Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on September 18, 1973 · Page 2
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Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida · Page 2

Panama City, Florida
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 18, 1973
Page 2
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Fago2A NEWS-IIKR.\LI), l':tiiam:i VUy, Flu.. Tuesday.SoplemlxT 18.197S ^ Continued From Page One Seven Are Held OnDrugCharges COURT S('gretti had been recruited for undercover work through his old friend, Dwight L. Chapin, Nixon's appointments secretary, and had been paid with Nixon canipai{,'n funds. Special Watergate Prosecutor Archibald Cox announced in a statement that the new indictment, handed down Aug. 24 in Tampa, was unsealed Monday. As,sistant Special Prosecutor Richard Davis said later during a seven-minute court hearing that Segretti was "now being cooperative with the government." Federal Magistrate Lawrence S. Margolis released him on his recognizance and set Oct. 1 for a "status call." Davis indicated to reporters Segretti would plead guilty then. the South Lawn following a flight fi'om colonial Williamsburg, V'a., where he will spend Monda\' night. Deputy Press Secretary Gerald L. Warren said Nixon will confer with the Prime Minister following the arrival ceremonies. P.C. Beach Counci Erosion Plans Hears BRIEFS KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) — A 17-year New York Police Department veteran with a Ph.D. Monday became Kansas City's new police chief, replacing Clarence M. Kelley who is now FBI director. Joseph D. McNamara, 38, a deputy inspector, returned to New York to clear up personal matters. He will take over his duties no later than Nov. 1. McNamara, a soft-spoken officer, who began his police career by walking a beat in Harlem, said he chose the Kansas City job because "the Kansas City Police Department has a reputation of being a progressive and innovative department. ALAMEDA, Calif. (UPI) — Navy Lt. Gary Lynn Thornton, who spent six years as a prisoner of the Noi'th Vietnamese, was on his honeymoon Monday with the former Playboy bunny he proposed to at a White House party for POWs. Mae Alice Fagundes, 25, and Thornton, 31, exchanged vows Saturday at the Alameda Naval Air Station chapel, with other former pri-soners attending the groom and another ex-bunny, Sharhla Zamani, as a maid of honor. Thornton, a native of Porterville, Calif., met his bride while recuperating at the Oakland Navy Hospital when she visited a group of returned POWs. Later he took her to a White House party for former POWs and there asked her to marry him. Seven pei'sons were arrested Monday night on drug charges by Panama City police, resulting from a raid on a house at 1310 Lincoln Drive. Those in custody are .lei-i'y Green, 2-1, of 1310 Lincoln Di'ive, Bruce Lee Barker, 19, same address, Nathan Henry Pope, 2'1, of 1814 East 9th Street, Terry Lewis Neeley, 22, of 904 Maple Avenue, Richai'd Paul Patton, 25, of 1226 Lincoln Diive, Henrv Frank Paul, 21, of 1500 East 9th Court, and Lannie Lee F'leming 20, of 722 West 17th .Street. Each person is charged with possession of Marijuana moi'c than five grams. In addition. Miss P^leining is charged with po.s.session of hei'oin. Marijuana valued at over $600 was seized in the raid. One other suspect is being sought. Arrests resulted from execution of a search warrant by city police. All of the suspects will be arraigned today before County Judge Larry Bodiford. Deaths, Funerals SAO PAULO, Brazil (UPI)- Henri Ziegler, president of the French Aerospatiale, announced today his company plans to sign an agreement with the B r a z i 1 i a n state aeronautiche air show which began here last Friday. WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Nixon will welcome Pakistani Prime Minister Zulfikar Ali Bhutto to Washington Tuesday on an official state visit. Bhutto will be greeted with full ceremonial honors at 10:30 a.m. EDT on MEXICO CITY (UPI) —The Mexican government Monday ordered its ambassador to Chile, Gonzalo Martinez Corbala, to return to Santiago immediately to watch over the interests of Mexican nationals in that country and some 200 Chileans who have sought asylum in the M e x i c a n embassy there. 'Waddell &Reed CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND A SEMINAR ON INVESTMBVT OPPORTIJNITIES IN REAL ESTATE" Emphasizing the investment features of Continental Real Estate Partners, Ltd. A limited partnership investing in income-producing real estate* (Minimum investment $5,0001 SPEAKER: PLACE: TIME: DATE: Mr. Larry Vannocker Harbour House Restaurant St. Andrews 7:30 p.m. Thursday, September 27, 1973 ADMISSION BY INVITATION ONLY- FOR FREE RESERVATIONS. PLEASE CALL: 769-3297 Commonwealth Excutlve Center Suites 13 & 14 1137 Harrison Avenue Panama Gty, Fla. 32401 MR. WILLIAM E. BREWER Mr. William B. Brewer. 60, of Ml S. Bonita Avenue, died in a looni hospital 12:15 a.m. Monday. He was a retired planner & estimator with Civil Service and of Lutheran Faith. He is survived by his wife: Mrs. Lucille .\. Brewer of Panama City; two sons: Eric Brewer of Panama City, and Michael Brewer of Long Beach, Calif.; one daughter: Mrs. Roy Werts of Jacksonville; t »v o step-daughters: Rita and Cynthia Sorrentino of Panama City; one brother: Jim Brewer of Hagerstown, Maryland. He was a former choir director of Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, of which he was a member. Funeral services will be held today, 10 a.m., at the Graveside, Evergreen Legal Notices DtHAHIMlNr Ol [HI IHtAblJHy OIIICL Ul HlVlNUi SHARINL; t<IO(l PtNNSVi VAMA .\Vf fgW l/^ASHIM,T()N DC .'OJJIi HKI j "JtXECUnvi PHUt'OSAl 'ID DEBT HU- .... ,.,..„..... il Ihrsnljl. ri UJIUJ Ul I uiDwuvl itiji the mil M-nX tlx: Ut UJIlllIf I uniioit/ inter Legal Notices THE GOVERNMENT OF CALLAWAY CITY JUL 1 1973 AND ENDiN.. JUNE 30 1973 IN IML KllLUVVIfJll MANNtH ilA-.U) M, AN [STIMAfED lOlAI OF ACCOUNI Ml 10 2 003 801 CALLAWAY CITY CITY CLERK RT 2 Box 36C PANAMA CITY FLA 32/.C1 OPERATING-MAINTtNANCt fXPtNDlIURES PHiOfliTY EmNDiluHt ' , CATEGORIES lAI CAPMALEXPENO'luHEb PLANNtU txpEhoH'jiiES (Fl .Fire triick$S,SJ5 $5,515 7070': September 18, 1973 yom con or lom mnn • PUASC KITAIM Rfemember! Beginning October 1, we can help you get up to Before October 1, loans up to $600 >/AVCO FINANCIAL SERVICES 556 Harrison Ave., Panama City 763-2R26 Memorial Gardens Cemetery, with the Rev. Henry F. Myer and the Kev. Gordon L. Waterman officiating. The family has requested that in lieu of flowers, donations be made to the American Cancer Society or to favorite charity. Southerland Funeral Home 505 N. MacArthur Ave. 785-4646 INFANT JAMES CHRISTOPHER HOUSEMAN Funeral services for James Christopher Houseman, 5 days old, Rt. i. Box 379, West Bay, will be held today at 11:00 a.m. with the Rev. C.A. Kressley and the Rev. Joby Kirkland conducting services in the West Bay Community Church. Interment will be in West Bay Cemeterv. Smith Funeral Home 11?3 Harrison Ave. 785-8.532 INFANT JOHN THOMAS OSBORNE Funeral services for John Thomas Osborne, son of E-4 and Mrs. Roy L. Osborne, Parker, will be held today at 1:00 p.m. Graveside services will be conducted by Rev. Thomas Welch and burial will be in Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. Southerland Funeral Home 1123 Harrison Ave. 785-8532 T-Sgt MICHAEL JOSEPH CAMMARATA (ret) T-Sgt. Michael Joseph Cammarata, 41 yrs. died Sunday afternoon in a local area hospital following a nonth's illness. He was a veteran of the Korean and VietNam conflicts. He was a native of Rochester, N.Y. and moved here from Bunker Hill (Ind.) AFB in November 1972. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. • Josephine Sinare Cammarata, daughter, Miss Michelle Rene and son Michael Joseph, Jr. all of Lynn Haven, his mother, Mrs. Jennie Camarata, two sisters, Mrs. JoAnn LaRocca and Mrs. June Villareale and one brother, Mr. Donald Cammarata, all of Rochester, N.Y. Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 10:00 a.m. in the Southerland Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Father Kohane, (Lt. Col.) Chaplain of Tyndall AFB officiating. There will be full military rites at graveside. Burial will be in Lynn Haven Cemetery. There will be recitation of the Rosary in the Southerland Chapel, Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. Southerland Funeral Home 1123 Harrison Ave. 785-85.32 An aiialysi.s and report study of heacli ero.sion alonj,'!)' i miles ()f Panama City licacli whu'li was started in April, was pre.sented to the i'anama City IJeacii Council Monday l)y the Henry Von Oescn & Associates, Inc., Consulting' Knf^inceis,!!) hopes that i)cacii erosion can be limited Paul Denlson, representing Henry Von Oesen & Associates, stated that a number of reports by various institutions, including Florida State University, on Panhandle beach areas helped his company in its research of beach erosion of this immediate area. The report concluded, said Denison, that there was a "pronounced erosion problem" in this area due to the retrogression of the beach by storms. Denison said that the erosion process was a continuous event and was as characteristic of the South Atlantic and Atlantic coast of the United States as it was of the Gulf of Mexico. "A finite solution to the problem of erosion is very difficult to achieve" said Denison, but the most commonly accepted method of reclamation is man-made fill of a substance compatible with the environment. Denison pointed out that his studies showed that the major loss of sand and materials from the beach occured during storms. The study recommended an artificial beach fill as the best way to reclaim the beaches. A beach nutriment project consisting of borrowing materials from off beach areas and putting them back on the beach was the most attractive, as well as, effective method of beach reclamation, said Denison. Speaking only in connection with a proposed plan for the Panama City Beaches, Denison said that 7 feet of fill would be placed along the beach to achieve a level along the face of the existing dunes. The proposed study also included the restoration of the existing dune level and the construction of an artificial dune where a natural one does not exist. Denison gave the council four different plans to choose from as a result of the Von Oesen & Associates study. The primary proposal, deemed the most effective, I'OMsisI cd of a series of man-made sand dunes and a raisinj^ of Ihc existing beach level !)>• s (>veii feet. In "conservative fifjures" said Denisun, includiii(^ dredging, pumping the sand back on the beach, all materials, land easments, right of ways and drainage adaptions, the cost of this plan of restoration would l)e million. Stressing that no .solution was finite, Deni .son offered three more alternatives. Alternative No. 1 k{>eps the new beach level at seven feet but eliminates any man-made dunes. This project would cost 5.75 million. Alternative No. 2 lowers the fill level of the beach to six feet and also eliminates dunes. The cost of this project is 4.2 million. The third and final alternative offered by the firm was one of minimal protection and short life. The cost of this proposed plan is 1.75 million. All of the plans will put an extra 300 feet on the beaches froin the dunes to the shoreline, but the life of the reclaimed beaches is only relative. Denison estimated that between 25 per cent and 50 per cent of new beach would be lost during the first year after construction as the finer .sand is taken off the high beach and redistributed in the fore-shore area. Renourishment projects will be necessary periodically, said Denison, to insure long life and a stable beach. Using the primary plan with periodic nourishings, the beach could last anywhere between 10 years and a lifetime, he said. The Panama City Beaches were "designated a region of serious erosion" said Denison and between one and two feet are lost annually from the local beaches as a result of erosion. Speculating that the local beaches area was about 7 to 10 years away from a Federally Authorized project, both Deni.son and Von Oe.sen said tli/il the major portion of the cost would have to come from P;inaina City Ueach. They told the Council of vaiioiis methods, iiicludiiig Ihe.saleof bond.s, (hat have financed simihir projects and urged the l^inaina City Beach Council to work with the county in appropriating funds. In answering a reporters question, Denison said that once the propel- state channels had been cleai-ed, I 'ighl of ways had been settled and the money was in the bank, construction could begin atuJ be completed in 3 to 4 months. Fifth Storm Born In Ocean MIAMI (UPI) - Ellen, the fifth tropical storm of the season, was born Monday in a disturbance in the southeastern Atlantic ocean. The National Hurricane Center in a mid-day advisory located the storm near latitude 22.5 north, longitude 38.0 west, or some 900 miles west-northwest of the Cape Verde Islands. Highest winds were reported at 50 to 60 miles per hour in squalls. Ellen was moving toward the West-Northwest at about 15 miles per hour. BayParents Meet The West Bay Parents Teachers Association will hold its first meeting of the new school year today at 7:30 p.m. There will be an open house so that parents may become acquainted with the teachers. Plans for the Holloween Carnival will be discussed. The president asks that members attend and support the PTA program. The best collection of Fall sportswear in stock now. Let us pamper you at oowNToyvii HARRISON « 4th ST rill • r- -"T --' Pittman Dies Mr. William Eric Pittman, former resident of Panama City, was buried in Fort Myers, F^lorida. He survived l)y his wife, Frances, and children, Eric and Cynthia, of Fort Myers; his mother, Mrs. Ruby Roddam, a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Renfroe, and a nephew, Craig Renfroe. Lit FANTASTIC NEW CARIOOH CHfiiRAaiR WHO LOOKS iXf ^aa im BOBBy. 1H\S IS THE FUN Afraid You're Going Deaf? Chicago, III. —A free ofler of special interest to who hear but do not understand words has been announced by Beltone. A non-operating model of the smallest Beltone aid ever made will be given absolutely free to anyone answering this advertisement. Try this non-operating model in the privacy of your own home, to see how tiny hearing help can be. It's yours to keep, free and without obligation. It weighs less than a third of an ounce, and it's all at car level, in one unit. No wires lead from body to head. models are free, so we suggest you write for yours now. Again, we repeat, there is no cost, and certainly no obligation. Thousands have already licen mailed, so write today to Dept. 9867, Beltone Electronics Corp., 4201 W. Victoria, Chicago, 111. 60646. KEEP IHE ISLANDS BEmUEUL. mOEREEOE LORD mo HIS CBS LATE.MOVIE 10.30 p.m. "VENETIAN AFFAIR' FAMILY BATTLES FOR ITS UFE C\JLJ\S1 GROUP. ESIELLE PmSOHS

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