Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 24, 1975 · Page 8
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August 24, 1975

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 8

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 24, 1975
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Page 8
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S4 August 24,1975 Sm F O R E C A S T Stow Mifti T»...f«»»»im F« D^r 1 '"" Sunday Final Communist Takeover J\Q In Indochina Celebrated The Weather THE WEATHER AUfUtt 24. 1WS Sunrise 6:4 5 Vjnset » :M FORECASTS Zone 1-2-3-4-5 (Northern Panhandlt northwest, west, ioulhweit including Charleston, northcentral): Partly cloudy, warm and humid through Monday with a chance ot shower s or thundershowers this a Iternoon. Highs both days will be near 90. Lows will be in the upper 60s to low 70s. Zone 6-7-8 (central mountains, south, northern moun- lami!: Partly cloudy, warm and humid through Monday v.;ih a chance ol showers or ihundershowers this afternoon. Highs both days will be in the mid 80s. Lows will be .11 the mid 60s. . "Zone 9 (Easiern Panhandle): Mostly cloudy today with .· chance ol thundershowers Highs will be in the 80s. Lows will be m the mid 60s Partly cloudy Monday with mghs in the upper 80s. ·VIRGINIA -- Variable cloudiness today with highs around BO Lows near 70 Hiohs Mondav will be near 90. KENTUCKY - Partly cloudy through Monday with highs in the upper 80s and low 90s. Lows will be in me upper 60s and low 70s. OHIO -- Partly sunny today with highs in the upper IDs to low 90s. Fair tonight and Monday. Lows will be in the 70s. Highs Monday will be in the 90s. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA-Partly sunny through V.onday with highs in the 80s. Lows will be in the upper 50s and 60s. SATURDAY'S HUMIDITIES 5 a.m. 93% M a.m. 67% 5 p.m. 52% SATURDAY'S WIND Highest 10 mph Irom West at 5:00 p.m. TEMPERATURES Saturday's high 89 . Saturday's low 68 Recorded high tor Aug. 23 was 97 sel in 1918. Recorded low lor Aug. 23 was 49 set in 1925. PRECIPITATION 24-hour precipitation as Ol 7 p.m. 0. Total lor the month ol August 4.50 inches. Settlement Prospects Rise; Protests Go On (Q «r Y«r* Time* ferric* BANGKOK, Thailand - Laos celebrated Saturday the final takeover by the Communist-led Pathet Lao. the final chapter of the ascension to power of the Communists in Indochina. Some 300,000 people gathered on a parade ground at the capital of Vientiane to "welcome the Peoples Revolutionary administration," according to broadcasts of Vientiane radio and the Pathet Lao news agency monitored here and in Hong Kong. It marked the end of a process that began formally in Laos three months and two days ago -- one that has been peaceful and with not a single shot fired. Retired St. Albans Dentist, 87, Dies Dr. Joseph Pettit, 87, of 910 B St., St. Albans, who formerly practiced dentistry in St. Albans for 30 years, died Friday in Thomas Memorial Hospital. He was a 55-year resident of St. Albans, a member of the Washington Street Church of Christ in St. Albans, a 50-year member of Washington Lodge 58 and a veteran of World War I.; and a charter member of the Rotary Club. Surviving: wife, Ruby Pearl; daughters, Mrs. Geraldine Wyatt of St. Albans, Mrs. Joanna Hopkins of Lauderhill, Fla.; sister, Mrs. Maggie Burkhalter of Amma, Roane County; eight grandchildren; three great-grandchildren. Service will be 11 a.m. Monday in the Washington Street Church of Christ with the Rev. Darrell Moore officiating. Burial will be in Sunset Memorial Park. Friends may call from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday at Bartlett Funeral Home, St. Albans. Accofdii* to the Pathet Lao N«rs agency, th* rally was addressed by Thao Moan, identified only as chairman of the "uprising committee" who said that the new marked a major turning Factory At Old Nags Home point in the development and growth of Vientiane province. Vientiane was the last of the Laotian provinces to be "liberated," a process that has meant the arrival of Pathet Lao troops in strength backed by tanks but accompanied too by the cheering adulation of the population. Saturday, the traditional nightly broadcast in French by Vientiane radio was preempted by a broadcast in the Lao language accompanied by sounds in the background of loud throngs cheering and singing,«s the announcement of the Pathet Lao um- eover was made. Earlier Saturday, the Vientiane radio referred to the "liberation" as a victory over "the U.S. imperialists and their henchmen." "This seizure of power (by the Pathet Lao) is of great importance," the broadcast said. PALATINE. 111. (AP)-Art Thompson is dedicated to saving horses from the glue factory. He operates an old nags home. His love for horses started 45 years ago at age 12 in the English hamlet of Preston. An Irish priest noticed how small he was and suggested he would make a good jock- ,ey- Thompson became one, also a trainer and riding academy master, and now he is tstall superintendent at Arlington Park ra- 'cetrack. But all his spare time is spent on a farm he has rented for the last 16 years in this suburb northwest of Chicago. He has 15 aged and broken down horses, including old stable ponies, that he feeds, coddles and lets roam over a dozen cozy acres of horse heaven. Several of his horses are thoroughbreds. "Trainer Joey Dorignac claimed Prince Ganzer for $4,000 and Law Pic for $5.000 California Motel Damaged by Fire WEST COVINA, Calif. l£) - A dozen guests huddled on ledges before they were led to safety down ladders or plucked from their precarious perches by snorkle during a motel fire Saturday, authorities said. Firemen said dense smoke wafted through the fifth floor of the Holiday Inn in this Los Angeles suburb after the blaze broke out in a maid's storeroom. Hotel officials evacuated the entire five- story building alongside the San Bernardino Freeway 15 miles east of Lost Angeles. Some guests tied sheets together in an effort to escape the flames but were res- cued before they could climb down, a spokesman said. About eight persons were treated at In- tercommunity Hospital for smoke inhalation. One man was treated for a cut wrist, a spokesman said. Firemen from three cities battled the blaze, bringing the flames under control in about an hour. The heaviest damage was confined largely to the storeroom and a corridor on the fifth floor, but the flames had begun to creep through to the fourth floor. last summer at Arlington but they later broke down and were to be destroyed." said Thompson. "I just can't stand to see a horse die so I offered to buy them. 1 got Prince Ganzer for $50 and Law Pic for $100." Thompson said veterinarian and feed bills keep him stretching to make ends meet but "horses are most of my life and I love 'em all." He and his wife of 30 years. Monica, live in a little home down the road. "Monica is scared to death of horses." he laughed. CHEROKEE IS Thompson's favorite-a 36-year-old brown and white stable pony who worked at Arlington as a lead pony in the 1940s. He is now blind in one eye and a bit stiff. "He'd given rides to hundreds of kids before I retired him eight years ago," said Thompson, who is a leader of a 4-H Club. "Grownups in their 30s who used to ride him now bring their children over to look at old Cherokee. They feed him carrots and apples. He is living out his life in a beautiful way." Thompson also has a 31-year-old mare named Modernistic who raced and won at Arlington in 1948. He says younsters in the neighborhood help keep his old horses groomed and fed and see that they get to their stalls at night. "I let them have free ridings privileges around the pasture," said Thompson. "About all I have to do is make a bed check." from Page One ; · As a result, a senior U.S. official said. ·Syria will probably remain "reasonably 'quiet" while Kissinger attempts to button ·down the accord during the coming week. · Kissinger shifted his negotiating locale .from Jerusalem to a government guest house in the Herzliya suburb. U.S. officials .said the site was more convenient for Ra;bin and other Israelis who spent the sab- bath in Tel Aviv. ", But it also removed Kissinger from the ·storm center of last week's demonstrations by boisterous Israeli opponents of the '. prospective pact, who fear a further Israeli withdrawal in the Sinai will harm Israel's security. ; A crowd of demonstrators in central Tel Aviv hopped into their cars and drove to the Herzliya meeting place when they heard of the change. A cabinet session was scheduled for to-day in Jerusalem to be followed by another round between Kissinger and the Israeli negotiating team, which includes Foreign . Minister Yigal Allon and Defense Minister Shimon Peres in addition to Rabin. . As he left Damascus after a four-hour talk with President Assad, Kissinger emphasized that he was not overlooking Syria's interest in regaining more'ground on : the Golan Heights. - ; "W^discussed the role of Syria in nego- ; tiations toward peace m the present context as well as in relatronship to an over- iall settlement" he said. for a Sept. 2 speech to the U.N. General Assembly. * * * ISRAELI PRIME Minister Yitzhak Rabin said in a televised interview Friday: "It is difficult to suppose that one could reach an interim settlement" with Syria because of the limited negotiable territory between the two forces of the Golan Heights. Despite this, newsmen aboard Kissinger's jet were told that Israeli officials gave him the impression that Israel is prepared to try and that Kissinger is a willing mediator. Syrian acceptance could signal a softening in past demands for prompt and full recovery of all territory occupied in the Golan Heights in the 1967 war. Marshall Professor Get Position · ...· ONCE ABOARD Kissinger's jet. a sen- . ior American official described Assad as :a little less anxious than he was last -March when Kissinger made his first at; tempt to arrange a Sinai agreement. . Syria's overriding concern is that its' ally in the 1973 war against Israel will be ;coaxed into a settlement with Israel, leaving Syria's own ambitions unfulfilled. ·";'. Newsmen were told that if Kissinger ev- ; entually attempts a Golan Heights accord he will follow the same pattern he is now 'using for Sinai. That is, he would conduct _much of the preliminary neogitions from "his desk at the State Department, boarding his "shuttle'' only if an agreement appeared in sight. However, U.S. officials said no date was set. Kissinger may stop in the Syrian capital again before heading for home in time From Page One Underwood On July 18.47 of the college's 80 faculty members sent a letter to Dr. Robert Renner. chairman of the student, faculty and alumni relations committee of the trustees, claiming that college morale had dropped during Underwood's tenure. "This we feel is mainly an outgrowth of the absence of any clear leadership or direction from the president's office," the letter stated. ^The letter also expressed "serious duirijls about Mr. Underwood 5 ability to raise large sums of money which must be raised in the immediate and long-range future." -The letter continued. "We have conscientiously sought to avoid dividing our college, upsetting our students, involving our external friends or damaging Mr. Underwood's public career. For this Mr. Underwood has rewarded us by setting colleague against colleague. We have all paid a dear price in energy and spirit." Underwood. 52, has been Bethany president since 1972, when he succeeded Gresham. A Sistersville native and a Republican. Underwood was governor from 1957-1961. Before that, he served six terms in the State House of Delegates. "The trustees of Bethany College are grateful to president Cecil Underwood for his three years of service to this institution." Gresnam said. "We honor his desire to pursue his personal interests." Dr. John Callebs, an Underwood associate, announced his resignation as dean of faculty last week. He will leach at the *** Virfufe College of Graduate Studies 900 Virginia St. East · £hoo Monday 'til 9 Tuesday--Saturday 'til 5 ·'Phone 345-1130 · Park in the new City Parking Building LAST DAYS... BOLL FURNITURE'S AUGUST CLEARANCE SALE!! HUNTINGTON-Dr. Sara S. Chapman a member of the Marshall University fac ulty since 1967. has been appointed acting director of planning for the university. President Robert B. Hayes said Dr. Chapman will continue to hold part-time professorial responsibility in the English Department. Her new assignment will include working with faculty committees and with students and members of the administration to develop plans for the future growth and direction of the university. Dr. Chapman was on leave of absence from Marshall during the 1974-75 academic year after being named a Fellow for the Academic Affairs Conference of Midwestern Universities, which was held at Ball State University in Indiana. A native of Kanawha County, Dr. Chapman is a 1962 graduate of Morris Harvey College. She obtained her master's degree from Marshall and her doctorate from Ohio University. Before joining the Marshall faulty, she taught four years in the Kanawha County school system and one year at Morris Harvey. Final Reductions... Final Reductions!!! Filial Reductions!... Save 10, 20 up to 60% on the finest furniture in the volley. We've come to the end of our August Clearance with many items still in stock that need moving out to make room for new merchandise. So we've reduced many pieces below sale price for final clearance. Shop Boll's now for the best bargains we've ever had in bedroom, dining room and living room furniture. CHAIRS Drexel gold wing $301. Sale S129 now Thayer Coggin gold vinyl $225. Sale $99 . now $89. Woodmark blue rocker. $250. Sale $149 . ROW SI39. Henredon, green velvet $379. Sale $279 .. now $259. now $159. .now $139. Woodmark, gold French $290. Sale 5179.. Woodmark, gold Italian $236. Sale $149 . Woodmark, swivel tub. $250. Sale $149 .. now $139. Sherrill, chair and ottoman, blue $478. Sale $359 now $339. 2 Baker yellow floral $575. ea. Sale $399. now $369. Henredon, French bergere. $520. Sale $349now $329. Thayer Coggin, red rocker. $274. Sale $159«OW $129. 2 Hickory blue/white. $269. ea. Sale $199 now $179. Sherrill, yellow floral. $263. Sale $169 ... now $159. 2 Swaim, brown velvet. $362. ea. Sale $299now $279. Henredon, beige stripe. $521. Sale $359.. now $339- SOFAS Gilliam, mist tapestry $532. Sale $379 . Swaim, brown tweed. $852. Sale $599 . Sherrill yellow velvet L.S. $544. Sale $499. Swaim, orange stripe $776. Sale $599 Sherrill stripe L.S. $432. Sale $269 Gilliam, green tapestry $827. Sale $599 Gilliam, linen blue/red. $532. Sale $399 .. Henredon, mist velvet. $1465. Sale $999.. Swaim, linen floral. $892. Sale $749 Henredon, green velvet. $1196. Sale $799 Baker, yellow floral $1213. Sale $899... . Henredon, yellow/white plaid. $1526. Sole $1199 ,. Swaim, blue damask $1012. Sale $799. now $349. now $559. now $429. now $559. now $239. now $579. $379. $949. $719. $729. now $799. DINING ROOM Contemporary chrome and glass rectangular dining table with 6 classic Marcel Breuer chairs/"-' $1109. Sale $895 ,. mm Hickory oriental design in teak finish. China, oval table and 6 chairs. $2248. s Sale $1899 now Baker antique white Italian design with credenza, 6 upholstered chairs and oval dining table . $4382. Sale $3768 now Hickory Italian classic rectangular table, large lighted china and 6 caneback chairs. $2653. Sale $2399....! ' . . . 859. 1779. 3659 2259. SIOW. non$7M. LIVING ROOM TABLES Decorate your living room. Save 15% on Debut Galleries This complete collection of sofas and chairs is now on sale .. . including special orders! Create a beautiful new living room and save 15%. Choose from a beautiful selection of velvets, tapestries and prints, your new upholstery will be custom-covered in your favorite fabrics at sale prices. Library Bookmobile To Stop in County The Kanawha County Public Library bookmobile will make the following stops: Monday - Eskdale Railroad Station. 1:30-2 p.m.: Miami at Sharon Dawes School. 2:10-2:40: Dry Branch School. 2:50-3:20: Chesapeake School. 3:35-4:10: Charleston at Donnally Hollow, 4:35-5:15; Kanawha City at 50th Street and MacCorkle. 5:20-6:10; City Park Village. 7-8. Tuesday - Elk River Road at Shoals School. 12:55-1:40: Big Chimney School. 1:50-2:25: Quick School. 2:45-3:20; Pinch School. 3:35-4:45: Elkview at Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church. 5:00-5:40: Clendenin at Krogers. 6:40-8. Thursday - Hernshaw at school. 1:05-1:40: Handley at Lake's Grocery. 2:05-2:50: Pratt at Pratt Avenue and Center Street. 3-3:55: Standard at Missionary Baptist Church. 4:10-4:50: East Bank on Main Street, 5:10-5:55; Marmet at Lewis Hardware. 7-8. · Friday -- Loudendale at school, 9:30-9:55: South Park at school, 10:15-10:45: Winifrede Post Office. 11:20-12:05: Edgewood Acres at school, 1:25-2:15: Elk Hills at Viking Road Presbyterian Church, 2:30-3:10; Littte Sandy k · bridge, 3:25-1. You'll treasure the timeless value of leather. Our Classic Collection of chairs and sofas is 15% off. You'll love the comfort, durability and luxury of genuine leather upholstery. Nothing wears as well or sits as comfortably as real leather. Our complete collection of classic designs is reduced 15% in price including special orders. Be seated comfortably and save. Drexel end table $129. Sale $99 Paul, marble cocktail $149. Sale $89 Italian marble cocktail $159. Sale $69 American pecan cocktail $119. Sale $89.. Drexel Italian coffee table $100.Sale $49 Brandt, chapelwood $99. Sale $49 Drexel drum table $295. Sale $199 2 Brandt bunching tables $82. ea. Sale $49 now $39. Schoolfield Oak desk and chair $264. Sale $179 now $149. Sumter maple desk and chair $191 Sale $159 now $149 Henredon bookcase $1120. Sale S749 now $499. 2? -«Vf BEDROOM Hickory, Italian classic in pecan, triple dresser, 2 mirrors, door chest, bed and night stand. $2084. Sole $1799 iww Kling, solid maple Colonial, triple dresserjandscape mirror, door chest and connonball bed. $1369. Sole S999 Young Hinkle, casual pine, double dresser, mirror, chest and bed. $594. Sole $399 Schoolfield campaign design in red, white and blue. 2 twin beds, 2 chests, deck and comer desk. $917. Sale $715 Henredon, Italian design with cane bed, dresser, and mirror, night stand. $1890. Sale 51599 1599. '899. '359. S 689. '1499. * IWWMMrfTMt AHfMt Chumcc! BrtfMM f tar Mint wild MW pctHres, lamps m4 ·cctSMrits. Scvt Lamps from Stiff el I, Hansen, Cooper and Chapman . . . Pictures from Burger, Catalda and New York Graphics . , . American and European original oil pointings . . . decorative good opportunity to decorate with savings! ters ... All our stock of quality furnishings accessories is now reduced 10%. Here's a good opportunity to decorate with savings!

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