Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on September 3, 1972 · Page 2
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September 3, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 2

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, September 3, 1972
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2A--Sept. 3, 1972 ^Sunday Gazette-Mail Chtrlnton. W«l Vlraml».. .- Dal* From NATIONAL WEATHER SERVICE, NOAA, US. Oept. ol Commerce V 70 80 FORECAST Figurw Show HigK T«mperotuie» E«p«ted For Doytim* Sunday lielol.d fucipilolion Not Indicoltd-Coniull Ucol For, Rain is forecast today over much of the East, with showers predicted over parts of the Southeast a n d Southwest. Cool temperatures are expected in the Great Lakes region. AP Wirephoto) The Weather cloudy with chance ol thundershowers. Chance ol Low near 30, Sunrise Sunset THE WEATHER Sunday, Sept. 3, 197? 6:57 a.m. 7:5,1 p.m. FORECASTS Zones 1-2.3-4 (Charleston) -5: Periods of ' Zones 6-7: showers o r rain tonight and Monday hiqh near 70. Zones 8-9: Variable cloudiness and cool with chance ol periods of rain through Monday. Hiohs in the 70s, lows near 50 WEST V I R G I N I A - Variable cloudiness mild temperatures with showers or I rain likclv and somewhat cooler tempera- 'hundershowers likely. Highs in 70s, lows Mures. Highs in mid 70s. low to mid 50s. in "VIRGINIA-- Cloudy with » chance ol ram on the coast. High in the 80s, low to 40. KENTUCKY - Cloudy with chance ofl showers. Highs in the low 80s Low In! middle 60s. i WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA - Cloudy and mild periods of rain likely. High in the mid 60s to mid 70s. Low in the 50s. OHIO - Cloudy with a chance ol show- prs. High temperatures ranging from mid eOs to mid 70s. Low in the 50s. I SATURDAY'S HUiv.,ijiTIE$ · 5 a.m. 100 I I a.m. 71 5 p.m. . 47 | SATURDAY'S WIND I Highest wind 8 mpn al NNE at 3 p.m. Environment Team to Fly To Moscow © New York Times Service WASH1NGTON-A delegation of about 20 United States specialists will fly to Moscow around Sept. 18 to begin putting into j effect the agreement on environmental "collaboration" with the Soviet Union that President Nix- served for working people on ^signed during his visit there Last year, 820 persons died on the nation's highways, the National Safety Council reported. The council predicts 580 to 680 Day Weekend Sees Usual Last Fling at Summer The /Associated Press Americans are observing the three-day Labor Day weekend with the traditional last fling at summer. Countless thousands flocked to teaches, mountain resorts or the homes of relatives and 'riends to mark the holiday re- last May. A meeting with their Soviet counterparts expected to last at least a week will delve into a d o z e n environmental areas ranging from pollution to earthquake prediction and "enhancement of the urban environ ment." The agreement, probably the most comprehensive pact in the environmental field that has been adopted by two nations, organization of a joint Front Pane I committee that least annually, will and meet at for ex- Israel Asks Iii 20 Hours, Troopers For Peace, Pull Over 262 Motorists; 1 TM 6 Says A special squad of state troop- Friday and 2 a.m. Saturday. The arrests included for hazardous moving violations, such as speeding; two for drunken driving, and IS for faulty equipment, expired inspection stickers and license plates, and on for drunkenness. ers made a total of 262 actual contacts with errant motorists Friday and early Saturday on U. S. 60 between Charleston's eastern city limits and the Fayette County line. Cpi. R. J. Blair said the number includes 61 citations for lat-;ed 126 for hazardous moving. 53 er appearances before justices for faulty equipment and 22 for of the peace. j newly expired stickers and other Blair, second in command of minor infractions. ! the Selective Traffic and En-j A total of 12 troopers and 12j forcement Program (STEP) re-, : cars under Sgt. Gary Spence' cently established by state po-'will continue to patrol the sec-| lice, said the remainder were;tion for the next eight days i n j warning citations issued for var-ian attempt to reduce an in- ious infractions. The report cov- j creasing number of accidents on ered the period between 6 a.m. the busy highway. Nixon Eroding Personal ! NEW YORK-W-Time maga- | zine says Israel has submitted a secret peace plan to Egypt through American intermediaries. Although he has had the plan for two weeks, Egypt's President Anwar Sadat has not responded, Time said. That could mean Cairo was seriously considering it, according to the mag-j azine. The U. S. Stale Department any knowledge of the Time said. Liberties-McGovern WASHINGTON - CAP) Democratic presidential nominee George McGovern says the Nixon administration is eroding MacGregor said. ^·Return more than Iwo- thirds of the Sinai Peninsula to Egypt, restoring the 1949 armistice line along much of the northern border. »-Give Israel the Gaza Strip and a large share of southern Sinai. Israel took the diplomalic offensive. Times said, following expulsion of Soviet military advisers from Egypt. "That sudden and historic expulsion left Israel militarily supreme in the Middle East, and Sargent Shnver, vice presi- ; therefore able to risk making a dential nominee of the Demo- j generous peace offer" Time crats, issued a statement saying | sa id "At the same time .,,, ad " e ume Nixon atimmisirauon is eroaing .(,,, RpnuhliVans nian tn infnC ij , · 6 |Uie nepuoiicans plan to intro- could no longer cite security as the fundamental personal liber-. duce a value added tax, which| a reason for hanging on to the ties guaranteed citizens by theiShriver said is a national sales I territory taken from the Arabs changes of experts and data for at least five years. One proposal the Unitet States group will put before thi meeting will be computer lin kage of simultaneous environ mental observations in an American city and a Russian city. This was disclosed in an interview Saturday by Russell E. Train, chairman of the Council Jon Environmental Quality, who will head the American delegation and whom President Nixon has named as the U.S. coordinator on the joint committee. Accident Probe Continues PETERSTOWN-The Monro County Sheriff's Department is continuing its investigation int a Friday night accident whicl killed one man and injure three others, sheriff L. W. Reet said. Killed was 69-year-old Herber Edgar Pence of Greenville in Monroe County. He was killec when his car collided with a car driven by Bettie Butler, 18, 01 Peterstown, on W. Va. 42 north of here, Reed said. Pence's daughter-in-law, 45- year-old Betty Pence, is in Hinton Hospital, where her condi- Labor to resist "continuous efforts o: organized labor to subject the unemployment compensation fund to use as a source of funds to subsidize strikes." "Experience shows that public o f f i c e r s and representatives cannot engage in public em- ploye collective bargaining without serious damage to the essential right of public control of public affairs," it added. This resolution urged the legislature to reject all proposals to make legal public employe collective bargaining. The body said, "The independent State Workmen's Compensation system should not be subverted and destroyed by Federal Workmen's Compensa .ion system, or by the imposi- tion is unlisted, spokesman said. a hospital Two other , I · * ^ " J L l l I V ^ M i l v l l l L U C / I J rtax that will cost the average| during the 1967 six-day war , American family another $200 a j ne 'year. cle. From Page I 2 Arrested For Gambling Two men were arrested at jnpon Saturday by Charleston ·vice squad detectives and charged with gambling, police! Constitution. McGovern issued what called a campaign while paper, on civil liberties Saturday. President Nixon, at the western White House in San Clem-1 ente, Calif., planned to issue a j Labor Day statement on Sun- 1 day. He will go to San Francis- j co Tuesday to inspect the proposed Golden Gate National . . , M ' u- . ! has answered Recreation area Pans ll was necessary that one Cecil Johnson, 51, operator ofl ,,,, 1, A vrips of stalmenU came of lhe sides make a "8 esture -" : the Southern Grill at 111 Me-' · ,, £ " . s f r i TM offfceconnected TM ^ appeared Saturday that Ha-Farland St.. was charged with « dfor -- "--- taken the initiative by gambling and possession of »lr_. 8 ,,* numbers slips. | f TM Charlie Roush. an employe of women in the car with Pence were treated and released at the hospital. Reed said preliniary investigation seems to indicate that the car driven by Miss Butler crossed the middle Jine and slammed into the Pence Vehi- From Page I 'I Don't' ion of federal standards upon our state programs." It asked that the present NLRB trial examiner or appeal system be upgraded. "We favor the enactment of itate laws prohibiting compulso- ·y membership in labor organi- .ations and protecting citizens n the right to work," the chamber said. In other resolutions, the chamber endorsed the proposed amendment that would permit West Virginia towns and cities to obtain grants and matching funds for various public service; projects. The body decided to take no action on the proposed better shcool buildings amendment. It went on record in opposition to proposals to make money available from the U.S. Highway Trust Fund to help cities with their transportation prob- .ems and to use the funds for other projects not directly related to highway construction. The c h a m b e r commended Commerce Commissioner Lysander L. Dudley and John Deitz, director of the travel division, or "their continuing program to encourage the investment of private capital for recreational facilities." will die this weekend. The holiday also has brought the traditional oratory. Secretary of Labor James Hodgson had this message: "During the past year, the rate of inflation has been cut, employment has risen to its highest level ever and unemployment has fallen." But there was disagreement from labor leaders. Leonrd Woodcock, president of the United Auto Workers, for example, said: "During Mr. Nixon's nearly four years in the White House unemployment has almost doubled. Inflation continues to grow." In this election year, Labor Day also means a quest for the working man's vote. Democratic presidential c a n d i d a t e Sen. George McGovern plans two $13 Million Bridge Nears Construction The Associated Press Construction of a new $1; million Ohio River bridge be- :ween Weirton and Steubenville, Ohio, can begin as early is the end of this year, pending J. S. Coast Guard approval of plans, the state Department of speeches in Ohio Monday before flying to San Francisco. In New York, 500 deputy voter registrars manned tables for six hours Saturday at subway stops in Manhattan, the Bronx and Brooklyn. A rock festival is expected to draw 250,000 fans to Bull Island in the Wabash River between Indiana and Illinois. Elsewhere in Indiana, more than 100,000 poisons are anticipated at the n a t i o n a l championship drag races in Indianapolis. Labor Day wasn't always a Monday. It began on Sept. 5, 1882, when 20,000 unionists sought to demonstrate their trength by taking Tuesday off and marching through New York City. Women in long skirts carried parasol's for the march, which was peaceful for at least one reason: the bricklayers carried samples in their pockets. Luck Still Running Bad For Wink's The bad luck for Wink's Discount Inc., at 5020 Washington St. W., looted last Friday of $12,000 in merchandise, mostly guns, continued this week. Police said again hit this the store was Friday for 13 guns, valued at over $1,200. Entry to the building was gained after a rear door was pried open. Deputies from the Kanawha County Sheriff's department last Tuesday arrested Keith Woodson, 21, and Daniel Pritt, 19, xth of Rt. 4, Charleston and a 17-year-old juvenile in connec- :ion with last week's burglary. All three were charged with uying and receiving stolen property and possession of dan- ;erous drugs. Woodson and 3 ritt are presently free on bond. State police at South Charleston are investigating. iways says. the span, stretching 1,900 feet over three water piers and two land piers, will connect W. Va. 2 and Ohio 7. It will be a toll bridge. Design plans were ordered tegun on a crash basis about three months ago by Gov. Moore following Steubenville's final re- approval of the bridge site. The bridge will be built with, West Virginia funds, and Ohio and the city of Steubenville will finance the Ohio approaches. "Actual pier construction may be started by the end of this year," Moore said in a weeend statement. "Final deign plans will be received within a few weeks, and we anticipate early Coast Guard approval." 3-Car Crash Injures Six Six people were taken to Charleston General Hospital late Saturday night following a reported three-car collision on C a s d o r p h Road north of Charleston, state police said. A hospital spokesman said the njured were being treated inthe emergency room late Saturday. He said several would be admit- ed. CITY NATIONAL BANK a... PEOPLE WITH RESPONSIBILITY sa ' · the campaigns of both parties. In a courtroom, a federal judge denied a motion for a delay in taking a deposition from former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell in the Democrats' $1 million civil suit stemming from the June break-in and alleged hugging of their national head- noi freeing the prisoners. During a recent trip through Hanoi, former United States Diamond Billards on Summers Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark had 'Street, was arrested there and asked officials if it were not Charged with possession of a tip possible to free even one 'board and tip tickets. American pilot to show tliat i Both men were lodged in Ka- Hanoi could make a gesture, inawha County Jail. They are THE NEW chamber president s Robert E. Hinerman, former mayor of Huntington and an xecutive at Huntington Alloys 3 roducts Division of International Nickel. Hinerman succeeds Miller Porterfield of Charleston, vice presicent of Appalachian Power Co. Other officers are Thomas White of Clarksburg, vice president; Joseph Turner of Charles- also'ton, treasurer; James Call of son Michael:Charleston, assistant treasurer; Dr. Thomas Day and G. Themis f ,, - conta ct as Battle of Charleston, district Daytona Beach, expressed j vice presidents. L r n a r "ntMMMr m/ifkA** \M,4 --*- this, and God prayers." home State police at South Charleston are investigating the collision. This is the e i g h t h i n a series on the personnel of the City N a t i o n a l Bank. It is p u b l i s h e d in k e e p i n g w i t h o u r thought, that a bank is a great deal more t h a n a place where checks are cashed, deposits made, or transactions t a k e place. Rather, a bank is the people who operate it. It is to have you meet the people at the City National B a n k t h a i t h i s series is being p u b 1 * 1 1 0 4 - lished. James L. Burns President A very important and responsible position at C i t y National Bank is f i l l e d by Joe Cooper. Joe is m a n a g e r of the Bookkeeping and Proof D e p a r t m e n t s and directs the f u n c t i o n of each d e p a r t m e n t to i n s u r e a c c u r a t e , effi- c i e n t service to City National's customers. Among his many duties. Joe supervises the processing of deposits and the t h o u s a n d s of c h e c k s t h e y c o n t a i n . H i s d e p a r t m e n t , a c - c o u n t s l o r a i l checks, deposits and renders a m o n t h l y s t a t e m e n t t o c h e c k i n g a c c o u n t customers. ·lop g r a d u a t e d from St. A l h a n s High School in 1 ,%.". He served in \ iet N'am as commander of an a r m o r e d personnel carrier, a t t a i n i n g the r a n k of S g t . before being wounded and re- c e i v i n g t h e P u r p l e H e a r t in J a n u a r y of 1969. Joe started to work at City National in May of 1971 and since t h a t time has progressed to his present position. He is very a c t i v e in h a n k - ing schools, working for his basic certificate in banking. Joe and his w i f e , Roberta, live in South Charleston. Sunday Gazette-Mail . . . t i - » i ' i i quarters at the \\atergate com- (WQ plex - The prisoners to be freed areipresently free after posting $500 Markham LigolV bond each. From Page I Gartley and Lt, Norris AlphonzO; IN A STATEMENT accompa- Charles, and an Air Force ma-! nying his position paper, Me- J° r - Edward Knight Elias. i Govern said: ! The decision to free the menj -The Watergate espionage in-' wa , s taken by the general politi-i cident only points up that under cal department of the North!Q y T Richard Nixon the privacy of u £ namese People s Army. O LJ. the average American is threat- The P lIoLs W1 " b e handed over cned by government-by mili- Wllhl " a fortnight to a delega- ers officially held by the North tary spying on civilians, by llon f r o m ?n American peace Vietnamese computerized, o f f i c i a l data organization, the arrival here of Sne said' discrepancies with banks that have inadequate w TM ch is expected shortly. TJ s o f f j c j a ] f j es wag lhe re safeguards, and by Justice DC- ThlK "goodwill gesture" was suU of t h e Pentagon's listing of partment intrusion into citizens' m a d e known to 'his correspond- men confirmed dead as missing bank accounts." ent together with a statement or prisoners regret that "every mother a n d j family doesn't have the same neWS." Entered as second class matter at TT. , . the Post Office at Charleston, W.Va., Her son was captured Aug. 17,\wnrr th* «ct of March 3, mr. ineo independent newspaper published pach Sunday morning by the Daily Gazette Company and Clay Commur Inc., formerly the Charleston Mail . lion in Charleston, W. Va. 25330. Sunday Gazette-Mail i The Associated Press. Press is entitled to the use news for reproduction. Telephones: Classified Advertising Mt-4148 Circulation Department X8-51S1 All Other Department! 348-5140 "I wish the war was over and must urge the American people to redouble their efforts to end this slaughter in Southeast Asia so all prisoners of war can be reunited with she added. their families. A statement from Clark b - v ent together with a a North Vietnamese Foreign Mm '' tr The United Stales lists 539 MacGregor. head of Nixon's m ' ' r y spokesman emphasiz- mcn it says are known to have campaipn committee, said that ) ng . t ,9 al " McGovorrfs "charge that Presi- famllle s » dent Nixon Ls playing politics P' loL " t h e with the war is a one." ! n the lnt fest of the been captured and held by the captured American N 0 r t h Vietnamese or Viet Cong , . . L 'f- government j n South Vietnam and Cambod- most grievous sh P lllri . rcf . r . ain tra TM usin K lhc ia. U lists another 1.123 as miss- is a discredited charge . . . . released pilots to denigrate the j n g Democratic Republic of Viet- n a m - with many believed lo be prisoners. Mrs. Weiss and Dellinger ivtnv-rvr , strcssed that, the three men ) , , was a c ! car hoin S ^leased would be re- and a direct personal affront to the intelligence 1 and sound judgment of the American voter," _.f''"n '' ,,, ,,, u , u j · ""^ "· ··""·« ^ '=- refe.ence to w h a t happened in turned to the United States and 1969, when prisoners went b a c k ' t h e i r families by civilian trans- nn previous statements and port. claimed they had not been "as 'Dellinger said he and Mrs well treated" as they had pre- Weiss were notified in the Unit- viously said. cd States on Thursday the North According to details supplied Vietnamese wished to discuss a by the foreign ministry. Gar- prisoner m a t t e r with them llo 2K years old. was captured They were informed Fririav on Aug. 1,. toes, m Nghe An m o r n i n g in Paris of the release" Province, and Charles. 27. on he said ' " Dec. 30, 1971 in Ha Ting Prov-; Mrs. ' Weiss denied Education Parleys Sot Bv Students Th executive committee of t h p West V i r g i n i a Student Kdu- ln £f,: , . cation A s s n . ' m e t Saturday at , P J l n s ' wh ? ls , ' U was She Wcsi Virginia Education J* own on April _20. 1972. Assn. i W V K A i headquarters on Q u a n R B l n h P r o v l n w Quarrier Street. M a r k h a m and Nnrns come ; IN THE UNITED STATES re- from Kentucky and Florida j l n t i v p s of Hip throe that she was t h o source of (he informa- "shoHmn t h a i Sen. Edward M Kenover nedy received about the release. The student association consists of college students who are majoring in education and is an a f f i l i a t e nf WVFA. For the first respectively, a n d E d w a r d from Arkansas. When they were shot down the were in phantom lieutenant- 1 ; t:mn four s(u-.F4B aircraft, while the oenls were aonointod m W V K A l w a s pitting an RF4C rYtrrmi tnrNc Thrtv ,!·«.-/* rs, n tu; n ~. , . . . major cs. They were Cynthia I.emnn, Susie Sons, Fred Griffith and Dave Erh. The executive committee also set the leadership confeence for October 21 al Glenville State College ami the state student convention for April 27 and 28 in Charleston. he foreign ministry. in warn- the American government In j l a k e particular note of its instruction not to use the freed pilots in a propaganda campaign against the North, said that after the disappointment of 1%9. "such releases were temporarily 5 mcn were joyous, but Lt. Gartley's father, Gerald, who operates a lodge in Greenville. Maine, was cautious "When I shake his hand. Fir believe it," he said. Elias' w i f e . Georgia, after re- i u r n i n g from a hospital visit to 1 her grandmother, said: "We have really been blessed byi God. He's really taken care of! us and answered our prayers." In San Diego, a friend of Charles' wife. Olga, said she was not taking calls but was !" over joy orl" by the news. you run out for those last 11 · ·*// ·· minit items SHOP 7 FOOD O PIN 7 DAYS A WIIK-7 A.M. TO 11 MARKETS There's one I M)W GORBY'S THE WIT to make learning the piano EASYFIW 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 thru 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. All 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 September 11. '' D A I L Y 9-5 GORBY'S MUSIC 2 U 7 i K A V K M ' K .SOI Til OIARI.K.SION THI;R. 9-9

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