The News from Frederick, Maryland on May 29, 1970 · Page 16
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May 29, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 16

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Frederick, Maryland
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Friday, May 29, 1970
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A-lt THE NEWS, Frtdtrkk. Murk*! " nMw.Mwo.nn Primary Elections Tuesday In 8 States By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Voters go to the polls in eight states next Tuesday in the biggest primary day of the 1970 election season, with five U.S. Senate seats and the same number of governor's mansions at stake. All U.S. House seats are also up this year although many of the incumbents in the eight states face no opposition. And there will be legislative and local elections in some. Rogers, Franco Hold Talks On Military Bases MADRID CAP) - U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers met for 45 minutes today with Gen. Francisco Franco and gave him a letter from President Nixon expressing hope for a conclusion soon of negotiations on U.S. military bases in ' --J K Rogers was accompanied by his counterpart, Foreign Minister Gregorio Lopez Bravo. The Spanish minister opened negotiations on the bases last March. U.S. officials did not report what Rogers and the 77-year-old Svanish leader discussed. Rogers, on a one-day visit, also had a mid-day appointment with Aim. Luis Carrero Blanco, the vice president and confidante of Franco who is in charge of much of the daily operation of the government. Carrero Blanco, strongly pro^American, is said to be the chief driving force for renewing the bases agreement. There has been opposition against renewing the 17-year-old agreement from some segments of the Spanish press, leftist and Communist groups and members of the Spanish opposition. A key contention by these groups is that Spain should not sign a new agreement without a stronger declaration by the United States that it would come to the aid of Spain in case of attack. The present agreement was a vague declaration but it is not binding. Diplomatic sources say the United States wants to avoid such a commitment. The bases agreement expires Sept 26 and involves three air bases and the biggest U.S. Navy base in Europe at Rota on Cadiz Bay. If no agreement is reached, the U.S. military has a year to dismantle and leave. Here at a glance are the highlights of the major races: -Alabama: George Wallace and Gov. Albert Brewer stage a runoff for governor since Brewer edged Wallace in the May 5 primary but failed to get a majority. - California: Jess Unruh, Democratic leader of the state assembly, and Mayor Sam Yorty of Los Angeles are battling for the parly's nomination for governor. Gov. Ronald Reagan is unopposed for renomination. Sen. George Murphy is expected to defeat multimillionaire industrialist Norton Simon for the GOP senatorial nomination. Reps. John V. Tunney and George Brown are staging a close battle for the Democratic nomination for senator. - New Jersey: Sen. Harrison A. Williams Jr. faces opposition from state Sen. Frank J. Guarini Jr., who is supported by the powerful Hudson County organization, but Williams is expected to win renomination. Former state Republican chairman Nelson Gross is expected to win the GOP Senate nomination. -- New Mexico: Sen. Joseph M, Montoya is favored to win Democratic renomination over Richard Edwards, a former state representative. To set the stage for an expected big battle in the November election, Gov. David F. Cargo is the leader in a three-man field for the GOP nomination. A battle royal is being waged to succeed Cargo as governor, with six Republicans and three Democrats in the field. -- South Dakota: Gov. Frank Farrar is expected to be renonv inated on the Republican ticket. The only Democrat running for governor is state Senate majority leader Richard Kneip. -- Montana: Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield faces two political unknowns for re- nomination. Only one Republican is seeking Mansfield's seat Harold E. "Bud" Wallace, a Mssoula sporting guns salesman and former University of Montana swim coach. - Iowa: Incumbent GOP Gov. Robert D. Day faces no primary opposition. Three are in the Democratic race- former Lt. Gov. Robert Fulton, state Rep. William Gannon and Robert L. Nereim, a Des Moines printer. - Mississippi: A light voter turnout is expected here where Sen. John C. Stennis is up for re-election with no primary opposition and no Republican challenger. Storm ^Continued From Page One) way system was begun, the Bay | its sewerage problems and be- Bridge was started and the Brunswick Bridge was authorized. He was an early advocate of Home Rule and was active in modernizing the Code of Public Local Laws. He initiated legislation resulting in the reduction of income tax on the first $500 of investment income in order to help older persons with small incomes and he was also instrumental in changing the tax forms to provide for the use of the old "snort form" by many more taxpayers than could previously use it. He supported the program of sharing state taxes with local governments in order to keep down the local taxes on real estate and he made a special effort to use the radio and press to keep all citizens informed on the issues considered by the Legislature. From 1959 to 1961 he served as Trial Magistrate and then was appointed by Governor J. Millard Tawes to the Public Service Commission, serving until 1967. In 1964 he became Maryland's representative on the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Commission and served as Chairman of that body in 1966 and 1967. He was recognized for his work when appointed to the Executive Committee of the National Association of Railroad and Utilities Commissioners and he served as legislation chairman for that group. In 1967, Storm was elected a delegate to the Constitutional Convention and served in that group with his former associate, Samuel W. Barrick, who was recently appointed Judge of the Circuit Court, and another former associate, Benjamin B. Rosenstock, then president of the Maryland Bar Association. Storm was active in Convention where he worked closely with former Governor Tawes and Judges Sybert and Dorsey to retain the Board of Public Works, the State Treasurer and an elected Comptroller. A past-president of the Frederick County Bar Association, Storm is a member of the Character Committee of the Court of Appeals, and active in the Maryland Bar Association anc American Bar, specializing in the Utility Section. Storm served as attorney for the Town of Emmitsburg for 20 years during which it built its new sewer system and purchased and improved the water works. He wrote the first Code of laws for the Town of Emmitsburg. He began work for the mayor and council of New Market during the time that it expanded, attacked gan zoning regulations. Active in the community, he was a charter member of and helped to organize the County Heart Association, Community Concert Association, Fredricktown Players, Jaycees, Frederick Counseling Services, me. and many other civic, conservation, educational and veterans groups. He served as Secretary and Director of the United Fire :o. for a decade and is a member of the Lions Club, Cotillion Club, Catoctin Club, Eagles, Elks, Moose, VFW, AM- VETS and American Legion. He has been a member of the choir of the United Presbyterian Church for many years and as- sits the choir at St. Joseph's and St. Ignatius Churches. A widower, Mr. Storm was married to Mildred E. Raum, a graduate of Western Maryland College and a Methodist Minister's daughter who was active in Girl Scouts and at the time of her death in March 1968, served as President of the Maryland Federation of Women's Clubs. The Storms had two daughters. Mary E. is an attorney and partner in Storm Storm. She attended St. John's College and graduated from Hood and from George Washington University Law School. She is director of Junior Clubs of the MFWC, vice- president of Zonta, a director in the Frederick Organization for Rehabilitation, Inc., a member of the Program Committee of the Girl Scout Council of Central Maryland and active in the Bar Association. She is the Maryland delegate to the National Association of Women Lawyers and recorder for the Advisory Committee in Nursing at Community College where she also co-teaches Estate Planning with Charles M. Trubac of the State Farm Insurance Company. Miss Storm is also active in the Young Democrats, League of Women Voters and AAUW. The youngest member of the family is Penny Storm who attended the University of Leeds, England, and graduated from Antioch College. Gaining valuable experience at John Hopkins Hospital and Cleveland General Hospital, she worked at Queen Mary's Hospital near London and taught in the local public schools until Returning to school to get her master's degree and earn her Ph.D. in Human Development and Child Psychology, which she expects to receive this fall at the University of Maryland. Ei announcing his candidacy, Storm said, "I have enjoyed serving the public in many ways and McKeldin From ?«· QM) The anm«l meeting of the USD Board of Vtottora wu held May 21, at which One Supt. Deoton reported to the board "progress in all areas," touching on the Pre - school Parent Counseling Center which opened two years ago and *hlch already needs expansion. and on the Teacher Training Program between USD and Western Maryland College. Western Maryland College has been awarded a Federal grant through the Bureau of the Education for the Hairilytppf?, for partial support of the program. The college has already received inquires ft** applications from all over the United States and Canada. "The existence and growth of this unique program in teacher education is critically important to the Frederick Campus and to the staffing of the new Columbia Campus," Deoton said. The Teacher mstttute hosted by the school, October 17, 1969, involved approximately 350 professional persons from seven states and two countries, appro- imstely 40 professional organi- capaclties during the past 20 years and I hope that my record will merit public support to return to the Senate of Maryland. My broad experience in state and local affairs has given my many ideas for reform and improvement. I am especially interested in tax reform.* "We must make every state and local tax deductible if at all possible so that we may save on what we have to pay to the Federal Government. Maryland is unfairly treated by the revise our State taxes in order to 'strike back* and pay Washington as little as possible. Our exemption for the blind should be broadened to include the chronically ill and bed-fast patient, many of whom can stay in their own homes instead of crowding public faculties if they are given moderate tax relief. "If elected, I will beexpecially interested in knowing the problems of individuals because many of my past successes have been due to helping solve personal problems with solutions which will help many people.'" Campaign headquarters will be opened in Frederick and Westminster. and ageades; the %m- teld March 17, involving member* of the Board of Viustors of the Maryland School for the Deaf, a variety of profeMtooal people from the Mai7land-D.. are* The primary objerttow _of this Srmpwltan was toMfsg about an ««"fa**fa«i or analysis of the whoMcommuBicatkM process. Dr. Richard G. Brill, superintendent of the CaUtonia School for me Deaf, Riverside, an outstanding educator and researcher, gave the keynote address. The total capital budget forme school for fiscal 1971 is $2,805,000. For several years MSD has benefitted from Title I funds in support of the Teacher Train- «y programs, ejo^ensioii of the printing program, -to establish a preschool parent counseling center, to employ teacher aides and purchase a variety of materials and equipment for the school. Columbia Campus, the second campus of the Maryland for the Deaf, is becoming a reality and a bidding date of late September or early October 1970 is being sought by the State Department of Public Improvements for the first phase to be constructed on the new campus, Deatoa said. J. Vincent Jamison ffl, of Hagerstown was elected president of the Board of Visitors, replacing the late Judge Charles £. Moylan. Other officers elected to me board are vice-president, James McSherry; secretary, Senator Goodloe E. Byron, and treasurer, Clarence C. C. Thomas, all of Frederick. Members of the Executive Committee are chairman, Russell H. McCain, J. Tyson Lee, Clarence C. C. Thomas, Senator Byron, all of Frederick, and Richard Schifter, Bemesda. Wednesday, May 27, the Annual Fashion Show was presented under the direction of chairman, Mrs. Sharon K. Speak, Miss Ada Chevallier, Home Economics Instructors' assisted by Miss Terry Baird and Mrs. Marsha Payne. The graduating class of 29 kicked off Senior Week May 1824 with a trip to Mt. Vemon by boat from Washington and a \ Mitchell Refuses Indictment Issne In State Probe BALTIMORE (AP) - A federal grand jury in Baltimore has been thwarted by the Justice Department in efforts to return what the U.S. attorney for Maryland describes as ·"sig- nificant" indictment The grand jury presented U.S. District Judge Rowel C. Thornsen Thursday Witt a secret formal statement that it had enough evidence for an indictment, but that Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell refused to allow Stephen H. Sachs, the U.S. attorney, to sign the charges. judge Thomseo asked Mitchell to advise him within one week as to whether the papers filed by the grand jury, including the identity of the person or persons to be cited, should remain sealed. Reached in Washington, Mitchell declined comment However, a brief statement on the matter was issued by his public affairs office. "This matter 'was reviewed by the professional staff in the criminal division," a Justice Department spokesman s a i d , "which raised some questions about the nature of the case. "The staff asked that it be allowed to review the case again and asked that it also be reviewed by the incoming U.S. attorney," the statement said in conclusion. Sachs, a Democratic appointee, will be replaced next Monday by Republican George Beall, son of former Sen. J. Glenn Beall, R-Md., and brother of Rep. J. Glenn Beall Jr., R-Md. Warren Taylor, deputy foreman of the special panel which has investigated alleged government corruption for 18 months, read a prepared statement to Judge Thomsen Thursday. "Based upon the evidence presented to us, the grand jury is prepared to return an indct- ment charging certain defend- ants with violations of the laws of the United States in this district,*' the young foreman said. But he told the court that Mitchell "has so far refused to authorize" Sachs to sign the document and without mat signature "the indictment we are pre- red to return would be of no effect" The panel reportedly has been garnering evidence for 18 months in its probe of Victor J. Frenldl, president of Baltimore Contractors Inc., former Sen. Daniel B. Brewster, D-Md. ; and Joseph P. Dougherty, a post office official linked to Dominic Piracci, Baltimore construction official now serving time for a federal bribery conviction. movie, a picnic, banquet at Peter Pan Inn, bowling and a trip to Hershey, Pa. Two Officers . Accused In Viet Murders FT. BENNING, Ga. (AP) Two officers face charges of attempted murder in connection with a shooting incident last year in South Vietnam's Mekong Delta. The Army accused Cap*. Vincent N, Hartmann, 34, of Scranton, Pa., and 1st Lt Robert G. Lee Jr., 22, of Springfield, Mo., Thursday of "ordering members of their command to fire into buildings used for human habitation on or about June 15, 1969." They were men with the 9th Infantry Division. The maximum penalty for attempted murder is 20 years. Col. Charles C. Thebaud, commander of the Ft. Benning Army Infantry School Brigade, to which the men are now assigned, has ordered a grand jury type investigation to determine whether the two officers should be tried by court-martial. Britain imported 5,533,566 bottles of champagne in 1969. Woofco DEPARTMENT STORES *F ·"» · ·. T COSTUME JEWELRY O% OFF / FANTASTIC «t ASSORTMENT FASHION JEWELRY f| 5O% OFF J ^·P^ ^aw I \f ^^aw^ SB ·· Necklaces, ropes, if pins, earrings, bracelets, rings W VALUES TO 4.97 T 7S4 NOW 39* ^ t#7 NOW 94* ^ fc97 NOW 2.49 Like getting TWO 1 for the price of ONE . % v ' Something for everyone-, . . _ f\ i ii i.... I I W I I I I V - ^ f . w ^ v - , ..V ~. - ^ CHARGE IT! USE OUR LAYWAY *f lerkk Shopping Center W. 7th St. at Schley Ave. Shop 10A.M. to 9:30 P.M. On Memorial Day, we pay tribute, with pride and gratitude, to those noble heroes who have so bravely given samuch to protect and preserve our country and our freedom. To them, we pledge our own daily devotion and dedication to the principles of liberty. RRMERSANDMECHANICS NMIONAI.BANK M E M B E R FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ' ^ 'SPAPFRl SPAPERf

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