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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
Attending Ji rnalism" I"stitute
LaNell Chason and Mathha'Player leftSu day morning for a
week of intensive study at JI J9rnalism liWtit,^ held at the Uni-
versity. of Florida ut Gait dil"' Miss Chasn, eaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Williston Chason will j business m er. pf "The Monument",
high school year book next .. Miss Plyer,' daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Grady Player, will be uJor. of The.Wionument". The week's
course at the University is ."clally destined to help prepare the
year book staffs to do a nobie .tab., -Star photo
Four Law Men Ciomplte Study Course
Four "brt' St,,,oe area, jw. on t ii.:f dce6nent. Friday of
enforcement officers coippleted '.: last YVk. J .
a 200-hour College level: cqset. Compjpting the course were
HT. Dean,and Oscar Jones with
'Paper Mill Going Dowi-f ,the'G County Sheriffs Depart-
Tomorrow fori Repairs ment,Lou Livings with the Flor-
ida TMarine Patrol and James
Tom S. Coldewey, Vice-Pis i- Mock, St. Joseph State Park sn-
dent in charge of operations at perintendent.
St. Joe Paper'Company saidtyes- The course was taught in Ap-
terday that the mill will 'hitit afldhicola by Gulf Coast Junior
down Friday for the semiannual. College instructors. The 200-hour
maintenance and repair hu course gives the men 10 college
dow .- credit hours. The course is re-
Coldewey said plans now,";are quired of all men hired as law
to resume operations on Fridy,.. enforcement officers in the State
July 17. of Florida,
The Chipola River is 6ne of
two Florida rivers which have
been given top priority for inclu-
sion in. a state wild* and scenic
rivers program, Lonnie Ryder,
.planner with 'the State Bureau of
Natural Resources said Thursday
at a meeting .in Blountstown of
Jackson, Calhoun and Gulf Coun-
ty representatives of government
and property owners along the
Riven The Chipola flows through
these, three counties.
Representing Gulf County's in-
terests at the meeting were Sif-
las Player .and George .Y.
Core. Core told The Star that in
essence, the meeting was called'
to sort of drum up support fbr
the project of having the Chipola
declared a wild and scenic river.
The move was inaugurated by
the Jackson County Chamber of
Ryder said that the next step'
in securing the Chipola's preser-
voation as a wild and scenic rri-
ver was to obtain approval of
the state cabinet. He said the
proposal would' be placed on
the cabinet agenda within the
next few weeks.
It was pointed out by, Rydbr
that the program is being work-
ed through the state and not the
Federal Government. The move
will have to meet the approval
of landowners bordering the ri-
ver for it to become'a reality.
Ryder pointed out that the state
does not have thq power. of im-
midnent domain which would al-
low them to sieze-the lani; This
power Is not extended to the
state -or recreational purposes.
Vyie 'McClure of Mariano, and
one oT' he Chamber of Comhrerce
committee meiibers pusiih the
project, said the Chipola is an
ideal river for such a designa-
'tion since it has only eight cros-
sings of about equal distance on
its entire length and very little i
.development on the river banks.
He also pointed out that the ri-
ver is not polluted.
The 'wild and scenic river de-
signation would mean that no
changes could be made in the
river or on its banks for a dis-
lance of a minimum of 300 feet.
Five Auto Crashes In
Days On Rain-Slick Roads,
Rains Monday were a contrib-
uting factor 'to four automobile
accidents all occurring in and
about Port St. Joe, according to
Ocal police and. the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department. Three of
.bthe our accidents occurred in
the City Limits with the fourth
happening, just outside the City
Limits at the railroad crossing
Sn, Highway 71.
)'A fifth accident was reported
Tuesday, making the first two
days of this week the most dan-
gerous on the highways reported
in quite some time.
Carl Thomas .Money of 1008
Marvin Avenue slammed into thbl
rear of an auto driven by H. W
Lindsay of Battle Creek, Michi.-
gan, to ,start off the rash of''
crashes for the day Monday. .'
According to City Police, Money'
was traveling toward Port St. Joe.
on Highway 98 just North of the
overpass when he hit the rear of
Lindsay's car which had stopped
behind a third auto, waiting to
make a left turn into the Indus-
, Money received an injured left
arm and several cuts and bruses
in the accident. Approximately
$1,100.00 damages resulted from
Later in the day, just after
Jaycee officers, left to right: Jim Cooley, Bill Joe Parrott, Robert Montgomery, Milo Smith and
Sailors, Jim Goodman, Bob Moore, Cecil Lyons, State Vice-President Ted Haney.
Virgil Daniell, John Joe Buzzett, Norris Daniell, -Star photo
Robert Montgomery Starts Second
Year As Jaycee President Friday
?qrt St. Joe Jaycee president
Robert Montgomery selected Vir-
gil Daniell to receive his "Key
M.an" award and Robert Moore
was selected by the club as the
4'Most! Outstanding ,Jaycee" at
the organization's annual instal-
lation banquet Friday night, held
at Butler's Restaurant.
State Vice-President Ted Han-
Walton Installed' As President of:
Lions Club At Banquet Saturday
Ralph Walton told Port St.
Joe's Lions Club that he expect-
ed the club to remain Port St.
Joe's most active civic group as
he was sworn in as president
Saturday night at Butler's Res-
tiring -president, Larry Davis
- recalled-various activities of the
club during the past year which
included construction of a con-
:crete block concession stand at
the Lion's horse show arena, put
togetber.by the Lions themselves.,
In ispatin rmaks, re-1 .-ansited the two successful
Lioris' Club officers and -dlirectors, left to
right: Phil Barton, John Braun, Larry Davis, in.-
stalling officer Tom Haney, Ralp=i Walton, Lou
horse -shows produced by the'
club during the past year which
raised a sizeable amount of mon-
ey for the club's sight conserva-
tion program,. which, takes con-
siderdafle amounts of work and
'money by the Lions each year.
Davis also lauded hist members
Little, Jim Prevatt, Jim Costin, Robert Nedley,
Ralph Swatts and Bob McKiernan.
for their successful membership
drive during the year. -'
Tom Haney, past district gov-
ernor, of Panama City, served as
the installing officer for the oc-
'casion. Haney charged each new
officer to, be interested in his
job and especially charged the
members to give their help in
the year's activities. '
Other officers installed includ-
ed: John Braun, Lion Tamer;
Phil Barton, Tail Twister; Rob-
ert Nedley, Secretary-Treasurer;
Ralph Swatts, Third Vice-Presi-
dent; Grover Holland, Second
Vice-President and Jim Prevatt,
The new Board of Directors
sworn'into office included Lou
Little, Troy McMillan, Jim Cos-
tin, Larry Davis and Bop McKier-
As his last official act in of-
fice, Davis presented service
awards to John Howard, David
Rich, Robert Nedley, Roy Burch,
Ralph Walton and C. W. Roberts.
,Roberts was presented with the
"Lion of the Year'" award.
Perfect attendance pins went
to: Ralph Swatts, one year; Glenn
Williams and Ralph Walton, two
years; Larry Davis, three years;
David Rich, Bill Fleming and
Jimmy Costin, five years; Roy
Burch, Robert Nedley, James
Bray and Leonard Belin, six
years; Jimmy Prevatt, eight years
and Charles Norton, nine years.
ey of Panama City installed .the
new officer slate for the 1970-
'71 fiscal year. Robert Montgom-
ery was selected by the club to
serve as president for a second
year. Serving with Montgomery
will be Milo Smith, First Vice-
President; Norris Daniell, Second
Vice-President; Jim Cooley, Sec-
retary and Virgil Daniell, Treas-
urer. The Board of Directors
will be made up of Bob Moore,
Jim Goodman, Bill Sailor, John
Joe Buizett, and Cecil Lyons, Jr.
Joe Parrott wal installed .as
a State Director.
In addition to the "Key Man"
and "Most Outstanding Jaycee"
awards, president Montgomery al-
so handed out several other ci-
tations of service to 'various Jay-,
ees. /The "Spoke Award" went-
to John Joe Buzzett, James Coo-
ley, Virgil Daniell, Harold Keels
and Joe Parrott. Project awards
were presented to Virgil Daniel!,
Robert Moore, John Joe Buzzett,
Milo Smith, and James Cooley.
,President Montgomery thank-
ed the members for their hard
work during the year on several
major projects which included a
Labor Day fish fry, Halloween
candy sale and parade, Christmas
parade, bicycle rodeo, Senior
breakfast and a "drug alert"
State Vice-President Haney, in
a short address, charged the
Jaycees to use the word "Oppor-
tunity" as their theme for the
coming year being aware of,
their' "opportunities", to serve
their community and mankind.
the noon hour,' Autos driven by
Jimmy James, 205 13th Street
and Turner S. Davis of Griffin,
Ga., stopped at'the signal likht
at the intersection of Second
Street and Highway 98. When'
the light changed, Davis, who
was in the outside lane, turned
left toward the Pofst Office in
front of James' car resulting in
a minor collision with $45.00 in
At 3:40 p.m., Roy Lee Wliliams
260 Avenue F was traveling
South on U. S. 98 just Sodth of
the Methodist Church wlFn0 a
tire blew put. His vehicle started
skidding on the rain slick pave-
ment and skidded into the bay.
'No other vehicles were T'inolved
and no injuries were reported.
All of the accidents were in-
vestigated by officer Howard Ro-
gers and" Chief of Police H. W.
Monday evening, Mrs. Foy Ad-
ams of White City was coming.
toward town when she hit the
brakes on her.pick-up truck at
the railroad crossing.' The truck
began to skid on the rain slick
pavement and slidslid into the path
of a car driven by Mrs. Eloise
Investigating officer Deputy
Sheriff H. T. Dean estimated
damages at $300.00 tp each ve-
'hicle. He also pointed out that
the highway needs repairs in
this area and drivers should be
extremely careful at the railroad
crossing when the road is wet.
He said he had notified the De-
partment of Transportation of
The fifth minpr accident oc-
curred Tuesday morning at the
".Munlcipal Hospital parking lot.
Mrs. Johnny Adams backed
out of a parking; space and her
car was struck in the reat by
an auto driven by Mrs. N. F. Al-
lemore. Only minor damage was
reported by local police.
R. C. Lewis First
In Political Ring
With Florida's election time,;
drawing near, R. C. Lewis became
the first man to announce that
he wpuld seek a Gulf County of-
fice in the fall primaries and
Lewis said this week that he
will qualify to seek election. to
the Gulf County School Board in'
District 5. This post is now held
by Gene Raffield. ,.
Lewis has lived here in Port
St. Joe for 16 years. He resides
at 2103 Long Avenue and Is an
electrician at the St. Joe Paper
High School Releases ast Honor
Roll List of '69-70 School Year
Port St. Joe High School Prin-
cipal Walter Wilder released the
names of'students included in the
last semester and six week per-
iod .of the 1969-70 school, year
this week ..
Students included in. the six
week honor roll were as fol-
8th GRADE---Roy Conoley and
Tavia Copenhaver. -
10th GRADE-Kitty Core and
City Hall, Courthouse
Will Close Tomorrow
Port St. Joe's City Hall and
the Gulf County Courthouse will
both -be closed all day Friday,
July 3 in order to give employ-
ees a July Fourth holiday. The
offices are normally closed on
Most of the business houses
in Port St. Joe will be closed all
day Saturday, July 4.
11th GRADE--Carol Clark.
"A's" and "B's"
7th GRADE---Fran Allen, Dawn
Anchors, Jacque Ard, Carol Bar-
ton, Ricky Baxley, Robert Blibk,
William Bolden, Denise Braun,
Teresa Brown, Deborah Carlston,
Diane Collier, Julie Collinsworth,
Nancy Jones, Cuyler King, Cyn.
this Lane, Steve Lawrence, Jan.
et Murphy, Rose Marie Nobles,
Sarah Roberts, Smiley Shackle.
ford, Robert Watson and Mark
8th GRADE-Neil Arnold, Mi-
chael Cross, Maurell Cumbie,
Joni Grace, Carl Guilford, Dan-
iel Hand, James Moore, Nancy
Noble, Wanda Pitzl, Pam Reeves,
Eddy Rich, Bairy Richardson,
Laura Rudd, Pamela Shores, Lar-
ry Smith, Shirley Spurgin and
9th GRADE--Robert Creamer,
Ruth Fleming, Greg Goodman,
Michael Leavel, Talman Sisk,
10th GRADFE-Victoria Bass,
Alan Hammock, Desda Harper,
Judy Hendrix, Ricky Lamberson,
Debra Maness, Dianne Varnes.
11th GRADE-Larry Copenha- ,
ver, Delores Dickey, John Good-
man, Holly Hendrix, Eddie Hol-
land, Lynn Knox, Deporahl Mal-
lett, Brenda Redmond.
12th GRADE-George Anchors,
Lois Griffin, Laura Guilford, Jen-
nifer Hildbold, Sue Kennedy,
Bobby Laird, Judy More, Glenda
Rudd, Deborah Stallworth, Judy
Stone, Kathy Sutton, Debbie
Sykes, Brenda Wall, Cand y
White, Pam Wilson.
SEMESTER HONOR ROLL
8th GRADE-Tavia Copenhav.
er, Wanda Pitzl.
10th GRADE-Kitty Core, and
11th GRADE-Carol Clark and
"A" and "B"
7th GRADE--Dawn Anchors,
(Continued On Page 12)
P E.1. T .W
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 3245
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
July 4, 1776
.Day.To Be Proud Of...
- How could anyone predict what that document being posted would mean,
to, mankind? Since then, the DelcarAtion of Independence has changedhis.
tory for the better.' For the. message of that' document was destined to',
. ,.- *
enter the hearts and minds of freedom-loving men everywhere. Let us all, as
Americans, pause Saturday, July 4, and be thankful for that declaration that
allows us to live in a free nation. We should also pray to God that He would
make us more appreciative oiur uniq i, chosen position in this world.
We have heard a lot about co-
lor during the last few' years.
Most of it in Black and White,
with less emphasis on Red and.
BT(own. 'But what about other
If yotu stop to think about it'
you will find that we have deve-
loped quite a colorful language
and have come to use colors to
Identify a lot of things.
Take Red for instance. We as-
sociate Red with the Indian. We
see Red when we are angered.
We suspect Russian Reds. Al-
though, bulls are color blind, we
wave Red capes at them to a-,
rouse their ire. We are in trouble
if our business is in the Red. We
think of a signal for danger. Use
Red lights -to indicate a stop on
the highway. and associate Red
with fire engines. We even have
Red light districts. Also Red
Then we have fun with Yellow.
We have the Yellow Man and
Yellow Peril. We are Yellow if,
we refuse to fight. We have Yel-
loy journalism. Yellowtail fish,
Yellow lights for caution, and
recefitly "Curious Yellow" and
"The Yellow Rose of Texes."
Just why such a beautiful color
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFCE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLOIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weti]ed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoke word Is loU the printed word remain
as-Blue should dome to be as-
sociated with down-heartedness
and sad sacks I'll know but it
'seems if you are Blue you are
unhappy.' Then we have a type
of music we call the Blues, and
- of course a number of so-called,
Blue Laws advocated by folks
called Blue 1oses who seek to
legislate 'our morals. Then there
is Blue sky, something we seldom
see now days:and the deep Blue
set that is also becoming drab
from pollution: Investors are fa-
miliar with' Blue. Chips as are
poker players and B-lue Cross-
Blue Shield for protection.
Green is the Go-color for mo-.
torists'and locomotive engineers
and you are certainly Green if
you do not know it. Some people
are said to have Green Thumbs
when it'comes to growing plants
and flowers. We associate Ire-
land with Green, except for the
Oranigemen. And of course we
are constantly advised to "keep
Florida Green" by Smokey the
Then there are a variety of
assorted colors that go to make
up the rainbow. We enjoyed
Brownies in our childhood and
wake up sometimes with'a dark,
Brown taste in our mouth. The
aged are troubled with Brown
-' *e0A &
OUILIFIFE F N
spots long with Grey Hair,
there are Grey Skies and
Arces to worry about. We
Purple Hearts and royalty
the Purple. We are familiar
Scarlet Letters and Women
We term some people sl
ing Violets and others. Pi
In sports we are familiar
The Crimson Tide, the Red
and the White Sox and
We, stop for gas at theO0
Disk or maybe Blue Sunoco
have Pink checks, Red
Blue noses, White corpusles
and Blue blood, bruises lea
Black and Blue, Yellow st
down our back, White, Red,
Brown and Yellow hair.
Maybe we would be a lot bet-
ter off if everybody was color
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
cular diseases, or stroke, took the
lives of 8,106 persons in Florida
during '1969, according to informa-'
tion released today by the Florida
Department of Health and Rehabili-
tative .Services' Division of Health.
Cerebrovascular disease is not a '
reported 'disease in Florida. Dr.
Wilson T. Sowder, director of
health, estimated that for each per-
son who died of stroke, approxi-
mately. four others were disabled,_
either temporarily or permanently,.
by the disease. This means that
over 32,000 Floridians last year
survived one or more serious
Strokes occur when the blood
supply to a portion of the brain is
either greatly reduced or cut off.
The nerve cells in that portion of
the brain, as well as the parts of,
the body controlled by the, cells,
cannot function. Weakening or
paralysis of one of the body con-
trolled by the cells, cannot func-
Stion. .Weakening or paralysis of
one side of the body, inability to
walk, or speak, or lose of memory
frequently occurs. These effects
may range from slight to severe
and may be temporary or perman-
Major causes of strokes are
thrombosis (clotting of the brain
a r t e r y), hemorrhage, embolism
(sudden blockage of a brain artery
by an abnormal praticle circulat-
ing in the blood stream), and block-
age of the carotid artery by a di-
seased artery wall. The latter is be-
lieved to be the host common
cause of stroke. A less frequent
cause is the compression of blood
vessels by an abnormal growth or
Arteriosclersis (hardening of the
arteries), high blood pressure, cir-
culatory infections, heart disease,
blood diseases and congential de-
fects are conditions which have
been associated with stroke. Cigar-
ette smoking may be related since
it isknown that a strong relation-
ship exists between smoking and
heart circulatory disease.
'The Division of Health has a
study in hypertension (high blood
pressure) .underway in a rural
county unit of Northwest Florida
(Holmes-Walton-Washington) to try
and detect those persons who have'
conditions leading to strokes. I
Preliminary studies of high'
blood pressure in schoolchildren
have been made in cooperation
with the Pinellas and Dade County,
Health Departments and local
school boards. These studies show-
ed that twd per cent of the child-
ren tested had elevated blood pres-
sures. If nimay be necessary to be-
gin surveys for high blood pres-
Then sure in' schoolchildren followed
Grey by appropriate treatment.
wears Treatment for 'stroke patients
r with vary with the extent and location
L. of the brain damage and treatment
brink- facilities available. Rehabilitation
inkos. should begin as soon as possible
with after the stroke to prevent further
d Sox deterioration of the muscles of the
deterioration of the muscles of the
Natural gas air conditioners, now available in
"home-size" units, provide quieter, longer last-
ing, safer, more economical and trouble-free
climate control at moderate cost. And with
special year-round heating-cooling rates, you'll
find gas air conditioning cheapest as well as
best! Call for a free survey and estimate! /
"Your Natural Gas Servant"
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Amw. huie M 9-S8S1
Too Late To Classfy
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"
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
How things change!
I have cultivated the habit of writing this blurb on Satut
day afternoon about the time the baseball game comes on, TV, and
so most of the ball games have been missed this. year, except for
the Braves games that come on Sunday afternoon and sometime at
Saturday, I went home for a snack about 1:30 and about the
time I ate and sat down to read the paper a while and relax, the
baseball game came on the Red Sqx and the Yankees. When
the announcer gave the line-up for the Yankees, I particularly paid
attention to see just how many of' the famous old Yankees of just
a couple of years ago were still on the team. The only one there
was Elston Howard, now a first base coach.
,Yes sir, time' changes.
If Max Kilbourn ever gets tired of hunting up somebody's cor-
ner to his property in his civil engineering service here in Pdrt
St. Joe, he can do well in the restaurant business. He, and his as-
sistants Tom Pridgeon and Walter Dodson, whipped up a steak cook-
out at the "Big 10" camp for the Rotary Club last Thursday evening
that just wouldn't wait. They had a menu of steak, baked potato,
fresh picked corn of the cob, and salad. That's just common food,
but it wasj prepared uncommonly good. For instance, Max super-:
vised the mixing of a dishpan full of salad and used only one head
of lettuce in the whole pan full. All of that "something. else" in
the pan made something fit to eat.
Max gave us an idea on 'cooking eggs for breakfast/that sounded
good enough to pass-on. Max says just coat the bottom of a fry-d
ing pan with enough bacon grease or butter to, keep the eggs
from sticking, break all the eggs you want for the meal into the
pan 'at one time without breaking the yolksf. Put on slow heat and
allow to cook without stirring. Just as the whites are getting done'
put two tablespoons of hot water in the skillet then put a lid
on top and let them cook about 30 seconds more. He said they
are good and I believe him!
I had steak three times this week. That's eating high on the
hog or rather, the cow. I'm liable to get the gout from all that
fancy eating in such a short time. Thursday night, it was theRo-
tary outing. Friday night, the Jaycees invited me to a steak sup-
per at their officer installation at Butler's. Saturday night, the Lions
asked me to attend their, officer installation at Butler's, each
night, a large, juicy steak was consumed and enjoyed.
This job does have its rewards along with its headaches.
About a month ago at a night meeting of the County Commis-
sioners meeting (before the meeting started) Deputy Wayne White
starting ribbing Commission Chairman Walter Graham about some-
thing that had happened in Walter's past. Walter was greatly
perturbed that anyone should know about that particular thing.
He turned to me and said, "Wes, !don't you put that in the paper
now". I told Walter I had known about the incident for two or
three weeks and hadn't put it 'here in print yet, Walter sad "By
golly, I appreciate that. I have some new irish potatoes in my gai- :
den and I'll just 'bring you a mess, for that". I had witnesses to
Walter's' promises, but I have, as yet, received no action nor
any new potatoes. '
Not that I'm trying to back him down, you understand. -'i
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City /
Phone 785-4372 .
*. iaas1' -
rarr.,~rll or. r-xrraua
COOL QUIET WONDERFUL
New Studies In Teacher Education
#Preparation Initiated In Area
CH PLEY Project INSTEP hold college degrees, but lack re- plete requirements for certifica- ducted in
(Institute for New Studies in Teach- quirements for teacher certifica- tion. varsity o:
'Education Preparation), initiat- tion, are enrolled. Those success- Each student qualified for en- cause soi
ld here' June 15, is being conduct- fully completing the nineweek rollment after accepting employ- ing uti
at the 'University of West Florida. course will engage in supervised ment upon successfully completing ence.
Sixty-one West Floridians who! teaching next school term to com- theourse, none of th e n tine West
Florida counties. Each of the se- Studen
S. electedd students is paid a weekly ing, upoi
Department of Justice Observes 100th stipend, of $75 and furnished tui- the nine
,earmen., J li Vtio and books for the nine-week next fall
Anniversary In North Florida July I o b f rant
The project is financed with a ton, Mic
10Yo uy$1 ; e e be h10,625 in Education Professions P. White
The Department of Justice was ment now has 36,000 employees, $1, inActifunds rfsion P.Wi
100 Years old on July 1. The cen- 'headed by the 67th Attorney Gener- Act funds. WaInstruction Gulf
tennial was observed in the North- al, John Mitchell. ites Fre d Vapiaanos and Roynd nis and
ern District of Florida by court As the Government's chief legal Peake of the University of West
room ceremonies and reception in officer, Mitchell directs the activi- Florida, and Dr. Ted Cooper of
the U. S. Courthouse at Penscola ties of U. S. Attorneys and Mar- Florida An M-University. Cou
and Tallahassee. "shalls, FBI, federal prisons, and the l .
United States Attorney William Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Project Director is Roddy Har- Up
Stafford noted that the first At- Drugs. This Bureau was recently rison, Panhandle Area Educational
i torney General began on a part- created to combat the alarming Cooperative specialist. The PAEC
time basis in 1789 with one clerk, narcotics problem an the results has headquarters offices here. The tu
Congress created the Department already obtained are encouraging, this area
of Justice in 1870, and the Depart-I Stafford said. Originally scheduled to be con- ers will
U U ,'-n- --"-'-;' --- -.. .. ; -
1W ~ "- "
dE Ct C
O S O E .. .
h o l d-2.- e .
to Primary System of SR 30 from ttes, 191. are hereby nofied to appear.
o aplook.g Pm S t
.-..-.sandar in -,ood
-10ookin vi._ y..
n its entirity at the Uni-
f West Florida, classes for
week conducted here be-
me UWF facilities were be-
zed by a national confer-
.ts accepted for the train-
n successful completion of
e-week course, will- teach
Sin the counties indicated:
in County Wayne Brax-
hael Turrisi and Claudia
County Barbara W. Den-
Ela K. Sutton.,
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 3245
Holland Is Boys
TALLAHASSEE One hundred
and seventy legislators have been
elected at the American Legion
Boys State on the Florida State Un-
The members of the Boys State
House of Representatives and Sen-
ate were elected as the campaign-
ing for the governor's race was
The annual week of practice po-
litics and Florida government will
end Friday (June 26).-
Eddie Holland of Port St. Joe
and Ken Ingram of Apalachicola
were elected' to the Boys State
House of Representatives.
nt Tips Received When Figuring
Payments to Social Security
uorist season has started in ees' share of the tax must be paid.
a and with it many employ- The employer does not have to
have workers receiving' match the tax on-tips as he does
ps amounting to $20 a for regular wages,
are now included as wages Robinson urged everyone receiv-
ial security purposes, ac- ing tips to keep a daily record of
to James C.,Robinson, Man- the amount received. This will al-
the Panama City Social Se- low an accurate report of the tips
office. to be made to the employer.
W e i r e b la For further information about
yorker is required by law tips or any other matter concerning
t tips to his employer by social security or ,Medicare, call
h of-the following month.
loyer is responsible for nthe- your local social security office.
loyer is responsible for re- The telephone number is 763-5331.
the mployees'regularThe office is located at 1135 Har-
nd tips to the Internal Re- prison Ave., Panama City 32401. The
service at the end of each office is open Monday through Fri-
x quarter. day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., ex-
.cept on national holidays
ers are required to provide cept on national holidays
it funds to the employer CLASSIFIED ADS
the social security tax on Grant Returnst
be paid. Only the employ- Midoet investments -"i*f
5 THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970 PAGE THREE
Baseball Clinic Will Be
Held Wednesday, July 8
A one day baseball clinic will Coach Frazier was a successful high
be held in Port St. Joe on Wednes- school coach in Cincinnati, Ohio.
day, July 8 at 4:00 p.m. Coach Bill He also played professional' base-
Frazier of Gulf Coast Junior Col- ball in the New York Yankee or-
lege in Panama City will conduct ganization. His Gulf Coast team
.the clinic at the Port St. Joe Lit- this year compiled a 45-5 won-
tie League Park. The clinic will loss record, second in the state only
last until 8:00 p.m. to Miami Dade South.
The clinic will be open for boys 'Coach Frazier hopes to bring
from; Little League age through some of his Gulf Coast players to
high school. Those participating demonstrate techniques. *
should bring gloves and shoes in All boys in the above age brack-
order topartcipate in drills, ets are encouraged to take advan-
SCoach'Frazier will emphasize the stage of this opportunity.
basic fundamentals of baseball
such at pitching, catching, fielding Those desiring any additional in-
and will place special emphasis on formation should .get in touch with
hitting. Port St. Joe High School baseball
Before coming to Gulf Coast, coach Jerry Lewter.
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET
Panama City ,
New and Used Cars and Trucks
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Ci FIYDh CT
-""---~`~ ~`~`~~- ----
PAGE EOtJB THE STARE Pert St. Joe, Pie. S24S~ THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
S JULY 3
16 Oz. Cans Van Camp PORK and Kitchen aper Twin Pkg.
BEANS 6 $1.00 Potato CHIPS
Van Camp 8 oz. cans
Smokey Bear 10 lb. bag
Hormel 3 oz. cans
POTTED MEAT 10 c
Hormel 4 oz. cans,
VIENNA SAUSAGE 5 c
12 Ounce Pull Tab Can Drinks
Plastic Bottle 232 oz. size
Hormel 1- 1 oz. can
Piggly Wiggly's Meat Department
U. S. Choice SIRLOIN
Yellow Rose 48 Count Box U.S. Choice ROU
Tea Bags 49c STEA
Sparky quart can
p 9-in. E-Z Serve White 150 count
Heavy Duty 18 in. wide'
Giant Size Yellow Rose
Whitfield Polski 32 oz jar
Highly Unsaturated 48 oz. 1
.v ..-.- ,- -n n : ;. *', Ga. Grade "A" SMALL
Georgia Grade "A"
69: Lge. Eggs 2 Doz. $1.09 E G G S
U. ,S. Choice .SHOULDER
ROAST lb. 79c
Tender BEEF ,
Bob White Slied
Quartered Fryer Breast---- Ib. 39c
Quartered Fryer Thighs -----II. 37c
Frying Chicken Drum Sticks --- lb. 59c
Winter Garden Frozen
10 oz. pkg.
Birds Eye Frozen
10 oz. pkg. ,
ARed Ripe -
California Grown Fresh
Golden Ripe Goodness!
Merico Butter-Me-Not Sunset Gold Sliced
BISCUITS 1If CHEESE 3
9Va oz. can I 2l 8 oz. pkg.
DISCOUNT PRICES On All HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS -
Regular Formula Shampoo 4 oz. bottle.
Compare at 98c!
Deodorant, 4 oz. can Compare at $1.09
RIGHT GUARD c
4% oz. bottles Compare at 69c each
JERGEN'S LOTION 2 for
Oil or Lotion, 4 oz. bottle Compare at $175
Super Hold or Regular HAI SPRAY
Tender, Delicious CUBED
K Ib. 99c
Balma 18 oj Lars
t I -LY
Frying Chicken Wings ---- 3
Frying Chicken Necks --- 3
S 1 oz. can
THURSDAY, JULY' iIiI970
. PAGE FOUBTHE STAIL PortSt. Joe Fla. 32456
lbs. 17 -t
i: Nai H Wy M., a'r ,
Recreation Program Nearing Half Way Mark
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FlP. 3245b
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
The combined City-School rec--
reation program is nearly half-
over and all activities are going
full swing. Code House, local
PGA profesisonal is giving group
and individual lessons to 9-year-
,old boys from 8:30 to 9:00; 11-
*ear-olds. from 9:00 to 9:30; 12-
year-olds from 9:30 to 10:00; 13-
year-olds from 10:00 to 10:30; 14-
year-olds and older from 10:30 to
11:00. Girls from 9 years and
older are given instruction from
11:00 to 11:30. Mr. House wel-
comes boys and girls to attend
the golf clinic during the time
periods allocated their age
During the rainy days last
week, the STAC House was a
.very popular place to recreate.
Attempts have been made to or-
ganize a volleyball league Jnclud-
ing girls, ages 12-16 with little
success. Volleyball can be an
extremely good team sport. An-
other invitation is issued for all
girls who may be interested in
volleyball to meet at the STAC
House, Friday, July 3 at 2:00
p.m. Speaking of volleyball, it
would be appreciated if the per-
son who took the only volleyball
the program has. to return it.
The STAC -House is also the
scene of other activities including
billiards, ping pong, checkers and
other games. The weekly Friday
night teen-age dance was en-
joyed by approximately 80 young
people. A live band plays for the
event each Friday night from
8:00 to 11:00 p.m. All teen-agers
are cordially invited.
The Washington High School
site was the scene of a softball
game Monday, June 22, pitting
the men against the teen-agers.
The teens defeated the men, 16-
15. The women's game, scheduled
for Wednesday, June 24, was
rained out. Fun night, which is
held each Thursday night, saw
the first in a series of basketball
games played. Approximately 300
people saw the "Knicks" defeat
the "Celtics" 75-63. The "Knicks"
roster included J. Thomas, S.
Quinn, G. Williams, E. Coach-
man. J. Boule, T. Sims, K. Low-
ry and L. Hall. The "Celtics" had
on their squad: D. Langston, F.
Fennell, R. Peters, N. Langston,
T. Morning, L. Bryant and C. Pitt-
Clarence Monette, director of
the Washington High program
reports an average daily attend-
ance of 225. A wide variety of
games and sports are offered.
A total of 60 boys and girls
have registered for tennis play
and instruction under C. Allen
Scott and Billy Barlow. Three
courts are available for play.
Eighth Street offers two fine
courts, 16th Street and the City
Park behind the Florida Bank
building. Beginner tennis is be-
ing taught at the Eighth Street
courts and more accomplished
players use the 16th Street and
City Park courts. Rackets and
bayys may be obtained by con-
balls may be -obtained by con-
Adults are invited to take ad-
vantage of free instructions or
use of equipment at any time.
The tennis program for boys and
girls are held daily, Monday
through Friday, 8:30 to 12:00 and
1:00 to 3:30 p.m. Adults may set
up appointments any time after
Midaet Investments That Y eld
Automatic Washer Sale
10 Single Speed Automatic Washer
S3 selection washed loads
Gleaming white porcelain enamel top and lid
SSpin tub, porcelain enaniel
-; SAVE NOW AT DANLEY'S
JAMISON SOFA SLEEPERS
Make Your Den Into Another Bedroom With Durable
VINYL COVERS $78.00
4-PIECE BEDROOM SUITE
Includes! Large Durable Dresser, Beautiful Framed
Mirror, Handsome Panel Bed, 4-Drawer Chest
MATTRESS and BOX SPRINGS
Made For Danley By Jamison Deep Quilt 252-Coil
BOTH FOR $75.00
2-PIECE SOFA BED SUITE
Expanded Vinyl With Channel Back Sofa Makes Into
Large Bed. Matching Chair
W~v-J-i--WW- 7 -r _
0 Play Gym Set
REDWOOD BARBECUE SET
TABLE and 2 BENCHES
the Jaycee which has' been the most help, to the
president. Moore was voted by the club as the
"Most Outstanding Jaycee" during the past fis-
cal year. Both were awarded plaques for their
T. R. Johnson, a Denver banking Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club.
and finance executive, was elected As leader of the international
President of Kiwanis International service organization, Johnson will
last week at the organization's be spokesman for its 275,000 mem-
fifty-fifth annual convention in De- bers in 5,700 clubs throughout the
troit, Michigan, a c c or ding to United States, Canada, Mexico, Eu-
George Anchors,, president of the rope, Central and South America,,
'the Caribbean, the Far East and
the Southwest Pacific area. He sue-
ceeds Robert F. Weber, a partner
in 'a Detroit investment and real
estate firm, who ha6 held the p0-
sition since October 1, 1969.
T. R. Johnson
Prior to becoming President of
Kiwanis International, Johnson ser-
ved one year as treasurer, one year
as vice-prepident, a special one-
year term as International Trustee
and two two-year terms as trustee.
He, has served as the president of
the Kiwanis Club of Denver, as
lieutenant governor and governor
of the Rocky Mountain Kiwanis, Dis-
trict, and as both member and
chairman of several district com.
mittees. Johnson has also been a
member of the International dom-
mittee on Programs and Music,
Resolutions, chairman of the In-
ternational Committee on New
Club Building, and most recently
a member of the Executive Com-
mittee of the International Board
of Trustees. He has been a Kiwan-
ian for 21 years.
Midget Investments That Yield
3 DAY SALE Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Open All Day July 4th
100 Count Bayer
6.75 oz. Family Size Colgate or Crest
Reg. $1.05 -
5 Ounce Anti-Perspirant
Beg. $1.07 6
Limit 2 '
Aqua Net Reg. or Super-Limit 2
Ladies', Men's,. Children's
Beg. 59 33
T. R. Johnson, Denver, Elected To
Head World's 275,000 Kiwanians
it r I 1 9
Jaycee President Robert Montgomery, right,
passed out two coveted Jaycee awards at the an-
nual installation banquet at Butler's Restaurant
Friday night of last week to Vigrill Daniell and
Bob Moore. KDaniell was selected by the presi-
dent for the "Key Man" award which is given to
High Jaycee Awards Given
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
I~AGR SIX THE STAR. Port St. JO.. Fk"rld.
.Peterson-Basham Vows Told
Nuptial vows were exchanged
by Norma Sue Peterson and .Ter-
ry Lee Basham Saturday, June 20
at 7:00 p.m., in the Highland
View Baptist Church with the
Reverend William N. Stephens
officiating at the double-ring,
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Peterson of
Highland View and the bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Don Siegler of Toledo, Ohio, for-
merly of Port St Joe.
Mrs. Jimmie H. Cox, organist,
presented the traditional wed-
ding marches, "Theme from Ro-
meo and Juliet" and accompan-
ied Mrs. Fred Plesner, soloist, as
she sang "The Wedding Prayer",
"Turn Around", "Look At Me"
and "The Lord's Prayer". At the
conclusion of the ceremony, as
the pastor read the words of
Ruth, the couple left the church
to' the music of "Whither Thou
Goest, I Will Go".
Vows were exchanged before
a wrought-iron gate arch decor-
ated with bridal flowers and
greenery. Large baskets of white
mums, white glads and ferns
were placed in marble columns'
flanked on either side by large
fern trees and accented with
seven-branch' candelabra arches
with burning tapers. Central
point was a blue spotlight fo-
cused on a large, open, family
Bible. The window recesses were
also decorated with white burn-
ing tapers surrounded by green-
ery.; Family pews were marked
with large white satin bows.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, was radiantly beau-
tiful, in a floor length A-line
gown of silk organza and Venice
lace ruffles styled with an em-
pire bodice accented with a flat
satin bow ,and victorian Venice
lace collar. The long puffed
sleeves of organza were edged
with Venice lace cuffs. The cha-
pel length mantilla veil of Eng-
lish net was also edged in Ven-
ice lace ruffles and attached to
a Juliet pillbox. She carried a
colonial cascade bouquet of white
c. carnations interspersed with pink
roses, centered with a yellow-
* -throated orchid highlighted with
white velvet leaves and white
satin ribbons tied in love knots.
Miss Eloise Bulger, of Talla-
hassee, was maid of honor. Her
floor length gown of pale yel-
low' crepe featured an empire
waistline' accented with lace dai-
sies and dainty flowing sleeves.
Her short headpiece of yellow
tulle was also attached to a band
of daisies. Her bouquet was a
colonial nosegay of yellow carna-
tions surrounded by pink and
blue carnations and accented
with pink, blue and yellow rib-
bons tied in love knots.
Miss Jan Peterson, sister of
the bride, served as bridesmaid,
and wore a pink crepe floor
length gown and short headpiece
Identical to the maid of honor.
She carried a colonial nosegay of
Spink carnations surrounded by
blue and yellow carnations ac-
.cented by pink, yellow and blue
*ribbons tied in love knots.
Serving as junior bridesmaid
was Miss Kathy Peterson, sister
of the bride. Her floor length
gown of blue crepe and short
headpiece was identical to the
other attendants. Her colonial
nosegay was centered with blue
carnations surrounded by pink
and yellow carnations and ac-
ecented with pink, blue and yel-
low ribbons tied in love knots.,
Miss Terri Gilley was the
flower girl. She wore an A-linei
floor length gown of green crepe
accented at the waistline with
green and white daisies. Her
headpiece was a green double
satin bow accented with white
butterflies. She carried a small,
white straw basket containing
pink rose petals which she drop-
ped at each pew.
Douglas Gilley, Sr., served as
best man. Ushers were Ronnie
Peterson' and Edward Cassady,
cousins of the bride. Douglas La-
mar Gilley, Jr., was the ring
; bearer. He wore a white Norfolk
Scoat with black trousers and car-
ried the rings on a lace covered
pillow of white satin accented
with double ,bows with stream-
.ers tied in love knots.
S Mrs. Peterson chose for her
S daughter's wedding a pink lace
knit dress and matching acces-
sories and wore a corsage of
. Mrs. Siegler, mother of the
groom, chose a blue knit dress
with matching accessories and a
corsage of cymbidium orchids.
"'The bride's grandmother, Mrs,
Angus Peterson, was dressed in
a blue dress with matching ac-
cessories and a white carnation
corsage. The groom's grandmo-
ther, Mrs. Bertha M. Wahl wore
a pink knit dress with matching
accessories and a white carna-
Following the ceremony, the
bride's parents entertained with
a reception in the church so-
cial hall. Mrs. Allen Price greet-
ed the guests. .,,, .
Miss Barbara Whitfield kept
the bride's book which was dis-
played on a table covered with
a white linen cloth and accent-
ed with an arrangement of pink
The bride's table, overlaid with
a white linen cloth edged in lace,
was centered with a four-tiered
wedding cake separated by col-
umns of swans and decorated
with white sugar roses and leaves
topped with the traditional bride
and groom. Three-branched sil-
ver candelabra enhanced by ar-
rangements of white mums cent
tered with a pink rosebud plac-
ed at vantage points, occupied
each end of the table. After
the initial cutting of the cake
by the bridal couple, the guests
were served by Mrs. Douglas Gil-
ley and Mrs. Murdic Harcus.
Refreshments were served
from a table overlaid with a
white linen cloth edged in lace
and centered with a crystal
punch bowl surrounded by pink
carnations. Three-branched sil-
ver candelabra were placed on ei-
ther side. Silver compotes of nuts
and mints completed the,setting.
Presiding at the punch bowl were
Mrs. Angus Peterson and Mrs.
. Rice bags in the bride's cho-
sen colors of pink, blue and yel-
low were passed to the guests by
Miss Angie Fillman and Miss
For traveling, the bride
a yellow knit dress with
accessories and the orchid
from her bridal bouquet.
After a wedding trip, the cou-
,ple will reside in'Yuma, Arizona,
'where the groom is stationed
with the United States Marine,
The bride is 1965 graduate
.of Port St. Joe High School and
Jones College of Business. The
groom is also a graduate, of Port
St. Joe High School, class of 1965.
Out of town guests attending
the Peterson-Basham wedding
\were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Skin-
ner of Miami; Mr. .and Mrs.
Doyle Cassady, Edward and Ter-
ry of DeFuniak Springs; Mr. and
Mrs. Odis Fillman, Timmy and
Angie of Bartow; Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Southerland and W. W.
Whittington of Panama City;
Danny Glass of Pensacola Nav-
al Air Station; Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Plesner of Jay; Miss Eloise Bul-
ger of Tallahassee; Mrs. Hazel
Millergren of Wewahitchka; Mrs.
Bertha M. Wahl,- Toledo, Ohio;
Mr. and Mrs. Don ILH. Siegler,
Dawn, Amber, Ann and Donnie
and Danny Hamilton of Toledo,
Pre-nuptial parties honoring
Use Your BANK-AMERICARD
Auxiliary Gives Thanks
For Many Donations
The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift
Shop acknowledges several contri-
-butions during the past month and
offers its thanks for this support
of the shop and its program.
Contributors during June in-
clude Miss Clara Pate, Mrs. Flo
Melton, Mrs. Ben Williams, Mrs.
Bernice Wager,' Mrs. Wayne Hen-
drix, Temple Watson, Mrs. Ivey
Williams, Mrs. A. S. Chason, Mrs.
P. E. Forester, Mrs. Richard Por-
ter, Mrs. Janet Anderson, Mrs. Tom
Owens, Mrs. Billy Barlow, Mrs.
Charles Noble and Mrs. Joe Par-
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank Doctors Wayne
and Joe Hendrix, the staff and nur-
ses of Municipal Hospital for their
kindness shown me during my
stay in the hospital.
I also want to thank my many
friends for their prayers, visits,
cards and flowers.
MARY L. YATES
the couple included a lingerie
shower in Tallahassee hosted by
Miss Eloise Bulger and Miss
Nell Dedge; a miscellaneous
shower also in Tallahassee, host-
ed by Miss Betty Laster, Miss
Sheryl Folsom, Miss Linda Vaue
and Miss Sharilyn Platt; a Coke
party hosted by Miss Barbara
Whitfield and Mrs. Bobby Whit-
field; a calling shower hosted
'by Mrs. Billy Joe Richards, Mrs.
Bobby Raffield, Mrs. Jimmie Cox
and Mrs. ,Douglas Gilley, Sr.'
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Peterson:
entertained the bridal party of'
the Peterson-Basham wedding
with a dinner after the rehear-
sal in the social hall of the
church. Out of town guests and
close family friends were in-
Girs Join Planting Project
Now the girls are getting into the act! Last
week several girls began to show up to help sprigs
grass on the lawn of the new Port St. Joe High,
School. Some of the grass planted .earlier by \
the boys is already getting established and grow-'
Mrs. Dillon Smith, Formerly of St. Joe
Nominated "Georgia Homemaker 70"'
ing."- The kids finished up sprigging of the front
lawn of the school property last week. I Shown \
above, sprigging grass, left to right, are: Lenohr
Smith, Ruth Fleming and Janet Antley.
cities in Blakely. .
The Georgia Homemaker of the
Year program is sponsored by the
Georgia Home Economics Associa-
Mrs. Dillon Smith, formerly of sive work with children who have .
Port St. Joe and now living in a handicap. Mr. and Mrs. Smiih ApalachicOic V.F.W.
Blakely, Georgia, has been nomi- have an 8-year-old son who is a Cooking Fish, Chicken
nated for the "Georgia Homemak- victim of cerebral palsy. In addi- T ... i o .i
er" award by the Blakely Woman's tion to working with her own son o The Apalchicola VFW post will
Club. Mrs. Smith is the daughter' with -a massive therapy program, sponsor a fish and chicken fry Sat,
of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brinson of she also helps others with their urday, July 4 in Battery Park.
Port St. Joe. childrene. Everyone is invited to come to
Mrs. Smith was selected for the Mrs. Smith is also very active Apalachicola and join in the din-
nomination because of her exten-. in school, church and social activ- .ner. Plates will be $1.00 each.
COSTIN'S BLASTS PRICES ON SPRING '
and SUMMER FAMILY WEAR!
Si THURSDAY, FRIDAY and MONDAY ONLY
Ladies SHOES and BAGS
CASUAL SANDALS --------- ---/OFF
r Ladies SWIM SUITS Drastically Reduced!
LADIES' WEAR ------ Priced to Sell!
for Every Occasion
One Tatle Jarman
Reg. $21. 00 1
Men and Boys'
Spring and Summer
SLACKS -- 10%
1 Lot Men's Jantzen
Bathing Suits ---
Men adn Boy's Short Sleeve
Sport Shirts -----
off Sport Coats
Values to $75.00
"Your Store of Quality and Fashion"
,Costin's Department Store
THE' STAR,'-PoirtSt. jco6 FkPkkU
THE STAR, Port St, Joe, -la. 32456
Donna Prker,Donald Capps Wed
In simplicity and love Miss
Donna Louise Parker and Don-
ald Wayne Capps were united in
marriage in an impressive can-
dlelight c'e r e m ony Saturday,
June 27, at two o'clock in
the afternoon at the First Bap-
tist Church. The Reverend
Charles Byron Smith, pastor, per-
formed the double-ring ceremony.
i The bride is thq daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edward
Parker, Jr., of 1316 Woodward
Avenue, Port St. Joe. The groom
is the son of Mrs. Ida Belle Capps
and the late Fletcher Capps 'of
226 Eighth Street, Highland
View, Port St. Joe.
Pre-nuptial selections ew e r e
rendered by'Mrs. Mark, Tonilin-
son,. organist, who also accom-
panied.. Mrs. James Tankfersley,
vocalist, as she sang, "Whither
Thou Goest" prior to the cere-
o -and "The Lord's Prhyer"-
atfrt conclusion as the couple
knelt at the prie dieu.
The ceremony was performed
before a background of ivy-en-
twined seven-branched candelab,
ra holding burning white taperst
TWo tree-branched candelabra
with arrangements of shasta dai-
sies and burning white tapers
completed the setting. The winr .
dows held lighted candles and'
greenery and the family pews..
were marked with white satin'.
bows. The candles were lighted
by Robert Lawrence Nobles, Jr.,
and Mike Burkett.
Entering the church on the
aim of her father, who gave her.,
in marriage, the .bride was ra-
diant in a prihcees style gown
of white peau de sole with long
sleeves terminating in calla
points at the wrists. Appliques
of alencon lace with seed pearls
and crystals were featured at the .
neckline and on.the sleeves. The.,
chapel train, edged in lace,
flowed from a Dior bow attached
to the gown back. Her shoulder-
length veil of imported illusion
flowed from a pillbox headpiece
adorned with tiny seed pearl:
She carried a white satin-.coh..
ered Bible, a gift of-her mate4..
nal grandmother, topped .'Sif
shasta daisies with flowing whiteI
satin ribbon streamers. .
Miss Joyce Elaine Parker pf
Port St. Joe, sister of the bride
was maid of honor. She wore a
street-length dress of silk or-''
ganza in white with embossed
gold and white 'daisies. The gown
-featured an empire waistline-and
lowered neckline with V-shaped
opening edged in dainty riqfQbs
of the same material. Her, shrt
tulle veil flowed from aw .jhite
pillbox style headpiece embroi-
dered with gold daisies. She car-
ried a nosegay of white majestic
MRS.DNALD WAYNE APPSs
. Bridesmaids were Miss Pam
Parker of Port St. Joe, sister of
'the bride; and Misses Janet Lor-
rain6 Fleming of Panama City
and Billie Ruth Fleming of Port
St. Joe, cousins of the bride.
They were dressed identical to
the maid of honor.
Serving his brother as best
man was Freddie Joel Capps of
Port St. Joe.
Ushers were Robert Capps,
brother of the groom, Robert
Nobles and Mike Burkett, all of
Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Parker chose for her
daughter's wedding an A-line
dress of aqua crepe. The man-
darin collar and lowered front
neckline were edged in jeweled
braid. She wore matching acces-
sories and a white orchid cor-
Mrs. Capps, mother of the
groom ,was attired in an ensem-
ble of pink crepe. Her accessor-
ies were white and she wore a
white orchid corsage.
Maternal grandmother of the
bride, Mrs. Byron Walter Wilder,
Sr., of Port St. Joe wore a pink,
blue and white dress and a white
carnation corsage. Mrs. Thomas
EdwaTd Parker, Sr., paternal
grandmother of the bride chose
a dress of beige polyester knit
and wore a white carnation cor-
The groom's paternal grand-
mother, Mrs. Alice Capps, chose
a suit of sky blue knit and wore
a white carnation corsage.
Immediately following the cer-
emony, the bride's parents en-
tertained at a reception in the
social hall of the church.
The guests were welcomed in-
to the hall by Mrs. Charles Ste-
vens, Jr., and presented to the'
The bride's table, covered witli
a white organdy cloth, was cen-
tered with a beautiful four-tiered
wedding cake, flanked by silver
candelabra holding burning green
tapers. The cake ,enhanced with
grecian columns holding the
top layer was addrned with sug-
ared yellow and white daisies
circling two white doves. A min-
iature bride and groom were pla-
ced between the dropped gar-
land borders. Five ornamental
cake pedestals were placed on
the third layer holding one daisy
centered with two miniature'
doves. The cake was made by
the bride's grandmother, Mrs.
Byron W. Wilder, Sr., assisted by
M[rs. Harry Brewton. %
Silver compotes of nuts and
mints completed the table ap-
After the traditional cutting of
the cake by the bride and
groom,: the cake was served by
- Mrs. Will Ramsey of Chattahoo-
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209 REID AVNUE i
- .-~ 9-
chee, aunt of the bride; Miss Mi-
chelle Anchors of Port St. Joe;
Mrs. Byron Walter Wilder, Jr.,
of Port St. Joe, aunt of the bride,
and Mrs. George Wimberly of
Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Bill Fleming, aunt of the
bride, and Mrs. Bill Simmons,
both of Port St. Joe, served the
groom's cake which was display-
ed with a miniature groom and
ball and chain.
Mrs. Michael Namynanik of
Panama City, aunt of the bride,
presided'at the punch bowl. Mrs.
Philip Chatham of Jacksonville
and Mrs. Jean Atchison of Port
St. Joe served the coffee.
Miss Lenohr Smith, Miss Deb-
bie Lay, Miss Vickie Fowler and
Miss Peggy Jones, all of Port St.
Joe, kept the bride's book. Misses
Lisa Hinote, and Vicky Richards
handed out rice bags. Others as-
sisting in caring for the guests
were: Mrs. Williston Chason. Mrs.
'Hubert Richards, Mrs. Terry Hi-
note, Mrs. Leo Shealy, Mrs. Leo-
nard Belin and Mrs. 'George An-
For traveling the bride wore
a sleeveless green knit suit with
white accessories and her mo-
ther's orchid corsage.
After the honeymoon trip, the
couple will reside in Tampa,
where the groom will attend
Pre-nuptial parties included a
bridesmaid luncheon hosted by
Mrs. Philip Chatham of Jackson-
ville and Mrs. Will Ramsey of
Chattahoochee, at the home of
Mrs. George Wimberly, Jr., of
Port St. Joe.
The rehearsal dinner was held
at the homd'of Mrs. Leo Shealy
with Mrs. Goerge Anchors, Mrs.
Leonard Belin, Mrs. Hubert
Richards and Mrs. Shealy as host-
Freda Yates, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Yates was mar,
tried June 20 in Cairo, Georgia to
Charles Edward Turner, son of
Mr. and Mrs, J. H, Turner of
The couple is now residing at
939 Oak Avenue in Panama City.
Miss Hannon Feted
Miss Frann Hannon, July 11
bride-elect of Jasper Leroy Smith,
Jr., was honored with a luncheon
Saturday, June 27, at ,the Seven
Seas Restaurant in Panama City.
Hostesses were Miss Carolyn Carr
and Miss Becky Childers of At-
lanta, Georgia and Port St. Joe.
The party room set aside for en-
tertaining 'Miss Hannon and her
friends was pretty with summer
greenery. Yellow and white dai-
sies were placed on the luncheon
table, and the table where the
bride's book was kept. Tiny place
card holders, each with a miniature
rose, directed guests to their pla-
The bride-elect's gift from the
hostesses was a pitcher with match-
ing glasses beautifully decorated
with yellow and green flowers.
Special guests were the bride.-
elect's mother, Mrs. Frank Hannon
and Mrs. Dave May, aunt of the
Other invited guests were Miss
Christie Coldewey, Mrs. Clifford
Wimberly, Miss Michelle Anchors,
Mrs. Myrtle Childers, Mrs. William
Carr, all of Port St. Joe, Miss Ce-
celia Creech of Marianna and Mrs.
Rice Creekmore of Pensacola.
Midgat Inveotmenes That Yield
Ford-Western Wins Major League Championship
Ford-Western came out on top in the red-hot Mark Collier, Sammy Neil and Travis Gibbs. Sec-
major league race in the Port St. Joe Dixie Youth ond row, left to, right, manager Daryl Strickland,
Baseball League season. The Ford-Western team Sandy Sanborn, Donnie Guillot, Robbie Sanborn,
took first place by a single game lead. Shown Jimmy Greene, John Owens, Butch Whitehead,
above with their trophies, presented by the spon- Ricky Sumers, Sammy Parker and Allen Strick-
iors, Western Auto and St. Joe Motor Company land.
are, front row, left to right: Buddy Whitehead,
Miss Hannon Honored
At Luncheon Tuesday
Miss Fran Hannoni, July bride-
elect, was honored with a lunch-
eon Tuesday at the Cove Hotel
in Panama City. Mrs. John Robert
Smith and Mrs. Paul Fensom were
hostesses for the gala occasion.
Miss Hannon wore a pink sum-
mer voile frock. The.scooped ruf-
fled neckline accented her blonde
'the luncheon table was situated
on the tea porch of the hotel over-
lobking the waters of the Cove. An
arrangement of -summer' flowers
with accents of yellow centered the
table. Places laid for the guests
were marked with cards held by
white china flowerettes twined
with ivy and yellow states.
Thethostesses gave Miss Hannon
a candy dish of yellow, and white
Italian pottery as a party memen-I
Guests included Mrs. Frank Han-
non, mother of the honoree -and
Mrs. Edward Smifh of Winter Ha-
ven; her sister.
Other guests included Mesdames
Ferrell Allen, W. 0. Anderson,
Jean Atchison, Charles Bro0ne,
Gannon Buzzett, Henry Campbell,
Tom Coldewey, Joseph Hendrix,
Wayne Hendrix, Walter Johnson,
Dave May, J. Lamar Miller, Hubert
Richards, George Tapper, William
Whaley, Hume Coleman of Lake-
land and John Miller of Opelika,
YES WE'RE STILL OLD FASHIONED!
Here at SMITH'S PHARMACY, we still feel that
every customer .is .our personal friend, and we'll do
our best to satisfy his personal or medicinal require-'
We're Old Fashioned too, in that we are one
of the few remaining FULL SERVICE drug stores--
Soda Fountain, Tobacco Department, Cameras and
Film, Cosmetics, Greeting Cards, Stationery-and of
course, our complete Prescription Department We
carry not only the newest drugs and sundries, but
the 'slow-pokes' as well. Need any Pumice Stone?
Shoe Strings? Camphor Gum? Father John? or
Swamp Root? we've got 'em all. TRY SMITH'S
WE USE HEALTH SAVE A TAX SYSTEM
Bookkeeping system. Receipt given with each prescription
for income, tax or insurance purposes. If lost, we have a
permanent record for you on our family medical record, with
idiosyncrasies. Have your doctor phbne us or bring your pre-
scription in for these complete records.
; JUST ANOTHER SERVICE RENDERED
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT OUR REAR DOOR
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Week End Specials
Specials for Thursday, Friday and Saturday July 2, 3 and 4
With $10.00 Order or More
10 Lb. Bag, 9
U1. S. Good Beef U. S. Good Beef
T-Bone STEAK ---lb. $1.19 Chuck ROAST ----- b. 59c
U.,S. Good Beef Fresh
Sirloin STEAK-- lb. $1.09 Pork STEAK ---lb. 55c
U. S. Good Beetf Fresh
Round STEAK------ lb. 89c Pork ROAST------ Ib. 49c
Center Cut BRISKET or RIB
PORK CHOPS------lb. 89c STEW BEEF---- 4 lbs. $1.00
SEnd Cut Fresh
PORK CHOPS ------l Ib. 59c NECK, BONES -----Ib. 29c
Georgia Grade 'A'
SMALL 'EGGS _.._. 4 doz. $1.04
Showboat No. 2% Cans
PORK and BEANS 5 cans 99
DETERGENT gt. size 59
PAL With $10.00 Order or More
Lace 4 Roll Pkg.
0 Bathroom TISSUE pkg. 29c
c 'ETTUCE large head 19c
c BANANAS lb. 10c
No. 10 Jug 99c
Clark's Grocery & Market
324 7th St. Highland View
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
"*" t,,'" '"** ).' v 'L'" '"; *
- TH-8AlL Port-St.j9.@me.. 32456
THURSbAY, JULY 2, 1970
Florida State Parks Bid Fun-Seekers Over July 4th
1. Alfred B. N
2. ,Bahia Hon
,4. Bualn Bey
S. Bear Creel
7. Btlow Pier
8. Calaodeasl Is
L. Cape Flork
10. Cedar Key
. 12. Constutlc
13. Crystal Rhi
14. Dade Bati
IL. OsBeary iA
17. Falling Wal
19. Flagler Be
26. Florida Cm
21. Forest Ca
22. Fort Clinch
32. Fort Pickes
26. Frank B. E
27, Gamble M
2 Gold Head
go y ctrma ~Fr. CLINCH
CA r Faenimutm
PLA 0 1 FALN ,IATESr F. .W.I S LMU.ate 41tTI .H.u O LUM~
SAN MA COU UWA.,m 'EaRIsQr 1% 4
JOH C.IAAMAa- s
GRY* ER REK6RAVUBE H I LITL TLBOT ISLANaD u
47. ANREW$ NEE BUM 27LAW C 'wfl I Fh
no 1 0 S.W. v Joeo
FT.0 I Eu a C 27a NO-
7rJOHNatGM&eISoFS. s a a
10 l.S.of ul]yUN ER DVELPMNT OTYETOfM. '
OCR- YAta A &)\rB BUTLER
RAVINE OR FN.EoAVMERta f .
ntatln I UE~ofunneGARDENSa
laNTEd WASHINGTON OAKS WD s N
da~~~~~~7 ILAGLanarerERij aSUCaH
rdoo. lrrtL~ofaple e aa ~erda Obcame
at Moumat PrtStJo
per N.. of (yntal lvk a
Po~nt auhlnlonUUDER emuLO"amENTNOTEYTNOPE
75 144% 92fSKL~ug8,8h SLIDaUa M-5
altd C renter Sl. of Tllhsse0n11,y aEISIAI Ie
O ~ I FugenadlnaBeach a a a a0s
ASn OmSEWS ond ua Key a a a a aR
rat7ml west of Fe epaoaearta a 0 Bona a aUaEaM
IT ller 15m.N. E.offCrelcint Beach a a a a
.naon olysyIi IE. of Bnnevll e s aCIEa
sarond Ofshr uenlo t W a MUSEU
m~rnch(Mke 17s ml.NS.Eof Nyapoles elh0 a Kesel, a 5
ean Mouet Prt S. onIei t s ae
ver odN6mW. of 9"1Rlng A H 441
Ud Ider 6nrLl ~feh~hls a IsaIs asaAamaa"
stand 13m. S.W.of C Dpelandita.s a 0 a
Ro~ich Ragiou erach 0I6a a 0 a Taa=
M moIalS 8FmrtN eofMriaene a 0 60
36. Ichetucknme Springs 4 ml. W. FortWhis *0 *
36. Jack island Fort Plerce o *
37. John C. Bealey 1 mi. LE of Ft. Walton Beach 0 a
38. John Gorlea Muneum Apalachicoal a
39. John Pennekamp Coral Reef Key Largo 0 0 e q
40. Jonathan Dickinson 13 mr S. of Stuart * *
41. KIngsley Plantation Fort George
42. Korkshan Estero * *
43. Lake Griffin Friler.d Park * *
44. UleTalbot island 17 ml. N.E. of Jqckaonvlli * o *
41. Long Key Lncrg Key a a *
48. Madlra Bickel Mound Terra Cela Island *
47. Magnolia Lake 3 ml. N.E. of Keystone Height * *
48. Manetee Spnngs 6 ml. W. of Ghletland a a
48. McLarty Museum 15 ml. N. of Vero Beach *
,50. Myakka River 17 rr.i. E. of Sasota * *
61. Natural Bridge Battlefleld 6 mi. E. of Woodile a
52. New Smyrna Sugar Mill New Sn,rna Beach *
53. Qchlockonee River 4 Wrl. S. of SopchopPD' * *
54, O'Leno 20 ri. S. of Lace Cy *. ** *
5B. OlusMee Battlefield 2 ml. E. c. Oluslae *
EG.L Oscar Scherer 2 ml. S. of Ospiey 4 i
57. Pahokee Pahokes *
58. Penper Palk E. FL Pierce s a '
69. Ravine Gardens Palatke *
60. Rollins Sanctuary Fort Ceoge
61. S. Andrews 3 rr.IE. o Panar.a Cily Bc. * *
62. St. Joseoh (T. H. Stone Memorional) Near Port St Joe a * *
63. St Lucle Museum FL. Pierta *
64. San Marcoi Museum St. Mkalks *
65. Seraastian Inlet S:ce.t:dan Inlet i* * *
66. Suwannee River 13 mia. W of Live Oak e * *
67. three Rreris 1 mi N ol fneads a a *
68. Tomoka a a a a a a
69. Toireva' Beren Br.isol eria Greesfr,-mou a *
70. Turtle Mound 9 ml. S of Npidr Snyrnr.a Ben. *
71. Washington Oaks Gaideras 3 m. S 01 Mar.neland *
72. Wek;waSpr.noq i a L.
73. Yellow BluH Fort New Berlin
74. YuWee Sugar Mill Old Homosaese *
(From AAA Holiday Neva Service)-
ORLANDO-Capacity crowds of fun-peekers are expected at
most of Florida's far-flung State parks during the Fourth of July
weekend, the American Automobile Association predicts.
S'The AAA is urging visitors and residents alike to get out and.
enjoy themselves on the Independence Day weekend--but to drive
carefully and "Bring ,Em Back Alivel"
Since last summer, Florida hasiadded two new parks and 153
campsites. Ten more new parks are under development and
some will be opened this summer. With a new acreage of 18,939
added to its park system, the state now has 177,189 acres of
S The greatest number of camping sites became available with
the opening of two new state parks: Long Key, at the little town
of Layton in the Florida Keys, and Hontoon Island, in the
-St. Johns River near DeLand. At Long Key, 60 campsites over-
look the Atlantic Ocean, giving each site its own special beach.
For the fourth year, the AAA is joining with radio,/television
and newspaper sources in a massive statewide campaign to pro-
mote highway safety. .
"This July Fourth weekend will doubtless draw another
record number of fun and sun seekers to beaches and lakes," said
A.Ellwood Smith, Miami, chairman of the Florida Conference
of AAA Motor Clubs. "Past experience has established that the
holiday weekend is not more dangerous than any other weekend,
but that caution and common sense are the best insurance for
safety on the highways." ,
Once again, the AAA will operate its Holiday News Service
from Holiday 'Headquarters in Orlando during the July Fourth
Hour after hour, throughout the long weekend, the AAA
will issue bulletins giving latest information on campsites available
at the State Parks, accommodations available in resort areas,
road and traffic conditions, and special reports on holiday
activities. The bulletins will be broadcast over more than 160
radio stations throughout Florida and willbe issued to the wire
A natural blend of three great milks
produced on our own farms by Sunshine
State Dairymen's Coop.
GUERNSEY Rich in whole-
some milk solids and bountiful
nutritional benefits-yours in
every golden drop.
En joy These FOREMOST Products
CHOCOLATE MALTED MILK PROFILE LOW FAT MILK
HALF and HALF COTTAGE CHEESE BUTTERMILK
JERSEY-Rich in butterfat con-
tent and acclaimed for superior
taste with hearty, satisfying
HOLSTEIN-Rich in abundance
of healthful vitamin "A" and
high mineral content for zest-
ful bounce and energy.
Ask For -
FOREMOST DAIRY PRODUCTS
Available From Your Favorite Grocer
Patio The Panacea
For Summer Living
A patio serves many useful pur- an ideal flower container if you,
poses. can locate one. The same is true
It can be a status symbol if you for a well worn erocktype churn or
cannot afford a pool. A place to a giant-size syrup kettle.
burn better steaks than your neigh- modern-tye home can select
ors, and a place to seat unwanted' I The modern-type home can select
bors, and a placeto seat unwanted from an assortment of metal, pla4
guests so that the mosquitos will an o en containers at the
tic and wooden containers at the
drive them home early, local garden supply store.
Or, a patio is an excellent place Regardless of the container, it
to make up. summer gardening.. must come up to certain standards
When the temperature rises, re- to keep the plants happy. These
lax on the shady side of the patio. standards include:
A hammock is essential for this ac- It must, hold enough soil for the
tivity, because most gardeners do size of the plant.
their best planning when reclining. It must have good drainage so
If your conscience finds you the plant won't "drown" during a
hard pressed for thinking material, rainy spell.
then write your Extension Director It should have a& wide base so
for several publications on orna- that it won't tip over in the wind.
mental. This requires little effort, The container must resist rust or
as the mailman may deliver the rot, because moisture will be pre-
pamphlets to the patio while mak- -sent constantly.
ing a shortcut across your lot. .A wooden liner is good in a me-
If the situation becomes acute tal, container, because metal gets
and requires work, then perform very hot in the sun.
the chore on the windward side of A large interesting shaped bould-
an electric fan that's blowing across er that is a cast-off of a road build-
a cake of ice. ing project can be made the center
Some gardeners .are not adept of attraction in the center of a pa-
at loafing. So when every means of tio Some "rocks" that were part
procrastination fails, then think of of a cavern are ideal because they
methods of brightening up the pa- have built-in containers for plants
tio. One suggestion is to try flowers and maake an ideal way to display
in portable pots. a cactus collection.
Colorful flowers suggested for There are hundreds of other
the outdoor living room include items that will give your patio eye
cockscomb, geraniums, petunias, appeal. All it takes is a bit of im-
marigolds and bachelor buttons. agination. But be careful not to
Later this fall you can get in the dream up hours of work, because
gridiron mood with chrysanthe- that will defeat the purpose of pa-
mums. tio gardening.
What to plant isn't important.
The main goal is to out-do the
neighbors in selecting unique con- |
tainers for the flowers.
Homes with Early American mo-
tif can follow the same decor in ID Iv ,
the patio. This gives a wide range _
of containers. A three-legged iron; L
kettle with a broken lip is a prizell
possession, especially if you can S. ly
dream up an authentic-sounding II
tale about the kettle's initial use.
Brass cuspidors ard fine for IA l I llT
small plants. An old wooden well
bucket with a rotting rope still
tied to the, bail is another sugges-
A bread tray-out of which tons
, of biscuits were made wil make '
for Health and Extra Energy!
IS COUNTRY FRESH
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970 PAGE NINE
fe Will Be Closed July 4th
fPANTRY-PAK WHITE -
100 CT. PKG.
CAIRO BEAUTY HAMBURGER 32 OZ. JAR
With $10.00 Order
25 FT. 49c
^ IGA Pull Tab Canned
H t 98c
DETERGENT With $10.00 Order
BONELESS HAMS -_ 3 lb. can $3.19
BEEF RIBS ------_ ----- Ib. 49c
Tablerite Beef ; .
CHUCK STEAK --- ------lb. 68c,
SIRLOIN STEAK---.------.b. $1.19
-GENERAL MILLS 6 Oz. Box
DELICIOUS 2 Lb. Can
LeSUEUR No. 303 Cans
IGA SLICED No. 303 Cans
wm ., nrs.,
3 and 4
Cheese and Tomato Reg.
G& W PIZZA _
Cool-Rise -- With $1(
Avocado or Gold Iced, Tea K .IR i o
0.00 Order or
Mountain Grown With $10.00 Order or More
8 Pc. Set
b. 88 Gala Pape
.- I- 1. 68c TOWELS
--- pkg. 59c 3 O ls
SLICED BACON -----------b. 79c
Ga. or Fla. Grade 'A' FRYER
LEG or BREAST QUARTERS -- lb. 37c
MT A CONCENTA''TErD A rTh
6 69 ~
Handy Pak C/C
2 lb. bag 29c
Blue Bonnet Whipped 1 Lb. Pkgs.
MARGARINE ---- 2 pkgs.
RICH'S FRESHER PRODUCE
NOW IS THE TIME TO FI
LL YOUR FREEZER... CHECK OUR LOW, LOW PRICES!
9c LEMONS D 3
SAYING KA Choice
.3 9 JV~tFRYING OKRA------lb.
6 for 39c
BOILING OKRA ----lb. 39c
5 Ibs. $1.00 Shelled Fresh Every Day In Our
3 eqrs $1.00 Produce Department
1. Fresh Butterbeans
3 for $1.00
CELLO BAG 49c
Kraft Jet-Puff ..
Beans 4 No. 2
Ga. Grade, "A" With $15.00 Order or More
1 Dozen EGGS FREE
Ga. Grade "A"
Small EGGS 3
Ga. Grade "A"
Med. EGGS 2
Large Bags CUCUMBERS or
Georgia Home Grown
Calif. All Purpose Long White
Baking Potatoes -_ 10 Ib.
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
;7C .Quart Basket Quality
9. -Fresh Florida Choice
41 Cm ORANGES--
White or Yellow
Spcias FIELD CORN I 1
RICH'S Is "Salad Country"
THEn STAR, Port St. Joo. Florkbe
SAVUCASH AT RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
-- M OM NEW w
4"4 ... .. -
- PAGE TEN -' .'~tHE STAR. Port SI~ Jug, him. 3245~ THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores. Compelttively priced at Firestone Deaie, and a'all lserice stations displaying the Firesfone ign.
HURRY! TIRE BARGAINS
DISCONTINUED BESIONS*AND REiULAR
DELUXE CHAMPION SAFETY CHAMPION DELUXE CHAMPION "500"
aFords, Che American Compacts Brracudas, F-85s,Chevllas, Camsaros,
and Plymouths 7.00-13 and Mustangs Cougars, FirlaneoH
7.75-14 or 7.75-15 BLACKWALLS 6.95-14 7.35-14, 7.35-15
1A 4j 4l I
WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS WHITEWAELS WHITEWALLS.
s for 102 4 for $90 4 for $110
W Pui97r4fr$8Plus $2.04 or
I 204 per tire Fed. P u Pl rrtire Pius $1.83 per tire 42.08 per tire Fed.
Excise tax and 4 Fed. Excise tax and Fed. Excise tax and Excise tas and 4
tires off your car. tires off your car. 4 tires off your bar. tires off your car.
S .F ET Singles and pairs proportionately priced.
SAFETY CHAMPION I DELUXE CHAMPION* CH 0H P I DLC-100 RETREADS
SDodges, Mercury. Chryslers, Pontiacs, Compact Size Economy Buy!
Pontacs, T-Birds Oldsmobiles 6.oo00-13 Any Size Listed
S8.25-14,8.16-15 8.55-14 BLACKWALLS BLACKWALLS
SBLACKWALLS B LACKWALLS or WHITEWALLS
S380 l 49
WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS 6.95-14, 6.50-13
4 for $96'f4rfr1$5 2Q Plus 370 to 430 per
4 for 6 for 124 4 for $51.8( tire Fed. Excise tax
5$2. 3 per tire Fd Plus $2.45 per tire Plus $1.60 per tire and 4 recappable tires
S Excise ax and 4 Fed. Excise tax and Fed. Excise tax and off your car. Larger
tires off your car. tires off your car. 4 tires off your car. sizes 4for $54.54.
United quantities some sizes... don't miss outl
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
Leal AdV RWest Florida C&D
t e aoga the estate of DAVID C. AR- F. CANNINGTON, JR.; and tod
g a V NE=, deceased, late of Gulf Coun- DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH
ty, Florida, to the Honorable S. P. AND REHABILITATIVE SER-
INVITATION TO BID Husband, County Judge of Gulf, VICES, an agency of the State Incumbent officers of the West a project is sitting on ready',"
BID NO. 91 County and file the same in his of Florida, Florida Resource Conservation and Burns pledged the support of
office n the County Courthouse in j Defendants.-.p.... .
Sealed Bids will be received by Florda, wth six TO: Willie J. Burch, Billy Burch Development Project were reelect- Soil Conservation Service employ-
the City'Commission of the City (6) calendar months from the date and George Burch. ed at the annual meeting in Mari- ees, but pointed out that all others
lof Polc Stof the fdist publication hereof. x YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED anna Thursday. federal, state, and local agencies
l of meeting P n the Fl Said claims or demands to contain that a bill of Complaint has-been Those elected at the supper affair should be drawn into the effort
i antil5: P., EDT Julyor the legal address of the claimant filed against you in the 'above in the Agriculture Building were Rebort N. Morris coordinator of
1970, for the following. escribeT and to be sworn to and presented named Court. The nature of the
1970, f or the following cro scribed as aforesaid, or same will be barr- suit (the title of which is set'forth Kelly F. Swindle of Bonifay, pre- soil and water conservation, repre-
1, Zoom Stereo Micrsc Bodpe ed See Section 733.10 Florida Sta above) is one in equity to foreclose sident, Carl Edwards of Vernon, sented the State Commissioner of
45 egree inSclined head, mounytingttes. 2f June A a mortgage upon the following des- Vice-president; and L. Wells Nel- Agriculture at the meeting.
bracket inthfocusing mechanism, D. 1970. s 2nd day bed property, o-wit:e in Gulf son of DeFuniak Springs, secretary- According to Swindle, objectives
2. Eyepiec: GX paired MARGUERITE A. TOOTLE Sixty (60) feet of North end of treasurer. of the West Florida RC&D Project
3. LG-illuminator with mount As Administratrix of the Lot 4, Block A of Highland View, The group also passed a resolu- include economic gaow-th for more
ing adapter for Epi. Estate of DAVID G(. AR- Florida, a subdivision of Govern- tion supporting the designation of jobs and income; conservation and
a4. Brfiht and dark fielddu eased Southange 11 West, of Gulf the Chipoa River as a part of the development of soil, water, and
in transformer. 303 Fourth Street 4t County, Florida; National Wild and Scenic Rivers related natural resources;, and
5. Specimen holder. Port St. Joe, Florida 6-4 and, system, coordination of federal, state, and
6. Stage glass plate, clear. Attorney for Administratrix The South 35 feet of Lot 4, lock sysHampton Burns, who heads Soil
7. Stage glass plate, frosted. A of Government Lot 13, Sec- Hampton Burns, who head So
8. Wooden carrying ease. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT tion 26, Township 6 South, Range Conservation Service work in Flor- _
The City of-Port St. Joe reserves 'IN AND FOR GULF COUN- 11 West, Gulf County, Florida, ida, told the group that the county-
the right to reject any or all bids TY, FLORIDA. in Highland View; level RC&D committee should be
received. All quotes should be FOB NOTICE TO DEFEND said mortgage being recorded in level RC&D committee should be
Port St. Joe, Florida. D.A.C. FINANCIAL SERVICES, Official Record Book 38, Page 299 planning localproject measures
C. W. BROCK 6-25 INC., a corporation formerly of the public records of Gulf Coun- that could e installed at an early e
City Auditor and Clerk 2t ALL SOUTH MORTGAGE, ty, Florida, and for sale of the date. m
I -- H INCf., above described property. "A
SIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S I Plaintiff, You are hereby summoned, di- eralimited amount of directlable fre-
COURT IN AND FOR GULF, --V--- reacted and required to file your deral funds wil be available for
COUNTY, FLO RIDA. IN B. F. CANNINGTON; GENE answer to said complaint with the such projects," Burns said, "and
PROBATE. RAFFIELD, administrator of Clerk of said Court and serve a the chances of getting this help in
In Re: Estate of the estate of SARAH JULUR copy thereof upon the plaintiff's your county will be a lot better if
DAVIDC.ARNETTi estateof HURePY y. A -.S nn, Jr. 309 Y ur county will be a lot better if K I-T C HW E N
DAVID C. ARNETT BURCH; HENRY EDWARD ato.e, .,nniown and T
Deceased. BURCH, MINNIE BURCH WIt-. Plaza Office Building, 'ownl an. d N IP%
NOTICE TO (REDITORS LIAMS; JAMES BENNET; Country Plaza. Pensacola. for four consecutive weeks in The CHE
TO ALL CREDITORS AN ALL EVA WOOD; LOIS MARIE not later than the third day o Star, a newspaper of general circu-
PERSONS HAVING OR SMITH; THEODORE R. Aust, 1970. Herein fail not or nation, published in said Gulf Coun- By The Florida Power Corpoation
DEMANDS AGAINST SAID ES- SON; GEORGE BURCH; BILLY the decree of this ourt w e ty, Florida For a delightful meal that is
TATE: BURCH; ESTER MAE BEN- tered against you by default. WITNESS MY' hand and official really different- serve your am-
You, and each of you, are hereby NETT SWANS 014; ALDA This Order and Notice shall be seal of said Qourt at Port St. Joe, ready different serve your a
notified and required to present FAITH CARNLEY CANNING- published once during each week Gulf County, Florida, this 26th day ily Swiss Steak, This recipe is very
__of June, 1970 O simple and may be prepared in
GEORGE Y.CORE your electric 'skillet as well as on
Clerk of Circuit Court the electric range. Add a congeal-
of Gulf County, Florida
E UI M(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-7-2 ed salad on crisp lettuce and
-k orange bran muffins to complete
INVITATION TO BID your menu.
BID NO. 90 Family Style Swiss Steak
Sealed Bids will be received by Y cup flour
the City Commission of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida at its regular 1 teaspoon salt
place of meeting in the Municipal %/ teaspoon pepper
Building in Port St. Joe, Florida 2 pounds beef round steak
until 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., July 7, 1970, 3 tablespoons shortening
for the following described fire .1 medium onion sliced into rings
S hose:I medium oon sliced into rings
600 leet 21% inch, single jacket 1 1-pound can tomatoes, cut up
'E neophrene, rubber lined, 300 lb. 1/ cup chopped green peppers
I e S t 0 test with National Standard Hose Combine the flour, salt and pep-
Threads, rocker lug couplings or
@)_ *- pin lug couplings attached nd per; pound into the meat*. Slash
SM P i all gaskets therefore, the edges of the steak to prevent
Nthe right to reject any or all bids large skillet, brown the meat on
Ficceived. All quotes should be
Full 4 -p ly n ylon ate requested. with the onion rings and tomatoes.
C. W. BROCK 6-18 Cover; cook over Low heat about
SIr City Auditor & Clerk, 3t 16 hours or until, tender. Add the
cord tires green Peppers; cook an additional
15 minutes. Thicken juices if de-
1 AS'LOWAS *PINES sired.
A LnA \ B -Stand Tl lMakes 6 servings.
Pound the meat with the edge
In Florida's of a saucer or a meat mallet. The
R I pounding tbreakes up tough fibers
SI lFuture! and works the seasoned flour into
m the meat.
ments, including flood detention",
dams, pollution abatement, com-
munity facilities such as sewer sys-
tems and water systems, and many
"The steering committee wi4:
evaluate these individually," Bar-
nes said, "and incorporate those
that appear practical and feasible
into a project plan, and seek ways
to finance them."
Swindle stated that the steering
ocnmmittae honed to have the Pro-
FOUrth Week End ject plan drafted y September
rUU I I V C EI "wCounties in the West Florida RC
&D Project are Calhoun, Franklin,
TALLAHASSEE The Florida Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson,
Highway Patrol today announced Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Wakulla,
plans for a massive enforcement ef- Walton, and Washingten Counties.
fort to curb their prediction of 14 _
traffic deaths for the July 4th ho-
liday weekend. I -I
These plans supplement Gover-
nor Kirk's "Arrive Alive" safety
campaign which begins July 1-
The weekend period begins at
6 p.m. Thursday, July 2 and ends
midnight Sunday, July 5.
Commander of the Patrol, Colo-
nel Reid Clifton, said, "Our exper-
ience shows that intensive enforce-
ment with great numbers of troop-
ers patrolling the highways works
to reduce traffic accidents and
deaths. We plan to have every a-
vailable trooper and auxiliaryman
working traffic." a ,
Patrol plans include, cancelling
days off, assigning .all troopers to
patrol duty for the holiday period,
and extensixe use of aircraft spot-
ters, unmarked patrol cars, radar
and 200 recently installed VASCAR
Last year there were 17 people
killed during a similar 78 hour per-
"Midget Investments With?
*** .. '
000 ** 00 0 S
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.
lItt battery trouble is
yourproblem, we carry
and recommend' 'the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
I isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
I FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
'oriier TI ird it ma )cdlhI %vs, Pt
"Come and Worship God With Us
1 I ,
SUNDAY SCHOOL .........................
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .......-
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..
NEW AUTO TAGS ON SALE
(CURRENT TAGS EXPIRE JUNE 30)
PR'E-TYpED REGISTRATION CERTIFICATES ARE 'BEING MAILED TO MOST GULF COUNTY MOTOR VE-
HICL'E OWNERS. YOU WILL SAVE MUCH TIME IN 'PURCHASING YOUR TAG IF YOU' 'RETAIN YOUR
CERTIFICATE AND PRESENT IT WHEN 'PURCHASING YOUR TAG.
S'IF YOU WISH TO ORDER BY MAlL:
PRICE OF YOUR TAG IS SHOWN IN THE LOWER RIGHT CORNER OF YOUR CERTIFICATE.
FLORIDA .AW REQUIRES AN ADIXITIONAL FEE OF 50c FOR EACH TAG YOU ORDER BY
MAIL. 'SEND YOUR COMPLETE REGISTRATION CERTIFICATE AND CHECK TO BOX 989,
PORT ST. JOE, YOUR TAG WILL BE PROMPTLY MAILED TO YOU.
IN ADDITION TO THE COURTHOUSE TAG OFFICE, TAGS WILL BE SOLD
AT THE OFFICE OF THE TAX COLLECTOR IN THE OLD COURTHOUSE IN
WEWAHITCHKA FROM 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.
IF YOU DO 'NOT 'RECEIVE YOUR CERTIFICATE:
PLEASE BRING 1969-70 PLORIDA VEHICLE REGISTRATION CERTIFICATE OR AUTOMOBILE~TITLE WHEN
MAKING YOUR !PURCHASE. PLEASE DISCARD THE 'REGISTRATION CERTIFICATE ON ANY AUTO YOU
NO LONGER OWN.
HARLAND 0. PRIDGEON
' :PA ffl". : 'a~~ E SUN port go~t. im his. 324A56
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 19701
r lrnS itPso
local programs for the most ef-
fective help in the area.
More than 250 suggestions for
project measures have been sub-
mitted to the steering committee,
according to Project Coordinator
John T. Barnes of Bonifay. Barnes
said that the measures were for a
wide variety of needed improve-
Extra Patrols for
~LII~~B~JB- ,MUi~niEL~e~ L~.V.WC
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970
6.75 OZ. W/FLUORIDE
29C0 j970 680
A&P RAPID SHAV
590 I 890 300
590 930 34C
A&P RIGHT GUARD
890 1.39 500
490 790 300
250 450 200
A LW PRIC
1 LB. NUTLEY PARKAY
Margarine 230 350C 12C
8 OZ. A&P KRAFT
Cream Cheese 370 390 20
B 02. SUNNYFIELD 3REAKSTONE '
Whipped Butter 490 510 2C
12 OZ. SLICED MEL-O-BIT KRAFT
Amer. Cheese 690 79C 100
1/2 GAL. MARVEL ARMBEST
Ice Cream 690 990 30C
1LB. AP MAZOLA
Corn Oil Margarine 350 49C 14C
o02. A&P MAXWELL HOUSE
Instant Coffee 390 570 180
2 OZ. '%- AP MAXIM
Freeze Dried Coffee 590 690 10C
BIND. BOXES A&P ;ARNATIO
Inst. Breakfast 590 690 100
i OZ. .. SUNNYFILD
2 LB. A&P MAHATMA
Long Grain Rice 330 390 60
14 OZ. A&P MINUTE
Inst. Rice 450 590 140
-MOREi'ji!!~tnIB- ^ MONEY
I LB. r
Salad Corn Oil.
: or 3 LB.
ANN PAGE HELLMANNS
29C I 330
ANN PAGE KRAFT
39C0 430 |
S250 C 290 c
:: DEXOLA WESSOI ONiL
U AMP .M''I:
650 75C j
Today saving money and getting the most for
your food dollar is more important than ever.
That's why we at. A&P take this opportunity
to remind you of a quality choice A&P offers
... a significant way to cut food costs.
Your A&P has hundreds upon hundreds of
famous National Brand products at prices we
believe will save-you money. A&P shelves
also hold hundreds of famous A&P 'Brand
products at prices we know will save you
money.. meaningful savings without askirig
you to. sacrifice quality.
The choice is yours popular National
Brands or A&P Brands. We're pleased to
serve you no matter what you buy. We tell
you about this chance to save because we feel
a responsibility as the nation's leading food
merchant .. a responsibility we have been
aware of for more than a century.
12 OZ. SL
12 OZ. SUP
I LB. CAN
1 LB. CAN
Gold C. S. Corn
1 LB. CAN
1 LB. CAN
I LB. CAN
Cut Green Beans
17 OZ. ,
I LB. CAN
9 OZ. --
Fr. Gr. Beans
10 OZ. ....
Chop. Spinach -
9 0Z. H Al
. Dessert Topplinl
Clear Plus. Wrap
40! Tomato Ketchup
4 bitee Vinegar
.| 5 LB.
4C Vnnilla Ext.
r., Dog Food
Moist Dog Food
I;- T n',uh
erectS, : -,,,-,gs i,
CO-T ar :.:.-
IPER RIGHT LIBBY'S
59 | 670 | 80
A&P BUMBLE BEE
450 I 570 I 120
'ER RIGHT ARMOUR STREET
67C I 690 I 20
A&P DEL MONTE
* 200 .1 250 1,50
A&P DEL MONTE
*200 290 I 90
A&P JEL MONTE
270 35 I. 80
A&P )EL MONTE
300 350 50
A&P 'DEL MONTE ",
*200 I290 I 90
- A&P bEL MONTE
*250 1290 1 44
A&P OCEAN SPRAY
310 1 33 C 2t-
-' A&P' MINUTE MAID
* 170 250 I 80
A&P 3IRDS EYE '
*23C 34C 110
*200 250 50
A&P 31RDS EYE
,*179 Z50 80
AflNDI-WHIP CO0L WHIP
570 I 630 C 6
450 I550 100
A&P I STA-FLO I
190 290 100
A" &P LYSOL SPRAY
69C 1930 I 240
A&P VISTA PUF
590 1830 24C
ANN PAGE HEINZ
200 280 80
ANN PAGE HEINZ
230 I 330 100
S A&P DIXIE CRYS-AL
49CC I 590 10C
ANN PAGE McCORIMICK'S
490 I 59C I 100
2/31C 2/35 C 4C
77C I 99C 22C
.1t ,-.:d I ir" f -IA f: rcf ven
f.elt u'.nl pr,L u:,:r 1.,r 3ea. er
Grade 'A' Fresh Fla. or Ga. LEG or BREAST
FRYER QTRS ,'.".0 39U
"Super-Right" Delicious Cooked
"Super-Right" Western Beef
Ann Page Brand -SPECIAL!
MAYONNAISE. o 49
Ched-O-Bit American or Pimento f SPECIALl
CHEESE SPREAD 99.
A& P Brand Light Meat SPECIALI
CHUNK TUNA 3 ns
An Page (wiffi 'Tomato Sauce) 37 z, sans
PORK and BEANS 3 cans $1.00
Our Own Easy Brew SPECIAL!
TEABAGS ..100 79c
Ann Page -'34 Oz. Jar
SALAD MUSTARD jar 29c
!' ^^y' ;
I: T ....
l ,1 1 1kl,/. 4-
New for the family
* Diet A Exercise Guide
*Creative Needle Work
*Famous French Cooke
*Fast & Fancy Cook B.
Bedtime Bible Storiet
BIG SWINGER wi .
Cameras 9 95
~-.r El ...e. -l
WFM THIS CQUPON WHM YOU BUY
TWO PKCPS OF,
Genbral Mills Snacks
=PON 2 Pkgs 76c
cc 6 &-a tke jvv 5, I=
Jane Parker Fresh Crisp
Jane Parker Delicious SPECIAL!
APPLE PIES.. 0. s..i- 39c
Jane Parker Sandwich Sliced SPECIALI
WHITE BREAD- 2 2L.. 49c
RED PLUMS. ... 3Ibs. $1.00
Long White SPECIAL!
POTATOES ..10 99
,--- ---- -----
I Laundry Detergent EXTRA SPECIAL
1* *21b. 15oz.
Iimlf 1 of your choice w/$5. or more food order I
vml m mCOUrP" A ,M D.. ...STAMPS
S \ Roach & Ant KillerH
YNur oHt Shot 1. 95c
will be 1 PLAID
CLOSED KA&PFSpray SA
JULY 4th Disinfectant -. 69c
Sai ooTmoum" July' 5 7-4-70
p r lta> .l-IBWM daHe- ----------
OBTAN O OBAINiC1 PLAID
"IFP UHABLE TO OBTAIN wvan 3oHo'.,jo STAMPS
ANY ADVERTISED ITEM Frskies Meat Flavor
FHASE REQUEST A RAIN-t
CHECKI Prices in this ad Dg Food 27c
are good through Scurdlay, D cw moo m ou July s 74-70
July 4, 1970 muMM me--n .en.ruma.M ma
Much For Your Dollar
As You Did AYear Ago,
Don't Bother Reading T
Large Red Ripe
I I I -
nue-Ktghlltier,& A A' r ~a ~ -r--en
"Super-Kight" u.S.u,. D AGrae -W frozen
10 to 14 1s.
"Super-Right" Center Slice or Confer Chunk LB.
Ham Roast 99;
Grade A Fresh Florida or Georgia LB.
Split Broilers 35'
PAGE TWELVE TH STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.32456
Honor Roll Students Listed
(Continued From Page 1)
SFran Aljen, Carole Antley, Jac-
que Ard, Carol Barton, Ricky ,
Baxley, Robert Blick, Delores
?Beardon, Charles Branch, De-
nise Braun; Teresa Brown, Deb-
orah Carlston, Julie Collinsworth,
Angela Dearinger, Pat Dem-
mings, Juanise Griffin, Lila
Gunter, Jan Hammock, Nancy
'Jones, Cuyler" King, Cynthia
'.Lane, Bruce May, Rose Marie
S.Noble, Renee Philips,,Sarah Rob-
erts, Smiley Shackleford, David
Tipton, Robert Watson, Mark
8th GRADE-Martin Adkison,
Susan Carter, Roy Conoley, Mi-
chael Cross, Maurell Cumbie,
Joni Grace, Carl Guilford, Jo
Hildbold, Eva Maddox, James
Moore, Nancy Noble, Lester
Reeves, Pam Reeves, Eddy Rich,)
Barry Richardson, Laura Rudd,
Pamela Shores, Larry Smith, Dale
Taylor, Maria Watson.
9th GRADE- Janet Antley,
Robert Creamer, Ruth Fleming,
THURSDAY; JULY 2, 1970
256 Enroll In Elementary Recreation Program
During the first two weeks of nament, Kevin Watts and Tommy Activities i each- day include: softball, horseshoes and small'
ie summer recreation program Daviq were first and second in swimming, trampoline, boxing, games.
, Port St. Joe Elementary School grades 1, 2 and 3; Jin Roberts wrestling, tuapbling, archery, There will be noi summer rec-<
i6 children have enrolled in the was first and Rusty Dean second shuffleboard, croquet, carrom, reaction Friday, July 3.
various events offered.
Three tournaments have been
held during the past two weeks:
a bicycle derby, boxing tourna-
ment and carrom tournament.
In the bicycle tournament,
Donald Hand won first place in
the race, with Pam Collier taking
first place in the slow race. Four
.a- '----f- AIh- 1- ;-r.
Many of today's "wonder drugs" are only adolescents
in the developing world of scientific miracles. The hy-
pertension drugs made their debut with Rauwiloid in
1953. And in 1954, tranquilizers were first released
for public consumption.. .the same year Jonas Salk
led the way for the dramatic breakthrough in polio con-
trol. In 1962, enzymes were introduced to accelerate
tissue repair and reduce inflammation. Going back
a little further we find that penicillin... which has
proved so life saving.. .has been in use since 1941. It
wasonlyin 1950 that the antihistamines first appeared
on your Pharmacist's shelves. Bearing these develop-
ments in mind, the future of prescription drugs prom-
ises discoveries inconceivable to the imagination.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue Phone 1227-3371
Drive-in Window Service" Plenty of Fr'e Parking
IF, YOU DON' SEE ASK FOR ITI
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 N.M.
Week End Specials Open All 'Day Saturday, July,4
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
10 Ibs. 99c
Golden Ripe Fresh
BANANAS -------- lb. 12c Boiling Corn -----6 ears 39c
Pole Beans ------3 lbs. 89c Blackeye Peas -- 5 Ibs. 79c
HALF GALT 49
Small Tender First Cut
PORK RIBS' 1b. 79c PORK CHOPS--- lb. 59c
Blade Cut Center Cut .
CHUCK ROAST .--1lb. 49c PORK CHOPS _,. lb. 89c.
HAMBURGER 3 lbs.1.49
Center Cut Boneless Rolled "
7-Bone STEAK--- lb. 69c Chuck ROAST ---- b. 79c
Cubed Shoulder Full Cut ROUND or
Round STEAK--- lb. 89c RIB STEAK -----.. lb 99c
SUNNYLAND DRY CURED WHOLE or SHANK HALF
Small Hams Ib. 63c
HIGHWAY 98 HIGHLAND VIEW
for grades 4, 5 and 6 and Patsy
Hanna first in the girls' event.
The children have already tak-
en two field trips: one to Gulf
World in Panama City, with 130
boys and girls making the trip
and a hiking and swimming trip
to Mexico Beach.
The boys challenged the High-
1nnii Viai r.- nf ^---- -ar-m-_ fn
Dr. impson Takes Six
Day Voyage In Canoe
age groups entered the boxing laind View recrLeation program toL
tournament with Gene Floore and a softball game. Dr. Shirley Simpson of Port St. Blountstown and Wewahitchka, the
George Roberts taking first and Future activities on the pro- Joe has probably taken the most ladies were overtaken by a power
second places in the first grade gram include field trips to the unusual vacation qf anyone in or' Rivercade. The boats took them,
event; Mark Watts and Blain Cox Snake-a-torium and Deer Ranch around the city. She and a friend, their supplies and their canoe on
tying for first place in third in Panama City and a trip to Miss Millie Poe of Greenville, North board and brought them to We-
grade; and Barry Nobles and Marianna Caverns; wrestling Carolina, took a six day canoe trip wahitchka.
Greg Burkett tying for first in tournament, track day and soft- down the Flint and Apalachicola leaving Wew ka, the
fourth grade. In the carrom -tour- ball games. Rivers from near Atlanta to Apa- p.ter leavn into the ah ivercade
lachicola. pa. again ran ito the Rivercade
which gave them a ride on to Ap-
The two started from Ichewayna- alacwicola. r
Jake Bein, Jr., Says Real Students hathaway Creek ear Al anta and Miss Poe is now teaching swim-
noe loaded with supplies, 63c and .nng here in Port St. Joe and Dr.
Don't Have Time for Demonstrations a d card. with supplies, 63 and pson s back on the Miss
Poe. will be a senior at,:ueen's
Twice during the trip the two College in South Carolina this fall,
Jake Belin, Jr., a graduate of toin and the growing competition brave women relented -in their (
North ,Carolina State University in the business world. He wants a determination to "rough it" and Attend Funeral Services
told the Kiwanis Club Tuesday that higher standard of living and is succumed to a hot bath and a bedj Mr. and Mrs. Duffy Lewis, and
less than 10% of college students seeking an education to achieve to sleep in. Once near, Bainbridge, Mrs. Asa Montgomery attended
take part in any demonstrations; that standard. Georgia, they stopped at a house' funeral services Sunday for Mrs.
either for or against the adminis- Belin said most college students beside the river for water just asI Montgomery's sister, Mrs.:.Beulakb
tration or any controversial ques- look on hippies as a way of life a storm came Up. The lady of the Williams in Graceville. /:
tion of the day. not a way of dress. He said many house offered them water, a hot -
Belin said, "Most college stu- students adopt unusual ways of bath and their clothes washed all
dents who are taking a full load of dress and appearance, but they in the deal. s --=----
courses and with any extra-curricu- are clean and hard-working. "The After finally reaching Blounts- PINES
lar activities at all, simply does hippies seem to want to withdraw town, tired, hungry and tlfirsty,. Stand Tall
not have the time to spend demon- from society in an attempt to sort they used the credit card to spend"
statingg. of wish their problems away", he the night in a bed in a a motel and I Florida's
The speaker said that from his said. their second hot bath of the trip. 1
observations of colleges in the area Guests of the club were Turner The end of the journey was be- Future!
where he is going to school, college and Allen Davis of Griffin, Ga. ginning to get rough, and between-
students demonstrating are num-
bered in the hundreds, not the
thousands. "The leadership and
bulk of the demonstrations are us-,
ually outside people who are not
even students of the universities".
"This other 90% of the students
don't necessarily agree with the
status qub, but they don't expect
overnight changes, either", he said.
'Most students feel a change is
needed in Southeast Asia, but most
do not support demonstrations".
Belin said the college student to-
day is under a lot of pressures, by
the war, his uncertain draft situa.
"P ."- -"-'".r-",
Sidney J. Anchors was recently
recognized for his outstanding life
insurance sales for the first quar-
ter of 1970 by the management of
the Panama City district of Liber-
ty National Life Insurance Com-
Mr. Anchors had worked for the
St. Joe Paper Company for 13
years prior to coming with the
company with the Panama City
district in November 1959.
Mr. and Mrs. Anchors have two
children, Dawn and Sydna. He is
a member of the Official Board
and President of the Men's Club
at the First United Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe.
Greg Goodman, Michael Leavill,
Cheryl Russ, Talman Sisk, Jenni-
fer Smith, Mary Yadon.
10th GRADE--Victoria Bass,
Alan Hammock, Desda Harper,
Judy Hendrix, Ricky Lamberson,
Teresa Lynch, Debra Manness,
llth GRADE---Delores Dickey,
John Goodman, Holly Hendrix,
Eddie Holland, Lynn Knox, Deb-.
orah Mallett, Kathy Mlnnis, Mar-
sha Player, Sharon Wilson.
12th GRADE-George Anchors,
Rick Brannon, Lois Griffin, Lau-
Ta Guilford, Jennifer Hildbold,
Sue Kennedy, Bobby Lalrd, Judy
More, Gipnda Rudd, Pam Wl-_
i Classified'As A
E everybody Rea Sem
FOR SALE: Three bedroom brick
home with living room, den, din-
ing room, kitchen, carpeted, central
air and heat. Furnished or unfur-
nished. On two well shaded lots on
Garrison Ave. Contact Mrs. Ben
Williams, 763-0261, Panama City. c
FOR SALE: 2 lots on the corner
at St. Joe Beach, $1650.00. Call
Vic Burke, Phone 229-2757. 2t-6-25
FOR SALE: Cover for Datsun pick-
up. $150.00. Phone 648-4255 af-
ter 4:00 p.m. tfc-6-11
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
attic fan, 3 air conditioners, deep
well, good neighbors. 100x90 fenc-
ed yard, good grass, 4 shade trees,
one pecan tree. Call 227-8688. 2p
FOR SALE: One @are lot at Jone
Homestead. 21u' well and septic
tank. Perfect for mobile home. Call
Dan Pope, 222-7217, Andalusia, Ala-
FOR SALE: Block house on 11th
Street in Highland View. Phone
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom houe, block
and stucco, carpet and air con-
ditioned. 523 7th St 227-3067. tfec
FOR SALE: Dwelling and two lots
at White City. Contact Citizen's
Federal. 227-4646. tfc-6-18
FOR SALE: 8 room house on two
lots. 1 corner lot and house fur-
nished. Across hwy. in front of
school in Wewahitchka. Mrs. Rosa
FOR SALE: Small grocery and
Gulf service station at Highway
71 at White City. Fully equipped,
reasonably priced. Call 229-2106. At
night call 229-481, 2tp-6-25
FOR RENT: Apartment at 510 8th
Street. Phone 648-4800. tfc-6-25
FOR RENT: Available June 29, one
bedroom and private bath. at
528 corner of 6th Street and Wood-
ward Ave. tfc-6-25
"Midget Investments With
FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom TR E SERVICE: Trees taken down
house with den, 122 Bellamy Cir-' and removed or trimmed. Call
cle. Also, Jeep in good condition 65-8772 or 653-6343, ApalachicolaI
for sale. Phone 229-5821. tfc34
FOR SALE: 26' self-contained air iAWUCiS afb and fast with Go-
conditioned 1970 model travel bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
trailer. Call 227-4261 or 648-4600. pills". Campbell's Drug. 14p42
REDUCE safe and fast with Go-
Bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
pills". CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-7-2
WANTED TO BUY: Brick or block
home. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, sin-
gle or double carport. In town. All
replies kept confidential Call 229-
FOR AIR CONDITIONING and ap-
pliance repair call 229-6323.
FOR SALE: Selmar-Bundy clarinet
in- excellent condition. $85.00.
Phone 229-1581. tfc-6-18
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics., Call Mabel Baxlpy.
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate,
Guarantee on labor and materials'
Low o a d pument., Phone 227-
FIGHT FATIGUE. with Zippies, the
great iron pil. Only $1.W81
CAMPBELL'S DI)UG. 2-7-2
FOR SALE: 1965 Cadillac. Has 29,-
151 miles. Call Mrs. Tom Owens,
1110 Long Avenue after-3:00 p.m.'
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE now has
' new polypropylene phentex yarn,
machine washable, and double knit
Alyester fabrics. Also many gift
'i s. Shop at THE COTTAGE
SWOPPE, red and white building
on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill. 'tfcl-6-l
eWs HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy,
SLess lumber, 2x4 to 2xl2, nos.
1 ad 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
ware and appliances. PRIDGEON
BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch-
In Wewahitchka and
Pwrt St, Joe ,/
Comforter Funeoad Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
R.AJ..-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, tLA.M.,
1st and 3rd, Mondays., All visiting
ROY BURGH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, See.,
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST, 116
THE AMERICAN LEGION meet.
i, second and fourth ,Teesday
nIghts, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Visits In Pensacola
Miss Tavia Copenbaver visited
recently in Pensacola with Miss
Visiting Son and Family
Mr. and Mrs.' Earl Ferris from
Ohio, are visiting with their son
and family, Mr. and Mrs. M. P.
CARD OF THANKS
I wish- to, offer my heart-felt
thanks to Dr. Wayne Hendrix, Dr.
Joe Hendrix 'and the Municipal
Hospital staff for their kindness
and attention shown me during
my recent illness and confine-
ment. I wish to also thank my
many friends and family for their
help and good wishes.
As of July 2, 1970, I will not be
responsible for debts other than
those made by me.
ROBERT H. SEWELL, Jr. 4t-7-2
After the date of the first publi-
cation of this notice, Thursday, July
2, 1 wlil no longer be responsible
for any debts other than those ap-
proved personally by me.
ERIC HAMMOND 4t-7-2
TO SETTLE ESTATE
SSat., July 11-2 p.m.
St. Marks, Fla. (Wakulla Coun-
ty) On Hwy. 319, 363 20 Miles
,South of Talla.
15 Furnished Cottages offer-
ed to the Public as individual
units ,or in parts, or the
Buy week-end Cottage, Retire-
ment Home or a well estab-
lished going business since
Misc. items offered: 60 Chev.,
Pipe Tools, Electric Fans,
TVs, Hydraulic Jacks, Yard
Tools, Blankets, Furniture.
Information: Phone My ers
Cottages 904-925-6102, or in-
spect property anytime.
Terms: 25% Down at Auction,
Balance 30 days on small
units, Easy Terms on whole
Leadership by Auction
S Auction Co., Inc.
Julian Grissom R. E. Broker
Silver Springs, Florida
RADIO and TV REPAIR.
PHONE 229-6108 Ae
1319 McClellan Ave..
a ~ ~J
=1 I I