Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 20, 1972 · Page 7
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August 20, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 7

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 20, 1972
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Page 7
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7A--Augu rt 20, 1972 Fiddler Henry "Fiddler" Tan-son, 23, of Evansville, III., is one of many musician* waiting for the Republican National Convention to start. Tarrson was unhappy in. Flamigo Park Friday night because "Nobody wants to pay me -to play and I'm sure getting hungry." He refuses to eat the free food served at the campsite saying, "It's mostly all vegetables and I'm a meat and potatoes man." (AP Wirephoto) M.H. Lists Expanded Class Plan Morris Hrirvey College will of fer more than 100 evening ane Saturday classes for the fal semester. The class scheduling will ena ble a person to earn a colleg degree in several fields while working on a full-time basis am taking only evening and Satur day courses. Fall registration will begin from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday for evening students only. Registration will also be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday anc from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. Classes will begin August 29. Tuition will be $25 a semester hour for day, evening, Saturday and the radio and television classes. The organization meetings for Morris Harvey's fall extension classes will be held Monday through August 29. Classes will be taught in Beckley, Danville, Ravenswood, Ripley and Point Pleasant. The organizational meetings will be held at the following locations: Beckley Junior High School, 6:30 p.m. Monday; Danville Elementary and Ravenswood High School, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday; Ripley Junior High School, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday; and Point Pleasant High School, 6:30 p.m. Thursday. The classes will be held in the evening. The specific courses that will be taught at each location will be decided upon at the meetings. 99 Oklahoma Races Due Vote Tuesday OKLAHOMA CITY Wi -- Nearly 600,000 Oklahomas voters are expected to turn out Tuesday to decide 99 Democratic and Republican primary battles for offices ranging from the U.S. Senate to the state legislature and to vote on three state constito tional amendments. Th Democratic U.S. Senate primary has attracted most attention with 11 candidates, headed by Rep. Ed Edmondson, attempting to succeed retiring Sen. Fred R. Harris of Lawton. Edmondson, a 53-year-old Muskogee Democrat, has represented the Second District in Congress for two decades. He needs 50 per cent of the total vote to avoid a runoff. The Republican Senate primary features former Gov. Dewey Bartlett, a heavy favorite over little known C. W. Wood, an Oklahoma City minister. The hot congressional races are in the First District, where veteran Rep. Page Blecher of Tulsa is retiring, and in the Second District where Edmondson is stepping down to run for the Senate. In the Third District, U.S. House Speaker Carl Albert is opposed by Marvin D. Andrews. Albert was an easy winner over Andrews two years ago. No Republicans filed. Ice Cream Social Planned for S. A. The St. Albans High Schoo Band Boosters will sponsor an ice cream pie social to be helc from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Friday on the lawn of the high school. Admission will be 50 cents which includes a serving of pie with ice cream. The proceeds from the social will go toward the purchase of six new sousaphones for the band. The band, under the direction of James Keadle, will play every half hour. Little Girl Discovers Malay Royal Treasure BANGKOK UP) A little girl found an assortment of gold rings, bracelets and other items which some reports said could be ancient Malay royal ornaments. The discovery was in southern Thialand's Pattani prov ince near the Malaysian border. Reunions Ford--10 8.m. Aug. 27 at Carr School, Big Flint, Doddridge County. Basket lunch at 12:30 p.m. Frazier Family--Sunday, Aug 27, at Fraziers Bottom Methodist Church in Putnam County. Talhott--Aug. 27, at Barbour County Park, U.S. 250, between Philippi and Belington near Philip Barbour High School. Basket din- Ford Cuts Price Increase Back $33 © New York Times Service DETROIT-Ford Motor Co. Saturday cut its requated price increase on new cars and trucks on an average of ISO a vehicle from $92, following, the lead of General Motors Corp. But Ford's president, Lee la- cocca, attacked the government for its pressure on the industry, called it "a sure formula for eventually going out of business," and said deferring a price hike now means "substan- ial" increases "will be required in the Mar future." The battle between the gov eminent and the car makers aver prices 'or the 1973 models, he major anti-inflation struggle this summer, is complex because of the following reasons: -The car makers under the government's own rules for measuring profits and costs apparently are entitled to the price increases they are asking for. ^·Auto prices ore the most heavily reported and noticed price changes in most years, and the government, believing a big car price hike could trigger another inflationary mood, is trying to cut down or eliminate the increase completely. -The profit positions of each company in the industry are so different that a price cut General Motors could absorb with relative ease could seriously damage its smaller competitors. lacocca said that Ford's total cost increases for its new models averaged $198 a vehicle, but that the company asked only $92, with that representing the cost of meeting federal requirements for bumpers, emission F/VD'S ci£j, Sale Is A/OU/ control and changes in the factories, and that the $92 "was actually the cost, with no profit to the company or its dealers." THE DALE CARNEGIE COURSES havt eveilablt an unusual pres- tig* petition in ial« and management for a good moral, maturt individual with college dtgrt* or equivalent experience. Dale Carnegie graduate preferred. For appointment, telephone Mr. Dale Johnton, 3449151. Days, 'nights, Sunday. OPTICAL SERVICE *Budg«t Frames ^Reasonably Priced Lenses *Wi re and Mod Frames Clot* at 1 P.M. SAT. 9 Arcad* lldg. 344-2991 ·WMMIWLIMARY Use Want Ads. Dial 348-4848 Choose from our garden of beautiful blooming prints, all priced to please you. Select from A ... Wamsutta Reflections... fresh as springtime. Clusters and clusters of daisies on high-fashion colored grounds, pictured on purt percale Lustercale®, in Pink, Blue or Yellow print, King ... 7.99 B... Tip-Toe tulips of course, inside a garden variety of posies... Twin reg. 5.99 SALE 4.99; Full reg. 6.99 SALE 5.99; Queen reg. 9.99 SALE 7.99; King reg. 12.99 SALE 10.99; Cases reg. 3.99 pr. SALE 3.49; King Cases reg. 4.99 pr. SALE 3.99 pr. LINENS--Fourth Floor *. *.· -*VjT*V'- '.·* *, *-^ w^v-C^*^" ·"*« SPECIAL SAVINGS QJ^BfAUTfFUL, QUALITYSHEETS "CALAIS" CLOTH BYTOBIN Dacron polyester/combed cotton with nylon acetate lace edges. Decorator colors, permanent press with soil release finish. 50x70 reg. 8.00 SALE 6.49; 60x80 oblong oval reg. 12.00 SALE 9.99; 67x90 oblong oval reg. 14.00 SALE 11.99; 67x108 oblong oval reg. 18.00 SALE 14.99; 67 round reg. 12.00 SALE 9.99; Napkins reg. 1.25 SALE .99 each LINENS--Fourth floor Cala MATTRESS PADS Popular combination style cotton mattress pads now at a special price. TWIN 3.99 AAATTRESS PADS Louisville Bedding mattress pads at savings. Select from: Twin Combination reg. 8.50 ... SALE 6.99; Full combinations reg. 10.00 SALE 8.49; Queen combinations reg. 16.00 SALE 13.99; King combinations reg. 20.00SALE 17.99 QUILTED SPREADS Beautiful Rosebud pattern, all over quilted, beautiful spreads for your rooms. ASSORTED SHEETS Good assortment of prints, solids, stripes, muslin only. Cases 1.50 pair. OTHER SPECIALS IN LIMITED QUANTITIES COME SEE! LINENS--Fourth Floor ACRYLIC BLANKETS Assorted colors in acrylic blankets for your winter warmth, 72x90 size. NOW 4.99 SHOP FOR YOUR LINENS MONDAY AND FRIDAY 9:30-9:00 -OTHER DAYS 'TIL 5:00 (CLOSED SUNDAY) 34*. 0911

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