NEWS>HfiRALD, PMftinft Ctty, rift., Monday, July 1,1974 Page 11A USDA. 6RADE"A"QUICK FROZEN.OVEN READY uieo .Where Economy Originates SUPER-llGHT, FRYER GRADE "A" FLA. OR GA. LEG OR BREAST l/sUPER.RIGHT, FULLY CHOKED, TENDER SMOKED MB HARbCORN FED WESTERN, SMALL 3lbs.& DOWN LB i I 1 SHANK PORTION HAM LB. 59* i I WHOLE or BUTT HALF HAM 69o CENTER SLICE HAM ..0^^!;.^ ^^%mj SUPER-RIGHLWESTERN BEEF DELMONieO STEAK iCIwsltnSliNUMlli STEAK BONEIN BLADE CUT LB. i lib. 7,^ SUPER-RIGHT SLICED B0106MA SUPER-RIGHT.,SLICED , .u ... SALAMI OR SPICED lUMCHEOM pKci m SIMMON'SCORN DOGS nViox .PKG 79c COPELAND'S SKINLESS FRANKS 'PVG 69< CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN FISH&CHIPS'P1CV89< A&PS TOMATO & CHEESE PIZZA FROZEN,BULK,PERCH FILLETS u .69< ^f., CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN SHRIMP COCKTAIL SVC .oz.MR 3/$1.2^ A - * SMALL,SLICING , IL Tomatoes BASKET39C Romalne Lettuce HEADZOC FRESH,FLORIDA FRESH Mangoes EACH 39 C Green Beans IB 39c FRESH ,FlORIDA NEW JERSEY Limes .10/59C Blue Berries B ^'srEVSBc 1^ Nobisco Snack Cro<ker$„ 59$ 'o<o" ^ABEI Hudson Family Pack \ Hefty Lawn &Loaf Bi 20 CT BOX 30 CT •••••OX 30 CT «•• BOX CuritY Overnight Piopers \2CT • BOX $1.89 $9i PMMLI^ 22 oz. BTIE. PACKERS LABEL CHARCOAL •' ' " •• • 99c 36< limil I coupon w/U totird'' YUKON CLUB SODA • ' 12/$\.00 L unit 11 oution M I'Mordrt THUtlUlY4 HILTON GETS ECOLOGY AWARD - Panama City businessman L. Charles Hilton Jr. (second from right) receives a special ecology and conservation award from the Southern States Skin Divers' Association. Making the presentation is Bill Tant (right) of Birmingham, association president. Others in the photo are (left to right) Florida Marine Patrol Capt. (Gordon McCall and Panama City Commissioner John McMullen. Standing in the boat and holding a new type diving tank developed by famed French explorer, Jacques Costeau, is Bob Nichols, a master diver and associate of Tant. Skin Divers Give Award To Hilton Local businessman L. Charles Hilton Jr. Saturday received a special award from the Southern States Skin Divers' Association (SSDA) nemlng him an outstanding conservationist and ecologist for his efforts in attempting to keep St. Andrews Bay Pollution free and environmentally sound over a period spanning some four years. The award and accompanying citation were presented at the St. Andrews Marina by Bill Tant of Birmingham, Ala., president of the Sbuthem States Skin Divers' Association. Also on hand for the open-air ceremony were City Commissioner John McMullen, who represents the St. Andrews area; Capt. Gordon McCall, Florida Marine Patrol district supervisor with headquarters in Panama City; and Bob Nichols, also of Birmingham and a senior skin diver. The association is a non-profit organization dedicated to making skin diving a popular, safe sport, with special emphasis on keeping 'the marine habitat clean and pollution free. Tant specifically commended Hilton for his succsessful appeal to the Florida Department of Natural Resources (FDNR) for use of its Marine Patrol boats as support craft for the Southern sWn divers in cleaning the St. Andrews Marina bay bottom of debris ranging from broken bottles and rusty cans to fish baskets and crab traps. He also lauded Hilton for his efforts through the Department of Natural Resources in obtaining a World War II Liberty ship, which will be sunk shortly off Panama City in the Gulf of Mexico as a man-made fishing reef paradise for salt water anglers. The skin diver association president noted that Hilton first participated in the clean-up operation of the St. Andrews Marina bay bottom conducted by the underwater organization about four years ago. In addition to getting permission from the Department of Natural Resources for use of its Marine Patrol craft for the recent and last bay ixittom "Operation Clean Bay," Hilton also made available his own personal boat. An avid boating and fishing enthusiast, Hilton had this to say upon receiving the ecology-conservation award; "we must : make every effort to keep our natural resources as close to their original state of creation as possible, not only for our own benefit but also for future generations." Hilton long has pushed for whiat he terms "a reasonable construction setback line at tho beaches in keeping with orderly growth and without the confiscation of private property." Hilton, whose holdings include two beach motels, says the beaches must be preserved "regardless," both for the benefit of the general public and businessmen who have large sums invested in various types properties which provide thousands of jobs to Bay Coun- tians and residents of neighboring counties. A native of this area, Hilton was one of the first persons to advocate both a construction setback line and a beach renourishnient pro|n*am, with any local funds spent on renourishment being paid by beach businessmen. Tliey See New Chinese Revolt HONG KONG -Mao Tse-tung has said that epic struggles like the cultural revolution will recur in China every seven or eight years. It was just eight years ago this month thai: a poster on a wall at Peking IJniVersity marked the transformation of the cultural revolution from a literary debate into a mass upheaval. So the sudden appearance of a rash of political posters in Peking and the provinces, after months of anti-Confusian polemic, suggests that history may be repeating itself precisely on schedule. The large yellow and black posters which went up outside the offices of the municipal revolutionary committee on Peking's main shopping street on June 13 were the first public attacks on local officials in the capital for years. The posters denounced members of the committee which is ecjuivalent to a city council - tor purging all but one of its 24 working-class representatives, for using the police to tear down 69 earlier poster protests which had been pasted inside buildings, and for trying to keep the lid on the anti-Confucian, anti- Lin Piao campaign. Another set of smaller, handwritten posters put up alongside the first lot by a woman party member made an even more pointed criticism. These claimed that the Peking municipal committee had suppressed the speecti delivered by the young Shanghai radical, Wang Hung-wen, at the 10th party congress last August. This speech, significantly, had called for rousing the masses to air their views through such posters. Three days later a third set of posters went up in Peking, this time attacking a politburo member by name. Hua Kao-feng, the party chief of Hunan province, was accused along with his deputies of repressing local radicals. This theme - a radical counterattack against alleged suppression by conservative officials - seems to be the common thread behind all the current posters. Another notable pattern is that the provincial targets named so far are all military men. The poster war is apparently a response to a directive issued by the Chinese communist party's central committee on May 18 authorizing people to criticize local officials. This sounds very like the encouragement given to Red Gw.ds eight years ago to flush out offending party otticials. If the central committee has actually endorsed this kind of campaign again, then the balance of power in the leadership must have shifted dramatically in recent weeks. It could well be that after ten months of hammering away at Confuclous, the radicals have finally got their way.
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