Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on September 16, 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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Sunday, September 16, 1973
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Page 2
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PiiRO i.X XKWS-HKHAIJ), I'aniiiiia VUy, Kla.. Sundny SopConilM-r 1«, 1978 Continued From Page One NGW Swedish KinO CHILE Police Probe Two Break-Ins Frank Dddd n^porlcd a money I 'lianj^'cr inounlcd lo Uic Willi at llii' Cove SlioppliiK Cciitcf Liiiiiuiroinal, Also liiV ('stij ,'Mlt'd was'a hixMk-in al 01(1 South Rt'staui-anl, organizations whicii had been on strike against Allende's government pledged support to the nev\' regime. Some 45.000 transport workers —who more than any other group had led to the coup with a 50-day strike paralyzing ground cl-ommeire —worked on getting their vehicles back in order. EXPLODE make an inventory to attempt to isolate what caused the blasts. The four security guards who were on duty at the chemistry complex of three buildings were treated foi- cuts and bruises at Billings Hospital. Authorities said no one was in Jones Hall at the time. it was on the fourth floor of George Herman Jones hall in 1942 that scientists first isolated and weighed the man-made element plutonium, which is vital in nuclear engineering and the development of atomic weapons. The fourth floor has been made a national landmark. Jones Hall is just across the street from Stagg Field where the first self-sustaining nuclear reaction was achieved by scientists working on the M a n h a 11 a n project during World War H. They ushered in the nuclear age. Foley estimated damage to the building at $25,000. There was no damage estimate on the contents and a university spokesman said it was not known whether any research notes were destroyed. The university was not in session. Its fall classes start next week. MISSING Atlantic Treaty G. ganisation's Iberian-Atlantic Command. The submarine, which normally has a crew of 50 men, was participating in antisubmarine warfare exercises as pai't of NATO e.xercise "Quick Shave." First word of the missing sub came from the defense ministry in London and an immediate air-sea search was launched after other ships in the exercise reported they could not raise her on the radio. However, "the Portuguese navy ministry said the Albacora siu-faced at 7:27 a.m. and its signals were heard in Lisbon and Gibraltar. The navy ministry spokesman said the ship was returning to Lisbon, having completed its part in the exercises. Nothing was mechanically wrong with the ship, he said, and it was sailing submerged. Is Tall, Handsome STRIKE walkout began at midnight Friday. "I need the rest. I've been working seven-eleven (seven days a week; eleven hours a day), he said. "I've been bringing home as much as $312 a week and that's a lot of money." "But it's really not worth it for all the money," he explained "I have a kid and I never get to see her. I'd really like to have the choice about the overtime." A worker at Chrysler's Belvidere, 111.assembly plant explained one of the probleins with overtime. "Sometimes, as you're about to punch out, the foreman will come up and tell you you're going to work for another two hours," he said. "If you've got your wife waiting for you or a ride, that's your problem." By United Pros,s liiteriiutioiial The lunv King Cai'l XVI Gustaf of Sweden is a tall handsome bachelor, a one-time playboy who regularly made the gossip columns. He says he would rather have been a farmer had he not been born into Sweden's i-oyal family on April 30,1946. The 27-year-old monarch will be a figurehead monarch with even moi'e limited powers than those enjoyed by his late grandfather. King Gustaf VI Adolf, and he will have no influence on the affairs of state. A constitutional reform has been proposed, removing the few remaining royal prerogatives. If the reform is passed by two consecutive Riksdag (parliament) sessions, he will no longer be allowed to preside over the State Council (cabinet) meetings or to nominate the next Prime Minister in a government crisis. Carl Gustaf said once that he was prepared to assume his duties as King of the "Swedes, Goths and Vandals" as the official title goes, but added: "I would rather have chosen a career as an officer or a farmer if I had not been predestined to become king." Although he has an expert eye for pretty girls, his friends say he does not plan to marry yet, although his rumored romances have kept weekly magazines flourishing for several yedvs. As long as he was the Crown Prince—the heii- to the throne —Carl Gustaf could not marry a commoner. As the king, he may marry whomever he pleases without forfeiting his right to the throne. He likes to take time off from official duties to drive a tractor or work in the, stables of his private manor at Stenliammar where he runs a modern and large farm. The king is six feet one inch tall, blue-eyed, blond and he lets his curly hair grow fairly long. He is forced to be a rather conservative dresser but he likes colorful ties and fashionable leisureware. Like his his late father the king never won any laurels on the academic trail. He passed his matriculation —but his marks were weak. He has admitted in interviews that he is not much of an intellectual. He prefers sports and outdoor life and enjoyed himself immensely in the armed forces where he spent two years, including a cruise around the world aboard the training ship HMS Aelvsnab- ben. Deaths, Funerals JOSEPH CLIFFORD ROUSH Mr. Joseph Clifford Roush, 26, of Lynn Haven, died early Saturday morning in Southport as the result of an accident. He was a native of Seminole and had been in this area since 1959. He was a self-employed mechanic and a veteran of the Viet Nam War, having served with the US Navy. He was a member of the Baptist faith. Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Clydie 0. Brown and step-father, Russell Brown of Seminole; sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Ann Clark, Madison, Tenn.; brother, Freddy P. Roush, Ft. Walton Beach; Mrs. Allene Crum, Panama City. Interment will be in Ft. Barrancus National Cemetery, Pensacola, time to be announced by the Little Funeral Chapel of Ft. Walton Beach. Southerland Funeral Home 1123 Harrison Ave. 785-8532 MRS. LUCILLE WOOD MAHONE Mrs. Lucille Wood Mahone, '72, of Sunnyside Beach, died Sat. in a local hospital. She had been a resident here for seven years having come from Tallahassee. She was a retired school teacher and an Episcopalian. She is survived by one son, Col. Nelson A. Mahone Jr. of Ft. Shaffer, Hawaii; one daughter, Mrs. Nancy Downing of Cumberland, Md., two brothers, Reginal Wood of Salem, Va. and Earl Wood Charlottesville, Va.; six grandchildren and three great grand. Memorial services will be at 4 p.m. today from St. Thomas Episcopal Church with the Rev. Robert Stuart officiating. Funeral services and internment will be held in Charlottesville, Va. Smith Funeral Home 505 N. MacArthur Ave. 785-4646 BARNETTE Charles A. Wilson, M.D., P. A. Announces the removal of his office to the Tallahassee Plastic Surgery Clinic, 1704 Riggins Road, Tallahassee, Fi. Phone 904-377-2126 MR. RUFUS JOHNSON Funeral services for Mr. Rufus Barnette Johnson, 80, of 1913 Michigan Ave., will be held today at 2:00 p.m. in the Southerland Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Leighton Pennington officiating. Active pallbearers ;vill be Winford Freeman, Alton Evans, Howard Pitts, Wendell Owenby, Larry Pennington, Dennis Burleson, George Emerson, John G. •Dean, Jr. and Charles Weatherby. There will be graveside rites by the Veterans of WW I. Interment will be in Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Southerland Funeral Home 1123 Harrison Ave. 785-8532 REMBERT FILLMORE KELLEY Rembert Fillmore Kelly, 58, of Rt. 2, Chipley.'was pronounced dead on arrival at Washington County Hospital, late Friday evening from injuries resulting from a motorcycle-automobile accident near Vernon. Funeral services will be today at 3:30 p.m. in the chapel of the Brown Funeral Home with Burt Swearingen officiating. Interment will follow in the Moss Hill Ceni^tery near Vernon. He is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Clara Smith of Wausau and Mrs. Nancy Gilmore of Cross City; two sisters, Mrs. Ruth Poteet of Dalton, Ga. and Mrs. Bonnie Teal of Columbus, Ga, Brown Funeral Home 638-4010 Chipley MR. JOHN PRESTON (J.P.) FOWLER Mr. John Preston (J.P.) Fowler, 60, of 1206 Arthur Ave., Panama City, died Saturday morning in a local hospital. He had been a resident since 1943 coming from Dothan. He was a building contractor and a member of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. His survivors include his wife, Mrs. Ellen G. Hammitt Fowler; two .sons, Bill J. Fowler, College Point and J.M. Fowler, Panama City; six grandchildren; three sLslers, Mrs. Romelle Elemore, Mrs. Mary Smith and Mrs. Maude Fowler all of Dothan; two Orothers, Shelly Fowler, Dothan and Raymond Fowler, Pensacola. Funeral services will be held today at 3:00 p.m. in the Seventh Day Adventist Church with Elder C.W. Reed officiating. Active pallbearers will be S.A. Buckner, S.L. Day, Sr., D.C. Stanford, D.S. Dansby, Leonard Moore and Earl Davis. Honorary pallbearers ;vill be Alex Brown, A.E. Powell, R.D. Corley, R.L. Corley. Interment will be in Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. Mrs. Fowler will lie in state at he Church tomorrow froFii 1 p.m. til time for service. Southerland Funeral Homo 1123 Harrison Ave. 785-8532 INFANTSON OSBORNE The infant son of E-4 and Mrs. Roy L. Osborne, 5612, Lot 1, Paradise Park, Parker died Friday in a local area hospital. Besides the parents, Roy L. and Glenda Capehart Osborne, the child is survived by maternal grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. Ray Capehart and paternal grandparents, Mr. & Mrs. A.M. Dosser, all of Bonham, Tex. Funeral arangements are incomplete. Southerland Funeral Home li23 Harrison Ave. 785-8532 MR. CHARLIE PRICE OWENS Mr. Charlie Price Owens, Rt. 4, Box 153 T, Panama City, died Friday evening in a local hospital. He was a construction inspector at Tyndall AFB as a Civil Service employee the past 16 years. He was a native of Athens, Ala. and came here from Tampa. He was a member of Central Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Helen Ruth Burgins Owens; one step-daughter. Miss Cecelia Duncan, Panama City; three step-sons, W.C. Duncan, Jr., Tyndall tVFB and Larry and Terry Duncan both of Panama City; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Flecker Owens, Athens, Ala. and one brother, William David Owens, Athens, Ala. Funeral services are in charge of McConnell Funeral Home in Athens, Ala. Southerland Funeral Home 1123 Harrison Ave. 785-8532 INFANT KATHERINE ROBERSON Katherine Roberson, 3 days, died Saturday in the Municipal Hospital in Port St. Joe. She is survived by her parents. SUNDAY SPECIAL REGULAR 40* VALUE ONLY FILET-O-FISH sandwich McDonald's ® PANAMA CITY ONLY TWO LOCATIONS W. HWY. 98 & MICHIGAN AVE. ST. ANDREW AND 717 HARRISON AVI:. DOWNtOWN uncrai i^ome Our Staff - Serving For A Combined Total Of 142 Years 505 NORTH MACARTHUR PANAMA CITY AVE. From th we ose serve " iT. "Woodie' Smith. L.l-.O.. Owner. Mgr. "Mr. Smith and his staff v^^ere superb. There are no adjectives to describe how easy they made this very difiicult experience for me and my family and friends." ' The above is an actual comment that we received from a family we were privileged to serve. We have the writer's permission to print, it here. Nathaniel and Connie Roberson of Port St. Joe; both maternal and paternal grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. William Fillmore and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Sylvester; and a number of nieces and nephews. Graveside services will be held today at 4 p.m. (EDT) at Forest Hill Cemetery with the pastor R. U. Baker officiating. Comforter Funeral Home 227-3511 Port St. Joe Tlio playhoy pi'iiR'c of a lew years ago, who ua.s I'oiul of .skiint,', .sailing and wlioopiiif,' i up witli pretfy Kirls in Stockholm or Mediteri'ancaii ciiscothequos, lia.s devoloped into a more serious young man who knows what is required of him. After he turned 25, in 1971, he acted a regent on several occasions when his grandfather was abroad on private or official trip,s. "My grandfathei- thoroughly advised mo and shai'ed his long experience with me to prepare me for the task," he said in a rare interview. "I want to l)e a modern monarch. I will try to understand the I 'eactions of young people and to keep up with the I 'apid developments in Sweden and abroad," he said. He should find it easy to do so. Unlike many other royal Princes, Carl Gustaf was not brought up in seclusion but like most Swedish upper class boys. His mother, the late German- born Princess Sibylla, sent him to a boarding school where he mixed not only with the sons of diplomats and nobility but with ordinary teenagers. His army and navy career led to the rank of Captain and after that he studied political science at the university of Uppsala. The King's father—the latel prince Gustaf Adolf —died in ani aircrash in 1947 and King Carl Gustaf was brought up by his mother and a council of three specially appointed advisors who prepared him for his royal duties. Carl Gustaf's ancestor was Jean Baptiste Bernadot'fe, who served as a marshal under Napoleon 1. He became Kingj Karl Johan of Sweden in 1818. OPEN MONDAY & FRIDAY The best collection of Fall sportswear in stock now. Let us pamper you at oowNTOyvti HARRISON & 4lh ST. 1 r—^-r .1. The shoe that feels like a glove on your foot "Royal comfort" is almost an understatement w^hen you attempt to describe the pleasure inherent in a pair of jarman's Rex-Flex shoes. Super-soft leather lining surrounds your foot and there is a deep cushion insole. The styling [ and craftsmanship are equal to the task. We invite you to come in and try a pair. SUPER SOFT CUSHION ^ INSOLE BANKAMERICAHD. a * 9 IT'S OUR BIRTHDAY BUT YOU GET THE PRESENTS OUR REGULAR LOW PRICE ALL SUITS • ALL SPORT COATS >ALL LONG SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS > ALL KNIT SLACKS Short & Un9 Sif«va VolMiTo $m TIES (One Group) Values to $9.00 Now 3 J5'' ALL SALES FINAL! ALTERATION WHILE YOU WAIT! i FACTORY OUTLET 101.1»!. 15lh ST.

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