Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on February 21, 1973 · Page 2
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Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida · Page 2

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Panama City, Florida
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Wednesday, February 21, 1973
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Page 2
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Pa)f<> 2A NEWS-HKRAT.n. ranania City, Flu., Wodnosday. rviirimry 21. in-T Deaths, Funercils >1ISS LUCILE ORA MoCOY Funeral services for Miss I .u- cile Ora McCoy, 83, who dlod In a. local hospital Hlonday. will he licld today at 3 p.m. in tlic Smith nincral Home Chapel Willi Interment in Millville Ccmcicry with the Rev. .Si >Iat»iison ami the Rev. James Soiilar i(m- ducting. Active pallbearers ni-o Crawford Mosoly, Gerald Dm- rad, Buford Ennis. Gordon Hill. David Gray, Barrett McGlli. Honorary pallbearers arc Jcssi! Oogburn, Hnldman DcSear, Harvey Mathis, Jimmy Daffin, T. Woodie Smith, Lloyd Fiilton, Burton Clark, Tase GonberK, Elmer Gray, Alex Miller, Hulnn Banncrman, Campbell Bannerman, Perry Kyser. Paul Conrad, Jimmy Smith, Wesley Poiv- ell. Dr. Owen Reese, Dr. J. M. \i.von, nr. J. D. Pliillips, Roy I^ird, William Brightwell, Ed Bruner, M'llson Smith, Harvey Baxter Herbert N. Mizell, Sr., \. Morgan Williams, Aidirov Hutchison, Roy Blackburn, Alex- Brown. Smith Funeral Home 505 N. MacArthur Ave. 785-4M6 C'lirlsto Jr., Jimmy C'liristo, A. T. Christo, I'liilip' Cliristo and Grc^ Chrlsln. Miison I'^iuieral Home 214 Air port Road ISUm MRS. ORir.A I ,EV .A.OA SHAW I-'iincral services for j^lrs. Ori- ga l^evada Slmw, GO. of YOHHR- stown, who died Monday in a la cal liospltnl will he held at I0:.'i0 a.iTi. tod.ny In Ihc Youngstown Baptist Cliureh with the Rev. IKtn i:>avis nf(icia.tiiig. Rurlnl will be in tlic Ynunp^town Ccmc tery. Active pallbearers arc, Harold Thurman Jr.. Billy Wal den Jr., Joe (iriffin, MicliacI Cobb, James Ross, Robert Veal, Ray l^acli and David Plt|ill|ig. Honorar>- pallbearers arc, Clayton Mikihliurn, I,ee Ross, 1. L. Ross, Willie Waldcn, Cceil Miles, Howard Paul, Robert Hcr- don, Fred Easton, M. M, Mashburn, T. E. flriffin and G. W. Thurman. Southcrland rimcral Home 1123 Harrison Ave. 78r)-»5;i;; MBS. LOIS IMOGENE HOLDER l<"uncral service for Mrs. I/ii» Imogcne Holder, 38, of 3123 West 39th Court, who died Sunday afternoon in a local hospital, will be held t«day at 3 p.m. from the Wilson Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Bill MontRomery conductinfT. Burial will follow In Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Asl\cd to serve us active pull- Iicarcrs arc Dale Haskins, R(pn- nic IMorgan, Fred 3[ain, Paul Diineau, John C. Stone and Joliii Hutt Sr. Honorary pallbearers arc Dr. Dixon McCioy, Dr. Jim Poyner, Dr. Bob Woods, Vic Miller, Bert Brown, Jolni Bremer Sued UPPER MARLBORO, Md. (UPI) — A woman byRlnndci' who was wounded when GcorRO Wallace and three others were shot May 15 in Laurel, Md., ha.s sued the convicted gunman for $600,000 in damaRCs. An attorney for Mrs. Dora Thompson said his client expects to collect the damages from royalties Arthur Bremer receives after publication ot his diary. Chemrl Long^iolding BVSTEETH'Powdec It takes the worry out of wearing dentures. 13 MB. MOSE BARNEY Mr. Mosc Barney, 59, ol 1123 Florida Ave. Lynn Haven, died Tuesday at 6:27 a.m. in a local hospital. He had been a Bay County resident since October 1964 coming here from Hlllsboru Ohio. He was the maintenance superx'isor at the First Baptist Church, Panama City until his retirement. He Is survived by his wife: Mrs.Marian Barney ol I^ynn Haven; onv. dau|;hier, Mrs. ratrk'ia Rousli of Lynn Haven; three brotliers, Wllllnm Barney (i( Lynu Haven, Piud Barney of Freemont, Ohio and Abraham Barney of Martinville, Ohio; six sisters, IVfrs. Jessie llilldebrand and JVIrs. Mary I'arker of llliishoro, Ohio, Mrs. Bi ^rtlia Plnell of Columbus, Ohio, Mrs. Geneva Rlioades and Mrs. IMarlha Rlioacles of Freemont, Ohio, and Mrs. Clarabelle Daulton of Jamestown, Ohio. I'M neral service will be field Tlnns- day at 3:.')(» p.m. from the \MlHon I<"iineral Home Chapel witli tlie Itev. B. G. llicitcm, the Rev. C. Ilonald Ciiml)lo and tlie Rev 0. Errol Simmons orfi<-iatiiiK. Bnr i»l will follow in I^ynn Haven Ometcry. The ianiily will be at home at SOt Pennsylvania Ave. Lynn Haven. Wilson I'uneral Home 314 Airport Road 785-5272 Parkers Attend Mother's Funerol Mr. and Mrs. Chet Parksr, 1207 Emory Drive, will attend funeral services at 1:30 p.m. Thursday in Raloigh, N.C. for Mr. Pari(cr's mother, Mrs;. Grace Parlter, who died Tuesday morning in a Raleigh liospi- tal. DR. J. STEVEN SMITH dnhounceshis dssocidtron ivKh' DR. G.T. NEWBERRY AND DR. R.E. HOSE/\ in the practice of Optometry 470 Harrison Ave Hours 8:30-5:30 Telephone 76^-1686 Airlines Bow To Kansas' No Booze Law TOPEKA. Kan. (UPD — They admit it will pose certain "|irnbloms" for the slcwnrdes- ses, but two airlines have bowed to Kansas' antiliquor laws and announced they will no longer serve drinks in flight while flying over the state. Kansas Attorney General Vern Miller received notice of compliance with state liquor laws Tuesday from Frontier and |Continental and said he expect|ed similar notice from Trans World Airlines and Bramff International Frontier spoltesman Richard Chanaud of Denver said there is no sure way to know the exact moment a jetliner passes into Kansas territory. "We have to advise our stewardesses and figure when we should stop liquor sales when approaching Kansas and when to start sales again after leaving the state," Chanaud said. "We think we can work the problXns Vt by the end of the week." Miller, who ordered raids on Amtrak trains last year to keep them from serving drinks in the club ear as it passed through Kansas, said if the airlines had not voluntarily complied with state law against liquor by the drink, he would have forced them to. "We would have considered taking appropriate steps to stop any violations ot the law," Miller said. The state's raid on Amtrak Inst July and the arrest of three persons awaits a decision by a federal court. Continued From Page One Special Program At GC Today A representative of Murray, Ky. State University will be at Gulf Coast Community College, today for the purpose of explaining the university's programs, services, and facilities to students during the all-day program. Leading the discussion will be Mrs. H. Farley McElroy, a resident of Panama City and a 1952 graduate of Murray State. Mrs. McEIroy, formerly associated with the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, is very knowledgeable in all aspects of student, academic, and social life at Murray State. She will be at the Community College from 9 a.m. through the remainder of the day. Mrs. McElroy will explain such facets of college life as admission requirements, financial aid available to qualified students tiirough both federal and university-operated programs, and the costs involved. WEATHER OUTLOOK - Today, will find showers in the Souhwest and the Southern Florida, while snow activity is expected in the vicinity of the Lakes. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. Maximum readings include: Atlanta 51, Boston 36, Chicago 34. Cleveland 35, Dallas 62, Denver 49, Duluth 18, Jacksonville 63, Kansas City 46, Little Rock 53, Los Angeles 70, Miami 72, Minneapolis 26, New Orleans 56, New York 40, Phoenix 72, San Francisco 58, Seattle 48, St. Louis 46 and Washington 45 degrees. (UPI) Power Failure Hits New York NEW YORK (UPI) - A massive and une.xplained power failure blacked out more than one million persons in sections of Brooklyn and Staten Island for nearly three hours Tuesday. Hospitals called for emergency generators and traffic was WELCOME TO «4k SEAFOOD HOUSE 17118 WMt 98 Panama City Btach, Florida PHONE 234-5347 HOMER.GMLYA AND DAN STOKBRYOUR HOSTS AND HOSTESS „a\CKEN Sail en te ^toktr Jf«mtl|{ tradition of "jjixttUtna in i([e preparation anii ^rritnlaiion of <9u8ii(|; Ifooda Iia« hmmt legemlari; obtr t^e pMt i)uarttr cmturg. ^'^Ayi /}i order feitl; tmliitntt all ii ^t d \t)]tt ll|at Ijaiie ntadt ^iohtT*» a landmarlt botl{ in iananta (Site and ^ubutn, iMEDSOnSHBLlCRAB SEAfOODQUUBO. oHmmtm. HUSHPUPPIE8 . COCKTAILS OPEN 11:00 AM until 11:00 PM SPECIAL LUNCHEON DAILYSI.SO STOKER'S Operated last year under the trade name of Job/s Seafood house. STOKER'S entire staff from last year will be happy to serve you again this year. School Board Meets Today On Rezoning The Bay County School Board will meet at 10 a.m. today in the board room to consider proposals for rezoning the county's public schools. A proposal presented earlier this month by a committee of educators and lay persons drew fire from some parents, school administrators and students. That proposal, plus any alternatives that may be presented today, will be accepted for action by the school board. The session was first scheduled for 2 p.m. last Wednesday during the board's regular monthly meeting. Officials postponed it until today and changed the time to 10 a.m. because some parents objected that the afternoon starting time came right when their children were due home from school. snarled in many sections of Brooklyn when traffic signals went out. Telephone service was not affected and the subv/ays kept running, although they were slowed by a lack of signals. Police and firemen, whose ov.'n stationhouses were blacked out, set up emergency communication systems. They were kept busy answering hundreds iii calls for assistance where people were trapped in elevators stalled by the power failure. A spokesman for the Consolidated Edison Co. said three power substations failed about 2:20 p.m.. Even after electricity was restored completely .iust before 5 p.m., the utility's engineers were unable to explain the outage. The failure affected the Sheepshead Bay, Flatbush, Prospect Park, Ocean Parkway, Bay Ridge and Park Slope sections of Brooklyn and the Fox Hill section of Staten Island. UNITAX NOW INCOTAX SYSTEMS 1000 MCK AVE. PHONE 769-2951 Carr wrong with a leaf?" (There's nothin;,' wrong with a cherry tree having a leaf, if it's a cherry leaf. That's natural.) Some people ask Carr to make house calls. The lady with the snake seemed to think she could take care of it by herself, but Carr paid a home visit to a caller who had a diseased azalea, one with a centipede lawn, another with pecan tree disease, and one who complained of dead spots in the grass. On the other hand, a more enterprising citizen, it is noted, "brought in grassliop- per—call her." Along with the general questions like ''How do I control—or eradicate—scorpions?" "Will my date and sago palms live outside through the winter?" And "What do you kill lizards with?", there are more confusing questions noted by Carr: "Ladies need more stockings." (We won't even attempt to tackle that one.) "Palm, something laying eggs." (Depends on how big the eggs are. It could be a chicken.) And "Had 65-pound watermelon—wanted to talk to you about it." (We know a 65-pound kid who can overcome that problem in short order.) With Carr, there is never a dull moment. There is lichen on the ligustrum, chinch bugs in the St. Augustine grass, aphids on the potatoes, and problems on the tomatoes. There are ticks, fungus, gypsy moths and wire worms; nutgrass, sprigging grass, rye grass and torpedo grass. There is salty water, swine, for sale, pear tree leaves curling up around the edges and buds which don't open OQ the hibiscus. And if you think these problems are funny, it's because they aren't yet youn. If they were, you would be mighty glad there's a patient man like Horace Carr around to help you solve them. For instance, take the frantic call he received one day from a resident who perhaps had been out picking blueberries." "Call as soon as you can about chiggers." Retain IVIarch and March 11. Leftists pose one of their strongest threats in years to Pompidou's centrist Gaullist coalition. To maintain control over the cabinet—which in France is the government— Pompidou needs to hold support from both left and right. There were reports that rightwlng sympathizers of Petain had stolen the body and intended to rebury it at a military cemetery near Verdun. Jacques Isorni, who defended Petain at his treason trial, added a new dimension to the burial site debate. "If the day before the anniversary of the battle of Verdun, the coffin of Marshal Petain is found, I suggest that it be placed in the crypt of the Invalides chapel, on the banks of the Seine River, among the French people he did so much to protect." Napoleon and many Important French Generals of the first and second world wars are buried in the Invalides church. IS TAX RELIEF POSSIBLE NOW? R.H. Bobby CARSWELL SAYS YES! PAID POLITICAL AD PAID FOR BY FRIENDS OF R.H. BOBBY CARSWELL easy-care play wear -light little prices for jeans to for shirts The first days of spring are just around the comer . . . time for great playwear! See Sears for boys' jeans and shirts in a big assortment of solids and stripes. Perma-Prest® — they go out again without ironing when machine washed arid tumble dried. Come in today and save! Casual jeans, slims, regular, 8-12 2 «5 Short sleeve striped shirts, tapered and tails, 8-12 3 'or «5 CHARGE IlMSMnlUfohingaMige SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back lEAIikBOEBUCKAMDOO. DOWNTOWN PANAMA CITY 24-Hr. Catalog Sales Service' Dial 785-1551

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