The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01810
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 16, 1970
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01810

Full Text

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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


County Puts Sights On 10

Mill Levy for Fiscal 70-71

SRepresenting City In Dixie Youth Tourney

This group of 16 boys and their two coaches; Daryal Strickland
and Bascom Hamm will represent Port St. Joe in the Dixie Youth
League District Tournament getting underway in Chattahoochee on
Monday of next wek. The Port St. Joe team will open the tourna-
ment with Graceville at 5:30 p.m. Monday. Tournament play will
continue through the week.

Making up the Port St. Joe team are, front row, left to right:
Bill Norton, Sandy Sanborn, Jimmy Greene, Timmy Hamm, Steve
Cloud and Buddy Hamm. Second row: Charles Branch, Mike Scott,
John Owens, Greg Abrams and Alan Strickland. Sack row: Daryal
Strickland, coach, Steve Lawrence, Kim Davis, Denzil Weimorts,
Bobby Sanborn, Mark Wimberly and coach Bascom Hamm.

Gulf County Commissioners be-
gan working on a budget for.the
1970-71 fiscal year Tuesday and
have tentatively adopted a bud-
get which will require $81,181
more than the current operatifhg
Along with the budget plan-
ning, the Board took a giant
step toward cutting back to the
state's required 10 mill levy by
reducing millage from 13.4 of
the current budget to 10.2 or 3
for the new budget. The mill
rate is still Uncertain until a
closer study ban be made of oth-
er sources of funds available to

Paper Company to
'Start Up 'Friday
St. Joe Paper Company's paper
mill here in Port St. Joe, will
resume operations at 7:00 a.m.
Friday morning, according to an
announcement made yesterday
by Tom S. Coldewey, vice-presi-
dent in charge of operations.
The mill shut down Wednes-
day, July 1 for repairs and main-

the Board.
One of the main factors in the
millage reduction is the increase
in race- track tax receipts from
the State of Florida.
Of eight "funds" operated by
the county, four came in for in-
creases in money to be levied.
The largest increase is shown
in the General Fund budget with
'an extra $57,549 tentatively pro-
Sided for this fund. The'Fine and
Forfeiture Fund (Sheriff, Court,
Judges, etc.,) will be increased
,$9,986 and the Courthouse Bond
fund gets an additional $1,324.
The Bond Reserve Fund will be
hiked by $21,555.
The tentative budget calls for
levies by funds, as follows:
General Fund, $536,772; Fine and
Forfeiture, $127,386; Road and
Bridge Fund, $238,251; Court-
house Bonds, $81,538; Bond Re-
serve, $62,220; Fire District, $11,-
400; Fire Station Bonds, $3,732.-

50; Capital Outlay, $50,000 for a;
total of $1,111,279.50. Last year's
budget was $1,030,098.50.
Reductions were shown in the
Road and Bridge Fund, $9,198;1
and the Fire Station Bonds, $45.
Increases in the budget are
due to increases in library funds,
courthouse operation (mainten-
ance), increase in salary for Su-
pervisor of Elections, workman's
compensation increase, radio ser-i
vice, increase in Tax Assessor
and Tax Collector fees and:an in-
crease in salary for county em-
Their new budget will be ad-
vertised July 30 and a public
hearing will be held at the reg-
ular meeting of the board on
Tuesday, August 11. If all con-
troversy is settled at the August
11 meeting without raising the
total of the tentative budget, it
will probably be adopted on that

John Robert Middlemas Announces

Candidacy for Re-election to House

School Board Has

Until Tomorrow to

Answer HEW Suit

The drama of changing the
make-up of the Gulf County
School system is rapidly draw-
ing to a head, with a suit filed
> against Gulf and five other
Floriqa counties late last week
ordering them, to come up with
an acceptable plan, or have a

Roemer Announces

For Fourth Term
William Roemer, Sr., of Wewa-
hitchka qualified Monday with
the office of the Clerk of 'Cir-
cuit Court to peek re-election as
a member of the Board of Pub-
lic Instruction in District One.
Roemer is seeking re-election.
to his fourth term as a Board
member. During this time he
has served as vice-chairman and
twice as, chairman.
"As in th+ past", he said, "I
ask again for your vote and
support, in the hope that my
service in office has merited
your confidence."
He said he was grateful to the
people for their assistance and

plan written for them.
A representative group from
HEW in Atlanta, Ga., was im
Port St. Joe Tuesday of this week
looking the situation over and
"offering to help" where Ithey
could in order to bring about an
acceptable plan which fGulf st
file with HEW by Frdiay of
this week.
Even though all of Gulf's High
Schools have been consolidated
into two wholly integrated oper-
ations, there still is a bone of
contention with the HEW or-
ganization because of plans of
the Gulf Board to operate the
Washington Elementary School
and Highland View Elementary
School as neighborhood schools
which would, in effect, keep them
largely of a one race malke-up.
The Board must file with the
court tomorrow of their plans
for the county system. If the
plans are not accepted, both the
Board and HEW may file addi-
tional information before July
24. If there is still no agree-
ment reached, the question .vwiE
be decided by the courts during
the week of August 1.

Oak Grove Water, Sewer Project

Ranks High In Necessary Points

County Engineer Max W. Kil-
bourn reported to the County
Commission Tuesday that the
Oak Grove Water and Sewer Dis-
; trict had earned 26 of ,5 points
in a degree of need with the
Farmer's Home Administration,
from' whom the county is seek-
ing financing for the system.
Kilbourn pointed out that this
has put the system in a very
good position and "things look
good" for approval of the sys-
Kilbpurn suggested that the
County begin thinking about
considering a sewage district for
Highland Vfew to tie into the
new City of Port St. Joe disposal
system land help that system to
receive more points. "This pro-
posed system will be a boon for
this area", Kilbourn pointed out.
Attorney William J. Rish ad-
vised that the County wait un-
til the Oak Grove project is ap-
proved to make any further re-
quests so that this project will
not be delayed. The Board agreed
to abide by Rish's suggestion.
The City of Port St. Joe made
a request for fire control district
funds to be paid over to them.
After considering the request
and the needs of Highland View
and White City, the Board agreed

Tapper Picked by Faircloth

As Gubernatorial Partner

George' G. Tapper of Port St.
Joe, well-known throughout the
State in political and business
circles announced Tuesday after-
noon that he would qualify Wed-
nesday morning with the Secre-
tary of State to seek nomination
in the Democratic primary to the
office of Lieutenant Governor of
the State of Florida. Tapper will
be a running mate with Earl
Faircloth,'who is seeking election
as governor.
Tapper made the announce-
ment Tuesday afternoon in a
meeting of close friends and as-
sociates at his home. "I wanted
you to hear it first before you
read it in the papers", he said

in making known his intentions
to seek election.
Tapper has been in politics
in one way or another most of
his adult life. He has served as
County Commissioner of Gulf
County, as a member of the

House of Representatives and as
Senator of the old 25th Senator-
ial District back in the 50's. He
was serving as Senator from a
re-arranged district when the
Senatorial Districts were re-shuf-
fled four years ago.
Tapper was linked to the con-
servative "Pork Chop Gang" dur-
ing his service in the Legislature
but was respected throughout
the State of Florida as an able
Tapper said he felt it an hon-
or to be selected and invited to
lun for a major position such as
Lieutenant Governor and he felt
he couldn't refuse the invita-

to pay Port St. Joe up to $500
of what was left owing on last
year's payment and pay an addi-
tional $1,900 of the, $3,800 in
the fund. The remainder of the
money would be spent as needed
on the other two fire depart-
Tax Collector Harland Prid-
geon made two requests of the
He asked that his office be al-
lowed to disregard all tax bills.

W. P. Gilbert

Taken by Death

Funeral 'services were held at
11:00 a.m. Saturday morning for
Willard Phonso Gilbert, age 49,
who passed away suddenly early
Friday morning at the Municipal
Services were conducted from
the First Presbyterian Church in
Port St. Joe with Rev. Robert Ca-
ry officiating, assisted by Rev.
C. Byron Smith. Burial was in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Gilbert was a veteran of World
War II and was employed by St.
Joe Stevedoring Company where
he had been employed for the
past 32 years.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Soledad H. Gilbert of Port
St. Joe; three daughters, Mrs. Di-
anne Bussman of Tallahassee,
Miss Gilda Gilbert and Miss Deda
Gilbert both of Port St. Joe; three
sons, Wilkie Gilbert of Gaines-
ville, Victor and Willard Paul
Gilbert, both of Port St. Joe; his
mother, Mrs. Ethel Westbrook of
Port St. Joe; grandmother, Mrs.
Ida Lee Boswell of Port St. Joe;
(Continued On Page 12)

Golf Course Work
Moving Right Along
George G. Tapper told The
Star that work on the golf course
and country club project near
Simmons Bayou is progressing.
He reported that work will start
next week on construction of two
lakes on the course along with
continued grading and clearing
work on the 250 acre course.
Tapper said that the course
will be ready for play by June
of next year but that the Country
Club portion of the project will
be completed before that time.

of less than $1.00 "because it
costs more to collect than the
county gets". Pridgeon said there
were about 30; to 40 tax bills in
this category., The Board agreed
to Pridgeon's request.
Pridgeon also asked the County
to set the fees for his office to
collect City taxes, as now: pro-
vided by law. The Board tabled
the motion until they could re-
search the law on the matter.
The City of Wewahitchka made
a request for $705.60 in Road
and Bridge taxes due them. The
Board tabled the matter 'for the
time being since they had been
keeping up Wewahitchka streets
in return for the money and al-
so because Wewahitchka had not
yet paid its share of the Mosqui-
to Control program.

Representative John Robert
Middlemas announced yesterday
that he would seek re-election to
the Florida House of Representa-
tives from District 8, represent-
ing Bay, Calhoun and Gulf coun-
Middlemas was elected first in
1966. He has been re-elected in
1967 and 1968. He is now seek-
ing his third term in the House.
In announcing his candidacy,
Middlemas said, "since I was
elected to the House of Repre-
sentatives in 1966 I have served
in three full sessions of the Leg-
islature, including the session of
1967 which was the longest in
Florida's history. I honestly feel
that the experience and seniority
that I have gained over the past
four years will be valuable to
the people of Bay, Calhoun and
Gulf counties. I believe that I
have gained the respect of other
members of the Legislature and
because of this I think that I will
be able to be effective for the
people in my district in achiev-
ing legislative goals."
"I think that the measure of
a man, any man, but particular-


No-o-o-o-o, it's not a watermelon! It's a squash! Grown by Mon-
roe Beck at his home on Fourth Street in Highland View. Beck
estimates the big vegetable weighs about 20 pounds. To show that
this one is not a fluke, he has two more squash on the same vine
about the same size as this one. He's saving these for seed to grow
some really big ones next year. -Star photo

... -4---

ly one who dares to make laws
for others to live by, is what he
stands for when standing for
something is the most difficult.
I have tried to remember this
when faced with difficult ques-
tions in my legislative career. I
have tried to base my decisions,
not on what is best to guarantee
my re-election, but on what is
best in carrying out my respon-
sibilities to the people. If re-
elected, I shall continue to base
my decisions on that."
Middlemas is 34 years old and
is a life-long resident of Panama
(Continued On, Page 12-,

Lamar Davis Is
Board Candidate

Lamar Davis of Wewahitchka
announced this week that he
will be a candidate for a Cqun-
ty Commission seat from District
Davis has been a resident of
Wewahitchka for 19 years and
is employed at St. Joe Paper
Company. He is married and has
three children.

McGlon Will Try for
District Two Post

Alvin McGlon, Wewahitchka
City Commissioner for eight
years, announced this week that
he will be a candidate for County
Commissioner, District 2 in the
September primaries.
McGlon has been a resident of
Wewahitchka for 20 years. He
operates an American Oil Com-
pany service station in the North
Gulf town. He is married and has
a son and a daughter.
McGlon ran for this same post
eight years ago, against the pres-
ent incumbent, James McDaniel.
McDaniel is not seeking re-elec-
tion this year.


PAGE TWO ME STA '" Port St, Jee, Fla. 32456


Our First Endorsement

With the "political season" just getting under way
in Florida, and still considered young, not many have
yet aligned themselves solidly with the candidate with
which they will become associated in the hectic exercise
called "campaigning".
No other newspaper that we know of has yet endorsed
a candidate for Governor and Lieutenant Governor. They
must endorse both since the two candidates will be paired
in the' balloting with one vote going for both men.
Not to be one to sit back and wait, The Star will prob-
ably be the first newspaper in the state to offer its en-
dorsement. Certainly, we expect to be the first to offer
our endorsement for the candidacy of Earl Faircloth for
Governor and George G. Tapper of Port St. Joe as his
running mate for Lieutenant Governor.
It doesn't take a wise man to see that our decision is
prompted by the fact that George Tapper is Faircloth's
running mate. That may be putting the cart before, the
the horse, but if that's the way it is, that's just the way
it will have to be.
Port St. Joe and Gulf County has never had a native
son in a major political office in the state. We can very

readily see the advantages of having Tapper as Lieutenant
Governor of the State of Florida. One may call this sel-
fishness, but what area doesn't support a Governor for
selfish reasons?
There is no need to tell you, our readers, that Tapper
is a very able man in every sense of the word. To have
any qualms about his qualifications for this high office
hasn't even occurred to us. We believe he can ably han-
dle the job and he has demonstrated his ability time and
time again in serving Gulf County in the Florida Legisla-
George Tapper has proven to us all that he is a
worker. VeP few projects started by him fall by the
wayside for lack of enthusiasm or lack of his willingness
to work for its accomplishment. The success of his pfi-
vate life proves this fact even more so than does his past
successes in political life.
Again, we admit, it is a bit early to assert ourselves.
All of the candidates are not yet in the race. But, based
on personal knowledge of the man, Tapper, and our faith
in his ability to work for both Gulf County and the State
of Florida, we will cast our lot with Earl Faircloth and
George Tapper and hope that you will do likewise.

Our words of last week concerning the rock festival
near Macon, Georgia have brought many expressions of
wonder about "where are we headed", "what is this nation
coming to", and many other such utterances.
About the only answer one can sensibly give is to
say that our nation is headed in the direction we, as
adults and as parents, point it.
We saw a cartoon the other day that said, "I remember
the day when 'mind your children' meant to care for them
not obey them". We again have to recall that parents
allow their children to roam free to find their jollies in
such things as this or even openly aid and abet their at-

From our observations, though, the kids are doing
pretty well, by and large, even though they are left on
their own now, more so than at any time in our history.
To be sure four letter words are written, shouted, spoken
and practiced in what is politely termed "society". In
order to shock, the kids (the small percentage, we should
point out) have brought the words out of the wash room
into the open. They have always been with us, even
though they were of a furtive nature a few years ago.
Rather than seeing this situation as a status quo for
the youth of tomorrow, we see it as a blunt warning to
parents that they need to get back to the job of being
parents rather than pals, bankers, housekeepers and a free
meal ticket for their children.





to the


Dear Mr. Ramsey,
I have just enjoyed a tour
through our beautiful new high
school, and I must say I fel a
'little envious of those who' will
attend classes in such comfort-
able surroundings and of the
teachers who will be teaching the
eleven hundred and fifty lovely
and talented high school students
of this community.
Since many of these students
will be brought together for the
first time when classes begin this
fall, I feel( now is the time for all
parents and, indeed, all students
of our community to begin pray-
ing earnestly for peace and har-
mony in our school. I urge all
students to.remember that each
individual is a unique creation of
God, with his own personality,
disposition, talent, physical ap-
pearance, etc. We must have, pa-
tience and respect for one an-
I believe that within each of
us dwells a spark of the love of
God; therefore, if we offend one
another, we offend God. I also
believe the prospect for peace
throughout the World begins
with peace in our own hearts.
I believe St. Paul's words to the
Ephesians are just as relevant
to us today as they were at the
time of writing and I hope each
student will consider these words
carefully as he or she enters this
new high school accept life with
humility and patience, making al-
lowances for one another because
you love one another. Make it
your aim to be at one in the
spirit, and you will inevitably be
at peace with one another.
You all belong to one body,
of which there is one spirit, just
as you all experience one calling
to one hope. There is one Lord,
one faith, one baptism, one God,
one Father of us all, who is the
one over all, the one working
through all and the one living
in all

While American railroads find
themselves in serious financial
difficulty add some of them go-
ing bankrupt, it is interesting
to find one railroad that is doing
a rush business with tickets so
different to secure it is advisa-
ble for passengers to reserve
tickets in advance to avoid disa-
* Many prospective passengers
approach the station ticket of-
fice only to be told by the agent
that he is sorry all seats are sold
for the next two or three days.
The train I am talking about
operates in the Rocky mountains
of Colorado between' Durango
and Silverton. It is a branch
line of the Denver & Rio Grande
and was established in 1881 dur-
ing the silver mining boom pri-
marily to haul ore through the
rugged mountain area.
This little narrow gage rail-
road is one of the most profita-
ble tourist attractions in Colo.
rado and operates with the same
old fashioned equipment built
in 1880, carrying tourists during
the season from June 1 to Octo-
ber 1 of each year.

The train carries about 400
passengers on each trip, requir-
ing six hours to huff and puff
.the 45 miles up the rugged moun-
tain right of way.
You leave Durango at 8:30 in
the morning, enjoy a delightful
two hours or so in the ghost min-
ing town of Silverton, and ar-
rive back in Durango at 6 in the
evening. j
I It is a never-to-be-forgotten ex-
perience. We made the trip sever-
al years ago and thoroughly en-
joyed every minute of it. The
round trip fare is $6 and worth
every penny of it.
The first 10 miles is fairly le-
vel but you reach the rugged
.country when you enter Las Ani-
mas canyon. The little ancient
train, its engine belching bil-
lows of black smoke, crawls a-
long a precarious ledge where
the ties are a bare three inches
from the precipice edge, with
the river far below and 14,000
feet-high peaks forming a jag-
ged skyline. The visits are awe
inspiring and keep passengers
on the edge of their seats all
the way. As the train twists and

turns up the mountainside you
can see the engine puffing away
ahead as you look out the win-
To add to the thrill, the train
is held up by bandits who dis-
mount and hold passengers at
bay in mock robbery. Arriving
at Silverton you are given an-
other taste of the old days as
your train is met by plenty of

gun play and shouting. You
lunch at the "Bent Elbow" that
swings with its old West and
Gay Nineties atmosphere. Custo-
mers join the entertainers sing-
ing the old time songs in a de-
lightful spirit of comaraderie.
I sincerely hope that whatever
may happen to other railroads,
this old Silverton Branch of the
D '& R will continue to operate
on a profitable basis.

h 7' 1

accident or

is illegal.
and any fire out of
control is a wildfire.

HelpPrevent Forest Fires in the South.

Midaet Investments That Yeld
bMnt Returns

w.... ....... .

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
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-38161

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
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 publisher
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
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
P.L L. ........ ....~.... .... ._ ...........................-.....- _

OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.

Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, July 16, 17 and 18

With $10.00 Order or More


10 Ib. bag 99c

Fresh U. S. No. 1 White
Crowder Peas -- 5 lbs. 89c POTATOES -----10 lbs. 89c
Fresh Golden Ripe
ButterBeans -- 5lbs. $1.00 BANANAS --------lb. 12c
Fresh Green Head Slenda Sue -4 Gal. Ctns.
CABBAGE l--------b. 1 Oc ICE MILKK --- 2 ctns. 89c


HAMBURGER 3 lbs1.49
First Cut Boneless Shoulder
Pork Chops -------lb. 59c Cubed Steak-------b. 89c
Center Cut Boneless Rolled
Pork Chops -------lb. 89c Chuck Roast -------b. 79c
Center Cut Trimmed Full Cut
Chuck Steak -------b. 69c Round or Rib Steak l- b. 99c
Sunnyland Tender Whole or Shank Half

HAMS lb. 59c
Georgia Grade "A'- Limited Quantities

Whole FRYERS lb. 29c


A Blunt Warning

Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay

We remember most people who are dead and gone for many
and various reasons. Some of these reasons may seem almost com-
ical when examined in the light of day. But the reasons stick with-
us and cause us to remember.
It makes one pause and think long and hard when you hold a
conversation with a man in his office one afternoon and the next
morning rise to find that he has died during the night. But dis-
concerting as it is, when it comes my time, that's the way I want to
die if I had a choice.
Last Thursday afternoon, I was in Phonzo Gilbert's office hold-
ing conversation (and he could and would talk on most any subject)
when the conversation got around to newspapers. "You know",
Phonzo said, "I never had many occasions to get my name in the
paper, but almost invariably when ,1 did they printed it 'A. P. Gil-
bert' naturally assuming that my name was 'Alphonzo' ". I knew he
was shooting at me and readily admitted that I had committed this
error on occasion. I assured him that I was now indoctrinated and
would spell his name properly the very next time it went into print.
I would much rather print his name wrong on many occasions, how-
ever, than be forced to spell it correctly this particular week.
But getting back to remembering ... The thing I will re-
member Phonzo for, more than any other thing is that he built
the very first house Frenchie and I ever lived in after we were
married. Prior to that time, it had been apartments, I'll also re- .
member how he bent over backward to make it possible for us to
get in that house in our earlier struggling years.
Prince Charles and Princess Anne of Merrie Old England are
scheduled for a visit to the United States soon. This will be their
first visit to "the colonies" and we're anxiously awaiting this honor
to our country. In spite of press reports of late, the Queen and her
Consort must consider us civilized enough to trust with their royal
While the royal pair is here in the United States they will be
treated to a back-yard cook-out by Patricia Nixon and David and
Julie Eisenhower. Can't help but wonder how Bonnie Prince Char-
lie and the Princess will take to burned hamburgers and charcoaled
hot dogs. If Patricia, Julie and David want to do their guests
up proud, they should serve that old Southern delicacy of barbe-
cued goat along with some Brunswick stew and corn on the cob.
But, then again, if they were served this fare, they may never go
back to England.
The etiquette on their visit says one must not speak to them un-
less spoken to and then they should be addressed as "Your Royal
That could get pretty sticky. We can hear it now. "Mus-
tard on your burger, Your Royal Highness pickle, relish, on-
ion?" But, remember, one must not address them unless spoken
too. They might just miss the best part of the hamburger by
not knowing what to ask for.
Somebody remarked the other day that he must certainly be
getting old. The first of the year just went by "yesterday" and
here he is already thinking of Christmas. Father time fleets by.
It's amazing how fast that old rascal can run. It's a pity his ability
for speed isn't shared by those marching along in the later years.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Pklortd THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1970 PAGE THREE
That the 1970 census for Gulf Coun- ped-up and would save the tax
ty was not completed; that the payers of the County. The Chair-
Minutes of The original Instructions wee that the man said that the County has noCall Can Take
enumerators would have until written policy for providing drive- e eTake Care
June 30, 1970, to complete their ways; that many times a drive-
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION work but that the area supervisor through ditch is provided rather
came to Gulf County on June 2, than the culvert Mr. Nance then M a
1970, andepiked up all completed asked when the County plans to
forms and announced that they clean out the big ditch in St. JoeQ questions
were out of funds and therefore Beach. The Board said this will
PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA /s/ George Y. Core the supervisor was notified that se- be done at an early date. Pa-
JUNE 11, 1970 Clerk' veral areas of the county have not Upon motion by Comm. Player, "Your social security office is as located at 1135 Harrison Ave., Pa-
The Board of County Commis- PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA been counted. That his answer was seconded .by Comm. Kennedy and hearings before the State close to you as your telephone," nama City 32401, and the office
sloners of Gulf County, Florida, June 23, 1970 that: "We have spent our money duly carried, the following resolu.- inpublic hearings before lans for said James C Robinson, Managerlephours are 8:30 a.m to 4:30 p.m.
etth.. date in special session and we are calling it off." The tion was adopted: adopts standards and plans for said James C. Robinson, Manager hours are 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ith this date in special mbsespion The Board of County Commis- d expressedits concern as to RESOLUTION quality air control. He assured the of the Panama City Social Security Monday through Friday.
sJa: WalterBordrahamthChaatmner.ype r s.on.compannth n called to r coloration wil h ave an oppor-
S R. Player, F. R. Pippin, Jr. and me this date in regular sessn S Census as been handled and the attention of the Board of Coun- tunity to be heard and to express fice can assist a future claimant in
Leo Kennedy. The Clerk, Deputy wnt: Walte Gra o am chairman, I advised in this matter. ty Commissioners of Gulf County their views before the State sets determining whether .he has the I.W GIVen On
Sheriff, Attorney, Consultant and .t: er a"rnd Leo Kennedy. The Mr. Ralph Nance questioned the that the structure on Niles Road its standards. necessary proofs available when he
ad Superintendent were also pre- Deputy Sheor, Board as to i ts pisy in granting at George-Washington Branch, in TheClerk notified the Commis- read toclaim benefits. Our em- r Skiin
se~it. Clerk, Dp Sheriff, Attorney, or providing driveways for homes Port St. Joe, in undersized. sion that the Florida Engineering to claim benefits. Our em- W after
The meeting came to order at ol upersor andCounty Ser- andtrailers in St. Joe Beach. He NOW THEREFORE: be it resolv- Associates, Inc., requires certified ployees can check on necessaryater kiing
1:45 P.M. The Clerk opened the v Officer were also present sad that enoe inst byri ed by this Board that the Depart- copies of the agreement between proof s and how you can acquire
meeting with prayer tice g er.c re o order at way thaterednstaued be ment of Transportation is request- the County and the City of Port them if they are not readily availa- Skiing has become the second
The Chairman announced that ee gm,, o dert Countyhaterved nopurpose ed to take necessary action to re- St. Joe for charges for water and ble This means that payments will most popular sport in the waters
sTheChairman announced ht :00 P.M. The Clerk opened the. cause they become stopped-up af- hr-raaa place this structure with one of sewer services to Oak Grove, which
this meeting was called for the meting with prayer. ter the first rain, but that if the l a t ei caact, whih hsbeisre uirv ce th Oak Grove ap- be made quickly when the individ- today. However, operators should
erp oo f sing eMrsvn Frances Garrett, CrewLead-county, provided a drive-through estimated would cost approximately I plication for Federal Assistance. ual decides he is ready to claim his take note thatpersons being towed
the City of Long Avenue in er, and Ed Wood, Enumerator for ditch it would serve the same pur- $10,000.00 It is further requested The Chairman requested the at- benefits by their boat are a responsibility
City of the the Gulf County Census, appeared pose boe culvertadrivewaysserves,$ 0isib
eDistrict Enginer, Stati e MrDepart.bb e outy ensus, apred pse the vt i w ees that funds necessary to replace torney to attend to this matter. nRobinsoan also stated that the of the operator. If the person ski-
ment ofrTransportation. Mr. Webb efore the Board and reported plus the fact ltthis structure be taken from Gulf The Clerk read a letter from the entire claim can be completed over becomes r th
informed the Board as to certain County Secondary Funds. (End) Monroe Co., reportin on its in- speed and fun of the sport, they
requirements to place said project RAFFIELD, administrator o Honorable Harland Pridgeon, section of the County building inmates a telerip to the office unneces may actually be putting you, as the
on the secondary road system, af- the estate of SARAH JULUR Tax Collector, presented his list of Wewahitchka. makes a trip to the office unnec operator, in a very serious posi-
ter which it will be paved with pri- BURCH; HENRY EDWARD errors, incolvencies and double as-sary.Thinomtoisaenv
mary maintenance funds and then BURCH, MINNIE BURCH WIL- sessments for the 1969 tax roll and The Chairman requested Comm. sary. The informal i an tion in regard to negligent opera-
return it to the secondary system LIAMS; JAMES BENNETT; requested that he be released from Player and the Clerk toattend a the telephone and the claim form of your boat.
for maintenance. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT EVA WOOD; LOIS MARIE said rolls. After examination of meeting in Blounstown concerning is mailed to the beneficiary for tion of your boat.
-i Whereu on, an agreement and IN AND FOR GULF COUN- SMITH; THEODORE R. WIL- said list in the total sum of $796.35, Chipola River being designated a signature. He can return the neces- Skiing too close to docks, other
resolution was duly adopted: set- TY, FLORIDA. SON; GEORGE BURCH; BILLY and reviewing a statement as to wild river., t scary documents with the applica- boats, in congested areas, and in
ting forth a Project Agreement of NOTICE TO DEFEND BURCH; ESTER MAE BEN- the total collections of the 1969 The Department of Transpora- sary documents with the applica- boats, in congested areas, and in
the Secondary Road System Ment D.A.C. NOTICE TO DEFEND E SWANS ON; ALDA tax roll in the amount of $1,263, tion notified the County a "No tion for benefits by mail, and never swimming areas may result in the
the Seorandumaryof Agreement on the INC., a corporation former FAIT CARNLEY CANNING- 782.49, there was a motion by Passing Zone" on U. S. 98 in the make a trip to the office. operator being cited for negiligent
Long Avenue Paving extension ALL SOUTH MORTGAGE, TON; MARY LEONA BURCH; Comm. Kennedy, seconded by Oak Grove area does not meet operation of his motor boat, which
ag enINWILLIE J. BURCH; BRYANT Comm. Player and duly carried the criteria for a no passing zone. This is a boon to many of our operation of his motor boat, which
agreement laintiffumay result in a fine of $2,000 and
ATESTm Plaintiff, F. CANNINGTON, JR.; and that the list of errors, insolvencies There being no further business, old people, Robinson said. They or one year's imprisonment.
Is! Walter GrahamPlvtfDEPARTMENT OF HEALTH and double assessments be approv- the meeting adjourned.,an d
Chairman B.F. CANNINGTON; GENE AND REHABILTATVESER- ed and ordered that the Collector ATTEST: no longer have to drive to the of- Let water sport be a sport and
ChairmaCNINT N VICES, an agency of the State be released from the 1969 tax roll, /s/ Walter Graham fice or get a friend or relative to not a possible means for death or
of Florida, subject to an official audit by the Chairman bring them in. The office telephone injury. Common Sense Afloat Is
Defendants. Legislative Auditor General: /s/ George Y. Core number is 763-5331. The office is A Must
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH TO: Willie J. Burch, Billy Burch Mrs. Jane Patton, Director, Clerk number is 763-5331. The office is A Must.
FI T U I ED M ETIS URC and George Burch. Northwest Regional Library System
Intersection Monument and Constitution YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED and C. E. Daniell, Gulf County Li-
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister filed against you in the above budget for the next fiscal year and
Church School -------9:45 A.M. named Court. The nature of the discussed the cost of operating
urch School .............. suit (the title of which is set orth the Gulf County Library. This bud-
Morning Worship- ...........-...--11:00 A.M., above) is one in 'equity to for close get requested $21,652.68 from Coun-
Evening Worship .....-7:00 P.M. a mortgage upon the following des- ty funds. The Chairman said that
Methods Yot el.low....hi.p--.--- M cribed property, situate in Gulf third request would be considered '
Methodist Youth Fellowship .................. 800 P.M. County, Florida, to-wit: at the time the County budget is '" '
,,LSixty (60) feet of North end of adopted.T
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives" Lot 4, Block A of Highland View, Comm. Player said that Jac
Florida, a subdivision of'Gove l- Brogdon, Ron Scull and Wallace 'r
ment Lot 3, Section 26, Townshp Tillery, all of St.Joe Beach have re-. *
7 South, Range 11 West, of Gulf quested driveways. He said that
ot, Florida; oil is washing ashore along the
County, Florida;.beach.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH The South 35 feet of Lot 4, Block Comm. Kennedy informed the
FIRSTA of Government Lot 13, See- Board that the equipment being'
Lir is# Ation 26, Township 6 South, Range used by the contractors for the St. h,_
inHighland View; Company has caused some damage
Tiin an ,to the Jones Homestead County
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M. said mortgage being recorded in Road. The Attorney was directed SENSATIONAL VALUE!
SUND-Y SCO L9:5A Official Record Book 38, P'age 299 to contact the proper party to have
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. of the public records of Gulf Coun- this and any other county roads--- -.. Men's Short Sleeve
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE -...- 11:00 A.M. ty, Florida, and for sale of the damaged by said equipment repair- UNBELIEVABLE
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE :30 P.M. a descrieb oneddiedatno expense to ertheES DRESSES SPORT SHIRTS
V NH E E.You are hereby summoned, di- The Chairman instructed the L DE 'SPORT
PRAYER MEETING .(Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M. reacted and required to fileyour Road Department to begin using
answer to said complaint wi serve a the fill dirt stockpiled on the Lin- Juniors,( Misses, Half Sizes
"Come and Worship God With Us" C lek of said Cu r tandp iiea VALUES TO $10 0 Sizes S-M-L
copy thereof upon the plaintiff's on property ihas Sizes S-M-L
attorney, W. A. Swann, Jr., 309 wnerfthisprpertyhasntified $ s
Plaza Office Building, Town and the Board that the easement to re- While They Last R5 33..st.
Country Plaza, Pensacola Florida, move hairman reported on Reg. $3.99
not later than therthin a day oo trip to Atlanta, Georgia, attending
August, 1970. Herein fail not or a conference conducted by the Na-
S _E the decree of this Court Will be en- tional Air Pollution Control Admin-
tered againstyouby default. istration. He said that Gulf Coun- ENTIRE STOCK
.. iMpublished once during each week LOOK AT THIS! Men's
SE- W...U U-EiUE l for four consecutive weeks in The ida, with others from Alabama and
Star, a newspaper of general circu-ferencei whererall agreed on the LADIES SW IM W EAR
Msispi r ee se ne at sad con LADIES' SWIM WEAR SWIM WEAR
nation, published in said Gulf formation of a quality air control, 1ad2PcStl
ty, Florida. I and 2 Piece Styles
iHWITNESS MY hand and official region, which includes Gulf Coun-
H U TCH IN seal of said Court at Port St. Joe, ty. He said that his primary inter- Sizes 32-38 Sizes S-M-L- Reg. $2.99
Gulf County, Florida, this 26th day est in attending this conference
was to see that both the citizens Entire Stock Asst. Styles
E TOOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET o une, ORG CrORE and industry in Gulf County would Reduced 4
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLETClerk of Circuit Court have an opportunity to participate
Panama City of Gulf County, Florida r 4- '$2.44
New and Used Cars and Trucks IN HE IRCUIT COURT,
NIGHT 9-3477 F FLORIDA, IN AND Tese Ladies Jamaica Sets LADIES' HEELS
CASE NO. 70-109 D nger Sizes 8-to 16 .
-- NOTICE OF SUIT n Reg. $4.99 Entire Stock Spring and Summer
CHARLINE DEBORAH dinl Sizes 510 Reduced to
RHINEHART, Plaintiff Special Price! '$ OSizes 5-10 Reduced to
COOL QUIET WONDERFUL JAMESA EHART, for Batteries Reg. $7.99 $588
S .RNEHART. .$5.88
Defendant. .*
66-7572 HHD, 53rd Trans. Bn.,
APO New York 09067. **
-I YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Big Sav On This Item
Complaint for Divorce has been What hot weather starts, cold Bihortg
S a filed against you, and you are re- weather finishes both extremes u ,
S- quired to serve a copy of your an- drain battery power. But before inS Sh t Sets
sweon ther Plaintiff's toAtrney, R Compl u fillsthe us airfora checkup trifyi a ANDs Asst. LADIES SHOES S
Logue, Bennett and Williamss, 303 ei t al tro t. HOUSE SHOES, SANDALS
Magnolia Avenue, Panama City, out obligation. Slack FOLDING SHOES 0O
Florida, and file the -original an- It battery trouble is
Sswer or pleading in the office of your problem, we carry- Sizes 5-10 .
the Clerk of the above Court on inst A FAPA bLah t ,* Reg. $ 1.0 0 A
-or before the 10th day of August, series. There simply AA
.!omeseby default will be taken against prove it. oReg. $3.99 $
you for the relief demanded in the .
----- of SAID COURT, this the 6th day ST. JOE AUTO GIRL'S LOOK AT THIS!
Clerk of Circuit Court ONLY A FEW LEFT LADIES' SAN ALS
--Sizes 3-6x Sizes 7-14 Sizes 5-10 While They Last
Reg. $1.49 Reg. $1.79 Asst. Styles $ 2 .8
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend Values to $3.99 0
Natural gas air conditioners, now available in LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH .22 .44
"home-size" units, provide quieter, longer last- .... .

ing, safer, more economical and trouble-free Corner Long Avenue and l1th Stree JR. GIRLS and JR. BOYS FINAL CLEARANCE!
climate control at moderate cost. And with SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM. SO T
special year-round lieating-cooling rates, you'll MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M. PLAY SHORTS ENTIRE STOCK *
find gas air conditioning cheapest as well as BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ... 5:45 P.M. Sizes 3-6x Spring-Summer Material 0
best! Call for a free survey and estimate! EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M. Great Value at 69c .
you G S a PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..-.... 7:30 P.M. Unheard of at only 44-49" wide 69
"Your Natural Gas Servant" I Val. to $1.00 yd.-yd.
St Joe Natural Gas Co VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME 2 pr. $1.00
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor ____________W L___W _

S114 Monument Ave Phone 229-S81

I lb'M a I "-ALOIIJA q-k lb""A =4fA A j-141016,

PAGE FOIR TN! STAR, Port St. Joe, Pie. 32464 THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1970


Ex Dry Deodorant 4 oz. can (Reg. $1.00
Arrid 79c
Headache? f~ry Bufferin BtL of 36
Tablets 65c
COPE for Women Btl. of 15'
Tablets 44c


2^ 14 Oz.
b2 o39C
Btls. O .9
Duncan Hines CAKE Reg. Boxes
Mixes 3kgs.$1.
3 Lb. Can Digestible Shortening-With $10 Order
Crisco 69c
Mountain Grown With $10.00 Order L
Coffee Ib. 69c

Showboat PORK and No. 2k Cans
Beans 5 Cans



$1. UULD

With $ 10.0 0 AA c fv Order nr Mnr

[GA Sliced or Halves No. 2% Cans '
P -IGA -12 Ounce Cans
Peaches 3- ns1. eCn
IGA Evaporated Tall Cans Cannea
Milk 7- ans$1.00 Drinks




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at your IGA's great "Steak Out" Salel You'll dis.
cover fine quality in every variety and the
IGA lower price means a bonanza of savings when
you take your' sf-k out past our checkout.
When those steak-eaters assay the results, you'll
know you've struck it rich in value tool



Tablerite Beef

T-Bone Steak



Non-Dairy Coffee Creamer

20z. 59c NBC -Lb.Pkg.
2Graham Crackers

Armour Vienna 5 Oz. Cans
Sausage 4Cas $1.
IGA Liquid With $10.00 Order
Bleach %oGaL 29c

Ga. Grade 'A' MEDIUM

2 Doz.

Ga. Grade 'A' SMALL
EGGS 3 Doz.


Tablerite Full Cut Ga. Grade 'A' Large With $10.00 Order or More
pkg. 39c ROUND STEAK Ib. $1.09 1 doz. EGGS FREE
., GROUND CHUCK-- lb. 88c NEW! Soot Kraft Soft Parkay
SCopeland- 12 oz. pkg. Margarine
arri c rnnifFRm MAM nit. 1 90 TIrWTTg ain

10 Ouncee
Package 29C

VVI~i1 *IAUBII -- p- rt *J
Copeland 12 oz. pkg.
WIENERS -----2 pkgs. 89c
Tablerite Fresh
D'DI/ CTEAIK lb 68,

8 Handi-Pak Shoestring 1% lb. Pkg. rurK r1 i CA ------ U. u01
89c POTATOES---A4p .$1.00 Frosty Morn
S POTATkOES 4 pkgs. $1.00 SLICED BACON ---- Ilb. 78c
a.. Pa.k 8 nz. nkg.


T.... ... ITablerite Fresh IN 2 BEAUTIFUL
89C FISH STICKS ---pkg. 39c BEEF LIVER------b. 49c ALUMINUM CUPS


Supreme Round Half
Gal. 79c

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Large Fresh Fort Valley, Georgia


Red Plums
Red Grapes

lb. 29

9 Guaranteed Sweet
Bushel $ 90Ripe Watermelons
Fresh Tender
Shelled Fresh Every Day Cello Bag
Butterbeans, Blackeyes 49 EGG PLANT EACH


PEAS -----b. 19c
Calif. Sunkist
Lemons --- doz. 39c
Green Boiling

Large Bags CUCUMBERS or
Bell Pepper ------ bag 23c
Georgia Home Grown
TOMATOES------lb. 19c
All Purpose I mrWmf
POTATOES-- 10 Ibs. 890
Tender Frying Okra ------lb. 23c
JULY 15, 16, 17 and 18

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DELICIOUS IGA C. S. or W. K. Golden No. 303 cans
Fruit Drinks Corn 5-ans 89c



I I ,


PAGE FOU HESA, at3t oe l. 25


THE STAR. Port St. J.*, Fl., 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1970 PAGE flV1i~

Gideon Case Put On Film

This area's famous "Gideon tried and found innocent of his was the cause of Florida's recently
Case" which prompted a Supreme charge. imposed Public Defender service.
Court decision providing legal The case now stands as prece- Guest of the club was Vaughn
counsel for those who come to dent over the United States and Hughey of Bettsville, Ohio.
court and' can't afford it, has been
made into a film, "Our Living Bill Mocha Ice Cream Pie
of Rights". The film was shown to Mocha Ice Cream Pie
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday. wh
Gideon, who was tried without F.";T -

Baptist Student Union Team Coming to Port St. Joe

Special Youth Emphasis At

Long Avenue Baptist Church

A team of eight young college
students, members of the Baptist
Student 'Union, will appear at
the Long Avenue Baptist Church
Sunday through Tuesday in a
youth-oriented program, sponsor-
ed by the youth committee of
the church.
The team will be composed of
V Miss Kay Clark, graduate student
at the University of South Flor-
ida; Timothy Harden, Miss Jenny
James, both of Stetson Univer-
sity; Miss Jan e t Kauffman,
Charles Powell and Miss Eliza-
beth Weaver, all of University of

South Florida.
The youth team will arrive
Saturday afternoon and join lo-
cal young people in a covered
dish supper in the church social
hall at 6:30 p.m. All area young
people are invited to attend. Sun-
dty night, the team will have
charge of the services at 7:00
p.m. with a fellowship period af-
ter the services. Monday at noon,
a luncheon will be served with
eight through 12 year olds. Mon-
'day night services will be con-
ducted in the church auditorium
at 8:00 p.m. with fellowship af-

terwards. After Tuesday night
services at 8:00 p.m. a bonfire
will be held on the beach. Other
activities will be provided during
the day on Monday and Tuesday.
During the various program
sessions, the team will present,
the Christian message in a dy-
namic way through drama, music,
and the spoken word. The youth
of the church will also partici-
pate in the program which will
be interesting to adults as well
as to young people.
The church invites everyone to
attend these special services and
hear what the Christian youth of
the times have to say.

.~-- I I a I II I-j

S- 2- benefit of counsel and convicted
to five years in prison for a fel-
-- ony, was from Panama City.
After his imprisonment Clarence
S Gideon petitioned the State Su-
S_ preme Court for release from pri-
Sj- .. son and a new trial with counsel.
S At that time Florida provided coun-
sel only in capital punishment
- __ i =-- cases. His appeal was denied.
Gideon then appealed to the U.

quently released from prison, re-

St. Joe Paper Company Is Turning

Waste Into Useable Paper Products

tion in reclaiming what was for- from getting into the outside world
merely trash, waste and garbage and causing a disposal problem
to manufacture paper, Ken Bate- and to conserve trees. "St. Joe's
man, project engineer with the operation of reclaiming pulp saves
firm told the Rotary Club Thursday. annroximatelv 420000 tres nn-

The firms which formerly burn-
ed or disposed of as waste paper
and box plant trimmings are now
utilizing the waste in reclaiming it
for manufacture of pulp and pa-
per. Bateman said the reclaiming
operation is just as expensive per
ton of pulp produced as manufac-
ture from virgin trees.

nually" Bateman said. The local
mill reclaims approximately 100
tons of waste per day from its lo-
cal mill and various box plants.
"The biggest expense in the re-
claiming project", said Bateman,
"is freight to transport the waste
to the mill and sifting foreign par-

The main reasons companies are tides out of the waste."

I For a glorious finale at your next dinner party, serve Mocha
'Ice Cream Pie. This impressive creation is quickly prepared
in advance and stored in the freezer until serving time.
Simply swirl miniature marshmallows and chocolate syrup
-in a sea of softened coffee-flavored ice cream. Pour into tender,
flaky pastry shells and freeze. Presto! You have elegance with
very little effort.
And using enriched self-rising flour in the pie crust offers you
extra convenience and nourishment, too. All self-rising products
contain leavening and salt preblended in the correct propor.
tions to make. baking easier. Enrichment provides nutrients
necessary for good health the B-vitamins, thiamine, niacin
and riboflavin, plus the minerals, iron and calcium.
One 9-inch pie
!/ cup shortening 3 to 6 tablespoons cold water
lY2 cups enriched self-rising Mocha Marshmallow
flour* Filling
Cut shortening into flour until pieces are size, of small peas.
Sprinkle with water, a tablespoon at a time, mixing lightly
until dough begins to' stick together. Press into ball. Roll out
on lightly floured surface to circle y-Inch thick and fit loosely
into pie pan. Trim pastry and flute edge. Prick bottom and sides
to prevent puffing. Bake in preheated 425 oven, 12 to 15 min-
utes, or until lightly browned. Cool. Fill with Mocha Marsh-
mallow Filling; freeze until ready to serve.
Mocha Marshmallow Filling: .
1 cup miniature marsh. 2 tablespoons chocolate
mallows syrup
1 quart coffee ice cream, .
Fold marshmallows into ice cream; spoon into pie shell.
Drizzle chocolate syrup. over ice cream and marbleize with knife.
*Spoon flour into dry measuring cup; level. Do not scoop.


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PLUS: Accurate Temperature
Control Counter-Balanced Seal-
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Sylvania -


Stand $159.00

184 Square Inch (19-inch)
Portable TV from Sylvania. Bigger 184 sq. in. viewing area
(19" diag. meas.). Illuminated channel indicators. Choice of
Ebony or Beige finish on high impact plastic. Deluxe carry-
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Jamison Vinyl covered
Sofa- Sleeper ---- $178.00
Made for Danley by Jamison Reg. $89.50
Mattress, Box Springs $75.00
Lg. Double Dresser, Mirror, Panel Bed
3-Pc. Bedroom Suite -- $115.00
Foam Rubber Channel Back, Foam Cushion Vinyl
2-Pc. Sofa Bed Suite ---$149.00
Speed Queen Single Speed
Automatic Washer -----$199.00





Studies show newspapers to be
the most effective medium e&
advertising your business

Build Your Business In Port St. Joe by Advertising In

Phone 227-3161 for Courteous Help In Your Advertising Program


TH~E STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456




PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456

St. Joseph Catholic Church Scene of

Hannon- Smith Wedding Ceremony

'The marriage of Miss Betty
Frann Hannon and Jasper Leroy
Smith, IV, was solemnized on
Saturday, the eleventh of.July,
at four o'clock in the afternoon
in the Saint Joseph's Catholic
Church of Port St. Joe. The in-
spiring ceremony was perform-
ed by the Reverend William
Crowe. Acolytes were Dennis and
Steve Atchison.:
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hannon of
Port St. Joe. The bridegroomin is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jasper
Leroy Smith, MI, Of Guntersville,
The nuptial vows were spoken
before a beautiful white marble
altar, centered by the Holy Ta-
bernacle, and plated on either
end of the altar were- seven
branched brass candelabra with
burning white candles. Two bas-
ket arrangements of white Kil-
ian. daisies, white chrysanthe-
mums, white gladioli, gypsoplii,
lia, and emerald fern were with-
in the chancel rail of the high

Arrangements of white Eng-
lish daisies and satin roping de-
signated the family pews. Win-
dow recesses of the sanctuary
held single burning candles cen.
tering sprays of sweet summer
clematis and bell-flowered snap-
dragon clustered into deep green
Mrs. Ferrell Allen, Jr., render-
ed a soft prelude of nuptial mu-
sic. Included among the numbers
were Schubert's Serenade, "Tra-
meri", "Bridal Song" (Jensen),
."Andante" (Tschaikowsky), "Ada-
gio" (Beethoven). Mi s s Dot
Smith, vocalist, sang, "One Hand
One Heart", "Wedding Prayer".
The traditional Wedding Chorus
from Lohengrin (Wagner) was
played as Processional and Men-
delssohn's Majestic Wedding
March as Recessional.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, was lovely in an
exquisite A-line gown of import-
- ed Irish linen. The gown was
sleeveless with a white Venise
lace collar forming a bertha type
bodice, extending in scallops
over her arms and to the em-
pire waist. The back draped from
the shoulders into a full chapel
train.' Her headpiece was(a cir-
cular cut of Venise lace over a
small pill box type frame and
falling in graceful scallops fram-.
ing her face.
The bride carried a crescent
bridal bouquet of Snowsong
roses and lily of the valley sur-
rounding an orchid entwined
with Renaissance pearls and sa-
tin streamers mounted on a sa-
tin covered Bible. For sentiment
she chose the Bible which be-
longed to her late maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Otto Ander-
son. She wore a sixpence in her
shoe that she brought from Lon-
don and carried a Belgium lace
handkerchief which also be-
longed to her late grandmother.
The bride those her sister, Mrs.
Edward Smith as Matron of Hon-
or. She wore a dress of yellow
linen of A-line style. It had a
small stand-up collar with" small
bonds of embroidered roses and
green leaves outlining the neck
and sleeves. The back was ac-
cented with a panel train with
a flat bow at the top.
The bridesmaids, Miss Ann



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suite. The emphasized decor in
the living room was the mantle
centered with a fan-shaped ar-
rangement of yellow and white
chrysanthemums a n d dahlias
with lace fern.
The bride's table in the din-
ing room was overlaid with an
imported embroidered 1 i n e n
cloth with circular insertions' of
old English lace. It was center-
ed with a four-tiered wedding
cake. In each division of the
cake graceful swans held the
delicate tiers in place. The fourth
tier of the cake held a bouquet
to be thrown to the bridesmaids.
This bouquet was made of real
sweetheart roses, white carna-.
tions, lace,. pearls and ribbon
streamers.. Crystal candelabra
with crystal prisms holding ar-
rangements of bride's roses and
gypsophilia graced either end of
the table. Serving the. bride's
cake were Miss Michelle Anchors,
and .Miss Christy Coldewey.
The groom's table in the den
was overlaid with a yellow linen
cloth and held a bachelor cake
decorated with a top hat, cane
and carnations. Presiding at this
table were Miss Ellen Scisson
and Miss Cena. Douglas.
The mantle in the den fea-
tured an old fashioned bouquet
of yellow Elizabethan daisies.
Fragile tracers of crab apple
branches formed a background
for this arrangement.
In the sun room punch was
served from a table covered
with a chantilly lace cloth. A can-
delabrum holding an epergnette


Smith, sister of the bridegroom,
Miss Cecelia Creech, Miss Cyn-
thia Denton, Miss Susan Stroller,
and Miss Delores Dean wore
gowns identical to that of the
honor attendant. They carried
glossed white wicker baskets
filled with white marguerite dai-
sies with yellow centers, blue
corn flowers and baby breath..
They wore Edwardian picture
hats of yellow Milan linen edged
with yellow ribbon that formed
a graceful bow in back of the
Master Ward Smith, nephew
of the bride carried the rings
on a white brocade satin pillow
with satincord edging. This pil-
low was used by the bride's sis-
ter in her wedding. He wore a
white button-on suit. It was fea-
tured with small buttons in the
front and ruffles, complete with
small tucks and knee high socks.
The flower girl, Miss Trish
Tapper wore a dress of white or-
gandy. It had short puffed
sleeves and a V-shaped mock bib
of tucks and lace. Mifniature pas-
tel hand rolled organza roses
etched the waist. She scattered
rose petals from a petite basket
made from white lace leaves,
ribbon and pearls. Her headdress
was a crown of white rosebuds
with satin streamers that reach-
ed the hem of the dress.
The bridegroom chose as. his
best man his father, Jasper Le-
roy Smith, Ill. The usher grooms--
men were Edwin Cooley, Tommy
Barry, Harry Douglas, Steve Ta-
bor and Edward Smith.
Bruce and Andy May, nephews
of the bride, served as Junior
ushers. The bride chose her fie-

phews, Dusty and Patrick May
to serve as pages to attend the
family pews. They wore knee
length white pants and a white
shirt with a, vest front of pique
eyelet and a wide collar.
The bride's mother chose for
her daughter's wedding a street
length dress of yellow silk li-
nen. It featured a jewel neck-
line and the short sleeves were
also edged with matching jew-
eled braid. Her hat, shoes, gloves,
and bag were also of yellow li-
nen. Her corsage was a green
cymbidium orchid.
The mother of the groom was
similarly dressed in a. street
length gown of soft green crepe.
The bodice was of mint green
lace and the skirt featured a
band of the same lace bordering
the hemline. Her gloves, hat,
shoes and bag matched the green
in her dress. Her corsage was a
white orchid.
The bride's parents entertain-
ed the wedding party and guests
at a reception in their home.
The guests were greeted and
introduced to the receiving line
by Mrs. David May, aunt of the
bride. Mrs. W. 0. Anderson,
grandmother of the bride direct-
ed the guests to the bride's book
which was kept by Miss Carolyn
Carr and Miss Nancy Abstein.
The table held the traditional an-
niversary candle, encircled by
sprays of yellow forsythia.
Summer flowers in brilliant
clusters of yellow and white
snapdragon and daisies intersper-
sed with hemlock placed in Eigh-
teenth Century vases ornamented
the spacious rooms, opened en-


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arrangement of white and yellow
ruffled daisies and maiden hair
fern was on one end of the ta-
ble and an early American cut-
glass bowl graced the other end.
Attending this table were Mrs.
Wayne Hendrix, Misses Holly
and Judy Hendrix and Miss Le-
anna Hardy.
On the piano in the sun room
baskets of yellow daisies that
the bridesmaids carried in the
ceremony were placed against a
profusion of magnolia leaves.
The guests were invited to
the garden where punch was ser-
ved from a beautiful milk-glass
bowl surrounded by yellow gla-
dioli and mums. This table was
covered with a white organdy
cloth over yellow. Giving an elu-
sive touch of garden magic to
the setting were yellow painted
daisies frozen in circlets of ice
floating in the wedding. punch.
These represented the traditional
wedding rings. Assisting at this
table were Mrs. William Whaley,
Mrs. George Tapper and Miss
Brenda Wall. -
Escorting the guests to the
room where the gifts weer dis-,
played wNere'Mrs. Gannon Buzzett.
and Mrs. Jean Atchison.
Small dainty rice bags made
of yellow tulle were presented
to the guests by Misses Lissa
Whaley, Renee Marzoni and Les-
lie and Marianne Costin.
The bride is a graduate of Vir-
ginia Intermont College of Bris-
tol, Virginia and the University
of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, Ala-
bama. She has been teaching in
the Fort Walton Beach Elemen-
tary School.
The groom is also a graduate
of the University of Alabama.
He has been serving on tour of
duty with the armed forces.
Mrs. Smith chose for her tra-
veling costume an ensemble of
sky blue linen with matching

Pentecostal Women Meet In Home

Of Mrs. Bernice Gosnell Monday

The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Pentecostal Holiness Church held
their monthly meeting at the home
of Mrs. Bernice Gosnell, Monday
evening at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting opened with prayer
led by the president, Mrs. Bell du-
Bose. The woman's auxiliary song
was sung with Bernice Gosnell lead-
ing and Jean McClamma at the
piano. Mrs. Gosnell then gave the
The president read the names
of the new officers and committee
The secretary, Sharon Everett,
read the minutes and gave the fi-
nancial report:.
Old business was discussed af-

accessories. After a short wed-
ding trip, Mr. and Mrs. Smith
will be at home to their friends
in Guntersville, Alabama.
Out of Town Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wall, Jack-
sonville; Mrs. L. G. Buck, Mrs.
Frederick Sawyer, Mrs. Francis
Sawyer, Mrs. T. E. Austin, Mrs.
Louis Anthony, Miss Marjorie
Austin, Mrs. Raymond Anderson,
Dr. and-Mrs. Photis Nichols, Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Johnson, Mrs. V.
G. Sangaree, and Mrs. Joe Mc-
Donald, all of Apalachicola; Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. Wall and Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Reasonover of Mo-
bile, Ala.; Miss Amelia Martin,
Miss Linda Mason, Miss Dorothy
Smith,.~fiss Linda Yates, Capt.
Robert Browning, Capt. Joe Barn-
,hart, Capt. Robert Parker and
Lt. Jack Shick all of Fort Wal-
ton Beach; Miss Cynthia Denton
of Anniston, Ala.; Miss Carolyn
Carr, Atlanta, Ga.; Miss Idelle
Murphy, Miss Mercedes Murphy,

, ter which the chairmen of the var-
ious committees reported.
The meeting closed with prayer
by Marie Wynn.
Those attending were Pat Atkins,
Jean Mclamma, Avery Howell, Mae
Plair, Maxine Money, Maude Fer-
rell, Bill Summers, Leona Stouta-
mire, Sue Parrish, Myrtle Bishopj
Christine Dunlap, Rita Todd, Willie
Mae Lollie, Ruth Hearn, Sharon
Everett, Jeanette Lee, Marie Wynn,
Katie Atkins, Bell duBose, Bernice
Gosnell and Mrs. Downs.
A surprise stork shower was giv-
en for Mrs. Gosnell at the end of
the meeting. She received many
lovely gifts.

Mr. and Mrs. Ross Hannon, Mr.
and Mrs. John Schuessler, Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Hannop, Russ and
Saxton, Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Scis-
son, Miss Nancy Abstein and
Miss Ellen Scisson all of Talla-
hassee; Mrs. William J. Mills,
Blakely, Ga.; Mrs. Bryan Sanders,
Orlando; Mrs. Jim Fillingim, Pin-
kard, Ala.; Mrs. Ted Gortemoller,
Jan and Gina, Marianna; Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Deen, Mrs. Hugh Ca-
meron and Miss Delores Deen of
Bunnell; Miss Susan Stoller,
Columbus, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs.,
Jack Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Berry and David, Tommie Berry,
Edwin Cooley, Harry Douglas,
Mr. and Mrs. James Cooley, Miss
Sue Johnson, Miss Cena Douglas,
Steve Tabor, Mr. and .Mrs. John
Nelms, Miss Margaret Isdell, Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Farabee and Mr. and
Mrs. Ken Berry all of Gunters-
ville, Ala.; Mrs. F. E. LeGallee,
and Miss Beth Crosson of Pana-
ma City.



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Golf, Tennis Tournaments

Scheduled for Recreation



THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FlorId*
Gary Maddox; second, Kevin Watts;
third, Joey Whitehead. Older boys,
First, Ronnie Maddox; second,
Dickey Wager and third, Buddy
Hamm. Girls: First, Cindy Baxley;
second, Dee Dee Gainous; third,
Mary Adkison.
Wrestling Grades 1-2: First,
Joey Whitehead; second, Gene
Floore; Grades 3-4, First, Lenny
Whitfieldl and second Victnr Gil.

Golf and tennis tournaments are Shirley Dawson, :Jeraldine Davis girls, girls and boys shuffleboard Davis; third place tie between Len-' bert; Grades 5-6, First, Jay Flem-
to be held in the City Recreation and Beverly Leslie defeated the and boys "heads-up 21" basketball. ny Whitfield and Bruce May. b e Fs ay F The bridegroom is the son of
Program beginning Tuesday -of "Graduates" consisting of Maxine Tennis tournaments for boys and Grades 1-3: First, Keith Johnson; ing and second, Dewayne Jenkins. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dickens of
*ett week. Those who wish to par- Leslie, captain, Jean Whitley, Ze- girls will begin Monday. Students second, Gene Floore; third, a tie Ribbons were given to first, sec- Milton.
ticipate are to contact Mr. Scott at lene Boyd, Gloria Thompson, Vel- enrolled in tennis classes will be between Todd Wilder and Bryan ond and third place winners. The bride was a graduate of
the Eighth Street tennis courts be- ma Hall, Mary Clark, Annie Ceil eligible to participate. Ernst. Girls, first, Cindy Baxley and Milton High School, attended the
tween 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon or Martin, Freddie Woullard and Dru- On Thursday, July 23, the an- second, Dee Dee Gainous. Features for the last two weeks Providence School of Nursing
7:00 to 9:00 p.m. and sign up for cilla Henderson. The score was 8-. nual trip to Miracle Strip Amuse- 35 Yard Dash-Young boys; First of summer recreation include a and Spring Hill College in Mo- -
the tournament or see Mr. Monetta The adult men's team, better ment Park will be made. :All per- Gary Maddox; second, Lennie Whit- field trip to the Marianna Caverns bile, Ala... _"
at Washington High School between known as the "Birthdays" after a sons interested in making this trip field; third, David Fowler and Ke- his w Th wiin
the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. three game winning streak lost to should contact David Jones or Al- vin Watts. Older boys: first, De- Friday of this week. The swimming The bridegroom g r a duated
each day., .the "Jitterbugs" Monday night, July bert Wynn on or before Wednes- wayne Jenkins; second, Dickie Wa- program will continue on Monday from Milton High School and at-
The tennis tournaments will be 13 by a score of 6-4. The "Jitter- day, July 22. The bus will depart get; third, Ronnie Maddox. Girls: and Friday mornings and Tuesday tended Pensacola Junior College.
set up by age and grade groups bugs" teinm consisted of- Johnny from Washington High School at First, Cindy Baxley; second, Jan- and Thursday afternoons. Many in- The newlyweds will make their --
with winners in each. age grade Thomas, Kloskia Lowery, James 11:00 a.m. The trip is a part of ice Walton and third, Dee Dee t4restiqg games )are offered at home in Port St. Joe where both
group and, a grand champion for Bouie, Robert Boykins, Billy Quinn, the regular summer program. No Gainous. the elementary school. are employed.
the entire summer program. Only Norris Langston, Gary Speights, charges for 'transportation will be 50 Yard -Dash-Younger boys:
those who have participated in the Sandy Quinn, Tarriana. Lewis and made. First, Gary Maddox; second, David
daily lessons and/or supervised Bobby Martin. The "Birthdays" Fowler and third, Lennie Whitfield Cu
play for a total of three -sessions team consisted of George Davis, ELEMENTARY RECREATN Older boys: First, Dewayne Jen- V
ire eligible to enter the tourna- Ronald Leslie, Frankie Fennell, MENTARY RECRAT kins; second, Dickie Wager and u b Pack 4 7 Places First in T rack
inents. ".: .. Rawlis Leslie, Willie Otis Smith, Elementary recreation partici- third, Leslie Gainous. 'Girls: First,
Persons who wish to enter the Fred Jones, Samuel Stallworth, pants took a field trip to Snakea- Cindy Baxley; second, Janice Wal-
golf tournaments mUst play two Clarence Monette, Al. Smith, R. torium and the Deer Ranch at Pan- ton and third, Dee Dee Gainous. Cub Pack 47, Port St. Joe, was place, Steve Gibbs, Jerry Shores, close with a picnic some time dur-
hr alifyig roundsatthe Dunbar, R. Brooks, Charles Tiller, ama City Beah Friday. Fi- Shoe Race-First, Jerry Lewter; host for the Lake Sands District an- Perry Burgess and Curtis Skipper, ing the month of August. Plans
three usafro eysgn t Johnny Gainer, C. Ash and obert ty-one boys and girls left the ele- second, Ronnie Maddox; third, Les nual Track Meet held Saturday, Troop 307. are being completed by the Den
T6th Street course after they sign Johnny Gainer, C. Ash.and Robert m are .eing completedsby theTDen
up with Code 'House for the tour. Bryant. Softball games are held mentary school at 9:00 a.m. and lie Gainous and fourth, Mike Black. July 11 at the Port St. Joe High Shoe Race--First place, Gary Mothers and all parents and Cubs
ament. Qualifyingscoresmust be every Monday and Wednesday returned at4:00 p.m. on rn School football field. Maddox, Troop 47; second place, will be notified later of the de-
ttir ied in to Mr. House by the end night at the ba park oachBill Frazier of Gulf Coast 35-Yard Sack Race Younger Based on a point system of five Steve Gibbs, Thoop 307. tails.
of the day Monday in order to A beginning at 8:00 p.m. college, ducted a e- boys: First, Gary Maddox; second, points for first place, three points Tug o War-First place, Homer A re-organization meeting of par-
count in the tournament. Players In basketball action on Fun ball clinic, at the Port St. Joe Lit- David Fpwler apd third, Joey for second place and one point for arv Ktf R eti d. s', ents will be held as soon as possi-
will be placed in flights acord- Night, last Thursday, the fihal te Le Sixy-ve tehe lder ys:ague field July 8. Sixty-five Whitehead. Older boys: First, third pla, Pack 47 was again the Thompson, Bo Culpepper andble after school starts in Septem-
ingto age, physical maturity and game of a one round tournament boys, Little League age through Dickey Wager; second, Ronnie Mad- overall winner and will host next Charles -Atkins Tro op er 47. and ber. Many boys were unable to par-
the scores of the rounds played was held. The "Knicks", after win- High School tookt a agntage of dox and third, Mike Blackburn. year's event. ticipate in Cub activities this year
to qualify. nngtheir first game felltothe this opportunity. Frazier discussed Girls: First, Janice Walton; second, The Cub Pack offers its thanks due to an acute shortage of Den
Attendance at all areas in the "Soul Six" 64-59.The "Soul Six" and demonstrated the basic funda- Cindy Baxley and third, Mary Ad- Hiland Park, Pack 301, was see- to the Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Mothers. Any mother that can
City Recreation program contin- team consisted of George Davis, mentals of baseball such as hitting kison. ond place and Mexico Beach, Pack Sigma Phi for their operation of a spare at least one hour or more
ued to be a little below par, last captain, Ronald Lesie,Rawlis Le fielding and throwing. Standing Broad Jump-Younger 07, p refreshment stand during thea week for this very worthwhile
week as many families took vaca- e, E. Smith Charles ittan and Several tournaments were con- boys: First, Gary Maddox; second, All boys in Pack 47 who were event. I program is urged to contact Cub-
tions away from the City during rankie Fennell. Rawlis Leslie and ducted the second two weeks of David Fowler and third, Joey present participated in the meet. This year's Cub activities will master Joel R. Gainous at 229-5316.
the mill repair N HI the "Six" with 17 each. James summer recreation. The results Whitehead. Older boys: First, Ron- Winners and their pack numbers,
WASHINGTON HIGH Bouie was high for the "Knicks" were as follows: nie Maddox; second, Butch White- who received appropriate ribbons W he aT n Abst Photos
In-softball games held in the with 17. Drawing-First place, Tommy head and third, Leslie Gainous. were: W healton's Absract Photos Gomg
Washington IHigh area last week, wDavis; second place, Gene Floore Girls: First, Dee Dee Gainous; sec-
the "Bell Bottoms" consisting of Beginning tonight, tournaments and third, Cindy Wingate. ond, Cindy Baxley and third Mary Fifty Yard Dash-First place, O 'itt hsni tit
Debra Addison, captain, Gloria Fen- in three divisions will be held. I Carooms-Grades 4-6: First place Adkison. Leslie Gainous, Troop 47; Second n Exhibit n Smithsonian Institute
nell, Sonja Lewis, Beverly. Larry, 'They are: table tennis, boys and Buddy Hamm; second place, Kim, High Jump-Younger boys: First, place, Vince Bradley, Troop 301;
third place, Ricky Tipton, Troop Stephen A. Whealton will ,have otherwise modified by hand tech-
47. his work in abstract photography niques.
Standing Broad Jump First displayed at the Smithsonian Insti- He is on the faculty at the Col-
place, Gary Maddox, Troop 47; sec- tute, Washington, D. C., from July
ond place, Johnny Fadio, Troop 47 16 through October 13. The exhibi- lege of the Potomac, Washington,
and third place, Mark Tate, Troop tion will open on Thursday at four and conducts seminars on such
307. o'clock, Hall of Photography, Na- subjects as film making, music,
tional Museum of History and Tech- communication in the arts and
LL_____ARunning Broad Jump First nology. science-fiction.


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place, Keef Pettis, Troop 47; sec- Whealton was born in Port St. Attending the opening of the ex-
ond place, Steve Wood, Troop 301 Joe August 13, 1943, graduated hibition will be his mother, Mrs.
and third place, Bo Culpepper,from Port St. Joe High in 1960, at- Allen Whealton, and his aunt, Mrs.
Troop 47. tended the Massachusetts Institute R. W. Smith, 215 Ninth Street. An-
Wheelbarrow Race-First place of Technology in 1960-61, Florida other aunt, Mrs. J. H. Geddie, 1018
Vince Bradley and Chris Bradley, State University, 1961-63 where he Garrison Avenue, will see the show
Troop 301; second place, Steve received a BA degree in mathema- on July 18.
Wood and Eric Feldman, Troop tics with a *minor in chemistry. He
301 and third place, Kevin Pettis pursued graduate work for five CARD OF THANKS
and Bo Culpepper, Troop 47. years in the Institute of Child Stu- Al McGlon reports that his in-
dy, University of Maryland. In jured left knee is much better and
Three Legged Race-First place July, 1968, he began experiment- appears to be on the mend. He
Keef Pettis and R.D. Davis, Troop ing with abstractions in Polaroid walks without crutches now and,
47; second place, Kevin Pettis and Polacolor Land film and Polaroid at the doctor's urging, exercises
Gary Maddox, Troop 47 and third Corporation- subsequently encour- the knee at every opportunity. He
place, John Wood and Eric Feld- aged his work with a special grant wants to thank his friends for their
man, Troop 301. for sensitized materials, many kindnesses during his better
Sack Race First place, Gary Whealton's photographs were in. than five weeks in the hospital-
Maddox, Troop 47; second place, eluded in a group exhibition at the for the cards and flowers, and vis-
Gary White, Troop 47; third place, duPont Center of the Corcoran its, and above all, their prayers.
Steve Wood, Troop 301. Gallery of Art, Washington, in
Relay Race-First place, Chris January, 1969. Most of the prints CLASSIFIED ADS
Bradley, Eric Feldman, Mike Ivey in the present exhibition, his first "AMidget Investments With
and Steve Messer, Troop 301; sec- major one-man show, employ Pola- Giant Returns"
-_ -1- (1 A1- __ color orncess Many are nainted or

onu place, unares AtKins, Rnex
Strickland, Wesley Thompson and
Ricky Tipton, Troop 47; third

Miss Hannon Is
Party Honoree
Miss Frann Hannon, bride-elect,
was honored Tuesday, July 7 at a
swimming party given by Mrs. Tom
Coldewey, Miss Christy Coldewey,
Mrs. Joe Hendrix and Miss Mitzi
Hendrix at the Coldewey home.
The patio and refreshment area
were decorated with yellow and
green flowers and a bride doll cen-
tered the grill where the bride's
book was -kept. Coffee, Cokes and
tidbits were served to the guests.
The honoree was presented a
hibachi grill by the hostesses.
- The deepest gratitude of the
family is extended to all who have
found so many ways to express
friendship and sympathy during
their bereavement.
May I express my sincere thanks
and appreciation to the many
friends and relatives for the love-
ly flowers, cards and most of all
their prayers during my recent ill-
ness and confinement. I know God
answered the prayers and I am I
home again and improving.
May God's richest blessings
rest w.th each one of you.



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Bonnie Faith, Jack Weston Dickens
United In Marriage Wednesday, July 1
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hartley i
of Route 5, Milton, announce the
marriage of their daughter, Bon
nie Faith, to Jack Weston Dick-
ens, Jr., on July 1.


-~`-~ '------~~1~ ~~-''~~~~~~- --

' '


PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456

Looking over maps for planting chufas and Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Dr.
improving the turkey-carrying capacity of the Ed Robert King; and Clyde A. Fite of Port St. Joe
Ball Wildlife Management Area are (from left) and Boyd Weaver, also a game manager specialist.
Tommy Jackson, game manager specialist of the -Game Commission Photo

Chufas Planted In Ed Ball

Game Reserve For Turkeys
PANAMA CITY Chufas are a to Dothan, Alabama.
type of grass cultivated for their An additional 85 miles of the
edible, nut-like tubers, and are food-producing chufas have been
Legal l, V 'praised as being a prime wild tur- planted also in the Gaskin and Ed
key food. Ball managed areas, but these two
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Turkey hunters will find over tracts will not be open to turkey
THE SECOND JUDICIAL 85 miles of thriving chufa plots in hunting this season, he said. All
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR the Point Washington and Robert plantings total 120 acres.
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION Brent Wildlife Management Areas Turner explained that the chu-
OF FLORIDA, a body corporate for the season opener November 21, fas are planted in six foot strips
under Section 2 of Article IX and according to Charles Turner, re- in lanes well-prepared and highly
Section 9(d) of Article XII of the gion wildlife biologist of the Game! fertilized, and that an acre ex-
Constitution of the State of Flor- and Fresh Water Fish Commission. tends in length one-and-one-third
ida, as amended, I mile.
Plaintiff, These two plantings alone, mea-
T-vs- sured along highways, would be I Forty acres each have been plant.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, et al., an unbroken stretch of top turkey' ed in the Point Washington and
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE rations reaching from Panama City Ed Ball areas, and, if the lanes
TO THE STATE OF FLORIDA AND were placed end-to-end, each plant-
THE SE V ER AL PROPERTY' June 1, 1970, all bearing interest ing would reach from Panama City
OWNERS, TAXPAYERS, CITI- at not exceeding the maximum le- to Bristol. The 20-acre plantings in
ZENS AND OTHERS HAVING gal rate of interest at the time of the Gaskin and Robert Brent areas
OR CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TI- the, sale thereof, and all maturing would each reach from the Och-
TLE OR INTEREST IN THE in annual installments on March lockonee River on State Road 20
PROPERTY TO BE AFFECTED 1 or June 1 6f the years 1973 to
BY THE ISSUANCE BY THE, 1991, inclusive, said State School to downtown Tallahassee.
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION Bonds being issued by the State Planting the 120 acres required
OF FLORIDA, A BODY CORPOR-1 Board of Education for and on be- 3,600 pounds of chufa nut's and
ATE OF THE STATE OF FLOR- half of the School Boards of the 30 tons of commercial fertilizer,
IDA, OF $7,800,000 S TATE School Districts in the Counties
SCHOOL BONDS, ISSUED FOR named below in amounts and Ser- he said. Planting was done in late
AND ON BEHALF OF THE ies as follows: June.
SCHOOL BOARDS OF THE County Series Amount Turner said that chufas are a
SCHOOL DISTRICTS OF THE Levy A 5-- S475,000 high-nutrient food and are a bonus
COUNTIES OF ALACHUA, BA- I Baker--- B --- 8150.000
KER, CLAY, COLLIER, GULF, Hardee-- B -- S175,000 food or supplement to good natur-
HARDEE, HENDRY, HILLSBOR- Gulf B S225,000 al foods available in the managed
OUGH, LEE, LEVY, MARTIN, Okeechobee B S300,000 areas, and were planted by theI
OKEECHOBEE, ORANGE, PAS- Hendry C --------C S100,000 Commission as a wildlife manage-
CO, POLK, AND SANTA ROSA, Collier---------D S350,000
FLORIDA, HEREIN A FTER' Martin ----- D --- S300,000 ment practice to step up the tur-
MORE PARTICULARLY DES- Clay E .--- S575,000 key's food supply in late fall when
CRIBED, OR TO BE AFFECTED; Pasco--------- E 500,000 natural foods become less plenti-
IN ANY WAY THEREBY: I Polk F _- $1,000,000 ful.
The State of Florida, through the Alachua -------- G --$350,000 He said also that while they
State Attorneys for the First, Sec- ,Santa Rosa ----G $300,000 e said also that, while tey
ond, Fourth, Sixth, Eighth, Ninth, ILee H .... $300,000 will eat practically anything, tur-
Tenth, Thirteenth, Fourteenth, Orange --------K $1,500,000 keys, are primarily fruit and seed
Nineteenth and Twentieth Judicial Hillsborough P -$1,200,000 eaters and that with more food sup-
Circuits of Florida, and the sev- and li th chfa t rks will
gral property owners, taxpayers, IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that plied by the chufas the turkeys will
Citizens and. others having or this Order be published once each be of better quality for the hunt-
9laiming any right, title or interest week for three consecutive weeks ing season ,and will be in better
in property to be affected by the in a newspaper published in each health and condition later at mat-
issuance by the State Board of Ed- of the Counties of Alachua, Baker, ing time in early spring.
ucation of Florida, a body corpor- Clay, Collier, Gulf, Hardee, Hendry,
ate of the State of Florida, of $7,- tHillsborough, Lee, Levy, Martin, He stated that the 120 acres of
800,000.00 State School Bonds, Okeechobee, Orange, Pasco, Polk, food plots are on land taken out,
hereinafter more particularly des- Santa Rosa and Leon, Florida, the of timber production by- St. Joe!
cribed or to be affected in any first publication in each of said Paper Company and International
'way thereby, are hereby required newspapers to be not less than
to appear before the Circuit Court twenty (20) days prior to the date Paper Company, owners of the
of Leon County, Florida, in the hereinabove set for the hearing, tracts on which the managed pub-
Second Judicial Circuit of said in form, times and manner as re- lic hunt areas are located.
State, at the Courthouse in Talla- quired by Chapter 75, Florida Sta- He lauded the timber firms for
Jhassee, Florida, on the 13th day tutes.
of August, 1970, at eleven o'clock DONE AND ORDERED, at Talla- their cooperation to assist the Com-
A.M., and show cause why the hassee, Florida, this 8th day of mission to increase the turkey-
prayers of the Complaint filed in July, 1970. carrying capacity of the areas, and
the above proceedings should not W. MAY WALKER, said that with more food turkeys
be granted aand the $7,800,000.00 Judge of the Circuit Court ,
State School Bonds therein describ- of the Second Judicial will tend to multiply.
ed and the proceedings heretofore Circuit of Florida, in and Game division personnel at pre-
had authorizing the issuance there- for Leon County. sent are planting a number of
of, validated and confirmed, said ATTEST: I SEAL) dove fields to brown top millet in
State School Bonds consisting of PAUL F. HARTSFIELD
the following described issues of Clerk Circuit Court 3t-7-16 preparation for the dove seasons,
bonds, all dated March 1, 1970 or Leon County, Florida beginning in October.

New design. bigger capacity!
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Arnold's Furniture and TV

- I I

Now see

>w much n

we'll take c


ff 41100

St. Joe Motor Company
322 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida

Ford cut $110* off

this special Ford
'j 4' 1, '

And that price cut came after we added
vinyl roof, deluxe trim, wheel covers,
much more. Come see our new $200t
lower-priced Torino, tool
*Based on Ford's former suggested retail prices for
these car comparatively equipped
tBased on co'mparlson with Ford's former lowest
suggested retail price for a Torino

School for the school year 1970-71.
The following companies were
Minutes of The awarded bids in the amounts list-
ed: Wewa Auto Parts, $10,657.72;
Of BINSTRUCTION Snap-On Tools Company, $6,346.65;
BOARD of PUBLIC NSTRUCTIONSears, Roebuck Company, $1,225.
The Board authorized their land-
scape architect, Sam Hand, to so-,
licit bids for shrubbery for the new I
St. Joe High School.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA The County Commission proposed The Board accepted a osal
JUNE 9, 1970 that the County Commission pay by the Florida Power Corporation
The Gulf County School Board S c .5^, T ad % ofpTheandpr ox to install lights on the parking lot
met in special session at 5:00 p.m., imately $33,000.00 cost involved. A at the new St. Joe High School site.
EST, on the above date. The follow. ively $icuss0on ensue A copy of this proposal is on file
ing members were present and act- du u s ioensuedsl. areed in the Superintendent's office.
ing: B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman, J. K. to pro-rate the cost of hl system There being no further business,
Whitfield, Waylon Graham. as proposed ,subject to a legal opin- the Board adjourned to meet again
Board members Raffield and ion by the Board's attorney. The gular ses on Ju 7 1970
Roemer were absent. County Commission will pay 42.5%, at 9:00 a.m., EST.
Mr. Tapper will pay 15% and the ATTEST:
The Superintendent was present School Board will pay 42.5% of the R. Marion Craig B. J. Rich, Sr.
and acting. approximately $33,000.00 total cost. Superintendent Chairman
This will relieve the Board of be-
The Board meeting was opened ing responsible for the payment
with a prayer by Board member of the full cost of the project as t
Graham. previously agreed upon with the
Don Beltrepresenting Federated City Commission.of a
Insurance Company met with' the The Board accepted a bid ofa Mil l_
Board and presented a proposal for 5.75%interest rate on a loan of
the Workman's Compensation In- approximately $30,000.00 to be used
surance carried by the Board. to purchase four school buses and
two service vehicles. This loan is
Mark Tomlinson representing the authorized by Florida Statute
Providence Washington Insurance 237.27.
Company, the company presently The County Commissioners pres- ,l '
handling Worlman's Compensation ent agreed to expedite the paving
for the Board, presented a propo- projects at the new St. Joe High
sa!. School in every way possible. .^^.,. ^.
The Board received bids on
A detailed discussion of the equipment, tools and materials for S
plans followed. The Board unani- the Vocational Auto Mechanics ." .
mously agreed to continue the Program that is. being initiated at /i
Workman's Compensation coverage St. Joe High School for the 1970- Z
with the Providence Washington In- 71 school year. Bids were received 'j_
surance Company. from Sears, Roebuck, Snap-On
County Commissioners Walter Tools Corporation and Wewa Auto
Graham, Leo Kennedy, Silas Play- Parts Company. was4 R C OF4 H ITIAACo
er, representing the County Corn- The Superintendent was directed CA WH.A IT A
mission and George Tapper, repre- to tabulate and compile the bidsRST14ECOUN1YWi11 OFWSMME .
senting himself, met with the for future consideration by the W* 516NALS'THE BOAT
Board concerning the usage of the Board. cREw T STAR e
water and sewerage system servic- here being no further business, NGNENABLIN,
ing the new St Joe High School. the Board adjourned to meet again SKIM-TO RlI5r OIOF .
in regular session on July 7, 1970. "0H W4IBR.
R. Marion Craig B. J. Rich, Sr.
Superintendent Chairman
JUNE 19,1970
S de a The Gulf County School Board -
met in special session on the above
date at 5:00 p.m., EST. The fol- '
lowing members were present and
acting: B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman,
Weylon Graham, Gene Raffield.
/ Board members Whitfield and
Roemer were absent.
0 The Superintendent was pres-
A ent and acting.
The Board accepted bids for the
0 Auto Mechanics equipment, tools,
0and materials for a new program
to be initiated at St. Joe High



All The




THE STAR. Port St. Jo,, Fl.. 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1970 PAGE NINE





ui.nmin-.. m ? *.....1n*.
With $10.00 or more purchase
(Good thru July 18, 1970)
__________ ________



I .

Duncan Hines-
white, yel., lem., golden or D/food

Cake Mix


Limit 3 pkgs. with $10.00 Order

Blue Plate Brand
"salad and sandwich perfect"


32 oz.
Limit 1jar with $10.00 Order
Limit 1 jar with $10.00 Order


Slenda Sue Delicious
"a summertime treat"



Half Gal.


Shop and save at Piggly Piggly today!

JULY 15,16, 17 and 18
We Reserve Limit Rights
THIGHS lb. 31c
1 Drum Sticks lb. 55c
WINGS 3L.- 89c


lb.33c NECKS


Choice Beef
CUBED STEAK --------b. 99c
Choice Beef
GROUND CHUCK ----lb. 79c
Choice Beef All Meat
STEW BEEF ------- Ib. 79c
Choice Beef Tender
BEEF LIVER---------- lb. 59c
Large Tender
BAKING HENS l--------b. 39c
Frosty Morn
SLICED BACON--- lb. 79c
5 to 7 Lb. Average Weight Quick
FROZEN LAMB LEGS l--- b. 69c
Quick Frozen .
LAMB LOIN CHOPS ---lb. 89c
Armour Brand 3 oz. cans
Potted Meat 8 cans $1.00
Armour Brand 4 oz. cans
Vienna Sausage 4 cans $1.00
Armour Brand 12 oz. can B
Sandwich Treet ------can 59c
Armour Brand 15 oz. can
Corned Beef Hash ----can 49c
Yellow Rose 4 oz. box
Delicious Tea --------box 29c
Kleenex Assorted or Print Botique 2 roll pkg. p ARMOUR
Bathroom Tissue -----pkg. 29c
Kleenex Assorted 280 count box ---
Double Dips Tissue -- box 39c


4 At ",i'-* 5-A i 1'JIh-- kI. '

20 Oz. Cans Del Monte
Sliced or Crushed
16 Ounce Cans
Del Monte Cut
Green Beans 4For
17 Oz. Cans Del Monte
Whole Kernel or
Cream Corn 5For
17 Oz. Cans Del Monte
Quality Brand
Sweet Peas 5 For
6'2 Oz. Cans Del Monte
Quality Brand
'Chunk Tuna 3For
14 Oz. Bottle








Enjoy The Best Produce In Town

Fresh Delicious Alabama Grown


lb. 19c

Fresh Grown
00 Green Cabbage Ib.12c U


Del Monte Rich and Red
Tomato Catsup 22
17 oz. can
Del Monte Quality Brand
Fruit COCKTAIL 22c

Dairy Food Dept.

Ga. Grade 'A'

3 doz.

Oleo Margarine ---

lb. 39c

Cinnamon Buns --- pkg. 29c
You'll save more at Piggly Wiggly

Frozen Food Dept.
Flying Jib Frozen
10 Ounce Package
Shrimp 79c
1V4 lb. pkgs. Ore-Ida Froben Shoe String
Potatoes -- 3 pkgs. $1.00
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee 13 oz.
Sausage Pizza --- pkg. 79c
Morton Frozen 2 lb. box
Chicken In A Basket -_ $2.29

Health and Beauty Aids
Ex-Dry Beg. or Unscented
6 oz. can Anti-Perspirant
Compare at $1.29

Alberto Born Free Protlen
Shampoo ---- 7 oz.
Compare at $1.29


Antiseptic ---- 14 oz. 84c
Compare at $1.19




1 th.



2 1 M-k A-A- Ap a- .-- -. A r A r v%- -%

- I I


THE STAIL Part St. Joe, Fla. 32456


f I -f

PAGE TN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.22456

Gulf County Will Join In Program

To Beautify Road Sides, Ditches

Twelve panhandle counties, in-' "One of our major RC&D pro-
cluding Gulf County, are set to' lect objectives is for Gulf County
make a coordinated attack on road- to capture a larger share of the
side ugliness, tourist dollar," Semmes con-
tinued. "People come to Florida
"Surveys are now being made to o enjoy themselves and there
tell us just how large our problem is no enjoyment in looking at a
is," Hugh Semmes of Wewahitchka, guis no enj roadank, or driving
President of Gulf County Resource through mud on the highway. As
Conservation a n d Ievelopment I see it, we cannot afford not to
Committee reports. "We know we beautify our roadsides as quickly
have many miles of roadbanks that as possible, if we are to compete
are bare and eroded, and many old for tourist income."
borrow pits that are nothing but Ugliness is not the only damage
eyesores. This survey, which is be of roadside erosion, according to
ig made as a part of the West Wiley Garrett, District Conserva-
Florida RC&D undertaking, will tionist for the Soil Conservation
enable us to make cost estimates Service.
and schedule a reasonable program
of rehabilitation of these problem "Soil losses from roadsides in-
areas." flict serious damages to fishing

* streams," Garrett said. "It also fills Barnes said. "SCS studies show
culverts, ditches, and channels, and that a cubic yard of soil can be
must be removed at a cost to the held in place for about 10c, but it
taxpayer. can cost $2.00 or more a cubic yard
"We estimate that roadbanks cut to remove it from a roadside ditch."
in our coastal plains soils here ini Barnes said that plans call for
Gulf County can lose 200-300 tons the roadside work to be proposed
of soil per acre per year," Garrett on a matching basis, with the coun-
continued. ty governments furnishing labor
John Barnes, of Bonifay, Projecti and equipment, and RC&D funds to
Coordinator for the West Florida, pay for seed, fertilizer, and mulch.
RC&D effort, says that a program The 12 counties of the West Flor-
of vegetating roadbanks and bor- ida RC&D project area are Cal-
row pits will benefit taxpayers in houn, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf,
many ways. Barnes calls sediment Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Leon,
"a good example of a resource out Liberty, Wakulla, Walton and
of place." Washington. President of the or-
"You can hold a ton of soil in ganization is Kelly F. Swindle, of
place a lot cheaper than you can Bonifay. Other local RC&D Comn-
move it after it gets out of place," I mittee directors are B. A. Pridgen,

\ _:

Sr., of Port St. Joe, Vice-President,
C. W. Brock of Port St. Joe, Secre-
tary-Treasurer, and Emmette Dan-
iell, also of Port St. Joe as Area


By The Florida Power Corporation
Here are two great recipes for
ham with distinctively different
flavors so good and easy to
prepare. Try them today!

Greek Girl To Visit

Girl Scout Troop On

Miss Lynda Page of Tallahas-
see was selected by the Girl
Scouts of the U. S. A. to hostess
an International Visitor, Miss
Tsaknaki of Thessalo nika,
Greece. Miss Page and Miss
Tsaknaki are in New York now
at an orientation and planning
session. They will return to North
Florida on July 20th to conduct
a joint service project entitled
"Community Service through
Folk Songs and Games."
The two Scouts will visit all
15 North Florida counties which
make up the Girl Scout Council
of the Apalachee Bend. They will

Sp4 Douglas Richards
Receives Army Medal

1 center cut of ham sliced %-1" ialist Four Douglas Richards Jr.,
thick son of Mr. and Mrs. Luther J. Ba-
% cup lemon juice ker, 248 Ave. E., Port St. Joe, re-
% teaspoon ground cloves gently received the Army Comn-
2 teaspoons soy sauce mendation Medal while serving
1 teaspoon dry mustard with the 224th Aviation Company
* 1 teaspoon instant coffee powder near Can Tho, Vietnam.
1 cup brown sugar I Spec. 4 Richards earned the a-
Trim the ham slice. Combine the ward for meritorious service as a
remaining ingredients, heating un- teletype operator with the com-
til sugar is dissolved. Grill the ham pany.
slice about 7 minutes. Brush glaze
over ham slice; turn brush with the Cloves
glaze and broil 5 to 7 minutes. Salt and pepper to taste
Serve with remaining glaze. De- In a large mixing bowl combine
corate serving platter with Cheese the ground ham, ground pork,
Apple Stuffing Puffs. Makes 4-6 b r e a d crumbs, Worcestershire
servings, sauce, milk and eggs. Blend to-
APRICOT HAM LOAF gether the brown sugar and mus-
2 cups ground cooked ham tard and spread on the bottom of
1 lb. ground lean pork, cooked a loaf pan.
1 cup fine bread crumbs Place cloves in the apricot halves
1% teaspoons Worcestershire to form a decorative pattern. Place
sauce apricot halves on the brown sugar
1 cup milk mixture. Firmly pack the meat mix-
2 eggs beaten ture on top of apricots. Pour 1% cup
1 small can apricot halves, drain- of the apricot juice over top of the
ed; save %4 cup of juice meat. Bake in a 350 degree F. oven
1% cup firm packed brown sugar for 1% hours. Add salt and pepper,
3 tablespoons prepared mustard if desired.

Port St. Joe

iAugust Third

be in Port St. Joe on August 3rd.
Miss Page is a member of Sen- '
ior Girl Scout Troop 45 and a
student at Florida High in Tal-
lahassee where she participates
in Student Government and the
Civinette Club. She recently re-
ceived an award for being the
most enthusiastic supporter of
the Sports Program at her school.
Her hobbies are playing the
piano and active sports. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Page, Jr. of Talahassee.
Miss Tsaknaki writes that she
is interested in studying law and
enjoys hobbies in classical music.

PO Robert Taylor

Back from Viet

ty Officer First Class Robert L.
Taylor, husband of the former Miss
Zola L. Ray of 111 Duval St., Port
St. Joe, returned to Gulfport, Miss.,
after an eight-month deployment
in Vietnam with Naval Mobile Con-4,
struction Battalion 74.
He is now undergoing the early
phase of an 18-week training period
at the Naval Construction Battalion
Center in Gulfport




~~ia~~~~sy~~~~r~~ ~ I-u.r~7~ ; ea~lnJBPP~E pr



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helping build better communities.


aster charge





S* Assigned points are as follows:
Duck Hunters Will Have To Recognize Species 60 point ducks; hen mallard,
ida mallard, black duck, wood duck,
redhead, canvasback and hooded
TALLAHASSEE Duck hunt- allowed a total of 70 points which be identification of birds in the each, plus one 10 point duck or merake mallard, greTwen-wty joined teaks;
ers will need to know their ducks they may accumulate for a daily bag rather than birds in flight; any combination, but lust stop and ring-necked duck. Ten point
during the 1070-71 hunting season, bag limit. however, hunters who are able to hunting when the last duck harvest- widgeon,
as an experimental waterfowl point | Ducks have been classified in identify birds in flight will have ed reaches or exceeds 70 points bluewinged teal, shoveler, pintail,
system will govern the daily bag three separate point categories, the opportunity to harvest more "Exceeding the total pontsby b luewnged tealneye, shobuffvelehead, rud-pintail
timit, and proper duck identifica- with some ducks valued at 60 birds by selective shooting. The part of a duck will not e consider- scaup, goldeneye, buffehead, rud-
tion will be the factor that deter- points each, others have been as- new system will encourage duck ed a violation", Frye said, "for in- dy uck, American merganser, red-and all other
mines the hunters daily take. signed a 20 point value, and a third hunters to become familiar with stance, should a hunter bag a 20 created merganser and all other
The new point system bag limit group of birds are valued at 10 identifying features of flying ducks. point duck and then shoot a 60 species not allocated a specific
adopted by the Game and Fresh points each. Frye explained the system by point duck, he will have exceeded. point value.
Vater Fish Commission places a According to Commission Direc- saying that a hunter might harvest the total by 10 points, but would Frye said, "A hunter will be
5oint value on different species of tor, Dr. 0. E. Frye, the key to tab- seven ducks worth 10 points each,! not be in violation unless he shot able to tabulate his points only if
waterfowl, land hunters will be'ulating the new point system will! or three ducks worth 20 points another bird." I he can identify the ducks in his

bag, and the responsibility for ta-
bulation will be that of the hunter.
We recognize the difficulty for
identifying birds in flight, but
feel that duck hunters should re-
cognize the bird in hand, and de-
termine its point value."

low reproduction, and at the same
time allow sportsmen an additional
harvest of the species that are in
good supply."
He continued, "Species manage-
ment for waterfowl is nothing new
tn duck hunters. and in the past

The new bag limit system might W -, ... ..- .
appear a bit confusing at first, Frye regulations restricted the taking
said, "but after a bit of study we of certain ducks. The major dif-
feel that duck hunters will recog-' ference under the point system is
nize the system as an opportunity that the hunter does not have to
for additional shooting. The sys- identify the bird in flight, but will
tem is actually a form of species be required to identify and know
management for waterfowl, and be required to identify and know
is designed to reduce the harvest the point value of the ducks in his
of ducks that may have encountered bag."

Supermarkets all carry the famous National Brands. A&P does proudly. These days many supermarkets have their own brands. To some, selling
price is first in importance, quality second. To A&P, it's the opposite. Quality comes first high quality that we can control because we produce in our
own plants so many of our own brands,
So A&P offers you the choice .famous National Brands at prices we believe will 'save you money, or quality-famous A&P Brands at prices we KNOW will
save you money, without having to sacrifice quality. Few other supermarkets can offer you this quality choice this chance to cut food costs.
Prices In this ad are good through Sat-

'Flour 390
Flour 890
3 LB. A&P
Long Groin Rice 490
Instant Breakfast 590

32 OZ.
Pink Liq. Deterg
M20 FT.
bClear Plastic Wr
Laundry Starch
16 OZ.
Spray Starch
s oz.
Air Freshner
7 OZ.
Spray Disinfecta,
14 OZ.
26 OZ.
Floor Wax
8 OZ.
Window Cleaner
38 OZ.
Dexola Oil
32 OZ.
Salad Corn Oil

J630 A24
1.23 1340
570 | 180
1690. 1100

-- ---
ent 590 850 1 260
ap 450 1550 C 100
170 1230 60
170 | 270 100

390 490 100
390 590 200
nt 690 930 24C
1.19 1.49 300
2/250 2/390 70
790 950 160
290 330 40
790 930 140
790 1870 i 80

Cotton Swabs 390 E590
Petroleum Jelly 250 450
Tooth Paste 49C 880
SprayDeodorant 890 1.39
Mouth Wash 590 930
Aspirin 290 9 870


35 OZ.
Apple Sauce
29 OZ.
Y. C. Peaches
20 1/2 OZ. CHUNKS
20 1/2 OZ. CRUSHED
15 OZ.
Seedless Raisins
Bartlett Pears
Chunk Lt. Tuna
15 1/2 OZ. SU
Corn Beef Hash
80 Z.
Tomato Sauce
0 1/2 OZ.
Sweet Peas
Whole Tomatoes
Golden C.S. Corn



8 OZ.
French Dressing
-8 OZ.
Italian Dressing
20 OZ.
18 OZ.
Barbecue Sauce

8 OZ.
Whipped Butter
8 OZ.
Cream Cheese
1 LB.



All Meat Franks 690
All Beef Bologna 49C
All Beef Franks 790
Sliced Bacon 890

I 530 1| 40
370 20
430 40
430 40
390 20
370 20
370 30
530 80
140 40
230 50
I 250. | 50
I 290 I 90

350 40
390 40
390 60
390 20

490 1140
510 20
390 20
350 120

7900 100
I590 1100
I 990 1200
990 1100

"Super-Right" /4 Pork Loin Sliced

"Super-Right" Bone In Chuck Roasi


"Super-Right" Shoulder $ 0


* or

"Market Style" Smoked


LB. 59c

"Super-Right" 6 oz. Salami, 6 oz. Spice Lunch., or 8 or.

CUBED STEAKS LB. $1.29 Sliced BOLOGNA 3 is.98c

-*- -
INSTANT COFFEE (Limit 1 W/$5.S or more food order)

Maxwell House %o 99c DRINK SALE

A&P Extra Special

Apple Sauce 6 1ns 00

I Hawaiian Punch 46 oz.
Welchade 46 oz.. $ 0l
I Welch's Fruit Punch 46 oz.
I Tropi-Cal-Lo Orange 64 or.
mqm -f ""we



Yellow Freestone

1 lb., 13 oz. cans

3For 89c

' This item multiple-priced at the store for even
greater savings. Single unit price used for easier

aIr V Tr 5' T- T '-

Luclous Golden 'Ripe Special! Jane Parker Lemon' or


Fresh Vine Ripened




Jarie Parker Cinn., Pine., or Jelly

LB. 33c Sweet ROLLS..3

Special! Jane Parker Delicious

22 oz.
size 39c





U -' -aC e-- -W--I IAl I I --r






THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456

"Swenrr-Rialit" Bonelesse

THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1970

The human body is an efficient organism. It runs like clock-
work with each-vital part doing its job. When one of these
parts breaks down or a foreign substance attacks, the body
reacts to the blow in a way all its own. Chemicals in the dis-
eased area begin immediately to repair the break. Often
these are not enough and chemicals from other parts of the
body are utilized. When this happens a chemical imbalance
is caused. Your doctor examines you to determine the
amount and type of chemicals involved. He may feel it nec-
essary to add chemicals to your system in order to defeat
the disease... this is a prescription. By his diagnosis he
can determine which chemicals will do you the most good.
Some systems are stronger or better equipped to handle
disease. They require less medication. Others need more
outside help. Each person is different. That is why you
should never use another's prescription nor allow someone
else to use yours.

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
Drive-In Window Service

Phone 227-3371
Plenty of Froe Parking



Harris Harvey

Dies In Georgia

Harris Harvey of Jakin, Geor
gia, formerly of Port St. Joe
passed away suddenly Friday al
his home.
Harvey had lived in Port St
Joe for many years and was fire
chief at St. Joe Paper Company
at the time of his retirement
two years ago.
He was a member of the White
City Baptist Church.
Funeral services were held
Sunday at 3:00 p.m. from the
Jakin Baptist Church with Rev.
Hall and Rev. Joe Fort officiat-
ing. Interment was in Open Pond
Cemetery at Jakin.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Pryor Dunning Harvey of
Jakin, Ga.; two sons, Graham of
Jakin and David of Port St. Joe;
one daughter, Mrs. James Rod-
gers of Lexington, Va.; one bro-
ther, J. Q. Harvey of Jakin; three
sisters, Miss Dot Harvey, Mrs.
Winnie Hudson and Mrs. Hubert
Dodd all of Jakin and seven

Vitro Wives Will
Meet for Beach Party

Vitro Wives will meet Tuesday,
July 21 at 6:00 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Peggy Whitfield at St. Joe
Beach. The Wives will enjoy a
hamburger cook-out.
Those who want to swim should
bring their swim suits and every-
one is asked to bring a lawn chair.

Gospel Meeting at

Church of Christ

A gospel meeting will be held
. at the Church of Christ, 20th St.,
and Marvin Avenue July 19
t through July 24 with services to
be held each evening at 8:0C
James H. Bridges of Athens,
Georgia will be the guest min-
t ister for these special services.
Vacation Bible School has been
scheduled by the church to be-
gin at 9:0 Oa.m., July 20 and con-
tinue through July 24. The Bi-
ble School classes will be held
until 11:00 a.m. each day.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.

W. P. Gilbert

MContinued From Page I)
"a sister, Mrs. Norma Russell of
Corsicana, Texas; one'grandchild
Miss Laura Bussman of Talldhas-
see; an aufit, Mrs. W. M.' Howell
of Port St. Joe and an uncle,.Cor-:
ven Boswell of Mobilej Ala.
Serving as pallbearers were L.
C. Davis, Hubert Miller, Dave
Maddox, Ralph Branch, Glen
Grimsley and Marion Craig.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

(Continued From Page 1)
City. He is married to the for-
mer Kendall Hood. They have
four children; Rob, 10, Mary, 9,
Davis, 3, and Kendall, 1 month.
He graduated from Bay High
School and from Emory Univer-
sity with a degree in history.
In 1968 Middlemas received&
the Jaycee Good Government
Award and Outstanding Young
Man of the Year Award.
He has been nominated by the
members of the press covering
the Legislature in 1967, 1968 and
1970 as one of the outstanding
members of the House of Repre-
During the past session of the
Legislature Middlemas served on
the Appropriations Committee,
Public Lands and Parks Commit-
tee and was vice-chairman of the
Higher Education Committee. He
is presently serving on the im-
portant iterim committee on edu-
cation which is charged with a
review of Florida's entire educa-
tion systems.

a 16-3 record for the season.
Shown in the photo above are Kraig Weimorts,
Greg Cloud, Charles Howell, Don Howell, Tim
McLeod, Leroy Dearinger, Tony Dandy, Victor
Gilbert, Stacy Price, Ricky Mannes, Bob Jones,
Hal Lewis and Steve Gibbs. Not shown is Sammy
Sweazy. Coaches of the champions are Ralph
Walton and Leroy Dearinger.

Say You Saw It In The Star -

I Classified Ads I

HI "Ever

FOR SALE: Three bedroom
home with living room, den
ing room, kitchen, carpeted, c
air and heat. Furnished or u
wished. On two well shaded li
Garrison Ave. Contact Mrs.
Williams, 763.0261, Panama C
FOR SALE: Cover for Datsun
up. $150.00. Phone 648-425
ter 4:00 p.m. ti
FOR SALE: Riverfront lot wit
bile home 10x50 just across
Dead Lake Dam at Wewahil
(See sign) Price $6500.00. '
can be arranged. Harold Dy
1245 Brandt Dr., Tallahassee
Phone 877-7423.

FOR SALE:.Landscaped lot,
on private Lake Como, sou
Wewahitchka. Large, like new
bile home with deck, awning.
lene Owens, Phone 639-5246.
FOR SALE: Block house on
Street in Highland View. PI
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1
and stucco, carpet and air
ditioned. 523 7th St. 227-3067.
FOR SALE: Dwelling and two
at White City. Contact Citi
Federal. 227-4646. tfe
FOR SALE: 8 room house on
lots. 1 corner lot and house
nished. Across hwy. in front
school in Wewahitchka. Mrs.
Stevens. tfc

r body Reads 'em" I

brick FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house. Cor- FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE calL
, din- ,ner Palm and 10th St. Inquire at Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
central 208 10th St. Itc Guarantee on labor and materials.
unfur- Low down payment. Phone 227-
ts on FOR SALE: ,2 lots on corner at .. tf.
Ben St. Joe Beach, $1,650. Also a% ton
ity. 1958 Ford pick-up truck, $225. Call TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
Vie Burke, Phone 229-2757. 2tp-7-16 and removed or trimmed. Call
pick- BOAT FOR SALE: 18' fibreglass 5-8772 or 5-343, Apalach a
55 a-_ Glastron with 90 hp. motor, elec. I-
c-6-11 start. Trailer. CB radio, convertible LOST: Black Chihuahua dog. Wear-
h mo- top. All in extra good shape with ing red collar. Last seen in St.
rmom tags and fees paid. See at Gulf Ca- Joe Beach area. Call 229-2486.
from banas Motel at Beach or phone
tcka. 648-3121. tfe-7-16 FOUND: Social Security card made
rerms o ut to Charles Ellis Ragan, Jr.
ybdal, WANTED: Good reliable couple Found in vicinity of Helene's. Own-
Fla. to operate popular boat landing. er Imay have by picking up at Tlte
3t-7-9 Living quarters and salary. Call S. Star and pay for this ad.
trees, C. Pridgeon, 229-3352. 2tp-7-9
ith of REDUCE safe and fast with Go- WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy.
Smo- Bese Tablets and E-Vap waterl press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12, nos.
Kar- pills". CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-7-2 1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
Kar- no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
3t-7-9 THE COTTAGE SHOPPE now has 'ware and appliances. PRIDGEON
new polypropylene phentex yarn, BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch.
11th machine washable, and double knit ka. tfc-6-11
?hone polyester fabrics. Also many gift
items. Shop at THE COTTAGE
SHOPPE, red and white building FOR
block on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill. tfc-6-11,
tfc pliance repair call 229-6323. In Wewahitchka and
lots FOR SALE: Selmar-Bundy clarinet Port St. Joe
zen's in excellent condition. $85.00. (
c-6-18 Phone 229-1581. tfc-6-18 CALL -
two FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control Comforter Funeral Home
fur. cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
It of 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. 227-3511
Rosa .


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom brick home.
1% baths, built-in kitchen. Large
lot. $1,000 equity. Phone 229-4261.
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
FOR SALE: 26' self-contained air
conditioned 1970 model travel
trailer. Call 227-4261 or 648-4600.
FOR SALE: 2 beagle male puppies.
$20.00 each. Phone 229-2009. lp
FOR SALE: 1969 Kawasaki 90.
Good condition. Call 227-4771.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-1361.
Our Number Has Been Changed
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
Every Time",
602 Garrison Ave.
Phone 229-6326

C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Plumbing and
Electrical Contractor fc
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate

RA.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RA.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome.

ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion

THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8,00 p.m.


Elberta Freestone Peaches



The Glidden-Durkee "Oilers", shown above,
won the championship in the Minor League Divi-
sion of the Dixie Youth program this year. The
championship was decided the last game of the
season when the "Oilers" defeated the Masonic
"Patriots" on the last day of the season, 25-8. The
Vitro "Rockets" were tied with the "Oilers" go-
ing into the last week of play. The "Oilers" had

Minor League Champs

In Appreciation for Your Past Patronage We Are Offering This a



Pants, Sweaters, Shirts -55

Ladies' Dresses, Men's Suits .---- $119

Ladies' and Men's Long Coats $1.40
Dry Cleaned and Pressed


t =

SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Cali
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
ot 229-3097.

PHONE 229-6108
1319 McCleUan Ave.

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


306 Reid Ave.

I~ r 1 I g I I 'Is