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I'SIKO B-20 THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland Thursday. September 7, 1K7 Pa Frank Low To Present Carillon l] Recital Saturday At Baker Pork The t h u d of a series of canl- ion recitals by Frank Law will be played Saturday a*. 3 p m. at the Baker Park Memorial Carillon. The program will include works by Schubert. Grieg. Mozart alon.u w i t h familiar melodies and hymn tunes Law' Ls canllonneur ot the Washington Memorial National Memorial Chapel at Valley For- ize. Pa. He is also carillonneur director of the Netherlands La 1 '- illon in Arlington. Va . and is on the consulting staff of Schul- inerich Carillons. I n c . of Sellersville. Pa., which enlarged tru Baker Park carillon from 14 to 2;? bells. The Baker Park Carillon is now the only true carillon in Maryland and as such is attracting a number of out of s;ate carillonneurs to see and play the unique installation. The local installation was supervised by Willard H. Markey. native of Frederick who is associated w i t h the Schulmerich firm. A group of five carillonneurs, en route from 'he National Guild of Carillonneurs Convention held at Quebec, Canada, visited the local bell tower nn Monday afternoon and performed on the carillon The ^roup included persons from Kemucky. Wisconsin, M"i- nesota. and Ronald Barnes of Washington, who is carillonnS'ir of the National Cathedral. Enrollment At Carroll County County Summer To Begin Food School Increases Stamp Program Summer school enrollment was up 15 to 2(1 per cent over J9B6. Dr. C Edward Hamilton, assistant superintendent of schools, said. Almost 2.(K0 students attended .summer school this year according to Hamilton. There were 1.211 in the secondary schools and 684 in the elementary. By far the largest group, 7fi(), took driver education. Hamilton said. This was because of the new state rule that requires driver's education for a license. Seventy others took classroom drivers education courses. Hamilton said. Another 331 in the secondary schools took academic and other special subjects, while another large group took instrumental music. On the elementary level the four largest courses were corrective arithmetic, r e a d i n g skills, typing and instrumental music. The courses were scattered throughout the county with Thomas Johnson High School having the largest enrollment. Hamilton said that this year they expanded the library services with the libraries in each elementary school open at leas; one half day a week. The Thomas Johnson library was open all summer he said. Powell Clan Holds Reunion By AILEN JONES S t a f f Writer WESTMINSTER The Carroll County Welfare Board announced Wednesday '.hat it plans to begin a Food Stamp program, a Homemaker Care program and a Day Care Li- censirg program. Lowell Haines, director of the board, said that he hopes to have all of the programs in effect no later than October. The Food Stamp program will be part of the federal systam which according to Haines, "will go into effect in half of the counties in Maryland within the next couple of months." The exact details of the program will be available at a later date but under the system, qualifying persons will ba able to buy stamps which can be redeemed for groceries exceeding the purchase price of the stamp. Haines said that he is presently reviewing applications for the position allocated by 'he State Legislature for the Honv. 1 maker Care program. The program will provide such homemaking services as caring for children, preparing meals and light housekeeping in homes where the mother is temporarily unable to perform such chores or in the homes of the ill or aged. "We feel that we have a need for three people in this program but are happy with the one allocation which we have been given," said Haines. The board hopes to expand ; the program to include jobs for other psrsons in future years. Gov. Connelly's Wife Committee Chairman 'To Undergo Surgery - H i t s "Spoil System" AUSTIN Tex i John Snnallv ! (AP) - Mrs BALTIMORE (AP) - The wtfe chairman of Gov. Agnew's new- lv formed personnel study com- mor Institute in Houston today for surgery. The governor disclosed at a news conference Tuesday that Mrs. Connally would undergo an operation Thursday morning. Connally said a routine medical checkup last week led to a decision by physicians that a small growth in a gland on her neck should be removed immediately. "Every test and indication is that it (the growth) is negative and benign," Connally said. Novel Condiment Coarsely chop drained canned | Blue Lake green beans and toss with flaked coconut and prepared mincemeat. effort will be to check into an alleged "spoils system within the legislature. Donald G. Roberts, the chairman, said the legislature sometimes passes special purpose legislation affecting individual employes. WEATHER SUMMARY Precipitation for the 24 Â· hour period ending noon yesterday-None. Total preciptation for Sept. None. Normal Sept. precipitation-3 42 inches. High temperature yesterday-80 degrees. Low temperature yesterday-56 degrees. tit* Knnltm N^ DANCIJVG P'lOto By Nelson Brooxs For Some, There's A Little Summer Left Britain's Canterbury Coining Here LONDON (AP- -- Britain's top churchman--the Most Rev. Michael Ramsey, primate of the Church of England--flies this week to the United States and probably into more controversy. The Archbishop of Canterbury is in the turbulent tradition of England's primates. Some church people think his views too radical; others think they are not radical enough. "Whatever I say is likely to be criticized," he observed recently. he bears the burden light- The archbishop may repeat during his three weeks in Amer- ija some of his contested views en divorce, abortion and Christian unity. Ke probably will steer clear of political issues like Vietnam, but not for want rf conviction. A tall, bulky figure in his pur- ,;!ain time in arranging his thoughts. His wildly semaphoring eyebrows drive each word home as it comes. The man who is 100th in succession to St Augustine, Canterbury's first archbishop in 597, is convinced that one day there will be a united Christendom again. He does not think it will come i. his time, but he is doing all he can to bring it about. He braved the ire of militant Protestants by going to the Vati- !ine Chapel. When he returned from Rome, he set up his own commission of Roman Catholic relations. He believes that the Church of Rome and the Church of England, which broke away from it four centuries ago, should work together as allies rather than ri- ing to the llth century between Canterbury and the ancient Abbey of Bee in Normandy. Like the Pope, he visited Jerusalem. When some Anglican churchmen came out in favor of having women priests, the nrch- bisliop opposed them. He feared ii would make reunion with Rome more difficult. Dr. Ramsey would like to see the Church of England disestablished--that is, free from the links which bind it to the state as official church of the country. The church, he says, should be able to revise its forms of without approval from world problems need deeper approach. The archbishop will visit New York, Chicago, Little Rock, Las Vegas, San Francisco, Seattle, Milwaukee, Newark and Boston. MUSIC STARTS 8:30 ALL MIXED DRINKS 75c ALL BEER SOc NO ADMISSION 313 NORTH MARKET STREET OPEN 11 A.M. TO MIDNIGHT 7 DAY! A WEEK -- PHONE 662-6413 _ hurch _ eer] .. to il^lf Â· "it mil Â° n cu?rent issues in the Â°" JÂ£ fhTdav and no- hf language of t he d ay and ino fa.. restricted by the Tudor .a.i ' ' ^ h a s ion was Mountaindale Picnic Grove. A basket lunch was enjoyed. The president, Charles Green welcomed those present. At a short business meeting, new officers were elected for a two year period. They include, president, Raymond Powell; vice president, Ruth Powell; secretary. Richard Flanigan; and treasurer Edith Flanigan. The reunion will be held again next year at the same place on th c last Sunday :n August. Gifts were awarded to the following; oldest man. Chester Stull; oldest woman, Minnie E 1 .- gle; larges; family, Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Lenhart Sr.; newly weds. Alton and Rosemaric Powell; youngest baby, James Lenhart; longest distance. William Powell: and longest married. Sterling and Belva Lenh a r t . Several t u n prizes were also given Ice cream was enjoyed. Present were Mr. and M r s . Ralph B u r d e t t e . E d i t h Flanigan, Mr and M r s . Sterling Lenhart Sr. and E v a l e n e . Mr. and M r s . S t e r l i n g I .-nhart J r . . Denny, Honnie and James. Mr. and Mrs. H Levi Lenhart - Harold, H r e n d a and Bobby, and Mr. and Mrs. M e K i n Engl'e. C;hers v,ere M r s M i n n i e Entile M r s . L u t h e r Powell. Mr. and Mr*. C l a u d e L. S m i t h . Miss S h i r l e y Beard. M r s . W i l l i a m C P o w e l l . Mr and M r s . R a y - mond Seise and K a r e n . Mrs K u t h Seise. Donald. J a n e and Susie. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. P o w e l l and Chuck and Mr. a n d M r s W i l l i a m Leatherma.i. Al.s-i Mr. and Mrs M a r s h a l l L c a t h e r m a n . Mr. and M r s . Edw i n Bales Â· I)oiin:i. J i m m y and D a v i d . Mr and M r s . Charles L e n h a r t Debbie a n d M i c h a - ' l . M a r y Eigenbrode. M i . a n d Mrs Harold Powell and Sandra. Mr. and Mrs M a r l i n Green, Mr. and Mrs Raymond Powell. Laura and Dennis. Mr and Mrs Alton ('. Powell - Bonnie. Honnie. Dannie and Carroll. George , c :;ill. Mr and Mrs Charles Grrf-n Randolph and Charleen Mr and Mrs R. Dwipht L e a t h e r m a n Bobbie find Dougif and N a n c y E Winning ham W i l l i a m and Montgom ory And Mr and M i s Ro'oer* I) I e a t h c r m a n . Mr and Mrs K"n- neth Powell and K e i t h and Pame l a ; Mr and Mrs Richard Flan- ia'an and Teresa, and Mr. and Mrs Thomas Row e and Doufi- las and C y n t h i a sz[d HainS ' around his neck, he looks every common tradition the new Family Day Care I w passed by the General Assembly. law requires Holv Scripture and Tho Wplfar* Rnard has hpoi ' ! - ch tne prelate. tradition--leaving the sticky is- m^Ji^s^\ic^S^- His head frin 8 ed wilh snow - ues of doctrinal differences and appointed to issuejicenses uncle, ^.^ ^ ^ ^ M ma ^^ ^ t . cc)esiastica , a u t h ority until lat- Tiake him look nearer 80 than er. 02. his real age--a joke he en- While the Anglican and Ro- joys as well as anvone. His "nan Catholic theologians talk, anyone ^nou'det-s are stooped like those Lr. Ramsey is doing what he Â· , W Â° P rovldes da ' care l " - . of a professor, which he once can to better the atmosphere. on e or more children outside of was at Cambridge K'.s speech Last April he paid the first of- the home of the children must js tumbling, each phrase licial visit of an Archbishop of secure a license for such care. prec . ec i ec i by " m a n y preliminary Canterbury to France since the This does not apply to rela- um . ums mostly "a device to Reformation, to renew links dat- tives of *he children or clos? friends who do not receive pay or who perform the duties on an occasional basis. Negro Named As 'Mayor' Ot D. C. Employment Sets August Record ihat caused production bottlenecks in late 19B5 and 1966 can probably be avoided. "It was necessary to cool off the economy in 1965." Ross said, "because of the inflationary WASHINGTON A P - A rec- pressures The expansion was ord August high for the nation's 'Â· or) great. -mployment total with a slight The moderate growth rate of drop fn unemployment was cit- recent months was necessary, ed by the Labor Department Ross said, to avoid excessive pri- WASHINGTON ( A P ) -- Walt- Wednesday as supporting Presi- increases and oversized wage A statement he made supporting ttyÂ» African majo'ity in Rhodesia was interpreted widely as meaning he backed the use of force against the ruling white minority. His reception of Justinian, patriarch of the Romanian Ortho- cox Church, got him in trouble for entertaining a figure whom some viewed as a Communist sympathizer and Church oppressor. His view on the Vietnom war is that it should be end, Q d immediately. The United States should "make a great gesture" 'iv ending the bombing of North V'ietnam even if that involved a ir.ilitarv risk, he has said. HP opposes legislation which er F Washington a 51-vear-'Â»ld (ient Johnson's plan for an in ^ r Cj - vydsiiiiiKioii. d 01 \ecii .mi ;,,,,,.,,,,,,, Ne f" , hous ' n 8 expert was c o n e tax mciease. picked by President Johnson It us consistent with Johnson s Wednesday as the national capi- estimates on which he has based tal's first one-man head of go 1 .'- !::s request. Commissioner Ar- ernment sinci' 1874. t h u r M. Ross of the Bureau of "W e have f o u n d a man wlio -abor Statistics said. will be a strong and authen'ic The nation's employment f i g voice for the people" of the ure for August was 76.1 m i l l i o n District of Columbia, Johnson ..fter July's previous high f i g - ,)roc'l:iimed. ure for any month of 76. L m i l Af commissioner. Washington lion. The unemployment rate will take over the executive duties from a three-member commission which has administered the government of this city ,f t-dgod down to ;t.Â« per cent of me c i v i l i a n labor force, w h i c h '* one-tenth of one per cent below J u l v . A total :f 2,!)42.;100 r:i.:, ();;()Â· -more than 60 per cent were jobless. Negro. Ross said (hose figures are evidence of "a moderate and order- economic 'x 'ncre uses that boost employ- m i n t rapidly and cause worker shortages. We want to c o n t i n u e the 'Â·resent economic g r o w t h , but in.! at such a rapid pace." he Â·Â·dded. The unemployment rate for ^'egroes in the b u r e a u ' s figures .- '.lowed s u b s t a n t i a l improvement - nee M a y . dropping from 7.ii per cent to ti.9 per cent. However, I he r a t e is s t i l l ;loi: r le t h a t for u h i l e workers Payroll e m p l o y m e n t for \u- u;ist was at a new h i g h of fit).2 m i ' l i o n . up :()().!)i)U from I n l y . '.rncedure which could save manv marriages. He anoro\ rbortion where there is risk c'lild would be deformed. A n o t h e r ^f his views: 'TV B'llv G r a h a m tvpe o f e*'Â» r ism is not the kind we npprl u these trvinp times." He feelÂ« the economy in 1966," Ross said, Y e a r , the economic -.'xpansi-.in ras .:ogun to resume in an :r derly w a y . " he said. C i t i n g the J u l v and August I'guros, Ross said they showed The Fresiden. instructed h i m . Washington told newsmen at 'he lv resumption White House, 'o make the ia- pansion." lion's capital "a showcase, a "After the soft period in the model for the nation." As Washington's chief assistant, Johnson named Thotnus P'letcher, 43. who is white :*i: 1 an expert in city manageme-U. A former ci.y manager of S'.m Diego, Calif., he is now in tl.e employment increases in most L'tpartment of Housing and U: - segments oi the economy and ban Development. Both nominations are subject to Senate confirmation, Washington's pay will b e $28.500 a ye:.-.\ Fletchers $28.000. Washington, a native of Da v son. Ga.. has headed the Ni-w York City Housing Authority i..r the past year. Before that 1-e was chief of the National I ' - i i v tal Housing Authority here stin- ing in 1961. He remained prominent in ,i(fairs of this citv and maintai.uvi his residence here despite his move to the New York post Mis wife has been director of Â»h-? Job Corps for women. Dance Cancelled The dance w h i c h w a s scheduled for t o n i g h t in B a k v r P'irk has been canceled In its Hi") h i s p i t a l s . six ind" 1 p c m i e r i o u t p a t i e n t c l i n i c s a n d t h r e e c u t p a t i c n t c l i n i c s where no YA h ; ) - p i t a i is l , : : - a t e d . the V e t e r a n - ; A d m i n i s l r a t i n e m pi, \ s l i i . i . 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