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The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware • 10

The Morning Newsi
Wilmington, Delaware
Issue Date:
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4 -9 TEN, WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS, WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, TUESDAY, JUNE 21. 1949 Scout Camp Aide Banquet Speaker PROGRAM PLANNED TRADE DIRECTORS TO MEET TONIGHT Paul R. Capelle to Preside At New Castle Session; Receipts in May Total $534 Special to the Morning News NEW CASTLE, June 20. A meet MOTOR VEHICLE FATALITIES FROM JAN. 1ST TO JUNE 20TH, 1949 Passengers Pedestrians Wilmington Rural Wilmington Rural Total 1948 KILLED 0 14 3 10 27 1949 KILLED 2 19 5 8 34 OBEY THE LAW Cross Only at Intersections 'S? 1 WATCH WHILE YOU WALK" 5 i If) 'f I j.vj', "Vrri'Mrifirifirifiii'i it "I'Tr (DsdawahSL Sadi QoiuudL, Qnc Hockessin Pupils to Hear Natives of Other Nations HOCKESSIN, June 20 (Special).

An international flavor will give children attending the Hockessin Vacation Religious School in the Hockessin Friends Meeting next week, an opportunity to get first hand information on how people in other countries live. The program, planned around the theme, "Homes Around the World," w'ill include talks by natives of Japan, France, Hungary, England and other countries. Kiyoshi Ukhji, clerk of the Friends Yearly Meeting in Japan, was the speaker today. He talked about Japan and also taught the children Japanese songs and dances. A young French boy and his sister will visit the school one day and will tell about their home and French customs.

Mrs. Joseph Hannum of Kennett Square will tell about homes in her native England. Andrew Szabo will teach the junior class and he will also speak to the school about his native land, Hungary. Mr. szabo holds a Ph.D.

degree in political science. He has had experience in camps in Sweden. Staff Selected Director of the school this year will be Mrs. Ada Shike of the Friends General Conference, Philadelphia, Her assistant will be Mr. Szabo.

Those teaching this year will be Mrs. James Schulz, Mrs. Gordon F. Biehn and Mrs. Ray Trout, kindergarten; Mrs.

Shike and Mrs. Wildon T. Harvey, primary; Mrs. Fred Earle and Mrs. Sumner Passmore, intermediates; Mr.

Szabo, juniors. Mrs. Jean Michiner will be in charge of recreation. Mrs. Shike has obtained toys and dolls from Japan, dolls from Germany, Poland and Russia; and clothing from Japan, Hungary and Germany.

These will be used in the studies of the various countries. Daily sessions Monday through Saturday will be from 9 to 12 o'clock and closing exercises will be June 26, from 11:10 to 12 o'clock. Children's Day exercises took the place of the regular service in the Hockessin Methodist Church yesterday morning. Edwin Carkin, Sunday School superintendent, was in charge of the service. Recently 83 diplomas were presented to children of the Daily Vacation Bible School which was held in the Hockessin Consolidated School.

GE REVIEWSJTS PAST Activities of 75 Years Ob served at Anniversary Celebration in Stanton Special to the Morning News TvrrcFf.M aid. June 20. Activities of Harmony Grange for the past 75 years were reviewed at tne anniversary celebration held tonight in the parish house of St. Jams Episcopal Church, Stanton. woaard B.

Hancock, lecturer of New Jersey State Grange, was the guest speaker, officers of Delaware State Grange, officers and members of New Castle County omona urause, and Grange members from Delaware, Pennsylvania and New Jersey were in attendance. Mrs. Josph Mitchell, lecturer of Harmony Grange, arranged the program, which included music and an historical sketch. The general committee consisted of Norman Decnpsey, Calvin Ball and Edgar Walker. Mrs.

Harry Brackin has been in charge of arrangements. The refreshment committee was headed by Mrs. Robert M- Walker and Mrs. Irvin G. Klair.

Only one of the 29 charter members of Harmony Grange is still living. She is. Mrs. Elgarda Quimby Derickson. 95 years old.

who was made an honorary member a num ber of years ago. Several active members of the Grange are related to Mrs. Derickson. The Mite Circle of Ebenezer Methodist Church of Pleasant Hill will meet tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock at the heme of Mrs. Maskle Johnston at Millford Cross Roads.

Also meeting tomorrow evening is the MYAF of Ebenezer Church, which will convene at 7 o'clock at the home of Miss Catherine Demp-sey. CLAYM0NT LIONS CLUB STAFF TO BE INDUCTED CLAYMONT, June 20 (Special). Newly elected officers of the Clay-mont Lions Club will be installel tomorrow night at the weekly dinner meeting at Yetter's. Dinner will be served at 6:15 o'clock. The final meeting of the season for the troop committee of Boy Scout Troop No.

51 will be held tomorrow night at 8 o'clock at the home of John H. Banks. Officers and troop chairmen will give reports on the year's work and plans will be discussed for the future activities. Richardson Park RICHARDSON PARK, June 20 (Special). More than 75 children were enrolled in the Daily Vacation Bible School which opened today in the Richardson Park Methodist Church.

Mrs. Mildred M. Keen is general superintendent this year. Miss Mary White is superintendent of juniors with Mrs. Mary Williams, pianist; Mrs.

Alberta Ashton and Mrs. Mildred Sweetman, teachers. Mrs. Francis Kesmodel and Mrs. Keen are co-superintendents of the primary department with Miss Barbara Chambers, Miss Alice Baker, Miss Jeannett Lee and Miss Phyllis Stewart, teachers.

Mrs. Sylvia Lynch is superintendent of the beginners department assisted by Mrs. M. E. Ainsworth, Miss Esther Palmer, Miss Jacqueline Baker.

Richard Terrill is office secretary. In addition to Bible studies this year there will be handwork and recreation. Closing exercises are planned, the date to be announced later. The Church School picnic will be held Saturday at White Crystal Beach, Md. Buses and cars will leave the church at 1 p.

and box suppers will be taken. Charles Bowers and Mrs. Dolores Varrel are in charge of arrangements. The Daily Vacation Bible School at the church of the Brethren on Belmont Avenue opened yesterday and will continue each weekday morning until July 1. Plans have not yet been completed for closing exercises due to the holiday weekend immediately following the close of the school.

The schedule for Camp Swatara is announced by the Rev. Norman F. Ford as follows: Junior camps for boys and girls nine to 12 years of age, June 26 to July July 3 to 9, July 10 to 16. Intermediate camps for bovs and girls 12 to 14 years of age, July 31 to Aug. 6, Aug.

7 to 13, Aug. 14 to 20. Camp for women of east. Pennsylvania and Delaware, July 20 lu 44, iuuui wees-ena camp, July 22 to 23; youth camps, July 24 to 30. Aug.

21 to 27; young adult week-end camp, Aug. 27 and 28. Many members of the Church of the Brethren are expected to attend. Typewriters New Portable Royal Underwood L. C.

Smith Remington Low Down Payment Weekly All Makes Bented and Repaired Del. Typewriter Co. 1011 Tatnall St. Phone 3-1892 "SAM" KLAIMAN. Mrr.

HARMONY GRAN 'S FERRY SETS NEW MARK Delaware's Oldest Line At Woodland Lists 736 Trips Across River During May Special to the Morning Neics SEAFORD, June 20. Delaware's oldest ferry line. Cannon's ferry at Woodland, established a modern record last month when 736 trips across the Nanticoke River were recorded. The log shows that 965 cars, 45 pedestrians, two tractors and three scooters were ferried across the lazy waters. The historical ferry line, which has served the public since 1793 when Isaac and Betty Cannon were granted the right to operate a ferry, is now owned and operated by the State Highway Ccmmission and serves as a link in the public road system of the state.

It operates frcm sun-up to sundown and is captained by Harry Morris, who last year succeeded the late William S. Massey, who was in charge for many years. The present boat is 36x14 with a depth of two feet and is capable of carrying two cars. It is power driven and is propelled by means of a cable which lies on the river's bottom when not in use. The old ferry was recently mentioned by the Historical Society of Delaware, which published a record of a journey made by James and John Hemphill Oct.

29, 1802, from Wilmington to Berlin, Md. The youths, travelling in a horse-drawn chaise, tell of crossing at Cannon's Ferry, where strong winds made it necessary for the brothers to ferry the horse and chaise across the Nanticoke separately. The ferry, at that time, was hand operated. Peninsula Deaths Albert G. Dukes DENTON, Md, June 20 (Special).

Funeral services for Albert G. Dukes, 63, a farmer of Burrs-ville, will be conducted in Union Methodist Church, Burrsville, Thursday at 2 p. by the Rev. W. L.

Jump of Denton. Mr. Dukes died in his home yesterday after having been in poor health since he was run over by a tractor seven years ago. A native of Caroline County, he was the son of the late Charles G. and Sarah A.

Hutchinson Dukes of this community. Besides his wife he is survived by three sons, Carlton F. Dukes of Preston, Ralph A. Dukes of Greensboro, Albert G. Dukes, of Harrington; one daughter, Mrs.

Paul Singer of Denton; one brother, John W. Dukes of Federalsburg; two sisters, Mrs. Virginia H. Gil-more of Springfield, Mrs. A.

B. Morgan of Federalsburg; five garndchildren. Mrs. Ruth Morgan DOVER, June 20 (Special). Mrs.

Ruth Morgan, widow of George Morgan, died yesterday at her home, 15 North Street, after a long illness. Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock in Conner's Funeral Home. Inter ment will be in Lakeside Cemetery. Mrs. Moran is survived by six children: Mrs.

Priscilla Grate, Mt, Vernon, Mrs. Louise Bloth, Camden: Anna May David, Frank lin David, both of Dover, and Ver non "David, Wilmington, children by a former marriage; Robert Mor gan, Harrington; a brother, Eugene Slaughter, Smyrna; two sisters, Mrs. Willard Short and Mrs Clifford Jones, Dover, and six grandchildren. Mrs. Elizabeth Harris HARRINGTON, June 20 (Spe cial).

Mrs. Elizabeth Ward Harris, 87, died at Smyrna on Friday afternoon. She was born in Bradford County, daughter of the late Lewis and Elizabeth Hunter Ward, but lived in this community most of her life. Her husband, George Harris, died 32 years ago. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Boyer Funeral Home.

The Rev. Daniel T. Pritchard, pastor of Trinity Methodist Church, will officiate and interment will be in the Williamsville Cemetery. Mrs. Deborah W.

Donoway MILLSBORO, June 20 (Special) Mrs. Deborah W. Donoway, '82, died in her home here this morning following a prolonged illness. Born in Sussex County Oct. 27, 1860, she was a daughter of the late John J.

and Mary Timmons Moore. She is survived by her husband, Robert Donoway; three daughters, Mrs. B. B. Moore, Mrs.

Olive Lewis, Mrs. Dorothy Clark; two sons, Charles B. Donoway, George Donoway; 15 grandchildren and six great grandchildren, all of Millsboro. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m.

in Hickory Hill Methodist Church. The Rev. James Von Hagel of Frankford and the Rev. Howard McDade of Fen-wick Island, will officiate. Interment will be made in Mechanics Cemetery here.

Friends can call at the late home tomorrow after 7 p. m. Mrs. Margaret Ruston DOVER, June 20 (Special). Mrs.

Margaret Ruston, 71 years old, wife of Thomas E. Ruston, died today at her home near Dover. She had lired in this area for the past 43 years, having moved to Dover from North Dakota in 1906. In addition to her husband she is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Elfreda G.

Conrad. Dover; Miss Lillian M. Ruston, Laurel and Dover; Mrs. Esther E. SculL California, Mrs.

Ruth J. David, Smith town Branch, Long' Island; one son, T. Robert Ruston, Laurel, and 11 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Torbert Funeral Home with the Rev. Douglas Milbury of Newport officiating.

Interment will be in Lakeside Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Wednesday evening. It's no trick to attract attentinn. to your News-Journal Want Ad. Thousands read the Want Ads every day.

CANNON Winifred Pattison Miss Patttson, Red Cross aquatic school instructor, will be waterfront director for Camp Tweedale, near Oxford, which is under the direction of the Chester County, Girl Scout Council. Miss Jeanette Deaver is director of the camp which, will open the summer season next Sunday. CLUB PLANS POOL AT PORT DEPOSIT Lions Swimming Project To Cost $4,800, Will Be Built On Tome Institute Property Special to the Morning News ELKTON. June 20. The Lions Club of Port Deposit has undertaken a swimming pool project on the mansion property of the Jacob Tome Institute.

The proposed pool is to be built at the south end of the property and will be 50 by 100 feet in size. The pcol will cost approximately $4,800, exclusive of labor. John W. Calary is general chairman and is assisted by Chester Kimble, James Sentman, Ralph Winchester, James Creighton, Ellis Barr, Frank Poist, George Hohn, Robert Leslie, James Rose, Thomas White, Rawiings Atkinson, Donald Cunningham, Hubert Ryan, John Bond, Edward Luglio, Willard Bur-lin, Willard Downin, Howard Mc-Guire, Edgar Hopkins, Reuben Whistler. Work on the project is expected to be completed iu four or five weeks.

A violin recital of Peabody pupils will be given in the Rising Sun High School tomorrow at 8 p. m. with the Woman's Society of christian Service sponsoring the affair. The group consists of all Cecil County pupils, Elizabeth Evans, Cline Otley, Betty Green, and Anna Lane Wilson. The accompanist is Cecila Brace of the Peabody faculty.

Half of the proceeds from the concert will go to the sponsoring organization and the other half to the pupils to augment their fund for European study during the sum mer. Two Rising Sun youths, Robert Baughman and Marion McCardell, were injured in an automobile ac cident recently. Baughman, who was driving south, said he was blinded by lights on a car coming north, which caused him to run his car into a telephone pole. Baughman suffered a broken nose and bruised ribs while Miss McCardell required 52 stitches to close lacerations of the face. Many friends and relatives gathered in the home of Mr.

and Mrs. William H. Deibert of Landing Lane last Thursday night in honor of Mr. Deibert's 90th birthday anniversary. THREE NEW ATTORNEYS DOVER.

June 20 (Special). Three new attorneys were admitted to the practice of law in Supreme Court today with Chancellor W. W. Harrington, Chief Justice Charles S. Richards, Judge James B.

Carey on the bench. They are David Snel-lenberg II, Dover; Jackson w. Ray- sor, New Castle, and Edmund N. Carpenter II, Wilmington. The court adjourned until July 11.

BIRTH RECORDED WYOMING June 20 (SDecial) Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Falasco of Wyoming and formerly of Wilmington are receiving congratulations on the birth of a son in the Kent Gen eral Hospital yesterday. Mr.

Falas co conducts a barber business' here after having been engaged previously in the same business in Wilming ton. INSECTS CAUSE DEATH STUART, June 20 seven-year-old boy drowned in Banner Lake today when he leaped into the water to escape a swarm of yellowjackets. Varick Bighum, 10, and a friend were poking at a jacket nest on a young tree near the lake when the insects attacked. The boy, unable to swim, leaped overboard. AREA CHAIRMAN NAMED CHESTERTOWN, June 20 (Special).

Philip G. Wilmer, local auto dealer, has been appointed area chairman for the National Automobile Dealers Association to stimulate active participation in the association national programs throughout Kent County. Dr. Park W. Huntington Dr.

Huntington, pastor of St. Stephen's Evangelical Lutheran Church, this city, and past national chaplain of the American Legion, will be the speaker at the Girls' State banquet in Dover tomorrow night. FIVE YOUTHS VIE FOR 4-H AWARDS County Members Take Part In 1949 National Poultry Achievement Program Special to the Morning News NEWARK, June 20. Five 4-H members in this county are eligible to receive sterling silver medal awards for outstanding records in the 1949 national 4-H poultry achievement program. Other awards provided by Dearborn Motors Corporation include an all-expense trip to the National 4-H Club Congress at Chicago next November for the state winner and $300 college scholarships for each of 10 national champions.

The program is conducted under the direction of the cooperative Extension Service. In order to participate, members must care for a. poultry flock. Keeping complete records, judging, demonstrations, exhibits and efficient management are all considered in determining the winners. Winners of county medals in Del aware last year were Mary Sue Ross, Kent; Henry R.

Tatnall, New Castle; Charles Stehl. Sussex. County extension agents will furnish full information on this program. HUNDREDS VIEW PARADE HELD BY ELKT0N LEGION ELKTON. June 20 (Spe cial).

Hundreds of visitors viewed the parade held here tonight by Cecil Post 15, American Legion, in conjunction with its carnival. John J. Maloney and Ellis Rollins were marshals. The following awards were pre sented: Best band, North East, $75: best drum corps, 23th Division, Balti more, $7o; veteran organization with most men in line, Elkton VFW, $25; veteran organization ccming greatest distance. North East VFW, $25; fire company, best appearance, Havre de Grace.

$25; fire ccmpany with most men in line, Oxford. $25; fire company coming greatest distance. Aberdeen, $25; ladies aux iliary, best appearance, Chesapeake City, $25; best majorette, Havre de Grace Legion. $25; best drum major, Richardson Park, VFW silver cup. The Wilmington Manor, firemen won honorable mention.

Judges were Mrs. John J. Maloney, Frank Cobourn, Carl King and Sterling Dunbar. Harrington HARRINGTON. June 20 (Special).

The rummage sale sponsored by the Loyal Workers ClaSs of Trinity Methodist Church over the week-end netted $110 for the treasury. Captain and Mrs. E. A. Holzclaw of Fort Belvoir, spent the weekend with Job Pride and daughter, Jane.

Mrs. Eloise Payne of Baltimore spent the week-end with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. W.

T. Chipman. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C.

Tee, and children of Ridgely called on his parents here yesterday. The Harrington firemen recently won two more prizes in the Bridge-ville veterans' parade. FOR GIRLS' STATE Two-Day Sessions Open Tomorrow at Dover, Sponsored by Legion Auxiliary Special to the Morning News DOVER, June 20. Girls State, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary of the Department of Delaware, will open at 8:45 a. m.

Wednesday in Wesley Junior College, Dover, with the registration of the 80 high school girls of the state who are participating in the two-day sessions. Delaware was the first state to sponsor Girls' State, a project which is being sponsored this year by American Legion Auxiliaries in all of the 43 states. Similar to Boys' State, the program is part of the auxiliary's Amsricanism program. The girls will first assemble in Holt Chapel, Wesley College, to hear a talk on "Legislative Procedures," by Mrs. Vera Davis, president pro tern of the State Senate.

They will then go to Legislative Hall to organize. Mrs. George Ehinger will assist the 'senators" and Mrs. John Longbotham, the 'representatives." Eight bills will be submitted and acted upon at the mock sessions. The contents of these will not be disclosed until brought before the "Legislature." Two others will be prepared and presented from the floor.

A highlight of the Girls State will be a banquet at 7 p. m. Wednesday at Wesley Junior Col lege. The Rev. Park W.

Huntington. cast national chaplain of the American Legion, pastor of St. Stephen's Lutheran Church, Wilmington, will speak. Mrs. Cann will be the toastmistress.

John New-combe, Smyrna, will lead the singing. Mrs. Frank Lynch, Baltimore, eastern divisional chairman national "Girls' Stats" committee of the Legion auxiliary will attend all sessions of the Delaware Girls' State." Sessions will close Thursday afternoon. Following the banquet Wednesday night the girls will have an informal symposium in the Wesley Junior College gymnasium with the auxiliary counselors present. Elsmere ELSMERE.

June 20 (Special). Newly elected officers of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the Brack-Ex Methodist Church were installed by Mrs. Harry B. Hygate, conference president of the WSCS. Wilmington, at the evening! worship service yesterday.

The Rev. William H. Hudson, pastor, conducted the service, preaching on the theme, "For Ye Gave Me." The new officers are: Mrs. Harold A. Hackman, president; Miss Eva M.

Todd, vice president; Mrs. William A. Fincher. recording secretary; Mrs. Lewis D.

Armstrong, treasurer; Mrs. Elva Nelson, promotion secretary; Mrs. Warren A. Manuel, secretary of chu dren's work; Mrs. Sarah F.

Crossan, secretary of supplies; Mrs. William S. Bullock, secretary of Christian social relations and local church activities; Mrs. D. Edgar Boyce.

secretary of missionary education: Mrs. Leonard E. Barnes, secretary cf literature; Mrs. Mary Lord Hudson, secretary of spiritual life; Mrs. William H.

Briggs, secretary of student work. Fathers Day was observed at the morning worship service in Brack-Ex Church with the pastor preaching on "A Dad and A Lad." The Adult and Youth Choirs presented appropriate anthems and gifts of csndy were presented to the youngest father. Charles H. Staszesky, and the oldest father, Walter G. Rector.

Harry E. Deppert, newly elected elder of the Elsmere Presbyterian Church, was ordained by the Rev. Clarence S. Hoffman, pastor, at services in the church yesterday morning. The rite of infant baptism also marked the service.

Next Sunday "Hnlv Communion will be celebrated and new members will be received into the church fellowship. The newly elected officers of the Green Hills Lions Club will be in-at. a dinner meeting and ladies night Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. In the YMCA.

Wilmington. Members of Elsmere Girl Scout Troop 149 who are interested in gardening are invited to attend a Tneetins tomorrow at 2 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Harry Altemus, troop leader.

N. DuPont Road and June tion Street, Elsmere. Laurel LAUREL, June 20 (Special) The Girl Scouts are once again active in Laurel under the leader ship of Mrs. J. C.

Gantt. as an affiliate of the national organization and an investiture service is scheduled for tomorrow in St. Philip's Parish House. Mrs. Gantt is serving as scout master and she' has on her advisory rommittee.

Dr. James E. Marvii, Mrs, Wilbur Nott, and Mrs. Norman Waller. A suitable place for meetings Is being sought.

Last week tne troop met on the lawn of the Community House Apartments. Parents and friends are invited to attend the investiture service and refreshments will be served following the ceremony. Those who will be invested and receive pins at tomorrow's ceremony Include: Ella Jane Banks, Judy Hickman, Margaret L. Beach, Janet Keller. Penny Kopf, Doris Kennedy, Dianne Lowe.

Trenny Marvii, Fay O'Neal, Barbara Phillips, Ellen Pusey, Sylvia J. Ruston, and Nancy Spicer. Second class badges will be presented to Janet Heller and Doris Kennedy and a scribe badge to Shirley Smith. Older girls who will take part in the service include Carolyn Phillips, Virginia Leedom, Barbara Prettyman, and Shirley Smith. Plans are under way to form a council including both.

Kent and Sussex Counties. A development committee has been named for this program, and serving on it from Laurel are Dr. J. E. Marvii, Mrs.

W. L. Nott, and Mrs Norman Waller Numerous social events are under way at the new American Legioft Home for members and their families A dance was held Jast Saturday night. ing of the directors of the recently reorganized Board of Trade will be held tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock following the Rotary Club session in the Pompeii Restaurant, it has been announced by Paul R. Capelle, who is serving in the capacity of temporary chairman until such time as a president is selected.

This oost was declined by B. J. Hoy who headed the old board when it was formed at the outbreak of tlie war and until it became inactive during the struggle. Trade Board Officers Other officers are Nelson C. Quil- len.

vice-president; Nicholas Mcln tire, secretary; William- B. Bridge- water, treasurer. Judge Richard Rodney, Jacob H. Speicher, Amerigo J. Coccia, and Horace L.

Deakyne complete the nine-member director ship. Charles P. Culp, president or tne Rotarv Club, has called a meeting of the directors of that organization following the regular session tomor row nieht. also at 8 o'clock. Something had been getting mio Farmer Davidsons duck eggs ana makins off with Quite a number of them, so a trap was set on the Alfred F.

Davidson farm, near State Road, for the culprit. However, even a veteran farmer such as Mr. Davidson was surprised with his catch. It was a mother op- possum witn 14 mue ones pouch. Davidson has kept the lot of the marsupials ana is raising them.

Mr. and Mrs. Larry A. Weight-man and their daughter, Jean, have moved from this city to their former home in South Greenburg, near Pittsburgh, wnere ne nas accepted a position with the Berger Supply Company of Pittsburgh. Pnr the rast two years he has been associated with the Richmond Radiator Company here.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Weightman have been active in local affairs, she beine specially so in church work. Mrs. Weightman was also associated with the B.

J. Hoy store in this city. He was a member of the Lions Club. Marine Pfc. Alexander P.

Galla gher, son of Postmaster and Mrs. A. P. Gallagher, has completed the non-commissioned officer course of the quartermaster school, and been sent to Pearl Harbor, prior to assignment with the occupation forces in the Pacific. Before enlisting he attended Mt.

St. Mary's College. He is a graduate of Archmere Academy where he was a star baseball and football player. The collection of waste fats by the Women's Auxiliary of Immanuel Church has been discontinued for the summer, according to Mrs. James Taylor of Swanwyck, who has been in charge of the work.

$534 May Receipts City Treasurer Jacob H. Speicher's report for May showed receipts of only $534.63 for the month, listed as "follows by Ann R. Hushebeck, receiver of taxes and city clerk: Taxes. $332.58. including $260.69 for 1948: rent, building on wharf.

$40; Delaware-New Jersey Ferry Company, fee for dredging agreement, Magistrate Thomas Hol- comb II, city fines, $35; state gaso line tax refund, Mayor Charles E. Klingmeyer, $67.65 (fines, $56; licenses, $10); telephone refund, $1.56. The current month will probably find the city receipts hitting rock bottom as it is just at the end of the tax year. Current bills for 1949 will be sent out the first of July. NEW CHARTERS FILED DOVER, June 20 (Special).

Charters filed with the corporation department of the secretary of state's office follow: North American Producing Companr, property. Capital. S25O.C00. Principal office. U.

S. Corporation Company. Zlsinore Cattle Company. livestock. Capital.

$100,000. Principal office, U. S. Corporation Company. Abbott Construction Co.

construction. Capital. $25,000. Principal office, the Capital Trust Company of Delaware. Connors.

gasoline. Capital. Principal office, the Capital Trust Company of Delaware. Newell White Motors. automobiles.

Capital, 300 shares, no par. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. Wheeling Pipe Line. trucking business. Capital.

$3. COO. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. United States Manganese and Aluminum Corporation, mining. Capital.

and 5,000 shares, no par. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. Wilson Park Apartments. housing. Capital.

$100 and 2.900 shares, no par. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. Solny Shoe footwear. Capital. 1.000 shares, no par.

Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. Throwell fabrics. Capital. $25,000. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company.

Killian Folding Box containers. Capital, 1.000 shares, no par. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. The Item Company, publishing. Capital.

12.500 shares, no par. Principal office, the Corporation Trust Company. Superior Home Development Company, home improvement business. Capital. 100 shares, no par.

Principal office. Corporation Organizers of America. Inc. Dr. Bowman also charged that while early Brethren insisted on the priority of the individual, conceding no authority to ecclesiastical or political agencies in matters of faith and worship, now the forces which thrive on the submergence of the individual are unabated.

To Dedicate Camp The Denton minister announced that the same type of general conference will be held in Michigan in 1950, with Dr. Charles C. Ellis, president-emeritus of Juniata College, as moderator. Dr. Raymond Peters, executive secretary of the General Brotherhood Board of the Church of the Brethren, Elgin, 111., will, come to Denton from this conference to dedicate Mardela Camp, near Denton, June 26 at 3 p.

m. Dr. Peters will preach In the Church of the Brethren here June 26 at 11 a. m. Among the 821 voting delegates to the Ocean Grove conference are representatives of the six churches of Mardela District.

CHEST X-RAY UNIT WILL VISIT SUSSEX State Board of Health Plans To Begin Tests Today For Residents of County Towns Special to the Morning Netvs GEORGETOWN, June 20. Resi dents of Sussex County who are 15 years of age or older will have an other opportunity to get a chest X-ray when the State Board of Health mobile chest X-ray unit arrives tomorrow to complete its schedule. Tomorrow the mobile unit will be stationed at the Paramount Poul try Ccmpany from 11:30 a.m. until 2 p. m.

for the convenience of the employes there. Prom there it will be moved to veasey store and resi dents of Harbeson and nearby communities can get an X-ray between 2:30 and 4 p. m. Wednesday the mobile unit will be stationed at the John M. Clayton School for residents of Frank- ford, Dagsboro, and nearby communities.

The hours are frcm 10 a. m. to 12 noon and 2 until 4 p. m. Employes of the Eagle Poultry Factory at Frankford will be X-rayed on Thursday.

On Friday the mobile unit will be moved to Lincoln and will be stationed at the Fire House from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. In the afternoon it will be at Ellendale from 2 until 4 p. m. Plans are now being made for chest X-ray surveys in New Castle County and the mobile chest X- ray unit will be assigned there after July 1.

LEWIS LABOR POLICY BLASTED BY PETRILL0 NEW YORK. June 20 (U.R). James Caesar Petrillo today blasted John L. Lewis as a betrayer of labor and urged Congress to pay no attention to the mine workers chieftain and pass the best labor legislation possible. Petrillo, in a telegram to Senator Paul H.

Douglas (D-Ill), declared "the betrayal of labor is not by administration amendments but by John L. Lewis." He charged that Lewis "wants all or nothing. Well, that is the rule-or-ruin policy that he has always followed and will continue to follow We are just wondering how sincere that man is when he puts a club in Taft's hands to destroy all liberals and liberalism by first calling a strike of this year when the House of Representatives had the (labor) bill before Congress. Now that it is up before the Senate, he again calls a strike, much to the delight of Mr. Taft and his reactionary cohorts." CARDINAL SPELLMAN'S STAND ON BILL FLAYED WASHINGTON, June 20 (U.R).

Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York was accused today of making an unfair and un-American attack on the federal aid-to-education bill sponsored by Rep. Graham A. Bar-den, (D-NC). The charge was made by Glenn L. Archer, executive director of Protestants and Other Americans United for Separation of Church and State.

The bill, which would limit use of federal funds to public, tax-supported schools, recently, was approved by a House labor subcommittee. Archer said that Spellman, in calling the measure un-American, gave evidence of "a well-organized campaign to destroy the American system of free public education." ST. HELENA'S DEFEATS LIONS IN SOFTBALL TILT St. Helena's team defeated Bran-dywine Hundred Lions in the opening game of the Mt. Pleasant Adult Softball League at the Mt.

Pleasant athletic field last night, 12 to 8. Herbert Halladay, playing with St. Helena's hit two doubles, a home run and a single, and Christopher S. Glover, hit a home run for the Lions. Tonight Edge Moor will play Holly Oak and Hillcrest Methodists, the PTA.

Thursday the PTA and St. Helena's will play as will Holly Oak and Hillcrest Methodists, and Lions and Edge Moor Terrace. Games are at 6:45 p. m. with forfeit time 7 p.

m. BOY ON BICYCLE HIT Joseph Howaritz, 10, of Richardson Park, lost control of the bicycle he was riding on Van Buren Street Bridge in Brandywine Park yesterday and struck the side of a car operated by Francis J. Maloney, 103 East Twenty-fifth Street. Maloney reported the accident to police and said that although the boy claimed he was not Injured he believed he had suffered brush burns. The boy declined medical treatment.

I 1 II LIE OFFERS SUBSTITUTE FOR UN GUARD PROPOSAL LAKE SUCCESS, N. June 20 UP). United Nations Secretary-General Trygve Lie disclosed today he has withdrawn his proposal for an 800-man international guard and drafted a revised plan to meet objections raised in the UN General Assembly. In a detailed memorandum. Lie proposed that instead of the guard force the UN should set up two separate bodies a 300-man field service force and a field reserve panel.

The field service force would be composed of volunteers and would; be called upon for: Air and land transport for UN peace missions, maintenance of order during meet-tions for missions, security of UN premises and members of missions, safe custody of supplies and records, mainntenance of order during meetings and guard duties at headquarters. These men would not normally be supplied with arms. The field service panel would consist of a list of names of men in the service of member governments and recommended by these governments to act as truce observers, in supervision of plebiscites and the guarding of truce objectives. FRATERNITY PROGRAM The Wilmington Chapter of the Delta Nu Alpha transportation fraternity will meet tonight at 7:30 in Room 201 of the YMCA. Reports of the national convention in Cleve land, will be given.

Two color motion pictures will be shown. GI Shoots Fraulein In Bid to Untangle Romantic Triangle MUNICH, Germany, June 20 (U.R). Sgt. Duane Geyer, who said he shot his German girl friend because he was torn between desire for her and love for his wife and six-year-old son, was sentenced today to five year's imprisonment and a bad conduct discharge from 0 the Army. A U.

S. court martial found the 30-year-old sergeant guilty of the attempted murder of Sonya Riesener, pretty 20-year-old fraulein with whom Geyer said he fell in love while she was working as a maid in his home. The court was recessed once when the sergeant broke into tears while telling of his dual love for the German girl and his wife. "I didn't know what to do," he sobbed. The night before the shooting he said he had sought out an Army chaplain for advice, but added bitterly: "All he did was stand there and say, 'Don't you know that's a I knew it was a I didn't need him to tell me that.

"I wanted him to help me, or maybe help Sonya get out of Munich so I wouldn't 6ee her any more and so I could go back to my wife and live in peace." Maryland Poultry Council To Scan Production Costs I fegftHifti gram rarites? DENTON, June 20 (Special). "Lower Production Costs" will be the theme of the 18th annual meet ing of the Maryland State Poultry Council, to which all Maryland poultry producers are invited, at Hagerstown June 29, 30, July 1. Quentin Reynolds of Springfield, will be the principal speaker. High energy feeds wrill be discussed as a means of reducing cost of production. The ravages of Newcastle Disease will be studied.

Banquet Planned A fried chicken banquet will be served. Dressed birds will be exhibited. Wade H. Rice of Maryland University is secretary of the Maryland Poultry Council. The Rev.

E. F. Sherfy, pastor of Denton Church of the Brethren, who is a delegate to the annual conference of the denomination at Ocean Grove, N. reported that the moderator. Dr.

P. H. Bowman, charged at the first session that the Brethren principle of piety is "struggling for survival." FineBIendedWhiskey.90.5proof.60x grain neutral spirits.Frankfort Distillers.

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