The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 2, 1967 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 20

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1967
Page 20
Start Free Trial

Page 20 article text (OCR)

September Date Likely For Open Housing Hearing THE NEWS. Frederick, Maryland Saturday. September Z. 1M7 ing would have only produced a temporary injunction and Je- ciion. "Both parties are now willing to move the date up to Ifter in September so that there may be only one hearing which will result in a permanent decision," said Abrahams. From The Monlgomi-ry County Bureau ROCKV1LLE - The assistant Montgomery County Attorney said Friday that he expects a ! Kyle on behalf of the date to be set by Tuesday 'or ] League and four individual citi- the hearing involving the open housing ordinance The ordinance is being challenged by attorney Joseph M Citizen's , Elkins Seeks To Solve Problem Maryland University: Always Growing By JIM miOWS Staff Writer The seemingly simple task of arranging an appointment to talk with Dr Wilson Elkins i f ice near the desks of his two personal secretaries. One of four telephones in the room always seems to be ringing and his two aides are hard-pressed touches off a string of red tape | fln , wpr th ~ m -i 4 :_*:_ _* ,,,,,,.,, .,,,«,» j« to answer inem. characteristic of some vast de- Stan D Abrahams said that he felt Judge Kathryn J Shook the hearing in late zens All members of the council, sident of Human Relations Commission Maryland Apparently there is no conscious attempt to keep the pre- the University of "out of circulation'' and Board of Ejection Supervi- as frustrated students have The inner-office of the university president is dominated by a huge desk along one wall. Exquisite drapts tie tall windows to paneled walls. Dr. Elkins, a Rhoades Scho- tember. arT named defenda^T in Sometime, hastily concluded, tar is quick to display his Tex- suit along with County At- It's just that he's a busy man. as hospitality and for informal TM David L Cahoon and Some students at the College | conversation he preferred to sit ~u ,, , ,, ,, orney Davd L Cah The suit which was filed a- £ ^ y , K YS the execu tive Park campus even question the gainst the ordinance on August f*Vet a ?v of the CommTssion very existence of Dr. Elkins. 23 b the Montgomery Citizen's Charged with ^SwcTng I He not only "exists" but yester- iscnargea wun emorc nt; 23 by the Montgomery League required the council and i wno ' s ' other county officials to show ine iaw - uestion the at a low coffee-type table in the vast office , -- , One problem which Dr. Elday casually discussed admis- kins has been dealing with sion requirements and student j since he came to the university cause at a hearing on Sepiein-' The county attorney's office i standards for one half-hour. is the constant growth of the ber 7 Abrahams said that this hear- hopes for as early a d^te as possible for the hearing. ent Elkins in a huge outer-of Visitors must wait for Presid- overcrowded College Park campus. Several years ago the maxi- already taken "some pressure mum population of the campus was estimated at 25,000. This has been exceeded. "These things are only guesses, but I bet we have 35,000 people here in ten years, he said. "Of course we are going to have to raise entrance requirements somewhat to limit incoming students, but not to the degree of, say, the University of California which accepts students only from the upper eighth of their high school class. He explained that there are several factors already helping to limit the number of students in College Park. He said that the Catonsville campus of the university, which opened only a year ago, had off the College Park campus. Also a new admissions policy called the "index trial period is being applied on a trial basis to students entering the university this fall. Dr. Elkins explained that (he new program, which examines "total high school performance from the ninth grade up, will help in the selection of those students "having the aptitude and motivation for college work. "This is not to say we arbitrarily draw a line and admit only those on one side of it, he continued, tracing an imaginary line on the highly-polished table before him. Another facet of admissions GET TO SCHOOL WITH OUR EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING Bring that watch in now for a complete overhaul that includes cleaning, oiling, case adjustment, plus hand cleaning and polishing, replacement of broken or missing stem, crown, main-spring, hands, at one low price! Prompt Service--Open Mon. Fri. Til 9 J E W E L E R S Frederick County Entries Take Awards At State Fair Frederick county entries captured awards in 21 categories during judging Friday at the Maryland State Fair in Timonium. Miss Ann Heffner of Frederick received the champion award in the 4-H food preservation competition. She also won a (irst place award for tomato juice preparation. and to the Montgomery County 4-H Beef Club for their booth, -We Pull Most When We Pull Together." Frederick County residents v. inning awards in the 4-H cat- vanning awards in tne 4-H cattle judging for the Ayrshire Breed were heifer, John Williams, third, heifer intermediate calf; and third, heifer senior yearling and second, in the In the 4-H dairy cattle judging for the Brown Swiss Breed Donald Culler won the Junior MUs wmi ams, Championship for his senior, ^ ^ senior yearling and Lee Bassler won Ex-News-Post Intern Wins Essay Contest Former News-Post staff writer Jerry Ceppos has won a $500 cash award in the Newspaper I'Vmd's third annual Intern Prize Competition. , Ceppos worked for the News- Post last summer in the paper's reporting internship program in cooperation with the University of Maryland's Department of Journalism. The prizes, $10,000 in sums ranging up to $500, were awarded to 35 collegiate journalists. Registration Final registration for adult education classes will be held on Sept. 5 and 6 at Thomas Johnson High school. Classes will start on Sept 18. For further information called the Board of Education at 662-4191. which is of concern to educators is the transfer student. According to Dr. Elkins, about 30 per cent of students transferring into the university rui into "trouble." He said that a large number of those transfer students experiencing difficulty come friwn junior colleges. "This means community colleges are no serving the aims of the slu dents. As a possible solution to the dilemma caused by so many students seeking to enter Ihe university from junior colleges with different programs and requirements, Dr. Elkins has cone out strongly for the formation of a state board of trustees to control community colleges. "So many students transfer here it is becoming a problem of communication of standards and student performance This can be accomplished best by one policy - making board. The university cannot communicate effectively with fifteen or more different boards. The discussion ended with a firm handshake, strong testimony to his years as a college football star and that President Man Asks Jury Trial On 2 Forgtry Charges \ A Middletown m*n has asked V. f o r a jury trial on twp charges offoTging checks toUlling $142. J Magistrate Herbert L. Rollins jf- Wednesday aet bond of $1.000 f on each charge for James Cody, 35, but Cody was unable to post and was committed to jail. The first false pretense charge E was for a $50 check used by ·; Cody on May 18 to obtain jewel- j dy at Melart's Jewelry Store. ; Efrelyn L. LoeCalzo, an em- v oloye, swore out the warrant. ·: The second charge of uttering ; a forged check for $92 was made { on June 11 bv Dennis T. Fagan, .''· on June u ov uvmuu ». »·«»«", assistant manager of the Acme p. acre in Frederick, where Cody ' bought several small items but j received the largest amount in i; cash. I ' The Middletown Valley Bank J - eturned the checks marked . 'forged." | the Senior Champion for his two the Senior uiampum tor ms two oW first dam flnd daughter ; year old cow and the Grand and thir(J ^ fming and shovf . Champion award. Bassler also won first place senior division, 4-H fitting and There were 127 entries in the showing. competition. '/inners were chosen from 750-word essays explaining the intern's summer experiences, why he is interested in journalism and how he expects to develop his career. cowg four s and ing. oTlhe-4-H Also,^ay MacCartee cgj. years ana unuer .,,iu, .'bird; and Webster MacCartee, second, junior division, 4-H fit- tine and showing. Frederick County won second place in county group judging for Ayshires. Miss Linda Ifert won third place for a coconut cake in the food preparation competition. IF YOU 0««' BILLS PRESSING?* Why utter Hie hareiunent and 0roV«m el tryln» to tatlsty all et you creditor! ev*ry month, year after year* fitting and showing competition. Frederick County placed first and third in the county groups category for the Brown Swiss Breed. Montgomery County placed second. Third place for the heifer, Junior calf category for the Brown Swiss Breed went to Urban Moore. Blue ribbons for 4-H booths went to *e Johnsville Girk 4-H Homeroom ^g^^ will Club for their booth jnUtled each bounty school _!' F !L om the Ske '" to the Fra - Tuesday the superintendent of schools said. Dr. John L. Carnochan said students entering school should i nd the information posted or can ask anvone at the school Assignments Posted Among nearly 26 million U.S. veterans are 15,000 post-Korean vetearns under 20 years of age aand 9,000 Spanish-Ameri c a n War veterans 89 years of age and older, according to the Vet- California has the largest number of veterans of the 50' Elkins certainly exists, states, 2,749,000. New York is I second with 2,445,000 veterans and Pennsylvania third with, 1,684,000 veterans. Other states with more than one million yet-' erans are Illinois, 1.48 million; , Ohio, 1.43 million; Texas. 1.28 million; and Michigan, 1.09 mil-1 lion, the Veterans Administration reports. FILM DEVELOPING CAMERA REPAIRING --FAST- RAY WACHTBt PHOTO CENTER 27 S. Market St. MO 2-4553 PAY At LOW Alt $1,000 $15 per week $2,000 $25 per week $3,000 $35 per week NO CO-SIGNERS or SECURITY! NOT A LOAN YOU CAN CHANGE FROM 1 2 3 4 Many Chock Payment* Creditor Cade At Nifht ·ethertom* Collector* Fear For Job * Health One Payment leich Payday Peaceful Seep Security In Paid Illli A Carefree Happy Lrfe PRUDEN BEAMS AMERICA'S LARGEST and MOST RESPECTED CREDIT MANAGEMENT CO. Ben't lit yeur lack et credit knevtedte «rd experience keee yc« In debt lor the re«t of your life. We can telvf your kill Baylno. arcaleme almett Immediately and actually leave you more ipendlno money than you've k*d In yean CREDIT ADVISORS. INC. Ifi Marly Fair time--plan your exhibit with creative SIGNS GROFF SIGN STUDIO Roar 904 tact St. 662-6266 · Cheeking Account? · Savings Accounts · Trust Department · Personal Loans · Safe Deposit Box · Auto Loans · Night Depository · Banking by Mail 'A MODERN FULL SERVICE BANK' THE WESTERN MARYLAND TRUST COMPANY FREDERICK, MARYLAND Member M the Federal Oepeslt Imuraiice Corporation KEROSENE NO. 1 FUEL OIL HOME DELIVERY SERVICE WEIL BROTHERS Phone 662-1121 Hamilton Avenue At East South St. ; 74 West WMhtngfcm St. -- SOI Earlc Bldg. HagentowB. Md. Pbon« 731-205* \\feVe finally figured out what's causing the shortage of Budweiser. Budweiser! KIMG Of KEIS · ANHCUJM-IOSCH. INC. · ST. LOUIS · NEWARK · LOS AN4UCS · TMTPA · HOUSTON in PRUDEN steel buildings save you up to 30% in the wider spans over heavier, solid beams see us a-- «·? before you I U ' LULli build... MORGAN KELLER, INC. PHONE 29^-2344 Tuesday And Wednesday FILM SALE Sept. 5 6 Kodak Black White Film 127-120^20 Reg. eOc 45C R.ll No. 126 CAfi ·eg. 70e J*tV Ret Kodak Kodacolor Film 127-120-620 Reg. $1.15 95C Roll No. 126 OOd- leg. $1 25 __ * _ *Kodak 35 MM Kodachrome 71 Film 20 Ex. a*1 Kfi Rog. $1 »5 ^lo«*W R o l 36 Ex. 4hO Oaft Rog. $2.75 ip.dte,jSW Rol Kodak Dodach Rome Movie Film Reg. $245 ·Ple9O Roll Swp*r ft MM ^^4) ^·at.^ifc Reg $295 IP-dtoOO R o l Frederick Camera Shop 50 North Market St. Phone MO 3-9319 Salute to American Workers UNR Happy holiday, fellow workers! You've earned it through your hard work and enterprise. Our country enjoys the highest standard of living in the world because we're all going forward together in a common cause . . . to build a better world for everyone! CLOSED MUSIC STARTS 8:JO ALL MIXED DRINKS TSe ALL BEER S*c NO ADMISSION 313 NORTH MARKET STREET OPtCN H A.M. TO MIDNIGHT 7 DAYS A WEEK --PHONE ««-M1S -- ALLDAY D \l JtyP*' FARMERS AND MECHANICS VW. NATIONAL BANK Member F. D. I. C. MAIN OPPKf Martet MM fed Itrweta efl Patrick PORT DITOtCK ·ACILITY · f**T COAST HRLAY STATION FACILITY · uaorerry · MONiWICK O««IC orttcm Maryland · UNION ··IDOI Unle* Brute, Marr*ai* · WALKIKtviLlI OPPICK Wamertvlllo. tMOPPIN* CtNTIII MOWNT A.ftY JEWS PA PER I IFWSPA.PFJ

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page