Newspaper Archive of
Cape Gazette
Lewes, Delaware
Jim's Towing Service
October 17, 1997     Cape Gazette
PAGE 16     (16 of 96 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 16     (16 of 96 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 17, 1997
 

Newspaper Archive of Cape Gazette produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




16 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, October 17- October 23, 19 Dislrkt HOB . P  4S  _I  Totals No ILC 483 535 634 779 540 1,034 69 142 4,215 ILC 17 I0 16 26 69 W' ILC 500 545 650 779 566 !,034 142 4,215 G, metaled 24 30 36 45 31 60 8 23 258 263 Plael 27 34 37 48.3 37.5 60 28.5 272.3 [ Units placed at 100% local expense 4.7 ] |++ ++++++++ ++++ i+++ +++++++ + ++++++++ +++++++++i+ Note: The Cape Henlopen School District Board of Education is expected to hire 14 teachers on Thursday, Oct. 16. District qualifies for more teachers than expected The Cape Henlopen School District learned from its annual "September 30 count" that it earned more state-funded teaching units than it expected. District officials had planned for 259 units but qualified for 263. "That is better news than we thought," said Eagle Continued from page 15 attorney for his civil case." She said she's confused by the federal government paying for his de- fense on the federal charges, when Sipple can apparently afford an at- torney for the civil trial. "Even if you assume, for the purposes of argument, that Doug is responsible, I think her claim for damages is too high. It's way out of line," said Craig Karsnitz, Sipple's attorney. "We are pre- pared to defend it. "My understanding is that the dog was running at large, and that's a violation of law. Certain- ly, I'm not conceding that he's re- sponsible. We'll wait to see the evidence at trial." Karsnitz said part of Kahoe's suit is a claim for reimbursement for feed during the course of the dog's life. He said that is akin to being involved in an auto accident and asking for reimbursement for the gasoline used since assuming ownership of the vehicle. "That's not a proper element of damage," said Karsnitz. Kahoe is also asking for a new Andy Brandenberger, director of business operations. The school beard recently made a decision to hire up to 10 teachers from local fund& Six-and-one-half Sussex Elemetary Consortium units are billed to other districts through tuition. dog. She said Buck was rare be- cause he had one blue and one brown eye. Her search for a dog with similar characteristics has yielded nothing. She said she esti- mates only one of 100 dalmatian III Late obituary Theodore F. Stuchlik retired electrical worker Theodore F. Stuchlik, 71, of Milton, died Wednesday, Oct. 15, 1997, in Beebe Medical Center, of respiratory failure. Mr. Stuchlik resided in the farmhouse in rural Milton where he was born. He attended Milton schools and gradua'ed from Penn- sylvania Military College. After graduation, he enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps. As a member of the 1st Marine Division, he fought in the Pacific Theater during World War II. He was awarded a Purple Heart and a Good Conduct Medal. He joined the Delaware Army National Guard in 1949, retiring after 20 years of service. Follow- ing his discharge from the Marine Corps, Mr. Stuchlik graduated from the Pennsylvania InstitUte of puppies are born with eyes of two different colors. Sipple's civil case is scheduled for trial on Oct. 29, two days fol- lowing the start of the federal trial in U.S. District Court. I Electricity. He was a member of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Local Union 313, for 45 years. Before retiring, he was part of the construction team that built the Vlasic Foods pickle plant in Millsboro and the first unit of DP&L's Indian River power plan. He also ser/,ed as op- erations manager for Diamond Electric. He is survived by his wife of 49 years, Pauline; two daughters, Carole Workman of Port Charlotte, Fla., and Susan Stuchlik-Edwards of Dover; a granddaughter, Christine Cal- houn, and her husband, Delbert, of Felton; two great-grandchildren; and a sisier, Josephine Lombardi of Elsmere. Service will be pri- vate. Friends may call from 4 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 18, at Short Funeral Home, 416 Federal Street, Milton. Contributions are suggest- ed to the Milton Cemetery Perpet- ual Care Fund, c/o Marshall Reynolds, 215 Atlantic Street, Milton DE 19968. Cape district ranks high in statewide writing assessments By Kerry Kester Cape Henlopen School District Board of Education members ex- pressed pleasure during their Thursday, Oct. 9, meeting, when they learned Cape students in grades 3, 5 and 8 earned high statewide rankings with their 1997 state writing assessments. Shields Elemetary School third- graders ranked second among 67 schools in the state, with a score of 2.9; one other school had the same score. Rehoboth Elemen- tary School fifth-graders ranked fourth among 45 schools, with a score of 2.8. Lewes Middle School's score trailed closely with 2.7, a score shared by seven schools; it was ranked eighth statewide. Lewes Middle School's eighth- graders ranked sixth among 31 schools, with a score of 2.8, a score shared by eight schools. Milton Middle School eighth- graders ranked 20th, with a score of 2,6, sharing that score with five other schools. John Kreitzer, director of in- struction, reported to the board that the district's students had the following strengths in their writ- ing assessments: overall develop- ment; organization; relevant de- tails inclusion; effective, focused, unified organization; complete sentences; and punctuation and grammar. Areas where they need growth are as follows: word choice and style, more elaboration of detail, more distinctive tone and charac- ter, and more variety in length and structure of sentences. Grades 3 and 5 need more development with spelling; grades 8 and 10 need to improve unity and transi- tions. "What it means is our stu- dents have relevant details," said Kreitzer. "They just don't talk enough about it." The writing assessments are part of the state's assessment sys- tem to determine whether students are meeting the state's academic standards. The 1996-97 writing test was the last interim test issued by the state to evaluate how well the test assesses state standards. The 1997-98 test will be the first comprehensive assessment the Department of Education will use to begin measuring and track- ing student progress against state standards. Cape students participated in field tests for other content-area assessments from Oct. 13 through Oct. 17, in English/language arts, mathematics, science and social studies. ii S&A Beads is an Emporium of crafts, culture & fun. Open weekends. Call for hours. 127C Rehoboth Mews - 227-5827 Purchase Any Category Of Furniture, And Automatical00 Receive One Entry Towards The Grand Anniversary Drawing Prize. Winner's choice of prize: A ful00 custom fumlshed room, OR a new aquatic recreational craft. (Independent drawing to be held October 3 I, 1997.) Slop in for some Sussex Counly Hospitality at Rt. 9 & Rt 30, Gravel Hill And Pick out o get munro|areal gift just for visiting. Hours: Monday-Saturday 10a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday 12-5 p.m. 1302) 856-6365 (800) 893-0307 IN THE COMFORF ZONf