Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on May 30, 1976 · Page 62
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May 30, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 62

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, May 30, 1976
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Page 62
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·E -M.) 30, 1976 » Vifjini» Has U.S. Fallen Prey To Energy Treachery? \ (Coot, from Page 3E.) production, plus another trillion cubic feet imported from Canada, was stilllO TCP less than we needed. Every one of those 10 TCP accounted directly for the loss of 450,000 jobs, making a total of 4,500,000 jobs lost. So there is no mystery at all as to why our unemployment rolls jumped from 5.2 per cent in mid-1974 to 9 Ji per cent in May, 1975. But the worst is yet to cone, By 1MB the. annual production from these gas reterves will have decreased to ISlttF^YrtmnujT requirements then would ctMotfc TCFi How can we possibly get 24 TCFVto make up the difference? The answer itttut we. can't. ' ' "'·'''·, . Canada's actions indicate that by 1980 she might not be able to supply us .with any gas at all; any measurable production of gas from coal by that year will still be a irawlog board wonder; and the most gas Jiat can be expected through liquified nat- iral gas shipments from foreign countries hat year will be less than one trillion cu- ilc feet. In 1980, then, we might have as much as 9 TCP of gas. That will be 2 TCP less than re had in 1975, and 23 TCP less than we rill need for a normal healthy economy (3 y4 per cent unemployment). By straight alculation, that shortage of 23 TCP will result in 10,350,000 persons being unemployed. *· . ' ' ' THE EVIDENCE - «aly a small part of which has been praeattd here - showi beyond doubt that the'United States has been dealt a blow of historic proportions. Not by young foreigners wearing Russian or Chinese soldier suits. And'not by unshaven, unbathed persons carrying signs. But rather by those persons wearing American business suiti.att American politican wits, in whom; we placed our .'greatest trust. "" It is tempting to follow the trtnd of the times and pardon those persons for what they have done to out 1 country. But we can't. Concern for our safety will not allow it. Because many of those who did it, and many of those who allowed it to be done, still hold positions of power over us, and some of them are even seeking, greater power. . '"' ' i ? We must instead investigate .thoroughly those who have controlled our'dejrtiiiy for decades while holding positions of power in our government. Particularly ; those senators arid representatives who have held seats in Congress for 20,30,40, SO and even 56 years. For if the evidence t«lls anything at all, it i!ithat there is a Swrowfil lack of patriotism in the Congress of the United States: ' V . . ·'.' ':·'": ;,!£· - Teacher Still Searching Fi Details of Attack Jerry Greathouse No Memory of Day WE'RE SLASHING PRICES ON SELECTED FAMOUS REALISTIC'AUDIO PRODUCT OUR POPULAR REALISTIC® MC-500 ACOUSTIC SUSPENSION BOOKSHELF SPEAKER 39.95 Each 19 95 EACH 40-1981 . and 'you can ·M'RM»o Stock Th«e two crtdii cards »'e nonored »t o'lrticniimg fltflio Snaen sibrei Oilwr c«Mit pisnj miy alw oe ) 0«iails ai your ntirby sicre Hefty $20;savjhgs on this dynamic little speaker system! 5"- acoustic suspension woofer and 2" tweeter deliver crisp sound 'definition up.to 20,000 - ...Hz. Genuine, walnut veneer.enclosure with removable' grille cloth. Ideal for dorm, office, limited space areas. Use with ariy audio system, A compact " %'.' There's .only one place you can find it Radio Shack. SAVE S 50 REALISTIC AM-FM STEREO 8-TRACK RECORD/PLAY SYSTEM Get our 3-piece Reg. 179.95 Modulette®-808 for a great value stereo system at 27% off! Phono input, ·^fcB^i^ 14-945 4-speaker capability. SAVE S 10 REALISTIC BATTERY-AC CASSETTE TAPE RECORDER 95 14-827 '" BjrStnt SPENCER, W. V«. (AP) -Jerry Great- ho«e piatH^ yetrs of college football withoit ever HiiMC a game. The 26-year- old tcaool tc*ct^n«i nearly killed while stroll^ dow ttic taU of Spencer High School; '· *V: ; '--- ' Grea : thouse doesn't remember. He just knows wiat he's been told and what he's rea4i5:theBewjp«pers. . . "I (tet'trtmember anything about that day," WisaidW afternoon last week, speakinf m a hattiag voice. "I was uncon- sciout f|r"p»r«. ; .tk«n three weeks." HE nOWNEt) as he tried to peMtrate the ^Mrpuwlinf that March .morning wnea;hii^kull was nearly crushed with a baseball .bat, allegedly wielded by a Ifr-year'toM iiudeat. "No,".;)*-said slowly. "I can't remember anything, things are coming back slowly but Iftill can't remember'anything about Wdiy or several days before." He walUd across the room,, dragging his left leg aid Caning on an aluminum cane: Nola Greathouse watched her son intently.* '..; ; ../·',..;· : "All we reajlyMabw is what we've been told,"jihe7sald. ; ;We nayenttalked with' Whatihe^hd.htr son read told them that on\ilve mb^hg'of March'15; a short, 1 stocky Wj^nad'"co^ne to the school - just two blocks from the Greathouse residence - carrying.a baseball bat. ; The boy, Dale McGinnis^had hidden in a dark alcove waitintj'for'Greathouse. ·' ' When 'Grefthdiiie:walked by according to the poBce,aJid neiripaper accounts, the -boy stepped out iftd$ithoutEarning, de" liyered a chtt|ih| blow. He then ran out of the school, Wting;tie bat with him and leaving* Greattiuse lyug on the floor, wri- tWng'iii an eve^roflni pool of blood. f HOj; TiB-POtlci: searched for the boy, an ambulance took Greathouse to Roane GeneriliHospital. From there, he was driven 50 niiies to Charleston General ve Jo v.rfeVv Hospital where he underwent brain surgery- . . Greathouse spent eight weeks and two days at the Charleston hospital. He came home two weeks ag* and is now recuper- ing. He goes back to Charleston once a week for therapy and says he can see a slow but steady improvement. "My left leg and arm were completely paralyzed for a while," he said. "But now some of my mobility is coming back." McGinnis, meanwhile, has been held at the county jail just a few blocks away. He surrendered shortly after the incideht ; and has given police a signed statement.. The attack shook up many of the 2,500 folks here. Some residents said they knew such things happened all the time in the big cities but they didn't expect school violence in their quiet little farming community, "Nothing like this has ever happened in the eight years I've been prosecutor," said Charles McCarty. "There's never been any violence at,the high school that I can recall." . . . . He said McGinnis had no previous record. The boy, son of a retired Navy man who came back home to West Virginia aft : er his hitch/signed a statement admitting he did the clubbing. -The boy implied he had been angered by an ejpisode that had occurred the preyioos.Friday: . - . The police-listed the motive as "personal satisfaction/' "The incident took place on a Monday morning," said McCarty. "Greathouse had reprimanded the boy on Friday. He had taken him by the arm and made him go around to another; part of the school yard. Th$ .boy had gone to:the principal and had "compiainedthat~the teacher had ; no right to put his hands* on him." ,' .-. ' »»~ : » THE PRCBECUT()R said several students had seen McGinnis with the bat. He said that the boy apparently had told his .friends of his plan but that nobody be- lieveclhim. ; · "He's certainly a cool customer," said Tech Band Camp To Be June 13-26 the prosecutor. "He snowed absolutely no emotion when we talked with him." Greathouse, who grew up in Spencer, played football at the high school and then went to West Virginia State College, said he had had no previous trouble with the boy. He said the attack was totally unexpected. , ,. Right now, Greathouse is concentrating on his recovery and is trying to regain some of the 40 pounds he lost during his ordeal. He says his doctor tells him he has a good chance of total recovery. "I'm hopeful that I'll be able to teach next fall," he said. "I think I'll be able- to." ' · : . The interview took place on Wednesday.. The preceding Monday had been a day of significance for the two principals of this episode." . . · Greathouse drove a car for the first time since he was assaulted and a Roane County grand jury indicted McGinnis as an adult for "malicious wounding, a charge that carries a twp-to-10-year prison sentence. Fa! E^feW Woman In Montgomery WVU Music Camp Adds Dance Program MORGANTOWN--A new dimension will be added to West Virginia University's Fine Arts'Music Camp for high school students this summer,.. . . ..'·-' J *'A prcfgram in'd'ance, including daily classes' in ballet and modern dance with sessions'pianned in folk dance, dance history, theory and terniiriolwrv, variations and pointe will.be offered i i- addition to the usual bana;'6rihestr^ani';chorus pro-.grams. ··;'."- : '"'ll : i'.'.."i"y'"'' '·',. ·The three-week :,camp,;tb.'be held July; 11-31, will be opes to students in the fourth " through 12th grades: Students, in the dance.' division will be'placed. in classes accord-; ing to their background anjl'experience. ^ For information, write Susan Abbey.- Sherman, director -of : dance division, Fine; Arts Camp, .288 Coliseum, West Virginia- University, Morgantown, W.Va. 26506. : iV". · '· * ,^ t'r- j.' . " ..vv?7 - . . . . , J l i a ; . 7 : A former Charleston, W.Va., woman'waved frantically at a policeman from the fear seat of a car driving down a street here Thursday, but was unable to. Jave ihif, own life because within second! she was shot three times in the chest,;., ;;"*;:···',:.'.; : . . ·· .. · " Th"e;'i»liceman Jrtio saw Mrs..Cecelia Ann HiggiribotSam, 31, waving to him told a reiferter for the Miami Herald that within seconds, he heard five gunshots from the vefijclell ','···.. ·'.. «y ' ·: ·,.-; Investigating; the officer learned that Mrs: Bbgginbotham had been shot by her husband,'Rtfger Higginbotham, 33, who then shot'himself twice: He also died. Pplice saidf the two were scheduled to have a jjearifig iirdivorce court the following day. Both lived in Miami, but had been separated. .TJSey apparently met by mutual agreement that day, police said. Mrs Higganbotham was a native of ·Bluefield;WiV.a.) - ^ . " . · ' " . ·' SfirViyinig^'dauJBfitefs, Melissa Ann, Angela Lyruvfrith of Miami; mother, Mrs. Mary Forrlta of North Beach, Md. ^brothers; Elaine "feddle of Owensburg, Ky., Ronald Weddle"bf Miami, Fla.; sister, Mrs, RosCLee McFadden of Miami, Fla. Graveside service will be 3:30 p.m. Mondfiy; in Peters Cemetery, DothSn. The body is being sent to Dodd-Payne Funeral Home, Fayetteville. . '. V :.' ' . . .-*· ,-j* · ·· . · i · Chapmanville Store ··- ' '·'· ' ·* t v*--- ' · ' Loses Siaiiip Right Reg. 69.95 59 One of our best portables! Features condenser mike, auto-level recording, auto-stop, cue/review. 2 FOR SALE REALISTIC 8 TRACK BLANK CARTRIDGES 80 Minutes Reg. 2 FOR 249 40 Minutes Reg. 2 FOR 1.99 Each 1" 44-840 2.49 Each 44-841 SAVE $5 REALISTIC AM-FM DIGITAL CLOCK RADIO Reg. 39.95 3495 %^ IT 12-1496 LOW-COST AUTO m CONVERTER Reg. AQ95 31.95 dfc^MMe SAVE $5 MASTER ALARM CONTROL CENTER Reg. 29.95 24 95 f*~ ?7S- 275-485 SAVE 25% 30' TELEPHONE EXTENSION CORD 3.99 2" 21 SAVE $5.07 REALISTIC 3" WEATHERADIO® Reg. 16.95 4488 I I 12-1 12-181 · Wear Instant Weather Reports 24 Hours a Day! MAOK) SHACK PRICES ON AVERAGE HAVE IMCMASEO lt»f THAU 1% SWCi JULY. 19741 BUHMI CHMttSTON 5T.AUAHS - "WNTWGTQ* tSTmillUUCE JUIKIISMSTIEET ST. HUMS MIL SIMtU-f liTISIM-IFIL SMNT14 __.. .-.,,-LL.r- Wheatley's Grocery of Cfiapmariyilie, W. Va.,'has been disqualified from, the Federal Food Stamp Program for;yioiations, the U.S. Department of AgjicuHure has announced. The:store1|win1d by 0.E. Wheatley, was charged with skiing ineligible items for food stamp's arid the giving of cash as change-in food stamp transactions. Ralph Picone, food stamp director in the Mid-Atlantic region, said the otfner may apply, for reinstatement after Nov. 20. Emiria Ghpel Sets Mentdfiai Day Rite The annual Memorial Day service at Emma Chanel United Methodist. Church at Emma and Liberty will be held from 24 p.m. today. Ofie Fisher "of Sissonville will be in charge of .the service, and the Pathfinders singers will provide music. Freedom Train Plans Visit to Huntington HUNTINGTON--The "American Freedom Train will visit Huntington June- 23-24. Mayor J.A. Caldwell announced Friday. The train, which is on a nationwide tour, will be open for viewing each day from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Admission will be $1 for children 3 to 12 and for persons 65 and over. All others will be S2. WVU School of Medicine Honors Slkdents. Faculty MONTGOMERY-West Virginia Tech's' ·annual summer band .camp, planned this year from June 13-26, is designed to provide an excellent training ground for junior and senior high school musicians, according to Dr. Charles Martyn, director of bands at Tech.. - During the week of June 20-26, for example, seniorhigh students will receive private and class instruction, participate in ensemble, and band rehearsals, and improve skills in jazz-rock music and improvisation. ' " Dr. Leonard Smith, director of the Detroit Concert Band, will be featured as guest conductor during full group instructions. In addition, Marv Dahlgren from the Minnesota Symphony will offer a jazz and multipercussion workshop for'interested campers. Both Smith and Dahlgren will assist Tech's camp faculty, staff and counselors .during the music camp. · · A concert on June as, featuring the guest faculty and band camp music students, will highlight the second week of activities. Two Summer Gym Classes Added by Center Two summer gymnastic classes are scheduled at Lawrence Frankel Fitness Center. A class for girls and boys from 6 to 12 years of age will be held from 9 a:m. to 11 a.m. Monday and Wednesday and will include tumbling, rhythmic calisthenics, vaulting and rope skipping. Nursling gymnastics for girls and boys from 3 to 5 years of age will be held from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Monday and Wednesday. Top Teaching Assistants Named MORGANTOWN-Guy A. Vaughn of Charleston and Michael W. Mazzocco of Republic, Pa., have been named the outstanding undergraduate teaching assistants for 1975-76 by faculty and students in West Virginia University's department of chemistry. They received cash awards provided by- Union Carbide Corp. Vaughn is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Vaughn of 5325 Brad- chan Heights, Charleston. Mazzocco is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mazzocco of 214 Fairgarden St., Republic. Research jecls Protected WASHINGTON-A permanent presidential commission to protect the rights of human subjects of .medical research would . be set up by legislation passed recently by;, the Senate with no debate and little public · notice. ''· ':·'·- The commiss'ioti would have a far broader role than an existing temporary commission, which goes out of existence at the end of December after a two-year term. While the existing commission is concerned only with researc|kconduct«|or sponsored by the Depa'rttni^t o^Hel^^ Education and Welfar : ey thfib6d|lcwfea); for by the Senate bill;w6uld;alsb hav|jui^. isdiction over any.secret^dical arid ; j^i havioral researchdone byjthfj)epartmenl of Defense or the Central Intelligence Agency. '--:·'''·.;' The law.spedfies that "the commission may secure directly from any department or agency information necessary to enable it to carry out its duties." . A Senate committee report on the bill said the need for a commission with a broader rote was made evident by disclosures last year concerning experiments, which were perceived to be necessary to, meet the needs of national security, violat- · ed basic principles of biomedical and be- ; havioral research ,with human subjects _' and.their rights;" said the report from the -; Senate Labor and Public Welfare Commit- tee. "The subjects were not informed of. the risks and benefits associated with par- · ticipation in experiments. No medical fol-1 lowiip was.attempted, and serious harm; resulted from the experiments." ; Some of the experiments involved test-- ing of hallucinogenic drugs on unsuspecting persons. The experiments were disclosed during testimony before subcommittee hearings under the chair-: manship of Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D- ·· Mass, Nitro Hosts High School Park Outing Stock ««C£S H*Y VAST AT SVOW.IXJ*!. M member and iJ stfdeBtswere honored recently at the West Vtffintt University School of MetficfreVainual awards convocation. AnMif stdteits honored were James C. Jarrei. Ravertnvood: Sheila WaDrapJLeslie: attd^jbca Cassis and GevrgePritt 0. Mining Program Inaugurated WHEELJNG-Wheeling College and West Virginia University will inaugurate a new program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in the Engineering of Mines this September, the college announced Friday. The program will entail two years and one summer session at Wheeling College, followed bj.two years at WVU. Furflier information may be obtained by contacting Dr. Thomas Knorr. physics department. Wheeling Collefe. or Prof. E.J. Sandy. Department of$Miamg Engineering. WVU. Morgantown.' The city of Nitro and local business leaders will host a park outing in honor of the Nitro High School graduating class from 3 to 9 p.m. Friday, June 4. at Ridendur Park. Mayor 'Bill Gibson announced Saturday. Jack Eastwood, Nitro recreation director, will be in charge of planning for the event. Eastwood is a former Nitro High and West Virginia University sports standout. All park activities will be free for the occasion and the city will provide hot dogs and soft drinks for the graduates. The outing is for Nitro High seniors only. Gibson and Eastwood stressed. Concord to Give Teacher Exams ATHENS-National teacher examinations will be given July 17 at Concord College. Bulletins of information describing registration procedures and containing registration forms may be obtained from Kevin G'Sollivan. diritor of student af-h fairs at CoTiccrd. '·*

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