The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 7, 1967 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 12

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1967
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

Pag* A-12 THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland Thursday, September 7, 1M7 HAMILTON'S ARKET FREE AND EASY PARKING OPEN 8 A.M. UNTIL 9 P.M. MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY PRICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 7th, 8th and 9th. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED PORK CHOPS CENTER CHOPS LB. 79c END CHOPS IB. GROUND CHUCK 59c b 69c COLUMBIA SLICED BACON CUBE STEAKS FRESH GROUND BEEF BEEF CUBES For Stew BEEF LIVER PORK SAUSAGE Dortty's ,, 59c ~,b. 99c ~b. 49c .b 69c ,b 39c ib 55c BACON ENDS ,, 29c PORK SAUSAGE t ~.. 49c GRADE A LARGE EGGS *... 43c HAMILTON'S FRESH SEAFOOD LARGE6HRIMP"""*" 'b $1.00 FLOUNDER Fresh Haddock U, A Of i Butterfish Rockfish Cats Eels Whitings Spots Doz. lb. 65c Ib. 45c lb. 45c lb. 45c lb. 29c lb. 35c CRABS $2.49 WHITE STEAK FISH FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETARLES LOCAL POTATOES 10-lb. bag 57c STRING BEANS NEW CABBAGE ONIONS CARROTS 2 Ibs. 19c lb. 7c 3-lb. bag 29c cello, bag lOc HEREFORD CORNED BEEF 12-ox. can LIPTON'S CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP MIX LIBBY'S VIENNA SAUSAGE 4-oi. can* RO-EDALE 49c 27c 43c 59c TOMATO SOUP 2 IT 25c Bold Giant Sii * 65c Ivory Liquid "01 52c MRS. FIlTBERTS SALAD DRESSING Yellow Peaches 2 1-lb. 13-01. cant MAYONNAISE QUART ZQr JAR 3VC °r. r 49c PET MILK 4 '± 67c 3 § s£- 29c TULIP PINK SALMON - 69c 5c CANDY BARS 39c BLUE BONNET MARGARINE 1-lb. In /4'» HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP 2O-oz. bottl* 33c pka 33t 25c YOUNG * TENDER CUT GREEN BEANS 2 ^ 29c THIS COUPON WORTH I $Mf g. CPA|| 100 su a SAVE Stamps | t ^ ter ,, WIUi Th* Purchase , *»· ^/C '7.50 or MORE! o,.^, ! THRU LIQUID 29c Ufntt O«e CMPM Per Family I *» Business Review By JOHN CUNNIFF AP Business Analyst NEW YORK (AP) --The cost uf a college education continues to rise but, paradoxically, some students this fall will pay out less of their parents' money tnan students of a few years ago. New methods of financing, more scholarships, a growing number of programs that alternate study with work, low- cost community colleges, and increasing support of industry ere evidence and proof of the change The motivation for most of these programs aimed at lessening the financial burden are l!ie demands of society fpr bet- i ter educated citizens, and the rising cost of education. 1 A survey just completed by the Life Insurance Management Association shows that more than two-thirds of the colleges reporting will charge higher tui- ! Uon or fees this year, i At Harvard Col'ege the fixed i costs -- tuition and room and ' board-- are $3,170, at Tulane 82,625, Stanford $2,910 and the University of Chicago $3,330-- all hundreds of dollars higher than a few years ago. Even state colleges, whose low tuition represents the easiest answer for financially pressed parents, have hiked their rates for nonresidents At Oklahoma Ftate, for example, residents will pay $938, nonresident^ $448 more. As a result of these costs, many programs are being developed to lessen the burden. And in a process, incidentally, comes a departure from an honored American custom--a custom that dictated that the parents deny themselves to educate their offspring. Some students now are stud- mg on loans which must be 1 paid back when their earning j jxwer develops Most of these 1 loans are at very low cost and 1 very easy terms since government money backs them A change is also evident in the support coming from large corporations which see an opportunity not only to assist students but to provide talent for corporate ranks American business long has been a very strong supporter of the nation's colleges, but most '·t their contributions went directly to the institution Sowe of this money now is directly to students, especially since sensitive corporations have been disturbed to hear reports of a growing alienation of students and business Money, which a corporation has and a student needs, is being used as a communications l i n k . T h e growing need of corporations for skilled workers also is part of the motivation. By helping a student when he is in need, some companies are finding it easier to recruit him when he graduates At Johns-Manville Corp., for example, 31 students worked this summer at jobs paying about $110 a week This fall they will return to school with tuition grants of from $300 to $500. During the student's summer employment the company had a chance to observe his talents ond^ intelligence, and now eight of the 10 students in their senior year soon will be offered perma-1 nent jobs The other two intend ' to go on to graduate school. ! An added incentive to return, to the company after graduation is that the usual company benefits, including seniority rights and insurance, remain in force uhile the student studies. A company spokesman this ueek said the company is very pleased with results. Since the company employs 1,000 tem- corary workers each summer, he said, there u a good .jossibihty the program might be enlarged AND THE OLD COVERED BRIDGE FELL APART--The S:n Henry Knox covered bndg m historic Valley Forge, Pa , park was smashed when a truck loaded with steel failed AP Wirephoto to thread through the early American structure The bridge is one of the few remaining covered bridges in Pennsylvania At Aluminum Co of America » program is under way to em- oloy students five hours a day for 10 weeks during the school year During his 50 hours on the job the student receives an average of $5 an hour. The Alcoa program is aimed t recruiting talent for industrial sales through on-the-job training But in these days of high tuitions it has the added advantage of lessening the financial stran as well. I Guild Opticians estimate 94 million Americans -- over 50 percent of the population of the US. -- wear glasses School Fund $2 Million 'In Red' Frederick County's school construction fund started the current fiscal year nearly $2 million in the red, from an accounting point of view According to figures from the county accounting department, the school construction fund contained $2,072,591 in cash and securities on June 30 At the same time, the ledger showed $3,974,313 approved by the county commissioners for various school projects but not yet spent This leaves $1.901,722 excess of spending authorizations over the fund balance The shortage, however, is only on paper, for two reasons first, the excess has only been authorized and not actually spent, and second, the count still has a total of $6 million in bonding authority from the state legislature Since the start of the fiscal year, the county has received a state loan of $2 7 million lor the fund, making the fund balance as of Sept 1, $4,772.591 And, in the last two monihs the county commissioners have authorized the spending of an additional $1,152,825 -- for Valley Elementary School, trie Lewistown addition, and poit- able classrooms As of Sept 1, the fund showed approvals of $353,547 in excess of the fund balance The commissioners are expected to wait until next spring, in hope of a more favorable market, to sell additional school bonds The board has not yet decided on the amount of bonds which will be offered Acceptance of the $2.7 million s'ate loan this year pushes the county s total indebtedness to $34,128 114 compared to $32,693,701 last vear The total includes $26,122'787 in principal and $8,005,406 in interest on capital improvement bonds, public school bonds, pubhc school state loans, and stite bans for highways ELECTION OBSERVERS RETURN -- Former Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, who headed a 220 man delegation sent to Vietnam to observe the election there, talks to newsmen at nearby Andrews Air Force Base as the group returns The observers will give a first-hand report to President Johnson at the White House. NEW, HO-FUSS FASHION FOR BOYS... Bright bold blazer checked shirts "417"VANOPRESSTM 50% Kodel* and 50% cotton Permanently pressed the day it was maue -- it will never need pressing again Just checked in for Fdll 1 Van H usf n's bold breed of blazer checks that are made with the young man in mind. They're tailored in a luxury blend of 50% Kodel* polyester and 50% cotton to keep him permanently neat and to keep you permanently away from the iron. Traditionally styled in the button-down York collar model in a variety of color combinations. Available In Sizes 12 to "20 In Long Sleeves, $4.00 ·Eastman Reg. T.M. "THE PREP SHOP FOR BOYS" FALL VALUE DAYS «*-·"·' ^^ X^ f ·»«··· IWMI t*iw-- Craftsman K PAINT ^PLASTIC PAH i · --^»*»ii ». Craftsman WHITE LATEX HOUSE PAINT $4.98 Brushes on easily Dries in 30 minutes Clean up with water Smooth finish sheds dirt For shingle, brick, stucco, wood surfaces 4 CRAFTSMAN NON-CHALKING HOUSE PAINT Won't wash down on masonry--won't leave unsightly paint streaks. $4.98 4 ACRYLIC LATEX SPRED HOUSE PAINT ' SPUED Outlasts oil paint 50% Fast, easy to apply Dries in 30 minutes Clean up with water Goes on all surfaces SC.97 5 Be Sure! Buy the wall paint with theWRITTEN GUARANTEE! SC.50 5 Now guaranteed rive w a s ' Coverage · Durability · Wast ability · Beauty · tasy Painting Spred Satin must do what we say it will or your money back 1 You be the fudge" BRUSH PAINT 2.98 MASKING TAPE 3/4 x 180 ft. 80* WITH COUPON 1 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE . . . OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 4:30 FREE PARKING ON OUR LARGE REAR LOT 231 East Patrick St., Frederick -- 663-6116 LUMBIft ,'SPAPO.r

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page