STAR QUALITIES Council - University of Delaware

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STAR QUALITIES Council - University of Delaware
Ms. Fits score
at Kirkwood
Soccer Tournament /IB
Mickey Irr's art/lOA
25ct
Meet our City Manager/2A
June
1986
STAR QUALITIES
Blue-Gold game brings out best in players, buddies
Council
Cracks
Cruisers
by Michael Ricci
by
St. Mark's Mike Benefield sees eye to eye
witb 'buddy' Christopher Cox.
lNDEX
Newarkers ........ 2a
News .............. 3a
Schools ............ 5a
Community ........ 6a
Business ....... . .. 18b
Entertainment .... 13a
Forces ........... 18a
Opinion ..... . . . ... 19a
Sports .. . .......... lb
Lifestyle ........... 8b
Classified ......... llb
University ........ lOb
Bruc~
Johnson
Glasgow High School's Vaughn
Bond has gained a reputation for being tough. On the football field, he has
zeroed in on ball carriers, crunching
them like a junk yard compactor
demolishes cars. Often emotional on
the field, his reputation has earned
him the title of Dr. Doom.
Yet, there is a tender side to
Glasgow's co-captain and All-state
middle linebacker. Preparing for the
31st annual Blue Gold All-star Game,
which benefits the mentally retarded
of Delaware, Bond has been able to
display that special side of his
character.
The game will be played this Saturday, June 28, at 2 p.m. at Delaware
Stadium.
Bond has teamed with
neighborhood 'buddy' Chris
McDonald and the two have fast
become good friends. They have
spent a great deal of time together
with Bond inviting McDonald out to
join his other friends on various
weekend adventures. However, like
most all-star athletes, Bond was a bit
FACT FILE
apprehensive prior to their meeting.
"I didn't know if I could talk to
him," said Bond with a grin. "I've
known him before because he lives in
my neighborhood, but I was nervous.
I was scared that I wouldn't know
how to ac~ around him and that I'd be
boring."
But, Bond quickly discovered that
his 'buddy' Chris had many of the
same characteristics of his other
friends: honesty, friendliness, loving,
loyalty and a need for laughter.
Presently, their friendship has grown.
to mean so much to Bond that the
game itself has become secondary.
"I haven't even thought about the
game," said Bond, who plans tp attend Norfolk State College this fall.
"I'm just having so much fun with
Chris."
According to Bond, the friendship
has also taken on a dimension of
education.
"Sure you learn alot about them
and how they act and think and that
they're just like normal people," said
Bond. "Chris has got more manners
than anybody I've ever seen. But it
also helps me out. I think I've learned
alot about myself. I think we learn
See ALL-ST AR/20a
Newark City Council has
slammed the brakes on
night-time cruising in an attempt to lessen Main
Street's noise, pollution and
congestion.
Council voted 5-l Monday
to adopt an ordinance which
makes it illegal to drive any
motor vehicle past a
designated " traffic control
point" in downtown Newark
more than twice in two
hours.
Councilwoman Louise
Brothers (District 2) cast
the sole dissenting vote.
The new law is in effect
daily between 8 p.m. and 4
a.m. along a stretch of both
Main Street and Delaware
Avenue running from
tiliriu~y J\ venue to Elkton
Road. This section of
downtown roadway marks
the heart of the loop typically followed by vehicles
cruising in Newark.
Fines for violation of the
ordinance range from.$25 to
$300 and/ or no more than 90
days in jail.
"We're not going to catch
every vehicle, but it's a
gamble for (people cruising)," said Newark Police
Capt. Lawrence Thornton.
"The beauty of it is that
they don't know who you're
looking at."
Newark Police plan to enforce the ordinance by picking spots along the
designated area where they
can observe passing
vehicles. Police will record
vehicle types, license plates
and the time traffic moves
past the point.
Although council approved
the ordinance, several
members initially questioned both the constitutionality
and enforcement problems
of such a law.
" (Police) do it elsewhere- they can do it here," said
City Manager Peter Marshall.
See COUNCIL/20A
KEEP POSTED
People to call
Fire and ambulance ... . . . .. ·. . 911
Newark Police . .. . . . . . . . . 366-7111
Library .. . ..... .. .. . . . . . . 731-7550
Christina schools ....... .. 454-2000
Mayor and council .. . .. . . 366-7070
UNICITY bus Service . ... 366-7030
Refuse collection .. ... .... 366-7045
Street maintenance ... ... 366-7040
Voter registration . .. .. ... 366-7070
Electric service . . . . ... .. . 366-7050
Water service ...... . ... .. 366-7055
BuSiness license . .. ... . .. 366-7080
Human services ... ... . .. 366-7035
City manager . . . . . . . .. . .. 366-7020
Weeds and litter ... ... . .. 366-7075
Zoning information ...... 366-7030
Street lights . ..... . .. ... . 366-7050
Tax information ... . ... . . 366-7088
Bus schedules
Who says there is no free ride? There is with the Unicity Bus System. For bus schedules and route information, call the Newark Planning Department at 366-7030
or the Unviersity of Delaware Transit office at 4511187.
Parks & Recreation Picnic
Enjoy the picnic but hate putting it together ? The
Newark Department of Parks and Recreation has a
program just for you - the picnic kit rental. Kits contain one playground ball, one Wiffleball and bat, one
badmini.on set (no poles ), two softballs and bats, one
volleyball and net (no poles ) and one set of horseshoes .
The fee is $5 for city residents and $10 for nonresidents, and a $20 deposit is required . A limited
number of kits are available . For a request form, visit
the Department office in the Newark Municipal
Building, 220 Elkton Rd .
2a
June2ti,l986
The NewArk ·Post
Peter Marshall
City Manager dedicates life to public service
by John McWhorter
When he first arrived in
Newark, City Managr PeterS .
Marshall didn't quite know where
he was going. Not that he didn't
have any goals in mind, he just
couldn't find the municipal offices where he was supposed to
Interview .
He finally found them in the
aged Academy Building on Main
Street.
"When I first came to Newark,
I was not impressed by the
municipal offices," Marshall
said, " but when they told me
they were building a new office, I
changed my mind ."
That was in 1973 and 13 years
a nd one new, easy to find
municipal building later, Marshall and the city know where
they're headed, and how they
have gotten where they are.
' Marshall's journey began
But
long before he ever heard of
Newark, Del.
After graduating from
Westminster College, he got his
start with the Pittsburgh Public
Works Department as a street
surveyor, then went on to the
University of Pennsylvania's
Wharton School to work on a
master's degree in government
administration.
In 1962, he became a city
management intern in the small
town of Port Huron, Mich . From
there, he moved to Brighton,
little thin, and said he has to be
careful to not overlook the consequences.
" We still have a problem in
some of the neighborhoods wjth
irresponsible people, but the
police are doing a good job controlling it, " Marshall said .
He also mentioned the ongoing
problem with traffic and
transportation but said that, over
time, the problems should be
ironed out.
Despite some of the growing
pains the city has had, Marshall
notes that many projects are going very well .
" The Clean and Green campaign has been a big step to improve the city," Marshall said,
" beca use it is conditioning people
to care for their environment."
Marshall also pointed out that
much of the care has come from
the University of Delaware community and said the students who
helped in the Clean and Green
campaign did a " super" job.
" There's a good level of
cooperation between the city and
the University," Marshall said .
But being a manager is not all
that Marshall does, and
sometimes he ca n be seen a round
town taking advantage of all the
things it offers.
He likes to exercise and enjoys
swimming and bicycling to keep
in shape, but also likes " little
hobbies" such as woodworking
and sketching.
" There are m a ny cultural
things to do here," Marshall
said, " and if you want to be active, you can be. You'd be hardpressed to find a better place to
live."
Mich. a town which Marshall
characterized as " small but full
of everything."
' 'It was a great exper·icnce
because the town had everything a
city had, but it was on a smaller
scale, " Marshall said.
He stayed In Brighton fm· five
years, but moved to Hermitage,
Pa . beca use Michigan's weather
was just a little too hars h.
'' I enjoyed Michigan," Marshall said, " but the winters were
long and cold and Hermitage offered the contrast of a grow ing
suburb surrounding a n old industrial city ."
After five years the re, he was
once again searching for ne w opportunities and heard Newa rk
was looking for a new mana ger.
He decided to pay the to wn a
visit and, despite his experience
•vith the municipal building,
found "an active univer·sity town
with many cultural and other opportunities. "
By August of 197:!, Marsha ll
had moved to the town and had
begun his new job. As it tums
out, he and the position have fit
well together and he has been
here ever si nce.
" I enjoy the job beca use I'm in
the position to get things done
and to see good things happen,"
Marshall said. " The city is just
the right size because I ge t to be
out in the field and not just sit
behind a desk ."
But while things ha ve gone
well in the past, Mars ha ll is
careful to point out the city still
has some problems. He cited the
increased land deve lopment )n
and around Newark which has
caused his staff to be spread a
City Manager Peter Marshall keeps tabs on Newark from his office in the Municipal
Building.
20 Ofo
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368-3360
Phone for Appointment
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STANTON, DELAWARE
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Ja
The New Ark Post
June 26, UNI8
NEWS
896 bridge repairs
seen on schedule
several new traffic lights leading
up to the bridge.
By the end of this week. Bunting
by Michael Ricci
Seven months after Its start, the
$2.45 million Del. 896 bridge
reconstr·uction work is right on
schedule, according to the project's state s upervisor .
Current plans call for the bridge
and adjacent road to be complete
and open for traffic by late
August, said Steve Bunting, supervisor for the State Department of
Transportation.
The reconstruction, which
began in November, has been
"one of the most problem-free
jobs that I've had to deal with,"
Bunting said .
Work on the bridge and its connecting roadway, located on Del.
896 just north of the Chrysler plant
and the University of Delaware's
athletic complex, is being funded
by both the state and federal
government.
In addition to almost completely
rebuilding the bridge, which
crosses Conrail railroad tracks,
the project involves road improvements and installation of
Tbe 896 bridge construction is on schedule.
Day Nursery facing extinction
Whitmyre, president of the
Nursery's board of directors. "If
we close in August, we would not
be able to reorganize."
A major problem facing the
Nursery arises from the fact that
any potential day care building
must meet stringent fire and
licensing regulations. In addition,
Nursery officials hope to keep
their building as close as possible
to Newark, since most of the
children they serve are members
of families who live or work in
Newark.
About 40 percent of the center's
children have parents who work
for the University.
"It's more of a problem than .
money," according to Nursery
Director Ellen Benner, who thinks
the United Way and other
organizations will help finance the
Nursery if a suitable home is
found.
" We only have two options at
this point," said WatsonWhitmyre. "To close in August
permanently (or) to purchase a
parcel of land."
by Michael Ricci
Time is quickly running out for
the Newark Day Nursery, which
must find a new home by late
August in order to survive.
The 25-year-old Nursery, temporarily located at the Temple
Christian School, was formerly
based at the West Park Centel'.
The nursery was forced to move
after the Christina School District
announced plans to reopen West
Park Center as an elementary
school in the fall.
The d ~;~y nursery must vacate
Temple/Christian by the last
week of August.
If the Nursery can find another
temporary home for the next
three years, the University of
Delaware has offered use of a
four-acre parcel of land on Wyoming Road at a cost of just $1 per
year on which to construct a permanent home.
"The real problem is surviv· ing," said Marcia Watson-
So far, she said, attempts at renting a suitable building have failed. In addition to meeting licensing requirements, she said, a
potential site needs about 10,000
square feet of outdoor space for
playground facilities.
The Nurser·y, which now serves
more than 50 children between the
ages of six weeks and 'six years,
"is the only day care lcenter) in
Newark that pr·ovides a slidingscale tuition " which enables lowincome families to afford its services, Watson-Whitmyre said.
The center probably lost about
20 children recently because
parents are uncertain of its future,
according to Benner.
Despite the impending deadline
for locating a new home, the
Nursery officials remain
somewhat optimistic about the
center. "There's always .a caa nc~ ..,
that something will come. up,"
Benner said.
said, an entire new bridge deck
should be in place. Work still to be .
completed includes laying of .
asphalt on the bridge approaches, ,
installation of barriers to protect .
ped estr ian s and genera l .
maintenance and cleanup.
In an effort to reduce future
traffic congestion on the bridge's
south approach, the main entrance to the University's Field
House has been relocated to a site
across from the Chrysler entrance, where it is directed by a
traffic light.
Construction work on both the
bridge and road is being done by
Greggo and Ferrara Contractors
of New Castl e.
Unless the area receives heavy
rainfall or unusually hot weather
in the next two months, Bunting
said the project will remain on
schedule.
" We'll have everything in pretty
good shape by the time the
University comes back (in the
fall )," he s aid .
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I, 1986
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70 Amstel Ave.
Newark, DE 19711
737-5100
The
NewArk
Post
Tom Bradlee
Nell Thomas
Publisher
Editor
Bruce Johnson
Charles E . Rolph
Staff Writer
Delaware Advertising Director
John McWhorter
M. Ray Nemtuda
David Jones
Staff Writer
Advertising Manager
Advertising Representative
Dorothy Hall
Peggy Burke
Debbie Dear
Contributing Writer
Advertising Representative
Layout Artist
Phil Toman
Tina Mullinax
LIIBrown
Contributing Writer
Advertising Representative
Receptionist
_
737 0724
153 E. Chestnut Hill Rd.
Newark, Del. 19713
Cas,.Streani
_
737 0905
Finest Hour
SWeepstakes
The NewArk Post Is owned by Chesapeake Publishing Corp.lt Is a free weekly
publication delivered to residents or Greate r Newark's 19711, 19713 and 19702 Zip
Code areas . The newsstand price Is 25 cents per copy . Persons who would like to
subscribe may do so at a cost or $10 per year in New Castle County and $14 per
ye.ar out or county: Advertis ing rates arc available U.fOn re~~t .
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Nu pu rdm:.c 01 lran . . :u.:uun tk.'l'~''-u-y Eutl.'r hr t¥.1.'1..'11 Mu' 19
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(\111 1\' \l~ll' I U"'' •1"-11\ t~blt,.• Ill J'tlrll\ lfMI Inf (' t,h \ 11 ,11 11 li i UI!+JH'
4a
June 25, 1986
The NewArk Post
NEWS FILE
Patrick and Kurt Seibel of ew
London Road washing the family
van.
The contest was among s taff
members of more than 25
newspapers, both weekly and dai ly, in the Chesapeake Publishing
Go. chain. It was judged by Harris
Ross , a member of the University
of Delaware journalism program
faculty.
NewArk Post staff members
won two awards in the Best of
Chesapeake PubUshing Go. jourlldlism contest for the first four
months of 1986.
Editor Neil Thomas won third
place in the feature story ca tegory
for a piece on young karate
students at the American Karate
Studios in Polly Drummond Shopptng Center.
Photographer Dianne Carnegie
w n third place in the feature
photo ca tego ry for a shot of
ERCON
Emergency aid
Where would you turn if fire
struck and s uddenly everything
you owned was gone ? Did yo u
know there is immediate help for
disaster victims within th e
Newark community ?
The Emergency Response Committee of Newark is an organization of vol unteers who help people
who have suffered significant personal loss and injury as a result of
fire or other catastrophe by s upplying food, clothing, shoes, furniture, and basic household items.
ERGON is located on the lower
level of the Newark Emergency
Genter, 324 E. Main St.
ERCON serves as a link between the victims and organizations which seek to offer relief.
Wheneve r possible, volunteers go
to the disaster scene to offer com-
fort and emotional support. Food,
clothing , shoes , and ba s ic
household items donated from
organizations and concerned individuals are distributed as needed.
By providing support services,
ERGON members seek to reduce
the mental anguish experienced
by Newark's disaster victims.
ERCON is partially funded by the
City of Newark. Because continued support for the program is
needed, the Emergency Response
Committee of Newark encourages
financial donations. If you or your
organization are interested in
joining the E mergency Response
Committee of Newark , or are in-
Oberle eyes sixth term in house
Republican William A. Oberle
Jr . of Scottfieid , the s tat e
repr esentative for th e 24t h
District for the last 10 years, has
announced that he will seek reelection .
Oberle has held leadership posi·
tions in the House of Representatives si nce 1983 and presently
serves as majority leader.
As leader, Oberle sets daily and
long range legislative priorities
and has lobbied for cutting taxes,
arguing that " tax cuts work for individuals and for the good of th e
entire state by stim ulating the
econom y and keepin g
Delawareans at work ."
Oberle has also argued for increasing the size of the budget
dedicated to maintaining sc hools
and other public buildings . This
year the budget for repairin g
school roofs, heat ing systems and
othe r items will exceed $5 million .
Though his leadership respon-
sibilitics involve him in numerous
and complex 's tatewide issues,
Oberle sa id he believes the voters
of the 24 th District proba bly know
him best for his emphasis on fami ly, educa tion, labor iss ues and law
and order.
Thi s session , for exam ple ,
Oberle sponso red legislation pertaining to boating under the influen ce, a bill enabling a second
unit count of st udents in growin g
school districts, a bill providing
various minimum mandatory
sentences for anyone convicted of
vehi cular hom icide, and a bill
enabling the Department of Co rrections to charge inmates for th e
cost of their incarceration .
In the labor area , Oberle is well
known for his efforts in the area of
" blue collar" job creation and this
session was solely responsible for
th e creation of the Buy American
Task Force - a special group
composed of labor leaders,
educators and representati ves of
industry with the task of encouraging more open and fair er
international trade, extending services to displaced workers and improving the economics curriculum
in Delaware high schools.
Oberle said he uses every opportunity to champion the ca use of
what he ca lls '· rugged individuals " in Delaware 's small
business sector and introduced
legislation this year to reduce the
gross receipts tax , a ta x he says
" is sa pping the strength of
thousands of small businesses."
Oberle is married and has three
daughters. He is employed by the
DuPont Co.
In addition to his legislative and
professional responsibilities, he is
a member of the Scottfield Civic
Associa tion, the Nat ional Rifle
Association, the Newark Jaycees
and the Fraternal Order of Police
Lod ge 4.
terested in s upplying items for
dist ribution, please call 302-7384017 or write to: Emergency
Response Committee of ewa rk ,
Newark Emergency Center, P .O.
Box 7559 , 324 E . Main St. ewa rk,
Del.19714 .
Bane
'lemon law'
State Sen . Margo Ewing Bane,
R-8th District, has introduced
legislation to strengt hen the ri ghts
of consumers und er Delaware's
automobil e warrantl y " lemon
law."
Bane's updated Lemon Law II
would fine -tune the law , which has
been in effect for two years, by implementi n g recommendations
from the Division of Consu mer Af-
fa irs and the office of the Attorney
General.
•·Delaware's lemon law has
worked for cons umers. But, like a
car that has been on the road for a
while the law needs a tune-up ,''
Bane ' said. " Lemon Law II will
make changes to allow us to
gather information on dis~ute
decisions and to better momtor
th e process to make sur~ it is
wo•·king for cons umers as Intended ."
·• After two years of watching
the law work," she added, " it is
clear that too many arbitration
hearings are held in other states
and too many disputes drag on for
too long. Tht! hassle involved in
purs uing a complaint has left a
bitter taste in the mouth of some
consumers. and caused them to
give up even when their complaint
was legitimate ."
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
DALKIDS HARDWARE
(FORMERLY THE PA.INT POT
HARDWARE & PET STORE)
269 ELKTON ROAD
Newark, Del. 19711
HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m.·B p.m.
Sat. 7:30 a.m. -4 p.m. ; Sun. 10:00 a.m.-4 p.m.
HARDWARE STORE: 368-3339
PET STORE: 738-4592
We Repair Windows & Screens
e
e
William A. Oberle
Winterthur announces new director
Winterthur Museum and a position he has held si nc e 1979,
Gd rdens Director Thomas A. Mr. Gorr has ser ved a number of
G1 aves, Jr. tod ay announced the mu se ~ s and in sti tution s.
&ppointment of Louis F . Gorr as Previous pos itions include serving
the museum's deputy director for as director of the Dallas County
fina nce and administration . Mr. Heritage Society and Old City
Gorr's appointment, approved by park Museum of Cultural Histor y,
the executive committee of the Dallas; director of th e Departboa rd of trustees at their June 17 ment of Historic Sites and prese rme eting, will be effective vation for the Fairfax Co unty
September 1, 1986.
Park Authority , Virginia ; and
" Louis Gorr ha s both the special a ssis tant to the director of
uus iness mana ge ment and the National Museum of History
m useum management experience and Technology , Smithsonian Inv1lal in overseeing Winterthur's stitution , Washington .
asse t s, both financial and
Mr. Go rr 's contrib utions to the
physical, as the museum enters a museum community include acnew era. He is active in the ting as a senior examiner for the
museum commun ~ y and is Amer ican Association of
respected for his ex'!Sertise on a Mu seums ' Prof essio nal Acnational level. We're pleased to credidation Program and as a
welcome Louis Gorr and his fami- reviewer for the ational Endowly to the Winterth ur comm unity ," ment for the Arts and Institute of
commented Dr. Graves in announ- Museum Services chall enge gra nt
cing the appointment.
programs . He ha s also been an ad Prese ntly the director of the jun ct professor of Museum
D&llas Mu se um of Nat ural Studies at the Unive rsity of
Histo ry and the Dallas Aquarium, Oklahoma and has served as
post-graduate study in American
Material Culture a t the University
of Maryland .
Mr. Gorr succeeds Wesley A.
Admas, who is retiring , as deputy
director for finance and administration . Mr. Gorr and his
wife, Madeleine, will move to
Wil mington in early September,
where they wi ll reside on the
Winterthur estate.
SHORT NOTICE
AUCTION
OF RARE VALUABLE STOCK
PERSIAN RUGS
AND OTHER ORIENTAL RUGS
A COMPLETE 'iHIPMENT OF GENU INE HAND
WOVEN PERSIAN AND OTHE R ORIENTAL
RUGS HAS BEEN ORDERED FOR THE Ol f
FERENT STORES , AND THE GO OD S DID NOT
.A.RR IVE ON TIME 50 THAT THOSE FINAN CIAL
LY RESPO N$18 LE FO R THE UNPAID SHIPME T
HAVE INS TRUClE D THEIR U S AGENTS TO
AUCfiON THE ENTIRE COLL EC TION . PLUS
OTHER VALUABLE PIECES IN SINGLE UNIT IM
MED IATE LY
THIS COLLECTION WHICH IS OVER 200 PIECES
OF All SIZES . I N OUR OPINION , THE COLL Et ·
liON IS THE FINEST QUALITY , BEAUTIFUL
O£SIGN CRAFTS MAN SHIP , AND COLORS Of
THES £ HANDMADE CARETS AND RUNNERS ,
ARE THE F'INEST QUA LITY ORIENTAL RUGS &
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leaching and publishing abo ut the
muse um profession.
Prior to receivi ng his MBA in
Busi ness Management from the
Unviersily of Dallas, Mr. Gorr
was awa rded BA and MA degrees
from the University of Nebraska
at Omaha. He has also pursued
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5a
The New Ark Post
June 26, 1986
NEWS
New Delaware stainp issued
Post Office to mark states state's 200th anniversary of signing of Constitution
Delaware will have a 22 cent
stamp in December of 1987 to commemorate the 200th anniversary
of the ratification of the United
States Constitution.
.
Delaware
... ... ... ...
The official announcement of
this stamp, which has long been
rumored, was recently made by
Assistant Postmaster General
~ebblers
mission has been working with the
Citizens' Stamp Advisory Com·
mittee of the United States Postal
Service on plans for this stamp.
U.S. Senator W1lllam V. Roth, R·
Delaware was Instrumental In
securing the stamp ; according to
Jerome 0 . Herlihy, chairman of
the Commission's Stamp Commit·
tee.
Gordon Morison. Pennsylvania
and New Jersey will also have
stamps in honor of their ratiflca·
tiona which took place in 1787, and
there wlll be both a stamp and
postal card commemorating the
opening of the Constitutional Con·
vention.
The Delaware Heritage Com·
" I am pleased that I could play
a part In the bicentennial of the
Constitution and Delaware's signIng by asking that a com·
memorative stamp be commls·
atoned as a tribute. National
recognition Is only appropriate for
the state that started a nation, "
Roth said.
A variation of the Heritage
Commission 's logo, which Ineludes a feathered quill and an In·
kpot and the words '' We the Peo·
pie ... Freedom's First," wlll be
submitted as the design for the
stamp .
Additional constitutional com·
memoratlve stamps, which w111
total 28, will be Issued In the com·
lngyears .
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:
6a
The
June 26, 1986
ev.•Ark Post
SCHOOLS
Michelle Crouse
Caravel senior to attend Student Council conference
Michelle Crouse, a senior a t
Caravel Academy, is one of the
fou r students selected to represent
the state of Delaware at the 50th
national conference of the National Association of Student
Councils held June 22-28 in
Oklahoma City, Okla .
She will be one of the 1,300 st udent council leaders and fa culty
advisors from across the country
to attend this conference.
With a theme of " Celebrating
Our Heritage - Challenging Our
Horizons," the conference program will present workshop sessions on leadership skiUs, effective student government projects,
and student activity program
development. Delegates representing every state, the District of
Columbia , U.S. territories, and
neighboring countries will discuss
social, ed ucational and political
issues and will take part in a n exchange of ideas .
Crouse is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Richard James Crouse
of Newark and the g randdaughter
of Mr. and Mrs . John J . Mansfield
of Lyndalia .
Since entering school in the first
grade, Michelle has been a
straight A student. She has been
the past treasurer and vicepresident of the Caravel Student
Government, and she was recently elected to serve as president
t
j
next year.
This past yea r , she was the
tr easurer of th e Delaware
Association of Student Councils
and will serve as vice-president of
the state student government next
year. She was also selected to
represent Caravel in Girls' State
this Summer.
Crouse has been a varsity letter
winner in volleyball , bas ketball
and softba ll si nce entering
Caravel in the eighth grade . She
had the lead role in Caravel's
musical production, ' 'Fiddler on
the Roof ,'' and she was selected to
be listed in Who's Who Among
American High School Students as
Summer schedules
The Christina School District
has a nnounced that its Summer
Library Program will be in operation from July 1 through Aug. 8.
The program is free to all
stud~r.ts who live in the Christina
Schf.."l. District regardless of
where they attend school during
the regular school year. There is
no cha rge of any kind . Only a
registration form is needed for the
children to take part in the program .
Three sc hools in the Christina
School District have been identified as sites for the Summer
Library Program. Each one of
them will operate according to the
schedule listed below, from 9:30
a .m . to 12 : 30 p.m .
•Brookside School on Marrows
~ad , Newark, will be open every
Tuesday.
•Thomas F . Bayard School, on
duPont and Chestnut Streets in
Wilmington , will be open every
Wednesday .
•Etta J. Wilson School on Forge
Road in Newark will be open
every Thu rsday .
The Summer Library Program
operates so that young people may
continue their reading interests
throughout the summer at uo
charge to them or to their parents.
Thousands of books which wo uld
be otherwise locked away during
the summer are available to these
young readers.
For more information about the
Christina School District Summer
Library Program, call Dr. Barbara Webster-Holladay at 4542227 .
Reunion
ewark '76
The Newark High School Class
of 1976 will hold its 10-year reuni on
on Saturday, Aug . 23 at Clayton
Hall on the University of
Delaware's north campus.
The reunion will feature a buffet
dinner and dancing . It will last
from 6 p.m . to 1 a.m .
Anyone who has not yet been
contacted should call 328-0682 during evenings, or write : Reunion
Committee c/o 525 Delaware St.,
New Castle, Del. 19720.
'66
Christiana reunion
Christiana High School's Class
of 1966 will hold a 20-year reunion
on Saturday, July 19 at the
Newark She;aton Inn . If you have
t
p
b
v
a
i
SCHOOL FILE
Libraries
p
a result of her man y accomplishments . She was a National Honor Merit Society Award
winner in both science and
mathematics and was also recently elected president of Caravel's
Zonta Club, which is one of the
school's service cl ubs .
While at Cara vel, Crouse has
received academic achievement
awards in mathematics, science,
French , English and soc ial
studies.
NASC is sponsored by the National Association of Secondary
School Principals, a 36,000
member professional educational
association based in Reston , Va .,
just outside the nation 's capital.
Caravel High School's Michelle Crouse.
not been contacted, please call
Susan Stork Taylor a t 475-4810 or
Ginger Butters Morley at 762-4965.
Goldey Beacom
New officers installed
Reunion
St. Mark's '81
The five-year reunion of the St.
Mark's hi gh School Class of 1981
will be held Saturday, July 26 at
the school.
A reception will begin at 7 p.m .,
with a buffet dinner served at 8
p.m . The cost of the r eunion is $17
per person . Call Greg Meece in the
school's al umn i office, 738-3300.
Shavico
Gains intern hip
Suzanne Shavico of Newa rk,
who graduated from th e University of Dayton in April, has received
a dietetic internship appoiantment to Wood Enterprises Lehigh Valley Hospital Center in
Allentown , Pa .
Shavico majored in food and
nutrition in Dayton's home
economics department. She is the
daughter of Mr . a nd Mrs. Thomas
O'Malley of Sheldrake Road,
Newark.
William R. Baldt, president of
Goldey Beacom College, has announced the new officers for the
board of trustees . Each has been
elected to a one-year term .
Cha irman of the board is James
H. Gilliam, Jr. He is presentl y
senior vice president and general
counsel of Beneficial Corporation .
Gilliam has served as a trustee of
the college since 1975 .
Vice chairman of the board is
James W. Giggey, presently vice
president of Polymer Products,
E .I. DuPont de Nemours and Co.
Giggey has served as a trustee
since 1982.
Re-elected as t rea s urer is
Ronald P . Crouch, now president
of Ninth Ward Savings and Loan
Association . Crouch is an alumnus
of the college and has served as a
trustee since 1975.
Re-elected as secretary is Sherman W. Tribbitt, presently vice
president of Diamond McCune
Inc. The former governor is an
alumnus of the college and has
served as a trustee since 1979.
The following trustee members
were elected to three-yea r terms:
Harry V. Ayers, James H. Gilliam
Jr ., Joshua W. Martin III , Marcia
V. Raniere, Nancy C. Sawin and
Sherman W. Tribbitt .
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The
June 26, 1986
1~ ew Ark
7a
Post
COMMUNITY
PUBLIC
NOTICE:
Teaching 'Kid Ability'
Program educates children.to protect themselves
Teaching children to protect
themselves from abuse is the object of Kid-Ability, a Girls Club
program which will be introduced
to a first group of Delaware
children later this month .
Toward the goal of .selfprotection, the program tries to
build children's self-esteem, provide them with guidelines to
assess which situations are s<.~ fe
and which are unsafe and teach
them where they can get help
.when they have problems.
Kid-Ability teaches children
.that "they are not powerless
against an adult," says Mary Kay
Hockabout, national Kid-Ability
director. " The children in the program learn to protect themselves
•by using what they have - a
strong voice, a strong posture and
assertiveness."
Kid-Ability is 'a six hour
workshop developed by the Girls
Club of Omaha in collaboration
with Girls Clubs of America .
Hollace Ann Calhoun, a staff
member of the Girls Clubs of
Delaware, attended a training ses!Jion in Indianapolis earlier this
~ear to become a certified instructor in the prog1·am, and Girls
Clubs of Delaware will introduce
the program to Delaware by offering it this s ummer.
The first 200 will be able to attend workshops without charge,
but Girls Clubs of Delaware, the
only franchised Kid-Ability provider in Delaware, intends to continue to offer the workshops afterward at a charge of $10 . It will be
offered to school, church and community groups as well as Girls
Clubs members and it is for boys
as well as girls ages 7 to 13.
It is expected that in addition to
Wilmington sites, the program
will be introduced into Claymont,
Newark and Smyrna by fall.
Workshop materials include a
workbook the children can use
during and after the works hop . It
starts and ends with a questionnaire about what children would
do in several common situations :
A strange r offers you a !'ide ; a
friend 's mother offers a ride; a
teacher hugs you and " it feels
good" OI' a re lative touches you
and tells you not to tell anybody .
Although sex ual abuse cases
were the main reason for the pi·ogram's development, Kid-Ability
should give children skill. to protect themselves from other form s
of physical abuse and exploitive
situations according to Suzanne
Rocheleau, exec utive director of
Girls Clubs of Delaware, who is a
trained social worker.
A secondary purpose is to
educate parents and other adults
about the dangerous situations
children can encounter. Parents
of all participating children will
be asked to attend an orientation
session before the workshops, and
adult volunteers will help with the
workshops after receiving training as ''tea m coaches."
Calhoun said the first
workshops will be offered for
groups of 20 children, although
groups of up to 40 are envisioned
later. Children view films and
videos, use exercise handouts and
do some role-playing in the large
group and smaller groups Jed by
trained adult and teen volunteers.
The small groups - about one
team leader to five children help younger children feel more
comfOI"table she said, "and we
think it might make it easier for
children to talk about sensitive
personal ex periences.''
An important aspect of the program is to teach the children the
difference between appropriate
and ina ppropriate behavior. " We
don't want children to be fearful of
normal adult-child relationships,"
Rocheleau said. "We want them to
be able to recognize the potentially dangerous kinds of behavior
and language and be able to protect themselves from that."
Registration for the first
workshop is full, but parents who
are interested in future
workshops, or in becoming
volunteers for the program may
contact Hollace Calhoun or Victoria Cooke at Girls Clubs of
Delaware, 656-1697 .
1986
HONDAS
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Newa fk , Del . 19702
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COMMUNITY FILE
Paper
Glasgow Lions
· The Glasgow Lions Club will
l)old its monthly pape r collet tiOn
Satu rday, June 28 in the parking
lot of the Glasgow branc ll of
];)elaware Trust Co. located on
Del. 896 just south of U.S. 40 . Lions
will accept waste paper from 9
a .m. to noon.
4-H
·Regional meeting
The Northeast Regional 4-H
·volunteer Leader Forum will be
held in Wilmington this year, according to Delaware area 4-H
agent Joy Sparks. The event will
be held at the SheratonBrandywine Inn, Oct. 16-19.
Leaders attending the conference will participate in
workshops and semina rs which
·will teach them to " Lead the
Way" in meetin g toda y s
'c hallenges I' ·H . The event., ··c·n•
dmated I.Jv Sparks
"•'lug plann)!d and llllpiemented l..o j a gruup of
4-H leaders.
A main objective of this yea1·'s
-forum is to help leaders dev elop
skills in management and com-munications. Seminar topics in:Ciude leadership and directi onal
skills, community and family
relations, and ways to make 4-H
)nore visible.
.
: Speakers include Dr. Hope
•Daugherty and Dr. Thomas Zur:Cher. Daugherty is a retired U.S .
Department of Agl'iculture
worker and an enthusiasti c 4-H
volunteer. She has worked with
child and family development programs and is interested in keeping
4-H organizations vital and active.
Zurcher . who is from Minnescta. w 1 I ·' · stuffc< "r umals to
present a '•·ll ctnd umqu c wa of
bringing ;ucuna l scient:<.: o all 4H'ers.
The con cntion will n l. o provide
a pla ce for 4-H leaders to meet
each otl t r . " This is a g reat opportun ity to ma ke new friends . intera ct and develop plans for
future 4-H prog1·amrning," says
Sparks .
The registration deadline is
Sept. 10. Sparks encourages pai·ticipants to register early as a
large turnout is expected and
hotel space may be limited.
For mo1·e information or
registration contact the county 4H off\ce in Newark, telephone 4518965.
Tour
Senior Center
The N VH k Senior C • ••r will
Sponso r
lOU < Of the r\. fl •r t• HI
north we. , ulv 7·1·,
P a rtl t.:t u i ~ ·•I ll fll· fr -Jm
hila dc!plil rq poka w wa sh .
There th ey will begin a l•n s tour,
which will incl ude Glaue r National Park, the Canadian Roc kies
and the Calgary stampede. The
tour will conclude with a two-night
stay at Lake Pend Orielle, Idaho .
The cost of $1,495 covers all
travel, touring, double accomodations, five dinners and three
breakfasts.
For details or to reserve space.
cail the Newark Senior Center at
737-2336 ur My World Travel at
655-4770 .
Newark's Newark
School's Kerry Gray.
High
Miss Delaware
Newark H.S. graduate
Kerry G 1·ay, a 1·ecent Newark
High School Grad uate, last Sunday was c rowned Miss Delaware
in the Mi s5 Hemisphere Beauty
Pagea n n1·rr~ wa, al!'.o first runner up In the Modelling Di vision
held in the Philadelphia Centre
Hotel la. t wcc ken This entitles
Gray t" go .111 lu the Miss
Hemisphere Firwls held in Miami
Beach in August.
Gray will be attending the
University of Delaware, majoring
in Fashion Me1·c handising in the
Fall and is cunently taking a
summer school course at the
univers ity. In her spa re time,
Gray enjoys part-time modelling,
travelling and sports. Gray is the
daughte1· of Dr. a nd Mrs. Rod ney
J.H . Gray. Her Grandmother,
Tilley Gray is over here on vacation from London.
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8a
June 25. 1986
The New Ark Post
COMMUNITY
COMMUNITY FILE
Events
Meeting
Parks and Recreation
The Newark Department of
P ar ks and Recreation has
scheduled a variety of events,
courses and trips for the coming
weeks. For details on these or
other programs, contact the
Department by calling 366-7060 or
by visiting its office in the Newark
Municipal Building, 220 Elkton
Rd .
Activities
• Liberty .Day will be held from
11 a .m . to 4 p.m. Friday, July 4 at
West Park Elementary School on
Willa Drive. There will be music,
puppets, clowns, crafts and games
for children. Also, shaded picnic
tables are available. Admission is
free .
• Picnic kits are available to
area residents from the Department. The fee is $5 for city
residents and $10 for nonresidents. A deposit is required .
• Summer playgrounds are
open now through Aug. 1. The
playgrounds are being held at
AAU
scholar
The Wilmington Branch of the
American Association of University Women has announced the
names of twelve Delaware women
as scholarship recipients for 19861987. The total amount of the
scholarships awarded was $15,000.
Five of the winners are 1986 high
school graduates. From Brandywine High School, Jeanne Smith
will study nursing at James
Madi s on University . From
Glasgow High School, Keri Lawler
will study business administration
at the University of Delaware.
From Thomas McKean High
School, Kelly Farmer will study
actin g at Davis and Elkins College
in WV and Kimberly Taylor will
study business administration at
West Chester University. From
William Penn High School, Tunde
Kozma will study engineering at
the University of Delaware.
Three of the four upperclass
winners a re studying at the
Uni ve rsity of Delaware : Anne
Atkins is majoring in
English/business and technical
writing, Elizabeth Hegedus is majoring in biology/pre-med, and
Donna Parosky is majoring in
nursi ng. At Widener University,
Gloria Alderman is majoring in
accounting .
The three graduate student winners are Barbara Bethke who is
studying for a PhD in clinical
p syc hol ogy at Hahnemann
University , Pat Curtin who is studyin g m edicine at Jefferson
Medical College, and Linda Ohles
who is studying for an MBA at the
Uni versity of Delaware.
:·
=·
,•
9:30a.m., shopping.
10 a .m ., Signing Group.
2 p.m ., " Trouble, Trouble, Trouble," presented by the N.e~~rk
Senior Players (for v1s1tmg
guests)
Aquarium Society
Monday, June 30
10 a.m ., knitting instruction.
The Diamond State Aquarium
10 a .m., crocheting instruction.
Society wiJJ hold its regular mon11 a .m., exercise
thly meeting from 7:30-9:30 p.m .
12 :30 p .m ., Monday Movie
Monday, July 7 in the Community Matinee.
Room of Christiana Mall .
12 :4:fp.m., bridge.
Annual jar sho.w awar·ds will be Tuesday, July 1
presented . There will also be a
9 a.m., bowling, Blue Hen
slide program, door pr'izes and an Lanes.
auction.
10 a .m. , enjoyment bridge.
10 a .m ., Bib\~:. study.
12 :30 p .m ., Tuesday After
Fairfield Park, George Wilson
Community Center and West
Park, Downes and McVey elemen·tary schools. The playgrounds are
free and meet from 9 a .m . to noon
weekdays . They are for children 612 years of age. Sessions are not
held during inclement weather .
• Tot Lot sessions are being helc
at Lumbrook Park and Downes
McVey and West Park elementary
schools. Sessions are held 9-11
a .m. and 11 :30-1:30 p.m . Children
must bring a bag lunch and drink
to the afternoon session. The cost
of a two-week session is $22 for city residents and $27 for nonresidents. Courses
• Tennis classes for youths and
adults will begin the week of July
21. For times, dates and locations,
call the Department office.
• Swim classes for residents of
all ages will begin July 29 at the
George Wilson Community Center
pool.
Trips
• Kutztown, Pa. Folk Festival
on Saturday, June 28. A bus will
leave Newark at 7:30 a.m. and
return at 7 p.m. The fee is $14 for
adults and $11 for children under
12.
• Lancaster County, Pa. on Friday , July 18. A bus will leave
Newark at 8:30a .m . and return at
6:45p.m. The fee is $17 .
• New York City on Saturday,
July 19. A bus wiJJ leave Newark
at 7:30a.m . and return at 10 p.m .
The fee is $12.
• Rehoboth Beach on Saturday,
Aug. 2. A bus will leave Newark at
7:30a.m . and return at 8 p.m . The
fee is $8.25.
• Baltimore Inner Harbor and
the National Aquarium on Saturday, Aug. 9. A bus will leave
Newark at 8:15a .m. and return at
5:15 p.m . The fee is $11.75 for
adults, $10.50 for senior citizens
and youths ages 12-18, and $9.50
for youths ages 3-11 .
• New York City on Saturda y,
Aug. 16. A bus will leave Newark
at 7:30a.m. and return at 10 p.m .
The fee is $12.
• Baltimore Orioles baseball
game versus New York Ya nk ees
in Baltimore on Wednesday, Sept.
24 . A bus wiJlleave Newark at 5:30
p.m. and retur·n at 11 :45 p.m . The
fee is $12.50. Camps
• Openings are still available in
the Rittenhouse Hobbit camp for
sessions two (July 7-18 ) and three
(J uly 21-Aug. 1). Openings are
also available in Rittenhouse Day
Camp session three .
Advertise
in the
NewArk Post
Child support
Lul~~~Op.m., " 500."
Wednesday, July 2
9 a .m ., Kutztown Fair Trip
9 a .m ., chess .
10 a.m ., art class .
10 a.m., needlepoint.
12:30 p.m ., pinochle.
12 :45 p.m ., bingo - VFW Auxiliary.
Thursday, July 3
9 a .m ., ceramics.
10 a.m ., discussion.
10 a .m. , choral group.
12 :30 p.m., duplicate bridge .
1:30 p.m ., scrabble.
1:30 p.m ., dancing .
Friday,July4
Center Closed .
Happy 4th of July .
Helping agency
The Division of Child Support
assists parents and children to obtain the child support they are
lega lly entitled to. Last year the
Division helped parents coJlect
almost $13 miJJion in support. A
one time application fee of $25 is
charged for a full range of services, including locating the absent parent, establishing and enforcing support orders and accounting for support. If you need
child support, contact the Division
office in your county . In New Castle call 421-8328, in Kent eaJI 7364578, or in Sussex cal1856-5586 .
Classes
Education
Scottish dancing
Trip
A summer series of classes in
Scottish country dancing will be
offered on Monday nights in June,
July, and August at 8 p.m . at St.
Thomas Episcopal Church on
South CoJlege Avenue in Newark.
The classes are sponsored by
the Delaware Valley Branch of the
Royal Scottish Country Dance
Society . There wiJJ be a basic
class for beginning dancers, as
well as a class for more experienced dancers.
Soft-soled shoes should be worn
for dancing. Call Margaret Sarner
at 453-1290 or 366-2989 for more information .
Explore the magnificient
Temagami Wilderness in Ontario,
Canada , by canoe . On July 20, the
Delaware Nature Education
Society will transport a group of
teens and adu lts to the Northwaters base camp for basic
training and outfitting. Instruction in ca noeing, wilderness survival skiJJs, Objibway Indian
culture and natural history of this
4 1fl million acre forest reserve wiJJ
be given . Then the group wiJJ be
flown by float plane into a
wilderness area for five days of
canoeing .
The gro up returns July 30. Fee
of $370 includes van and float
plane transportation, canoes and
M
urray
------------
~~~rie~~e~::i~. ~:~~~~;~nt[sa~s~~~ Named to council
be members of the Delaware
Nature Education Society ($20 for
individual, $30 for family ). For
details, ca ll 239-2334.
Senior Center
Calendar of events
The Newark Senior Center,
located at 300 E. Main St., has
scheduled the followin g activities:
Friday, June 27
9 a .m ., bowling, Blue Hen
Lanes.
1
CleJla Murray of Newark has
been named to the Delaware State
Advisory Council on Libraries.
Murray is a programmeranalyst at the University of
Delaware's Office of Computer
Based Instruction. She has served
as president and board member of
the Friends of the Newark Free
Library and served a term as a
member of the Newark Free
Library Advocacy Committee.
Murray was also off-board
Library Committee chairman for
the League of Women Voters of
Greater Newark.
The appointment was announced by the New Castle County
Library Advisory Board.
Museum
Fresh Air
Awards
Hosts sought
To celebrate National Science
Week the Delaware Museum of
NatLral History presented " Sky,
Land, and Sea," an exhibit featuring works with a natural history
theme by young artists from area
high schools. The exhibit which
was on display from May 10
through May 25, offered a unique
chance to see our natural world
through the eyes of tomorrow 's artists.
Awards for especially outs tanding work were given . The
criteria for the awards was scienfitic accuracy, composition, and
ability of the artist. Selection of
awards winners was made by
Penelope Bass Cope, Wilmington
News Journal art critic, and
member s of the Museum's
curatorial staff.
First prize was awarded to Andy Weiss of Smyrna High School
for a paper mache sc ulpture of a
fish jumping out of water. Second
prize went to Shawn Shotzberger,
also of Smyrna, and third to Kim
Davis of WiJJiam Penn High
School. Vicki Beyer of Central
Bucks High School, East, won
fourth prize .
The recipients of four honorable
mentions were : Michele Sadusky
of St. Marks, Kelly Higgs of Central Bucks High School, East, Bonnie Barry of Smyrna, and Marc
FWie of Glasgow High School.
National Science Week (May 1117 ) is an annual nationwide event
launched by the National Science
Foundation in 1985 to increase
public awareness and understanding of science and technology.
The Delaware Museum of
Natural History is located on
Route 52, the Kennett Pike , 5
miles northwest of Wilmington.
The Museum is open Monday
through Saturday 9:30 to 4:30 and
on Sunday from 12:00 to 5:00. Admission to the Muse um is $2.50 for
adults; $1.75 for senior citizens,
students, and children six and
over ; children under 6 are admitted free of charge. For more information please call (302 ) 6589111.
"It's boring in the city in the
summertime. There's nothing to
do. I like going to the country
because It's quiet. I go horseback
riding, swimming and meet new
people ."
That's how one Fresh Air Fund
child described the difference between her summer in New York City and one spent in Newark .
Fresh Air children are 6 to 12years-old, and volunteer host
families may request the age and
sex of their visitors . The Friendly
Town program is so successful
that 60 percent of aU Fresh Air
children are invited to visit the
same families, year after year.
The organization is looking for
volunteers to become host
families in the Newark area . For
information on becoming a
volunteer host, call Cathy Peoples
at 239-4200.
Paper drive
Pike Creek Lions
The Pike Creek VaHey Lions
Club wiJJ be conducting its monthly paper collection at the Pike
Creek Shopping Center from 9
a .m . to 3 p.m. on Saturday, June
28, 1986. For more information
contact Tom Bentley at 737-7866 .
Teen Ranch
Western Branch Y
The Western YMCA, 2600
Kirkwood Highway, Newark, is
holdin g a Teen Ranch Camp this
summer for boys and girls ages 12
to 14 .
The camp includes horticultural
projects, river tubing, primit~ve
overnight camping, an equestraan
clinic, field trip and much more.
Free transportation is provided to
and from the Y.
Registration is on a first come,
first se rved basis . For information, can the YMCA at 453-1483.
THE ORIGINAL
NEW ENGLAND PIZZA
Restaurant ...
is pleased to serve you again
at our New Location
270 E. Main St.
737-7277
Next to the Travel Lodge
Mon.-Sat. 11 p.m.-1 a.m.
Sun. 4-12
Dally Delivery 4 to 12 p .m.
•The Original Deep Dish Pizza
•Ice Cold Beer
•Oven Toasted Grinders
• Ph illy Steaks
•N.E. Tacos
•Salads
• Platters
•and more ...
CLEARANCE SALE
all in-stock cabinets must got
VACATIONS/BUSINESS TRIPS
Homes Checked Daily for:
• Vandalism • Break-Ins
• Storm Damage
Licensed by State of Delaware
EAD Patrol
738-5517
JUNE 26th & 27th noon-8 p.m.
JUNE 28th 10A.M.-4P.M.
SOLID OAK
55°/o
OFF LIST PRICES
BRING IN YOUR SIZES
WE'LL DESIGN IT & PRICE IT WHILE YOU WA
rrt;,.
::~
TRANSFER DAY
On the spot transcript evaluations!
Every Tuesday 1 PM - 8 PM
Call Elma Doberstein , (302) 998 -8814 ext. 35
to arra nge an appointment.
~~~
Goldey Beacom Colle e
Many other cabinets to choose from
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~
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9a
The New Ark Post
June 25, 1986
COMMUNITY
W&W
Kids rates
Children can ride the Wilmington & Western Railroad for half
price - just $1 - on Sunday, June
211 .
·~
The special rate wlll apply to all
four regular excursions - noon,
1:15 p.m., 2:30p.m. and 3:45p.m.
Trains leave from Greenbank Station, located on Del. 41 just north
of the Kirkwood Highway near
Prlce's Corner.
Regular fares are $4 for adults,
$2 for children ages 2-12 and free
for children under 2.
birds are iikely to be found in
abundance.
Transportation for the field trip
l.s to be provided by workshop parFall
warblers
ticipants
with car-pooling enMeeting
couraged. Participants wlll need a
The Delaware Museum of field guide and binoculars.
The fee for this workshop Is $12
Natural History, Del. 52, GreenThe Newark Coin Club will hold ville, Is sponsoring a workshop In for museum members and $16 for
a meeting on Monday July 14 at the Identification of fall warblers · non-members. The minimum age
for enrollment Is 12 years and
7:30p.m. at the New Castle Coun- on Saturday, Sept. 13 and 20.
This workshop will provide an class size Is limited to 15 party C Englneerinl( Building located
on the Kirkwood Highway. There Intensive Introduction to a ticipants. Registration ends Aug.
will be free refreshments as well fascinating group of birds. On 29. The course Instructor wlll be
as a hobby update. Admission and Saturday, Sept. 13, participants David Niles.
To register for this course, send
refreshments are free and there wlll meet at the museum from 9
will also be a hobby update. For a.m. to noon for a lecture-slide- name, address, and phone number
more Information call Carl Rlethe study skin presentation followed a and enclose registration fee
at 322-2822.
week later, Saturday, Sept. 20, by (make checks payable to DMNH)
a field trip to an area where the and mall to: The Delaware
Coin Club
Workshops
Museum of Natural History " Fall
Warblers," P.O. Box 3937, Greenvllle, Del. 19807.
For details, call658-9111.
JDF
New officers
Sue Ellen Jacob was elected
president of the state Juvenile
Diabetes Foundation during a recent meeting of the First State
Summer ca~p
Chapter.
Other officers elected were Bob
The Newark Center YWCA Is
now accepting registration for its Fletcher , vice president ;
Madeleine Auger, secretary; and
summer day care camp.
The camp will operate Diana Nell, treasurer.
The JDF First State Chapter
weekdays from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
beginning Monday, June 16 and has been In existence four years.
Its goal Is to raise money for
ending Friday, Aug. 22.
Fees vary according to age research to find a cure for
group. Full and partial scholar- diabetes . For Information, call
453-9507 .
ships are available.
YWCA
DNES
SALE ENDS SUNDAY, JUNE 29th
Craftsmen sought
Reservations for craftsmen interested in selling their work at
the Delaware Nature Education
Society's lOth annual Harvest &
Crafts Festival are now being accepted.
The event will be held 11 a .m . to
5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 12 at the
Ashland Nature Center In
Hockessin . Table spaces are
available Indoors and outdoors.
For details, contact Ann Loring
at the Ashland Nature Center,
telephone 239-2334 .
Restaurant
Taste test
On Sunday, September 28, 1986,
the Delaware Restaurant Association will sponsor the 2nd "Taste of
the First State" on Rodney Square
and Market Street Mall In WilmIngton from 11 a .m . to 6 p.m.
The event will include arts and
crafts exhibits, chef exhibits, wine
tasting, cooking classes, entertainment, and other demonstrations projecting the State of
Delaware's restaurants in their
very best light.
This event is being held In conjunction with fund raising activities of the Friends of the WilmIngton Library.
For additional information call
the Delaware Restaurant Association in Newark at 302-366-8565.
rI
j
Robert C. Acqua viva of Newark
recently
i """ an dCadf'mic
achievem
·u " Wid. ,,er
University " awards ceremony.
He received the award for earning
the highest grade point average in
the open major area .
l
!•
I
Wide~er
L
Local graduates
!
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CAMPUS FILE
l
:
INC.
Ten Newark area residents
w'ere presented bachelor's
degrees from Widener University's Chester, Pa. campus during
commencement exercises held
recently.
They are Thomas L. Cherney,
Robert G. Johnson, Alan I. Katz,
William E . Love, Joanne G.
MacKenzie and Mary Alice Row,
all of Newark, and Robin Lee
Cochran, Kenneth J . Ganiel, Carol
Gray and William C. Records, all
of Bear.
Three local residents graduated
from Widener's School of Hotel
and Restaurant Management in
Wilmington. Robert Johnson
received an associate's degree,
while Alfonso N. Lopez, Ellen M.
·Nickerson and Claire M. Reynolds
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THAT SUITS YOUR NEEDS!
•FULL-FEATURED MODELS
honor
AJ
Michael T. Carlin of Newark, a
student at Wheeling, W.Va. College, has been named to the dean's
list for the spring semester.
(/$! HI-EFFICIENCY SUPER-THRUST
• ENERGY-SAVER
SWITCH
• 10 POSITION
THERMOSTAT
• DIRT ALERT
•· 3 FAN/3 COOLING
· SPEEDS
$388°
PRICED
AD919os
.
OILY
$ssgoo .
A
HOTPOINT
MICROWAVE
O~~N
Electronic Touch
on ro .
Po
Model
RE86
wer Levels
S225 V~~~~ our
Simply drop thisd coupGonE 'tYeek Sale.
______
Loc~uons
unng · ·
No Purchase Necessary
_,_,_
Winner will be drawn June
30th
TAKE A BITE OUT OF
~RIME
IIPfml
•NEO·VIIION PICTURE IYITEM .
•
~:~~~~~I~RIITUEO IILINOUI\L. DICODU
•HIGH CONTRAil PICTURE TUIE.
•CQLOR· MONITOR IYITlM
AUTOMATICALLY ADJUITI COLOR .
•fULL fUNCTION REMOTE . ,
ONLY
38 aoo
CLAYMONT, D • CONCOADVILL , PA.
L----------_~ ~
MON FRI 8-&
SAT."to.s
SUN. 12-4
2701 Phlle. Plkt
Wh•re Kt""•Y Sho.. uaec~
798-7448
~ 13" REMOTE CONTROL COLOR TV
18,500 B.T.U.
• MOUNTS THRU
WINDOW OR WALL
• 115 VOLTS, 12
AMPS
• AIR-EXCHANGE
VENT
• EAST-TO-INSTALL
• 10 POSITION
lOAS
THERMOSTAT
0
BUILDER u
to~
Rt. 1 A 11'1nton Lakt Rd.
358-2131
AND
'"IOVIDII RIMDTl C
IIIYIOARD DR ICAN IELECT .
Ill
UIINO
$268 0 0
•I. CHANNEL CAlLE CONNECTION CAPAIILITY .
•AUTO COLOR IYITEM
•EARPHONE INCLUDtl!
JUST
lOa
JWie 25, 1986
The NewArk Post
COMMUNITY
Mickey lrr dahles with functional art
Tha t experi ence has evolved into
a full time effort aimed a t
creating e veryday objects whic h
are useful as well as bea utiful.
A na tive of western Pennsyl vania, Irr led a ·'simple a nd
unstressful life" as a c hild a nd
said she now uses weaving to
return to tha t low pressur e
lifestyle.
by John McWhorter
When the word art is-mentioned,
people us ually think of a picture
on a wa ll or a statue on a pedestal,
but Newark's Mickey Irr would
like to cha nge all tha t.
She believes art should be func tional, a nd for the last 15 years she
has been weaving her way to see
that ideal become reality .
Irr, a member of the Yorklyn
Artisans and various other craft
guilds, picked up the hobby of
weaving in Wisconsin a fter attending a n adult education course.
" I like things that are simple,"
the softspoken lrr said , refl ec ting
on her philosophy, " and I see
~f~~~ ing a s a wa y to enrich my
She we nt on to explai n tha t
because weav ing is a fairlv simple
process, it is oft en neg lected as an
art form . But she said it s houldn 't
be.
" We ha ve fib ers a ll a round us,
and we use them on a da il y basis,"
lrr sa id , " so it seems na tura l to
ma ke prac ti ca l t hin gs more
decora ti ve."
The prac tical things she m a kes
most oft en incl ud e ta blecloths a nd
rugs, whi ch help to pay for
ma te!·ia ls a nd s upplies, but she
also likes to crea te wa ll ha ngings.
.''You ca n •·ec reate a lmost a ny
through weaving," liT
sa1d . She pointed to a woven picp1 ~ tu re
tur e of th e Univ e rsit y of
Dela ware's Old College which she
wove using standard thread .
She then pointed out another
han ging in which she used
magnetic recording tape .
Oftentimes in the weavers
trade, necessity ends up being the
mother of invention. Irr's latest
project incorporates plastic strapping tape, and she has also used
nylon fishin g line. " The ideas s uggest the material," Irr said, " or
else you just use what you have ."
As there are hundreds of differ ent fibers , there can be
thousands of combinations which
can, in turn, create quite a few
diverse proj ects.
" There's alwa ys plenty of
ideas," Irr said. ''The trouble is
·'
using all of the ideas in your
head ."
With wea ving, unlike pa inting,
the artist can only work on as
many projects as she has looms.
and for lrr , that means one project at a time .
'' My favorite project is the one
I'm workin g on at the time,
because I have to finish it befor e
going on to the next," Irr said .
Currently , she is trying to sta rt
a busin~ss and said that she is
learning a great deal from the experience. In addition to weaving,
now she must lea rn m a rketing
and all the other ac tivities related
to making a business go.
But, in s pite of the time she
spends taking ca re of business,
she still manages to spend four to
FREE
six hours a day at the loom, time
that has been well spent.
She has recently won a fir st
place a ward for home interior
weaving a t the Manning Hand
Weavin g Show and her works
have been exhibited in the cities of
Boston and Milwa ukee.
" There' s been a res urgence in •
the a rt as more people learn to
weave," Irr said, " a nd the emphasis is c hanging from quantity
to qua lity ."
That suits lrr just fine because •
her goal of makin g weaving more
accepted as a n art form can only
get closer with increased recognition. " I want to see people ac cept
wea vin g more as a n art form , and
begin to use a rt every day, " Irr
said .
N
SUNGLASSES
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Vision Associates'
HOT SUMMER
SPECIAL has been so
successful we are extending the offer to
include ALL 6
OFFICES
Vis it a n y on e of our of fi ces in
Ab e rdeen , Abingdon, Bel A ir ,
Edgewoo d , Elkton or H av re de
Grace a nd rece ive a FREE PAIR
of SUNGLASSES, m a de in yo ur
di st ance p resc ription , w h en yo u
purch ase a n y complete p a ir of . :
··
gl asses o r co ntact len ses .
:'
.. ::.
\TuionAiiOciateJ
ELKTON OPTICAL- Big Elk Mall
. 398-5240
ABERDEEN-B ea rd s Hill P la za....... ........ .. ... .... ...... ..
272 180
ABINGDON-Box Hill Squ a re. ....... ... ..... .. .
....... ....... .. .. .. .. .
. ... ... 676-5 OO
BEL AIR-Roc k Sp r in g Shoppi ng Cente r....... ... ... ....
·836 · 9560
5 0
EDGEWOOD- Edgewate r Vill age Shoppin g Cente r.
·
·
HAVRE DE GRACE-3 23 So. Uni on Ave .. .... ...... .. ..... ... ........... ...... .. ....
::::;i:=~~gg
• May not bf' cornb in('d w it h di st:ou n t o ffer::, Oth(' r res t r it' t in 11 . .; n p pl v P ll' ll~ l ' ca ll o ur o ffi (' l' ru r d t~ ta i l s .
ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS
MICHAEL A. SAPONARO
SECURITY PLANNING SERVICES
OFFERING THE FOLLOWING COVERAGES*
LOW COST GROUP INSURANCE
WORKMANS COMPENSATION
COMMERCIAL PACKAGE POLICIES
LIFE & DISABILITY INSURANCE
PENSION PLAN ADMINISTRATION
301-398-9475
ELKTON, MARYLAND
MEMBER: NALU, HCLU, PIA, MORT
Inventory Clearance
YES - Even More on Select
Models in Stock- Up To
•Available to Qualified Ri sks
Hairfixxors Announces
SPECIAL SUMMER PRICES
at our
Salon and Tanning Center
83 112 S . Chapel Street . Newark .
------ - ----
368-4743
---,----------------
Haircuts $10 .00
with Jacki or Kris
SAVE S6 .00
on a P e rm and C ut
I
I
Rl~9nu~aha~:~lfg·h~~y8~2r~p
:
SAVE $10.00
•
I
re g. $45 .00 & up
I
O~~~~!'s~~~~~~N
~:;:~~:: : :~_-gg :::
:
S culptured Nalls . S30 .00
Tips with Overlays . $35 .00
and CUT
1
~---------- - --- + ---------------S IX TANNIN G SESS ION S
I TEN TANNING SESS IO NS
$22 .00
:
$3 5 .00
S ingl e Sessions $5 .00
~ ------ - ---- - ----- - ---- - ---- - ---
NO MARYLAND
SALES TAX TO
OUT-OF-STATE
BUYERS I
11a
The New Ark Post
AMERICA
WHAT DOES IT STAND FOR?
WHAT DOES IT MEAN?
SPELL AMERICA OUT A·M·E·R·I·C·A
EACH LETTER GIVES AMEANING To·
THE HISTORY OF OUR COUNTRY.
A
A STANDS FOR THE AMERICAN FLAG. THE LEGEND OF BET·
SY ROSS TELLS US HOW SHE MADE THE AMERICAN FLAG
AND WAS ADOPTED BY CONGRESS IN 1777. THE STARS &
STRIPES STANDS FOR THE LAND AND THE PEOPLE AND·
OUR GOVERNMENT. THE GOLORS RED, WHIG, BLUE IS THE
LOVE AND FREEDOM. LET US ALWAYS RESPECT THE
AMERICAN FLAG, FOR WHICH IT STANDS, ONE NATION
UNDER GOD, INDIVISIBLE, WITH LIBERTY AND JUSTICE
FOR ALL.
M
M STANDS FOR MEN. MEN WHO BUILT THIS COUNTRY, FOR
WHAT IT IS AND WHERE WE'RE GOING, NOT ONLY THAT
BUT THE MEN THAT DIED FOR US IN WARS , SO THAT WE
CAN HAVE PEACE IN THE WORLD. AND, ALSO LET'S NOT
FORGET THE MEN WHO SIGNED THE DECLARATION OF IN·
DEPENDENCE. AND, ALSO, ALL OUR PRESiaENTS, AND
MOST OF ALL, LET'S ALWAYS REMEMBER AND RESPECT
THE MOST POWERFUL MAN ABOVE ALL MEN, JESUS.
E
E STANDS FOR THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE.· MORE THAN
FIVE HUNDRED YEARS AGO, ALMOST ALL ENGLISH
SPEAKING PEOPLE LIVED IN SMALL AREAS WE NOW CALL
GREAT BRITAIN. NOWADAYS, THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE IS
USED BY MILLIONS OF PEOPLE IN ALMOST EVERY PART OF
THE WORLD.
R
R STANDS FOR RELIGION. IT'S NOT WHAT RELIGION YOU
ARE, IT'S HAVING FAITH IN GOD. WITHOUT FAITH MAN
CANNOT SURVIVE. THIS IS WHY OUR LAND IS SO STRONG.
I
I STANDS FOR INDIANS. THE IND.IANS WERE THE FIRST
PEOPLE TO LIVE IN AMERICA. THEY HAD BEEN LIVING
HERE FOR THOUSANDS OF YEARS BEFORE ANY EURO·
PEANS ARRIVED. THE FIRST INDIANS CAME TO AMERICA
FROM ASIA MORE THAN 20,000 YEARS AGO.
c
C STANDS FOR TWO THINGS. COLUMBUS AND THE CON·
STITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES. FIRST, COLUMBUS.
COLUMBUS SAILED ACROSS THE ATLANTIC OCEAN FROM
SPAIN, BUT LASTING CONTACT BETWEEN INDIANS AND
EUROPEANS BEGAN WITH COLUMBUS'S VOYAGE TO
AMERICA.
SECOND, THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES.
THE CONSTITUTION BECAME ONE OF THE MOST IMPOR·
TANT DOCUMENTS IN HISTORY. THE AMENDMENTS TO
THE CONSTITUTION, IT'S SOMETHING WE ALL HAVE.
A
A STANDS FOR AMERICA. THE MOST BEAUTIFUL COUN·
OUR COUNTRY AND WE, THE AMERICAN PEOPLE, WILL
ALWAYS HAVE PROBLEMS, BUT THE IMPORTANT THING IS TO
SOLVE THEM IN THE PROPER MANNER AND STAND BY OUR
FELLOW MAN.
By: Marshall A. Lombardi, Jr.
TRY IN THE WORLD. THE LAND OF THE FREE AND FULL OF
OPPORTUNITIES. LET US TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE OP·
PORTUNITIES IN THIS LAND. LET'S NOT TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF OUR COUNTRY. THIS WILL WEAKEN OUR SOCIETY.
LET'S ALWAYS REMEMBER AND RESPECT THE WORDS OF
OUR LATE PRESIDENT KENNEDY. "IT'S NOT WHAT THE
COUNTRY DOES FOR YOU, IT'S WHAT YOU CAN DO FOR
YOUR COUNTRY."
NEWPORT.~~~
BUILDERS
'tootc\"
STORM WINDOWS & MINOR REPLACEMENTS
MARSHALL A. LOMBARDI, JR.
994-3537 OR 994-2496
2 E. A YRE STREET
NEWPORT, DE 19804
12a'
June21i, 1988
The New Ark Post
LIFE ALE
Study recommends state realign home care payments
An alternative is io pay dlf·
ferent rates for patlentl claulfled
u needing skilled or intermediate
care. However, since a patient
aueument commiuloned for the
Task Force by the Department of
Health and Social Services in·
dlcated that many Intermediate
care patlentl actually require
more care than skilled care pa·
tlentl, the Task Force stated that
this alternative was not as attrac·
tlve and would not necessarily
result in Increased access for per·
sons who need higher levels of
care.
The recommended patient
auessment system would cost the
State about $1 million dollars
more than the current system,
which pays a single rate
regardless of patient needs. The
report pointed out that the higher
cost estimate Is associated with
changing needs of an Increasing
very aged population. Other
changes recommended by the
Task Force are designed to en·
courage efficient performance by
nursing homes In meeting those
needs, and to restrain coats that
are not essential for patient care.
Other major recommendations
are:
• Coats should be broken down
Into five cost categories. Ceilings
should be established for each
category, with the exception of
property costa and the nursing
cost center In the patient Index
A Task Force appointed by
Health and Social Services
Secretary, Thomas P . Eichler,
has recommended that the State
revamp the way It pays for nurs·
Ina home care for Medicaid eligl·
ble patients.
Representatives of the nursing
home Industry, the Department
and community agencies served
on the Task Force, which was
charged with developing alter·
native approaches to nursing
home reimbursement that would
be sensitive to issues of quality,
cost, and access to care.
Medicaid is a Federal..State
funded program of medical
aulstance for the poor and low in·
come elderly and disabled per·
sons. There are about 1,500
medicaid patients in private and
public nursing homes at any given
time.
In a report to the Secretary
which pointed out that there will
be more people who need nursing
home care In the future, the Task
Force suggested two alternatives
for a patient based system of
reimbursement. The recommend·
ed method is a patient asseument
system which recognizes five dlf·
ferent levels of patient needs and
pays a different rate for each level
depending on the amount of nurs·
lng care needed . This system
directly links payment to the
needs of the Individual patient.
ayatem.
• To promote efficient service
delivery, Incentive payments
ahould be given to facilities which
are below the ceiling In two
categories which are not directly
related to patient care. However,
to auure that quality Ia not
aacrlflced for financial gain, the
Taak Force recommended that
there should be a maximum lncen·
tlve payment.
• The recently Instituted
method of handling super-skilled
patients under contract should be
continued until there Is sufficient
data to evaluate it.
• Recognizing that all new
systems will be administratively
more complex, the Task Force
recommends that any new system
not be Implemented until October,
1987, and that the State provide
technical auiatance In the coming
year. One Implementation option
Ia to phase In the more complex
patient assessment system In two
atages. If this is done, the coat
center system would go Into effect
in October, 1987, and the patient
assessment Implementing the
system over two years.
In a letter to the community
which accompanied the report,
Secretary Eichler praised the
Task Force efforts and stated that
Cecil Furniture &Waterbed Sleep Shop of Elkton
OUR $1,000,000
WAREHOUSE&
FLOOR SAMPLE
CLEARANCE SALE
IS NOW GOING ON!
We've discovered a drastic
overstocked condition in
our warehouse. Merchandise for Fall is arriving daily,
with no room to store it.
We've.~ .!Q. move out as
much Inventory, as quickly
as we can!
THIS REALLY IS AN EMERGENCY!
Awards
Quality of Life
Testing
Pressure gauges
Delaware Cooperative Exten·
slon will be testing pressure can·
ner ga uges from 9 a .m . to noon
Frida y, June 27 at the Cooperative
Extension office on South College
Avenue.
Pressure canners with a dial
gauge or weight with a sliding
core type gauge should be tested
each year before using to preserve
food . This program, sponsored by
Cooperative Extension, is free and
open to the public .
Mothers
Classes open
Nursing Mothers Inc. will spon·
sor a free class, " Breastfeeding
Your Baby," on Wednesday, June
25 . The one-night class for expectant and breastfeeding parents
wlll be held at 7:30 p.m. in the
Community Room of Christiana
Mall, near Penney's Court.
Topics to be discussed include
the advantages of breastfeeding
your baby, getting started, the
fathers role in the nursing ex·
perience, and nursing while work·
lng . Additional classes will be held
In August and October .
Nursing Mothers is a non-profit
organization which offers support
and advice of a non-medical
nature for those mothers who
choose to breastfeed their babies.
They provide monthly meetings
for mothers in 19 locations around
New Castle County, and the sur·
rounding areas of Pennsylvania
and Maryland.
Quality International and the
American Lung Association an·
nounced the establishment of the
annual Quality of Life Awards at a
press conference on June 5 In New
York.
The award will be conferred
each year on individuals who have
made a significant contribution to
the quality of life by promoting
healthy lifestyles and smokefree
environments. Quality Intern&·
tiona! is the program's principal
sponsor.
The award, a bronze sculpture
by art student Aaron Keppel, was
unveiled on June 5 at the gallery of
the New York School of Visual
Arts. Awards will be presented at
ceremonies later this year to
outstanding representatives in
eight industries and professions
Including sports, business, educa9on and volunteer service.
" We'v~ worked closely with the
Lung Association for several
years," said Catherine Travers,
general manager of the 100-room
Quality Inn Skyways in New Cas·
tie. "Quality International was on
the forefront of the trend toward
no-smoking accommodations and
we've been active in a number of
fundr~islng efforts. This program
Is an excellent way to recognize
others who have contributed to the
fight against lung disease."
Ten percent of the hotel's guest
rooms are set aside for non·
smokers as a part of the Quality
International program.
Quality International pioneered
mandatory systemwide no·
smoking rooms in 1984, when 10
percent of the rooms at every
Comfort Inn, Quality Inn and
Quality Royale were designated
no-smoking. In addition, the com·
pany donates $2 to the American
Lung Association for every nosmoking room reservation receiv·
ed through a special toll-free
number- (800) 228-LUNG .
Quality International includes
nearly 900 hotels open or under
development throughout the
world.
lee G. Dante, M.D.
Rebeccal. Benson, R.N., M.S.
Gloria T. Sanford, R.N., M.S.
And Asaoclates
MARRIAGE- INDIVIDUAL- FAMILY
102 E. M1ln St.
Third Floor Suite 306
Newark, Df 11711
(302) 31f.l444
130 Wut High St.
Elkton, MD 21821
13011 398-4132
••• FOR ALL OF YOUR GLASS NEEDS
Auto • Commercial • Home
he will make his decision on the
recommendations within six
weeks, after the report has been
reviewed by the Governor,
members of the General
Assembly and the community.
Funds for any change will be re·
quested In the Department's 1968
budget.
Federal approval will be re·
qulred for any new reimbursement method .
Cecil Furniture will eliminate all discontinued stock, and many floor samples
without regards to profit. No frills, no gimmicks: just our lowest prices, ever.
US GO, NOW!
WE ARE DRASTICALLY OVERSTOCKED & WILL SACRIFICE BRAND NEW,
BRAND NAME FINE HOME FURNISHINGS FOR PENNIES ON THE DOLLAR!
CHAIRS:
BEDROOMS:
KempMahoganvl· Pc . Btdroom. Eitgtnt
18thC . Ity llngw /c trvtdlhtllmotlf. lnc .
Trlpltdrtlllf, cervedlendscaptm lrror , 5
drewtrchtt
1200.
NOW :
' AS IS
Otk Triple Ortlltr & Hinged Pedlmtnt Mlr·
d~il~:."~"'~:~l country look. with embotttd
Traditional Queen Anne Sofa &
Loveseat . Tight back sofa &
loveseat covered In cream I peach
damask floral. Were $1500.
NOW
~ '. BOTH
Rowe Incliner Sofa . Traditional
style, covered in acrylic velvet.
Was$129.9 .
NOW:
8, Bot.~ ~c:;;~~~•h
A11orted Hutch Tope: Otk or Meple . Many
IIYIII , tome llghlld , w/ doortorthelvtl.
Ea . "Caah 'N
Reg . to 140089
NOW :
'
Carry!"
AuortedN ig htStand•.
Your Choice
Peoplounger Colonial Incliner
Sofa . Wide roll arms, wood
trims, blue nylon cover. Was
$1199. i
NOW:
Famous Make 8-Way Hand Tied
~ofa. Large size, with coil sprongs. Rose / Lt. blue damask
stripe . Wji} 11 0.
NOW:
'
8·Pc. Solid Pine Living Room . Inc.
toft, chtlr, rocker, 2 end tob in . pertv
ottoman. Wet f1099 .
NOW:
AII .~P~:;;~~·~•h
SLEEP SOFAS:
Rowe Queen Size Sleeper &
Loveseat set. Pub back, with
brown decorator velvet cover.
Sold As Is. Fjoor Sample .
•, Bot.~'i:;r·~~~eh
NOW
Stratford Queen Size Sleep Sofa .
With Innerspring matt. Covered
In Traditional multi·strlpe velvet.
Was $999 .
89 '
' 'Cash 'N Carry\ "
5·Pc . Solid Hon ey Pine Country Bedroom .
lnc . tlghtedhutchm lrror, Uipledresser , 5dr.
c~::~·. Hndboard , & nlghtstand . Wu
1
Now :
999
Only 1 Seti"Caah
'N Carry\"
WATER BEDS:
Solid Otk Fen Wttt rbtd . Outtn or King
Slzt . lnc . httdbd ., wtttrmlltrlll , httttr,
rlser, llner. llntna , metl . ped, w.c. etc . Wu
!88&.
NOW:
499
111
NOW:
'
',complete\
...
NOW:
'188
from living rooms . Some w/wood4rl
g
NOW Priced From :
DINING ROOM:
•
12189.
NOW:
' 1488.
Only 1 Set.
Be uett Big Fam ily Dining Set . Contem·
poreryPecenpersonatablewithbeveled
mlrrur lnleys, 21t1Ytl, tnd8upholstered
t ldeche lrt .f l ) § tiWaat1900 .
NOW:
' cg~:~~~~~~t .
MISCELLANEOUS:
Cherry Ro lltop Desk . All wood w /cher ry
fln lth . Filt ~
d 'lllhdwt. WII8569 .
NOW:
'
OtkEnllrtt lnmtntCthttrbyS inger. ldttl
for TV , VCR & Sttrto avstema . Pull ·out
ohtll . Wto
l&
99
BIG ASSOR TMEN T OF ENO & COCK TAIL
, TABLES I OtkJ!nt , cherry, etc . Somt
w/ glnllo
, tool
ifftb
NOW:
~~·0~:e~r
Outdoor Pttlo Alum inum Sofe . Vtn llla
lramt , wlthbelgtpleldtulltne cuthlol"t .
Ourablt flnltNI
398. Only 1.
DINETTES:
Stont~ lll t 5-Pc . Brtu & Gl111 Olnttte Stt.
ConttmportryG iautopptdlltlltlbltw / 4
mtu~IYtiYtl s
hl1ra . Wut699 .
',set
S· Pc . ConttmporaryAprlcotLIC QuerO inlng
Group . Persontttb lt , wlluf, plu s4h lgh
be ck twttd
td chs lrs . Wut599 .
NOW:
' ea . IOnly 2l
ExtralergeloungeCht lfi . Mtnylt~s ,lell
NOW:
HUGE SELECTION OF
ODD HEADBOARDS It
CHESTS ALSO PRICED
FOR CLEARANCE!
NOW:
"Cash 'N Carry\"
Rowe Wing Chairs . low Beck 11y1tng,
covered lnsoflclnnamonhopuoklng .
Woodenlege , nellhttdtrlmt . Wtrtt299 .
B11111t Contemporary Otk Group . Oak
linlth,knottyplneveneers. ln c. ttble
w/lnves , 4 sldechelrs &2pc. chlne . Wu
Ea .
Plne Captl ln'sBed . With2storagedrewers
bedd ing in
111Hdwe. Wul389 .'
NOW :
Elrly American Rockers . Solid wood ,
ueorttdfln lshti. Fintqutllty. Mtny ln
ltOCkiWtr
' Set. Only 11
NOW:
' "g::r~;~
MANY ITEMS AilE ONE OF A
KIND, IUIJECT TO PIIIOII
IALE. FIIIIT COME, FIIIIT
SERVED . NO SPECIAL OIIDEIIS
ON DISCONTINUED MDSE.
COME SEE IT TO BELIEVE ITI
lAVE 30 • 40 •10•10% • EVEN UP
NOTE: 9.% APR. financing available on most specials, except where indicated as Cash ' N Carry
•AUTO GLASS
•TRUCK GLASS
•HEAVY EQUIP.
•INSULATED
GLASS
•BOAT GLASS
•SCREENS
•STOREFRONTS
•TABLETOPS
•MIRRORS
F1amed &CutToSin
•PLEXIGLAS
•STORM WINDOW REPAIR
Free Dehvery With your pu rch~se $499 or more ?n ~eg.ular mdse . Sorry, no lay-a-ways . Floo;
Sa~ples ~old ~sIs . All Sa.l~s F1nal. All merchandise 1s frrst quality, some discontinued styles or
fabncs . ~1nanc1ng for quahf1ed buyers only, w/purchase $299 or more . Special prices do not a .
ply t.o proor purchases . Extra warehouse .help o.n duty to assist you with Pick-Ups. Finance Offe~s
& Discounts do not apply to mdse . sold on Cec1\'s Budget Center.
18,000 SQ. FT. OF FINE FURNITURE, WATER BEDS & BEDDING I
2
FREE ESTIMATES •INSTALLA TION AVAILABLE
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Free Parking! Credit Terms Arranged . Famous Brands.
S
Blll1lll
Welcome
13a
The NewArk Post
June 26, 1988
ENTERTAINMENT
THE ARTS
by Phil Toman
"Mostly Mozart," the
phenomenally successful indoor
music festival which was begun
at Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts in New York some
twenty years ago is still going
strong. It gets a lot of coverage
In the press, coverage it
:deserves. There is, however,
another "Mostly Mozart" festival
which is only six years old, doing
quite well but which many people
don't know much about. I hope
this column will correct some of
that problem.
I refer to the festival at the
Kennedy Center in Washington .
It begins today and will run until
Saturday. A shorter season, to be
sure, but a most interesting one.
In our nation's capital the
Mostly Mozart Festival orchestra
will be conducted by the
festival's music director, Gerard
Schwarz. The photo with my colwnn today shows Mr. Schwarz
getting ready for tonight's opening.
At the Kennedy Center there is
a unique pre-concert program
each evening which adds to the
enjoyment of each concert. These
programs begin one hour before
the concert, 7:30p.m. After the
formal concert, the audience
retires to the River Terrace,
weather permitting, for dancing
and refreshments. That's a pretty hard combination to beat !
Everything is included in the cost
of the ticket.
Tonight the soloists are David
Bar-Illan, piano, Carol Wincenc,
flute and Heidi Lehwalder, harp.
The pre-concert program includes Beethoven's " Moonlight
Sonata, " Donizetti's Larghetto in
G minor, Bach's Sonata in C major and Gossec's Tambourin. The
8:30 concert is an all Mozart one
featuring " Les Petits Riens," K.
299b, Piano Concerto No. 18 in B
flat major, K. 456, Concerto for
Flute, Harp and Orchestra in C,
K. 299 and the Symphony No. 31
In D major, K 297.
Tomorrow night at the festival
the·Cleveland Quartet is
featured. The members are
Donald Weilerstin and Peter
Salaff, violins; Atar Arad, viola
and Paul Katz, cello. Two guest
artists will also be with the
quartet, Carol Wincenc, flute and
Richard Goode, piano. The 7:30
program will be Haydn's String
Quartet in F major. The main
concert will include two Mozart
works, Quartet for Flute and Strings in D major, K. 285 and the
Piano Quartet No. 1 in G minor,
K. 478. The program will conclude with Mendelssohn's String
Quartet No. 1 in A major.
On Friday evening, Mr.
Schwarz and the orchestra will
be back with two guests, Richard
Goode, piano and Cho-Liang Lin,
violin. Pre-concert performances
will be Beethoven's Piano Sonata
No. 9 in E major, and Mozart's
Sonata for Piano and Violin in D
major, K. 306. At 8:30 they will
present Haydn's Symphony No.
14 in A major, two Mozart works,
Piano Concerto No. 25 inC major, K. 503 and Violin Concerto
No. 1 in B flat major, K. 207. The
final work will be Haydn's Symphony No. 89 in F major. ,
Saturday will find Scarlatti
piano sonatas and Mozart's
Sonata for Violin and Piano in G
major, K . 379 on the pre-concert
program. The 8:30 program will
include Mendolssohn's Overture
to " Die Heimkehr a us der
Fremde," two Mozart works,
Piano Concerto No. 17 in G major, K. 453 and Violin Concerto
No. 5 in A major, K . 219. The
final work on the program is
Schubert's Symphony No. 6 inC
major.
Tickets of admission to the preconcert, the concert and the
River Terrace Dancing are only
$13.50. For information and
reservations you may call 1-800424-8504 or 1-202-254-3600. You
really ought to try this Mostly
Mozart Festival. It is a super
way to celebrate summer!
Gourmet
Ice Cream
Made
On
Premises
Daily
Ice·
Cream
7h.e
~
r4ttteei.aul
ICE CREAM
FACTORY
Ice Cream Perlor 3c Restaurant
•Deli Sandwiches
•Italian Ice
Closed Mon.
On the stage of the Concert Hall in Washington's John F. Kennedy Center, Gerard Schwarz makes a point
about the music to be performed this evening as the sixth annual Mostly Mozart Festival opens. The festival
will last through Saturday and feature the orchestra and the Cleveland String Quartet with many famous ·
soloists.
Winterthur offers
'"special subject' tours
This summer , visitors to
Winterthur Museum and Gardens
the former du Pont estate nea;
Wilmington, can enjoy seven
"special subject" tours offered
weekdays only .
. ~rom June 17 through Aug . 8,
VISitors can select from a variety
of two-hour guided tours of the
renowned collection of early
American decora tive arts. Tours
are offered Tuesdays through
Fridays at 10 :30 a.m. and 1:30
p.m.
A n~w tour fo~using on Henry
Francis duPont a nd the evolution
of the Winterthur Museum explores in-depth the inspiration and
metho~ behind the outstanding
collection of American furniture
and decorative arts.
Other tour topics include Queen
Anne furniture, American
needlework , textiles, oriental
ca.~ets, and 17th-century and
Wilham and Mary furniture . The
popular " Journeys in Cathay"
tour, focusing on oriental infleunces in American furniture .
and decorative arts, will also be '
presented. Topics change daily .
For the casual visitor the
"~pecial subject" tour provides a
w1de range of tour options. Each
tour looks at a select part of the
museum collection. For antiques
and design devotees, the tours can
provide ~n informal, weeklong
course In early American
decorative arts and the development of the Winterthur collection .
Admission is $12.50 per tour for
adults, $10 for Guild members and
$6 for students 12 to 16. Children
under 12 are not admitted .
Space is limited; tours should be
bo?ked in advance by calling the
Wmterth.ur Information and
Ticket Office weekdays during
museum hours at 654-1548. If tours
are not sold out, tickets will be
available at the Pavilion reception
desk 15 minutes before the tour
begins.
Shopping facilities at Winterthur include the Bookstore,
Sugarplum Shop, Plant Shop Furniture Gallery and Gift Gallery.
Lunch e on and snacks · are
available in the Pavilion
Restaurant and the Gallery Cafe
(weather permitting ).
Winterthur is open Tuesday
through Saturday, 10 a .m. to 4
p.m ., and Sunday , noon to 4 p.m.
The museum is located on Del. 52
just six miles northwest of Wilm:
ington .
I Saturday Specials: I
•Strawberry
Short Cakes
•Peach Pies
•Corn Muffins
• Blueberry Fritters
Rt. 40
North East, MD
287-8150
Bakery
101 Main St.
North East, MD
WOLMANIZED ®
Pressure-Treated
Lumber For
Permanent Projects
....'til'+·
Preaaaure·Tre•ted Lumber
All green· colored lumber ia not
.alike . We otock
Wolman ized wood .
2"•4"•8'
genuine
2"x8"8'
PATiO QUEEN
DO-IT-YOURSELF
PICNIC TABLE
Asaemble your own attractive 8
ft . picnic table. Folda for eaay
wlnter· tlme storage .
Hardware Only
14a
June 25, 1986
The New Ark Post
Children 's films
On Tuesday, July 2nd, the
Films , THE BALL THAT
WANTED TO PLAY, and, THE
EMPEROR 'S NEW CLOTHES,
will be shown at the Pre-School
Story Hour at the Newark Free
Library . The films will be shown
at 10 :30 a .m ., 2:00p.m., and 7:00
p.m . and are open to preschoolers, ages 3 1f• through 5.
The 1986 Summer Reading Programs continue at the Newa.rk
Free Library. The programs Illelude the Animal Aerobics Read
Together Prog ra m for children,
ages 3 through 6, and, the Reading
Work-Out Summer Reading Program for children, ages 6 through
12. For more details about all of
Newark Free Library's Summer
Children's pe·ograms visit the
library at 750 Library Ave.,
Newa rk, De or call731-7550.
Suntnter Theatre
1.la nned at U of f'
1' h < k. e n 11 e d v C en t'e r i n
' Ji ll" :.Ulll d er, fOUI' 15Ut!S I
.t•
Was tungton , D.C., and has conTi11 R1ebltng, Doug Toln!Jv.
tinued to '' crform in repertory
MacP haile and Dante Giamma 1
will be featured in the Universlly with thern smce. Most recently,
of Delaware's Summer Repertory she premiered in New York in the
Theatre. Prod uctions scheduled t ·~ ;: in a ! play Tell Me No Lies at
l'he Theatre for the New City and
are The Great American
Backstage Musical and As You with The Chelsea Repertory ComLike It. Performances of The pany in Bring Me Your Love.
Dante Giammarco comes to the
Great American Backstage
Musical are sched uled for June 27, University of Delaware Summer
at 8:15p.m . and June 29 at 7:00 Professional Repertory Company
p.m ., July 5, 11, 17, 19 at 8:15p.m ., after extensive theatrical exand As You Like It on July 4 at perience in the Wilmington8:15p.m. , July 6 at ; 7:00p .m ., and Philadelphia area. He has perJuly 10, 12, 18 at 8:15p.m . All per- formed with the Pennsylvania
formances will be in Mitchell Hall Stage Company of Allentown, The
on the University of Delaware Delaware Theatre Company,
Peoples Light and Theatre Comcampus.
Tia Riebling studied at New pany, Hedgerow Theatre, The
Philadelphia
Company, and the
York University aQd m ade her
Off-Broadway debut in Preppies Villanova Theatre Company . He
and American Passion. Ms. Riebl- has enjoyed performing roles such
lng recently played " Shawn" in as " Galileo" in Brecht's Galileo,
the workshop of Smile written by the " father" In Pirandello's Six
Marvin Hamlisch and Howard Characters, and " Banquo" in
Ashman which opens on Broad- Macbeth starring the late Richard
way in November. She also per- Basehart.
The Great American Backstage
formed the role of " Tia" in the
film A Chorus Line and appeared Musical by Bill Solly and Donald
on Nickelodeon Network as " Slen- Ward is a funny, fast-moving
da Goodbody" in Bodybuilders. mu sica l that evokes the
Her regional credits incl ude Technicolored world of 1940's
" moth" in A Midsummer Night's Hollywood musicals. An obscure
Dream and " Zaneeta" in Music singer and an unknown songwriter find romance against a
Man at the Walnut Street Theatre .
Doug Tompos, originally from backdrop of auditions,
Dayton, Ohio, performed and misunderstandings, self-sacrifice,
studied acting internationally. He ·world war, and overnight starreceived his B.F .A. in Acting from dom.
Shakespeare's As You Like It is
Syracuse University and performed leading roles there in such a play of merriment and good
humor
which brings gay and happlays as Dark of the Moon, Kennedy 's Children, and The Golden PY laughter at the perplexities
Apple. He recently appeared as that love can bring. This delightful
" Raymond" in the Off-Broadway play is full of glorious poetry,
revival of Jerome Kern's Very brilliant characterization, and inWa rm for May and as " Patrick" genious mingling of common
in the American Musical Thea tre rea lity with idyllic grace.
production of Marne. Regionally,
The University Theatre box ofMr. Tompos has performed such fic e, located in Mitchell Hall, will
roles a ~ '' Barnette L\('lyd" i11 open on .JunP 16. For ticket reserV!IIi<,ns anct information, <·a ll th e
C I'U ht!>· ul ne Heart, (loefft·ey ' ''
The Lion m Winter, and the title box office at 451-2204, between
role in Joseph and the Amazing noon and 5:00 p.m., Monday
Technicolor Dream coat.
through Friday.
After g raduating from the
Single ticket prices are $8 for
Juilliard School, Jane MacPhaile the General Public, $6 for Facultoured extens ively throughout ty/Staff and Senior Citizens and $4
Europe and the United States with for Students. Summer SubscripThe Louis Falco Dance Company. tions offering reduced prices for
Jane made her debut per- both shows are available to the
forman ce with James Cunn- General Public at $12, Senior
Ingham Acme Dance Company at Citizens at $10 and Students at $7.
§llll2L~..,.
13~§§~..,.
JUNE 26-JUNE 29.
In the Opera House Thea ter
Thursday lhru So turd oy- 9:00 PM.
Sundoy-7 00 PM.
Tlckets-535
JULY 4-JULY 6
JULY 8-JULY 13
L()U
12~WL§
Del. Dance at Longwood June 28
The Delaware Dance Company
will be per formi ng for the th ird
year at Longwood Gard ~ n:; ' Outdoor Theater on Saturday, June
28 . The progra m will begi n at6 :30
p.m .
Camille
American
Sylvester
with th e Royal Winm ret: Ballet ,
will be perfm· 11ng as guest artists.
General admission tickets a re
$7, $5 for senio r citizens a nrl
S I UrJ('Il t S, Sn
"'I l
!Jf'
r lll'l : h •li;t"O
H!
Long\-;ood lht• U<t) of p •rl orman ·c
or by sendin l! a self-addressed
p m
Lougwuod Laruen!> ts lvl.'a teu 011
U.S. I nea r Ke nnett Square, Pa .
F-r
"We Deliver A Bu nch
Of Happiness"
To Bu si nesses. H os pil als, Your
H ome, R es taura nt s. B ( t 3 f b,
Sc hoo l. & Factoril'
two weekends starting Oct . 3.
The four plays in the showcase
will be directed by Ron Knox,
Gary Ca ufield , Charles Shaw, and
Marilyn Manson . Titles include
" Next," Phynus Vulgaris" and
two more to be announced. The
auditions are open to all.
Those wishing additional information should contact the
showcase producer, Ernie Sutton,
at (215 ) 274-8701.
Newark -Elkton Area
301-398 -5673
HO·WARD HOUSE
M ai n & North Sts .• Elkton . MD
·ou, •o.c,_J,,
Come out
and play
on our
Sand Court.
"Hiram Brown Band"
on out Back Patio!
1-215-932-4050
Your hoata John end Oweley
3 Miles West of Oxford
Rt. 272 & Old Baltimore Pike
Beautiful Downtown Nottin ham
*'9
"Cr
~
~
TUESDAY
Stea med Shri mp,
C ra b C akes,
Fried Chicken
u
THURSDAY
B-B·Q Ribs
Chicken
Ham
~
n
Fabulous Seafood Buffet
U
W ednesday - Friday - Saturday
~
SUNDAY BUFFET
$7.95
~
11:30-9:00
C a te ring for Pic nics & Pa rties • Banquets up to 300
287-8141
2360 Pulaski Hwy., North East
r
"Cec=="')«W
*r
*r
"CN
...,
u••·Aii.Da't :2 hra. mll).
398-4646
OfiEN : MON.• IAT. at 11 A.M. •lUNDAY a l 1 P .M.
4 Days ....... ... ..... S295
pp Twin
1 Dinner, 1 Clambake
Cape Cod is STARR's great vacat101t catch of the season! Sea
breezes, quaint fish ing villages. ferry rides and enchanted
islands are all part of the mag1c that will get you hooked on
Old Cape Cod!
Open up to a festive evening of CLAMBAKE food & fun
Take a dune buggy ride at " Land 's End "
Have your portrait painted by a Provincetown artist
DINNER at Dorsie's is a musical treat
Enjoy Gay Head 's rainbow cliffs and Edgartown's provincial airs on Martha's Vineyard
Relive one of our nation's proudest eras at the Kennedy
Memorial
Stroll through Hyannis, the Cape's lively center
Visit Highland Lighthouse and Eastham Windmill
See the National Seashore's sculpted sand dunes
Stay in the luxurious Quality Inn Charles
Fully Escorted. Includes all transportation , accommodations,
Join Us On
Ftiday, June 27th
Open Daily (Except Mon.)
With Our Fabulous
Menu
Wedding&
Banquet Facilities
Excellent
Catering Service
$1050
•
CAPE COD
•
•
•
•
VOLLEYBALL
"Cr
BEER • COCKTAILS
Enjoy crabs
for lunch
or dinner/
•
Wed. Nights
beginning at 5:00p.m.
at the
Nottingham Inn.
Mon. & T
•
•
•
•
•
BACK BY
POPULAR DEMANDEvery Tues. &
"Cr
ALL·YOU-CAN·EAT.
HOTSTEAMEDC.RAIS .
Old time train rides
flee a nd gift shop" which will be
located on the siding next to the
fir e house and Old Lancaster Pike
in Hockessin, DE . Fares are $4 .00
for adults ; $2.00 for children 2·12
years ; and children under 2 years
are free .
The Wilmington & Western
Railroad is operating on Sundays
between Greenbank Station and
the Mt. Cuba Picnic Grove at
noon ; 1:15, 2:30 and 3:45 P .M.
Snack bar, gift shop and flea
market are open during train
operations.
a
~~~~
Chapel Street Players
The July 4th Specials are back
on the Wilmington & Western
Railroad! Trains will be operating
from downtown Hockessin on the
4th of July, 1986. Trains will
liepart Hockessin for Ashland , DE
every hour except 12 :00 noon starting at 10:00 A.M. until4 :00 P .M.
At 12 :00 noon there will be an hour
parade saluting the Hockessin
Fire Company's 50th anniversary
after which trains will resume
their runs on the hour to Ashland,
DE . Tickets may be purchased at
the railroad 's "caboose ticket of-
For ticke ts a nd information call:
(800) 58? 8228
o r [60r,l
1 7160 .
To C a 1ge b, Phune.
C a ll TELETRO N:
In M aryla nd [804) 499·0853
o r at any TIC KETRON O utlet.
sta mped e nvelope to the Delaware
Dance ou1pany, !JO Bark:<uale
Rd., SUite 3-5 , Newa rk , Del. 197 11 .
Ba ll et ticke ts a lso include entra nce to the pa rk as ea rl y as 4
u
The Chapel Street Players have
scheduled tryouts for their one-act
showcase production of the 1986-87
season .
, The readings will be held in the
Player 's theater, 27 N. Cha pel St.
at 7:30 p.m . on Monday June :10
and Tuesday , July I , and
newcomer·s to either acting or the
Chap e l Street Player s are
especially encoura ged to a udition.
The pro~uction will be staged for
t=l2~~1\
§I~~Tl2~
Marilyn Manson as Constance Duquette in "The Great American Backstage Musical," a
University of Delaware Summer Theatre production.
admissions, baggage handling, taxes and gratuilies.
STARR TOURS DEPARTS FROM
CLEMENTE'S TRAVEL
166 S. DuPont Highway (US 13 & 40)
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25
"STAGGERWING"
THURSDAY, JUNE 26
MIAMI VISE BEACH PARTY
"Oren for the Such · Come for the Perty
For The Men· ADon Johnson look·•·like
Contest -1st Prize· A$25 gift certificate from EDWARDS FASHIONS MEN 'S WEAR
THEafrNALS
LUSCIOUS LEGS '86
~~
~ -~~~:r,
ALL FINALISTS RECEIVE ABEAUTIFUL LONG STEM ROSE
• /,,\
GRAND PRIZES INCLUDE:
i ;,
··
1st RUNNER -UP :
'Dinner for 2 at THE GRANARY with transportation In a
Brand New 1986 Veh icle furnished by " TRI·STATE
CHRYSLER ·PLYMOUTH ·DODGE ·FORD ."
;:al~25.00 Gilt Cartilicate from " PEEBLE 'S" In Big Elk
·~ " Gold & Ptatinum " Album containing easy listening
h1ts from past yea~ .
GRAND PRIZE WINNER :
·t,
\
J
'~
"4 Days & 3 Nights for 2. In the Bahamas
"$50 Gilt Certificate from "PEE BLE 'S" In Big Elk Mall
•& month membership to " SPA LADY " in Elkton
'FRE E cut , blow ·dry & con dition from " LA BELLA SALON " In Elkton
'$25 .00 in Cosmetics from " CITY PHARMACY" In Elkton
i!Jj;lil;lltl·llj:ljt~
HAPPYHOURbRAWBAR.
•1 / 2 doz . clams on the 1/ 2 shell
•1 / 2 doz . oysters . raw or steamed
•1 / 2 doz . steamed shrimp
•1 / 2 doz . steamed clams
~A~;;t'~h~'Ab~~;·;~i;;g.
•
'
·
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, JUNE 27 & 28
"BEGINNINGS"
ROUTE 40 -5 MILES WEST OF ELKTON
287-5600
.
June 26, 1988
15a ·:
The NewArk Post
ENTERTAINMENT
Rogers works on display
lege in New York City. His other of inspiration.
talents included writing and
He made his reputation as an arhistoric preservation . He publish- tist by painting the landscape of
ed articles and political cartoons northern New Castle County, and
in the weekly New Castle News, it is this work that ensured his
and later founded and edited the stature in Delaware history.
New Amstel Magazine.
Gene Harris, curator at the
He was commissioned to restore Brandywine, said Rogers' canthe Amstel House, Read House, a vasses give expression to all the
portion of the Arsenal, the Cour- seasons, conveying the in- ··
thouse and also part of the Im- terdependence of sun, air, ·•
manuel Episcopal Church in New flowers, and expressing a •.
delightful sense of fresh, strong ::
Castle.
His love for painting led him to breezes and wintry moods of •
.•
Paris where he studied at the solitltude.
Julian and Colarrosi Academies.
The Brandywine River . ·
During his life, he toured France, Museum, located on U.S. 1 in : ·
Italy and Greece, visiting many Chadds Ford, Pa., is open daily • ·
museums. Because of his impres- from 9:30a.m. to4:30 p.m.
••
sionistic style, it seems likely that
Admission is $2.50 for adults, "he visited Giverny, Claude and $1.25 for students, senior •:
Monet's garden paradise, a source citizens and children 6 to 12. •
A special exhibition of the work
of Laussat Richter Rogers, a
Delaware artist, is being held
through July 13 at the River
Museum in Chadds Ford, Pa.
Although Rogers' formal training was in architecture, his
lifelong passion was painting.
During a 60-year period, he produced a series of beauti.ful landscapes in the impressionist tradition, and his lucid canvases are
remembered for their interpretation of the spacious and crisp outdoors.
The Brandywine show features
38 of his landscapes, cartoons, and
architectural drawings created
between 1908 and 1940.
Rogers was trained as an architect and worked in that field
after he attended Columbia Col-
,,
ct:i!i&~IP..!fi.NT
Dining
Renee O'Leary shows her "Miss America, 1921" form to Russ Powers in a scene from the
Chapel Street Players' production of Jack Sharkey's comedy, "Meanwhile, Back on the
Couch ... " Directed by Don Pruden, this zany poke at psychiatrists who write lurid novels
about their patients' experiences will be staged at 8:15p.m. on June 6, 7, 13, 14, 20, 21,27 and
28, 1986, in the Players' theater, 27 N. Chapel Street, Newark. Seating will be cabaret style
with cash bar and snack service and waitresses. Tickets, at $6.50 each, may be ordered by
telephoning (302) 368-2248.
Newark Shopping Center, Newark, DE
T'Adelphla (Greek meaning- The Brothers)
This family operated restaurant Is
well-known throughout Delaware for:
•One of the finest SALAD BARS •The finest SUNDAY BREAKFAST
°Fresh steaks (cut to order)
BUFFET In the area
• Fresh Seafood
•All dinners Include
•Greek dishes
Soup & Salad Bar
'Homemade Soups & Desserts
• Fast & Friendly Service
out
OPEN DAILY FOR LUNCH & DINNER
PRIME RIB OF BEEF
•
FRI., SAT., SUN.
S
Hockessin
Inn
.
'
C!C
ws..•
~
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~~~~~·~~~~~A~cc~e~pt~e~d~~~~-~~~~~~~·~~
Freshly ground &brewed COFFEE, CAPPUCCINO & ESPRESSO
Hprbol &Gourmet TEAS
Fruit JUICES &Fresh FRUIT
BAGELS &Toast from Homemade Breads
Whole Groin MUFFINS &PANCAKES
FRENCH TOAST w/ REAL MAPLE SYRUP
EGGS &EGG SPECIALS
OMELETS
OPEN 7A.M. TO 9P.M.
7DAYS
r. ·
Now At Our NEW LOCATION
Rt. 41 & Yorklyn Rd.
Hockessin, DE 19707
177 E. Main Street • Newark, DE 19711 • 361·7755
Free Parking In Rear
239 • 2299
WSFS, MASTER CHARGE, VISA, CARTE BLANCHE ACCEPTED
MONDAY-FRIDAY7a.m.totep.m.
SATURDAYta.m.toltp.m.:SUNDAYBRUNCHta.m.tolp.m.
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~f~RI~I~P~A~RK~I~N~G~IN~R~I~A~R~~~~~~~~~
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
PERKINS STUDENT CENTER
The Bacchus Players in the Broadway play success
"AGNES OF GOD"
By: John Pielmeier
Directed By: Barbara Izard
BACCHUS THEATRE • FRIDAY and SATURDAY EVENINGS 8:15
JUNE 27-28, JULY 4·5, JULY 11·12
UD Students $3.00 • Others $7.00 • 302-451-2631
THE GRANARY INTRODUCES
Arnve anytome Saturday-get $12 00 on Cash
plus $5 00 Return Voucher •
• Return Voucher Redeemable up to $5 00 at a Later Date
Effective July 1, 1986
" SEVEN DAYS A WEEK"
MORNING & EVENING SERVICE.
BIG Ill liQUOIS
~i~t!~~ ~ri'~\~2~oll , Route
Departure Times
40 1:00 a.m. 6:30p.m.
Tonight, June 25
"MOUNTAIN MISTY BLUES"
June 27 & 28 -"IRON HILL EXPRESS"
July 1- "JOHN HILL"
July 4 & 5 -"ELK CREEK"
301 ·391·4603
SHIUTON HOTIL (Newark)
260 Chapman Rood
Newark , OE I 9702
302 ·731 ·3400
Departure Times
Cover Charge $1.00 • Proper Dress Required
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Lynne Powers (left) gives some advice to Cindy McHenry in a scene from the Chapel Street
Players' production of Jack Sharkey's comedy, "Meanwhile, Back on the Couch ... " Directed
by Don Pruden, this zany poke at psychiatrists who write lurid novels about their patients'
experiences will be·staged at 8:15 p.m. on June 6, 7, 13, 14, 20, 21, 27 and 28, 1986, in the
Players' theater, 27 N. Chapel Street, Newark. Seating will be cabaret style with cash bar
and snack service and waitresses. Tickets, at $6.50 each, may be ordered by telephoning
9 9S
Major
Credit
Cards
•'
·<:
*FULL SERVICE DINING UPSTAIRS
AT THE GRANARY*
ENTERTAINMENT
'Agnes
of
Del. Theatre slates
86-87 schedule
God.,
The Delaware Theatre Company of Wilmington, the state's
only resident professional theatre,
has announced three of the five
plays for the 1986-67 season.
The classic drama, " Our
Town," will open the Theatre
Company's eighth season on Oct.
23 and will run until Nov . 28 . It has
been nearly 50 years since Thornton Wilder placed Grover's Corners on the theatrical map, with
audiences watching the daily occurences of the Gibbs and Webb
fam!l!es.
Two one-act plays w!ll f!ll thesecond production slot from Dec . 420. "The Second Shepherd's
Play," a medieval Christmas tale
retold for modern stage, and
Romulus Linney's "Why the Lord
Came to Sand Mountain," a unique musical folktale, are the
featured selections for the
Christmas season.
The third play to be announced
Is A.R . Gurney Jr.'s outrageous
At Bacchus June 27
The John Pielme!er play
"Agnes of God " w!ll open Friday,
June 27 In the Bacchus Cabaret
Theatre of the University of
Dela ware's Perkins Student
Center on Academy Street.
The play, which Is the summer
production of the Bacchus
Players, w!ll be presented at 8: 15
p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, June
27-28 and July 4-5 and 11-12.
Tickets, at $7 for the general
public and $3 for University
students, are on sale at the main
desk In the Perkins Student
Center.
" Agnes of God" was first produced in a sta101ed reading at the
1979 Eugene O'Ne!ll Conference In
Waterford, Conn. Introduced In
play form at the famous Astors'
Theatre of Louisv!lle New Plays
Program in 1980, It began a successful Broadway run In 1982,
receiving a Best Play citation and
a Tony nomination for Geraldine
Page 's performance as the
mother superior.
This Is Its first local production.
" Agnes of God" concerns a
young nun who Is found to have
'given birth and then strangled the
baby at an Isolated convent. A
psychiatrist Is appointed to determine whether or not the young
woman Is fit to stand trial and Is
assured that the seemingly Innocent, naive girl has no recollection of the child or conception.
In her aggressive quest for the
facts, the psychiatrist faces the
;her ~ .Jpe r!or , a woman of God
wh ose past as a wife and mother
gives her a strong lmowledge or
;,.... ,.. f .~. r ~
June211,1988
The NewArk Post
16a
_
Residential • Commercial
Carpet • Ceramic • Hardwood Floors • Vinyl
CARPET GALLERY INC.
9 Elkton Commercial Plaza
S. Bridge St., Elkton, MD
(301) 392·3930
Installation A ~ ailable • Free Estimates
Susan Contler
~
fYf
V1 v ~A LJ.'.,.•4.
! ........ ~\. J uJ D <-t t t·albl aL. t.h u, lectu rer In psy cho logy, and
presented by Jack Sturgell,
coordinates cultural programs,
both at the U. of D., this production w!ll feature Martina Haw as
the psychiatrist, Ellie Forsberg
Young as the mother superior and
Ashley Isard as the young nun. All
three are veterans of previous
Bacchus Players productions.
comedy-of-manners, "The Middle
Ages.'' Spanning a period from
the mid-1940s to the late-1970s, the
play follows the wildly careening
lUe of Barney, a prodigal son who
searches for respect and acceptance from his blue-blooded family. The date has not yet been
selected.
The additional two selections for
the 1986-87 season w!ll be ltnnounced during the first week In August.
Subscription sales for the upcoming season are underway . A
five-play subscription can be purchased for the price of four productions. Discounts are available
to senior citizens, students and
groups of ten or more people. For
Information or a brochure, call the
Delaware Theatre Company box
office at 594-1100 .
The Delaware Theatre Company's new home is located at
Water Street and the Avenue of
the Arts In the Christina Gateway
area of downtown Wilmington.
EWe Forsberg Young portrays the Mother Superior in the University of Delaware's Bacchus
Players production of Agnes of God, Bacchus Theater, University Student Center, Academy
Street. Newark.
~~m~~ ~fNU~
OXFORD MALL· RT.lO
OXFORD, PA
(2151932-2020. (215)932-2645
Insurance
Plans
Also!
-FrM•
Ice Cream
Festival
Rockwood Museum, 610 Shipley
Rd ., Wilmington, will feature a
Victorian baby parade during its
old fashioned Ice Cream Festival
to be held July 12-13 on the
museum grounds.
The parade will take place at 3
p.m . Sunday, July 13. Children 10
years and under who are accompanied by an adult may participate. Entrants may choose to
compete in either the fancy or
comic division.
Children will be judged by age
group : birth to 3 years, 4 to 6
years, and 7 to 10 years . First, second, and third place prizes will
be awarded to children in each
age group in each division. In addition, the best twins or triplets
and the most outstanding adult
and child will be chosen.
The parade is being sponsored
by BeBeep toy shop . They will be
awarding $25 gift certificates to
first place winners and store merchandise to the second and third
place winners. All entrants will
receive a parade memento.
Preregistration for the parade
is required. The entry fee is $2 per
child . For registration forms and
parade rules please write to
Rockwood Museum, 610 Shipley
Rd ., Wilmington, Del. 19809, or
call the museum office at 571-7776 .
Rockwood Museum is a 19th
century country estate located
north of Wilmington. The mansion
is surrounded by 70 acres of
romantic landscaped grounds and
provides a remarkably complete
portra it of Victorian a nd early
twentieth century taste and
lifestyle.
All proceeds of the Ice Cream
Festival and the baby parade
benefit Rockwood Museum.
Rockwood is administered by
New Castle County's Department
of Parks and Recreation.
Sergio Valente
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Wear With
Contact Lenses
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Prescr1p t10ns
• Prote"loNI Fee Not Included
AMERICAN
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BAUSCH & LOMB®
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ON SALE NOW
$19* Reg. $60.
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(Wit~
Package Purchase)
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All examinations & fillings by State licensed Ophthalmologists and Optometrists. Complete eye examination includes visual analysis, prescription
for glasses and glaucoma test. We also duplicate and fill prescriptions.
Eye Doctor's Center is devoted to offering the area the most quality at more
affordable prices with the utmost courtesy & convenience.
17a
The NewArk Post
June21i,l988
ENTERTAINMENT
Del. Art Museum and Theatre Company to host film series
e
d
r
e
X
y
Beginning on July 15 and concluding on Augu s t 19 , th e
Delaware Art Museum and the
Delaware Theatre Company will
co-sponsor a series of six films- all
with actors and theatre as their
themes. The " Theatre in Film"
series will be screened Tuesday
evenings at 8 p.m . at the Delaware
Theatre Company. The Theatre
Company is located on the Avenue
of the Arts, just off Wilmington
Boulevard in Wilmington .
The series will open with " Stage
Door" (U.S., 1937, B&W, 92
minutes ) on July 15. Directed by
Gregory LaCava, the film stars
Katherine Hepburn, Ginger
Rogers , Adolphe Menjou, Andrea
Leeds and Lucille Ball .
A classic comedy-drama of
aspiring actresses in New York
City. Adapted from the Edna
Ferber-George Kaufman pla y, the
action revolve s around the
boarding-house home of three
stage-struck women . He pburn
plays a naive rich girl trying to
succeed on her own ; Menjoy, a
propos itioning producer ; a nd
,. Leeds, a hypersensitive actress.
" To Be Or Not To Be" (U.S.,
1942, B&W, 99 minutes) is next on
July 22. The film, directed by Ernst Ll!_)itsch, stars Jack Benny,
Carcj Lombard, Robert Stack,
Star :y Ridges, Lionel Atwell and
Sig tl'Jmann.
In this witty satire, Benny stars
as an actor whose Polis h theatre
troupe is put out of business by invading Nazis. His band of thespians put their acting skills to the
test when they becom e involved in
espionage and must " hoodwink"
the Gestapo. Carole Lomba rd , in
her last film, and a perfect s upporting cast help make this a
classic of the genre.
On July 29, " A Double Life"
(U.S., 1947, B&W, 104 minutes )
will be shown. Directed by George
Cukor, the film stars Ronald Coleman, Signe Hasso, Edmund
O'Brien and Shelley Winters.
Coleman gives a bravura Oscarwinning performance as a famous
Broadway actor who
psychologically immerses himself
in each of his roles. His wife/costar (Hasso) begins to worry when
his character's rages in " Othello"
seem earnest and his choking
much too real. A waitress, with
which he has a dalliance, worships
him as a kindly father figure . One
of these women turns out to be terribly wrong about her man in this
brilliant melodrama by Ruth Gordon and Garson Kanin.
"All About Eve" (U.S., 1950,
B&W, 138 minutes), the definitive
movie about show people and an
Oscar-winning Best Picture will
be shown on August 5. Directed by
Joseph L. Mankiewicz, the film
stars Bette Davis, Ann Baxter,
George Sanders, Celeste Holm,
Gary Merrill, Thelma Ritter and
Marilyn Monroe.
In this story of theatrical ambition, deception and hypocrisy,
Davis stars as a powerful aging
stage actress at the apex of her
career. After hiring a seemingly
innocent and adoring young fan as
her personal secretary , she
becomes suspicious that her protegee is actually plotting to steal
her boyfriend and a coveted role
written especially for her. Their
confrontation at a party is a
old ladies into investing in his
shows . After fa lling on hard times,
a neurotic accountant (Wilder )
comes up with a s ure-fire way to
make a fortune: oversell shares to
a show then make sure it's bad
enough to close opening night ! Of
course, things don't always go as
planned for our would-be con men.
The final featu1·e to be shown on
August 19 will be " The Dresser"
display of fireworks r a rely matc hed on celluloid.
" The Producers" (U.S., 1968, C,
89 minutes ) is next on August 12.
Mel Brooks directed a nd wrote the
Oscar-winning screenplay for this
wild comedy gem which stars
Zero Mostel, Gene Wilder, Dick
Shawn and Estelle Win wood .
Mostel stars as a theatrical producer who charms gullible little
(U.S., 1983, C, 118 m inutes)
directed by P ete r Ya tes a nd star ring Tom Courtenay, Albe rt Finney, E dward F ox a nd Zena
Walker.
An excellent film ada ptation of
Ronald Harwood's play a bout a n
aging actor-ma nage r whose very
survival depends on the constant
pampering and prodding of his
dresser. Finney, as Sir, a nd
Courtenay , as Norma n t h e
dresser, a re super b. A m ust-see
for a nyone who loves acting and
the theatre .
The cost of th series is 15. Adva nce reg istr·ation is recommended. The deadline for regis trat iO n is
Friday, Ju ly 11 . To regrste r or fo r
more information , contact the
Delawa re Art Museum 's Ed ucation Departm ent a t 3021571-9594 .
,)6~,J~~_..~~g~~~~~~~
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rri
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~e
i
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... at Gildea's Nursery & Landscaping. It's easy to do because
'G ildea's Nursery displays 7 acres of the largest and finest selection of plant materials in the entire state of Delaware. So come
get lost with us during
GILDEA SALE DAYS!
ABSOLUTELY EVERYTHING IS SPEC/ALLY PRICED FOR GILDEA'S SALE DAYS!
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HUNDREDS OF VARIETIES Et SIZES
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ALL DECORATIVE ARCHITECTURAL
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BEGINS WED., JULY 9
7-9 P.M.
Marilyn Manson as Constance Duquette in the University of
Delaware Summer Theatre production of "The Great
American Backstage Musical."
PLEASE CALL
TO REGISTER!
I
\:)1
lia
\\()~
~
DON'T GET IN
OVER YOUR HEAD.
Each year, mi I lions o f people lc• r11 wa ter sa fct y at a Red Cross cl ass.
Unfonunatcly, mill ionsof othcrs<-'Ouldn't sp are th e ti me. What about you?
American Red Crose
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Post -
The New Ark
June211,19118
COMMUNITY FILE
Woner
Day Camp
'Re tl s Sea'
Girls club
T he De laware Museum of
Natural History's Natural Wonder
presentati on for Sunday, July 6
will be a showing of the Disney
film clas. ic " The Restl ess Sea ."
The fllrn ts the t·esult of a partnerslup between scientists and
Disn t y a nima ters to create a
definitiv e ~ tudy of oceanography.
Topics co ~ ll red · in •· the Restless
S~a " include the history of the sea
and oceanographic exploration,
gt·avitational effects on tides, and
an ex plora tion of the ocean's currents.
Na tural Wonder presentations
take pl ace the first and third Sunda y of each month throughout the
year Programs cover all areas of
nat ura l history a nd are geared for
the entire fa milies enjoyment.
ThP.y may be demonstrations,
slide-lectures, workshops, special
tours, or films .
The presentations are free with
regular Museum admission and
require no rese rvation .
The Delaware Museum of
Natural History is located on Del.
52 five miles northwest of Wilmington . Hours are 9:30a .m . to4 :30
p.m ., Monday through Saturday,
and noon to 5 p.m . Sunday. Admission is $2.50 for adults and $1.75 for
senior c itizens, students, and
children s ix and over. Children
under six are admitted free of
cha rge.
F'or information, call658-9111.
Camps
Natural history
/
The Delaware Museum of
Natural History is offering
natural history science camps and
workshops for children 5-13 years
old from July 7-11 and July 14-18.
Science camps for children 9-13
years old will be held Monday
through F riday both weeks from
9: ·m-two n. Children will be involved 111 science projects covel'ing
natural history topics such as
fosRils, insects, mollusks, and
er ol ugy
'f he cost tor each weeklong
camp is $40 for Museum members
and $50 for non-members. As different subjects and projects will
be covered each week, participants may wish to register for
both camps at a reduced fee , $65
for Museum members and $85 for
non-members.
Two workshops for younger
children (5-8 years) will be held
fr om 9:30-noon July 7-11 and July
14-18. These workshops will cover
boneless a nimals, bony animals,
the senses in humans and other
animals, and the world around us.
The fee for each weeklong
workshop is $30 for Museum
members and $40 for nonmembers .
Workshop and science camp
class s izes will be limited and preregistration is r equired.
To register send name, address,
telephone number, child's name
and age, the course title and date,
and a c heck ( payable to
" DMNH ") to The Delaware
Museu m of Natural History, P .O.
Box 3937, Greenville , Delaware,
19807. The last day for registration
is Ju ly I.
For further course or registration information, call Alice Dailey
at the Muse um, 658-9111, between
9 a .m . an d 3 p.m ., or stop in at the
Museum, which is located five
miles northwest of Wilmington on
Del. 52
The Girls Club of Delaware's
Newark branch has announced
that it is accepting registration for
its 1986 summer day camp program.
Day camp is open to boys and
girls ages 6-12. Activities include
games, crafts, swimming lessons,
trips and special events.
The 10-week program runs daily
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with extended day care hours for working
parents. For details and registration forms, call368-2174.
Restaurant
Men of year
The Newark-based Delaware
Restaurant Association named its
restauranteur and purveyor of the
year during its 21st annual president's dinner-dance held June 16
in Wilmington.
Russell W. " Rusty" Williams of
Rehoboth Beach , general
manager of the Rusty Rudder in
Dewey Beach, was named
restauranteur of the year.
Williams is the first vice president
of ORA.
Robert F . Dreisbach, an industrial and commercial account
advisor for Eastern Termite and
Pest Control of Kulpsville, Pa.,
was named purveyor of the year.
The award is one of the highest
honors allied members of ORA
can receive.
inclusion in the directory.
This comprehensive source
book lists six thousand businesses
in Delaware by category alphabetically, by Standard Industrial Code classification, and
by geographic location, with a
special listing for nonmanufacturing bullinesses.
The State Chamber is requesting all Delaware businesses
to get in touch with the State
Chamber so that they can be ac-
Lions officers
At a recent meeting of the
Air conditioning from a name you know
with 5 years of worry..free protection
and up to 36 months to pay.
When you sec the name Whirlpool
o n a home cooling product, you think
of quality, dependability, and state-of·
the-art technology. Now there's even
more. Every Whirlpool ~mral air
conditioning system is available with
two very special advantages:
5 years of worry-free protection •
Lion§ officers
The relaxing way to
ancl from Rehoboth Beach•••
nvrmal mai ntenance.
Comfort Financing Plan••
Available through Whirlpool Acceptance Corporation, it's a consumer credit
plan that offers attractive intere<t rates
and easy monthly payments.
When you add it up, it's easy to see
why Whirlpool gives you the best of
everything.
A day in the sun is a lot more fun without
traffic and parking problems. The new DELDOT Beach Bus
will take you to Rehoboth Beach every Saturday this
Summer in comfort. Plenty of room to stow all your beach
gear, too . Just $11 for a round-trip ride from any stop
in New Castle County, $9 from Kent County.
The DELDOT Beach Bus leaves from Routes 896 and 4,
Newark, at 8:15A.M. and 4th and Jackson Streets,
Wilmington. at 8:40A.M., and stops at the
Greater Wilmington Airport, Odessa, Smyrna and Dover,
arriving at the Rehoboth Beach Boardwalk
at 11 :15 A.M . The return trip leaves at 5:15P.M.
Best of all
~it's
At the last Brookside Lions Club
meeting on June 16, 1986, the
following officers were installed
for the Lions Year, 1986-1987, by
past International Director Ralph
Helm:
• President- DeWitt Ward
• 1st Vice President - Robert
Agnor
• 2nd Vice President - Stephen
Kane
• 3rd Vice President - George
White
• Secretary- William Carty
• Treasurer- Emil La Vita
• Tailtwister- Allen Streett
• Liontamer - Edward Thompson
The Brookside Lions Club will
again have a concession stand at
Newark Liberty Day held on July
4th at the West Park School from
11 a.m. until 4 p.m . All profits will
go to help fund community pr'ljects such as providing hospital
beds, wheelchairs and crutches to
those in need . Other projects include providing eye glasses to the
needy, sponsoring girls Wildcat
softball team & boys Babe Ruth
baseball team . Donations are also
made to the Boy Scouts and The
Delaware Valley Eye Bank.
Glasgo~
• Lion Tamer - Bob Allen
• One year directors
Charles Hutson
Dana Stant
Roy Campbell
Dick White
• Two year directors
Wally Peel
Ed Short
Tom Comer
Dennis Davis
Dick Goldsborough
Bob Seward
Glasgow Lions Club, the officers
for the 1986-87 Lions year were installed by Deputy District Governor Ed Short. The officers fot· 198687 are listed below :
• President - Walter Layman
• First-Vice President - Dick
Koch
• Second Vice President - Dave
Bontrager
• Secretary - Lee Lydick
• Treasurer - Keith Thompson
• Tail Twister - Joe Bero
The best of
everything
from
Whirlpool.
An extended servi~ contract that
covers virtually everything except
·Brookside
curately listed in the new directory.
Accurate and timely information should be mailed to the State
Chamber by June 20 to this ad-
from
~J!!RRQJ!}
#
~~
Details available at
Authorized Deeler
MADEIN
USA
(BOULDEN~)
"The Complete Oil It Propene De1111 ..
C1ll1nd 1rr1ng1 1 no oblig1tlon .. tlm1tt
For additional Information, call •••
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'AI ,pc.;f,.xJ rn H.E.L.P. "'""'""·
••0/ft'fauatlablt loqualifitd!TcxliraJlplicanu.
What adVertisers say!
.
Newark
swimmers
shine/ lb. 3b
Business:
according to
Dave Knight
~~-~ \ rr
' ·"
Newark Symphony celebrates/ 2a, l6a
Vol. 75, No . 38
Business
- - - - - - -- ··- - - Directory assembled
M o st
The Delaware State Chamber of
Commerce is preparin g for
publica tion of its 1987-1988 Directory of Commerce and Industry
and is seeking current information on Delaware businesses for
people
would think that the owner of
a clock shop would have a lot
of time on his hands . As a
small businessman you need
to make the right decisions
about how you allocate your
time, and about how you
spend your money.
TOO lATE TO CLASSIFY
Making the right
HOUSE FOR REN r
Elkton
a1ea , 4 BR townhouse .
A voll~b:e Jul1 1st
SecUJity
deposot 1eQu11e.d. $375 / rno
;w l 398 2020
HOUSE FOR RENT 3 BR Rar
chw at Elk Wood Estates
$450 1110 3U1 6'i8 5546 or 378-
2990
HOUSE FOR RENT 3 BR split
le el. Tliompso r, E.ra 1es .
S550 1mo 301 658 5546 01 378
APARTMENT FOR RENT •
NOR TH EAST-I BR . Available
July l si S295/ mo . with securi·
ty depOSit 30 1·398-2020 .
BOA l FOR SALE· 1975, 21'
S!eekc1aft 1et boat. 455 Olds .
Ex cellen t condi tiOn w l\ h
tandem axle 1raile1. $5000. 301
287-8939
2990
HOUSE FOR RENT: ELKTON
HE IGHTS . 2 3 BR, large k1t
chen. la1g LA w firepla ce,
large yard, ga1age S425/ mo
plus sec urtty deposit &
1eferences. 30 I 398 6792 afte1
6pm
LARGE YARD SALE F~rday &
SatUJday, JunP 77•h and 28th
Off of At 272 and 35 Joy D10ve
Stalls 8dm
LOST
Yellow long har~ed cat. Male
Lost at wme1 of R . 40 and At.
7 Call 30 I 398 0508 woth any
rnlo
PE RCISION 16 Sarlboa t wllh
1181ie1 Used 4 seasons, g1eat
shape. $2150
DISHWASHFR 24" Adm11al
burlt ·rll $60 . JOt 755 6710
f\PIS l
A ma101 Elkton, MO ilrtn is in
need at an e.c ellen! typist 150
wpm ! to wo1k pa1 ·t1mc flexible
hou1 s, Sam 1/ ~n' 01 l pm.
4 30om un 11 SPotember . The
posrtoon w11i lhen go to lull 11me
hOIHS, 8am .· 4:30pm . due to
matemlly leave 1 hrs IS a tern·
por cuv to nermant111t post1I011
WESl tR N
TEM PORARY 5ERVICE
Suit eBB
rlOIIey Squale
Wolm .. ,t~n D£ 19M6
lEGAl NOTICE
CITY OF NEW AUK
DELAWARE
CITY COUNCIL
PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE
July14, 1986
Pursuant to Seclton 402.2 uf
lhe City Charter and Scc t1 on 32·
79 of the Cod e of lhe Cit y or
Newark , llehtwure . Notice 1s
hereby ~ivc n or n public hearhllt
et a rcg ul ur rue cting of the
Counc il In the Council Cha mbe r
at th e Municipal Buildin g , 220
E lkt on 1\oad , Newark ,
Del awu rc , on Monday , .Jul y 1'1 ,
1986 at 8 p m .• at whi ch tim e the
Council will consider for Final
Action and Passage the follow·
lng proposed o rd inances :
1. Bill M<SO - An Ordinuncc
Amending the ZonlnJt Map of th e
Ci t y of Nc wu rk by HezonlnM
from ML I Lim ited M anufa ctur·
lng 1 to BC (G e nera l BuslneM) a
4.12 Pa rcel l..oco tcd at 600
Ogletown Road
2. Rill 86-31 - An Ordlnan •e
Am endin K Ch . :12 , Zon mg . By
R edu c i n t( Side Y urd H. equl r cmcnt !i t n rut Zoning
Dlat n cts from 25 Feet to IS fo'ect
With n Min imum Agl:( rc Kate of
l&Feet
3. lllll 86· 32 -- An Ordinance
AnncKi nH and ZonlnK lo r-tS
tSinRie-F'tmlil)' Detachell l 9 ?.S
At res of l .ond Loca ted West of
the City at Woodmer e, North or
Chris tine Manor ond a P ort ion
of Valley lloAd
Su..san A. Lumblack
City Secr eta r y
CLERICAL
PART -TIME
A mater bank in New Castle, DE
is in need of part -trme
employees 10 work day and
evening hours in the following
areas. These are long ter m. in·
definite assignments .
LO CX STO CK CLERK S
COST UMER SERVICE REPS
MAIL ROOM CLERKS
COMPUTER OPER ATIO NS
DATA ENTRY OPERATOR S
STUDENTS. RETIR EES , AND
PERSONS RETURNING TO
THE WORK FORCE are en·
couraged to apply . Please send
1esume to Cindy Lee.
WESTERN
TEMPORAR Y SERVICE
Suite BB
Trolley Squa1e
Wrlm1ngton. DE 19806
302·571 - 1284
CITY OF NEWARK
DELAWARE
CITY COUNCIL
PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE
July 14, Iiiii! • 8 p.m .
Purs ua nt to Secllon 402.2 of
the City Cha rter of the Code of
the City of Newark , De la wa re ,
notice Is hereby given of a public
he~t rin)( ut u r cgulor meeting of
the Co unc il i n the Coun 11
Chambe r a t th e Muni ci pal
Building, 220 Elkton Road,
Newa rk , Dclnwarc, on Monday ,
Jul y 14 , 1986 a t 8 p.m ., Hl wh ich
time th e Counc il will conslrlc r
for .,.. Ina I Action lHld Pus.<iagc the
foll owing proposed o rdinance:
1 Bill 86-:l:t - An O rdinu ncc
¢:hfc~~s "f ·~r~·rn:.0 ' oyM~~ro;
1
hlblll1•~
Stopping, Stnndlng and
ParklnM on u Portion of East
Main S t reet , By Pr·ohi bttlnM
Park i n~ on n P orti on or the
decision about advertising
can be frustrating and
expensive . Since I've started
advertising
in
The NewArk
Post . my advertisi ng dollars
not only go much further , but
they get results. Thanks to
Tina
Mullinax ,
representative ,
who
my
ad
is
not
only friendly and efficient . but
also a real professional , the
tim e I save making up an ad is
shortened and with her
advice. th e layout is always
great .
If
you need a fine
clock for your home or office
come and see me a t Knight 's
Clocks . If you need effective
advertising , see the people at
The N ewArk Post .
Ph uto/J.inda<.irt&u
The NewArk
Post
It's Newark's
newspaper
[email protected]
FNrr 11 1
KEEP PO"TED
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North Side or l .<hlgh Hood und
By E.tcnding the Pa rking P r ~
hlbltlons on a Portion or the
West Side or Appl e Hoad
S usa n A. J.ambl ack
NPS~t
Cit Secret.ary
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19a
June2li,1988
OPINION
The folks at the Delawa re
Development Office have got to
be jumping with joy over the
near-candidacies of presidentia l
hopefuls Pete duPont and Joe
Biden.
I mean, what better means of
marketing Delaware than having
two of its favorite sons popping
up everywhere from New Hampshire to Iowa.
Let's face it, Delaware has an
Identity problem . Sure, the
"Small Wonder" slogan has gone
, a long way towards defining the
' state to our neighbors nea•·by .
, But get anywhere west of
: Maryland and north of Penn: sylvania and no one is quite sure
what - or if - Delaware is.
When we moved to Kentucky,
CAPITOL
COMMENT
BY US. Rep.
Thomas Carper
of that state, perhaps on an
island or something . They had
gotten that idea from seeing
those national weathe•· maps on
television. You know, the kind
that makes Delaware so small
there isn't room to write the
state's name in the appropriate
block so they draw an arrow into
the Atlantic ?
And, of course, there were
always the standard lines we a ll
get used to hearing .
" Dela'where?" and " Delaware,
now what state is that in ?"
But now we have a chance to
change all that. Two high-caliber
Delaware politicians are about to
appear, duPont and Biden, the
glowing native sons dawning
from the nation's eastern
horizon.
north.
And, because they did a ss ume
Delaware was In New England, it
took an extra long period of tim
for the Kentuckians and Tennesseeans to warm up to " the
Yankee."
I would protest that I was n't
really a Yankee, that Delaware,
like Kentucky, never really chose
sides during the Civil War . (What
I didn't tell them was that two of
my forefathers did, indeed, see
combat for the federal side In
Delaware volunteer regiments.
Heck, Delaware isn't north of
the Mason-Dixon line. It's more
kind of east of it, I guess.
Some of the reporte rs sort of
understood that Delaware was
somewhere near New J ersey, but
they had the idea tha t it was east
the first thing Owensboro
Messenger-Inquirer Publisher
Lawrence Hager said to me was,
"So you're from Delaware, huh?
You know, your hoJlle state is so
small it only deserves to have
one U.S. senator."
At least he knew of Delaware,
something which could not be
said of the majority of his
newsroom. Nearly all of the
reporters and editors came from
Kentucky, Indiana or Tennessee,
and nea rly all thought Delaware
was in New England.
" Delaware? Oh, yes, I understand the foliage there is just lovely in the fall," they would say. I
would reply that, indeed, we do
have some beautiful foliage but
that the region most noted for its
autumn splendor is well to the
POSTSCRIPT
by Neil Thomas
Both men are bright, witty and
well-spoken. Both have the personal qualities to wage top-notch
races. And both speak well of the
type of politician - Republican
and Democrat alike - that the
state seem s to produce time a nd
time again .
As their near-campaigns gear
up, you can be sure America will
discover the land of the Blue
Hen. And none too soon .
IT'S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SAVE ON
Vi~~~
S
We, as Americans, take pride
In our nation's preeminence in
health care, and we have a lot to
be proud of. However, if we use
Infant mortality rates as an indicator of our nation's health , we
see a frightening trend .
Since 1981, infant mortality
rates in this country have ceased
to decline and are actually increasing. From 1982 to 1983 the
rate of infant death rose by 3 percent and again by 6 percent in
1984 . It is estimated that rates
EARRINGS
rose about 9 percent in 1985, a
growth rate that is phenomenal.
SAL E PRICE
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For black Americans, the reality
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$129.98
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tality rate has been above the na- ·
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Statistics in the Division of
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the continuing problem . In 1984 ,
t
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Delaware had an infant mortality
rate of 10.35 infant deaths per
1,000 live births, while the state's
non-caucasian infant mortality
rate was a tragic 16.84 . In WilmIngton, that non-caucasian rate
was 20.70. Eighty nine other
Delaware babies in 1984 died
before their first birthday.
I am relieved that this serious
problem- rS'"receiVTngser ous at-·: ;_.""";-·-• -···&'l._•l!!tl.·• -1 1r...,..A-:I,IIil~ii.,tentlon. Earlier this week, I attended a conference on infant
mortality in Wilmington, where
the new report on infant mortality was released . In cooperation
with the Southern Regional Task
Force on Infant Mortality
chaired by South Carolina Gov .
Richard W. Riley, Delaware Gov .
Michael N. Castle convened this
Important conference to begin
Implementation of recommendations released by the Southern
Governors Association last
November.
OUR REG . LIST
Fortunately, the crisis of infant
mortality is receiving similar at1/5 carat
$350.00
tention at the federal level. Con1/4 carat
$450 .00
gressman Mickey Leland of
Texas has introduced H.R. 4630,
1/3 carat
$600 .00
the Medicaid Infant Mortality
1/2 carat
$1000.00
Amendments of 1986. I am pleased to be a cosponsor of this im3/4 carat
$1650.00
portant bill whose purpose is to
increase access to prenatal care
by low-income, high-risk pregnant women. In addition, the bill
would increase access to
pediatric care for their infants,
thereby reducing infant mortality
and morbidity.
Ignoring the special needs of
pregnant mothers and new-born
children in high-risk groups will
result in high financial and
human costs. The actions we
take now will pay off in a
healthier society down the road .
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I
All.Star game slogan might
ly."
.
"They have no reservations at
all," said Flynn. " Where I have
fears about meeting new people
they may learn.'
"I'm learning alot about menthey just run up to you. They
tally retarded kids and I found
have taught me to be more open
out that they're normal just like
and friendly and not to have so
us," said Jimmy Marvel, Bond's
many reservations about meeting
teammate at Glasgow. " They're
people."
just a little slower, but if you
For St. Mark's tailback Mike
take time with them you find oui1enefield, his relationship with
that they're very special people." his 'buddy' Chris Cox has
One of the first lessons that th
developed into a brotherly tie.
all-stars learn is to get over th~)
"You learn alot about them
f~ar~ of their ~andicapped 'bu,srand you learn not to feel sorry
dte~ and real~e t~at .t~ey ar~
for the kids," said Benefield
tovmg and carmg mdtvtduals
after wrestling with little Chris.
who have much to offer.
"I just saw Chris and he came
"At first you're not sure what
running across the field with his
to expect," said St. Mark's queen
arms wide open. I don't have any
candtdate Tracey Flynl}.
brothers and sisters and I get a
"They 're very stereotyped, but
real kick out of seeing him and it
really they're normaJikids. They
makes me feel good Inside."
like to do everything that normal
Like most of the participants of
kid~ like to do and exc.e pt for
the Blue Gold Ali.Star game, the
thetr mental and phystcal hanexperiences and relationships
dic~ps they're fine ."
will not end when the last few
"For awhile I asked myself
seconds tick off the game clock.
was this going to be worth it,"
As is the beauty of the event, the
said Krista! Keiser a queen cangame will live on forever .
didate from Newark. "It does
" I used to think that I could
take alot of time and I wondered
never handle a handicapped child
if it was going to be a pain but it
and I was really scared to have
really hasn't and it's been alot of
one," said Rittburg. "Now I have
fun ."
a completely different attitude.
Another important lesson that
They are really very special and
the All.Stars learn from their
they can do so many different
buddies is the freedom of emothings."
tiona! expression. One of the
As for. Dr. Doom, the Ali.Star
greatest joys for the Ali.Stars is
game wlll reach ~yond
experiencing the sincere and inmemories a!ld a_tt!tude changes
tense love that the 'buddies'
towards mamtammg a new found
bestow upon everybody.
friendship .
"I was amazed at how com"!t's not just for this game and
fortable they are around us and
It shouldn't be like that," said
how quickly they adjust to new
Bond. "If you really get involved
situations " said Pam Rittburg a
with your child then you'll stay
Newark cheerleader for the Gold
with him after the game. It's not
squad. "I just met Kelly
just a role that ends on June
(McDonald) and I thought she'd
28th. I'll always be there and so
be real shy, but she's real friendwill he. We plan to keep in
touch."
read: 'We play that we all may
ALL-STAR/£roml A learn'
instead of 'We play that
alot more than what they learn ."
Over and over again the high
school all-stars echo the same
sentiments. That the lessons
gained and the feelings sha red
between the buddies is truly unique . In essence, the Blue Gold
COUNCil_;/f rOffi lA
/
June 25, 1988
/fhe New Ark Post
20a
Thornton agreed, citing
the success of similar laws
instituted in Allentown and
Harrisburg - two cities in
Pennsylvania .
In Harrisburg, which has
had an anticruising law
since March, police have cui
back cruising without having to make a single arrest
thus far .
All that's needed for the
law to succeed here, Thornton said, is planning by local
police and " a person with a
sharp eye."
Councilman John
Suchanec (District 1) commended the ordinance, saying that cruising " if not at
the top, is very near the
top" of Newark's problems.
In other matters, the 1
council said it remains interested in purchasing the
Doubleday Park baseball
field from rock star George
Thorogood . A decision on
whether to buy the field will
be made during a special
meeting next Monday at 8
p.m.
The council also accepted
the resignation of deputy
a.lderman Richard Franta .
The resignation left the city
without any alderman since
Alderman Vance Funk III
also recently announced
plans to leave his post this
summer.
Thomas Ferry, a Newark
attorney, was appointed
temporary deputy alderman
based on a recommendation
made by Funk to the coun-
The Blue Gold All-8tar game will
feature much more than just a grid-iron
match-up between some of the best
athletes in the state.
The AU-8tar committee has organized
several pre-game and post-game activities
geared for the family.
Pre-game activities will start at 1 p.m.
with the musical groups the "Banjo
Dusters" and the "Grand Finale Barbershop Quartet." Plenty of food will be
available and fans should be prepared to
be entertained by a host of jugglers,
clowns, and mimes including the annual
return of the Phillie Phanatic.
Other pre-game activities include a
parade which will feature Governor Mike
Castle and Miss Delaware and Miss
Delaware/USA. Newark's own Amy Gee
will sing the national anthem.
At halftime, the 5 K Blue Gold AU-star
run will finish within the stadium grounds.
There will also be a presentations of
Special Olympic Awards and the AU-star
band will perform.
Post game activities will begin shortly
after the game with the musical group
"Kids Incorporated."
Jimmy Marvel is about to give a ride
cil.
FORCES FILE
Collins
Lackland grad
Airman Samuel L. Collins, son
of Samuel L. and Carol R . Collins
of North Bronwleaf Road ,
Newa r·k, has graduated from Air
Force basic training at Lackland
Air Force Base, Texas .
During the six weeks of training
the airman studied the Air Force
mis sio n , orga nization and
customs ~ nd received special
training in human relations . In addition, airmen who complete basic
training earn credits toward a n
associate degree through the
Community College of the Air
Force.
Collins is a 1984 graduate of
Christiana High School.
#04632
Grinnage
Armament systems
Airman Kelvin L. Grinna ge, son
of Marvin L. and Martha V. Grinnage of Tiverton Circle, Newark,
has graduated from the aircraft
armamen t sys tems specialist
course at Lowry Air Force Base,
Colo.
The course provides instruction
for students to load nuclear and
non-n uclea r munitions, explosives
and propellant devices on aircraft.
During the 13-week course
. students were a lso instructed t~
maintain, insta ll, modify a nd
repair ai rcraft bomb s a nd
rockets.
Hynson
Training finished
Airman lst Class Harold E.
Hynson Jr., son of Harold E . and
Mary E . Hynson of Eastfield
Hoad , Newark, has gra duated
from Air Force basic training at
Lackland Air Force Base, Texas.
During the s ix weeks of tra ining
the airman studied the Air Force
mission , o r ga nization and
customs a nd received special
trai nin g in human relations.
In addi tion, ai rm en who complete basic training ea rn credits
toward a n associate d eg ree
through the Com munity College of
the Air· Force.
Hynson is a 1979 gra duate of
Glasgow High School.
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THE POST
SPORTS
June 25, 1986
B
In last weekend's tournament, the girls proved that they get just as much 'kicks' out of
Ms. Fits
•
In
Soccer
Pioneer girls highlight Tournament
by Bruce johnson
Their soccer name is the
Kirkwood Ms. Fits and if you say
it quickly enough it can sound like
misfits. But these age 16 and
under soccer girls are far from
feelin g out of place on the soccer
field . In less than a year of cornpetition, these athletes have fit into the wol'ld of soccer like a finely
kicked ball fits s nugly into the
webbin g of the goal.
While the world of boys soccer
continues to grow by leaps and
bounds, the girls clubs have begun
their own ascent into the sport.
Nowhere was this more visible
than last weekend when ten girls
teams fr·orn three states participated in the Sixth Annual
Kirkwood Soccer Tournament.
Although the boys outnumbered
the girls by almost 10 to 1, over 150
girls ranging in age from 10 to 16
proved that girls soccer is not just
a passing fad .
In the Kirkwood League, there
are four girl soccer teams, with
the Ms. Fits, who started last fall,
being the original team.
" My daughter wanted to play
soccer and there was no team that
she could play on," said Ms. Fit
orga nizer a nd manager Ron
Sturm . " Since my son plays in this
league I started calling a bunch of through inexperience they have
kids and put together· a rough yet to acquire the necessary skills
to become competitive with some
team. "
One of the problems facin g other· girl's teams, their enjoySturm was findin g girls who ment of soccer is equal to that of
weren't already committed to a nyone. With that as a keystone to
another sport. Never· begin in- the ir development, women's soctroduced to soccer· as a possible cez· has a bright future.
" I think it's going to just keep
athletic endeavor, the gi r·ls sought
other means to fulf ill their sports building," said Sturm 's daughter
Magan,
a Dickinson High School
needs. Yet, Stur·rn was able to
group together a variety of girls , student. " Now there's a little girls
and since fhen the leag ue has team and more and more girls are
been getting more and more trying out. Someday it will be just
phone calls from interested gi l'l as big as the boys ."
Although the girls have met
soccer players.
" Let's face it, the girls a re not with very little res i ~tance from
outside
forces and have been
the page-boy blondes like they used to be," said Sturm with a smile. thoroughly s upporte d by the
Kirkwood
League , they realize
"They may not be as physical as
the boys but they'r·e out there to there are some who view soccer as
strictly a male sport.
play."
" If you look around, girls are
Play indeed . The gir·ls di splayed
an athletic flare, gr·ac e and .Pla ying everything else, so why
physical toughness for· the sport not soccer·," said Leslie Minor of
that few girls would have admit- Christiana High School. " It's not
ted they had years ago. From a just for boys to play sports and be
distance, it was impossible to tell rough and stuff. Girls can do it
too."
if they were girls or boys.
' 'There's alot of people who are
"I think it's great to see the girls
eight and nine years old hustling prejudiced a nd I don't think
and running around and being r·ea l that's right," said the younger
athletes," said Tourn ame nt Sturm. " If a person can play a
Director Dave Sysko. " When you sport I don 't think it should matter
watch the big girls you rea lize that what sex you are."
Although there have been recent
there 's nothing feminine about the
way the play the ga me."
Although the girls a dmit that
See SOCCER/6B
(
.
After giving up a goal, members of the Ms. Fits console each other.
This Cher~y Hill, NJ soccer girl tries the hurdling method while being closely watched
by a Ms. F1t.
2b
The NewArk
SPORTS
Weaver soars
at Nationals
Qualifies for U.S. travelling team a alternate
by Bruce johnson
Of a ll the millions of girls who
practice gymnastics competitively Newark's Wendy Weaver has
fo~nd herself to be one of the top 25
gym nasts in America .
Weaver, Delaware's only elite
gymnast, ea rned that ranking by
finis hing 22nd at the United States
Gymnastic Championships held
last weekend in Indianapolis, India na .
Weaver just missed placing in
the top 20 by .06 of a oint, which
wou ld have qualified her for the
We
travelling U.S. team. However,
she has mad e the team as an alternate and if any of the top 20 girls
can not m a ke a meet Weaver will
be asked to substitute.
" It's the best meet I've ever
ha d, " said Weaver from her Indianapolis hotel room . " I'm very
happy beca use I didn 't ~ ven .expeel to go to the champiOnships.
However, it 's also a htlle depressing because I missed the travelling team by .06 points."
After th e compulsor ies, Wea ver
found herself in 13th place with a
combined score of 43 .08 . She ha d
strong s howings in each of her
events, pa rliculady the bea m , in
keep
you
which s he scored a 9.15. Ironically, it was the beam that proved to
be Weaver's downfall Saturday.
Weaver fell off the beam twice
and scored a disappointing 8.
Howeve r, Weaver scored one of
her highest ma1·ks ever in major
competition with a 9.5 on the
vault. Her all-around total was
71.58.
•·I didn 't fee l any pressure
because I had accomplished a ll
my goals," said Weave r . " I felt
pr·e tty relaxed and fi ~ ured
wh atever happens ha ppens.
Weaver ' s next stop will be the
Sportsfest in Texas, which slated
for the end of August.
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th e area's largest selection. Rut hurry ~ Sale
lasts just one week onl y.
B
Blind
Athletes
Sean Wallace (light shirt) battles fo r control of the ball.
Sean
Wallace
spoton
Vyc for
AU-Select team
Sean Wa llace of Newark competed for a northeastern states'
all-select soccer team during the
11th annua l Willia m & Mary lnvit<~tional
Soccer Tournament
held June 7-8 in Williamsburg, Va .
Wallace is just the second
Delaware select player to be appointed to the Region I Under 17-lf.
All-sta te team. The region includes 15 northeastern states.
At Wi ll iam & Ma ry , the Region I
team was led by coach Dieter
Ficken , who is head coach at Colum!Jia Uni vers ity. Observing th e
tour-nament was Derek Armstrong, the U.S. Olympic Youth
na tional coach, who was scouting
regional players for invitation to
tryouts for the national tea m
which will be held la ter in th e
season.
Jn the two days of competition ,
W<~llace ·s H.egion I team was
und efeated . It a llowed just one
go<~ l wh ile scoring s ix against
some of the top cl ub teams from
four stutes.
Wallace is currently a member
of the Delawa re State Und er 17-'"
Select Team. This is his third yea.·
a s a s tate select player .
He a lso plays fo r the Wallace FC
Under 19 tea m which just won th e
McGui1·c state cha mpi onship , a nd
he is a defensive stopper ba ck on
the St Mark's High School va rs ity
team .
W a ll <~ ce was one of just two new
playe rs added to the Region I
Under 17-.., i\11-S'e lect team last
April following tryouts at Vernon
Va lley, N ..l . There he competed
for the open positions against 71 of
the top plnye rs f1·om I~ northeastern sta tes.
Wa ll ace' s s umm er socce r
sched ul e is quite full. He will compete in a regional tourna ment a t
Penn Sta te Univer·sity on the Jul y
4 weekend, th en head fo1· Niagara
Falls, where he will (>lay in the
McG uire Cup tourn a ment.
In ea rl y August, Wa llace wi ll be
in Bermuda to train for one week
with th e Re r muda na tion a l tea m .
Later th at mon th , he will tra vel to
Trinidad with the Region I squad
to r-ompete in the CONCAFF tournament..
De laware ath le t es brought
home 35 medals, including 14
golds, from the United States
Association for Blind Athletes national championships held June 814 in Long Beach, Calif.
The medalists included Omhny
Romero of Newa1·k , a st udent at
the University of Dela wa re. who
won two gold m edals a nd one
silver meda l, a nd E . .J . Bliey of
Newa1·k, a stud ent a t Christiana
High School, who won three
bronze medals.
Bliey, 14, was attending his first
nationa l championships. He is a
border line vision case. He was a
fre shman letter winne1· on this
year 's Christiana Hi gh track
team .
Other medalists were :
• Pat Robinson , who won four
gold medals and one silver m edal ,
and who set national records .1n
the 400-meter run and in powe1· lfting.
•Virginia Johnson , who won
three gold m edals and two s ilver
medals, and who set national
records in the long jump and m
powerlifting .
•J oe Hojnicki , who won three
gold m edals and two s 1l ver
medals.
•Marty Cu rtis, who won one
go ld medal and two br·onze
meda ls , a nd who set a national
record in th e 100-meter dash.
•John O'bl'ien, a Willia m Penn
High School student who won one
gold m edal, one silver m edal a nd
two bronze medals.
•Wayne Marsh, who won one
silver medal and one brom:e
medal and who set an unoff icial
national record in th e bench press
phase of the powerlifting competition .
•Tom Johnson, who won four
bronze medals.
•Owen Gillespie, wh o won one
b1·onze medal.
Also participating f1·om the
Delaware team we1·e Ka rren
Robinson and Pattie Cliffton. The
head coach was Ken Curtis.
Amon g specia l guests at the
Lon g Beach games we re Wilt
Chamberlain, who lit the to1·ch to
open th e event, and Monty Hall.
Next year's national champi onships will be held in 1\lbul·querque, N.M.
"A nah ei m" 81"
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NEWARK
WILMINGTON
Meadowood Shopping Center
4723 Concord Pike, Wilmington, Delaware
2651 Kirkwood Hwy. Newark , Delaware
Near Concord Mall , next to tile Sheraton
(302) 737-9100 FREE DELIVERY
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Hours: Mon. lllru Sat. 10·9 , Sun . noon lo 5.
Up to $1,000 Instant Credit to qualified buyers
•
Jb
The NewArk P ost
June25 1986
SPORTS
Gildea's clinches
Championships
Offense erupts in Bucco's sweep
In front . In the top of the third, the
Raiders crossed the plate five
times, taking advantage of two
Bucco errors.
The Raiders recorded four hits
After playing the role of the
• bridesma id for the past two In the Inning with the key blow being
Nick Caputo's game winning
sea s on s , G il dea 's Raid e 1·'s
discovered that three's a charm two run home run .
The
RiRders scored three more
as th ey wa ltzed away with th e
·. Newa rk Ama teur Spring Cham- ru ns In th e top of the seventh on
pionship la st Saturday on the fi r st on ly one hit as they look adva ntage of poor Bucoo fielding .
day of sum mer .
After droppin g the opening Nick Caputo boosted his RBI total
to
four with a two run double .
game to leroy Hill's Buccos, the
Yet, the key to the first game
Raiders swept the next three
games, incl uding last Saturday's came in the bottom of the fifth
doublehea der, to clinch the f1ve when the Buccos threatened with
game se ri es in only four ga mes . one out, men at second and third
Scoring only two runs the previo us a nd the lying run at the plate . But
weekend , the Raiders exploded Ra ider pitcher Honeycutt reached
for 20 runs In supporllng Brian back a nd struck out the next two
Honeycutt In the fir st ga me B-3 batters to retire the side and burst
and Chris Curtis 1:.!-4 in the s cond any hop es the Buccos had of
mo unting 1:1 comeback.
game .
Honey cutt, who has pitched for
" Three's th e ha1·m ," .~ mll d
Raider mano,<o t· Mike F'orak r as t he Mlnnessota Twins farm
champagne dl'ipp d off his fH ce. system, lost to the Buccos the
"I l;(uoss three limos a nd you're previous weekend 5-1 despite givout, and If we hAd lost this one Ing up only two hits. Unfortunatethey probably wo uld n't lot me ly for Honeycutt, one of those hits
manage a nymo1·e. We've got a was a grand slam which just
great bunch of guys who J' •ull y clea red tho short left field fence at
came through during the play- Do ubleday Park . Although sufferIng from a sm·e arm, Honeycutt
offs."
wa nted to even the score at BannIn the firs t game, the lluccos Ing Pa1·k, which Is closer to being
jumped out to an early 1-0 lead on a J'eg ul a tlon maJor league field.
the strength of Drew Gee's RBI
" I really wanted to pitch against
double . Howeve1·, It wou ld be the
last time the Bucco's would be out these guys, " s aid Honeycutt, who
by Bruce johnson
struck out seven . " I didn 't care
how much pain I had to go
through, I just wanted to see what
I could do on a regulation field
against this team . I really wanted
this one."
With two victories under their
belt and only one to go, the
Raiders maintained th eir edge by
scoring nine runs in the fi rst three
Innings of the second ga me.
" I told those guys th a t th e first
thing we had to do was to score
runs," said Foraker . " Anytime
you're In a doubleheader and you
win the first game, you want to
come out and jump ahead because
that keeps them down ."
The Raiders Howard Zebley led
the 16 hit and 12 run attack with
four hits of his own while crossing
ho.ne plate four times. Caputo
continued his hot streak, recording five hits and scoring twice. In
all, the fh·st five members of the
~~~~firb~~~~gr~~~~~~ :1fcb~~n~~~ The Raider's tags out Bucco's Dave Just who bad wandered too far off first base.
hit In the Impressive second g1:1mc
win.
The Raiders also benefited from
four nucco fielding errors during
the game, which brought their error total to eight the day.
''They made the errors a nd we
took advantage of them," said
Foraker. " It's not to sa y that
we're really any better than they
are. It's just that today was our
day and It wasn't their's. That's
baseball. "
SPORTS FILE
Standings
Parks & Rec
Youth Leagues
Colt League
Newark Sports
Sta te Line I .lquors
R.C. Fa bricators
Ch uck & Da ve's Paint
Del. Ai r Na t. Guard
Tiffin Athletics
Schum achers
Gold League
16
12
Pleasa ntville Liquors
Shones Lumber
Stuart P ha rm .
Goldey 13eacom
Down Under
Deer Park
Pizza Pie
Old Timers
Refri ge1·a tion Spec.
Roll ins
22
2
16
18
13
3
8
11
11
W L T
8 1 0
Brewer s
Mets
6 :J 0
Whi te Sox
:l 1
:- Tigers
5 2
6 1
A's
.-Orioles
7 0
Ponytail League
]I) 1
Hawks
Parrots
9 1
Blue Hens
5
• Cardina ls
1 6
1 10
Owls
Pony League
w
Phillies
Red Sox
Mets
: Expos
J:l
6
5
L T
0 0
6 1
9 1
0
2 11
Adult Softba ll
Blue League
W L
· . Locker Sports
Crab T1·a p
: Old Ba rn
tn
18
17
4
6
6
7
0
7
10
14
18
17
23
w
L
14
9
4
3
6
10
8
5
5
16
14
16
18
3 16
tion opens at 6:15 p.m ., Fh~st c~r
leaves at 7:01p.m .
In addition to the us ual trophi es,
two Blaupunkt ARI ca r radios will
be given away at ea ch ra llye .
For more informa tion contact :
Michael E. Scibek 314 S. Red Lion
Terrace Bea r , DE 19701 302-3281446
Golf
Arden Classic
2724 PULASKI HWY
RT. 40, GLASGOW, DE 19702
(302) 834-4417
Motors port
I
R ally
Brandywine Motorsport Club be
presentin g their " Fun III" road
ra llye on Wednesday, JUNE 25,
1986 . This is the third in a series of
five rallyes to be held this season,
open to allrallyists.
The ra llye will leave from the
Iron Hill Inn at the Jet. of I-95 &
Rte . 896, Newark. DE. Registra-
Summ er Specials
20o/o
OFF
ALL
BASEBALL & SOFTBALL
BATS & FIELDERS GLOVES
IN STOCK
WITH THIS COUPO N
SALE ITEM S NOT INCLUDED
NSG
EXPIRES 8-28-88
the
WE'V E GOT
goods
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ARCHERY CLOSEOUT
ALL ITEMS
%PRICE
AIR JORDANS
$39.99
YOUTH
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$9.99
4b
JWie 25, 1986
NALL
Results
The Newark American Little
League finished their r eg ular
season action last week wtth the
Gold Division Orioles and the
Silver Division Astros clinching
their respective divisions each
posting 16- 1 records .
Coming in second place in the
Gold Division were the Phillies
with a 9-8 record and finishing in
second place in the Silver Division
were the Braves with\ a 10-7
record .
Playoffs started last Monday
night, June 23, with the Orioles
facing the Braves and the Astros
going against the Phillies .
Playoffs are scheduled for the
best of three games and the winners will meet on Monday , June 30
in a best of three Championship
series .
Standings
Majors
Gold Division
L
16
1
Orioles
9 8
Phillies
7 10
Indians
1 16
Dodgers
Silver Division
w
Astros
Braves
Twins
Cubs
Minors
w
L
16
10
6
1
11
3
14
w
L
4
7
10
Brewers
Expos
Cardinals
Giants
Tigers
Yankees
Pirates
9 5
8 6
7 7
6 7
6 8
2 11
Orioles 15, Dodgers 1
Eric Leininge r pitched a one hitter , striking out 10 batters a nd a dding three hits to power the
Orioles over the Dodgers 15-1.
Mike Gerhart added four hits
while Keith Glines, David T elep
and Tim Gardner each added two .
For the Dodgers , Chris Dunn pitched three strong innings a nd added a two base hit.
Astros 9, Braves 1
Strong pitching from Chuck
Bedford and Kevin M cCulloug h
led the Astros over the Braves
June 16 , 9-1. Matt Lipstone, Anos
Alston , Bedford and McCulloug h
provided the hits while Rob Simpson and Kevin Foster played
strong defense . For the Braves,
Rob Collins , Dave Potter , J eff
Chaplow all had hits while Butch
Singleton and Dan Delcollo pitc h ed .
Astros 7, Cubs 1
Mark Zych pitc hed four strong
innings to lead the Astros to a 7-1
victory over the Cubs, June 19.
Kevin McCulloug h , Jack Deluca ,
Chuck Bedford, Anos Alston and
Ryan Brough all added hits for the
Astros while Danny Stout, David
Milhorn and Mike Metca lfe hit for
the Cubs .
Twins 7, Cubs 1
The Twins followed the three
hits of Mike Broomall to down the
Cubs 7-1, Monday June 16. M ark
Bolkovich gave the Cubs only two
hits while Theron Hutton pitched
well for the Cubs .
Indians 21, Dodgers 10
Mike Johnston batted 3-3 to lead
the Indians to a 21-10 win over the
Dodger s last Friday . Andre w
Johnston also added with a 2-2
night while Mak Cohen batted 2-3 .
Justin Adkins got the win for the
Indians and Antoine H aym a n
CRABBING PARTIES
You Know How Good They Aro To E•tl
How Would You Lllro To Cotch Them?
YOU KEEP THE DAY'S CATCH
Morning Trip· 5 a.m . to noon
Afternoon Trip - 2:30 to sunset
$125.
per trip
14 people m ax1mum1
$25 depo sit requ ire d to hold date
Crabbing Season
June 15 to Nov . 1
Wayne Fletcher
RD 3, Bo x 330
Chestertown , MD 21620
(301) 778-2691
TAKE A BITE OUT'OF'
~RIME
Brown to total 11 s trikeo uts with
only on
hit. Beatie a nd Philip
Grazela a l so had two hits and
Chris Christman h a d a two RBI
single. For the India n s, W ade
Barber had a two RBI sing l e a nd
Adam Schurman scor ed three
runs .
Expos 6, Brewers 4
With the scor e tied 4-4 i n the
sixth innin g, Craig Meredith
brought in tw o RBI to g ive the Expos a 6-4 win . Christopher W el eski
added with a stron g fou1· a nd a
half innin g pitching e ffort while
Sean McCullo u gh pitc h ed fo1· the
Brewe r s.
pic k ed up a save . For the
Dodgers, Chris Dunn a nd Chris
Louie a l so add ed hits .
Orioles 9, Phlllies 2
G r g McFadden added two RBI
to h is pitching effort to push the
Orioles over th e Phillies 9-2, l ast
Frid ay . Mike Gerhart, David
Telep a nd Perry Sorrels each added two hits while Chuc k B ea tie ,
and Kip Scannell hit for the Phils.
Phlllies 8, Indians 6
M att G ra zei a head ed off a b ases
loaded threa t in the sixth inning to
give the Phillies a n 8-6 win Tuesday, June 17. G r azel a a dded to the
efforts of Chuc k Beatie a nd R ya n
Tag day
Newark American
The Newark American Little
League will hold its annual t ag
day on Friday, June 27. Athletes
will be located at various stores
throughout the area from 8 a .m . to
8 p .m . Ta g day will be held rain or
shine .
Under the lights, a Newark National Little Leaguer steps up
to the plate.
Sale Prices
Good Thru
Saturday, June 28th.
Register to
FREE
Commemorative Picture Of (he Statue
of liberty
Be one of our first 200 cuslomers ond gel
a B" x 10" color picture ot the Statue ot
liberty. plus a coupon worth
OFF any
!rome In sleek
so•.
AMERIC~S
Win
one of eight trips for two to New York City
to offend the Stalue of Liberty rededication
ceremonies on October 28. 1986.
Come to Eckerd for details.
FAMILY DRUG STORE
Am.erica's Fam.ily Drug
Store Salutes Am.erica
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The NewArk Post
June26, 1988
SPORTS FILE
Babe Ruth
hits each. Richard Roberts had
three doubles for Maaco.
Feralloy 6 Metal Master 4
Bill Yocum's strong pitching led
Feralloy to a well played 6-4 victory over Metal Master.
Metal Master 9 Tri..State Chrysler
7
Metal Master improved their
record to 7-4-1 by collecting 10 hits
including 4 doubles and 1 triple.
The doubles were by Lawler
Rogers, Steve Allen, Clifford
Wood and Billy Fellenbaum.
Rogers also had a tr~ple . Allen, t~e
winning pitcher, Improved h1s
record to 6 and 1. Extra base hits
for Tri..State were by Bill Sycalik
and Harman Naumann.
WEST
Locka & Prot. Devices 13 Newark
Lawn5
David Brock pitched six strong
innings allowing only 1 run to increase his record to 5-l. Robby
Charles led LPD's hitting attack
with two singles and a double (5
RBI's ). Strong defense by Jason
Black and Brian McMullen held
Newark Lawn in check. Newark
Lawn was led by Sami Safadi's
bat and Erik Leed's glove.
Domino's 11 Delaware Tire 5
Carl Shanosk pitched 5 innings
In relief giving up 1 hit while striking out 6. Dennis Robinson went 3
for 3 and Shaun Pack had a double
for Domino's. Excellent fielding
plays were made by Daryl Clark,
Aaron Stapen, Mix Walton and
Dennis Robinson. Tony Amato
and Chris Greer hit doubles for
Delaware Tire .
Locks & Protective Devices 5
Newark Manor 1
Daniel Conaway and Jason
Black pitched 3 strong innings
each. Robby Charles pitched the
7th inning and received help from
Brian Mc Mullen (catcher ) who
threw out 2 base runners. LPD's
hitting attack was led by Robby
Charles (2 doubles ), Adam Barbas and Scott Hirsch. Getting hits
for Newark Manor was Richie
Warrington, Curtis Mosley and
Russel "Rusty" Meredith .
Results
.·
CENTRAL
Neala Senators 9
Brookside Lions 6
Mitchell Thomas pitched 5 innIngs and hit a grand slam to lead
Neals in a victory over Brookside
and the first half of the Central
Division championship . Peter
Desroches was 3 for 4 for Neals
while George Chakar was 2 for 4
for Brookside.
Neala Senators 9 Lums 2
Peter Desroches pitched 4 innIngs and gave up only 4 hits before
Bryan Kirchmer finished a rainshortened game to give Neals
their seventh win and first win of
the second half. Mitchell Thomas
led Neal's hitting with a 4 for 4
performance. Michael Subach,
Jonathan Dumas, Alan Barker
and Derek Hubbard each had hits
for Lums.
Lumas12 McDonald& 7
Lums rallied from a 7-2 deficit
to sin their first game behind the
strong relief pitching of Craig
Cirillo. Alan Barker drove in 4
runs and Robert Callahan,
Jonathan Dumas, Jeffrey Stapen,
Nicky Bullen and Barker each had
multiple hit games. Strong hitting
by Richard Crouse, Terry Slack
and Dan Prouse· led McDonald's
offense.
Neals Senators 9 Curtis Paper 6
Bryan Kirchmer and Mitchell
Thomas combined pitching to
overcome an early 5 run lead by
Curtis and take Neals to a 9 to 6
victory. Neals hitting strength
was produced by Kirchmer ( 3 for
3), Thomas (2 for 4) and Keith
Lewis (2 for 4). Curtis had strong
hitting from Keith Landis, Adam
Weber and Christopher Barton.
Fraternal Order of Pollee 10 Lums
7
Kevin Lazarski of FOP hit the
first pitch of the game for a home
run and finished the game with
three hits. Peter Trotto had 3
doubles for FOP. Derek Hubbard
hit a two run homer for Lums.
Fraternal Order of Police 20
Newark LawnS
Christopher Johnson's 4 for 4
and 6 RBI's highlighted a 20 hit attack as FOP defeated Newark
Lumber.
Fraternal Order of Pollee 12
Brookside2
Christopher Johnson had 5 hits,
Kevin Lazarski scored 4 runs and
Hugh Broomall struck out 9 and
scattered 4 hits in posting the win.
The game was highlighted by a 4th
inning triple play by FOP.
Neals Senators 14 Bank of
Delaware&
Mitchell Thomas pitched 4 innings and hit his second grand slam
of the year to power Neals to a 14
to 6 victory of Bank of Delaware.
Ncals hitting was headed by
Thomas (4 for 5), Keith Lewis (3
for 5) and Allen Ray (2 for 5) . The
Bank's hitting was led by Peter
Bowie (2 for 5). The win put Neals,
Bank of Delaware and Fraternal
Order of Police in a 3 way tie for
the second half with 3 and 1
records.
EAST
Wilson Radiator 4 Maaco 3
Sean Kerrane 's sacrifice fly
scored Douglas Donovan from
third base for Wilson Radiator's
winning run · in the bottom of the
seventh inning . Martin Rodriguez
pitched 7 innings with 11
strikeouts , 4 walks, giving up 7
hits.
Feralloy 16 Maaco 4
Brian Osborn pitched 7 strong
innings to lead Feralloy to victory.
Rocky Lano, Roger Carney and
Bill Conrad led the offense with 3
Epsilon a nd Phi Beta Kappa
Honor Societies, F a tTa nce plans
to enroll at the University of Pennsylvania this fall to purs ue a
master's degree in economics.
Farrance
Hen Hoops
$2,000 scholarship
N arne new assistant
University of Delaware Athletic
Director Edgar N. Johnson has
announced the establishment of a
second assista nt fulltime men's
basketball coaching position at
the Universitv of Delaware and
the a ppointment of Dennis A.
Felton to the post.
Felton, a 1985 graduate of
Howard University in Washington
D.C. , joins Larry Davis as a n
assistant to Blue Hen Head Coach
Steve Steinwedel.
Felton was a National Junior
College Athletic Association
Region All-Star at Prince
George's Community College in
Maryland where he ea rned an
associates degree with a concentration in journalism in 1983
before attending Howard . He
graduated from Howard .in 1985
with a cum laude degree m communica tion . He lettered for the
Bis::m basketball team in the 198384 season as a guard who earned
All-Mid-E astern Athletic Confeence Academic All-Star honors.
Since graduating, Felton has
served as an assistant basketball
coach at Oxon Hill High School in
Ma ryland and most recently at
Charles County Community College in I .a Plata , Md . He a lso was a
coach and counselor at the Dr . .J.
Basketball Camp at Morgan State
University in Baltimore .
Steinwedel welcomed the appointment of his second fulltimc
assista nt coach notin g that "the
addition of a second staff m ember
will ab le us to improve not only
our day-to-day coaching but will
also assist in sco uting and
recruiting plans. Dennis brings a
solid background to the position
and 'II
we l c o m e him to
Delaware.' '
Unive1·sity of Delaware
women's track and field standout
Alison Farrance has been awarded a $2,000 National Collegiate
Athletic Association Postgraduate
Scholarship, the NCAA office has
announced .
Farrance, a grad uate of Concord High School, was one of 20
collegiate women in the nation to
be awarded the $2,000 prize given
annually by the NCAA to outstandin g st udent -ath letes. The
scholarships are awarded to
graduating st udents to use for
postg rad uate study at the univ e~­
sity or professional school of the1r
choice.
A three-time East Coast Conference Scholar-Athlete, Farranee grad uated from Delaware
this spring with a 3.947 grade index with a double major of
economics and English literature .
She was selected as the University
of Delaware Alumni Association
Outstanding Senior Woman this
spring and earned the American
Association of University Women
Award and the Charles N. Lanier
Economics Prize as well as being
named to the Department of
Economics Panel of Distinguished
Seniors.
Farrance, who was selected to
the Academic All-American First
Team in 1985 and is a nominee this
year, closed out an outst~ndin g
career for the Blue Hens th1s spring.
She won three straight ECC indoor triple jump titles and two outdoor titles du1·ing her career, setting conference records in both .
She also leaves Delaware as the
school record-holder in the outdoor and indoor triple jumps, the
indoor 500 meters, and as a
member of the mile, 1,600 meter
and 3,200 metet· relay teams.
A member of the Omicron Delta
U. of D ....
Bicycling
White Clay Club
• Limerick Meltdown is a DOmile ride which will begin at 8:30
a .m . Saturday , June 28 a t
Buckley's Tav ern in Centerville.
Riders will enjoy French pastry in
Birchrunville . Class B pace .
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The University of Delaware
baseball program has received,
through a private gift, funding for
athletic scholarship grants.
The gift makes baseball the fifth
Unive rsity intercollegiate sport to
grant athletic scholarships. The
programs funded presently are
football , men's and women 's
basketball, and women's field
hockey .
The news of the fundin g was
greeted with pleas ure by veteran
Blue Hen baseball coach Bob Hannah.
" The addition of these fund s to
our program is a welcomed step in
support of a program that hav
developed an outstanding winning
tradition over the years . We hope
that these fund s will allow continued improvement in our program through the quality of
players this funding will allow us
to recruit for the University,"
Hannah said .
Delaware has compiled a record
of 558-252-5 during Hannah 's 22
years as coach making it among
the winningest baseball programs
in the East. Included in that
record is nine ECC baseball titles
and nine NCAA Tournament appearances, the most recent being
in 1983.
o( quality, dependability, and state-<>(·
17fT DfPURE PLIASURE
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• Chester County Wandering is
a 40-50 mil e r ide wh ich wtll b gin
at 9 a .m . Saturday, Jun 28 at
Buckley 's Tavern in cntc r vi lle.
Class C pace . Br ing food .
• Raritan Valley Round Up is a
25-100 mile ri d wh ich will be held
Sunday , Jun e 29 in Bra nchb urg,
N.J . by th Centra l J rscy 13tcyc l
Club. F or deta ils, call t20 1J 67444 24.
• White Clay Creek is a 50-mile
ride with hills which wi ll begin a t B
a .m . Sunda y, .Tune 29 at Barksda l
Park in Newa t·k. Tom 'ompton
will pt·ovide informati on on the
hills of the Whi te Clay's west
branch.
HASTINGS
Bra:;.;.,rs
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6b
June 25, 1986
The New Ark Post
SPORTS
Soccer / from 1b
occurences of girls playing soccer
on various high school boys
teams, it can sometimes prove unfullfllling for girls who lack the
size, experience and skills of boys.
The Kirkwood Soccer League
solves these problems.
" On this team I get alot more
playing time, " said Minor. " If I
played on the Christiana team it
would be tough because they're so
Heading up field with the ball.
Photo/Eliza beth Cla rk
much bigger and they've been
playing longer, so I would sit the
bench alot."
" If you're on a boys team you
might be friends with them but
you never feel included," said Ann
M11rie Swartz from Newark High
School. ''It's just not a s special' being on a boys team."
The girls also proudly realize
that they are maintaining a tradition that was started by their
great-great grandmothers who
demanded the right to vote in the
first part of this century.
" The more that women do the
more it helps," said Swartz. " The
more that guys realize that girls
can do things, then everyone's going to realize and change their attitudes about women. Because of
us, other teams are starting out
and that feels good to know that
we're helping out."
And how a rc the neighborhood
boys accepting gi rls soccer ? Well,
judging from the audiences tha t
gathered around the Ms. Fits
game on Sunday, they are adapting very well .
" The boys teams are always ·.
supporting us," sa id the young :'
Sturm . " They are always watching our games and giving us
alot of encouragement. That's
really nice ."
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Doug Sheetz is~ur
own Cabinet
Design Special ·
1st. Call and make
an appointment
and Doug will
come right to your
home, measure
··" vour space and
help vou draw up the Custom Design
vouwantforvourKitchen.
rr
STOCK CABiNETS
or
~s·
YOU
PAY
f88
Reg . $16.99
400
Wash & Wax
Kit with Bucket
------•
i Donee'' wax car Your1
plus~: ~::,
II hough you can find
dooro that at llrot
fi nd another patio door
that'o built tho oame.
'::~t.~~~~·~=~;~~~:
VOTE
Ace
Rebate
$499 99 ·B~~N/~1
Pd. Pollt. Ad.
KENNEDY
s••
•
A
• ~:~~uc~ ll:r~~:~u~~n't
\.0'1<1
Custom-Made
Inc. Lock let
Sheriff
num alidang door.
'Bertini
&Grilli
0~~~:11,
Cecil County
TUES.,
SEP1~
solid bra11 mor·
tice lock lor aecurity.
• Energy olliciont double·
pane inoulatod oaloty
gla11 and high-tech
weather otrlpplng.
• Completely a11omblod
Eaolly roplacu alum i·
9th
• ~~j~~~:/or immed iate
Don't oettlolor a door that
~~.We'~~kv~ ;~:~~urn
thlna .
Democratic Primary
Auth .: C. Sposato . Treas.
TREATED
·LANDSCAPE TIES
3 Yz "x5"x8'
DRYWALL/
SHEET
ROCK
4
..
NOW
1/2"x4'x8'
NOW
$299
$699
~
aheet picked up
at yard
Check and Compare
Our Prices
With Any Lumber
Dealer AroundYou Will Find That
TENT CANOPY RENTAL
for up to 3-dav event
$75
20'x30' Canopy-$99.99
20'x20'
WE SELL QUALITY FOR LESS!
•
4~ Pr:ude'"
both sizes in Yellow &
White Stripes
ANDERSEN VAN COMING SOON
d aJJ The ' 0iifY' -Name
W 10 OW SIn Replacement Windows
'Y ~
1
1
®-
Over Y.. _MILLION$ WORTH
Of Wmdows In .stockl
In Over 100 S1zesl
WE CARRY
Doors
11-107
M·106
All The
Popular
Sizes
MOrgarn-Par.er
WOOO Entry DOor
•159.99
lftXI · J ICb:S II
Mo~nHKe,
4-Panet
WOOd Entrv DOor
·1!9.~!~
IIOr~
~
«Jte,
MOIW" 2·Ute,
2-Panel
. WOOO Entrv DOor
•1&9.99
•159.99
wooo Entry·DOor
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M~Hite
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wooo Entry DOor
llnOI · JIMII
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MJI1t · Jt()l6tt
Full 1V4' thick. PreseNatlve treated. sanded and
Special Order Now
~r Later Pick Up
,,
AND
SAVE
· EXTRA
"-....__
ALL STYLES
...
We Will Meet or Beat Any Reasonab
Price You Get Elsewhere- ~J
I.Jit--........
WE SELL FOR LESS!
We Sell
For LESS!
rTr"ft
tt•lduline®
Farm roofing
that won't rust.
rot. or corrode.
Now comes with a
lifetime limited
warranty*.
Special Announcement!
We Now Have
NATURAL WESTERN RED
CEDAR LUMBER IN STOCK I
This Cedar has outstanding raslstanca to Warping,
· Twilling , & Checking · & Lasts for years and yaars .
The straight grain saws, planes. and sands claanly.
We have the Quality . Stock & Servlce ... and NOW. Wa
have the Loweat Prlcas • LESS THAN OTHER AREA
DEALERS PRICES I
(Reserve Now and Select Your Own Lumber from Stock)
$42.97
$69.97
$86.96
$105.30
$121.69
8'x16'
10'x10'
10'x12'
10'x14'
10'x16'
$140.42
$105.31
$127.10
$147.02
$169.29
12'x12'
12'x14'
12'x16'
14'x14'
14'x16'
$155.63
$180.05
$206.81
$221.75
$253.30
8'x10'- $109
12'x16'- $239
8b
June21i, 1918
The New Ark Post
UFESTYLE
We Americans like to think
that we control our pets. We
claim to need them for altruistic
reasons : to give a dumb animal
a good home, to teach the
children responsibility and to
respect the rights and lives of
others . We also want them for
prestige, for protection, for companionship and for as many other
reasons as there are pet owners.
While most experts agree that
we do, indeed own our pets, most
agree that we do not control
them .
Maybe most of us are in control of our pets - for a while, at
least. But let's be honest. Within
three months of the date of acquisition , the pel has assumed
command of its environment
which includes its purported
masters.
Take my family . I was finagled
tnto getting a cat for reasons too
tnvolved to go into here. Suffice
It to say that a sign that said
" Free Kittens to a Good Home"
convinced my children that if we
didn 't take a kitten then we
didn't have a good home.
Now thi s cat controls m y sleepIng habits . He wants to go out at
6 a .m .? He is out no later than
6 :10a.m . Ha ve you ever tried to
sleep through a cat that wails
and laments and isn't afraid of
things being thrown a t him, and
when things are thrown at him
wails from w1der the bed ?
Beca use of this, I am sure the
person who invented the word
"caterwa ul " knew my eat's
grandfather.
The dog has much the same
control. In th e spring, when the
sap runs high in both trees and
males, he goes " acourting ." And
he always does it late at night.
Naturally, he never thinks to call
us and tell us he will be in late
and not to worry . So, of course,
we worry, pace the floor and wring our hands until he comes
cruising in at 5 a.m . (a mere
hour and ten minutes before the
cat goes out ) wearing a silly,
satisfied smirk and not the least
bit apologetic about sleeping
through the day while we trudge
off to work .
Think about the people you
know with pets. Vacations are
planned around them . Working
people have to go straight home
to let the dog out. Pet owners get
up early a nd go to bed late to
meet the pet's schedule .
We subject ourselves to cold
and wet and heat so that furry
beasts get exercise . We carry
foolish Instruments so that the
dogs' calltng cards aren't left
behtnd. And the owner isn't even
tn control - it goes where the pet
wants to go, and at a speed
determined by the pel.
Then there is feeding them.
Pets, as they get older and cannier, train their owners not to
give them pet food. How many of
us save part of our spaghetti for
the dog, and when we open a can
of tuna automatically set some
aside for the cat?
It takes a person of strong
character and iron will, not to
mention a heart of stone, to deny
anything to a dog who has polished and perfected the " I adore
you, and I will save your life on
command, and I am starving to
death" look or to the cat who
weaves around ankles purring
HOMEFRONT
by Dorothy Hall
urgent words of love and veneration.
Don't for get medical care. We
seem to t<.~ke better ca re of our
pets than we do of ourselves. The
government should come up with
a program of medical insurance,
appropriately ca lled Peticare.
With the millions of pet owners in
this nation, it would be a sure
vole getter.
We make unusua l accomodations for our pets. If our pets get
fleas, we bathe them with costly
shampoos, powder or dip them in
smelly, expensive concoctions,
purchase exhorbitant collars for
them , a nd dose them with
specially formulated Vitamin B12 and brewer's yeast. We coddle
them and empathize with their
discomfort. If a family member
or friend had fleas, would we do
the same?
Finally, look closely at pets as
protectors of family life, honor
and property . At a recent visit to
the vet, I polled the owners and
found the following names:
Scooby, Cookie, Muffin, Bundles,
and Sniffy . If you were a mean
person intent on burgling someone's house, and overheard
the owner of the house say "1\t·
tack him Bundles," would you be
scared, even the teeniest bit?
WEDDING
l!eckert
Schreier.,
married
Mrs. Keith Heckert
Laura Lee Schreier and Keith
Warren Heckert, both of Newark,
were united in marriage on Saturday , June 21 at St. Nicholas
Episcopal Church in Newark.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs . Peter Schreier of
Newark, a nd the groom is the son
of Mr. and Mrs . .John Hec kert
also of Newark.
'
The maid of honor was Pamela
Weining of Newark. The best man
was Jeffrey Heckert, brother of
the groom . Bridesmaids were
Robin Kauffman and Christina
Monnig. Ushers were David
Savidge and Steven Savidge.
A reception was held immediately following the ceremony
at Hockessin Memorial Fire Hall.
The bride is a 1984 graduate of
A. I. duPont High School. She is attending the University of
Delaware and working full-time .
The groom is a 1982 graduate of
Newark High School and a 1986
graduate of the University of
Delaware, where he earned a
bachelor of fine arts degree in il·
lustration with a minor in
photography . He currently works
as a graphic artist and as saxophonist and vocalist with the
band Anheuser.
The co upl e will
Newark .
DID YOU FIND A BARGAIN TODAY?
When you shop your local
GOODWILL THRIFT SHOP
(c)
28th & Mark et Streets , Wll rm ngton , DE 19802 .
2nd & Adams , Lower Level Adarns · Four
Shopping Center . Wilmmgton , DE 19805 . ...
762·2260
654 ·6926
301 S . Maryl an d Avenue , Wilmington , DE 19804 . 998· 1836
200 New Castle Avenue , New Castle . DE 19720 . 654 ·9790
136 E. Main Street , Newark , DE 19711
453· 1430
$998
per
month*
Th e loneliness o f life
when your best friend is
alcohol - is pretty bleak .
Unio n H ospi tal's Chemical
Dependence Program Break -Free - is a seven ·
day detoxification program
designed to meet th e
needs o f th e individual
p ati ent who is withdrawing
from alcohol and other
chemical substan ces .
Union H ospital's Break Free program provides
hort -term acu te care
followed by a choice o f
various rehabilitation
program s in the area .
seven days a week . th e
Chemical Depend ence
unit is separa te from
oth er hospital trea tm ent
areas to ensure privacy
an d promote an atm o sphere o f cohesiveness
and mutual support
among patients and staff .
BREAK FREE today at
Unio n H ospital . Th ere
are fri end here . Break ·
Free offers the carin g.
professional help so
cru cia l in assisting th e
chemically depend ent
person in returning to a
productive. substance·
free way of life .
Open 24 hours a day.
B R E A K
F R E E
AT
For more Information
and free brochure, call
or write :
Union Hospital
of Cecil 'ount y
Bow St
Elkton . MD 2 192 1
MD (301) 398-4000
DE (302) 731-0743
BXJ
UIBIIIIISPia
OFEHILDIUIIIV
DISmUER THE SPIRR Of UDIOIIHOSPITM
I •
. '· l . . • :. :, ! . ~ ... :. I
The N ew Ark Post
June 26 1881
LIFESTYLI:
CHURCH
FIL~
Nutritious
low sugar
•
Jams
Aglow
Fair
St. Nicholas
Sponsors fellowship
St. Nicholas Episcopal Church,
located at Chestnut Hill and Old
Newark roads, will hold an
Outreach Fair from 9 a .m . to 4
p.m. Saturday, June 28.
The fair will include used
clothing, books, furniture, games,
baked goods , refreshments ,
flowers, plants, a magic show and
a cake walk. A highlight of the fair
will be drawings every hour for
hand-crafted items.
All proceeds from the fair go to
community outreach programs of
the church, especially ministering
to the hungry, homeless and the
disadvantaged. In 1985, St.
Nicholas contributed financially
or provided volunteers in support
of the following local community
programs :
• Hope Dining Room.
• Emmanuel Dining Room.
• Emergency Feeding Fund.
• Meals on Wheels.
• Newark Housing Ministry.
• Newark Senior Center.
• St. Nicholas Food Locker.
The Newark Women's Aglow
Fellowship will sponsor a lecture
by Penny LaBorda on Thursday
July 10 at 9:30 AM at the
Fellowship Hall of Ebenezer
Methodist Church on Polly Drummond Hill Road . Interested parties should call 239-7765 for reservations. There will be a two dollar
charge for coffee, tea and breads.
Bible school
Pencader Church
Vacation Bible School will be
held Aug. 4-8 at Pencader
Presbyterian Church, Del. 896 and
U.S. 40, Glasgow.
The program is free and open to
anyone age three through adult. It
will meet from 6:30-8 p.m.
Registration deadline is Friday,
July 11. Registration forms are
available by calling 366-9754. The
forms should be returned to P .O.
Box 185, Newark, Del. 19711.
Concert
Good News Singers
Calvary Baptist Church and
New Ark United Church of Christ.
both located at 215 E . Delaware
Ave ., will sponsor a concert by the
Good News Singers on Saturday ,
June28.
The Good News Singers is a
group of 19 high school students
from Black Rock Congregational
Church in Fairfield, Conn. This is
their 17th year of concert tours.
Their one-hour program will be
divided into three segments patriotic music, music which tells
of man's love for God and music
which tells of God's love for man.
The concert will begin at 7 p.m.
and an ice cream social will
follow .
Sanctuary
Newark Methodist
Newark United Methodist
Church will conclude its study
seminar on the sanctuary issue
with a program at 11 a.m. Sunday,
June29.
The Rev . Carl Mazza, director
of the Meeting Ground in Elkton,
Md ., will discuss " Sanctuary as a
Faith Response ."
The seminar, which was held
Sundays throughout June, has
been sponsored by the church's
Commission on Missions/REACH.
Newark United Methodist
Church is located on Main Street.
Healing Mass
St. Mary of Assumption
The Diocese of Wilmington
Healing Ministry will hold their
next Mass at St. Mary of the
Assumption Church In Hockessin,
Delaware, on July 4. at 8 p.m.
Celebrant wlli ·be the Rev.
James M. Jackson, newly appointed associate pastor of St.
John's-Holy Angels parish in
Newark, Delaware. Preaching
will be Brother James Konchalski , O.S .B . , Permanent
Deacon who Is stationed at St.
Mary's Abbey in Morristown, New
Jersey. He formerly served at
Sacred Heart Church in Wllm~
ington.
Music will be provided by Steve
N. Pacitti and Jeanne Swartz of
Holy Family Church in Ogletown,
Delaware.
Local residents inspected the various booths at the Medical
Center's Health Fair last Saturday.
Medical Center
sponsors Outdoor
Health Fair
was also on hand .
Severa l food vendors sold foods
good for a healthy heart diet and
entertainment was provided by
the All State .Jazz Band and a
J azzercise group .
Bamber ger 's characters Raggedy Ann . Pot Belly, Paddington
Bea r and Ms. Fleur greeted
guests .
Lemole brings with hime to the
c e nt e t· other experienced
m embers of his professional
team , including Dr. Kathleen W.
McNicholas, who is board certified in both adult and pediatric
cardiovascular surgery, and two
anesthesiologists. A perfusionest
group has joined the Center to provide th e necessary pump team.
Lemole, who has been a consultant at the Center since 1975, has
been responsible for or performed
,10,000 op~ heart procedures.
More than 4,000 of these patients
are Delawareans.
The Medical Center of Delaware
hosted 4,000 former open heart patients at an outdoor health fair entitled " An Affair of the Heart"
Saturday, June 21 on the grounds
of Christiana Hospital.
The fair was held to celebrate
the opening of the Center's open
heart surgery program .
Lt. Gov. S.B. Woo and Dr.
Gerald M. Lemole, director of the
Center's new open heart surgery
program, were among the guests.
William Simeral, chairman of the
Center's board of directors hosted
a short program to welcome
Lemole and the heart team .
Many suppliers of materia ls and
equipment for cardiac surgery
were on · hand to displa y their
wares.
The American Heart Association, Delaware Division, had a
booth and the 'Center's Inservice
Education Department, responsible for oatient ca rdia c education
FREE SPINAL
EVALUATION*
Reserved seating is provided for
the aged and infirmed. Private individual prayer will be available
for those who wish to stay follow ing the celebration.
2.
Additional information is
available by calling the Coordinator at (302) 239-5982.
4.
Do You Have
SIOn .
5.
~arr
~amity
------,.~~Cflentistry
We welcome
patients of
all ages.
Days, Evenings, Saturdays
Appointments~ vailable
123 W. High St.
Elkton, MD
DELAWARE CHIROPRACTIC HEALTH CENTER
James J . McCready D.C.
Kenneth de Groot, D.C.
Dennis P . Carr. D.D .S . • Joanne E. Carr, D.D.S.
Brian H. Carr, D.D .S.
~
Omega Professional Center - J28 Omega Dr.
Newark, Delaware 19713 • (3021368-1300
"OYER 30 YEARS
l~~~ -~---------T~-NQ-N-EW_A_R_K__·"~ 1
..
c\.£~M£f'S
CONVENIENT LOCATIONS:
5DRAWER
CHESTS
Reg. R1t. 1159.85
•SPORT COATS
•SLACKS
•PLAIN SKIRTS
•SWEATERS
$2.25
COUPON PRICE
REGULARLY $2.40
7/ 31 / 88
St o re Hours
M on . Thru Fr i.
9 a . m to9p m
Sa1. 9 a . m . to5p m
Closed Su nda ys
11liOc tober
I Next to Doc 's Meet Mkt.l Hockeuin
NO LIMIT! BRING AS MANY GARMENTS
AS YOU LIKE!
Expire~
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT CO.
& LIQUIDATION SALES, INC.
•11 N. Chapel St., Newark
•Coffee Run Shopping Ctr.
IHeliiQ•I?M
Neck Pain, Tight Muscles ,
Spasms .
Shoulder Pain, Pain Down Arms,
N urn bness in Hands .
Pain Between Shoulders. Difficult
Breathing , Abdominal Pains.
Lower Back Pain , Hip Pain , Pain
Down Legs .
CONTOUR ANALYSIS PHOTO
tr Free examination includes ca se history , consultation with the doc·
tor, a free contour analysis posture scan and 10 orthopedic , neurological
tests . X·rays , treatment . and clinical laboratory tests are not included ,
but if indicated , are no rmally covered by most insurance policies .
Why FREE? Thou sa nds of area residents have spine related problems
which usually respond to chiropractic care .
This is our way of encouraging you to find out if you have a problem
that might be helped by chiropractic care . It is also our way of acquain·
ting you with our staff and facilitie_s.
.
.
While we are accepting new patients , no one need feel any obligation .
Molt lnautances Accepted
398-2131
Expire• 7131/88
PLEASE PRESENT COUPON WITH INCOMING ORDER
1880 Harr isburg Pike
717·249-571 8
'--:-' , -·· ·, - · . ._...~;...,~._;~
~·<"::_::.: :E~~~~ I
$65.95
~
•2 PIECE MEN'S
& LADIES' SUITS
•LADIES' DRESSES
I PLAIN I
$4.50
C ARLI SLE
York . P A
7177923502
~}:!~
[-:-;;--_,. k~~I,
.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
II Solem Church Rood
Mlnllltr
ChlrliiMOOII
m.mt
Sund1y Blblo
Clooooo
1:30A.M.
SundlyWorohlp !0:30A.M.
Evening Worohlp 1:00 P.M.
Wodn11doy
BlbloCI11111
7:00P.M.
CALVARY IAPTIIT
215 E. DoiiWIII Avo.
Nowork, DE
sund•y sc=-"
1:41
Morning Wor1hlp
11:00
BYF 1:41 Sund1y1
Wodn11doy honing
flllowshlp
Dlnntr by ronrvotion 115:41
llblo Study
1:41
Choir Roho~~::or
7:41
Dr. Donlol A. M1cDon1l~
FRIENDSHIP IAPTIIT
CHURCH
2200 S. Collogo Avo.
...1242
SUNDAY
Blblo Study, All ogu 1:30
A.M.
Church Trolnlng Alltgll
Worohlp Strvlcoo
WEDNESDAY
ProytrSorvlco
7:00P.M .
PASTOR
WILLIE E. JOHNSON
TilE FILLOWIIIIP
Mooting 11 Nowork YWCA.
4DRAWER
CHESTS
Rog . Rot. U08.85
OUR
CASH PRICE
$59.95
6
Witt ~a~d~~ ~a~~~~ils
& Bunkies, Dark Pine Finish
Also Breaks Down To Twin
Size Beds
OUR CASH PRICE
AISEMSLYOFGOO
Lovett & Bonny &to.
N1w1rk, Dolow1ro
Rov. Thome• L1111
SUNDAY :
Blblo Study, All1g11 ·
1:30A.M .
Morn . Worthlp · !0:40A.M.
Youth Sorvlco · I A.M .
TUESDAY:
Evening Sorvlco ·7:00P.M.
Wtdnoodoy Blblo Study ·
7:00P.M.
S.turd1y Pr1y11 · 1:30 P.M.
~~~=l:~:
YORK
4585W M arke t S!.
OUR CASH PRICE _,.::-;.-.:·- • ' [,:.~~ ·
till !It
COUPON PRICE
REGULARLY $4.80
LANCASTER
3019 H ernp land Rd
Lancas ter , PA
7173976241
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
A Splrlt lllltd loc1l nplll·
olon of tho Body of Chrlot.
Sund1y Worohlp: 10:00 A.M.
11 How1rd Johnoono, Routo
IN1nd 1·16.
Wodn11d1y, Homo Mooting
hold II 7:30P.M.
~7
Heada ches , Dizziness , Blurred Vi ·
3.
Jams and jellies are a par- a simmering water bath in which
bubbles occasionally break the
ticularly good way to store the
freshest summer flavors for year- surface.
Paraffin is no longer recomround enjoyment.
But some health-conscious peo- mended for sealing jams and
jellies because in hot, humid
ple are put off by the amount of
sugar which has to be added to climates, such as Delaware's, the
conventional pectin-based jams wax may pull away from the sides
and jellies. Others are on low- of the jar, leaving the product
sugar diets but don't want to give susceptible to mold.
After processing, lite-pectinup their morning jam on toast.
The good news Is that two pectin based products can be stored safeproducts are now widely available ly in a cool, dry, da rk place for up
that can either cut down or cut out to a year. Lite-pectin products
the sugar· in jams and jellies, ac- should not be frozen, according to
cording to Sally Foulke, a Univer- Foulke, because the gel breaks
sity of Delaware extension home down. Once a jar has been opened,
It should be stored in the
economist.
One way to get a low-sugar pro- refrigtera tor.
The second product, a lowduct is to use a "lite" pectin, sold
as Sure-Jell Light. Manufacturers methoxyl pectin, is used in maksay this product Is formulated ing jams and jellies with little or
with the correct amount of pectin no sugar. It works by combining
for reduced sugar levels. But the with a calcium compound (includhome economist cautions that ac- ed with the product ) rather than
curate measurements are essen- with sugar. Sugar or any other
tial for good gel formation. As sweetener, such as honey or an arwith regular pectins, using even tificial sweetener, may be used in
less sugar than the recipe calls small quantities for slightly
for, doubling the recipe or increas- sweetened jams and jellies.
Ing the fruit may cause the jelly to
Commercially, this product is
available as Mrs. Wage's Light
be soft.
. Lite pectin works only with Home-Jell, and it can be found in
granulated sugar, not honey, corn natural food stores, some food
syrup or artificual sweeteners. cooperatives and at the s uper" Carefully follow the recipes that market.
come in the box," Foulke says.
As with all pectins, accurate
" Though it may seem like a good measurem e nt~< are important.
Idea, don't try to make your tradi- And, the home economist stresses ,
tional recipes by substituting lite all utensils must be completely
pectin for regular liquid or dry before use to prevent the pr opowdered pectin . The ad- duct from lumping .
justments aren't that simple."
· As processing ma y cause lowFor long-term storage at room methoxy l jams and jellies to
temperature, all jellies and jams become gra iny 11nd r unny , Foulke
- regardless of their sugar con- recommends st ori ng them in the
tent - must be placed in sterilized refrigerator for use within two to
canning jars with sterilized lids three weeks. F or longe r storage ,
and processed for five minutes in they may be froz en.
$175.00
g:r,~~~ ~~:·
Ptrk Plm •
Sund1y Blblo Cl11111 . 111
ogoo, t :30A .M.
Worohlp Sorvlco INuroory
Avoii.I10:30A.M.
"Goorod to thotlmu
1nd onchorod to tho Rock."
UNITARIAN UNIVIRIALIIT
FILLOWIHIP OF NIWAIIII
420WIIII Rd.
IOffP1rkPiacol
10:30
lund1y
lund1y School &
Child Ctro rrovldod
ltudontl&
Nowcomor1 Wtlciomo
SAINT NICHOLAS
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Old Now1rk Rd. &
Chutnut Hill Rd.
HOLY EUCHARIST .
.1·30A.M . Holy Euchtrlot
IAINT THOMAS'S PARISH
IEPISCOPALI
278 South College
11P1rk Piece
HolyEuch1rlot
Sund1y1:
I . 10 1nd 5:30
W1dnudoyt:
12:10 P.M.
Holy Dlyt: 5:30P.M. lunlo11
othorwln onnouncedl
All 111 welcomed hort . All
tecrtmtnttl mlnittretlont
oro ovolloblo . For oddltlon1l
lnform1tlon c~ll~:
GLAIGOW CHURCII
OFTHE NAZARENE
Four Soooon's Povlllon
IN 1nd Four Souon'o Pkwy.
Nowork , DE
1JH4U
~·:.~~~:~:.~·hlp
,~::,
honing Worohlp
1:00
Wodnosdoy Blblo Study 7:00
Putor: Grove C. Duklns
PENCADER
PRESIYTERIAN CHURCH
Corntr of Rt. Ill & Rt. 40
~::r,h:Chlldron
10:30 A.M.
Sundoy School
1:15 A.M.
Youth flllowohlp 1:00 P.M.
"A Church proud of Ito pool.
with 1 vision for tho Futuro ."
John Oldmln. Pootor
711-1124
1---------4
WESLEY AN CHURCH
Church Ro1d &
Penoramt Drive
Now1rk
rho"" m-11• or nt-1417
Sund1y School
l1111gooii:30A .M.
Morning Worohlp ·
!0:30A .M.
Pr1l11 Sorvlco · 7:00P.M.
Wodnood1y1
C.Y.C. & Youth
Thurodlyo · 7:00P.M.
Evongollom & Blblelludy
Putor J . Colvin AIt
"A church thlt c1111 ond
otrongthono your filth ."
Anllobloto Everyone.
The Reverend
Dr. Robert L. Lowry . Pootor
· NEWARII UNITED
METHODIIT CHUIICH
Wtlcomtttvtryone.
1:15 A. M Bible Cluo
1:30 A.M. Ch1pol Sorvlco
1:30 A.M. Worohlp Sorvlco.
Nurury / Toddler Cue
Cl11111 for Children through
tht3rdgrlde.
10:30 A.M. Fellowship hour
Clllford A. Armour
P1110r
IIE . MolnSt .. Ntwlrk
Fill IT CHURCH
OF CHRIIT SCIENTIST
SundoySorvlco !O:OOA.M.
Sundoy School
10:00 A.M.
Wod . Tutlmony
Mooting
8:00P.M.
Roodlng Room Tuu./Thuro .
1·3p.m.
Wtd . I:45-7:45P .M.
Ntwork . DE
All ARE WELCOME .
CHILD CARE PROVIDED.
WHijE CLAY CIIEEK
rRESIYTERIAN CHURCH
15 Polly Drummond Hill Rd .
137·2101
Puto r:
Rev . Or. R. Dennis MtCIIttr
1:30 A.M. Worohlp Sorvlct
tndJun lorChurch
NurooryAvolloblt
Holy Communion
Flrot Sundoy
for peopff who need amiflcle
Corner of Deleware Ave .
& Heine• St.
Roneld Cohen, Putor
(302) 737-7007
Children'• lervlc ..
IALEM
UNITED MITHODIIT
4fl Stlom Church Rd .
1JI.4I22
Worthlp
1:30 · 10:00A .M.
Nurnry & Chlldron'o Church
ALMOST ALL OUR PRICES ARE AT A SAVINGS OF 70%
AND UP OFF OF REGULAR RETAIL PRICES IIIII
Not Rtoponslble For Typogroph lcsl Errors
FIR IT PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
2t2WutMIInStroot
Now1rk . DE
SummtrWorohlp
10:00A.M.· Sonctuory
Nuroeryprovlded
SUNDAY, 1:00P.M.
Newark New
Century Club
Reg. Rtt.tiOUS
feet thet WI 11ve the buyer 10 mu c h money we ca n not a fford theaeloetet l
Holy Commun 1o1 ~
· Ill Sundly, 3rd Sundoy
1--M-I_R_A_C_L_E_T_A..~..B_E_R_N_A_C_L_E_-t
SEEING IS BELIEVING -A REAL STEALII
Wo Hive A Lergo Aooortmont of Din ing Room Suites . Gun Coblnttt . living Room1,
M1tue11 Soto , Ro c kers . Hope Chesta . End Table Seta . Woterbedo. Bor1 , Dookl,
Bedroom Su ites. ETC ...
NO REFUND ... NO EXCHANGES ... CASH & CARRY
Duo to • ruh of bod c hec ks we now only ac cept Vlu . Cholco, Mootorcord ,
Dlocovery or Cosh . Cuhler1 cho c k, money o rd e rs cr certified chocko ... Duo to tho
OUR REDEEMER
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Johnson tt Auguste
Chu. HIIIEst.
Nowtrk
m ..t11
Corl H. Kruollt Jr. Putor .
Sundoy Schoolond
Blblo Clooooo
9:00A .M.
Divino Worohlp tO·OO A.M.
SummerWt . ·
A M.
For Information On How To list Your Church Services
Call737-0724
CHANGES MUST BE IN BY FRIDAY AT 2 P.M.
..... ...... . \.
·:!
\
. . . . . . . . ... . . . . . ... .
10b
The New Ark Post
June26~1p
UNIVERSITY
U.D.
Hosts
Family
"The host family program at
the University of Delaware might
be described as hands across the
ocean," said Dr. Dean C. Lomis,
international student and scholar
advisor at the University. "The
program is a way of making
lasting friends for America."
" We try to place incoming
foreign students with American
families, so that they can have a
place to stay when they first arrive in this country," said Lomis.
The students can a lso visit between terms when the dorms are
closed or for holidays or other
special times.
However, the students do not
live with the host family all the
time, he said . The idea behind the
program is to provide support for
International students to help ease
culture shock and to provide sup·
port for students who a re fa r from
their home.
Culture shock occurs when the
student first experiences a new
way of living , Lomis said. The student has to get use to new foods, a
new place to live, and sometimes
even a new way of dressing. It can
be hard to adjust to all of these
changes at once, a nd a host family
can help make the adj ustment by
just providing friendship and advice.
" But the most important pa rt of
the host family concept is providing an opportunity for people
from other countries to find out
what American life is really like, "
he said. " It helps eliminate
stereotypes about our country."
" One of the great success
stories of the host family concept
took place during the 1950s," said
Lomis. " In 1957, when Russia was
making inroads in Egypt, an
American consul in Alexandria,
Egypt, proposed that the State
Department invite young Egypt ia n diplomats to visit the United
S ates and sta y with American
families .
' 'The State Department like the
idea, and the diplomats cam e and
stayed in peoples homes without
any government involvement
other than their intiial welcome in
Washington .
"One Egyptian said that he
came here inclined towards not
liking this countr·y, but said that
when he left , he left being proAmerican. That young Egyptian
dipl oma t was Anwar Sadat, who
~;t.!;le president of Egypt in
"The students who come to the
United States are sold on America
and American products when they
go home," said Lomis . In addition
to stimulating the U.S. economy
when th ey a re here by spending
money on their ed ucation and living expe nses , they further
stimulate the economy by buying
U.S. products in their own co untry .
Being a host family also gives us
a chance to get to know people .
from other cultures, said Vera
Wa genfuhr, chairwoman of the
host fa mily program.
Many life-long friendshi ps have
been formed between a host family and thei r student, she said.
Often host families will visit their
student in their home country
when they return .
"Some families say that even
after having a student stay with
t~em for a few days, when it is
t1me for their student to move into
his dorm or apartment, it's like
havmg one of their own children
lea ve," said Wa genfuhr.
There a re about 50 host fa milies
now, but many more are needed
said Wa genf uhr. " It's exciting be:
mg a host family ," she said
speak!ng from her own fa mily'~
expenence.
People who are interested in being a host family can contact
Wagenfuhr at (215) 255-4977 or
they can call the International
Center at the University of
Delaware at 451-2115.
Peru
Stonework
Lectures
Dr. Joe Hollowell , former
research assistant for the Du Pont
Co., will talk about the unusual
and incredible stonework of Peru
at 12 :10 p.m ., Wednesday, July 2
in the Ewing Room of the Perkins
Student Center on the University
U ~S~ Constitution
Institute
AI ·oholism, drug abuse
The 15th Summer Institute on
Alcoholism, Drug Abuse an d Mental Hea lth will be held Monday
through Friday, July 21-25, in
Clayton Hall on the University of
De laware 's north campus in
Newark.
The institute will focus on the
psychology, treatment and concerns at the black and Hispanic
('lie nt.
Sponsored by the Division of
Alcoholism, Drug Abuse and Mental Health , th e University of
Delaware College of Urban Affairs and Public Polaicy, the Bank
of Delaware, the Menta l Health
Association of Delaware and the
Delawar· e Assoc iation of
Al co holi sm and Drug Abuse
Counselors , the institute will examine s uch topics as:
•Black psyc hology and counsel1m(.
will feature five free public lee·
tures.
Scheduled topics, speakers and
dates for these lectures are
• ''The Antlfederallsts:
Americans Against the Constitution," with Holly Baggett, doc·
toral student In history at the
University, 2 p .m., Monday, June
30, Room 122 of Old College.
• "The Constitution and Socie·
ty," with Larry Barnett of
Widener University's Law School,
10:30 a.m., Tuesday, July 1, Room
122 of Old College.
• "The Philosophy of the Founding Fathers," with Dr. John .
Crum, social studies teacher at
"Birth and Development of the
American Constitution" is the
subject of a summer institute at
the University of Delaware that
o
Prices effective Sun ., June 22
Mt. Pleasant High School, 10 :30
a.m., Friday, July 11, Room 122 of
Old College.
Wllllam Zlnsser, general editor of
the Book-of-the-Month Club, will
The Institute Is sponsored by the
University's Special Sessions Of·
flee, through the auspices of the
Delaware Humanities Forum and
the Delaware Heritage Commission.
be held at 1:30 p .m ., Thursday,
June 26 in Room 100 of the
Kirkbride Lecture Hall on the
University of Del a ware campus.
Talk
'On Writing Well'
" On Writing Well," a talk by
The talk is free a nd open to the
public .
A frequent contributor to The
New Yorker, Zinsser is the author
of 11 books, including " on Writing
Well" and " Willies and Dwike : An
American Profile." He is a
graduate of Princeton University.
thru Sat., June 28, 1986.
SUPEn:o~FRESH
DOUBLE COUPONS
SEE STORE FOR DETAILS
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii FOOD MARKETS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
BONUS BUYS SAVINGS
QUARTERED
FRESH
2 $3
CHICKEN
LEGS
6 packs
112-oz.cans)
CASE OF 24- $5.99
BONUS BU Y SAVE 40•
Cheer Laundry Detergent
'·1
42 0
.
box
1
'O'
9 9 ...., ..
BONUS BUY SAVE B• .. .ANY VARIETY
O
REG ORCRUNCHBERR~S 1&01 PKG PfANUl BUnERCOCO.I
1
Noodles &Sauce 4 ~~.' · 9 1 ¢ ::~:.
0:. Lipton
BONUS BUYSAVE34' ANY VARIETY 16-0Z BTL
0
NEW FROM SUPERFRESH
53¢ 't'
. . !.. Wish-Bone
Salad Dressing 1.45 ::0:.
Round Top White Bread 22·0Z.
loaf
Cap'N Crunch Cereal gk~'· 1
I
99';
I
09 ::
0
EAGLE SNACKS ..,HAWAIIAN KETILE
s·~~~'- 1
Potato Chips
BOUNTY
TOWELS
0
1 7 ::i:.
.,.0
:k~~ 3.49•o:.
Doritos Nacho Tortilla Chips
9
I
BONUS BUY SAVE 40• ... ALL GRINDS .. BRICK BAG
1
Folgers Coffee
79~roll
WHOLE OR CRUSHED TOMATOES 28-0Z. OR
pkg.
SPIGADORO
PASTA e:~ETY
BONUS BU Y SAVE 15' ... FIRE STARTER
590::::
-si~-;
20Q '
·39~.
WHITE OR ASSORTED COLORS
0:.
BONUS BUYSAVE 40' ..COOL RANCH 11·0Z. PKG
~~~:
Charco Lighter
BONUS BU Y SAVE 6• ... HORMEL
0
1. 4 ::o:.
7
3
Spam Luncheon Meat ~~~·
0
4 9 ¢ ::,:.
BONELESS &SKINLESS BREAST GRADE 'A" FRESH
TROPICANA
ORANGE JUICE
99
Starkist Tuna
1;.<:'·
•
o..
2 9 ..
.....
I
I
•
s •;,.oz. 6 9 ¢
:o:
can
Penn Dutch Noodles
Deli Dills
Dorman Slices
~~~· 1 4 9
2 4 ;:!:. FUSILLI, LINGUINE. REG oRsPINACHFenucciNE
C
I
t
p
t
121o161 2 9
0
e en ano aS a oz. pkg. •
5
20-lb.
bag
0
I BoNusBu YsAvE2s• ...MAaaro
I
Shredded Mozzarella
t
:o:
•
.....
11
0'
o..
..
1p2kogz 2 . 0 9 .....
16-oz 8 7 ¢ ::::·:
°
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
pkg.
LARGE
BING CHERRIES
.
...o....
0
.,.,.,
¢
$
,t,
3ror 1 'i'
· Sun kist Oranges
~-~~
88¢ ::::
1
I
800
•
,.
half
pound
BoNu~ BUYSAVE61'LB .... ALPINELAce
SWISS Cheese
69
hall
pound
BONUseuv~veuPro •I!IILe SIGNATUREBAAND~Ril!P()II
Crabmeat Salad
1
•
3
pound
99
•
...o
..
"0'
o
::.·:.
0
0
99 :::
Low Salt Cooked Ham ~~~d 1 6 9 :o:.
Bavarian Ham
1.79~~;.
DfLSOL, OAIENTAl.SWISS.JAPANESE,CALIFORNIA
1
I
¢
1
;~~- 2
Ore-Ida Potatoes
2
g~~· 1
Chiquit~sF~~ii&c~;;~'scaREAM
rs'~p·kcg1 .
:::
BONUSBUYSAVE• 1.10... FORPAINRELIEF
50
t
BONUS BUY SAVE BO•
t
BONUS BU Y SAVE 40'
:i: Nuprin Tablets
• 09 :,:
.0 9
t
~~·
79
p k~1. 3. 4 9
'i'
pound
0
:o:
•
¢ ::,:
I
Fresh Turbot Fillet
Fallac1ous Crab
Listerine Antiseptic 1 ~i~'· 2. 39
Bufferin Tablets
DELICIOUS
lb.
FRESH .. .I";ITATION CRAB ... LO·CAL
~k~l. 2
Rt. 896- Fairfield
Shopping Center
NEWARK
::::
0
BONUS BUY SAVE 20' ... FOR PAIN RELIEF
:,:
1~99 : !:
0
A&P ...PEPPERONI, SAUSAGE, COMBOOR 8 9
1
Cheese Pizza
,0,
I
HEALTH & IEAUT¥ .RIDS
t
BONU!o BUY SAVE 10'
Seedless Cucumbers ••. 8 8 ¢
~~~d 1
15 ::i: Assorted Tums
llONUS BU Y SAVE 60• .. SELECTED VARIETIES
Benihana Entrees
0
BONUS BUYSAVE61'LB.... OIETZ&WATSON
BONUSBUYSAVE71 'LB .. .. MEOFORO"S
SHOESTRING OR PIXIE CRINKLE CUT
lb.
BEEF BOLOGNA
:::
$A;,-;
'o'
I
....... Pictsweet Vegetables t.~'· 1
BONUS BUY SAVE 10• LB
BONUS BUY SAVE 30' .CALIFORNIA
""o""
Bologna or Salami ~~~d 1 99 ::o::
TWIN
Pops
Minute Maid Orange Juice ~:'n'· ~ 9
lb .
69
Granny Smith Apples
19
1
Baked Turkey Ham p~~~d 1 . 2 9 : :0:.
BONUS BUYSAVE 2l' REG ,REDUCED ACID,COUNTRY STYln
1
BONUS BUY SAVE 30•
KIWI FrUit
I
..,0..,.
lb.
BONUSBUYSAVEUPT091' HEBREWNATIONALKOSHER
ASSORTED FLAVORS ... ANN PAGE
BO.NU~ BUY S~VE 32' NEW ZEALANO
:o:..
I
JUICY ... NORTHWEST
Sweet Ripe Mangoes
79
BoNusBu YsAve4o•LB .... LoNaAcRe
FROZEN FOODS
PRODUCE MARKET
98
0
I
. SERVICE DELl COUNTER
6
BONUSBUYSAVE40' .. AMERICA~ CHEESE
1
bag
INOIL~ WATER
2
1• 79 :~i~~-: . DIEiz&TWirsoN
1 09'0.,
BONUS BUYSAVEIO' WHOlE.HALVES,CHIPS,HEARTYGARLIC
1
3
10. 1b,VIasic
Mainstay Dog Food
lb.
Perdue Pick ott he Chick
PURE
PREMIUM
KINGsFoRD ION~:~ ....
=:· CHARCOAL ::: s:~:
BONUSBUY SAVE20• CHUNK LIGHT
0
FRESH GRADE A' 38REASTS JORUMSTICKS ! THIGHS
CHILLED
•
BoNus BuY sAvE w
Perdue Chicken Cutlets
O
¢ ::0:
REG . OR MESQUITE
SAYlE¥
~2 •
700
O
~29 ::0::
2
I
DAIRY MARKET
3.22 : 0:.
Happy Cat Cat Food ~-!~·
lb.
KOSHER KNOCKWURST ... 12·0Z. PKG . OR
BONUS BUY SAVE 1B'
BONUSBUYSAVE27• .. .0RIGINAL
S1rlom Stnps
I
Kellogg's Product 19 15p:9~'·1 ~93 ::~:.
71
99¢ :~:.
lb.
US~ACH~ICEBEEF ·;WHOLE OR HALF BONE·IN
BON US BUY SAVE 26'
Deer Park Spring Water Y~~
CROWN ...POINT-CUT
Corned Beef Brisket
OldS~~k~AH~~~e saa·S~uce 1 47 :~:. Hebrew National Franks 1~k~~ 1 99:0:..
16-oz.
pkg .
BONUS BUY SAVE 12'
UNIVERSITY FILE
of Delaware campus.
The lecture is free and open to
the public. It is sponsored by the
University's offices of cultural
programs and summer sessions .
Those attending are Invited to
bring a sandwich, and free house
punch will be served.
oThe Hispanic s ubstance
abuser.
•Issues of culture and sensitivi·
ty.
•Intercultural communications.
I
I
99
2
I
49 ::::
,.0,
3.49 ·•O
~~~~: 3
::o:
~~~:
BoNus BUY SAVE 11 ... PASTEURIZEO
Claw Crabmeat
I
99
8 TO 8·0Z. FROZEN
:i: Lobster Tails
S~ Chapel St. & Chestnut Hill Rd.
Castle Mall
NEWARK
.....___O
=...
PE:.:N~24.:..;Hc.:.;O
::..U::.:Rc.:.:S::..·-'M::.:.;O::.;N.!.:D:o.:A.:.,;Y~T!..!.H.!!.R~U:._:S~A~T~U~R~D.!:!A.!..Y.:..;
· C~H~E~C~K~S:<.;T~O!!R!EE:.!F~O!!:R~S~U~N:!!,D!f_A~Y:_tH~O!!,Ul.£Rl.§SL__.~
1
Jucs; &ee
Classified
Directory
.tla
737-0905
301 Aut~
.
301 lullcllng Contrectora
310 CerPoola
312 Ceterara
314 Chimney Sweep
311 Cleenlnglervlcea
317 Computer lervlcea
311 Concrete
320 Dey Cere
322 Deed Anlmel Removel
324 DryCieenlng
321 Electric Contrectora
327 Entertelnment
321 Excevetlona
330 Extermination
· JJ2 Florlata
334 Funeral Hom. .
331 Garbega Removal
331 ot...
340 Herdwere
342 Home Improvement
344 lnc11me T. . Service
341 lnau.-enca
EMPlDt'MENT
.ta.
202
204
208
HelpWented
JobaWitnted
Schoola/lnatructlona
~
Auctlona
Card of Thanka
loat & Found
Notte ..
Paraonnala
Teddy Ada
Yard Salaa
Wanted
SERVICES
302
304
Air Conditioning/
Heating
Appliance Repair
CLASSIFIED. ADVERTISING RATES
Reaching Cecil County, Maryland & Newark, Delaware.
PRIVATE PARTY ADS
20 Words or less: 1 week ••...•.•.•• $4.95
20 Words or less: 2 Weeks ...•..•..• $9.50
Blind Ads {reply to Bex No.) ••• add $2.00
Additional Words ......... 25~ (per word)
Bold Type Face ...........•••. add $1.00
Piease check your Ad the first time it appears. We can be
responsible fo_r only One incorrect insertion.
..
LEGAL NOTICE
oF ~:i~~~AS
1
LEGAL NOTICt:
IN THE COURT
OF COMMON PLEAS
FOR THE STATE
0
~~;~E
:T~~~
::~~~lifo<;?~~~~ OF
IN
?J~~:~:
Stephen Rya n t.ynch
~~TtTIONE R (S I
NEW CASTLE COUNTY
IN
RE~fa~,;';,Nc~~o?~l~t~~EOF
Ryun Stephen t.ynch
th~?~:~~~~~s t~y~~~~~t;:,~~Et~
PETITIONER(S)
Elaine c.J.?Johnstone
~~~~~~~~ ~~!~~o;~~o :,~;~~u"t~t ~~ th~1°J'1~~~. 1ga~~~~~:O ?n1t~~.f.
g~~~~>~~ret~' ~~~~~~ N~;,: c:~.~!~ ~~ ~~~~!: &~~~~i~~r'~h~h~t~~."~l
name lo llyun
I
I
I
''
' '
•
11b
Your Convenient Shop-At-Home Center
Call Today: 737-0905
Deadlines: Monday 1 p.m.
Office Hours: Monday through Friday 8:30a.m.· 5:00p.m.
A
Pctltioner (s)
np 6/25-3
LEGAL NOTICE
Estal<! or RUTH ELIZABETH
~~~~~;:;>:;;:;~~en that Anciliary Letters or Administralion With The Will Annexed upon
~=y~:~f~~e ~~ r:.ubh ~b~a~~
West Grove, Chester County,
~iod~:o~~ cer~g~zsg~~n:~~
:~~J~~~r.:~~~~;~~~i.~:~
toEiaine CaroiJ~r;~~~~Biythe
Petltloner(s)
1986
DATED:
3 June&,
npB/ tB-
IN THE COURT
OF
coro~~LEAS
:::~:~r:&~":
....
..
311
lendacaplng
lewn Servlcea
Mlacelleneoua
lervlcea
Moving & Storege
Office Suppllea
Orcherda
Pelntlng
Plumbing
Redlo/TV rapelr
Reatauranta
370
372
373
Roofing
Service Stetlona
Sewing
374
371
371
310
312
Shoe Repair
T. . lclermlat
Tutoring
Upholatarlng
Welding
310 Kennel•
312
354
311
310
312
314
108Notices
114 Yard Sales
215 Nellies Corner Ad. From
Blueball Rd ., cross At. 273,
take 1st left road; 6th house on
right . Saturday, June 28, 9am-?
Household goods, bicycles,
misc .
FLEA MARKET Saturday, June
28th, 10am.-3pm. by Buttonwood Beach Assoc . at end
;~~Es:r~. ~~~\~~m~ ~:~~~
CONTENTS OF
ESTATES
2:00pm-Table lots
4:00pm-Tools
6:00pm-Fine china, jewelry &
showcase materials.
8:00pm-Appliances & furniture
from estates.
Consignments Accepted
~~~ ~E'lfU';_ ~i~ONS,
Y~ru c:t~t in~~~: g~ce~i~:e~
BARBARA ANN CARDEN
Ancilia~;r;~~i~is~~~~=
Dorothy c~!tSa-::':: Will Annexed
P.O. BOX !59
West Grove
Chester, Pa. l9 390
CARDEN.
Barbara A. Moore
DATED : June IO, 1986 Petitioner
NP S/ ts-3
.ilt06~1~11iii'3---....----~~----·
10:00A.M.
Fine Antiques
Real Collectibles
Coins- Guns
1932 Lion el Train Set In Original Boxes, A.R . Station , Engine, Coal Car, 3 Cars, Model 300 Bridge,
Buddy L Allied Moving Van Tractor Trailer, Cut
Glass Bowl, Tin Ware, Bow -Front Oak Larkins Desk,
Cherry Mantle Clock w / Westminster Chimes, Victorian Chair, Cast Iron Bank, Walnut Wardrobe,
Small Dough Bo x Unusual Size, Victorian Youth
Bed , Swivel Roll, Top Desk Cha ir, Cherry Chest Of
Drawers w / Mirror Glass Pulls, Oak Ice Box, Oak
Table w / Stretcher Base, Oak Library Table w / Stretcher Base, 2 Match ing Karastan Rugs, 9x12 Kirman
Pattern , 4 Ladder Back Chairs, Oak Press Back
Cha irs, Can e Bottom , Camel Back Trunks, Pine
Draftsman Typ!I'Desk , Oak Chest, Pine Living Room
Suit, 2 Nice Pine Chests w / Wood Pulls, Victorian
Wall Mirror, Set Of Oak T-Back Chairs, Wrought
Iron Porch Set, Cherry Bedroom Suit, Chest on
Chest, Dresser, w/Vanity, Bookcase, Secretarial
Drop-Leaf, 2 Victorian Side Chairs, Mahogany
Library Table w / Stretcher Base, Set Of 4 Victorian
Kitchen Chairs, Set Of 4 Oak Slat Back Chairs, Plank
Bottom Ch airs, Oak Princess Dresser w / S-Hook
Mirror, Butler's Desk, Old Pony Cart, Pony Break
Cart, Old Buggy Top , Yarn Winder, 1 Channel Back
& 1 Barrel, Back Upholstered Chairs w I Queen Anne
Leg , Nic e Cond ., Oak Wall Regulator Clock, Pine
Trestle Table w / Matching Hutch, 4 Chairs, 2 Benches, Old Silver Dollars , Late 1800's to 1930 Buffalo
Nickels, Wheat Penn ies, Remington Rolling Block
Rifle Da ted 1864, Rem ington :J0-06, Oak Mantle
Clock w / Chim es & Alarm Good Cond ., 8-Day Mantle Marble Clock J .E. Caldwell, Phila ., PA, Agate &
Tin Ware, Signed Kettles , Muffin Tins , Coffee
Grinders, Brass Scales, Signed Pots, Gypsy Pot,
Etc ., Wood Ware, Large Bowls, Benches, Hay
Rak e, Single Trees, Copper Apple Butter Kettle,
Wa sh Boiler w / Copper Lid !Polished), Wind-up
Toys, Candle Molds, Large & Small Brass KettlesSigned, Footed Griddles, Dutch Oven, Antiques
Tools, Keros ene Banquet Lamp, Pewter & Glass
Finger Lamps, Bull 's Eye Lanter!)• Complete Large
Farm Dinner Bell, Small Tra ining Yoke For Oxen,
" G3ndy Dancers" Water Cooler, Old Brass Steam
Wh istle, Many Pieces Of M isc . Glassware & Other
Collectibles Too Num erou s To Mention .
Terma: Caah Or Check Only If Known By Auc·
tlonFirm .
From Tha Eetata Of:
Daniel Fraaer w I Addition•
Rlalng Sun, MD 21111
- Consignments Accepted At This Auction Auction Held At:
Auctlonnra:
Hunter'• Sale Barn, Inc.
Norm•n E. Hunter
Rt. 271
Chrl1 E. Hunter
Phone 1301 I 161·1400
Rlalng Sun, MD 21811
Showing Fri., Juna 27th
10:00 A .M. · 1:00 P.M.
" CECIL COUNTY 'S LEAOINO AUCTION SEA VICE "
CWIJtW:wlae.
Assign ments avai lable
f o r ex p e ri e n ce d
o pe r a t o r s w i th
num eric / alp ha inp ut.
OLSTEN offers grea t
benefi ts :
•HI GH pay ra te
•PA Y every Friday
•VA CATIO N pay
•FREE in / hospital pa y
•NEVER a fee
llltiJ
Lfi
102
104
'lOt
101
110
812
114
111
Houalng for Sale
toO
MotorCycle•
Recreation Vahlcl. .
Trucka/Vana
Automobile•
Automobile la..tng
Automobile
Equipmant/Parta
Towing
Automobile• Wanted
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALEBaby items, clothes, stereo
lights and stand, Avon
perfume bottles, odds & ends.
914 Bridge Street, June 28th .
~9a,_,_
m"-'
. u""n""
til..:..
?----=-----::--:~
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE .
June 28th, 216 Red Toad Ad .,
Coventry jewelry, baby clothes,
furniture, dishes.
YARD SALE-July 12th, Rear of
39 Virginia Avenue, Red Point
Beach . 8 miles outside of North
East, turn right after Anchorage
store on At . 272 and follow
signs.
r;~D ~~:~~~tu~~y, B~~~~
~=~w~~~ile~.d r~~i~~~s,ol~o~~~:
Form s to appeal these Supplem ent al Assessments may be ~~·
tained In the Assessment Olllce. Appeals must be made by July 31,
1986 . The Board of Assess ment Review will hear appea ls to the J uly
Supplemental Assessment Roll betw een August 1, 1986 and
Septembert , 1986.
np6/25-2
NEW BUSINESS HIRING
28 Positions To Fill
3 Shifts Available
Mid-Sa.m.
8a.m.-4p.m.
4 p.m.- Mid
assignments.
Taking Applications
8 a.m. ti15 p.m.
language skills .
~:;;~~,~~~
~~~~~~~~po~~:-J. clothing-14 & ~~i.e~~~~~- ~ve~~h~~-~~~~:.f s~:~~
North East, MD. 9am .-3pm.
JULY SUPPLEMENTAL
ASSESSMENTS
The Supplementa l Assessment Roll for New Castle County a nd
City or Wilmington Property and School Ta xes lor liscai 1986-87
beginning July I , 1986 may be inspected in the Assessm ent Ol l ice,
City/ County Building, 100 French Street, Wilmington !rom 9:00
a.m. to 4:30p.m. Monday throu gh Friday.
w&• ,11 , ., • •• ·
h and
281
29th. 211 & 213 Locust Lane,
~!~~~ie~dew~~-- ~n;l~. ~~;~~ ~~A~uc~~~~une
$25. 301 -398-9067.
Property for Sale
Commerclel for Sela
Mobile Home for Sela
Houalng Wented
TRAHSPORT.tmON
REAL ESTATE
E~~~or~~~: F
Antiques, furniture, household,
Gamefisher
with blue bow.
near Bull MinRiver. Aeward-
-
~o2
13021 575-1700
~Y::npgf u 1i.cta:~oon~
GARAGE
KEEPER'S
SALE
Room
Furnlahed Apertmenta
Unfurnlahed Apartment•
Mobile Hom .. for Rent
Property for Rant
Commerclel Property
Houae f~_Rant
Mlac. for Rent
E~~~n~~~~~~~~ty
~~~fn~oll ~~r~~:: b~l~s~~~~!:
clothes, good condition, many
item
_!:__
701
710
NEWARK
284 E. MAIN STREET
pocket novels, house plants,
w~h
70t
TMAYSF'"
items ,
YARD
704
If you have re cent work
ex peri ence , w e need
YOU I
SALE -811
LARGE
BLUE BEACON
TRUCK WASH
2 B4E.~r.~~~REET
738
1-95 & Rt. 279
Elkton, MD (Next to Petro)
E~~~?t:eir~p~tv
13021
Ad ., Merryville, MD. Furniture,
3500
24 hr. Svc.
13021 575
...... .
~~~~~
Equal Opportunity Employer
W&P 114·hwka.
~cil~ot~he~s.~m~is~c-~it~em~s~.~~:_-'===~=:!!!!!;;;;;;~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~·
The #l Best Sellers
208 N. Jamaa St.
Newport
JULY 21,10 A.M.
108Notices
SAT., .;UNE 28TH,
Bualneaa
Opportunltlaa
Money to lend
Mortgegea
N e e d e d i n
Newark/Elkton area .
long & short term
106 Lost & found
LOST : Sears
rowboat, whtie
On June 16th,
now Point, Elk
504
508
behind State Line Liqours.
Hand tools, tool box, 2 kitchen
tables, kitchen ch airs, hand-
302-834·0~ r~U~~~~:~B~~~:~~T~;:~~i::
duurrinmg thheer ~~~egs r=~~m~~~r. of
01
0
The family of
Erma M. Wood
502
JUNE 28th, 9am-? 991 Ridge
Ad., Rising Sun, MD . Follow
SAT . June 28th, 9 to 5, 314
Hollingsworth Manor, Row 14, ;:.
white house on corner. Used
Intends to present a Petition to
the Court or Common Pleas for
the state or Oetaware in and lor
New Castle County , to change
her name to BARBARA ANN
OPPORTUNITIES
l;=~;;;~~~!!i!!li!~
SECRETARY
Wthaenkwso u1dallliokuertfor.eenxdpsrfeosrsthoeu.rr
1
1
10
support and thoughtfulness
Ancillary Adminjstra trlx With
The Will Annexed on or bel ore
the t wenty- ni nth day ol
November A.D. 1986 or a bide by
the iuw in this behall.
BUSINESS
YARD SALE-Thursday, Friday
ail persons having demands
against the deceased are re·
';..w,:;~J~~~x~;~~~~ ~~ei'J,e."'.!:;~ th~to~~CifB~R~E~~~YJ~~~
·~a
~~h~tu~a~·- -~unl~;~thH~~thR:
Absolute Auction ~;~t~:~. f~~i~~r:~old
Every MONDAY
llveatock
Mlacelleneoua
Mualcellnatrumanta
Produce
Pete
Seeda & Pienta
Sporta Equipment
102
Swimming Poole
104
101
110
112
114
111
818
Come early. Schoolhouse Ad .,
~Co~lo~ra~,~M~D:....
. ,--....,..-,,-:-:--=:--:--
AT S EBU l'S
421
430
432
434
431
431
440
441
DATA ENTRY
Available. 301 -275-8336.
spreads, curtans, dishes / pots,
INDOOR/OUTDOOR Moving and what-nots. All the clothes
Buck hill Farms, Elkton, MD .
BAR::T~~~~~~~OORE,
TO
Flea Market
Antique•
Appllencaa
Blcyct .. & Moped a
Boata & Motor•
Building Suppliaa
Clothlna
Computer•
Farm Equipment
Firewood
Flea Market
Furniture
Garden Suppllea
Homemade
Houaahold Gooda
YARD SALE • Saturday,
June 21th. 8:00am • 1:00pm.
Manchaatar Park IRt. 213,
approx. 6 mllea North of
Elkton I. Rain or Shlna.
YARD SALE · Friday, June
27th, 8am-8pm . Satu rday,
June 28th, Bam-12 noon . 249
Courtney Drive, Elkton.
YARD SALE, Friday, June
27th. 9am-4pm. 261 W. Main
St, Elkton . Toys, bikes, record
player, car-seat , household
items, cl >thes and much more.
Rain dal -Saturday, June 28th.
YARD SALE Friday, June 27th
& Saturday, June 28th . 716
Bridge Street, Elkton . 301 -398-
104 Card of Thanks
~ i\~'Z,~~:.::r:::;::~~xd~~~.!~~
401
402
404
401
401
410
412
413
414
411
411
420
422
424
421
f~n~t2f<Ys;~ht::!~~~A~~~:~ :~9 ~ 1 \~~e ~;a~~:e~~ ~~~
Sale. Little bit of everything. 1st
102 Auctions
AUCTIONEERS ,
MERCHANDISE
114 Yard Sales
I will not be responsible for any
debts other than those con tracted by myself.
Kimberly Knowles Cole
235 Arbour Drive
North East, MD21901
to make payments to the Arr- IN RE: CHANGE OF NAME OF
1
~
GENERAL
~~o~~~rc~~~!to~-~e~\~~: ~~~!retso:-t~~~s6 ~:0 ~o~1;:
ANNO
WAL
A
lnltructlon
341
6045 · Beginning Thursday, dhouse built 1922. AaindateJune 28th, 9 till dark.
followinQ weekend .
Step~~·~:;.~n~~~ch g~~~7;,r::,i~h~~~!o~i~~=r~~~= 4R~~~o~~h~~~~~~~~~~::~~
DATED5/27-86
#
The New Ark Post
CLASSIFIEDS
102
104
101
101
110
112
114
150
'·I,
ADOPTION
Loving couple wants to adopt a
baby . We can 't have children of
our own . We can help with
your expenses . Please contact:
Richard & Claire Gardener,
P.O. Box 5138, Hyattsville, MD
782 or ~all301 -270-561
'nVW ·YIN: 113222420;
71 vw. YIN: 111270t522;
'70 VOLVO - YIN :
1443411-113047;
'n FORO ·YIN:
FIOCEMIOt21.
Jane Elam
733-702 11995· 1339
LUCAS BROTHERS
D.J.'S
, ..... CoMfrr • ,.,. • loc:t
Hlb " - 1M Ws lo 1M IO's
. C'
-n
DANWCAS
2/H9J.QJ4
p
~J ~
JOHNWCAS
JOI~JO
Todd Lodutko
733-7027/738-78a t
Volorfo Landon
733-70261301 ·392·4 166
Electrolux
Sales Et Service
Vacuums • Shampoo Machines
Floor Polishers
Donna Planck
Key Quillen
Barbera Roemer
733-7032/301 -398 -3343
733-7033/322· 1294
733-7034/737· 1616
John Smith
Vernon Smith
733-70361731 ·8818
733-7037/998· 9726
Bill & Elsie Peoples
LOCAL REPRESENTATIVES
(302) 737-6911
W/P/K/ 6/21--4
-
~3~~~or;>:~~J:;~~~~okl ~:i~oX;,~mm
BAY VIEW KENNELS
i
1
~
BOARDING • GROOMING
PET SUPPLIES
~
~
Boxer (ears cropped) $350
Siamese Kittens
$90
Persian Kittens
$150
Also, Some Older Oo_gs
301-287-8250 •
..,,,,.., ....
Here's the Patterson-Schwartz
team from the Newark Real Estate
Center. They're experts in the Newark
and Cecil County areas, and they can help
you seU your home, or buy a new one,
better than anyone else.
Would you like to know what your
home is worth in today's market? CaUany
one of these people today and ask for a
free, no-obligation Home Evaluation
Report. And ask about the exclusive
Patterson-Schwartz Residential
Marketing Plan. Call 733-7000 today.
Jini Wotklno
Buddy Wool
733-7042/737-7858
733·704 1/998-8 180
Joan Heaalon
O..nno Suol
733-700(),1301 ·885·584 7
733·7000322· 1847
Toni Wilker•
Liz Yoolk
733· 70441215-255-4566
733-70401737-4444
•
~;§;
See The Light
Newark Real Estate Center, 680 South College Avenue, (302) 733-7000 or (301) 398-6262
12b
114 Yard Sales
- v iRD & TAG-s m July 12th, 414 Park Circle,
Elkton. lam.·2pm.
Numerous household Items
end furniture. Old silver ser·
vice. 1 kcrasteln rug, 12x15.
M•hogany dining room
euhe. 4 poater beds.
202 Help Wanted 202 Help Wanted
ATTENTION
XMAS LOVERS
Area Supervisors Wanted :
Sharp, ambitious lady to hire &
train demonstrators. Quality
decoration & gift line . Work
from your home . Weekly
paycheck . Free training &
samples. Business, teaching or
party plan experience helplul.
Call302·368·0347.
AUTOMOTIVE- -
BABYSITTER , Tuuday ·
Thursday, 8em to 5pm.
Elkton or Newark area. Call
301·398-1771 or 302·381·8203
IAIYSinER, experienced. - -- - - - leglnnlllil In September. Yt CURICAL
days, Monday·frlday. PIM·
unt surroundings In
Newark. Wrhe: P.O. lox
,
~f!iil~ifi9..-J
TypiStS
Word
processors
.
,
,
Recept1omsts
Accounting Clerks
YOU MAKE THE
DIFFERENCE
. AT CASEY
Were entering our 33rd year
1""1
!Assistant Service Manager!
ALOETTE
COS METICS INC .
PT / FT positions . It's expanding
in this area . Home marketing
system with no investment .
Aver age sta rt in g salary ·
$12 .50 / hr . Company offers
benefit program . Company will
train. Looking for well groomed
persons to teach skin care and
make-up artistry. Over 18 years
old, a car a must. Great op·
portunity for teachers, college
students. and anyone looking
for a new career. Call Darlene
or Diana at 301 ·529·0030, bet·
ween 9am and 4:30pm Mon.·
~ -----
Q
lorilllilllng fbr
Evaryona
TOYOTA TECHNICIANS
PORSCHE TECHNICIAN
We are currently accepting ap·
plications for the above posi·
tions. All positions offer the
potential for advancement with
our growing organization. We
offer all major benefits in·
eluding:
.
Be auti ful two bedroom home in the Town of North
Eil st on a 1/ 2 ac re lot. Wa lking distance to schools .
shopping , and churc hes . Include s living room . dining
room , k itch en , bathroom . two bedrooms , a full ba se mont and a nice yar d f o r planting flowers or for the
kid s. foJew roof an d furna ce . Perfect condition Inside
and out . Just right for a small family or retired couple .
Town w ater and se wag e. Pri co d to sell at $55,000 firm .
Seriou s inquiries only de siring to inspect the property
c&ll 13011398·4690 fo~ an appo intm ent.
• Medical & dental insurance
• HMO, BLUE CROSS or
TOTAL HEALTH PLUS
• Paid vactions & sick days
• Factory & in-house training
Saturday, June 28, 1986
•PAID VACATION
Flea Market · 9 :00A . M . until
Auction · 3 :00P.M . Sharp
Rain or Shine
•TEMP TO PERM POSITIONS
The Commun it y Fire Compa ny of Rising Sun will
hold its 3rd Annual Fl ea Market and Auction on
Saturd ay, June 28 , 1986, at the fire house lo ca ted at
th e co rn er of S . Qu ee n an d Cherry Streets in Rising
Sun , Maryland. Donations will be accepted up to or
until the ti me of the auc tion . Flea Mark et tables may
be leased at $5 .00 per table. Fo r tables or donations ,
plea se con tact 658·5994 , 658·5416 , or 658 ·3335 . The
following is a partial list of items for auction:
Antiques . hai rcuts, eye exa ms , dental exams ,
gasolin e, furn itur e, chest freezer, gas stove. china ,
glassware, metal wardrobe, wringer washer,
wooden storm doors , kerosene heater. submarine
san dw iches, pizzas . ice cream, front · end
alignments . tires balanced , lun ch for 2, dinner for 2,
ba seball ticke ts , airp lane rides . movie rentals .
flow ers, bullroast ticke ts, 2 doz . stea med crabs, pet
gr ooming s, Christmas trees . dog food , telephones,
mushrooms , rabb it with cage, simple " last will and
testam ent" , stained glass mirror , so fa , chairs and
mu ch, much more .
Refreshmen ts wrll be serv ed . Baked goods, 50 / 50
chan ces . No out of stat e checks .
4407.
Victoria Mews
Jt PrivaleEnlranceApts.
Jt New Thermopane Wmdows
lt New Hot Water Heaters
ltWalk to Shoppmg & U of D
ltTree·linedS!reets
ltCableTVAvailable
JtCarpetedorHdw . Fioors
ltOualifiedPetsWelcome
Jt 5eniOrCitizen01SCOUnt
located ott'Eikton Rd .
Newark , 12·A O'Oaniel Ave.
MID-ATLANTIC REALTY CO., INC.
~~v~~g~~g~J ~~i~~~~~6~~
~~~~i~~N~~~ ~NCC~~~~g
~~c~~~~ A~6u~~~ZEs::s
IN-TAKES .
CLEANING OFFICES
P/TEVENINGS
ELKTON AREA
.21100.
•REFERRAL BONUS
Mond ay - Frid ay , 6 :30pm·
9:30pm . Must be 18 years or
older. Calll -800·441 ·9222 .
•10 PAID HOLIDAYS
As an employee of CASEY
AIDES, you're treated as a
person not a number. Call or
stop by today.
Contact JoAnn or Kay for
your choice of ro signments
In Newark or • mounding
·-··CASEY AIDES
-
could
have
this
garage
and
much
more l
Taka time to see . $129,900 .
No . 31316 .
CUSTOM HOMES
GREENVILLE
CO. NC. UALIOttS8
302-658-6461
HERITAGE WOODS
1211 West St., Wilm., OE
"Carin ~orYou33YNn"
MANCHESTER PARK
3 BEDROOM SPLIT LEVEL
3 BEDROOM TWO -STORY
Partial brick front & more on l4 acre Brick front on lower level & more, Y2
(plus/ minus) lot
acre (plus!-) lot.
GARDENS
VISA'
L-------------------------.J
premium corner lot home,
BROOK
ln slollot ion A va i lable • Free Estr m ol es
Susan Co n tl er
....~~!!Z
See The Light
leeturlng 3 bedrooms , 2'h
baths, loft. fireplace . 2 car
658· 2828
9 Elkton Commerciol Plazo
S. Bridge St., Elkton, MD
(301 ) 392 -3930
~erson
Mendenhall Village
Charming Colonial
You
United Auction Service
W . David Farmer · Auctioneer
Conowingo , MD 21918
CARPET GALLERY INC.
8
Newark 733-7000
In Maryland, 398-6262
•PENSION PLAN
WINDING
Residential • Commercial
Carpet • Ceramic • Hardwood Floors • Vinyl
home - now or later- PattersonSchwartz Realtors has a brand
new folder you should see. It's
called "How To Sell Your Home
For More," and it's free for the
asking. just call our Real Estate Center listed below
and we'll send you a copy right away. Call tcxlay.
~~c~~! ~~G~Qu~~:L~~i
Auc tion Services don e ted by:
368-2357
If you're thinking of selling your
REQUIREMENTS
PLUS MINIMUM OF ONE Ill
YEAR OF GENERAL OFFICE
EXPERIENCE . TYPING OF 50
WPM REQUIRED . IBM / PC EX ·
PERIENCE IS PREFERRED .
SEND RESUME BY JUNE 30
TO ·
·
1986
PEA.S ONNEL OFFICER
CECIL COMMUNITY
COLLEGE
1000 NORTH EAST ROAD
NORTH EAST, MD 21901
_
_EOE / M/ Fi!:!._
CASEY OFFERS YOU:
AIRPORT TOYOTA
ONE
~~~¥~~6 PWl~~~~T ~~ri
•PROFIT SHARING BONUS
1000 houn or more In 1 yaer
you share In the company's
profits. Lest year our
everage P.S. bonus was
3rd Annual
Flea Market & Auction
TAKE
ELKTON CENTER . 105
RAI LROAD AVENUE IN
ELKToN . MARY LAN D .
RESPONSIBILITIES ARE TO
In the employment help Hr·
vice field. Our succen Is at·
, trlbuted to the profes·
slonallsm end dedication of
our Temporaries by getting
the best rete ponlble for
their skills.
Apply for these positions at The
Airport Sen~~ e Center or send
resume to Hon DiStefano at :
Audi·Dodge-Porche
168 N. DuPont Hwy.
302·322·8600
IRICK LAYERS & Appren·
tlces. Call Ellison Construe·
tlon, 301-t68-3&4e.
CARPENTER
FOREMAN
Commercial contractor
Heks experienced carpenter
foreman who is willing to
grow with firm and train to
become superintendent.
Must be able to reed prints
and transit. Must have tools
and transportation. 301-t87·
CLERK/RECEPTION IST
CECIL COMMUNITY COLLEGE
SEEKS QUALIFIEO AP·
PLICANTS FOR A FULL TIME
CLERICAL POSITION AT THE
s8Cret8r18S
•
SERVICE ADVISOR
202 H!IP~anted
JWte 25, 1986
The NewArk Post
202 Help Wanted 202 Help Wanted 202 Help Wanted
$64,032*
$79,342*
GRANDVIEW
GRAVEL PIT ROAD
3 BEDROOM RANCH
3 BEDROOM CONTEMPORARY
Brick inset, blacktop drive and more. On wooded acre lot, full basement,
$66 877*
well & septic.
,
$64,900*
HIDDEN ACRES
are pleas ed to presenl a
co mmunity of ex citing
LUXURY GARDEN APTS.
with :
•BRAND NEW PLUSH CARPETING
•N EW DISHWASHERS . NEW GARBAGE
DI SPOSA LS & MUCH MOHE!
EACH ROOMY I & 2 BEDROOM
HAS ITS OWN PATIO. BALCONY &
SEMI-PRIVATE ENTRANCE.
If you haven 't seen us lately. call
Sharon at
SMITH'S LANDING
3 BEDROOM CONTEMPORARY
Wooded area, full basement well &
3 BEDROOM RANCH
septic allowance, Y2 acre
On awaterview lot, full basement,
(plus/minus) lot.
well & public sewer.
(301) 398-9496
$64,565*
$54, 195*
Many Other Plans and Models Available
LOT OWNERS: We will build on
lot with your house plans or ours.
for appl. l o see all of the
fres h. new improvemen ts!
LAND VEST REALTY
Job Situation
Up in the Air?
FHA APPROVED
112 Dei~)Nare Ave,
ELKTON, MD,
Builders & Developers
398-2401
Eveni ngs · Call 398-8326
Build your new home with con f idence. Landve st Build ers ru e FHA approved builders . Thl1 meant
with every FHA built home, we offer a ten year warranty and c an build your new home with LESS
MONEY DOWN . Call Immed iately for detail s .
BUILOING LOTS AVAILABLE
Mead owv ie w
North Eut · % Acre wooded
Fair Hlll· 1 Acre
GlanFarma ·1Acrewooded .
o r c hooaelromo ver1 ,000houseplanlo fours .
N ew 3 BA ranch with full basement.
And erse n windows , ea t -in kitchen.
wall -to -wall carpet. Lot c hoice . $53 ,900 .
40 WOODED ACRES
Whatever your situation,
whetheryou're looklngforajob
oroflerlngoneclasslfledscan
helplt'safact. ctasslfied lsthe
mostpopular methodofmatch-
Jngthe,ghtpeoptetotherlght
jobsletc lassifiedhelpyouand
tour jobsltuatlon1
NewArk Post
737-0905
w/straam . Mobile home.
Owner finan cing ponlbla.
Trade In your present real
ettateorbuywlthonlyt5,000
down . Call for details . New
wall. tep t lcaystem .
FAIR HILL-LOT
1.15 rolling acr11 with spac tlcullr view . will build to
your pl1n1 or our. Will ar·
rangaflnanclngatlowf lud
rateAPR9 .6% .
2 IR BI·LEVEL
PARTIAL BRICK
large LR . eat-In kit .. c ho ice
of new c arpet color ,
Andarnn w indow s , lull
buemant for future upan ·
slon . Ready to m o ve ln .
155.000 .
ARUNDEL
'h A, 3 BR ranch , ea t-in klt·
c h en , full ba s ement.
ma in ten ance tr ee . water
rlghutoEikR ive r. $56 .900
MOBILE HOME LOT
Bayview area 'h Acre . New
well&septlcsyltem . Financ lng can be arranged. Only
127.900 .
NEW LISTING • PRICED
RIGHT • MI,IOO. 3 bedroom
ranch in Meadowview on nice
street . Well maintained , fenced
yard, large wall unit air condi·
tioner. BETTER HUAAYII Call
Andy nowl20· 1856.
TURNQUIST
BR , 1'h bath , pa rtially
fin ished b1sement w ith
work s hop area , co untry kh ..
sli ding gl ass door , fenced
ba c k yard . S3500 needed t o
move in , FHA a ppro ve d.
Redu ce d t53 ,900 .
J
CECILTON
4 BR . 2 story , living roo m
w lflrep lace . dining ro o m ,
kitch e n . 1 bath . Small do wn
paym ent re quir e d . Reduced
to $48,900 . Can be purchaud
w / small dow n payment
INVESTORS-OWNER
New Duplex -Elkton
2 BR. 1 Y, baths each
side . Ask us how a
duplex owner · occu ·
pant could live cost·
free.
ZONED FOR COMMERCIAL
USE. 1/ 2 duplex in North East
Suitable for office space with liv:
ing quarters. 4 BR, LA , DR , kit. ,
1Y, baths . Brick w/masonry
const. 30-1783. t45,100.
Call for
detailt~.
'T THE LARGEST
PURCHASE OF VOUR
LIFE COME WITH
A WAftftANTV1
SPLIT LEVEL WITH SWIMM·
lNG POOL • 3 BR , farge family
room w/heating stove and large
patio. Nice shade trees , olfstreet
parking and nice DR . Call Bill
Johnson , 287·5686 . 20· 1843 .
••6,000.
NEW LISTING: Corner lot in
· beautiful water oriented com ·
munity. Boating , mooring,
swimming , fishing , beach
privileges, etc . On Elk River . Call
Verdie . 80· 1854. •14,100.
END UNIT TOWNHOUSE. In
Realty
1.65 Acres
All Brick Rancher
NEW LISTING • Handyman 's
special , unfinished home, 3 B A,
LA, DR , kitchen , 1Y, bath , full
b~s eme nt. Well and septic · elec·
trrc also . Included is a 12x56
mobile home . Live in while you
finish home . Y, acre of land . See
C~~e;, ~~:~ 5 ;~1.100.
Call Billy
WATER PRIVILEGES . 3 BA
ran ch with lots of living space .
Short walk to beach. A good
buy . Call now for appointment.
80· 1700 . • 41,100.
CENTRAL AIR CONDITION ·
lNG . A must lor those hot sum ·
~~~c~~~ss an~ill~i~::~ · ~ 4 ~~~ :.
Fireplace in LA . Call lor more
details . 30· 1793. m,&OO.
3 BR. LR with fir ep la e. 2 bath s. full
base ment, 2 ca r attached garage . ha rd ·
wood o ak flooring. imma cul a te co ndi·
tion. so m e ow n e r finan c ing .
lB
flE ALT On 11
212 E. Main St.
Elkton , MD
ONE YEAR
WARRANTY
(301) 392-3900
Home Worrsnty Protection
For Buysrs & Ssllers
~ Equ•l Housing
t:J
Opportunity
~;~ae ~lt.~i~:c ~~:;;:;~~ !a~=,;,eLn~'
SUNOAY 1-4 P.M .
456 Wheatly Rd., 3 B A ran ch,
t81,100. DIRECTIONS : From
Elkton , take Blu e Ball Ad . 7 \S
miles, turn lt. on Whea tly Rd .,
house 1 Y, miles on lt. From
Newark, take At . 273 , turn lt. on
Blue Ball Rd . go 1 mile, turn rt.
on Wheatly Ad . 30· 1824 .
NEAR THE WATER . Close to
public beach area . Huge enclos·
ed front porch . Bricked area lor
wood stove in LA . Priced right.
B0· 1700 . • 49,100.
LIVE ECONOMICALLY in this 3
BA mobile home . You own the
shade
:~!e:ij~. ,a~~4~~.~~~.:~.ge
JOHNH.liTZENBERG,G.R.I.,C.R.B.
NancySinpers ............. ......... 398·1578
RoseAnneHolmes....
... 398·7130
BettyWeeL ...
.. ... 398-6185
MatyCampbell ....... ...... .. ... .... 398·4787
B~ Canet. ....... ......... ...... .... 287·5213
....................... 398·8298
wood stove, solar hot wate;
heat , stockade fenced -in yard .
Call Andy now. 20 · 1836 .
.54,500.
LAND, LOTS OF LAND. 10.4
acres for your own home .
Located just over the Maryland
line· in Pennsylvania and awaiting
your house plans . Call today. 60·
1780 . • 30,000.
ENJOY COUNTRY LIVING
NEAR ELKTON. This 2-story
home w / 4 BA, 2 baths, LA and
more , has the privacy you are
looki~g for. 20· 1832. •61,000.
JnanneSentman
...... 398·1505
WandaJackson .. .... ..
.. ... 398-5814
June Oak ~y ........................ 392·3415
Catollohus .... ....... •. ..... ..... .398·7015
Ke1tyWateham ..................... 885·2243
RoseGumsli ................. ... .... 281·5375
Trone ............... ,... ...... 392·3384
THREE RIVERVIEW LOTS . '
With cottage in need of repa ir in
historic Charlestown. Use cot·
tage now and build later. A buy
lor t31,000180· 1796.
WOODED LOT. With water
ri9hts in Greenbank . Perfect lor
summer or year -round home.
See it nowl80· 1842 . •11,100.
DON'T MISS THIS ONE . 4 BR 2
story house with LA , DR , bath , kit·
chen. and large back yard . Call
Jack1e for more information . Only
t37,MO. 50· 1837.
Sandtalillenbetg .................. 398·3843
Jack~B~nkenship .......... .. ...... 398·9387
B~Johnson .................. ~ ..... 287-SQS
Bem~Weed
............ 398·3611
Vetd~Aytes .........•...•....... ... 281·5920
EieenKtnan ....................... 398-8318
hctltwi:l ... ..... .. .. .•...•........ 398~1
II ' ,
The New Ark Post
June25, 19ft
202 Help Wanted
CARPENTER S
Carpentry trim cont ractors
wanted . For more inform &·
tion, plea~a c all302·995·7011 .
Can you quali ty? Need 5
seriously motivated people
to train and supervise part·
t i me help , $ 30 , 000 ·
MO,OOO/ yr. Also need 50 peo·
pie pa rt - t i m e $ 400 •1200/mo., no experience
naceaaery. Call 9em to 5pm,
Mon .-Fri. for appointment.
~2_:475·2932.
COOK-Experienced line cook .
Apply in person . Bayard House.
11 Bohemia Ave ., Chesapeake
Cit MD .
COOKS NEE DED-Oxford area
res taurant. Experience re·
qulred . Salary comeserate with
experience . Day & night shifts
available. 215·932-4326 for ap·
ointment .
COUN TE R HE LP
Star t ing $3 .50 / hr . App ly
Cleveland Ave. Sub Shop·
Newark .
-oiYCAMP DIRECTOR
Summer position· Lums Pond
State Park . B.S. degree recom·
mended . $5/hr.-40 hour week .
For application or info.. call
Park Office . 302-368-6989 .
State of DE. AA / EDE.
ELECTRiCiA N-RESiDENT IAL
MECHANIC and helpers need·
ed. Onl y those w ith residentia l
experience need apply. Call
;l9 1·392·5220 . EX PERIENCED PERSON IN
TR EE CLIMBING & GROUND
WORK with fu ll knowledge of
working procedu res and equip·
ment for growing residential
tree service . Excellent work
benefits, salary negotiable. Call
An thony Tree Experts, Chester·
town fo r appointmeot. 30 1· 778·
202 Help Wanted
PART-TIM E WAITRESS apply
in person ar Vonn i e's
Res taurant, At 213, Ken·
nedyville. MD .
PETR O
STOPPING
CENTER
Is now hiring . Pos1110 ns
availabl e : RUNNERS.
PORTERS , WAITRESS ES &
CASHIERS . Good starting
wage and bene fit s. Apply in
person. Pe1ro Stopping Center,
Elkton~ . MD.
PRODUCTION
WORKERS
TROJAN YACHT
Ia looking for several mature
individuals with stable work
history who are interested in
a challenging work experience and improved earn·
ings.
Appli ca nt s must
poueas good mechanical
skills or f iberglas production
experience .
Qualified applicants
may place application at
Trojan Yacht, Old Field Pt.
Rd., Elkton, MD between
8amand3pm.
Individuals who have
placed an application on file
within the last 12 months do
~ h!,ve to reapply.
RESTAU RANT
Cook s. waitresses. bartenders.
Apply in person, 6 to 9pm, Garfield's, Rout e 40. North East,
327 Entertainment
SOUTHERN STATES CO-OP
ELKTON, MD
FUEL OIL
SERVICES OFFERED
•Automatic Delivery
•Budget Heating Plans
Hardwood Floors
•24 Hour Emerg. Service
Installed/ stained.
•Products Include:
Old floo rs sa nded & finished .
Fuel Oil, K· 1 Kerosen "
DONALD G. VARNES , INC .
Die·qi Fu·. • &
302· 737 ·5953
Regu· ,. nleaded gas
Wood en floor s sa nded &
Su· · · no-lead
refinished . Reasonable rates·
Call in Cecil County
free estimates. Jeff W illiams
301 ·398·2181
302-73 1-4953 .
Toll Free from DE 302-366·1644
380 Upholstering
342 Home Improvement
Let us wake up that an tique bed
with a custom made mattress
and boxspring . We make an y
size . We also do custom
upholstery and repairs.
FURNITURE CLINIC
Will haul away any unwanted
,------.,..,---::~--=--- articles. Will also do deliveries.
Lost Your Pet ? Ca ll th e Cecil County area . 301 -287Dela ware SPCA Immediately. 5126, ask for Bob .
302 998 2281
.
.
.
382 Painting
354 Lawn Services
- -L'EA5ED - -
GREENVILLE
,.,ki$11~§w
478-3660
PLEASANT HILL
UPHOLSTER Y
Furniture Custom Upholstered,
fast service, reasonable prices,
free pick up and delivery. Large
selection of material. Call day or
evening . 301 -398-5822 .
PAINTING
Interior or Exterior
New Homes
Commercial / Residential
Wallpapering
Hung or removed
Drywall repairs
Call David Williams
302-737·5994
or368·3814
PLEASANT VALLEY
PAINTING CO.
302-c&4-11&4
UPHOLSTERING
SPECIAL.
'.
1'
408 Boats & Motors 408 Boats & Motors 410 Building Supplies
191Kl Chrysler Buccaneer 18'
centerboard sailboat w / trailer .
Very fast and stable daysailer .
Black & yellow hull w / mat ·
ching sails. Many extras includ·
:~~u~~~~s~2-~o54~ffs~c~aat:~
Buying Gold & Silver coins &
jewelrles. Cash.
MERR ELL' S JEWELRY
&ANTIQUES
Kirkwood Hwy & DuPont Rd .
Elsmere
Wilm. DE
302·994-1765
OPEN 10AM-7PM
or302·656-3973eve .
404 Appliances
', '.
13b
402 Antiques
FOR SALE -WOOD CHUCK,
WOOD / COAL FURNACE .
Model 2900 . Aqua siphon
domestic hot water accessory
kit, 52 gallon hot water tank.
302-a4-6182.
and autoflo humidifier . System
MARYSVILLE
used 6 months. $1300 . 301 ·392·
UPHOLSTERING
$150 for sofas, $80 for chairs, 5421.
plus the cost of you r fabric. Refrig/ Freezer side by side,
Free pick-up and delivery. 301 · icemaker, copper 18 cu. ft . Ex·
287-5244, or 287-3124 call cellent condition . Asking $300.
Cali P.K. work 302·451 -1676 or
an ime.
302·368·0542. _ __ __
350 Kennels
355 Misc. Services
~~~~~~sis~~por~a~ e~cx,~;~~
TUTORING is available for your
child this summer. All subjects,
grades 1-7. Reasonable rates.
Call301 -398-6738.
Backhoe and dump truck ser·
vice. Free estimates. 301 -398·
8637.
JOE' S TREE SERVICE
Prompt, professional and in·
sured . 302·834-8473 or 302-731 ·
5736. _ _ _ _ __
- MERCHANDl§!i _
378 Tutoring
EDGAR RHOADES
AND SONS
J & S LAWN SERVICE
Lawn mowing, edging, bush
and hedge trimming, tree
removal and trimming. FREE
ESTIMATE . Call 302·731 ·0619
8am·6pm Mon .-Sat .
~
AN 's, LPN's &Home Heaith LO C HIEL FARMS MILL.
Aides. Immediate assignments Custom sawing and complete
available in Wilmington and lawn care. Ebenezer Ad , Rising
Cecil County areas with Profes· . Sun . 301-658-6448 evenings
3385.
sional Home Health Care . Ex· onl .
E XP ERIE NcED- S H ORT · cellent salary . Call301 ·398-4733 WOODY 'S TREE SERVICE·
Specializing in tree take-downs
ORD ER COOK full-time, good Q!. 302-454·111!!:_
salary and bene fi ts . Call Mrs .
and removals. Ten years ex·
SEARS-Prices Corner
perience. F01 your free estimate
Price at Vonnies Restaurant.
Earn $10/hr., part-time in and most reasonable rate. 301·
30 1-778-5300 .
Commission Sales. $3.50/hr 658·5702.
- - GRANAR Y
base salary, and with sales
Line cooks. utility, prep , at $217/hr ., you can earn
clea ning, dishwashers, crab •10/hr. in commission sales
s t ea m ers, wai t persons . at Sears. No guarantee, but Bush hog rota ry mowing-lots
cash iers & hostesses. Ap p· it is being done. Apply at and acreage.
ly in person . 30 1-648·5566 Personnel. EOE .
or 275-B177 .
SEASONAL SECRET~ Clogged drains and septic lines
HAIR DR ESSE R-Experience Lums Pond State Pa r k . cleaned.
pr eferred . f o r w e l l · $4.25 / hr .-40 hour week. 18
established shop. Good years or older. For applica tion Guns, farm and shop equip·
w o rki ng cond itions . M ary or info.. call Park Office. 302· ment bought.
K. 30 1-2B7-6600 be tween 368· 6989 . St ate of DE .
30 1-398-7680
9am & 4 :30.P.!!'..:..
_
AA / EOE .
If you don't SELL AVON SWIM Tea,; Coaches for
GENE McMASTERS
Black Top Paving
PRODUCTS .. .
winter league . 1 year ex·
H~re 's some reasons WHY perience & references required .
FREE ESTIMATES
YOUSHOULDI
~~wark YWCA . 302-368-9173.
301-287-6047
High es 50% earnings on a
TEACHER . Church related
product that sells itself.
Parking lots
Create your own working preschool has opemng for lead
teacher. Hours 8:30 am-12:00
Driveways
hours and be your own boss.
pm, Monday-Friday. Education
Excavating
Orders delivered right to
degree desired. For informa·
Grading
your door.
tion, call: 302·368·8774 .
Stonework
Discounts on your own
TRACTOR TRA"iiEiiSealcoating
Cosmetics, Beauty Aids, DRIVERS
Jewelry and Gift Items.
Insured, Licensed
Win fabulous gifts and Truckload Operation on East
coast. Must be at least 25
Bonded
prizes.
AVON is Celebrating it's years of age, have 3 years
tractor experience and good
100th Birthday .
HOUSEKEEPING
Come join the family of driving record . Excellent Tired of housekeeping, or just
salary , company paid need good help I Get profes·
Avon Representatives,
benefits. Contact : Mike sional quality help without the
You 'll be glad you didl
Call Nicki, 301-398-3311 , until Paska 301-488·4000 9am .· headache, afterwards relax in a
~. Mon·Fri.
5pm .
clean house . Sa tis fac ti on
After 5pm, 301 ·398~985.
T R ACTOR TRAILER ~a ra nteed . 301 ·3~2-4565 .
DRI VERS-Pick up and delivery
.
Must
have
3
drivers
needed
16 Three
oPERATORs
To haul horse manure from race years experience . Call 302-328·
Rivers Drive
tracks. Call Fred before 3pm. 4927 .
Wellington Hills
21 5_:869·2400.
TRAVEL AGENT
A delight to the eyal This 3
MAN WANTED fo lea rn meat We need a commission agent bedroom ranch featurea
business. Will train. Apply in with following & escorting ex· large eat·ln kitchen. ceiling
person H. E. Shallcrosss & perience who ca n also work in· fa n. fenced In yard and
Son. 305 W . Main St. , Ri>inc side to replace agent on vaca· more. Unique In design , low
tion. We are computerized. in price -$63.900. No . 31318.
Sun, M.Q.
MU SICI AN
Techno-Pop keyboardist need·
CO. NC . IlAlTO«I'I
ed for recording project. Digital Trav~2 15·932-~Q, _ _
awareness a must ! 302· 738· We need 18 overweight peo·
pie to use a proven herbal
----7097 .
program. Call302-475-1826.
-
PLUMBING , HEATIN G
& OIL BURNER
SERVICE & REPAIR S
William G. W immer
302-737-2743 after 2pm
328 Excavations
35: {..ndscapinL_
~
GENERAL
384 Plumbing
3&5 Misc. Services
PUPPETSHOW_S_ _
Parties. school s, special occa·
J . L. STOOTS
sions. Pam Pipes & Puppets.
MARINE CONTRACTOR
For info & brochure call Pam Piers, Bulkhead, Piling, Dredg·
~el son , ~2-999·0078 .
ing.
301 ·337-7853
LOTS AND FIELDS MOWED
with Bushhog
Reasonable Rated
301 -398·2617
I
1981
1985
CHR YSLER - 1980 26 • Sailboat
k e e I, 1 0
w ith s w i n
9
horsepower . O/ B, loaded with
extras, great cru ising boat.
$14 •400 .
_ _
• even·
717 393 0535
in"-"s.':..
':' .
JOHN BOAT TR AI LER 14', 15
Corrugated galvinized steel for
roofing & siding. All sizes in
stock . CHEAP. Cash & carry .
21 6-83 1·9800.
~...,..,.c=c----- - - - - - - -
0
Well~raft 248 Sports~an. ~ ~~~/ ~:~~~~~~~ K~~~dit1i~
0
413 Computers
COMPUTER
Every opt1on . $850 30 1. 398. 4243
FOR SALE
00
Sperry PC/IT (IBM·A T com·
22' .
axle
798·6192.
tra1ler. 5,000 lb. capac1ty. Ex· patible) 51 2K·R AM , 1·2 MB
cellent condition . Used 6 times. Disc Drive . 1 year w arran ty ser·
BOAT
$1500. 301 ·658-3100 8am .·5pm . vice contract available .
$2395
CANVAS
301 ·658·3480aher 6 m.
COMPAR E THIS PRICE !
STEUR Y SE DAN 25'. 1978 260
302· 738·4377
Convertible tops, frames, Mere Cruiser, 1.0. sleeps 4.
302·738·7885
covers , repairs. Quality Low h r s .. do ck po w er
Ask for Mark
guarantaed.Promptaarvice. MSD/ holding tank. 12 V/ 120
vac. Refrig., elec tric cooking,
216-363.f074
excellent cond . $12,500 . 215·
301-&CI-6278
948·5726, avenin s.
tra1ler.
~~~92:f~J9~i~~r 6p~to~~ LOA~·R ITE,
Tand~m
~~~~~~~~ WELLCRAFT~-1~984
~EIite-,2-1-ft-.,
414 FarmLiME
Equipment
___
___ _
CHRIS-CRAFT 1969 Cavalier.
28' wood, 220hp . A· ll Sleeps
4, equipped & refinished. In
water & ready to go. $2750.
Barginl 301 ·755·6882 after
6pm .
your pastures while ground is
firm for spreadng service fer·
tilizer. herbicides, seeds or in·
formation . Call collect C.W .
Brown 301 ·658-5520.
260hp, cuddy cabin, E·Z Load
Trailer with power w inch. all ski
equipment & accesories includ·
ed . $16,500. 301 ·398·3611 after
6pm .
WAN TED : 1 or more apartment
size refigerators in good condi·
tion . 301 -398·2426 or 301 -287·
2206.
WASHER I DRYER -Kenmore
gas, 1984. Excellent condition .
$350 or best offer . Ask for Kim
302·451 -8754 days, 302-454·
""
10=32:..::e.:..:
ve::,::
ni""
ng""
s'-. _ _ __
~~T~~~~B6~ R~~1EEs · :JTuo~ 408 Boats & Motors
MOBILES , CAMPERS . FREE
ESTIMATES. 302·328-6893.
BOAT, aluminum V bottom 12'
long . Good condition. $350.
Call
10 Year
Resid ential Warranty
(3011398-2020
!Sample House locared 10 Brantwood Drive. Jusr pasr rhe golf course· open.
Tuao., Fri. , & Sat., 10-4, Wed. & Thurs., 1·7, Sun. 1-4, Closed Mondays. Appts. aloo evaileble
The Highlando !Near NewarkI . Come see our plans lor our Randolph · 2 sto1y, 4 8R . LR . DR . FR.
Fireplace. 2cargarageall on4 acresofc hoiceCeciiCountyland . $120,190.'
.
Cambry. Exclusive area of exec utive style homes. See plans for our Prescott II model with 3 8R . loft.
FR. fireplace+ 2ca1 garage. Situ atedon2 acres . $102,190.'
.
Brantwood. Our popular Regency 11. 3 8R . LR , DR . 1 car garage on .60 acre . S1gn up now and save .
:r~::O~udows · Super 1 acre homesite near Fair Hill & Calvert. will build our Regency I model · 3 8R,
LR , coun try kitchen . $11,100.'
KNOW YOUR BUILDER
• All on ce s quo te d includ e w ell. pump & septic allowa nces
YOUR LOT /PLANS OR OURS
SECLUDED & WATER ORIENTED · 2
otory colonial. 4 BR. 3 baths, LR
w/flroplace, DR . country kit .. family,
room. aewing room, hardwood floora
throughout. on 1 acre. circular drive.
Walk to marlnao, additional 2% acres
w/barn available . Freohly painted .
Ready for Immediate occupancy .
owner will conalder purcheae money
mortgage . tt09.500. Call Harry Marcus
13021 388·1621 .
RIVERFRONT · 3 BR , colonial on Elk
River. 2 full baths. floating dock, dou·
blo French dooro to wrap around dack .
maintenance free vinyl siding. A
beautiful piece to live . $145.900 . Call
Jarry Voshell 13021388-t821 .
ELKTON · 2 story , 4 BR home. new kit·
chan cablnats. counters. Carpeting.
Reduced $89,500. Call Jerry Voshell
13021368-1821 .
T
he Log Pond Group t5
offering you a rare
opportunity to own a waterlron t home complete with a
deepwater boat slip at your
fron t door The Chesapeake
Bay Is you r playground at
The Log Pond ...an exclusive
51 unit waterfront commun ity
tn the hl!'itoric town of Havre
de · Grace. Located 40 miles
northeast of Baltimore and :;o
miles southwest of Philadelphia,
The Log Pond Is at the hub
~~~~~~::.:?{~:::::;::.1;:-:ol~
the
BACK ON MARKET · Huge hillside bl·
level, 10 minutes to Elkton or Newark
on 1.4 acres. 4 BR , LR , DR . kit .. 2~
blths. family room w/flreplace .
Overlooks stream & backs to farmland .
Additional 1.4 acres available . Security
lighting . Approx . 2.000 sq . ft . living
area . Owner must oall. Reaoonable of·
fers conoldered . t78,900. Call Harry
Marcuo/Dennls Blevlnol3021388·1821.
CHESAPEAKE CITY /CAPE COD · Open
opaclouo home In historic canal town.
formal DR . walk ·ln pantry. Orglnal
bullt·ln dish cupboard, renovated
bathroom . maintenance free vinyl
oldlna. home on double lot 120'x125',
building poulbllltloo . Reduced t75.900.
Call Jerry Voohell (3021388-1621 .
GLASGOW PINES · Town Houoo, 3 BR.
1 ~ batha, lull basement, central olr,
ollder door to wood deck , convenient
to 1·95. Newark. Elkton . $51.900. Coli
Jerry Vo ohell 13021388·1821 .
TOWNSEND RANCH · 2 BR. 1 bath.
4' x18' above ground o I. new addition
to front of h
e
ontly uaed for
candy makln
Ideal for omall
buolneu of a
nil . Could be con·
verted Into 2
to. $39,900. Call Jerry
Voohell (3021368-1821 .
MANCHESTER PARK · 2 otory colonial
on approx . ~ acre . Foaturoo 4 BR, 2%
batho. beom ceiling In family rm .. brick
fireplace /woodatove; partially fenced
backyard , eat·ln kit .. porch , potlo . 1 car
garage & more . No. 5875. Reduced
$92.900 . 1 yaar Home Warranty . Call
Norman Spector 1302) 388·1621 .
BUCKHILL FARMS • 5 year old bHovel
features 3 to 4 BR. 1 bath , FR w/bar &
woodotova. 18'x18' wood dock for
thoae special partleo . Groat home In
nice neighborhood . $84,900. Call Jerry
Voohelll3021 388-1621 .
ELK RIVER ESTATES - 13.8 acreo wood·
ad lot ha s been prevlouoly p•rked sue ·
ceufully. Will conalder aub·dlvlalon to
3 Iota. Ownaro anxloua . $48,700. Call
Norman Spector 1302) 368·1821. No . 55·
88.
3 0 2 - 3 & & - - w &:2-w
M-~~~~:"~~~~v~ar~k~~LTV _(B_
D.C.· Phila corridor.
Craftsm anship,
altentton to detail ,
and architec tura l flair
unparalleled In a
waterfront communt ty. come together to produce a luxurious home Each 3, 4, 5, bedroo m townhome has spacious decks off the living room and bedrooms. sltding glass doo~ offering a
panoramic view of the scentc Che sapeake . skyl1ghts. a ltreplace and wa ll to wall carpeting. A
modern. tully·equipped kitchen complements a generous breakfast sol arium There is even
room for a whtrlpoo l in the large master bath And each ceda r-Stded, ene rgy efficient town home
has tiS own ground level , p riv ate access via a sheltered two-ve h1cle drive way.
658-4911
RISING SUN, MD.
37R-2901
REALTO R·
Mari11as. restauran ts. shopping centers, churches,
sc hools. and n umerous cultural and recreattonal
ac ttvi ties can be found in the great er Log Pond
Community.
Seize the investment opportunity ol the SO's .. the
good life at the Log Pond.
To purchase your share of th e magnificent
Chesapeake Bay, call:
BCH REAL ESTATE. INC .. exclusive agents
501 CONCO RD ST. P.O BOX 423
HAVRE DE GRA CE, MD 2107e
301-939-60&& or &7&-7229 ·
PRIVATE
PARADIBE
aurround
thlo hllloldo rencher
overlooking • largo
stream on 3.5 acre• that
wiH meko you think you
Tr••• g•lore
are
at
a
mountain
retreat. 3 BRo, 2% bathe,
largo LR & family room.
13 ft. rear dock. 2-car
garage. Lot Wayne Cox
ohow you thlo one.
REDUCED to $131,100.
Call him at office or
home lllil-t1251.
302 Air Cond/Heating
BRICK
RANCHER
Beautiful country 11Hing
-- private & oocluded. 3
BR1, 2% b1th1, family
room, 3 fireplaces. Largo
country kitchen, formal
DR, 24a24 encloo•d deck .
Offered at t138,100. Call
Mlk• Powell at offici or
hom•I217-N111.
COLONY
ACRES
4 BR, 2 bath brick 1nd
aiding bl·lev•l In lov1ly
oubdlvlolon near Rlelng
Sun. All 1ppllanceo In-
~:~:::· ,:•;J.;l,'~'c~i
Paula OHley 10 you don't
ml11 out. Hom• 1371-3201
orllil-45711.
A'i'R"CO NDITIO NER service.
Window units only . You bring ,
ou save. 302] 37-8847 .
306Auto
-
PAXTON'S CAR CARE BUFF &SHINE
SPRINGTIME is herel And
now is the time to get your
vehicle washed & waxed .
Will do cars, trucks, vans
cabs of dump trucks & tractor trailers, & motorcycles.
Call NOW for your FREE
eotimatesl
302-737-3841
301 -398-4077
308 Building Contractor
Dryw~ork . Hanging &
finishing also textured ceilings:
small or big jo bs. Free
estimates. reasonable rates,
exc . refs. 301 -836· 1280.
STATE BOND MONEY
AVAILABLE AT
8% /o*
r11dy to move Into. Now
$10,500. Can otay at lot,
or more to your own lot.
-
•
'
~·
.•
.
'
.
{ ·r
~~J
~1. "-\.',
THE HERITAGE
{
. ~·
:
ISLANDER II
3 bedrooms. 1 Yz baths
QUALITY BUILT
M ain t enance free 3 bdrm . 2 story on 7 / 10 acre lot .
~on v e n.ie n t to New ark yet a cou ntry fee ling . M ove·
m con d1t1o n l $104,900 . Ca ll738·5544. No . 3642N .
BACKS TO WOODS
This lovely 4 bdrm . 2 bath , 2 st ory home wi th a
ga rage has a privat e se ttin g in th e rear . Screened
po rc h , f amily room w / buiiHn entert ainment ce nter.
Cell738· 5644 . No. 3546N .
102 EAST MAIN ST. -NEWARK
302-738-5544
OFF DR. JACK RD .
3o5 acrea · private road,
gent!a sloping . . $18,900. •
CHESTER COUNTY
ELK TOWNSHIP
19.45 acres · aouthern exposure · rolling gorgeous view - great
horse country . .. UO,OOO .
CRAIG TOWN RD .
2.4 aero• .. ..... t1s .ooo•
1.0 acre• ....... $10,500'
ROOP RD .
2.3 acre .. . ...... t14,900 .
HANCE 'S POINT ROAD
2.9 acre loll • panhandle
Iota - perc approved .. o o .
. .. . ...... . Each $18,900 .
OWNER FINANCING
WITH 20% DOWN . PLAT
IN OFFICE .
COUNTRY LIVING
bu t con venient t o shoppin g. Non -Development S / L
w ith a ga rage and a large lot. $84 ,900 . Call 738·5544 .
No . 36 14N .
BUY NOWI
4 bd rm ., 2 \S bath 2 sto ry on large c orner loti Has
first floor den and family room will make for gracious
entertaining . Pric e reduce d ! Ca ll 73B·5544 . No .
3280N .
KINGSTON II
Jbedrooms . bath
EACH HOME FEATURES- Central Air, Andersen Windows. Full
Basement, Refrigerator, Maintenance Free Exterior, Energy
Package, Rake & Seeding, 10 Year H.O.W, Warranty and More.
MANY OTHER MODELS & PLANS AVAILABLE
*8'1• o/o Buy Down rate is graduated '12 o/o per year for
4 years to a
~-
aximum of 10'A% the 5th ..
r throu
HARBOUR
NORTH
Walk to your boet and to
tho Elk Rlvlr from thl1
completely remode!1d 2
BR homo whh 1 bath,
woodatove, carport, can·
tral •lr. Priced right et
$14,000.
RAGAN
ROAD
Thla 4 BR rancher olta on
3+ qUilt aCrel whh I
good view. Lerge LR.
eat-In kitchen, 3/4 bath
off master BR. Thiele the
one. $111,000.
BUILDING LOTS AND ACREAGE- FINANCING AVAILABLE ON MOST
PARCELS WITH.ONLY 10% PAYMENTS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET.
100% Financing - No Down Payment Required Except
Settlement Costs and Applicable Points.
~
~GILPIN.,
ditioner, range, trig.,
atorage ahed, drapaa, It
0
Call Today to See if You Qualify- 398-9616
REDUCED TO
SELL NOW
14xlil MH, 2 BRo, air con-
RISING SUN
Town Iota available for
your houae. Water
aewer, street Iota, paved
roada, aldewalka . Take
your pick .
MOBILE HOME LOT
North Rlolng Sun -reotrlctod , 125x200 ..
country living -- M H
m uat be 1110 or newer .
. " ... . ...... . . . $18 ,900.
NEW BRIDGE RD .
I acrea, road front , barn ,
well ... .. . .. . ... $21,900 .
PAINCIP!O RD .
20 acrea, on front
atream, aome wooda,
rolling • . ..... . . . $84,000 .
RISING SUN
!Near Route 11
Yt acre - 2.6 acre Iota .
Priced from t8,900 . to
tt5,000. • Very nice loll
and well priced .
NEW BRIDGE RD .
t .33 ocrel ...... $12,000'
COLORA ROAD
3. t acres ... .. ... $14,900 .
VILLAGE OF COLORA
2 acre• . . . .... . . $29,900.
WATER RIGHTS
ON ELK RIVER
tt .5 acres , , , , , . . $39,900.
Further aubdhlalon
poulblo .
SHADY BEACH RD .
Completely wooded and
private · loll all naked .
7.4 acre• ........ $29,900.
1.8 acr01 . .... . .. t32,5oo.
34 ocros .. . ...•. $55,000 .
.73acreo ........ t10,900.
Other lou evelloble
HAVEN LANE
ESTATES
1.3 acres - country lot .
. ....... . .. . .. . t11 .100.'
FRENCHTOWN RD .
t004 ' wetorfront on Elk
River, Porch Creek . 57 +
acres .... , .. o o . •150,000.
CRABBE COURT
.I ecre - lovely homea on
country atreet .. $12,100 .
EBENEZER
CHURCH RD.
121 7 ecroo • open • by 1 or
both . .............. ... .
. . . Prlcoed t21,900 . ooch .
ROLLING HILLS
21oto ovellablo
111 ... . . ...... , $12,100 .'
121 ... ......... $14,100 .•
OCTORARO LAKES
2 toto to be oold rogthar
wooded -- .. . ..... . .. . ..
... .... $10,750 for tu>tl\.'
ROUTE7
N. of CHARLESTOWN
35 acreo, wood• . t55,000.
WOODY BROWN RD .
4.5 acres - all woods,
otreom . ... .... t 25,000.'
FLETCHWODD RD .
41 .8 acrll ...... $375,000.
- OR 2.4 acre s zo ned C-2
....... ....... $110,000.
39 .2 ocreo zoned RM
. .. .. ...... . ... $210,000.
RIDGE RD .
.89 .... ....... . . $1,500.'
CHRISTIE HILL RD .
44 acres, open , wooda,
stream, utllltlea lnatall·
ed ... .. ......... $15.100 .
NEW BRIDGE RD .
11.7 ocr01 • pine & cedar
trees • eome open · 2
atreeme , well, aeptlc,
drlve·ln oleo hao M /H for
building permit .. $41,000.
I. 7 0
~
ERD.
ltly WOOdl
. otre
• . .• ... t31.ooo.•
SHADY BEACH RD .
11.1 acr11 • wooded •
houae alta overlook•
pond , perc , aurveyed .
. . .. ....... . ... t31.100.•
ROUTE 1
COMMERCIAL
2.1 ICIOI • S h tO!! 2 BR " 11
lo " condiJion house .
. . ... . .. . ....... ttiO,OOO .
RAGAN RD .
1.5 acru • wooded
... .... ........ $31,100.•
'INDICATES NO FINAN ·
Iff
,.
f'.
f'
1
J
J
f.,..
J,
0
•'
1
•
•
•
.,
f' ' '
f
f
f
•
It
t
I
I
14b
The New Ark Post
436 Pets
416 Firewood
430 Miscellaneous
CUT YOUR OWN FIREWOOD
Seasoned Oak-$20 per pick-up
truck load . 301 -398·3814 .
- ----
550 Gallon fuel tank for sale. PI TT BUL L PU PS- UKC
Large office desk for sale . $75.
301 ·885·5605.
COMPLETE LINE OF BABY
420 Furniture
~;JD!~~~!~;di~~i~ibbe~ay,:::~~
COUCHES 3 studio-$50 ea .
BEDS 2 hospital-$40 ea . And
other articles. 301 ·287-8757.
WICKER ROCKING CHAIR
for sale. Call301·311-4749.
mallress and box spring) and
dresser; double bed with vani·
ty, dresser, chest of drawers
and manress_and box~ri n .
CLEAN TOP SOIL
FOR ..;ALE
Large quan1111 ·~ ulaole $5 per
yard . Loorl you r •Nn 30 1·658·
6892 aflr•r 5pm
RYP I~ f OR SA LL W Good
loca ttull Gracelawn Cen>PtP.Iy
New Castl~, DE . Cornplcll
price $4000. Call Coli r • 813·
422 Garden Suppli~ _
DUNCANS
301-658-2666
302-453-9317
TREE REMOVAL
FIREWOOD
GRAVEL
SAN D
MU SHROOM SOIL
TOP SOIL
WOO D CHIPS
HARDWOOD MU LCH
~ WD UST __
426 Household Goods
SINK. Oak dry sink with zinc
lining. Asking $550. Call 301 ·
398·5814.
-
428 Livestock
2 horses to lease or sell on
premises. Must be experienced
riders. Also horse boarding
available . 302·731 -4924 .
FOR SALE : 50 Purebred Ara·
bian Horses: all ages, colors,
sexes; $600 . and up. Purebred
Arabian Stallions at Stud . 215·
932-9752 or 215·932·8675.
FOR SALE : Call ducks, other
waterfowl; pigeons, Standard
and Bantam Chickens: baby,
started chicks, hatching eggs,
or mature. 215-932-9752 or 215·
932-8675.
RACEHORSE S BOARDED~
Lay-ups, turn-outs, and leg·
ups. 301 -392·4607 .
THOROUGHBRED Mare .
Chestnut , 16 H, sound , 10 year
old. Good brood mare. $1500.
301 ·392-4339 .
WANTE D: I will board your
horse free in exchange for barn
help. Very small barn . Access
to miles of trails. Qualified
trainer/ instructor. 301 -658-2699
evenings.
~ - 1437 .
MOVIN G Atri>ny oi\OWdr, crib.
carr iage / • flo ller . pool accessories, l11eplace accessories
& clothes lrne. 301 ·392·3030 .
NEW BROWN TWEED - LIFT·
CHAIR . 6 months old. Original·
iy $995. Price negotiable. 301 ·
658·2172 .
SINGER 31· 15 Upholsw y
machine. Complete. $250 . 301·
658-6003.
STATUE OF LIBERTY
Authentic replica stands 11 "
tall. Red torch lights up as it
plays the National Anthem .
Battery included. Rush $11 .95
prepaid to A.J . Worden Uni·
ques Treasures, 26 Broadfield
Dr., Newark, DE 19713. Add
$1.95 for catalogue ol Unique
Gifts. Satisfaction guaranteed.:...
STEEL FOR SALE
Angle Iron
1 1/2" x1 1/ 2"x1/8" x10'
75' par ft .
301-885-5289
STRAW-350 bales -of -;;;t
atraw at $1.25/bale. 301 -398·
3473. _ _ TANDOM trai l e-;:-32-y;
~obel . 301.as&·5402_. _ _
432 Musical Instruments
GUITAR , Yamaha model SG
135. Like new. Case included.
$125. 301 -778-0770 . !Chester·
town)
436 Pets
G~
7
OL~D~E~
N~Ret~
riev_e_
r ~P~upa-.
AKC regi ster ed . Good
hunters & peta. Ready to go.
Call301-398-3296.
KITTENS
We need a home with someone
1970 DODGE runs perfectly . As to love! We're adorable kinens
is. RIDING LAWN MOWER , 8 weeks old, free to a good
and KARO SUN HEATER, used home litter box trained
only a few hours. Prices ;.~~~~d 301 ·658-5417, afre;
f!8Q~ti~ ;!Ol·658}861
430 Miscellaneous
118 Unfumished
Registered . Available 14 July
86. $150. 301 ·392·5349 .
SIBE RI AN HUSKY , female, 10
months old . AKC . $175 or best
offer . 301 ·392·3961.
-
---
441 Swimming Pools
Apts~. 814 Commercial Property ~~~~~~!eo!~~~!~~-
CARPENTER 's POINT AREA .
1 BR apartment overlooking the
water. All beach privileges.
Newly renovated, w/ w ca rpet.
~in~i~~tesf r ~r~m N1 ~9!ar~
~~~~:
plus utilities. 301 -
ELKTON · 1BR apanment.No
- -F-RENCHTOWN ~\~~~en , ' : pets. 30 1·398·
SWIM AND TENNIS
CLUB
ELKTON-Large 3rd floor apart.
Swim, picnrc, pluy tennis, men t. 146 E. Main St.
horse shoes , ba sketball , $230/ mo . plus elect ricity . 1
voll ey bal l Lesson s an d year lease. References and
memberships available
security deposit required . 301 ·
301 -398·5924
398·1703.
301 ·398-4110
NORTH EA ST-2 BR , kitPOOL 18'x4·, deck a ll chen / dining room, LA , heat in·
arou nd , above groun d eluded . New appliances, just
Eather Williams pool. 3/4 reno vated . $425/ mo. 301 -287·
H.P. filter, vacuum & akim·
_
mer. Carpeted patio en· 5223 a~r5_em . _
tt• nce. New, unuaed, won
aa prize. $3800. Store price
•3199.
Call 302·998-2317 day
or 301 [email protected] _ _
442Tires
NEW 42'' Super S wamper
Tires. $900 Firm . Call 301 ·378·
2075.
A
~~J~o. E~~:· ~tilit~e~ ~~~
securit deposit. 301 ·658-5468.
PORT DEPOSrT-3 B~
duplex. Excellent condition,
High St , Po rt Deposi t.
~~~~':: plus sec . dep. 301 "
Adverrising pays!
It's easy co sell in the Posr!
BUSINESS
June25 19ft
ELKTON . 2 offices & 1 shop for
rent. zoning C-1. 3 miles north
of Elkton on At. 213. Call 30 1398·0123.
lliTON · Concrete block
Charming immaculat a 3 BR,
1 blth fl at . No pata .
Avail abl e Augu at 1at.
$576 / mo . plua aacurity
=.:o~:~~ ~~-:.;;;,· 302"
1
~t:~~;H,:/~~~·g7~~r:~~:~~:J ~e~~!~1 V01 ~e~\:om~,i~neto!~4
in. 249 B South Bridge St. 30 1• Ideal for family . 1 car garage,
275.2428 .
~~ed · in yard . Call 301 -642·
N EWARK-~~~SI~G Delaware
Ave. 1000-2000 ,q , Ft. Ex·
cellent for professional offices,
consulting, ligh t commercial.
Free on sight parking. Pettinaro
& Assoc . Inc. Call 302-999·
0708.
616 House for Rent
CHARMING AIR CONDITION ·
ED waterfront cottage on
Chester River at foot of Rolph 's
Wharf Road . Available 1 July
DU'PLEX 2 BR , $295/ mo .
plu s uti lit ies . Security
deposit required. N o pets.
Call after 1pm . 301 ·398·
6537 .
FAI R HILL, Mo-House&
13 stall barn , fenced
pasture, use of Y, mile
training track & trails.
$1000 / mo . 301 - 3~8 - ~~ ·
GALENA Non-smoker to
~rua~:/u~~~f~s$~~(~~~n~~
616 House for Rent
NOR TH EAST-Brand new ,
3 BR, 1 Y. bath townhouse .
W ooded setting. $575/ mo .
no pets please . 30 1-658·
4736 .
WATERFR ONT COTTAGE ·
2 BR , near Northeast River .
Couple preferred . $350/ mo .
Ius utilities. 30 1 -939 ·_!~00.:....
618 Misc. Rent
BINNS By owner: 3li'R.den,
LA, DR , family room, 1 car
garage, eat-in kitchen. 2Y.
baths, Y, basement, wuoded
yards, extras . Low 80's. 302·
731 ·0~
~
702 Housing for Sale
702 Housing for Sale
BY OWNER ·Rt. 273, 2 miles
from Newark . 3 BR , 1Y, baths,
full basement , 2 car garage,
tool shed, 3 acres of ground .
30 1·398·2342.
CECIL COUNTY 32x60 ran cher .
3 BR , familyroom, 2Y, bath,
breakfast nook , laundry. 3 acre .
12x20 black bear, brick front,
A/C . $Jl_O,OQO . 301 ·658·4862.
COLONY ACRES . New large
center foyer Colonial 4 BR, 2Y.
bath, Jacuzzi, fireplace in LA
and rec . room, auached 2 car
garage, AC, heat pump . 9/15
occupancy. 10 minutes to
Newark . $149,900. 301 -287-
9680.
Get results/ Call302-737-0905
DAILY RENTAL
SPECIAL
for $17so; ...
Rent a 1986 Ford Escort
dav
REAL ESTATE
702 Housing for Sale
Reezie, 30 1-778-5555 .
NEW·3 BR rancher 1/ 4 mile
Mallard Court. Very nice,
from DE. line . $425/ mo. No
cheap to maintain . $39,900 .
~~~~,';;,~nt~~e~~~~:;_;;~~~ pets. Call mornings, 30 1- Call301 ·398·5721 .
rental for single or young mar· =19 8 -7359 · - - - - - BAYViEW SPR INGS . 4 BR
rieds at reduced rent. Security NORTH EAST-4 BR house. Colonial 2 Y, bath , au ached
deposit and accep t ab l e $400 / mo . p lu s sec urity garage on 1 acre lot. Immediate
references required. For ap· deJJOSrl. Ca ll 301 -392-545 1 occupancy. $89,900 . 301 ·287·
ointme!E.,_£811301 ·530·7223.
after 4pm .
~
106
INCLUD ES:
FREE DELIVERY AND
100 FREE MILES
~®
~
PERDAY
AN DERS ON LEASING, INC .
1633 Elkt on -Newa rk Rd., 30 1-392-5500
What
's black
& white and
read . - - - - - - - · · - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -. .
all
over?
Our Classified
section/
Call COday! 302· 737-0905.
Don.' t Miss The Boat -
OPPORTUNITIES
506 Mortgage!_ _
Wa buy 1st & 2nd mor·
tgagea. Phone Wilmington
dava. 302.-.5000.
A
RENTAbS
Roo; ; - -602
o;
Elkton & North East. Room
efficiency . Color TV . From $45
wkly. 301 ·398-4400 or 398-9855
or 287-9877.
NEWARK DE,Wom or efficiency, near Univ. from $135/ mo.
302 · 737 -73 19, 9am -5pm
~
we~e=
kd~
a y~
s ·-~-~­
Newark near University. Mon·
thly: Room $135; eff . $175; 1
BR Apt. $235, 3 BR house
$365. 302-737-7319, 9am-5pm
~kdays. . -· _
Room or etfrcrency. Wilm. &
New Castle area . Airport vici~i ­
ty . Color TV, phone, refrrg.
~~JiJ wkly. 302-658·41 91 or
CAR OF
THE WEEK!
KEEP COOL
AT NO EXTRA COSTI
1981
Reliance DL
4 door , a u t o ., AM / FM.
silv er meta llic .
$3,500!
.,
·.
The heat's on! But not for r.ou If you buy one of our 1986 Cordlas, Tredlas or Mirage Lor Turbo models. Besides gettin2
one of our "hot cars" at a 'cool price," you get the air conditioning at no charge! Welcome summer In a new Mitsu b ls h ~
'83 OLOS TORONAOO , V-8, moonroof, leather interior, full power , wire
wheels, charcoal gray, metallic, 1-owner, low mileage ................ $9,995.
'84 OODGE 600, 4 dr., full power, till wheels, air, cruise, wire wheels .... $7000,
'84 CITATION , 4 dr. , au1o ., air. . . .
. ... . .... . . . $4950.
'83 DODGE Convertible, air, stereo , auto .
. ....... $6250,
'83 FORD ESCORT, wagon, 4 spd ., AM / FM .
. ........ U 850 .
'82 FORD LTD Wagon, fully equipped .
. . t4350.
'81 PLYMOUTH HORIZON , auto., air. . .
. .... t2150.
'81 CHEVETTE, 2 dr. , 4 speed ..
.........
. . . ... t 1995.
'81 CAPRICE, 4 dr., full power, stereo, atr, wire wheels .
. t4995.
'81 PONTIAC T-1000, 2 dr.
... t2395.
'79 HONDA ACCORD 4 dr., 5 speed .
. .. t2200.
'79 FORD MUSTANG, turbo, 4 speed
USOO.
'79 CHEVETTE, 2 dr. , au to .
.. ...... ...... , ..
.. . t995.
'79 DODGE MA GNUM , 2 dr., sport coupe .
. ... • .... t 1,150.
'78 CHEVELLE MA LIBU, 4 dr., clean .
. .. U ,OOO,
'78 OLDS STAR FIRE , 4 sp ., air, stereo ..
..
'80 DODGED -50 pickup ...... , . . . . .
. t1315.
mo.
Rittenhouse
Motor Company
250 ELKTON RD ., N EWAR K 368-9107
1986 Mitsubishi Mi,hty Max Pickup.
, 2.0 liter MCA-jet 1 engine electronic
fuel -feedback , double-wall cargo box,
~~'!':no~~· light, behind seat storo ge,
$6190
DELIVERED.
Tags, taxes, e xtra,
$5665
DELIVERED.
T1gs, uxes, extra.
Th
kp t
15b
_._.._~~--~~--------~~~~~~~----------..L e .~~~r~~o~~·~--------------------------------------------~
808 Automobiles 808 Automobiles
··
804RIV's
.....__.
CAMPER , 30' 1977 ~
Call 301 -658-5073 after 8 m.
r:r
DEVON AUTO SALES
June 26 19118
CAMPER 11 ' Coachmen p/u
camper . Exc. cond . New 3 way
ref .. fully self contained. $1600.
215·255-45679:-7.=-::-...,...YAMAHA, 1112 160 Ma;l,;;. PiCK-UP CAMPER fits 6' truck
1100 mila. Very good cond. bed . Sleeps four, heater, three
way . refrigerator, bathroom,
3111.a2-3112.
electrrc hook-ups. Asking $500.
HONDA, 1982 motOrCYcle . \j Caii 301 -39B-1920 after 6pm .
46 Magnum . 302 - 451 ·
2253 / days . 301 - 398 ·
2227 Ieven in s.
HONDA 750 in really good con- ALUMINUM CAP for 8' pick-up
dition. $600 . 301 -287-2475.
truck . Like new. 3 sliding win·
HONDA V-tli, 1884. 3200 dows. $200 negotiable. 301 ·
mila. Excellent condition. 392·3684 .
3111·382,.,:
·3182
:===.:·- - CHEVROLET S-10 pickup·
SPORTSTER HD 1979. Ve~ 1983. 7,000 miles, V-6 with 3/4
clean, low mileage, many ex· ton capacity, 20 gallon fu el
tras. $2800. 301 ·398·5721 .
tank, automatic, AC, gauge
SUZUKI 1983 Junior, 50-R, package . $5995.
12Month/12,000 Mile Warranty
very good shape. Great begin·
ners motorc cle . 301 ·885·5709.
YAMAHA, 1983. YZ80·K, liquid
cooled . 2 stroke. Runs like
brand new. 301 ·885·5709 .
1633 Elkton Road
acrosslromStatelineliquors
YAMAHA 400 Special, 1980.
301 ·392·5500
Excellent condition . $650 . 301 ·
287-2475.
CHEVY PICK -UP truck . 40
years old. Excellent restorable
condition . $1000. 302-762-1278.
DODGE-1982 Rampage pickup .
Customized , Michelin tires, less
than 20,000 miles. $3850 or
trade to full size pickup or van
of equal value . Call 301 -398·
3315.
TRACTOR to be sold by sealed
bid . 1963 Ford Twin screw with
220 Comings engine. We
reserve the righ t to refuse any
or all bids. Bids must be receiv·
ed by June 30 , 1986. For further
in fo rmation contact Bob
Halley, Assistant Chief 301 -275·
2455.
We have a variety of 50·60 cars.
All makes. If you have a job &
downpayment, financing is
available at 0.0% interest.
795 Pulaski Hwy. Bear, DE
Across from The Keg
!"ANBPPRT~
802 Motor Cycles
806 Trucks/Vans
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
Your car will go fasrer
in our C/assifiedsl
~
15 PAS'S.
218 S. Bridge St.
"Just Down From The Moll"
Elkton, MD
-tt•
1
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
THIS
WAY
By :
John Mascher
1633 Elkton Road
across from State Line Liquors
301 -392·5500
PLYMOUTH VOLARE, 1978.
318-8 cylinder, 2 dr, hardtop,
auto. Red with white vinyl top.
Clean, excellent running condi·
tion. Only 35,000 miles. Asking
$2500 or best offer. Call after 12
pm. 301·398·3553.
PONTIAC-1983 Firebird . Ex·
cellent condition . Garage kept,
34,000 miles, 5 spd ., ps, pb,
sunroof , stereo / cassette.
$5995. 301 -398·7334 alter
6:30pm.
VOLVO GLT-'82 "TURBO".
Leather interior, sunroof,
stereo. Priced right at $8995.
12 Month/12,000 Mile Warranty
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
Fuel Infection oftet1 lncreued performtnce, Improved
drlv .. blllty 1nd better fuel economy than comttntlona l Clr·
buretorsyttem ,
Rule of thumb : If you 're hllched to e trailer tnd have to back
dlrect lo~ OP~osr-:e
the. way you want to go .
Clutch nolu mey be ca u11d by feuhy burlnga , binding
llnhge , or worn tpr lngs . Contlder al1o mlullgnment of
tr~namlulonendeng l n! .
Are your t lru properly lnfleted7 low tlr11 edd rolling
fiJietance end w u te fuel. Extra lmpor1an1 when air con dltlon -
lnglsaddlngtotheload.vour.engl~em~atbur .
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
1633 Elkton Road
across from State Line Liquors
301 -392·5500
CHEVETTE, 197B. 4 door hat·
chback . Runs great. $900. Call
after1pm, 301 ·398·7039.
CHEVY Camero Z-26, 1985. T·
top, blue, 5 speed . All extras.
$12,000. 301 ·392-4339 .
CHEVY CHEVETTE 1982,
automatic, very good condi·
tion. One owner, dependable.
$2350. 301 ·39B-3036.
CUTLASS Ciera Brougham-'85
with special 3.8 liter V·6, AC,
PS, PB, stereo w/tape, cruise,
tilt, power locks & windows.
Priced to sell at $8995.
12 Month/ 12,000 MileWarranty
1633 Elkton Road
across from State Line Liquors
301 -392·5500
CUTLASS SUPREME-'84 . AC,'
PS , PB, good miles, stereo,
cruise, tilt, RWD. $6995.
12Month/12,000MileWarranty
STEE~t
up . 11aer In the
302-328-9029
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS HONORED
DAIL Y-WEEKL Y-MONTHL Y
BUICK Regal Landau, 1976.
2 door coupe . PS, PB, PW,
power sunroof, 350 c.i., 4
barrel. Many new parts.
Good condition . $1000 or
best offer. 301 -392·4334 FORD ESCORT, 1962. 4 door, 4
cyl., 4 spd . Air conditioned .
before 2pm or 398-4106 .
MD Inspected. $1495. 301 ·39B·
BUICK SKYHAWK 9241.
WAGON , 1983. Fully equip·
ped except power win· FORD 1974 Maverick. Body
dows. Best price . Excellent needs work, good tires & bat·
tery, runs good. $500 or best
condition . 301 ·398·6475 .
offer. 302·731-4407.
CAMARO, 1171. Yellow,
automatic, new AM/FM HAVE YOU FOUND WHAT
YOU ARE LOOKING FOA l Try
ltereo, lllf condiNorth East Auto Auction .
tioning, 301 engine. t3100. the
Every Thurs. 7 p.m. Buy or sell.
3111.a2-3111.
301·287·5588 or302-575-1881 .
~~~~.~~.R~b.v~:~s~~~.8 ~ ~~~: • Have a $100 & want to ride?
$5600. 301 ·287-6262.
Call State Auto. 302-656-7884 .
HONDA·19B2 Civic Station
CAPRICE CLASSIC-84' . AC, Wagon . Am/fm stereo, a/c,
PS , PB, stereo. cruise, tilt, low mileage, cruise control, ex·
cloth interior. Reduced to cellent condition . $4500. 302·
$6495.
0327.
12Month/ 12,000MileWarranty
JEEP-1979 CJ-5, with snow
plow, 2 sets of wheels & tires
lor sand & snow. A-1 SHAPEI
301 ·392·3684 .
1633 Elkton Road
MAZDA·RX7 1983 Limited Edi·
across from State Line Liquors
tion . 5 spd ., a/ c, am / am
301 ·392-5500
cassette with equalizer, sun
CAVILlER , 1985, black with red roof. Excellent cond ition .
interior. automatic, a/ c, cruise $9900. 301-658-2311 .
control. AM / FM stereo, rear NISSAN-1983 Maxima Station
defogger 38,000 miles. $7000. Wagon . Luxury equiped, auto,
301-658·4862.
sun-roof, roof rack, dolby
CELEBRITY-'84 . 2 to choose, cassette . Excellent condition .
V-6, good mileage, AC, PS, $8995. Call between Bam &
PB, stereo, cruise, tilt. $5995.
3pm . 301 -287-2759.
12Month/12,000MileWarranty
OLDS · 1974 Omego. Two new
tires on front, two good tires on
rear, new transmission, four
barrel motor, runs good. $800
or best offer. Call 301 -39B·3180
1633 Elkton Road
alter6pm.
across from State Line Liquors
301 -392-5500
OLDSMOBILE Delta 88-1984.
CENTURY ·'84. V-6. AC, PS , V·B, fully equipped with power
PB , stereo w/ tape, cruise, tilt, accessories. Priced to sell at
power seats & locks. Reduced $6795.
12 Month/12,000 MileWarranty
to$6495.
12 Month/ 12,000 Mile Warranty
1633 Elkton Road
across from State Line Liquors
301 ·392·5500
812 Auto Parts
CHEVY R- 12 boh, 373
...,., open-end dlfftNntllll.
t210.
lpm,
c.n
3112-737-3141 efter
lOu kick the tires.
We've kicked the rate.
To 11.5% for used cars
·between now and July 31st.
There's never been a better time to buy a quality
late model used car than right now. And
Delaware's Bank is offering its lowest rate in
seven years. But only for a limited time. Through
July 31st, Bank of Delaware is offering 11.5%
APR for the purchase of 1985 and '86 model
cars. And the rate is only 1% more for
1983 and '84 models. It's a great
opportunity to
take advantage
of the current
buyers'
market in top quality
used cars. But it won't
last long. Apply at your
nearest Bank of Delaware
office or cal1429-1011 in New Castle County or
1-800-292-9603 in Kent or Sussex Counties. A
great rate for a great opportunity! That makes a
difference for Delaware. That's why we're
Delaware's Bank.
31MNCOF
DEIAWJU¥i
Delaware'S Bank
Member FD!C
The nonnal discount for Big Plus, Premium Plus, and Charge Checking does not apply to this special offer.
1633 Elkton Road
across from State line Liquors
301 ·392·5500
DATSUN 1977 F-10 Wagon .
Year old brakes, shocks, tires .
Reliable commuter transport .
Engine rebuilt 1984. $700 or
best offer. 301 -39B·6356.
DODGE Aries Sedan -' 84 .
Automatic, stereo, PS , PB,
good mileage. $3995.
12Month/ 12,000MileWarranty
ANDERSON
AUTO SALES
"«triJtate
1633 Elkton Road
' across from State Line Liquors
301·392·5500
Rt. 40, Elkton
1 mile from DE Line
1986 SHOR ED
S-10 PICK-UP
Cyl., 4-Speed Transmission,
1986 4WHEEL DRIVE
CHEV. %TON PICK-UP
4
AM
Radio, Rear Step Bumper, Full Size
Spare, 20 Gal. Fuel Tank.
LOADED
19B4 OODG E Aries , clean ..... . . . .. ..• . . .. . .. . ... .. . .... ... .. . •. •3996.
1984 MERCURY Marquis . ... .. . ..... ............ . ......... ... .. . 4996.
1984 CHEVROLET Impala , stereo . .. . ... . •. . •. ... .. ...... , •.... .. •&7911 .
1984 Celebrity , AC , cruise .. . ...... ... .. .. ..... ........... . .... . •119911.
1984 Cutlass Clara LS, clean .... . .. .. . . . . . . .. • . .. . . . ...... . •. . .• •6996.
1984 BUICK Century , V -6, power seats .......•.... . .. .. .. . , .. . .. •6996.
1985 CHEVROLET Celebrity CL, sharp . . ... . .. . . , ..... . .• .... . .. .•6996 .
1985 Cutlass Clara , 20,000 miles . .. . ....... . .. . . , ... . ...... ... .. . $8996.
19B2 VOLVO GLT, turbo , sharp ................... ... . ... ..... . .. . 8996 .
Only
$14,375.
$6,850.
MANY CARS TO CHOOSE FROM
Financing Available
FREE 12 month/12,000 MILE
WARRANTY ON ALL CARS
ANDERSON
~ (P)
•Customized Mini-Vans •S-10 Blazers
e3/4 Ton Work Trucks e1/2 Ton Trucks
•Suburbanse3/4 Ton Work Vans
.5.9°/o
..&.9%
Finance Available on
S-10 & El Camino For 38 Months
Finance Available on CK10-30,
S-10 Blazer For 38 Months
AUTO
~SALES
1633 Elkton Road
Across from State Line Liquors
301-392-5500
Maryland
398-4500
208 W. Main Stre.et
Elkton, MD
De., Pa. & NJ
1-800-826-0580
•
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16b
June 25, 1986
The New Ark Post
702 Housing for Sale
702 Housing for Sale
COVERED BRIDGE FARMS·3
BR, 2~ baths, family room,
fireplace, screened porch, full
buem ent. On .83 acre .
t157,000. 302·731 ·5628.
FOSSETT CO.
REALTORS
DAVIn MACKIE
&ASSOC.
REALTORS
NEAR RISING SUN
1~ story, 4 BR , 2 bath, kit·
chan, LR , DR , state foyer, 2 car
garage, large office. 2 out·
buildings. Located close ro
Chantilly Manor Country Club
& 1·95. Perfect for professional.
8 acres . $146,000.
301·398·2026
BRANTWOOD
81-lavel wl living room, Dining
l:ih:~~~ark~~~:.n:z ~a~:ar~:e
OCTORARO LAKES
FOSSETT co.
REALTORS
Wooded Corner Lor. S6000.
on .63acres or - $78,990 .
.66ACRES
Only minutes from Elkton &
Newark, 2/3 BA ranch . Com ·
~~::e~a~g.d~r:gk~~~~n~~~~:~
SURREY RIDGE
Raised ranch on .55 acres or •
with LR , DR , Eat·ln kitchen, 3
BR , 2 full baths. Heat pump
with a.c. 2 Car garage. $79,990.
BUILDING LOT FOR SALEBY
OWNER . Almost one acre .
Rectangular shape, Cherry Hill·
Elk Mills Road . Good
neighborhood . $18,000. 301 ·
708 Mobile Home/Sale
708 Mobile Home/Sale
708 Mobile Home/Sale
t3600·several mobile homes tor
ule, must be removed from
their present location. Good
~~~~o~JOi~~SJ-~~· 302 '
MOBILE HOME for sate .
Remodel or storage . Best offer.
301 ·885·5261.
SCHULTS 1984 Mobile home. SCHULTZ-1967. Good condl·
PARK PLACE be•utlful n•w
mobil• hom• for ule In 1
,.,.. Good financing whh
Mttlem•nt · h•lp. C•ll 302·
IIWZ41.
~----
LOT CAMPER ANO SHED on
Ind i an acres on the
Chesapeake. 60 miles from
Philadelphia area . All recrea·
tiona! facilities including Olym·
pic size pool and boat ramps.
Very good for families . $6500 .
215·269·2338.
NORTH EAST ·Building lot In
North East Harbors. Call Lloyd
at 301 ·272-8116.
708 Mobile Home/Sale
:,~~~·c;.:e~' ~~~~~;,~co~~~ r~~~d~.u~;,~:· i~~:~~~~:~~~~sc~~
710 Housing Wanted
m
J'BR re;;tiit hciuse or
duplex In North Elkton for
relocating professional couple
ICHULT 1.:...
4'-170
- '- 1114
- . - E-1· cathedral cellng, full alze bay Cathy after 5pm at 301 ·287· WI D hookup. Call 804·971 ·
1
window, garden tub, electric
:~:r.t c~n/dlt~:;!:nR, :l~ renga, kerosene furnace, vinyl
w••h•rldry•r, d•ok •nd skirting, 8x 12 deck, double In·
r-Id y•rd. t11,100. Muat sulatlon, very anergy efficient.
- · cell 302-134·2111, lft•r Asking $21 ,000. 301·287·2421 .
7267 altar 6om .
6217.
UNDER ·SKIRTING ·VInyt t·
Find your home '
lock, light beige, still In cartons.
In rhe Classifiedsl
Fits 14x70 trailer. $400 firm .
~$ $Adverr lslni_PaysS$S$
=30:..:.1·..::::
39:.:8..:.
·7844
::..:..:.;._ _ __
iliiiiiiiiiiiii-----
--..Ei~RYV~
~ acre building lots. One cor·
ner location leading to major
highway. Town water and
sewer . $11 ,900.
301-378-~~or 658·6598
~~~~~r:a~~~~8~ 5:, 3~~ckhlll
_
area . Only $64,900.
7.5 ACRES
3BR , 2 bath , Large kitchen,
Dining Am. Family Rm ., Large
rear deck, 24 x 39 garage, plus
much more. $94 ,900 .
704 Property for Sale
~EAST - HOUSE FOR
SALE by owner . 301 -378·2546.
POWDER IOGE·off Dr . Jack
Rd, 14 Remington Ad ., Port
Deposit, MO. 3 BR Rancher, 1
bath, FP In LR , full basement
on .6 acre lor. $61 ,900 . 301 -658·
~ "-----
QUINN REAL ESTATE
30 1·398·5250
NEW CONSTRUCTION / LAND
SURREY RIDGE-only a few lots
remaining, $15,900, package
required .
CAMBRY·Communlty of Ex·
ecutlve style homes. Prices
start In the 90's, but hurry,
there are only 31otslelt.
GREEN MEADOWS·Beautlful1
acre home sites with home
packages starting In the low
t60's,
DAVIn MACKIE
&ASSOC.
REALTORS
301-398-2025
ELK NECK area . By owner. 3 """'"'"'.,..,....,,.,,.,
BR rancher. LR , DR , kitchen,
1~ bath , full basement. 1.76
acre wooded lor. $75,000 . 301 ·
287-5219 .
ELK NECK New cedar-sided
home. 3 BR , 2 ~ baths,
w/ decks, skylights, 2 story LR
and much more on 10 wooded
acres wl pond . 6/ 30 occupan·
cy . $149,900 . 301 ·287·9680 .
ELKTON -3 BR Victorian home
in excellent condition . Owner
anxious, make offer. 301 ·39B·
8685.
~~~r2o~a:~:.ai.~:ic~~.aF~t~~~
fireplace, basement, garage, ~
acre lor. $89,900. 301 -398·2721 .
ELKTON -By owner, nice 3 BR
townhouse. W/ W, CI A. fenc ·
ed yard . Elk Landing. $38,900 .
301 ·398·5372 or 302·328·7828.
ELKTON -Clinton Sr. By owner.
Grear starter or retirement
bungalow . LR , BR , OR , Kit·
chen , bath & basement.
$25,900. 301 ·398-4890 alter
m.
FARMCREST-5 year old, 3 BR
Ranch. Full basement, ~ acre,
ma intenance-free exter ior ,
fenc ed back yard, natura l
woodwork, Andersen win·
dows, large rooms & plenty of
closet space. 559,900 . Call 310·
658-3601 after 5pm or anytime
weekends for more details.
HAVRE DE GRACE house, 5
BR on 2 floors plus 1 BR apr. 2
car garage. 8x10 black bear bid .
Rental property. 585,000 . 301 ·
658-4862.
HAVRE DE GRACE house, J
BR , 1 bath, laundry, kitchen,
LR , commercial property .
$47,000. 301 ·658·4862.
HOME FOR SALE BY OWNER
Old home in Darlington, MO.
Excellent condition . 4 BR ,
fireplace, many extras . $90,000 .
..
·
.
,
., •
1
.'
•.' ·,
, :: ,
..
.r.~r,r:,r.~~.rii.,.nrw1r.:i~t1.rt1ll~~~~~~~~~nr:~r~.;;;;;~;;~;;~;,~~lr.,~~~,~IM~~ ~~~~~~~~~~::::::::::~~~
301-457-4139 .
NEW '86 MERCURY LYNX
3-DOOR HATCHBACK
NEW '86 MERCURY
COUGAR 2·DOOR
NEW '86 .
GRAND MARQUIS 4 DR
5.,Bd8a S"g1,.dO , 777 dusmo1" 2~·711
1.9 Litre 4-cylinder engi~e . front wheel drive, 4-speed
transmission, reclining bucket seats, fold down rear seat,
Automatic transmission , PS, PB, AIR COND., split reclining
seats, electric clock, AM/FM 4 speaker stereo, bodyside
Auto, 0/D Trans., PS, PB, P. Windows , A/C, '12 coach roof,
rear def., T-glass, split seats, B/S molding, wire wheels .
0
""'"S
J
NEW '86
Tllllllll~
I IIURUIJ • • •
TAURUS MT5
4 DOOR
20 TO CHOOSE FROM
LEASE
2.5 litre, Front Wheel Drive Engine. 5-S.peed Transaxle, Air Conditioning, Tilt
Steering Column, Light Group, P205/70R14 Radial Tires, Cloth Bucket Seats.
Wide B/S Molding, + Many Other Standard Features. #Y5065.
SHEEHY
SALE
PRICE
513182*
fiiiiMO
'V MUITAII LX 2 1011
98
SHEEHY SALE PRICE
$7398
LEASE
~230 32 *
IIUMO
'V TIUNIEIIIII
....
VI. AI*!. Trn., PS. Pl. ,, . . . .. Nt Cond .. EIIC. M/fM Stno 111111
Clalllt, Tilt Wlllll,=
Cloc*.IMI EIIC. film* Mlmlrl,
~=:=
CGI'nlw:z:'
::..10.
Dlllwtlr."*'VV!Wipn,T-GIIu,
SHEEHY SALE PRICE
$11,998
~~~~fi~E~. ~on~~~~
Bench Sell. tOll" Wlltelbat, P185J75RX14
+ Other Standard FnlulH. 4fT55UJ.
Aldilla
SHEEHY SALE PRICE
XLT Tnm, 4X4, 5.0 LIITt EFI VB
~1!,~~~
~ · ~=: ~:
=· ~~=·~
flO , b1trior
•15271 ,
Pr01i<\;C;;
Group.
......,227' .
100
SHEEHY SALE Plt/CE
£.foWj $1
=-~~~-.:
r.. l'llnl. el1412.
18b
The New Ark Post
June25 1986
BUSINESS
FORCES FILE
BUSINESS FILE
Carroll
Robbins
Space Command
Wilm. Savings Fund
Air Force Master Sgt. Thomas
H. Carroll, son of Cornelius C.
Carroll of 217 S. Cleveland Ave.,
Wilmington, DeL, and Marian N.
Borell of 99 White Clay Crescent,
Newark, DeL, has arrived for duty
with the Space Command,
Cheyenne Mountain Complex,
Colo.
Carroll is an emergency actions
officer.
His wife, Claudia , is the
daughter of Nello L. and Dolores
B. Tonsi of 11713 E . 78th Terrace,
Raytown, Mo.
Alexandra A. Hobbins of
Newark has joined the staff of the
Wilmington Savings Fund Society .
Robbins is consumer credit
operations manager, and is
responsible for the supervision of
the consumer loan accounting and
loan documentation areas.
Robbins attended the University
of Delaware. Prior to joining
WSFS , she was associated with
Delaware Trust Co.
Charles
Second Lt.
Gwendolyn E. Charles, daughter
of retired Army ·Reserve CoL R .
Donald and Olive K. Charles of 365
S. College Ave., Newark, Ill. , has
been commissioned a second
Mall
Auto Expo
Christiana Mall will host its
Summer Auto Expo from Thursday, June 26 through Sunday,
June 29.
More than 50 new cars will be on
display in the Mall concourses.
J oe Kelder, general manager of
the Mall, said response to this
year's Auto Expo was overwhelming. " We sent out registration information to local car dealers and
had 90 cars registered within
three days," he said. ·• w e co uldn 't
fit them all in the Mall.' '
The Auto Expo will be held during regular Mall hours, 10 a .m . to
9:30 p.m . Monday through Saturday and I I a .m. to 6 p.m . Sunday .
Robert H. McHenry
Credit Union appoints
newGeneral_~anager
Hobert H. McHenry of Ris ing
Sun, Maryland, has been appointed General Manage1· of the
Delaware C1·edit Union League by
the Leag ue 's Boarrl of Directors.
The Delaware Credit Union
League is a trade assoc iation for
62 credit un ions in Delaware ,
rep1·esenting 121,598 members,
having more than $278 million in
assets.
Mr. McHen ry, a native of
Newark. IJcldwarc. comes to the
League a fter completing a successful 20-year military career in
the U.S . A!'my, where he held
Orthodontic
numerous staff ass ignments including commander of five different companies .
Dr. Ronald E . Collins of N wark
In his new position as League
has recently completed an exten- gener·al mana ge r , Mr. McHenry
sive continuing education seminar will be responsi ble for the entire
focusing on new techniques in or- operat ion - including budgetary
thodontics.
considerations - of the League
Principal speakers were Dr . and League Services Corporation.
James L. Cannon of Gainesville, In additi on he will serve as a
Ga . and Dr. William J. Thompson liaison between the League Board
of Bradenton, Fla . Cannon and of Directors and a staff of six peoThompson are original resear- ple a nd credit unions in Delaware.
chers of a procedure which fr eIn other business, delega tes to
quently permits the orthodontist the De la war e Credit Union
to reduce treatment time while League 's An nual Meeting, held
also reducing the number of r e- June 13-14 in Wilmington, elected
quired office vis its.
three members of th e Board of
Collins, Ca nnon a nd Thompson Directors and a pproved a budget
ar e ac tiv e m embe rs of the for 1986 of $268,000 .
American Ass ociation of OrElected to three-year terms on
thodontists. The seminar was the Board were William T. Garpresented June 6-7 in Somerset, finkel , Delawa r e Department of
N.J.
Labor Federal Credit Union; John
Dr. Collins
J . Meys , De lawa r e Ce ntral
F edera l Credit Union; a nd Clement H. Schaller, New Castle
County School Employees F ederal
Credit Union. All three were incumbents .
At the Board's reorganizational
meeting, Schaller was re-elected
Chairman . In addition, the following officers were elected: Connie
S. Bloomer, DuPont Stine-Haskell
Federa l Credit Union, First Vice
Chairman ; John E. Watson,
Seaford Fede1·a l Credit Union,1Second Vice Chai rman ; Heloise L.
Osborn, Chestnut Run Federal
Credit Union, Treasurer ; and
Elmeret.ta D. Frederick,
Teamsters Local 11326 Federal
Credit Union , Secretary .
Seventy-seven delegates a nd
twenty-eight a lternates representing 43 of Delaware's 62 credit
unions attend ed the meeting.
The
Nucar
Delaware's largest nell' car
and truck int entory.
Choose from ouer 500
vehicles in stock.
MAZDA 626
Faster and more luxurious than ever
before. Also available wi th turbopower. Choose from 2-door, +door,
5-door models.
lmazoa l
nucar MAZDA
2-17'1 orth Du Pont Highway, ew Castle, DE
302 -322 -22 77
-----PART O F - - - - -
the nucar connection
ll
~.
L A\l A R E .
~
CAR
N ll
T RI CK
II F. A ll Q I' A R r f. R S
P205 / 75R 14
59 .15
37.75
P205175H15
60 . 75
39 .95
;l 215/75R1S
63 .85
ll225 , 75R15
65 90
lieutenant through the Air Force
ROTC program, and earned a
bachelor's degree at the University of Delaware in Newark.
Hahn
Communications
Airman 1st Class Steven Hahn,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard W.
Hahn of 1003 Barksdale Road,
Newark, DeL, has graduated from
the U.S. Air Force communications operations specialist course
at Goodfellow Air Force Base,
Texas.
Graduates of the course learned
how to operate communication
systems and analyze the effectiveness of communication security measures. In addition, they
earned credits toward an
associate degree in applied
science through the Community
College of the Air Force.
His wife, Tina, is the daughter of
Dorothy A. Wagner of 121
Delaware Mobile Homes ,
Newark .
Hadley
Team Spirit '86
Marine Lance Cpl. Thomas D.
Hadley, son of Sherry M. and
Thomas D. Hadley Sr. of 115
Emery Court, Newark , DE,
recently participated in Team
Spirit '86.
During the month long exercise,
approximately 200,000 personnel
from all services of the U.S. and
Republic of Korea participated .
Exercise Team Spirit is the
largest joint exercise conducted in
the free world involving approximately 28 U.S. ships, 218 Navy
and Marine Corps aircraft, and
28,000 Navy and Marine Corps
personneL
Hadley is currently stationed
with 3rd Force Service Support
Group, on Okinawa, Japan .
He is a 1983 graduate of John
Dickinson High School, Newark,
DE .
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