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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
Port St. Joe's Band Parents As-
sociation has initiated a p rject
to purchase new uniforms fR ]be
High school band. The pla pre'
to hae 100 iew uniforms pulr-
chased and ready to start the
new schooll year in Septetiber.
form fund-that has been accumu-
lating, over the past four years,
but will ,still need to raise over
half of the money needed
the end iof the pree.t school
include donations fromband p".-
Super salesmanship on the part of Port St. Joe Girl Scouts, as
displayed In the picture above, was responsible for the girls selling
their entire allotment of Girl Scout cookies this year. In the pic-
ture above, the girls gang up on Mayor Frank Pate, to allow him
the privilege of purchasing some of the delicious cookies. Peddling
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970
City Commission Balks At Extension
Of Time for Sewer Engineer Report
esday night at granting a 70
ay e on to David Smith
ind- =gisR and Cummings As-
ciates, eng$iee&, tor, present-
eljInmbry, reports on the
ty'snew wage disposal plant
STh City ajgned an agreement
firgts on November 21
year, giving them 120 days
S e up with preliminary
ra s, estimated costs and
Uiiheiata for the project which
will e4esigned to take care of
'both industrial and residential
s in the 'same facility and
rina up to specifications un-
'der ( "idelis set out by the.Air
and .Vater- -P61lution Control
Two possible sites have bden
chosen by fthe City for the plant
and this was given as the rea on
for the delay request. The firms
want morp times to d6 test bpr-
ings and surveys of the sites.
The two. possible sites chosen
are: North of the present City
sewage disposal plant to the G df
County Canal and 500 feet Noh
'of Industrial Road straddling
Chicken House Branch to the
Gulf County Canal. '
The most feasible site will be
used for .the new disposal plant
Commissioner Coldewey stated
that he had.talked to the engin-
eers and that although he could
understand their need for a de-
lay he also saw the need for work
to proceed. He said the State of
Florida has $21 million in-gov-
ernment money this year for polr
lution control progranis. Port;St
Joe is far ahead of other ifies
in complying with new require
ments and is in a good potion
to get good service on final ig
The Board decided to study' the
request and reach, an agreement
with the engineers.
The preliminary drawings were
due next month, but some .lind.
of delay will probably be granted
In other City business Tues-
day night, the city:
Agreed to increase City par-
ticipation in employee's hospital
insurance from $2.60 to $7.16 per
Changed the March meeting
dates from the third and 17th to
the tenth and 24th, due to a con-
flict of a meeting of the Flor-
ida League of Municipalities,
which members attend. ,
Purchased 620 feet of. gal
vanized drain pipe from the Flpr1
.... *n:- After
Sangar e Qives Up After
Gun BOatle and Road Block
After eluding police officers
of three counties for two weeks ;
Larry Sangaree, Jr., 20, of JAala-
chicola turned himself in early
Monday morning at the hon.e of
his parents in Apalachicola
Sangaree was sought by pp'9ce
on charges of violating parole,
suspected' theft of an automobile
and breaking and entering. Dur-
ing his two weeks of freedom,, a
charge of murder has been added
to his other ,troubles.
Sangaree, and a companion,
John Longaker, 21, of Tallahas-
see are now charged with the
murder of John B. Pack, 37-year-
old teacher at Florida High
School in Tallahassee.
Pack was found dead in his
apartment late Sunday by Leon
County Sheriff Ray Hamlin and
his deputies. Pack's Corvette
Sting-Ray was missing.
Suspecting that Sangaree had
a hand in the murder, Gulf and
Franklin County law enforce-
ment officers were notified to
be on the look-out.
Suspecting that Sangaree
would try to contact a friend here
in Port St. Joe, City Patrolmen
Bert Lanier, Jack Davilla and
James McGee, along with Depu-
ties Wayne White and Oscar
Jones and Highway Patrolman
Ken Murphy, staked out the
house. In the early hours of the
morning, Sangaree and Longaker
showed up and were hailed by
The two exchanged shots with
the officers and Sangaree roar-
ed off in Pack's red sports car.
.About 5:00 a.m., City Patrol-
man Bert Lanier arrested Lng--
aker near downtown Port St.
A road-block was- set up by
SFranklin County deputies, the
Highway Patrol and Conservation
officers at the Franklin County
intersection of Highway 98 and
Stat Road .30-A. When Sanga-
ree showed up, he was greet by
a hail of bullets. The car swerv-
ed pff the road and caught fire.
4ngaree jumped out, disap-
Roed into the woods and was
, o'tlie5un again.
A few hours later, he gave
himself up at the home of his
Both Sangaree and Longaker
were turned over to the Leon
County Sheriff's Department.
ida Sfpel Corporation for $2,170.
i* Purchased $1,677.54 worth
Sof playground equipment from
,the IMkacle Equipment Company
to be laced in Forest Park play-
ground.and on a new playground
! to be uilt in: North Port St. Joe.
W 1 ,.irch4sea an aereator ma-
chin eir $23&500 and a shredder-
for $l Q.00 fi01n Zaun Egttipment
Comp y.. .
*' S Id a wrecked 2-ton truck
toL a iprge F. Kimbhell for
'Plurchased a' chain link
fende, 6 ound-.the new sewer lift
r station nearbthe new High School
from Emory'Stephens' A-1 Fence
Company for $361.22.
Gulf County's Legislative dele-
gation to the, Florida State Leg-
kislature will conduct a public
.iheaqing her; in the Gulf County
QCouithouse, Mondayy evening le-
ginning. at 0':60 p.m.
SSenator W. E. Bishop of Lake
.ity, Representatives John Rob-
.frt Middlemas and Joe Chapman,
botlh, of Panama City will be pres-
,Pnt for the hearing.
The purpose of the hearing is
"to discuss lohal legislation to be
.',ntvbduced in the next regular
.-oessio6i this Spring.
SThe public'is invited to attend
[i.hnd discuss any legislation% of
particular r interest,- .,
The hearing will lbZ eld in
-'"he Home De o'nstrdtion Room
--downstairs in ie Cburthouse.
Fire Destroys House.
'In Highland View
Fire of undetermined origin
destroyed an unoccupied dwel-
ling house on Second Street in
Highland View Monday night.
The fire was discovered about
9:30 p.m. by neighbors.
Port St. Joe's volunteers work-
ed with the Highland View de-
partment until the blaze was un-
The house was owned by the
W. C. Forehand estate.
Miss Laura Guilford Leaves Sunday to
Represent City In Jr. Miss Pageant
Port St. Joe's Junior Miss, has .been Lin a tizzy all this week
getting ready to lease.0tr. Pensacola Sunday to compete with other
girls throughout the state for the title of'"Florida Jumibr Miss".
In the photo0a.bVe, Miss Lqura Guilford is packing her suit-
case, getting ready, or:, the big wek bh'ad. She is sponsored
in the state pageant by the Port St. Joe Jayck s. She is tle daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Guolford, 200 MoAnument Avenue. She
is a 17-year-old s r. 4LEH.._.SL-Jo;i gh SchooL.
Miss Guilf6rd'i en busy recently'making her costume and
practicing her tat*nt presentation.
Miss Guilford'wll, be accompanied on her trip to Pensacola
by her parents andi ilbe the guest of the Pensacola Jaycees.
,- -.-Star photo
New Year Saturday
The Gulf County Sportsman's
Club will hold its first meeting
of the new year on Saturday,
February 7 at 7:00 p.m., CST. in
the Wewahitchka Community
All members and interested
persons are urged to attend.
the cookies, are, left to right: Camilla Brown, Beach Troop 48; Cris-
tie Taylor, Troop 84; Tammy McCurry, Troop 187; Rhonda Heath,
Troop 187; Mary Dell Adkison, Troop 187 and Sandy Ward, Troop
I il% 9- rg %L
Robert Freeman Takes Over Leadership
Of Chamber of Commerce Tuesday
Robert Freeman, manager of
the Basic Magnesia, Inc., plant
here in Port St. Joe, will be in-
stalled as president of the Port
St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber of
Commerce next Tuesday night
at the annual meeting of the
Chamber. The meeting will be
held in the Centennial Building
and will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Richard Morley, President
of Gulf Coast Junior College, will
be the featured speaker for the
Tickets have been sent to all
Chamber members for the meet-
ing, but visitors may attend by
purchasing a ticket at the Cham-
ber's office in the City Hall.
Other officers to be installed
are Wesley R. Ramsey, Director
and Vice-President and Charles
Retiring president is R. H.
On $7,500 Bond
Lorenzo Owens, of Wewahitch-
ka was released on $7.500 bond
this week from Gulf County jail.
Owens was charged with the
shooting of Wewahitchka Police
Chief Jonathan Glass Saturday
The shooting resulted from an
incident at a basketball game in
Wewahitchka. Glass had evicted
Owens' son from the game for
creating a disturbance and was
reportedly shot by Owens out-
side the gym. as Glass attempted
to apprehend the youth.
Glass was shot in the right
arm is currently recovering in a
Panama City hospital where he
is reported in good condition.
Owens was charged with as-
sault with intent to commit first
Moved to Pensacola
Margaret Pitts, 17, Who was in-
jured Friday, January 23 in an
automobile accident here in Port
St. Joe was transferred to a Pen-
sacola hospital yesterday by a
Prevatt Funeral Home ambulance
for specialized treatment.
Miss Pitts, one of six teen-
agers injured in the accident,
suffered facial and head injuries.
Band Members Will
Wash Cars Saturday
Members of the Port St. Joe
High Schiol Band will conduct
a car kish on Saturday, Febru-
ary 7, to raise funds to help pay
for new-.niforms to be ordered
for the band for next school year.
The youths will wash cars for
$1.00 each and will wash and va-
cuum for $1.25.
BandIParents Begin Drive to Purchase
New Uniforms by Next School Term
Shark Five Dumps
Port St. JSoe's Sharks c'ontiniie
their mastery of teams in this
area, taking three more wins dur-
ing the past week, to -run their :i
record to 16 wins against only,
three losses during :the season.'.!
The Sharks have not yetlost a
game to a class B school.
Wakulla fell to the Sharks last
Friday night when the Sharks vi&-
ited there, bringing home a 79-'
James McGee was the big gun
for the Sharks pushing 19'points
through the nets. Steve Macom-
ber picked up 12 poinits'and Bud-,
ry Boyette, 10.
Simindns led the Gatois with
The Sharks otut-scored the Ga-
tors with lop-sided totals in ev-
ery period but one, when the
Gators picked up a four point
margin in the second stanza.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe .- 24 12 24 19-79
Wakulla --- 11 16 15 10-52
Norris Langston and George
Williams took scoring honors
Saturday night, with 16 points
each, as the Sharks'whipped Mon-
ticello's Jefferson Highi'"96-54.
Willie Clark, new on the Shark
team picked up 15 points while
James McGee and Buddy Boyette
each had 13.
Mike, Richter of Jefferson
pumped in 25.
The Sharks led the scoring in
Scored by quarters:
Pert St. Joe 20 27 28 21-54
Monticello .. 13 20 12 '9-54
Jame'p McGee ran wild Tues-
day night, pushing 39 big points"
through- the nets against Chap-
man High of Apalachicola, as the
Sharks coasted to their 16th vic-
tory of the season, 73-64 over Ap-
(Continued On Page 12.
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joo, Ma. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5,1970
Wise Use Mandatory
Before you read a word farther, let us emphasize
that we, too, believe laws are necessary to preserve the
state of our land and protect it from harmful pollution.
Afr and water pollution are becoming a bother to our
people simply because there are so many of us now. And
since there are so many of us, the trash and pollution prob-
lem multiplies. Pollution has always. been with us, but
our land has always been so big in comparison to the peo-
ple who inhabited it, that pollution was more a piddling
nuisance rather than a national catastrophe in the making.
While we favor, whole-heartedly, pollution control,
misgivings are felt on our part that this present zeal for
cleaning up, for preserving, for making nature once again
nature and not a sewer, .we see a "witch hunt" in the mak-
ing. As usual, when people get upset over a matter, they
tend to go a bit too far, and become over-inspired toward
what is considered "good" at the time.
Our streams and our countryside need to be kept
clean kept clean so they can be safely used. This
should be the criteria of "pollution control", keeping our
natural resources so they can be used.
We can see a trend toward setting aside this stream,
that forest, this canyon, those mountains, leaving them"
in their natural state so people can see what once was.
We don't believe in this.
The Bible charges man to subdue the Earth and use
it. not stand off and look at it. Before you think we've
gone too far, yes, looking at something beautiful is "us-
ing" it.' Spots of beauty are necessary for man. But to
- let a piece of land lie dormant with no good purpose is
waste, not preservation or protecting against pollution.
We can cite two cases in point where the natural de-
sire to preserve- something against pollution have put men
in a bind in one area and threaten to tie up a piece of now
useless property that could be put to good use by man.
St. Joseph Bay and its designation as an aquatic pre-
serve is a case in point. The pollution scare caused the
most part of the bay to be determined an aquatic preserve
which must remain in its natural late from now on. This
is fine for now we have no better use for the bay,
but there could well come a time, when it would be to the
benefit of a great host of people to put the bay to use.
Not pollute it, not destroy it. use it.
Another case is the Cross Florida Barge Canal and
-its threatened use of the Oklawaha 'River as its source of
water and a natural path to follow. The Oklawahais now
a wilderness in which man cannot live, or even visit with
any amount of ease. It is wasted land, because itsbeauty
can't even be enjoyed by everybody. Put it to use.
Through wise planning and controls, we can use our
land to the most benefit and still be mindful of the need
for guarding against pollution. We can still be a vibrant
society and maintain good housekeeping
land about us that we use daily.
rules on' the
Trees The Answer
While we're on this "pollution kick", we must point
out that one of the most extravagant wastes in our land
causing pollution is not so much what man is adding to
his environment as what he is taking from it Man, in
expanding his surroundings, has always taken the easy
way out by just knocking down trades, shrubs and vege-
This is one of the worst things he can do, since
these plants take the waste we throw off into the air and
manufacture life-giving oxygen. This one thing could very
well be the main cause 'of smog, dirty and smelly air in
and around our big cities. .
In the past, the taxpayer has been hesitant to "waste"
.money planting shrubbery by the road sides, preserving
trees, building parks, maintaining flower beds in cities.
It has been a terrible thing to waste tax payers money on
such "frivolities" when there is a street or two that needs
In talking with a man who should know, the other day
he told us that 'it takes 10 trees to absorb the exhaust
Too Late T Classify
by RUSSELL KAY.
Among a variety of items I re-
ceived from a generous Santa
Claus last Christmas was a book
entitled "The Peter Principle"
written, by Dr. Laurence J. Peter
and Raymond Gull. I found it
to. be 'a devastating .satire that
completely spotlights the Age
Qf Incompetence in which we
I have never read a better ex-
planation of "Why Things Al-
ways Go Wrong."
We are constantly hearing of
costly bridges that collapse and
fall in the drink, flood control
projects that fail, welfare plans
that cost millions and accomplish
little or nothing. We are confi-
dent that somebody, somewhere
along the line, goofed. But we
don't know how or-why.
,If you seek an intelligent an-
swer. to why our schools do not
bestow wisdom, governments can-
not maintain order, courts do
not dispense justice and uto-
pian plans never generate uto-
pias, you will find the answer in
"The Peter Principle".
Published' Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
W SLzYr R. RAiSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Ovpeator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PPosTOFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
Pour ST. JOE, RmD=a 32456
nCatered as second-elas matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, uwder Aet of-March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPT ONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
SClOUNTY -- ONE YEAR, $3.00 SiX MOS, 1.7 THREE MOS., $127.0
OU OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U One Year, $5.M
- 10 TO AQVERTISERS--Inu case of error onunlona m dvertlment, the publmiherI
do not bol' themsellre liable for damage further than am t received tor a
The pokena word in given scant attenUmon the printed word Is thouhtnfully
uelched. The spoken word baly asi the i4 -*ord thorough con-
*Tawces The spoken 'ord lost; the prited wo resaIns.
from automobile, break it down, and turn it back into oxy-
gen. It's a hard thing to figure which is happening the
faster; building more automobiles or cutting down trees.
If you want to see a clean town, go to. a town'with
plenty of trees, a town that lets trees and shrubs grow
along its thoroughfares, which maintains flower gardens.,
and shrubbery at every available spot. Not only is it a
beautiful sight, but it is useful.
Even in this avenue of preserving our clean air and
water, we must look to man as the destructive animal in
our midst, who is committing eventual suicide by wading
through our trees, and our shrubs, ripping these little
oxygen factories out by the roots,, to let them die.
"Arbor day isn't long past. It has been observed by us
for years, but hasn't been pouch noticed. Perhaps in this
age of finally taking a good look at what we are doing
to our environment, we should place more emphasis on
Arbor day as a time of preserving life as well as beauty
by planting a tree.
Peter tells us that we are all
governed by the Peter Princi-
pal. We are all travelling toward
the. Peter Plateau of Incompe-
tance. Most of us are competent
in some respect or another. We
are competent carpenters,
plumbers, draftsmen, and the
like. Because we are, the hierar-
chy demands we leave our come,
tent plateau and through the
principle of promotion, be ad-
vanced to another plateau. We
become supervisors, superinten-
dents, and if our competency still
shows, we are advanced again
and again until we finally seach
our plateau of complete incom-
He points out that a man may
be qualified as an experienced
mechanic but because of his lack
of knowledge and experience,
temperament and social back-
ground, totally unfit to success-
fully become a foreman or su-
perintendent. As a fellow worker
on the same plane we are liked
and respected but when we arke
advanced, we find wie are not
capable of dealing with'fellow
workers as a superior. As we
are advanced we are confront-
ed with problems of manage-
ment and finance with which we
are totally unfamiliar and un-
able to cope. Thus a good and
capable mechanic becomes a
floundering incompetent fore-
In the military, we insist on
advancing men periodically to
sergeant, lieutenant, captain,
colonel or general on the basis
of time of service. It is a rule
that must be followed and so we
read of gigantic boo-boos.
The Peter Principle explains
why we are where we are today
with. traffic congestion, planes
stacked up at airports, polluted
air and water and so on. In busin-'
ess and industry, government,
the military and everywhere else
we are developing incompetence
that is rapidly driving us to the
end of our rope. We are too
smart for our britches and just
beginning to find it out.
W. Howard Smith, who has ser-
ved with the Florida Cooperative
Extension Service for 11 years, has
been appointed District Agricul-
tural Agent for 17 Big Bend coun-
Dr. Joe N. Busby, Acting Dean
for Extension, Florida Cooperative
Extension Service, said that Smith's
primary area of responsibility will
be supervision of Extension pro-
grams in District 1, in cooperation
with Boards of County Commis-
Counties in district one, which
Smith will be supervising, include
Bay, Calhoun, Escambia, Franklin,
Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson,
Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Okaloosa,
Santa Rosa, Taylor, Wakulla, Wal-
ton and Washington.
Smith has been on leave of ab-
sence from the University of Flor-
ida completing course work and
has been admitted to candidacy for
his Ed.D. degree in adult education
at Louisiana State University.
He earned his Bachelor of'
Science degree from the University
of Florida in 1948 and received
his Master's of Agriculture degree
in 1953 in agricultural education
from the University of Florida.
Smith is a member of Alpha Tau
Alpha, agricultural education hon-
Smith served with the Florida
Cooperative Extension Service as
an associate county agent from
1958 to61965. In 1965 he was ap-
pointed rural areas development
specialist and was responsible for
much tof' the rural development
work in the Suwannee Valley area.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
New Trial Ordered
By'High Court In
Local Libel Case
The State Supreme Court has
ordered a new trial in the $15,000
libel and slander suit won by a
newspaper publisher who was ac-
cused by a telephone company of-
ficial oftusing his paper to attack
the DuPont interests.
The 4-2 decision authored Wed-
nesday of last week by Justice,
James C. Adkins held that Joseph
;A. Maloney, published of the Apa-
lachicola' Times, made himself a
public figure by entering the bon-
troversy over the quality of St.
Joseph Telephone Company ser-
vice. Citing a U. S Supreme Court
decision dealing with politicians,
the court said public figures are
fair game for verbal attacks so
long as the speaker sticks. to the
Maloney had sued B. Roy Gib-
son, Jr., a vice president >of the
telephone company, and the com-
pany itself for a speech Gibson
made in 1965 accusing his news-
paper of wrongfully "berating and
abusing any big interest in his
community, including the larger
taxpayers in his county".
Gibson's speech, reprinted in
leaflets distributed tb telephone
customers, also said. Maloney's edi-
torial stance impeded the region's
In the majority opinion, Adkins
wrote that Maloney. tried to con-
vince the public that "these inter-
ests (DuPont) were some sort of
evil influence in the community of
Apalachicola and that it would
therefore not be a good place to
live and do business."
lHe said that by the "anti-DuPont
policy of his Apalachicola Times,"
the publisher became "part of the
passing scene and therefore sub-
ject to fair comment" and thus un-
able to collect damages.
Justice Campbell Thornal dis-
sented, saying the "fair comment"
doctrine applied equally to Ma-
loney's newspaper 'and Gibson's
speech and leaflets. Thornal said,
"It seems to methat the majority
opinion is in conflict with itself".
Chief Justice Richard Ervin
joined the dissent on'jurisdictional
grounds, and Associate Justices E.
Harris Drew, Joe Boyd and Vassar
Carlton sided with Adkins. 1
Mike Darley, editor of the News-Herald spoke to the Rotary Club /
last Thursday, and went out of his way to pay us a nice compliment
which he wasn't really obligated to do. Mike fnd I have differed
on a lot of things in the past, and we will probably do so in the
future. But that's a professional master and not personal.
In spite of all this, he went out of his way to compliment us on
The Star saying that it was one of the better newspapers in this
part of the state. Like I say, he didn't have to. He could have kept
quiet. But, even so, the kind words were appreciated. One thing
for sure, we spend every waking hour of every day trying to make
it one of the better newspapers in these parts. And, I'm sure he
does the/same for the News-Herald.
Taking things out of parked automobiles seems to be spilling
over into our small city, as well as the larger cities around .us: It
just isn't safe to leave' things in your automobile unattended any
more. We found this out the hard way Saturday a week ago when
our wife and one of our daughters parked at a local super market
foir about 10 minutes, 'went in and returned to find about $100.00
worth of items removed from the car. True, it wag a foolish thing
to do, to leave the car unlocked with a pocketbook inside and several
stereo tapes lying in the seat. These were the things that were taken.
To think that the police can ever find such a person is ju
wishful thinking; and this isn't casting any aspersions on the abili
of the Police Department either. As we said, the stuff was 14ft
alone for only about 10 minutes. The loss was discovered immed-
iately and the police summoned. The thief, of course, had van-
ished, and the police ,did all that anybody could to find them, but
such a theft is almost impossible fo solve unless someone saw it
We can't afford such losses as this, but the loss doesn't bother
us nearly so much as the thought that in our town, nothing is safe
any more unless it is nailed down, We have lived here since 1940,
and we're not accustomed to such a situation in our town: We are ac-
customed to getting, ott of the car, leaving the keys in it, and any,
merchandise we might have, or other valuables and expecting to
find them intact when we get back. That's the way it ought to be.
But it isn't so any more and this makes us sad.
Judge Carswell is taking his lumis in the investigation of his
character now. So far-all that has been dug up is an insignificant
statement made in a political campaign and membership (even
though in name only) of a now defunct country club.
Columnist Max Lerner' commented that it seems President
Nixon's only qualifications for a Supreme Court judge is that he
be a conservative Southerner, a Republican, relatively unknown
and with past segregation tendencies.
We might just as well turn Lerner's words around and say
that it appears the' only reason to reject a nomination to the Su.
preme Court in the eyes of such as Lerner are, "conservative South-
erner, a Republican, relatively unknown and' with past tendencies
Mr. Lerner needs to get out of lis cubby hole long enough to*
learn that there is a host of able men with past tendencies toward
segregation, simply because it was the way of life in previous years
who do not necessarily maintain those tendencies now.
Port St. Joe
410 Reid Ave. Phone 227-2291
STORE HOURS: ..Monday through Friday, 9:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Saturday
9:00 A.M.' to 3:00 P.M. Close Wednesday at Noon
ORDER BYPHONE 227-291
MAIL ALL ATLANTA ORDERS to, 410 REID AVENUE, Port St. Joe There
are no COD or Sur-charges on orders placed through the Port St. Joe Catalog
Sales Store Same low, low catalog prices!
22 Cubic Foot Chest Type SAVE DURING THIS SALE!
Food Freezer ON $209.88
Front Loading Built-In--Reg. 149.88-SAVE $1LOO Pre-Season
In Avocado, White, Copportone, Brushed Chrome S ALE!
Dishwasher $138.88 Air Conditioner
23" Console RBeg. 619.95-SAVE $100.00! As low as .... $ UU.v
14,000 BTU __---------- $179.88
or TV8,000 BTU ----------$219.88
CV22,000 BTU $259.88
Kenmore Soft-Heat Electric-Beg. $149.95
CLOTHES DRYER SAVE $21.00 $128.88
Matching Kenmore AUTOMATIC WASHER.-- $178.88
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5,1970 PAGE THREW
Yyou Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION --- :45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) --. 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV, J C. ODUM, Pastor
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
MOTEL ST. JOE and DINING ROOM.
5th Street and Highway 98
Port St. Joe, Florida ,
reasonable terms available
for qualified purchaser
Junior Miss Will Be Named February
Fourteenth In Pageant At Pensacola
PENSACOLA, Fla. Twenty- Miss Pageant. ,as a state project, the pageant was to the University here in 1965. A
six young ladies from throughout The titlist will be named Feb- originated by the Pensacola Jay-j native of Florida, Dr. Williams is
the state will arrive in Pensacola ruary 14 with final judging taking cee chapter, according to Herman chairman of the faculty of music at
February 8, all seeking the title
of "Florida's First Lady of Youth"
in the 12th annual Florida Junior
12 Percent Over De
Tallahassee Spendihg increas-
ed in all areas of Florida's govern-
ment during December, overshoot-
ing the previous year's December
expenditures by 12 per cent, Comp-
troller Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson, Jr.,
A total of 477,278 warrants and
14,291 vouchers were issued as the
state released disbursements of
$253.2 million, up from $227.1 mil-
lion last December.
Trust fund disbursements ac-1
counted for the bulk of the month's
spending, with $164.4 million paid
from funds to help finance major
Lunch Room Menu
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, February 9.
Corn dogs, green butter beans,
cabbage slaw, apple crisp, and
Tuesday, February 10
Pizza, white acre peas, carrot
and raisin salad, purple plums,
white bread and milk.
Wednesday, February 11
Fried chicken, buttered rice;
English peas, toss salad, pears,
white bread and milk.
Thursday, February 12
Sloppy Joe, snap beans, celery
sticks, brownies,, white bread and
milk. i '
Friday, February /13
Sheppard's pie, mixed greens,
cabbage and carrot salad, coconut
oatmeal cookies, corn bread and
Midget Investments That Y-eld
place February 13 and 14 in the Witt, pageant general chairman.-
Municipal Auditorium. In addition to the on-stage jud-
Sponsored by the Florida Jaycees going, contestants will participate in
judges' conferences, luncheons,
banquets and rehearsals. Special
I by State Is Up divisional events include a Breck
Hair Styling Contest and Kraft
Foods Party Planning Contest.
cem er,1968 These special sessions are not a
part of the contestants' over-all
spending programs such as roadsscoring.
and educan. such as roads Phases of judging include scho-
The remainder of the expendi- plastic ability, talent, youth fitness
tures came from the general re- and poise and appearance.
venue fund, where a major per- The 1970 Florida Junior Miss
centage of state tax revenue is ear- will be crowned by te 1969 win-of
marked. ner, Miss Deborah Dell Bartley of
maSpending for the month seemed Gainesville, who took top honors
to show heaviest increases in the in youth fitness, poise and ap-
area of retirement matching, up pearance and in a special division-
37 per cent over December of last al contest.
year; unemployment compensation Miss Vonda Kay Van Dyke, 1965
also increased 36 per cent. Miss America, who charmed the
"However, these programs ac- Pensacola audience with her ver-
count for considerably less of the satile talents in singing and ventri-
overall outgo than do salaries for loguy last year, will return again
state employees, including educa- in 1970 as mistress of ceremonies.
tional and institutional staff and The five-member judges' panel
faculty members, which comprised will include Mrs. Linda Renbarger
$14.4 million of the total," Dickin- Quinlan of Marianna, Fla.; Dr. Her-
son said. man A. Heise of Vero Beach, Fla.;
Salaries increased 31 per cent,. Miss Helen E. Alford of Athens,
while the expenditures involved in Ga.; Dr. Grier M. Williams and
financing state programs and agen- Dr. H. T. Martin, both of Pensa-
cy needs rose 8 per cent to $196.6 cola. As in previous pageants,
Million, much of the scoring by judges will
An expenditure which also climb- be completed prior to the on-stage
ed was state welfare, increasing 13 competition.
per cent and nearing the $11 mil- Dr. .Williams and Martin both
lion mark last month. serve at the University of West
In the state expenditure pie, op- Florida. Provost of Omega College,
rating expenses consume 77 per Dr. Martin received the doctorate
cent of ,the disbursement dollar; in psychology from Washington
salaries, 16% welfare, 4% and un- State University and served at the
employment compensation benefits, University of Denver and the Uni-
1% retirement system, 2%. versity of Florida prior to coming
the University of West Florida, re-
ceived the doctorate of philosophy
from Florida State University and
has taught at Southeastern Loui-
siana College and Davidson College.
Florida. The president of Indian
River Junior College in Vero
Beach, he holds a doctorate in
European history from Georgetown
Director of dance at the Univer-
sity of Georgia, Miss Alford has
taught dancing and performed
also choreographed many plays in
also choreographed any plays in
A Florida Junior Miss in 1964,
Mrs. Quinlan attended Pensacola
Junior College and Florida State
University. A bank secretary, she
is active in the Marianna Jayceettes
and Junior Women's Club of Mar-
Dr. tieise is also no stranger to
Pensacola as he has served as vice The 1970 contestants will include
president of Pensacola Junior Col- Miss Laura Guilford, daughter of
lege and associate dean of academ- Mr. and Mrs. Carl Guilford, repre-
ic affairs at the University of West senting the Port St. Joe Jaycees.
Up to $2,300.00
We are pleased to announce MERIT'S NEW LOAN
POLICY which now makes loans available on terms
up to THIRTY-SIX MONTHS.
------- See or Call ----
M. P. TOMLINSON
Registered Real Estate Broker
403 Monument Avenue Telephone
326 Reid Ave. 4t-l-22 Phone 227-22g1
I I II-
a ster charg
HE INTERBANK CAR .1
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FEB. 4, 5,
At Rich's IGA
GILLETE DEODORANT (Reg. 85c Val.) 3 OZ. C
RIGHT GUARD 69c
NOTEBOOk 500 SHEETS
S.S.S. (Reg. $1.45 Value) 10 OZ. BTL.
IGA W. K. or CREAM STYLE
SL 4 69c '
IGA All Purpose-With $10 'Order
48 0&. 'lQl7
IGA SOLID PAK FANCY-'
Enjoy the Finest In Florida Citrus .
to You Weekly Get Your
THE BEST FLAVOR LARGE
, .o. T ^ i
DETERGENT-With $10.00 Order
2 22 Oz.,
TWIN PET 15 OZ. CANS
Dog Food 12For
PLAIN or IODIZED
B 9xes l
.-. ',. U' U 'C E.
46 OZ. -
QUART 2 c
. Fresh from the Groves
Vitamin 'C' Here!
Ga. Red-- Peck
EXTRA SPECIAL!-Large Red or Golden Wash. State Delicious
APPLES ORANGES GRAPEFRUff TEMPLES Mix or Match
SELECT IRISH -10 LB. BAG
GOOD GEORGIA SWEET
IGA QUALITY-WITH $10 ORDER
IGA YELLOW CLING
-------- lb. 78c
LOIN PORK CHOPS --------lb.
PORK RIBS -------------- b.
PORK BACKBONE I--- lb.
PORK STEAKS ------------lb.
IGA CHICKEN NOODLE-RICE
NBC GRAHAM LB. BOX
Ga. Grade 'A' Large-With $15.00 Order
1 doz. Eggs Free
PORK ROAST ------
PAN SAUSAGE -----
78c SLICED BACON ---- --------b. 78c
68c GROUND BEEF ---------3 bs. $1.59
CLARK'S 20 OZ. PKG.
Breaded VEAL or Chopped SIRLOIN ..-
TABLERITE CENTER CUT RIB
FISH STICKS ----------- lb. pkg. 59c
BUTTER BEANS --------- 24 oz. 49c
- I -
D A R B Y'
6-STICK OLEO ----------lb. pkg.
GA. GRADE "A" LGE.-Doz.
Completely Home Owned and Operated,by E. J. Rich and Sons
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S.-- NOT STAMPS
THE STAR, .Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970
Washington High School Homecoming ley Dawson, Gloria Quinn and Valarie Daw-
hqueen are pictured above, left to right: Shir- son.
The Washington High School Tigers varsity squad are, from Barnes. Back row, Coach David Jones, Charles Pittman, William
left to right, front row: James Bouie, Emanuel HutChinson and David Best, Timothy Morning, Noah Best and Willie Dawson.
Gloria Quinn Named Miss WHS At
Homecoming Festivities Last Night
"Tigers on the -Go" is the
theme for the 1969-70 homecom-
ing activities at Washington High
Last night spearheaded this
week's festivities with the crown-
ing of Miss Washington High
School. The Miss WHS corona-
tion was held last night in the
school gymnasium. Each home-
room class from grades seven
through 12 were' represented by
a boy and girl seeking the hon-
or-- for holmecomning nomination.
This is always a gala occasion
and a large crowd was expected
to attend the event.
Miss Gloria Quinn, a senior,
has been selected Miss Washing-
ton High for 1969-70. Gloria is
very active in school affairs. Her,
attendants are Shirley Dawson,
a sophomore, and Valarie Daw-
son, a junior.
A variety of activities is
scheduled for this week's home-
A pep rally and bonfire will
be held Thursday night (tonight)
at 7:00 p.m. on the school cam-
The annual homecoming par-
ade will begin Friday, February
6 at 2:00 p.m. in the downtown
The festivities will culminate
Friday night, February 6 at 7:00
p.m. in the school gymnasium
when Washington's, Tigers will
meet St. Paul of Campbellton.
The public is invited to join
in this week's activities.
A Port St. Joe couple who will
be leaving soon for France to serve
as missionaries, spoke to the Ki-
wanis 'Club Tuesday about their
preparation for their venture and
what they expect to do.1
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Cox will rep-
resent The Evangelical Alliance
Mission in France, with their de-
parture scheduled about 30 days
from now. Gene is the son of Mr.
and, Mrs. Clinton Cox of Highland
Honor Roll List
The Highland Elementary School
announces the A and B honor roll
for the third six weeks.
A and B
"Midget Investments With
Tigers Junior Varsity squad, front row, left
to right, Bily Quinn and Andrew Grangeri Back
row, Coach' William Lane, Johnny Thomas, Eddie
Cox said, "many people picture
a missionary as someone with an
ugly wife and ,100 boring slides".
He went. on to explain that mis-
sionaries were ordinary people who
were, serving as, ambassadors or
representatives of Christ.
"France is a nation that needs
missionary attention", Cox said.
"The nation's youth are abandon-
ing religion. They are tired of it,
and it will be qur job to revitalize
Fields,. Leslie Hall, Ronald Tanner and Mitchellt
their faith in Bible taught reli- to support their work. He said they
gion and compete with the Com. have spent the past year touring
munists for the youth of the na, the country receiving their finan.
tion". Cox said that less than 20% cial support.
of the French people now practice "All we/ are waiting on now is
any form of Christian religion, and receiving our visas", he said.
less than 800,000 of 'these are pro- Guests of the club were Frank
testants. I Roselle of Monticello, Wes Thomp-
The mission couple say they are son of Port St. Joe and student
representing no denomination, but guests Brenda Wall, Lynn Knox
are depending on many people and George Anchors and Larry McFar.
churches of various denominations land.
For Boy's or Girls'
to be given away,
Saturday, Feb. 14
Nothing to buy-Just Register
Missionary Couple Presents Program To Kiwanis
Piece Goods *.
VALUES UP TO 99c YD.
4 Yards $1.0
Just arrived... New Spring and Summer weights
MATERIAL yard $1.00
m POLYESTER WOMEN'S Linoleum
PAI1NT Double knit, 58" to 62" SWS 9x GS
-I wide SWEATERS 9x12 RUGS
Interior Style-Craft Material Knit or Orlon Patterns for every room
:$2.99 gal. value Value to $7.98 Regular 2.98 and 3.98 $7.98 values
$217 Ga. $3.88yd. $1.50 $5.49
"REG. $3.98 72" by 90"
For Year-Round UTse
Fits Twin and Double
TEFLON BOY'S LADIES' BRIEFS
'Ironing Board SLIM JEANS White only. Sizes 5 to 7.
Cover and Pad Sizes 6 to 16. Reg. $2.97 4 r. $1.00,
% r dSizes 8 to 10
nOW 83C now 1..9 3 pr. for $1.00
: 100%/O Dacron Regular $1.98
LAMPS CAFE CURTAINS --- now 99c
REG. i 42x36 Floral Print Regular 98c
10.98 Val 95 PILLOW CASES now 77c
BEG. Assorted Styles and Colors Regular $3.49 1
1595 Val. 11.95 INFANT'S SHOES --- now $1.00
CHRISTO'S 5 and 10
w HO, Q
THr INTFFMANK CP.q]
-92 RAID AVENUEE
S t IB
MISS PATRICIA FAYE SNELL
Mr. and Mrs. David F. Snell
of Salem, Ala., formerly of Co-
lumbus, Ga., .wish' to announce
-the coming marriage of their
%.daughter, Patricia Faye Snellto
Aubrey G. Branch, son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Branch of Port
The wedding will be an event
of February;22. at 3:00 p.m. from
the Rose"Hill Baptist Church of
Miss Snelttgraduated from Jor-
dan Vocational School in 1965
and attended Columbus College.
She is presently employed as a
personnel receptionist for Blue
Cross and Blue Shield insurance
Mr. Branch graduated from
Port St. Joe High School and
served in the Army two years.
He 'is presently employed by the
American Family Life Assurance
Company of Columbus, Ga.
ONIE LOT MEN'S KHA
ONE LOT MEN'S DRI
Reg. up to $1.59 Yard
NOW 07 C V
u ptoo$6.0 89 0
"Your Store, okFaskion.and Quality".
Following the service on Sunday
there will be a covered dish din-
ner for all Parish members. Spe-
cial guests will be the Rev. and
Mrs. R. E. MacBlain of Apalachi-
The Rev. MacBlain, retired, and
St. James lay readers are holding
Delegates Report to Episcopal Women
That Diocese Boundaries Are Changed n
The Episcopal Diocese of Flor- fully welcomed as a new member
ida has been split. All Florida par- by the group.
ishes and missions- west of the The president announced, that of-
Apaachicola River, will become icers would b installed at the
part of a new diocse, with those eleven o'clock service of morning
20 counties in Southern Alabama.
Thprayer on Sunday. In addition to
This was the chief news of the Mrs. Owens, these 'are Mrs. Tom
report given to last Monday's meet- Coldewey and Mrs. Charles Tharpe,
ing of the Women of St. James by first and second vice-presidents;
Mrs. B. Roy Gibson, Jr., and Mrs. Mrs. Gibson, secretary Mrs. Tom
Paul Fensom, delegates to the an- Alsobrook, treasurer.
nual women's meeting held in
Jacksonville in January. St. James Committee chairmen are Mrs: J.
Church and its viomen's organiza- C. Arbogast, Christian Education;
tion .opposed .the split., Mrs. Robert Faliski, Youth Mrs.
Business, of .the meeting includ- R. H. Mclntosh,-Worship; Mrs. Gib-
ed discussion of fhow the diocesan son,' Christian Social Relations;
split Would a-fect othe local ,wom- Mrs. Stone, Christian Ministries;
en's work. Mrs. Tom Owens, pres- Mrs. Clyde Fite, Guild of the Christ
ident, presided. Mrs. S. R. Stone Child; Mrs. Henry Maige, iAltar;
gave the devotional on the minis- Mrs. Bruce Weeks, United Thank
try of St. Paul. Offering Mrs. Fensom, Publicity
Mrs. L. L. Copenhaver was joy- and Chairman of St. Margaret's
Valentine Banquet Set for Youth 1
The Long Avenue Baptist Church the church social hall.
has planned the annual Valentine Theme, for this year's banquet
Banquet for the youth of the will be "Sweethearts by the Sea".
church and their guests for Tues- All 'members of the Junior-and
day, February 10 at 7.00 p.m. in Senior High departments of the
\ church are invited to attend, along
Annual Shrove Tuesday with their guests.
Pancake Supper Feb. 10 Thisn year the entertainment for
Pancake Supper Feb. 10 the banquet will be provided by
The .jnual Shrove Tuesday pant a ministerial student and a sing-
cake supper has been planned by ing group from FSU.
the St. James Episcopal Church for Sunday before the banquet, all
Tuedsay, February 10. Serving will boys and girls in the Junior High
begin at 6:30 and continue to 8:00 Department will elect a Prince and
p.m. a Princess. In the Senior High De-
partment, a King and Queen will
Tickets for the affair are 50c for be elected. The results of the elec-
children, 75c for students and $1.00 tions will be revealed the evening
for adults. of the banquet. |
to be up-to-date "
the advances made in medicine,
of new pharmaceuticals is a
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ACCOUNTS KEPT PERMANENTLY ON OUR
HEALTH SAVE-A-TAX BOOKKEEPING SYSTEM
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT OUR REAR .DOOR
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
236 REID AVENUE
PRICED to CLEAR
VEAR '12 AND MORE
MEN'S LONG SLEEVE
Regularly to $6.50
Men's and Boys'
-rHURSDAY, FEBRUARYf 5, 1970
Fall and Winter Wear ;
JIMMY'S PLHUIPS "66"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
services until a permanent Priest-
In-Charge comes to St. James.
Mrs. Gibson will be in charge
of arrangements for the covered
Mrs. Herb Broillette will have
the next meeting of St. Margaret's
Guild on Monday, February 9 at
her home at 3:00 p.m.
STHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY ,1970
THEI S Portt.hTHiURSiDAY ,FEBaRlUiA 9 IAE I.'
We Will Pay
The Highest Interest
Rate As Permitted
ON ONE YEAR
CERTIFICATES OF 'DEPOSIT
Minimum $1,000.00 90-day Penalty
* Nt" .4-..
' -' -..
ON CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
These increases represent the maximum legal rates permitted by Federal Home Loan Bank Board regulations. They
apply to Certificates of Deposit issued after February 3,1970. Interest on regular Passbook savings accounts are
; retroactive to January 1, 1970.
S In addition, your savings are insured by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation to $20,000
For maximum guaranteed savings interest and safety, Save at your local Savings and Loan Association.
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS
of PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
" '/:: -N.
S .. .. ..i
ON TWO YEAR
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Minimum $5,000.00 90-day Penalty
ON REGULAR PASSBOOK ACCOUNTS
EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1, 1970
MISS CAROL ANN GRACE
Dr. a-ii Mrs. Wesley Grace of
Port St. Joe announce the en-
gagement of his daughter, Carol
StoThomas' W. Dixon, Jr.,
Pso or s.' John W, Brown of
P rt 'St4 Joe and Thomas W.
Dixon, Sr., of Tallahassee.
,,Miss Grace is the daughter of
the late Mrs. Eula Grace. The
bride-elkt 'will be a, June grad-
uate of Port St. Joe High School.
Mr. Dixon was graduated from
t'eon' High School in Tallahassee
and attended Gulf Coast Junior
College in Panama City.
Wedding plans will be announ-
ced. at a later date.
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
: Monday, February 9
/ Navy beans, sliced luncheon
meat, mustard greens, hot biscuits.
butter, syrup and milk.
Tuesday, February 10
Sloppy Joe on buns, snap beans,
celery sticks, orange cake, butter
and milk. .
Wednesday, February 11
Stew beef with brown gravy,
mashed potatoes, green butter
beads, .carrot sticks,, hot biscuits,
butter, jelly and milk.'
Thursday, February 12
Barbecue chicken, battered rice,
corn, cabbage slaw and apple pie.
FIMday, February 13
Beef-a-roni, turnipc'greens, apri-
cots, corn bread, butter and milk.
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Varnes of -,24
First Street, Highland View an-
nounce the birth of a baby, girl,
Seranda Katrene on January 3,
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe Mayliann
of Wite' City announce the birth
of a son, William Joseph on Jan-
Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Coachman,
Sr., 142A- Avenue D, announce the
birth of a son, Ervin, Jr., on Jan.
Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Carl Quinn,
234 Avenue D, announce the birth
of a girl, Raine Machelle on Jan-
Mr. an.Mrs. Harold Busby Keels
Sr., 613 Marvin Avenue are the
parents jf a baby boy, Steven
Clay, born January 10.
Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Folsom Max-
well, III, 555 Parker Avenue, High-
land View announce the birth of
a baby girl, Elizabeth Jewel on
Mr. and'Mrs. Billy Gene Helson
of St Marks announce the birth
of .4 daughter, Regeena Ann on
Mr.. and Mrs. Willie Gene Dash-.
er of Apalachicola, announce the
birth of a baby girl, Paula Renae
on January 25.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Earl Coop-
er- of Apalachicola announce the
birth 0f Regina Faye on January
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Herman
Barbee, 1305 Marvin Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a girl, Marcia
Marie on January 28.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl David Wood
of Highland View announce the
birth of a daughter, Susan Lorraine
on January. 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Kenneth
Wood, Sr., of Highland View an.
nounce the birth of Ronnie Ken,
neth, Jr, on January 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gilliam Shealy,
Jr.; 1302 Garrison Avenue announce
the birth of a son, Leo Haywood
THE STAR, Port t. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970
Septic Tanks Are Giving Health
Department Officials Big Headache
Pre-historic Dinosaurs First
To Destroy Florida's Pines
TALLAHASSEE Toilets" that flow' drew the fire of the state's number of home owners," said they are absolutely safe and ap-
don't flush when it rains and sep-' giant health agency today. Health Secretary Dr. James Bax. propriate. Pre-historic dinosaurs first fel- face of forestry appeared. the challenge for the future.
tic tanks that back up and over- "We've heard complaints from a "It's time someone put a stop to led Florida's "powerful pines" some They discovered that trees, like
this septic tank mess." thIf new laws are requred o hdo 300,000 years ago, as the gigantic Early European settlers barelyy people, grow and develop best un-
Bax said septic tank failures this, we will get them too, he beasts crashed mightily through scraped the surface in beginning der less crowded conditions. Trees,u
B were common all over the state, said. the swampy terrain that made up to havestsmall amountsof lum-much the same as human beings,
O YC U O but they were reaching intolerable In Jacksonville, Sidney A. Berko- the sunshine State. Scientists have bher, primarily for housing and a reach their prime and start to de-
proportions in closely packed sub witz, chief of the Burea of am- traced the origin of the pine as few rude utensils. It was not until teriorate. Unless selected trees are
Divisions that attempted to use the tary Engineering, said Bax' order we know it, to abott this periodic the advent of the Civil War with cleared at this stage, they can ham-
P ls Dr ise d tanks in poor soil rather than put as'welcome and needed. earth's history. True virgin timber- r ns per te growth of the forest sur-
a sin sewers. "We have been fighting this war land, untouched by man, was left and increases that forestry's third rounding them.
"It costs the developer money for 20 years." Berowitz said. "With to reproduce naturally, with only face came into view. Housing the iThrough a carefully directed pro-
to ut sers cheaper o precious few battles won. Things the strongest, hardiest trees surviv- multitude brougth man into the gram of forest clearing, harrowing
Troop leaders of Boy Scout commended Danny Tankersley, Wil- put in septic tanks thatwon'tal are reaching the saturation stage. g.forestsby the thousands. Prime and bedding, planting of genetically
Troop 47 met Mohday afternoon liam Scott, Robert Sanborn and se s wocase I necessary we should be prepared timberland was sometimes used in- superior strains, and scientifically
and discussed the Troop plans forSandy Sanborn for the fine job ways work, Ba said "It's a case to stop issuing permits period This original "forest primeval" discriminately, with little thought applied fertilization, man can and
Boy cout Week. It was decided they are doing in their work with it comes to heath, that isn't going until the situation can be resolved." is, of course, lost to us today. But to what remained for the future. will have the forest he needs for
that the Troop would put up an the Cub Scouts. oms o iFlo ta. g Berkowitz said the problem lay research specialist in the School of Man still depended on natural re- his future in Florida.
exhibit in the downtown area. After all presentations were F th na d with home lots less than a half Forestry at the University of Flor- production to replace what he had. This, then, is the fourth face of
Day May was contacted and donat- made, Patrol Leader Danny Tank- For the past two decades, the acre in size, and that permits ida, working in cooperation with taken away, forestry in Florida the face of
ed floor space in his store for the rsley reported to the Troop on Bureau of Sanitary Engineering should be denied for any such lot. professional foresters and pulp and But what had he left behind, to scientific forest management. The
exhibit the Green Bar meeting. When Dan- has recommended that no mass don't want to see a septic tank paper companies throughout the reproduce? In many cases, only face of F'lorida's future.
Boy Scout camping will be the ny had finished with his report, houon a lot less than 10,000 square South, are developing new, more smaller, weaker, badly-formed -----_
theme of the exhib it.^After the de:'the Scouts retired to their Patrol of septictanks, Bax said. "In spite feet," he said. durable genetic strains of pines trees remained to regenerate fu-
cisions were made the leaders rooms and began preparing the of 20 years of warnings and regu-: Berkowitz said individual hard. and other species. Using the latest ture forests. PINES
busiedh elv e gathering materhalof items for the exhibit. formed on- ao residentialpopulation case sod e this these men hope duli As knowledge increased -through- Stand Tall
bals for the exhibit. The Troop will new Patrol was formed Mon- 1 of n ti npr Prate consideration," but this out the mid-1900, pulp and paper Stand Tall
assemble the display Saturday day night. The Scouts named it the of the state is on septic tanks. would not a tiply to tracts of land rbate and evep surpass the lush, ro-ot em d9's pUiPnt and forester n Foia
morning, February 7.It was also Eagle Patrol. Butch Whitehead was "Well, the age of the septic tank subdivided into small size lots. tea S t an ors In Florida's
decided, that there would be a elected Patrol Leader and Bill Nor- is over," he said. "Such developments," he said, the people of Florida are getting a in forest man a program o IFuture!
Green Bar Camp February 13, 14 ton was elected assistant Patrol Thirty years ago septic tanks "must make provision for appro- good look at how this will be ac- m re demands of Florida's
and 15. The campsite will be on Leader. This gives Troop 47 five were considered a boon to house- private sewage systems either by complished through well planned growing population. Keeping in
the Overstreet .canal. The leaders Patrols; the Buffalo, the Wolf, the hold sanitation. For Florida's extension of existing nearby facili- arh coordinated forest manage,- gring popatin. eep CLASSIED AD
will prepare the camp program for Panther, the Scorpion and the Ea- sparse and widely separated popu- ties or construction of interim fa- ment demonstrations. have aesthetic and recreational use
the Troop camp on February 28. gle. nation, they signalled the end of cilities until larger systems can A recent presentation of this of his forests, as well as the econo- Midget Investments with
Despite the foul weather, Troop At nine p.m., the Troop Bugler, privies and were considered abso- reach out." type was held on the Hollins Wood mic benefits, these men took up Glant R IturmI
47 had a good turn-out for their Danny Hallinan played taps and lately safe. But when the popula- + Ranch, near Crystal River, In- ___i
meeting Monday night. Thirty-four the Scouts were dismissed., tion began growing closer together -- dustry executives, educators' and
Scouts were present After the op- after World War II, the crowding private citizens were invited to
ening ceremony, the Troop was CARD OF THANKS plus the sandy soil combined to view these new procedures, as FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
given a brief lecture on the Order I'd like to express my apprecia- reduce septic tanks to a cut above practiced by the Brunswick Pulp
of the Arrow by Claude Tate, neigh- tion to those Highland View mo-, useless. Finally, health authorities and Paper 'Company under ant Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
borhood commissioner. After the others in behalf of the Mothers believe, they are starting to pose agreement with Mr. Maurice Hol- /
lecture, an Investiture Ceremony March of Dimes work they did. a real health and environmental lines, owner of the ranch.In re- -
was held and Mike Hallinan, Lee Mrs. Gordan Rhames, Mrs. Mae problem. marks to the spectators, Lucien A. TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
Parker, David Barton, Steve Par- Creamer, Mrs. Bud Williamson, "I have today directed Dr. (Wil-: Whittle, V'ice President, Bruns- SUNDAY SCHOOL 9.45 A.M.
rish and Ricky Wager were present- Mrs. Hozie Barfield, Mrs. Pat Pat- son T.) Sowder, director of the wick Pulp and Paper Company, de. MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .... 11:00 A.M.
ed with their tenderfoot badges. terson, Mrs. Betty Jo Dady, Mrs. Division of Health, to review exist- scribed the "Four Faces of For- EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE :30 P.M.
Mike Hallinan was also presented | James Colvin, Mrs. Helen Clements, ing regulations on septic tanks," 'estry" in our country. PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday)... 7:30 P.M.
with the Troop Bugler's Badge and Mrs. Chester Adams, Mrs. John 'Bax said, "and to recommend im- the pre-histric era,
Sandy Sanborn was presented with Dady and Mrs. Sara Brownell. mediate revisions of our septic were manwas not present to Come nd Worship God With Us
a Den Chiefs card. MRS. WALLACE GUILLOT tank regulations to insure that the "0his forests' bounties, the second'- \
Scoutmaster Clyde Whitehead Co-Chairman tanks will be installed only where his forests' bounes, te second ,__
-OR D O .N...
Sale-priced special W W
edition of our V E Save bun
Galaxie best seller! avekupSpecial!omeswith
With 302 -8, special all kinds of most-wanted extras
interior trim! all kinds of most-wanted extras!
See how yoll save! See us...
St. Joe Motor Company
o a Em
Liberate yourself from hours of bend-
and-stretch at the clothesline. Turn
that time into leisure time with an
electric clothes dryer. Do the things
you want to do.
Consider your peace of mind, too.
You're secure in the knowledge that
your clothes are safely tumbling in
controlled, flame-free heat. And an
electric clothes dryer costs less to
buy, and has fewer moving parts for
you to worry'about.
Assert your independence. Let your
clothes take a tumble, and the others
go hang. See your electric appliance
- helping to build better communities
-PA GE EIM
- ++ ^ ,*
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970 PAGE NINM
Picfk a'Peck of
And Watch Your Grocery Dollars Grow!
TURN THOSE PENNIES INTO NICE,
STRETCHY DOLLARS AT PIGGLY
WIGGLY THIS WEEK! -
FEBRUARY 4 thru 7
YOUR SHOPPING PLEASURE
IS OUR POLICY
LOOK FOR VALUABLE
COUPONS ON NAME BRANDS
ALLi YEAR LONG
C. : AN
Limit 1 Can With $10.00 Order
Limit 1 Bag With $10.00 Order
LIMIT... 1 Jar with
$10.00 Order or More
Our Best Choice
SIRLOINS --- Ilb. $1.15
Cubed Steak lb. $1.19
Savoy Broil ---lb 99c
Choice Round Bone
POT ROAST----- b.69c
RUMP ROAST lb. 89c
$1.89 Val.-Boneless RIB EYE or
New York Strips lb. $1.69
Frozen Ga. Grade 'B' WHOLE
Beef Patties ---pkg. 99c Fryers
Smoked, Fry rs lb 33c
PORK CHOPS lb. ES89PORK SPECIALS -
-- FRESH PORK SPECIALS -
BACKBONE ---- lb. 59c
LIMIT ... 1 With $10.00 or More Purchase
LIMIT... 1 Pkg. With $10.00 Purchase
MANDALAY SLICER or CRUSHED --16
DEL MONTE -20 OZ. BOTTLE
DUNCAN HINES White, Yellow or Lemon 18 OZ.
SEA PAK FROZEN 8 OZ. PKG.
McKENZIE FROZEN WHOLE 24 OZ. PKG.
100 CT. BOTTLE Compare at $1.49
Soft and Dri Anti-Perspirant Compare at $1.35
$1. GILLETTE 5-. -88c
Pkg. 43c c
DUTCH ANN 2 9-inch
PIE Crust Shellsp 19c
. Tomatoes -
Pepsodent Giant Tube
TOOTHPASTE -------tube 56c
Gleem Large Tube
TOOTHPASTE --- tube 54c
Compare at $1.39-24 Ct. Bottle
DRISTAN TABLETS --- btl.
Compare at $1.39 Dristan
With $10.00 or More Purchase
(Coupon Good thru Feb. 7, 1970)
Cigarettes Not Included
SCWTT WHITE or DECORATED
--CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS --
Pink Lotion Dishwater Detergent HUNT'S GA. GBADE 'A' LARGE
TEXIZE PEACHES EGGS
QUAl 29c 3 88c 2 $149
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970
Careers In Art
Subject of Talks
"Careers in the Professional Art
World" will be the subject of two
talks in the area on Friday, Febru-
ary 13th. The first will occur at
8:45 A.M. for students of Port St.
Joe High School, Zack A. Wuthrick,
faculty member and the- other at
10:30 A.M. for students of Washing-
ton High School in Port St. Joe,
Charles B. Morgan, instructor.
Carl C. Saunders, Jr., director of
admissions of the Art Institute of
Ft. Lauderdale, 3000 E. Las Olasl
Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, will
also present a twenty minute film
on art training and art careers en-
titled "Anyone for Art?"
by The Florida Power Corporation
With the cold days ahead, cas-
seroles or one-dish meals are very
popular. These may be kept warm
for some time and then served pip.
ing hot as the family desires. This
recipe includes cooked, diced
chicken and ham combined with
sour cream and ripe olives, then
.easonvd with grated orange rind
plus others P very different
and yet so good.
CHICKEN AND HAM CASSEROLE
8 oz. long spaghetti
1 cup diced cooked chicken
1 cup diced cooked ham
'A cup sliced pitted ripe olives
% cup minced parsley
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
1 teaspoon salt
% teaspoon pepper
1 cup dairy sour cream
'% cup milk
1 cup bread crumbs mixed with
1 tablespoon sliced ripe olives
Cook the spaghetti in boiling
salted water until tender, about 7
Combine the chicken, ham, olives,
. parsley, orange rind, salt, pepper
and spaghetti. Mix lightly. Com-
bine the sour cream and milk until
blended. Pour over the spaghetti
mixture and toss lightly. Sprinkle
with the bread crumbs and cheese
mixture. Turn into a 2-quart cas-
serole dish. Bake in a moderate
oven, 350 degrees F. for 30 minutes.
Garnish with parsley and olives.
Makes 4-6 servings.
INVITATION TO BID NO. 86
The City of Port St. Joe will re-
ceive sealed bids for complete con-
tract garbage and trash removal
within the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, based on the following
schedules and conditions:
1. Collection Schedule:
A. Residential Monday, Wed-
nesday and Friday. (Request alter-
nate bid on two (2) pick-ups per
B. Business and Industrial-Dai-
ly, Monday through Friday.
2. Pick-up Points:
A. Residential Garbage-Tn place
presently designated by customers.
B. Residential Trash Debris: Pil-
ed at street or alley. (Additional
charge for tree removal and large
C. Industrial and Business-At
place of business as presently de-
A. Residential-Covered contain-
Sers; maximum 30 gallon size.
B. Business and Industrial-Cov-
ered containers; maximum 30 gal-
flon size, manual handling; 1 and
2 yard, machine dumped.
A. City equipment now owned to
be purchased by contractor at.ap-
praised value subject to approval
Sof the City.
A. City OccupationaL License will
be required of successful bidder.
6. Performance Bopnd:
Workmen's Compensation Insur-
Sance, public liability, property dam-
age and accident insurance cover-
ige in limits suitable to the City
will be required of the contractor.
Bids will be received at the City
Clerk's office, Municipal Building,
or P. O. Box 'A', Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida 32456, until 5:00 p.m., Februi-
ary 17, 1970. The City reserves the
right to accept or reject any or all
C. W. BROCK 1-29
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
As of the date of the first publi-
cation of this notice, I will no
longer be responsible for any debts
other than those personally ap-
proved by me personally.:. %
A. E. LYNN 4t-1-29
Truly a Simmons Second Century Special for budge*tresclu s Tidiemniors
You get a quality twin size Simmons mattress in a splashy, giant pink case
) cover that is Sank-SealO protected. Plus a sturdy companion boxspring. Plus,
an all steel frame, and a wood headboard in your choice of avacodo or white
finish with ornamental gold design.
A normal firm mattress most people prefer. Attractive cover deeply quilted to
all felt is Sani-Seal protected against bacteria, odor, and mildew. Firm resill-
'ent coils, heavy Comfortex cushioning and no-sag border braces let you sleep
right out to the edge.
An extra firm mattress thatinsures luxurious deep comfort. Rayon satin cover;
deep quilted to felt is Sani-SealS treated. Sturdy Sim-Guard edges and 100%
cotton felt upholstery insure support and durability. Exclusive Adjusto-Rest In-
nerspring construction gives firm, comfortable support from headto too..
A super firm Simmons mattress for deep down comfort with added-back sup.
port. Sani-Seal* treated velour print rayon satin cover is quilted to foam,*
and felt. Thick foam* and heavy Comfortex cushioning guards against coil
feel. Sturdy Simr-Guard edges resists sagging. -Po"serotho.
$70 each piece. $140.00 a set..
Twin or Full size with matching boxcpring.
Super sizes also available..
I V ^
Puts more "living" into any room in the house. Converts in seconds to a full
length Beautyresi bed at night. Coverlet in a choice of exciting "in" prints,
hides made up bedding. Carefree black vinyl base and arms. Both bolsters
LAWRENCE HIDE-A-BEDS SOFA
A loveseot for you to love. Traditional Lawson styling,-and a mere 56' wide,
it has simulated loose pillow back, reversible seat cushions, and four sided
skirt. Opens into a full length twin size bed. Available In ZePelt treated lex.
tured linen tweeds or decorator prints.
WARWICK HIDE-A-BEDS SOFA
A classic Tuxedo sofa that gives you an extra bedroom too. Full 77" long, has
100% Dacron loose pillow back, reversible seat cushions, kick pleat skirt, side
pillows. Opens to a comfortable super size Simmons bed for two. Available in
a wide choice of fabrics and colors..
U ^n *~ In seconds it's a
f comfortable bed LAWRENCE
with a full-length
M O N S -W W Simmons mattress
Manufacturers of the World Famous Beautyrest Mattress
St. Joe Furniture and Appliance Co.
20520 RED VEUE egnnig ur25t Yar f erietoTiAraPNE2-15
St. Joe Furniture
and Appliance Co.
205-207 RKID AVENUEE
Beginning Our 25th Year of Service to This Area
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970
1: [jYj J I : [j7o1uJ4
Cap'n John's Fish Sticks -*=". 39c
Cap'n John's Cod Fillets ,=". 49c
Brilliant Cooked Shrimp 1,=*.- 89c
S-W-1- w --
,eil"Super-Right" Beef Shoulder Roast or "Super4Ught" Wes eern Bea
FRE E B. Roast ULb. 786 Chuck Steak..
160 to 190 Lb. Avg. Whole "Super-Right" Full Cut "S Super.Rlght" Wstern Beef
BEEF FRONT w. 49c ROUND STEAK lb. 98c Cubed Steak..
300 to *s0 Ib. Avg. H "Super-RIght" Sirloin TIp, Top Round or "Super-Right" Freshly (3 lbs. or over)
/E EE BSIDc i Rib Roast L 98" Ground Chuck
II DL. "Super.-Righ' Chipped Turkey, Beef, Corn Beef or "Super-Right"
BsE F HB E. A" Wo Chipped Ham 3 *_1.00 Cooked Ham ,1.
I BEEF HINDER b -
S 80 to 100 Lb. Avg. Whole
BEEF ROUND 8 il69l hIMI
55 to 65 Lb. Avg. Whole E -
SBEEF LOIN 89BLENDED PEAS
-m m CUTGREEN BEANS
25 to 35 Lb. Avg. Whole,
Cut & Wrapped for your IF
at no additional cost.
Duncan Hines Layer SPECIAL!
Cake Mixes.. 3 O1 0
Punch..... 59c kmmwmmUswuE
P~ t t. 0bSo
ruLaoU J LoS
Large Head Specia
Fresh Lettuce'. r 1
Red or'Golden Washington State (mix or match'em)
Delicious Apples.. Lb. 1
FR OZN FOO I DEAS FROM IU2 bJ
Minute Maid Frozen Concentrate FLORIDA
Orange Juice... 4
Sara Lee GERMAN
Chocolate Cake..." k,75c
SBirdseye SPANISH, MEXICAN DANISH or JAPANESE
Spanish Rice... 2
Rice Rissatto... 2
PEAS & CARROTS
SEASONED GR, BEANS
CUT ITALIAN BEANS
PEAR SLICES -
WHOLE GREEN BEANS
L b. 790
IF UNABLE TO OBTAIN ANY AD.
VERTPSED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST
A RAIN CHECK Prices In this ad
qre good through Saturday, Feb.
* lane Parker Orange-Coconut
Jane Parker Mix or Match'em
VARIETY BREAD 4 Lo99- P ES
\t.\\i 1-lb., Sn, Wheat 1.lb., Plain or Seded ye t ib.
SwannCtomnmmec rusaw o STAMPS
SVAC PACK COFFEE
C folger'sb.canJ87c AX
3 9 GOOD THROUGH FIB. 9 2-7-70
The Gift of Art...
by JAMES WOLFE up with an interesting design.
,Potato Printing is one of the Try it and see how creative you
easier forms of printing. This me- can be in Potato Printing.
thod can be usel to decorate paper,
cloth or any surface. *Gir i ,t IPlan
The materials used are; potato,
knife, paper or cloth, and the' TaIle i D.,,M
printing ink. The potato should be ITalent gramII
uncut and washed. The knife will
need to be large enough to cut a Girl Scout Troop. 48 has planned
smooth surface through the potato. a Talent Show for Friday, Febru-
The paper can be an old paper bag ary 13, at 7:30 E.S.T. in the Port
or typing paper. The printing ink St. Joe Elementary School. Tickets
may be tempera, water color, writ- are 50c for adults and 25e for chil-
ing ink, or acrylic, paint. dren.
After spreading old newspapers
overt printing area cut the potato in
half. Then cut a design in the sur-
face and remove the excess parts
with a knife. Only the raised parts
will print. Paint the surface or dip
surface in paint and press the
painted potato surface against the
paper. By repeating the process
you can cover the paper and come
Entry blanks are available from
the Port St. Joe Elementary 6th
grade Girl Scouts or from Highland
View Elementary 6th grade Girl
Have a heart and take part in
the Girl Scout Talent Show.
Social Security Pays Lump Sum As
Death Benefits to Eligible Persons
Social" Security has been paying work under social security.
lu hp sum death paymenti for ~ lany The social security office f thi_
Y ,T a&Ordng to Jack R. mnipes, ar a8 1o Iated at 1S HrrisMoi
Manager of the Panama City So- Avenue, Panama City 32401. The
dal Seurity Office. Yet, there is telephone number is 763-5331. The
till much confusion about what office is open Monday through Fri.
the lump sum is and who receives day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. ex-
it. nmf. 'n n~ n*A4 nn0. l holiflv.#.o
The lump sum death payment is
a one time payment made on per-
sons who worked under social se-
curity.. It ranges from a minimum
of $192 to a maximum of $255, de-
pending on how much the worker
earned under social security. (For
persons who' died prior to January
1, 1970,. the minimum lump sum is
The lump sum goes to the surviv-
ing widow or widower if that per-
-son was living with the worker at
the time of his or her death, Snipes
If there is no widow or widower
who was living in the same house-
hold with the worker when he died,
the lump sunm may be paid toward
the burial expenses. When all or
part of the burial expenses are un-
paid, the. lump sum will be paid
I to the funeral home to the extent
such burial expenses are unpaid,
If all the burial expenses have
been paid, the lump sum or re-
mainder of the lump sum will be
paid to whoever paid the;expenses.
Where mnember of your family
dies and has worked under social
security, you should get in touch
with the social security office. In
some cases, the lump sum can be
paid with as -little, as 1% years
Assures longer Means greater
tank life... .recovery power...
provides positive more hot water,
protection against: *faster. No more
the corrosive .waiting in-between
action of hot chores.
t )flfl A model and shi
1 o requirement. ....
Available In 2
and 75 gallon
END HOT WATER
have all you need for .
all your chores with the
GAS WATER HEATER
: Trim, compact styling.
efo mat eg ery
to saftsfy every nstd.
0, 30, 40, 50
Added to Gas Bill
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave.
NEW! DETERGENT (Limit 1 w]
3 t "$100 DEL MONTE TOMATO SAUCE 8 oz. cans .8/$1
S... 3 t ** ORANGE, GRAPE, CHERRY or FRUIT PUNCH 46 oz. cans /$
$5 or more order) PiNEAPPLE-GRAPEF'T or PINEAPPLE-ORANGE JUICE DRINKS 46 oz. can3/$1
What hot weather starts cold
weather finishes both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with.
out obligation. '
it battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
K If Brr^and recommend the
f I. -A finest NAPA bat-
NAPAll teries. There simply
I isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Temple Oranges.. 10149c
Emperor Grapes... L 25C
Choice of Tivo
i '' 1 .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1970
1. Date-included to verify the medicine Is applicable to a current Illness.
2. fame and address-so that none but the patient ma)f use the prescription.
'3. Superscription-"Rx"... the symbol generally believed derived from the
latin recipee" meaning "take thou."
4. Ihscription -the name and quantity of each Ingredient prescribed.
i 4*bsdriiop-dlrectlons to the pharmacist explaining dosage, form and
quantity of th pharmaceutical.
L alutp -directifos to the patient on quantity, timing and method of
S. *M itbpre~ cripton. ;.
7. I fill Inrormition- for use by the pharmacist to facilitate service to the
,. gletient.. ., -
.8 .& natu-r oI initials of the prescbblng physician to verlf the order.
Your prfi ptiqn obviously is more than Latin phrases w en on a piece
of iaper.,L epents a Ilfegiving fors which enables u s'i to live longer,
J heqilhier. aPpler lves.
's +4t I '
o the I st pharmaceutical standardsilow prices
onhs.stin rth quality and the personal attention you
,n always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
- .,, R f PHARMACY
I' ..: / M
317 Williams Avenue "
Drive-In Windoi Service
Plenty of FrY. Parking
St .TJoe sirged back with
Shorks Win Three
1Coni upd ri: Pge sI
Little re Knox netted mne
points George Williams ieght
Siin tlih Sl k .victory.
. n k R" dd nkester led Chapm an
STh Shrks had A-cman
N 2-2 ead'a I b.ine, but rest.
, ed albitfn t h tliird peHo, as
e .pa t 4 hic a 'k ed
,sup poe ints eto o1~f Port
St. Joe marine i Shark. Port
Freeze Dried Sanka -
Instant Coffee -
1 Lb. Can Maxwell Hou
Coffee & Percola
FRESH GRADE "A
Good, Tender Steak
Rib STEAK .-
Good, Tender Steak
OOPELAND- 6 I
Large, Fully Cured
Sthe final period to ice the game.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe _-' 21 3 1 A124-73
Apalachicola- 12 1N 7 20-64
Next Tuesday, the Sharks vil-
be host to Cfiple 1 theiit last
game prior 5 the'" conference
Next Thursday, iPrida and
Saturday nigh,;. or St. wil
be host to the Gulf Coast;', on
ference Tournament. The Sharks
have not lost Cnfprence gam
in regular season play.
YOU DON'T SEE It ASK
bN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:0(
'Thursday, Friday, Saturday,
2 Oz. Jar Regular White
--- jar 33c POTATOES
se and Percolator Firm Head
tor -- $1.95 LETTUCE
LOW PRICES ON OUR GOOD
3 lbs. $1.49 Round RO
-- b. 89c 7-Bone SI
-----lb. 97c Cube STE
-- lb. 25c SfTEW BE
LB. AVG. and UP
ub Scouts 'Receive New Charter *i* e A I
nda Night; Awards Presented + IGSSled AS
Cubmaster Jo" Gainous of Pack ,district commissioner. i I e
47 as preiteil the Scout Char- The opening ceremony for the
Ste Dve'] <. of th' Rotary meeting was given b Den Mrs. R em
SClu. comnmiu e inbmbers, sponsors Cecil Pettis is Den Mother o n D '
Mohe of D', M ,
of u c 47 t' "EverybJanuaryqdy Reads em
..ntng w ght .. A new Cub, Robert Montgom F If you can raise $2,800 FOR SALE: 1964 Dodge Polara, 2- FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Coietrol
g oe a ....... A-r nwa nvestoieg atnteme r thack e house doo. hardtop. Air conditioned .cosmetics. Call Mabel Baley.
s _was welcomsnted wito the Pack bpin al.a 3l McClelland Avenue at and power steering. $8 9 0.See 229-61. 1109 Monument
Swas p presented with his Bobcat pin. 5% terest. Vic Burke. Phone at Swttsand Parker o all 227
e a; precationof Boys receiving awards werp: 229-1., 4t-2-5 2471 day, or;229-6300 nigit.s. 1-29 FOR phLINK' FENCE cmal
awE refrigerator.. GEmraStephonslabor and tmater
h service e Pack The pre- Charles Kilbourn,, Den Wolf, Gold O SALE Ver ean 3FOR ALE: G refrigerator, like Guarmaiteb on labor and materials.
Sa Fe w an two Sver Arrows. HUS FOR ALE: Very clean. FORhe
.-4seKtionw by" Keith e Ddate, Aow rrow .be oms. Fully carpeted, 2 full Inee $150.00. 16,000 BTU quiet Lw, OW payment ":Phone ,27-
eKeith Nel, Den I, Gold Arro baths,~ arbage disposal, new water kool air conditioner, like new, 230. 7973. ,t
and three Silver Arrows. heated fenced yard.; Apalachicola. Sectional 'couch, 7 years QId. Best
Lesle Gaous, Den m, Bear 653- ,* .i2.1-1 offer. gall. 227-5786. .~i-tyl1-29 FSTYLE-TEX' covering
ba HOUSE FOR SALE:2 doomsFbrlc ,ack vinyl wall covering
badge.0 HOUSE OR SALE: 2 bedroom FOR SALE: RCA color console. H Sample books at
Webel6s cQoors were presented 1 L A b wood cabinet, 21",screen."25.00. ,H *BUT FURNITURE ..
*l l i l to Greg' Burkett and James Wat- nt 2 0all 4 m t. I Call 227-8366. 2t$1-29 0 H APPLIABTC COFN ;,R
ford. BACH HOUSE FOR SALE: O1 -.. 0 d Ave :
Sammy Parker was presented a lock off Gulf. 75x75 lot, mall FOR SALE: Brand new Firestone
Webelos Award and certificate in 2 bedroom cottage. $2,500. Call F70 14 inch Red RingA.e. Will WELPING: Electric, and acetylene.
ndAdams Printing Co., Panama City, sell for $25.00. Phone 229-310L It Alu.if um and, cast iron welding.
a ceremony conducted by Claude 763-3217. tfc-11-13 1 Yeari 'o experience. Cal J. L.
Tate. FOR SALE: 1970Hond Temple 229-6167, 1302 Palm Blvd
O- Mrs. Charles Kilbourn's Den I FOR SALE: House in White City. 3 CB350. In perfect condition. Al- __
O ITI bedrooms, fenced back yard. Call most new. Phone 227-8111 for in- .. .-
ga an exhibition on feat of 227-3197. 2tp formation. Reasonable. tfc-2-5 TOMINSON i
).P.M. sThe skit for the month was given FOR RENT: Large two bedroom FOR SALE: Seigler heater with RADIO and V REPAIR
by Den 11. The theme "Knights of cturnished waterfront home. Lo- oil drum and stand. In perfectt Antenna Specialist
February 6 7orDene ethemetirspo a at.2. ent b condition. $50.00. See Bill Mosely. tf Whit e City 11- .
February 6, Yore", complete ith fire spouting, week. P 2291143. tfC-28 Phone 227-4531. -
green dragon, knights in shining FOR RENT: Warehouse space andl
armour and a beautiful princess in sO rREN l FOR RENT: House in Oak Grove COTTAGE SHOP: Wool 'o-
a castle. The princess was Miss Phone 227-4271. Phone 22981. tfc-29 ric sale. Good selection of plaids.
Lisa Fadio. 60" wide. Only $2.00 pd. Located
S 10 bs. The skit was narratedby rs. FOR RENT: One bedroom and bath. NEEDED: Cards, papers and keys at Hi y 98 a nd Overret
S is P ward Avne b dMaskit was narrated by Mrs. corner of 6th Street and Wood- from pocket book taken out 'i Road iS and white buli .
10 49'gedtR. D. Davis. assistant Scoutmbas-
------ .etis, ward Avenue. blue and white Mercury Saturday
R. D. Davis. assistant Scoutmash FR REN: Furnsned wo bed- afternoon, on A&P parking area MAID WANTED: To keep house,
room beac presented cottages t St. Joe about 2:30. Also one borrowed Johnny Minis, St. Joe Beach., Ph.
--------- ead 19c an appreciation plaque from Pack Beach. Reasonable monthly rates, tape of "The Spurrlows". If found -3937
47. Call 227-3 91 or 227-8496. tfe-7-31 anywhere, call 227-3161 or 229-2776.
The closing ceremony was by FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnished INCOME TAX RETURNS-Bernard FOR'
Mrs. Bernard Pridgeon's Den M. trailer with 2 room, abana plus O. Wester. 813 Marvin Ave. Sub- AE SEBiCE
utility room and screened porch. er to PrentiHa Tax Guide. A BULANCE SERVICE
On St. Joe Beach. Call Jo Ferrell at Phone 227-8586 after 5:30 p.m, In Wewahitchka and
sh ed Il L i t. NOW OPEN: Salvation Army Fam- Port S to
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. ily Thrift Store on Reid Avenue.
e 9 Living room, bedroom, breakfast All donations of clothing and used CALL_-
nook, kitchen and bath. Phone 229- furniture appreciated. Phone 229-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, 352. tfc-2-5 '6333; 2tp-1-29 Comforter Funeral Home
QUALITY BEEF -- FORTEENTH JUDICIAL FOR RENT: 1 bedroom aparten, BIG SALE: Salvation Army Famil 22511
ECIRCUIT OF THE STATE 510 8th St. Phone 648-4800,. 2-5 I Thrift Store. Men's Pants,. 25e.227-3511
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR Ladies' Bluses, 2 for 25.eis
GULF COUNTY. FO RENT: Five room nfurnish- Ladies' Bluses, 2 for 25c. M SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
AST b. 79 CHARLES P. ANDERSON, ed house. On Garrison Aven ue. i ts, 25Chfldren's Coats, tp. Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
AS Plaintiff, Call 229-4571. tfc-2-5 Sweaters, 2 fr 25. or 229-3097.
Steak / J -vs- FOR RENT: One and two bedroom REDUCE sae and fast with Go-
J D. FLOYD and wife; tratively furnist a pa rt, bese tablets and' E-Vap "water. the dg
EAK -FLOYDb. 69c RUBY YDmets Cool in summer, warming pills". CAMPBELL DRUG. 14-11-6 C. P. Etheredge
AN lb 99c NOTICE OF MORTGAGE, winter. Gas heat, window fans,..18 Third Street
AK FORECLOSURE SALE They ust be seen to be pree- JOB SITE WELDING Po51r S t.re e t
, --- I FORECLOSURE SALE iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-- Certified. ..
NO OE ITS HE Y CGN pur- ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- 24HOUR SERVICE Plumbing and
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pur-co Lodge Apartments and Trailer .... Call
EFlb. 7 suant to a Final Judgment in Fore- Park, White City. tfc-8-14 RESON WH ELD clerical Contracr
EF Park, ibo 79c WhRte Cty. 1STON WHTFIELD,
closure dated the 2nd day of Feb- P 7Call 229-4986 for Free Esimak'
ruary, 1970, and entered in the FOR RENT: Unfurnished five room P hone 763-2955. 22
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Ju- house at 707 Long Avenue. Call 4t 'anama City, Fa.
dicial Circuit, in and for Gulf 229-6285 after 6:00 p.m. 2tp-1-22 I R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
County, Florida, in the above styled TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down Joseph Chapter No. 56, RA.,
|cause, T will-sell to the highest FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- and removed or trimmed. Call Ist and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
lb 'in., and best bidder for cash at the room apartment Call 227-7431 653a772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola. companions welcome.
front door of the Gulf County after 5:00 p.m. t f.c-2-5 o 6 te ROY BURCH, H. P.
Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Florida, FOR SALE: 12 hp. Sears tractor WALTER GRAHAM, See.
at 1:00 .m., E onthe6th day with double disc and 48 inch Yer SHERWIN.WILLIAMS WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
of February, 1970, the followingrinP&TEERA NL I m
described property, in Gulf Coun- mower attachment Call Bill Rich, DAIMT naier in P L' ja THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet
ty, as set forth in said Final Judg- 229-4877 or 229-4562..iLg second ard fourth Tuesday
ment, to-wit: FOR SALE: 1963 Ford truck, 14'. nights,8:00 p.m. American Legion
Lot Fifteen (15), Block Twenty- Lone Star fiber glass boat, 22 me
5 9 four (24) Port St. Joe Beach hp. Mercury, Eezy trailer. All for THERE WILL BE a regular com.
Subdivision, Unit No. 2, as re- $600.00. Phone 227-7761. 4t-1-29 COVE munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
corded in Plat Book, 2 at Page No. F. & A. M every first
6,in the Offie ofOur Number Has Bee Changedof and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
Clerk, Circuitf County, Our Number Has. Been Changed
Forida, same being located nRAY'S TRIM SHOP
7 South, Range 11 West.I "We aim to please you '14
DATEDthis 2nd day of February,Every ne" HURLBUT FURNITURE
1970. 602,Garrison Ave. and APPLIANCES JOSEPH J. PIPPIN, W.M.
VIEW Is/ GEORGE Y. CORE 1i Phone 229-6326 306 Reid Ave. PERRY J. McFARLANP, Secty.
Clerk, Circuit Court,. ....
Your prescription is an order for a specific medication, for a specific indi-
vidual, for a specific time. It is originated by your doctor and filled by your
Registered Pharmacist. Today's pre~iption consists of eight specific and
_--.ww -- ---- --.- w a 425 series and Sue had the high
Is A L1. .. game of 165 for St. Joe Furniture.
Mike Darley Tells A little Bit of The Stevedores ad Melba with
SOW ing 485 series and a 179 game.
Trip Taken to Central America ,*/'-..- n nStoKeyaSer l
; h split two and two. Nancy had the
Mike Darley, editor of the Pan-I While the economy is tied most- high game of 171 and Helen had
ama City News and Herald gave'ly to coffee, Darley said the nation high series of 457 for the Alley -
the Rotary Club a few of the high- has a high living standard for La- Kats. Evelyn was high for St.. Joet
lights of a trip to Central America tin America and is beginning to Kraft with her 469 series, and a
made by he, Max Kilbourn and digress in its economy with the .. ..... 183 game. Norma picked up the
Dan Russell of Panama City Beach largest emphasis being placed n 7-4-10 split and Evelyn the 4-7-9
recently. cattle. Gulf County Ladies League 158 game. split.
Darley said the three went on The three men visited Mexico, Well here they go doing it i Swatts and Parker got their mo- High bowler for the night was'
a good neighbor tour of Central Guatemala, Nicaraugua and Costa again, taking all four points instead tors started up and took all four Patsy Cooley with a fine series of
America, visiting several of the Rica on their tour. Their biggest of dividing like the old arithme- points from Pete Weed Accounting. 557 and also high game of 190.
Latin nations. problem, according to Darley, was tic book says to. Florida First Na- Patsy was high for Swatts and Par- Standings W L
Darley said that the group was keeping up with Max Kilbourn's tional was on top with Verna bowl- ker with. games of 190, 185 and St. Joe Kraft -- 49 23
most impressed by Costa Rica, a hat. ing the high game of 178 and high 182 for a fine series of 557. Mary Fla. First National 46 26-
coee growing Guest of the club was Bob Webb series of 495. High for AN Railroad W. was high for Pete Weed with St. Joe Stevedores -- 45% 261A
Costn a has ano ad Nmy at alla eugua. of Palatka. was Ann with her 411 series and a a 423 series and a 150 game. St.. Joe Furniture -- 42, 30
though both its neighbors are gov- St. Joe Furniture and St. Joe Williams AlleytgKats 25 46
earned by military men with large C l' Stevedores divided equal, each tak- Swatts and Parker 24 48 4
standing armies. Costa. Rica has sts n SchoolLunche ing to. Dot and Brendabothhad AN- Railroad_ ._ :17 o5
only about 1200 men in uniform m nL c'. Dot and Brenda both had wat a Par .ker *`
serving as a national police force Program But Goo0 Meals Served
to keep the peace.
The small nation also impressed
the three with its emphasis on edu.- by ETNA GASKIN and November. It sure came in
cation. "School houses are every- Director School Food Service the right time as our school food
where", Darley said, "with 70% January has. ushered in a n'w budget; had gone in the red.
of the national budget going for year offering an abundance of be t The average per meal labor cost
education". wishes for health, prosperity and in Florida is 22c. In .1966-67 it was r, l rt
plentiful supplies of good whole- 12.7e and in 1967-68, 15.4c. A safe D )
some food.' assumption is that'the cost will JU U
Soil Conservation This year brings renewed hops continue to rise. This cost is going
Co tion and aspirations offering school up faster' than parent's willingness
Soil Conservationist Wiley Gar- food services endless opportunities to pay higher prices for lunches LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL H ADS'
rett says to plan now for next for creative, aggressive menu plan- It is also' rising with no apparent C'RCULAR FORMS BUOI- ESS CARDS
year's quail season.. Fodd plots ning using our nation's plentiful increase in efficiency to offset it. CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
should be' lfftted tlis' spring in foods. Each school must know two very BAOCMTJRES -~OCIE LY PRINTING
order to produce more quail on Gulf county has received 100 important figures in relation 'to la- E NGRAVING'
your land. For help in determining cases of frozen ground beef and bor cost: 1) the per meal labor.
which foods to plant and 'where to 119 cases of cut-up chicken from cost and 2) the meals produced per
371 locate the plots, see Wiley at the the USDA commodity division. Al- labor hour. In Gulf County we i- ... .... |
Tupelo Soil and Water Conserva- so, the State Department has re- serve about 10 to 13 meals per hour loe tm i v" A n A '
tion District Office in the County imbursed our county for lunches per worker. This is about average Letterpress Prntinting Office Supplies
S Courthouse in Blountstown. '$15,935.40 and milk $2,712.44 for Ito state statistics.