The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on August 17, 1972 · Page 8
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 8

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Louisville, Kentucky
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Thursday, August 17, 1972
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Page 8
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THE COURIER JOURNAL, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1972 C 11 II8SI8& ?0 Figure Show High Temperatures Expected For Doytimo Thursday aytimo inursnoy id t rvcipitollon Not Indicated-Consult Isolated WEATHER FORECAST . . . Showers are predicted today in the Gulf region, portions of the West and the Great Lakes area. Weather report and outlook Nearby stations Temperatures and weather from airports In and near Kentucky at 10 p.m. EOT yesterday: Paducah ' 80 Clear Bowling Green 81 Partly C oudy Owensboro,.-.. Partly Cloudy Lexington .... .77 Partly Cloudy London ,.r 74 Clear Evansville'r fartJ.y Cooudy Covington1-. - 75 Partly Cloudy Huntington- 75 Cloudy Reports from key cities Observations at 7 a.m., Louisville time; highest temperature yesterday; lowest temperature for the past 12 hours; precipitation for the past 24 hours. Albuquerque -...Clear 90 Amarlllo Clear 88 Anchorage Rain 66 Asheville Drizzle 86 Atlanta Clear 86 Birmingham '.,- -clear 'l Boise . t- Partly Cloudy 84 Boston vclear 22 Brownsville -7- Cloudy 93 Buffalo .... -Clear 7 Charleston, S.6 Cloudy 91 Charleston, W.Va. Clear 80 Chicago .... Clear 69 Cincinnati Clear 83 Cleveland C ear 74 Columbus, Ohip .... .... Clear 80 Dallas-Ft. Worlh ...Partly Cloudy 94 Denver . . C ear 90 Des Moines t.. Clear 90 Detroit Partly C oudy 74 Duluth - Cloudy 68 Great Falls -- ---Clear " Honolulu ...J-, Partly Cloudy 90 Houston .... Partly Cloudy 90 Indianapolis Clear 77 Jackson, Miss C ear 92 Jacksonville. Clear 88 Kansas City - Clear 93 Las Vegas Clear 95 Little Rock Clear 92 Los Angeles -Clear 82 Louisville .'Zj. Clear 87 Memphis ."'A Clear 89 Miami Beach Partly Cloudy 86 Milwaukee Cloudy 69 Mlnneapolis-St. Paul Cloudy 88 New Orleans Clear 88 New York - .. Clear . 79 Oklahoma City Partly Cloudy 96 Omaha Clear 93 Philadelphia Clear 77 Phoenix Clear 101 Pittsburgh Clear 77 Portland, Ore.. Clear 69 Raleigh ....Cloudy 89 Richmond Clear 84 St. Louis . Cloudy 92 Salt Lake City Clear 90 San Francisco Clear 64 St. Ste. Marie Cloudy 72 Seattle .... Cloudy 62 Tampa Clear 87 Washington -t Clear 80 3Mr myn uu n c.. 64 63 .00 .00 .00 .00 .30 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .44 .00 .oo .00 .00 .00 .02 .00 .00 1.59 .13 .00 .00 .00 .01 .00 .00 .oo .00 .00 .00 .00 ..45 .00 .00 .02 .00 .00 .oo .00 .no .00 .00 .00 .02 .00 .00 .00 :72 .03 .00 M 67 70 68 53 56 72 50 76 M 64 61 53 53 71 5B 72 51 59 60 77 . 71 58 70 69 76 69 67 64 68 71 81 64 76 70 59 68 72 60 74 53 56 64 56 70 68 56 57 53 77 57 River information The following were river stages at 7 a.m. Wednesday. Precipitation is for the preceding 24 hours. Flood Pres't 24-Hr. Pre- LOCATION Stage Stage Ch'ge cip. (feet) (feet) (feet) (ins.) Pittsburgh, .Pa. .25 16.6 0.1 .00 Marietta, Ohio .35 15.3 0.0 .00 Parkersburg, W. Va 36 20.5 0.1 .00 Galllpolis, Ohio, Lower Gauge 50 12.4 0.4 ..00 Ashland, Yy. .52 33.5 0.1 .00 Greenup, Lower Gauge 54 14.4 1.2 .00 Portsmouth, Ohio 50 15.4 0.6 .00 Maysville; Ky .50 33.5 0.1 .00 Cincinnati; Ohio .52 26.1 0.5 .00 Markland, Lower Gauge 51 12.5 0.1 .00 Louisville, Upper Gauge 23 12.1 0.2 .00 Louisville, Lower Gauge 55 8.9 0.7 .00 Dam 43, Upper Gauge .... . 57 15.7 0.6 .00 Cannelton Dam, Lower Gauge 43 10.2 1.3. .00 Dam 46, Upper Gauge .41 18.9 .. 0.9 . .00 Evansville, Ind 42 .. 8.7 0.7 ' .00 Dam 49, Upper Gauge .37 ; 19.1 0.5 .00 Dam 50, Upper Gauge 34 1 19.0 0.2 .00 Paducah, Ky - 39 15.7 0.2 .00 Cairo, III. , 40 22.6 0.2 .07 Dave Kindred... cene, read, recognized. National Jeadliner Awards have been presented to 25 individuals and instlHtions whose efforts "brought distinction to the nation's press in 197t One oMhose individuals is Dave Kindred. . Dave is receiving this outstanding recognition for a series of columns he wrote for The Louisville Times' SCENE, on a variety of Interesting local subjects. Dave kindred is one of 1,400 people who work together every day at Sixth cjndB roadway, and elsewhere in the state and nation, to try and giejyou the best newspapers they can. Naturally, we think they're on the rigtityfack to doing that. But it's nice to know that other people ' agree witrt us. The Louisville Times Anyone can print a newspaper. We try to do a little more. Data From NATIONAL WEATHER SERVICE, 80 NOAA, U.S. Dept. of Commerce -W " toal Forecast' ""VJ Associated Press Indiana zone forecasts All Zones! Mostly sunny, hot and humid today and! tomorrow, with highs in the upper 80s to low 90s. Considerable cloudiness this evening, but fair tonight.; Lows in the upper 60s and upper 70s. Chances of rain, 20 per cent today, 10 per cent tonight. ' . Kentucky zone forecasts All Zones: Partly cloudy, very warm and humid days, fair and mild nights today through tomorrow. Highs both days around 90; lows tonight, 66 to 70. Chances of rain: near zero per cent through tonight. Kentucky farm forecasts All Zones: Weather for outdoor work good today and tomorrow except for high temperatures. Winds southerly at 5 to 8 m.p.h. today. Crop spraying conditions favorable today. Drying conditions good today and tomorrow. Soil temperatures, now averaging In the high 70s, will change little through tomorrow. The livestock weather safety Index will reach a danger area both this and tomorrow afternoon. No rainfall Is expected through 8 a.m. EDT tomorrow. Around the world Foreign weather yesterday: City Tims Temp. Weather Amsterdam 1 P.M. 63 Partly Cloudy Athens 2 P.M. 95 Clear Berlin 1 p.m. 59 Drizzle Cairo . 2 P.M. 93 Clear Copenhagen 1 P.M. 68 Cloudy Dublin Noon 61 Cloudy Geneva . 1 P.M. 70 Cloudy Hong Kong 8 P.M. 84 Partly Cloudy Lisbon Noon 86 Clear London Noon 68 Cloudy Madrid 1 P.M. 75 Clear Moscow 3 P.M.,, . 73 , Clear New Delhi ..5 P.M. X 82 Thunder Paris 1 P.M. . 68 Partly Cloudy Peking ...... 8 P.M. 81 Clear Rome 1 P.M. 79 Clear Saigon 8 P.M. 84 Cloudy Stockholm , 1 P.M. 68 Cloudy Sydney 10 P.M. 52 Cloudy Tel Aviv 2 P.M. 91 Clear Tokyo 9 P.M. 81 . Clear Vienna 1 P.M. 81 Clear Warsaw 1 P.M. 82 Clear' 1ft. Stiffs mil mm I 1 I I ; 5 ', " W 1 ",-"t I Paducah mayor disappointed on bond probe The Courier-Journal West Kentucky Bureau PADUCAH, Ky. Paducah Mayor Dolly McNutt said yesterday she was "disappointed" by a decision of special prosecutor L. M. Tipton Reed of Mayfield not to request a special grand jury to investigate bail bonding practices here. "I'm disappointed but I accept the decision ... I have no other choice," she said. "If I knew in what other direction to jump, I would jump. I have been advised that Mr. Reed made the decision in compliance with the statutes and I respect his judgment." The special jury had been recommended by a committee formed in May by the ! mayor and McCracken County Judge Andrew Palmer to probe bail-bond , conditions here. In its final report the committee recommended a special grand jury, a special prosecutor and an ordinance regulating bail-bonding in the city. The ordinance was adopted but on Aug. 4 McCracken Circuit Judge C. Warren Eaton issued a temporary injunction against its enforcement. Reed, appointed by the attorney general, also is Graves County commonwealth's attorney. He said Tuesday night he felt that a special grand jury would repeat investigative work done by a January grand jury. Ed Miller,' Paducah attorney, who headed the bail-bond investigating committee, noted that Reed said he would submit a report to Atty. Gen. Ed Hancock and would ask him to send it to the mayor and the committee. Miller said he wanted to read the re- port before commenting on Reed's decision. Soviets arrest official for receiving bribes MOSCOW (AP) A high official in the Agriculture Ministry has been dismissed from his job, expelled from the Communist Party and arrested for taking bribes, Pravda reported yesterday. The Communist Party daily said the official was named Vasily P. Syomin, deputy chief of the ministry's secretariat, or administrative sector. Pravda ran a long article July 2 that accused Syomin of taking bribes from Ivan I. Babich, director of a state farm in Moldavia. The paper said Syomin accepted cases of Moldavian apples and wine, chickens, lard and other produce of the state farm, a free vacation in a Moldavian village and a country house built by the state farm's workers. - ' 1 In return, Syomin provided a seeding , laboratory for Babick's farm, adding machines for his administrative offices, equipment for classrooms in an attached technical school and several television sets, Pravda said. Gov. Ford appoints 10 to state panels FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) Gov. Wendell . Ford has appointed three persons to four-year terms on the Fish and Wildlife Resources Commission. . i Dr. Donald Boucher of Paducah vill replace Cecil Shannon of Hopkinsville, Dr. E. K. Lanter of Union will succeed Willie Riehemann of Fort Mitchell and Charles E. Palmer Jr. of Lexington will replace John Congleton of Richmond. The governor also named these persons' to the Kentucky Commission on Aging: Dade Griffin of Henderson and Dr. Harvey Page of Pikeville for one year; ' Mrs. John Nienaber of Fort Wright and Miss Mildred Neff of Fern Creek for two years; and Miss Ruth Spurrier of Frankfort, Gordie Young of Frankfort and Mrs. Ellen Wigginton of Lexington for three-year terms. . v', ., Welfare recipients get right to revieiv FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) The state Department of Economic Security has issued revisions of the public assistance manual that will enable welfare recipients to review their records in preparation for any litigation. ' ' . Previously, only a hearing officer had, access to the records. Deputy Commissioner Ernest Rawl said yesterday that a welfare recipient would ' be given access to his records after filing a formal request for a hearing. Earlier this year, three Prestonsburg attorneys with the Appalachian Research and Defense Fund filed suit in Floyd County Circuit Court challenging the constitutionality of Kentucky laws preventing access of the individual ; to his own records. That suit is still pending. N Waldheim says he discussed Indochina with Chou En-lai Now York Tlmti Newt Strvico VIENNA United Nations Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim said here yesterday on his arrival from China that Indochina was discussed at length in his talks with the Chinese leaders. : . ; He told reporters he had conferred for nine hours with Premier Chou En-lai and Foreign Minister Chi Peng-fei. International issues as well as the specific problems of the United Nations came up during the talks, he said, and these "naturally" included the Indochina war. Waldheim said China seemed interested in cooperating with the United Nations and in strengthening the organization. $2 .million carpet mill planned at Morganf ield , ' FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) Morgan field will be the site of a new carpet mill representing a $2 million investment, Gov. Wendell Ford said yesterday. He made the announcement jointly with T., W. Breach, president of Hill Industries, Inc., Hillsboro, Tex. The building will be located on a 20-, acre site and the firm will employ 225 , persons. ' Breach said Morganfield was chosen over 13 other Kentucky communities. y Mir wfrA , -trwA h 1 Mir 4. 4 M4lWMfe4i . LMifcix'1"' i i i In -t" fciiiMili)iiiifTOiTimii.wtrtiliiMlillliiuiii ' '' ', ALL SMILES is 10-year-old Maureen Drexler of 1040 Hess Lane, Louisville, above, as she Four cou nc il vo tes added Western students given more voice By BILL POWELL Courier-Journal Staff Writer BOWLING GREEN, Ky. The Western Kentucky University board of regents decided yesterday to give students more voting strength on the Academic Councilthe advisory group that recommends university academic policies. The new council will have six voting students; the old one had two. The board's action produced a net expansion of four in the number of voting members on the council, from 51 to 55. The board brought about the expansion by giving voting rights to six students elected by the university colleges and by removing voting privileges from two officers bf the Associated Students, Western's , student-government organization. The president and two vice presidents of the Associated Students will be associate members of the board, however. "Greater student participation has achieved the intended purpose of providing student viewpoints and reactions, and there is general agreement that the con Cliff AS THE WATERS tumble over a falls behind him, Jim Rebmann of Lexington descends by rope from a 60-foot-high cliff toward a landing below on the stream's shore in Cumberland Falls State Park. County officials complying on property valuation order The Courier-Journal Bureau FRANKFORT, Ky. The last of the 14 county property valuation administrators ordered by the state to raise 1972 assessments are now complying, a state Revenue Department official said yesterday. Four state field representatives were sent last week to Logan County to assist administrator Karl Dawson in a reassessment, under an arrangement similar to that reached earlier with Franklin County administrator Harold Travis tributions of students have been constructive and positive," Dr. Dero Downing, president of the university, told the board. Previously the president and one vice president of the student organization were the only student voters on the board, he pointed out. The board also ratified Western's participation in "Eagle University" at Ft. Campbell a post school permitting schoolwork by military personnel and civilian workers and their dependents from the high-school through the postgraduate levels. Western will cooperate with six other universities, Hopkinsville Community College in the University of Kentucky community college system, and the Ft. Campbell independent school system in the Army post's university program. In other action, the board: v Adopted a "statement on grants and contracts" based in part on state statutes regarding grants and avoidance of conflicts of interest. Downing said it would Photo by i. Scijllono hanger state property and inheritance tax director E. D. Ballard said yesterday. Another former holdout, Elliott County administrator Ernest Parsons, has now agreed to raise assessments himself, Ballard said, as Lewis County administrator Delbert Ash did earlier. The Revenue Department had held up the July paychecks of the fcur administrators as a means of enforcing the reassessment orders, but all paychecks now have been released, Ballard said. Staff Photo by Larry Spltier brings in, for exhibition at the State Fair in Louis-ville, a huge sunflower she raised in her backyard. give the regents a written guideline for uniformity in obtaining funds and in making other transactions. " '' Imposed a $5 fee for registration of K' automobiles of students, staff and faculty ' members. The charge will be a way of " requiring "those who benefit most from , ., our facilities to help defray the cost,''. "; said Downing. i.; V Approved the appointment of Dr,:; ;' James M. Heldman as head of the univer-i ', sity department of English and Dr. Richard L. Troutman as head of the department of history. Dr. Heldman, who has been assistant professor of English at the University of Missouri, succeeds Dr. Willson Wood, who asked to be returned to full-time teaching. Dr. Trout ; man, professor of history at the univer-sity, succeeds Dr. Crawford Crowe, who. '' has been appointed coordinator of re- 0 source development for the Kentucky; Library and professor of history at Westr era. " Named Mrs. Patricia W. Custead director of library technical services. " Ex-salesman is charged , in funds case Associated Press : LEXINGTON, Ky. An arraignment has been held in Clay County and another is pending in Clark County for a former used-car salesman who collected $750 Jn; political contributions while purporting' to be an employe of Gov. Wendell Ford. Clay Daniels, 44, formerly of Prestonsburg, was arrested by state police last week in Lexington and charged with obtaining money under false pretenses. Daniels is accused in both cases of telling contributors the money was for the sena-' torial campaign of Democrat Walter ' "Dee" Huddleston. ,: ' The governor's office has denied any 0 connection with Daniels. Daniels was charged in the Clay County case on a warrant sworn out against him by Dr. J. .C Coldiron of Manchester, who said he gave Daniels $700. At a preliminarly hearing Monday in: Manchester, Daniels claimed he was an ' agent for Ford by virtue of a verbal .J agreement the governor made at Pine :' Mountain State Park during last May's Mountain Laurel Festival. The other warrant was sworn out last Friday by Dr. Robert Brashear of Win Chester, who said he gave $50 to a man identifying himself as "Ray McDaniels.": 17 state policemen leaving Newport .: after violence probe" FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) Seventeen state policemen who have been invests gating violence and vice in Newport are pulling out. Public Safety Commissioner William' Newman announced the withdrawal after a closed meeting yesterday with three Newport officials Mayor Roland Vories, City Manager Robert Sidell and Police Chief Edward Gugel. , r A joint statement issued afterward gave no details. It was reported that one official had .J asked that state police, who have been ', in the northern Kentucky city for the, past 10 days at the city's official request, '-, leave. A The announcement said the withdrawal ' "was mutually decided" after "an evalua-; ' tion of the current situation." 1 It said violations of the law "have been : reduced to (such) a level that a state J of emergency is no longer deemed to , . exist." The statement concluded with the sen- .," ' tence: "Future joint enforcement action ', will be mutually decided as the need arises." j ni A

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