Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on September 13, 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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Thursday, September 13, 1973
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Pagp 2\ NEWS-HERALD, Panama City, Fla., Thursday, September 13,1973 NAnONM WIAtMl MIVKI lOMCMI M TfHk Itl « -I* - 71 WASHINGTON (UPI) -Ac- coi'ding to a survey in the current issue of the magazine Hufnan Behavior, the Defense Department provided technical assistance for 168 Hollywood war films produced between 1948 and 1970. The magazine implied there was something unseemly about the Pentagon letting picture studios make use of military personnel and equipment. But when we consider the alternative, we can see that the cooperation of the U.S. armed forces in these pictures clearly was in the national interest. The alternative would have be^n for the studios to maintain their own armed forces. Which would have made recent international negotiations enormously more complicated. It was tough enough getting the Soviet Union to agree to a strategic arms limitation treaty. Imagine what the SALT Movie Complex? talks would have been like if Henry Kissinger, the chief U.S. negotiator, had been required to deal simultaneously with the USSR and MGM. Kissinger appears to get along well with heads of state, but he is quite unaccustomed to bargaining with heads of studios. Most of his experience has been with starlets. It is easy to see what would have happened when Kissinger proposed a cutback in the production of nuclear submarines. The Soviets " would have balked, claiming it needed a larger Navy to match the sea power of Paramount. And you can bet Paramount would have refused to sign any pact reducing its fleet unless there was an equivalent retrenchment in the air force. Make no mistake about it, a studio arms race would have made it far more difficult to SUMMER CLEARANCE • SALE ic BIG-BIG SAVINGS!! ON AIR CONDITIONERS ONLY (AGTI 304) (AGH 6 *4) 89.00 99.00 3-1500 BTU 277.00 1-1800 (AeFSdsMx) 298.01 2-2400 (AGFS824DeX) 360.00 HURRY!! WHILE THEY LAST PANHANDLE LAUNDRY MACHINERY CO. 1109 BECK AVE 785-0543 keep the lid on the munitions production. For how could the Pentagoh justify selling Phantom Jets to Israel unless it also made warplanes available to 20th Century Fox? It is doubtful that any President, however dedicated to disarmament, could have withstood the pressures of the military -industrial-movie complex. The wisdom of Defense Department cooperation in war films is particularly apparent at this time when the United States is trying to presuade NATO nations in Europe would be meaningless if the studios had large standing armies. The Europeans would simply arrange for a remake of "All's Quiet on the Western Front.'' Quirks CARSON CITY. Nev. (UPI). —Nevada's lucrative wedding and divorce business is dropping off because more people are living together without getting married, a state official believes. Jack Homeyer, state chief of vital statistics, said marriages dropped four per cent and divorces 20 per cent in the first six months of the year. "More and more people are trying to find the right partner before they get married," said Homeyer, who said he had no data to support his belief. SALT LAI^TITY (UPI) — The early bird always seems to come out ahead, even when he dies. The city c-ommission Tuesday hiked the rate for late burials in the city cemetery from a flat fee of $15 to $25 per hour. The overtime will be charged the families of all persons whose burials are not completed by 4:30p.m. Continued From Pa^e One STRIKE shift went down as usual," Von Holdt said. Anglo- American chairman Harry Oppenheimer said, "Every one of us in the AngloAmerican group ia afflicted by this disaster and indeed it touches all South Africans." In the Sharpeville massacre of March 21, 1960, 69 persons were killed by police during a demonstration protesting a law requiring blacks to carry "reference books" detailing where they were permitted to live and work. unwiAiimioibcAM* WEATHER OUTLCX)K — During Thursday, rain, showers and thunderstorms will be expected in the Northern Rockies, the Northern Plains, the vicinity of the Lakes, Southeastward through the Ohio and Tennessee valleys, the mid Atlantic states and the Gulf coastal area. Maximum readings include: Atlanta 83, Boston 73, Chicago 72, Cleveland 73, Dallas 88, Denver 83, Duluth 58, Jacksonville 88, Kansas Qty 78, Little Rock 84, Los Angeles 75, Miami 88, Minneapolis 67, New Orleans .87, New York 73, Phoenix 100, San Francisco 71, Seattle 69, St. Louis 77 and Washington 78 degrees. Mothers-to-Be Warned On X-Rays BRIEFS SPOKANE. Wash. (UPI) Whitworth football coach Hugh Campbell was having a little trouble describing to sportswriters just how small some of his starters were. Then he remembered. "Last week I was asked to retrieve another ball from our ball bag. When I opened it, there was one my 170-pound starting running backs. Ths^t should give, you some idea." he said. 2-4000 BTU 2-4000 BTU M 300 BTU 268.001 Deaths and Funerals WASHINGTON (UPI) -A government researcher warns there are three relatively uncommon types of X-ray examinations that have a high risk of damaging the embryo in a pregnant woman and causing birth defects. Dr. Roberts Rugh said there also are seven questionable diagnostic X-ray procedures. Fifty-six other types of X-ray examinations now appear relatively safe although they too could expose a developing child to some radiation. Many more X-ray tests would not affect an embryo. "Most diagnoMic procedures, as far as we can tell at the moment, are either harmless or relatively harmless," Rugh said at a news conference. "There are only a few that should be restricted.'' "The physician must therefore consider and balance the benefit to the mother against the risk to the fetus," he said in a paper written with Dr. William Leach and presented Tuesday to the International Radiation Protection Association. -Rugh aiid i/Bach a jresearch scientists] with Biireau (MeRedbloRloarHealth. MR. HOWARD LEON PAUL Funeral services for Mr. Howard Leon Paal, T7, of FoanUin, who died Tuesday, will be held Friday, 10 a.in. at the graveside. Evergreen Memorial Gardens Cemetery, with Masonic Rites by Acme Lodge nnmber 222 F.A A.M. World War One Veterans will act as Honor Gnard. Pallbearers will be Sam Heisler, E. D. Oirlstsen, John (CST) Friday; Services will be conducted by the Rev. Albert Taylor. Interment will follow service at Roberts Cemetery In Roneyville. Snrvlvers inclnde his wife Ruby McDsniel; foar daughters, Mrs. Joyce Henderson, Mon Point," Miss., Mrs. Clara Gene Dorsey, Lake Wales, Mrs. Sandra Price and Miss Pat McDaniels both of Wewahitchka; one sen Cleveland McDanlel, Tambnr, Alfred Ptaet. Rayford Wewahitchka; one sister Locile Barrett and Chester Thomas. Smith Fnneral Home SOS N. MacArthnr Ave.785^SM MR. ANNIE ADCOCK MATHIS Funeral services ,for Mrs.' Annie Adcock Mathlf, M, who died Tuesday wUl be held today at 2 p.m. at the graveside tai Forest Lawn Cemetery with the Rev. B.G. Hickem officiating. Grandsons will serve as pallbearers. The family Is at the residence of Harvey D. Mathis, 603Dewitt. Smith Funeral Home SOS N. MacArthnr Ave. 785-4SM Gill, Tallahassee: and 16 grandchildren. Comforter Fnneral Home 227-S511 Port St. Joe. SiPT. SPECIAL KATHY S WIG SALON • * * * Fantastic Price". MR. GRADY McDANIEL Mr. Grady McDaniel. 57^ Wewahitchka, died Thursday. He was a bridge attendent for the Florida Road Department at the Overstieet bridge. His funeral will be at the Church of God of Wewahitchka at 2 p.m. 8 SO I u*. V ^^r WW.,*... S[>#<^ K f 7 so I .[ ' off 0« p**"" *Q»*\ KATHY'S GIBSON'S IDJSCOUNT CINTE '•98 W. nih ST THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 13th, 14fh, 15fh 3 DAYS ONLYil 10 A.M.-6 P.M. SliVIULATED DIAMONDS 4 99 Vi KT. !2S'«;2SrR?;jiTV ^O^^ ^'00 TO IF YOU CAN TE L THiDmRWCE mu ?.^?c^'c^^ DIAMONDS. SEE AND AMAZED. MANY OF THE wLlTHv « S D.\^ DELIGHTED V'AMONUS IN THE VAULT AND WEAR THES^^^^ vON'T KNOW THE DIFFERENCE ^"^"^ "'^NDS ladiM' 1 KT »6.99 Lodltf'2KT 8.99 Dimmr Rings 9.99 Ladif s' Chiitar 19.99 WRITTiNGUARANni They said the earlier in pregnancy a fetus is exposed to radiation, the greater the chance the unborn child will be affected. The most crucial time is the first 42 day period after conception. Rugh said the mother's health should have priority. He said he personally would recommend a therapeutic abortion if the fetus were exposed to one of the three high radiation x-ray procedures. They are abdi)minal-ray filming of the aorta, a large artery; similar X-ray photography of an abdominal artery; and Xray filming of the urinary bladder. Rugh said each procedure could expose an embryo to a radiation doseof 20rads. Saturday forecasters were watching a disturbance near the Yucatan Peninsula, but said no tropical storm development was expected through the weekend. "The reconnaissance plane investigating the disturbance near the Yucatan Peninsula found no evidence of a tropical depression," the center said. The dally noon advisory on tropical weather said satellite pictures show a band of heavy showers from Cozumel Island north through the eastern Gulf of Mexico toward the Florida Panhandle. The center also said a tropical wave 600 miles east of the Leeward Islands Is not expected to develop any further through Sunday. NEW ORLEANS (UPI) - District Attorney Jim Garrison grew frustrated with his lawyers Wednesday and indicated he wanted to handle his own defense against federal bribery charges. "The judge told attorneys to come back early and I'll be here when the attorneys are. That should give you some clue," Garrison said during a recess. He refused to elaborate, saying the trial had reached a "delicate stage" and that events should not be discussed openly. A motion for a mistrial also appeared likely because of remarks by the judge. WASHINGTON -One of two senators who were allowed to see a secret FBI report on White house wiretapping said Wednesday he still has high hopes for Henry Kissinger's confirmation as Secretary of State. Senator John Sparkman. a Democrat, said he sees nothing in the report that will delay Kissinger's Senate approval. WASHINGTON -The HduM failed by five votes Wednesday to override President Nixon's fifth veto this year. The House voted 273-144 In an aftempt to override Nixon's rejection of a thrc««year. $185 million emergenncy medkat lervlces bill: • CLEVELAND (UPI) -Sen. Chiri^i Percy, R-IU., has no Interest in being viee^. president and plans to'run fiir the'! presidency or no office at all IM IVfSv said-. " Percy compared himself witfi othtrp potential candidates autih; i« ' y\t«^^ President Spiro T. Agnew, California GoV. Ronald Reagan, and New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, and •ald.^'It IvouM be much rougher for me to win the , Republican nomination than to lie elected president. With the other omiefjdeni, it's the other way around." V- ' On the vice presidency, Percy said, "I wasn't Interested In that before, and I doubt that I would be In 1970.1 would wartt . to be my own man, and no vice president can be." THE BIG 8 FOOD BIIVS« RATH'S HIAVY BEEF CHUCK STEAK NEW YORK (UPI) -Julia Ambrister, a 73-year-oId grandmother, was arrested in her two-room apartment and, charged with selling Illegal drugs. Policev said they found three ounces of cocaine in a kitchen pot. Authorities said Mrs. Ambrister, known in her Harlem neighborhood as "MoMi/' had been in the drug selling business for three years and was previously arresteda; number of times on charges ranging from gambling to prostitution. But police said she denl^ ;any rilieeht drug dealings and said, "I won't even sell It to my own sister." ' ' ' LOS ANGELES (UPI) York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller safd "humanitarian" methods of dealing with drugs problems failed so his stite hirtied to get-tough laws. "We've tried treatment and: spent over a billion dollars of sUte money'but We have not stopped the pushing and j|Mt>ad (of , drugs) so we had to go to tn£l yerjlr tM(gii restraint on pushers," Rockefeller ist^,; during a news conference here; % The toughest aspect of the new )awi ?i Rockefeller said, is its panfle provisions, "When a person is paroled,fhe will liejpn parole for the rest of his life .'tih4» sal4> r'" SERVING YOU KTTlK SAVING YOUmoiffi NWY1S1. JMNIANPPAIK 7is*im fYOii HOUtl.7:10 AM TH y OAILY ivtti WIUONAUMUT aitrm LI. niSNIAI'«-« CHICKENS 1**iA. f SALT tBANANAS^^ i Ic J »u. I DEI COOKIES RUTABAGAS 2U. 4 m OUR RADISHES 3 PACKS 25 lAKi QUI

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