The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 1, 1967 · Page 11
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 11

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, September 1, 1967
Page 11
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Arcade Lanes Duckpin News Meadows Van And Storage Winners Meadows Van and Stora g e | beens were third with 28 points -- --. *i.A 1Ht*t*»«*s-1ai.r UtVrfU-1 Clim. _ · · « ! « * . THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland Friday. September 1, 1968 Page 13 won the Thursday Mixed Sum- ·ner league with 34 points. The Fair of Five's came in second High game was rolled by Harry Crutchley with 137 and Gary fail VI J f l » C O vault 111 o*,-vr».« with 30 points while the Has- Clem had a set of 411. 2 J's And A T Wrap Up League With one more week to role place with 30 points. Guy Rams- the 2 J's a T have 37 points, i burg took high game with 157 while they cannot be reached by and Jim Taylor had the high tne Safeway Three with 32 set rolled with 420 while Guy points. Lee's Cons, is in third Ramsburg had 410. Maryland Gun Exchange Leads League Maryland Gun Exchange won 28 points. The Farmers were in tr» Wednesday Summer league third place with 27 and Hank s with 31 points, while Stup's Ga- Five 26. Hiram Kipe took high -age was in second place with game and set with 150-381. Saturday Night League Preparing A family type Mixed Church ro n s ev ery other Saturday night. league is getting set for the A few new teams a re invited int f rested should are two divisions and a team contact the Arcade Lanes. AP Wirepftoto city of My The. CAMPAIGN TRAIL FACES IN VIETNAM -- Four Sauth crowd of about 2,500 in the Mekong Delta Vietnamese women listen to one of the eleven presidential can- National elections will be he i d Sunday, didates who made a campaign appearance together before a Mosquitoless Delaware Seen Bowl The Champ News With the Jackpot growing by leaps and bounds and more howlers getting ready for the fall season, many bowlers try 1'ieir luck. He'en Main and John Dintennan, the defending champs, were defeated by Ester Jewell and Ellis Main. Neither hit the jackpot or rolled a spar" but they received a trophy and will return next week. The door prize was won by Doug Smith. Williams Vows War On Rioting JACKSON, Miss. (AP) -- "We are not going to have gangs of marauding hoodlums parading up and down our streets and destroying our property when I am your governor," John Bell Williams, the one-armed congressman who won the Democratic nomination for Mississippi's chief executive post, told the crowds. "I know how to nip in the oud that kind of thing," avowed Williams. Few Mississippians doubt the 21-year veteran of Congress means anything less than what he said The only thing standing in the v. ay of the 48-year-old lawyer from the small central Mississippi town of Raymond and the governor's office is a Republican, Rubel Phillips, in the Nov. 7 general election. Repub'icans haven't won a state office since Reconstruction and don't appear likely to this vear Williams is a segregationist and proud of it. And he preaches a brand of political evangelism that white Mississippians like to hear. Law and order, states rights, segregation and constitutional government highlight his sermons shouted from the stump. The progress and problems of Mississippi took a second seat to these emotional issues Williams told a group of Negro hecklers at Woodville his left s'eeve was empty and he talked with a limp because he fought for their right to peaceful protest. He lost the arm and damaged the leg in a World War II plane crash. Williams was stripped of his seniority in Congress for supporting Republican Barry Goldwater for president in 1964. "They offered me that seniority back last year," Williams «aid, "with the only condition that I support Lyndon Baines Johnson or any other candidate they might select and endorse the national platform, whatever that misht be. "I told them thanks, but no thanks." The U.S. imported 76,506 tons of barbed w : re in 1966. DOVER, Del. (AP) -- For the cost of about five million cans of insecticide -- or 10 per resident --Delaware's Highway Department says permanent mosquito control facilities could be built in the state's salt marshlands. The report that it would cost about $3.5 million to install systems aimed at controlling Delaware's biggest pest, the salt hiarsh or Jersey mosquito, comes on the heels of the totally expected announcement that I the state has a new mosquito problem. Recent abnormally heavy rainfall -- at least double the state's average for this time of ,, ear _ has provided breeding grounds for the flood water and household varieties of mosquitoes. Entomologists at ihe University of Delaware call it the worst year they have seen. The rains also hampered the continuing efforts of the high- wav department's Mosquito Control Division. The inclement v.-eather grounded planes which the agency used to spray mos- ruito breeding grounds. The clearing skies and warm temperatures of the past couple of days allowed the planes to fly again. But it also meant that the population was painfully aware of the tremendous buildup of woodland and local fresh water varieties, as the fair v eather allowed them to leave their habitats These species have been here all along, but were not paid much attention until their numbers were multiplied this month by weather factors. i A'l of the state's expenditures have been directed toward the salt water mosquito, the perennial pest. In the last two years t'oout $1.4 million has been spent on drainage and impoundment projects. Marsh areas occupy more than 100,000 acres abng Dela- ·vare's East Coast, but because of frequent flushing of portions o. this land, mosquitos are like-, ly to breed on only about 70,000 , acres. However, it is estimated that one acre can produce 60 to 80 million mosquitoes a year. Officials say control systems have eliminated only 20,000 acres as breeding grounds. Of the remaining 50,000 acres, thr federal government does o will control 15,000. This leaves 35,000 acres for the state, and it is estimated that permanent control features would average $100 an acre. Spraying is a temporary measure, and the Mosquito Control Division has already asked for $50,000 to supplement its $70,000 budget for this year. Spraying has had some dramatic results in controlling the ^alt marsh mosquito, which has a 20-mile flight range, meaning it can reach most of the populated areas of Delaware. Spraying also has its disadvantages During the past 10 \ears six types of insecticides were used because the mosquit- css kept building a resistance to the sprays. Planes are at the mercy of weather conditions, which means timely spraying is not always possible. A'so, some authorities 'nave expressed concern that plant and animal life might be affected by the chemicals used to kill mosquities. The most effective, and most widely used, engineering ap- uroach for permanent control is ditching. This provides a network of spillgates, outlet boxes, tide gates and culverts throughout the marsh. The system is designed to remove the mosquito eggs from where they are laid and relocate them where they can be consumed by fish or washed into Delaware Bay. Terrace Lanes TENPIN NEWS Tenpin Bowlers Set For Fall Season Anti-Bias Head Maps His Course WASHINGTON (AP) -- The new chairman of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, a young Negro who has been victimized by job discrimination in his own life, hopes to eliminate one of the more difficult kinds of discrimination in hiring--'.he subtle kind. Clifford L Alexander Jr.. 33, born and reared in New York City's Harlem, said in his first interview as chairman that the commission is faced with "eliminating the complacency over h''ring this or that Negro or Mexican-American and then forgetting about it." He said employment discrimination is "one of the most urgent concerns of our time." He urged employers to look further than their friends, families and old school pals to find qualified Ireland's Oldest Castle On The Market personnel and to learn to send recruiters to the many small Negro colleges, not just big ones like Howard University in Washington. Alexandar listed three major areas of work for the commission: --Using available information supplied by the employers to show employers discriminatory employment patterns of which they may not be aware. Virtual- 1} every large employer in the nation was required to file forms several months ago and A'exander said "we now know exactly --in number--their employment pattern." --Intensified use of the complaint process, which currently has a backlog of about 1,800 cases charging illegal employment discrimination. He urged also more lawsuits to force balking employers to abandon traditional discrimination. --Making more use of its technical assistance program to i'elp employers start training programs for the chronically unemployed. Frederick area tenpin bowlers -·esume league activity next week at Terrace Lanes, kicking off a season that should prove to be both interesting and exciting. The first to officially open tha new season is the eight team Major Tenpin circuit which starts Friday at 9 p.m. Women bowlers will have their own Frederick City Association this year and are making plans for a city-wide tenpin tournament. Terrace Lanes has joined with nearly 100 other bowling establishments throughout the Baltimore-Washington area in a combined effort to promote bowling as a year round sport and entertainment activity. For the first time a Frederick based woman's team will compete in the national WIBC lournament at San Antonio, Tsxas. At least four local men's teams will travel Lo Cincinnati for the national ABC tournament in the spring. The local center is now iden- li led as a Gold Pin Fun Center and currently s featuring a vacation award, the winner cf which will be given an all- expense paid trip for two to : Puerto Rico. Weekly winners are being given other prizes by the management. Awaiting bowlers at Terrace Lanes upon their return to action will be a recently completed lounge featuring color TV, sandwiches, beer, pizzas and subs. While mpst leagues are virtually set for the first matches there are openings for individuals and teams in the Friday Mixed Couples League and a newly organized Mixed Doubles League slated for Sunday evenings. A man and a woman will comprise teams for this handicap league. Reservations are being taken for men or women desiring to bowl in 6:30 or 9 p.m. handi- 1 cap leagues during the week. The popular Wednesday 10 a m. Early Bird League will expand this fall and it is slate^ . to organize, on Sept. 13. The league is designed for the housewife or non-working lady who wants a few hours away from the daily house chores at mid-week. Openings remain for j distaff bowlers in this league, a handicap loop. EDITOR'S NOTE--Yoor name doesn't have to be Daly, but if it is maybe you'd like tc buy an Irish castle where tne Dalys have hung o t for centuries It s a mere 570,000, but it has history, , umbirg dnfl centra leatmg It ilso | r rt shroting 3nd .ishing B\ EDDY GILMORE Vssociated Press Wr ter BANAGHER, Ireland t A P ) Irelnnd's oldest inhabited ras- tle. the ancestral home of the ralys. is up for sale. "it would make a splendid pk.ce for some American Dalv. or for any American," said M a j . Bowes Daly, the present owner "Of course, we'd like to see a Daly in it for Dalvs have lived here for centuries." The castle is colled Cloghan Castle It was built in 1120 by F r John MacCouglan some 75 miles west of Dublin. "It was built by his industry but at the expense of his wife," explained Mai. Daly. "His wife \\as Sabina Daly and u was built for her and their hoirs." It has had a long and colorful historv One of its most flamboyant owners was the Right Honorable Denis Bowes Daly. A local history says of him: "He was one of the most polished and refined and elegant gentle- rren that ever came out of th.- Irish race." His annual income was $56,000, a goodly sum 1ST years ago. Nevertheless he died a pauper. His grave and his wife's are at Dalystown private cemetery. The keep side of the castle was built in 1120 and other portions were added in Georgian times During the reign of King W Iham III a terrible batle was fought at the castle More than 40 men died jumping or falling from the flaming ramparts. "In ancient times this was the scene of a great amount of fighting between the O'Maddens and the MacCouplans," said M a j Daly. "In between their wars, it seems, they interma-- , . £ d Strange behavior, wasn't if" The castle has three reception rooms, a study, a games r o i ' . i . seven main bedrooms f u: bathrooms, three staff bedrooms and oil-fired central heating. On the grounds are a cottage and an attractive walled garden The castle is surround ed by 160 acres which will be sold "with the castle. It is presently used for fattening Hereford steers "Some of the finest wild fowl shooting in Ireland can be found here," said Maj. Daly. "With the ovnership of the castle gT the shooting rights over 1.400 additional acres "Just look over there," said Mai Daly "That stream is the I ittle Brosna. The owner also has the fishing rights there and it's recently been declared an official salmon river " The major is asking about $70,000 for the whole business "I love it and so does my wife," he said, "but although it's not a big castle as castles go, it's getting too big for us s ' "It's a place any Daly should be proud to own." he said, "and I hope some American Daly de cides to keep it for the tribe " Alexander, an aide to President Johnson for four years be- tore being named commission chairman June 27th, said his young organization needs the power to issue cease and desist orders to compel employers to stop discrimination, and more money to enlarge its staff, presently 314 members Such legislation is before Congress. Although he spent his early \ears in Harlem, Alexander's' education is far from that of the topical Negro slum dweller. He attended Fieldston School--one of New York's social'y prominent private prep schools--on a scholarship. He worked his way through Harvard University as an insurance investigator and graduated cum laude. He holds a law degree from Yale University Law school. Alexander, who says he has been the victim of job discrimination because of race at least three times--but refuses to discuss the inciderts--believes the commission must aim "to olimi- nate discriminatory employ ment patterns based on race, sex, color, religion and nationality as soon as possible, with the emphasis on soon." Davis Shoots 300 Game, Wins Tourney Only $220 seperates Kim Stefanich and Dave Davis in the red-hot oificial money race of the Professional Bowler's Association. Davis won the $27.500 Green Bav Open in Packer City and added a 300 game enroute to win, $3.100 and climb to $37,565 in winnings for the year. While Davis was winning his fourth title of the year, Stefanich was hanging on for $1,200 third place finish which upped his leading total to $37,785 Third-place Les Schissler nlso cashed winning $700 for a 13th place finish and he now has won $33,805. Onlv other change was recorded when smooth-stroking rookie Jim Certain finished 15th Maj. J. Ferguson "iVitli II Field Foree Army Maj James H Fergu- ,'n. son of Mr and Mrs. Robdt '1 Ferguson, Fleming Ave , re- i ntly was assigned to the II Field Force, Vietnam An assistant operations officer in the Operations and Training Section at the Headquarters near Long Bmh, Major Ferguson entered the Army in August 195! ai.d was last stationed at F* Leaveworth, Kan. in the Green Bay tournament and moved from 18th place to 15th in fie standings. The summer tour this week moves to Omaha, Neb., for the $30,500 Nebraska Centennial PBA Open starting Friday at Rose Bowl Lanes AP Wir =» jnnto UP TO HER TEETH IN CIVIL DEFENSE -- With a wash- clcth in her teeth, a little volunteer Cor a 24-hour Civil Defense n clear shelter test struggles to carry her belongings away frcm the Coliseum Each of the 1,000 shelterees took a grocery bag full of food and bidding into the study at the University of Georgia, but few brought them out as neatly as they entered. i r c MORE THAN MAO ON HIS MINI -- HMdin? aioft a book of police and Chines- 1 outside the Red China legation building in the thM-ghts of Chairrran Mao Tse-tun*. a R-d China official Ixmdnn S-veral of the Chinese and policemen were injured in with bandaged head is carried from scene of clash between the melee. Major Ferguson is a ,ieduate of Point Pleasant (W. Va ) High School. H'; received his commission through the Urserve Officer's Training Corp:; program The major attended West Virginia University. Mor- ^antown, and the University o." Iowa, Iowa City, and received his B.S. degree in 1953 and his M A. degree. His wife, Anne, lives in Parkersburg, W. Va. Baker, Watts Co. Appoints Hooper Robert G Hooper has been named a registered representative oi Baker, Watts Co and will represent the firm in Frederick County and the surrounding counties A rstive of Frede.ick, Hooper was graduated in 1961 from Gettysburg College. He was commissioned a Lieutenant in the Army Military Police Oorps and served in Germanv He has been with Ba-ker, , Watts Co. Mnce Dec o* 1966 Clearance Sale! ALL FISHING TACKLE MUST GO! RODS-REELS-LURES TACKLE BOXES-LINE ACCESSORIES OFF SHIPLEY'S, INC. . 123 NORTH M A R K E T ST. 662-.V221 .'SPAPERf

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