The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 8, 1970 · Page 2
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June 8, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 2

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Frederick, Maryland
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Monday, June 8, 1970
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Page 2
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THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland HMS, Acme is my kind of place for early- week valuesl LANCASTER BRAND, IM% U.S. QOVT. INSPECTED BEEF FULL CUT ROUND LANCASTER BRAND SHOULDER LAMB ROAST Ib. 69 t SHOULDER (BLADE CUT) lamb Chops. .,,89* LANCASTER BRAND, TENDER Beef Liver .Ib. 49 FRESHEST PRODUCE UNDER THE SUN! LEMO LARGE 165 SIZE! CALIFORNIA SUNKIST doz. RED HAWAIIAN PUNCH BIRDS EYE AWAKE 3 cans Nixons End Reunion At lamp David WASHINGTON (AP) - President and Utrs. Nixon are back at the White House after a weekend gathering of the Nixon and Eisenhower families at Camp David. A steak dinner and a huge ake marked a trio of graduations. David Eisenhower and his wife Julie stayed away froo\ their respective graduations at Amherst and Smith colleges to avoid any demonstrations. David's sister Susan was graduated Friday from Westtown High School, a private school in the Philadelphia suburbs. At Camp David were Mr. and Airs. John Eisenhower, David's parents; Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower, widow of President Dwight D. Eisenhower, and the late President's brother ftfilton. David's godparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Horkan, also participated. DAIRY FRESH, SUMMER FRUIT DRINKS SAVE 1O C KRAFT'S MIRACLE WHIP '/2-gol. ctn. 29' VIRGINIA LEE, SQUARE CUT POUND CAKES GOLDEN OR MARBLE SAVE 1O C each 59 - SKIPPY PEANUT BUTTER VOU.RATH STAINLESS STEEL MIXING BOWLS M e each Cosmonauts End 100th Earth Orbit MOSCOW (AP) - Soviet cosmonauts Andrian Nikolayev and Vitaly Sevastyanov completed their 100th orbit of the earth today in the seventh day of their flight aboard the spaceship Soyuz 9. A short official report said the cosmonauts retired as usual this morning "after completing their regular working day in outer space." HHH, Muskie Back Dissent By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Former Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey outlined a "new bill of right* and R sibilities" and Sen. Ifcislde spoke of ttudent dissent in a buay day of commencement ceremonies at colleges around the nation. Author John Holt, a critic of the existing educational system, refused an honorary degree at Wesleyan University, declaring that schools are among "the chief enslaving institutions** in American society. Sen. William Pnmnire, D- Wis., told Milton College graduates that President Nbcon ''made a tragic mistake in Cambodia. He was wrong.** Former astronaut Bfichael Collins said at Stonehill College that he backed the President's Cambodia decision "100 per cent" After the recent weeks of Israeli Warplanes Hit Egyptian Canal Bases By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Israeli warplanes pounded Egyptian positions along the Sues Canal for the eighth straight day Sunday and also hit suspected guerrilla bases in southern Lebanon. Meanwhile, fighting erupted between Palestinian guerrillas and Jordanian troops in Jordan. All Israeli planes returned safely from the air raids, according to the Israelis, although a Cairo spokesman claimed E g y p t i a n antiaircraft fire downed an Israeli Skyhawk. It was the third straight day of almost incessant bombing along the canal in line with Israel's new policy of "continuous m i l i t a r y activity" against Egypt. The raids against suspected guerrilla hideouts along the slopes of ft. Hermon in Leba- JUNE IS KINKLING MONTH AT £DON SHOPPE CORNER PHONE 662-6220 SOUTH JEFFERSON ST. 7th MOTTER AVE. non were in retaliation for two days of commando attacks, on the border town of Kiryat Shmo- na, a Tel Aviv spokesman said. In the Jordanian town of Zerka, a pitched battle broke out between Palestinian guerrilla and Jordanian troops and then spread to Amman, the capital, 10 miles to the south. Today both areas were reported quiet Al Fatah, the largest guerrilla organization, said nine Palestinians and 10 Jordanians were killed, and;27 combatants were wounded. Mormed Palestinian sources said the figure was "exaggerated by at least 50 per cent" The sources said the clashes were provoked by members of Die small ultra-leftist Popular Democratic Front who tried to extract contributions for their war chest from Jordanian soldiers. In a similar incident in Amman Saturday, guerrillas shot and wounded a soldier who declined to make a contribution, and disorders followed. The Israeli command said that in other action Sunday an Israeli soldier was killed in tank and artillery battles across the Syrian border, in the occupied Golan Heights. It was the first major flareup across that frontier since April 2, when Israeli, warplanes raided Arab positions after four days of fighting. Syria said six civilians were wounded in the cross-border exchanges. Col. Muammar Kadafi, the radical Libyan strongman, received a tumultuous, throaty welcome Sunday as he arrived for talks in Beirut on the last leg of his tour of Arab capitals. Kadafi is trying to drum up support for a united front against Israel. sent and disruption on the nation's campuses, the Indochina war and its domestic repercussions were very much on the minds of both students and speakers at many.of the cere, monies Sunday. Humphrey, in an address to 160 Hamline University graduates in St Paul, Mm., put the right to peace at the top of his new bill of rights for the 21st century: "In our day this means southeast Asia, ft means an end to a costly and tragic war." He also listed the right to justice with "equal treatment under the law and equal opportunity within the social structure*' and the right of "access to the political process." On the other side, he said modern man had the responsibility to participate and speak out, to protect ideals in the face of force, to respect and defend the rights of others and to give time in public service. Elliot L. Richardson, the President's nominee for secretary of health, education and welfare, told graduates at Lowell Technological Institute there had been a "generational difference" in the nation over foreign policy* "Ifirmly believe, nonetheless, that these disagreements can be resolved,** he said at the school in Lowell, Mass. Richardson added that the administration has been listening to youth and said; "I assure you that my own door will still be open when I move to my new assignment" He is now undersecretary of state, Muskie told more than 1,200 graduating students a* the University of New Hampshire in Durham that "student dissent has not been a disease of the body politic. It has instead been a welcome sign of health." The Maine Democrat said the unrest was "a sign that millions of young people would rattier improve America than escape or reject her ... that they would rather have America united man fearful and insecure." Education critic Holt told the 280 undergraduate and 195 graduate students receiving degrees that the present universal compulsory education system was harmful. "The one tiling it teaches is the superiority of the schooled over the unschooled," he said. "In schools people learn that the world is frightening and 1'z-qf. Bowl REG. $1.75 VALUE! DELTAWARE FLAVOR- SAVORS *ric*t Cffotfv* Thfw TUM., Jun* f, 1470. Quantity lighti l*ttrv*4 69 THE ACTION GANG , SWIMS IN HENDRICKSON SUITS! One Piece Suits-Two Piece Suits- Suits for active swimmers-Suits for lazy sunning-Hendrickson's has them all for girls! Sizes 3 to 6x and 7 to 14--from $4.00 Trim-Girls / 9 to 14V2 from $9.00 Pre-teen Suits from $6.00 Trim-Teen SV» to 161/2 from $10.00 Tank Suits by Ocean Pool and White Stag $7.00 - $10.50 Sfieedo ALL ON THE 2nd FLOOR FOR GIRLS AND PRE-TEENS AT FOR THE JUNE MODE "ELEGANCE" FIBERWOVEN® blanket A Blend of Rayon and Acrylic Luxuriously bound with Schiffli embroidered nylon What a pretty way to sleep under a soft Fiberwoven blanket of blended rayon and acrylic and the binding ... a touch of sheer luxury. Schiffli embroidered to add the colorful touch to any bedroom. A charming gift. Available in Blue, Pink, White, Gold, Green Easily washable Mothproof Non-allergenic 72" x 90" Practical size for twin or double beds '9.00 FIBERWOVEN 0 is tomorrow's dream com* true today. This revolutionary MW process convert* fiber directly to fabric. Makes blankets stronger, warmer, loftier, lovelier. BANKAMERICARD //v///-//// // IN THE LINEN CLOSET ON OUR 3rd FLOOR 42 N. MARKET ST. DOWNTOWN FREDERICK that they are mysterious and *tupid." Desoite his refusal of the hon- orarydegree, Holt toM the assembly he was honored to be aressot although he did not real. nwrove of the occasion. Yale President Kingman Brewfter Jr. told hi* universi- |y»s graduating students they had taught the nation a lesson this year in how to work for social change without disorder. Referring to last month's May )ay demonstrations in New Haven, which were generally peaceful despite fears of violence, he said: "While the greater part of the country merely speculates about and worries about the violence of the extremes, you have known their challenge quite intimate. ·t Proxmiresaid in Milton, Wis., that while he believed the President wrong in Cambodia, those Who disagree with Nixon's policies must guard against protests which "mindlessly demean and personally attack the Presi- lent." In North Etston, Mass., former astronaut Collins said the President's decision would save American lives and he predicted that the situation "will be seen in much clearer perspective in three weeks.*' Isla Visa Protesters Fire Bank SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (AP) -- Young demonstrators set small fires at an oft-besieged bank and larger trash 'ires in surrounding streets early today in the Isla Vista campus community of the Umversi- iy of California at Santa Barlara. Officers riding in trucks and on foot swept back and forth through the square-mile community and threw scores of tear gas canisters to disperse small groups of youths. The protesters pelted the officers With rocks and other missiles, then fled and regrouped on other streets. By 3 a.m. most of the demonstrators had dispersed on their own. A squad of about 100 officers holding hard plastic riot shields made a final sweep of the streets. Then most of the officers left Undersea Chamber Occupants Surface -*. v HONOLULU (API) - Six men testing an undersea living chamber have been returned to the surface more than two days beyond their scheduled 68 hours on the ocean floor off the Oahu island coast. The underwater stay 516 feet below the surface was prolonged by the failure of a valve in one of the chamber's two ballast tanks. Officials of the privately owned Makai Test Range said the men would have to spend the next week decompressing before they could leave the 200- ton habitat Aegir, which has a main chamber 50 feet long and 9 feet in diameter. The Aegir was brought to the surface Sunday by pumping air from the surface tender Holokai into the undersea vessel's ballast tanks. rm BIG WHEEL MOWER FOR THE BIG JOBS Rtlas MODEL 24"4H.P.BWIOO COtS tilt t/fffftSt/ob down to sau...ftstl · 4 H.P. 4 cycle Brlggs * Stratton engine · Recoil starter · 24* austempered steel blade*Double V-belt drive · Centrifugal-activated Made dutch for easy start* Ing · 4 cutting heights 1* to 3)4*·Fully-pneumatic rear tires. · cuts costly man-hours · rolls smoothly over rough ground $199.95

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