The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 9, 1967 · Page 16
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 16

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1967
Page 16
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Page 16 article text (OCR)

THE NEWS, Frederick. Maryland Satwday, September », 1M7 Carroll County Educational System Aided By State Grant The Carroll County Board of Education will receive $170,230 from the Maryland State Department of Education to begin additional educational programs in county schools. Schools qualifying for the programs are Uniontown, Taneytown Charles Carroll, Elmer Wolfe, New Windsor, Sykesville, Mount Airy and Freedom Elementary schools as well as Sykesville and Mount Airy Middle Schools and Francis Scott Key High School The funds are provided through the Public Law 89-10, the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965, and are slated for Title I Projects. The board plans to hire 32 teacher aides for the elementary and middle schools,-which will allow classroom teachers Montgomery additional time for more individual instruction in the language arts, reading and arithmetic. Title I funds also provide for the purchase of additional equipment and materials to supplement those available under local funds. Full-time remedial reading instructors will be provided at Mount Airy Middle S c h o o l , Sykesville Middle School and Francis Scott Key High School. Taneytown and Uniontown elementary schools will expand their elementary arts programs, while counseling services at Elmer Wolfe Elementary and Junior High School, New Windsor Elementary and Junior High School aand Francis Scott Key High School will be expanded. 2 Area Men Curb On Dogs Injured In Ends Oct. 1 From The Montgomery County Bureau County Health officials are reminding county residents that the quarantine on dogs in the lower portion of the county is still in effect. The quarantine, established after a rabid fox was shot in Rock Creek Park several weeks ago, will continue until October 1. The measure was established as a preventative action to lint- it the possibility of spread of the disease among the dog population adjacent to the northwest Washington area. The quarantine affects that part of the county lying to the south of Interstate Route 495. Under terms of the proclamation, all persons owning or keeping dogs within the a r e a must keep such dogs tied, securely confined, or on a leash at all times. During the quarantine, no animal "shall be taken or shipped from its residence without the consent of the County Health Officer," it is emphasized. FILM DEVELOPING CAMERA REPAIRING --FAST-- UY WACHTER PHOTO (.ENTER 87 S. Market St. MO 2-4553 Car Crashes A Frederick man was injured in a one-car accident Friday evening on Route 340 near Butterfly Lane, State Police reported. Frank L. Levalley of Route 4 was driving north on 340 when his car went off of the right side of the road, hitting a State Roads fence. The car crossed back over Route 340, crashing through a fence on the left side and stopping in a field. Levalley was rushed to Frederick Memorial Hospital where he was treated for lacerations of the chin and nose and released. State Police charged him with operating a vehicle in a reckless manner and reported that his 1959 sedan was completely demolished. Meanwhile, city police reported that a local man sustained minor injuries when the bicycle he was riding was struck by a car on Fairview Avenue. Officer L.R.Baugher reported that Timothy Federline of Church Street was taken to Frederick Memorial Hospital after his bicycle collided with a car driven by Raymond P. Sears of Taney Ave. Federline was treated and released RENT A BRAND NEW V/URLlIZER ONLY $10 PER MONTH A child «t th* piano d«v«lopi lnd«p»nd»nc»«nd ·»lf-conlld«nct. H» l«rni discipline, concentration, poll* and prld* of accom- pllanmcnt... qunlltlct which can lead to auccati in many other fltlda aa wall aa mualc. COME IN OR PHONC NOW MINIUM IT. ·M-411 Pers/i/ng's Grandson Selects Paratroops FT. BENNING, Ga. ( A P ) -- The grandson of the late General of the Armies John J. Pershing became an Army parachutists upon completion of airborne training at Ft. Benning Thursday. Second Lt. Richard W. Persh'ng was awarded his wings just three weeks after graduating from Bennine's Officer Candidate School. He has been assigned to the 101st Airborne Division at Ft. Cambell. Ky. in nearly Fair tlnu plan yovr txhlblt with crtatlv* SIGJVS GROFF SIGN STUDIO Rear 9O4 East St. 662-6266 KEROSENE NO. 1 FUEL OIL HOME DELIVERY SERVICE WEIL BROTHERS Phone 662-1121 Hamilton Avenue At East South St. N PRUDEN World Today By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK i Morton of Kentucky that "I was WASHINGTON (AP)-G~rg«! » " " " "" STILL ROLLING -- Although Ford Motor Co plants across the country are closed by the United Auto Workers strike, produc tion continues at General Motors and Chrysler. Railway cars loaded with new Buicks await shipment on a Buick plant here. AP Wlrephoto siding near a see us More you build... MORGAN KELLER, INC PHONE 293-2344 Touring Opera Wins Favor NEW YORK (AP) --The Metropolitan Opera National Company, for two seasons juist past, gave young American singers a chance to learn their business without going to Europe and it nation, may not have had that in mind in complaining he had been "brainwashed" about Vietnam. But it probably will be one result. And it flies counter to hopes of some Republican strategists as to timing. Months ago Congressional Republican leaders, assessing the political implications of the war, concluded that careful restraint on criticism was advisable for the time being. They thought it was much better to let Democrats carry the ball in criticism of a wartime Democratic president. After all, it is more than a year until the election. Why get painted into a corner this early in the game? There was no lack of Democratic critics. ' The long list was topped by such eminent ones as Sens. J. W. Fulbright of Arkansas, chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee, and Wayne Morse of Oregon, a committee j member. Then there were such Demo- j cratic senators as George Me-1 Govern of South Dakota, Robert F. Kennedy of New York, Frank Church of Idaho and others. To be sure, there have been Republicans all along unhappy with Johnson's course. But these, such as Sens. John Sherman Cooper of Kentucky and Mark Hatfield of Oregon, have not been so vocal as many Democrats. Now Romney has will "attract the voters, which shows some hope of disengage- I ment." Romney's brainwash pronouncement set him up immedi- ! ately as a target. Secretary of Defense Robert S McNamara said the governor must be "blind to the truth" in ! accusing the Johnson Adminis- j tration of giving out inaccurate information on the war. Democratic Chairman John M. Bailey rushed out a couple of statements rapping the gover- Henry Bellmon, top manager in Richard M Nixon's undeclared presidential race, declared Romney had revealed weaknesses as a campaigner which would prove damaging in a contest for the White House. Bellmon, a former governor of Oklahoma, also said he was , in Vietnam in 1965 with Romney and didn't feel "we were misled i or brainwashed in any way." i Nixon has his differences with Johnson's strategy, but those , close to him say he is deeply I convinced U.S. security requires 1 an American effort in Vietnam. It may be that a major Romney-Nixon debate over the wat is shaping up when--and if-they clash in next year's presidential preference primaries James Marlow, who usually writes this column, is on vacation. Mormon Leader's But it also lost whopping sums of money and last December the own course on Vietnam does not appear wholly consistent , HUNTSVILLE, Utah (AP) -Last April, he delivered a ma- President David O. McKay, lead- or speech at Hartford, Conn , which was widely interpreted as to parent Met decided to stop the music. With the mighty Met giving ^ backing Johnsons ^^ no one eise, Ucies _ The Pres id e nt himself brated his 94th viewed it that way. at the small But Romney, along with saying he was brainwashed, also says the interpretations of his Hartford speech were wide of the mark. If there has been a shift of his views, it comes at a time when fipures think er of the 2.5-million - member Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- Saints, Mormon cele- birthday today and space, stagers, musicians and production staff to create a company to replace the Met National Company. But someone has-- Miss Sarah: Caldwell of Boston. The Met worked for a year be- where h e was born. He was selected church president in 1951. LEADS DETROIT TEACHERS STRIKE -Mary Ellen Riordan, president of the AFL-CIO Detroit Federation of Teachers, wa'ks a picket line today while conducting a strike of 11,000 Detroit public school teachers The teachers More Pay, Less Work AP Wlreohoto are standing firm on their demands for both more pay and a shorter workyear--$1,200 across the board and 38 weeks instead of 40. Mrs. Ri^rdan insists they're not striking -"just taking an extended summer recess." fore its touring company made many .^^^ .^^ in voter opposition to the war. Morse and Church profess to I its debut. Miss Caldwell, working only since February, sends the new American National Op- Blue-Eyed Blonde Leads Detroit Teacher Strike DETROIT ( A P ) -- The twin- than-- "just taking an extended is what she's trying to do and kle in Mary Ellen Riordan's summer recess." thus improve the schoo i s by bite eyes and her easy smile be- That "recess," which is keep-' 1rai , n , na li ,, , , K t . lie the toughness with which she ing 300.COO youngsters home be- kee P m 6 the cream of th * teach ' is conducting a strike of 11,000 yond their normal summer in 8 cr °P * rom g° in g elsewhere. Detroit public school teachers break has made blonde Mary How long will her AFL-CIO Ellen Riordan's name almost as Detroit Federation of Teachers well known here as that of De- classroom for the t r o 11 's most famous redhead--Walter P Reuther A day after Mrs Riordan's teachers refused to report, forsake the picket line 9 "Just as long as necessary," is her firm reply. She's shooting for both more pay and a shorter work year-$1,200 across the board and 38 instead of 40 weeks. While teachers were to have gone back last Tuesday and didn't, Mrs Riordan refuses to term their action anything other Her 125 pounds well proportioned over a 5-foot-3 3 /« frame, Mrs. Riordan is a one-time science teacher and holds a master's degree. She joined the Detroit Federation of Teachers in Reuther's United Auto Workers thfi m ,ddle 1940s, after her hus- walked out on strike against the Ford Motor Co. Now many Detroit mothers have not only the children home, but father too Picket placards proclaim "Keep Good Teachers in Detroit " That, says Mrs Riordan, band, Daniel, was killed in the "Battle of the Bulge" in World War II Then the union was small and LUC tic w .ruirci i\.aii 11 ai.iviiai \su/- ». ,. . . j era Company out this month. Its | ta *%»£ i Z*TM} first stop will be Indianapolis on Sept. 15. In Boston-she's considered an indefatigable miracle worker. She started the Boston Opera with $5,000 donated by interested Bostonians She lost $20,000 the first year. But the onetime violin prodigy, native of Maryville, Mo., and graduate of the New England Conservatory, combines money-raising ability and knowledge and love of opera with optimism and daring. Today, her finger in every part of the production pie, her Opera Company of Boston draws 9,000 subscribers and praise from music critics who travel from all over the country to attend productions like last season's American premiere of Arnold Schoenberg's "Moses and Aron" and a mod staging of Igor Stravinsky's "The Rake's Progress." Instead of touring all season, the new company will tour in the fall in the East, Midwest .d South, booked by Sol Hurok, spend n.Hwinter in Boston performing and rehearsing two additional OJ..IT.S and tour again in the spring, only then going all the way to the West Coast. They'll probably also get to about 70 cities, but only do one to three performances in each which should draw more sell-out houses than the week or more the Met National Company sometimes played in a city. In choosing operas, Miss Caldwell has decided to go forth with stronger and less familiar stuff than usually shown on the road--such as "Falstaff" and "Lulu," the latter sexy and atonal Unlike the Met National Comi pany, not al! the singers in the new touring company will be beginners Since they all were Archbishop Lucey Backs Vietnam War SAN ANTONIO, Tex. ( A P ) -War Is an instrument of peace and necessary because "there are evil men in the world," Roman Catholic Archbishop Robert E. Lucey of San Antonio, a close friend of the President, said Friday. The prelate, one of 22 election observers sent to South Vietnam by President Johnson, defended war as a moral tool in defense of liberty and justice He supported his statements at a news conference with excerpts from wartime messages of Pope Pius XII and from the Vatican II Pastoral Constitution on the church in the modern world WHAT'S HAPPENING MONDAY *CI!ECK THIS NEWSPAPER FOR DETAILS Checking Account' Trust Department Safe Deposit Box Night Depository 'A MODERN F I L L · Savings Accounts · Personal Loans · Auto Loans · Banking by Mai) SERVICE BANK' THE WESTERN MARYLAND TRUST COMPANY F R E D E R I C K , M A R Y L A N D Mtmbcr Of the Federal Qtposit tniunnc* Corporation in PRUDEN steel buildings save you up to 30% in the wider spans over heavier, solid beams PRUDEN COAL and FUEL OIL Hillside Coal Oil Co. Water St. MO 2-3611 V/LLEY VARIETY SHOP Annual September Sale 10^ TO 20"r OFF REGULAR PRICES Call 845-S430 FOR APPOINTMENT AT YOU* C O N V E N I E N C E DAT OK EVENINO Rt. 194 across from Mt. Hop* Cemetery WIGS * HAIR PIECES AT DISCOUNT PRICES Woodsboro, Md. Mn. L*w Myrr* looked down upon by the teach- hired so , ate some ' win havfi to ing Old Guard as something on- slip in and out of the company, professional, not proper By 1980, she had become president of her still small union. In 1961 she took what has now become a permanent leave of absence as a teacher to build her union. Her pay is $10,000 a year--the same as a 12-year teacher with a master's degree--plus an expense account. Energy that propels her through 14 to 18 hours a day resulted in 1964 in her union's winning bargaining rights over the once predominant Detroit Education Association, an affiliate of the National Education Association. Mrs. Riordan's federation got 62 per cent of the votes. She has a remarkable memory for names, which permits her not only to greet members by name, but to inquire about their school by name, and even their children, if any. fulfilling other singing commitments. But like the Met Nation^: Company, the American National Opera will have two or three singers who aren't Americans. Gardens of flowers surround Nice on the French Riviera. Cut blooms go to markets throughou' Europe PEELINGS CANCELLATION SHOES «»v» UP T* «·% M% On Famous ftnnd the** , NAftftOW WIDTHS AVAILABLE ftooe* c PECLINO »l» altlm«r« »lv«. Wntmlnitcr, M«.--«4*-tV41 Maytag Dryer FREE Ctollvtry SM Wlrlni vwil Kit V*nlln« S*pt., Oct.. Nov. HOMf A P P L I A N f f C : N T F R Maylauq OPIN MOM. * FBI. TIL t m M*rtti M*rMt StrMf 441-1471, Pratftrlck P.M. BANCMNG MI'SIC STARTS 8:10 ALL MIXED DRINKS 75- ALL BEER Mr NO ADMISSION 313 NORTH M A R K E T STREET OPKN II A.M. 10 MIDNIGHT 7 DAYS A WEEK - PHONE «Ct-«4IJ JEWS PA PER I iWSPAPERI

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