The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 6, 1967 · Page 9
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September 6, 1967

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 9

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 6, 1967
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

ng color. DuPont is rated the world's argest chemical company. At Vero Beach, Fla., there is a hotel named Driftwood which las been built entirely (above the foundation) of wood which found on the beaches. Rooms are furnished with auctioned treasures of royalty or millionaires. Two unus u a 1 features of the hotel are a skeleton of a whale washed ashore ;/ears ago, and a collection of bells of every description that are rung for departing guests. Driver Charged In U.S. 40A Crash A West Virginia motorist was charged with improper passing following a collision Tuesday morning along U.S. 40A near South Mountain. State Police charged Wilson W. Lord, 59 of Martmsburg, \V. Va. following the 11 a.m. accident Tfc. Roy J. Reed said the accident occurred when Lord criving wes f , attempted to pass some cars ahead and pulled into the path of a car passing him, driven by Leonard B. lob- bi, 41 of Baltimore. The trooper said there was no damage to Lord's 1967 tractor-trailer, but damage to lob- bi's 1967 sedan was $700. No one was injured. THE NKVVS, Frederick, Maryland WfdJ»e»day. September t, 1M7 PagcS The US. Coast Guard crates 257 lighthouses. op-| A bushel of barley weighs 48 pounds. BUSY MOTHER -- Samantha a Great Dane has reason to lick her chops with satistfaction at Essex, Mass She had a litter of 14 pups, nearl} double antha is owned by Kichard the usual litter. Snow. Af Wirephoto Three-year-old Sam- PRETTY TRIO -- Ihree of the Miss America hopefuls in the annual contest at Atlantic City. N J , get together for a wim suit picture at start cf the week-long competition From left AP Wirephoto Miss Virginia, Barbara Jane Yost, West Virginia, K'jlen Carolyn Morgan, and Maryland, Ingrid Larson Some Baltic Envoys Still On Job WASHINGTON ( A P ) A handful of Baltic diplomats whose homelands were swallowed behind the Iron Curtain more than a quarter century ago still are doing business in the United States They are the envovs from Latua, Lithuania and Estonia-- ;tates over-run by the Soviet Union in 1940 while Nazi Germany was marching against the West To this day the U S govern- i ent refuses to recognize this v)viet annexation of the Baltic 'unds, and both the executive branch and Congress periodically encourage the Baltic missions l.ere to keep their flags fling As a result, the Baltic diplomatic establishments carry on with the fuU protocol rights ac ' orded other foreign government representatives in the United States--even though the have in fact no foreign govern ment to represent Headquartered in Washington jre the Lativan legation run bv Dr Arnolds Spekke acoitdiU-d -3s minister plenipotentiary and charge d ' a f f a n s since 1454 and the Lithuanian legation headed by Joseph Kajeckas ' h a t ge d' Affairs since 14,7 Estonia's combination le»a t ion-consulate in New. \ o i k C itv is operated b ac ting Consul ueneral K i n s t Jaakvm A legation is a foreign missioii itli a diolomatic rank just below that of an embassy L Ihua- nia also has consulates in Chi.a- M and New York The Baltic missions can keep pomg indefinitely--at a modest l o v e l on income from funds ·\hich their home governments had in the Lmted States at the '.me of the Soviet takeover The State Department supervises their expenditures t o g u a r d against extravagencies \nd with sizeable onstituen- Lies of Baltic minorities scat- K i e d about the tinted States, ihe e n v o y s leport thev hav*- considerable w o i k to do even hough their duties no longer include n o r m a l lipiomatic tralfic with home foreign immsti i-'s \ \ e i e doiiiK all the obllga- t'ons of k-gations \cept tiade " said Dr Spi-kke in an mteiview Spekke lusted ti anslation of t i i K ' i i u t n t s foi hi-, counti vmen h f i f estate matters and public a t i o n ami information work c molly hi, legations pimcipal . u i \ ities Spekko courtlv w h i t e li uiecl . nd yodteed- and his colleagues often ai e called on foi speech taking )i attendance at ceie- ,'iorues i n v o l v i n g Ba'tu groups K a i e t k a s who has been in the ; i t l u.ui'an diplomatic service N.nce l"29 lists Chicago Phi 1 .it Iphia Cleveland and Boston as main centers of Lithuanian settlement in the United States. According to the U.S. Census Luieau, the 1960 count showed 6.972 foreign-born Latvians in bus country, along with 2,378 Estonians and 6,594 Lithuanians The Census Bureau estimates at H92.000 the total Baltic- 'envitive population in the United States On the question of whether their nations ever will regain independence, the envoys keep a (.hins-ap attitude, claiming the ude of historv is on their side "Nationalism is a dnvinp force all over the world," says Spekke "Its just an mevi able 'ding--m due course the op- j pressed A ill govern them- ' selves " ! Kaieckas says in a similar vein 'If voa keep the aspira tion alive, sooner or later the t'rne will 'dine " Do You Know violinists tell us that many oinmals have eves that do not move Frogs, toads, some fish ,'nd insects belong to the ngic class Some birds have much M t . i c i vision that man, and th' oJouu.s has L . C S almost equa' to a h u m a n being in structure, movement and ability to see uojects Man is almost the only SHLBERT ALLEY CAT -- "Paris," a Burmese, is top cat with his owner. Miss I/nnse Shafer, after he won role in forthcoming Broadway plav in audition with nineteen others cats in New York Stardom didn t come over night to ParU who has worked m summer st ck He will receive cat minsmum of all the milk he can drink for his role as a docile at in "Keep it m the Family" --but Miss Shatter w u i «ft $7. or $100 a week She is an actress in a television series. ·time outzahn's DEPARTMENT STORE "ON THE SQUARE" GET THEM READY FOR SCHOOL A Pace-Setting Fashion By I want to "show and tell" the whole class about my bright Kate Greenaway gingham plaid. It ha* a flounce of a skirt, white Peter Pan collar, and two low bows. Pick plaids, green with rust or red with navy. Sizes 3 to 6x. $5 CHILIKK.VS DEFT. -- 1HIKO FI OOR Just Say "Charge It" Come to us for children' clothes Send your joungsters hack to reading, writing and 'rithmetic dressed as bright and shiny as the apple they take Tor the teacher! Our children's d e p a r t m e n t has all they need. ADORABLE \- OUTDOORABLES FROM WHITE STAG Colorful clotuct for th« todpoU »»f Whit« Stag'* hcppy turlUn»tk top n back npp«d and i*r,p«d knit in machine waihobU itrctch fabric that it both ihnntrog* controlled and co'orfait Stag-Stretch pantt ur* long and lean with full ·lattic and itith«d cr*ai*» Wo«hab'« The real thing in mock turtle knits! Donmoor O u t l « « k .it t hi xr ( , t t u n K n i t s v \ i l l t e l l v n i i v s f i v t h c \ .ir t h e u i n ^ t p o p u l a r s h u t ^ . i r m n n l 1 he h i y r h t rt-vv nc( K l u i t 1^ i n t n ^ h l I'hf l o l o r s . H i 1 i H ' h . t i n 1 , vs. u M I 'Hif q i i a l i t v is ^ t m t l v | ) i i n n i i « r u , i s } u n y r no : i t n i n v ^ and S to 20. t i S t l Of N T ' s S I / F s H 10 0 - M MN r I M ) K

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