The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 1, 1967 · Page 12
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September 1, 1967

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 12

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Frederick, Maryland
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Friday, September 1, 1967
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THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland Friday, September 1. 1*07 f/iose Old Containers Garbage May Bury You Yet TABBY THE CAT may be in for a treat when protein material, like fish meal, that can be eaten and digested, is used to make containers. NEW YORK -- i . N E A ) -Watch out--we may be knee- deep in discarded packages b\ the ear 2000 That's the warning in the new packaging issue of Design Sense published by Lip- pmcott Marguiles, Inc., leading packaging design consultants. According to Design Sense, the packages we throw away will become a worrisome and major waste-disposal problem before the end of the century when our population is expected to reach 312 million. Experts in proxemics ( t h e study of tight-fit togetherness in work and residential situations* tell us people tend to cluster together. They say gieganousness is just about as instinctive for man as his drive for sex and self-preservation and 60 per cent of us will be living in less than 8 per cent of the country's land area by the year 2000 Togetherness may have its advantages, but the time may come when we'll be literally submerged in the packages we throw away Waste-disposal is already a major problem in our cities, and discarded packages form the biggest bulk of the problem. What can we do about it? Packaging e x p e r t s say ue're going to need a new kind of package, an entirely new concept of packaging with built-in "destruct" or self-disposable features. They I say package designers will have to make packages that are highly collapsible, capable i of reduction to a mere pellet oi waste. Better yet. Design Sense recommends packages that become soluble enough to be washed down the drain after treatment with a s p e c i a l chemical contained in the package itself Another solution is packages made of materials we can eat And Tabby the cat will like this one--packages made of protein material, like fish meal, that can be eaten and digested by humans and their pets. 8-21-67 (Newspaper fnterprise Assn Poverty's Spectre Perils Calcutta CALCUTTA, India (AP) -Calcutta, one o f the world's largest cities, appears to be sinking under a creeping tide of poverty, unrest, crime and human degradation. It could drag all of eastern India into chaos. Labor unrest has soared. Unemployment is reaching critical levels, industries are leaving and prospective foreign investors are being frightened off. A Communist-leftist coabtion came to power in West Bengal State last February largely on the strength of years of mounting discontent over problems existing under Congress party rule. Now the Communists have found they cannot cope wkh the enormity of difficulties here. They are victims of some of the problems they themselves created. One Western diplomat observed: "The Communists taught the young people to demonstrate. Now the Communists are in power and they are not answering any of the problems. They may not be able to turn off the agitation they created." Communists engineered the spreading practice of "gherao," which brought much vital industry to a standstill throughput tb3 state. Gherao, which literally *' V * *?' ** ARE HERE AGAIN4- J F A B U L O U S *$ TIMONIUM AUGUST 28th thru SEPTEMBER 6th FAIR Mom and Dad pay only 50c admission charge, and children are free --food demonstrations -- art exhibits -- clothing and fashion shows -- cattle, swine, sheep and pony exhibits -- a bigger and better midway, with kiddie rides, too. BIGGER AND BETTER! The largest amount of prize money ever awarded. Fair opens at 8 a.m. and closes at 11 p.m. * Fret UtertaUwuirt tnrj Cmiai at I P.M. ·frUttitact Ckaaaloaskla Jutffiaf Enry Day it FFA Clik art 4-M Ertiaits SPECIAL EVENTS... Attfutt W thru September 4 -- Every ·iffct tar I nights FREE TkrUlinf Air Shnr. Come see the exciting draft horse pulling contests -- farm machinery displays-- horse and pony slio*s -daily livestock judging and exhibits. FREE PARKING! means "surround," is a form of lock-in. Labor groups for some months have gheraoed company executives, keeping them confined to their offices for days at a time. One example of this took place near Dhanbad, in the heart of the eastern India coal belt 150 miles northwest of Calcutta. Communist union leaders in-1 stigated a gherao against a fir'l- brick factory. Violence resulted and three persons were killed. Finally the management retal-' iated with a lockout, shut down operations and 800 persons were i thrown out of work. . i The newspaper Statesman re- oorts that hard-line Communists have strengthened their positions in unions throughout this coal and industrial belt. Calcutta is the hub of a four- state area which has one-fourth of India's population. Calcutta itself accounts for 15 per cent of all the country's manufactures, and 30 per cent of bank clearances. It is a city of about 7.5 million people, full of tension,' frustration and despair. A prominent Indian journalist, Chanchal Sarkar, wrote recent-1 ly: "Only a gigantic human ef-' fort to sustain Calcutta and make it grow can prevent the whole of eastern India from being plunged into trouble." Reported cases of crime have Business Review By PHIL THOMAS AP BiMiawM Writer NEW YOHK (AP) -Hairy the cave man didn't know what he was starting that day he stretched his whiskers across a log and chopped them off with a flint ax. Neither did Gen. Scipio Afri- canus, who was a pretty good soldier as well as the first Roman believed to have indulged in a daily shave. Men no longer use tweezers, clam shells or shark's teeth to remove their beards, but every morning millions of American men crawl out of bed and shave. Most of them gripe about this daily chore, but if they had chance to have their beards removed permanently they'd turn it down. The beard is a symbol o* virility to a man, says Gordon Blackwell, a New York electrol- ogist. Blackwell, who removes hair by electrolysis, says only a few men have come to him to have their beards removed. "Most men who go in for beard removal are driven to it because they get terrible skin rashes from shaving," he says. "I've only had one man come to me and have his beard removed solely because he didn't like to shave." Blackwell estimates it would lake several hundred hours to remove a normal beard. The going rate for electrolysis, he says, is about $15 an hour. Most men, however, use a rafety razor or an electric shaver to clean the bristles off their cheeks. The average man has about 30,000 hairs on his face, according to a spokesman for the Gillette Sa'ety Razor Co., a leading producer of safety razors and blades. Each of these hairs prows about one-fiftieth of an inch a day. The average man, if he begins shaving at 15 and lives the normal life soan. will cut some 27% feet of whiskers from his face over the vears, the spokesman savs, and spend about 3,350 hours or 139 davs on the job nv*»r a 5S-year period. Sunolvirie the blades, razors, creams, lotions, soaps and such SMOKING IS FOR THE BIRDS - From a health standpoint, Vancouver's Stanley Park Zoo takes the doctors literally and was caught in the act by vacationing Edmonton Journal photo- medical authorities say, smoking is for the birds. This emu in grapher Michael Vann. to soothe and remove this facial foliage has grown into a multimillion-dollar industry. Gillette, which says it sold 51 razors and 14 dozen blades in ' 1903, estimates that since its lormation in 1901 it has produced more than 750 million razors and 120 billion blades. Figures for the entire industry show that Ame/icans laid out $213,640,000 for razor blades and $28,580,000 for razors in 1966, compared with $114,760,000 and $108,280,000 in 1956. The 1966 payout for shaving preparations--creams, soaps, lotions and the like--came to $194,450,000 compared with $108,280,000 a decade earlier. Although demand for electric shavers leveled off after 1957 and remained fairly static until China Plans Hong Kong By-Pass MACAO (AP) 1965, the industry now reports China is studying a plan to make this Portuguese colony the main gateway to the south coast of mainland China. This would strike a blow at British Hong Kong, 40 miles away. Chinese engineers and technicians have been prowling Ma- Communist lions--that would be needed for initial dredging and the big continuing job of maintaining deep passage in the Pearl River. It picks up silt over a vast area of China. Western engineers suggest that desilting basins inland, plus cao's waterfront. Portuguese of-, constant dredging of the main ficials won't talk about them, but sources with close China contacts say the Chinese have laid out plans for deep-water facilities to accept ocean-going ships at Macao and send them up the Pearl River to Canton, the metropolis of southern China. waterways, could keep the harbor and channel open. Dams and canals might divert enough water to keep the channel deep enough so medium-sized that at freighters Only a small rail line unks Canton and Hong Kong. It ends at the border, 24 miles north of Hong Kong harbor, so the route is mostly for products to be used in Hong Kong. Shipments for the rest of the world go by small coastal freighters and river junks, for transfer to ocean-going freighters in Hong Kong Harbor. Or they go by rail and road north to Shanghai or Tientsin, major least seaports could The Communists could exer- The Portugues ed of this since increasing sales. One spokesman have dream- they colonized Macao 400 years ago. estimates ' They never have had the means more than 7.25 million electric to do it. shavers, costing some $150 mil-! The Chinese have the reach Canton, 40 miles upriver. , else complete control over the Economically, the project Macao route. They have, in ef- might not seem rational, but feet, controlled Macao since there would be advantages i f , January, when the Portuguese the initial development and government bowed to Chinese maintenance costs are discount- demands backed by riots. Maed. Canton, a city of four mil-, cao's Communists dictate what doubled from last year. One year ago, Calcutta was enjoying a housing boom. The Western idea of condominium ownership had caught on and such apartments were sold before construction started. Today, at least six buildings in an upper-class residential area are complete and empty. New building has stopped and rent is dropping in the upper-and middle--class levels. Lower--class rent is moving upward, however, because of the increased demand in this area. Food prices are reaching new highs arid in many cases food is in short supply. Calcutta shocks the uninitiated visitor, stepping off a plane fresh from London, Paris or New York. Beggars fill the downtown streets. Women in rags, occasionally without any clothing at all, thrust newborn infants at passersby, pleading for coins. Old men and women poke througn heaps oi garbage in gutters competing with rats, cows and crows in the struggle for survival. lion, were sold in 1966. Robert P. Clark, vice presi- cy--equivalent dent-marketing for Sperry Rand Corp's. Remington Electric Shaver Division, says the industry estimates about 47 per cent of the male shaving population uses electric unite. Regardless of what tool he uses, the average American male shaves almost two square miles of his face during his life- lion, is a major terminus for a ' Macaos' government should do, man-j transportation network extend ' how its businesses can operate. power and presumably the mon- j ing to China's central and north- what its radio stations broad-- --·'--'--* to many mil- ern areas. cast and its newspapers print. ¥-!,-.* ' J.\lOi · Only 26 per cent of the whites | saw this as a major problem. "Attitudes have become so polarized that blacks and whites are almost adversaries," said Spiegel. , As the Judiciary Committee continued its hearings into a time in the pursuit of beardless- versity study targets six U.S. ness. cities as riot-prone because John Cunniff is on vacation Anti-Castro Refugees Flock Here WASHINGTON (AP) -- A unj- House - passed bill that would make it a federal crime to cross i . a strte line with intent to incite j their white and Negro residents a riot, another Senate panel are poles apart in perceiving neard two Democratic senators slum problems. ur g e federal help in guaran- Dr. John P. Spiegel, director teeing insurance in riot-hit of Brandeis University's Lem: areas , berg Center for the Study of Vi- "When a section of a city is i olence, said the study pinpointed denied insurance, it Ls denied i Kreitz Sr., RFD 2 Cleveland, Dayton and Akron, the future," Sen. Philip A. Hart' Is participating in n i l ««. /~VlV! f. _ -- J T-»:tA_l _L_ f t M i . . , * _ . _ * ^ _ . _ _ * . _ T _ _ ^ vertisements prepared by the National Guard Association of the United States to counter criticism of the Guard's performance in riots appeared in some large newspapers. Association officials- said the Madison Avenue firm of Durand Sapan. Inc., had been retained to prepare and place the ads for an estimated $50,000. Michael Kreitz In Vietnam Action Army Pfc. Michael Kreita, 20, and Mrs. Lewis E. Thurmont, Operation son of Mr all in Ohio, and Pittsburgh, San of Michigan told the Senate Francisco and Boston. Commerce Committee. "We are convinced that any Hart and Sen. Vance Hartke one of the six cities could have a of Indiana urged Congress to,-, w MIAMI, Fla. (AP) -- Eight l j°*\'. Spiegel told the Senate work swiftlyon a plan to make i fuges from coastafareasfto num- years after Fidel Castro seized ,.!TM ciary Committee Tuesday, insurance immediately avail- erous refugee centers in secured power in Cuba, refugees from l T j^ e ._ 4 ; l am ,f _ t f,f e !? e , nts are able to urban areas of high riot areas as well as inflicting hea/y ' » .. - .. risk. i damage on the Viet Cong. Pershmg" in Vietnam. Hte and other members of the 1st Air Cavalry Division have eyacuated more than 19,000 re- his regime still pour into the P res « n t " all of them." United States where the taxpay- ,, Without saying which city, in other Tuesday develop- During the search and clear er foots the bill of $1 million a s P ie g«l told the Senate panel ments related to this summer"'s operatio"n, the men have been week. tnat in one, 65 per cent of the riots: engaged in dragging the VC It's worth the money, says a Negroes interviewed com- --The Pentagon confirmed from their vast network of tun spokesman lor the Cuban Refu- P'amed of a lack of job oppor- that planes of Air National nels and bunkers They had been gee Center. lunities, while only 27 per cent Guard units in 17 states have driven underground by con- ol the whites queried agreed been placed in alert to rush slant U S artillery anc "They readily find jobs and fill a real need in this country. Negroes had such a problem. Guardsmen from summer train- TIMOHIUM Daylight THOROUGHBRED RACING AUGUST 12th thru SEPTEMBER 9th Over $560,000 in purses. The largest purses ever offered for a comparable track anywhere in th« East. MOOCRN BrrriNa FACILITIES... RESERVED SCATS - CM d 34200 B I G D A I L Y D O U B L E Post tlmt 1:30 p.m. QUIMCLLA 5th and ttft racM The CHALIEDON ROOM -- Delicious meals and cocktails in air-conditioned comfort. Catered by H. M. Stevens Co. Inc. Call Cl 2-4210 for reservations Mt north of Baltimore on Route 45. Takt BaJtfiMTt Beltway bit 26. BAA and McMahon buses. MARYLAND STATE FAIR IA6RIC. SOCIETY, INC. HOWARD W. CLARK, PrttWtPt It is amazing how well they sue- * n another city, said Spiegel, ing camps to riot areas if need- WATTS SCENE, 1967 includes a "paint-In, plant-in" demonstration, part of a community improvement program of an organization known as "Homes-Opportunitles- Progress-Etcetera'" (HOPE). A mother above watches her son plant one of the 100 trees delivered to residents of the Watts area, in addition to paint and painting supplies, to help them improve their property. HOPE gets its funds from private business and industry. Almost one of every ei^ht persons in the United States , is a war veteran, according to i the Encyclopaedia Bntanmca ! The sun rises m the Pa- 1 cific Ocean for residents of Panama's capital -- Panama City A b n e r Doubleday lajd out the first true baseball diamond in 1839 A full-grown ocean sunfish may measure 11 feet and have a weight of 2,000 pounds ceed," he added. With nearly 400,000 refugees already in the United States, ethers arrive daily by airlift, in small boats, and via Mexico and Spain, which have Havana airline service. The refugee center, operated by the Health, Education and Welfare Department, reported it ] has a $51 million budget this vear. This sum goes to ahiift Cubans here, fly most of them to cities throughout the United States, and aid those unable to work. ' Two airlift planes arrive eacn, weekday at a cost of $850 each. They bring in from 850 to 1,000 | refugees a week. i Nearly 80,000 "airliftees" i have arrived since the shuttle started Dec. 1, 1965. About three-fourths of the newcomers are flown to other cities, the rest remain in Miami The center reported that 60 per cent of the arrivals by this route are of working age--between 18 and 64. Seven per cent i are over 65 and 33 per cent under 18, it added. A brakdown of occupations: professionals, 7 per cent; skilled ·vorkers, 8 per cent; semi- fkilled, 4 per cent; clerical and sales, 12 per cent; farming or fishing, 2 per cent, service occupations, 2 per cent The others are listed as children, students and housewives. The center maintains school* to teach Cubans new skills and the English language. It report-1 ed 14,000 refugees, nearly all elderly or incapacitated, are on its welfare rolls Other costs a'so figure in the taxpayer's bill The Coast Guard reported that since Castro's takeover in 195 4 *. it has rescued 13,540 Cubans fleeting their rountrv in small boats. Expenditures bv immigration, customs ?nd other federal agencies add to the tab. 77 per cent of the Negroes are ed. strikes. artillery and air Pvt. Kreitz Comprny A, is a rifleman 1st Battalion ired by lack of decent housing. ' --The second in a series of ad-, the division's 5th Cavalry. in of Mexico prwHioed 43,000,000 ounces of silver in 190$. i PREPARE FOR 17.MW-POUND BEAN SUPPER -- Two braves of the Norumbega Council Order of Arrow Dancers, "Sun God" James Murphy and "Chief" Robert Gurney, put on their sun dance hoping to bring good weather for the Boston Rotary Club mammoth bean supper on Boston Common. Some 25,000 per- sons are expected to be served 17,000 pound* of baked beans that will start cooking in 700 pots at midnight. The menu will aim include baked ham, salad, individual apple pies, Vermont Cheddar cheese, hot coffee and milk Proceeds will go to the Freedom Trail Found- JNFW SPA PERI JEWS PA PER I

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