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News Newspaper Archive: October 28, 1968 - Page 1

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   News (Newspaper) - October 28, 1968, Frederick, Maryland                                Weather Forecast Partly cloudy and cooler this afternoon tonight and Tuesday Highs today 51 to G2. Lows to- night 30 to 35. Highs Tuesday 50 to 54. Wednesday fair and a little warmer In the afternoon. Falcons Win Again, Ready For Baltimore Next Saturday Page B-l VOL. 13 Prett Run j PoM-U.MO Tolal_j5.t50 I I FREDERICK, MD., MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1968 SECTIONS 28 PAGES FIRST SECTION JHIOLE COPY WEEKLY 0V CARRIER Soviet Spaceship Returns Unmanned Craft Lands Safely; Cosmonaut Still Remains In Orbit' MOSCOW (AP) The un- manned Soviet space ship Soyuz 2 landed in the Soviet Union to- day after Uirce days in space, Tass announced, but Cosmonaut Georgy Bercgovoy continued in orbit in the sister ship Soyuz 3. Bercgovoy had followed the unmanned ship in tandem around the earth for two days and during this period had ma- neuvered his Soyuz 3 so as to approach Uie pilotless sister ship. If any attempt was made to link up the manned and un- manned ships, something Uie Russians have not done, it was not announced. Tass, Uie Soviet news agency, said Soyuz 2's "program for checking its sys- tem and for joint mmeuveriiiE and approach of Uie spaceships Soyuz 2 and Soyuz 3 was fully carried out." Meanwhile, Beregovoy was reported to have completed his 33rd orbit of Uie earth, and "all the systems of Uie ship continue to function Tass said. Tass said a retro engine was switched on aboard Soyuz 2 on command from earth and 26 minutes later Uie spaceship "en- tered the dense layers of the at- mosphere, made a controlled descent wiUi aerodynamic quali- ty and landed. It was pararturt- ed down wlUi Uie use of a soft- landing system. at Uie last stage." The announcement did not give the location of the landing. Earlier today a Soviet scien- tist said the purpose of Berego- voy's flight is to develop dock- ing systems, essential for Rus- sla's announced program oC eventually constructing huge or- biting platforms In space serve as launch pads for rockets to the moon and planets. GETTING ORGANIZED-The Junior Woman's Club of Frederick was starting to organize to- day for the annual UNICEF Trick or Treat fund raising campaign which will occur In Frederick Thursday night. Michelc 4, John 3, Ryan 2 with their mother, Mrs. Jack Dalger, and John Diggs, age 2, collect a first donation from Ted Frapwell, a director of the Frederick Ser- toma club. (Photo by J. Rolfe Castlemn.) World Community Day Observance On Sunday Czech Youths Demonstrate In Prague PRAGUE (AP) Several hundred Czechoslovak students shouting "better dead than shame" marched on Prague Castle today as President Lud- vlk-Svoboda was presiding at a celebration of the 50th anniver sary of Czechoslovakia's inde- pendence. Police hastily formed and blocked Uie students while the gates to Uie palace courtyard were padlocked. Several times the crowd, which included many girls, rushed against Uie police lines but they held. There had been concern among Uie leaders of Czechoslo- vakia's Communist party that students and others might use the anniversary to demonstrate against Soviet occupation of their "country ;and -that -this would provoke reaction from the Russians. The leaders went to great lengths to make clear that demonstrations might bring Soviet tanks back into the capl tal. Tho Frederick World Commun- ity Day Observance on Nov. 3 will feature James Frederick Green, executive director of the President's Commission for the Observance of Human Rights Year 19G8. Green will deliver his address at p.m. in the Church of the Brethren on Falrview Avenue In Frederick. The theme of this year's World Community Day is "New World A Coming." The event Is co-spon- sored by the Church Women Uni- ted in Frederick County and the Frederick Committee for the United Nations. The South Frederick Elemen- tary School Chorus will perform under the direction of Mrs. Gwen- dolyn Hen son. Women from all Frederick County churches arc assisting in the planning and pre- sentation. Green holds a Ph.D. from Yale University In International Rela- tions and has published several articles and foreign policy re- ports. In recent years he has served in the United Nations dele- gation from the UJS., and In sev. eral areas of the UJS. State De- partment, He also has a back- ground in education having taught International at the Uni- versity of Denver and Mount Holy ok e College. The Church Women United of Frederick County will also have a gathering of children's gar menu for overseas distribution. Many of the garments were made by church women throughout the county. The group is also appeal- for lightweight clothing and >lankets for distribution In dis- aster areas. In connection with World Com- munity Day and the observance of the International Year of Hu- man Rights, the Frederick U Committee Is sponsoring a trip o the United Nations Headquar- ers In New York on Nov. 13. Information concerning the trip may be obtained from Mrs. Mere- dith Mackley or Mrs. Virginia Klos. Stock Market NEW YORK The stock market moved unevenly In talriy active trading early today. AlUiough gains outnumbered lossesby about 100 issues on the New York Stock Exchange, the exchange's Index was about un changed. Braddock Heights Trick Or Treat Plans Announced The Braddock Heights Com- munity Association has an- nounced plans for the annual trick or treat night for Hallo- ween for the children of the community. It will be held on Thursday for all youngsters of the community through the age of 12. xvV Registration of children will take place after 6 p.m. Thurs- day at the Braddock Heights Fire Hall, and at Perry's service sta- tion for the residents of Ridge Road. Doorbell ringing will be allowed from until at which time the children will re- turn to the fire hall for costume Judging and refreshments. The Judging, new this year, will in- clude best costume for pre- schoolers, best for first, sec- ond and third graders, and best for fourth, fifth, and sixth grad- ers. There will be a special prize for the scariest costume on the mountain. Arrangements are being ma. by a community committee head- ed by George Yee, with special assistance by the Braddock Heights Teen Club, Local Youths To Collect For UNICEF Young people from church outh groups, scouts, Hi-Y am Trl-Y high school clubs will ollect money Thursday night or needy children around the world. These boys and girls wil or Treat" for UNICEF which helps children In the un derdeveloped world. _ Carrying official orange and >lack containers bearing theUnl ed Nations International Chil dren's Emergency Fund symbol they will ask for pennies to hel, sick and hungry children in les Catoctin School To Feature First i Mathematics Catoctin High School will be the first school In Frederick County to have oratory, a mathematics lab- Robert Lambdln, chairman of the mathematics department at Tmirmont High School, explained that the mathematics laboratory will not represent a departure from the traditional methods of teaching mathemathtcs, but will supplement the basic curl- cuSum. The school under construction near Thurmont will be ready for occupancy next Feb. 1. Students from Thurmont High School and Emmltsburg High School will made up the student body. A portion of the mathematics laboratory will be devoted to In- dividual study areas where the student may pursue on Ms own an Interest that may have a specific branch of metbema.'lcn, To this Interest, thore will be available several types of eel digital film-strips with reo Speaking of other parts of the ords designed for Individual laboratory, Mid that In a programmed machine Addition to the Individual of the there will be Mrvertl type a varied library of resource In County fortunate countries from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. in the city. County groups will also be collecting. A UNICEF penny can provide vaccine to protect a child from tuberculosis or five glasses of milk, for a hungry child. A five cent donation will give penicil- lin to cure two children of yaws, while a quarter buys enough anti- biotics to cure two children of trachoma. A contribution of one dollar provides sulfur to treat a leprosy victim for three years. The Frederick County UNICEF collection is being sponsored by the Junior Woman's Clubof Fred- erick. "VT- Collections are to be turned in to the Fredericktown Savings and Trust Company's main of- fice on North Market Street from p.m. to 9 p.m Mrs. Jack Daiger and Mrs. Richard Diggs, chairman of the drive, will be In charge of the collections. Gas Line To Serve Eastalco New Project Extends From Clarksburg To Frederick By BILL GRAFFAM Montgomery Burenu Chief CLARKSBURG A new 8 Inch natural gas transmission line which will In part supply neces- sary fuel to Eastalco is ex- pected to be completed on its mid November schedule, a Washington Gas Light official said Friday. A portion of the new lino will run from Old Baltimore Road here to the Montgomery County Line and then on to the City of Frederick. The plans for the Montgom- ery county portion of the one were recently approved by the Montgomery County Planning Board. The new line will tie into the 30 inch supply line of the At- lantic Seaboard Company al Clarksburg. The gas line will insure an adequate supply of gas to the Frederick Gas Company which, In turn, will serve the Eastalco facility at Buckeystown which will need the fuel in the first phases of its operation. Eastalco will use the fuel in Its first preparations of one of the necessary components of the "pots" in which alumina is re- duced to aluminium. Such components, v.-hich must be made continuously at Eastal- co, have to be in adequate sup- ply before the major production of the new facility can start. Plant Manager Charles A. Schroer said this work was ex- pected to commence in mid 1969. The gas fuel will also be used by Eastalco in other processes involved in maintaining proper temperatures of metals used as alloys with aluminum. The approval by the Montgom- ery Planning Board now leaves the Washington Gas Company with Nixon Defends Agnew Against Conflict Charge NEW YORK (AP) Richard M. Nixon, appearing suddenly embattled in the final week of tils presidential campaign, is de- fending running mate Spiro T. Agnew against conflict-of-inter- est charges. Nixon, making his first net- work television interview ap- pearance in two years, also sug- gested directly Sunday night that "people within the White House not President trying to achieve a Vietnam bombing halt in an llth hour effort to boost the can- didacy of Democrat Hubert H. Humphrey. He did this in trying to explain an earlier public statement that stirred contro- versy. The defensive stance of the GOP candidate, generally re- garded as the frontrunner in the campaign, was further under- scored by public statements from two top aides attacking a national public opinion poll that, it was suggested, will soon indi- cate a Humphrey spurt. Nixon, heading for rallies to- day in Albany, N.Y. and Pitts- burgh, was questioned about Agnew's past business dealings on "Face the Nation" on CBS. Asked to comment on an edi- torial Saturday in The New York Times accusing Agncw of "clear and repeated conflicts of and controversial real estate deals, Nixon said: "This is the lowest kind of gutter politics that a great newspaper could possibly en- gage in. It is not news that's fit to print..." Agnew, campaigning in San Francisco, had no comment Sunday night. Contending that the charges against Uie Republican vice presidential candidate were stale and had been answered two years ago, Nixon said, "A retraction will be demanded of Times legally" today. He I said he was sure any retrac would be printed "back with corset ads or Uie classifieds to- ward Uie end of Uie week when' nobody will pay any attention." The Times, in its news pages, subsequently printed a :ommcnt by John B. Oakes, edi- :orjal page chief: 'The editorial was a moderately worded expression of some of the reasons for the Times' belief that Mr. Agnew is indeed unfit to be vice president of the United States. "Amidst all his verbal denun- ciation Mr. Nixon denies no statement of fact in the editorial except one detail on which he is quite imprecise. As soon as we know exactly which one of Mr. Agnew conflicts of interest it is that Mr. Nixon challenges, we Mill of course reinvestigate. If any statement of ours should prove to be in error, we will say (Continued On Page Five) Anti-War Mob Attacks U.S. Embassy In London he coordination of its plans with the State Roads Commission and he Washington Suburban Sanitary Commission. This coordination will involve the placing of the new line In areas of the Interstate 70S in- terchanges and near the water and swer lines of the Sanitary Commission. V[ The southern most portion of he Frederick county part of the ine Is presently being laid only i few hundred yards froir the Montgomery County boundary near Hyattstown. South! Viets materials, and other devices de- signed to encourage Individual discovery in mathematics. According to Lambdln, some of the computers are of a fairly sophisticated nature. By the addi- tion of a programming device, the computer has the ability to accept a program of up to 80 steps. The computers are de- signed expressly for high school use and a workbook Is provid- ed which enables Die teacher to coordinate the curriculum with specific sections In the book. The computer can be used to supple- ment Un curriculum atall levels, from the general mathematics classes In the ninth grade to the advanced math of the twelfth grade. Also available will be a computer trainer which, through a series of step-by-step menial operations, will enable the stu- to understand how tvp4- cations where as many as six students can work together, through the use of an overhead projector, tape recorder, and an earphone Junction box, the stu- dent will see, listen, and respond (on paper) to the lession being taught. Ail of this will be accom- plished without disturbing the other students In the laboratory. At another group station, the stu- dents will ho ahif tn an 9mm film loop projector, a device which Is capable of showing on Rmm film a single "bit" of Infermatlon, which can then be repeated over and over without the mechanical disadvantages of an open reel machine. The re- maining space in the lab It de- voted to a storage section, a display case, a two table read- ing-study area, and several teach- ers' desks. Accordbig to tAMnbdtn, a mathematics laboratory Is not a new concept In leeching, wllti approximately 25 percent of the high schools In the United Slates (Continued on Five) Smash Troops From North; 'SAIGON South Viet- namese infantrymen smashed into troops j from a veteran North Vietnamese regiment that spearheaded two offensives on Saigon this year, government military headquarters an- nounced today. 4-j.- A government1' spokesman ,kl 22 soldiers fioiu Nut Ui Viet- nam's Dong Nal Regiment were tilled and 13 others captured in heavy fighting Sunday 24 miles north of Saigon, The prisoners battalion deputy and a company LONDON (AP) Police on Sunday contained and controlled the largest demonstrations against the Vietnam war ever held in London and repelled a small attack on the U.S. Embas- sy without using nightsticks. The only serious damage re- ported was not in London but at the John F. Kennedy Memorial atRunnymede, west of the capl- tal. An explosion Saturday night split the seven-ton stone slab down the middle. Police estimated about persons marched through Lon- don, all but a few hundred peacefully. Some demon- strated In Grosvenor Square, site of the American Embassy, HHH Charges Nixon Favors Militarization Judges Picked For Junior Miss Contest included a commander commander, The South Vietnamese troops also seized 21 weapons in the battle And turned up two muni- tions stockpiles in the surround- ing area that Included 400 mor- tar shells, and grenades, Six South Vietnamese, were reported killed and 20 wounded. It was the first time a sizable force of the Dong Nil Regiment had been In action since last May 5, when the regiment badly mauled in an attack on Safcon. Its reappearance indi- rateO it may be buck to full strength now and orders for a third offensive against Saigon, It WM one of three re- Three Judges have been se- lected for the Junior Miss Pa- geant to be held In Frederick on Nov. 9. Sponsored by the Fred- erick Jaycees, the local pageant will pick the "ideal senior high school girl" to represent Fred- erick in the Maryland Junior Miss Pageant, The panel of judges consists of Miss Kathleen M. Craven, as- sistant professor of English at Hood College; Samuel 0. Huffer, music instructor at Brunswick High School; and the Rev. Car- roll Boyer, pastor at Good Shep- herd Church. t, The threephasesof judging will be before the public !n true pa- geant style and will consist of appearance and poise in sports- wear, a three-minute presenta- tion, and appearance and poise In evening gown. To qualify as a "Junior Miss" contestant, a girl must be be- tween 16 and 19, a member of the senior class of a public or pri- vate high school of the county, be of good character, attractive, possess charm, poise, personal- ity and intelligence. She must be single, ncvci liivuict-U or liavo had a marriage annulled. Her scholastic grades must be in good standing, and she will not be graduated before May 1 of next year. Talent will be limited to three minutes and may 'consist of musical, dramatic, art, clothing design or speech skills, or an Informal talk on her career. It Is stresiwd that no bathing suHa are permitted. AKRON, Ohio (AP) Hubert H. Humphrey opened the final week of his campaign today with a charge that Republican Richard M. Nixon advocates "an increasing militarization of American life and American foreign policy." To begin his stretch-drive for the presidency, the Increasingly optimistic Democratic candi- date led his forces into a state rich with electoral votes but one which many surveys In dlcate as Nixon country. But the vice president, ap- pearing on television Sunday, said private surveys, show he has better Uian a 50-50 chance to win in Ohio and he added: "You know we do not get these surveys to please ust We get Uiese voter surveys anc polls to give us some sense oi direction I believe the trends indicate wo are on the move and one of the sure things In politics that's vital and im- portant is what Is the trend as you move to Election Day. Am I believe the trend Is absolutely Incur favor." Humphrey, in remarks pre- pared for a rally In this tire- making center, turned his fire once again on Nixon's assertion that the Johnson and Kennedy administrations had permitted a security gap which Nixon would correct as president, Humphrey charged that his Republican opponent Is playing fast and loose with our national security." Humphrey accused Nixon of "urging a mad escalation of the nuclear arms race. And he is advocating an increasing mili- tarization of American life and American foreign policy." Humphrey said that the fig- ures his opponent has used on American arms strength are "phony and his facts are wrong." Humphi ey said that the "real Nixon" is emerging In these final days of the campaign and he declared: "So batten down the hatches -for the most desperate and and 200 to 300 extremists broke way for a flying wedge attack in the big white building. f As thick cordons of police arred their way, the red-hel- meted Maoists and anarchists threw firecrackers at mounted xrtice waiting In reserve. Some mrled banner poles as spears. Then they charged the police ines wlUi iron pipes. The police slowly pushed and shoved the militants back, pen- ning them into the southwest corner of the square and stop- ping any attempt to break out. Sradually the young demonstra- tors ran out of steam and drift- ed away. London was quiet again by 9 p.m. Casualty figures were low. Five policemen and about 40 demonstrators received medical treatment, although hundreds more had minor cuts and bruises. Thirty-nine 1. demonstrators were for carrying chains, sticks and bottles as "of- fensive weapons" and for a brief burst of window-smashing and bottle-throwing in the exclu- sive Mayfair district around the embassy as the crowd broke up. Defending the British tradi- ion of peaceful protest, Home Secretary James Callaghan had resisted strong pressure to ban the demonstration, Later Callaghan issued a statement: "This was a demon- stration of British good sense. Self-control was shown by the mass of demonstrators, and by the police who remained com- pletely calm under the provoca- tion of disorderly charging. I doubt this sort of demonstration could have taken place as peacefully In any other part of the world." The demonstration had been billed by Uie organizers as a "day of revolution." Militant circles had buzzed wiUi rumors that government buildings, banks, the stock exchange and conservative newspapers would be stormed and occupied. None was. County Voters To Cast Ballots In Variety Of Polling Places By STEVE CARTER Staff Writer Where do you vote, In a store, church, armorj- or school? Frederick County voters will see the inside of ten fire halls, five churches, eight schools, six civic buildings, one armory and one store on Nov. 5. .In the'Frederick District, the majority of voters pull the levers inside the National Guard Ar- mory. The South End Civic Asso- ciation Building and North Fred- erick Elementary School will be used by the remainder of voters. The Burkittsvllle area voters find their voting machine in Guy- ton's Store, The use of the stores as polling places is slowlygiving i out In favor of other buildings. In the back room of the Board of Election Supervisors in the Basement of Winchester Hall are many old registration and elec- tion records in the handsome script of the turn of the century- Turning delicate and dusty pages the explorer notes that the trends in polling places have changed. An old newspaper clipping list- ing polling places for the Nov. 4, 1902 shows that six private homes were used. Gone Is the dav oi a friendly cup of home-brewed coffee while marking your paper ballot. The old Davis Carriage House on South Market Street was used for city voters along with Kemp's, and Ebert and Sons stores. Other Frederick residents voted In the basement of the Courthouse, Mil- old Ballenger District used the Band Hall in Feagaville. Only two school buildings were used for polling places in the 1902 election, one in Deerfield and the other in Unionvillc. Not one fire lall appeared on the list. Now there aren't even any schools there. The hours were different also for Uie 1902 elections. Polls opened at 8 and closed at (Continued On Page Five) Fire Log V Fire calls reported In the 48- hour period ending at 10 a.m. CITY 663-4400 48 LINCOLN APARTMENTS, p.m., Sunday, false alarm. Unlteds and Citizens responded. COUNTY 662-6333 INDIAN SPRINGS ROAD, p.m., Saturday, grass fire. Inde- pendents responded. WALKERSVILLE, p.m.; Saturday, house fire, minor dam- age. Walkersville responded. 124 EAST MAIN STREET, p.m., Saturday, minor house fire. MMdletnwn rMpnrvVd. ROUTE 75, p.m., Satur- day, chimney fire north of Cop- permine Road. Llbortytown re- sponded. ROUTE 310, a.m., Sun- day, grass fire south of Jeffer- son, Jefferson responded. FIRE TOWER ROAD, p. fire. m., Sunday, minor house Storeroom, Dr. Fahrncy's j Carroll Manor responded. Mail entries to Frederick's Junior Miss Pageant, P. 0. Box I cynical display of political irre- Frederick. can sponsibilily ever seen In Amcrl t Jt m ftltA VAAl ttlW ported around Saigon. U.S. and South Vietnamese forces killed another 3R enemy soldiers and _____ _ ___ seized 27 hi two obtained from most ca. That's the real Nixon- and in and 12 mirth of theldlaplnylng a Junior that's the Nixon we're RoinR to jtm. I beat next Storeroom and several buildings located on Markrt Street, The Masonic Hall in Point of Rocks and Keller's Store in Buc- keystown served District one vot- Townhalls, private homes, ftbopft, Odd Fellows Home served other areas of the county. Brunswick voters marked ballots in the old Hfttnaway Building. Tho JESSE SMITH ROAD. p. Sunday, trash fire. Now Mar- ket responded. ROUTE 550, two miles west of Lthertytown, p.m. Sunday, woods fire. Ubertytown respon- ded. KF.YSVli.l.F. ROAD, p.m. Sunday, house fire at Keys resi- dence. F.mmitslmrc   

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