Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on June 28, 1974 · Page 2
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Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida · Page 2

Panama City, Florida
Issue Date:
Friday, June 28, 1974
Page 2
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NEW9 -MRRALD, Panama City, tla,, rrttoy, JfN Continued From Page One Beach I EDUCATORS CONFER— Lester Kitching, center, emphasizes a point to ; Jackson County School Superintendent Robert Childs, left, during a break at the ' Panhandle Area Education Cooperative's seventh annual leadership conference ! currently underway at Gulf Coast Community College as Vernon High School Principal Sam Mitchell, right, listens. Kitching is director of the cooperative I which serves a nine-county area including Bay. (Staff Photo.) Medical Association homes New Loader county have the opportunity to let their desires be known through a referendum. Barney Gray, former beach commissioner and motel owner, expressed his fears that the project would be delayed too long through governmental red tape and lack of funding. "1 was for assessing the property owners and getting on with the project several years ago," he said. Jerry Qerde, local attorney, told the group that renourish' ment is only one side of Jhe coin. The other half, he said, would be the setback line. "We need the setback line to avoid the causes for renourish* ment," Qerde said. "If the offending beach structures are not eliminated, the project Is no good. Renourlshment with out a setback line penalizes the common sense man who build back behind the dunes," he pointed out. the proposed project, If adopted, would be financed 50 per cent federally and 50 per cent state. If the state does not come through with the funds, the load would fall on the shoulders of' the county commission and the property owners. policy that attests most likely to the unwillingness or Inability of its proponents to take a sober look at the realities of the presentday world. "Although we have different viewpoints on several matters, we shall seek and, I feel, not unsuccessfully, agree upon ways toward the further consolidation of peace and mutually advantageous cooperation." Said Nixon: "Two years agb In this place, we began a process which has resulted In profound changes In relations between the two strongest nations of the world. We have moved In these two years from confrontation to coexistence and cooperation. "While, as the general secretary correctly pointed out, we have many problems yet to negotiate on, the success of our negotiations In the two summits to date Indicates the kind of progress we can and will make In this third meeting.** Six hours earlier, Nixon had arrived to a hand-pumping welcome at the airport and a mlle-a-mlnute motorcade dur- JudgeNegates Lait Eh r I i c hmanReques t WASHINGTON .(UPI)'*- U.S. District Judge Gerhard A. Gesell refused Thursday to enforce John D. Ehrllchman's latest subpoena of President Nixon for White House documents to use in his defense at the Bllsberg break-In trial. Gesell, who has examined the documents Bhrilchman subpoenaed On June 20, said they contain "many Ittelevancies" and that he would not at this time permit Ehrlichman to Introduce Ma hen StumptJury LOS ANGELES (UPI) - A federal court jury deliberated through a third day Thursday with no sign It was near a ver* diet In Robert Maheu's $17.5 million deflation suit against Hdward Hughes. The case went to the jury at noon Tuesday after a fourmonth them as evidence "pending E\\«ben de^opmentea^al." _ Hli £oit ^ .ubpotna JB? Chr, ™ M Ev * of thit i 8 iT 8 ! •JWte?" ftrMi , ' But Gesell said for the time .^^."l^r^ 16 * beta* a* least, they do not 2?ntftd?^^ six alter- judge itao denied defend nates -four men and two motions to dismiss the Indict- women —were sent home to ment, postpone the trial IndefV collect their belongings. They nltely or shift It away from, will be sequestered throughout Washington because of pre-trials the trial, expected to last up to publicity. Geftell said the jury six weeks. selection process had proved Gesell scheduled opening that was not necessary, arguments from Watergate "I am totally satlslfed...that prosecutors and defense attor- the trial can go forward without neys for Friday morning and ttlnt of publicity," he said, the first witnesses were to be He also shrugged off a called Friday afternoon. statement by prosecutors ear* > Ehrlichman, Nixon's former tier this week that they would Peace to , CHICAGO (UPI) — An effort .to wrest the American Medical .Association's primary attention away from the political arena iand Into the medical laboratory failed Thursday as the House of Delegates elected Dr. Max H. Parrott as the AMA's president­ elect. ; Parrott, of Portland, Ore., edged out Dr. Richard S. Wilbur of Lake Forest, 111., In balloting by the house, the policy-making body of the AMA. Parrott, associated with the powerful American Medical Political Action Committee, will serve as president-elect for one year before ascending to the AMA presidency next June. Wilbur repeatedly has sought to turn the AMA's attention from the political arena toward medicine's scientific aspects. He ran as a reform candidate seeking to restore what he 160,000-member charged was the association's faltering public credibility. Parrott told a news conference after his election that he was equally Interested In the scientific end of the profession, but outlined political Issues which the association faces. Parrott noted that the election was close, but said he did not believe It would divide the association. No vote tabulation was released following the secret leader would be traveling Washington again next year. Earlier, Nixon and Brezhnev each had a drink of tomato juice at a vodka-laced reception and then went into a private 70- minute meeting to arrange the schedule for their talks. "The first step Is the most difficult," Nixon told the Soviet leader, apparently referring to the tough talks they will have during his stay. Brezhnev, walking his fingers slowly across the green felttop- ped table, said the process was a little like his granddaughter Ing. which they sped past an estimated 10,000 specially as- 4 . ... sembled spectators, covering £ ,a A™ Maheu's charges that the 22 miles In 20 minutes. Hu ! h *t had destroyed his Presidential aides called the warm welcome an Indication of the extent of detente, and said the toasts provided a significant sampling of the mood. Police IWal ACCIDENT : Kelly Bruce Wages, 25, Panama City was struck by a Vehicle on Thomas Drive at 1 a.m. Thursday as he was attempting to flag down a vehicle. Wages auto had reportedly bein stranded and he was standing In the roadway when an and was carried to a local hospital by ABC Ambulance Service. The accident was Investigated by Trooper J. P. Clenney of the Florida Highway Patrol. ARRAIGNED Albert Atkinson, 19, Sherman balloting but It was learned that Parrott gained the post by just 121-119. The house later made learning to walk, the election unanimous. Then, after laughing and Parrott Indicated his support joking their way up and down of the now official AMA position U.S. and Soviet reception lines calling for amendment rather In another Kremlin hall —this than repeal tothe watchdog law one lined with names and units which sets up groups of doctors of Soviet military heroics under to monitor quality and cost of a 75-foot golden dome —they federally subsidized health went to dinner, care. "I bow low to you," Brezhnev The president-elect said the told the American contingent, AMA could garner Increased and did. public credibility by moving The post-dinner toasts were toward constructive amend- the first official comments from auto reportedly driven by Roy Avenue was arraigned in Coun- Williams, 43, Dothan, Ala. ty Court Thursday on a charge struck him, while attempting to of forgery, bail was set $1,000. avoid a collision. He is charged with allegedly Wages reportedly received a passing a stolen forged check at broken left arm in the accident the National Shirt Shop. ment of the law setting up PSROs —professional standards review organizations. "Going one on one in Washington isn't credible at all....Things like medicredit gain us lots of credibility," Parrott said, referring to the the two men and set the tone for the talks to come. Said Brezhnev: "Our American guests know better and in more detail than we about those who oppose international detente, who favor whipping up the arms race and returning to the The next Boy County Building Contractors exam will be given July 27, 1974 in the courthouse annex at 9 A.M. Anyone interested in taking this exam may call Cindy Finch at 763-3834 or go by the Bay County Road Department 517 e. 9th St. AMA's proposal for a program methods and mores of the cold of voluntary health insurance war. using tax credits. "I just want to express my The loss marked the second firm conviction that the policy, time Wilbur has run an unsuc- of such . individuals...has cessful reform campaign again- nothing in common with the st the political action commit- Interests of the peoples. It is a tee. Deaths And Funerals China some things," a recent article In the Chinese Communist party newspaper People's Dally said.. "But at the bottom their focus is on contention. The agreements are temporary; the detente Is a deceit. The contention is absolute and irreconcilable." One Western diplomat who has sat In on meetings wltb Communist party Chairman Mao Tse-tung and Premier Chou En-lal when such matter* were discussed privately says, however, that "this Is purely wishful thinking on the part of the Chinese." "That's the only public posture they can really take," he added. "Privately, they are plenty worried." Lions To Install The Panama City Beaches Lions Club will. hold their, annual installation dinner at 6:30 p.m. Saturday at the Holiday Lodge Restaurant, It was announced by out-going president John Keenan. Joe Hughes will be installed as president. Others to be installed are, Hal Whiting, first vice president, Milt Pentzer, second vice president, Bob Ahern, third vice president, Cliff Rhodes, secretary and Mike McManus, treasurer. Frank White will be Lion Tamer and Ted Nelson will be Tail Twister. reputation by saying that Maheu "stole me blind" when he was In charge of the billionaire's Nevada operations, The four-woman, two-man" jury sent a note to U.S. District COUrt Judge Harry Pregerson saying they wanted to end their deliberations early Friday afternoon, presumably to get away for the Weekend. CoUrt observers took the request to mean they were nowhere near a Unanimous verdict. Hughes' defense In the case was that the charge was true. Peron Illness Grows Worse BUENOS AIRES (UPI) . Argentine President Juan D. Peron, who has been kept from his office for 10 days by an "influenza condition," reduced his activities still further Thursday due to a spread of the Illness, a government statement said. The 78-year-old Peron "received only his most Immediate advisers, since his influenza condition persists and has affected his larynx," the announcement said. The vice president, Peron's wife Maria Estela, was reported planning to return to Buenos Aires Friday morning from Madrid, cutting short a visit to Europe. Peron was continuing to carry on official business at the presidential residence in the Buenos Aires suburb of Olivos despite his illness, working In the library, according to the statement. - No. 2 aide, has been Involved In a lengthy Skirmish with the White House to obtain his own handwritten notes taken during meetings with the President that he contends can prove he had no knowledge of the 1971 raid on the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist. He also )t try to prove that a White fouse coverup followed the raid the doctor's office, conceit- rating Instead on the conspiracy to commit the bjurglary. | Gesell said "the Indictment will stand as written and we will go to trial as it Is written," contends they show that a deep although he did not say whether concern over national security he would require the prosecu* leaks was behind efforts to find tlort to prove the concealment out as much as possible about element. TIRE STORES BOAT TRAILER TIRES 4 80-400» 8 1 10 <)') 570 500x 8 SI 3 95 480 400x 1? SI 2 ?3 5 30 4 50x 12 i13 43 690 600x9 >IS 80 MR. SEABORN MCDONALD HUNT (LT. COL., USAF, RET.) Funeral services for Seaborn McDonald Hunt, 58, of Com pass Lake, who died Tuesday night In a local hospital, will be held Saturday at 11 a.m. la the Wilson Funeral Home chapel Bryant, Wewahltcfcka, I.E. Bryant, Ferrlday, La. and Jack Bryant, Wewahitchka, L.E. Bryant, Ferrlday, La. and Jack Bryant, Crystal River; 28 grandchildren and St great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday morning at 1I:M a.m. in the First Circuit Court Pleas Entered Lawyers Subpoenaed In O'AAaljey Case TALLAHASSEE (UPI) - sonnel Including Ollle Evans Bennett H. Feldman and Rlc- Jr.; who Jointly owns some land cardo G. Ciravala, Miami attor- near Montlcello with O'Malley. neys who used to practice law Meanwhile, Gainesville radio with State Treasurer Tom station WGGG reported that the O'Malley, testified Thursday state Is paying for 25 per cent before a Grand Jury Inquiring more office space than It Is into O'Malley's affairs. using under a lease signed by Accompanied by their attor- O'Malley and a friend, John ney, Tom Mc Aliley of Miami, Busby of Gainesville, the two men first met privately > Busby Is the friend who made with assistant prosecutor ;a personal loan of $38,500 to help Robert Willis In a witness room. (VM alley pay for his Feldman went into the Jury Tallahassee residence, room first. The attorney was UPI disclosed a month ago not permitted at the that Busby was renting spaceln questioning, but could be con- » building he has an Interest in suited outside the Jury room. to O'Malley's regional office In "They have been subpoenaed Gainesville. O'Malley and .. .They will testify and will tell Busby originally had said they the truth and will answer all had no business dealings, questions under the law," Mc Aliley told newsmen. Testimony before a state grand Jury Is confidential by law. The Jury Is knwon to be looking into allegations that O'Malley may have received part of a $40,000 lobbying fund raised by gas distributors to oppose self-service gas stations in Florida, and pressured Insurance companies which he regulates to buy paintings at hugh prices from an art show sponsored by Mrs. O'Malley. It also has subpoenaed some of O'Malley's top-level office per- with, the Rev. Henry Frank Assembly of God. Borial will be Chunn officiating. There will be in Millvllle Cemetery, fall military rites at the Southeriand Funeral Home graveside at Forest Lawn 11M Harrison Ave. 785-85M Memorial Cemetery. Asked to • 324 E. 6th St. PHONE 763-7702 WHITEWALL RETREAD SPECIAL ONLY 95 11 a 65' FIT |& RECAPPABLE TRADE-IN ANY SIZE 78 SERIES •K _ SHOCK ABSORBERS Precision built, top quality 0. K. Shocks are backed by 0. K.'s Nationwide Replacement Guarantee. FIBERGLASS BELTED WHITEWALL 25 ALL-4 WHELLS K HI -;l %'2 60 SIMILAR LOW PRIHS ON OTHER SIZES BRAKES RELINED ONLY $34»s pRUMTYpf PARTaiAtOR Wheel •A MQST CARS ^ake your tires last longer. Check your wheel alignment "—* : serve as active pallbearers are Robby Hunt, Jimmy Hant, Monroe Hunt, Hamilton E. Hant, Toby Long and Charles Hnnt. WILSON FUNERAL HOME 214 Airport Road 78WJT8 MRS. NETTIE VIOLA BRYANT Mrs. Nettle Viola Bryant, 86, of 4S4I Cedar St, died Thursday morning in a local hospital. She was born in MUlville and lived briefly In Peitsacola bnt bad lived in Panama City since UK. She was a member of the First Assembly of God. Her survivors are three daughters, Mrs. Mary Charles Willis, Milton, Mrs. Margaret Hilton, Pensacola, and Mrs. Margie Nelson, Portland, Ore.; four sons, Fred Bryant, Panama City, Wood row PRE-4TH OF JULY SALE BARGAINS ON WESTINGHOUSE AIR CONDITIONERS WASHERS DRYERS DISHWASHERS RANGES, AND REERIGER A TORS SALE STARTS THURSDAY JUNE 27TH WESTSWGHOUSE WASHER $168.00 WESTINGHOUSE DRYER- $118.00 GOODYEAR BUDGET IEMS 90-DAYS CASH GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 763-4651 325 E 6111 ST MR8. ANNE LOUISE KELLEHER Mrs. Anne Louise Kelleher, St, of 919 Arkansas Ave., Lynn* Haven, died at 3:19 p.m. Thursday In a local hospital. She was a housewife and had lived in Lynn Haven for two and a half years having come from Baden, Pa. She Is survived by her husband, Edward J. Kelleher of Lynn Haven; two daughters, Mrs. Jean Hale of Panama City and Mrs. Judith Cheuvroht of Aliqoippa, Pa.; one brother, William Oschman of Panfleld, N.Y.; one sister, Mrs. Helen ShUler of Pittsburg, Pa.; three grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are Incomplete. 8MITH FUNERAL HOME 895 N. MacArthur Ave.785-4646 Larry Lane Aultman, 23, was handed a 50«year prison sentence Thursday after he pleaded guilty to robbery in charges stemming from the March 21 robbery of a Kwlck Check Market at 620 E. Business 98, in which $1,720 was taken. Aultman's plea was entered in Circuit Court. Other charges against the defendent — four counts of uttering a forged instrument and two counts of aiding a prisoner to escape—were dropped. In a seperate case, Lououida Bell pleaded guilty to two counts of petty larceny and to carrying a concealed firearm In Circuit Court; , Miss Bell had orginally been held on a firearms charge and on two counts of robbery. The court accepted her plea and a presentenclng Investigation was ordered. Miss Bell's charges came from her alleged involvement In the robbery of two men on March 9 and having a concealed .22 caliber revolver on her person at the time of arrest. Wanted: Offset Pressman Trainee Apply In Person To Henry Bailey Pressroom News-Herald After 8 p.m. MEXICO It's no Bull that you get the best deal at Si 1 , Senor II NiVOI A IBtVKI CHASM TRAVEL SERVICE S69 HARRISON AVI. PANAMA CITY. FLA. Zenith Color Special! Save now during our I^ERY tUtS. THAU tfT NIGH FEATURING STEAK DINNER BdAMJNO 6:15 P.M. SAILING 7-10 It CAM. ANOUSOfar WHILE THEY LAST I u S3 n u n ALL STEREOS AND TV'S MUST GO f3 AT GREAT SAVINGS TO YOU! K C -f^t'* A' 265-27 71 1101 OHIO AV \ LYNN HAVEN <RY fill WAH.P 1ANK> l FINANCING AVAIIAPU

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