The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware on September 24, 1947 · 14
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The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware · 14

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Wilmington, Delaware
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Wednesday, September 24, 1947
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14
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FOURTEEN! WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS. WILMINGTON. DELAWARE. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1947 Synthetic Star Sapphires And Rubies Now Produced NEW YORK. Sept. 23 (JPy Something new in man-made gems synthetic star rubies and star sapphires, was announced today by th American Museum of Natural History and the Linde Air Products Company, the makers. The process is a secret. The star gems are among the most coveted because there is a pale spot of nearly white light in the center, surrounded by streamers shaped like a star. J One of the star rubies is more, ural gems, said Dr. P. H. Pough, th? than 100 carats. It is bigger than ; museum's gem expert who conducted ! any Known natural star ruDy. j the exhibit and announcement. These synthetic stones are in some cases more beautiful than the nat- health comes first Vamp or wot ibasomonts can causo unhealthy liring condition!. WATERPROOF with Tho THORO System and b sat: Waterplug Quickseal Thoroseal Seal-Tite Products Exclusively Waterproofing Contractors " 109 W. 26th STREET Ph.4-5414 marks, somewhat like rings, that show the growth stages of the syn thetics. mis reierence to growth stages is the only clue to how the stones are made. It may mean that they are formed, step by step, by actually growing in what is probably a liquid solution containing the chemical elements of rubies and sapphires.. It is also possible that the stones were made to grow in intense heat, by depositing powdered chemicals on a small nucleus This nnwrier deposit method has made ordinary synthetic rubies and emeralds in tne past. The linde comDanv's new star are the result of wartime This does not mean, he exulained. that the synthetics surpass all natural stones. They do not. But he declared wearers will be unable to .stones distinguish between these and the I work in which they made sapphires real thing. for industrial and war use, in pre- Jewelers, however, will have no cision instruments including watches, difficulty in distinguishing between! Pough said some of these new the real and the synthetic, said star stones are giong into the jew-Pugh, because on the backs of the'elry trade, but that there will not man-made atones they can see many, mis is because each star , gem is made individually. It is still strictly a laboratory test tube Job, witn no industrial process for manufacturing large quantities. He said that because of the individual production thtse new synthetic stones differ individually in beauty the same as natural gems. CRISiS CONFRONTS WORLD: MAN Cardinal Faces Or Survival f jr those, who, in defiance of tyrants, i refuse to deny their divine master ;and valiantly persevere to bear wit jness to the sonship of God. 'It is folly for us to deceive ourselves that we are at peace, for in truth we know that naught for which we fought has come to fruit. I The whole world and every human in it today face the greatest crisis p, , , . . .'in the history of civilization." UeClareS Mankind) The congress, first to be held in Jpf.Itpanniilatinn the world since 1941- ls attended by Oeil-iUdnyUldllUnj64 bishops and archbishops from Decision the U' S' and Canada- several hun- of most Catholic religious orders. as COMING! t. i I-. -. " ihe late' IX - i N Arthur Murray xx i our Last tnar.ee to Join a HIGH SCHOOL Dance Class Students who enroll in this gay. congenial class will find new happiness in life. In a very short time you'll feel like a new person confident and poised admired by friends and invited to every dance party. You'll learn the very latest steps in the Fox Trot, Jitterbug. Rumba and Waltz. The cost is 755, less than regular lessons. ENROLL NOW as the class will be limited in size to 5 boys and 5 girls. PHONE 3-1551. Nemours Bldg. INSURANCE BENEFIT PAYMENTS INCREASE NEW YORK. Sept. 23 UPy Bene fit payments to life insurance policy holders in July totalled $247,203,000, compared with $225,877,000 in July, 1946. an increase of 9 per cent, the Institute of Life Insurance reported today. Payments to living policy holders were up 10 per cent, amounting to $131,245,000, while death benefits payments were $115,958,000, up 9 per cent. Total payments by life companies for seven months were $1,766,616,000, an increase of $108,745,000 over payments for a like period last year. Don't Miss Out on and offers to buy. them daily in the Want Ads. jobs bargains Read about News-Journal BUFFALO, N. Y.. Sept. 23 (INS) Francis Caiiinal Spellman said today the ivihzed world is confronted with its greatest cwsis, warning that the "sands of time are running out as mankind faces Us moment of de cision, self-Ftrangulation or survival." The Catholic prelate, head of the Diocese of New York, told thousands of pilgrims at the Pontifical Mass of the Seventh Eucharistic Congress: "For the Atomic Age seems to have brought but a grim interlude in our decade of despair, when science is appraised not for the uses of peace but for its protection against new wars. . . I Scores Anti-Godly Motives Cardinal .Spellman said that twice within the life span of most of "us gathered here" the world has gone to Calvary, "not to the Calvary of peace and love, but to the Calvary or war, not for Christ nor His love but for anti-Godly motives spawned m hell. Recalling the martyrdom of St Ignatius of Antioch in the Coliseum of Rome in the first century of Christ, the Cardinal added: "Today followers of Christ are faced with equally vicious persecution as they refuse to do the bidding of malicious nations and men. "Then a Roman emperor, flushed with power, decreed that Christians must submit to the worship of idolatrous gods, and he who refused to offer such sacrifices faced the penalty of purgings, persecution and death. Names Only Have Changed "Names and nations have changed, but the penalty remains the same Cures For H ouse Troubles .By ROGER C. WHITMAN- BUILDING MATERIALS OUTPUT DIPPED IN JULY WASHINGTON. Sept. 23 UP) Output of construction materials de clined during July for the third consecutive month, the Commerce Department reported tonight. The departments composite in dex of construction materials fot July was 35.3 per cent above the 1939 average and almost one per cent above July, 1946. but it declined 1.8 per cent from last June. Eleven of the 19 materials covered in the composite index declined from June, many of them substantially. Lumber production fell for the second consecutive month and the department said the decline was "greater than seasonal." Pl'PILS SEE FREEDOM TRAIN PATERSON, N. J., Sept. 23 -Pi-Thousands of school children from Passaic, Bergen and Morris Coun ties marched through the Freedom Train here today after which the general public viewed the train filled with documents marking mile stones in America's history. Condensation from ERNIE PYLE'S LAST BOOK in Reader's Digest Roof Repairs Question: My wood shingle roof needs repairs. . I would like to paint it after loose and decretive shingles are repaired. Please advise what is the best kind of paint for this pur pose, or would you recommend a shingle stain? I must do the work myself. Answer: By all means use a stain. This will soak into the fiber of the wood and give color, but will allow the shingles to dry out more quickly after a rain than would be the case if paint were used. Paint seals the surface, and water that works up under the shingles dries out so slowly that rotting is likely to set in. Paint can be used on siding shingles, because drainage is so quick that water does not soak in; but roof shingles should be stained. When renailing the shingles get best quality rust-resistant nails. You can NOTICE All persons, firms or corporations engaged in any of the following lines of business are hereby notified that it will be necessary for them to apply to the Clerk of "The Council," Room 369. Public Building, on or before October 1, 1947, and obtain a license to carry on said business: Architect $ 50.00 Art Store 20.00 Automobile Access. & Supplies 30.00 Blacksmith & Wheelwright . . 20.00 Bakery (five or less employes) 20.00 Bakery (six or more employes) 100.00 ($5.00 additional for each vehicle used) Bottling Establishment 50.00 Bill Posting Agency 20.00 Bicycle Access. & Supplies . . 20.00 Bond Salesman (Transient) . 100.00 Cigars & Tobacco 10.00 Cleaning, Scouring & Dyeing 50.00 Coal Dealer (one truck) ... 25.00 Coal Dealer (twfi or more trucks) . . 100.00 Candy Store 20.00 Carpet Cleaning Establishment 20.00 Collection Agency 100.00 Clothing Merchant (New Clothes) 100.00 Contractor & Builder (five dr less employes) (six or more employes) Chiropodist 25-00 Contracting Plasterer (five or less employes) . (six or more employes) Credit Purchasing Agency or Credit Order System .. Dairy Gasoline Station $ 40.00 Gunsmith .' 10.00 Horse Bazaar 20.00 Hardware Merchant 30.00 Hat Cleaning Estab 20.00 Hairdressing & Manicuring ( five or less employes) .. (six or more employes) . . Ice Cream Dealer (retail) . . 50.00 100.00 30.00 60.00 50.00 40.00 each ($5.00 additional for vehicle used) Detective Agency 50.00 Druggist (Wholesale) . . Electrical Contractor (five or less employes) (six or more employes) Employment Bureau .... Fruit Stand 20.00 Furniture Store (new) .... 100.00 Fish Dealer 20.00 Florist 20.00 (Retail) 20.00 (Retail) (Sec. 21 ) (Wholesale) 100.00 50.00 30.00 60.00 20.00 Grocer Grocer Grocer 10.00 50.00 10.00 Jewelry Store 50.00 Lumber Merchant 50.00 Laundry 50.00 ($5.00 additional for each vehicle used) Merchant Tailor 20.00 Meat Dealer (Retail) 20.00 Meat Dealer (Wholesale) .. 200.00 Milk Deafer (Retail)-- (each vehicle) 5.00 Newspaper Publisher, Daily . 100.00 Newspaper Publisher, Weekly 30.00 News Stand 10.00 Optician 30.00 Painting Contractor 30.00 Printing Office 20.00 Plumbing, Heating & General Piping Contractor 30.00 Photographer 25.00 Paints and Glass 30.00 Public Carage 50.00 Real Estate Brokers, said license to permit one outside solicitor . 100.00 (Any additional solicitor) 40.00 Roofer & Sheet Metal Work 20.00 Spring Water Distr 20.00 Sand, Lime, Mortar. Cement, (crushed stone, bricks or tile) 100.00 Sewing Machine Agency . . . 20.00 Undertaker 30.00 Vending Machines (Keeping & using) 6.00 Veterinary Surgeon 20.00 Wholesale Commodity Dir. . 200.00 SEC. 21 . Whenever any person, firm, company or corporation is engaged in more than one business, pursuit, trade or occupation on the same premises, and would otherwise be required to obtain more than one license, and if any such person, firm, company or corporation employs not more than five persons for the aggregate of all such businesses, pursuits, trades or occupations, he, they, or it shall only be required T6 obtain a license for the principal business, pursuit, trade or occupation, carried on or engaged in on said premises. Anyone desiring may mail check, mington." to Homer C. Simmons, will be mailed to the applicant. payable to "The Mayor and City Clerk, and upon receipt Council of Wil-of same, license get a ready-mixed shingle stain, or make your own by the following formula: Mix 4 pards raw linseed oil. 2 parts of coal tar creosote oil. and 1 part of Japan drier. This mixture is dark. Application of Paint Question: In applying flat oil paint what kind of stroke is preferable a straight up-and-down stroke or a semi-circular stroke? I notice that professionals use the latter, or so it would seem from the brush marks on the finished walls. - Answer: Paint is applied in strips from ceiling to floor, of a conven ient width, but it should not be so wide that the paint on the edge will begin to dry before paint is applied on the adjoining strip. Each brush-ful of paint is spread in small squares: the brush is slapped to the center of the square and paint is spread in all directions to make a smooth coat. Tile last strokes should be in one direction on the wall they would be up-and-down. Iodine Stain Question: Several weeks ago I spilled some decolorized iodine (white) in my bathroom sink, and it has left a yellow stain. How can I remove it? Answer. Wipe the stain with household a-nmonia, then rinse with clear water. Or wipe with a solution of one tablespoonfui of photographic hypo in a pint of water. (Released by Consolidated News Features, Inc.) KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Help 15 Miloo of Kidnoy Tube Flush Out Pouonoui Wait - If yon hsTesn execs of srids in yonr blood, your 16 miles of kidner tubes mmy be overworked. Thesetiny Alters and tubes are work-ins' day and ntcht to help Nature rid your system of excess acids aad poisonous waste. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it msyeausenaezingDackaehe.rheumatiepains. leg pains, loss of pep and enerjry, getting; up nights, swelling, puffiness under the eyes, neadaches snd dizziness. Frequent or scanty psssages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Kidneys may need help the same as bowels, so ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 60 years. Doan's give bappy relief and will help the 16 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous wasta front your blood. Get Doan's Pills. Home Country in a collection of Pyle'a finest early column, written before he became our most beloved war correspondent. These endearingly human tales of his travels through the U. S. contain what Ernie himself considered the best writing he ever did. October Reader's Digest brings you a 28-page condensation from this post- j humously published best-selling i book. Don't miss it. Also in Reader's Digest The, truth about drinking. It it trot: that the more accustomed you are to alcohol the less it affects you . . . that big men can stand more than small . . . that liquor stimulate!? j Here are surprising scientific facts about drinking. Learn the signposts that should warn the social drinker when alcoholism threatens. (Condensed from Nation' Sueinemt) Grief's slow wisdom. Should sorrow ba expressed or concealed? In this condensation from the best-selling book Peace of Mind, Dr. Joshua Liebman shows how unwise attitudes toward grief can cause mental and physical Ills . . . outlines a sound approach to bereavement. Bat you can't talk, cither. When you talk, do you groan, wiggle your stomach muscles, keep full of air like a pitcher? No? Then you aren't talking. Robert Potter tells how (in his 40s) he's really learning to talk ... how some screwy-sounding practice may give you a deeper, more Impressive voice. (Condensed from Saturday Evening Poet) Hi way to mora homos. Materials are plentiful yet the house-building industry is close to falling on its face. Here are facts on why one of our most vital industries is also the most backward. Read the only vcy houses can be built cheaply. Condensed from Fortune) In this issue 36 articles of lasting inter-est, selected from leading magazines and current books, condensed to save your time, O.ET THE OCTOBER Readers Digest NOW ON NEWSSTANDS RT VOUR SERUICE for SA VINGS. . . for MORTGAGES you plan to build If you want to buy m It jrou are seeking a better savings plan mm 60th SERIES NOW OPEN $5 Saved Monthly Returns $1000 In Approximately 12 Years $1.00 OPENS AN ACCOUNT APPLY AT OUR OFFICE OR AST OF THE DIRECTORS LISTED BELOW JAMES L. SEASE. President MELVIN STAHLE. Vice-President THOMAS L. PAYNE. Treasurer W. HOY KING. Secretary C. EDWARD DUTFY. Counsel JOSEPH A. DOTO CARROLL W. GRIFFITH. JR. FRANK J. HORTY M. BURTON MEYER C. VANCE MONTGOMERY ROBERT H. PEOPLES W. W. PLUMMER WILLIAM POOLE GUS REISSMAN BRANDYWINE STREET I IS TERMED 'AWFUL MESS'j Brandywlne Street, between Elev- i enth and Twelfth Streets, and Clay-! mont and Heald Streets was termed : "one perfectly awful mess," by Dr.j A. Parker Hitchens, city health com- : missioner, at a meeting of the Board of Health yesterday, attended by several persons interested in health and social problems. He said the board, the owners of the properties and their agents and various social agencies interested had been "more or less blaming each other for the conditions." and that he felt it was time " we all get together to see what can be done." In answer to the remark of a real estate agent urging the board to declare the tenants "legal nuisances" so that evictions would be possible, objections to this line of action were voiced by Dr. Hitchens, Dr. Poster N. Brown, and William McGlone, a protective worker for the children's bureau. Other real estate agents who were present and spoke were: Rube Kel- rick, H. H. Rosin, and John J. Monaghan. Two repiesentaiives of the Red Cross present took no part in the discussion except to explain that they were there to get what information they could and to see whether they might be useful. At the conclusion of the meeting. Dr. George J. Boines, president of the Board of Health, recommended that a committee be formed to loolr into all a-spects of the problem. CLARK MARKS 48TII YEAR WASHINGTON, Sept. 23 VP) President Truman helped Atty. Gen, I Tom Clark celebrate his 48th birth 'day today by having lunch with tlio Texan at the Department of Justice. Morfgage Insurance Appraisal BUSINESS PROPERTY SERVICE Selling Renting Management PAUL si a ss. a is a .905 ORANGE j 4-2224 J. B. Sliclnutt, Jr. REAL ESTATE BROKER i - r (hat Mrs. Margaret Marvel In now aflnoriated ilh hi offire; in the Real Efttate Buinr f'l i 'fry ? - -1 f , r, f'l ROOM 301 DELAWARE TRUST BUILDING PIIOE 1-5381 , t rcicuue FOR SALE HOITIE C outiln TOI St"--"' - T -' M - t 9 js t I Lovely stone, center hall type home in country setting located on the Newark-Elkton Road, about five miles from Newark. . It is situated on a 24-acre estate. 16 acres of which are a private lake. The estate has a thousand loot frontage on the highway and runs back a distance of 858 feet. The home is constructed of brown Avondale stone with 18" walls. It is a very well built place supported by heavy Joists and steel beams. It is also a very modern home, containing hardwood floors throughout with double flooring and walnut trim on the first floor. The first floor consists of a living room (14'3" x 27') with a real stone fireplace, a dining room (14'3" x 13'6"), a tiled kitchen, dinette, and pantry (14'3" x 13'6"). a sunparlor (10'6" x 25'). and a powder room. The second floor consists of four bedrooms, two of them are 14'3" x 13'6" in size, the master bedroom is 14'3" xl5' in size, and the smaller room is 10' x 10'. The bathroom is of orchid and tan tile, very modern in every respect. There is ample closet space on this floor. The attic is completely finished as to lathing, plaster, flooring, and dormer windows. The concrete basement contains an oil hot water heater with automatic gas hot water for domestic use and a garage large enough for three cars. Other features of the home not to be overlooked are three porches, a side one. screened in with a tile floor overlooking the lake, a back cement porch and a second floor open porch. There are screens throughout and storm windows for the kitchen. The roof is of asbestos shingle and all the spouting is of copper. POSSESSION WILL BE GIVEN AT SETTLEMENT inspection Appointment Only PAUL HflnDLER IB Realtor Attest: HOMER C. SIMMONS. Clerk of "The Council. 905 ORANGE STREET PHONE 4-2224 I

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