The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 1, 1967 · Page 1
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September 1, 1967

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

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Frederick, Maryland
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Friday, September 1, 1967
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Weather Forecast Mostly cloudy and cool today, tonght and Saturday. Highs in tonight and Saturday. Highs in tonight in the 50s. Sunday fair and cool. Girls' Hiffh School Alumnae Donate Funds To Library Page 6 VOL. 84--NO. 271 Police Nab Driver In Speed Chase Pa. Man Caught In Montgomery County; Seven Hurt In Wreck A Pennsylvania motorist led local and Rockville state police on a car chase at speeds ex- j ceeding 120 mph last night. The chase ended following a three-car accident in which seven people were hurt. A state police car was involved in the crash. ! Trooper Thomas G. Lindner; charged Jimmy R. Teter o f ' Hanover, Pa., with exceeding: 70 mph, reckless driving, fail-' ure to obey the lawful order of a policeman, and driving on a revoked license. Teter's trial was scheduled today in Magistrate's Court. Total collateral on the four charges was set at $1,706. Tpr. Lindner said the chase began about 10 p.m. along 1-70 just south of Urbana when he attempted to pull a car over and warn the driver about speeding. The trooper said he pulled along side the car, which had Pennsylvania tags, and turned on his red fender lig.it. The car took off at a high rate of speed going south on 1-70 with Trooper Lindner in pursuit. The local trooper said he chased the car at speeds up to and exceeding 120 mph on the highway and radioed ahead for the Hockville state police to setup road blocks. During the chase down 1-70, Tpr. Lindner said the driver of the car ran between 10 and 12 other vehicles off the highway, and passed on the grass strip and shoulder of the road at various times. In Montgomery County, three other state police cars Joined in the chase and attempted to force the car off the highway. The driver of the car managed to break three moving roadblocks set up by the state police cars, but finally came to a stop when his motor blew up about one mile south of the Washingtonian Motel. Police said the driver was Teter. During the chase, Sgt. Lawrence Gibbs of the Rockville Post rammed his cruiser into the rear of another car at one of the police roadblocks. The trooper's car struck the rear of a car driven by Miss Brynhilde Irving, 18 of Burke, Va" The impact forced Miss Irving's car into the rear of a car driven by Basil R. Creath. 33 of Bethesda. Sgt. Gibbs and Creath were treated and released from Suburban Hospital in Bethesda for minor lacerations and abrasions. Sgt. Gibbs said Miss Irving, and four female passengers in her car, all had superficial lacerations, but refused treatment. Damage to the 1967 cruiser was $800; damage to Miss Irving's IC'36 sedan was $BU and damage to Crealh's 1!«57 car was $200. MSI) Spire Is Toppled The m a i n spire of the old a d m i n i s t r a t i o n building at the Maryland School for the Deaf put up a stiff f i g h t , but strong steel cables and a power- f u l bulldozer f i n a l l y brought the old structure down at 9 a.m. todav. The project had been delayed for a day by a fouled cable. Much roaring and heaving by i;u bu!!d;;.-.rr pulling the powerful cabies around the base of ihe o.Vvear-old structure wa s required before it gave in and came crashing to earth. Giant clouds of brick dust billowed o f to the South exposing a nile of bricks and timber over 20 feet high. A small crowd of people, mostly school employes, watched ihc destruction. Miss Hazel K McCanner. who worked in the hui'dinp for 46 years, viewed the scene with mixed emotions She said she knew the building had out-lived its usefulness, hut she couldn't rein hut feel sad at losing tht j/lace she had worked in for so manv years Thr Harford Wrecking Co.. of Baltimore did the job and will be on the site for several more d.ivs removing the tons of nibble. N£ W SFAFERfl fi C H1V E ® _ Prtu Run TOMy ) News--10.975 I I Post--u,500 I Total--24.475 FREDERICK, MD., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1967 TWO SECTIONS 2 0 P M I K S 5c SINGLE COPY WEEKLY · V CA«»lt« U. S. Steel Defies LBJ, Hikes Prices Analysts f i g u r e the time is is every reason to expect im- ripe for it. Although sales are proved earnings. to pick up, they argue The attack was the first by the council on any industri j 1 price increase since last Jan. 12 when it said the national inte,-- boom it would weaken it's argu ptr ment for higher prices. Ackley. in his statement, said est was "poorly served by an al- aluminum price hike a^- that with price increases the ready made wjth expanding volume and with new and mod- Since then the council has worked behind the scenes in its ern plants and equipment there attempt to hold the price line. HELP FROM ON HIGH -- Hacksaw in hand, Belgian soldier descends from helicopter today in attempt to remove damaged spire of village church in Malaises, Belgium. After AP wircphoto failing to saw off the lightning rod which held soire the heliconter nulled off the whole dam- spire, tne neucopter puiiea on me wnoie aam PITTSBURGH (AP)--U. S. unwarranted or inflation-induc- Steel Corp., rejecting a Johnson ing." administration plea for price re-! U.S. Steel and Republic both straint, has ordered us third j cited rising labor and material steel price increase within a 1 costs and declining profits. month. : Second quarter profits in the Just hours after Gardner Ack- steel industry skidded :?6 ley the President s top econom- i cent this year, ic advisor, sent telegrams! Taking these factors inU Thursday to steel producers! count, steel observers in the asking them to hold off on fur- i past month have been predict- ther price boosts^ U.S. Steel j ing a general price increase. raised the price 01 its bar prod- j ucts 1.8 per cent. j The firm is the nation's top | steel producer. ] The increase, effective Mon-1 day, was identical to one · announced Wednesday by Re- i public S^eel Corp., the No. 3 pro-' ducer. The increases, covering 16 per cent of industry-wide shipments, amount to $3 and $4; a ton on various bar products. I . Steel bars are used in a vane- WASHINGTON (AP)--A panel: forces to continue their fight i n ; Secretary (McNamara) in iak- ty of end products, ranging o f investigating senators pressed South Vietnam unless we are j ing the position that closing or from industrial fasteners to rail- f or a major intensification of prepared to press the air war i n . neutralizing this vital port is un- road car axles. Other majoi the air war against North Viet- the North in the most effective important from a military steel producers had no comment nam _ but Senate Democratic way possible. This requires clos-! standpoint, a position which is on Ackley's telegram, but said: Leader Mike Mansfield says the ing" the Port of Haiphong, isolat- j entirely at odds with the unani- studying the new bombing already is "close to ing it from the rest of the coun- j mous judgment of all of our mil- D*«4- if *V* j-v t**sliifif**ir'r* i j i .. · __ i _ f x i.: !_ A, ,*.__. f, *··».. 1-.+wi Lr i nsT rt\\ mz» O M I M o f l l l f O r*_ i i f O f V ^VI^^l'TC Senate Panel Urges Viet Air War Stepup A 7 o Chrysler Lock Out price hikes. But if the industry's : the point of saturation in terms ! try, striking all meaningful tar- \ itary experts." price pattern holds, it can be ex-i o f ra tional purpose." I gets with a military signifi-! Mansfield praised McNamara \ pected to follow suit within the ; "There is a strong suggestion,' cance, and increasing the in- j an d said "attacks on the integri- ! week. ! mor eover " said Mansfield, terdiction of the lines of commu- ty" of the Pentagon chief are in j This week's increase marks | "that to go much further would[ nication from Red China." reality attacks on President · the first time in a year that big be meaningless except in the "What is needed now is tha Johnson. i steel came face-to-face with the contex t of the barbarism of total hard decision to dp whatever is Mansfield said McNamara's UAW To Strike GM? ; administration over prices. The war n t h e entire civilian popu- necessary, take the risks that position is II 7 L.: I n T J ~ , ,,, An ^l 4-W.n. A ^ « . . . t » ^ : i ..f . . .. . * r ' L . « . . n i ~ !-»,- 4 r . 1 m . n n n i - 1 n ·-» f\ 1 » r f \~t n. r . . o - , and noted the White House and the Council of i at i O n--a bombing back into the have to bfc taken, and apply the defense secretary had declared Economic Advisors called a stone age » force that is required to see the tne bombing or mining ot Hai The dema nd of the Senate job through," the report said. phon g would not stop the infil | price increase last August "in- i "a collusive conpiracy thwart "free and LU flationary." Ackley avoided the word inflationary this time but called the DETROIT ( A P ) -- Chrysler, the terminal dates of the cur- Corp. broke the auto industry rent agreement, silence today with a carefully "We will continue to operate collective bargaining." The worded statement inferring it all plants of Chrysler Corp. aft companies said it wasn't so. __ ^ __ _ _ would not lock out United Auto er Sept. 6, 1967 -- the termina- He also expressed concern of gone up in price since jvovem- Workers Union members if the tion date -- if it is possible to do a possible industry lockout fol- t3er ru i es out the possibility that union struck some other compa- so," Chrysler's letter said. lowing a strike call, such as oc- ny i Reuther has said that if no curred earlier this year when The development reinforced agreement is reached_with the the Teamsters Union attempted speculation that UAW President Big Three -- GM, Walter P. Reuther has left hipi- Chrysler -- "there self little alternative but to chal-; strike in the auto industry." Today's development indicat- military preparedness subcom- Tt acknowledged these risks tration O f Communist troops and mittee for a bombing stepup include the possibility of conflict supp ii es into the South. independent price boosts distressing · *M"» " TKA 1 _ _ . , . , _ . . ° . He said the addition ot steel bars to products which have e i n c eases w e r e e e c t i v e and jn some caseg j ustified j "They must be viewed as a Ford and to strike scattered preselected consjstent pattern that ha.-i re- will be a targets in the trucking industry. sulted in higher prices {or near . ly half the steel tonnage pro- lenge General Motors Corp. in But Reuther says the walkout ed, however, that if the UAW duced j n tn j s country " search of a new contract. n'ould be against only one com- strikes GM or Ford, Chrysler sai( j Chrysler's statement came in pany, not the industrywide production of automobiles will Tne j ndustry j n the past response to a UAW query on strike he accused the big three continue without interruption. montn a i one nas ra i sed prices whether each of the companies of conspiring to push his union Such a development would make on steel late canma king steels cism McNamara s would like a contract extension towards Thursday a strike pinch harder on GM or and bars whi ' cth accounts for 3 subcommittee report that would include air raids on phong added an angry new dimension to congressional debate on the Vietnam war. M a n s f i eld answered the Thursday report in advance with a strongly worded defense of the policy pursued by Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara and President Johnson. He said later in an interview he stood by that Senate speech as his answer to the pressure for more bombing--and to criti- with China or the Communist Union. But thr panel, advocating action against Haiphong, said that possibilit3-' "does not justify the said, "Al! stated that neutralization or (Continued On Page 5) 3 More U. S. Jets Lost, Terror Campaign Mounts clsm of McNamara studding :ne if no agreement is reached by On this, his 60th birthday, Ford because Chrysler 1968 mod- third of shmments the 11:59 p.m. Wednesday expi- Iteuther said he will name a tar- els would be flowing into show- 1 u g g tee i sa , d j t gave "verv Tne Penta 8° n sal(i S A IGON i AP ' - The Commu- ern provinces. Fragmentary re- campaign mounted ports said guerrillas kidnaped · I " S1 , "" ^ ^ would sharply today Meanwhile, have no commem on the report U.S. Command reported . . ration date of current three- 1 get company at which the union rooms around the nation while . thoughtful attenti o n t o MA ,. k . ; nastened mt o P»nt by the panel more - on«^i,,H»H T,,«Hnv a «..or . traditionally drives for a con- production would cease at the ! comme year contracts. It was the first of the auto- tract to be used as a pattern for company struck by the union. makers to reply. Chrysler's let- settlement with the other two. ^ Insisting a complete shutdown ter said the firm, smallest He set a news conference for of General Motors would close the entire industry, Reuther said if a strike were called against GM it would be a selective one. Such occurred there in 1964 as the UAW drove to the contract that expires Wednes- j dav. i GM's automobile assembly lines were shut down in 1964, but plants making parts used by Ford. Chrysler, White Motors and International Harvester, among others, were left in operation. Wbnt-ver settlement the UAW residents, Frederick County area in an ef- and the a u t 0 makers come up used by the union member of the Big Three auto- 5:30 o.m. makers, was "interested in the Reuther termed General Mo continuity of operations of tors "the chief architect" Chrysler" Corp. plants beyond Thursday of what he said was Labor Day Holiday Marks End Of Summer Season Frederick County like others throughout tion, will take a last fling at one for motorists vacations this Labor Day week- The state police the na- fort to keep the holiday a safe with wiu "We are also very mindful of inflationary pressures, h a v i n g ' been on the receiving end of many of them," the company said. "But after the long period of relative price stability in steel, these modest price changes cannot be considered either September | Arrives On Cool Note September began on a cool three-week investigation of ministration policv in the war. One of its key passages: "The subc!;i,!i: ;;'rr is of opinion t h a t u c · · · ' · - · m £ conscience ;r--. tr ad- air U.S. over losses in ttv. past I ! d a s s planes shot Vietnam, rai North to 22 in as a pattern in striving for new note today heralding the helicopter contracts in the aerospace and month of summer and the be- cnd -- the last official summer w [\\ a i so be in use in this area agricultural implement indus- ginning of a u t u m n . holiday. Labor Day, which is Monday, is an observance dating back to 1882 honoring the working traffic, man and his accomplishments. j jas f holiday peri o d, tries and in hundreds of supplier Tn e mercury showed the major roads con- plants. In all, the UAW claims a changeover, dropping to an of- during the checking on gested by the heavy flow of membership of 1.5 million. year during the Labor Day holiday, 15 accidents oc- Soviets Order Two curred on local highways. For many it will be a time to visit and travel while oth- ^ ^ ^ ^ crs will spend their holiday re- c f ai " m T n g "one 'life" and"?n'jurYng laxmg at home. tnree persons. For students, it v-'ill mark the , end of summer v a c a t i o n . ixcai troopers made i Schools reopen Tuesday. tor venicle arresls i u r l n « t h t ' r«^ f 1o Leave cars. MOSCOW ( A F ' i -- The Soviet August ficial overnight low of 50 degrees in Frederick. In Western Maryland the temperature dropped to 32 degrees at Accident and people were scraping ice from the windhields of their ended vesterdav '.vith government '.oday ordered the expulsion of the press attache sunny skies and a high t e m p - erature of 74 degrees, well be- sue(1 Ixcally city county and federal 'offices will De closed Monday as will banks As , . , 1 · 1 - V . \ L / f i r » H f I l *_/_ LIU- JJl^.T.T H L l . t J V . l l V , (.. 1 Cll Ul (- \ f » « 1 V 4 \ - - ( i , » \ _ . V , . l , T t V . l l lf\, state thr( ^-day holiday period and is- d asncu | t ural attache of the low the normal dailv tempera- . l l » " i . - I ' V ' * \ T » f r t . . * 1 * « J » » , - . " ~ * ture for the month. Total r a i n f a l l for w a r n l n fis. yj.s. Kmbassy. usual the heaviest t r a f f i c The Foreign Ministry accused in the area and most businesses wil1 be on the major highways the two men, R. Dabney Chap- was 7.91 inches, or in Frederick. in the area with congestion ex- nian and Brice K. Meeker, of above the normal i There will be no city or rural pected along U.S. 40 west near "activities incompatible with The ten days of delivery of mail Monday and the state puln-c ucmauk. their diplomatic sia : us." No de- no window service at the U.S. Lt. Dorsey said area residents tails were given. i Post Office in Frederick. should make all attempts to The American Embassy had Collections from mailboxes avoid travel on U.S. 40 west to no immediate comment. Chap- ··-V: the m o n t h :J.H inches days of rain last; month, including the 2.27 inches that fell on Aug. 24, pushed the year's total precipitation level to 27.66 inches, just 01 of a a i . . will follow the holiday schedule nel P alleviate the heavy flow man was in Moscow. Meeker inch above the ySarly normal listed on the box and the service lobby of the post office will be open. For local state police, the holiday period began at noon i today and will extend until 10 l a . m . Tuesday. It will be a time of constant vigil for the troopers who will forego non-emergency assignments to patrol area highways. Lt. Samuel R. Dorsey, commander of the local barrack, 1 said all leaves have been cancelled and ail men will be in uniform, including eight recruits from the state police academy and additional troopers from siate police headquarters in Pikesville. The additional troopers will provide added patrols in the of traffic. was out of the country. September Weather Chart This chart shows what can be expected in the way m weather during the month of September All figures are based on a 50-year period and apply only to Frederick County. Avg. Temperature Avg. Daily K'.gh Temp Avg. Daily Low Temp Normal Sept. Precipitation Avg. No. Days With Precipitation Avg. No. Days With Tomporature Of 90 Degrees Or Above Max. Temp. For Any Sept. Min. Temp For Any Sept Max 1%6 Sopt Temp. Min. 196« Sept Temp. 63 degrees 72 degrees .S3 degrees 3.42 inches 9 102 degrees (1932) 26 degrees (1942) 95 degrees 41 degrees for the first eight months. The average daily high temperature in August was 80 degrees, four degrees below normal, while the average nightly low j was 63 degrees. ] The hottest day of the month ' occurred Aug 3 when the mercury reached 89 degrees, while the coolest night was Aug. 14 when the temperature tumbled to 54 degrees. The local weatherman is calling for typical mid-September weather today, with highs expected in the upper 60s Ixiw temperatures tonight should he in the upper 5fts followed by sunny and c o o l weather S a t u r d a y and Sunday with tpmyx'ratures again in the 60s and little chance of rajn t n e no less than 200 people there in the past few days--about 65 of tnree then ; ear , todav. down . , ", , ... ,1^1,,, A strong band of guerrillas entered Kim Nam hamlet a fsw miles from Da Nang, awakened the villagers and herded off most of the males including the village chief. South Vietnamese authorities reported it likely that the k ' d - r.apecl v i l l a g e r s were being held . · hostages to ensure that their . , t f i v o s iivycotted the election u-cording to Viet Cong instruc ' i o n s . Similar kidnapings havu .«_-en reported in at least three · ·.!i: i r northern villages, and :iu- :onties f'.-ar t h a ! more are ur. '·.)H'.mvjfHst Banners inside ;:: i .!···· · · Lhc d e m i l i t a r i z e d '.:· -Jh !.'i:;ig V i e t n a m we:v :: assiiiL' . S M a r i n e positions ··. :··:-·.lied m o r t a r a n d arti'- · n : i ' k s e v i d e n t l y designed · '.:;·.jisi/.e Red strength dur- :·':(·· ' i o n t i m e . . v.-ist f o u r Americans we · . ·· i and ~i~ were wounded. The . :!n-ncans countered w i t h ra- . i r - i l i r e c t t e d fire on RLM! gun po- . ' : n n - , . jet assaults on positions . j i v ere spotted and Br2 N ' r k r . - Thursday n i g h t and t h i s : ; ; ! r\::;j ; n -~us\vetod enor.u ( · t i l e r C o m m u n i s t a t t a c K s d.v. · · ' ! t h e r.a'ion p a r t i c u l a r l y in 'V populous Mekong d e l . ' t i h r v \ ili.iL'e--' were hit by m ···- : · t-.iriy t i « ' ; i \ , ;,nd t h e 2'' · - ni.as were r:-nv U"v'!y d t p 1 ' ' L nu:r.rrou.s s m a l l mills t o d ' v . t r a f f i c o n ! l ; u ' . » v a 4, thi r r ,:i · f . i a , l from Sa i,on south into '."A U.S Command reported guerrillas e a r l v Uxlay tried ; . ' r i c k a U.S. Navy patrol b- ' i n t o f i r i n g on a friendly villa^.-. Arl lie I ,ose* Punch SAYS HI SSIANS HIGH i ABOl T IIU'riKS i ' h . i r i . - s l l r o u n A r . - n t a n . a v e t e r a n hippi · and a " c o i n m , i ; ; i c a n t w i t h n'.itt'r space beiti^-. " t h i n k s the Soviet government newspaper I ; . \ i - s i , a hi' the nail on the head with its analysis of inppie.v The paper defin«'rl hippie philosoph 1 , as basically n e g a t i v e s a v i n g "They knew what to run away from hut not m \.hich d i r e c t i o n to run." W e a r i n g a necklace of lamh bon»-s ar,,l a c h a i n w i t h an iron cross and s p o r t i - i i , a psychccic'K coiored - w c a t r r , \r' man sa;d lf^ plans t o run for the al f , . . , , , ,, i o : , i ; , i i c next year as a Republican. M I A M I . Fla. ( A P - Winds of : ipical storm Arlene dwindled to !ay as the season's first storm ' ished far ai sea and was ruled out as a threat to the I iiti'd States m a i n l a n d At fi a m 'he National Hurri( :in' '.'cuter said ;hp siorm had continued ! i "-rak^ri about l.KtlO nu'cs c a s t - n o t ' h e a s t of M i a m i . Winds were estimated at 4« miles por hour in squalls within thf storm \ i Icno puses m l V r\)t to the i S m a i n l a n d . " said the 6 SPAPERf

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