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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Big Sidewalk Sale
School Board, HEW
Are Headed to Court
Port St. Joe's retail merchants
will be offering values to people
of the area this week end as they
put on their annual "Sidewalk
Many of the retail businesses
of the City are offering close-out
prices, here in the middle of the
summer season on merchandise
which is in demand at the pres-
The big sale starts this morn-
William J. Rish, local attorney,
qualified with the Secretary of
State in Tallahassee Monday to
seek election to the State Legis-
Rish is a candidate-for Repre-
sentative, District 8, serving
Gulf, Bay and Calhoun Counties.
He announced his intention to
run for this post earlier this
Harold Biggs Is
Harold Biggs of Wewahitchka
has qualified to seek election for
School Board Member from Dis-
Biggs has lived in Gulf County
for 13 years; the last 10 in We-
wahitchka. He is the husband of
the former Kathleen Collins-
worth. They have four children.
Biggs says he is seeking elec-
tion because he is concerned
with school problems. If elect-
ed, he promises to work with
and for all the people of Gulf
County to. help provide quality
Hurricane Becky has joined a
growing list of tropical storms
which have roared up to within
sight of Port St. Joe, had second
thoughts about slamming ashore
on top of the seacoast town and
quietly stolen away into the
Becky had a dead aim on Port
St. Joe and was coming toward
shore when she began to come
apart just before midnight Tues-
day off the shore of Cape San
Blas and veered toward Panacea.
Becky, which had been reduced
in intensity to a tropical storm
went ashore at Panacea about
10:00 a.m. yesterday dropping
six inches of rain in two hours
on the fishing village and spawn-
ing tornadoes, one of which dam-
aged three homes.
Civil Defense Director A. P.
Jackson said that approximately
40 people went to shelters in
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka.
Most of those in shelters were
tourists wanting to get away
from the beach front, Jackson
ing in downtown Port St. Joe
with many of the bargains be-
ing offered displayed right on
the sidewalk. Most of the items
can be purchased in the air con-
ditioned comfort of all Port St.
Joe stores, however.
Port St. Joe merchants intro-
duced the "Sidewalk Sale" pro-
motion to this area several years
ago and it, has proven popular
with the merchants and the cus-
tomers alike over the years.
The City of Port St. Joe has al-
lowed the. merchants to offer
free parking for Friday and Sat-
urday in downtown. The mer-
chants will ,hood the meters with
sacks signifying that there is free
parking in town for the two sale
days. That means you can come
to town 'and stay as long as you
Don't miss the "Sidewalk Sale"
in downtown Port St. Joe this
week end. The local merchants
have something special to offer
you. See the many "Sidewalk
Sale" specials advertised in this
week's issue of The Star.
W. M. Howell
W., M. Howell, age 65, was
pronounced dead on arrival at
,Municipal Hospital Sunday ,af-
ternoon, following a sudden at-
tack of illness.
Mr. Howell. a long-time resi-
dent of Port St. Joe, resided at
421 Fourth Street and had been
employed by the St. Joe Motor-
Company since 1937. At the time
of his death, he was manager of
the parts department of the lo-
Mr. Howell is survived by his
widow, Mrs. Myrell Howell of
Port St Joe; one brother, Clyde
W. Howell of Tallahassee; one
sister, Mrs. Preston Pate of Tal-
lahassee; a niece, Mrs. Leon
Davis of Gainesville and a ne-
phew, Louis Howell of Ft. Worth,
Funeral services were held at
3:00 p.m. Tuesday afternoon at
the Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel conducted by the Rev. C.
Byron Smith. Interment follow-
ed in the family plot of Holly
Serving as pallbearers were
James C. Bray, Edward Tullis,
Ernest Lowery, William Humph-
rey, Otis Pyle and R. A. Skipper.
Services were under the di-
rection of Conmforter Funeral
About midnight, Civil Defense
workers went to the shelters and
passed the word that it was safe
to return home, but some re-
mained for the night.
Jackson said -Civil Defense
workers were on duty all night
long keeping a check on'the tides
and possible dangers from rising
water and also keeping track of
the path of the storm.
Claude Lister, Jr.
Asking for Election
Claude Lister, Jr., qualified
Monday to seek election to the
Gulf County Board of Public In-
struction from District 2.
Lister is a graduate of Leon
High School in Tallahassee. He
attended Chipola Junior College
and for the past eight years has
been associated with his father
in the Wewa Hardware Company
in Wewahitchka. He is married
and has one daughter.
Lister is making his first bid
into Gulf County politics.
WORK NEARING END ON SCHOOL
Painters are putting the finishing touches this week on the
new $2.2 million Port St. Joe High School and gymnasium.
Daryal McMillan, project foreman for prime contractors, Burns,
Kirkley and Williams of Auburn, AlabaMa, said' he would be through
and move out of the building 'by the end of this week. The project
has been under construction'for just over a year. .
Marion Craig; Superintiedent of Public Instruction, said that
furniture and fixture people have'until August 1 to make their in-
stallations. "Some of them won't make it", he said, but by the mid-'.
die of August the new facility should be ready for school to start
the last week in the month. --Star photo
Construction crews are hard at work renovat-
ing the old Port St. Joe High School into an ele-
mentary school for grades K through six. In the
photo above, a covered unloading ramp is un-
der construction in the front of the building.
In the rear of the building, additional rest-
Morris Announces for Representative
I. S. "Mickey" Morris of Pan-
ama City qualified last week to
become a candidate for Repre-
sentative to the Florida Legisla-
ture from Gulf, Calhoun and
Bay Counties in Group Nine.
Morris is 43 years of age and
married to the former Jean Sauls.
The Morris' have four children.
He is a member of Immanuel Bap-
tist Church and serves in several
areas of service and leadership
in the church program. He is al-
so active in Little League base-
The candidate is a former
Bay County Commissioner where
he served for eight years. He is
now in the coin operated laundry
... Morris states that he is op-
I. S. "Mickey" MORRIS posed to increased taxes or con-
(Continued On Page 12)
The Gulf County School Board
and the U. S. Government's
HEW organization can't get to-
For Commission Post
M. B. "Bob" Phillips of Port
St. Joe put his name on the dot-
ted line and paid his qualifying
fee to seek election as a Gulf
County Commissioner Tuesday at
noon just before the qualifying
Phillips is seeking election in
The candidate lives at 121
Westcott Circle, is a member of
the First Baptist Church, married
and has two children. He is a na-
tive of Calhoun County but has
lived here in Port St. Joe for 16
Up for Re-election
Kenneth Whitfield of Wewa-
hitchka qualified Tuesday morn-
ing to seek re-election to his
fourth term on the Gulf County
School Board from District 2.
Whitfield was appointed to
serve out the term of his late
father in 1958 and has been re-
elected since that time.'
Whitfield is a native of Gulf
'County, and is president of the
Wewahitchka State Bank.
room facilities are under construction as well as
extensive renovation to the inside of the present
building. Part of the work is being financed by
a -loan from the State Department of Education
against Gulf County's capital outlay funds which
accrue each year from the state. -Star photo
*igether with how schools should
!be operated in Port St. Joe so
they will both go to court on Au-
Igust 1 to make a final decision,
expectantly before school starts
late ii August.
; The Gulf Board wants to main-
a i n' Washington Elementary
'#nd highland View Elementary
as neighborhoods without busing
most of the students just to bring
about racial mixing among the
student body. Residents in' both
areas have asked for this arrange-
First plans of the Board were
to' close Washington down al-
together and bring all students
to Port St. Joe. The. people of
the area asked that Washington
Elementary be maintained as a
But HEW doesn't like it.
HEW has presented a plan of
mixing the two schools to the
Gulf Board, but the Board has
turned down the plan because of
the need for excessive busing.
They have countered with their
neighborhood school concept,
Both Gulf County and HEW
will submit arguments for their
positions to the Federal Court
by tomorrow and the Court will
be hearing the case on August 1.
In a short and largely unevent-
ful meeting Tuesday night, the
City Commission agreed to ex-
tend two phases of the summer
recreation program beyond the
scheduled closing date of to-
The City had been cooperat-
ing with the Gulf County School
Board to conduct the program
through July 24.
By unanimous agreement of
.,the Board, it was agreed to keep
the STAC House game room and
Friday night dance operating for
an additional three weeks. The
Board agreed to operate the golf
program for three more weeks,
All other phases of the pro-
gram will be closed down to-
morrow with the exception of
some tournament play next week.
The Board agreed to and rati-
fied a Resolution Tuesday night
officially stating that they would
sell the Oak Grove Water District
water and collect their sewage
for .5450 per thousand gallons.
The agreement was signed in
order to help facilitate the fi-
nancing of the district by an
agency of the Federal govern-
The agreement also covered
the Ward Ridge and Port St. Joe
High School areas which are not
(Continued On Page 12.
A -A i
The Gulf County School Board
met in a special session Thesday
night to appoint a principal -to
fill the vacancy in that job left
by the resignation of Walter Wil-
der two weeks ago.
The Board elevated Zack Wuth-
rich from his post as Guidance
Counsellor to the position of
Principal. Wuthrich has been in
the Port St. Joe High School staff
for the past four years.
Superintendent Craig said of
the appointment, "Mr. Wuthrich
is knowledgable concerning our
instructional personnel, our pro-
gram, and the majority of our
students and I feel that he will
do a good job".
The Board also voted to em-
ploy Reign H. Shipley of Crest-
view as bandmaster replacing
James Clark who has resigned
to accept a position at Berry
Schools near Rome, Georgia.
Shipley has been in the Crest-
view High School music program,
and comes highly recommended.
Out of Tourney
Port St. Joe's Dixie Youth All-
Star team lost out in district
tournament play in Chattahoo-
chee by losing two successive
Walks plagued the Port St. Joe
squad Monday night allowing
Graceville to pick up a 12-4 vic-
tory. Mark Wimberly started for
Port St. Joei and was relieved by
Kim Davis, who gave way to
Mike Scott. The Port St. Joe
moundsmen gave up 12 walks
for the game.
Steve Lawrence stroked a two
run homer for Port St. Joe andt
Denzil Weimorts banged out a
round tripper with nobody on.
Tuesday night, the Port St. Joe
nine had calmed the tournament
butterflies some, but not enough
to prevent costly errors which;
cost them a close 3-1 loss to Cot-
Sandy Sanborn stroked a dol-
ble scoring Steve Owens for Port
St. Joe's only run.
Buddy Hamm was on the
mound all the way for Port St.
Qualification Period Ends
With 19 Hopefuls Running
Gulf County's Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court, George Y. Core, shut
the qualifying books for the Sep-
tember primary elections Tues-
day at 12:00 noon, sharp. With
the ending of the qualifying per-
iod, 19 candidates had qualified
for both Republican and Demo-
cratic primaries in 10 different
races to be decided in the pri-
Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker, Super-
visor of Elections said her books
would remain open until Satur-
day, August 8 to register new
voters for the primaries. Any-
one who has moved to the coun-
ty or has become old enough to
vote since last election should
apply at Mrs. Parker's office to
Qualifying in the Democratic
primaries are the following can-
County Commissioner, District
2 Lamar Davis, Jimmy H.
Helms, Alvin L. McGlon and For-
est A. Revell.
County Commissioner, District
4-Walter Graham and M. B.
Board of Public Instruction,
District 1-Danny Brogdon, Har-
old D. Biggs and William Roe-
Board of Public Instruction,
District 2-Claude E. Lister, Jr.,
and Kenneth Whitfield.
Board of Public Instruction,
District 5-R. C. Lewis and Gene
Judge, Small Claims Court-
Roy F. Irwin.
State Democratic Committee-
man-J. Ted Cannon.
State Democratic Committee-
woman-Sarah Kenney McIntosh.
State Republican Committee-
man-Roy C. Garrett.
State Republican Committee-
woman-Frances C. Garrett.
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
., E .l en 4l
10O PER COPY
Part of Summer Play
Program Is Continued
SHurricane Becky Comes to Screeching
Halt Just Before Hitting Port St. Joe
OLD HIGH SCHOOL BEING RENOVATED
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
Sen. Smith Doesn't Like It
Senator Margaret Chase Smith of Maine caused a bit
of a stir in Washington recently, when she took to the
Senate floor to blast the violence of the extreme left, and
accused television news networks of "providing a platform
for irresponsible sensationalism". Senator Smith made a
similar speech twenty years ago, but at that time she
attacked only what she called "the radical right".
In her latest speech, the Senator from Maine said
that her remarks of twenty years ago "still apply today.
But," she continued, "I would add that equally I don't like
the way the campus has been made a rendezvous for ob-
scenity, for violence, for arson and for killing."
We are happy to see the change in the lady's stance,
but may we suggest-ever so gently-that she is very
late in her criticism of the extreme left? Over the years,
she has held that those who teach and advocate violence
are simply people who "hold unpopular beliefs". Anyone
who suggested that Marxist-Leninists who advocate vio-
lence should not be teaching students in schools, was held,
by Senator Smith to be an "anti-intellectual" and a mem-
ber of the "right wing".
Today she says that she is "not proud of the way in
which too many militants resort to the illegalities of tres-
pass, violence, and arson." Where does the Senator think
the "militants" picked up the idea that one should resort
to trespass, violence, and arson? People act in accord
with their beliefs; and their beliefs are instilled in them
by words, by teaching, by suggestion. Where was Senator
Smith several years ago when Dr. Max Raferty in Cali-
fornia delivered his famous lecture, "The Passing of the
Patriot"? ,.- -.. -, '
And when the government law enforcement agencies
moved to arrest those who violate the law, has she not
implied that by so doing our government and the police
were guilty of "repression"? If enforcing the law is,
"repression", and we are not to use "repression", does
that not say that those who commit violence are free to
do as they please?
Senator Smith's speech in 1950 was credited with
launching the crusade which was to result in the much-
needed Senate censure of the late Senator McCarthy. Let
us hope that her speech of 1970 will help to reverse much
of the idiocy of the last twenty years which has brought
us to where we are today.
How To Cook A Husband
We have, in times past, made note of interesting
items to be found in old newspaper clippings. One of our
compatriots with an Indiana newspaper recently discovered
such an item in an old cookbook compiled by the ladies
group of a Baptist Church of Wolcott, Indiana. The item
HOW TO COOK A HUSBAND!
"A great many husbands are entirely spoiled by mis-
management in cooking, and so are not tender and good.
Some women keep them too constantly in hot water, others
freeze them; others put them in a stew, others roast
them, others keep them constantly in a pickle.
It cannot be 'supposed any husband will be good and
tender managed this way. But they are delicious when
properly treated. Don't keep him in a kettle by force, as
he will stay there himself if proper care is taken. If he
should sputter or fizz don't be anxious, some husbands
do this. Add a little sugar in the form of what confec-
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
You may not realize it; but
visitors to Florida outnumber
permanent residents three to one
and spend about five billion dol-
lars a year while in this state.
I learned this from an inter-
esting article published in a re-
cent issue of the Reader's Digest,
entitled "A Dream Called Flor-
ida," by Allen Rankin.
It is one of the most informa-
tive articles I ever read and out-
lines the magic lure of Florida
that accounts for our amazing
growth and development.
This state lies further south
than any other state in the Un-
ion except Hawaii, is closer' to
the center of the country's pop-
ulous areas and offers not only
surf and sun in the winter but
cooling breezes in the summer.
No state presents more attrac-
tions and diversions than any
other playground. It has more
tidal coastthan any other state
except Alaska, 8,426 miles, plus
30,000 inviting lakes and 1,711,
picturesque rivers. In addition it
has vast areas of primeval for-
ests and swamps that teem-with
wild life and game fish.
It is the home of the second
largest fresh water lake wholly
within the United States. Only
Lake Michigan is larger"'than
Lake Okeechobee which covers
700 square miles.
Its sprawling length from Key
West to Pensacola covers a dis-
tance of 832 miles and it is ac-
tually a shorter distance from
Pensacola to St. Louis, Mo. than
it is from Pensacola to Key West .
There are 66 state parks and
3,500 campsites inviting visitors
and home folks alike., There is
one national park and three im-
mense national forests.
Among its outstanding attrac-
tions are St. Augustine, the old-
est city ,the NASA space port
at Cape Kennedy, famed Cypress
Gardens at Winter Haven, Sil-
ver Springs near Ocala, Weeki
Wachee, Spring of the Mermaids
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY RI. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
. POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
i PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as seoond-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or omissions 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-
inces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
tioners call 'kisses', but no vinegar or pepper on any ac-
count. A little spice improves him, but it must be used
with judgement. Do not try him with something sharp to
see if he is becoming tender. Stir him gently the while
lest he be too long in the kettle and become fat and
If you follow these directions you will find him very
digestible, agreeing nicely with you, and he will keep as
long as you want."
We're not sure how well this old recipe will work to-
day in the age of power-drive can openers, outdoor elec-
tric grills and kitchen cooking implements with control
panels of such complexity as to tax the ability of a mas-
ter engineer (which most housewives have to be these
days). But we seem to detect some elements in the
"cooking" methods which suggest that the modern wife
of today isn't too far removed from her maxi-skirted
grandmother of yesterday. : ;
on the Gulf Coast, along with
numerous other developed
springs and gardens. Before long
we will be able to present a-
nother mighty attraction in Dis-
Over 2,000 residents locate in
Florida each week with Miami
aid St. Petersburg leading in
While we innumerate all these
marvelous Florida advantages it
might be well to stop and con-
sider what such amazing growth
in both tourists and residents
may mean in a few short years
unless the strictest program of
conservation and ecology are pro-
vided and enforced.
Mant is the most destructive
creature alive. As population,
temporary or permanent, in-
creases, natural resources are ra-
pidly destroyed. Dirt, litter and
filth increases. Natural breeding
grounds for fish and game are
destroyed. Air and water pollu-
tion run rampant. Municipal ser-
vices are inadequate. Education
facilities are taxed to the ut-
Growth and development are
nice to boast of but unless sane
and sensible controls are estab-
lished they can become a curse
in the years to come. Lets think
about it now before it is too late.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Still Thinks of
'Port St. Joe
I've never met you in person,
but after reading your paper for
so long and seeing your picture
in the paper, I feel like I know
I have forgotten when my sub-
scription expires, but I'm sure
it is past due and I appreciate
the fact that you haven't stopped
sending it. So, I'm not only going
to send you money for this year,
but for next year, too. The Star
means a lot to me because, you
see, I was raised in Port St. Joe
I remember back when four,
five and six mast schooners use
to come into St. Joe Bay and tie
up at the old dock that use to
run out there. Of course when
I came along, it was about the
end of them.
That was back when St. Joe
had a population of about 800
and everyone knew everyone.
I was a kid along with' such
fellows as Jake and Len Belin,
Jeff Player, George Tapper, Wil-
lie Rowan, F. 1I. Rowan and the
late Ben Williams. I was really
sorry to read of his death. Also
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
Studies show newspapers to be
the most effective medium .a
advertising your business
Build Your Business In Port St. Joe by Advertising In
Phone 227-3161 for Courteous Help In Your Advertising Program
Denver Miller, Alton Dendy, Si-
las (Mickey) Stone and numerous
I also knew all the Costins from
Chauncey up and from Cecil, Jr.,
down, but the older ones were
older than I and the younger
ones younger. So I didn't play
with them. Others I knew were
the Pridgeons, Howells, Gibsons,
Woods, Kilbourns and so many
I can't begin to name them.
One I sure wouldn't want to
forget is Byrd Parker. He use
to cut my hair when I was a kid.
And I'll never forget, if you went
up town early in the morning,
you would hear someone whistl-
ing from one end of St. Joe to
the other; you guessed it, Byrd
Parker. Sweeping out his shop
getting ready for the day's work
with a cheery "good morning"
for anyone who may pass by.
In my upper teen-age life he
was elected Sheriff and the last
time I saw him, he was just as
friendly as he was when he was
I and my wife left St. Joe in
1938 and we have raised our chil-
dren up here and have nine
grandchildren. We have two
daughters but we lost our only
son in Vietnam in 1957. So you'
see, we are attached up here,
although in our hearts we still
feel a love for the people of Port
St. Joe even though there are
thousands there we do not know.
We wish the best for Port St.
Joe. arid we are tickled to see
how it has grown. We hope it
will continue to grow.
We look forward to visiting
St. Joe as often as we can. In
the meantime, Wes, we apprec-
iate you keeping us informed
about everyone through your pa-
per. God bless all of you.
My step-mother (Mrs. Anna
Adams) lives on Long Avenue.
DONALD B. ADAMS
801 Arlington Terr.
Hampton, Va.,'; 23366
P.S.-I pass on the paper to
Wilma Nell Barks (nee Thurs-
bay). She and her husband, Ron-
nie pastor a small church on the
outer banks in North Carolina
(Ha ras Island). Now and then
they come up to see us, so we
save The Star for them. She real-
ly enjoys it.
"Midget Investments With
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Like the weather, everybody wonders about the future. Most
people would like a peek at the future, but if they had the peek
they would probably take measures to change it and the peeks
wouldn't be accurate at all.
I walked into one store in town last week (I don't remember
which one) and a television set was going with Art Linkletter in-
troducing a man by the name of Dunninger who fortells the future.
Hold on men according to this' guy Dunninger, you will be
wearing kilts by the end of 1971. What knobby knees weren't ex-
posed by walking shorts will get it from kilts. He said ladies will
cover up from head to toe and apparently men will now head into
the "undress" theme which women have gone through during the
past few years.
On the monetary side, Dunninger said 1971 would be a boom
year, financially. I can't find a bit of use for kilts, but I could put
some, boom to good, use.
Speaking of skirts going down; remember when they went up?
The women were flabbergasted that any woman would wear such
a thing as a miniskirt. Look at the pictures of pickets 'in the pa-
pers now. "I'll never leave the minis", they say. That is, they
say it until the stores start stocking the longer dresses and it is
the chic thing to cover up. The mini will then disappear.
I'm always skeptical of such things as the prediction of so-
called fortune tellers. I know, positively, they cannot see into
the future. And yet, who can deny the signs that back up Dunnin-
ger's claim that the economy will boom. The latest news is that
the Gross National Product climbed by a net 3.5 per cent during
the last quarter. Interest shows some signs of going down.
Production is going up gradually for each man hour worked.
The small, almost insignificant signs are there. Then some crazy
rascal comes up and completes the cycle of turning to affluent
times, by paying money for Bob Ellzey's old ragged truck.' Any-
body that would part with cash for that trash must truly have a
need that cannot be filled in any other way. And, these needs to
be filled are what cause good times.
When George Tapper made the announcement at his home
Tuesday of last week that he was offering for the office of Lieu-
tenant Governor of the State of Florida on Earl Faircloth's ticket,
he faced mixed emotions: After his announcement was finished,
there was a hush of quiet over the room, broken by George's brother-
in-law, Roy Gibson, who noted: "You know why George is running
don't you? He needs to lose 30 pounds and campaigning is the
best way to do it!"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 70-856
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
OF FLORIDA, a body corporate
under Section 2 of Article IX and
Section 9(d) of Article XII of the
Constitution of the State of Flor-
- ida, as amended,
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, et al.,
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE
TO THE STATE OF FLORIDA AND
THE SE VER AL PROPERTY
OWNERS, TAXPAYERS, CITI-
ZENS AND OTHERS HAVING
OR CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TI-
TLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY TO BE AFFECTED
BY THE ISSUANCE BY THE
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
OF FLORIDA, A BODY CORPOR-
ATE OF THE STATE OF FLOR-
IDA, OF $7,800,000 STATE
SCHOOL BONDS, ISSUED FOR
AND ON BEHALF OF THE
SCHOOL BOARDS OF THE
SCHOOL DISTRICTS OF THE
COUNTIES OF ALACHUA, BA-
KER, CLAY, COLLIER, GULF,
HARDEE, HENDRY, HILLSBOR-
had authorizing the issuance there-
of, validated and confirmed, said
State School Bonds consisting of
the following described issues of
bonds, all dated March 1, 1970 or
ed and the proceedings heretofore
School Districts in the Counties
named below in amounts and Ser-
Bonds being issued by the State
Board of Education for and on be-
half of the School Boards of the
June 1, 1970, all bearing interest
at not exceeding the maximum le-
gal rate of interest at the time 'of
the sale thereof, and all maturing
in annual installments on March
1 or June 1 of the years 1973 to
1991, inclusive, said State School
OUGH, LEE, LEVY, MARTIN,
OKEECHOBEE, ORANGE, PAS-
CO, POLK, AND SANTA ROSA,
MORE PARTICULARLY DES-
CRIBED, OR TO BE AFFECTED
IN ANY WAY THEREBY:
The State of Florida, through the
State Attorneys for the First, Sec-
ond, Fourth, Sixth, Eighth, Ninth,
T e n t h, Thirteenth, Fourteenth,
Nineteenth and Twentieth Judicial
circuitss of Florida, and the sev-
ral property owners, taxpayers,
citizens and others having or
claiming any right, title or interest
in property to be affected by the
issuance by the State Board of Ed-
ucation of Florida, a body corpor-
ate of the State of Florida, of $7,-
800,000.00 State School Bonds,
hereinafter more particularly des-
cribed or to be affected in any
way thereby, are hereby required
to appear before the Circuit Court
of Leon County, Florida, in the
Second Judicial Circuit of said
State, at the Courthouse in Talla-
hassee, Florida, on the 13th day
of August, 1970, at. eleven o'clock
A.M., and show cause why the
Call No. 474
Charter No. 14902
prayers of the Complaint filed in
the above proceedings should not
be granted and the $7z800,000.00
State School Bonds therein describ-
ies as follows:
County Series Amount
Levy A --- S475,000
Baker --- -- B --. S150.000
Hardee -------- B -- 175,000
Gulf B 8225,000
Okeechobee ---- B -- 8300,000
Hendry --------C 100,000
Collier -------- D -- 8350,000
Martin --------D S300,000
Clay E ---8575,000
Pasco ---------E 8500,000
Polk F _- $1.000,000
Alachua -------- G -- $350,000
Santa Rosa G -- $300,000
Lee H -- $300,000
Orange --------K $1,500,000
Hillsborough .-- P $1,200,000
IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that
this Order be published once each
week for three consecutive weeks
in a newspaper published in each
of the Counties of Alachua. Baker,
Clay, Collier, Gulf, Hardee, Hendry,
Hillsborough, Lee, Levy, Martin,
Okeechobee, Orange, Pasco, Polk,
Santa Rosa and Leon, Florida, the
first publication in each of said
newspapers to be not less than
twenty (20) days prior to the date
hereinabove set for the hearing,
in form, times and manner as re-
quired by Chapter 75, Florida Sta-
DONE AND ORDERED, at Talla-
hassee, Florida, this 8th day of
W. MAY WALKER,
Judge of the Circuit Court
of the Second Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and
for Leon County.
PAUL F. HARTSFIELD
Clerk Circuit Court 3t-7-16
Leon County, Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U]D ICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 70-109
NOTICE OF SUIT
JAMES A. RHINEHART,
TO: JAMES A. RHINEHART, 420-
66-7572 HHD, 53rd Trans. Bn.,
APO New York 09067.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your an-
swer or pleading to the Complaint
on the Plaintiff's Attorney, Ray-
mond L. Williams of the firm
Logue, Bennett and Williams, 303
Magnolia Avenue, Panama City,
Florida, and file the original an-
swer or pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the above Court on
or before the 10th day of August,
1970. If you fail to do so, judgment
by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
WITNESS MY HAND and SEAL
of SAID COURT, this the 6th day
of July, 1970.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
National Bank Region No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION
CONSOLIDATING DOMESTIC SUBSIDIARIES, OF THE
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK at PORT ST. JOE
IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON
JUNE 30, 1970 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY
COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER TITLE 12, UNITED
STATES CODE, SECTION 161.
Cash and due from banks 1,228,612.76
U. S. Treasury securities 1,339,071.00
Obligations of States and political subdivisions __--- 1,697,465.99
Other securities (including $24,000.00 corporate stock) 24,000.00
Federal funds sold and securities purchased
under agreements to resell 700,000.00
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other
assets representing bank premises 398,469.40
Other assets 64,276.15
TOTAL ASSETS 7,565,718.36
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations 4,609,992.36
Time and savings deposits of individuals,
S partnerships and corporations 490,322.12
4Deposits of United States Government 103,443.35
Deposits of States and political subdivisions 1,169,615.90
Certified and officers' checks, etc. 20,970.68
TOTAL DEPOSITS $6,394,344.47
(a) Total demand deposits $4,981,209.54
(b) Total time and savings deposits ------$1,413,134.93
Other liabilities 116,688.73
TOTAL LIABILITIES 6,511,033.20
RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES
Reserve for bad debt losses on loans-
(set up pursuant to IRS rulings) 21,967.42
TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES _------ 21,967.42
Equity capital-total 1,032,171.74
Common Stock-total par value 400,000.00
No. shares authorized 16,000
No. shares outstanding 16,000
Undivided profits 63,782.99
Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves 168,934.75
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 1,032,717.74
TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES,
AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 7,565,718.36
Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 6,267,276.70
: Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days
ending with call date 2,477,636.43
Interest collected not earned on installment loans
included in total capital accounts 53,468.58
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President of the above-named bank do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
B. ROY GIBSON, JR:
J. C. BELIN Directors
J. LAMAR MILLER
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970 PAGE THEE
Chapman Talks to Officers
Representative Joe Chapman of
Panama City spoke to the regular
meeting of the Gulf County Law
Enforcement Association held in
the Gulf County Sheriff's office
last Thursday evening.
Chapman spoke to the officers
on what the State of Florida is do-
ing for local law officials. Chapman
described a bill which he intro-
duced in the last session which
would provide that local law en-
forcement officers be paid a min-
imum of $6,000 per year and pro-
vide a 15% raise for those ,now
earning more than $6,000 per year.
Chapman's bill would provide
state funds to make up the dif-
ference in communities where the
minimum was not being paid.
The law maker stated that his
bill was passed, but not in the form
in which it was introduced. The
bill, as passed provides a minimum
of $5,400 a year pay and an in-
crease in salary of 6% for those
now receiving over the minimum
pay of $5,400. The bill becomes ef-
fective in August of this year.
Chapman nqted a need for more
support of law officials stating that
surveys indicate that there is not
a whole lot of public support for
law enforcement. He stated that
current schooling requirements
which are upgrading the calibre
of law officials plus a concerted
effort by these officials toward
public relations will make it an
easier job to secure the needed
financial and public support to
make the policeman's task an eas-
A guest of the law officers was
Lt. Gordon McCall of the Florida
State Marine Patrol of Panama
Representatives from throughout
Gulf Life Insurance Company's ter-
ritory, who have made outstanding
records during their first year with
the company attended meetings in
the company's home office, Jack-
sonville ,Florida last week (July
16 and 17).
Among the 67 leaders from this
area were H. B. Keels, Sr. and N.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR GULF COUN-
NOTICE TO DEFEND
D.A.C. FINANCIAL SERVICES,
INC., a corporation formerly
ALL SOUTH MORTGAGE,
B. F. CANNINGTON; GENE
RAFFIELD, administrator of
the estate of SARAH JULUR
BURCH; HENRY EDWARD
BURCH, MINNIE BURCH WIL-
LIAMS; JAMES BENNETT;
EVA WOOD; LOIS MARIE
SMITH; THEODORE R. WIL-
SON; GEORGE BURCH; BILLY
BURCH; ESTER MAE BEN-
NETT SWANSON; ALDA
FAITH CARNLEY CANNING-
TON; MARY LEONA BURCH;
WILLIE J. BURCH; BRYANT
F. CANNINGTON, JR.; and
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH
AND REHABILITATIVE SER-
VICES, an agency of the State
TO: Willie J. Burch, Billy Burch
and George Burch.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a bill of Complaint has been
filed against you in the above
named Court. The nature of the
suit (the title of which is set forth
above) is one in equity to foreclose
a mortgage upon the following des-
cribed property, situate in Gulf
County, Florida, to-wit:
Sixty (60) feet of North end of
Lot 4, Block A of Highland View,
Florida, a subdivision of Govern-
ment Lot 3, Section 26, Township
7 South, Range 11 West, of Gulf
The South 35 feet of Lot 4, Block
A of Government Lot 13, Sec-
tion 26, Township 6 South, Range
11 West, Gulf County, Florida,
in Highland View;
said mortgage being recorded in
Official Record Book 38, Page 299
of the public records of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, and for sale of the
above described property.
You are hereby summoned, di-
rected and required to file your
answer to said complaint with the
Clerk of said Court and serve a
copy thereof upon the plaintiff's
attorney, W. A. Swann, Jr., 309
Plaza Office Building, Town and
Country Plaza, Pensacola, Florida,
not later than the third day of
August, 1970. Herein fail not or
the decree of this Court will be en-
tered against you by default.
This Order and Notice shall be
published once during each week
for four consecutive weeks in The
Star, a newspaper of general circu-
lation, published in said Gulf Coun-
WITNESS MY hand and official
seal of said Court at Port St. Joe,
Gulf County, Florida, this 26th day
of June, 1970.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-7-2
Gulf County Law Enforcement Association officers Ken Mur-
phy, H. T. Dean and James Mock look over some proposed legislation
affecting law enforcement officers with Cecil G. Costin, local at-
torney and Representative Joe Chapman of Panama City.
Meeting In P. C.
PANAMA CITY Northwest
Florida's Third Annual Education
Leadership Conference will be held
in Panama City for three days
The conference will be -held Mon-
day, Tuesday and Wednesday at
Gulf Coast Junior College, under
auspices of the Panhandle Area
Educational Cooperative and with
the Bay County School Board as
The cooperative (PAEC) provides
planning and 'services for schools
in Walton, Holmes, Jackson, Cal-
houn, Liberty, Franklin, Gulf,
Washington and Bay Counties. PA
EC offices are in Chipley.
Expected to attend are school ad-
ministrators, coordinators, supervi-
sors and other leaders from the
nine counties, as well as other
Northwest Florida Counties. More
than 30 consultants in nearly as
many specialized fields will appea"
on the program during the course(
of the three days.
The conference will begin witl
registration from 8 to 8:45 a.ir
Monday in the Fine Arts Auditoi
ium at the college. Dr. Richard Mor
ley, president of the college, wil
welcome the conferees at 8:45 a.m
during a general session, at whici
introductions will be made by thE
Planning for the conference wa;
by a committee composed of Char.
les Adams, Walton County; Cla:
Bishop, Florida State University;
Merritt Brown, Bay County; Valery
Butler, Washington County; Laura
Geddie, Gulf County; Robert Cain.
Bay County; Catherine Floyd
Finn Groover, Florida State Uni
versity; Dick Locker and Luthei
McDonald, Bay County; Dr. Andrev
Ramsey, Calhoun County; Gordor
P. Revell, Jackson County; Huber
Richards, State Department of Ed
ucation; Myrus Stokes, Jacksoi
County; Evelyn Swindle, Holme,
County, and the PAEC staff.
Ladies' and Children's
Ladies' and Children's
One $9.00 Girl's Dress, 2 Uniforms, Blouses, Shorts.
The Wise Ole Owl Will Come See These!
1 Rack Asst. Clothing ----50 c ea.
Perma-Press. Worth Twice the Price!
Shorty or Regular Length. Solids or prints. Limited!
Ladies' DUSTERS ---- $3.00
LADIES Straws, Vinyls. All better bags
Many Have Just Arrived!
SUMMER PURSES ------ Price
SIDEWALK SIZZLERS... BOYLES' MEN'S & BOY'S STORE! 2nd Floor
Men's SHORT SLEEVE
S, M, L, XL. Ab fantastic 2 O 3
Value. Not to be 2 $3.00
Perma-Press ... New styles.
Solids, Stripes, Plaids. Just ar-
rived. Worth twice the price.
Sizes S, M, L and XL
HATS and CAPS ------- /2 Price
Popular Styles. Entire Stock of Men and Boys
SWIM WEAR --------- Price
Buy Them by the
A Sizzlin' Value!
LADIES FINE QUALITY
Joyce, Personality and
-N ** ,. I
Bargains to chat
and chew over!
Mesh and Flat Knit
Limit. 2 Pair
WINNER "TAKE ALL"
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S
$2.00 & $3.00
Most All Sizes Unbelievable Values!
Buy Now for Back to
School and SAVE!
Get 2 For Only
A Regular $3.00 Value
1 I (
L'or -1 1;:'
PA RTM E NT STAO R E
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
PAGE~OUBTHUSTAR Pot St Jo. Fl. 345k HURDAYJUL 23,197
These Special Prices Effective through July
ENJOY Top Quality Foods at Low, Low Piggly Wiggly Prices plus S & H Green Stamps FREE! Quantity Rgihts Reserved
STenderized Shank Portion
CUBED STEAK -------lb. 99c
NECK BONES-- 3 lbs. 69c
STEW BEEF --------lb. 79c
DANDY ROLL SAUSAGE 2 lb. roll 99c
Frosty Morn L
SLICED BOLOGNA ---- full pound 66c
The Veri Best Produce
CRISP SOLID HEAD
FRESH RED GRAPES
FRESH POLE BEANS
WHOLE or HALF
Shop Piggly Wiggly
for the Best Meat In Town!
Georgia Grade "A" and "B" FRYER PARTS SPECIAL!
Quartered Breast lb. 33c
Georgia Grade "A" and "B" FRYER PARTS SPECIAL!
Georgia Grade "A" and "B" FRYER PARTS SPECIAL!
Drum Sticks Ib. 55c
Georgia Grade "A" and "B" FRYER PARTS
Georgia Grade "A" and "B" FRYER PARTS
3 Lbs. 29c
Giant Size Box
All Flavors SHASTA 28 ounce bottles
Sea Pak frozen FISH STICKS 14 oz. pkg. 68c
LIMIT .. 1 box with $10
or more purchase
Morton Frozen Chocolate, Lemon or Coconut 14 ounce
Kraft Parkay MARGARINE 1 Ib. ctn. 28s
Pillsbury Extra Light, Buttermilk or Sweetmilk 8 oz. cans
Monarch Sliced or Halved 31
Yellow Bird Cut 31 ounce can
Monarch Fruit 17 ounce cans
Can 29 c
Monarch Cream or W. K. Corn or Sliced 17 ounce cans
GREEN BEANS 5
Time Saver 22 ounce can
SPRAY STARCH -----can 49c
Pre-Soak 25 ounce box
COLGATE AXION --- box 64c
Cashmere Bouquet reg. bars
Georgia Grade "A"
the Highest Quality at the Lowest Possible Piggly Wiggly Prices!
... -........ ------.-. -
Whipped Shortening 42 ounce can
TOILET SOAP------ 4 for 39c 1...... ... *......-.. LIMI ... 1 can with $10.00 or more purchase
I VALUABLE COUPON I
Cashmere Bouquet bath bars
TOILET SOAP---- 4 for 57 c EXTRA BONUS Yellow Rose Self-Rising or 10 pound bag-
22 Ounce Bottle P 100 'EXTRAA I l
VEL LIQUID bhtl. 46c s&H GREEN STAMPS LA IN F LO UR
With $10.00 or more purchase
Your Peasure IsGood thru July 25, 1970)hed, Bakig quality guaranteed
Your Pleasure is Our Policy at Piaaly WAal Enriched, Bleached, Baling quality guaranteed
super action ( Liquid Shampoo
TOOTHPASTE COMPARE AT 69c
Lt ub Sard or Medium Pepsodent
TOOTHBRUSH-- e-a. 54c
Compare at 65c Compare at 69c!
First Aid Spray Aerosol 4'V2 oz. can
SBACTINE----- can $1.43
Compare at $1.59!
- I -L Is I I
Elr~llr~ ---rllNOW Now~
PAGE FOURTHE $TAP. Port St. Joe. Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
Summer Recreation Coming to End;
Tournaments On Tap Next Week
The Summer Recreation program come to an end tomorrow with
for the Port St. Joe area, sponsored tournament and field trip's either
jointly by the City Commission and scheduled or completed at most
the Gulf County School Board will sites. Tournament winners will be
I COOL- QUIET WONDERFUL
Reg. to 1
1 & & Al ^
I Save! Save!
Sizes 5 to 10
Reg. to $3.99
announced in next week's paper, this week and all regular reading
The reading classes at Port St. students are encouraged to attend.
Joe and Washington High Schools Coach Wayne Taylor carried his
have scheduled field trips for this Port St. Joe High School students
week. The schedule of field trips to Wakulla Springs Wednesday and
for Washington High are: Thurs- Coach C. E. Floore will be sore to-
day, Miracle Strip creationn de- day if the elementary school bicy-
partment); Friday, Martin Thea- cle ride to Simmons Bayou took
tre to see "Lila". Mrs. Lula Wil- place yesterday. .
son and Mrs. Jacqueline Wynn have Tennis tournaments are sche-
taught 58 regular scheduled stu- duled at the Eighth Street and
dents in the reading program at Washington High School courts for
WHS this year. the last three days of the pro-
Mrs. Sara Fie has taught 30 stu- gram. A golf tournament is being
Mrs. Sara Fite has taught 30 stu- by Code House at the 16th
dents in her reading classes. They Street course.
have field trips scheduled for Wed- Tr ee y cu rs e
The Friday night dance at the
nesday, Thursday and Friday of g ^ ^^ ^yy t
nesday, Thursday and Friday of Stac House will be held if Port St.
Joe loses a second game in the
Dixie Youth League Tournament in
Erosion Remains Chattahoochee. If our team goes
all the way the dance will be can-
Serious Problem celled as several of the band mem-
lwUS irOII bers are on the tournament team.
Erosion from cropland remains
a serious problem, says Wiley Gar-
rett, Gulf County Coordinator of
the West Florida RC&D Project.
"If a front-end loader and dump
truck moved into your best crop
field and proceeded to haul away
5 to 10 tons of topsoil from each
acre, you would be up in arms. If
this soil were then dumped into
public streams, there would be
howls from a lot of people! Yet
this kind of damage is caused by
rain storms on improperly managed
Garrett also said that most con-
servation work is now done in ru-
ral areas by farmers and ranchers
but that the technical help that
has been proven successful in ru-
ral programs is also available for
Garrett is located in the Court-
house Building in Blountstown. He
may be contacted by calling 674-
SAVE ON LADIES DRESSES'
S Juniors, Misses, Half Sizes
ASSORTED GARDEN TOOLS
Reguira 49c Val. fo S|.OO
19" PATIO TABLES
Reg. $1.29 Value Only 99
LA W N CHAI R S
Reg. $3.66 Value $2.88
20" BREEZE BOX
Reg. $16.99 Value $497
JULIA ANN BOYETT
Natural gas air conditioners, now available in
"home-size" units, provide quieter, longer last-
ing, safer, more economical and trouble-free
climate control at moderate cost. And with
special year-round heating-cooling rates, .you'll
find gas air conditioning cheapest as well as
best! Call for a free survey and estimate!
"Your Natural Gas Servant"
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
COUNTY EXTENSION DIRECTOR
(Florida Cooperative Extension Service of the Univer-
sity of Florida and Gulf County Board of County Cornm. -
missioners cooperating )
PEACHES North Florida are Maygold, Su-
Florida's peach harvest is valu- wannee, Junegold and Earlyred
ed at approximately 4 million dol- with Maygold and Suwannee rank-
lars annually. New varieties re- ed first and second respectively in
quiring less chilling to break dor- importance.
mancy and produce high yields in PESTICIDES
V''.^ ** W -^- *<*
POLAROID COLOR PAK II
Big 3" X 4W "i
color or black &
white prints in
3/8 two-ply heavy
vinyl hose by Mon-
* Ho',F- U
Miss Boyett to
Miss Julia Ann Boyett, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Boyett, Jr.,
of Route Three, Port St. Joe, is a-
mong the senior class members
of Atlanta's Piedmont Hospital
School of Nursing who will receive
their diplomas on July 24. Excer-
cises are scheduled for 8 p.m. at
the First Presbyterian Church.
Miss Boyett graduated in 1966
from the Poit St. Joe High School,
where she was a cheerleader and
a member of the Annual staff. She
has taken a prominent part in
school activities during her three-
year course at Piedmont, and dur-
ing her senior year has been pre-
sident of the Baptist Student Union,
Devotional chairman of the student
body, and student representative
to the library committee of the
Full Moon Makes
The Fish Bite Good
With the advent of the full moon
Saturday, and scattered rains that
helped cool the warm-water lakes,
fresh water fishing success in
Northwest Florida picked up sharp-
ly at week end, according to the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
Prospects are good, Commission
personnel said, that the better
fishing will keep its higher tempo
throughout the week ahead.
Fishing in the deeper waters is
fair to good everywhere for both
panfish and bass. Night fishing
also is paying off well.
Chipola River is rising slightly
and is somewhat cloudy, yet shell-
crackers on worms are rated "ex-
cellent" to "fair" on the Chipola.
Bass are fair.
Dead Lakes has good bluegill
fishing on flies, as does the mid-
dle Apalachicola River.
Lake Wimico has good fishing
for both bluegill and shellcracker.
Catfish are fair in the Middle
The lower Apalachicola River
and St. Vincents Island Refuge
have slow to poor fishing.
Bass on top water lures are good
on St. Vincent Island Refuge.
Deep-runners are good on the
shoals in Chipola River and Rebel
lures and plastic worms are taking
good strings of bass on Lake Wim-
In a sort of all-around way, fresh
water fishing right now is very
good for mid-July and almost all
waters offer good prospects of fair
to good success for both panfish
fHE STA '. Port &t, Jee, -la. 32456
Kit includes cam- 148
era, flashcube, bat- al
tery & color film. $19.95 value
Easy to use.
with KNIFE SHARPENER
our reg. 3 6 .
" Many quality tools
available at this
one low sale price.
114 Monument Av.
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
Persistent or "hard" pesticides,
such as organochlorines, discussed
much in 1969, have been restricted
and special emphasis was placed
on DDT. Substitutions for these
are being made in the form of or
ganophosphorus and carbamat(
compounds which are more acutely
toxic to man and other animals
There is much danger from absorp-
tion through the skin. These chem-
icals are degradable in the enviro-
ment, and do not rapidly accumu-
late in body tissue however they
pose a greater immediate danger
to the user than do the organoch-
lorines. Always handle them with
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
PAGE SIX THE STAR. Port St. Je, Fla. 32456
The engagement of Franna
Penelope Webb, daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. 'Jefferson
Dykes Webb, to Capt. John How-
ard Lovett is announced by her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Val-
rey M. Williams of Chipley.
Capt. Lovett is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Byron Lovett of
1604 Monument Avenue, Port
Miss Webb, a 1967 graduate of
Florida State Wdversity is pres-
MISS BRENDA SKIPPER
R. A. Skipper and Inez Skip-
per announce the engagement
.and approaching marriage of
*their daughter, Brenda, to Eu-
gene Burkett, son of Martha Bur-
kett of Apalachicola and the late
Lee Burkett. The wedding will
'be an event of August 14 at 3:00
'p.m. in the Highland View Bap-
No invitations are being sent,
but all friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to attend.
Recent guests of the Bill Lairds
were Mrs. Sam Gurr and son, Lee
and grandchildren, Barbie and'
Sheryll of Tallahassee.
ently completing a Master of
Arts degree at Florida State Un-
Capt. Lovett was graduated
from the University of Florida in
1965 with a Bachelor of Science
degree in chemistry. At present
he is serving with the United
States Air Force in the Philippine
The wedding will be held Au-
gust 20 in Honolulu, Hawaii.
Miss Hannon Is
Feted at Lunch
The spacious home of Mrs. La-
mar Hardy on Allen Memorial Way
was the setting for a luncheon hon-
oring Miss Frann Hannon and her
wedding attendants on Friday, July
The home was artfully decorated
throughout with the chosen colors
of Miss Hannon. The foyer featur-
ed a dresden replica of a brides-
maid catching the traditional bou-
quet. The guests signed their Aames
in the book which was placed on
a round table with a yellow organ-
dy overskirt. A single yellow rose-
bud ornamented the table.
A large gold leaf mirror reflect-
ed a five branched gold candel-
abrum with an epergnette holding
yellow snapdragons and lacy fern.
On this occasion, Miss Hannon
wore an embossed eyelet dress of
white pique with empire waist. A
wide pink sash featured a large
bow in the back. Stand-up ruffles
framed the neck and sleeves.
The bridal table was, overlaid
with a white linen and lace cloth
and arranged with settings of gold
banded crystal for twelve. It was
centered With an arrangement of
yellow ruffled daisies on a tiered
gold and fluted crystal 'lbwl. Crys-
tal candelabra holding gold can-
dles with suspended crystal holders
graced each end. Hand made lace
napkin rings, with yellow daisies
were at each place ...
The hostesses, Mrs. Walter John-
son, Mrs. Charles Wall, Mrs. Hu-
bert Richards, Mrs. Charles Brown
and Mrs. Lamar Hardy presented
the honoree with a silver and crys-
Enjoying the occasion with the
honor guest wereMrs. Frank Han-
non, Mrs. LeRoy Smith and Miss
,Anne Smith of Guntersville, Ala-
bama; Miss Delores Deen, :Miss
Cynthia ,Denton, Miss s Cecelia
Creech, Miss Susan Stroller, Mrs.
*W. D. Anderson, Mrs. David .May,
*Mrs. Edward Smith, Mrs. Ferrell
Allen, Miss Trish Tapper, Mrs.
George Tapper, Mrs. Tom Wall of
;Jacksonville and Mrs: Jeffrey Wall
ida to keep abreast of the demand
Talahassee Florida State for electricity has resulted in a
Parks played' host to a record 8.04 doubling of plant capacity in the
million visitors during the 1969-70 past. six years, Ronald S. Spencer
fiscal year ending June 30, Ran- Jr., executive vice president of the
dolph Hodges, executive director of Florida State Chamber of Com-
the Department of Natural Resourc- merce said yesterday.
es, announced today. "'This 'means that where one
i An increased attendance of 8.24 plant stood in 1963 we now have
percent was shown at 67 of the two. Despite this expansion, some
state parks and historic sites main- producers say they are hanging on
trained by the Division of Recrea- by their finger nails," Spencer add-
tion and Parks, Hodges noted. ed. "Not only must current needs
director said overnight be met but plant capacity must be
The director said overnight increased ahead of actual demand.
guests using the parks' camping This requires time as well as mo-
and rental facilities also showed a ney," he said.q
record increase of 11.06 percent The pinch is more a result of
d-pring the last fiscal period. Since greater use of electricity, such as
the proceeding fiscal year, 129,992 air conditioning, than of the steady
more overnight visitors were count- gain in population in Florida.
ed. The state chamber's Weekly Bus-
"As in past attendance tallies, iness Review placed public and pri-
beadhside parks led in the num-. vate electric plant capacity in the
ber of visitors," he said. "Eight of state at 12,496,000 kilowatts at the
the 10 state parks ranking highest end of last year. This amount is
in number of visitors are located twice what it was six years ago and
along Florida's beach fronts." three times what it was ten years
St. Joseph State Park continues ago.
to grow in popularity, attracting; The volume of electric produc-
48,310 from July 1, 1969 to June'tion reached 51.1 billion kilowatt-
30,1970. hours last year, 11 per cent more
4 than in 1968. Production gains vir-
tually paralleled the capacity in-
-c, reases for the six and ten year
Electric Plant periods.
Residential consumption of elec-
C acitv Doubled tricity last year was 18 per cent
Over 1968. Commercial users
bought 10 per cent more while in-
The amazing pressure on pro- dustrial and other consumers used
ducers of electric energy in' Flor- 7 per cent more.
Port St. Joe, Florida
410 Reid Avenue
JUST RECEIVED OUR LAST SHIPMENT OF
GET THEM WHILE IT'S HOT!
Mr. Hallman of Oak Grove Saved $50.00 On His 28,000 BTU
Air Conditioner at Our Store. .You Can Too!
I____ I__ '_ __ __ '- Iv ^.^ ^ .
p -I.. _
BRENDA GALE CHANDLER
Carlton Chandler of Port St.
'Joe, announces the engagement
of his daughter, Brenda Gale to
David Neal Spooner, son of Mr.
and Mrs. R. F. Spooner of Don-
Salsonville, Georgia. She is also
the daughter of Mrs. Irene
Chandler of Donalsonville, Ga.
The bride-elect is: the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. V.
Chandler and J. T. McCalvin and
the late Mrs. McCalvin, all of
She is a 1968 graduate of Mil-
ler County High School and is
now employed by the Donalson-
Mr. Spooner is the grandson
of the. late Mr. and Mrs. Rufus
Spooner of Donalsonville and
Mrs. M. E. Hornsby and the late
Mr. Hornsby of Iron City, Ga.
He is a 1968 graduate of Semi-
nole County High School. He at-
tended Albany Technical and
Vocational School and Albany
Junior College in Albany, Ga.
The wedding will be held at
the First Baptist Church in Don-
alsonville on September 5 at
No formal invitations will be
sent, but all friends and rela-
tives are invited to the wedding'
Ela K. Sutton, right and Wayne Braxton; cen-
ter, both of Port S.., Joe receive instructions in.
classroom uses of the cartridge movie projector
from Dr. Ron 'Peakk, left, of University of West
Florida.i !,Audio-visual, materials is one of eight
components ,of an, in.ensixe nine-weeks program
designed to provide teacher certification for the
group, o.f 60 college graduates. All of the parti-
Vacation Bible School
At Long Ave. Baptist
Long Avenue Church will begin
a week of Bible School activities
Monday morning, according to an
announcement made this week by
the school principal, Mrs. Danny
Classes will begin at 8:30 each
morning through Friday and will
continue until 11:30 a.m.
All children, ages three through
12 r-re urged to attend the school
which will feature, Bible study and
Night Bible school classes will
be held for teen-agers later in the
cipants were chosen for the program because they
have displayed special talent for teaching while
employed as temporary teachers. They will have
a year of supervised teaching in Panhandle Flor-
ida public schools before receiving full certifi-
cation. Sutton will be teaching in Gulf County
and Braxton in Franklin County.
COSTIN'S is Clearing Out
Much of Their Spring and
Summer Stock during this
Sidewalk Sale event. You
Can Save This Week End!
ONE RACK LADIES
Priced As Marked
Spring and Summer
OFF REG. PRICE
One Table Boys
Swim Suits -_ V off SUI ITS
Ladies 1/2 Price
Sport Wear -a Price
Ladies Men's and Boys'
Handbags ---- off Shorts 25% off
MISS FRANNA PENELOPE WEBB
VOTE FOR and SUPPORT
Alvin L. McG On
County Commissioner Dist. 2
Honesty is my policy. I would like to work
for the improvement of our Gulf County. You
can help by voting September 8 to elect
ALVIN L. McGLON
COUNTY COMMISSION R District 2
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR month of August. F
SAVE TIME! Place Catalog
0a rs Orders by Phone. 227-2291
We Honor All Sears Accounts. Add to Your Present
Get Acquainted With Catalog Buying .
Catalog Sales Store Prices Consistently Lower Than Retail Stores
"Your Store of Style and Quality" I
W 2 -aI
U m I U rn .U ,i ,U ,- U
AD~~ M \ r
Fast, Fast ice!
No Defrosting. Ever!
14.7 CU. FT. 'NO FROST 'REFRIGERATOR
with AUTOMATIC 'ICE MAKER
Sub-zero air blows over trays
for fast freezing
Freezer doorshelves for half-gallon
ice cream cartons, 11 juice cans..
One adjustable, one slide-out shelf.
Twin vegetable bins hold 2/3 bushel.
Separate temperature controls.
Rolls out on wheels for easy cleaning.
Coil-free back for neat, flush fit. /
Only 301/2"wide, 66" high. /
GE colors or white. ; -
General Electric 15 Cu. Ft. "Side by Side"?
With Automatic Ice Maker
NOW ONLY ...........
G. E. with Self Cleaning Oven Reg. $389.95
40" Range $339.00
PORTA COLOR* 60
* PORTA COLOR* Cmthas
* 24 lb. Lgtwe
* Private EarphON9 M ad
Rocker Bar On-Orf
VHF "Pre-Set" Fine
Set and Forget Volume
Dipole Antenna /
60 Square inch View(ngl
* Big 23" diagonal picture,
295 square Inch viewing
* AuthenticEarly American
* AFC...automatic lfne
* INSTA COLOR... picture
and sound are almost
* Elegantly styled custom
* Slide rule tuning--UHF
* "Touch-Bar" power
* Convenient concealed
* Built-in coaxial antenna
terminal and transformer
* Color-minder controls
*Cuatom solor colleotlon mode
* Front Controls
* Front Sound
* Color Keyed Tuning
* VHF "Pre-Set" Fine
* Dipole Antenna
* Wood Grain Polystyrene
180 Square Inch Viewing
*Trademark General Electric Company
Regular $17.95 Regular $109.95
Oak Outdoor Swings ----Now $12.95 2-Piece Bedroom Suite (1 only) Now $79.95
Regular $29.95 Regular $59.95
2-Pc. Oak Porch Sets ---- Now $19.95 Lawn Mower (1 only) ------ Now $49.95
Regular $17.95 Regular $49.95
12 x15 Linoleum 'Rugs --- Now $14.95 Club Aluminum Set (1 only) -- Now $39.95
Regular $9.95 9 to 12 Cup Capacity Regular $24.95
9 x 12 Linoleum Rugs ----- Now $7.95 Sunbeam Percolator (2 only) -- Now $15.00
Regular $69.95 ;Y2" Diameter 25 Foot Plastic Regular $2.99
9x 12 Oval Carpet Rugs ----Now $49.95 Reinforced Garden Hose--- Now $1.99
Regular $61.50 General Electric and Hunter
9x12 Rugs------ ------ Now $51.50 Electric Fans ------ Reduced 25%
Regular $129.95 Heavy Duty Printed Regular $1.59 Yard
7-Piece Diiette Suites ------Now $99.95 Congoleum Floor Covering ---99c yd.
RED HOT! Channel Master Table Model RADIOS (Reg. $21.95)-------- Now Only $12.00
furniture and TV
Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 229-3611
323 Reid Avenue
Foliage Plants, Like People, Need
A Good Scrubbing Bath Every Day
I Foliage plants are like people- drainage holes, which may cause a
they, too, need a bath. watering problem. Clay pots are
Plants won't tolerate a daily fine and can be painted to blend
:scrub-down, but take on a healthy with the colors in the patio.
luster with an occasional leaf wash- Brass and copper are ideal for
ing. Dirty foliage is unattractive table and mantle arrangements.
especially in ah otherwise spotless But as these containers are usually
Florida room. small, pay careful attention to
If the leaves are heavy with water and fertilizer.
grime, use soapy water, a soft Soil is very important for house
cloth and a gentle touch. Rubbing plants. Since they must survive on
too hard will cause injury, a very small amount, give them the
Slightly dusty foliage will spark- best soil mixture available. There
le if polished with a flannel cloth, is no best mixture. However, a
Plant polishes are available at the long-time favorite for many home-
garden supply store. But before you owners is a mixture of two parts
use them, be sure to read the di- peat and one part garden loam
The proper watering of plants is If you are hunting for plants
more important than giving them a that take little care and will with-
bath. Too big a drink or none at stand much abuse consider such
all spells disaster. In general, most ulants as Bromeliads, Dracaena,
house plants require a thorough Monstera Peperomia or Sanseveria.
soaking once a week. These plants don't seem to mind
Don't use cold water, as it shocks low light intensity or warm dry
the plant. A small dash of water rooms.
frequently makes the plant mis- Plants that will grow in full sun-
erable. Often the soil in the bottom light include Codiaeum, Dracaena
of the container becomes dry, caus- Ficus. Philodendrom selloum and
ing the plant to wilt or die. Keep- Sansevieria. Plants that will toler-
ing tle ',plant roots soggy with ate dry soils are Bromelaids, Pan-
water will kill them. danus, Peperomia, Sanservieria and
Most foliage plants grow well at Scindapsus. .
temperatures between 60 and 70 _____ :;
degrees. Therefore, in summer pro-
tect the plants from being broiled
alive by sun rays. In winter, don't Dove Season Will
roast the plant roots by placing n
the container on a radiator. Open October 3rd
Plants are also like people in that
they like their food served at re- TALLAHASSEE Florida's
gular intervals. The best sugges- hunting season for migratory morn-
tion on feeding plants is to follow ing dove will open at 12 noon on
the. directions on the container. Saturday, October 3, and continue
Use a complete fertilizer in tablet with daily hunting through Novem-
or powder form. ber 1.
If there are no directions on the The second phase of the 1970-71
container, mix one teaspoon of a dove season will open on Saturday,
complete garden fertilizer in one November 14, and continue through
quart of water. Apply this strength November 29. The third and final
solution every two to four weeks. phase dove season will open on De-
University of Florida Agricultur- member 19, and run through Janu-
al Experiment Stations researchers ary 11.
give these tips on diagnosing plant A release issued earlier this
troubles. Brown tips or burned week by the Game and Fresh Water
margins to leaves mean too much Fish Commission stated incorrectly
margins to leaves mean too much that the third phase of the dove
fertilizer, you've let the plant roots season would close on January 24.
come wind-burned. The corrected closing date is Jan-
Yellowing and dropping of lea- uary, 11, and sportsmen should
ves indicates soil or gas fumes, make a note of this correction.
over-watering, poor drainage or Hunting of migratory dove will
poor soil aeration. Small leaves sug- be limited to afternoon 'shooting
gest tight or heavy soil mixture, with legal hours from 12 noon to
lack of fertilizer or ,not enough sunset. The daily bag limit is 18,
moisture. with a total possession, after the
Weak growth or light green color first days hunting, of 36.
on otherwise healthy foliage per- __V
haps indicates too much light, lack
of fertilizer, root-rot or poor root
systems. Yellowing, wilting or soft
growth means too much heat or
Small leaves and long internodes
are signs that the plants are grow-
ing with too little light or the tem-
perature is too high for the plant.
If you are just starting a house
plant project, here're some sugges-
tions on containers.
Wooden tubs are excellent since
wood prevents rapid drying out of
the soil. Jardiniers usually lack
Sportsmen Asked to
Watch for Pelicans
birdwatchers, and other people a-
long Florida's coastline are being
asked to volunteer and assist the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission maintain a watch for
brown pelicans with colored tags
on their wings.
A large number of pelicans have
been marked with colored wing
tags so that movement and survi-
val of young pelicans may be stu-
died by the Commission and the
Biology Department of the Uni-
versity of South Florida.
Observers are requested to send
the following information to the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission, Wildlife Research Pro-
jects, 2606 N. E. 17th Terrace,
Gainesville, Florida: Place of ob-
servation, date and time of sight-
ing, color of wing marking, posi-
tion of the marking on the peli-
can, and the name and address of
According to the Commission,
the brown pelican is still abundant
in Flordia, but has recently become
locally extinct in Louisiana, Texas,
and eastern Mexico, and is nearly
extinct in California.
The studies now underway in
Florida are designed to find out
what can be done to save the peli-
can from the same fate in Florida.
Bait dealers, dock-keepers and
fishermen are requested to keep
and post this notice for future re-
ference. In return for reports of
observations all pelican spies will
receive a complete report of the
For Fishing, Hunting
TALLAHASSEE A 40 page
summary of Florida's fresh water
fishing and hunting regulations for
1970-71 is now available at the of-
fice of all County Judges and of-
fices of the Game and Fresh Water
The regulation summary includes
information on fishing and hunting
licenses, seasons, bag limits, and
legal methods of taking fresh water
fish and resident game animals and
The summary booklet also in-
cludes regulations covering Flor-
ida's fifty-five fish management
areas and 37 wildlife management
In addition to general hunting
and fishing regulations, the 1970-71
summary contains information on
the statewide archery hunting sea-
son, controlled bear hunts, trap-
ping regulations and seasons, and
the new zoning regulations that
governs open hunting seasons.
The publication, issued by the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission, does not include migra-
tory bird hunting regulations as
set by the U. S. Fish and Wildlife
Service. Migratory bird hunting re-
gulations will be published as a
separate summary later in the year.
Sportsmen may obtain a copy of
the new hunting and fishing regu-
lations by contacting their County
pue aumef aq9l SuIu jo espnr
Fresh Water Fish Commission in
Tallahassee, Panama City, Lake
City, Ocala, Lakeland or West Palm
PORTA COLOR* 180
Model WM269CMD ,
* Fine Furniture
* Insta Color*
* Automatic Fine Tuning
* Illuminated Channel'
* 'Slide Rule UiHF Dial
* PORTA COLOR* Chassis
Reg. $429.95 -
NOW ONLY ...
o n : ,
Model WMSSCMD (Clod)
SEMERSON "QUIET KOOL"
8,000 BTU Rating
Reg. $179.95 5-- $.15 00
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32454
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1910 PG EE
1etur ATS P J aS J 2
STYROFOAM ICE CHEST
12 Quart Reg. 89c
Ladies Cotton and
Ladies COTTON SHIFTS and
2 for $3.00
Ladies, Men's and Children's
New Shipment Just Arrived
MATE RI AL
2 P- $1.00
CLOSE- OUT ITEMS
328 REID AVENUE
Port St. Joe
By The Florida Power Corporation
Convenience or packaged prepar-
ed foodstuffs are welcomed by
homemakers as they save time and
energy. Sd far a quick dessert or
coffee-break snack, try this up-
side-down cake. You will be pleas-
ed with results.
(large size electric frypan)
package yellow cake mix or
small size cake mix (9 oz.)
Mix as directed on label, mixing
first, then making bottom mix-
%1/4 cup butter or margarine
1 cup light brown sugar, packed
1 no. 2 can peach halves, drain-
Set dial at 220 degrees, add but-
ter. When melted add brown su-
gar, spread, brown sugar 'evenly
over surface of frypan. Arrange
drained fruit over sugar mixture.
Maraschino cherries, nut meats, or
other garnishes may be added.
Spread batter evenly over fruit.
Set dial at 260 degrees. Bake a-
bount 30 minutes or until dry on
top. Loosen around edges with a
spatula, invert onto a cake rack
or square plate. Let stand a few
seconds then lift up frypan. Serve
warm or cold, garnished with whip-
ped cream or with ice cream.
NOTE: Use only % package cake
mix. Empty contents of package
cake mix into a bowl, use fork and
break up lumps. Measure total a-
m o u n t of mix using a standard
measuring cup. Measure of the
amount of ingredients. Mix as di-I
rected on label, cutting ingredients
ces and has provided an oppor-
tunity for these pupils to spend
some of their 'leisure time con-
Albert Wynn is instructor of
the arts and crans program.
White Patio Table, 4 Chairs
Grey 4Drawer Chest ----$4295
Maple Bookcase Headboard
2 Yellow Kitchen Step Stools -
5 Occasional Chairs -
1 Green Vinyl Club Chair
1 Green Modern Occasional Chair $14995
2 Contour Lounges ---_--
1 Gold Tweed Wing Chair --- $13995
1 Shopworn Green Swivel Rocker
1 Chrome Bar Stool
1 Maple Bar Stool
$24.95 and Springs
With This 4-Piece Italian Provincial
$19.95 BEDROOM SUITE
175 -- $8.95
I 2-Pc. White Living Room Suite $38995 $289.95
SHOP FOR SPECIALS ON THE SIDEWALK AND IN OUR STORE
Priced at Only
Reg. $109.95 each
See the New
Assorted Colors and Sizes
PRICED TO SELL
All Fairfield Occasional
ROCHE S APPLIANCE STORE
209-211 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Arts and Crafts Occupy Idle Time
GET RID of ROACHES!
SURE KILL MUST KILL
ALL YOUR ROACHES and WATERBUGS
OR YOUR MONEY BACK!
CLEAN ODORLESS NO SPRAYING
Roaches eat SURE-KILL greedily, then return to their nests
to die. Here these dead roaches contaminate other roaches and
eggs, and they die, starting a chain reaction that will kill
them all. SURE-KILL never wears out, yet safe to ruse, and
has absolutely no smell.
All You Can Lose is Your Roaches! Ask
RICH'S IGA PIGGLY WIGGLY
I I I I -I
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
THE STAP, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
PAGE F ji~rFF
Arts and, crafts projects con-
structed in the summer program
at Washington High School are
proudly displayed by some of
the participants in the program.
Pupils in grades one through 10
participated in the program.
The students were involved in
making a. variety of projects
utilizing leather, plastics, wood,
tile and other natural resources.
Much interest and enthusiasm
on the part of the students was
evident. Creativity and ingenuity
were observed as these pupils
became involved in making their)
This summer program has pro-
vided many rewarding experien-
Midget Investments That Yield
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 19/0 PAGE NINE
vWhatever You Do.. Shop Rich's Today
And Enjoy the Very Best for Much, Much I
KRAFT With $10.00 Order
--o rQT. JAR
SBARBECUE SAUCE---- 18oz.jar 39c
# PEACH PRESERVES------- 18 oz. jar 39c
MACARONI and CHEESE --------4 for 89c
1000 ISLAND DRESSING---16 oz. 59c
BLACKBERRY JELLY ----- 18 oz. jar 49c
SUPREME Round Half Gallon
SAVE CASH, NOT STAMPS at RICH'S IGA!
NTAIN GROWN Wil
SOFT PARKAY MARGARINE -------lb. 39c
STICK PARKAY MARGARINE
TABLERITE BLADE BONE
th $10.00 Order or More SEE
With $10.00 Order or More
FOR A FREE
Drawing at 6:00 P.M.
Saturday, July 25
You do not have to be present to win
Must be 16 years of age or older to register
SSIONS PEANUT With $10.00 Order or More
__ 3 lbs. $1.00
7-BONE CHUCK STEAK -------lb. 78c
Ground Beef lb. 59c
Tablerite Round Bone
SHOULDER ROAST ------ lb. 88c
BEEF SHORT RIBS---------- Ib.
Frosty Morn *
W I E N E R S -------pkg.
PORK LOIN--------------b. 78c
* PORK CHOPS ------ b. 98c
STEW BEEF----------- 4 lbs. $1.00
SHOW BOAT No. 2% Cans
PORK & BEANS
Ga. Grade "A"
22 Ounce Plastic
Del Monte % Size
IGA 4 Roll Package
- 2 for 89c
- 2 for 79c
Bathroom Tissue 3 pks. $1.00
Arrid Extra Dry Unscented (Reg. $1.17)
Deodorant -----6 oz. 89c
Bayer (Reg. $1.07) 100 Count
Pepsodent Hard, Med., Soft (Reg. 69c)
Tooth Brushes ---ea
DEL MONTE TRIBE SIZE
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 doz. Eggs FREE
PAPER PLATES ----- 100 ct. 59c
LONG GRAIN RICE ---- 3 lb. bag 29c
Today Tall Cans
PINK SALMON------- can 69c
IGA 46 Ounce Cans
PINEAPPLE JUICE ---- 3 cans $1.00
MIXES bag 10c
G & W Cheese Reg. 99c!
OCEAN PERCH ---------lb. pkg.
IGA 5 Ounce Packages
. 49c WA F F ES ----- 3 pkgs.
Now ls the Time to Fill Your Freezer
... Check Our Low Prices
Large Fresh Fort Valley, Georgia
RICH'S PRODUCE 'Is Fresher adn Better Because We Haul
It Fresh Twich Each Week Straight from the Fields to You
In Our Own Trucks
Red Grapes lb. 27C
Seedless Grapes Ib. 29c
Seedless Grapes lb. 29c
New Crop Georgia
Fresh Shelled For
OKRA ------lb. 19c
PEANUTS ----b. 25c
OKRA ---------lb. 29c
Acron SQUASH -----b. 5c
Large Bags CUCUMBERS or
BELL PEPPERS bag 23c
Specials for July 22, 23, 24, 25
RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
CRAFTY THECLO WN HereFridayand
KRAFTY THE CLOWNSaturday til Noon!
FREE COTTON CANDY .. FREE ROBIN HOOD HATS .. BALLOONS, EMORY BOARDS,
. MANY OTHER FREE PRIZES AND GIFTS DURING THIS BIG JAMBOREE SALE!
i -I I ---
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32454
^ aS-'s. .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fkorlde
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970
Civil Defense Designates
Channel 9 for Emergencies
Midget Investments That Yield
} I am a candidate for the
office of County Commission-
er, District Two, subject to
the Democratic Primaries to
be held in September.
A 31-year resident of Gulf
County, I have been witness
to its continuing development.
I want to be a more active
part in this development, to
help insure that the benefits
of this development is shared
by all the people-through
long-range, careful planning
and through tight-fisted ex-
penditure of the taxpayer's
I am a firm believer in gov-
ernment of, for, and by the
people; and, if elected, I will
base my decisions on the will
of the majority.
Conducts Baseball Clinic
Bill Frazier, baseball coach of Gulf Coast Junior College demon-
strates the proper way to snag a ground ball and throw it to the
baseman in the quickest possible manner at a baseball clinic held
here for boys last Thursday afternoon. Approximately 60 to 65
boys of all ages were on hand for the clinic which stressed catching,
hitting and throwing. -Star photo
mediate vicinity and boaters should
Attention Boaters approach with caution, and stay
Do you know what a Red Flag clear at least twenty five yards.
with a White Diagonal Stripe flown Violators could be cited for Reck-
from a boat or buoy means? ]t less and Negligent operation which
means that Skindiving operations carries a maximum fine of $2,000.
are being carried out in the im- 00 and or 1 year in prison.
1T| $tont |
-Stf t-S ta
A full4-ply nylon cord tire with the
WIDE LOOK OF THE 70s
E78-14 or E78-15 Blackwalls...Whitewalls 4 for $100.
FIta fa yBnatsu, Camesr,Cia MimC halkr,Cf C lit, Comuats Cop, Dats, FslntM
amlu at BO Plus $2.25 or $2.23 pr tire Fed. Ex. tax and 4 tires off your car.
F78-14orF78-15 Blackwalls I G78-14or G78-15Blackwalls
kma AalAsalfuawrar Chears OsOadea? F-Nt, \Fit mChfays t Dodgfs, Fod Met r 'ys,
^ffrkItiffrimhispedcaIa I Plymouth.f Potiw SpecsendiBia: aaIrds
'1Y.I0 4 Sg4 /b-/^
Whitewalls 4 for $112 Whitewalls 4 for $122
i us t 2.44 or $2.40 per tire Fed. Ex.tax and Plus $2.60 per tire Fed. Ex. tax and 4 tires off
4 tires offyourcar. your car.
H78-14or H78-15Blackwalls J78-15Whitewalls
Fi tmanyBulcks Chrklrs, MearuQs,/ldsmoillas, FittmanyBukks,CadilleCs,Chryslers,Ulclato a
Polfas adT-Bhd andoldsiobIes.
Whitewalls 4 for $134 L78.15 Whitewalls 4 for $154
Plus $2.80 per tire Fed. Ex. tax and 4 tires off Plus $2.93 or $3.20 per tire Fed. Ex. tax and
your car. 4 tires off your car.
80tesy W. rve. 7&en22I
pep cef Oevie in TODA V o
rTIRE FACT I This fact-filled 16-pa~e boodeth / Get yours today... no
TR *P"J F ACT^,answers all your questions about
R l BOOKLET tire construction, fabrics, etc. / COSt or Obligation!
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores. Competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestonie sign.
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66"
Channel 9, 27.065 Me. has beer
designated by Civil Defense for use
of emergency communications onl3
involving the immediate safety of
life or individuals, or the imme
diate protection of property, oi
communications necessary to ren
der assistance to motorists.
Only the following channels may
be used for communications be.
tween units of different stations:
Channels 10 through 15 and 23.
A licensee, before using Channel
9, must make a determination that
his communication is either or
both emergency communications or
is necessary to render assistance to
a motorist. To be an "emergency
communication", the message must
have some direct relation to the
immediate safety of life or im
mediate protection of property. If
no immediate action is required,
it is not an emergency.
No non-emergency or non-motor-
ist assistance communications are
permitted on Channel 9, even for
the limited purpose of calling a
liccnree monitoring a channel, even
to ask him to switch to another
The following channels may be
used for communications between
units of the same station: Channels
1 through 8 and Channels 10 thru
Gulf County Civil Defense has
decided to use Channel 10, fre-
quency 27.075 Mc. for their moni-
toring frequency. The CD has ex-
perienced difficulty in the past
monitoring a particular channel by
a licensee using the channel too
long for communications. The CD
urges everyone to acquire a Chan-
nel 10 crystal for their radios. Op-
erators are urged to monitor Chan-
nel 10, then move to another chan-
nel for their message information.
For further information on this
subject, contact the office of Ci-
vil Defense, 227-5211 between the
hours of 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon
each week day.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
erner rdtl t. adMl Bell %v%. Iwron Smith, Pastr
W TRAINING UNION .. 6:30 P.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .......--- 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE 7:30 PM.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -- 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
WILLIAM R. ANTLEY
Employed by ITT
William R. Antley has been em-
ployed as a process engineer by
the Jesup Division of ITT Rayon-
ier, Inc., according to Don E. Law-
Sson, resident manager.
Antley, a native of Port St. Joe,
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Antley. He received his BS de-
gree in Pulp and Paper Technology
in May of this year from North
Carolina State University. While
attending college he was a mem-
ber of the Fourdrinier Society and
at present is a member of Southern
Pulp and Paper Foundation.
Antley was the recipient of the
St. Joe Paper Company's annual
scholarship award for the year
1966-67 and was employed during
the summer months at their Port
St. Joe mill.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School ..........---- 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship ..._----.. 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship .-.......------- 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..............---.... 800 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP -- 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Say You Saw It In The Star -
Catch us with
It's clearance time at Ford Dealers. Lowest
prices of the year on every car we've got
Come see, come save
We've even lowered our prices on our little Mavericr
S-the most successful new small car of the van-
America's No. 1 fun car now at the biggest savings
ever. There'll never be a better time to Mustang.
Torino-voted Car-of-the-Year-now In a new model
priced $200* lower ts a true beauty of a bargain
askedd an a eomparcpibof afibr Fds bmW S
sgine.dettAQWedn s IxaloTorito.
St. Joe Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Florida
THE STAR. Port St. Jo., FIL 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970 PAGE ELEVL~s
have this problem today, with hard.' M thodis al
Your Auotmobile Tire Has A Long ly anyone paying any attention to Methodists Plan every night during this special
Recommended air pressure." .
And An Interesting Life Story Rayon cord tires first hit the For Youth Week or dress up.
A short, but interesting, history type tire began to disappear and Cnarket in 1938 and by 1950 had CARD OF THANKS
mobi the development of the auto the straightside tire took its plaouc cord completely out of the tire planning "Youth Activities Week" I wish to take this opportunity
mobile tire was told stothe Rotary In 915 cord fabrics were introd- market. In 1947 nylon cord was each night starting July 27 and to thank everyone who was so con-
Club Thursday by Otis Pyle, local ed to tire-making with tires up to introduced to tire making and now continuing through July 31. The siderate during my recent illness.
ford dealer. eight plies thick being manufacture the polyesters are making the activities will start at 7:00 p.m. Words are inadequate to express
Pyle declared that auto racing ed by 1920. scene. each evening. my thanks for each prayer offered
has been the biggest testing ground The balloon tire came on the Monday night will be "Ho-Bo" up and each kind deed done. So a
for innovations in tire manufac. scene in 1922 and only three years yle said most people were sus- night. Tuesday night is. "Cowboy simple "thank you" will have to
Pre even for automobile manm- later was universally accepted as picious of tubeless tires when they Night". Wednesday will be "Hip-
facture. "It was the racing auto the tire to have. "One of the big- were first introduced in 1955 but pie Night. Thursday, those attend- N. G. "Pete" MARTIN
'that proved the desirability of guest selling jobs on balloon tires", now are universally accepted. inhen will meet at forthe beachurch and ay"Pete" MARTIN
pneumatic tires back in 1896", Pyle said, "was in convincing peo- Guests of the club were Buck night, a big "Luau" is being plan- CLASSIFIED ADSI
Pyle said. ple that 30 pounds of air was Chauncey and Bill Buzzett, both ned. Midget Investments That Yeld
In the early 1900's. the clincher enough to run in a tire. We still of Apalachicola. Everyone is invited to attend Mont Returnst
h I r- I
"Super-Right" Western Beef CHIP or
"Super-Right" Western Beef Top or Bottom
j Egg Noodles
I 1 LB.
Inst. Dry Milk
16 OZ. SUP
12 OZ. SUI
15-1/2 OZ. SUP
Corn Beef Hash
12 OZ. SUP
24 OZ. SUI
Chunk Light Tu
15 1/2 OZ.
Moist Dog Food
ANN PAGE MUELLER
3901 430 1 40
ANN PAGE MUELLER
2501 290 I 40
ANN PAGE MUELLER
250C 290 1 40
ANN PAGE, KRAFT
r 2901 330 1 40
A&P COFFEE MATE
7501 790 40
130| 160 30
$2.29 $2.43 140
PER RIGHT HORMEL
390 450 60
PER RIGHT LIBBYS
590 870 80
PER RIGHT ARMOUR*
450 530 80
'ER RIGHT SPAM
670 690 20
PER RIGHT ARMOUR
650 I690 C 40
A&P BUMBLE BEE
na*340 450 110
770[ 1 99 220
250 310 1 60
3901 590| 200
290| 610 320
39C0 490 100
390| 490 | 100
290I 350 1 60
Cut Breen Beans
16 OZ. A
Pork & Beans
A&P MINUTE MAID
330 530 1200
*300 390 I 90
200 250 I 50
A&P SARA LEE
NDI-WHIP COOL WHIP
570 650 80
A&P DEL MONTE
3101350 1 40
390 430 40
*170 230 60
A&P )EL MON-E
250 290 40
A&P OCEAN SP tAY
3101 330 20
A&P DEL MONTE
1401 190 | 50
A&P GREEN GIANT
590 650 1 60
A&P DEL MONTE
*300 I 350 50
iNN PAGE CAMPBELL
170 180 I 10
A&P DEL MONTE
200] 290 90
Tomato Sauce | 140 I 4
11 OZ. RAPID SHAVE
Shave Cream 59 1890C 1300
14 OZ. A&P LISTERINE
Mouthwash 590 1930. 1340
8 OZ. A&P BRECK
Liquid Shampoo 59C I880 1290
6.75 OZ. W/FLUORIDE A&P CREST
ToothPaste 490 1880 1390
7 OZ. A&P RIGHT GUARD
Spray Deodor t 890 $1.39 500
1 LB. A&P PARKWAY
Soft Margarine 390 4901 i100
8 OZ. A&P KRAFT
Cream Cheese 3701 3901 20
2 LB. CHED-O-BIT VELVETTA
Amer. Cheese Spread $1.331$1.39J 60
1/2 GAL. MARVEL FARMBEST
Marvel Ice Cream 6901 990 j300
S This item multiple.priced at the store for even |
greater savings. Single unit price used for easier I
'Super-Right" Lean Meaty 3 to 5 Lb.
SPARE RIBS Lb.
All Mt.FRANKS P-:1.
Ground CHUCK -,,
Cap'n John's Frozen *
PERCH FILLETS ;k:g
Seat-Est Frozen (in natural shell)
DEVIL CRABS siz-
50c off Label (Umit 1 w/$5. or more order)
TIDE Detergent $229
White or Blue w/Enzymes (Urn. I w/$5. or more order)
5-IL., 2 O.89
SAIL Detergent 89c
Assorted & Decorated Specidl
VIVA Towels 3 $ oo
All Flavors Speciall
HI-C Drinks 3 89c
Halved or Sliced Special!
Hunts Peaches 4 $o00
Jane Parker Iced Spiced Spanish Special!
BAR CAKES.. IZ 35c
Jane Parker Sour Rye, Pumpernickel, Pl. or Poppy Seed
Vienna Bread 4 99c
"Super-Right" Western Beef Boneless
"Super-Right" Western Beef Sirloin
"Super-Right" Western Beef Eye
"Super-Right" Quick Frozen Chopped
17 ob. cans
Clip These Valuable Coupons!
H I 5-Lb. CIoupo
COUPON. Bag 7c 63c
1Limit I .w/$5.O0 or more order
Coupon Good Thru July 26, 1970
* PILLSBURY LAYER
CUPON 4 .$ 0 .72
Limit 4 w/$5.00 or more order
Coupon Good Thru July 26, 1970
M t -J P;g jiS J J L
WITTH Ims ~m O A.0 frUlmA OF STAMPSS
100 FtSaRan oapl 6 7.
jSmara Wrap 67c 7-25-7
I copn- aiod thru July 26, 1970
Popd July 19
jPopcorn 9c 72570
SCOuELOn oJhju^ ,J<> __
WInMTillUfCOUBoHN CH S STAMPS
2c Off Label! Margarine f
Blue Bonnet'.- 35c v ,o
SCoupon good Th July 26, 1970 7-25-
Prices in this ad are good through Saturday, July 25th, 1970.
VOTE FOR and ELECT
-R. C. Lewis
from District Five
Democratic Primary, September 8
Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated
That has been our basic dedication for over a century. A&P has always offered
famous National Brands at money-saving prices. Over the years, A&P has
developed their own line of quality products available at savings that are signi-
ficant in today's economy.
Whichever you choose, famous National Brands, or A&P's own qualify brands,
we guarantee your complete satisfaction unconditionally.
Please, come to A&P this week and let us please you.
[ Flavor-Fu~ll Fruis & Vgetabes!
FkRDY O PIE
STlj ~ .u.i'.J :'ti lJ ---
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970PAELEh
SYour skin is immaculately
clean, antiseptically clean, cleaner
than it's ever been before when
you cleanse with Bonne Bell's
S TenO.Six Lotion. Blemishes,
pimples, hickies, blackheads ...
Icall them what you will... can
be "washed" away within a ks
1006 regular Ten-O-Six program. This
0 original doctor's prescription
helps heal as it cleanses your skin.
..4 Use it first thing in the
morning, last thing at night.
Buzzett'ss Drug Store
817 Williams Avenue Phone 227-3371r
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Fre Parking
Legion Post Selling Spaghetti Suppers
The Willis V. Rowan, Post 116,
American Legion will serve a,
spaghetti supper Tuesday night,
July 28 from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m..
The supper will be served in
the Legion Home at the corner
of Third Street and Williams
Tickets for the supper can be
obtained from Legion members
or at Thames Jewelers.
House guests of Bobby and
Chris Laird ,this past week were
Sherry Gurr of Tallahassee and
Barry Dohl of West Palm Beach.
Fred Schultz, Democratic can-
didate for the United States Sen-
ate, brought his campaign to the
Big Bend area yesterday.
Schultz, 41-year-old Jackson-
ville businessman, was guest of
honor at a coffee co-hosted by
Gene Raffield, Walter Wilder
and Lou Little, local supporters
of the candidate. The affair was
held at the St. Joe Motel yester-
day afternoon at 3:30 p.m.
After conferring with support-
ers here Schultz left for Blounts-
town for a barbecue in his honor
sponsored by supporters in that
Schultz has served in the Flor-
ida Legislature since 1963 and
during the past two sessions was
Speaker of the House of Repre-
sentatives. He is seeking the seat
to be vacated by retiring Sen.
Spessard L. Holland.
(Continued From Page 1)
solidation of. counties or politi-
cal subdivisions without approval
of the people. He favors better
roads for this district; continua-
tion of' the Cross Florida Barge
Canal; prohibition of public
funds being spent in private
schools and improvement to the
education system of Florida.
MContinued From Page II
involved in the Oak Grove fi-
Discuss Collection Fees
The City is going out of the
tax billing and collecting busi-
ness this year due to a law pas-
sed by the Florida Legislature.
The taxing duties will be turn-
ed over the the County Assessor
and Collector, Samuel A. Patrick
and Harland Pridgeon. The City's
tax needs will be included on
the statement Pridgeon mails out
each year to collect county and
Neither the county nor the
city officials are particularly hap-
py about the matter, but it's the
Now the problem is to decide,
how much of a percentage the
County Assessor and Collector
should charge for the service.
There is no precedent set by
other political subdivisions by
which to pattern such a charge.
Clerk Brock reported to the
City Board that the conversation
at Municipal Officers conventions
about the state is that the col-
lection fee' will run in the neigh-
borhood of one percent in other
The charge must be set by the
Midget investments with
In This Annual Event
AUTOMATIC WASHER SALE
Single Speed Automatic Washef
3 selection washer loads
Gleaming white porcelain enamel top and lid
Spin tub, porcelain enamel
SAVE NOW AT DANLEY'S
Here Are ,the Sofa-Sleepers That Really Do
Something for Your Home
Covers for Easy Care
bWi capacity with plenty of stor-
age space-yet takes only 24'
of floor space.
53-Lb. Frozen Storage-40 Ibs.
in Freezer and 13 Ibs. In Storage
Temperature Control that oper-
ates on or betWeen settings for
Infinite number of temperatures.
Modern Design fits.In to look
Plus: Interior Light, Egg Storage,
Easy-Open Door Latch, Full-
Width, Full-Depth Shelves- Big
Model No. -,
Large Man Size Reg. $79.95
Jamison Reg. $89.00
Box Springs and Mattress --- set $75.00
Oak Double Dresser, Mirror, Chest, Bed Reg. $179.95
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite ------- $149.00
Heavy Vinyl, choice of colors Reg. $139.95
2-Pc. Sofa Bed Suite ------- $119.00
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stoci
only famous brand names in quality office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
STAMP PADS and INK
SSCRATCH PADS, all sizes
,' CARBON PAPER
* INDEX CARDS, all sizes
SCARD FILES, wood & metal
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
And A Host of Other Office Needs -
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
306 WILLIAMS AVE.
SClassified Ads +
"Everybody Reads 'em
FOR SALE: Cover Datsun pick-
up. $150.00. Pnone 648-4255 af-
ter 4:00 p.m. tfc-6-11
FOR SALE: Landscaped lot, trees,
on private Lake Como, south of
Wewahitclika. Large, like new mo-
bile home with deck, awning. Kar-
lene Owens, Phone 639-5246. 3t-7-9
FOR SALE: Block house on 11th
Street in Highland View. Phone
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block
and stucco, carpet and air con-
ditioned. 523 7th St. 227-3067. tfec
FOR SALE: Dwelling and two lots
at White City. Contact Citizen's
Federal. 227-4646. tfc-6-18
FOR SALE: 8 room house on two
lots. 1 corner lot, and house fur-
nished. Across hwy. in front of
school in Wewahitchka. Mrs. Rosa
FOR 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 RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-1361.
FOR SALE: 1965 Mustang convert-
ible, 289. Hurst shifter, dual ex-
haust. Must sell. $250.00. Phone
FOR SALE: 1970 Evinrude 25 hp.
motor with electric start. Heavy
duty battery and 6 gallon gas turk.
Used three hours in fresh water
only. $495.00. Leo G. Birgenheier,
785-8697, Panama City Itp
FOR SALE: Half Beagle puppies.
$5.00 each. Phone 648-4723. ltc
WILL GIVE AWAY: 6 puppies, sev-
en weeks old. Come by 305 13th
FOR SALE: Good used lumber. 2x8,
2-12, 4-4. See at 416 First St.,
Highland View. Itp
Our Number Has Been Changed
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR SALE: AKC Chihuahua pup- REDUCE safe and fast with Go-'
pies. From Parker's Kennels. $651 Bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
up. Mrs. Tate, 648-3451 or 648- pills". CAMPBELI 'S DRUG. 8-7-2
FOR SALE: 2 lots on corner at
St. Joe Beach, $1,650. Also % ton
1958 Ford pick-up truck, $225. Call
Vic Burke, Phone 229-2757. 2tp-7-16
WANTED: Good reliable couple
to operate popular boat landing.
Living quarters and salary. Call S.
C. Pridgeon, 229-3352. 2tp-7-9
TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
and removed or trimmed. Call
M-8772 or 453443, Apalachicola. o
FOUND: Social Security card made.
out to Charles Ellis Ragan, Jr.
Found in vicinity of Helene's. Own-
er may have by picking up at The,
Star and pay for this ad.
FO CHAIN .LK F E cl WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of ey-
FOR CHAIN INKFENCE call press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12, nos.
Emory Stephens. 'Free estimate. 1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
Guaantee on labor and materials. no 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
Low down payment. Phone 227- ware and appliances. PRIDGEON
l92. tfc BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch.
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE now has
new polypropylene phentex yarn,
machine washable, and double knit FOR
polyester fabrics. Also many gift
items. Shop at THE COTTAGE AMBULANCE SERVICE
SHOPPE, red ,and white building
on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill. tfc-6-11 In Wewahitchka and
FOR AIR CONDITIONING and ap-
pliance repair call 229-6323.
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out Cal
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
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.
Port St. Joe
-- CALL -
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimat e'
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting-
ROY BURGH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LFGION, meet-
ir-g second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. Ill, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
JOSEPH J. PIPPIN, W.M.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty.
Elberta Freestone Peaches
BY THE BUSHEL or POUND
DUREN'S ECONOMY STORE
RADIO and TV REPAIR
1319 McClellan Ave.
I ,- I -
- --- wor
PAGE TELVE TE STAk foort St. Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1970