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PAGE 10-A STATESVILLE HECORD St LANDMARK THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 190« Qlass Sculpture a Fragile Art BREAKING GLASS is an art with Pascal, a woman artist who gave up painting to sculpt in "cullet," a crystal- clear glass residue. Pascal wears protective headgear and a specially designed breathing device as she works with an electric drill equipped with a sanding head. Flying glass slivers and dust make this step hazardous. At right are examples of the artist's work: top, "Reclining Woman;" bottom, Pascal is seen beside her "Head of a Child." Highway Aid Figures Given WASHINGTON <UPI>— State-by-state breakdown of federal aid highway allocations for the first quarter of 1968: Alabama $23,022,000; Alaska $9,247,000; Arizona $16,164,000; Arkansas $9,808,000; California $97,656,000; Colorado $13,861,000; Connecticut $20,504,000; Delaware $2,528,000. Florida $23,842,000; Georgia $17,555,000; Hawaii $8,475,000; Idaho $7,155,000; Illinois $58,929,000; Indiana $24,045,000; Iowa $15,163,000; Kansas $10,965,000. Kentucky $21,691,000; Louisiana $25,419,000; Maine $5,367,000; Maryland $16,643,000; Massachusetts $22,495,000; Michigan $33,338,000; Minnesota $25,462,000; Mississippi $12,843,000. Missouri $16,974,000; Montana $12,083,000; Nebraska $8,329,000; Nevada $7,406,000; New Hampshire $5,163,000; New Jersey $27,107,000; New Mexico $13,239,000; New York $57,104,000; North Carolina $13,273,000. North Dakota, $6,435,006; Ohio $62,012,000; Oklahoma $13,267,000; Oregon $18,319,000; Pennsylvania $51,356,000; Rhode Island $5,992,000; South Carolina $8,427,000; South Dakota $10,385,000. Tennessee $23,327,000; Texas $56,728,000; Utah $15,222,000; Vermont $7,067,000; Virginia $31,175,000; Washington $24,485,000; West Virginia $22,049,000; Wisconsin $12,384,000; Wyoming $10,535,000; District of Columbia $12,715,000; Puerto Rico $1,517,000. al precision to the already known Hanoi position." Gorse had no comment on widespread reports in Paris today the Hanoi position represents the "sign" Washington is waiting for. In London, the British Foreign Office said it has now received the official version of the Trinh statement and that it confirms Trinh said Hanoi "will" hold talks with the United States "on the questions concerned" once the bombing and the "other acts of war" halt. Diplomats in London said it remains unclear above all what Hanoi wants to discuss at such a meeting once one gets under way. They were not sure whether Hanoi was merely considering such a meeting as an opportunity to demand again the United States withdraw from Southeast Asia. To MMt Rusk The British Foreign office announced that Foreign Secretary George Brown will meet Rusk in San Francisco the weekend of Jan. 13-14. Presumably they will discuss the peace talks. Still another indication of Hanoi's possible readiness to discuss peace came from Paris where a "high" North Vietnamese diplomat suddenly granted an interview Wednesday to Bernard Redmont, correspondent of the Westinghouse Broadcasting Company, after turning him down for a year. Redmont said the diplomat told him Hanoi is willing to open peace negotiations if the PER CENT OF TOTAL CALIF. 1 N.Y. 2 PENN. 3 ILL. 4 TEXAS 5 OHIO 6 MICH. 7 N.J. 8 FLA. 9 MASS. 10 N.C. 11 IND. 12 MO. 13 VA. 14 GA. 15 WIS. 16 TENN. 17 MINN. 18 LA. 19 MD. 20 ALA. 21 KY. 22 WASH. 23 CONN. 24 IOWA 25 S.C. 26 OKLA. 27 MISS. 28 KAN. 29 COLO. 30 ARK. 31 ORE. 32 W.VA. 33 ARIZ. 34 NEB. 35 N.M. 36 MAINE 37 UTAH 3f. R.I. 39 B.C. 40 HAWAII 41 MONT. 42 S.D. 43 IDAHO 44 N.H. 45 N.OAK. 46 DEL. 47 NfV. 48 VT. 49 wro. so ALASKA 51 MILLIONS OF PERSONS 567 t 9 10 1.1 12 13 U 15 16 17 It 19 STATE STANDINGS IN POPULATION TOTAL U.S. POPULATION 193,818,000 United States stops bombing and "other acts of war" against the North. United Nations Secretary General Thant said Wednesday in New York the Trinh statement reinforced his view that a "cessation of bombing is the first essential step which alone can lead to meaningful discussions and negotiations." Site of possible peace talks was only in the rumor stage. There were some reports North Vietnam had sounded out the Laotian, Cambodian and Burmese governments as a site but diplomatic sources in Vientiane said they knew nothing of such a report. There also was no word from London or Moscow on the possible reconvening of the 1954 Geneva conference on Indochina. The Soviet Union and Britain are co-chairmen of that conference which ended the Indochina war and divided the French colony into the Vietnams, Cambodia and Laos. W. R. Litton, 79, Succumbs MOORESVILLE — William Rafe Litton, 79, 121 Carson Street, Charlotte, died at 6 p.m. Wednesday at Mercy Hospital in Charlotte. He was born in Iredell County on Decemer 17, 1888, and was a son of the late Burette and Delia Hoover Litton. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Edna Ward Litton of Charlotte; two rothers, B. H. (Hap) Litton of Mooresville and A. R. Litton of Troutman; three sisters, Mrs. Faye Lenkeit of Panama City, Fla., Mrs. S. A. Church of Charlotte and Mrs. Tillie Little of Concord. Funeral services will e conducted at 3 p.m. Friday at Cavin Funeral Home. Burial will follow in Glenwood Memorial Park. Though population in the United States has grown to nearly 200 million since the 1965 figures above were compiled by the U.S. Bureau of Census, state standings have shown little change from those shown here. California remains the leader in numbers, while Alaska, biggest in size, observes the centennial of its relationship with the United States with the smallest number of residents. New Sensor Is Announced WASHINGTON (UPD—The national space agency has announced development of a tiny sensor which can be implanted in a human heart to measure blood pressure without disturbing the patient. The device, according to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), shows "great promise as a diagnostic and monitoring instrument." The blood-pressure sensor, so small it can be passed through an artery into the heart, is less than five one-hundredths of an inch in diameter. It is inserted into an artery with a hypodermic needle and maneuvered into HIP left ventricle of the heart. Courf Case Is Dismissed GAINESVILLE, Fla. (UPD— A judge Wednesday threw out charges that Pamme Brewer, whose nude pinup poses forced her withdrawal from the University of Florida, had sold obscene literature in her hippie shop. Alachua County Judge Ira Carter said the charges failed to specify that Miss Brewer had "knowingly sold" the material in her "Subterranean Circus" shop. Solicitor A. Z. Adkins did not indicate whether he planned to file new charges against the 19- year-old brunette who appeared in court in a miniskirt and net stockings. Pamme first attracted attention last year when an off- campus slick magazine at the university exposed her 38-inch bosom for the student body. She was forced out of school and subsequently opened the psychedelic shop specializing in hippie trappings and reading matter. Then on Dec. 6, Alachua County police arrested the young business woman at her shop and confiscated psychedelic posters and off-beat poetry they claimed were obscene. A January, 1967, issue of the Charlatan magazine featured Miss Brewer covered only by a pair of earings and school officials put her on disciplinary probation when a latter issue of the magazine again displayed her attributes in the raw, she was forced to drop out. Hunter Is Sentenced To Active Road Term Judge James C. Bowman of Sotithport, in Superior Court yesterday, imposed an active road sentence on Major Howard Hunter, local Negro who was charged with driving drunk. The judge told the defendant Several Wills Are Probated Several wills have recently been probated and filed in the office of Carl G. Smith, clerk of court. The will of Dr. Harry B. Underwood, dated July 5, 1967, provides that all household furnishings and personal effects, along with his equity in the real property in Shannon Acres, go to the widow, Mrs. Edythe W. Underwood. All the rest of property is to go into trust, with North Carolina National Bank as trustee, and is to be administered according to a trust agreement executed July 5,1967. The bank was named executor. Gordon L. Wilson, in his will dated January 28, 1965, and handwritten codicil dated April 13, 1967, provided that the family automobile and his purely personal effects go to the widow, Mrs. Zelda W. Wilson. She is also to receive one-half of the adjusted gross estate with value to be actual market value at the time of the division. All the rest of the property is left in equal shares to the three sons, Thomas Lee Wilson, William Walker Wilson, and James Donald Wilson. Thomas Lee Wilson was named executor. Will t)f James Edgar Hicks, dated August 2, 1965, provides that all property go to the widow, Mrs. Ida Tate Hicks, and she was named executrix. Mrs. Estelle G. Frazier, in her will dated December 29, 1966, left all of her property to her husband, James W. Frazier, and he was named executor. In his May 18, 1967, will, John Coit Murdock left all of his property to the widow, Mrs. Velma E. Murdock, and she was named executrix. Walter S. Gibson, in his will dated September 22, 1961, provided that all of his property be left to the widow, Mrs. Doris L, Gibson, and she was named executrix. Otis A. Smith Death Victim MOORESVILLE — Otis Adkins Smith, 49, 515 South Broad Street, died at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday at Lowrance Hospital. He was serving with the U. S. Air Force. j He was born on October 27, 1918, in Ft. Mill, S. C., and was a son of Mrs. Otis A. Smith, Sr., who survives, and the late O. A. Smith, Sr. Also surviving are three sisters, Mrs. Frank Bailey and Mrs. John H. Butler, both of Mooresville, and Mrs. Lucille Williams of Orangeurg, S. C.; and one brother, Clarence Smith of Mooresville. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. Friday at Cavin Funeral Home, conducted by Rev. Fred Daughtery. Burial will fol- i low in Glennwood Memorial i Park. Financial Trouble Shapes For Wolman PHILADELPHIA (UPD Owner Jerry Wolman of the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League has been hit with some more financial difficulties. • The city of Philadelphia Tuesday filed suit for $57,553 in amusement taxes allegedly due I from the Eagles for October ; and November. Five Marriage Licenses Issued A number of marriage licenses j have been issued this week by i Lynn Nesbit, register of deeds. Licenses were issued Tuesday j to Stephen Dale Millsaps and Lois Anne Welborn; Wyatt Glenn .Moser, Jr., ;»nd Paula Jean Tay- j lor; Joseph Wayne Cashion, Jr., : and Janie Carol Wyatt. Those who obtained licenses yesterday were Robert Preder- I iek Thorite, III, and Rebecca j Brown; Harold Fleming Bass ; and Treva Vernelle Orren. Smallest Firm Meets Union DETROIT (UPD-Negotiators for the United Auto Workers Union and American Motors Corp. return to the bargaining table today tt> discuss a new company proposal. The UAW, fresh from securing $3 billion worth of contracts from the "big three," and AMC, financially weakest of the car builders, met in two brief sessions Wednesday. A company spokesman said only the offer was a "three-year proposal." The union refused comment. A "news blackout," was agreed to by both AMC and the UAW as they broke up Wednesday's talks. Such a step has been a traditional sign that a settlement may be close. Previously, the blackout was imposed at the other automakers only when bargaining reached the serious stages. AMC employs 17,775 UAW members. AMC, despite an increase in sales with the introduction of 1968 models last fall, recorded sales of 241,039, down from 266,288 in 1966. However, sales during the final quarter were 23,039—highest in two years AMC said. Overpowering AMC in the car market were General Motors Corp. with 1967 sales of 4,138,620 passenger cars, and Chrysler Corp., with 1,353,766 auto sales for last year. Ford Motor Co. sales were to be announced today. Generally, car sales were skimpier for 1957 than for 1966. Total sales for the three firms were 5,733,790 cars, compared to the 6,002,733 figure of the previous year. Even with fewer sales, last year still went down as the third best on record for GM and Chrysler. World's longest avenue of i palms is t'he three-mile Vic- j tory Drive bordering Savannah, j Ga. I Private Services Slated For Infant Private graveside services will be conducted at 11 a.m. Friday iit Oakwood Cemetery for Katherine Morris Rogers, infant daughter of David L. and Jean Anderson Rogers, til 9 Cherry Street. Kev. Frank Campbell will be in charge. The child was born dead last night at Iredell Memorial Hospital. Johnson Funeral Home will be in charge of arrangements. he was extremely fortunate that he did not have two counts of manslaughter against him. Hunter entered a plea of guilty of driving his pick-up truck along Highway 70 last March 4. Testimony of witnesses showed that the truck, with Hunter at the wheel, crossed into the left lane of the highway and went off on the shoulder, striking a horse being ridden by R. A. Collier, Jr., and also the pony being ridden by a ton of the Colliers, who was seriously injured as a result of the collision. Hunter was originally charged with second offense of driving drunk. The state accepted a plea of guilty of first offense of driving drunk and took a nol pros in a case in which Hunter was charged with being publicly drunk. He was sentenced to from 10 to 12 months on the roads. District Solicitor Zeb Morris told the court late yesterday morning that the state could not make out a case against Douglas Ray Brown, charged with the capital offense of rape, and the state took a nol pros. In other cases heard yesterday afternoon and this morning the court took the following action: Dale Edward Johnson, nonsupport, one year suspended for five years on condition he pay $15 per week for support of his family. In a case in which Johnson was charged with improper muffler, the warrant was quashed on motion of the defendant. Charles Henry Smith, abandonment and non-support, six months suspended for five years on payment of $90 every two weeks for the support of his wife and four childrn. Leon Norris Sharpe was charged with driving drunk but the state accepted a plea of guilty to reckless driving. He was sentenced to six months, suspended for three years on payment of $100 and costs and not drink or possess any intoxicating beverages during the three years. The state took a nol pros in a reckless driving count. Both cases originated November 25, 1966. Lavender L. Rutland of Davie County, carrying a concealed weapon, was fined $25 and costs this morning after he was placed in custody yesterday for appearing in court drunk. He was advised by the court to pay his fine and costs and "get out of the county." The warrant was quashed in a case in which Hunter Clair Wilson was charged with driving drunk due to a technicality. The court instructed officers t o obtain a new warrant. The state took a nol pros in the case in which Berlie White was charged with third offense of driving drunk when it appeared the defendant was serving a 20-year federal prison term for bank robbery. Prayer for judgment was continued on 'payment of costs and restitution in the case in which Donald Richard Duff was charged with injury to personal property of James Thomas Jones. Prayer for judgment was continued on payment of costs in the case in which Hoyle Alvin Parker was charged with failing to report an accident. Baptist Circle Meeting Is Held The Good Samaritan Circle of Hebron Baptist Church met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Wilson White on East Broad Street Extension with 10 members present. Mrs. Gilbert Davidson, circle president, called the meeting to order. Mrs. White had the call to prayer and Mrs. Bill Church had the opening prayer. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved and other routine business was conducted. A program "Student Work Overseas in Ghana, Peru and Thailand," was given. Mrs. Pinkney Hedrick had the closing prayer. Classified Ads Too Late To Classify FOR SALE—'61 Plymouth, 4-dr., 8 cyl., power steering, auto, transmission. 872-7887. '66 CHEVELLE Super Sport 306, 4-bpeed. Owner going overseas. Tel. 872-5837 or 585-6402. FOR SALE—Used piano, »50; one piano, $69; new pianos, prices starting at $389; and new transistorized organs, prices starting at $495. See at PIANO SALES & SERVICE, 246 N. Center, or JASON'S HOUSE OF MUSIC, 123 W. Broad, tel. 8730374 or 872-4531. WANTED — Experienced TV Repairman. Write Box E, c/o The Record <St Landmark. FOR RENT — 4 rm. house w/ bath. $50 mo. Appx. 6 ml. out Hwy. 21-N. Tt'l. 692-2243. More Flavor, more nutrition In Superior All Jersey Milk. At your door, at your store, at the Dairy. Adv. HAVE YOU HAD Your PRESCRIPTION FILLED FREE AT Westgate Pharmacy These Customers Have: Mrs. Sarah Shepherd, Kristy Harris, Jill Johnson, Vicki Bowling, Mr. Harold Griffith, Jeanie Waugh, Angela Kay Autry, Minnie Douglas, Mrs. James Elmore, Lee Ann Estes, Mrs. H. O. Hoover, Cynthia Mayhew, Lynn Russell, Robin Hatcher, Mrs. W. M. Brown, Todd Henderson, Keith Lackey, Beverly Woods,, Martha Brown, Mr. J.L. Robinette, Miss Joyce Johnson, James Benfield, Mrs. Bill Shumaker, Mrs. L W. Secrest, Judy Wood and others. Let Westgate Pharmacy Fill Your Next Prescription Fast and Accurately Seven Days a Week. Every 100th New Prescription Filled FREE. DRUG SPECIALS GOOD THROUGH SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1968 (Quantity rights r*i*rv*d) ****** BUFFERIN TABLETS Bottl* 100 R*g. $1.39 W*stg»t* pric* only ****** LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC GARGLE & MOUTHWASH 14 ox. sin ff* Reg. $1.15 W*stgat* pric* only OVC ****** ONE-A-DAY MULTIPLE VITAMINS Bottl* 100 <M t Reg. $2.94 W*stgat* pric* only $ I.' ****** GERITOL LIQUID or TABLETS Reg. $4.98 Westgate pric* only ****** ALKA SELTZER Bottl* 25 *t\ Reg. 69c Westgate pric* only *tOC | Money Orders 7 Days a Week By American Express TUSSY WIND & WEATHER LOTION & CREAM ONCE-A-YEAR SALE $4.00 six* for only $2,00 $2.00 six* for only $1.00 ****** DESERT FLOWER 1/2 PRICE DEODORANT SPECIAL now only 50C ****** TENDER TOUCH BATH OIL Reg. $2.50 $1.00 six* _ now only ****** ALPHA KERI BATH OIL WITH FREE LOTION Reg. $2.55 now only $1.59 Blue Lustre Carpet Shampoo Rent Electric Carpet Shampooer For Only $1.00 per Day Open 'til 9 each night and 'til 7 p.m. Sunday* Westqate PHARMACY WttYGATt fHOPNNO ClNTlt PHONE 873.7219 1216 W. 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