The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on July 14, 1971 · 9
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 9

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Baltimore, Maryland
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Wednesday, July 14, 1971
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9
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THE SUN, BALiiMuKE, WLDiNEaDAY MuiLNrnG, JULy 14, 1171 Firemen, Gutman Will Meet In 'Last Attempt? ForAPact r OOKDON W. CHAPLIN Representatives of two city fl-. tempted, at the request of the firefighters, to arrange refighters' unions will meet today with Edward J. Gutman, the city labor commissioner, in what i union leader called a lasi Biiemui i nauiuiH a wage agreement. , "If we don't reach an gree-ment this time, we would be crazy to sit down with him again," Charney L. Harris, the president of Local 734, International Firefighters Association (AFLrCIO), said yesterday. "Job Action" Takes , The city's 2,500 firemen and officers Friday initiated a "job action" eliminating all but emergency calls and maintenanceto press their demands for a $600-a-year pay Increase. Mr. Gutman, in his last meet ing with the executive boards of the two negotiating unions, countered with a proposal for a one-year contract containing a $325 pay raise. This offer was accepted by union negotiators but later rejected by the executive boards- r Mayor Meetinf Asked Neither aide appeared ready to compromise yesterday. Mr Harris said that both unions would continue to demand a $600 pay raise while Mr. Gutman continued to insist that the city could afford no more than a $325 raise. Today's meeting as sched uled after Leon Sachs, the presi dent of the Baltimore Jewish Council, who was selected by both sides to be a mediator, at- State Allocated $62,900 More For Lunch Aid Washington (Special) Maryland will receive an additional $62,938 from the U.S. Depart ment of Agriculture to help operate its summer free lunch programs, a department official announced yesterday. However, a spokesman for Mayor D'Alesandro said that it was "unlikely" that the Balti more summer lunch program will be able to take advantage of this extra money. John W. Eddinger, the Mayor's press aide, said the Balti more program, . which began July 5, was performing "about at the maximum efficiency and at about the maximum amount of money that we can handle under the federal guidelines," , . To Feed 30,000 The eight-week program is de signed to feed 30,000 poor chil dren during the summer. The program has a total budget of $852,000-4695.000 coming from the Agriculture Department. Mr. Eddinger said that unless federal guidelines are relaxed, it would be impossible to expand the present program. These guidelines state that children in the program must be part of an "on-going activity" at a recreation center and must eat their meals at the centers a meet ing for them with the Mayor. . The Mayor refused, saying that Mr. Gutman was his repre sentative in such matters. Union representatives then agreed to meet with Mr. Gutman ''for the last time." If an agreement cannot be reached, Mr. Harris said, "phase two" of the job action will be instituted, which could emergency tasks and an in crease in tne number or men calling in sick. Mr. Harris, However, told the Fir Board that before this phase was initiated he would notify them one ween in advance and would meet again with them after the expiration of that time to discuss the move. Even if further meetings between firefighters and city officials cannot be arranged, the matter could be settled through an "impasse panel" made up of representatives appointed by each side and a mediator. Both sides allegedly have agreed to appoint Mr. Sachs as the media tor. . - ' -'; According to Mr. Gutman, there are also "legal sanctions" that can be brought to bear on the firemen. Since their work slowdown is illegal under the city labor ordinances. . "He's gone too far," Mr. Gut man said of Mr. Harris, "when, in the middle of an illegal slow down, he threatens that there will be no more meetings." ; Delegate Backs Schaefer Ticket Delegate Gerald J. Curran (D., 3d Baltimore) announced yesterday that he will support the primary election ticket headed by William Donald Schaefer, the City Council presi dent and candiate for mayor. Mr. Currani who is a candidate for the council presidency being vacated by Mr. Schaefer, described the current president as the most qualified of the mayoral contenders. ; ? "There is hardly an area in which Mr. Schaefer has not worked as city council president in attempting to resolve or im prove the' many problems which beset Baltimore city," he said Mr. Curran has been trying hard to gain the still-unfilled spot of council president candi date on the Schaefer-Pressman ticket. However, political observers in the city now expect the Schaefer-Pressman ticket to run without a candidate for the council presidency.; . rQ ., -. Mr. Curran is a nephew of Councilman J. Joseph Curran, Sr. (D., 3d), one of the leaders of the dominant Curran-Ricciuti Democratic faction in northeast Baltimore.' Although Delegate Curran filed for office without the backing of the councilman) and the Third district organization, he reportedly stands a good chance of getting their endorsement..: ; SCHOOL UNIT TO CTU JOBS High School Posts Placed On City Board's Agenda Reassignment of several Baltimore secondary school administrators, including those at two troubled junior high schools, will be a major item of business at a regular city School Board meet ing tomorrow. ! The personnel items; which normally are recommended by the central administration and approved in secret by the board, have been all but lost in the struggle to name a new superin tendent' '" ' , Would Like Delay ... One board member said yesterday that he would like to delay action on the list of appointments, "but the trouble is that we don't have another meeting scheduled until late August." .. Appointment of more than 20 administrators for , the four new secondary schools and promotions and reasslgnments to fill their, places are among the items on the list. . ' One school reported to be in line for a change in administration-is Pimlico Junior High. Charles E. Brown, the principal, said yesterday that "some type of change is contemplated," but he said he could not comment further. " Northern Dispute1 The agenda's public speaking portion the meeting begins at 7 P.M. at school headquarters, 3 East 25th steeet also includes no fewer than nine speakers on the transfer of Northern High School's 10th grade to the new Lake Clifton High School. Four of the speakers are Bal timore politicians: Hyman Pressman, the city comptroller; City Councilmen Frank X. Gallagher - and J. Joseph Curran (D. 3d) and State Senator John Carroll Byrnes (D., 3d Baltimore). ' ' 1 Tom Tompsett, a Northern High student, is expected to speak in opposition to the split sessions that would be eliminated at Northern under - the board's plan. "MTU ;.xJcrr f4t r -ttr ' -iff utt I rf. n .i . ' i f r v J .Hi f:j, ii II"-1 Sy-fr'w vm wm i n"- MELVINC. CARPER In his paint shop grocery start ' Melvin C. Carper, Grocer .' Who Added ArLDicsAt47 Melvin C. Carper, a South Bal-timore grocer who took up ama teur painting seven years ago, died yesterday at South Baltimore General Hospital after a heart attack. He was 47. - He had worked in a grocery store in the 1700 block of Patap-sco street since the age of 13, when he started out as a stock boy. Later, he bought the business and managed it for 19 years. . Had Vague Interest Mr. Carper had been vaguely interested in painting for many years, leading his wife, the former Irene Markiewicz, to buy him a set of oils and a "how-to-paint" book for Christmas. But Mr. Carper did not begin to use the oils until one night about seven years ago, when a family argument led him to re treat to the basement and pick up his brush and palette. He then became so interested Adm. Joseph J. Clark Dies; Known As 'Patton Of Pacific9 CRABTREE RITESLISTED Claims Division Official At Maryland Casualty Was 44 Crash State Program Asked To Register Young To Vote Eleven student leaders from Maryland colleges and universities yesterday called on Governor Mandel to initiate a crash program to register 18-, 19- and 20-year-olds in time for this fall's elections. : ' ,.The students asked that deputized registrars operate supple mentary voter-registration sta tions over an extended period, not on a 'here-today, gone-to morrow' basis, and at hours that accommodate the life styles of the community in which the station is located." Supplementary Budget They suggested the stations be set up in Community Action Agency neighborhood centers, in high school, college and university summer sessions, in church es and in community schools and recreation centers. To pay for the registration, they asked for a supplementary state .. budget r amounting to 15 per cent of the state funds allocated to student government associations." v i "Fundamental Addition" The students' letter to the Governor said , that there are ".over 100.000 non-registered vot ers in the 18- to 20-year-old age category in the Baltimore area" and that the deadline for regis tering for the September prima' ry is August 16. ,.The letter, called the newly ra tified Twenty-sixth Amendment Registration Set At St. Anthony's to the United States Constitu tion (extending the franchise to 18-year-olds) "a fundamental addition ; . . which requires now a responsiveness on. the part of the state government to expedite the Inclusion of the new constituency into the electoral pool." It was signed by student gov ernment presidents at the Com munity College of Baltimore, Coppin State College, Morgan State College, Towson State College, Prince Georges Commu nity College and the University of Maryland campuses at College Park and in Baltimore county. Also signing were the asso ciate coordinator of the Black Student Union and two of its' campus chairmen. :-' ' Mock, Press Aide For Prisons, Resigns William A. Mock, the press spokesman of the Maryland Di vision of Correction since last year, has resigned effective Au gust 15 to become an editor of SCJ-Tech Digest, a Washington- based publication specializing in coverage of the field of criminal justice. - . a Mr. Mock, a former member of The Evening Sun news staff, was the division's first public information specialist. He said he was completing a book based on his experience in prison work and leaves-the division with "sincere reluctance." Voter registration will be con ducted today from noon to 8 P.M. at St. Anthony's Church, 2414 Frankford avenue, and at Perkins Homes, 1411 Gough street. , ; . . - u Those now unregistered and desiring to vote in the Septeni' ber 14 orimarv . election ,must register before August 18. New York ( Adm. Joseph James Clark, U.S.N. '(Ret.), known as "Patton of the Pad fic" for his aggressiveness against Japanese units in World War II, died yesterday at a hos oital at the age of 77. Family spokesmen said Admiral Clark, who saw duty in three wars and received dozens of decorations, had been ill with cancer at St. Albans Naval Hospital, in Queens.' V ''Extraordinary Heroism" ' With him at the time of his death were his wife, Olga, and two daughters. Funeral arrangements were incomplete. . ; Admiral Clark, whose nickname was , ."Jocko, served twice as assistant chief of naval operations but it was his daring in battle that distinguished his 40-year career, He qualified as a naval avia tor in 1926 and later taught hu morist Will Rogers how to take off and land from the deck of a carrier. ... .,. ;;. ; j r? Was Naval Aviator In the last two years before his retirement In 1953, he served as commander of the United States 7th Fleet in the Korean war and received nine medals. Admiral Clark was cited for "extraordinary heroism" in World War II when he com manded the flagship USS Hornet in a task force assault against a MD.BLDG.& SUPPLY CO 2Hntttifrlm Fitt f itimaUi 0 , iiJilllililllil iiiiiiiiiii ( tlifliil&' ,s I V r i ' K 4 iiiiitir mm MM ADM. JOSEPH J. 19S2 Phots CLARK Japanese convoy near the Bonin Islands in the Pacific. On a single day, the citation said. Admiral Clark's forces sunk five cargo vessels, four de stroyer escorts and one destroyer in enemy waters, and downed four enemy aircraft in a twin air assault under Admiral Clark s command. , He played a key role in developing U.S. naval aviation, held several positions in the Bureau of Aeronautics and directed the outfitting of many early aircraft carriers. in painting that he set-up an easel in the back room of his grocery, and took to painting a few strokes during slack moments between customers. AH this time, he kept to a 12-hour day at the grocery. Took Up Sculpturing Eventually, Mr. Carper's work was shown on exhibit at a nearby savings and loan association, and he began selling landscapes and family portraits to neighbors, customers and route salesmen. He preferred to paint portraits from photographs, since, as he put it once, he did not have time to paint steadily for subjects who would sit for their portraits. , Later, Mr. Carper took up sculpturing as well. Mr. Carper served in the Army for four years during World War II. Funeral On Friday Funeral services will be held at 11 A.M. Friday at the Mc Cully funeral establishment, 130 East Fort avenue. Surviving, besides his wife, are a daughter, Christine Car- Der: a son. Mark Carper; his mother, Mrs. Margaret Carper; two brothers, Frank Carper and Edward Carper, and four sis ters, Mrs. Dorothy Timanus, Mrs. Ruth Dixort Mrs. Alice Smith, and Mrs, Edith Cookers, all of Baltimore. Gordon O'Brien Dies At Aae 74 A memorial service for Gor don L. O'Brien, retired head of the designing department of the Baltimore city Bureau of Water Supply, will be held at St. Timothy's Episcopal Church, 200 Ingleside avenue, at the convenience of his family. I Mr. O'Brien died Monday at St. Agnes Hospital after a long illness. He was 74. He had worked for the city for 40 years, and worked on many water supply facilities such as the Ashburton pumping station and the Liberty Dam. A native of Baltimore, Mr. O'Brien graduated from the Johns Hopkins University with a degree in structural engineering. Surviving are his wife, the for mer Connie M. Leveme; two daughters, Hope O'Brien and Ei leen O'Brien, all of Baltimore; a son, Noel O'Brien, of Wilming ton, and three grandchildren. Gen. McCutcheon Dies At 55 Washington. fl-Gen. Keith B. McCutcheon, USMC (Ret.) died of cancer yesterday at the Na val Hospital, in nearoy cetnes- da, Md. He was 55. He was commander or au Marine Corps forces irk Vietnam until, last December. He was chosen to become assistant com mandant of the Marine corps, but became ill before he could take over that post. : ; Retiring on July 1, uenerai McCutcheon was promoted from lieutenant general to full general and awarded a third Distinguished Service Medal. Born in East Liverpool, Ohio, General McCutcheon graduated from Carnegie Tech and entered the Marine Corps where he served 34 years. He saw combat in World War II, the Korean War and in Vietnam. General McCutcheon is sur vived by his wife,' the former Marion Thompson, of East Liv erpool, a daughter and a son. urn SALE : LARGE APARTMENT DEVELOPMENT Hug surplus of New RUGS. All 100 nylon pile . . . 9x12 $23 . . . 12x15 $38 . . . 6x9 $14 . . . Gold, Blue, Green and Red. Tremendous savings. 100 Polyester Deep Plush Shags . . : 6x? $21 . . . 9x12 $36 .. . . 12x13 $49 Gold, Green, Red, Blue OPEN EVERY DAY THIS WEEK INCLUDING SUNDAY BELTWAY PARK APARTMENTS WAREH0USE-CAIU252-1881 Funeral services for Scott S. Crabtree, manager of the Baltimore claims division of the Maryland Casualty Company, will be held at 2 P.M. Friday at the Hahn-CookStreet 4 Draper funeral establishment, Okla homa City. Mr. Crabtree died Monday aft er collapsing in the lobby of the office building where he worked He was 44. A graduate of Arkansas State Teachers College, Mr. Crabtree received a law degree from Oklahoma City University and joined Maryland Casualty in 1955 in its Tulsa (Okla.) office. Lived in Randallstown He later moved to the Okla homa City office, and then to Baltimore in 1968. While working in the Baltimore office, he lived in Ran dallstown. Mr. Crabtree was a member of the Oklahoma Bar Assicia- tion. Surviving are his wife, the former Julia Welton; two daugh ters, Sloan Crabtree of Randallstown, and Mrs. Larry Singer of Baltimore; his mother, Mrs. Ruth Crabtree of Van Bur- en, Ark., and a sister, Mrs. Pat Vines of Birmingham, Ala. Walter M. Gill Funeral services for Walter M. Gill, a former clerk for General Motors Corporation, will be held at 11 A.M. Friday at the Schimunek funeral establish ment, 3331 Brehms lane. Mr. Gill died Monday at the Veterans Hospital, on Lock Ra ven boulevard, after a long ill ness. He was 53. He served in the Army In World War II, in both the 102d (Ozark) Division and the 29th Division. . Until his retirement for disability four years ago, Mr. Gill had worked for 18 years at Gen eral Motors and before that for the Western Electric Company. Surviving are his wife, the for mer Lucille Albaugh; a son, Robert W. Gill; a daughter, Deb- ra S. Gill, all of Baltimore, and a grandson. Dr. Frank Rosenblatt Ithaca, N.Y. W Dr. Frank Rosenblatt, associate professor of neurobiology at Cornell University, died in a boating acci dent in Maryland Sunday, uni versity, officials, said Monday night. The accident, which occurred on Dr. Rosenblatt's 43d birth day, was on Chesapeake Bay Further details were not avail able. ' : Dr. Rosenblatt had developed an electromechanical machine with a sensory unit of photo cells that could be trained to identify automatically objects or patterns, such as letters of the alphabet. He had been on Cor nell's staff since 1956. Eugene B. Germany Dallas IflV-Eugene B. Germany, banker, oilman and a founder of Lone Star Steel Com pany, at Daingerfield, Texas, died in a Dallas hospital Mon day. He was 79. Mr. Germany started out in the oil business in 1921 after spending some years teaching school. His company, E. B. Ger many & Sons, developed several oil fields. He was the presidential cam paign manager for then Vice President John Nance Garner, of Texas, who sought unsuccessfully the Democratic nomination, and was mayor of the Dallas suburb of Highland Park from 1934 to 1942. RitesTddayForB.H.Vdel, TVAndFilmAideAtUSIA Washington ( Special )Funer-al services for Bernard H. Udel, a Baltimore native and television and film producer for the United States Information Agency, will be held at 1 P.M. today at the Sol Levinson St Brothers funeral establishment, 6010 Reisterstown road, in Balti more. Mr. Udel died Monday at Doctors Hospital here after an unex pected heart failure. He was 43. Entered TV And Film Field A graduate of junior high school No. 49 in Baltimore, Mr. Udel began association with his father's photography shop, Udel Brothers, as a young teen-ager. He worked there in his spare time as a student at Forest Park High School, in Baltimore, and at St. John's College, in Annapolis, from which he gradu ated. While serving In the Army in the early 1950's, Mr. Udel became involved in television and film production, and while sta tioned at Walter Reed Medical Center, he helped develop a closed circuit color video unit for medical work. In 1956, he joined USIA as a film editor in the motion picture section, and later became a tele vision production assistant and an executive producer of televi sion and films. Mr. Udel worked with or pro duced many films for the information agency, including "Let's Learn English" and "Panorama Americano Candilejas." The latter was a television talk-show in Spanish whose spe cial guests were Spanish-speaking American entertainers such as Jose Greco and Jose Felici- mm yj V BERNARD H. UDEL ano. It was one of many special projects Mr. Udel aupervised during his years in the Latin American section of USIA. Mr. Udel also conducted research experiments In X-ray movies, and he published articles on camera roentgeno-; graphy. ' His brother, Gershon Udel, and other family members continue to operate the family's photography business in Baltimore. Surviving, besides his brother, are his wife, the former Carol, Ha worth; three sons, Phillip Udel, David Udel and Michael Udel; a daughter, Emily Udel, all of Washington; his mother, Mrs. Fannie Udel Solomon of Baltimore; and another brother, Dr. Melvin Udel, of New York. Ge E. Acton Rites Tomorrow Funeral services for George i E. Acton, a former engineer and foreman for Bethlehem Steel Corporation, will be held at 10 A.M. tomorrow at the Charles L. Stevens funeral establish ment, 1501 East Fort avenue. Mr. Acton died Sunday at South Baltimore General Hospi tal. He was 58. He had been a hull foreman and a project engineer at Beth lehem's Sparrows Point shin re pair yard for many years. He worked for Bethlehem for 34 years altogether, 29 of them in supervisory positions. A native of Baltimore, Mr. Ac ton lived here all his life except for a five-year period in Florida.' A Masonic memorial service for Mr. Acton will be held at 8 P.M. tonight at the funeral establishment. He was a member of MarvlanH TvlffP Nft Snrviuino ar his wife th fnr. MM. ... V ...w .. .W, .. AV. mer Bessie E. Shade; a son, George J. Acton; a daughter, Mrs. Joyce Baurle; a sister. Mrs. Margaret Burg, all of Baltimore; a brother, Albert Acton of Brunswick Md., and four grandchildren. CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE 0NEYEARTERM 5 $5,000 minimum,. towson federal Savings arid Zo&ntfssoci&lion 19 W. Pennsylvania Avenue Towson, Md. 21204 TELEPHONE 823-4800 Towson-Stratford School Mil CUSSES: START SEPT. 1 J COMHITI SKKTAWAl TRAINING 9 MONTHS SffCIAl A PRlCOtlfiOICOURSIS 34 MONTHS SPKIAlClASSES-4-t- WEEKS ABC SHOSTH AND T YPtNS GRE GG SHORT HANO CALL 123-2366 uw.mmniywawiaavi.towion MvAnmiNi-i SEMI-ANNUAL Important reductions on groups of our distinctive clothing and furnishings. SUITS-SLACKS SPORT JACKETS Also Equally Exciting Reductions on groups of SWIM TRUNKS-WALK SHORTS SPORT SHIRTS (KNIT) '. All Sales Final ' .. -j; Closed Saturdays 'til Labor Day i v2L Importers of Clothing & Furnishings Since 1898 3I0NORTH CHARLES STREET mum mm UNIVflSAl-INTERNATIONAl htitntt ROCK ROKRT DOROTHY STACK -MAIM m HUDSON- l,"UT.,"l 1'.. Ii ii. IB: ;. it T 1 I fi. 'tJUJI I Ji W Lwi K I I ft r m .M Tim. mA I , CARSON ce-ituitN ROBERT M100LET0K RKDLItK , SATURDAY 11:30 P.M. CHANNEL

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