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THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland Page 7 Saturday, September 9, 1967 Montgomery Grand Jury Better Police Job From The Montgomery County Bureau Four true bills charging mur- , Â»r two for rape and two in- jiving sex offenses were a- iong 78 indictments returned Noting "apparent deficiencies" in administrative practices of the police department which were revealed during the source of some testimony, the jury recommended three changes. r H 1 r v ounty Grand Jury. The Â»?A,rX TMfw in Ir ,r a tightening of police in er- there were no dates officers preliminary notes ' f Â° r the interrogation reports sub. ^ ^ v for some con - aestioning. The grand jury stressed its )ncern with law and order in ie community in its conclud- ig report to the judges of the rcuit court. Suggested by the 19 member xly were: That the law enforcement and idieiary machinery of Mont- jmery County work in full operation with county educa- irs in the teaching of law and rder. Field trips to police stations, sessions of the court, and to ie county jail for organized lasses of the school system. GOP Solon Hits Viet War Policy WASHINGTON ( A P ) -- Sen. hruston B. Morton, a foreign olicy spokesman of Republican loderates, says the United tales should end its far-ranging eek-and-destroy missions in Vi- tnam and protect the populated art of the country. Make the snemy "come and ry to seek and destroy us," the lentucky Republican said in an iterview. This tactic, said Morton, light reduce by half the num- er of American troops needed i Vietnam. Morton, a former assistant ecretary of state in the Eisen- ower administration, said ome new tactic s needed. Â»ombing, he said, has proved ot to be the solution. He acknowledged he had once ompletely supported President ohnson's decision to bomb Jorth Vietnam, adding: "I bought this would bring them o the conference tab'e in six nonths. But I was wrong." Nor does Morton agree with uch h?wks as Sen. John C. tennis, D-Miss., who charge lie adminstration with hand- uffing U.S. air power and call or more intensive bombing. "More of the same isn't going o get them to the conference ta,le " said Morton "The real hing we've got to change is the rround strategy." Morton questioned why elite Marine and Army units should e sent into the sparsely popu- ated jungle regions "vvnere th? Â·asualtics have been" and ihen vithdrawn. Instead, he said, "we should )acify the 20 per cent of the ground area where SO per cent )f the people are " "We recommend that all such reports be dated, time stamped, and signed so that a chronological sequence of events can be maintained," the grand jury said. Secondly, that there is a need for using recording equipment during police interrogation. "The grand jury strongly rec- j ommends the use of tape recording devices during the interrogation which would eliminate any uncertainty on the part of the policeman writing tha reoort on a case at a later time." Thirdly, the superior officer assigned to a case should review the evidence prior to submission to the State Attorney's office. "Again, the recording equipment will be very helpful in this area," they stated. Also recommended were development cf new methods to assist the police and courts in obtaining evidence: and a strong recommendation "that the bonding policy of our courts can and must be revised...for the projection of law abiding citizens of our county." The grand jury also asked that it not be kept waiting for the arrival of tardy judges and that acoustic conditions in the grand J-iry room be improved. The four murder indictments were issued against Clifton William Of ford Jr., for an alleged stabbing death near Laytonsville; Donald Eugene Long of Rockville for an alleged shotgun death on Sugar Land Road near Comus; John Ashby Lsmb Jr. for a shooting involving death in Gaithersburg; and three Dickerson brothers, Jerome. James F. and William L Schools, for the alleged fatal stabbirg of a Rockvills man. BAND PRACTICE -- The Francis Scott Key B:y Scout Band under the direction of Mr Gary Smith, will begin its fifth year with rehearsal on Saturday, 11 a.m. in building T8i3 at Fort Detrick The band has the distinction of being th? only Boy Scout band in the National Capital Ar:a Council. On m a n y occasions the band has played for civic and sc^ut functions in Washington and Frederick B y Scouts from throughout the county are participants in the band. Many of the original members have now graduated from high school and new members are needed. All scouts who play ihe following instruments are welcome to join the band: trumpet, flute, clarinet, baritone, t u b a , drum oboe or French horn. There is room for new mem- b rs and a great deal of ski 1 ! is not nseded. Much will be gained in the lehearsals. Scouts are invited to bring their in- ts and be p r e s e n t ; t t h _ f i ' S t rehaarsal. Writers' Union Raps Voziieseiisky Letter MOSCOW ( A P ) -- The Kremlin-controlled Union of Soviet Writers has blasted a letter bj liberal poet Andrei A. Vozne sensky accusing the union of lying about its refusal to let him go to NeÂ»v York for a li'.er.uy engagement. The union's reply in Literattir- naya Gazeta (Literary Gazette) called Vosnssensky's letter "unworthy and loudmouthed a piece of rude tactlessness toward his fellow writers." The union had Announced tha Voznesensky couldn't make tne trip because of illness, altho.ig'i he was meeting with foreign writers at the t i m e and appeared in the best of health. PUBLIC SALE Having sold m property I will sell on the premises W West South St., household furniture personal property on SATURDAY, SEPT. 23, 1967 At 1:00 P. M. The Following: 3-pc. modern blonde bedroom suite, good; 2 piece living room suite, good; platform rocker, rollaway bed, kneehnle desk, large rollaround fan, good; kitchen cabinet, good; floor model T.V., recliner chair, good; Maytag wringer washer, large wood wardrobe, library table. 5 drawer chest, clothes hamper, softwood night stand, vacuum cleaner, breakfast s^t, magazine rack, sm. curved top trunk, lawn chairs, birdcage, step ladder, tub, ironing board, horse clock, V elec. drill attachments, like npu; new elec. skillet, table cloths, linens, pictures, dishes, service of plated flatware, rocker, few hand tools, miscellaneous. TERMS--CASH. Not responsible for accidents. ROY L. WRIGHT JOHN L. PONTON, Auctioneer THOMAS BENNETT, Clerk PUBLIC AUCTION Due to the death of my husband and having sold my farm, I will sell on the premises along Route 550 one mile west of Woodsboro. Frederick Co., Md.. on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1967 AT 11:00 A. M. HOUSEHOLD: General Electric stove, excellent condition; I Coldspot refrigerator, Kalamazoo coal wood stove, dry sink, walnut table (needs repairs). 5 hard bottom chairs, piano and bench, desk, china cupboard, claw foot table, studio couch, | davenport chair, recliner ottoman, platform rocker. Morris chair, old arm chair, tables, end tables, odd chairs, beds and springs, bureaus, vanities, rollaway bed, cot, 4 wash stands, foot stool. Singer sewing machine with motor, 2 sewing boxes, magazine racks, clothes tree, floor lamps, pictures and frames, breakfast set. metal base cabinet, metal cabinet with shelf, utility cart, kitchen cabinet, high chair, play pen box. -ommode, comforts, hassok. braided rugs, llnoreum rugs, quilting frames, I pr. curtain stretchers, 2 waffle irons, Mixmaster mixer, washing machine, laundry tubs, clothes basket, iron skillets, iron griddles, pots and pans, crocks, oil stove, wooden bench hand churn, 2 barrels, garden tools, coal bucket, step [ ladder, meat bench, children's toys, tricycle, doll carriage. I doll bed and crib. Tractor: Red Belly Ford tractor on good rubber, cultivator* and fertilizer attachments for same, potato plow, boiler with oil burner and misc. items. TERMS: CASH. Not responsible for accident*. Lunch. MRS. HARVEY H. WERKING, Owner GEORGF, WILLIAM SMITH I New Midway- Md. Auctioneer I LESLIE t;. HTTZFLL. ClÂ«rk DEEP EMOTION -- Bob Cousy, one of basketball's all-time greats now coach at Boston College, weeps and chokes up during a press conference at Boston College in Newton, Mass., Thu sday. Cousy admitted clos? friendship AP Wireotioto with an alleged gambler, but t e a r f u l l y denied any wrong-doing Cousy faced both sports and news reporters in replying t J a I ife mag- ozi-.e article l i n k i n j Boston a t h l e t e s with gamb'ers. Full-Time Auditor Needed, Panel Told rational way as almost an ad- -iponsivcness of the school ,)j .nl ministrative possibility to the public. the commissioners, the governor appoints the Board of Education. Asked if there were any way a citizen could voice his disapproval of school policy, Nash said no. He said any communication between citizens and the school board would depend on the degree of cooperation between the commissioners and the school board. Hudson described solving this lack of communication as the biggest problem facing the commission. He said the commission would meet with members of t h e school board to discuss the matter. President Denies All Plot Rumors SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) -- President Joaquin Balaguer denied rumors of a plot against his government Thursday but dismissed the commanders of the Dominican air force and national police. "There is not a proper atmosphere for a coup d'etat," ' !L,aid Balaguer. But Maj. Gen. Enrique Perez, the armed forces secretary, said troops had been dispatched to avert uprisings believed fomenting ir five areas. Man Is Saluted For Solo Voyage SAN REMC, Italy ( \P) -Bri- ams Sir Francis Chichester \vas saluted Thursday for his seafaring exploits. There were thousands of spectators, an honor guard, a band and a local award for cojrage. He was presented the Polena de'la Bravura--figurehead of bravery--for his solo voyage around the world in 'he vacht Cmchester e in May. Conference Called On Abortion WASHINGTON ( A P ) -- Some participants in an International Conference on Abortion say proposals in many states to liber- a'lze existing laws would porb- ably affect only a minority of illegal abortions. Such statements were made Wednesday in a paper by Prof Louis B Schwartz of the University of Pennsylvania Law School, and at press briefings by Dr. Christopher Tietze, a statistical expert; and New York Assemblyman Albert H. Blumenthal. The three-day conference is being sponsored by the Harvard Divinity School and the Joseph I" Kennedy Jr. Foundation. All said, however, they favor liberalization of state laws, .nost of which permit abortions only when necessary to save mothers' lives. Schwartz, who helped write !he American Law Institute's mcdei penal code, admitted its 'iroposals to oermit abortions to protect the mother's mental or physical health, to prevent birth ot a seriously deformed baby or where pregnancy results from rane or incest, "will not .-solve all the problems." These are the liberalizations in existing abortion laws under 1 consideration in a number of , slates. "Most abortions," he said, "are sought by married women ,vho mav have a number of children and want no more, or by unmarried women over the 'age of consent', or by married women who find themselves pregnant after the husband has deserted or been killed, where the prospective mother faces the prospect of raising a fatherless child while working for a living." Blumenthal. who sponsored an unsuccessful abortion reform law in the New York Legislature earlier this year, said 70 to 30 per cent of abortions are sought by married women with two Dr more children and unmarried women. Nevertheless, he said, "we think that the death rate would be substantially r e d'u c e d" among 'he 20 to 30 per cent of women seeking abortions who would be affected by reform proposal. Dr.'Tietze, who called "unmitigated nonsense" estimates that some 5,000 to 10,000 American women die each year after illegal abortions, said pending orooosals "would not have a terrific impact." Emphasizing that he was speaking for himself and not for the Population Council, of which he is an associate d i r e c t or, lietze called for scrapping of all laws on the subject and making abortion available to those who want it. Nash said the big business aspect of school board, compared He said any commissioner ning on a platform of hold- , rireiT13n S A member of the County Gov- to the smallness of other county H.K d o v n school expenses " a mpmner ot me Loumv uov- A trash f i r e beside Old Ant , ,,, , n , e.nn services has in many p l a c e s in a way, "kidding himself." napolis Road south of Linganorc crnmental Study Commission ^ ^^ n _ ^ ^ T r r l n ^ Q t i n n The x o l I S h a v e no w a v ol e x _ c cnool last mg ht had burned it- pressing themselves through self out w h e n the Mt Airy Fire the ball-it box on the policy of ''. tmanv a r r i v e d on the scene Board of Education, he add- O f f i c i a l s for the fire company called for a full time county auditor during a discussion Thurs- c o u n t v is the tail day night of the burgeoning cost " " E d u c a t l o n He "said the increasing inde- He sai t e n c r e a s n g n e - , pendent power of school boards ed. since w h i l e the people elect answered a call at 8.45 p m school nas caused many urban coun- of public education. While discussing the -. -board budget, James P. Mause ties to hire a competent account- told the other members of the ant who can analyze the b u d g e t c.-rmission tha. he d i d n ' t see in the time allotted, thus re- how the county could be expect- t u r n i n g more con.rol to the ed to pass in a month a budget cmnty. which the Board of Education As an e x a m p l e of the autono- had worked on all year my at school boards. Nash cited Mause said he ha'd seen the a case in A.me Arundel CounU same problem in the state lepis in \ \ h i c h a Circuit Court ruled lature and felt the best solution th .t once money is appropnat for approving complex g o v e r n - ed for the Board of Education mental budgets in the s h o r t how it is spent is none of t l u space of time a v a i l a b l e was t'; business of the countv g o v e r n have an auditor to study and ing b-dy review the budge'. Commission c h a i r m a n J Ku-h- Grover E N-:sh, consultant to ard Hudson said he knew of at the study commission describ :1 least one instance w h e r e monev the task of cutting items f r o m a p p r o p r i a t e d to the school boai d the budgets of the school hoard for needed repairs had ben and other large county agencies sr i nt for other purposes such as welfare and h e a l ' h , in a Nash criticized the lack of re- PUBLIC SALE PERSONAL PROPERTY Due to the death of my husband, J. Norman Burdette, I will sell at auction on premises where I reside in Woodl'ield, on Route 124, 3 miles south of Damascus and fi miles north of Gaithershurg in Montgomery Co., Maryland, on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1967 \T 10:30 A. M. Ford-Ferguson tractor, 5 ft. Bush-Hog rotary cutter, 3 pt. hitch tractor blade, cultipacker, metal drag, cement m i x e r , power seeder, 35,000 Watt generator plant, hydraulic ram, l i - draulic jack, vise, 3 electric skill saws, electric motors, power lawn mowers, sump pump, corn sheller, fence stretchers, platform scales, metal hen nests, feeders, electric brooder, log chains, lots of carpenter, lawn and farm tools, lumber and plastic pipe. Transit with tripod, largo ship binoculars, adding machines filing cabinet, oak ext. table, exhaust fan, gas heater, 3 electric heaters, oil stove with oven. Maytag washer, stone crocks and many other articles. TERMS--CASH with clerk on day of saie. MRS. J. NORMAN BURDETTE ALBERT S. TABLER, JR., Auctioneer Rocky Ridge. Md. FRANCES PICKFTT, Clerk Lunch On Premises Not responsible for accidents on premises on dav of sale. PUBLIC SALE Due to ill hciilth, I w i l l sell at public auction at 314 Collins \ v c . . 1 b l o c k South ot Frederick A v e . ( R t . No. 144) and 1 block \\est (if l.oudnn Park Ccmctcrv in I r v i n g t o n , Baltimore Co., Md.. on S A T U R D A Y , SEPTEMBER Iti, 1%" \ l 1(1 A. M. :!." r . collet t i o n "t glassware, china and lurniture. 3.00U pcs. ol g l a s s w a r e , china, p o l t c r v , ironstone, etc.; 17 pitcher an-.l v \ a s h h t m l sets, M teapots of all kinds, plates, platter", pitchers, denial,isse sets, w i n e sets, punch bowl set. vases, w a t e r sets, 'I low Blue' pcs., l l a v i l a n d china. B a v a r i a n china. Knglish china. Bone china, \merican china, Japanese china. Chinese tea set. covered dishes ol all kinds, basket dishes, soup tureens, s t e m w a r e and crvstal of all kinds, Bennington- ware p c s . I t a l i a n v a s e , cut glass pcs., semi-cut glass pcs.. pressed glass, lots ol c h i c k e n on nests. Ig. potterv dough bow'.s M cake plates on t o o t , collection of 125 cream pitchers, soint c a r n i v a l glass, iron t e a k e t t l e , mm k e t t l e and stand, f l a t irons, lireplace tools, cow h e l l s , iron pots, copper pcs.. brass pcs. lots ol t r a v s ;.mi s i l v e i w a r e . crocks, jugs, paper w e i g h t s . Goblets that d a t e to I S O I i ' s , m a n t l e clocks, German clock, table cloth and n:,pkins. centerpieces. Cupid dolls W i l l o w b . i l i v c a r r i a g e genuine spool bed. Karlv Victorian douHc bed. posti r beds, ( ml W a r foot locker w i t h brass lock, marble top w a s h s t a n d , marble top stands, towel racks, 7 china closets--some Low I r o n t , others straight; chest of drawers, pie cupboard, b u l l e t s , what-not s h e l v e s , 3 cathedral chairs, grandfather rocker. F.mpirc sideboard. Victorian refinished and reupholstered c h a i r , sleigh h a c k rot ker, ladder hack chairs, rose- back chair, Kmpirc desk ( r e t i n i s h e d Â» . w a l n u t drop leaf table, console (able. 7 plank bottom t hairs, 235 v r s . old; cherr.v drop leal gate leg table plallorm rocker, pr. white- mahogany drop leaf tables, tables and chairs in the rough, lamps of all tvpes inc. o i l , electric. K a v o . 1 (.one w i t h the W i n d , lots of pictures and frames ( a l l g o o c l i . wooden baskets and buckets, Prison clock, butter prints and paddles, applebutter stirrer, lots honks, modern solid mahoganv dining table w i t h glass Rla/ert top. pad and i chairs, i beautiful t ; man's French dresser, cof fee grinders, spool table, w i n e cabinet. F.lcctric tans, electric- d r i l l , paint removers, varnishes, sand paper, l a w n tools. 10 wagon wheels, and manv walnut, mahog- a n v . and cherrv pt-s. too numerous to mention. TKRMS: ( \SH. MR. J A C K HOWES, Owner .114 Collins Ave. Baltimore. Md. Auctioneer: AM.F.N 1. H I M . Clerk; M R S . H. HOPKINS l.unch \vailahle Not Responsible For Accidents PUBLIC SALE FARM EQUIPMENT, 3 / 4 PICKUP HAY AND HOUSEHOLD Having sold our property the undersigned will sell farm equipment personal property on premises approximately 1'^ miles Northeast of Utica, MA., along Ramsburg Road on FRIDAY, SEPT. 22, 1967 At 11:00 A. M. As Follows: 4 pc. modern grey bedroom suite, very good; Norge elec. dryer, good; automatic washer, very good; (2) door frostless refrigerator, like new; 5 pc. formica dinette set, good; maple bunk beds complete, maple chest night stand, electric ironer good; approx. 1 ton air-conditioner, like new, 2 pc. maple living room suite, leather arm chair, floor lights, footstool, coffee table, metal glider lawn chairs, approx. 20 cu. ft. chest freezer, good; double boxspring. Craftsman elec. table saw with Â« i H.P. motor, good; charcoal grill with rotisserie, fireplace screen grate sm. appliances, milk pots, tubs, pans, drapes, folding picnic table, picnic chest, kerosene heater, 26" bicycle, sled, car top carrier, 18" elec. Sunbeam rotary mower, (2) gas rotary mowers, roll tar-paper, 20 ft. guttering, 20 ft. 'i" pipe, 2 ladders, strawberry boxes crates, cinder blocks, lots miscellaneous. FARM MACHINERY, ETC.: Farmall Super A tractor with plow, cultivators mower attachments, Sears Roto-Tiller, good; manure spreader, lime spreader, spring tooth harrow, horse drawn hay rake, pnuematic tire wheelbarrow, 400 bales orchard grass hay, 'a dozen wagon wheels, roll barb-wire, (2) tarps, block fall, utility trailer, roll snow fence, post-hole digger, hand garden tools, misc., hand tools, etc. PICKUP: Ford *Â· ton F-250 with cattle racks, (1954) 35,000 miles. TERMS: CASH. Not responsible for accidents. MR. MRS. WM. G. CLUTTER JOHN L. PONTON, Auctioneer LESLIE HUTZELL Clerk Lunch by Utica Lutherans Womens League Antiques GRANDPA'S ATTIC SHOP BARN Just returned from a trip to the Northern states and we are overloaded with furniture. We have so much furniture we had to put it in the yard covered with plastic. Our barn is running over with 6 dry sinks, bowl and pitcher sets, carnival glass, cut g'ass, pattern glass, 6 half spindle back chairs, dough box, copper and brass dry sinks, block pots, copper boilers, iron kettles, dressers, china clos- ats, wash stands, Victorian furniture, books, trunks, beds, pic ture frames, deskf, chests, round oak tables, chairs, and hundreds of items too numerous to mention. Open Every Day 10 A. M. to 9 P. M. Wholesale And Retail 7 Miles South of Brunswick. Md. on Rt 2S7 in Wheatland, Virginia ESTATE AUCTION The- undersigned w i l l sell at public auction on the tarm l o c a t e d along the Damascus Rd. at I n i t v . 7 miles east of Damascus and '.Â· mile west of Rt. 97 at Sunshine, Montgomery ( o., Md. on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1Â«, 1Â»Â«7 AT 11:00 A. M. : I . \ R G F . H O I . S T K I N BRKD H K I K K . R S . bred to an Angus b u l l last March and due in December. Vaccinated, and thev arc' beautiful. K \ R \ 1 M \ C I I I N F . R Y . Case DC 3 tractor w i t h q u i c k couple attachment. :'.\\V 3 pt. plows, c u l t i v a t o r . 3 pt. carrv-all. I. I). t?K disc- tractor transport harrow. N I. No. 17 tractor spreader. N II. 7fi 77 balers, 2 wagons w i t h ear corn sides and hav racks. 32' Ruth h v d . lift hay elevator. Int. I3\7 clutch l i l t grain d r i l l . N. I. trailer mower. 10' single cultipacker, N. I side rake h e a v v wooden drag, large cast iron table sa-A. A N T l Q t K . r R K K 2K\47 THRKSHING M A C H I N K IN F.XCF.I.- I KNT Rl N N I N C , CONDITION, OLD 1 C Y I . I N D K R GAS MOTOR SK.KD ( I.K. \NF.R WITH M.I. .\TT\CHMF.NTS (I.IKF. N K W . old harness and collars, CORN S I I K I . I . K K SCAI.KS, old seed bags, 13 bags of 5-10-5 fertilizer, lay off plows, old Kord pick-up truck and racks in running condition, some junk, tools, t e n c h grinder, fence tools, chains, parts, bolts, manv items not mentioned. Â«Â·Â»",!Â»: 1500 hales of orchard grass h a v . 2500 bales of excellent 1%7 straw. All bales are tied w i t h 7S 77 balers and well packed. Will be sold by the lot. Also w i l l offer 0 acres of growing corn bv the acre Â«nit, and buyer takes all. Sale Or.-ler: Shop, Macbiwrv. Feed, Heifers. TFRMS: CASH on day of sale. Not responsible for accidents SYLVAN A. PRIEBK and A N N A MARY OWINGS, Executors Of The Estate Of August W. Prieh* GI.F.NN TROl'T and .1 \MKS O. TROfT. Vuctioneers Walkersville. Maryland MF.HRI.F N. WACHTMT. C)Â«rk Â· lunch \vailahlc JEWS PA PER I N E W S P A P E R !