The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware on September 27, 1963 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 21

Publication:
Location:
Wilmington, Delaware
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1963
Page:
Page 21
Start Free Trial
Cancel

This Bears Mention By Tom Moone I! ! t r FRIDAY, SEPT. 27, 1963 If orama Page 21 Author .n. Cl ?arles J Mila2Z0 has wrilten satire which, after having been rejected by a series of personages rang-ng from Bennett Cerf of Random House to Carl Smith of uiC -cmiig journal, has wound up here. Milazzo, who is witb-and take a deep breath, please-Headquarters Delaware-Eastern Pennsylvania Sector Com toT-T j , v. X: wies Army torPS (its address is 100 Philadelphia Pike), has directed his efforts against the Airl .men ngiires. us called "It Couldn't Happen???" and goes: "A one-star Air Force general and three American scientists were trying desperately to maintain radio contact with astronaut Col. Steve Myron . . . who at that moment vas fast approaching the point in snare u-hpr ha innM manually deflect his spacecraft to start a once-around trip of the moon. 'Dateline TV Show On Today Dekom-Franlc Talk On Magistrates Set After Shutdown Two other spacecraft had already th J Datelme Wilmington ... - - J MUW till, trip and returned safely to Earth. Each, however, had been goes on toniSht at 10:3 over yuunu uy a iwo-man crew. The Soviet cosmonauts had Matl0n "HYY (Channel 12) , imW iwo weeKs later a team of American astro- -u naa repeated the feat While more scientific data .u uwn gained on the U.S. spaceflight, the Soviet's 'first-had captured the propaganda plaudits of the world. "That n'4i !!. A : . .. i.r . 7 VI ' was snooting the works on'entation will be th trtAr Myron's first fl eht Tf ciimfni u u - . i : a m De ine story o man trip to the m on lCZ " IBW magistrate sys H HHVUa TOTYI Carvel Studies School Aide following a two-day shutdown or local programing because of mechanical difficulties, Featured on tonight's pres The program is conducted "Radio contact with the astronaut had been momentarily lost. Within five seconds Mv rnn'c raff ufmiM the moon's predetermined orbital path. Up to now every-ip7 t0 Dekom and Bni thing had been guided by remote control from Earth (Four1 of the News"Journal seconds to go) It would be up to the astronaut to fir- ihJT" !.nd amon2 their wests right retro-rocket that would bring the craft into orbit. Z near'K S (Three seconds) For 36 hours Myron hadn't dared close his the Delaware MagKes A ejes for fear of doing something wron?. nvni Tio sociation: Denntv amv make just one orbit of the moon. On the return trip to1 omas Herlihy HI, and Jack Earth he would catch ud on his sWn Ua .. , (Russell, a News-Journal re- ronri wMim. "::r: . w iucu- porter. ' "6""-w mauo ins ngni nana waver as he moved it to grasp the lever. His fingers tightened around something, and he pulled. There was a sham Pvnlnsinn Impact of the increased speed shocked his senses' and oiurrea nis sight ... "On Earth a similar explosion was heard through the v.ape Canaveral bunker communications system. It was followed by a dead silence. Gen. Lou Calarco, operations chief, was the first to speak into the microphone. hat happened Steve? Have you orbited? Answer, please.' "Nothing was heard for a few seconds. Then a scratching sound as though someone was testing the microphone, was followed by the words, 'Guess J Pu,,ed the wrong lever. I've catapulted.' " 'You mean you're out in space without any craft' ill ..... J.m j mat win you GO. " 'Think of something quick, general,' came the curt, faraway reply. Tm certainly not walking back.' " That's the Milazzo contribution. He doesn't want his tag lined fooled around with, naturally, but If he wanted to he could have had his general sav something rJ Tl t i , . . ' o ., Wil iieiu pui you m me driver s seat." I i -mm-- T " , ' r - . -. I I ..." , v - - - - J L.UCAL programing from the 5th and Scott Sts. studio of why y was terminated because ot "gremlins" in equipment such as a studio camera. However, WHYY was functioning yesterday and will today with programs irom Wilmington. The problems faced hv the siauon were explained by udia Aaigier, manager: "THE TRIANGLE Publica-Uons (Channel 6) in Philadel- Dhia OffprAil in ttivm WDtiv - . w fctic linn i M : , considerable amount nf u;in.auon. excluded from KttUKU ifclTtR Men and ng Co. yesterday set a Delaware record by being the first to pave a mile of road In a ,W TK. L concrete ribbon 24 feet ondri . ""vj iiiiivj u 1 1 United Fund May Study Bias Plan The Fair Practices Commit tee's suggestion that institn. tions which practice racial dis- equipment when Triangle moves io us new facilities on City wne Avenue, it was hoped that move would occur before Channel 12 went on the ir but construction delays caused the United Community Fund nas not Deen brought before me rundi officers, a spokes man said yesterday. Fred Norris. executive diree. tor of the United Community Pike Paving Pace Sets State Record Despite picketing. Construe, nnlnn tion WorkPr n T-1 " ,7 :6 V.? "ul aaia uvuui, Malays uausea 1 r.mj t-u . rf a postponement on the date the IS? Northern Delaware, gui equipment will arrive. Poet name a I "To fill the gap, WPCA-TV (Channel 17) offered WHYY ine use of two cameras for six months. We received those cameras in Wilmington, along with the equipment necessary to operate the cameras, one week before we sitrned nn Sept 12. , "DESPITE four engineers workine full time, the deficiencies of these its picture is considered "ae ceptabie" by engineering Manaaras. Jack McDowell and Fred Mitchell, from whom th McDowell-Mitchell Associates was cannilv coinM th 10th anniversary party Wednesday to hark back to their beginnings in the public relations field. A flock of coroorate brass was nn Viand in 4m'n In V toast for the occasion, making big and bigger boa'sts ufSlSSSS went on m the way these things go when non-competitive W ... C8St businessmen get together, One of them, though, produced nB. Pm . some verse for the occasion. You can't eet it all Lr hJyJZ Ca-m7? has..no.w ecnl fhA final iin. a. " ",wu"1 uv 10 a P0"" wnere "So to Fred and Jack, or perhaps it's Mc-Mitch, "It really matters not much which, "To the rest of the guys on a very fine staff, "And also a nod to the side distaff, "It's heartiest good wishes at the end of ten, "And our fondest hope you'll do it again." The reader, and quite possibly the author, was Walter v. Momgomene, executive vice president and general manager of Layton Brothers of Dover. Dead End Someone has left a note on the desk which resembles a leftover from Confucius, but you might as well share it. It goes: The man who falls out of an airplane and his parachute doesn't open, jumps to a conclusion. said: "Dr. Lemuel C. McGee is on a business trip and unavailible for official coment on behalf of the fund." McGee is presi dent ot me united Fund's drive this year. "Our first knowledge of the Fair Practices Committee's Dro- posal came through the newspaper," Morris' statement went On. It has rinf hum Krmmkt .. ruun oi meiore tne officers of f ha nn "Since the United Commu nity Fund's role In the community is to help people, I be lieve uie officers will thought- tuny consider any proposal prougni Dy any group that will am me luna to better serve the people of the community." awns commented on a statement issued by the Fair Prac tices Committee Wednesday night. The committee's state ment was aimed at the Children's Home, Inc., of Claymont Mrs. Junius A. Giles, presi dent oi tne homes board of "The second camera has now been taken to Philadelphia where more equipment is avail- able for checking, testing and correcting its deficienc es. It will be brought up to an 'ac ceptable' standard for 'Date line Wilmington.' "The problem of difficulties with the audio portion of our Droadcast is still being worked on daily by engineers . . . The difficulty cannot be completely isolated, but each day some progress is made In solving the problem." Turnpike set a Delaware paving record oy puttms down a mil. long ribbon of concrete yesterday. The paving feat automatically earned for Howard M. Wil son, president of Wilson Contracting Co., membership in the iiic-a-uiy iuo . an informal honorary group among contractors, a spokesman for the State Highway Department explained. Four contractors are workin-j on the turnpike. About 130 men working for two of the con tractors, Frederick G. Krapf & Son and Rupert Construction Co., were idle for the second straight day yesterday because of picketing by the Wilmington Building Trades Council, May Help Board's Selection Candidates' Roster Narrowed to 3; Talks Set Monday From the Dover Bureau DOVER The field of can- uiudics to De state superintendent of public instruc-tion has been narrowed to three, and Gov. Elbert N. Carvel apparently is about to take part in the selection. Carvel said yesterday he will meet with the State Board of Education Monday "probably" to discuss the selection of a man to succeed Dr. George R. Miller. Miller will retire Dec. 31. "We will probably discuss we matter of a new superintendent," Carvel said. "I think that is a proper concern of the governor and that it is a matter of which the eovernnr should be informed." BOARD MEMBERS tioned yesterday confirmed that the field, whirh rinca numbered more than 50 candidates, had been reduced to three. But they would not identify the persons still being considered. No board member asked would confirm or deny reports that the board had already an. proved a superintendent by a 4-2 vote at a meeting in Wil- From the Dover Bureau J. Ohrum Small. nrnMmt f ' A .... ' V uuvlk. Three areas of WB SIale board, eaid he might racial discrimination will be ex- SUf Phot, br Hobtrt Walk par t of the Delaware Turnpike, working 13 hours. Howard M. Wilson president of the firm, watches near end of the mile. The record was set despite picketing by the Wilmington Building Trades Council Interfaith Rights Talks Due Oct. 19 plored by about 1,000 Delaware church members, representing all major denominations, at a conference here Oct 19. have something to say on the matter after the meeting with the governor. "THINGS ARE verv. ver i , r joucny, fcmall commented, "and under the circumstanrp The day-long conference will''1 not .advisable for me to it is picketing. WORKERS OF the Wilson firm and James Julian, Inc., were not affected by the picket ing, wuson is doing tlie paving. Preparations were made ear- lier for a big paving effort yesterday. I Wilson's men. usinu an array! oi modern paving machinery, a stuHv isav anvthim?. Thin ft QUA (A , ft ---- j hviwi juaiiic as IK lll- ,. uarv lv nuge mixing plant and a fleet volves the churches themselves 'a11 be Pulled together, j wiU of trucks, managed to put down and their relations to the com! sav that e have not hired any- munity and the home. :one and tnat the field has been ,., I narrowed to not more than its primary purpose is to three ranHirfatoc mane it clear tnat any form of discrimination in our society is a moral evil in terms of the Bibles teachings." said W. Spencer Thompson, chairman a mile of concrete, 24 feet wide and nine inches thick, working from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. It was the last chance Wilson had to lay a mile in one day under favorable conditions. There are only about four miles left to pave on the turn- pike itself plus about five miles 'of lne Panning committee for Carvel OK's Boat Owner Proof Need of ramps, and the conditions The are not considered favorahlo fnr equaling yesterday's record. According to the highway department, yesterday was the first time such a feat was ever performed in Delaware. THE OTHER three contractors are doing work other than paving. The Julian firm is doing site development in the! service area; Krapf is building From the Dover Bureau DOVER Gov. Elbert N Carvel yesterday signed a bill the event. The conference is being sponsored by the Delaware Council of Churches, the Rabbinical Or ganization of Delaware and the Catholic Diocese of Wilmington. Invitations have been ex tended through the heads of all denominations. Things will be touchv for the next 72 hours" he said cryptically, "and should be al lowed to b- worked out. I can't go any further in my comments without being unfair to other board members who have all agreed to let things proceed along present lines." Harry D. Zutz, board member from Wilmington, said the board had done a "tremendous job" in processing more than 50 applications. "To the best of my knowl- edge," Zutz said, "no acencv All top-level clergy in the under any circumstances has state have been invited and it spent the time and zeal in the a restaurantand adminisS - tii.uu, uui mcy, as every-i ' " "c nave un mis, ana one else, will be invitpH I do not want to see it nnspt building; and Rupert is work ing on the toll plaza. lhe department announced owners to that Airport Road, whirh snow proof of ownership whenjnas Deen kePt open across the registering their vessels. turnpike until now, will be The bill (HB 181) leaves ihelTZJ0? ?n" method of proving ownership" p " V" ..... v.. sports car, out of control. jto the discretion of the wm-Wt smashed into a utility pole yes-mission. S & l'! Carvel yesterday also signed: airport; those north of the Crash Splits Car CROYDON, Pa. A small terday and broke in half with the two parts ending up 125 feet apart. Two men in the car were injured seriously. NB 349, increasing the debt turnpike wiI1 use a section of limit for the town of Harring- 11 1 roaa temporarily to reach a y net Tits I V . through their own churches. There will be about 40 workshops, each discussing a particular aspect of discrimination. The conference will be inter- racial as well as interdenomi national. The screening group did a sen sational job and came up with a limited number of extremely capable candidates." All-American Too Busy Ferris Football Teases Tex inompson, Industrial relations vice president for Atlas Chemical Industries, has been chairman of the Industrial ton- ju , KOad- In about two Services Committee in Wil- HB 347, allowing George- froSt Vf wi.f H'0"1 WhLch fr the last five town to keep its polls'open forKdedToav By WILLIAM P. FRANK A former All-American football player sits on the sidelines when his team practices and plays and he eats his heart out. "Boy, how Id like to get down there with those kids," Caleb (Tex) Van Warrington, superintendent of the Ferris School for boys, confessed yesterday. But he can't. He's now the top officer of the school. That means a lot of paperwork, office routine and administration, plus studying because he's going to Temple University twice a week for his master's degree in school administration. WARRINGTON, who used to be a big name in American collegiate football, was recently named superintendent of Ferris. One of the first things he did was to reactivate football and a regular playing schedule as part of the athletic program at the school for delinquent boys. "I've got about 50 per cent of the school involved in football now." he said, "and I hope to bring in another 25 per cent." Last week, the Ferris boys played the Brown Technical High School jayvees and were defeated, 6-0. But Warrington has hopes the Ferris team will bring in a few victories later on. While Warrington doesn't have time to direct the team he has great confidence in its two coaches: Arthur Whit-taker and Robert Shorttell. It's been about 15 years since football was a regular thing at Ferris, and when Warrington brought it back, there was the problem of uniforms. The state doesn't provide money for such purposes. So Warrington touched some friends, and a motely assortment of old uniforms materialized. HOWEVER, SINCE boys take some pride in having their own uniforms, the Youth Services Commission has permitted the use of interest from a private source the Bellah Trust Fund for uniforms and equipment. This fund was established for Ferris a long time ago. The new uniform colors will be royal blue and white, trimmed in gold. The Ferris team has eight playing dates, and seven have been filled. Warrington is looking around for the eighth date. Games remaining on the schedule: Gunning Bedford, Salesianum Jayvees, Dover High, Claymont, St. Andrew's and Harrington High. "The Dover High game is one that I'll be sure not to miss," Warrington said yesterday. "Back in 1934, 1 was on the Dover team, and I remember when we played Ferris. They scared the living daylights out of me they were that tough and good." WARRINGTON was chosen an All-American player in 1944 in the Associated Press poll and, in addition, was selected for All-America honors by Red Grange on the Newspaper Enterprise Association eleven, by the International News Service, the New York News and by Grantland Rice for Collier's masazine. And then on top of all this, he was chosen on the Sporting News' All-South team. That was when Warrina- ton played center for Alabama Polytechnic Institute at Auburn, Ala., and had sparked his team from a mediocre eleven into tough opponents for some of the best teams in the South. only a nominal time at uncon tested elections. -HB 322. adding $600 to the DouktS SafetV Townsend School nnnrnnri it in n to pay the salary of a nurse omitted from the budget. HJR 5, which calls upon Congress to return Ft. Miles' surplus land to Delaware. The governor vetoed a bill which would have given Greenwood School $6,580 for an agri cultural laboratory. Worker Hurt in Fall In Serious Condition DOVER An ironworker in jured in a 43 foot fall at the new General Foods plant here was reported in serious condi tion last night at Delaware Hos pital, Wilmington. Raymond Thomas. 29. New Castle, was injured Wednes day night He is employed by 'vie uclmont Iron works, a subcontractor on the plant job. A company spokesman said (Thomas was working on a beam iwhen an unexplained strain ! caused the beam to tip. Thomas I was taken to Kent General Hos pital and later transferred to the Wilmington hospital, suffering head injuries, multiple leg fractures and a fractured arm. Wildlife Unit Asks Delay in Spraying From the Dover Bureau Mn D0V'E The Delaware Wildlife Federation is not convinced that roadside spraying will be harmless and has asked Gov. Elbert N. Carvel to delay its use. tJ?u tele8ram ,0 the governor yesterday, Edmund H. (Ted) Harvey, president of the federation, said: The Delaware Wildlife Federation earnestly requests the governor to bring about a postponement of the highway spraying program until a truly constructive demonstration of the selective use of herbicides can be designed , r, .f5d(Tat'on 0(Ters provide expert consultation by qualified plant ecologists to assist the highway depart-ment and other state agencies and private firms with vegetation management problems. "Continuation of the pro-ram will preclude scientific before and after evaluation." Carvel was not in his office yesterday afternoon when the telegram was received, but it is expected to be presented to him today. At a meeting Wednesday, officials of the University of Delaware School of Agriculture said they have been convinced that the equipment used for roadside spravin is adequate to prevent the spray from damaging either vegetation or animal life off the pavement edge BOTH ZUTZ and Dr. Hiram Lasher, member from Mill boro, said they believe categorically that the ultimate responsibility for the hiring of a superintendent rests with the state board. "It is our duty," Zutz said, "because I believe we have the best understanding of the qualifications desired, best under. stand the problems he will face, and the best knowled of the individual applicants." He said private industry could not do the screening job that the state board has done "because it would be too costly. We interviewed every applicant ai great length." Lasher said there is no question in his opinion that final responsibility rests with the state board. But it could be that the meeting with the governor indicates that the state's chief executive h;is diffcent ideas on the matter. Board members, however, would not say that Carvel wants to change or influence their choice. Arden Boy, 3, Hurt When Hit by Auto Barton Yoder, 3, Arden, suffered injuries when, oolira said, he was struck by a car in front of 721 E. 7th St. yesterday about 4:30 p.m. He was taken to Wilmington General Hospital and treated for bruises of the body. According to police, the child ran into the path of a car driven by George H. Stewart. 49, 200 block Du Pont St Police said Stewart was driving west on Seventh Street when the acci dent occurred.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Morning News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free