2.A—THI GASTONIA CAZCTTI, Mt*., P«c. U, 1»71 Deaths THEODORE WHITE Theodore While. 45, of 1711 Hoffman ltd., died at his borne Sunday. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Delia White. Charlotte; his mother, Mrs. Maggie While, of the home; one son. Bobby Neely, Gastonia: and one sister. Mrs. Mamie Rainey, of the home. Funeral arrangements will be announced later by Martins Funeral Home. CLAUDE W. BLAIR Funeral services for Claude W. Blair, of 213 W. Walnut Ave.. will be held at 4 p.m. Tuesday in the L. S. Sanders Memorial Chapel of Martins Fii- neral Home, with the Rev. Leyi Evans officiating. Burial will follow in the Oakland Street Cemetery. The family and their friends will observe a quiet hour at the funeral home tonight from 7 until 8 o'clock. WATSON DAVIS ASHEVILLE - Watson Davis, of 51 Blanton St., and the father of F. E. Davis of the Highland Junior High School faculty in Gastonia, died Saturday morning in an Asheville hospital, following a lengthy illness. He is survived by his wife, three sons, two daughters, one brother, one sister, and 15 grandchildren. He was an active member of the American Legion and the Mt. Zion Baptist Church, where funeral services will be held at. 3:30 p.m. Thursday. Allen Funeral Home of Asheville has charge of the funeral arrangements. Memorials may be sent to the family in care of the Allen Funeral Home, Southside Ave., Asheville. ' JAMES E. BLACK James Edward Black. 50 of 317 N. Myrtle School Rd.. died Saturday night in a local hospital. He was" a veteran of WWH. Prior to becoming' owner and operator of Black's Barbecue, he was a building contractor. He had served on the Official Board and was co-chairman of the building and Parsonage Committees at Bradley Memorial United Methodist Church. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Margaret Jenkins Black; one daughter, Miss Carolyn Black, of the home; two sons, Eddie and David Black, both of the home; his mother. Mrs. R.' 0. Black. Gastonia: one brother, Lloyd E. Black, Gastonia: and one sister. Mrs. Ruth B. Hoffman, Gastonia. Funeral services were to be conducted at 3 p.m. today at the Bradlev Memorial United Methodist Church, with the Rev. Gilbert Miller and the Rev. Horace Bolick officiating. Burial was to follow in Gaston Memorial Park. Active pallbearers were: Bill Hudson. Fred Hoyle. M. B. Stewart, Lamar Cloninger, Flay Anthony, Gary Watts, John McLean, and Hugh Moser. Carothers Funeral Home of Gastonia has charge of the arrangements. dren and two great-great-grandchildren. Funeral services were to he held at 2 p.m. today at the Hill's Chapel United Methodist Church, with the Rev. David Baxter officiating. Burial was to follow in the church cemetery. Carothers Funeral Home of Mt. Holly has charge of the arrangements. MRS. LELA D. MILLER CHARLOTTE — Mrs. Lela Duckworth Miller, 85, of Charlotte R-9, died Saturday in a Charlotte nursing home. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Lonnie Broome, Mrs. Alma M. Ingle, and Mrs. James D. Blalock, all of Charlotte; one son, Zellie L. Miller, Mt. Holly; one brother, Wylie Duckworth, Lowesville, one half-sister, Mrs. Georgia Mae Stephen, Lowesville; 18 grandchildren and 21 great-grandchil- I'AUL GILBERT STANLEY - Paul Gilbert, 49, of 140 Hawlcy St., died Saturday nifiht at his home. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Leaore Gilbert: his mother, Mrs. Fred Gilbert, Murphy: three sons, Larry, James, and Steve Gilbert, all of Stanley: four daughters, Mrs. John Curtis, Dallas, Mrs. J. R. Eury. Stanley, Mrs. Leonard Keever. Lucia, and Miss Sara Gilbert, of the home; three brothers, Dillard Gilbert. Gastonia, and Charles and J. T. Gilbert, both of Murphy; two sisters. Mrs. J. N. Turner, McCayesville, Ga., and Mrs. Bob Rudder; and four grandchildren. Funeral services are to be held at 4 p.m. today at the First Free Will Baptist Church of Stanley, with the Rev. Sherman Branch officiating, assisted by the Rev. W. H. Calvert. Burial will follow in Hilltrest Gardens. Carothers Funeral Home of Stanley has charge of the arrangements. MRS. ANNA C. THOMPSON DAVIDSON — Mrs. Anna C. Thompson. 60. of 21-1 S. Thompson St.. and formerly of Gastonia. died Sunday. She was born in Gastonia on September 18, 1911. She was the daughter of the late Solicitor John G. and Nancy B. Carpenter. Surviving are one son. John P. Thompson, Easley, S. C.; two grandsons; four brothers, John G. Carpenter, Dallas, Col. William B. Carpenter (retired), Augusta, Ga.; and James E. and Mason C. Carpenter, both of Gastonia; and two sisters, Mrs. Robert Beck, of Gastonia, and Mrs. A. H. Meyer, Miami, Fla. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Davidson United Methodist Church. The family will be at 211 N. Thompson St., Davidson. LEWIS COLE KINGS MOUNTAIN — Lewis Cole. 37. of 109 N. City St.. died Sunday night in a Kings Mountain hospital. He is a native of Kings Mountain and a former employee of the City of Kings Mountain. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Clyde Cole. Kings Mountain: and two sisters. Mrs. Floyd Dover and Miss Virginia Cole, both of Kings Mountain. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the First Baptist Church of Kings Mountain, with the Rev. Robert Mann officiating. Burial will follow in the Mountain Rest Cemetery. The family will be at the home of Mrs. Floyd Dover, 415 S. Cherokee St. The body will remain at Harris Funeral Homo, where the family will receive friends Tuesday from 7 until 9 p.m. • Thieves turn to stealing yule decor Four reports of stolen Christmas decorations have been made to police. Mrs. Jack Baxter of 2408 Wendy Lane, Gastonia, reported that someone stole seven strands of lights and 23 colored bulbs from her yard. James Wright of 713 N. Morris St., Gastonia, reported the theft of two miniature Christmas trees from his home. He said the items were valued at about S30. William Bowen of 1102 Kensington Ave. reported the theft of 36 colored lights from two trees in his yard which had been decorated. Joe Alala of 1216 South St. reported the theft of a Santa Claus from the front porch of his home. He said the item was about three feet high and with a light inside. \\l I A M 1ST D*. IJ I Otl» fiom NATIOMU. WttlHlt V1 -•••/• I __ I MOM, V.$. Pttt.H CMIMIVC* L«'« I Uw Ttmp«rotur»» Until Two.Joy Mwninf Farm law raises question WEATHER FORECAST — Snow or snowflurries are expected for the Plains states Monday. Rain or showers are forecast from the southern Plains through eastern Texas to the Gulf Coast. Rain is forecast for the Pacific Northwest and snowflurries for the Northeast. Warm weather is expected to continue in the Southeast with colder air elsewhere. (AP Wire- photo Map). Cooling trend will begin By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The vestigial summer weather of the past two days will gradually begin to end today, but for -mid-December, it will still be pleasant. Clear to partly cloudy skies with temperatures in the 60s are forecast. Most parts of the state have a fairly good chance of receiving some precipitation today. The temperatures will begin to drop quickly at nightfall, and tomorrow highs will be in the 40s and 50s. Several cities in North Carolina set high temperature records yesterday for Decem- b'er 12. Charlotte, with a read- Apollo 16 on way to launch pad CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The Apollo 16 rocket and spaceships made their first move toward the moon today, a slow 3',4-mile trip from the assembly building to the launch pad. Apollo 16 command module pilot Thomas K. Haltingly II watched from a viewing stand a few hundred feet away as the Saturn 5 nudged out of its hangar at 7 a.m., standing upright on the broad back of a tank-like transporter. Perched atop the booster under a protective shroud were the command and lunar ships. The transporter traveled at a maximum speed of one mile an hour and the trip to the launch pad was expected to take several hours. Once in place, crews will begin an extensive three-month checkout leading to a scheduled March 17 launch date. Mattingly's fellow crewmen, John \V. Young and Charles M. Duke Jr., were in Hawaii today to practice moon walking techniques on an ancient volcano field. During the 12-day mission, Young and Duke are to spend a - record 73 hours on the moon, exploring in the lunar central highlands near the crater Descartes. They will drive a four-wheel rover vehicle like that used by the Apollo 15 astronauts last summer. Mattingly will conduct photographic and scientific assignments while orbiting alone in the command ship. Young will be making hii fourth trip into space. He flew on the Gemini 3 and Gemini 10 earth orbit flights and on the Apollo 10 moon orbit mission. Mattingly and Duke will be making their first space voyage. Guardsmen ing of 68, was the only point not in the 70s. Showers passed through much of the state last night, accompanied by gusty, gale force winds in some cases. STATE FORECASTS NORTH CAROLINA: Clear to partly cloudy tonight and much cooler with tows in the 30s and 40s. Considerable cloudiness and cool Tuesday with occasional rain or showers mainly west and south portions spreading northeastward during the day. Highs in the 50s with some 60s south portion. SOUTH CAROLINA: Increasing cloudiness and cooler tonight. Tuesday, mostly • cloudy and cooler with scattered showers. Highs today in the 70s. lows tonight in the 50s coast and mostly 40s elsewhere, and highs Tuesday in the 50s northwest to near 70 coast. N.C. ZONE FORECASTS Triangle Area and Northwest Piedmont. Northern Coastal Plain, Triad Area and Northern Piedmont: Mostly sunny and cooler today. Highs mostly mid 60s. Partly cloudy and much cooler tonight. Lows mid to upper 30s. Considerable cloudiness and cool Tuesday with a chance of occasional rain or showers. Highs 50s. Winds northwesterly 10 to 20 miles per hour today, becoming northeasterly around 10 miles per hour tonight. Probability of rain 20 per cent today and tonight and 30 per cent Tuesday. Northern Coastal Area: Some cloudiness this morning, becoming mostly sunny this atter- noon. Cooler today. Highs mid to upper 60s. Clear to partly cloudy and much cooler tonight. Lows upper 30s to ,Iow 40s. increasing cloudiness and cool Tuesday. Highs 50s. Winds southwesterly 10 to 20 miles.pel- hour, shifting to northwesterly this afternoon and northeasterly tonight. Probability of rain 20 per cent today, 10 per cent tonight and 20 per cent Tuesday. Southern Coastal Area, Southern Coastal Plain and Sandhills: Partly cloudy and mild today. Highs upper 60s to low 70s. Clear to partly cloudy and cooler tonight. Lows upper 40s. Considerable cloudiness and cool Tuesday with a chance of occasional rain or showers. Highs upper 50s to low 60s. Winds southwesterly 10 to 15 miles per hour today, becoming northeast to east tonight. Probability of rain 20 per cent today and tonight and 40 pel- cent Tuesday. Southern Piedmont: Partly cloudy and cooler today and tonight. Highs today mid 60s. Lows tonight near 40. Considerable cloudiness and cool Tuesday with a chance of rain or showers. Highs near 60. Winds northwesterly 10 to 15 miles per hour today, becoming northeasterly tonight. Probability of rain 20 per cent today and tonight and 40 per cent Tuesday. Eastern Slopes and Foothills, Northwest Mountains, Central Mountains, Southwest Mountains: Clear to partly cloudy and cooler today. Highs 50s to near 60. Increasing cloudiness and cool tonight. Lows mostly upper 30s. Variable cloudiness. Tuesday with a chance of show-' ers. Highs 50s to low COs." Probabilit'y of rain 10 per cent today, 20 per cent tonight and 50 per cent Tuesday.VIRGINIA: Variable cloudiness mountains and becoming mostly sunny elsewhere today. Breezy and turning cooler. Highs 40s mountains to low 60s coast. Mostly clear and colder- tonight. Lows teens to 20s- mountains and 20s to lower 30s east of the mountains. Tuesday mostly cloudy with some rain likely mountains in the afternoon. Highs 50s except about 40 mountains. TENNESSEE: Partly cloudy today. Mostly cloudy tonight and Tuesday with occasional rain. No important temperature c h a n g e s through Tuesday. Hiihs today mostly 50s. Lows tonight upper 30s to low 40s. Highs Tuesday upper 50s to low 60S. GEORGIA: Variable cloudiness over the state today through Tuesday. Cooler north today and tonight with some warming Tuesday. Little cooler south during the period. Few showers extreme southeast through Tuesday and scattered showers elsewhere tonight and Tuesday. Highs today and Tuesday mid to high 60s north and mid 70s south. Lows tonight low to mid 40s north to upper 50s south. WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Henry Bellman, u-ykla., says ise of farm subsidies in Kern County, Calif., may indicate a basic flaw in the federal law: The delegation of policing powers to county committees elected by the same farmers they're supposed to oversee. "i wonder whctlHM- or nut wo've written a law that has an Tobacco men get warning WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department said today U.S. tobacco farmers could be in for serious export troubles if Britain resumes full relations with Rhodesia, a. major producer of flue-cured tobacco. . -'•. Rhodesia has been, under'stiff trade sanctions since • the African nation unilaterally declared its independence from Britain in 1965. As a result of the embargo, Rhodesian tobacco has been piling'up while U.S. leaf found new or -enlarged markets. Before the-"unilateral declar- the Foreign "Agricultural Serv- ation of independence" in 1965, ice said in a-report, Rhodesia exported more than 200 million pounds of tobacco a year. "Although no official data are available," the FAS said, "it is likely that Rhodesian annual exports since UD1 have been only about one-third." Officials estimate Rhodesia has about 300 million pounds ot flue-cured tobacco stockpiled and ready for export when and if Britain resumes ties. Producers there also seem to be increasing production. Britain and Rhodesia recently made an initial agreement for Rhodesia's reentry in the common Commonwealth. Flue-cured tobacco is grown in the southeastern" United States and is the leading type for cigarette making -and for export, accounting for two- thirds of U.S. tobacco! production and 83 per cent p£the exports, i U.S. tobacco exports have thrived in recent years, partly becnus" of the markets' lost by Rhodesia. . ] "Resumption of normal to> bacco trade by Rhodesia would have a dramatic effect upon world tobacco trade and especially upon recent patterns in flue-cured trade," the ; report Ahoy, mates, gal pf idown may come aboard hijacker WASHINGTON (AP) - Davy Jones' locker may get a new tenant next month: the men- only tradition at the U.S. Naval. Academy. New York Sen. Jacob K. Javits, who upset a Senate tradition earlier by nominating a girl page, concedes there may be a few old Navy hands flustered by the rustle of skirls on the Annapolis campus. But he says antiwoman discrimination must go. He is thinking of nominating a girl to Annapolis before the Jan. 31 deadline for academy selections. If the Navy custom docs sink, it may also sound taps for similar enrollment customs at other public military academics, Including West Point and the Air Force Academy. Javits, a World War II Army veteran, is conferring with Navy Secretary John H. Chafce about the school's admission standards and what changes would have to be made in curriculum and facilities to accommodate women. The Navy says ft tai't sure whether there's »ny formal ban on girls. But all of the 4.200 students at Annapolis are men. "We don't want to change the Navy," said Javil's administrative assistant, Frank Cum- mlnft, "but we do want to change the academy. If nominating a woman isn't to Navy's advantage, we won't do it." Javits claims his drive is not aimed at putting a woman admiral in command of battleships. Instead he feels that training at Annapolis would belter.equip women career officers for jobs they already are doing. "You don't want to send mid- shipwomen on a summer cruise to train them to be combat officers." said Cummings, who is in charge of strategy to forge an Annapolis beachhead. "So obviously, there would have to be some curriculum substitutes." He noted that Annapolis already offers such majors as pro-mod and literature and offers "all kinds of humanities subjects which don't have much to do with firing a six-inch gun." Another issue under discussion with Chafee is the cost of redoing some facilities to suit women Middies. "What it toils down to," said Cummings, "is a lady's locker room in the gym." Javits first thought of challenging Hie academy when a girl constituent wrote him ask- i'.« (or a nomination lor admission. SAN JOSE, Costa Rica (AP) — Three men armed with guns and knives hijacked a Nicaraguan jetliner Sunday and directed it to Cuba. But when they landed in San Jose to refuel, the 49 passengers were let off, the five crew members escaped, and Costa Rican national guardsmen flushed the hijackers out with tear gas and killed one of them. One of the passengers, Alfonso Lovo Blandon. the son ff Nicaragua's agriculture minister, was wounded by a bullet reportedly fired by one of the hijackers. He was hospitalized in satisfactory condition. The Lanica Airlines BAC111 was on a flight from Miami to Managua, the capital of Nicaragua. The three hijackers boarded at San Salvador. Upon landing in San Jose, the passengers were permitted to leave, and President Jose Fig- ueres of Costa Rica told the hijackers from the airport control tower there would be no reprisals if they released the crew unharmed. The hijackers refused, and the national guardsmen opened up with tear gas. The crew members jumped out of a window, and as the hijackers left the plane one of them opened fire. The guardsmen returned the fire, killing him. He was identified as Paul Armia, believed to be n Nicaraguan. The two other men, also believed to be Nicaraguans, were arrested. DIES — David Sarnoff, an immigrant messenger boy who rose to become head of the Radio Corporation of America, died Sunday. He was 80. Funeral services will be held Wednesdayat 10:30 at Temple Emanuel. (AP Wirepholo). HARD OF HEARING? HEARING AID SERVICE 103 S. Marietta Street Gaitonia, N.C. Call or Write TODAY... PHONE 864-8781 For An Appointment' To Get A Free Demonstration Of A Beltone Hearing Aid, . The Only Authoring ReHone i>»ler Fir Gislon CtMtf MURRY DUKOFF Certified Hcurlnn Aid AudlologM inherent we%new." Bellmou said in an interview. He said the •Hliw requires that grower-elected 'county Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service i-ommittees police lycal larnij subsidy programs. ' , '. "We've set up. a system where farmers elect persons to police them, but no.one is policing the policemen," he said. The farmer-elected ASCS committee hires » county administrator who .'passes judgment on whether a tanner qualifies for the myriad of farm subsidy programs. For insUmct). a grower is eligible for federal funds for "setting aside" land from cultivation of certain crops to prevent an over-abundance of that crop. The land set aside is supposed to be of equal quality to that kept in production. The county administrator decides whether a grower meets the test. USDA investigators have charged that many farmers in Kern County kept prime cropland in production and retired land unsuitable for crops. Nevertheless, they qualified for fed- era! subsidies. NOT TO PLANT Bellmon said he also had reports o£ Kern County growers .planting short-term crops such as lettuce, onions or potatoes on land for which they were getting federal payments not to plant cotton. '"In:, the USDA investigative memo they say the Kern Coun.- ty program had been so loosely administered that the general feeling of farmers seemed to be that these regulations had little importance—that many people felt that 'anything goes,' " Bellmon said. Bellmon said Chairman Herman Talmadge, D-Ga., of the Senate Agriculture Committee h~s promised the committee \vill investigate the Kern County subsidy program. The county has the second highest form income in the nation. Ironically, Bellmon said, ASCS Administrator Kenneth Frick initiated the first cross- state checks of how the farm subsidy rules were being enforced. A team from New Mexico that went into Kern' County found what it said were fla- graat violations of crap subsidy regulations. The farms involved included one owned by Frick and operated by a trust. Bellmon said he differs with fellow Oklahoman, Democratic Sen. Fred R. Harris, who contends that Frick's $190,000 profit from the farm subsidies program he administers is grounds for his dismissal—even if the subsidies are legal. Bellmon said any farmer who said. I Bormann's death still not cleared FRANKFURT, Germany (AP) —A Frankfurt judge said today that Martin Bormann, Adolf. Hitler's last deputy, most likely died during the battle of Berlin, but four years of investigation has produced no definite proof of his.death. Examining Magistrate Horst von CTalsenapp said he found no evidence to support the claim by West Germany's former intelligence chief, Gen. Reinhard Gehlen, that Bormann had been a Soviet spy during the war and died several years ago in the Soviet Union. No witness has come forward, Glasenapp told newsmen, to testify having seen Bormann alive after May 2,- 1945. the Soviet Union, Latin America or any where else. It is most probable, the judge declared, that bui-mann was killed on May, 2 1945, while trying to flee from Hitler's besieged Berlin bunker. Hitler committed suicide in the bunker two days earlier. would take Frii-k's Job probably ' But Uellmou said U» Mi* would have the same potential farm's'alleged violation of fed- conflict of interest unless ho oral subsidy rules w» a differ- sold his farm beforehand. onnmitlcr. Senator's murder raises new fears THE GASTONIA GAZETTE (A PARTNERSHIP) 1500 Wilkinson Blvd. ' ' faastonia. N.C. 28052 VOLUME 92, NO. 347 EltUIIUlM im-IStmi- Molrin-FrUlf In TW -Mttrnitib SllorSJi art Snirtar Mornings. POSTAL REGULATIONS REQUIRE US TO COLLECT ALL MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE: All Clttltri ire independent contractors and The Gtlette Publishing Company is not responsible for advance ' payments made to them. Second Class Postage Paid at Gastonia, North rerolina.*. Subscription rales as follows: BY MAll: Lengll M Time .-, 1 Moa.ni .i. . 3.M 3 Montlu '••'.. !<>•« t Months 'r- *'•" I yetr 42.48 Aid 3% Sites Tax on mail subscriptions sent In N.C-,. or mailed By N.C. Residents anywhere. BY CARRIER: Lfrtjlh M Tin* I Month 3.W 3 Months '.12 & Montr.s 18.24 1 Year 36.48 'special Rw.-«iivt»iNr! F« Niinmi A«- icrtlsing Mitlicss. Shtnno,. Cullln, Inc. MISS YOUR PAPER? We hove not. But shoaltf your carrier cm all our Sinlce Desk, «4-3»l, which t wen Daily until 7:30 P.M. and 12 Noil en Sarurtfiy and Svitfff. Do Your FALSE TEETH Drop, Slip or Fall? 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"This is obviously the start of a new phase of terrorism," said John Hulme, deputy chairman of the antigovcrnmcnt Democratic and Labor party. Some officials expressed ' belief that. higher ranking politicians would-be next. A gunman rang the farmhouse doorbell Sunday night of 63-year-8ld Sen. John Barnhill, a Protestant member of the ruling Unionist party and a militant. When he answered, the gunman killed him with two shots. Mrs. Barnhill found the gunman kneeling over her husband's body. Then a second man helped drag the body into the living room, put a 50-pound gelignite bomb beside the body and warned the woman to get out quickly. Shortly after he escaped, the bomb went off, wrecking the house. Barnhill's -body was pulled from the rubblei early today. Prime Minister Brian Faulkner said the assassins were from a special IRA terror gang based in the neighboring Irish Republic. He accused the Dublin government of failing to stop them. Barnhill was the first member of the provincial parliament to die in the two years of violence that has now taken 196 lives. In a sermon delivered Sunday, William Cardipal Comvay, the Roman Catholic primate of all Ireland, denounced the IRA bombers and gunmen as monsters. Referring to such outrages as JOHN BARNHILL . . . slain senator the bombing of a crowded department store Saturday, in which two shoppers and two babies were killed, and the murder last week of. a militiaman in front of his children, the primate said: "The entire country, Protestant and Catholic alike, is sickened and horrified by the events of the past two weeks." FIX BROKEN DENTURES AthomttU new Qdk-Flx flza taokea plutei, fills in the iwcla ud BplKM teeth like new. Fut! Eaiy to UK I No •ped.1 tool.«Mtd. QUIK-FIX* Works every time* V-"»_ "* Jour money back. IiihrtlliJiIrW is having a holiday money supply handy Loaning money and providing financing is our only business. So naturally, we look for reasons to help you. And with the holidays here, you probably have more reasons than usual. That's why we go to work for you eagerly. We know you don't want a lot of static or a long wait. Start making your list, then check it once. With us. People-to-people service where you're always Number One. CREDIJT Of AMERICA MM*i VUFi!
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