Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 23, 1972 · Page 6
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 6

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 23, 1972
Page 6
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6A--July 23, 1972 * Sunday GaxeUe-Mail --Owtotton, WMt Vlnlnla Data From NATIONAL WEATHER SERVICE. S. Ocpl. ol Commtrc* FORECAST 100 Figunt Show High T*mp«ralurM Exptctcd Far Daytime Sunday !l*!al«rf Precipitation Not Indicated-- Conwll loco Warm warm weather, probably in the 90s, is forecast for today in most of the east and southeast and including West Virginia. Rain i s p r o b a b l e for southern Florida, the Great Lakes region and the southwestern states. (AP .Wirepholo) The Weather Sunday, July 23, 1»72 Sunset S:10 Sunrise 4:48 FORECASTS Zones 1-2-3-4 (Charleston) Partly cloudy, warm and hazy with a chance of scattered afternoon and evening thundershowers. Lows In the low 70s. Highs in the upper 80s to mid TOs. Probability of precipitation 20 percent at night and 30 percent during the day. Zones 6-7-8--Partly cloudy, warm, and hazy with a chance of scattered afternoon and evenlns thundershowers. Lows at night in the upper 60s to low 70i. Highs mostly in the mid 80s. Probability of precipitation 20 percent at night and 30 percent during the day. Zone ?--Partly cloudy, warm, and hazy with a chance of scattered afternoon and evening thundershowers. Lows at night in the low 70s. Higns In the mid · e aps to low 90s- Probability of preciplta lion is 20 percent at night and 30 percent during the day. WEST VIRGINIA: Partly cloudy, warm and hazy with a chance of scattered afternoon and evening thundershowers. Lows at night in the upper 40s to low 70s. Highs in the upper 30s to mid VOs except mid 80s In the higher elevations. VIRGINIA: Mostly fair and continued hot and humid except a slight chance of thunderstorms in the afternoon and evening hours. Lowest at night from the upper 40s in the mountains to the upper 70s over the bay. Highest in the middle 90s except not as hot in the mountains or near the shore. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA: Hazy and muggy at night with a chance of evening thundershowers. Lows at night in the lower and mid 70s. Hazy and continued hot and humid with a chance of afternoon thundershowers. Higiis from the mid 80s to the lower 90s. KENTUCKY: Partly cloudy, hot, and humid with fair and warm night. Afternoon highs 88 to 95. Lows 68 to 75 at night. OHIO: Mostly sunny, hot, and humid. High in the low to mid 90s. Generally fair at night with lows in the low 70s. SATURDAY'S HUMIDITIES 5 a.m. . . 9 7 11 a.m. .. 74 5p.m. .. 63 SATURDAY'S WIND Highest 21 mph. from the N. at 4:42 p.m. Temperatures Saturday's high 94 Saturday's low 71 Record high for this date was 106 in 1934. Record low for this date was 53 in 1915. Precipitation J4 hour precipitation as of 7 p.m. ..trace Total for the month of July 1.09 State Corporations Granted Charters of Alum Creek. United Motors Inc.- Charleston. Authorized 'ar with The following corporations have been granted charters by the secretary of state's office: B. L L Enterprises, Inc. Principal office, Charleston. Authorized capltil J'i.OOO. Par value, $1. Commerced busi nesi with $1,000. Incoroorators: William L. Bateman, Wesley Lynch and Fmroy Lynch, all of Charleston. Alum Creek Motorscroo Inc. Principal office. Alum Creek Authorized capital, Ji.OOO. Par value, $100. Commenced business with $1,000. lncorpor»lors: James Kedd Sr.,_N«lia Ketid and Faye Frye, al Principal office, . capital, $20,000. value, $100. Commenced business $10,000. Incorporators: George P. Sovlck Jr. of Charleston, Nancy S. Kelly of St. Albans and Susan D. Reed of South Charleston. Guthrle's Excavating Co. Principal off- ce. Institute. Authorfzed capital, $10,000. "'ar value, $10. Commenced business with 1,000. ^corporators: Lewis L. Guthrle and Sylvia E. Guthrle, both of Institute, and Carolyn Scharf of Charleston. B. J. Lowe Excavating Inc. Principal ifficc, Sissonville. Authorized capital, 50,000. Par value, $100. Commenced usiness with 51,000. Incprporators: B. J. Lowe, Joan Lowe and Tawnyah Lowe, all of Sisscnviiie. Multi-Line Business Services Inc. Principal office, St. Albans. Authorized capi- al, $5,000. Par value, $500. Commenced jusiness with $1,000. Incorporators: Charles W. Singleton of St. Albans, ames L. Friedman, Mary A. Mullins and George J. Davis, all of Charleston. Nina's Club Inc. Principal office, Hur- Icane. Authorized capital, $5,000. Par alue, $50. Commenced business with 1,000. Incorporators: Nina Elizabeth Ashey, W. H. Hizer and Sieve Ashley, all of H.jrricane. Tyler Heights Boarding Kennel Inc. 'rincipal office, Charleston. Authorized apital, $1,000. Par value, Si. Commenced usiness with $1,000. Incorporators: Helen iA. Youna, Gladys Bishop and Louis Husson, all of Chmarleston. E. Peterson's Texaco Inc. Principal office, t. Albans. Authorized capital, 55,000. Par $7,000. Incorporators: Ernes' V. Peter .ton and H. Maxlne Peterson of Dunbar, Gary L. Peterson and Nance C. Peterson of Nltro. Singleton-Davis Corp. Principal office, Charleston. Authorized cplta), $5,000. Par value, $500. Commence"! business with $1,000. Incorporators: Charles W. Slnale- ton o' St. Altars, George J. Dav!s And Ellen J. Davis, both of Charleston. Burl J.Toes Inc., DOS. Principal office, Charleston. Authorized capital, $25,000. Par value, $100. Commenced business with $11,200. Incorporators: Burl A. Jones and B. J. Huffman, both of · Charleston, and Lyle A. Wilkinson of Hurricane. Owens By-Products Inc. Principal off- Ice, Charleston, Authorized capital, $50, 000. Par value, $100. Commenced business with $3,000. Incorporators: Fred T. Owens, Walter M. Owens, E. H. Bay Jr. and B. Joe Lilly, all of Princeton Kanawha Developers Inc. principal off- ce, Charleston. Authorized capital, $25,000. Par value, $100. Commenced business with $0,000. Inc-vporators: William D. Swearengen, B. b. Barrett and Charles L. Forbes, all of Charleston. Weight Watchers of Tri-Cltles Inc. Principal office, Charleston: Authorized capi- al, $10,0000. Par vliue, $10. Commenced jusiness with $1,0000. Incorporators: Paul V\. F-'riedberg, Martin J. Glasser aral Murray Lewis, all of Charleston. Standard Laboratories Inc. Principal office, Charleston. Authorized capital $10,000. Par value, $2. Commenced busi ness with $10,000. Incorporators: Gladys 3. Stallarsl of Whitesburg, Ky., Roy F Stallard of Fairport, N.Y., and Eugene W. Klncald of St. Helens, Ky. Town and Country Inc. Principal office t. Albans. Authorized capital, 55,000. Par 'alue, $50. Incorporators: A. E. Work man, Winfield, B. G. Workman and R V\. Fletcher, both of Charleston. Ebony Bar and Lounge Inc. Principal jffice, Huntlnaton. Authorized capital, 10,000. Par value, $50. Commenced busi less with 51,000. Incorporators: Elouise W. Gwinn, Louella Hocker and William ). Hocker, all of Huntington. Mari-Lew Designs Inc. Principal office, 'arkersburg. Authorized capital, SS.OOO. 'ar value, $100. Commenced business with $1,000. Incorporators: L. A. Beckwith f Mineral Wells, M. L. Know and H. C Know, both of Parkersburg. thorlzcd ctpltd, 150,000. Per vein*, $100. Commenced buslneu with $),MO. Inewperetors: Edward I. Eilar* of L08*n, K«t -erley of ChepmenvIlT* end D*bre Her wood of Wwt LOB* Mondel Inc. Principe I office. Motgen town. Authorized cepitel, i$,WO. Px value, SI. Commenced Uuintis wit $1,000. Incorporators: Robert A. Rooerd Thomes P. Rogers end Pbul A. Atklnt, all of Morgentown ·fiey ~ Five Valley Farm Products Inc. Au thvrlzed capital, $5,000. Par value, $100 Commenced buslneu with (5,000. Incorporetors: David S. Morgan/ Gery D. Mor - Mary V. Morgen end Llndt 0 ill of Bridgeport. t Co. Prlnclptl office gen, Morgan, all Jay Lane Finance Fairmont. Authorize" capital, $25,000. Pa value, $25. Commenced business wit $2,000. Incorporators: E. C. Grlswok Adonis S. Hunt and James E. Venata, a of Fairmont. H. K. S. Inc. Principal office Weirton. Authorized capital, $10,000. Pa value, $10. Commenced business wit $3,000. Incorporators: Charles D- Hudnal Victor C. Lkltzlng and Alfred E. Sweeny Jr., all of Weirton. International-Industrial Developers Ltd Principal office, Potomac, HA. Authorized capital, $10,000. Par value, $10. Commenced business with $1,000. Incorporators Lionel Roy, Walter Wllbert and Audrey Meyer, all of Potomac, Md. Mercer Principal Music office, and Amusement Co Princeton. Authorized alue, $100. Commenced business with NCP Co. Principal office, Gilbert. Au From-Page / The Associated Press An air stagnation advisory covering most of West Virginia was continued through mid-day today and officials in t h e heavily industrialized Northern Panhandle said Saturday night the situation there had staibi- lized. Cutbacks in industrial activity and some improved air movement had improved air Ten plants in the Northern Panhandle area curtailed operations and Beard said one plant, the Windsor power station north of Wheeling, had "improvement to air quality" Saturday, West Virginia Air Pollution Control Commission (APCC) Director Carl Beard said Saturday night. The air stagnational advisory over the Eastern Panhandle was lifted Saturday. "It's sort of a wait-and-see game now," he said. "We don't expect any significant improvement or deterioration." Beard said the National Weather Service expected the atmospheric inversion, the cause of heightened pollution, to continue for 24 to 48 hours. completely shut down to avoid aggravating the pollution situ ation. He said the area's industry had responded "very well." Wind currents were reportec improving slightly in the area the weather service said, bul continued high temperatures and humidity were preventing dispersion of pollutants. At Steubenville, Ohio, across the Ohio River from Weirton, pollution reached a high Thursday of 906 micrograms of particulate matter per cubic meter of air. By Saturday morning the figure there bad dropped to 398 micrograms. The desired level is 60 micrograms. "We're not in a critical situation," Beard said, "but we're still in alert status." The APCC was also keeping a close watch on the Kanawha V a l l e y around Charleston. Beard said the Northern Pan- landle region, however, was 'significantly worse." From Page 1 Air Quality Improves; Advisory Is Continued Potholes ship they will become almost extinct. "At any rate, it is good to see you working on something--even if only on a pothole in a city street." Later Saturday, Rockefeller replied in a telegram which said: "For eight cents, you coul have mailed it. But since yo brought the subject up, I am pleased to report that I got tha pothole filled. Now what are yo going to do about yours? If yo want to engage in a pothol counting contest with the peopl of West Virginia over how man) potholes are filled or empty, I'm sure the people are ready tc take on you and your adminis tration." Police Probing Mason Robbery MASON -- Trie Mason Count; sheriff's department was investi gating a Saturday night robbery in Mason, a department spokesman said. An unidentified man and worn an were reported to be involvec n the robbery, police said. Further details are presently unavailable. Secret Paper Details Plot to Overthrow Mao SHOP FOR YODR ELECTROnMIC TOTAL IDSIC SYSTEM MONDAY AND FRIDAY 9:30-9:00-~OTHER DAYS TIL 5:00 (CLOSED SUNDAY) 34 Will LOWEST OFFER EVER ELECTROPHONIC TOTAL MUSIC SYSTEM Plays 8-track tape, AM/FM/FM Multiplex radio and stereo records all with 360° sound around speaker system. Deluxe full sizes BSR 4-speed changer with Diamond needle, powerful 40 watts IPP solid state amplifier, stereo headphone jack, scuff-resistant walnut wood grain finish. not provide them. Among those listed in the document as alleged plotters were: Jung Yung-Sheng, former chief of the general staff of the armed forces; Wu Fa-hsien, commander-in-chief of the air 'orce; Li Tso-peng, deputy chief of staff and political commissar of the navy; Chiu Hui-tso, depu- ;y chief of staff and head of the ogistics department. In addition, key roles were said to have been played by Lin's wife, Yehn Chun, who was a member of the party pplitburo and director of the admmistra- ive office of the party military affairs committee, and his. son. in Li-kuo, who was deputy director of the air force opera- ions department. According to the document, Mao had a falling out with Lin and the others following the sec- nd plenary session of the Ninth lentral Committee of the party rom Aug. 23 to Sept. 6. 1970, and this led to the active plot- ing, which took concrete shape in the winter of 1871 after Lin 179.95 34.00 WORTH OF FREE GIFTS WITH PURCHASE LIMITED QUANTITY--OFFER ENDS JULY 31 STEREO--fifth Floor cated, at least in part, as an effort to undermine his power. For instance, the document is called "Struggle to Smash the Counter-Revolutionary Coup by the Lin - Chen A n t i p a r t y Clique." The "Chen" apparently refers to Chen Po-ta, once one of China's highest officials, and former personal secretary to Mao. Chen dropped out of sight in late 1970. CHINA EXPERTS here believe that Chen was purged for his radical activities in the cultural revolution and was an enemy and not a collaborator of Lin. They speculated that Chinese authorities were seeking to blacken both of them even though the document does we do not seize the revolutionary leadership, the leadership would fall into the hands of others," it said. capital, $50,000. Par value, $100. Comm enced business with $10,000. Incorpora tors: Larry Roberts, Hansel Roberts and William D. Clark, all of Princeton. Neal and Sons Inc. Principal office Bluewell. Authorized caoitat. $50,000. Par value, $100. Commenced business with $13,000. Incorporators: Curtis I. Neal Warren Neal, Wallace Neal and Gerald Neal , all of Montcalm. Marmet Man Injured In Crash A one-car collision on U.S. 119 Saturday sent 57-year-old Milford Scraggs of Marmet to the hospital. Scragg's daughter Jane Meadows, 19, of 924 98th St., Marmet, was driving the automibile in which Scraggs and five others were passengers. No one else was injured in the mishap. Miss Meadows said she ran off the road when she swirved :o avoid another vehicle, a hos- Dital spokesman said. Scraggs was admitted late Saturday night to Charleston Memorial Hospital in good condition with a broken collar bone. From Page 1 SHOP MHIiy IMP MIIIV I:JI-J:M-OT«I BAYS TIL 5:00 (CllUISIUNUf)m-Mlt ENTER NOW $25,000 IN PRIZES AND GIFTS OVER 300 NATIONAL WINNERS your child's photograph can win one of these prizes in the NATIONAL CHILDREN'S PHOTOGRAPH CONTEST $5,000 Grand Prize evidence to link After noting that with Air Force support, "It would be comparatively easy for us to get hold of the national political power," the plotters wrote that "B-52" (MAO) "is supicious of us." "So, instead of waiting passively for our fate, it would be better for us to take the great gamble. Politically, the one who waits until everyone . else has moved has the best advantage but militarily the one who acts Breaking tions might not be broken up. but rather ordered to introduce new competitive practices into their industries. "T say the consumer would be $55 billion to $60 billion better off if monopoly power could be eliminated," Hart told newsmen. He said that is the figure even conservative economists calcu- before every one else does gainll ate as the money monopolies " " " " and others criticism. came under party "Rejecting the party's educa- ion and salvation and refusing o repent, Lin Piao and his cohorts hid in dark corners and tepped up their concoction of a lew counter-revolutionary plot," he document charged. "In February, 1971, Lin Piao, Yeh Chun and Lin Li-kuo continued to plan for a counterrevolu- ionary coup in Soochow (a city west of Nanking). In the latter: half of that month. Lin and Yen ,ent Li-kup to Shanghai and Hangchow to seek out comrades and to discuss and draft a plan or an uprising," the document said. · THE DOCUMENT said Lin's son and Yu Hsin-yeh, the deputy director of party affairs in the lir Force, drafted an outline of he coup plan, which was called the "Five-Seven-One project." According to the Chinese Na- jonalist translator of the document, the Chinese characters or "Five-Seven-One" are simi- ar to those for "armed upris ng."- A major complaint of the plot- ers was Mao's movement toward "Peaceful transition," a reference to the eased tensions n China following the end of the cultural revolution, and perhaps an allusion to the decision at the op to widen its foreign con- acts. The dates in the document, however, indicate that the plotting began prior to the invi- ation extended to President Nixon when security affairs ad- iser Henry A. Kissinger was in ·eking in July, 1971. "We must use a radical change in the form of a revolution by violence to stop any counterrevolutionary evolution which takes the form of peaceful transition," the plotters allegedly wrote. "If we should fail to stop the ·eaceful transition with the Five-Seven-One project' and let he other side have its way, here is no prediction how many eads would roll on the ground: rierefore a new power-seizure truggle seems unavoidable. If the most," the plotters allegedly wrote. The plot paper also allegedly said that because of the Sino-Soviet conflict, "we have reasons to expect Soviet support for our action." IT THEN *LISTED the various Chinese units that could be ex- jected to aid in the uprising. md added: "Outside the country, the Soviet Union (through sercret negotiation); and the So- ;iet force to control various forces inside .·jnd outside the country; temporary nuclear pro- :ection umbrella provided by the Soviets." The plotters admitted, however thaf "at present, our strength and preparations are not yet adequate." "The masses' worship of B-5; s still deep-rooted. As a result of B-52's divisive tactics, there vs a serious contradiction within he army rank, and it would be rather difficult for us to form a usable unified strength. Further- hore, B-52 seldom appears in mblic and his residence is heavily guarded. All his movements are shrouded in secrecy. AU these are difficulties we must face in launching our action," the plotters said. The plot document said that after the second plenary session of the party central committee in Aug. 1970, "the ruling group is exercising a tyrannical rule. The broad mass of peasants is being exploited to the fullest extent. The economy is stagnant. Because of lowered living s t-a n d a r d s, discontentment among the masses, the grassroots cadres, and the troops is daily worsening. Only they dare not speak up." The plotters said "we cannot deny" Mao's "historical function of unifying China," but now, they added, "he has abused the confidence and status given him by the Chinese people." make that they would not make if they had free competition. Hart said the bill is to after introduced Monday years of study by the Senate antitrust and monopoly subcommittee under himself and the late Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee. He said it is aimed not at conglomerates as such but at m o n o p o l i e s and oligopolies which he said inflate prices, reduce jobs and freeze out competitors. The U.S. Treasury is the country's most prodigious check writer, issuing 500 million checks a year. ;",- $2,500 \shopping spree in our store,' plus $2,500 scholarship to Emerson College, ,,' Boston . 1st Prize $1,500 -shopping spree 2nd Prize $1,000 shopping spree 3rd Prize $500 shopping spree 50- 4th Prizes. $100 shopping sprees ca. ALSO $25 SAVINGS BONOS TO THE HUNDREDS OF HONORABLE MENTION WINNERS! Win a shopping 1 spree--a paid-up charge account to_buy whatever you want. AND the Grand Prize Winner receives a year's valuable.scholarship to Emerson, one of the nation's leading colleges, specializing in communications arts and science. When we photograph your child, we'll enter a duplicate in the Contest at no extra charge. Complete rules, details in our Studio. Big- Balloon and lollipop to every contestant. Judges; Carol Burnett, Tony Randall, Lee Grant, Redd Foxx Demond Wilson. Special prices on most sizes and photograph finishes. For example: CONTEST SPECIAL ' PORTRAITS 0 . one 8x10 Coronet and six wailet-siie PHOTO SALON--Fourrh Floor Use Want Ads. Dial 348-4848 SHOP FOR YOUR HENSOV-KICKERNICK PANTIES MONDAY AND FRIDAY 9:30-9:00-OTHER DAYS Tit 5:00 (CLOSED SUNDAY) 346-0911 " iw! your Diamond charge cord.. it'j better than mcm«y| Slain Go-Go "To defy me," said Mrs. 1 Dews. "She thought that would shock me, but it didn't. I didn't say anything. She wanted a life of her own but not here with us. "Then I didn't see her very much the last year. But I know she was still a loner. Every-i time I called her during the day she was home. I took the baby over a few times. She lived alone. "I think she lived a pretty quiet life. You know she worked at night and that dancing is hard work. She had a lot of talent, she could pick up dancing step; just like that. "The trouble was she didn't have any respect for herself She was very humble, liked to make people happy-- except the people that loved her but that didn't stop me from loving her. "She was too trusting too, she never thought anything bad would ever happen. "She was a lonely person who was trying co find herself, but she didn't." A HENSON- KICKERNICK ANNUAL PANTIE SALE Henson-Kickernick panties in a variety of fabrics, styles and colors to fit your every whim!, Specially- priced units of three to give you a special opportunity to restock your wardrobe. 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