Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 20, 1972 · Page 30
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 30

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 20, 1972
Page 30
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Page 30 article text (OCR)

·B--Angut* 20, 1972 Smndmr _~_. ^^-·-'-'-* CITY NATIONAL BANK PEOPLE* m "* This is the sixth in a new series on the personnel of the City National Bank. It is published in keeping with our thought that a bank is a great deal more than a place where checks are cashed, deposits made or transactions take place. Rather, a bank is the people who operate it. It is to have you meet the people at the City National Bank that this series is being published. James L. Bums President In City National Bank Country, we like to say YES whether its for a home improvement loan, a new car or just for personal needs. Howard Jennings Assistant Vice President of The City National Bank can handle any type of loan you might require. Howard joined the bank in September, 1970 with seventeen years experience in making loans. He is a native of Greenbrier County and there attended public school. He served in the U.S. Army in the European Theatre of Operations during and after World Warll. Howard is a member of the American Institute of Banking and is furthering his education by attending AIB classes. Howard and his wife, Noemi live at 2379 Savory Drive in Charleston and have three sons, Larry (22), Randy (14), and Kenny (13). Use Want Ads. Dial 348-4848 Reopening 3 Roads S. Vietnamese Goal --- «*· ly SAIGON-0*i-South Vietnamese forces battled Saturday in an attempt to reopen three ways cut 25 to 60 miles from iaigon by enemy troops, possi bly to mark a Communist-ofc served anniversary. On other fronts, government roops launched a new drive recapture a former military base in the Quan Loi rubber plantation north of the capital and claimed as many as 10 nemy tanks knocked out in fighting around Quang Tri City. The cities of Hue and 'Jang came under shelling attacks again while the U.S. Com* aand reported that American bombers flew more than 250 strikes over North Vietnam on Friday, hitting communication and supply lines and fuel depots. The command also reported he loss on Thursday of a Navy A7 fithter-bomber to an enemy missile 29 mites southwest of the port city of Haiphong. The pilot was listed as missing following unsuccesful search and rescue efforts. It raised to 78 the num- er of U.S. planes lost and to 85 he number of airmen missing ince full-scale bombing of North resumed April 6. Late field reports Saturday Indicated fighting wa* still in progress around Trang Bom, a rubber plantation on Highway 1 about 25 miles east of Saigon and near Highway 4, in the northern Mekong Delta about 60 miles to the southwest. Both the highways are impor- ant food supply arteries for the apital city area, and the Vietnamese committed reinforcements to both battles in an high-effort to secure them for commercial and military traffic. Highway 1 was disrupted ear Friday when fighting erupted at Trang Bom, and as of midday Saturday no trucks from the 13 to the highlands produce center of Dftlat had moved into Saigon for more than 24 hours. In to delta fighting, Highway 4 .was under occasional small ltv arms and mortar fire as fa ing continued about 1,000 yards to the north of the road and traffic, including military con voys as well as civilian traffic was reported backed up for more man a rnfle in both direc tions. Highway 13 remained closet just north of Lai Khe, some 36 miles north of Saigon, for the third straight day as government troops battled North Viet namese entrenched hi bunkers as close as 50 yards to the roadway, Associated Press cor respondent Dennis Neeld report ed. A low ceiling prevented tacti cal air strikes in the Highway fighting but South Vietnam ese fighter-bombers were in ac tion in the other areas and U.S Air Force BS2s backed up the government troops on all front with heavy raids. Officials speculated that the attacks in the Saigon area wen timed to mark the 27th anniver of the post-World War uprising, led by the Communists, against the re-establishment of French rule in Indo- South china. Knits! Knits! Knits! FABRIC 3 DAYS ONLY Ntyester Double Knits Spectacular stltetl*nl Machine wain, tumbte dry. Ml b»tts, llrit quality, tall «lari. ll-M" GROUPI bf.MM.Myd. $966 mt TM OROUPII GROUP III Nl|.1*K.ftf. Rtf.MM.ftf4. »4?S Cettoi bits Yauiav*t*flJtyd. $199 YARD Loop l)c Loop W i d e h r d K n i t qht brushed Kniti j n d 100 tfpq n 99 yd You -iflvp 5 t c yd Acrylic Doable Knits Try »ur hiivy-wcight Acrylic Double Knits in ulldt, ttriptt, and Jac- «.u*rd wt«v*t...m«chint WMlMblt. it" wMt. . Rtf.M.ftyd. Y«uuvtS1.t2yd. Pom-Pom iPrints-PlainsI Thts* bruihtd fabrics mak* t*tt warm nightwear. MX Acttat* - 10-; Nylon bland. J4" widi, wtihabl*. Rcg.tofl.ffyd. Yeusavttottcyd. *100 M. YARD Printed Polyester Knits 100% Pelyttltn, *iiyart. ...just machlnt wa»h, tumbl* dry. iMt" wid*. Rtf.leSS.Myd. YouiavttoU.tlyd. YARD WHERE ECONOMY ORIGINATES Prices Good Thru Toe*., Aug. 22nd SHOP SUNDAY! 10a.m. to 7 p.m. 1704 4th Av. NEXT TO K-MART. 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. 1311 Smith St. CHARLESTON 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. 748 Virginia St. West 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. 219 7th Avenue So. Charleston 10 a.m. to 7 D.m. 6334 MacCorkte Ave.St. ALBANS1 p. m. to 7 p. m. j roit THE won/i.v WHO SETTS* CHARGE IT STOK HOURS 10:00 AM TO 9:30 NN MOMAT SATUttAT SUM. 1-7 Ml. 1323 PLAZA EAST Phone 344-9012 SIGH] O'CLOCK Eight O'clock 100% Brazilian O f f l Hc/-C Toocl Sultana

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