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Cape Gazette
Lewes, Delaware
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July 11, 1997     Cape Gazette
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July 11, 1997

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CPE GAZETTE, Friday, July 11 - July 17, 1997 - 27 LHS restocks "Lewes: A Town by the Sea" video It won't top the charts in your local video store. It can't begin to generate the excitement of a Steven Spielberg thriller. But the sell-out video entitled, ';Lewes: A Town By the Sea," is once again being made available by the Lewes Historical Society. town." He said profits from the sale of the video are being used to make another video for the Soci- ety. "We've started the bidding process for ou.r visitor center video and once we select a pro- duction company, I expect we'll complete most of the taping by September. The primary purpose of this new video will be to intro- duce visitors to the beautifully re- stored and furnished buildings maintMned by the Society." Since the video went on sale last November, nearly 400 copies have been sold. "Lewes: A Town By TheSea," is on sale for $24.95 at these Lewes locations: the Lewes Chamber of Commerce, Books By The Bay, Stepping Stone, and Dockside Gift Shop. The video is also available at the Historical Complex Gift Shop, Third and Shipcarpenter Streets. Produced as a 16-mm film by the Society in 1980, and made into a 30-minute VHS videotape last fall, the video charts the Dutch origins of the tqwn known as Zwaanendael. or Valley.of the Swan, in 1631, to its legacy as one of William Penn's vast land hold- rags. According to Judith Roberts, former Lewes Historical Society president and consultant for the original production, "The film is a window to the future of Lewes be- cause it marks where we've been and helps us understand where we're going." Her opening com- ments set the stage'for the video which begins with the Dutch set- tlement and takes viewers into the 20th century as it traces the town's more than 350-year histo- ry. Mike Tyler, Historical Society board member, said that "Lewes: A Town By The Sea", makes an ideal souvenir for a visitor to Lewes and. "it's a great way for everyone to become better ac- quainted with Delaware's oldest Sisters Continued from page 26 givers raising children today. She said that they need to be informed about disease prevention and oth- er health-related issues that affect African American women in order for them to pass on information to the young people in their homes. Savage is a public health coun- selor with Children and Family First. The women give up much of their Friday evening to gather and leaha more about health and lead- ership. Meeting from 6-8 p.m. each Friday at Children and Fami- lies First in Georgetown, they come from work, from job-related conferences, from their families. The youngest is 32; the oldest, 48; they come from different back- grounds, some work in the public health field, some in restaurants. some in poultry plants. They all share the desire and determination to improve their lives and the lives of all that they touch. At a recent meeting, Quinones gave a presentation on definitions, iiaformation on how HIV is U:ans- mitted and how the virus works. She said HIV is a chronicled, con- trollable disease if you find out about your infection early enough. Speaking of the disease, she summed up much of the philoso- phy that Sister to Sister carries in- to all that they want to share with the community. "We don't have the cure, we just hope that we will find it to- morrow." sh said. For information on Sister to Sis- ter or other programs or presenta- tions, call Cheatwood, 856-2388. "Jennifer's first choice for college made us gasp." Can Mal00e It Hapl00n The high price of higher L education is enough to give a parent sticker shock. Luckily, we have a special introductory rate on our CollQge Of Your Choice Line Of Credit. Now you can use the equity in your home to access the money you need for tuition payments. You simpl; write a check when they're due. You'll only pay interest on the THE amount that you use, which is usually tax deductible.** And.,: we also ha,e College Of Your Choice L.oans at fixed rates. So-stop by or call 1-800-814-8386 for your crash course in college economics. We're one of the strongest financial institutions in the country. Together, we can make it happen. O WILMINGTON TRUST STRENGTH TO MAKE THINGS HAPPEN DELAWARE: locations statewide MARYLAND: Ocean City Salisbury PENNSYLVANIA: Lionville Media West Chester Westtown *The Annual Percentage Rate (APR) applies to new Home Equity Advance lines of credit. The maximum APR is 20*/, in Delaware and Maryland and is 18% in Florida and Pennsylvania. 'roperty tnsurance s reouired. Rates are adjusted quarterly Rates are subject to change without notice. The annual fee for a Home Equity Advance line of credit is waived for the first year and does not apply in Msryland. Fees raid to third oarhes to open a Home Equity Advance line of credit range from $175 to $930. depending on the state in which the property is located. **Consult your tax advisor regarding the deductibility of interest. @1997 Wilmington Trust Corporation. Affiliates in Delaware, Florida. Maryland and Pennsylvania. Member FDIC. LENDER[