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Port St. Joe---The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaffahoochee Valley
THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 31456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970 NUMBER 9
County Backs All Democrat Candidates
After 51 Years
A. S. Chason's fellow .employees at the Apalachicola Northern.
Railroad honored him on his retirement Friday with a reception,
including this huge cake, presented to Chason by George Suber, Sup-
erintendent bf the AN.
Chason has ended 51 years of service with the Apalachicola
Northern. He said it is the only job he has ever had.: Chason started
/with the line at Hosford. He was later transferred to Hardaway
then to Chattahoochee. Chason said his duties in the early days con-
sisted largely of racing wood for the engines. He was transferred
to Port St. Joe in\-i43 and has beeia here ever since. He was ele-
vated. to the post -of Freight Agent in 1945 and held that position
at the time .of his retirement. -Star photo
Make-up Procedure Is
Stipulated by Board
Some 500 Negro students end-
ed their boycott of Port St. Joe
schools this week and returned
to the class rooms at Port St. Joe
Elementary and Port St. Joe
The boycott grew out of the
decision for integration by U. S.
District Judge David Middle-
brooks, sending about 70, Negro
pupils to Highland View Elemen-
tary. The Negroes also objected
to the closing of formerly all-
Negro Washington High School.
The blacks returned to classes
after a compromise was worked
out with Judge Middlebrooks last,
,week allowing. those blacks' as-
signed to Highland View to at-
tend Port St. Joe Elementary pro-
vided they make proper applica-
tion Tor transfer.
In their regular meeting Tues-
day of this week, the School
Board had application from 70
Negro and two white students to
transfer to Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary. All applications were grant-
Charles Parker was elected for
a second term as Mayor of Mexico
Beach Tuesday, polling 85 votes
against 59 for his opponent, Bill
Incumbent Commissioner, in
Group 3, George Holland, over-
whelmed his opponent Leverel
(Sparkey) Raffield, winning a sec-
ond term on the Board. Holland
polled 96 votes while Raffield
In the third race, for Commis-
sioner, Group 4, Ernest Thursbay
was the 10 vote winner, getting
77 ballots cast in his favor to
67 for Ralph Bush.
In accepting the requests for
transfer and the students return-
ing to school, the Board set up
guidelines by which the students
may make up work lost by the
boycott. The guidelines requires
the. students make up lost time
on their own time, at the same
academic level as required by
other students of the school. The
work must be made up prior to
the last week of the first semes-
Teachers helping the make-ups
are recruited on a voluntary ba-
In other business, the Board
accepted a bid for a basketball
scoreboard to be erected in the
new Port St. Joe gymnasium. The
bid was granted to Florida Ath-
letic Company of Gainesville for
Frying Free Fish
Port St. Joe's new Quarter-
back Club is in the midst of a
membership drive, at present,
and will attempt to boost that
drive along Monday evening with
a free fish fry. The fish fry will
be held at the Lion's Club Horse
,Show Arena on Highway 71 at
Membership to the Club is
open to men and women and all
are invited to attend Monday
As their first projects, the new
Club will sponsor a fish fry at
the Port St. Joe-Quincy football
game here next Friday night.
A second fish fry will be held
Friday, December 4 at the first
state championship play-off game
which will be held here in Port
St. Joe between the Sharks and,
an opponent yet to be determin-
Accepted by State
In a short meeting Tuesday
night, City Commissioner Bob
Fox told the Board that the City's
planned "partnership" sewage
disposal plan concept has been
verbally approved by the Flor-
ida Air and Water Pollution Con-
Fox said the plan to build a
system to care 'for effluent from
St. Joe Paper Company, /Glidden-
Durkee plant and the City of
Port St. Joe has been approved.
. The next step in the project is
to present working drawings on
the plant to the Air and Water
Pollution- Control Board for ap-
proval of design. Fox said the
engineers working on the pro-
ject are working toward having
the drawings ready to be present-
ed for approval by December 31
pf this year.
In other business the Board
considered bids presented on a
new dragline for the City. Three
bids were received on the 15 ton
' machine. -
Square Deal Machinery Com-
pany offered a machine, used for
six months at $27,500. Leary and
Owens of Mobile bid a trade
price of $30,475 and the City's
(Continued To Page 12)
Rish, Askew-Adams, Chiles,
and Sikes Are
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9. 10 11- Tot.
Bill Cramer _- 82 -_ 46 18 9 33 25 61 44 94 -133 -155- 700
Lawton Chiles 178 210 97 20 143 98 _100 _330 __190 275 310-1951
Representative Irn Congress
H. D. (Sam) Shuemake ------09 68 27 5 66 45 60 46 __116 __139 __165-- 846
Bob Sikes 284 -212 90 23 -132 82 __102 __321 __150 __252 -300-1948
Kirk-Osborne 68 39 -- 21 8 59.__ 27 78 53 -_16 _140 __164- 773
Askew-Adams 356 __262 98 21 __151 __113 __101 367 __191 __298 -352-2310
Secretary of State
Don D. Meiklejbhn 40 22 -- 12 -- 6 35-- 12 _- 49 _- 30 -_ 69 98 __115- 488
Richard (Dick) Stone ------ 274 _-_206 100 23 __112 __102 __108 __314 __189 __288 -314-2030
.Thom Rumberger 22 16 9 4 22 __ 9 __ 30 _- 22 __54 73 65- 326
Robert L. Shevin 284 202 100 25 135 __110 117 __306 207 314 -366-2166
James R. Sabatiho "23 20 7- 2 15 14 22 24 38 50 46- 261
Fred 0. "Bud" Dickinson --- 325 __231 __105 27 __151 __109 __138 __332 234 379 -418-2449,
Tom Slade 57 29 12-- 4 -__40 _- 16 50 48 94 __125 _165- 640
Thomas D. O'Malley ----294 __217 100 25 __136 __110 __116 __316 __189 __285 -310-2098
Commissioner of Education
Robert L.. roemke ---- 44 22 8 2- 32 18 38 27 __ 69 83 95- 438
Floyd T. Christian 286 -204 __102 27 -134 97 __120 _319 _:205 _316 -357-2167
Commissioner, FPS Commission
David L. Lindsey 27- 20 11 4. 14__ 8 __ 27__ 22__ 49 60__ 52- 294
William H. (Bill) Bevis ------278 207 99 25 137 __107 __120 __296 __211 327 -374-2181
State Representative, .8th Dist.
Robert L. (Bob)' Maupin -- 19 19 -- 7 -- 0 -- 6 -- 3 13 9 -_,,16 25 __ 29- 146
William J. (Blly) Rish ------417 -285 _109 N 29 -204 -138 __165 __423 _293 _412 -488-2961'.
Creepiest Spoks In Town
Winners in the Jaycee sponsored Hallowe'en
parade Saturday afternoon are shown above. Win-
ners in the costume division, left to right: are
Danny McDermott with his "Oscar the Grouch",
Winners in the decorated bike division of
the Halowe'en parade were Carlton Rich, left,
third place; Teresa Nichols and Debbie Fowler
as "Witches", first place and Chuck Stevens and
Billy Johnson, Jr., as Halowe'en pumhpkins.
second place and Steve Allen, right, first place.
Study of Port
Chamber of Commerce Presi-
dent Bob Freeman told the Board
of Directors Monday night that
he had made arrangements with
the Northw est Development
Council to send representatives
to Port St. Joe to discuss get-
ting a comprehensive survey
made of Port St. Joe's harbor.
The Board had previously dis-
cussed working on improvements
and the advisability of expanding
the harbor for the growth it
would offer the area. The visit
which is scheduled for the next
week or two, will ascertain whe-
. their or not, Government facili-
ties are available to make the
survey and a potential market
Representatives from Atlanta
and from the Northwest Council
office are to come to Port St. Joe
to meet with Chamber Directors.
Freeman appointed directors
John Robert Smith, R. H. Ellzey
and Frank McDonald to serve as
a nominating committee for the
December election of directors.
With Murder 1
Daniel Griffin, 423 Sixth St.,
Highland View, is in Gulf County
jail charged with first degree
murder as the result of an early
morning argument, Saturday, ac-
cording to Chief Deputy H. T.
Dean of the Gulf County Sher-
Griffin was arraigned before
Judge Sam P. Husband Monday.
A preliminary date has not been
Griffin is charged in the death
of Hilton I. Sewell, 44, of We-
wewahitchka. Sewell was pro-
nounced dead on arrival at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital
from a gunshot wound in the low-
er abdomen. Dean said Sewell
was shot with a .22 caliber pistol.
Investigation into the shoot-
ing is being continued. ,
Funeral services were held for
Sewell Monday afternoon at the
Telogia Assembly of God Church,
conducted by Rev. Virginia Lem-
ox. Interment followed in the
family plot of Hosford Cemetery.
Sewell is survived by a son,
(Continued To Page 12)
Gulf County may have been
Kirk Kountry for the past four
years, but it is definitely Askew's
Acres now. County electors gave
the Pensacola Democrat three
fourths of their votes cast in
Tuesday's general election. As-
kew received,2,310 votes to 773
for the Republican Kirk. Kirk
carried Gulf in his first bid for
election in 1966.
For the past eight years, Gulf
traditionally Democratic, has.
flirted around with Republican
candidates, voting Republican in
presidential, senatorial and gu-
bernatorial races, but after Tues-.
day it is plain to see the county
is "back in the Democratic fo.ld".
Gulf voted a' solid Democratic
Gulf also went overwhelmingly
for Democratics Lawton Chiles
for U. S. Senator and for Con-
gressman Bob Sikes -as Represen-
tive. Chiles polled 1,951 votes
and Cramer 700. Sikes rolled up.
1,948 ballots against 846 for his
Republican H. D. Shuemake.
A look at the table adjoining
this column will show that about
the same number polled votes for
Republican candidates in every,
race, except the Cabinet races,
where the vote was heavily in, fa-
vor of the Democrati candidates.
Gulf County's William J. Rish
had the most lop-sided victory of
all. He piled up 2,961 votes to a
measly 146 for his opponent, Bob
Maupin of Blountstown. Rish
even out-polled Maupin in his
own county of Calhoun, gather-
ing 1,380 while Maupin managed
only 670. Bay gave Rish 12,202
and Maupin 2,715.
Gulf was unanimous in another
department, also. They voted sol-
idly to defeat all seven of the
amendments to the State Consti-
County electors voted 1693 to
781 against Amendment No. 1;
1,300 to 1,046 against No. 2; 1,123-
to 468 against No. 3; 893 to 857
against No. 4; 1,046 to 625 to
oppose No. 5; 1,179 to ,544 to de-
feat No. 6 and 1,159 to 529 turn-
ing thumbs down to No. 7.
As for the percentage of reg-
istered voters who went to the
polls, the county sent 62% of
its electors out to cast their bal-
lots for about the same percent-
age as voted in the primaries.
It's Lions Club
'Horse Show Time
The Port St. Joe Lion's Club
has scheduled its annual Fall
Horse Show for Saturday, No-
vember 14, according to an an-
nouncement made this week by
Lions' president, Ralph Walton.
The Lions' promote two horse
shows each year to raise funds
for their sight conservation pro-
gram operated in the county.
The show will be held at the
Lion's Horse Arena on Highway
71. Fish dinners will be served
at the show.
The show will feature 20 clas-
ses beginning at 3:00 p.m. A
trophy and five ribbons will be
awarded in each event with a
trophy and senior high point
award of $35.00 cash offered.
Entry of horses in the show
is $2.00 for each event. Admis-
sion to the show is free.
? '. :
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970
We can offer nothing but roses to the band of men
who are gathering together under the nomenclature of
'"Port St. Joe Quarterback Club" to foster a solid backing
of citizens for the athletic programs of Port St. Joe High
School. When one attends any athletic event Port St.
Joe plays, he sees a host of people from Port St. Joe
in' attendance, regardless of where the game is played. A
good example of this following was the Blountstown foot-
ball game this year. The only way Blountstown would
sign to play the tough Sharks this year was that the game
be played in Blountstown where they could take advantage
of the healthy gate receipts Port St. Joe brings along
with them wherever they go. The Blountstown squad
was depending on Port St. Joe to put their football pro-
gram in the black this year.
One might consider that the Quarterback Club has
an easy job of promoting something that is already going
full steam ahead.; MaybQ this solid following the school
teams enjoy is one of the reasons why a Quarterback Club
is so long in being formed.
The Quarterback Club-is jumping right into the thick
of things however, and adopting an ambitious program
financing and constructing permanent bleachers at tV
football stadium. We say the program is ambitious b
cause the bleachers the Club is planning to install will co
in the neighborhood of $20,000.
We have no doubt but what the Quarterback Cli
will accomplish its goals. One has only to look abo
himself casually to see that Port St. Joe has most of t
plus things in our environs not usually found in a tow
this size and found in only a few towns larger than we
This bears out the fact that what Port St. Joe pe
ple want, they usually get through their own sweat, inge
uity and planning. A good example of this is the rece
program of raising money for a new outfitting of the Hij
School Band. Last April it was decided the band need
a set of new uniforms: to start the year this year $8
000.00 worth---so we set out to get them: We feel t'
permanent bleachers will be in place and ready for u
next football season.
President Nixon said Friday, following his rude treat-
ment in California last Thursday night, "It's time to
draw the line".
Mr. Nixon is absolutely right and we applaud him for
being the first president to make this statement. It
should have been said, and backed up, by John F. Ken-
nedy and his' assassination might not now be in our history
When it comes to. the time where a President of our
free nation is not given the respect due his office in pub-
ic it is past time to draw the line. This bunch of hood-
lums who are -seeking to win a Revolution in our Nation
must be stopped. We may come perilously close to com-
"promising some of our freedoms in providing the tools of
law to stop them, but if we do not, we shall surely lose all
our freedoms, permanently.
Don't give us this drivel about those "poor, misguided
souls who just want to be heard." Hearing and feeling
The circled crow's foot, the symbol that has become
popular as a "peace", symbol, and is identified very prom-
inently with the hippy cult, quite naturally has become a
symbol despised by people identified as "middle" Americans
and the so-called "Patriots". Perhaps the reason for this
is the original meaning of the symbol and conservative
America's growing dislike for the radical-liberal segment
of our society.
A writer in Christian Life magazine did research on
the origin of the symbol, and it is no wonder that devout
and dedicated Christians have a dislike for the display
of such a symbol.
The writer says that the actual origin of the "peace
symbol" dates back to the first century when Nero is
maid to have designed the symbol of the "broken cross"
to show disrespect to God at the, time of the cricifixion of
Simon Peter. From that date the symbol was known as
the '"sign of the broken Jew" or the "symbol of the Anti-
christ". Since then the Saracens (711 a.d.) established
their ahti-God Moorish kingdom and used this symbol.
The Nazi dictator, Hitler, ordered the "peace symbol" to
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Dear Mother Nature, I have a gulation short. I do not wear
quarrel to pick with you. I am a beard, leather jacket or blue-
a poor human creature and one jeans. But still I feel I must pro-
of your subjects. My hair is re- test.
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher'
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer. Columnist. Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
'. PosFFICE Box 308 P1ONE 227-8161
n- ~ Poirt ST. JOE, FIOBIDA 82456
entered as seond- es matter, December 19, at the Postoffee, Port St. Joe,
Forida, under Act of Marc 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $.00 SIX MOS. $1.75 THREE MOS., $ .50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 0UT OF U. S. One Year, $.00
TO ADVERTBSER&-In case of error or oi in advertisements, the publlheU
do m hem th ves olefor damage further than amount received for sach
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word to thougttIjy
wghed'. The spoken word barely .aerts. the r ,nted word thoroughly con
= The spoken word is lt; the printed wormaiM.
are too different things. It isn't necessary in this land
ours to burn another's property, to kill, to kidnap, to I
jack, to make life miserable for the average man n
to pelt a President with eggs and rocks in order to be heai
Maybe we're wrong, but we have the opinion th
this type "dissenter" does not want to be heard. He wan
to rule. He doesn't want to abide by laws passed by t
majority of our people. Hf wants to make new ones
his benefit, regardless of how they affect you', the m
Again we say President Nixon, is just a little late wi
his pronouncement and maybe some don't like the tira
against lawlessless by his Vice-President Spiro Agne
But, as for us, we say, "thank God for these two men a
we just hope and pray that their concern can be put ii
effective action before this nation goes the way of Russ
East Germany, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, China,' Cu
appear on German death notices, and it was a part of the
official inscription for the gravestones of Nazi SS officers,
along with the Swastika, another profaned version of the
cross. Even today in certain areas of Austria and Italy
the symbol indicates evil and death.
Perhaps this explanation of the symbol will not en-
courage anyone to give up its use. Most people, mostly
the young, wear the symbol because it is the popular-
thing to do. Others wear it to show dislike for the es-
tablishment, not knowing what it really means. We here
have our doubts that the symbol was meant to be a peace
symbol by the cult of hippies who have revived its use.
History tells us that the symbol stands for everything that
a Christian man stands against, namely Satan.
I know that blowing up your
trees, dynamiting your lakes and
rivers and attempting to cap your
oil wells band volcanoes would do
little good, for yours is the "po-
wer and the glory".
But please hear me out. When
it comes to littering you are the
greatest. I have a nice lawn and
garden maintained as a tribute
to you and your handiwork. But,
no matter how I Vry to keep my
little yard clean and tidy, you
seem determined to mess it up.
Your beautiful trees shed their
leaves at this time of year, spew
them all over my lawn and gar-
den.. A nearby pecan and a water
maple indulge in this practice un-
il they are stark naked. Your'
giant oak next' door sheds its
leaves from September to April
and, no matter how frantically I
rake and pick up, I just can't
keep up with the litter.
Last week, for example, I
raked up three trash bags of
leaves and left them for the un-
derpaid trash collectors to pick
up and haul away. They are talk-
ing of going on strik and I can't
say I blame them.
While the conservationists
scream about litter in the streets
and on the highways, and I agree
it is unsightly, it cannot compare
with the litter you mess up the
landscape with every fall.
I know you claim you provide
leaves for mulch and to make
things grow. But, while that argu-
ment may apply in the woods or
wild lands, how about us folks
who are trying to create a Ititle
charm and beauty in our sur-
Sure, I know I need the exer-
cize and it is good for me to rake
State Spending Is
Close to Estimates
Tallahassee Comptroller Fred
0. (Bud) Dickinson, Jr., said today
that stdte spending for the first.
quarter of the current fiscal year
is within one per cent of his bud-
"Total spending for July, Au-
of gust and September amounted to
he about $888,206,889 which was $163,
)e. 016,356 or 22.5 per cent above
)eS spending for the same period l1st
year," the Comptroller said.
Dickinson pointed out that the
disbursement figures were within
ub .85 per cent of projections made
earlier this year for this period
ut and there is no need for a cutback
he in funds at this point.
An "Our greatest percentage, in-
. crease in disbursements for the 3
month period was in the area of
so- unemployment compensation which
an- has grown 72.6 per cent as compar-
,nt ed with the same period last year,"
gh He said $13,880,976 was sent out
ed to unemployed in Florida during
8,- this quarter while only $8,041,691
he went out for the same three months
gse in 1969.
Welfare payments have remain-
ed almost stable, the Comprtller
said, with $32,076,660 being spent
so far this fiscal year as compared
to $30,795,836 last year at this time.
Other disbursements for the first
quarter were $15,724,024 for salar-
ies, a 24.9 per cent increase, and
of $692,524,598 for expenses, a 22.4
o per cent increase. Both increased
expenditures were expected due
or to the increase in the number of
rd. state employees and the higher
,at cost of goods and services, Dickin-
,n'. son said.
leaves everyday. But I'm just one
little guy with one little lawn
and yard and I don't see why
I should be condemned to rak-
ing seven days a week just to
provide mulch' that I can buy
from my garden shop.
If I throw a gum or cigarette
wrapper on the highway or toss
a beer bottle out of my car I can
be arrested and fined for litter-
ing., But you get away murder.
And while I am getting this
gripe off my chest, how about
last winter when you came along
with a forty mile wind with rain
and hail that beat down' my
flowers, followed by a freeze that
killed my beautiful poinsettas
and banana tree? ,
And when it comes to really
messing up the environment you
are in a class by yourself. When
you blow the top off a volcano
you release more dust, debris
and gases into the atmosphere
than all the automobiles in Chris-
tendom. When man has. done a
pretty good job dirtying our ri-
vers and bays, you dump more
silt into our Gulf from the Mis-
sissippi in a single day than 40,
000 frfeight cars could haul away,
about 2 million tons of sediment
a day. Maybe you know what you
are doing. But, personally, I 'just
don't get it.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Many people in Port St. Joe are just a little chagrined that our
fine running back, Norris Langston, has never been picked for "back
, of the week", or our fine defensive players such as Mike Wimberly,
Archie Shackleford, Lawrence Bowen, Perry Atkison, Rodney Nobles.
or any of our other defensive stalwarts are not accorded honors
as the "defensive player of the week".
It is a mystery, since we know here in Port St. Joe that we
have a half dozen or so who could cop these titles with justification
each and every week that rolls around. Just pick any of the
starting 13 to 14 young men on the team, and you have weekly star
We agree with you. We think our boys have been neglected
in area plaudits and publicity.
On rationalizing this situation we have arrived at the theory
that we have so many top-notch athletes' on our team that they
keep any one person from carrying such a load as to be' obvious
for his efforts. While other teams throughout the Big Bend, win
or lose on the shoulders of one, or two people.
Take the case of Langston, for instance. We know he is great-
We understand several colleges are interested in him and we hope
he will be selected by one. It will be a great opportunity for him
to prepare for a fine future life. Even though Langston is the
second leading scorer in the Big Bend, he doesn't get to do it al
as many outstanding players do. He has much help in his running
chores which keeps him from racking up hundreds of yards each
game or scoring all the touchdowns the team captures. This is hard
oa Langston's acclaim, but it is necessary for our small boys to
win against great odds that we have and utilize such runners as
Charles Britt, Jim Faison, Lawrence Bowen, Archie Shackleford,
Chuck Roberts and Kloskia Lowery.
And, too, when one has such birddogs as Roberts, Adkison, Bow.
en, Lowery, Langston, Faison, Shackleford, Britt, Wimberly, Steve
Bass, Greg Goodman, Rodney Nobles, Phil Early, Murry Smith, Eddie
Holland hunting down each and every ball carrier, how are you
going to get a chance to pick someone outstanding?
We feel for those'who make the weekly selections. Even though
we would appreciate the proper recognition for our boys, the re-
cord they are making is making people sit up and take notice, whe-
ther or not any single person can be picked out as bringing about
the victory or the record.
Governor Claude Kirk made the statement Saturday morning
at breakfast given him by his campaign workers here that Florida
has given more money to schools under his administration than in
any other administration in history. He made the point that he
wasn't goipg to endorse more money unless the schools make the
changes he feels are necessary in order to do a more effective job.
We don't rightly know if the Governor and this writer see eye
to eye as to what "changes" are needed or not. So far as we know
he has never outlined the changes he feels are necessary. But, as
for us, we fervently feel that some change should be made in or-
der to teach a person to read, to figure and to spell., This think-
ing of ours is somewhat anathema to many of our teacher friends.
They tell us that more people can read and spell properly than
ever before. Our own daughter, who is now a trained school
teacher tells us the same thing. But, the experience we have with
people, their spelling and reading, doesn't bear this out.
We don't like to advocate regression, but we have to point out
once again that the present leaders in this nation all very com-
petent-learned the aphabet, how a letter sounded and how to read
by sounds. We have come pretty far on this archaic method which
we have now largely abandoned.
We'll go along with "change" Governior, but let's be careful
HOW we change.
Say 'You Saw It In The Star-
Since the Flame!...
No flame-no flue-no spot-no fuel storage-no gettingg It reedy
for winter"-no radiators-no etc. Just pure comfort.
Many ways to install so you can't even see it-or notice It.
Different rooms-different temperatures-exactly as you want it.
-heping to build btWr communities
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 3245k THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970
PAY CSH- PY LES
- .O..6ON CHRISTMAS GIFTS
- 10 BIG DAYS -
100% acrylic. Re
$6.99. S, M, L.
Retires From SJPC
Sam McQueen, left, an employed in the St. Joe Paper Company
Steam Power Department retired recently after working with the
Company since November of 1947. McQueen is congratulated on
his retirement by Cecil Curry, Supervisor-of the department. Mc-
Queen had been an employee of St. Joe Lumber and Export Com-
pany before coming to St. Joe Paper. -Star photo
Game Commission Officer Says Signs
Point to Good Game Crop This Year
AA Runnels, Information and the Edward Ball Management Area
Education officers for -the Florida here in Gulf County is one.
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission told Rotarians last Thurs- Runnels gave credit to the big
day that Northwest Florida. has a land owners for allowing these
large game crop to offer, the hunt- management areas to be establish-
er for the coming season. "Welage ed "All but two of these areas are
more quail this year than we have on private lands", Runnels said.
had in several seasons", Runnels The 33 management areas take in
said. 3.9 million acres, total.
The speaker reminded his listen- The Commission is encouraging
ers that North Floridians are lucky game in its Northwest Florida areas
to 'be able to hunt as they do. by planting feed. Runnels said 120
"There is virtually no huVting areas acres of chufas, 40 acres of oats and
left South of Ocala", Runnels said. other small plots have been plant-
Foreseeing this situation- as being ed in this immediate 19 county
state-wide in the future, 'the Game area. "This doesn't sound like
Department is setting up wildlife much feed", Runnels said, "but we
areas over the state to preserve are not trying to feed the animals,
hunting. The Commisison now op- we are just providing nourishment
rates 39 wildlife areas, of which to supplement natural feed".
One Table of 'Ladies
Loafers and Flats
All sizes Values to $12.99
CHILDREN'S Sizes 2-12 by Spencer
Compare at $19.99. Beauti.
ful styles. Select from hol.
iday colors. Sizes 10-18.
I il COUPON WORTH $100
ON 'DRESSES U'P TO $12.99
$2.00 On Dresses $14.99 up
Ladies Sizes Our Entire Stock
\ SUITS |
Famous names, brands
you know. Reg. and half
$ 2 SIZES, $1.99
GIRL'S SIZES, $1.99
CHILDREN'S Sizes 4-14 While they last!
Reg. $1,00 pr.
White and Asst. Colors
Men's and Young
TEN NIS SHO ES
,.Black or white. Ladies or children's. Extra good
\ Reg. $7.00. All sizes in beau-
tiful pastels and high shade
EXPANSION SALE SPECIAL
For men and young men.
Slip-ons, oxfords and chukka
boots. Reg. $13.99. Sizes 6Y2
to 13. All widths.
BIG COLOR TV
* Large, 23" diagonal picture,
.295 sq. in. viewing area.
* Pre-set fine tuning-VHF
* Contemporary cabinet styling
* Convenient control center
* Color-minder controls
* Built-in coax antenna
ENJOY G.E. COLOR TV
HERE'S THE COMPLETE OFFER:
Buy your General Electric Color TV from a participating
dealer and give it normal care. If you are not completely
satisfied, bring your Guarantee Certificate to the dealer
from whom you purchased the set within thirty days. He
will take back the set and refund your money.
It's Like Being At the Movies or Your
Furniture and TV
323 Reid Avenue
LADIES MORNING LEAGUE
The Ladies Morning Bowling
League met October 20 at the St.
Joe Bowling Lanes.
Glidden met Pate's on lanes. 1
and 2 with Pate's taking all four
games. Opal Howard bowled high
for Pate's with a 508 series. Mary
Alice Lyons was high for Glidden
with a 407 series.
Sears Catalog Sales met Roche's
Furniture on lanes 3 and 4 with
Sears taking all four games. Greta
Freeman bowled high series for
Roche's with a 368. Dorothy He-
Fancy fronts in orlon or orlon
and wool blends. Sizes S,M,L,XL.
MEN'S -"89C Value
Tee-Shirts or Briefs .-
by Opal Howard who posted a!the leader for Glidden with a 461
S -^ 508. She also had high individual series. Shirley Daniel was high
game score with a 213. Opal is a fo rRoche's with a 378 series,
member of Pate's team. Carps met Dairyburger with the
TEAM STANDINGS burger squad taking all four games.
Division 'A' W L Evelyn Smith bowled high for
~- Pate's Shell 18 6 the winners with a 479 series. High
13 Mile Oyster ------ 17 7 for Carps was Jean Salerno with a
Dairyburger 16L 8 389 series.
Glidden-Durkee ---------12 12 Pates and Sears Catalog Sales
Division 'B' W L met head-on with Sears taking
Sears Catalog 12 12 three of the four games. Ruby Lu-
bert bowled high for Sears with a Carp's 11 13 cas threw a 495 for Pates. Melba
458 series. Wewa Bank 9 15 Barbee was high for Sears with a
Dairyburger played 13 Mile Oys- Roche Furniture --------1 23 452 series.
ter Co., on lanes 5 and 6 with Dairy- Overall high series was bowled
burger taking three games to one The Ladies Winter Morning by Ruby Lucas who chalked up a
for 13 Mile. Evelyn Smith bowled League met on October 24 at St. 495. Ruby is a member of Pate's
high for Dairyburger with her 470 Joe Bowling Lanes. team. Evelyn Smith bowled high
series. Donna Ward topped 13 Mile Wewa Bank played 13 Mile Oys- individual game with a 194. Evelyn
with a 443 series, ter Co., with 13 Mile taking three, bowls for Dairyburger.
Playing on lanes 7 and 8, Carps games in the set. Ola Jean Silva Division 'A' W L
took three games to one for We- bowled high series for 13 Mile with 13 Mile 20 8
wa Bank. Ann Suber led the Bank- a 429. High for Wewa Bank was Pate's Shell 19 9
ers with a 468 series. Diane Terry bowled by Ann Suber with a 438. Dairyburger 20 8
led Carps with her 434 series. Roche's Furniture lost three to Glidden Durkee --------15 8
Over-all high series was rolled Glidden. Christine Lightfoot was Division 'B' W L
Sears Catalog 15
Wewa Bank 10
Roche Furniture -------- 2
out of control
No matter how it
results of a
are the same.
And be careful.,
Help Prevent Frest FiresIn the South.
p lu VT S Pe.o.IT S ,-5 9
Your Choice -
The Widest Variety of Quality
Don't be short changed you choose
your blend. Featuring this week .
'4--i.r Quantity Rights Reserved
.GEOVGIA GRADE "B"
'Whole FRYERS lb. 29c
QJRTERED BREAST or QUARTERED THIGHS .------ lb. 39c
S Fresh Pirk Speals .Frosty MorA Smoked Whole
fresh Pork Specials fit iIC IL A'A
PORK STEAK- -lb. 59c Im
l 49 TRAY 'PAK PICNICS .1-'-lb. 46c
Boston Butt Roust-- Ib. 4 PICNIC STEAKS .--- Ilb. 59c
Tender Loin '- Jackson Best Tenderized-Whole or Half
:PORK CHOPS '-. Ib, Ic
Po .... HAM lb. 59c
e. A.V IDPeIAT -
-- Sla Bacon Special SIRLOINS, CUBE I Al
S'"' SAVOYY BROILS-- 1 I.L. 7
First Cut and Wholie slab SV B l. "
SB"' b. 39c BrisketW : l .. 9 '
Bacon lb. STEW BEEF-----lb. 29c
.... li Centei Cut '" rb L *
.]'&mow Diacon, c .- .
"irst utHAM HOCKS
Salt Pork b. I39c NECK BONES__ lb.
FOR THANKSGIVING ^
Bob White Sliced
Bacon Ib. 59c
Frosty Morn Sliced
Bacon lb. 69c
Place Your Order Now for
Supply Will Be Limited
lpt- Witf t .i
gWiggly Help You Live Better-For Lss!
roup of First Quiality, budget Priced
Produce njOyrtIhe Savingst
eachtes 1 39s3I7t
SGolden rn-._ 5 $129 .-45U2]
Green 'an5$1 29M 45-.,
Green Be.ans 4 S=133 t 32t
_a r _den -ea <-- 133- 32-
ren Limas --- $136- 44
ear ales :$139C 17.
Chunk Tuna I 39 45 6
Tomato Pa 15e 15<8 3
7 o am --A S_. O 1 4 4-
--x-dshPta -2:~-17- 212 41
F i:--- --- --=-- -'-- -.C :t- -_~ ---- :-- -_-- -2 -2 5 --
u -tCock i-:- 7 -_32 -'
A Cut A spa-ra gu
~IW WIGLTHE.NNY PINCO. HEN'TPRCESNGA
5 Lb. Bag Colonial Pure Cane Granulated
This Week You Get Sheffield
Serenade, Reg. 79c Bread and Butter
WITH $7.50 ORDER (2 with $15.00 Order)
i st, 6th, llth Week With every $7.50 Purchase
DINNER 'PLATE (Reg. 99c 9c
2nd, 7th, 12th Week '- With every $7.50. Purchase
.DESSERT 'DISH (Reg. 59c) 9c
3rd, 8th, 13th Week With every $7.50 Purchase
SCOFFEE CUP (Reg. 79c) 9c
> 4th, 9th, 14th Week With every $7.50 Purchase
SAUCER (Reg. 59c) 9c
5th, 10th, 15th Week' With every $7.50 Purchase
BREAD and BUTTER PLATE (Reg. 59c) 9c
/ Reg. Our
Vegetable Bowl --------- 2.49 SI.49
Covered Sugar Bowl -- S2.29 S1.29
Creamer S2.29 S1.29
13" Oval Platter ---------S3.99 S1.99
2 Large Soup Plates ------ S2.99 SI.69
2 Ash Trays S2.29 SI.29
Salt & Pepper Shakers ..S2.29 SI.29
2 Salad Plates S2.49 Si1.49
2 Soup/Cereal Bowls S2.49 S1.49
Covered Casserole -------86.99 S4.49
Sauce Boat S2.99 51.49
Relish Tray S1.99 S .99
Coffee Server S6.99 S4.49
Tea Server S6.99 S4.49
, Covered Butter Dish ------ S3.49 S1.99
Round Serving Platter --- S3.99 S2.49
Jumbo Salad Bowl S5.99 3.99
2 Jumbo Mugs S81.99 S1.29
11" Serving Platter ------S3.49 S1.99
Large Vegetable Bowl---S3.49 S1.99
2 Utility Bowls --------- S2.99 S1.49
IAMIT. .. 1 Bag With $10.00 or More Purchase
3 Ring Standard
S16 oz. can 18c'
---- DAIRY DEPARTMENT
Blue Bonnet Regular
MARGARINE ----lb. 32c
Gol4en Ripe .
Merico Butter-Me-Not 9YV oz. can
Georgia Grade "A"
Large EGGS 2 oz. 99c
Georgia Grade "A"
SMALL EGGS -------3 doz. $1.09
-- FROZEN FOOD DEPARTMENT -
Blue Bird Frozen 6 Oz. Cans ORANGE
Flying Jib Frozen
SHRIMP BITS----- 16oz.pkg. 99c
Morton Frozen 1
PIE CRUST SHELLS-------10oz. pkg. 38c
EffectiVe thru November 7, 1910
. . . _..- .
I i rr ~,
THE STAR, partSt. Jo#, rl. 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBMER Ss 1970
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER. 5, 1970 PAGE FIV
Postmaster Gives Dates And Suggestions To
Insure Deivery of Christmas Mail On Time
Postmaster Chauncey Costiti
.this week listed six tips on hqw
residentt of Port St. Joe could
help meet tight Christmas bud-
'gets this year. by careful mailing
of cards and parcels.
For the most efficient mailing,
he suggested the following steps:
1) For servicemen overseas-
SAM (Space Available' Mail)
Christmas parcels can be sent un-
til November 20 for only the
small domestic parcel post. charge
involved from Port' St. Joe to
East or West coast points of em-
barkation for military mail. Par-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
"Come and Worship dod With Us"
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ._
eels up to five pounds and 60
inches in combined length and
girth are accepted at this low
2) Larger parcels (up to 30
pounds with the same length and
girth limitations) can be sent as
S"PAL" (Parcel Airlife) mail, pro-
vided they-are mailed by Novem-
ber 27t The charge is only one
dollar perr parcel, plus the reg-
ular domestic parcel post postage
-much less than charges that
would apply later if straight air-
mail service mush be provided.
3) For all packaging, invest in
good quality, study, wrapping
materials. ,This small investment
can help insure undamaged de-
livery of valuable gifts and pre-
vent delays which might result
if re-wrapping were required in
4) Insure parcels realistically
to cover full value but do not
over-insure. A $10 gift, for ex-
ample, can bring only $10 com-
pensation, if lost, even if insur-
ed for $100.
5) Get plenty of stamps on
your first trip to the post of-
fice to avoid the time and ex-
pense of additional trips.
6)Use ZIP Code as a tool for
economy in mailing. When it is
used consistently on parcels and
cards, ZIP Code helps prevent
errors in delivery and expedites
handling. If only a-few Christmas
cards go astray, an investment of
several dollars may be lost, for
The key to efficient mailing
Costin said, is tb mail early and
carefully. Clear addressing with
ZIP Codes, proper packaging and
early depositing can prevent
most problems and provide the
greatest, value for money spent
The Postmaster men tioned
some other dates which should
be' observed in mailing parcels
and greeting cards: Parcels to
distant states, December 1;
greeting cards, Dec. 10. Local
and neraby areas-parcels, Dec.
11 and cards, Dec. 14. Alaska
and Hawaii: surface parcels,
Nov. 30; cards, Dec. 4. Airmail
parcels, Dec. 14 and cards, Dec.
Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter Meets
In Home of Mrs. Shirley Daniels
Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi met Tuesday night
October 20 in the home of Mrs.
A very interesting and enlight-
ening program was given by Mrs.
Ann Roberts and Mrs. Jackie Quar-
les on the Joy Club organization.
The object of this organization is
to form and conduct Bible clubs in
the southern states of Georgia,
Florida and Alabama. The purpose
is to reach young people for Christ
and to train them in the Christian
faith. These clubs are for children
ranging from ages five years to 19.
Mrs. Shirley Daniels presided
over the business meeting in the
absence of the president. The next
meeting will be held Monday, No-
vember 2, due to Election Day on
the third, at the home of Mrs. Ann
Pridgeon with Mrs. Margaret Biggs
giving the program.
An hour of socializing followed
with the hostess serving refresh-
Midget Investments with
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(o7-15) 4 for 117 4 for I133 *2.6
* LARGER TREAD FOOTPRINT G78-15 fr $IO Al 2.7
gives extra traction where you need it most (8.25-15) 4fo r11 8 4 f o1r 1 60 2
- on wet, slippery pavement.,. *
.GREATiW..ftRURE AD. -1) 4 for $140 4 for $160 2M9
IMPACT ESISTANOE ... .... ,Aprices PLUS taxes and tires offmur ca- D ekaM
th e on twice le" If we should sell out of your size, a "raincheck" will be
issued, assuring later delivery at the'advertised price.
Seluxe Champion tire. Proportionately low prices on singles and pairs.
Firestone Deluxe Champion tire.l
Outstanding quality at low everyday prices!
6.50-13 5.60-16 7.35-14
Blackwall Blackwall Blackwall
*1095 1570 1570
$1.78 Fed. Ex. tax $1.75 Fed. Ex. tax $2.04 Fed. Ex. tax
7.75-14 or 7.75-15 8.25-14 or 8.15-15 8.55-14 or 8.45-15
Blackwall Blackwall Blackwall
i 6 $2.17 or 1 8r$2.33 or
$2.19 Fed. Ex. tax $2.35 Fed. Ex. tax $2.53 Fed. Ex. tax
-wvrrAvj z Ar- nn n fl
WHIT I EWVVALLS ADD / -..uu
All prices PLUS taxes and tire off your car.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
FIRST UNITED METhODIST CHURCHf
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. RMILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship -.-.. 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship ......----........ 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth, Fellowship ...-.......... 8:00 P.M.
'Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
First United Methodist Women Study
Applying Missions In Home Area
The chapel of the First United charge of the skit pointing out spe-
Methodist Church provided the mis- cific needs. Mrs. Paul Blount, Mrs.
sion atmosphere for the Women of Leonard Belin, Mrs. Milton Ander-
the Church to meet and enjoy a son and Mrs. Millard Spikes assist-
program on missions at home and ed the program chairman. Mrs. Ed
participate in the annual pledge Ramsey gave the devotion. The en-
service. An informed woman cannot tire groul read the poem, "Did
help but share in an organized You Know" together emphasizing
plan to help the Woman's Society the presence of the Lord in dis-
of Christian Service locally in the guise in all of us.
district "and in the conference. Mrs. Robert King presided at the
Your dollars and cents pledged business meeting. Plans for the ba-
goes a long way when we all share zaar were discussed. On November
in the achings of the conference. I
The women present were informed /
ho the pledge money is used. Say You Saw
Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr., was in
Tea and Tempera
The Gulf County Art Association served up a portion of delicious
refreshments for the enjoyment of the tastebuds and a giant size
helping of art to tantalize the enjoyment of the inward man Sunday,
afternoon in the Florida First National Bank. Many local people
toured the'display of the works of local talent in the director's
room of the bank, in the lobby and the bank entrance. Refreshments
of coffee, punch and tid-bits were served in the bank lobby.
No judging was done at the show. It was solely for the enjoy-
ment of those attending. Many fine works of art of all sorts were
on display showing the talent and hard work of Port St. Joe's ama-
Some of the works are shown in part of the photo above, -while-
Rev. Millard Spikes receives part of the refreshments served up
by Art Association member, Mrs. Chauncey Costin. -Star photo
Circle Sponsoring Church Supper At
Long Avenue Church Next Wednesday
The Louise Sparkman Missionary
Society of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church will be host to a church
family covered dish 'supper on
Wednesday evening of next week.
All members and friends of the
church are invited to come and
bring a covered dish. Members of
the Missionary Society will spread
the food and direct the serving.
This is one'of the various activi-
ties and prayer meetings of the
church in preparation for the re-
vival meeting to be held at the
Long Avenue Chirch on November
Contributions received _by the
Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop for
15-20. .. the month of October were received
After the family supper a special from Mrs. Leonard Belin, Mrs. Leo
prayer program will be observed. Shealy, Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mrs. Dave
The church nursery will be open. May, Mrs. A. T. Thames, Thames
Mrs. Virginia Arnold is in charge Jewelers, Mrs. Ferrell Allen, Mrs.
of arrangements for the supper and Bill Whaley, Mrs. Frank Hannbn,
prayer prorgam. Mrs. Wesley R. Mrs. B. F. Daughtry, Mrs. Milton\
Ramsey is president of the Louise Anderson.
Sparkman Missionary Society. The
Society is named from .a Southern1 Pick-up and marking committee
Baptist missionary in Nigeria who for the Thrift Shop includes Mrs,
visits the Long Avenue Church Robert King, Mrs. Benny Roberts
when home on furlough from the and Mrs. Al Smith. Any of these
mission field. Miss Sparkman's ladies will be glad to pick up your
home is Ocala. donations.
Now through Saturday
Plaids Solids Checks
BEG. $4.50 YD.
"Your Store of Quality
Revival services are now in pro-
gress under a large gospel tent
here in Port St. Joe. This week end
will be the final service of this tent
People have come from surround-
ing communities to this meeting
Ind a number of local churches in
the area have been helping in the
There will be two services on
Sunday, 3:00 and 8:00 p.m. The
Sunday night service will close, the
Sponsoring pastors and ministers
ask everyone to" attend.
Fish Fry Promotes
Beach Fire Dept.
Residents of. St. Joe Beach, Bea-
con Hill, Overstreet and Mexico
Beach are invited to a free fish
fry Monday night at the boat stor-
age marine on Mexico Beach. The
fish fry will begin at 6:00 p.m.,
The purpose of the affair is to
build support for the beaches fire
department which is being organ-
ized to serve all of these areas.
Everyone in the four areas are
cordially invited to attend and ev-
erything is free.
Highland View Water
Commissioners to Meet
The Board of Commissioners of
the Highland View Water nad Sew-
er District will hold its regular
monthly meeting on the second
Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m.
at the water plant and office on
Fifth Street in Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. James Luther Gos-
nell announce, the birth of a son,
Timothy Scott on October 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Clifton Hut-
chins of Apalachicola announce the
birth of.a daughter, Kasandra De-
lores on October 8.
Mr. and Mrs. William Harry Ford
are the parents of a baby girl, Amy
Dorothy Ruth, born October 17.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Alvin Ross
announce the birth of Stacey Ly.
nette, born October 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Dorris Wayne Fore-
hand, Sr., Rt. 1, Wewahitchka an.
nounce the birth of a son, Dorris
Wayne, Jr., on October 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Peters, Jr.,
announce the birth of a son, Na.
than, III, born October 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald WaynE
Pitts announce the birth of a bab3
girl, Sandy Lynn, on October 24.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Louis Hicks
of East Point announce the birtl
of a girl, Jennifer Laurene on Oc
Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Chason Par.
ker, Sr., announce the birth of f
baby girl, Marcilla Ann on Octobei
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas EugenE
Paschke announce the birth of z
baby girl, Julie Ann on Octobex
Mrs. Raymond Marion was hon-
ored with a stork shower last
Thursday evening in the Florida
Mrs. Marion and her mother,
Mrs. Jimmy James, were each
presented a corsage of two white
carnations with pink ribbons.
Mrs. Eugene Gziffin, Mrs. Alan
Humphrey, Mrs. Jimmy Sims and
Mrs. Quinene Cushing.
- The refreshment table was cov-
ered with blue with a white lace
overlay. Punch was served from
a crystal bowl which was encir-
cled with dainty fern mixed with
Hostesses for the occasion were pink carnations. Cocoanut cake
Budget Brand Pound Packages
and coffee were also served.
The gift table was covered with
pink with a white lace overlay.
Mrs. Marion received many love-
ly gifts during the evening.
Shown in the picture, left to
right are: Mrs. Humphrey, Mrs.
Cushing, Mrs. Sims, the honoree,
Mrs. Marion, her mother, Mrs.
James and Mrs. Griffin.'
;l' OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, November 5, 6, 7
With $10.00 Order or More
SU GA 'R 10 Ibs. 99c
Captain Hook 8 Oz. Pkgs.
FISH STICKS 4 pkgs. 99c
Apple-Grape or Apple-Strawberry 18 oz.
BAMA JELLY 3 jars 99c
Cream Style CORN ------. 5 cans 99c
Hudson Large Rolls
'PAPER TOWELS --------3 rolls 99c
ORANGES doz. 39c
U. S. No. ]
IRISH POTATOES ------ 10 Ibs. 49c
2 Lb. Bag
YELLOW ONIONS ---- bag 29c
3 Ibs. 1.39
HIGHWAY 9R HIMarTAND VYiW
--^.----^^*inw~wM-W~iw^M- --M^-I rifil
21 Irom 5 until 9 p.m. the gentle-
men will be busy serving a spa-
ghetti supper and the ladies will
have special gifts for the holiday
season ready for the public.
Visit With Costins
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strika, Mrs.
Louise Strika and Mrs. Jeanette Sei-
bert of St. Paul, Minnesota, visited
with Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.,
over the week end on their way to
Indian Rocks. Robert was stationed
here during World War II.
Midget investments ithN
It In The Star -
THE STAR, Por St. Joe, Fl. 324' THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1970
Honored at Shower
With $10.00 Order or More
BR EEZE DE TER GENT--- giant size 99c
Ground Fresh Daily
Fresh Boston Butt Fresh First Cut Center Cut
Pork Roast --------lb. 49c Pork Chops b. 49c -- lb. 79c
Fresh Small Blade Cut
PorkRibs --------- b. 59c Chuck Roast -------b. 47c
Small Cured Whole 9 to 12 Lb. Avg. Full Cut
Tenderized Hams -- lb. 59c Round Steak ---- b. 99c
Streak-O-Lean Whole '
White Meat------- lb. 39c Rump Roast---- lb. 79c
. . . . ..
Sharks Tame Toothless
Tigers Friday Nite, 33-14.
SAfter a sharp first half which Blountstown Tigers scoreless, the
put 27 points on the'.scoreboard -Sharks went on to coast to a 33
for -the Sharks and held the to 14 victory last Friday night in
Jr. Miss Contestants
Lynn Knox and Carol Lynette Parker are this week's entrants
in the Jayceette Junior Miss pageant. Lynn is shown above left
and Carol, above, right.
Lynn is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Knox, 1901
Juniper Avenue. Like the qther candidates, she is a Senior at Port
St. Joe High School. She is active in Keyettes, Key Club Sweet-
heart, Journalism staff, National Honor Society, Senior Executive
Board, Cheerleader, Pep Club and was Junior Class treasurer.
Lynn is undecided as to which college or school she will attend
on graduation.'She is interested in a'career as a business teacher.
She likes water Skiing and cheering. She is a member of the Metho-
Sdist church. where she is active in the MYF.
Carol is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Parker, 133
Bellamy Circle. She has been active on the Cheerleadiig, squad for
four years; the Junior Executive Board, Yearbook copy editor, Stu-
dent Council secretary, National Honor Society secretary, Outstand-
ing Junior Worker award.
Carol plans to attend the University of North Carolina where
she will prepare for teaching in secondary English. She is inter-
ested in cheering, cooking, sewing, writing poetry and water sports.
Carol is a member of the First Baptist Church and is active in
Acteens, the church choir, assistant pianist, and youth committee.
She likes playing the piano and organ, singing and simple drawings.
Will Be In Our Store to Take Up Christmas
Lists and Visit With the Kids
Tues and Wed.
November 10 and 11
6:00 to 9:00 PM
Bring Your Shopping Lists and Visit with
Santa. Free Gifts With $20.00 Purchase
...... Shop Sears for the Lowest Prices on
SBig Wheels $11.00
ALL FLOOR MERCHANDISE AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Shop by phone or stop in our store
IT'S EASY TO
ORDER BY PHONE ... TRY IT!
410 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
THE STAR. Port St. a, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970 PAGE SEVEN
Griffins Entertain Wedding Party
With Rehearsal Supper At Center
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Griffin en- bells made of heavy white lace.
tertained the Buzzett-Griffin wed- Napkins for the ladies white mono-
ding party with a dinner at the gramed in green. Those for the
Port St. Joe Garden Center follow-' men were green monogramed -in
ing the wedding rehearsal., white and were in napkin rings
SThoseattending were, Mr. and made of heavy lace inscribed
Mrs. John Joe Buzzett, Miss Delores Frank and Mary". Place cards and
Kirvin, Jimmy Buzzett, Mr. ande napkins were fashioned by the mo-
Mrs. Johnny Buzzett, Mrs. Lavada their of the groom.
Middleton, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Mel- The bride's table was centered
vin, Mr and Mrs. Eugent Griffinl with an arrangement of. mixed
v ffin, Mr. and Mrs.. Euget G riffin, white flowers, green citrus fruit
Gale Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. f f.... .flus
G and foliage. Arrangements of clus-
Griffin, Tena Buzzett, Mary Carmel ters of white chrysanthemums, ivy
Buzzett, Frank Griffin, Aletha Jen-d
kins and Phyllis Hoffman. leaves and green berries were use
on the table of the guests. Other
The bride's chosen colors of decorations were mass arrange-
green and white were used in dec- ments of white flowers and fall
orations. Tables were covered in fruit.
white cloths and places marked The dinner was catered by the
with place cards bearing wedding Port St. Joe Garden Club.
With Roberts and Langston
carrying the ball and two fine
pass receptions by Charles Britt
Langston scooted over from the '
the two yard line to score for the -
Sharks on the first series of
downs. Langston also ran for the
two point conversion.
With three minutes left in the
first period, a 15 yard pass to
Britt in the end zone was nulli-
fied by a Shark penalty. Two
plays later, Langston again ran
across from the 10 yard line for
the Sharks second score.
Early in the second period, Ar-
chie Shackleford broke loose and
ran 50 yards for the longest scor-
ing run of the night. Later in the
period, Arthur Shackleford field-
ed a Tiger punt and carried it
35 yards to, the Tiger 10. Jim
Faison went over two plays later
for the TD.
From that point on, the Shark
reserves took over most of the
'time and received some valuable
experience for next year.
; The Tigers received their first
break with six minutes left in
the last period. A high snap from
center on a Shark punt went over
the kicker's head and bounced to
the Tiger 10. Bruce Davidson ran
over on the first play, putting the
Tigers on the board. The two
point conversion was good.
A few minutes later, Tiger
"quarterback Howell Goodman un-
loaded a 53 yard pass play to
John Tomlinson who went in to
score the Tiger's last markers of
With two minutes left in the
contest, Langston unwound down
the sidelifie for a 47 yard run to
the Tiger 13. On the next play,
he picked his way up the middle
of the field to score.
Archie Shackleford was again
the big man on defense with 12
tackles and three assists. Perry
Atkison made some timely valu-
able defensive plays and stopped
a last gasp Tiger drive in the last
seconds of the game. Chuck Rob-
erts and Steve Bass also turned
in fine defensive performances
for the night.
St. Joe Tigers
First Downs----------12 13
Rushing Yardage-- 280 150
Passing Yardage 50 85
Passes 5-13 7-15
Intercepted by ------- 2 0
Punts- 1-38 2-24
Fumbles Lost ----- 0 2
Yards penalized ------ 25 15
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -__ 14 13 0 6-33
Blountstown __ 0 0 0 14-14
to grab a few hours sleep before
5:30 A.M. church services Sunday
morning, packed their gear after
breakfast and .headed home.
Boys attending the Camporee
were Brad Gable, Wayne Gable,
Mike Webb, Lee Parker, Steve
Lawrence, Ray Lawrence, Ricky
Hamm, Bruce May, Andy May, Eric
Freeman, Guy White, Fim McInnis
and Lemond Daniels.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our apprecia-
tion for your kindness shown dur-
ing the illness and passing of Mrs.
Come First .
There's never any unnecessary V
waiting here to have your prescriptions
filled! That's because dispensing
medicine is our first order of business.
You can count on us to fill your
prescription promptly, accurately,
with only the finest of pharmaceuticals.
A FULL SERVICE DRUG STORE
Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
Games Stationery Toiletries
Drive-In Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
John Robert Sntilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
---- "" A ,I
St. Joe Hardware Co.
Wig Case Special!
$5.95 Plus Tax
Including Styrofoam Head
Kanekalon Semi-Curly Tapered Dutch Boy Style
Wigs $21.95 Wigs $24.95
HELENE'S BEAUTY SALON
315 Williams Ave. Phone 227-7616
J. D. Sexton of Port St. Joe, ended 19 years of employment
with the St. Joe Paper Company last Friday afternoon when he
retired. Sexton was employed in the Electrical Department of the
mill. He had worked previously with the old St. Joe Lumber and
Export Company as an electrician before coming to St. Joe Paper.
In the photo above, Electrical Department Supervisor, B. C. Gail-
lard, right, hands Sexton his retirement check and a paid up in-
surance policy. -Star photo
Boy Scout Troop Participates In
Gulf Coast Council Fall Camporee
Port St. Joe's Boy Scouts truly eral troops gave up and went home.
proved that "Scouting rounds a Port St. Joe's'Troop 47 stayed and
boy out" with their recent partici- roughed it!
nation in the Gulf Coast Council
Fall Camporee. Thirteen local boys, ChStrd th ni derth the r
with their Scoutmaster Raymond Chapter of the Order of the Arrow
Lawrence, spent an activity-packed put on the council fire ceremonies.
week end at Camp Blue Springs in Though the bi-annual Camporee
Washington County, about 20 miles is planned primarily around troop
Northeast of Panama City, taking competition, the week end had its
part in competitive events with lighter moments. Anytime that 250
Bay County's Scouts. I boys are gathered in the woods for
Port St. Joe's Eagle Patrol, head- a week end, anything can happen!
ed by patrol leader,. Steve Law- The Camporee affords the Gulf
rence, brought home a second place County Scouts an opportunity to
red ribbon. Crow Patrol,.headed by get to know Scouts from the neigh-
Wayne Gable, won a third place boring county and also to measure
yellow ribbon. The boys competed their developing skills against those
in camp site inspection, nature, of other Troops.
personal fitness, lashing, first aid, Troop 47 stayed late at the Coun-
star identification, signaling (Morse -cil fire Saturday night, turned into
.Code) and knot tyng. +,,. fir tr i..,-, turnie hino
r ieht soagg tents nad sleeping bags
Torrential rains that lasted five
hours on Saturday afternoon sep-
arated the men from the boys. Sev-
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, November 9
Sloppy joe on buns, chdese strips,
buttered corn, cherry cobbler and
Tuesday, November 10
Turkey with yellow rice, black
eye peas, lettuce and tomato salad,
apricots, peanut butter chews,
rolls, butter and milk.
Wednesday, November 11
Fish squares, tartar sauce, mac-
aroni salad, frozen collard greens,
fruited Jell-o, corn bread, butter
Thursday, November 12
Bologna cup with potato salad,
carrot sticks, apricot cobbler, white
bread and milk.
Friday, November 13
Lasagna, green beans, 'green sal-
ad, sliced peaches, biscuits, butter
- II I Y
,r I! ..I ..~._ I I I I I I J
THE STAR, Port St i 32, Ft THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970
COUNTY EXTENSION DIRECTOR
sy ot lorida and Gf County Botard oft o
(Florida cooperative Extension Serice o the Unver-
For years we've been warned a Boston suburb. The new report,
that too much cholesterol and sat- Dr. Lane says, disproves or at
urated fats in our diets can cause least questions what the American
heart disease. Now a University of Heart Association and others have
Florida professor says there's no been telling us about diet and heart
association between the two. disease for years, namely, that
"There is no discernable associa- food high in saturated fats such as
tioh between reported diet intake beef, pork, milk, butter and other
and serum cholesterol levels. Ac- dairy products have been respon-
cording to br. C. Bronson Lane sible for the growing incidence of
with The University's Institute of heart disease and high blood cho-
Food and Agricultural Sciences. lesterol levels in the U. S.
He cited a newly completed study Almost until the time of the re-
by the National Heart and Lung lease of the final report on the
Institute, Bethesda, Maryland, cor- Framingham study, its directors
relating diet with heart disease were telling Americans to change
over a 20-year period for the peo- their eating. habits to reduce the
ple of Framingham, Massachusetts, "alarmingly high cholesterol levels"
- FOR THE .OPPORTUNITY TO BE YOUR
-..VOICE ON THE STATE CABINET
i Commissioner of Agriculture
and Consumer Services
p (Pd. Po. Adv.)
in their diet. The study directors
were also advising us to replace
saturated animal fats with poly-
unsaturated vegetable fats, to eat
less meat, and to use corn oil, mar-
garine instead of butter.,
"But what a difference a year
makes," Dr. Lane said. The final
Framingham report says the pre-
mature allegations against saturat-
ed fats just aren't so. "There is
no discernable association between
reported diet intake and serum
cholesterol levels; there is no sug-
gestion of any relationship between
diet and the subsequent develop-
ment of coronary heart disease in
the study group, despite a distinct
elevation of serum' cholesterol in
men developing coronary heart dis-
ease," the report states.
The report is seen as good news
to the beef and dairy industry
whose products have been associat-
ed with high saturated fats and
chloesterol by the American Heart
Association. With the new evidence
vindicating beef and dairy pro-
ducts from heart disease, manu-
facturers of vegetable oil based
margarines and similar products
will have to base their advertising
on something other than the alleg-
ed health benefits of these pro-
ducts, Dr. Lane stated.
If saturated fats in mrat,a milk
and other dairy products do not
cause increased cholesterol, levels,
what does? Scientists aren't sure.
Dr. Robert J. Levy, chief of the
clinical service at NHLI's Mole-
cular Disease Branch, says genetics
may be the key.
"There is more to genetics con-
trolling one's cholesterol than there
is to what one eats. The basic cho-
lesterol level is a combination of
both, and our prejudice has always
been that the genes you have are
more important than the food you
eat. In other words, the way your
body handles your diet is a gene-
tically conditioned factor, "Dr..
Other scientist, like Dr. David
Kritchevsky of Philadelphia's Wis-
tar Institute of Anatomy and Bio-
logy, thinks the total effect of eat-
ing a combination of low fat foods
and those having a high saturated
fat content may have somee effect
on how much steroll" the body ab-
S .... THERE'S A BONUS IN SALTINE CRACKERS
One of the best cracker buys is saltine crackers. They are'
one of the least expensive crackers because they are made
with only a few' ingredients: flour, shortening, and water.
They are packaged in four sizes: 7 ounce, 14 ounce, 1
pound, 2 pounds. To preserve freshness, all sizes contain
.individually wrapped stacks of crackers.' I
The most econoinical hacker is also one of the most"
nutritious. Nabisco makes PREMIUM Saltine Crackers with
enriched flour containing vitamins, thiamine, riboflavin,
niacin and minerals, calcium and iron.
Serve this versatile cracker with cheese, spreads, soups
'and salads. Use it crumbled as an extender for ground meat;
mix in stuffings, sprinkle atop casseroles. t
Here it is a major ingredient in delicious mince pudding
which can be substituted for potato or pasta with ham.
pork, or poultry.
2 cups milk
2 eggs, separated
1 Stack Pack PREMIUM Saltine Crackers, crumbled
(about 2% cups)
1 cup readyto-use mincemeat pie filling
Beat milk and egg yolks together. Heat until just about
I to boil, stirring constantly. Remove from heat. Stir in
PREMIUM Saltine Crackers and mincemeat; cool slightly.
Fold in stiffly beaten egg whites. Turn into a 1-quart
souffle dish or casserole. Bake in a preheated moderate
oven (350*F.) 45 to 50 minutes, or until set. Serve
immediately with poultry, ham gs yekk. Makes % '(about
2/3 cup) servings..
by Florida Power Corp.
For a bit of variety for our menu,
let's serve a main dish with a for-
eigh flair Pepper Steak Chinese.
It is very delicious and so very sim-
ple to prepare.
PEPPER STEAK CHINESE
2 lbs. lean chuck steak
4 green peppers
3 medium size onions
3 celery tops
6 sprigs parsley
2 tablespoons shortening
1% teaspoons salt
V2 teaspoon pepper
1 can ( 1 Ilb.) tomatoes
1 teaspoon sugar
2 bay leaves
,% teaspoon ground thyme
Cut steak into strips about one
inch -wide. Remove seeds and ribs
.of green peppers and cut peppers
into broad strips. Slice onions. Chop
celery tops and parsley.
SPreheat shortening in electric
skillet at 425 degrees F. Cover and
cook 1% hours or until beef is ten-
der., Yield: 6 servings.
Are you planning to have chick-
en for dinner tonight? If so, you
will like this tasty recipe that
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.MK
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about as many dif-
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert.
Call on, us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOJ OUT... un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you'ree properly insued!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
MARY JO DROST,
RONALD HOWARD DROST,
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO: Ronald Howard Drost, whose
last known address and/or resi-
dence, is 1508 Maplewood Drive,
Macon, Georgia 31204
On or before the 23rd day of No-
vember, A. D., 1970, you, Ronald
Howard Drost, are required to serve
upon William E. Harris of the law
firm of Davenport, Johnston and
Harris, 406 Magnolia Avenue, Pan-
ama City, Florida, a copy of an an-
swer to the complaint for divorce
filed against you by the Plaihtiff
herein and to file the' original of
said answer or defensive pleading
in the/ office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, Gulf County, Florida.
HEREIN FAIL NOT or Default
Judgment will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in the
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court, this 20th day
of October, 1970.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
---.*. < ^
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes both extremes.
drain battery pover. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with-
v It battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There silpty
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Get help for the
R EE FAMILY SIZE
FRc tllRIKEY with
each full-size gas range.
if you use our
go farther Gulfgas fuel.
P I *UP TO $100 FOR YOUR OLD
L U RANGE IN TRADE.
OFFER GOOD ONLY THROUGH NOVEMBER 25, 1970 .
USE OUR CONVENIENT REVOLVING CHARGE
Smart cooks use Gulfgas...
because they know the importance of controllable heat in preparing praise-
winning meals. Gas ranges give you 1001 temperatures and when you
turn it off, the heat is gone, instantly. Gas ranges also give you smoke-
less broiling and ovens that clean themselves, safely, while they bake.
West Florida Gas
418 Reid Ave. 227-4291 G
PORT ST. JOE lGAS
Dependable, Polite, Friendly ,. l
-- ,, ~
Ae IAs I
takes very little time to prepare.
Just bake it in the oven and let
your electric range do the work
for you while you enjoy being
with your family.
3 cups diced cooked chicken
2 onions, chopped
1 green pepper, chopped
2 stalks celery, chopped
2 cups canned tomatoes
1% cups cooked rice
1 teaspoons salt
% teaspoon pepper
1/8 teaspoon nutmeg
Combine all ingredients in a
Bake at 375 degrees for one hour.
casserole, mixing well together.
NOTE: For those who are watch-
ing calories, each serving has only
Midget Investments That Yield
THt STAR, Port St. Joe, Florkd THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970 PAGE NINE
permitt The next step is to syn-
thetically duplicate this natural oil
efromt pines, the chief constituent
Forest of pie gu or sulfate turpentine. Feed That Ornamental Bef
*B l^ Ji'l ^^ Candy flavoring isn't the only T I I F L
"B use for the synthetic oils manufac- |
tured.There's a big demand for the uck I n For Long W
N i ,i o tes^ o i 1ils to manufacture perfume.
Nt sToothpaste, soft drinks, after shave
lotions, chewing gum and diet Expecting plants to hibernate all think that fertilizing during these, member, when the plant top is dor-
"4"' by CHARLES REEVES foods, just to name a few, also coi.- winter without food is like send- seasons makes plants more'likely mant, usually the root system is
County Forester tain portions of the pine oils. ing a hungry child to bed minus to get killed. gearing for a spring flush of growth
his supper -, you are. asking for However, the opposite is true, for the above ground parts. This
i By rearranging the molecules m .trouble. according to Agricultural Expert- takes plant food.
Se. e m turpentine, scientists have been Plants perhaps won't whimper, ment Station horticulturists. But don't over-fertilize. Scatter-
wemory serves me correctly, synthetic flavors lime, pepper- able to duplicate numerous natural but they can make ou worry l- Ornamentals need plant food at ing extra amounts of plant food
there was nce a company that had mint, spearmint, lemon and grape. oils, including lemon, bergamot and most asmuch as wayward child lOrnamentals need plant food at ing extra amounts of plant food-burn
as a slogan._. "better things for fruit produced from pine gum' pepermint. mos as muc as a waywar c least once every three months. just for good measure may burn
ettes a sloan ..g' through chemistry". f or sulfate turpentine, both by'prot. o to keep from having night And, it dosen't matter which month plant roots. Applying excessive fer-
And there is no denying that ducts of the pine The next time you travel through mares, be sure to feed your orna- you start the cycle as long as you tilizer is a waste. It is just like tos-
S r h s, no d e ip Whaat s" s the Sunshine State with pines mental adequately so they can keep adding plant food at regular sing a handful of dimes down the
chemistry, has played, and is play. What scientists actually do in stretching from the Gulf to the At- build up strength to survive the intervals. drain.
ag, a very vital role in all our preparing to make the candy flavor- lantic, remember our most prolific cool weather ahead. Year around fertilizing program Of course the correct amount to
Jv es. ling is to carefully analyze the ma- and versatile tree because scien- \ Many gardeners have a miscon- makes sense when you consider use depends on the formula-the
One of the most talked about dis jor components of a given oil. tists are discovering new uses for ception about fall and winter fer- that in Florida some plant growth higher the formula the less you'd
coveries in recent years, has been I for instance; the natural oil of pep- it almost daily. Utilization of 'ornamentals. They occurs throughout the year. Re- pse. Since an 8-8-8 fertilizer for-
SALL SPECIALS EXCL. BAKERY ARE EFFECTIVE FROM THiURSDAY THRU WEDNESDAY
Prices in this Ad are good through Wednesday, November II (Bakery Specials Good through Saturday, November 7, 1970). If unable to
Purchase any advertised item, Please Request a "Rain Check" Quantity Rights Reserved.
: *0 Allgood Sugar Coured sliced "sper-Rl,9hi" cook shank Halt GRADE "A" FRESH FLA. OR GA. WHOLE BAGGED
"Supder-ight" Wesfem PoTk "pigh" Bk L cBacon ~. 59c Hams 49c I
BOSTON* a Steak ,-. .69c Sausage, 39c
Grad. "A"' Frozen Cornish rnam "Super-Righ" Bonalkis Swiss
BU TTS W0. Hens 69c Steak...,....99c I
I ".Sup ht" Fres"B hly" Ground Hygrade Ball Parkl
Personal Size Special I
Ivory Soap I'f 29c
Sunnyfield Frozen Special I
SKraft Sharp or fx. Sharp Cracket Barrel
Cheese ,-.S 79c
Kraft'Jet Puffed 16 Oz.
DEL MONTE BOUND-UP
Y.C. Halved or Sliced Peaches 29 Oz.,
Tuna 6 Oz. Pine.-G'fruit Jce.Dr. 4Oz. cns
- Wh. Green Beans 1 Lb. Pine.-Orange Jce. Dr. 46 Ozr. oly o
Slma Beans 1 Lb. Pink Pine.G'fruit Jc. Dr. 46 Oz. *
* Cut Greein Beans 1 Lb. Fr. Green Beans 1 Lb.
.* W.K. Golden Corn 1 Lb. Blended Peas 1 Lb. lcns
Cream Style Golden Cornam 1 Lb.
LOG CABIN SYRUP
C ib2o C Copon
i Coupon ,lil 43c
A Coupon Good Thig 11.11-70
4 9 Oz. Size Cleaner
F REEI With This
oupn M Coupon
Coon *Good Thru 11-11-70
'w*'v' 'V-'wvwvLW~ v aifuw
Fresh Crisp Red
Delic. Apples 10159C
Fresh Juicy Fla,
S Fresh Fla.
ALP.O CAT FEAST DAILY
River Herring A/
Right Guard (w/Free Flair Pen) 7 Oz. 9c
Reg. or Sandwich
Bottle 35 C
LET PLAID STAMPS BE YOUR SANTA!
Plaid will mail your Plaid holiday gifts FREE to your home or to I in Pai BLAIDP 1 P L A IjPAID AD
the home of a friend or relative, if more than 25 miles from thie Le"""' mon Jui ce an iorS Domw S.". AunJ marginal
Realemon 5 Cleaner a 9I H an-Wran 35c Pancake Mix-53c
Plaidland Store *Offer expires December 2, 1970 .n. 0.1 Nwe -, p cooon k C Nixpo1Ln1-h l-1'S 7
I I I I I 1,e ewIIIIIIIIOCe~o lv~bw1.97.~.a a ~ a
7WHY PA M06R
WHY PAY MORE
SAVE REAL ASH 15c Off Label
2-LB., 6-OZ. C
PK G.- 5 9
Limit I w/$5 or more order
excluding cigarette s
mula is common, here are some re-
commended rates using that for-
Every three months apply about
2 pounds of 8-8-8 fertilizer per 100
square feet, or per 100 feet of row
if you are applying plant food to
a shrub border. This is a very small
amount when you consider that a
pound coffee can holds 2 pounds
of most commercial fertilizer ma-
Many gardeners get confused by
the vast array of fertilizers, brands,
and formulas available. However,
since plants can't read don't worry
too much if you apply an 8-8-8
"lawn special" to your rose bushes,
The main idea is, to apply plant
food that contains the major ferti-
lizer elements-nitrogen, phosphorus
and potassium in a 1 to 1 ratio,
such as 6-6-6 or 8-8-8 fertilizer. On
most Florida soils these mixtures
of plant food will produce good
growth in most of your plants, in-
cluding house plants.
Of course, if you have special
soils, or have special plants, you
may consider humoring the plants
with a soil test and special mix-
tures of fertilizer.
Some stubborn gardeners refuse
to buy special fertilizer. They claim
that the same plant food for lawns
will make azaleas grow. Of course
the acid loving azaleas may turn
a bit yellow after getting a sprink-
ling of "common" fertilizer, but
usually within a few weeks all is
forgiven and the shrub returns to
a happy green color.
Water is almost as important as
plant food. So if nature does not
cooperate by wetting the ground
after each 'application of plant
food, soak the ground from the
city's water supply.
For additional answers to your
fertilizer questions, contact your
county agricultural director.
Use YoUr Phone
To Get Social
If you want to file a claim for
your' social security' benefits, you
can now do so without leaving
your own home. James C. Robinson,
Social Security Manager for Pa-
nama City, has initiated a new
type service for the people in this
Robinson says, "If you want to
file a claim for social security bene-
fits, just call 763-5331 and one of
our workers will complete the
forms over the telephone and mail
them to you for signature. During
the telephone interview, you will
be advised as to what documents
you must submit to support your
Many people in this area live
several miles from the Panama
City Social Security Office and it
is difficult or expensive to travel
to the district office. Even a long
distance phone call is much cheap-
er than a trip to the office.
The new "TELESERVICE" is not
limited to new. claims applications.
The Social Security Administration
feels that most questions and pro-
blems can be handled over the tele-,
"We feel we can give the public
quicker and better service at a sav-
ings to them by using the telephone
system more anid more," Robinson
There are some instances where
a telephone call will not eliminate
a need to visit the social security
office, but even so a call in ad-
vance to discuss your problem may
eliminate the need for a second
The social security office for this
area is located at 1316 Harrison
Ave., Panama City 32401. The
phone number is 763-5331. The of.
fice is open Monday through Fri-
day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
except on national holidays.
Cub Scout Pack Meets, 'Passes Out Funeral Processions
Awards and Receives 12 Members v Traffic Privileges
Cub Pack No. 47 held its pack Cubmaster Gainous recognized .ave
meeting for October last Thursday new Mothers Mrs. James Cox, Mrs.
night in the Elementary School Caf- Miller and Mrs. Wayne Taylor. Mrs. TALLAHASSEE The Florida any dther vehicle or pedestrain
eteria. Twelve new. boys were wel- Bernard Pridgeon, Jr., Den Mother; Highway Patrol today reminded upon the roadway.
comedy to the Pack. Mrs. Cecil Pettis, Den Leader Coach motorists that funeral processions The State Patrol Commander said
Mrs. Cox's Den 2 gave the open- and R.D. Davis, Ass stant -mas- have certain right-of-way privileges it would be unlawful for any per.
ing ceremony. t er and Webeo were alsowhich were recently enacted into son to operate a vehicle as a part
The skit was a magic demonstra- law by the State Legislature. of a funeral procession without
tion given by Mrs. Pridgeon's Den Scouts, who are new .Den Chiefs, Colonel Reid Clifon, Direcor of having the headlights turned on.
3. Clever magicians were Rex receiving their Den, Chief cards the Patrol said, "A funeral pro- It would also be unlawful to drive
Strickland, Leslie Gaynous, Jerry were:' Rayne GLawrence, Ricky Hamm cession would mean four or more between vehicles in a funeral pro.
lvin, Dusty May, Bernie Prid- and Wayne Gable. motor vehicles accompanying a cession which is properly identified
geon, David Lawrence and David The closing ceremony was given body of a deceased person in the while it is moving unless directed
Sullivan. The magnical feats were by Mrs. Taylor's Den 4. daytime, when each of the vehicles to do so by a police officer ex-
fun provoking to Cubs and par- Hallowe'en punch and trick or has it's headlights lighted." plained Clifton.
ents. treat candies were served for re-
Cubmaster Joel Gainous present- freshments and parents viewed the The new law provides that pedes- ren Cl MetS
ed Bobcat pins to Blane Cox, Jeff- work Cubs had prepared for the trians and drivers of all vehicles, Men u ts
rey Hinote, Joe Parrott, Gerald month of October. The monthly except emergency vehicles, must Thursday, Nov. 12
Sullivan, Dusty May, Jerry Colvin, theme was "Magical Tricks" and yield the right-of-way to each vehi- *
Rick Taylor, Ronald Miller, Scott Hallowe'en decorations. cle which is a part of a funeral The Port St. Joe Garden Club will
Little, Trammel Scott, Jeff Wood Surprise of the evening was the procession. When the lead vehicle meet at the Garden Center on
and Robert Smith. identity of a witch who had at- in a procession lawfully enters an Thursday, November 12 at 3:00 p.m.
Kevin Pettis received his Wolf tended the meeting. At unmasking intersection, the reminded of the Featured- at the meeting will be
Badge, a Silver Afrow and a Gold Cubs learned to their delight that/ vehicles may continue to follow the arrangements for Thanksgiving and
Arrow. Leslie Gaonous received a Mrs. Cecil Pettis had been the mys- lead vehicle through the intersec- Christmas.
Silver Arrow. terious visitor. tion regardless of right-of-way pro- The Garden Center will be open
New Webelos, Mana Whitehead "' visions or traffic control devices, from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. and from
and Preston Prevatt, were present- CLASSIFIED ADSI HoweVer, the driver of a vehicle in 2:00 to 3:00 p.m. so that members
ed Webelo Colors and their athlete Midaet Investments That Y: ld a funeral procession must exercise may bring and place their arrange-
awards. Mont turnsl due care to avoid colliding with ments before the meeting.
Gardner's Triple Treat
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gardner, 10. 1-iliside Avenue, Netcong,
New Jersey, had their thriple-threat triplets win third prize in the
Budd Lake Annual Baby Parade. Left to right, Mrs. Gardner, Billy,
Bryan and Barry, age 16 months. They all seem, again left to right,
"Proud", "Perturbed", "So" and "So what". Mr. and Mrs. Nelson
Gardner of Port St. Joe are the proud grandparents of these lovely
"Salvation Army Exists to Serve God
And People" Captain Tells Kiwanians
"What Is the Salvation Army?" the Army, by:accepting Christ as
a question asked by many, was an- their Saviour and adopting the Sal-
swered by Captain Robert Trenton, -vatign Army creed of service to
commanding officer of the Panama :God and man. The Army operates
I'tv Camn when he spoke to the around the World and prepares its
Kiwanis Club Tuesday.
Captain Trenton said the purpose
of the Army is two-fold: to preach
the wordC of Jesus Christ and His
salvation and to minister to the
physical needs of the unfortunate.
Captain Trenton said one joins
-> We Guarantee
All Your Reaches
or your money back
All You CaonLose is
leadership in four minister's col-
leges, located in the United States.
The Army is made up of -officers
(or ministers), soldiers, (ay work-
ers' and adherents (worshippers at
the Army church services).
Officers are appointed by sen-
iority and merit. Women carry the
same rank as men. All officers must
be ready to move to a new assign-
ment when they are sent. Captain
Trenton said all officers receive
the same salary (which is low) and
are furnished housing and neces-
sary furniture at each station.
The Army was founded in 1865
by William Booth who pulled away
from the Methodist Church when
it failed to get into the evangelis-
tic field as much as Booth thought
Since tiat time, the Army has
busied itself in operating hospitals,
aid stations, and comfort to the
poor and needy around the world.
The Army operates 9,000 cen-
ters throughout the United States
offering virtually every aid to the
Guests of the club were Keyettes
Paula Boyette and Rosemary Fa-
* Simplest to cook on, easiest to clean,
highest in quality Lift-up Corox sur-
face units and chrome trim pans lift.
up and out of the way for fast, easy
clean-up Infinite heat controls give
you precise control of 1,001 surface
unit heats Surface signal light Oven
signal light Appliance receptacle
* No-drip porcelain enamel cooking
platform 0 Lift-off oven, door Por-
celain enamel broiler pan with chrome
plated grid Storage drawer.
9 x 12 Heavy
NYLON RUGS ---- $55.00
12 x 12 Heavy
NYLON RUGS $79.00
Jamison Hotel-Motel Special
Mattress, Box Springs $59.00
Jamison Heavy Vinyl Cover
SOFA SLEEPERS --- $168.00
9% Cu. Ft. (Used 3 Mos.)
Heavy Duty Man-Size
Comfortable RECLINERS $59.99
.j ,: Save time...trouble...money.
S Christmas cards
No need to look everywhere for just
d the right card for yourself. Masterpiece has
hundreds of top-qualify cards available
S-from traditional to "Now" styles,
from budget-priced to luxury-class,
from simple to elaborate.
Make your selection early!
Avoid the rush. Stop in today and browse.
through a wonderland of Masterpiece
Christmas cards. Select the perfect card
for "you"-at your leisure.
Now showing at
Zenith Big Screen Handcrafted
Beautiful Modern styled compact console in grained Walnut color.
All new distinctively designed integral escutcheon with front
mounted -color 'controls featuring the new Zenith Color Com-
If you've priced Mediterranean styled bed-
room suites, then you know this Villa Oak.
finished group is a truly fabulous buy. You'll
love the bold massive lines, the antiqued
brass hardware, the exquisite design over-
lays on drawer fronts, plus protective tops
of mar, stain and scratch resistant plastic.
Construction is excellent quality too with
center-guided, dust-proofed drawers. With
this suite you really get so much in beauty
and quality for so very little.
Buy On Danley's Easy Pay
Revolving Charge Plan!
HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 3244 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970
.i iii U ENRICH YOUR HOME WITH THE
SPLENDOR OF DEDI) ERRAPEAD St
In Villa Oak Finish
__ m __
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 324St THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970 PAGE ELEV~'t
-RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
IGA Cue Blue Lake GREEN No. 303 Cans IGA EVAPORATED Tall
Beans 4 c 88c Milk 6
Cans 'IGA 2% Lb. Jar
Cas 88c Peanut Butter 88c
Showboat PORK and No. 2% Cans Armour CORNED BEEF 16 Oz. Cans BAMA APPLE 18 (
Beans 4.-c 88c Hash 2 !C 88c Jelly
Martha Holmes White Af.re No. 303 Cans Armour (with BEANS) 14 Oz. Cans Oh-Boy No. 5 Jars
APeas 3 88c Chili 3 cs88c Syrup
Standard No. 303 Cans
Tomatoes 5Cans 88c
MORTON CHICKEN, BEEF or TURKEY 8 Oz. Pies
POT PIES --------5 for 88c
SLIM- JIM 1% Lb. Bags
SHOESTRING POTATOES 4 bags 88c
DELMONTE -- 20 Oz. Bottles
CATSUP 3 For 88c
CAMPBELL'S TOMATO Tall Cans
Ga. Grade "A" With $15.00 Order or More IGA CRISP Twin Pak
1 doz. EGGS FREE Potato Chips
IGA Plain or Self Rising
IGA CAKE Reg. Boxes
Twin Pet Tall Cans Ga. or Fla. Grade "A" FRYER
DOG FOOD 12 cans 88c Backs 4 Lbs.
Kozy Kitten Tall Cans
CAT FOOD 10 cans 88c W nGa. or Fla. Grade "A" FRYER
Scott Paper W ings 3 Lbs.
-M .*m a ff m 11 a* -.
SUNGOLD 1 b. Quarters
Bag a QC TOWELS 3 big rolls 88c
Fudge, White or Lemon, SWEL 12 oz. can
IGA, Heavy Duty 25 Ft. Rolls
ALUM FOR--- 2 rolls 88c
BROO MS -ea. 88c OI
Pork Roast Ilb. 48c
! Center Cut Loin or Rib Cut
HAM STEAKS------lb. 88c
COPELAND 12 OZ. PKGS.,
WIENERS-----2 pkgs. 88c
RUMP ROAST ------lb. 88c
SHOULDER ROAST -- lb. 88c
FROSTY MORN DANDY
ROLL SAUSAGE 2 lb. roll 88c
SLICED BACON ------b.
PORK NECK BONES 4 Ibs. 88c
4 cans 38c
SUPREME ROUND HALF
ICE CREAM ----- V gal.
SUPREME ICE CREAM REG. 69c
CAKE ROLLS -----------each
IGA Brown and Serve Pkgs. c
IGA SANDWICH 1% Lb. Loaf
Shop RICH'S IGA for Fresher
Produce Every Day
WHITE or YELLOW
GOLDEN CARROTS Celo Bag C
No Seeds White
Grapefruit 3 For 29c
Large Bunches, Turnips, Collards, Mustard
Fresh GREENS 49c
Fresh FIELD CORN
(ONE SIZE FITS ALL) SHIRLEY GAY
PANTY HOSE ---- ea.
MORGAN-JONES PKG. OF 14
DISH CLOTHS --- pkg. 88c
VICKS FORMULA 44- 3 Oz. Botte
S8c BLUE HORSE MULTI-PA PKG. OF 3
ABs 8THEME BOOKS -----pkg. 88c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
. ;.,", I MMW
SAVE CASH AT RICW'S -NOT STAMPS
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1970
Buzzett's Drug Store
817 Williams Avenue
Driye-In Window Service
-Plenty of Frae Parking
WHEREAS Nearly 1,600 members of the Armed Forces of the
United States are officially listed either as missing in ac-
tion or as prisoners-of-war in Southeast Asia; and
WHEREAS These men have suffered, and continue to suffer pain,
imprisonment,-deprivation of their rights, prolonged separ-
ation from their loved ones, and the peculiar mental and
* physical anguish which is the unique lot of the prisoner-
WHEREAS Their wives, children, parents and other relatives in
the United States suffer with them the agony of separation
and of loneliness;- and
WHEREAS These men have carried out, and continue to carry
out their duties to their country in accordance with their
principles and pursuant to directions of the American peo-
-,' pie whom they are defending; and
WHEREAS It is entirely just and in accord 'with humanitarian
instincts that we, the American people, remember these men,
"'- cherish their contributions to our security, and pray for
-7 _..their safety and their speedy return to their homes and
'" ,, families: ..o P
NOW, THEREFORE, I, FRANK PATE, Mayor ofthe City of Port
St. Joe, Florida do hereby proclaim the day of Wednesday,
November 1970 as
PRISONER OF WAR DAY.
: in the City of Port St. Joe, and I urge all citizens to show
their respect and concern for these servicemen and to join
me in praying for their release. ..
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set.my hand and caused
the Great Seal of the City of Port St. Joe to be affixed.
Mayor, City of Port St. Joe
Dodson Director of
TALLAHASSEE Walter C.
Dodsoni, Sr., President, Florida
First National Bank, Port St.
Joe, has been elected to the
Board of Directors of the Florida
Forestry Association during its
Annual Convention in St. Au-
Dodson joins 43 other state
wide forestry leaders who offer
their counsel and advice in plan-
ning new Association activities
and courses of action. The Flor-
ida Forestry Association main-
tains an act'e liaison with all
state and federal agencies deal-
ing in Forestry, and consuducts
a full time public relations and
information service for large and
sma 11 landowners, pulpwood
dealers, wood suppliers and many
other forestry oriented busines-
On lanes 1 and 2, St. Joe Kraft
won all four games over Williams
Alley Kats. Ruby Lucas bowled a
big game of 201 and high series for
574. Good bowling, Ruby. Eleanor
Williams had high game of 176 and
high series of 484.
On alleys 3 and 4, Swatts Motor
Company took 'three out of four
from Basic, .Inc. Betty Varnes had
high game of 151 and high series
of 368. Susan Crawford bowled
high gaine of' 156 and high series
Florida First National Bank won
all four games from AN Railroad
on lanes 5 and 6. Verna Burch roll-
ed a high game -of 169 and high
series of 460. Marguerite White-
hurst was tops for AN with a 156
and series of 385.
, On alleys 7 and 8, St. Joe Furni-
ture took three of four games from
St. Joe Stevedores. Opal Howard
had high game of 164 and high ser-
ies of 456. Loyce Beaman had high
game' of 165 and series of 454.
Standings W L
St. Joe Kraft 28 4
Fla. 1st Nat. Bank --.-- 25 7
St. Joe Stevedores ------23 9
St. Joe Furniture .--- 19 13
Williams Alley Kats 15 17
Swatts Motor Co.-------12 20
Basic, Inc. 6 26
AN Railroad 0 32
JV's Meeting Godby
Tonight At 7:00
Port St. Joe High School's Jun-
ior Varsity football team will
play. the Tallahassee Godby Jay-
vees tonight at 7:00 p.m. on the
high school football stadium.
WEEK END SPECIALS
U. S. Good Beef No. 7 Bone
T-Bone STEAK ---lb. $1.19 Chuck ROAST -- Ib. 69c
U. S. Good Beef Blade Bone
Sirloin STEAK --- lb. $1.09 Chuck ROAST ------b. 49c
U. S. Goo / Beef Center Cut
'PORK CHOPS lb. 69c
Round STEAK------lb. 79c Fresh Pork
Shulder NECK BONES lb. 29c
R Fresh 1-00
Round ROAST------b.79c PORK ROAST lb. 39c
Georgia Trim LIMIT 4 PLEASE
Whole Fryers Ib. 25c
With $10.00 Order or More
IRISH 'POTATOES ------10 lbs.
With $10.00 Order or More
PAL With $10.00 Order or More
LETTUCE head 19c
BANANAS Ib. 10Oc
5 Ib. bag 39c
No. 10 Jug
Clark's Grocery & Market
SEVENTH STREET, HIGHLAND VIEW
In Wewa Saturday
The Gulf County Sportsman's
Club will hold its regular month-
ly meeting Saturday evening at
7:00 P.M., EST.
The meeting will be held in
Wewahitchka at the end of the
Dead Lakes Dam Road on the
banks of the Apalachicola River.
Supper, will be served.
(Continued From Page 1)
Wayne Sewell of Port St. Joe;
four daughters. Mrs. Marie Davis
telligence and beauty. The winner will be crowned
The other three phases of judg- "Port St. Joe's Junior Miss" by
ing will be before the public in true Miss Laura Guilford, last year's
pageant style and will consist of local Junior Mss.
appearance and poise in sportswear, The contestants were chosen
a three-minute talent presentation from the high school senior class
and appearance and poise in eve- according to their overall grade
in. ning dress. average.
New Car Provided, Drivers' Ed.
Port St. Joe High School Drivers' Education
class received a new 1971 Ford this week to use
in teaching driving skills for the year. The cars
are furnished each year by St. Joe Motor Comrn
pany, local Ford-Mercury dealer. In the photo
of Port St. Joe, Mrs. Retha Nel- *
son of Highland View, Mrs. Mar-
garet Sykes of Hosford and Mrs.
Lucy Davis of St. Louis, Mo.; two
grandchildren; four brothers, E ve rym
Clarence, A. L., Albert and R.
D. Sewell, all of Hosford; three ,
sisters, Mrs. Ruby White of
Greensboro, Mrs. Mabel Burch of FOR SALE: Three bedroom brick
Hosford and Miss Myrtle Sewell home with living room, den, din-
of Hosford. ing room, kitchen, carpeted, central
of Hosford. air and heat. Furnished or unfur-
Comforter Funeral Home was nished. On two welltshaded lots on
S g f a Garrison Ave. Contact Mrs. Ben
ln charge pf arrangements. Williams, 763-0261, Panama City.
o r t FOR SALE: Nice home at White
City B ard City. Corner lot, 140'x165'. Good
neighborhood. New paint and roof.
Continued From Page If Phone 227-4436. tic-10-22
FOR RENT: Trailer spaces. 1 bed-
old machine on a new one. Ring room trailer for 1 or 2 adults.
Power Corporation of Jackson- Call 648-4351. tfc-10-15
ville bid $35,879 .and the City's FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
dragline on trade. cottage overlooking Gulf on Bea-
con Hill. Call H. A. Forrester, 648-
The Board is taking the bids on Hi03 ll. all A 4t-10-15
to study until the November 17 4 0.
meeting at which time they will FOR RENT: Furiired apartments
make a decision. and trailer spee. BO's Wimico
Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410.
In other business, Water Sup- tfc-8-13
erintendent notified the Board FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot-
that the meter on the water line tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
recently run to Ward Ridge was Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tf-8-13
not working and there was no FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house. Ap-
way to tell how much water the ply at Smith's Pharmacy. Phone
suburb was getting. Scott said 2275111. tfc-9-17
the meter belonged to Ward FOR RENT: Unfurnished large,
Ridge. The Board favored putting nice, 7 room brick house. Central
a eter in on the City side of neighborhood. Available Nov. 1.
the connection and left the final Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tf-10-29
solution up to Scott and Water Furnished apartment.
7Commissioner Bob Fox. 03 16th St. Call 227-7636 after
4:00 p.m. tfc-10 29
S AOR RENT: Furnished, nice two
L g l V bedroom house. Phone 227-8536
Le d after 5:00 p.m. tfc-10 29
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
NOTICE apartment. Phone 229-1361. tf-5
The following described automo- FOR RENT: House. 3 bedrooms, 2
biles and truck will be sold at pub- baths, large living room, dining
lic auction as provided for by room and kitchen, furnished. On
Chapter 70-89, amending Section the waterfront at St. Joe Beach.
85.031(3) Florida Statutes., at Call 229-6225. 2tp-10-29_
12:00 o'clock noon, E.S.T., Novem- FOR SALE: 8 sleeper camper. $1,-
her 16, 1970, at the St. Joe'Motor 200.00. Phone 227-7772. tfc-10-15
Co., located at 322 Monument Ave- FOR SALE: 1962 Fairlane Ford V-8
nue, Port St. Joe, Florida. Good condition. Call Charlie Wall
1956 Ford. 227,4331. tfc-10-8
1963 Chevrolet Tudor FOR SALE: 1969 50cc Suzuki mot-
1960 Cadillac orcycle. Good condition. 1308 Mc-
1964 Chevrolet Tudor Clellan. Ph. 227-7972. tfc-11-5
1965 Dart Tudor FOR SALE: Jeep with dog box. 1
1965 Barracuda Pony bridle and saddle. Call
1964 Plymouth James Tankersley, 229-5821. 2tc
1961 Ford Econoline Truck FURNITURE: Coffee tables, bed-
1963 Mercury side tables at savings. Cabinet
1966 Pontiac Convertible work. Many pieces of small furni-
ture. See at shop, 405 Madison St.,
Oak Grove. Picture frames also.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS William Hall, 229-6159. 4tp-10-15
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County will receive SLIPCOVERS, drapes, upholstering
sealed bids from any person, com- work. Reasonable prices. Good
pany or corporation interested in re-upholstered sofa for sale. Call
selling the County the following Louise Varnum, 229-2106 and 229-
described personal property: 4481. 2tc-10-29
One (1) enclosed cab for 955H LADIES PURSES, custom made.
Traxcavator. Price installed and Order yours for Christmas gifts
without installation. Three day service. Phone 227-
Bids will be received until 9:00 now. Three day service. Phone 227--5
o'clock A.M., Eastern Standard 53822tp-11-5
Time, November 10, 1970, at the FOR SALE: 4 female collie puppies.
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit $15.00 each. Phone 229-5696.
Court, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The Board reserves the right to FOR SALE: Apt. size refrigerator.
reject any and all bids. Call 229-4171. Can be seen at
BOARD of COUNTY Sears, 410 Reid Ave. 2tc-10-29
Gulf County FOR AIR CONDITIONING and ap-
WALTER GRAHAM, 2t pliance repair call 229-6323.
above, St. Joe Motor president, Otis Pyle, pre-
sents the keys to the car to Driver's Ed. students
Randy Aplin and Bobby Atchison. Driver Ed in*
structor, James Gunter, is shown to the right.
body Reads 'em
$18,621.03 is the nationwide aver-
age commission earnings of our
full-time men. We need same type
man in the Port St. Joe area. Take
short trips. Cash bonuses, fringe
benefits, expense-paid vacations, in-
surance, retirement program. Air-
mail A. 0. Pate, Texas Refinery
Corp., Box 711, Fort Worth, Texas
CHRISTMAS CARDS: No, it's not
too early to buy. Stop in and
browse through the famous Master-
piece line. Star Pub. Co. 306 Will-
iams Ave. -
I am now servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair Dr syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices .
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo-
cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN
has a large selection of yarn for
your knitting and crochet needs.
We have many gift items at the
COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white
building on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill.
TIMBER TO CUT
Large or small tracts
Paying top dollar for stumpage
tfe RAYMOND HARDY 10-15
WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy-
press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12, nos.
1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
ware and appliances. PRIDGEON
BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewabitch.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
RADIO and TV REPAIR
1319 McClellan Ave.
PAINT Dealer in Porl St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
REWARD for whereabouts of Dan-
' ny McDermott's bicycle; 20'"
"Huffy", orange. Call 227-8431. 1p
FIREWOOD. Get It now before coid
weather arrives. $20.00 pick-up
load. Phone 227-7772. tfc-10-15
WILL TAKE CARE of children in
my-henie for working mothers.
Monday thru Friday. Call 227-5026.
123 2nd Ave., Oak Grove. 3tpl0-29
LOST: I lemon-white and one liver-
white bird dogs. Each have col-
lars. One with 'T. W. Hinote 9-6361'
and other, "C. G. Costin, Sr., 7-
811-1" engraved on collars. Finder
call 229-3626. tfc-10-4
WANTED: Housekeeper position,
part time or full time. Will also
care for the elderly, day or night.
Call 648-3337. 4tc-10-15
Take In trade
New and Used
JOHNNIE'S TRIM SHOP
310 4th St. Ph. 227-2001
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
REDUCE safe and fast with Go-
bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
pills". Campbell's Drug. 8t-9-17
TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
and removed or trimmed. Call
653-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-49e6 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
itg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
JOSEPH J. PIPPIN, W.M.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty,
I 6VW- -
I I -- II
Five Community Leaders Selected
To Judge Annual Junior Miss Contest
Five community leaders are serv- personality, charm, character
ing as judges for the Port St. Joe
Junior Miss Pageant, according to
announcement by Joe Parrott, Pa-
geant Committee Chairman for the
The panel consists of Mrs. Pat
Garcia, Jr. High math teacher;
Dan Garcia, tumbling teacher; Bet-
ty Wright, WJHG television person-
ality; Joe Chapman, State Repre-
sentative and Errol Barnes, elec- '
tronic technician. ..' ...Iuii I
They will judge Pageant compe- Ii
tition on November 14, at 8:00 p.m. ,. .
in thie Conimons Area of the Port "'"I "" '
St. Joe High. School. : :,i'',
The first phase of the contest will 'iii iii '
be held Saturday at 3:3p p.m. where ', : i
the girls will be judged upon their