The News from Frederick, Maryland on May 29, 1970 · Page 32
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May 29, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 32

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Frederick, Maryland
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Friday, May 29, 1970
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Page 32
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f**Ct B4I THE NEWS, PrcMck, Hwytari Plans Revealed For 'Art In The Park' On June 14 The Art ia tte Park committee «C Frederick will stage it* an- jMtl Art in tte Park exhibit in -conjunction wttb BeU'and Histor weekend. when tourists will be bused to nuny of Frederick* historical sites and- taken on .guided tours. The exhibit will be held on Sunday, June 14, from 12 noon to 6 nun. at Baker Memorial Park. (The rain date will be Sunday June 21, also from noon to Refreshments will be sold and Ambulance Association Holds Meet By MARGOT MOR Staff Writer GRACEHAM -- If you had a heart attack, broke a leg, or were about to deliver a baby most likely some unit of th Frederick County Ambulance Rescue Association would speed you swiftly to the nearest hospital. These unsung heroes of many citizens who give generously of their time and energies are legion. Representatives of 11 volunteer ambulance and rescue units of Frederick County held a ·monthly meeting at Graceham Fire Hall last night. ~ President Lenwood Moss stressed the necessity of conforming with requirements to qualify for a $35,000 grant authorized by the Highway Safely Act of 1966. It was specifically stated that, in order to speed emergency assistance and eliminate excess mileage, a cut-off for ambulance and rescue vehicles be provided at the Monocacy River Bridge at the Junction of U. S. 70-S .and U. S. 15, before the Ur- banaexit. · Of 11 units in excess of 250 men in the county only Frederick has a paid unit, composed of six men. Moss complained that the county commissioners are apparently indifferent to the needs of the ambulance and rescue association, while they are particularly generous to the volunteer fire departments, whose role is no more important. GS Hold Fun Day _ Senior Girl Scouting is three years of career exploration, service to community and younger scouts, and opportunities for travel both here and overseas for those girls who are willing to work toward a goal. Opportunities are many and varied--from Juliette Low World Friendship session in maijy parts of the world--to participation in national events--to troop camping (the troop has spent a week each -of the past two summers at Ocean City)-to special opportunities for a part of the troop. Six Senior girls from Troop 24, Frederick, have been meeting regularly for the past several months making plans for a trip to the new National Center West for a week of primitive camping in August. Many alternatives have been considered by the Seniors and Mrs. Myron Randall who is helping them in their planning and will be going with them. Information given by visiting seniors from Baltimore who were there last year has been of great help. A tentative schedule is for the group to leave Frederick on July 30 and travel by a southern route, arriving in camp on Aug. 9, and returning by a more direct route after the week in camp. They will travel in a mini-bus rented for the occasion. Another adult to accompany them and alternate with the driving is the greatest need at present. Anyone who might be interested in an expense paid three week trip can call the Frederick Field Station, 662-5106, Tuesday to Friday from 10-2, or Friday evening 5 to 9. The National Center West is 13,000 acres at Ten Sleep, Wyoming, in the heartland of the west, ft is a vast and varied domain-- mountains and canyons, streams and meadows, plains and mesas. The possibilities for development are unlimited, but for the present there are special events and primitive camping. In 1968 40 persons adventured a trial run camping there; in 1569 488 pioneered on All-States Rendevous; and this coming summer 4,000 will join the Wyomirs trek. The Seniors who will make the trip are Ruth Randall and Beth Shively of Braddock Heights; Suzan West of Lewistown; Veronica Roberts of near Mt. Pleasant; and Becky Moss and Sue Martin of Frederick. The Girl Scout Council of Central Maryland is a member agency of the United Givers Fund of Frederick County. On USS Little Rock P02C Wilbur L. Morgan, son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Morgan of 122 Water St., is now serving aboard the guided missile light cruiser USS Little Rock, flagship for the Commander of the UJS. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. His ship is homeported in Gae- sale of various artist's contributions will be held by a committee from Kids Incorporated; and all proceeds will aid this organisa- tion in clothing and sending needy youngsters to summer camps. Original works of art, in all media are welcome (paintings, drawings, prints, photographs, sculpture, crafts, etc.). All work MUST be original. No molds,' paint-by-numbers, or copies are acceptable. There will be three sections: professional, general, and student. Ribbons will be awarded in the Student Section for outstanding exhibits. Judging by MelGerhoW, James Pearl and Ins Prosser (all prominent local artists) will take place in the park at 3p.m. Regulations follow: 1. There is NO registration fee. 2. The Art in the Park Committee assumes no responsibility for exhibits. 3. Work should be hung by 11:30 a.m. and must be removed by 5:30 p.nu by the individual artists. (Art in the Park will not be responsible for any articles left after 6 p»m,) 4. Each piece should be labeled with the forms provided here. Extra forms may be obtained at the park. Art should be ready for hanging (mats or frames, wire, etc.) 5* Registration and hanging will take place between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. 6. Selling of work is permitted, but transactions must be handled by the artist. Art in tte Park committee cannot handle sales. Entry blanks will be available locally afc Rice's Color Center, Art departments of pdbtte schools, Baker Memorial Park, June 14. It is hoped that participating artists will stay for the day, meet otter artists, and be available to discuss their worts wtth interested persons. Four Original works of art will be sold by tte Kids Incorporated Committee. Kids Inc. will obtain all tte proceeds from this event through their sate of tickets* The ing artists, all local, are Melvin Gerhold, Mrs. Sylvia Weinberg. Mrs. Sarah Lee, and Mrs. Ewke Winters. Tteaa works will be on rotating display prior to tte Art in tte Park showatttetollowingplaces: Wellsmere Step (Francis Scott Key HotoX Rove's Corner. Gilbert's, Emi's Itali tte Teen Scene (Frederick Shopping CeaterX Tickets will be sold at tte price of 25 cents each or five for tt.00, at the places displaying tte art, by tte members of Kids Incorporated and also, June 14 at Baker Memo- rial Park. The drawing will be held at 3 pan. - winners need not be present sod will be notified. Refreshments and lunches may be purchased, also through tte efforts of Kids Ino* will be provided, These proceeds win additionally aid this organlxstkn. Music for the day will be provided by: Tte Frederick Sing- Outs and Saul Cybil Schiffman from Harper's Ferry. Posters were designed by Rkk Cage, a student at Gov. Thomas Johnson High School, and are being made by tte graphics de- The Art in the Park Commute consists of Mrs, Harry Rorin and Mrs. Edward Koenigsberg, co-chairman, Mrs. Nat Winters, Mrs. Christopher Custer, Dr. Edward Koenigsberg, and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Guss. Mrs. Wallace Button is the general chairman for Kids incorporated Committee and Mrs. WalesBuell. co-chairmsiw There is no limit on the number of artists registering for the exhibit nor the number of displays. Students' Use Of Telephone Halted Unauthorized use of school telephones by students calling the County Commissioners to urge restoration of funds in the Board of Education Budget was halted abruptly Thursday. Use of the phones for this purpose was discovered by Principal Karl S. Manwiller of Governor Thomas Johnson High School, and stopped. The matter was also called to the attention of the County Superintendent's office which also moved to halt it and learned Manwiller had already put the quietus on the campaign. The incident was called to the attention of The News-Post late Thursday afternoon by Robert E. Dailey Sr,, president of the Frederick City and County Taxpayers League, who said he had just received a complaint of the incident from a league member. Superintendent of Schools John L. Carnochan's office verified the report and stated the practice iad been cut short, adding that the entire matter is still under investigation. School authorities said the students began their telephone campaign after discussing Wednesday's teachers' budget study with a faculty member. Tte Frederick County Teachers Association held a mass meeting Wednesday night at the Frederick Armory on the impending budget cuts by the county commissioners. Thursday was marked by a stepped-up involvement of teachers and the general public to express to the commissioners their sentiments about the cut of some $2 million from school budget requests. Dr. Carnochan's office said that it had been learned that some teachers from other schools, during their free time, had been using school phones to call the commissioners--at Waver ley, Parkway and Middletown, but that this was not in conflict with school phone use policy. However, the use of school phones by students during school hours for such purposes is without authorization. The school office also said that it was learned the commissioners "are discounting" such calls from teachers, "because the teachers have already expressed their stand en masse." 'Teachers are permitted free use of school phones as long as the calls are not "toll calls." Murder Suspect Held By Police By .WILLIAM GRAFF AM Montgomery Bureau Chief TAKOMA PARK-District of Columbia Police said Thursday hey have arrested a suspect in the murder of seven-year-old Adeline Ann Williams, whose ravished body was found with a cut throat in the Sligo Creek Parkway area Wednesday night. Police said that James L. Cockerham, 40, of Ceder Street. NW. Washington, D.C., had been charged with homicide. Details of the site where the girl's body was found and the condition of her body were given by Montgomery County Police as the location, 40 feet north of Mississippi Avenue near the Parkway. This is across the boundary line in Montgomery County. The girl's body was thrown over a twenty-foot high bank am found about 8:15 Wednesday night by a resident who lives opposite the site. The resident, unidentified by the police, became curious about some color he could see in the tangle of bushes opposite his home and, after getting his binoculars, discovered it was the figure of a young girl. He called a neighbor and the two of them investigated and called the police. The shoulder length blonde- haired girl was said by Montgomery County Medical Examiner John Ball as having been raped after death and found unclothed from the waist down. He said the child had bled Food Prices HI! BUY DIRECt -- · PRSC OBLIVUV · FKI1 INSURANCE Wf FIU YOUR FftKZIR Buy In Quantity S A V E $ $ $ $ FfED A OF 4 JOR OrHY $2.50 A DAY Government Juius, Etc. Everything IN FROZEN FOODS NAT IMRATION Call Now NO C4LIOATION 662-0919 663-4163 M'M MERCHANDISE MART .142 NORTH MARKET ST. (QMMMtt CWIMCk*) Of IN MON. 4 Ftl. TH 9 if YOU DONT HAVI A FRIIZM -- Wf WIU SIU YOU ONI FOR AS UTU1 . AS $2.50 MR WHK . ACT NOW! NO MONfY DOWN , ON APPROVE* CR WT to death from a cut running from ear to ear. Police said that the Williams .girl had been left in charge of the suspect when her stepfather, James Carr, 40, left to visit the girl's mother, age 29, who was in the D. C. General Hospital. The mother had been admitted to the hospital two days previous to the incident because of an overdose of drugs. Montgomery County police said that they had no reason to suspect that there was any connection between the girl's death and two previous murder-stab- bings in the county earlier this year. The nation's farm equipment inventory is valued at over $26 billion, according to the New Holland Division of Sfcerry Band. (Need An Electrician? Need Immediate Service:? if Call Brandenburg 2L: 662-0144 i*QI UA yy Ratte Dhvatdwd Tracks FREE! A BfDftOOM SUITE WITH EACH LIVING ROOM SUITE! CHOOSE ANY OF OVER 50 STYLES BUY DIRECT! No Money Down MART 1326-342 N. Market St. (Opposite Carmack's) 662-0919 OPEN 'TIL 9 PART OF THE POLLUTION--Frederick City's smoldering city dump off Gas House Pike may be nearine its end sooner than anticipated. The city has received orders from tte State Department of Health to cease and desist from polluting the air with this dump. The city is moving toward a million dollar incinerator for disposing of burnable waste,, with the unburnable to be disposed of hi the landfill. (Photo by Cedric Smith) Glade 'Buzz Session' Airs Budget "Due to the current awareness of the controversy between the County Commissioners and the School Board relative to a budget cut," the Glade Valley Grangers at their May 26 meeting conducted a "buzz session," giving those in attendance an opportunity to express their views and to receive enlightenment on phases of the dispute. During the business session the Grange voted a contribution to the National Youth Leadership Fund. It was also decided to enter a float in the Walkersville annual Firemen's Parade on June 30, Mrs. Bruce Crum, community service chairman, solicited help in the maintenance of the picnic area and cemetery projects. The The average California teacher tarns $8,600 a year. SHEPLEY'S V, *· Moving D»Kv«ry .Expert State-Wide,.. Service Low Rates Free Estimates Local Moves A Specialty 662-5216 OCEANS OF HOT WATER For The Entire Family Oil Fired Water Heater Guaranteed Hot Water At All Times Or Your Money Back ····· Estimated Cost 1 ! /2C per day per person. FREE SURVEY WEIL BROTHERS 662-1121 55 HAMILTON AVE. picnic area is open for use, and reservations may be made through. Mrs. Crum. The response to the clean-up day "was gratifying." The chairman reported that trash was collected by the grangers on large portions of Biggs Ford, Glade and Crum Roads.--By Mrs. Clarence A. Jones. Travel Club Tours Center Members of the Frederick Travel Club, toured tte Corning Glass Center in Corning, N. Y. recently. Tte group included 38 people from the organisation Tte tour of the Coming Glass Center included a briefing at tte 200-inch telescope disk, tte first casting of one of tte largest pieces of man-made glass ever manufactured. A perfect version of the disk now forms tte heart of tte Hale Telescope in California. The group then viewed tte 3 ROOMS FURNITURE $ 288 TERMS FREE DELIVERY FREE STORAGE FOR TNt IBT VALUIS AND HMCfS -- SHOT SHEPLEH 50 Sotirii Market OPEN 'TIL 9 P. M. 10,000-piece collection of Tte Coming Museum of Glass which includes glass objects dating from 1500 B.C. Tte Museum's collection is considered to be one of tte finest in the world. The Hall of Science and Industry was also seen. Here uses and properties of glass in today's world are demonstrated and many exhibits of some of the latestde- velopments in glass are also displayed. · Finally, tte group witnessed the hand forming and engraving of fine crystal in the Steuben factory where tte complete manufacturing process of this exquisite glass is viewed by Glass Center visitors. FILM DEVELOPING CAMERA REPAIRING --FAST- RAY WACHTER PHOTO CENTER 87 S. Market St. MO 2-4553 For extn care ttm "leave the moving to us" G» GfeyfcMMl Yes UsMl Get the exta ow n* wltafcIB «y yea save « Meal ud uUwwH ··peithloa torn start to flaha. OM vai, we erlv cr wrvke. Bsstrt facftkf, erauag aai Pbm to fra* emanate at tafrmatiw. Rouhakn's Mfffag Storagt PHONE 662-2145 For Your Shopping Convenience Your WEST PATRICK ST. ACME MARKET WILL BE MEMORIAL DAY MAY 30, 1970 from 8A.M. Til 3 P.M. 1 NEWSPAPER! SP4PERf

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