The Advocate-Messenger from Danville, Kentucky on September 10, 1975 · Page 8
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The Advocate-Messenger from Danville, Kentucky · Page 8

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Danville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 10, 1975
Page:
Page 8
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PACE EIGHT DANVILLE AUVOCATK-MKSSKNCER, DANVILLE, KENTUCKY WF.nNF.SDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1975 Christmas Stamp Price Uncertain By JOSEPH NOCERA Capitol Hill Newi Service A M Washington Writer WASHINGTON This year's commemorative Christmas stamps won't have the price listed on the stamp because the Postal Service isn't sure what the stamps will cost by Christmas. The service is planning to ask for a 30 per cent rate hike in the price of the present 10-cents-an-ounce first-class rate. Such new rates can be made effective on a "temporary" basis 90 days after the filing, while the Postal Rate Commission has them under review. But postal officials are still trying to decide whether the new 13-cent rate should be put into effect as soon as possible which would be early ' December or be postponed ' until after the Christmas season. The Christmas stamp is due :: to go into production in the next r few weeks. .: "It's a tough decision," ex-- plains one official. "If we bring .: the new rates in right in the middle of Christmas mailing, ; the public confusion and resentment could be enor- mous. " But , he added, any delay Z would cost the debt-ridden 'service added revenue during the lucrative holiday season. X-Ray Advice .: The American College of '; Radiology has advised most - women under 35 years old to ; avoid routine X-ray ovomSnafinno fnt Hraaet panpop The advice is aimed at women : who know of nothing wrong with - tneir neaitn, nave receivea no : finding of a possible physical problem, of who have no strong ... i h m 1 1 v nisrnrv ni nrpnKr rHncpr. 4. lie uui cau vi vauisiuivi : recommendation, said it came after students at several . universities asked that MjauiA!a jAnJkM baI lift a perform such X-rays. Since it is ' known that extremely high levels of radiation can cause breast cancer, radiologists are concerned that even low-levej , exposure mignt cause cancer u , repeated. Radiologists say that there is low incidence of breast cancer in young women and that X-rays are less effective in detecting it in them than in older women. Damage Cost Study Accidents involving sub-compact cars result in the highest damage costs, according to a recently released study by the Highway Loss Data Institute, an arm of the insurance industry. The studv shows that the average payment per claim for subcompacts was $690. The figure exceeded even average claims paid on such luxury autos as Cadillacs. Standard full-size cars had the lowest average claims, $541. Subcompacts, according to the study, rated high in the frequency of claims, trailing ' only "specialty" cars, such as Mustangs and Firebirds. The study also showed that the average payment per claim for 1975 subcompacts increased by 30 per cent over 1974 models. The other categories of autos showed similar increases in claims pai ed over the previous year. These increases were attributed to increases in the price of auto parts, which, the study said, have gone up faster than the Consumer Price Index. Attorneys Too Costly When the Supreme Court recently ruled that lawyers in Virginia were engaging in anticompetitive practices by charging uniform minimum WORKSHOP SET-Cecil Bennett.-director of the Deaf and Hard of Hearing Institute of Christian Education in Cincinnati, Ohio, will be holding a workshop from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday at Indian Hills Christian Church. He also will be speaking in , the morning worship service at 10:30 and evening service at 7 o'clock. The public is invited to attend. - v- rees, it underscored what has become a basic fact about the legal system in this country: Most Americans cannot afford an attorney. And when the American Bar Association met last month in Montreal for its annual meeting, one lawyer, John Harl Campbell, spoke out about the. problem in a speech before the organization. Here are some of his remarks: "It is generally conceded that at least 70 per cent, or some 140' million people in this nation, do not have access to legal services. This condition is the inevitable result of the profession's perseverance in retaining certain of our rigid, unwarranted, and anticompetitive ethical standards. "What has been our response to the consumer's plight? "We have publicly bemoaned or, until lately, denied his inability to obtain legal counsel, while privately we have encouraged minimum fee schedules, thereby assuring the absence of price competition for legal services within a community. We have publicly paid homage to our duty to see that the public receives competent (legal) service, (but) have vigorously sought to prevent the creation of alternatives to our high-priced services. We have, in sum, promosed them everything and given them only that which we were forced to surrender." Campbell went on to say that lawyers have, for a long time, been able to hide behind the cloak of "professionalism" to justify such things as bans on advertising and opposition to para-legal training. But, he concluded, "If the public must drag us kicking and screaming from our heralded professionalism. . .to the marketplace for goods and services, drag us they will." FBI Probes Remark By Klaus in an LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP) - The Federal Bureau of Investi gation says it is investigating a remark by a Ku Klux Klan leader who mentioned the word "lynching" in a speech criticizing the federal judge who or dered schools in Jefferson County desegregated. Brian Jinnet, an FBI information officer, said Tuesday that the agency was looking into the remarks made by Phillip Chopper, grand dragon of the Kentucky Klan, in a rally on Aug. 30 in Corbin. Gordon issued the deseg regation plan in July. It calls for more than 22,600 pupils to be bused to achieve racial balance in Louisville area schools. Gordon, of Madisonville, has been the subject of criticism from the Klan since he issued the desegregation plan. Chopper, in his Corbin speech, said Gordon could be removed from office only through impeachment or by "death by natural causes." Chopper said "natural causes to a man like that is lynching." Jinnet said the investigation of the remark should not be. given too much significance. "It's not an isolated incident we're looking into," he said. Conduct at the Corbin rally is among "hundreds of things" that have occurred in connection with the desegregation of Louisville schools that have attracted the FBI's attention, Jinnet said All of the "things that might involve violations of federal, law" are being probed by two departmental attorneys as signed by the Justice Depart ment to the Jefferson County area. Sheriff Faces Bribery Trial PAINTSVILLE, Ky. (AP) - Sixty prospective jurors were summoned today from Law rence County in an attempt to seat a jury for trial of Sheriff Ray Melvin on a bribery charge. ' . In two days, a Johnson Coun ty' panel was exhausted with only five jurors selected tenta tively. These were dismissed when Commonwealth's Atty. Eugene Rice recommended an out-of-county jury be seated. The sheriff has been indicted on bribery and extortion charges in connection with al leged protection of bootleggers. EXTENDED FORECAST Outlook Friday through Sunday: Chance of showers Friday. Partly cloudy and mild Saturday and Sunday. Daytime highs in the 80s and overnight lows in the 60s through the period. " ' w (i , -J W lW; ! A . y?!l ,-s" H rlLn $ A hi irl ii iIksdLAk3w' I vm Witnesses To Meet Here PREPARING FOR a semiannual circuit convention of Jehovah's Witnesses to be held at Danville High School Sept. 13 and 14 are Mark A. Bigelow, left, Kentucky Circuit No. 4 overseer, and Edgar I. Spitzke, Somerset, convention chairman. The public is invited to join the more than 1,000 persons expected to attend the two-day meet. Jehovah's Witnesses -from 22. south and central Kentucky congregations will gather here this weekend for a semiannual circuit convention. Hosting the two-day event will be the Danville Congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses, according to Charles Buck, presiding overseer of the local group. To be held in Danville High School, more than 1,000 are expected to attend. "A series of discourses during the convention will be based on the assembly theme 'As for Us, We Shall Serve Jehovah,' " Mark A. Bigelow, Kentucky Circuit No. 4 overseer, explained. Bigelow noted that W.J. Ben-ner, district overseer, will deliver the main address Sunday beginning at 2 p.m. Theme of that address is "How The Kingdom of God Affects You. ' ' Benner is expected to answer from the Bible questions such as: "How can we be sure that there is a kingdom of God? If he does have a kingdom, what relevance does it have to men in Heads VA Office Kenneth E. McDonald, 55, of Fargo, N.D., has been named the new director of the Veterans Administration regional office in Louisville. He replaces Robert Welch who has been transferred to the San Francisco regional office. this century?" Other talks during the public convention are designed to help young and old, male and female cope with the stresses of our modern-day life. "More than two, million Jehovah's Witnesses are concerned with the unprecedented world events now taking place and looking to the Bible for an swers. We extend a special invitation to persons from Boyle and surrounding counties to join us during this special meeting," Bigelow said. Sessions will begin at 9:55 a.m. Saturday when Benner delivers the keynote address on the convention theme. . f I 33222 lien Fall And Winter Schedule MONDAY-WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY 10-12, 3-5, 6:30-9:00 and 8:30-11. SATURDAY 10-12, 6:30-9:00and 8:30-11. TUESDAY AND THURSDAY Matinee & Evenjng parties. Special rates for groups, clubs, churches. For further information call 236-8808 and ask for the "Skipper". - . . . . IT Skate-O-Rama the summer harvest is in! and Joan of Arc Corn,Pfcas and Tomatoes have never been better! TENDER, GOLDEN CORN Whole kernel or cream style Joan of Arc quickly and carefully packs plump, thin-skin kernels for that "picked the same day" flavor. SWEET, JUICY PEAS Gently picked and speed-processed to keep that springtime flavor all the way to your table. Special Joan of Arc methods assure outstanding quality. RICH, RED TOMATOES o Sweet, natural, vine-ripened flavor captured in solid meaty tomatoes that hold their shape throughout preparation of your favorite dishes. ofAR otCj1 IRC VUr3 rlr3 any . " D m 115. Onn cTs D I I u Phi I 1 1 I I 1 CORN, PEAS OR TOMATOES To nUf Hm wIR mlmhurM Will for th fC MltM Of 'this coupon, plus i tor hwdling. provided that you nd ma eontumor navt complied wim uw mm n wut otter. Th coupon l good only when redeemed by you n from consumer at lima of purchaing apactfiad brand. I I Invoice proving purcnata or ii Thti couDon it nonMslcnabte. a t ufffcierrt atock of our brand to cover coupon pre sented mutt be shown upon request, uoupons win not be honored and wilt be void tf retail distributor of this brand, who ar not apecifically authorized by ut, redeem this coupon. Cash value 1 20th of It. Joan of Arc. Com. Tomatoes and Peas, P.O. Box 1188. Clinton, Iowa, (1976) JOAN OF ARC COSMIWJY E9 D we still care about quality ,artci risva since 1878

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