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The Daily News Leader from Staunton, Virginia • 2

Location:
Staunton, Virginia
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Staunton, Leader, Wednesday, February 1983 Truckers Hearing to attend the hearings to mail written comments to: Commission on Local Government, 901 9th Street Office Building, Richmond 23219. Roberts he was told that "if the city is denied annexation, he would consider going to the General Assembly and getting permission to surrender the city's charter." "If Waynesboro continues on the same course as it is on now, I foresee Augusta County annexing Waynesboro after we go bankrupt," said one of the few Waynesboro residents attending the session. Beverley Manor Supervisor Orin Gilbert, who helped plan the forum, urged those attending to contact their elected officials and make known their views. Speck urged the group to be specific in comments to the Commission on Local Government. He also encouraged those not planning NOT IN CLUB BARTLESVILLE, Okla.

(AP) -The top oil-producing nation in the world is not a member of OPEC, the oil cartel. It's the Soviet Union, which in 1981 produced more than 12 million barrels of oil a day, according to Phillips Petroleum. That is nearly 22 percent of the world's total daily production. Saudi Arabia ranks second, producing 17 percent of the world total, and the U.S. is third with 15 percent.

Restaurant White Star Mills Now Under New Ownership fi i 1 fl II IS 13 II II IliliMllI HiMiin (Locally Owned and Operated) (Continued from page 1) sions may be the first step to total consolidation. I think the county feels this would be a good place to start." Former Staunton Councilman George N. Miller Jr. maintained that residents of the area don't have enough information to make arguments against annexation before the commission which will hold hearings on both requests March 22-25. "Mixed figures are coming out.

The people of the county and the two cities are being treated like a group of sheep herded by a goat. "We're being kept in the blind. I want data and information we can understand," said Miller, who told county officials he was denied access by city officials to documents which were filed in conjunction with the annexation request. Under questioning by Miller, Plunkett estimated that annexation proceedings would cost each of the two cities $1 million and the county S2 million. "Your county board is wide open for discussion on consolidation," Middle River Supervisor Willard Cline told the group.

Cline, who serves with River-heads Supervisor B.L. Speck on the negotiating team which has been holding talks with Staunton, noted that although the supervisors favor consolidation, "we cannot say this is the answer." He said the county has not found revenue-sharing to be acceptable. "I have a concern for Staunton," Cline said. "It is my desire if at all possible to try to consolidate government. We can do with one ad-ministation, one schools system and eliminate duplication of services," he added.

Carmen Davis, a resident of Staunton, said that in talking with fgEff We wish to announce that Feb. 4, 1983 will be the last day we will serve Lunch. Our New Hours Beginning Feb. 8, 1983 Tuesday thru Saturday 5 Till Close Closed Sundays and Mondays SPECIAL 10 Guest Check Discount Between 5 6 P.M. (Diners Club Not Included) Qjrnation and (dntadina Drug bust About 3ft pounds of marijuana were confiscated and three area residents arrested in a drug raid at a Lyndhurst home Tuesday mgni.

Charged with possession of marijuana with intent to distribute and possession of drug paraphernalia were Robert M. Painter, 25, of Lyndhurst; Gary L. DeCamillis, 29, of Fishersville, and Terry S. Campbell, 23, of Waynesboro. Augusta County Sheriff's Department officials, working with Waynesboro police, converged on Painter's home at about 10 p.m.

They found some of the marijuana in the house and the rest in a pickup parked outside, Augusta County Sheriff John E. Kent said. The three suspects were arrested at the scene. Kent said the marijuana is reportedly a "high grade" of the product with an estimated street value of up to $150-160 an ounce. Some pills and a small amount of a white substance confiscated in the raid are being sent to a laboratory for identification, Kent said.

Also seized were some drug paraphernalia, several hundred dollars in cash and some auto stereo speakers which officials suspect may be stolen. The three were being held in the Augusta County jail this morning in lieu of $6,000 cash or $12,000 real estate bond each. Waynesboro crashes A Waynesboro man was charged with reckless driving Tuesday after his car struck a parked auto. William Austin Pannell 22, of 1429 5th St. was traveling south on Delphine Avenue when his car struck the auto registered to Deloris Muller of Charlottesville.

Pannell told police he was watching the double line on the road and ran into the other car. Damage to each auto was estimated at $1,500. Brian S. Teerlink, 24, of Hope-man West Apartments was charged with failing to obey a highway sign after the pickup he was driving went through the intersection of Poplar and 12th Deaths elsewhere Llndell Hill DENISON, Texas (AP) Lindell Hill, the first American to receive a "piggy-back" heart transplant, died Tuesday at the age of 42. Frances Carr CARMEL, Calif.

(AP) Frances Joseph Carr, who served as U.S. magistrate for Monterey, died Tuesday. He was 73. Glass fiber TOLEDO, Ohio (AP) Glass fiber insulation, traditionally known for its use in residential and commercial building, is gaining acceptance in the automotive market, according to a manufacturer. "We see shipment of glass fiber insulating material for the transportation markets growing from 20 million pounds in 1982 to 50 million pounds by 1990, an increase of 250 percent," says Peter Machin of Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp.

Machin sees vehicle size and weight reduction programs, the move toward smaller engines, and diesel power plants as factors in the growth of glass fiber insulation. THE STAUNTON LEADER USPS (MO-7W) PubUahad aftamoona Monday through Friday eicept gen-aral holiday! by The SUunton Leader Publlahlng Inc. (Boi HI, 11-11 N. Cantral Staunton, Va, J4M1. Second claai pottage paid at SUunton, Va.

Dial ate-7181, Wayneaboro Ma-7111. to medw National repreaentative Branham Newapapar Salea, Third New York 10017. Member The Aaaoclatad Preaa Aaaoclatlon. American Newapapar PubUahera Aaeoclatlon, Southern Newapapera PubUahera Aaaoclatlon. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home Delltery centa per week (By Carrier or Motor Route) By Mall (Payable In Advance): Inalde m.00 110.00 110.00 Higher Other SUtea ffllffi (55, streets and collided with a car driven by Inez Lam Roadcap, of Rt.

1, Waynesboro, Tuesday afternoon. Teerlink told police he slowed but did not stop at the intersection, thinking the other car also had to stop. Damage to each vehicle was estimated at $800. Assault reported An assault was reported at 5:45 Tuesday afternoon at Waynesboro High School. Police would not release the name of the victim, who was unlocking a door inside the school and was attacked from behind.

The victim told police that the assailant struck her, tore her blouse and scratched her back. The assailant was described as a thin young man, 5 feet 7 inches tall, wearing a black outfit, mask and gloves. A police dog traced a scent as far as Magnolia Avenue, about two blocks away from the high school. The victim was treated at Waynesboro Community Hospital and released. Police said the incident is under investigation.

Free on bond CHARLOTTESVILLE A man charged with murder in the disappearance last July of a 12-year-old Charlottesville girl has been released from jail on bond. Glenn H. Barker, 24, of Albemarle County was released on $50,000 property bond Tuesday night after his attorney argued during a bond hearing that Barker had known for months he was a suspect in the disappearance of Katherine "Katie" Wor-sky and had made no attempt to flee. Charlottesville Commonwealth's Attorney Richard Bar-rick argued that the bond should be commensurate with the first-degree murder charge on which Barker was arrested. Barker was a visitor at the house where the girl, a diabetic, was spending the night.

After she disappeared, police searched Barker's apartment and found bloodstained girls' underwear and bloodstained men's clothing. Alan Cunningham TUNBRIDGE WELLS, England (AP) Sir Alan Cunningham, 95, the British general whose forces defeated the Italians in Ethiopia and Eritrea and restored Haile Selassie to his throne, died Sunday. AAushers meet ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) -Mushers from throughout North America will compete here Feb. 11-20 for the World Championship Sled Dog Championships. Conducted as part of the 48th Annual Fur Rendezvous, the races will take place over a three-day period with the men and their dogs racing a total of 75 miles.

Ten-time champion George Attla will defend his crown against all comers including Dr. Roland Lombard of Wayland, who has won the crown eight times. Fur Rendezvous is an annual celebration of the return of spring to Alaska. It was started by fur trappers many years ago. SEND TODAY FOR (Continued from page 1) Tuesday evening spread along a mile of U.S.

52 and 3ft miles of 1-77 at Fancy Gap, police said. They reported no traffic problems caused by the nails and said highways crews were sweeping them from the roads. State police reported little decrease in truck traffic. The strike called in protest of higher fuel taxes and road use fees has not yet had a noticeable effect on food deliveries, according to officials with three supermarket chains Richfoods, Kroger Co. and AiP.

Elsewhere in the nation, as gunfire crackled across roads in 18 states, the Teamsters union called for police protection of truckers still on the job and a strike leader said drivers could help themselves by staying home. By midnight Tuesday, nearly 100 strike-related incidents had been reported to state police in Pennsylvania since the shutdown began. More local trucker organizations joined the strike Tuesday, notably in Ohio and Massachusetts. Meanwhile, Mike Parkhurst, president of the Independent Truckers Association, which called the strike and claims to represent 30,000 of the nation's 100,000 independent truckers, urged truckers to "shut down peaceably, go home and stay home." A shot fired from ambush Tuesday night in northern Indiana missed a truck but hit a van carrying 11 school children, wounding the driver in the hip, police said. A teen-ager suffered a skull fracture Monday when a brick bounced off a truck into a car on the Pennsylvania Turnpike.

And a Georgia trucker was treated at a hospital for a gunshot wound in the ankle and released Tuesday night. A driver wounded in the head by bullet fragments early Monday in North Carolina said he plans to return to the road despite the violence. Although independents represent less than 15 percent of the nation's rigs, they haul 90 percent of the fresh food, most of the household goods and half the country's steel. Federal officials said Tuesday the strike was being felt from Chicago to New York, but apparently with "no serious disruption" of interstate commerce. In Chicago, Teamsters President Roy Williams, who was recently convicted of bribery-conspiracy charges, called on federal and state governments to "provide protection for drivers and the motoring public." The teamsters oppose the strike.

The driver killed by sniper fire late Monday in North Carolina, George F. Capps of Clayton, N.C., was a union member. Correction Franklin E. Woods, who was convicted Monday in Augusta County Circuit Court of two counts of forcible sodomy, does not live in Augusta Springs as was previously reported. His correct address is Craigsville.

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Pages Available:
802,104
Years Available:
1908-2024