The Progress-Index from Petersburg, Virginia on August 19, 1967 · Page 3
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The Progress-Index from Petersburg, Virginia · Page 3

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Petersburg, Virginia
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Saturday, August 19, 1967
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f Ribbon Cutting Ceremony Climaxes Workshop Opening H«* T WVTSin A ·---- ' . . ' · * . ' " · ' . ,, · · ' · · ' ' By LEENORA EVERETT · Vir.sress-Index Staff Writer PETERSBURG -- The trainees Watched with anticipation, Mayor Arlie G. Andrews arid Civitan inembers with civic pride, as the bite of the scissors was administered by Executive Director Mrs. Madge B..McCants. . The Friday r i b b o n cutting ceremony marked the dedication fflemoi'ial Cor. Rt. 1 Harrowgate Rd Rev. James M. John Minister 8:45 A.M. and 11:00 A.M.-- Mornmg Service "What's the Use?" · 9:45 A.M. Church School : 6:00 P.M. Youth Meetings 8:00 P.M. Evening Service Sermon by the Pastor . OUR SANCTUARY IS AIR-CONDITIONED Nursery Provided All Services of the building bousing: the Southside Sheltered Workshop.Inc. and climaxed a half-hour of speech making at the Washington St. location. · , . . - - . , The special ceremony was planned by the Foundation for the Mentally Retarded and Handicapped of Southside Virginia, Inc., owners of aie'buildingi anc was the,opening event of the Chesapeake District .Civitan Conference being, held -in Petersburg through, Sunday. . - ... - Ttie first to enter' the building following .its dedication'were 10 of the 15 trainees. They, proceed- FIRST PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY Of Colonl'a! .Helgnti. .*». 2917 Boulevard REV. C. A. McDANIEL Pastor 10:00 A. M.--Sunday School 7:30 P.M.--Young People'! Service Friday. Nl*ht 11:00 A. M.--Morning Worship 8:00 P. M.--Evening Evanf«- llstlc : Service S:'00 P. M.--Tuesday' Night · Prayer Service MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH 1120 West Washington Street REV. JAMES E. SCOTT. JR., MINISTER 9:30 A.M.--Church School--(Classes for all ages). v 11:00 A.M.-Sermon: "The Plea of the Helpless" The Rev. John Kibler, Sr., guest minister 7:30P.M.-Sermon: "Ready To Serve" The Rev. John Kibler, Sr., guest minister 7:30'P.M.--Wednesday--Mid-Week Service. CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Extension of Halifax St.-Boydton Plank Road REV. THOMAS J. FERRELL-PASTOB 9:45 A.M.--Sunday School . . . 11:00 A.M.--Rev. Walter B. 'Dodd, guest speaker 6:30 P.M.--Training Union . 7:30P.M.-Rev. Walter B. Dodd, guest speaker 9:30 P.M.--Wednesday, Midweek Sen-ice Nursery Provided At AH Time* COVENANT PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH F. HUBERT MORRIS, D. D. Pa*tor Temporary Worship Site at Temple Rodot Sholora 1873 .South Sycamore SL ; 9:30 A.M.--Church School--Classes .for.afl, ages. 11:00 A.M.--Morning Worship ·· Guest Minister,Harmon B. Ramsey "What Peace of Mind?" A Nursery will be provided for small children ' If you do not have a church home you are cordially-invited to worship with us. Wed C^ i 1017 W. Washington St. 1 1 :00 A.M.-- "The Cry of Distress" STAFF: Eslie R. Phillips, Pastor Donald E. Neal, Music Education Miss Mary La Nier Elementary Director ACTIVITIES 9.45 A.M.-Sunday School 6:15 P.M.--Training. Union, 7:30 P.M.-Wednesday Mid-Week Servict FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD REV. N. E. HAUPT,. Pastor -- RE 3-5801 935 W: Washington St. Petersburg, Va. 9:45 A.M. Sunday School 11:00 A.M. Morning Worship 6:30 P.M. Youth Service 7:45 P.M. Evangelistic Service SPONSOR OF "REVTVALTIMDE" -- 5 to 5:30 SUrC- WSSV SAINT MARK'S METHODIST CHURCH Five Blocks North of Walnut Hill.Plaza at Claremonr, Oakland and Tuckohoe Streets Sunday School 9:45 A.M.--Worship Af 11:00 A.M. Guest speaker--Dr. John H. Da\'·'.:;\,ci':ti':cUuperintendent Miss Margaret Mood, Music Director ed to the workroom and were on hand to greet the attenders as they began their open hous« tour. Presiding at the i»^2miaary ceremony, which began at 3 p.m., was George E. Robertson Jr., president of fee foundation. He said the area four Civitan dubs which had started the foundation "today realize the fulfillment of Mother dream. We hope that in time to. come this property will be a full service complex." The Rev. James E. .Long, pastor of Riverrhont Presbyterian CSmrch, in offering the innvoca- tion implored, "may it ever have our interest, love and enthusiastic backing." Robert C. Kennedy of Richmond; senior .vicie president of Civitan International, said, "Ci- vitan'International salutes you. You have not takeft complacent attitudes but have faced the opportunities. National encourages local clubs io aid the menlly retarded and physically handicapped. We must give the forgotten child his respectful place." Kennedy said the 45. Civitan. clubs of the Chesapeake District during ttie past year raised and contributed approximately $100,000 toward projects for the mentally retarded and physically handicapped. Serving as principal speaker For the occasion was Robert B. Traweek who has served as executive director of the Virginia Association for Retarded Children since 1958. He was introduced by Ernest Eastman, president of the Colonial Heights Civitan Club. He spoke on "Appeal of Man for Guidance" and told the at- tenders, "we hear H^e cry of retarded and handicapped children and the cry of women, their mothers." · He said there must be a unity o£ efforts in a . community to overcome their plight and in reviewing workings of a sheltered workshop said "it should be more-than a place of manufacture." fle pointed out the need for entrance evaluation, well planned and disclipined training, a vigorous effort in trainee placement and follow up. · As to financial support he said, "we must participate at all levels and proper attitude is important." He stressed, "when-the mentally retarded ask us for guidance, we must not and wiU not fail them." The sheltered workshop, a Civitan project and a United Fund Agency has been in its new location since November of last year. For a number of years it was located at 79 Old St. The project center program of the Petersburg, Hopewell, Colonial Heights and Chester Civitan Clubs, stresses training in work habits and social behavior for mentally retarded or physically handicapped adults 16 years and older. The trainees at the workshop engage in numerous assembling projects carried out under contacts negotiated between the workshop and business firms and are paid for their efforts. Of the many attenders at the Friday ceremony none looked on the event with more pride than the trainees themselves! Among other attenders were Albert McCants, Lieutenant Governor of Zone II, Chesapaeke District Civitan who offered a welcome to Civitans, and District Gov. Richard' Lawson of Maryland, who offered brief remarks. RICHMOND (AP) -The State Corporation Commission's recent approval of a boost in automobile liability insurance rates will be appealed to the State Supreme Court by the Virginia AFL-CIO. it A i \ i i t ,, . , K l a f r Photo b y LeeNora Everett Mayor Andrews Welcomes Sheltered Workshop Legislators Urge Changing Pay-As-You-Go Fiscal Policy NORFOLK (AP)--Three state legislators from the Norfolk- Portsmouth area have urged that a special session of the General Assembly be held this year to speed up the death or modification of Virginia's pay-as-you- go fiscal policy. Should a special session be Conflicting Opinions Given BLACKSBURG (AP) -One of the men who directs America's space efforts says it's still the "firm plan" to put a man on the moon by Dec. 31, 1969. But one of the men who may be called on to make the flight says "to get there by 1970 is going to require that we have no major problems." The slightly conflicting opinions were offered Friday at the final session of Virginia Tech's conference on bioastronautics, which was sponsored by the National Aeronautics and S p a c e Administration. . The speakers were John Disher, deputy director of the Apollo Students To See Mallonee School HOPEWELL -- Orientation classes at the J. E. Mallonee In- :ermediate School will begin Tuesday.. Eighth graders will be shown :he school on Tuesday, seventh graders on Wednesday, and sixth graders on Thursday, all at 8:30 a.m. Student leaders who will serve as guides are Becky Wilson, Bobby Gill, Lee Foley, Ellen Hunter, James Pacard, Neil Davis, Roy Moon, Susan Casey, J'lancy Saunders, Kerry Geise, rlocky Glass, Stephanie Phillips, Marie Nemetz, Wayne Burrow and Curtis Butterworth. Wading Mishap Claims Life HAMPTON (AP) - A wading mishap has claimed the life of 4-year-old Tracy D. Taylor of Seagrove, N.C. The youngster stepped into the vater over his head Thursday in jynnhaven Lake shortly after he boy and his parents had ar- ived for a visit with Mr. and ^rs. Colvin Chriscoh near the ake. A Hampton police skin diver ·ecovered the body. RIVERMONT CHURCH OF CHRIST (3 Milej West of Hojwwell On Highway 10) Route 2, Box 669 Chester, Virginia John A. Humphfjti, Prcaehtr Worship: Sunday At 10 fr T l A.M. and 6:30 P.M. Wednesday mt 7:30 P.M. (Phone 458-696S) Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer 1757 S. Sycamore St. Petersburg Neil Robert Cline, Pastor Dial RE 2-8567 8:30A.M.-Matin Service 9:30 A.M.-Sunday School 11:00 A.M.-TheServict applications program of NASA's Office of Manned Space Flight, and Astronaut Thomas K. Mattingly Jr., a 30-year - old Navy lieutenant commander. It is NASA's "firm plan to have a man on the moon by the end of the decade," Disher said. Mattingly agreed we "still have the ability to get there by 1970',' but he pointed out neither the Saturn V launch vehicle nor the three-man Apollo space capsule 'has been flown. The biggest audience of the five-day conference showed up to hear Mattingly, a pilot who has flown 1,200 hours in jet aircraft. "We are going to go as fast as we can prudently," Mattingly said of the man-on-the-moon program, "but we are not going to be bound by a timetable." "I think I'll take the F i f t h Amendment." Later he told newsmen that "I would leave women at home. At least that's the way I feel now." Police Arrest Four Youths PETERSBURG -- Four Petersburg youths have been arrested for a Wednesday night breakin on Wesley Street. Detective Captain M. B. Biggs said the four were arrested Friday after an extensive investigation. Assisting in the arrest with Biggs we're Sgt. L. M. James and Sgt. J. H. Moore. Biggs identified one of those arrested as Ernest Baker, 18, of 734 Mt. Airy St. The other three were juveniles. The four are charged with breaking in the home of William. E. King at .840 Wesley St. The Wednesday night breakin netted the thieves a television set, a camera, a transistor radio, some $175 in cash and some clothes. GOP Committee Changes Site For Meeting PETERSBURG--The Southside Republican C o m m i t t e e has changed the site of its 8 p.m. Monday meeting from Pioneer Federal Savings and Loan to the Petersburg Mutual Savings and Loan Association's m e e t i n g room. All Republican candidates in the November general election have been asked to attend the meeting. Committee chairman E. Webster Andrews said the group will complete plans for its first outing scheduled for this fal!. Dye Method QUINCY, Mass. (AP) -- Officials announced recently t h a t they would stop unauthorized swimming in quarries by dumping into the waters a dye that will tint swimmers. WESTERN HEIGHTS BAPTIST CHURCH 2 Mile* West On U.S. Route 460 Sidney W. Cowles, Interim Pastor 9:45 A.M.--Sunday Schoof 11:00 A.M.--Worship "Why !· indecision So Harmful" 7:30 P.M.--Worship "The Lovt Of ChrJit Tr».ot Conirroineth Ui" Nursery provided for both services Mattingly, a bachelor, was asked whether the rigid · training program of an astronaut left any time for social activity. He said he manages to "squeak in a little" socializing. Asked how he felt about women as astronauts, he replied: $777,000 Authorization Passes Senate WASHINGTON (AP)' -- The Senate has passed and sent to the White House a separate bill authorizing payment of $777,000 for the George Waller Blow estate in the Colonial National Historic Park at Yorktown, Va. Located on the property are four historic houses known as the Thomas Nelson House, the Edmund Smith House, the John Ballard House and the Thomas Pate House. The $777,000 appropriation would be added to an original $2 million authorization for all properties in the national park. An earlier report that the bill authorized payment o£ $2.7 million for the estate was incorrect, an aide to Rep. Thomas N. Downing, D-Va., said. Downing introduced the measure in the House, where it was passed June 5. held this year, it would be possible for the regular meeting of the legisalture in 1968 to act quickly in January and submit proposed constitutional changes for a statewide vote next year. The state could then make use of its borrowing power in the 1968-70 budget period--a course some legislators and other observers of state fiscal problems believe may become necessary if the state is to meet its needs. Dels. Bernard Levin and Thomas W. Moss of Norfolk and Willard Moody of Portsmouth said Friday the special session should be held this year. Tobacco Meet Seeks Early Sales Opening CLARKSVILLE (AP) -- A meeting of Virginia tobacco warehouse owners has been called here for Monday night in a bid by the Virginia Farm Bureau Marketing Association for early opening sales on Old Belt flue-cured markets. In a -wire Friday to the owners, Farm Bureau President Robert B. Delano said the action "was taken at the '. direction of .the Farm Bureau tobacco committee, which represents growers in the Old Belt." Delano said the meeting will seek agreement between the warehousemen and the Farm Bureau's grower committee for an early September opening of sales on the Old Belt. In action. approved by the Flue-Cured Tobacco Marketing Committee, the Old Belt Warehouse Association has agreed on a tentative opening date of Sept. 7 based on limited sales and provided buyers are available. The committee has recommended a Sept. 19 opening date for the belt. Obituaries Mrs. Mary S. Daulton Mrs. Mary Sue Daulton, wife of Charlie W. Daulton, of Route 1, Church Road, died Saturday morning in Petersburg General Hospital. She was a a native and lifelong resident of Dinwiddie County and a daughter of the late Emmett and Susan Pierce Lewis. , Besides her husband, she is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Doris Jones of Sutherland, Mrs. Joyce Christopher of C h u r c h Road, Mrs. Mary EMen Poole of Stony Creek and Mrs. Phyllis Ann Ball of Dinwiddie County; three sons, Marvin E. Daulton of Sutherland, Charles E. Daulton and Vernon I. Daulton of Church Road; one sister, Mrs. Rosa L. Rowles of Fredericksburg; seven brothers, Leonard H. Lewis and James Wesley Lewis, both of Ford, William H. Lewis of Church Road, Emmett Lewis, Howard Lewis, and John Lewis, all of Richmond, and Robert Lewis of Petersburg, and 13 grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted Monday at 1:30 p.m. in the chapel of J. T. Morriss Son with the Rev. H. Edward Henderson, pastor of Second Baptist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Trinity Methodist Church Cemetery, Church Road. Tracy S. Cressman MERCER ISLAND, Wash. -Tracy Short Cressman, 13, died on Aug. 17 as a result of a boating accident on Lake Washington in Seattle. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul R, .Cressman of 6031 77th Ave. S.E., Mercer Island, Washington. Mrs. Cressman is the former Dorothy G. Strailman of Petersburg, daughter of Mrs. Frank 0. Slrailman Jr. of 1635 Berkeley Ave., Petersburg, and the late Mr. Strailman. Also surviving arc his two brothers, Paul R. Cressman Jr. and Wade R, Cressman. Willie L. Reiners Willie Lester Norman Reiners Sr., 91, of Route 1, Chester, died Friday in McGuire's Hospital following a period of declining health. He was a operator for Brown Williamson Tobacco Co., a member of Bible Baptist Church and was formerly with the Salvation Army. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Beatrice Uttley Reiners, of Chesterfield; five daughters, Mrs. Beatrice Jewell Sadler, of Colonial Heights, Mrs. Rosie Marie Weber of West Palm Beach, Fla., Mrs. Mildred Stone, of Greenwood, S. C., Miss Judy Kay Reiners and Miss Bessie Doris Reiners, both of Chesterfield; two sons, Willie Lester Reiners Jr. and Ronald Dale Reiners, bolh of Chesterfield; mother, Mrs. Bessie Marek Reiners, of Chesterfield; two sisters, Mrs. Katherine Pettijohn, of Ettrick and Mrs. Mildred Payne, of Chesterfield; 10 grandchildren and a number of nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be conducted Monday at 3 p.m. in the chapel of J. T. Morriss Son with the Rev. Robert Reierson, pastor of Bible Baptist Church, and Captain James Waller of the Salvation Army, officiating. Burial will be in Bermuda Memorial Park, Chesterfield County. Funeral Notices I«\ \VRK\CK R. FKRRUSOX Funeral services for Lawrence Rohci'l FerRJison. pf 305 Clover »1» Ave.. Colonial Heights, who (lied VVortnosfluy In the Petersburg General Hospital, were held today "t H a. rn. In the chapel of the E. Alyiii Small Funeral Home, Colonial Heights. The Rev. Sidney CoWlirf, former pastor of woonlnwn Baptist Church officiated, Pallbearers were active-- I.lnwoort Clnytor. Wesley W. Harris Sr., Horace Nugent. Dickie Spiers', Inland Johnson, Loon Slahles, Preston Jim-ton ant) .llmmy Osteln- honorary. M o r r i s Verhor. 'l.aslle Vmifthan, nuWn Holland. Horace. Kmory, ' Wesley C. Wilkinson and .lamps VS. Lnnsnuer. Burial wag in Sunset Memorial Park, Chtstir. Their calls came in the wake of 5 per cent holdback ordered the previous day in State Highway Department spending in the face of an $8 million deficit for the fiscal year which ended June 30. State Sen. Henry E. Howell did not specifically urge a special session this year but said the highway department's problem "is just another example of the necessity to bring state financing up to :the demands of today's needs." The state constitution provides that no state general obligation hands may be issued beyond a limit of 1 per cent of the total real estate assessed values 'in the state. This would permit bond issues up to about $70 million, subject to approval by the voters in a statewide referendum, without any extra legislative session or constitutional change. Some sources have suggested this possibility should be utilized before the constitution-amending machinery is set in motion. There have been indications Gov. Godwin will' give serious thought to the idea. In Roanoke, meanwhile, a,Virginia Young. Democratic Clubs committee named to study the pay-as-you-go system said it will seek citizens' opinions on state capital outlays and capital improvements. The committee has prepared a questionnaire it plans to ask newspapers to publish in Octo ber to seek public sentiment.. Teacher Union Starting Locals RICHMOND (AP)--The American Federation of Teachers, AFL-CIO, claims it is ' making inroads in its effort to,unionize Virginia teachers and has established "locals" in Richmond Newport News and Norfolk. James Mundy, director of. organization for the teachers' unions, said Friday an attempt to become the bargaining .agent in the three Virginia localities will be made before, the end. of .the coming school year. Mundy, who said a news con ference is planned here today {p disclose what the union says it has accomplished, said some teachers have joined the AFT in Colonial Heights and 'severa other places." The union, Mundy said, ha., its greatest numbers in Norfolk but has its "strongest base" in Newport News. A spokesman for the Virginia Education Association, the state organization of some 45,000 teachers, said there is no record of any AFT successes in the state. Sale Agreement ForWXEX-TV Said Reached An agreement has been reach- id for the purchase by Nationwide Communication Inc. of Co- umbus, _0hio, of radio station WLEE in Richmond, television station WXEX-TV of Petersburg nad Industrial Electronics inc. of Baltimore. A joint announcement Friday by George \V. Campbell, vice president and general manager of Nationwide, and Thomas G. Tinsley, president of Lee Broadcasting Corp. and Petersburg Television Corp., said the purchase price is more than $7.15 million, subject to adjustment. A spokesman said an application for the transfer of station licenses will be filed within 20 days with the Federal Communications Commission, which must approve the agreement. The change of ownership will be effective on receipt of FCC approval. Local management of the stations will be continued, Campbell said, and no change is contemplated in the existing management and employes. Nationwide Communication, an affiliate of Nationwide Insurance Co. owns and operates a radio and television station in Knoxville, Tenn., and radio stations in Cleveland and Col- It's time for a trouble-free Toro! New Whirlwind by TORO* Tfi« Pregreis-lndex, Saturday,. August 19, 1947 AFL-CIO To Appeal SCC Rate Approval The labor organization filed notice of its intentions Friday with the SCC. It was one of several intervenors contesting the proposed increases during a hear* ing before the SCC in June. Signing the notice of appeal were Del. George E. Allen Jr. of Richmond-Henrico; Beecher E. itallard, a Richmond attorney who represents the AFL - CIO; and George W. Shadoan of Rockville, Md., who represented the labor group at the June hearing. Another notice of appeal was filed last month by three Nor- :olk legislators who also opposed the increase at the hearing. State Sen. Henry E. Howell Jr., Del. Stanley E. Sacks and Del. Thomas W. Moss Jr. were joined in that appeal by Allen and Dels. Clive L. DuVal III of Fairfax and C. Harrison Mann Jr. of Arlington. The notices of appeal are similar in wording and attack the- 8.2 per cent increase in liability^ rates granted by the SCC to companies affiliated with the · National Bureau of Casualty Underwriters. The increase became effective Aug. 2. The bureau represents 145 insurance companies which writs about 40 per cent of the automobile liability insurance in Virginia. The Weather TEMPERATURE READINGS Today 7 A.M. 74 9 A.M 78 11 A.M. 89 SINCE NOON YESTERDAY Minimum 75 Maximum 90 Sunset Today ..._ 7:57 Sunrise Tomorrow 6:31 RUGS - CARPETS Expertly Cleaned V. D. KAMBOURIAN RUG CLEANERS 2000 Blvd., C.H. 526-2929 The Credit's All Yours! OPTIONAL CHARGE ACCOUNT allows you the convenience of a 30-day .charge or'the thrift of a budget account with payments monthly according to your balance (small service charge on this). . CONTRACT PLAN for large purchases . . . No Down Payment, low weekly or monthly terms, If your credit's established. UAYAWAY PLAN A small down payment will hold your purchases while you pay for them. Credit Of fie t. Second Floor Downtown Walnut Mall and Cavalier Square (f you own a cheap powermower now, you probably know all about expensive repair bills and miserable summer Saturdays. You're probably ready for a trouble-free TORO. Come On In and See Onel Hariow-Hardy Co., CO., INC. 17-19 W. Washington St. Phone RE 3-4444 BUY NAME BRAND Home Furnishings! · Kroehler · Maytag · Bassett · Magnavox · Futorian Fox Fogcl Lane Mohawk Simmons Frigidaire Johnson Carper Daystrom Mersman Kingsdown BUTTERWORTH'S 100 N. Sycamore Petersburg 245 E. Broadway Hopewell Sears SAVE 25% on BABY SHOE BRONZING DURING AUGUST Now is the time to really save M browing baby** precious shoes. With rrery adorable icufi tod crease preserved forever fa solid metal they make priceless gifts. All styles and finishes reduced 25% Strkffi Portrait StMd {with SxlO or 5*7 tn«| n Reg. Prie* $18.95 Brcm 15.95 " 15.95 " 14.95 " 4.50 " 138 oe* PLUS MANY MORE...Ask for Free Folder Engraving only lOe p«r letter Brine Shoes in NOW . . . Sale Ends August 31 Stylt 45 Port/art Stand 62 Oral Miniatve 50 Bookends *76 Hurricane Lamp 51 Unmounted Shoe S*krr«» $14.21 11.S 11.96 11.21 CANT COME IN? Jut j*mf far fnt, handy My shot mti\i* tat Writs or yboiM M i If , ; | SEOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back SEARS, ROEBUCK * CO. WALNUT HILL PLAZA PETERSBURG -- 732-0900 Shop Monday through Saturday S:30 A. M. to 9:30 P. M.

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