The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 9 Click to view larger version
November 3, 1974

The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 9

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The Delta Democrat-Times i
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Greenville, Mississippi
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Sunday, November 3, 1974
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Page 9
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.Magruder Questioning was harsh :S W A S H I N G T O N ( U P I ) -: Ho'w «. contrite is Jeb Stuart Magruder?Vlnd " how effective has he been as a " prosecution witness at the Watergate ;j coverup trial?\ : : .~ Jacob A.. Stein, lawyer for defendant X1|-- Kenneth W. Parkinson, subjected ~ Magruder, who was deputy director of · ·--_ P r e s i d e n t R i c h a r d M. N i x o n ' s 'Z~ campaign committee, to the harshest .~ questioning in the trial so far. ·^ "This witness has time and again !H. given the impression that his decision ~M! .to tell the truth was a moral turning | Workshop in 1 Greenville t«Tjt on Nov. 16 Two officials of the public school system in Memphis, Tenn., will be in Greenville Nov. 16 to lead a workshop * on effective ways to deal with children having learning disabilities. * Th e one-day workshop, sponsored by » the G r e e n v i l l e c h a p t e r of t h e Mississippi Association for Children with Learning Disabilities (MACLD). will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in * Nunan Hall of-the First Presbyterian Church. j The t i t l e of the workshop is * " B e h a v i o r M a n a g e m e n t of the Learning Disabled Child." Leading it wi'll be William G. Duvall, «« administrative supervisor of the Memphis public schools mental health center, and Mrs. Linda Sklar, a Memphis schools counselor. 1 The workshop w i l l emphasize discussions on how to deal with «· learning disabled children at four age ! 1 e v e 1 s -- p r e - s c h o o 1 . p r i m a r y . £ intermediate and junior and senior £ high school. ** The program will be aimed at Z p a r e n t s , t e a c h e r s and school administrators, according to Mrs. * Susan Tewes, M A C L D publicity " chairwoman. " Duvall, also a psychologist for the u Memphis schools, is affiliated with the j L e B o n h e u r Children's Hospital in « Memphis. Presently working on his » doctorate degree at Memphis State -ji University, he is a graduate oe Illinois n Wesleyan University and Illinois State 2 University. «» Mrs. Sklar holds a master's degree £ of education in guidance and personnel ^j s e r v i c e s f r o m M e m p h i s S t a t e » University. Persons interested in attending the workshop may register at the door, £ Mrs. Tewes said, but are encouraged 1 to pre-register by contacting Mrs. Carol Cooper, 875 Hart Dr. in =·· Greenville. *^ A $n registration fee will be required ^ to cover the costs of the speakers. .I a c c o r d i n g t o M r s . T e w e s . 2 Checks-- made payable to MACLD, £i Greenville chapter -- can be mailed to Mrs. Cooper. point. That is not so," Stein said Friday during his cross-examination. . "He's done a great deal of preaching from the witness stand, and I've got to ·meet it." · . . . That remark,- plus Stein's reference to Magruder as a "liar" with "sticky fingers," was made outside the presence of the jury. Stein contended that Magruder could have "reformed" on a number of occasions before he did. "You commited any number of immoral acts, didn't you? v Stein asked. "It's quite a lengthy list," Magruder replied. The trial of five former Nixon.aides --former Attorney General John N. M i t c h e l l , f o r m e r W h i t e Ho'use assistants H.R. Haldeman and John D. E h r l i c h m a n , f o r m e r A s s i s t a n t Attorney General Robert C. Mardian. and re-election lawyer Parkinson --enters its fifth week Monday. Both men raised their voices during cross-examination, with Stein often mocking Magruder and Magruder correcting Stein's interpretation of the testimony. Magruder's wife, Gail, sat in the front row of the courtroom. "I'm ashamed of what I did." Magruder said. "There were loyalties 1 had to Mr. Mitchell, particularly, to Mr. Parkinson, to Mr.. Haldeman. I had loyalties to these people. But there were loyalties 1 had to my family, to the truth, and to the fact that I had made a terrible blunder. I'm trying to correct that mistake and I'm in prison because of that." · Stein retorted that Magruder would not have told the truth "had Reisner held." "Thai's an assumption you're making," Magruder replied. "I don't think it's correct at all." Robert A. Reisner, Magruder's administrative ·assistant, will be the next witness, probably Monday. WS balloon ptwlo by David Roblnwn The Goodyear blimp in Greenville? Well, not quite. It's actually the Washington School balloon. Designed and constructed by" the school's Science Club of 1973, the balloon is made of two Army surplus parachutes and powered by a butane burner. It has flown at the last two Washington School football games, including the game Friday night against Greenville Christian School. The highest altitude yet reached by the balloon was around 125 feet two weeks ago. There is no pilot to the balloon; instead, it's anchored to a tether cable. f Waterfront^J Harvest time in the Delta means. increased activity in river traffic, especially in beans, according to Buddy Warnock with Waterways Marine of Greenville Inc. "The elevators are hollerin' for barges," Warnock told the DD-T Career ed meeting set JACKSON, (UP!) - Mississippi classroom teachers from throughout the state are expected to attend the governor's career education seminar here Dec. 7, it was a n n o u n c e d Saturday. D r . M i l t o n B a x t e r , e x e c u t i v e director of the governor's office of education and t r a i n i n g , said the purpose of the seminar "is to clarify the concept of career education. "It is not the same t h i n g as vocational and technical education. We will waste both if we lliink of the two as the same," he added. He said career education includes knowing job trends, understanding the implications of training for work, understanding economic trends and being aware of the world of work. ' ' I t i n c l u d e s p e r s o n a l i t y development enabling a person to achieve maximum productivity," he said. "It means developing the skills important to making a good living and bettering tone's appreciation of life's good things." Baxter said speakers would include Dr. Henry Sleele Commager, an i n t e r n a t i o n a l l y - k n o w n A m e r i c a n h i s t o r i a n and a f o r m e r f a c u l t y member of Amherst College, Dr. Robert Fortenberry, superintendent of Jackson public schools. Friday. "The bean business is at its peak right now." Hut low water levels continue to hamper the size of the loads barges can take, he said. With tlie reading expected to be 15.5 feet at the Greenville-Lake Village Bridge Sunday and 15.4 Monday, according to a National Weather Service spokesman, tows have been lightened to lessen their d r a f t s , Warnock said. "They (lows) are carrying about eight-and-a-lialt foot drafts," he said. The Greenville Port Terminal started loading its' f i r s t cotton containers Friday and is expected to finish Monday, according to Cliff Mitchener, terminal manager. Twenty-four, 40-foot containers were expected to be finished and sent on their way to England, he said; · Monday approximately 550 tons of coil sheet steel were unloaded for Piper Industries, and a scrap barge for Friedman Iron Metal Co. was s t a r t e d Tuesday a n d f i n i s h e d Thursday. . A barge load of fencing was unloaded for Baird Co. Thursday.and F r i d a y a n d t h e 2 1 e m p t y containers--scheduled to carry the c o t t o n -- w e r e u n l o a d e d F r i d a y afternoon. Mitchener says he expects 1,100 tons of coil sheet steel for Modern Line Products in Indianola and 300 t.ons of the same for Ampco of Rosedale to be handled this week. He also said he expects 2.265 tons of wire for Mid-State Steel Wire and a barge load of jute for Belton Bagging. ITACRE A DEPOSIT GUARANTY U NATIONAL BANK STATEMENT OF Clip these special coupons AND SAVE Developed and Printed 20 EXPOSURE ROLL| Coupon must accompany Order COUPON EXPIRES NOV,9,W4 oN E "COUPO ft'PERMORDER EXTRA C010R PRINTS 12* A MvMwl ·* Si Kf*tM C*., with (torn In rtx UnlrW SHriM. Cw»4«, PtMft; U«, Av«r«w ASSETS SEPTEMBER 30, 1974 Cash and due from banks U.S. Treasury securities Obligations of State and political subdivisions....... Other securities Federal funds sold Loans Bank premises and equipment Accrued income and other assets TOTAL ASSETS . CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital stock $ 10,808,625 Surplus 39,191,375 Undivided profits Long term bills payable TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS RESERVE FOR POSSIBLE LOAN LOSSES LIABILITIES Deposits: Demand 302,736,291 Time and savings 337.464,764 TOTAL DEPOSITS Federal funds purchased Accrued taxes and interesl Unearned income and other liabilities TOTAL LIABILITIES TOTAL CAPITAL, RESERVES AND LI ABILITIES $121,181,341 52,046,471 95.364,833 8,069,945 36,896,168 444,922,875 13,151,758 12,474,187 $784,107,578 50,000,000 2,828,264 4,980,000 57,808,264 8,087,919 640,201,055 35,875,000 5,224,169 36,911,171 718.211,395 $784,107,578 OFFICERS AND ADVISORY BOARD Greenville Bank Officers r H Coppage President Noel T Cumbaa Sr. Vice President Trust Ollicer C. B Hendncks Vice President Vernon Smith Vice President Mrs BeltyJ Nelson Assistant Vice President Assistant Trust Ollicer William P Brewlon Branch Ollicer Mrs Agnes E Lee Operations Olficer Mrs Mane F Love Operations Officer Phillip O McDacle Branch Olficer Danny Williams Brancn Officer Greenville Advisory Board J A Lake. Chairman Sam A Smith T H Co;pag? H B.CrosDy Noel T Cumbaa William Friedman R N Harb.son Robert L Kcesller Percy L LeWay Doyle K h/drcw Vernon Smnh Jay Stem J.W.Tarver W. T. Touch berry Joe L Virdon. Jr. BRANCH BANKS CENTREVILLE, FARMERS tXCHANGE BANK GREENVILLE. GREENVILLE BANK/GREENWOOD. LETLORE BANK/ McCOMB. MECHANICS BANK/MC*.riCELLO. MONTrCCLLO 8AIJK NATCHE/. CITY BANK S TRUST CO./NEWHEBRON, NEWHE BRON BANK/ AMD OFFICES IN CLINTON AND PEARL. GREENVILLE BANK BRANCH OF DEPOSIT GUARANTY NATIONAL BANK GROW WITH US/GREENVILLE. MISS./MEMBER F.D.I.C. Delta Democrat-Times Greenville, Mississippi Sunday, Nov. 3,1974 9