Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 6, 1972 · Page 13
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August 6, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 13

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 6, 1972
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Page 13
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, 13A--Aug. 6, 1972 Sunday ChwlMlfn, WM» Vlrfln Resigning Stanley Gtes 'Scruples' "I had some scruples and that just doesn't fit .in with the way Major Parks wag running that place," said Lt. A. P. Stanley, who recently resigned from the Kanawha County sheriffs department. Stanley did not elaborate on the situation, but added, "I did the beet job I could, but I just couldn't conform. For a long time I kept my mouth shut and tried to ignore it." Stanley said he was asked to resign from the sheriff's department Friday or face dismissal. He said he was charged with insubordination b e c a u s e he granted a television interview in which he criticized operations of the law enforcement division of the sheriff's department. Stanley also said Major Howard Parks, the sheriff's chief law enforcement officer, was completely ignoring civil service examination procedure in the way the Kanwaha County jail was being operated. Capt. Walter Pike, a former state policeman, was hired after Stanley, the lieutenant charged. And "he was promoted around me," Stanley said. "They are completely ignoring civil serv- ice, I was the top lieutenant and should have next in line for promotion, not Pike." Stanley said when. Pike talked with him Friday he advised Stanley to resign. Stanley said Pike explained it would be a bad blot on his record to be fired. "They were making it rough for me," he continued. "They stuck me in the basement although I was in charge of community relations. I didn't even have a phone, and I had many calls to make. "Any time I wanted to phone, had to walk up the steps, go through two sets of doors and of then borrow somebody's phone. "They completely ignore the rules," Stanley charged, "and I said that wasn't the way it should have been done." Stanley said his resignation would formally take effect August 15, when his accumulated time was exhausted. He has no ilans for the future, except to look after his family. "I'm' just tired of fighting them," he added. Major Parks, and other law enforcement officers were unavailable for comment. Delay Ruled For Pentagon Papers Trial WASHINGTON (AP) - T h e Supreme Court Saturday turned foghorn down the government and con- as tinued a delay in the Pentagon Papers trial of Daniel Ellsberg and Anthony Russo, probably at least until October. will es Daniel Ellsberg Appeal Expected Dutch Coins Disputed ALESUND, Norway --tfl-- It may take several months of negotiations to establish the ownership of half a ton of gold and silver coins which three frogmen recovered last month from a Dutch ship which was sunk here in 1725. In addition to :he divers, the Norwegian and Dutch ship which was sunk here in 1725. In addition to the divers, the Norwegian »nd Dutch governments also want a share in the find. The unanimous order, signed by Chief Justice Warren E. Burger, means prosecution for alleged theft of the once-secret study of the Vietnam War have to await a ruling on a wiretap dispute. A jury had been seated for the trial in Los Angeles. The government has acknowledged that an unnamed individual associated with the defense was overheard by government agents. Ellsberg and Russo are seeking the right to examine "bugging" records. Burger said he had consulted all members of the court before rejecting the government's motion for a ispecial summer session. Justice William 0. Douglas initially suspended the trial last Saturday. There was no immediate com- iment from defense attorneys SEAFARING Burial at Sea Becoming Common in California SAN RAFAEL, moaned in the distance the aea burial of Nina Adele Hone began. "I go with the wind but not down into emptiness," her husband read from Kahil Gibran's "The Prophet." Then, standing in the stern of the the large white yacht, he scattered his 44-year-old wife's ash- upon the sea. More poetry and a prayer were recited, and family members threw floral bouquets in the water. The burial was over. The unusual service was handled by the Seaway, a new firm providing sea-going hearses for burials off the Golden Gate Bridge in the Pacific. Under California law it handles only cremated remains. It was organized by three se- miretired businessmen, two of them former naval officers, who serve as crew aboard the 44-foot; yacht, * * * ALEX COUTTS, one of the firm's partners, says burials at sea are becoming common in California, but most are done by scattering the ashes from an airplane--an impersonal service because the family and a clergyman are usually not allowed aboard. The Seaway transports the cremated remains, members of the family and their minister, if desired, to a point three miles from shore, where a brief serv ice of the family's choosing is held. Then the ashes are scattered. "Some of those who choose the service come from sea-faring families," says partner James Magee, a former Navy pilot. "But many have just lived near the ocean all their lives and want it to be their monument." "Adele was a girl who loved the sea," says Mrs. Hone's mother-in-law. "Her burial was simple and beautiful. This is what she asked for." MAGEE SAID the Seaway began seven months ago and aver- ages on* burial per week. He say* the average funeral in the San Francisco Bay area cost* at least $1.500, whereas disposal of cremated remains at 1 $250. sea can cost as little u $4M, depending on the mortuary handling the arrangements. Cost of chartering the yacht is NEVER MISS TELEPHONE CALLS AGAIN MARK II ANSWER,,, RECORDER WithVotee-ActoitioN Built-in Cassette Recorder For receiving incoming messages · Us« any length cassette. · Voice Controlled Incoming Messages Permits caller to leave any length message up to 60 minutes automatically .hangs up at end pf message. 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