Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 27, 1972 · Page 14
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 14

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 27, 1972
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

14A--Aug. 27, 1972 *Sunday Gazette-Mail CharlMton, W«t VlrilnJi Dtlt from NATIONAL WEATH£K SfRVICC, ,)WOA4. U.S. D*pt. ol Commtrei * Show High T«mp«ratur*i Expected For Daytime Sunday liolalid Prt ciptlction No* Indicated -- Comult local Fortcaif The Weather Sunrise Sunset Saturday, Aug. 27, 1972 ; afternoon and evening thundershowers. F O R E C A S T S 6:51 a.m.!Highs in the mid 80s. Lows In the low 8:04 p.m. 60s. ZONES 6-7-8: Partly cloudy. Hlshs In ZONES 1-J-3-J ;Charlv,lon:-5: Partly the upper 70s to low 90S. LOWS in the cloudy with a chance of scattered upper 50. Rain and showers are predicted today for much of the Eastern Seaboard and the Southwest. It will be warmer in the Southeast a n d cooler in the Midwest. (AP Wirephoto) ZONE 9: Partly cloudy. Highs In the upp«r Ms. Lows In th* low to mid 60s. WEST VIRGINIA -- Partly cloudy with chance of widely scattered afternoon and evening thundershowers In the north and west portions. Highs In the 80s except cooler in the mountains. Lows in upper 50s to low 60s. VIRGINIA--W«rm and humid with chance of afternoon and evening thunderstorms, mostly In the east. Highs around 90. Lows to near 70. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA - Showers in the western sections and likely In - Lows From Pqg Democrats Dominate List Of Labor Endorsements lishes the right of organization The extension of coverage for public employes, there will to all state and local government be those who will oppose such employes an increase the dura- recognition of public employes tion of weekly benefits from its unions for precisely those rea- current 26 weeks to at least 39 sons. The strike of the American Federation of State, County and weeks. ON STATE and local finances, Muiucipa Employes. Local 1548, the conven tion passed resolu- for a grievance and collective tions calling for: F bargaining procedure is now in T - rcduction of ^ , its 28th day. Hutchinson main- 1 , reduction of the sales tains the union is asking for tax from threc to two P" r cent illegal actions from the city. and the exempUon of food. to 66 Increase weekly payments elimination of inequi- per .. cent of disabled ties or complete repeal of gross workers wage with the maxi- ales ** on busuiess *"* the mountains. Highs In the 70s. in the upper 40s to mid 50s. I i KENTUCKY-Sunny in the west and! central sections. Partly cloudy in the east. Cooler and less humid. Highs In [70s in the east to upper 80s in the west. ·Lows In the mid to upper 50s. Ills to the ' OHIO--Partly cloudy and cooler with , - . ,, fi chance o! a few showers in the south. WHICH U16 least portions. Highs in the upper 70s to lower 80s. Lows in the upper 50s to the lower 80s. SATURDAY'S HUMIDITIES i a.m. 97 11 a.m. 74 5 p.m. 55 SATURDAY'S WIND Highest 10 mpn from S at 4 p.m. Temperatures Saturday's high .. . . 86 Saturday's low 66 Record high for this date was 100 In 19 Record lev: f"r this date was 46 in 1957 Precipitation mum of at least 100 per cent of F the average weekly wage determined by the Employment Security TM th commensurate increase For House of Delegates: John Hoover and Charles Riser, D- District One; Frank Jolliffee and Sarah Lee Neal, D-District Four; Larry Swann, R-District Five; David G. Hanlon, D-District Six; Billy Burke, D-District Seven; E. E. Thomas Bryan, Goodwin D-Barbour; and Ivan a smashing silhouette 1 TOP i TOP r VALUE · VALUE · VALUE | by 24 hour precipitation as of 7 p.m. Total tor the month of August .12 4.13 Nixon Campaign Fund Violations 'Possible' on transactions prior to April J7. 1972. the effective date of the i a c t . Also, some individuals who may have knowledge of the matter involved have not been Increase dependent bene- same amount for decreased worker would have received if totally disabled. Expodite payments to disabled workers by issuing weekly benefit payments directly to disabled workers immediately after the commission declares the claim compensable irrespective of employer protest. «- Establish " s t a t u t o r y award" specified in the law as minimum only with a provision for computing functional disability over and above these minimums. Bring benefit levels for all available to discuss the sub jectj dependents and permanently and with us. Others were not availa- totall y disabled workers who in- ble to us until late in the audit: T¥ , ,, T ,, , for instance Hugh W. Sloan Jr., , , c , la TM s PTM r ^ Julv , 19fl to the benefit level provided on tnat ( j ate _ accounting control over the .ker. charges have been made by tee - *'«, TM l available until Au*' gust 23," the GAO report said. Rep. Wright D. Patman, D- Tex., whose committee on bank, , . ., . ., , ,. Ins. and currency is also looking may havr hem mixed with ;ncc. t h a t the ^ixon re-election ; n f 0 the issues involved . said _ former treasurer of the commit-| Resolutions on Unemployment'^/ 3 " funds involved, which 'Mndi- ,Democratic partv officials and cates the possibility" that un- , ~ ,, "... ,, ,, authorized expenditures may i b 7 Fcn Geor " e McGovern. the have been made or that funds 'Imocrat.!c presidential norm- . committee j committee was directly involved Saturday afternoon that the' personal funds aides in ihe affair. As a result ^f th" hi-rak-in a! The investigation of the re- the D e m o c ;· a t i c committee election committee finances was headquarter?, located then at begun after it was learned that re:port "can be considered as noth- 'ing more than Chapter 1 of what must be a top-to-bottom investigation of all the allega- the W'atercate Hotel here, a fed-! Barker had 53 $100 bills in hi$| tions involved in the Watergate eral grand j u r v has been inves-:possession when arrested. Those!incident and the closely related tieatine Dossihlp. n-iminal violn: hills were trar-pd to a Miami!areas of polictical fund-raising." tigating possible criminal viola-j bills were traced to a Miami tions dealing w i t h that af-jbank and it was subsequently fair, which apparently involved learned that Barker had deposit- polictical fund-raising. : Patman, who had earlier complained about the delay in the release of the report, indicated an attempt by the five men'ed in the bank the $25,000 arrested to install eavesdrop-! "Dahlberg check" and the four! his unhappiness with the Justice ping devices in the offices of the "Mexican" checks worth $89,000' Department's being brought into committee ; i the case by the GAO The GAO report said that bei- cause the campaign act did not 1 " We are n °w faced with an ' give it the richt to subpoena i other dilemma." he said. "We SOME REPORTS have also\ v j tnesses or records, and be- are askin S Richard Kleindienst **; 11 prrfyi * *- -- * *·*- - --"-- 1 -- ' ····*---" * ' » · i w o L u u f u uu *j^j _ in the "tmggin compensation called for: · The removal of harsh and unfair disqualifying provisions from law especially the requirement to disqualify a claimant because he receives vacation and severance pay during a layj off. specifically that provision after the determination of labor disputes. The increase of weekly payments to 66 =.-) per cent of worker's wage with maximum of at least 100 per cent of avera, weekly wage. gnps , 11 l , , ' 1 ' V J ^ ^ l I ' M ' - 1 ' * I w . l V ) . ~ ^ l _ \ ; i l t l J l l l i l l l C l H J "^ * ' J - . . -- --.. stalted when ihcy were^ appre-|t he information we have been^ 00 ^ 1 him to such a high midnlght ^'bie'to"obt^" ] place on government." The representative suggested the appp- Bccause of the Republican "Our auditors have been able ointment by the courts of connections of McCcrd and Bar-'to obtain very little information "special prosecuting team." AllSM ers M)W GORBY'S 4 HAS THE to make learning the piano EASYFIM Here. Now! The Wurlitzer Electronic Music Laboratory-the first really new idea in piano teaching in decades. Students wear earphones... learn at their own electronic pianos- enjoy all the advantages of private lessons plus the stimulation of group activity. Fascinating fun--for children of all ages! Come in today fora personal demonstration. If you think your child may be musically talented, why not bring him to see our "Music Lab" and also find out about the modern methods of our exciting Wurlitzer Piano "Lab". Children learn to play the piano quickly, easily--and find it fun. CLASSES STARTING NOW Children 8 t h r u 10 are recommended for this elementary level of lab study. Fee for this space age group piano lessons includes: 4 months (17 weekly, 45 min.) lessons. Ail materials-- books,exercises,etc. New piano and bench in your home. Graduation party at the end of the semester. Phone Steve Gorby at 744-9452 Ext. 0 for details Semester starts Monday, Seotember PMF.V 9-9 GORBY'S MUSIC 2 U Till \ \ K N I K SOt T H C H A R I . K V m . N SAT. 9-5 l\K OF TUF. \VfRI.I,'S H\F.ST\f('SIC the day of the assassination in Dallas, did not mention Ihe object. A subsequent panel of four "lysicians appointed by Ramsey Clark when he was attorney I general -- they also were not shown the actual brain -- reported the presence of the ob-i jject in the photographs. | Wecht, who is both a patholo- 1 gist and a lawyer, said he felt certain that the brain was still "around somewhere" and that he intended to ask Marshall to ; permit a panel of experts to in-j spect it. "Who would have taken! the responsibility to destroy the brain?" he asked. The records of the Warren Commission show only that the brain was "removed and preserved for further study" in the autopsy, and that the usual sections were not removed for analysis "in the interest of preserving the specimen." : After the Kennedy autopsy, the Secret Service and other; ; agencies delivered the various' .medical items to President Ken-' to offest revenue losses incur red by such adjustments. »·· The alleviation of selective sales and use taxes. Resolutions supporting the reorganization of state govern ment, the four constitutions amendments, which will appear on the November ballot, and the Kennedy-Griffith N a t i o n a Health Insurance Bill were also passed. A motion asking the National AFL-CIO executive board to reconsider its position of no endorsement for President was tabled JlCu. ^. CANDIDATES who received endorsement from the Labor Federation Saturday were: For U. S. Senator-- Jennings Randolph, D-W.Va. F o r Congressman-- Roberl Mollohan, D-W. Va., First District; Harley 0. Staggers, D-W. Va., Second District; John Slack, D-W. Va., Third District; Ken Hechler, D-W. Va., Fourth District; For Judge of Supreme Court of Appeals-- James M. Sprouse and Russell Dunbar, both Democrats; For State Senate-- William Tomlos, D-First District; Robert F. Stewart, D-Second District; William L. Gilligan, R-Second District; Stephen Bird, D-Third District; Orton A. Jones, R- Fourth District; H. Darrell Darby, D-Fifth District; Warren McGraw, D-Ninth District; Odell H. Huffman, D-lOth District; Pat Hamilton, D-llth District; Richard H. Benson, D-12th District; William Sharpe Jr., D- 13th District; James L. Davis, D-14th District; Robert Cline. D-15th District; Al J. Carey, R-17th District. No action was taken on the races in the sixth, seventh and eighth districts and action was postponed on endorsing a candidate from the 16th District; ette; Gust cock; Gino Kopp, Jame. Wanstreet, ] Fitzgerald, 1 TlaxriH "RHT J^ctvlU JjcU Tjpnn fnrwlj ±JC\Jli v/UJJCli TfltYlAQ T^WITl u CUllCo JjUUL F. Lyle Sat 3nrt Tjponarf uiiu. ucuiiai i Kanawha, ai er, James Leo Kopclffl all R-Kanaw G. Lawren is; Charles tfick Fantas Shingleton, Burley and Marshall; E son; Ronnie Moore and rVrnmll * i/uweii , Clarence Tnnv Whifrlrt J.UUJ/ VYlllLllj non Gains, Din?mnro f 1 L/J,iJolill/i Cj Vj fltirl PTiffntv 31 JU v^lXHUH, c f a l J Q · A/fflri ^ana t j rftP* Thnina . vrcj J.iii/uicu ras, Larry Wood D-Ohi ler II D-Pn Lewis Me and Mrs. W. leigh * and ^-Raleigh- Randolph;' C iloane; Sami or ; Clayton er Rollins J Somerville, Jallouz, D-V )right, Geori za W o r d e Charles Rar ming. No action i n Districts 1 n Braxton, 1 Mingo, Nicr counties. Acl n Jefferson ties. The conver any candidal public works White, D-Boone; Mino D'Aurora and Charles Donley, D-Brooke; Robert Fredeking, Hugh Kincaid, Charles Polan, Michele Prestera, D-Cabell, and William Lewis and Jody Smirl, R-Cabell; Robert Reed, D-Clay; CarroE Bumgarner, D-Fay- Colombo, Donalc Copeland, Phyllis Given, I Underwood, all D- nd James Copenlu Jeter, Cleo Jones, D-Lew- Ernest Christian Jr. and w, D-Mercer; V« D-Mineral, Robert Clyde W. Hagedorn, Hoard, D-Monon- i Shiflet, D-Mon- Thomas Biery, John Kar- Eustace Clay Sr., Earl Stalnaker, D- Orton Karickoff, R- 'ebster; Joseph el; Joseph Al- 'arley and Don- D-Wood; and and Upshur j P----BK8' 20 00 And you gel 200 Top Value Stamps! The anything-anytime dress in polyester crepe , , .feminine, pretty and perfectly smashing. Shaped bodice and self fringed belt. Completely washable. Black or royal blue. Sizes 12 to 20 and 14ft to22'/2. Second Floor Fashion Center Charleston-Gateway shc ° epn ^ 9 -St. Albans £°£ Use Want Ads. Dial 348-4848 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^····HBBHMH^H Russ Corner Knits jnedy's personnel physician, Cice Adm. George G. Burkley. Marion Johnson, director of the National Archives' legislative, judicial and fiscal branch, 1 said Friday that in 1965 Burkley; ; delivered toe items to Mrs. Lin- jcoln, who was working with ^President Kennedy's effects at 'the archives. : : The full extent of the items that have been withheld may never be known. Johnson said .that Burkley's inventory was ; being kept secret at the behest of the Kennedy family, on the .ground that mention of some of the items would be "obectiona- ible." Sources close to the Kennedy family suggested that lament* these might be medical reports that predated the assassination. After seeing the items, Wecht conceded that the autopsy pictures and X-rays "strongly support" the Warren commission's conclusion that President Ken- Inedy was struck in the head and (body by bullets fired from the rear. But he said that examination Af the bullet that is believed to nave passed through President Kennedy's body, and of photo-! graphs and films taken at the! scene--material never in the! Kennedy family's possession that has been in the archives for years--"destroy" the War-: ren commission's theory thatj the same bullet caused the severe wounds to John B. Connally, Play domino jacquards against solid contrast, or make it an all-domino fashion game . . . either way you win, with separates that score on sight. Immediately adaptable to your off-to- anywhere lifestyle because they're double knits of DuPont 100% Orion® acrylic; machine washables that drip- dry in a hurry, ready to go when you are. Sizes 8-18. Solid smock-top shirt-jac with barrel- cuffed long sleeves and two pockets. Belted. Creme or burgundy. 00 23 Domino jacquard pull-on pants in creme and burgundy. 13°° Domino jacquard tunic top with creme collar insert and cuffed long sleeves. Belted. 20 00 Solid fit and flare cuffed pants with two inch elastic waist cincher. Creme or burgundy. 00 13 governor riding in of Texas, who! the president's; then was car. He said that the bullet's "almost perfect" condition made it virtually impossible that it could j have caused such damage, and- that the angle of its p a t h t through P r e s i d e n t Kennedy' made it unlikely that it could have struck Connally in the car's "jump" seat in front. He concluded that Oswald could not hsve fired the three bullets so fast on his bolt-action rifle, adding "that proves a con- «piracy right there." Remember, you get Top Value Stamps at Cox's rrruss Street Floor Sportswear

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