Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 13, 1976 · Page 12
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June 13, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 12

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, June 13, 1976
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Page 12
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I2A --June 13. 1976' Sunday Gazette-Mail Delta N A T I O N A L W E A T H E R S E R V I C f US Oi-pt of C'.rrmcr« New Lebanese Accord Takes Hold Broker Stepping Up Stock Plan The Weather June 13, 1976 S'jnnip . .6 0? A m Sur,..f! 5 ' 5 t p.m Zone; t-2-5 (Northern Pflrnandle. Nortr.west. rjor»n Central, Sunny and Warm High*, 'rorn mid 80; to near 99 Lows in low and rnici 60l. Zones 3-4 (West, Southwest) Sunny and warm. High,-, from upper 80i to lv/er 90; Lows from near 60 to mid 60s Zones 6-7 {Centrai Mountains, Scutn. Sunny and warm Hiyhi from near 80 to the iowf.-r SO; Low* from mid 50s to Zoie 3 (Northern Moun'ainsj- Sunn/ and warm. Highs from near £0s to mid 80s. LC.-VS from low to rnla 50s Zone r t (Eastern Pannandiej. Sunny and nr;t ai warm HiyMs in low 3nd mid 70s Lows from rnicJ 50s to near 60 V l t G I F J I A - P a r t l y cloud/ in soutn^est, mostly sunn/ CliewhffC. nighi from around 63 to mid 80S Lows in the KENTUCKY-Slight chance of scattered showers ana thunder-showers 'air today. H'yhs from mid 80s fo lo^ 90s Lows m the 60s. CIA "You could knock him off," she said she was told by Alex Rorke, a wealthy adventurer who she said worked for the CIA. "It would save everybody a lot of trouble." "I thought he was joking," Miss Lorenz told the News, "But they kept coming back to it and I realized they were serious. Finally, they decided on poison. They said it would be easy to put poison in his food or drink . , . They didn't tell me to do it or not to do it. They said if I went, I'd be protected. But who could guarantee I'd get out?" Miss Lorenz said she was told she would receive enough money to retire if she were successful. She did not specify an amount but said the CIA offered her "thousands." She said she flew to Havana, but before meeting Castro she slipped the two tablets the CIA had given her into her cold cream. "The lobby was full of reporters and other people t r y i n g to see Castro, but he wasn't there," she said. "One of his aides recognized me and took me up to Fidel's suite. He asked me why I left him, and I said it was because I missed my mother and my home . . . He said he was expecting an important phone call, but he took the receiver off the hook and he shouted to the barbudos (bearded ones) in the next room: 'No me moleste I Don't bother me).'" »· "FINALLY, HE ORDERED food and coffee sent up. When it came, he fell asleep on the bed. in his fatigues and with a cigar in his mouth. I had no confidence left, but I knew this was the chance to do it. "I went into the bathroom and opened the jar of cold cream. I stuck my finger in it. and the whole thing came out like yuk. 1 couldn't find the capsules. They had melted. "It was like an omen. I couldn't dump a glob of cold cream in his coffee, so I shut the jar and went back to the bedroom and I watched him sleeping. Finally, I lay down on the bed beside him. "I thought, 'To hell with it, let history take its course.'" Miss Lorenz said she flew back to Miami the next morning, where she was met by Fiorini. "Stupid, stupid, stupid . . . Why did you put them in the cold cream?" she quoted him as saying. "1 said, 'Where else?' It was the only place to think of where no one else could find them.'" The News said Fiorini verified Miss Lorenz' storv. Sexist Society's Effect On Men Meeting Topic The effects of n sexist society on men will be discussed at a special meeting of the Charleston chapter of the National Organization for Women at 7:30 Tuesday at the Charleston YMCA. The discussion will be led by NOW members Dominic Tamborriello and David Helgager and will focus on the repressed nurturing instinct of men. the image of men in literature, and why there's a men's liberation movement. Graduates Listed West Virginians graduating this spring from colleges throughout the country include: Dr. Gene Cunningham, son of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Cunningham of East Bank. 1 College of Osteopathic Medicine. Kansas City. Mo.: Franklin Ray Chapman of Alum Creek, Thomas Road Bible Institute. Lynchburg. Va.: Phyllis Jackson Fitzwatcr and Michael James Fitzwater, both of Charleston, Liberty Baptist College in Lynchburg, Va. Book Express The West Virginia Library Commission's Flying Book express will make these stop's during the next two weeks: Monday - noon to 6 p.m. at the Hillsboro fire station. Tuesday -- 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Anthony Correctional Center at Alvon. Wednesday - 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Frankford Elementary School, Frankford, June 21 - noon to 6 p.m. at TK Trailer Sales, Rupert. June 22 - noon to 6 p.m. at the First National Bank, Ronceverte. June 23 - noon to 6 p.m. at the Peterstown fire, station. jf.T'^ov/rrs i-i:e t o d a / . W E s T E R N PENNS ..r.d'ict Of tti.ir.3$'t,r.u 0s \. r jtt\ fro"-. up^f-r W E S T V ' R O i ' J l A Low / *:)n a nance of sne^r- r Jhun. Hi'jhs in me 30s Lo/*i in trie 6C$ v : . V A N I A - - P a r t ! y c-'QuI/ /:ith a sft;" H yns 'ram r;n(j 70s to Ttid 50', to rn.fj 60s. y dr,-j «-·)!· rr- High', fron mid s, from SO', to mid 6 P D A Y ' S HUMIDITIES ' - l l a.m 53V.5 p TI 41% S A T U R D A Y ' S WIND T E M P E R A T U R E S Rec'jrdtfl riyh !or J:jno 2 is ?6 it'J in 1911 Pecordc-d low tor June 12 is 39 sc m 197? P R E C l P l T A T I O n 2J-hoi-r prcr^p.tDiicn as of 7 p n; 0 Tfitji for the month of June 0 2 8 2 Pilots Killed In Kentucky Plane Crash WEST LIBERTY. Ky. (APi-Two persons were killed today when a twin engine aircraft crashed shortly after takeoff at the airport here, according to the Morgan County Sheriff's office. Four persons were aboard the plane, police said. The dead were both pilots. They were identified as John Frederick and James May, both of West Liberty. Two other men, both of West Liberty, were also in the plane. Titus Frederick, owner of the plane and the Titus Frederick Coal Co.. and Kenny Hopkins, a company official, were passengers. Hopkins was treated and released from a local hospital. Ford While noting that the vast majority of Americans believe in integration and quality education for all, the statement said there is "serious disagreement" on the ways to achieve it. "We believe that court-ordered busing is workable only u n d e r very special circumstances," the statement said, and "in many circumstances, court-ordered busing has not achieved the purposes its partisans intend. In many circumstances, it has had exactly opposite effects." Later Ford met for an hour with representatives of five cities. The Syrian forces are to be replaced by the Pan-Arab peacekeeping force to ensure Moslem-Christian fighting does not break out again. The F a t a h statement said the agreement also calls for joint Syrian-Libyan patrols to take over the Beirut airport and for Syrian, Libyan and Palestinian officers to replace- the S y r i a n soldiers at roadblocks around the capital. ». LEFTIST SOURCES said 60 Libyan officers flew by helicopter into Beirut overnight as the first part of the truce force. At least one Algerian also was seen in the capital, shuttling between Palestinian and Syrian positions. E s t i m a t e s from police and hospitals said about 90 persons wore killed in the last 24 hours, most of them in artillery and rocket exchanges along the front line dividing Beirut and the surrounding countryside into Christian and Moslem camps. The 14-month conflict has killed more than 27:000 persons, most of them civilians caught in artillery exchanges. The war began as a c o n f l i c t between right-wing Lebanese Maronite Christians, who have dominated the country for 30 years, and the Lebanese Moslem majority, who wanted a bigger share of power. The Palestinian guerrillas, based in the large Palestinian refugee camps in Lebanon, joined on the Moslem side and their joint forces were beginning to gain the upper hand in the war when Syria intervened. Syrian President Assad was evidently unwilling to have a radical Arab government on his flank for fear it would give free rein to Palestinian guerrilla attacks on Israel, bringing on a confrontation. Tennis for Beginners Scheduled in Putnam WINFFELD - Tennis Classes for beginners will be held at the following locations, sponsored by the Putnam County Parks and Recreation Commission: ·-Winfield Park, Hometown Park and Poca Park. 9-10 and 10-11 a.m. June 28 through July 9. ··George Washington School at Eleanor. 6-7 and 7-8 p.m. June 28 through July 9. for adults. Sissonville Plans ArlK, Crafts Fair The Sissonville Community Arts Crafts Fair will be held at Sissonville High School next Saturday and Sunday. Hours will be 10 a.m. Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Forty to 50 craftsmen will exhibit their works and conduct demonstrations. WVU Receives Two Health Grants . MORGANTOWN - West Virginia 1 'Univ- ersi'.y has received a grant of S48.410 from the National Institute of Mental Health to support a t r a i n i n g program for social workers in community mental health and a grant of $1)1,704 from the National Institute of Neurological and Communicative Disoi 'tors and Stroke to continue research on organization of cutaneous neurons of the dorsal horn. Ford went off to play golf at Burning Church to Open School Tree Country Club after the sessions and planned an overnight weekend visit to his Camp David mouataintop retreat afterwards. Neither he nor his aides had any comment about the busing meetings. The 31st a n n u a l First Presbyterian Church weekday school with classes for 3 and 4-year-olris will open in the fall. Hours will be 9 a.m. to noon. For further details, call the church office. 7-1 ^·V ^ . v C-i VARIETY IS THE SPICE OF LATIMER'S! Even a little guy goes a long way toward dressing up the celebration for Lotimer's Father's Day Won of the Hour... Jim Burdette, Vice-President of a local bank, avid gardener, furniture refinisher and golfer! Six year old Brian hopes to season his Dod's Day from Latimer's variety of zesty gifts. . . choosing monogrammoble canvas tennis totes and travel bogs. . . saucy shirts, ties 'n summer belts! And YOU can patch things up with a madras patch sport coat or wrap your ole Dad up in huge bath towels available in condiment colors of cayenne red, chutney brown or vanilla flavoring .. . already monogrammed for "The Boss" 01 "Big Doddy"! Dads of all ages relish thick, thirsty terry rc-bcs or lightweight ultresso robes . . . while those fellows with a spice of humor will savor a roll of the round dice from Lotimer's potpourriot small gift ideas! For the thyme of your life . . . catchup on what's great for Father's Day giving . . . allot Latimer's, of course! imer's r r -VVi 809 Quarrier Street 343-9435 Open Mon. nite 'til 9 (6 Pacific time) BankAmericard Master Charge Free Parking in Charleston Parking Bldg. with purchase. Lebanon is the only A r a b country in which the Palestinians still have free rein. They feared if Syria took command it would exert strong control over them and therefore opposed the Syrian intervention, bringing on last week's battles. AS TENSIONS EASED in Lebanon. Iraq demanded that its troops be allowed to cross into Syria to confront the Israelis on the Golan Heights. Iraq and Syria have been at odds for some time over Euphrates River w a t e r and oil prices. The more r a d i c a l and strongly anti-Israeli Iraqis also have been sharply critical of the Syrian involvement in Lebanon. Hit by Car A Kanawha County man was seriously injured Saturday night when he was struck by a car as he walked down C.S. 60 at Riverside, state police at Glasgow said. Injured was James Ratcliffe. 18, of Riverside. Ratdiffe was taken to Montgomery General Hospital for preliminary treatment, then transferred to General Division, Charleston Area Medical Center. Troopers said they had received corn- plaints from motorists on U.S. 61 that a pedestrian had been weaving across the highway and waving his arms shortly before the accident. The driver of the car that struck the young man was not cited. The Iraqis accused Syria of h a t - k i n g down on an agreement to form a j o i n t front against Israel on the Golan Heights. Syria said the proposal was s t i l l being studied. Israel said that if Baghdad got troops into the Golan Heights it would heighten Mideast tensions, hut described the demand as a propaganda effort The Israelis said Syria would not allow the Iraqis to cross th" border In the occupied West Bank ol .Jordan, hundreds of Arabs demonstrated peacefully against Svrian intervenJion in Lebanon. In Tulkarm and Nablus. Arabs carried black flags and effigies of Syrian President Hafez Assad. A T e h r a n , I r a n , newspaper q u o t e d Kgyptian President Anwar Sadat as calling the Syrian i n v a s i o n "a s u i c i d e attempt." The paper Etielaat quoted Sadai as saving Syria will be trapped in Lebanon as tin 1 Americans were caught in Vietnam Sadat also said a plot to split Lebanon was under way and that Egypt wa? strongly against it. McCartney Speaker Al Flag Day Ceremonies CLARKSBURG-Speaking at Flag Day ceremonies here Saturday, Secretary of State James McCartney said the U.S. isn't made up of only "summer soldiers and sunshine patriots" but rather of thousands of Americans who-have "faith, confidence and pride in their country and its flag." Merrill Lynch is stepping up the systematic stock accumulation plan, or the MIP principle, tor small investors originally- set up by the New York Stock Exchange in the 1950s, said Alfred P. Adornetto. resident vice president in charge of the Merrill Lynch Charleston office. ··With more than 400.000 accounts of this n a t u r e , the MIP p r i n c i p l e is c e r t a i n l y alive and well at Merrill Lynch." Adornel- to commented. A customer opening a shareholder account may invest any amount at any time in any security listed on the New York Stock'Exchange, the American Stock Exchange, most stocks traded on regional exchanges, and the more than 500 Over-the- Count'er stocks in which Merrill Lynch makes a market. Adornetto explained. Lnder the firm's program, individual investors may purchase shares a! reduced prices he said. Discounts range from 40 per cent to 15 per cent below Merrill Lynch's standard rates when buying or selling stock in transactions up to S5.000 in market value. The sharebuilder plan enables the individual investor to make transactions at any interval, not just month. Purchases are made by dollar amounts, rather than bv shares alone.. v,,!iuViiiorm underbuaies 1 km!?, iuf! (up, filjerfills. nllo -rvfn firm. 'Action- itccj lunf only bo ujrne in SHOP MOM. FRI. 9:30-9:00 WEEKDAYS 9:30-5:00 Light Fiberfil! NOW $5.39 reo. S6.50 Stretch Bikini NOW SI.79 rea. 52.25 Cotton Knit ' NOW S4.19-54.99 reo. S5.-S6. BY FORMFIT ROGERS NOWS7.19 NOWS8.79 FOUNDATIONS, Second Fhof NOWS5.59 NOW S6.39 NOWS6.79 FREE SPIRIT' Seamless Bras #36 S'.tl CUB- -Peg 5" 9s NowS6.95 #89 F-neriil!- r (eg S65CNOWS7.50 #87 F!/:; ?.i;;:!i;cf R-yj SS 95 NowS7.95 -w- y i; FREE SPIRIT'Bras *30Tncol Straps- Sog Sb9-jNowS«.95 #8' F boii'!. l-ico' Sl-aOb -"eg 56 Di NowS5.9S CROSS YOUR HEART'Bras #120S!rr ; tchSlracii--Se r : S6:7J' NowSS.50' *:22 Sireicli f''.-s''f. S!rn:;=-it" 9i NowS5.95 #627 Tree! S:-e:c-S!'SK- n.-: ;.'". SO'Now S5.50" / / ; f"\\ #629*'.c.-)lf ; *0'{ii-Si-ex: S:-iL-, Re;; :£95NowS5.95 , / ' ,' f | i ,. 3LC.g«.-.T-.c-3-,,i. F,.-;5935-Nov»SB.D5- ^^^ f V\\^'/i -A'.V.^ "^ INSTEAD' Bras "' ' " ' ' " #10SS:-'_-:cr,Tr:co!-.r"i?g S795NowS6.95 \^"~~^'f 7 \ ^091^;;!--Hep 5795NowS6.95 ' I ^ \ -·_-? · %" STOCK UP ON YOUa SUMMER NEEDS NOW! I CANT BELIEVE IT'S A GIRDLEoiRDLEs" #25023 r c 1 n -'c '.".''is: --Pc-a 5 ' : i'5' NowS9.95' *6::02BE:G=3-s!Pc-3 V.as:.. PS:; Sr 9SNowS9.95 #25000cenRs5 Wa'Si--Reg 1395" NowS11.95 ^SC^S-f.rc-Seg \Vs.s:- 3 c-g S1395' NowS 11.95 #25C6Avg ugRey Wdoi- Rec S'-:95NowS12.95 i»25CSi.r-;::«:gRoa V.'a-s'--Peg 5^595NowS13.95 *25l2Lo-.gLegr ',V,TS!- -R»g SlS95NowS16.95 c25u-vg Log H. v.'ssi--Reg S l '55NowS15.95 ·ritish Lady" SUMMER DRESSES Pick a packable carefree summer dress in jeisey or cool cotton. Cultivated prints and pretty pastels, all great for sightseeing, sipping, or supping . . . you'll be one of the outstanding attractions of this season in these contemporary designs just made for the Half-size figure. In sleeveless and short sleeve styles, sizes 12 '/j to 24 '/i, they're just waiting for you to try on, take home, and tuck in your suitcase for summer excursions. Or if you're planning a stay- at-home season, they'll serve you well on any outing or sociable! · HALF-SIZE DRESSES, Second Floor

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