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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971 NUMBER 27
,Sharks Lose Thriller to Havana Five
In Region 1-B Tournament Finals
Playing with the handicap of
;heir top-scorer not being able to
play and a valuable substitute
I4o normally plays over half a
game and scores an average of
10 points, the Port St. Joe
Sharks played their hearts out
np the Region 1-B tournament
lere last'Friday and Saturday.
The Sharks came out running
Friday night and continued to
.un and press all night long to
defeat Century's Black Cats,, 89.
r6 and earn a shot' at Havana
Nho had defeated Vernon 84-66
n the tournament opener.
The Sharks had a 7-1 lead in
he first two minutes of the game
nd were never b hind for the
.est of the night.
The Sharks piled' up a 27-15
margin in the first period and
fad a 49-37 lead at half time.
Norris Langston scored his sea-
ion's high with 34 points. The
,ectacular senior also grabbed
3" rebounds during the game.
3he Sharks rebound twins, Jim
3elin and Steve Macomber, who
-Iose out everyone under the bas-
-et had 10 and 12 rebounds re-
Belin and Macomber also ex-
ended themselves in the scor-
ng department. Macomber chip-
?ed in 21 points, mostly on lay-
ips and Belin hit for 16 from
Larry Copenhaver and Perry
ktkison'each hit four of five at-
;empts for the night for eight
The Sharks had only one cold
period in the game and that
,ame in the middle of the sec-
ond period, when the Black Cats
cam' within two. But Langston
found the range #gain and start-
ed opening up. Bqlin and Macom-
ber took up the scoring habit
again and the Sharks were off
to the races.
With an 18 pdint lead in the
third .period, 'Macomber had to
leave the game with four fouls
charged to hi` credit. The Cats
then climbed to within 11 points
as the period edded.
The Sharks l:ad had been cut
to only nine lints with four
minutes when LIangston, Belin,
Copenhaver and Adkison all hit
with field goals before the Cats
could score, picking the lead up
to 16 points with 'three minutes
SThe Sharks began to stall,
then and put in 'their reserves
to give the hard-running first
five.a rest for the remainder of
Score by quarters
Port St. Joe 27 22 18 22-89
Century --- 15 22 19 20-76
Port St. Joe-Dickens 0-0-0;
Adkison 4-0-8; Copenhaver, 4-0-8;
Belin, '7-7-21; Macomber, 5-6-16;
Langston, 13-8-34i Barnes 1-0.2;
Whittle 0-0-0; Bass, 0-0-0; Gran-
Century-Lbckett 2-0-4; Brown
4-0-8; McMurray 9-4-22; Odom
4-0-8; Rice 9-6-24; Hays 2-2-6;
Saturday nigfhf, the Sharks
fell behind the Havana Bears by
10 points in the first period and
though they steadily gained on
'the Bears. for-the remainder of
the game, couldn't quite make
Larry Copenhaver uses a ballet pirouette to
-hrough Havana defenders to make his two points.
Wilier looks On in awe af Copenhaver's form.
thread his way
The Sharks' Norris Langston puts the tight defense on Havana
ace Don Hanna in Saturday night's game. *-Star photo
the graue, los ng -.
The Sharks were-within five
points of the lead with two min-
utes to go when the Bears went
into a stall. The Sharks fouling
in an attempt to get the ball re-
sulted in six more points for the
The Sharks were still 11 points
behind at the beginning of the
last period when they began to
make their move.
Norris Langston led the Sharks
with 36 points, to top his season
record of the night before. He
also picked off 17 rebounds.
Jim Belin scored 26 points
with his short outside shot and
his perfect performance of eight
out of eight chance sat the foul
line. Belin also had seven re-
bounds. Steve Macomber had 11
points and seven rebounds.
Havana's leading scorers, John-
son, Adams and Hanna all had
foul troubles in the last period
but oily Hanna had to leave the
game with five.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 23 20 19--76
Havana ------ 24 25 19 20-87
Port St. Joe-Macomber, 5-1-
11; Langston, 15-6-36; Adkison, 0-
1-1; Copenhaver, 1-0-2; Belin, 9-
Havana-Miller, 3-1-7; John-
son, 11-4-26; Adams, 10-121; Rob-
inson, 6-1-13; Hanna, 10-1-20.
Jim Belin puts one of his
short jump shots in the air in
Saturday night's game against
Havana. ----Star photo
Gortman President of
The Gulf County Sportsman's
Club held their annual election
of officers last Saturday night at-
its regular monthly meeting. The
meeting was held on the banks
of the Apalachicola River at the
end of the Dead Lakes dam road.
Elected were: James Gortman,
president; Harry Murphy, vice-
president; Alfred Whitfield, sec-
retary; Hulan Wright, treasurer;
and directors, Ted Whitfield,
Steve Nations, Joe Bracewell,
Charles Borders, Warren Whit-
field, Herman McCalvin and
Four Port St. Joe High School
students have been selected as
outstandingg Teenagers of Amer-
ca for 1971, according to Zack
Selection for the Outstanding
teenagers awards program auto-
natically qualifies these students
or further state and national
cholarships and honors. Local
nominees are: George Eddie Hol-
and, Holly R. Hendrix, Michael
Vimberly and Larry Copenhaver.
Nominated by their principals,
he Outstanding Teenagers of
kmerica are chosen from indi-
,idual schools across the country
or excellence in community ser-
ice and academic achievement.
?he local students will now vie
or the Outstanding Teenagers
of the Year Trophy to be pre-
sented by the state's governor.
Similar trophies will be present-
ed to winners in other states. The
state winners are selected by
the Outstanding Teenager
Awards Selection Committee, in
cooperation with the Board of
From among the 50 state win-
ners. one boy and one girl will be
chosen for the national scholar-
ship prize of $1.000 to attend
the college or university of their
In recognition the special ta-
lents of these Outstanding Teen-
agers, Astronaut Neil Armstrong
said these youths "have the abili-
ty to face the difficult problems
of our times and the obligation
to accept the challenge."
These Outstanding Teenagers
also have the "opportunity to
become great national leaders
and doers," President Nixon
said in a congratulatory message
to the nominees.
Under the guidance of the
Board of Advisors, the Outstand-
ing Teenagers of America pro-
gram was created in 1967 to
encourage young people to take
full advantage of the opportuni-
ties in America. The awards are
presented annually, and biogra-
phies of all those honored are
recorded in an annual volume.
Heading the Board of Advisors
is Doug Blankenship, past na-
tional president of the U. S. Jay-
County Board Opposes the
Appointment of Middlemas
The Gulf County Commission
adopted a resolution Tuesday in
their regular meeting, opposing
the rumored appointment of for-
mer representative John Robert
Middlemas to the chairmanship
of the Florida Air and Water
Pollution Control Commission.
The Board adopted the reso-
lution, to be prepared this week
by their attorney, William J.
Rish by unanimous agreement.
Rish was' not present at Tues-
day's meeting because he had a
case being tried in court.
The move came about when
the Board wanted to dig a
drain ditch from a road on St.
Joseph's Peninsula to empty in
- St. Joseph's Bay.
Death Claims B. L.
Huckeba, Age 43
Bobby Lee Huckeba, age 43, of
801, Marvin Avenue passed away
yesterday morning in Municipal
Hospital following a lingering
illness. He was born in Ashford,
Alabama in 1927 and moved to
Apalachicola at an early age. He
moved to' Port St. Joe in 1963
and -was. employed by Gulf Life
Funeral services for Huckeba
will be- held Friday afternoon at
2:00 p.m. from the Long Avenue
Baptist Church, of which he was
a.member, conducted by Rev. J.
SC. Odum. Interment will be in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
-Survivors include his wife,-
Mrs. Inez Huckeba; his parents,
*Mr. and Mrs. Grady Huckeba of
Apalachicola; four daughters,
Mrs. Diane Runyan of Charlotte,
N. C., Mrs. Sharon Sangaree of
Port St. Joe, Miss Bobbie Gail
and Miss Deborah Huckeba both
of Port St. Joe; four brothers,
Leonard, Eugene and Tommie,
Huckeba all of Apalachicola and
Ray Huckeba of Hatton, Ala.; a
sister, Mrs. Fay Sintikakis of
Apalachicola; grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Thompson of Ap-
alachicola; two grandchildren.
Active casketbearers will be
Vernon Ross, M. L. Parker, Gil
Shealy, Cecil Harrison, J. 0. Lu-
cas and Martin Britt.
Prevatt Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
County consultant Max W.
Kilbourn spoke up and said,
"You can't even spill a teaspoon
of water in the bay over there
because it is included in the
aquatic preserve program of the
State of Florida."
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
then spoke up and said, "Yes
and our former representative
was one of the instigators of
that move." Kennedy then said
he' had read where Middlemas
was being considered for the
chairmanship of the Air and Wa-
ter Pollution Control Commis-
sion to replace Nat Reed who is
resigning. ."I think we should
oppose his nomination", Ken-
nedy said, because I think he is
too strict in his conservation
The Board all agreed to the
move and authorized the resolu-
tion which they plan to urge
other counties to adopt.
The Board received a note
from Sheriff B. E. Parker relat-
ing to request by Henry Lilius
for a pistol permit. Parker's note
said the law prohibits carrying
concealed weapons, 'but there
was no law against carrying a
gun in a car glove compartment,
which he, Parker, felt would be
sufficient for Lilius' purpose.
The Board received a resolu-
tion from Bay County asking for
Gulf's support in requesting that
State Road 22 be continued over
the Apalachicola River to Perry.
The Board agreed to offer its
Commissioner Kennedy- asked-
that the County release its first
claim on the old- lighthouse pro-
perty at Beacon Hill in favor, of
Gulf Coast Community College.
The Board agreed to release
their first claim on the 40 acres.
A request -was, presented for
the county to lease a 10 acre site
in Highland View for the citi-
zens of that area to develop as
a recreation site. The Board de-
cided not to ask for a lease in
the county's name, but agreed to
help in whatever way they could
in securing the lease for a citi-
zen's group and development of
The Board members shucked
out $20.00 each to donate to the
Gulf Coast Community College
basketball team for expenses to
the national tournament
Will Listen to
Gulf County's representatives
in the Florida Legislature will
conduct a public hearing here in
Port St. Joe this evening at 7:00
p.m. in the Commission meeting
room in the Gulf County Court-
Senator W. E. Bishop of Lake
City, Representative William J.
Rish of Port St. Joe and Repre-
sentative Joe Chapman of Pan-
ama City will be present at the
The public hearing is being
held before the Legislature con--
venes next month, in order to
feel out the wishes of the people
concerning proposed legislation
and to receive suggestions for
local problems which need the
attention of state government.
The public is invited to attend.
Last Rites Today
For N. E. Gore
Funeral services will be held
today at 11:00 a.m. at graveside
in Chiefland for N. E. Gore,' 67,
who died Tuesday morning ini
the Municipal Hospital following
a-long illness. Gore had been a
long time resident of Highland
-. Mr. Gore -was born in Levy
County in 1903 and had been a
resident of Gulf County since
1939, moving here from Levy
County. He had been employed
with St. Joe Paper Company for
the past 30 years, until his re-
tirement as a millwright. He was
a member of Highland View Bap-
Survivors include one daugh-
ter, Mrs. Eric Watson of Chief-
land; mother, Mrs. Mattie Gore
of Dundee; two sisters, Mrs. Van
Barrow of Sarasota and Mrs. Su-
sie Bennett of Dundee; two bro-
thers, Jasper and Cleve Gore,
both of Chiefland.
Prevatt Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Mrs. Gerald Sullivan Will
Head Gulf Cancer Drive
Mrs. Gerald Sullivan has been
named chairman of the Gulf
County unit of the American
Mrs. Mary Dean
Taken by Death
Mrs. Mary Coleman Dean, age
75, passed away at Municipal
Hospital Tuesday morning. Mrs.
Dean was a long time resident
of Port St. Joe and Highland,
She is survived by four daugh-
ters, Mrs. Ralph Sanders of Pan-
ama City, Mrs. Lee Watts, Mrs.
Ralph Macomber and Mrs. Wal-
lace Guillot all of Port St. Joe;
one son, William Coleman of
Jacksonville; 13 grandchildren,
13 great grandchildren; one bro-
ther, John T. Arnold of Telogia.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. from
the Highland View Baptist
Church. Services were conducted
by Rev. William N. Stephens and
Rev. C. Byron Smith. Interment
was in the family plot of Hos-
Services were under the direc-
tion of Comforter Funeral Home.
Cancer Society's 1971 fund rais-
ing Crusade which begins April
The appointment was announ-
ced by Wes Thompson, Gulf
County Chairman, who said that
Mrs. Sullivan had accepted the
position "because of a deep un-
derstanding that the fig h t
against cancer must not lose mo-
mentum but must be speeded
Mrs. Sullivan, in accepting the
position in this area said that
"last year insufficient appropria-
tions hampered important cancer
research programs. The Society
was overwhelmed with requests
for grants, many of which merit-
ed scientific support but could
not be funded because of a lack
of money. While ACS increased
its research expenditures, some
promising developments in the
search for the causes and treat-
ment of various types of cancers
are marking time."
Mrs. Sullivan brings to the
post an energetic commitment to
the fight against cancer. She was
last year's door-to-door chairman
and feels that Gulf County can
top last year's total under the
leadership of Mrs. Norris Dan-
iels, door-to-door chairman for
Although a recent Gallup stu-
dy showed a gradual increase in
the percentage of Americans who
get medical check-ups (from 55
percent in 1961 to 62 percent
in 1970); it also indicated a slow-
ing down in the rate of increase
of those who went for specific
cancer tests. For most of these
tests-skin, proctoscopy, breast
examinations and Pap smears-
there were two to five percent-
age point increases from 1963 ot
1970, Mrs. Sullivan said.
"We hope to persuade the hard
core of resisters to join the ranks
of the "checked-up" this year.
Today there are 1.5 million
Americans alive and cured of
cancer. We hope to wipe out can-
cer in your life-time," declared
"We shall be urging the peo-
ple of Gulf County to join this
fight to protect themselves
with a check-up and others with
a check to their American Can-
Even if you have only a few
spare hours ot donate to help in
this year's Crusade during the
month of April, call either 229-
2021 or 229-4141.
Four Seniors Selected As
Outstanding In America,
E TO THE STAR, Port 9. Jo* P. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
They Had "Heart"
Hardly anyone in Port St. Joe expected the Sharks to
:buckle down and win the Region Championship and go to
the state basketball tournament, after the unfortunate
events of early last week. The loss of much of the team's
"backbone" due to suspension caused the young hopes of
many in town to bog down in the doldrums so far as Port
St Joe's getting to or winning the state championship.
* -.was concerned.
When you get right down to it, not many expected
the team to do much more than-make a good showing
during the regular season this year. There wasn't much
height on the team. 'The nearest thing to "height" were
Jim Belin and Steve Macomber, and they weren't really
"tall" by the basketball definition of the word. But
7 Jim and Steve have teamed up under the basket this year
to just about make this "Shark territory", even against
taller teams. Norris Langston, George Williams, Kloskia
Lowery, Larry Copenhaver and Kendrick Bryant have
regularly kept the Sharks "in the game" against all com-
ers this year. Although they were substitutes, Perry Ad-
kisoni, Billy Quinn and Noah Best have given the Sharks
very respectable bench strength.
The blow that fell early last week, robbing the team
-of much of its strength through suspension seemed to,
let the air out of the balloon. Let us say here, that we do
not believe the circumstances involved in the suspension
to be the regular nature of the boys involved. All have
proved themselves to be good citizens in the past. It is
just the nature of some good boys to get involved in an
adventure, and before they know it, they are entwined
more than they want to be and don't know how to turn
back. This isn't a situation peculiar to young boys either,
many adults also suffer the same problem.
What we want to say is that we greatly admire the
effort put out by the team this past week end in their ef-
forts to win a trip to the State Tournament. After the
misfortune caused by the bad judgment of the few, it was
to the credit of those left on the team that they played
their hearts out Friday and Saturday. With just a little
bit of luck to go with their determination, they would have
earned that coveted trip to Jacksonville, in spite of the
odds against them.
The thing that shows men are emerging from boys
is the determination and drive shown by the team over
the past week end. It shows their mettle. We know the
young men are disappointed, but we think it can safely be
said that the people of this community are proud of the
way they rose to meet a difficult situation.
Governor Reubin Askew's proposed budget of $1.44
billion for the next fiscal year rated headlines in all the
daily papers of the state last week; and well it might.
The budget was the largest ever contemplated for the
state and it starts out over $200 million shy of being fi-
nanced by existing state revenues. This is a pretty healthy
amount to try and raise over and above present taxation
in an unhealthy economy. Of course, it must be raised if
the' budget is to be adopted,, because Florida law prohibits
deficit spending. The state must pay cash.
Y The Governor proposed to raise this extra capital by
taxing" those who can't vote the corporations. There is
also a sly campaign being conducted trying to convince
Sthe people that this tax will "tax those more able to pay"
, iimIating that you and I won't have to dig in our pockets
to make up this $200 million, and of course, this sounds
good to us who have had our pocketbook robbed right
regularly for one tax or another.
But don't you believe all you hear on this matter.
Those who believe this ploy deserve to have to pick up
the $200 million tab, as they surely will. Anybody who
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Sometives it is a good idea to
stop and count our change.
If more people would look back
over the last 40 or 50 years to
see what happened in this coun-
try and' the world, they might
be better -able to understand
what is going on today.
A review of newspaper head-
lines from 1910 to 1920 is a good
-- way to look back. And some of
them make interesting reading.
Some examples: "Two Dead.
Scores Injured in Detroit Race
Riot." "War Chiefs Rush to Paris
for Pow Wow." "Labor Unrest
Continues, 2093 Strikes in Last
Six Months." Social Reform De-
manded by Liberals." "National
Women's Party Marches On
Washington." "Irate W o m e n
Throw Away Corsets." "Violence
Invades Movies." "Abortions Said
Walter Weyl, back in 1912,
wrote in the New Democracy:
"America is in a period of clam-
or, of bewilderment, of an al-
most tremulous unrest. We are
hastily reviewing all our social
conceptions, we are profoundly
The age old battle between the
sexes took a new and unsettling
turn when women won the vote
and the right to hold public of-
fice. She began smoking openly,
-drank in public bars, lowered her
- neckline and raised her skirts.
She started driving automobiles,
flying airplanes and acted in
ways that caused Ella Wheeler
Wilcox to grumble that, "She has
shown her pitiful lack of com-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williamh Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLM Y R. BAMSEM Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
OS PoTOFCE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
Powr ST. JOE, FLOmDA 82456
Entered as second-claes matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 IX OS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word i given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. he spoken word barely, asserts; the printed word thoroughly eon-
vinees. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
thinks the corporations will pay this five percent tax out
of their profits and merely reduce the returns paid their
stock holders by the said five percent are the biggest
An extra $200 million in taxes for the state of Flor-
ida, from whatever source it might originally be extracted
will find its way back to your pocket and mine. There is
no way out of this arrangement. The way of business is
simple; the cost of doing business (including taxes) is
added to the cost of the product.
If you think the State of Florida needs to provide
$200 million more in services then you keep still and get
ready to pay the bill. If you don't, let your legislators
know. They have a habit of listening to you more so than
to the Governor or some state department head.
A headline on an editorial in the Tallahassee Demo-
crat last week read; "Fulbright Would Learn More If
He Listened" ... Wouldn't we all!
mon sense." Ida Tarbell asked in
American Magazine, "Is wo-
man making a man of herself?"
Doesn't this have a familiar
ring? Aren't such headlines and
expressions similar today, deal-
ing with the present problems?
Many of the problems that
troubled this nation 50 years ago
are still with us. Then, industrial
development, the automobile and
the airplane were just beginning
to pollute the environment. Pop-
ulation was in its early stages of
explosion. Then, everybody point-
ed with pride to the country's
steady growth and development.
No one realized what it was
leading up to. They could ;not
visualize super highways, smog,
mountains of waste material,
destruction of forests, poisoned
lakes, rivers and streams and a
lack of housing.
Then, the' moon was a long way'
off and nobody was concerned
about reaching it. While there
was poverty and unemployment,
religious, charitable and civic
groups did their best to care for
Lunch Room Menu
HIGHLAND VIEW ELEMENTARY
Monday, March 15, 1971
Barbecue beef on buns, buttered
corn, combination salad, chocolate
cake, hot rolls and milk.
Tuesday, March 16, 1971
Oven fried chicken, buttered
rice gravy, cabbage, carrot, celery
salad, fresh apple, hot rolls and
Wednesday, March 17, 1971
Spaghetti with meat sauce, green
beans, tossed green salad, peanut
butter candy, hot rolls and milk.
Thursday, March 18, 1971
Hot dogs, blackeyed peas, cole
slaw, apricot and milk.
Friday, March 19, 1971
Vegetable beef stew, cabbage
pineapple salad, cheese toast, cin-
namon rolls and milk.
their own. There was no Social
Security, Medicare or welfare to
Are we making the most of our
blessings? You have looked back,
now what of the future?
Joe Parrott told the Port St
Joe Rotary Club last Thursday
that the new Florida anti oil
spill law which is making the
news so regularly these days re-
quires shippers to show finan-
cial responsibility, have adequate
insurance or post a personal
bond in the amount of $5 mil-
lion to cover any damages from
a possible oil spill in Florida
"The law applies only to bulk
shipments", Parrott said, "and
does not apply to shipments of
oil in containers, such as bar-
rels". He also pointed out that
the law is putting the small
shipper with just a few barges
and a tug boat or two out of
business insofar as Florida is
concerned. "They can't come up
with the $5 million bond, and
no insurance companies are writ-
ing oil spill insurance in Florida"
Parrott also noted that another
stringent aspect to Florida's law
is that there is no maximum dam-
age liability amount set. "Feder-
al law holds shippers responsi-
ble up to $14.4 million for dam-
ages and insurance can be pur-
chased on this basis", Parrott
In another instance, federal
law says that spills due to acts
of nature will not be counted
against the 'carrier involved.
Florida law says that "acts of
nature "may be considered" in
assessing .a firm's liability in the
event of an oil spill.
Parrott said that the tough
Florida law has put several Flor-
ida manufacturers in a predica-
ment, since small shippers; who
carry a good deal of the bunker
C oil to Florida from the Texas
fields, refuse to come in Florida
waters, where an accident beyond
the firm's control may cause
Parrott said that many Florida
lawmakers have recognized'that
the state's oil spill law is' entire-
ly too tough and unreasonable.
He said attempts are already un-
derway to change the law in the
April session of the Legislature.
"In the meantime", Parrott
said, "St. Joe Paper Company
faces fuel delivery problems lo-
cally because some of our ship-
pers have already served notice
they will not be delivering any
oil in Florida waters". Parrott
said that the situation is not yet
so acute that the mill will be for-
ced to shut down for lack of fuel
"but it could come to that", he
"Midget Investments With
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School ......... .-... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship -----..-........... 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship ............. 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .--.........-------....-.. 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
You take a round glass ball (preferably colored)
about an inch and a half in diameter, with a small hole
drilled through it. Pass a piece of cord about 18 inches
in length through the hole and knot it so it can't slip
back through. Take a second solid glass ball like the
first and pass the other end of the cord through its small
hole and knot the end. Then tie a loop in the middle of
the cord and what do you have? You have a "Kack-
er", of course!
And what is a "Klacker",? you ask. A "Klacker"
is a valuable toy. One can grasp the loop tied in the mid-
dle of the aforementioned piece of cord, with glass balls
at each end; give short up and down jerks and you will
hear a "Klack", "mack", "mack". Doesn't that sound
The "Klacker" is the biggest thing to hit the toy
world since the Hula Hoop. Even the Frizbie isn't doing
the land office business the "Klacker" is. But one has to
chase down a Frisbie and a "Klacker" remains in hand at
all times unless you drop it of course,
What ever happened to the top? As far as that goes,
where is the yo-yo today? We can remember when the
mastery of the top and the yo-yo was something to get
excited about. Anyone can shake a "Klacker" up and
down or toss a Frisbie, but throw a top to the ground
and have it take off spinning or spin a yo-yo around the
world is a different thing entirely. Even the Hula Hoop
required some dexterity and of course, it took a fair
amount of applied muscular motion to keep the hoop
If two glass balls on the end of a string can capture
the attention of kids think what a long pole about s'"
feet long with about an 18 inch span of spring-like tongue
at the end would do if one named it a "drag racer".
While the smaller kids are playing with the Klacker
many of the older boys have adopted a more, grown-up 1
not sophisticated craze. They have the fad of chewing t
bacco. Popular teacher and baseball coach Kesley Col
bert, who hails from the hills of Tennessee where the kid
cut their teeth on a plug of chewing tobacco, has inspired
the boys to take a chaw now and then. especially when
playing ball or out piddlin' around.
The other day, one of my boys came in the shop to
do some work, displaying sort of a paradox. He had a
package of "Red Man" in one hand and two boxes of ani-
mal crackers in the other. I've heard of chewing tobacco
all of my life. I've known a lot of men who chewed. A
good many baseball players, fishermen and hunters, put
a chaw in their jaw when they begin to indulge in these
activities, but that's the first time I knew chewing tobac- .,
co and animal crackers went together.
Prepare To Dig
New Exclusive GE ONE
TOUCHD Color System GE Reliacolor Chassis
Featuring: GE GE Sensitronic Tuning
Customatic Tint Lock, System Featuring: VHF
AFC:-Automatic Fine "Pre-Set" Fine Tuning,
Tuning Control, GE 25" UHF Solid State Tuning
New Tilt-Out Control
Bin Rea. $689.00
Door* .C UNo
GE Insd-Colo Pictr *599
30 DAY MONEY BACK GUARANTEE
On Purchase of a New General Electric olorTV
Buy your General Electric Color TV from a participating
dealer and give it normal care. If you are not completely
satisfied, bring this certificate to the dealer from whom
you purchased the set within thirty days. He will take
back the set and refund your money.
TV Satisfaction Guarantee Applies to Purchases
Prior to June 30, 1971
Furniture and TV
323 Reid Avenue Phone 229-3611
"Come and Worship God With Us"
PAPER HANGING and PAINTING
Interior and Exterior
H. F. BARBEE Phone 227-5716
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
...'ed. No second.
Comm. Kennedy moved to accept
MINUTES of Ithe the City of Port St. Joe code as a
guidline to be used in adopting a WHERE THE ACI
change and delete until this Board
F UAF COUNTY COMMISSION 9cunty ,electric codeoadd to,
Ccan come up with a code that can
be adopted, seconded by Comm.o
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA -tig in regular session on db NY ae adtheC a iaThe Celebration of SAVINGS Cont
FEBRUARY 9,1971 ary 9, 1971, for consideration Comm Kennedy moved to adopt Value-Wise Customers to BOYLES
The Board of County Commission- adoption. These fees are proposed I Cot Kennedy movedao dopt
ers of Gulf County, Florida, met to be adopted and used in an d boun d in the amount of $1,000.00 for lorida Statutes
this date in regular session with form manner for inspection of all as the County ectrical Code; that
the llowinutmem er Januaryesent electrical construction installation the insperations fees a s propoedrtPORT ST.OE dated"Theeptemontittion ity"
..26 and 28, 1971, were read,con; Walter. fixed by following cost GufaCoun by the comm1970. ttee and recordedraton said Sizes for Miss an
',(.*,.rCaPham, Leo Kennedy ;a dL ramar ut eGpage 16 of these minutes be adopt-
Davis. The Clerk, approved andeputySheriff, aCdopted m RA NSPETON FEES edan was dulyth inspector be ap-pproved
Attorney, Road Superintendent, l Residential dwellings, up to pointed at a later date, seconded FREE (Miniature) BOX SCHAFT'S CHOCOLATE CANDY With PURCHAS
. M:^.OSq ,^ito Control- Supervisor, Max and including two apartments or by Comm. Graham and unanimous-
* Jaiott Kilbonneth Sltricnt;and th family unistruct in one ostru future $10fro. lyThe Agried.cultural Agent and the $1.29 Value Thuday, F
an appCivil Defense Directorwere a $1,000 through $50so 00 min Commoditye Board apm pro esed a surety ANOTHER FABULOUS BIRTHDAY SAVINGS. SPECIAL PUR
Spresentro Cause 2. Commercial construcgh onan00, ponrd in the amount of $1,00970. 00 for
The meeting came to order at buildings containing in excess of Wayne Gay, deputy sheriff.
Coueetin with praer. $veral ol 25.00 sentedFrom 00,001 through Hon. S. P.I.Husband, County Sheler
The minutomibiles ofat hisanuary 4home in 11, 000 703..0Industri0; al inspection 150,001 ratesJudgOperatioled his PartB, datedSeptes, m-
26 and 28, 191, were reks ad,cor fixed by foll250,000 80.00; Frowingcos m 250, expensacor libe and net income for 1970. er considerationsaid Sizes for Miss
V.rected, approved and-adopted. mits: plan was duly approved..z fr._
Jarrott Kenneth Strickland filed Construction cost, fee, from The Agricultural Agent and the $1.29 Value... Thursday, Fr
an application for employment. $1 ,000through $50,000; $50.00 min- Commodity Program^presented re-
County 'to dispose of several old 000 60.00;- From 100,001 through Hon. S. ,P.i. Husband, County
-wrecked automobiles at his home in 150,000 70.00; From 150,001 Judge, filed his report of receipts,
1. White City; that these wrecks are through 250,000 80.00; From 250, expenses and net income for' 1970.
his personal property. The, Mos- 001 through 350,000 90.00; From P The Board authorized the Civil PAIR
quito Control Supervisor was in- '350,001 through 500,000 100.00; Defense Department to junk the
Sstructed to attend to this matter.' AH in excess of 500,000 150.00 two semi-trailers owned by said de-
William P. Carlisle, representing maximum. apartment (This equipment was do- l
the Baptist Church at'St. Joe Beach, 4. Miscellaneous: For inspec- nated to the Civil Defense from They're colorful and pleasingly con
requested that Columbus Street, tions not included within or a part U. S. A.). The Road Department was c dayi in ar
from Americus Avenue to Georgia of the above listed three classes directed to dispose of this junked can use every day in te year .
Avenue be paved at the earliest such as; general repairs to de.-equipment. Purchase just for you. You must
date possible. Upon motion by fective or inadequate wiring sys- The Civil Defense Director told a iate this big time value.
.,,Comm. Kennedy seconded. by teams, installing temporary work, the Board that he needs a hew appreciate ths big time value.
,'I*Comm.. Davis and duly .carried, installing new or additional wiring station wagon to provide transpor-
that this street be removed from for cooking, heating or cooling station for Civil Defense as an emer-
the 5 year secondary road pro- equipment or systems, for which agency vehicle. Comm. Graham said Here's just a few more of the splendid offerings you'll see during BOYLES 35th BE
, gram and be paved underthe Coun. no fee is herein prescribed $2.00 that the budget did not provide
ty. soil-cement program this year. *Building Construction requir-I for the purchase of a vehicle. The CAMPUS SUITS (brand new arrivals) $35.00 value Sale Priced at only $25.25 .
The following committee report ing unusual or large and unusual Director informed the Board that
'was presented, to-wit: PROPOSED electrical installation will be sub-, by amending his budget to include regular and slim models (Men and Boy's Store, Balcony Elegant BUTTE KNIT SIU
ELECTRICAL INSPECTION FEES ject to revue and inspection rates his state matching funds, he will
'FOR GULF COUNTY, PORT ST. fixed by "the County Commissiont have funds to pay one-half the (Mai Flor) MEN'S BLUE CHAMBRAY WORK SHIRTS .. $1.98 Value
JOE AND WWAHTCHKA. Sub-upon recommendation of the In- cost of this vehicle from the pre- (Main Floor). MEN'S BLUE WORK SHIRTS $1.98 Value .
mitted by a committee composed spector after revue of the plans and sent budget and that the balance *-
of the following appointed mem- specifications of the proposed con- due could be paid from his 1971- (Balcony). New '71 Styles SPRING SANDALS (look like $5.00) Only $2.8
hers: Frank Pate, Mayor, Port St. struction. 72, budget. After consideration,
Joe Chairman; Silas Player, Mem- /s/ Frank Pate there was a motion by Comm. Ken- $12.99 Value OXFORDS and LOAFERS Sale Price, only $9.25. LADIES first
ber Gulf County Commission; Frank Pate, Chairman nedy, seconded by Comm. Davis
Charles Wall, Licensed Electrical Recorder: and unanimously carried, that the Only 75c (Main Floor). BOY'S SUITS for Easter $8.25 to $16.25. Now Is tU
Contractor; James R. Parrish, re- /s/ C. W. Brock Board advertise to. purchase one
presenting St. Joe Paper Company; C. W. Brock station wagon, paying one-half the ping that SAVES Use BOYLES Easy Lay-Away Plan.
James A. Mapes, Representing Ba- Ferrell 0. Allen, Jr., presented price on delivery and the balance
sic Magnesia Company; Committee a proposed electrical code as re- I on or before January 15, 1972. MASTER CHARGE and AMERICARDS HONORED at BOYLES "THE ST
Members not Present: Ed Band- commended by the industry ofi The Clerk notified the Board an AM a B. ".HE S.
Sjough, Member Wewahitchka Comn- Gulf County. The Board discussed i that Motorola, by. letter dated Feb-
mission; George Wimberly, Repre- this proposal and the inspection ruary 2. 1971, advised that its Re-
Meeting held in Port St. Joe torney advised that the Board could the Board with reference to obtain-
Municipal Building at 7:00 P.M. adopt a code and then by resolution ing the frequency from the FCC. construct and/or acquire right-of- life of said Agreement.
February 8, 1971. establish the fees for inspection. I The Clerk presented a statement way for roads described in Exhi- Section 3. That the Agreement
The following proposed electric. Comm. Graham moved to tenta- from the State of Florida, Depart- bit A. shall be a part of this Resolution
cal inspection fees were unanimous- tively adopt the first page of the 'ment of Health in the total amount NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RE- in each and every respect and that T h e I
ly selected by the Committee and proposal presented by Mr. Allen as of $4,910.50, representing the a- SOLE BY, THE BOARD OF a certified copy of this Resolution
are hereby respectfully presented the County Electric Code and to mount charged to Gulf County for COUNTY COMMISSIONERS O shall be submitted to the STATE
to the Gulf County Commission adopt the fee schedule as present- indigent hospital and nursing home GULPF COUNTY, FLORIDA: OF FLORIDA EPARTMENT OF Published by
patients. The lerk was instructed Section 1. That certain Agree- TRANSPORTATION and shall ac- BOYLES
not to pay this bill ment dated the 9 day of February, company each executedcopy oBOYES Clothing an
Th e Board adopted thefollowing1971, by and between the STATE the Agreement dated this 9 day of Phone 227-426
MAC S AWN SHOPresolution: LUTION OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF February, 1971. (end)- "THE STo
RESOLUTION ADOPTONGUEIE- TRANSPORTATION, a component The Mosquito Control Supervisor 2 STORES IN 1- "THE STORE
CUT102ON OF MEMORANDUM OF agencytof the Statet of Florda ad ad ise the BSodthat State oar STORE NO. 1-For Ladies
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPART- the Chairman of this Board and and Water Polution Control in its STORE NO. 2, 2nd Floor-F
PAYING TOP DOLLAR ON PAWNED ITEMS'MENT TRANSPORTATION, A attested to by the Clerk of the Cir- "project 5000" which is a clean-up
COMPONENT DO AR ON PAWNED ITEMS THEON cut Courtand Ex-officio Clerk of project designed to close 5000 open R. GLENN and ERLMA M BO
We Will Buy Anything of Value at the Right Price STATE OF FLORIDA AND THE this Board. garage itha te s THOMASE. CULPEPPER -
COUNTY OF GULF, A POLITICAL I Section 2. That this agreement ung1S
SUBDIVISION OF THE STATE OF be and the same hereby is an obi- tempting to close 150 of such pits Sales a
FL 0 RI D A DEPARTMENT OF and the liabilities of the County of section of all Gulf County pits and Mrs. Mary Lou Rhames
TRANSPORTATION has agreed to Gulf ona continuing basis for the h ave given a good report on te Mrs. Mary Reeves
pits; that the only recommendation Mrs. Ronnie McDonald e
was one pit be better drained and Mrs. Wayne Cross
that all pits be covered daily. He Sheila Humphrey
SDRINKING, DR GS said that he could not cover all Charles Demmings
DR N I G Dpits each day without additional _
equipment and personnel.
DA R IVING The Road Superintendent told
AND DRIVING: the Board that he was short one BOYLES .. THE
employee. ES THE
The Board, on recommendation ra 'r a
of the Superintendent, employed A HEART MARCH
Jarrott Kenneth Strickland, sub-
ject to his passing the physical and
the City o Wetobtaining a chauffeur's license. a nm r sw
SComm. Davis discussed a drain- BOYLES SILVER ANNIVERd
age problem in the Dalkeith area, OF THRIFTY SHOPPERS .
'fe and said that the water leak at the
old courthouse has been found and Dear friends:
Comm. Kennedy recommended Did you ever have the feeling
that the four jury rooms on the se. that some business today is in-
tcond floor of the old courthouse different and cold blooded .
be assigned to the Civil Defense yes operating in a big way with
for emergency supplies storage. Ye opeangin a big way with
The Consultant notified the Board all the needed resources except
I that the roof on the old courthouse a heart? It's truly a sad and emp-
is insuch a bad state of repairs ty sort of feeling. It appears that
that is now unsafe fhorthe public some firms look on their patrons
pursuant to instructions by this and customers as only a source
Board, he obtained estimates to of revenue! The attributes of
replace the roof and that the best individuality are completely lost
d d K enn discus the financ in for- dolla
~ hor, thsI Ioo t p s ot tt fihn that this building was offered to Yes, human lives are delegated
the City of Wewahitchka; however, to a number and sometimes we
thenCity ha not a kn o wleed thi stand, confounded and amazed,o
o ffer. He suggestedthattheCountyhwu l i di d t Bah eWeri h ow w te i to
take steps to replace the roof. wondering how we got nto this
cliThe Board did then enter into a delima. Did this sort of feeling
R d a discussion as to the three proposed even extend beyond the business
S as i wer ret Max world? Yes, into all areas of your
the Florida Engineering Associ- experiences: vocational, profes-
Did you know that amphetamines can \ These arc among the facts in the booklet, "Drink. tiate on as pojt un- isn both tedmaterinal andspir-
cause you to take chances behind the wheel ing. Drugs, and Driving," which will be distributed til after the State Completes a itual life of man. It is truly a
that would scare you green under normal to students in our High School, as part of a contain* styi his iproec whch may chilng and almost maddening
conditions? ing effort to make oUr young people wiser and plant and additional lift stations sort of feeling in the event you
safer drivers. causing the cost to be increased, have known these experiences!
Or that overuse of tranquilizers can cloud Kennedy moved to direct the Flor-
your driving judgment, and slow your Prepared in consultation with a world-renowned ida Engineering Associates, Inc., to 1. Sanitary sewer system (total
fls? authority, this booklet points out that a frighten. WitedCity Waer Oad Sewer fa7 11.5% or Ha f Ae $6,72.67.
ingly high percentage of car accident deaths are cility plans, and to proceed with 70 x 11.5% or a fee of 602.67.
Or that, if you EVER take LSD, you should caused by drinking drivers-and that when drugs the Beaches water and sewer fa- 2. Water Distribution system (to-
NEVER drive? are added, the perils become explosive. i approesd by thseBoard as e% .5ora feof 563.30 x5
ing feasible; that the following e C
Or thateven a smalldose ofa drug, coupled Complimentary copies may be obtained from engineering fees be paid fro This motiupon sconded by Comm.
funds received from the grant. Davis and upon vote was unani-
with a mnai amount of liquor, CAN IN- our store. We are pleased to serve as corn- loan under Public Law 660, or in mously carried.
TENSIFY THE EFFECTS OF BOTH- munity sponsors for this project. case the projects are not approved All payrolls for the month of
and combine to make the driver a bad risk for the grant-loan funds, said fees anuary were approved and ratified
will be paid from the County 1971- Jar w a v n
to everyone on the road, including himself 72 budget, to-wit: as paid.
1. Sanitary sewer system (total The Clerk reported the following
fee 11.0% F. H. A.) $143,730.00 x bank balances as of February 1,
A M BI IL S T iOR .70 x 11.0% or a fee of $11,967.21. 1971: General $55,221.93; Fine
: I ./dAl V IIJs r I EE I~ 3 I ~ ~2. Water distribution system (to- and Forfeiture $31,025.52; Road
S. tal fee 8.1% F. H. A.) $147,215.00 x and Bridge $29,143.58; Mosquito
210 REID AVENUE PHONES 22732511 and 227-4141 .70 x 8.1% or a fee of $8,347.09. Control $12,290.45; Capital Out-
210, REID AVENUE PHONES 227-2511 and 227-4141 OAK GROVE WATER AND lay $14,130.02; Certificate of In-
SEWER SYSTEM debtedness I & S $22,032.80;
or Men and Boys
YLES -- Owners
--- Manager -
mnd Service BOYLES
'anch -___ Ladies" Ready-to-Wear
Men's nad Boys' Department
SARY DRAWING HUNDREDS
. ADDED ATTRACTIONS
We've only a few additional.
comments to make which fol-
lows: may God forbid this kind
of feeling ever plagues you at
Boyles, the store in Port St. Joe
with a Heart. Yes, dedicated ot a
friendly ,helpful and money sav-
ing service to our fellow man,
We are grieved when you are
not pleased. When things go well
with you it makes us happy,
When you have trouble and suf-
fering, tragedy and sadness, we
are sad with you.
We have spent long and diffi.'
cult hours in the effort to deter-
mine just what will please and
suit you best. You are valuable
to us in more ways than just the
$$$$. We need you as a friend
as well as a patron. We sincere-
ly hope you will feel this kind
of atmosphere when you visit
BOYLES, your Store in your
own community, now celebrating
25 years of living and serving
Certificate of Indebtedness Re.
serve $2,393.26; St. Joe Fire Dis.
trict $5,582.29 and Fire Stations
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.
/s/ S. C. Player
/s/George Y. Core
THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
PAGE ZIOW THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Ph. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
Pleasure Shop Your Friendly Piggly Wiggly Savings Center for the Best Meats in Town at the Lowest Possible Penny Pinchin' Prices!
MARCH 10 thru 13
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
Piggly Wiggly Penny Pincher
Half Gallon Cartons Slenda Sue
Limit 3 Cartons with $10.00 or More Order
Piggly Wiggly Penny Pincher
Oala Decorated Paper
Big, Big, Big Rolls
Choice Beef Specials
Cubed Steaks l- b.
Stew Beef -- b.
Rump Roast --- lb.
Selected Piggly Wiggly Penny Pinchers
Hunt's Peeled Whole 16 oz. cans Yellow Rose -
Tomatoes ---4 cans $1.00 Plain or S.
Hunt's 46 Oz. Cans Parade W. K.
Tomato Juice 3 cans $1.00 Golden Coi
Libby's 26 oz. bottles Parade Cut -
Tomato Ketchup 2 btls. 89c Green Bea
Parade 8 oz. cans We Give S&
TOmato Sauce 2 cans 25c Green Stamn]
Piggly Wiggly Dairy Department
Pillsbury Buttermilk or Sweet Milk 4 Pak Ctn.
Kraft Pimento S'gle Kraft Amer. Single Kraft Whip Parkay
CHEESE CHEESE 0 L E 0
12 oz. 75c 12 oz. 75c 16 oz. 53c
- 5 lb. bag
or Cream 16 oz. cans
rn- 5 cans $1.00
16 oz. cans
ns 5 cans $1.00
I I A&
179c Butt Half or
9 Whole Ham lb.44
89c lb. 49c Ib. 44
HAM ROAST-- lb. 59
A olden Ripe A
New, Heavy Duty
PRICE! 1 9C
Limit 2 Boxes with $10.00 Order
Slab Bacon Specials
Whole Slab .---- lb. 39c
First Cut Slab lb. 33c
Sliced Slab--- lb. 49c
Sliced Bacon lb. 49c
Chopped Sirloins --- 99c
Ground Beef 3 lb. $1.39
Ga. Grade 'A' and 'B' Frying Chickens
CHICKEN WINGS--- Ib.
The Veri-Best Piggly Wiggly Produce
Fresh, Hard Head
3 Pound Bag YELLOW
Discount Prices on all Health and Beauty Aids!
LustreCreme Extra Hold 12 Oz. Can (Compare at 89c)
n HAIR SPRAY
Schick plus Platinum Compare at 89c
D. E. Razor Blades pkg. of 5, 78c scH
Hour After Hour Compare at $1.00
DEODORANT ---- 4 oz. can 88c
14/2 oz. bottle Compare at $1.69
Jergen's Lotion------btl. $1.38 PLUL
Pepsodent Compare at 69c 5- 'SI
TOOTHPASTE -----, med. tube 58c -..
Apalachicola Bay Frozen-20 oz.
Round Shrimp pkg. $1.59
Awake Drink __ 9 oz. 39c
Pet Ritz Pumpkin
Whipped Shortening for Lighter Baking
Highly Unsaturated Whipped Shortening
T ... 1 Can With $10.00 Order Regular 42 Ounce Can
Piggly wiggly Penny Pinchin' Go-Together Specials!
THETA. Prt3~ ... ~e 325' THRSDYMACH 1,191 PGEMV
Major Tho'ni A. Owens, Jr.,Receives
SBronze Star Medal for Vietnam Service
Vietnam U. S. Air Force Ma- ficer at Tan Son Nhut.
,' jor Thomas A. Owens, Jr., son of The 19-year veteran, who is be.
Mrs. Virginia T. Owens of 1110 ing assigned to Tyndall AFB, is
1 Long& Ave., Port St. Joe, has been scheduled for retirement later this
decorated with the Bronze Star month.
Medal at Tan Son Nhut AB, Viet- A 1948 graduate of Port St. Joe
nam, for meritorious service while High School, he attended the Uni-
engaged in military operations a- versity of Florida and is a member
Sgainat Viet Cong forces. of 'Beta Theta Pi.
Major Owens distinguished hi Major Owens was commissioned
:* :Major Owens disinguished nn-him in 953 through the aviation ca-
self by meritorious service as a det program and holds the aeronau-
weapons systems requirement, of- tical rating of command pilot.
food news & cues
from the Quaker Test kitchens
Hearty Winter Breakfast
i Defeat winter's chill with this hearty breakfast featuring old.
fashioned Corn Meal Johnnycakes. Enriched corn meal adds a
nutrition bonus to this tasty unleavened holdover from colonial
Corn Meal Johnnycakes,
Sausage Links Sauteed Apple Wed, "
CORN MEAL JOHNNYCAKES
Makes 18 Johnnycakes
11-Y4 cups milk, scalded 1 cup enriched corn
i j teaspoon 'salt. meal
I Combine milk, salt and corn meal; mix until smooth. For
each cake, pour about. 1 tablespoon batter onto hot, well-greased
griddle (375F.). Fry 2. minutes; turn; fry an additional 6 min-
utes or until cooked. Serve hot with butter ahd maple-blended'
--- SAY YOU SAW fIT IN THE STAR -
The Women of St. James' Epis-
copal Church met at the Parish
House on March 1 for their regu-
lar monthly business meeting. Mrs.
S. R. Stone presided in the ab-
sence of the president, Mrs. L. L.
Mrs. Stone opened the meeting
with prayer after which Mrs. Vir-
ginia Owens gave an inspirational
devotional, "When I Dared to
Share Myself" by IPaul Tournier.
Mrs. R. H. McIntosh read a let-
ter from the Rev. N. John Bywater
of Quincy, thanking the ladies for
their donation at Christmas time
for the patients at Chattahoochee.
A letter from Mrs. Martha Wil-
hoitt, chairman of the Standing
Committee, was read by Mrs.
Stone concerning the women's
work in the new diocese. A unani-
mous vote was taken to continue
the "organized" work of the wo-
Kitchen clean-up date was set
for March 11 at 8:30 a.m. and the
church clean-up date was set for
March 25 at 8:30.
The meeting was closed with the
Midget Investments with
NOtICE TO BID
Sealed bids will be received by
the City Commission of the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida, at its reg-
ular place of meeting in the Muni-
cipal Building in Port St. Joe, Flor-'
ida, until 5:00 p.m., EST, on
March 23, 1971, for the following:
1. 500' 4" CI. Single Hub Domes-
tic No. 1 Soil Pipe.
2. 25 4" C.I. Short Double Hubs
3. 25 4" 16 degree Bends Do-
Prices must be quoted delivered
in Port St. Joe, Florida. Bid open-
ing will be at 8:00 p.m., March 23,
1971. The City of Port St. Joe re-
serves thq right to reject, any orn
all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 8-4
City Auditor and. Clerk 3t
SIs 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 e 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
youi-own. That someone can.sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
Teddie 0. Richards, left, retired from the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany on March 1 of this year, after 30 years of service with' the firm.
Richards started working for the paper company as a gateman and
transferred to the Laboratory in 1962 where he was a demineralizer
operator at the time of his retirement.
In the photo above, Richards is presented with his retirement
papers by Harold Quackenbush, laboratory supervisor. Richards says
he plans to spend much of his retirement time working in his gar-
den. -Star photo
Florida 'Heart Association Thanks
Volunteers for Work In Fund 'Drive
The Florida. Heart Association mock, Mrs. J. Wayne Hendrix,
wishes to thank the following per- Holly Hendrix, Judy Hendrix, Mrs.
sons for their time and help during Velma Hinote, Eddie Holland, Ju-
the recent Gulf County Heart lie' Holland,, Mrs. Nancy Howell.
Fund campaign: .. ,,... ..._ ,T, nT .
Barron Abrams, Eugene Adams,
Marvin Adkins, Perry Adkison,
Steve Atchison, Mrs. Bernice Bar-
bee, Mrs. Billy D. Barlow, Mrs.
Frank Barnes, Jim Belin, Lawrence
Bowen, Paula Boyette, Charles
Britt, Mrs. H. L. Burge, Janie Ca-
they, Terry Chason, Mrs. Tom
Coldewey, Mrs. Tom Culpepper,
Mrs. Mary Daughtry, Craig Davis,
Jim Faison, Rosemary Faliski.
Mrs. Gene Fowler, Mrs. Charles
R. Gander, Mrs. E. M. Godfrey,
Mrs. Jimmy Goodman, John Good-
man, Mrs. Addie Goodson, Wy-
vonneq Griffin,. Mrs. Benton Hamm,
Alan Hammock, Mrs. Ann Ham-
By The Florida Power Corporation
Since there are many hunters in
this area, I have heard quite a few
women say they preferred' roasted
duck as an all-time favorite. This
has prompted me to pass on a few
tips on preparing the duck.
Allow at least one pound per
person. Serve with orange glaze.
Roast with a stuffing or not, as
desired. Instead of stuffing, put
inside 2 cored and quartered ap-
ples or one cup of celery leaves.
It is not necessary to truss ducks
as they have short legs and wings.
Place on a rack in an open roast-
ing pan. Roast at 325 degrees F. un-
til tender (about 30 minutes per
pound). Do not baste, since ducks
are fat. Prick in several places so
that some of the fat will drain off.
Turn often to brown evenly. Pour
off the fat as it accumulates.
% cup orange juice
1 tablespoon orange rind
% teaspoon cloves
One third cup brown sugar
/4 cup light corn syrup
Combine all ingredients
Midget Investments That Y ld
. Mrs. ldva UJones, Uhris King;J ,
Lynn Knox, Mrs. John D. Lee, Mrs.
James D. Maddox, Mrs. Peggy Mc-
Farland, Mrs. Flo Melton, Mrs.
Betty Mimms, Mrs. W. 0. Nichols,
Rodney Nobles, Mrs. Dessie Lee
Parker, Joy Parker, Jan Peterson,
Marsha Player, Katie Pyle, Mrs.
Margaret Pyle, Chuck Roberts,
Judy Schweikert, Mrs. Jean Stev-
ens, Mrs. Virginia Smith, Tyler
Smith, Phylilis Thomason, Mrs.
Harvey C. Tootle, Diane Varnes,
Ken Whittle, Glen Williams and
Gulf County Ladles League from Pates this week in the La-
St. Joe Stevedores took all four dies Winter League. Jo Sealy pick-'
games from AN Railroad on lanes ed up the 2-10 split and Janie Mur-
1 and 2 this week. Melba Barbee phy picked up the 4-6-10 split. Ha-
bowled a big 216 game and 535 zel Barton led Dairyburger with
series for the Stevedores. Marguer- a 180 game and 440 series. Opal
ite Scheffer had a 158 game and Howard had high game of 148 and
447 series for the railroad. Ruby Lucas had a 417 series for
Williams Alley Kats scratched Pate's. Brenda Mathis picked up
out three wins of four games from the 1-9-7 split.
Swatts Motor Company on alleys Glidden won three of four from
3 and 4. Leading Swatts' was Mary 13 Mile Oyster Company. Connie
Brown with a 170 game and 423 Kirkland paced Glidden with a 202
series. Norma Hobbs had a 188 game and 531 series. Ola Jean led
game and 476 series for the Kats. 13 Mile with her 190 game and 506
Florida First National Bank also series.
won three out of four on alleys 5
and 6 at the expense of St. Joe Roche's took three out of four
Furniture. Verna Burch bowled a from Carp's. Patsy led Roche's with
fine 200 game and 503 series for a nice 188 game and 441 series.
the Bankers. Dot Hamm had a 191 Marion had a 144 game and 395
game and Jo Sealey a 498 series series for Carps.
f9r St. Joe Furniture. Wewa Bank and Sears split
St. Joe Kraft rolled over Basic their set right down the middle,
Magnesia, taking all four games each winning two games. Faye Bi-
on lanes 7 and 8. Ruby Lucas had shop had high game of 161 and
a big 206 game and Evelyn Smith
a fine 532 series for the Krafties. top series of 388 for Wewa Bank.
Doane Terry bowled a 172 game Dot Harmm led Sears with her 166
and 458 series for Basic.
Standings W L
St. Joe Kraft ------- 69 23
Fla. Nat. Bank -------68% 23A/
St. Joe Stevedores -- 60% 31Y%
St. Joe Furniture ------58 34
Williams Alley Kats 44 58
Swatts Motor Co. --- 43 49
Basic, Inc. 24 68
AN Railroad ---------1 91
game and 425 series.
"A" Division W
13 Mile Oyster Co. ------ 59
Pate Service Center --56
Glidden Durkee --------54
"B" Division W
Carp's -. 46
Wewa Bank 39 53
Ladles' Winter League Sears 87 55
Dairyburger won all four games Roche's 10 82
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Come To See Us.
East Bay Marine
905 S. 30-A Phone LD. 785-3023
3-11 PANAMA CITY l0t
2 Miles Across Tyndall Bridge
(formerly Bradshaw Motors)
-- LARGE SELECTION -
FIS.ING BOATS SKI BOATS
4 thru 135 hp. OUTBOARDS
THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
THE STAXR Pod lb. a% No. =456
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Va. 32454
Thrift Shop Force Luncheon. Fetes
For Friday Duty Mrs. Dickson
The Thrift Shop workers for The Cove Hotel was the scene
this Friday afternoon will be Mrs. Saturday at twelve noon for a
Norman Allemore and Mrs. Tom luncheon honoring Mrs. Walter
Smith. The new hours to be open Dickson, formerly Miss Lenohr
are 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. 'Smith of Part St. Joe.
The Thrift Shop needs many
_good wearable clothes at this time.
"he Shop would also like to have
small household articles.
Anyone having donations to
:make during March should call one
of the following: Mrs. Milton An-
dpkrson, 229-2491; Mrs. J. Lamar
Miller, 227-3381 or Mrs. Silas R.
The Thrift Shop is a non-profit
organization and all proceeds, go
,towards helping the Municipal Hos-
'Elected to Post
Barbara Buzzett, daughter of-Mr.
and Mrs. Gannon Buzzett has been
elected vice-president and pledge
director of Alpha Upsilon Chapter
of Kappa Delta Sorority at Bir-
mingham Southern College in Bir-
Barbara is a junior majoring in
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to offer our thanks to
everyone for the food and deeds
of kindness extended to us dur-
ing the time of the death of our
father and husband.
Mrs. Eva Lovett
Mrs, Martha Woodall and
0. M. Morton
Hostesses for the occasion were
Mrs. Herman Dean, Mrs. Phonzo
Mrs. Sanborn Hostess
To Xi Epsilon Meeting
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi met Tuesday at the
home of Martha Sanborn. he pres-
ident, Lynda Sullivan, presided
over the meeting.
Dr. 'Crawford, local Chiropractor
presented the program on "care
of the back". He explained the
basic function of the chiropractor
and answered numerous questions
from the members.
A social for members and their
husbands has been planned for
Saturday night at the home of Elva
and Dave Jones.
Easter gifts are being collected
at' the next meeting for a ward of
women patients at the State Hos.
pital in Chattahoochee, The meet-
ing will be held March 16 at the
home of Dot Grossman. Shirley
Daniels will be in charge of the
Wives Will Meet
,The Vitro Wives will have their
regular molithly meeting Tuesday,
March 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the Flor-
ida Power Corporation lounge.
All Aitro wives are urged to at-
Five Gulf Art Students Having Their
Works Displayed In Tampa Art Show
Seventeen works of art were
submitted by Gulf, County art
students to the District II exhi-
bition held in Panama City re-
cently. The five counties enter-
ing the show were: Gulf, Bay,
Washington, Jackson and Walton.
Freeman, son of Mrs. William
Freeman of Wewahitchka; Mark
Taunton, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph C. Taunton of Wewahitch-
ka and Joe Thomas, son of Mrs.
Bertha Thomas of Wewahitchka.
THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
The luncheon table was set with handsome footed silver plateau. pink perfection camellias.
Gilbert, Mrs. Ned Porter, Mrs.mats of linen and lace and arrang- On either side were beautiful crys- Enjoying the occasion with Mrs.
Mark Tomlinson, and Mrs. John ed with setitngs of gold banded tal birds of paradise. Dickson were Mrs. Charles Brown,
Christo. crystal. Hand-made name cards On this occasion Mrs. Dickson Mrs. Charles Smith, Miss Laurie
The 'spacious dining and party etched, with gold were at each wore an embroidered linen and Smith, Miss Deda Gilbert, Mrs."
rooms were beautiful with exotic place. Centering the table was a lace dress with empire waist. She Paul Presnell and Miss Debbie
furnishings and rare floral decor. crystal apple tree mounted on a was presented with a corsage of Lay.
Placketed Shirt, $7.00
Flared hipster jeans, $7.00
GARDEN CLUB WILL MEET
TODAY AT GARDEN CENTER
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will have their regular meeting to-
day at-3:00 p.m. at the Garden
GETS IT ALL TOGETHER
Strong stand-out colors these. cool put ons do
more for a girl than a rich uncle.
TO CHOOSE FROM
NOW ... WE ARE
OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY
FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
Zippety mock turtle, $6.00
Pull-on Jamaica, cotton-nylon, 3-15, $5.00
by Lucia Arnold
The judges from area Junior
and Community colleges selected
five works from Gulf County to
:go to Tampa to the Florida State
.Fair held last month.
by Chris King
by Mark Taunton
by Wallace Freeman
A second jury selected those
to be exhibited at the Fair, and
representatives from 11 state in-
stitutions judged the portfolios
submitted by seniors for possible
scholarship to their institutions.
The portfolios held an accumula-
tion of outstanding work a sen-
ior had done during his high
school years in art. No senior
from Gulf County submitted a
Those selected by the District
Judges were: Lucia Arnold,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lucien
T. Arnold of Beacon Hill; Chris
King, son of Dr. and Mrs. Robert
E. King, Port St. Joe; Wallace
by Joe Thomas
ANOTHER REASON FOR SHOPPING COSTIN'S ...
COSTIN'S Sets the Pace With A
Ladies Swimwear Special
SWIM SUITS ON
SALE AT ........... 1 3 8 8
Zipped shirt, $6.00
Pull-on scooter shirt, $8.00
3 pr. $1.00
Reg. 59c pr.
Now At Costin's
by Keds X8, S, M, L
KEEP YOUR EYE ON COSTIN'S
Others to Choose from
"A Quality Store
-- i m- '
THU STAR, Pert St. Joe, Flu. 324SG THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971 PAGE SEVEN
Miss Janet Lorraine Fleming
To Robert Lawrence Nobles, J
1Miss Janet Lorraine Fleming
and Robert Lawrence Nobles, Jr.,
were united in marriage Friday,
.March 5, 1971, at seven-thirty in
the evening. In'zhe soft glow of
candlelight, the impressive dou-
ble-ring ceremony was performed
' by the Reverend C. Byron Smith
in the First'Baptist Church of
Port St. Joe, Florida. ,.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Rainey Flem-
ing of Port St. Joe and the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. W./
Wilder, Sr., of Port St. Joe and
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse D. Fleming of
Panama City, Florida. Her pater-
nal great-grandmother is Mrs.
Maude Fleming of Panama City.
Parents of the bridegroom are
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lawrence
,;Nobles, Sr., of Port St. Joe. He is
the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Austin Nobles of Atlanta, Geor-
gia, and Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Bar-
nett of Sylacauga, Alabama.
Will Ramsey, Jr., of Chatta-
hoochee, Florida, cousin of the
bride, was organist and rendered
per-nuptial selections. He ac-
;'companied Mrs. James. Tankers-
ley of Port St. Joe vocalist, who
sang, "0 Perfect Love", "You'll
Never Walk Alone," and, at the
conclusion ,of the ceremony as'
the couple knelt at the prie dieu, '
"The Lord's Prayer."
Forming the background for
the ceremony, the choir rail of
the church was draped with gar-
lands of ivy and southern smilax.
Seven-branched candelabra hold-
ing burning white tapers extend-
ed the length of the rail and were
elevated to a. peak at the cen-
ter, directly behind- a massive ar-
rangement of white chrysanthem-
ums and gladioli. Potted magno-
lia branches were placed on
either side of the steps leading
to the alter, and two candletrees,
entwined with ivy and holding
white burning tapers and ar-
rangements of porm poms, were
MRS. ROBERT LAWRENCE NOBLES, Jr.
placed at vantage points.
Entering the church on the
arm of her father, who gave her
in marriage, the lovely bride
wore a Victorian style gown ,of
white satin and peau de ange
lace. The fitted bodice was
adorned with appliques of lace
and featured a high neckline and
full bishop sleeves, extending to
calla points at the wrists. The
chapel train, edged in lace at
the hemline, flowed from a soft
satin bow at the waist back and
was enhanced with lace appliqtes
on either side of dainty self-
covered buttons down the center.
Her shoulder-length veil of im-
ported illusion fell from a clus-
ter of, face petals adorned with
seed pearls. She carried a Colon-
ial bouquet of pink sweetheart
roses encircled' with white fea-
ther carnations and stephanotis.
Miss Ruth Fleming of Port St.
Joe was her sister's maid of ho-
nor. Her floor-length gown of
shocking pink chiffon over sa-
tin featured a Mandarin collar
and long perma-pleated bishop
sleeves fitted to the wrists with
wide cuffs and self-covered but-
tons. The empire waistline, from
which flowed the full skirt, was
accented with a contrasting pink
velvet ribbon terminating in a
bow in the back. Her headpiece,
was a wide-brimmed hat of
matching pink tulle, encircled at
the open crown with contrast-
ing pink ribbon. She carried a
sphere-shaped arrangement of
pink sweetheart rqses and pink
Other attendants were Miss
Joy Parker and Mrs. Donald
Capps, cousins of the bride of
Port St. Joe; Miss Pam Holland
of Tallahassee, Florida and Miss
Fran Ellis of Mount Olive, Mis-
sissippi, cousin of the bride.
They were gowned identical to
the maid of honor.
Little Misses Jeanne and Julie
Johnson of Panama City, Florida,
cousins of the bride, were flower
girls. Their floor-length gowns
were of the same design and
color as the bridesmaids. They
'carried dainty white baskets of
pink roses, from which they scat-
tered rose petals.
Serving the groom as best man
Was his brother, Rodney Nobles
of Port St. Joe.
Ushers were Donald Capps,
Mike Burkett, Ricky Lovett and
Harry Lee Smith, all of Port St.
Joe. Junior ushers were Jay
Fleming of Port St. Joe, the
bride's brother and Barry Nobles,
brother of the groom, also of
.Port St. Joe.
Ring bearer was John Johnson
of Panama City, cousin of the
Mrs. Fleming chose for her
daughter's wedding a street-
length dress of yellow silk crepe
with long sleeves and a sleeve-
less threequarter length brown
coat. She wore brown accessories
and a white yellow-throated or-
, chid corsage.
The mother of the groom was
attired in a street-length dress
of floral print silk crepe with
long sleeves and a sleeveless or-
ange full-length coat, blending
with the print of her dress. Her
complements were black and
her corsage was a white yellow-
Immediately following the ce-
remony, the bride's parents host-
ed a reception in the social hall
of the church.
Guests'were welcomed into the
Parker, Jr., and Mrs. Johnny
Parker, Ir. and Mrs. Johnny
Johnson, aunts of the bride.
Hanging from the center of
the reception room was a large
white birdcage entwined with ivy
and pink roses and holding white
lovebirds. Two pink rosetrees in
pink containers were placed at
vantage points in the room.
The circular bride's table was
covered with a white net cloth
over white underlay, with a full
floor-length skirt encircled at the
,table edges with pink satin rib-
bon. Centering the. table was the
white four-tiered wedding cake,
flanked by silver candlesticks
holding burning white tapers.
The first and third tiers of the
cake were scalloped and the top,
tier, supported by. Grecian col-
umns, held two slender double
wedding rings before a filigree
heart ,both edged in tiny silver
beading, and white love doves
accented by a pink sugared rose
and a tulle pouf. Enhancing the
beauty of the cake were white
sugared scrolls, swans, lily of
the valley and dainty pink rose-
buds. The cake was made for the
bride by her maternal grand-
mother, Mrs. 'B. W. Wilder, Sr.,
assisted by Mrs. Harry L. Brew-
ton. Further complementing the
table were small silver conipotes
of nuts and mints. After the tra-
ditional cutting of the cake by
the bride and groom, Mrs: Will'
Ramsey, Sr., of Chattahoochee,
Florida, and Mrs. James H. Wild-
er of Donalsonville, Georgia,
aunts of the bride, cut and serv-
ed the cake.
The bride's book, placed on a
small circular table covered
identical to the bride's table, was
presided over by Miss Debbie
Lay of Tallahassee, Florida. A
silver bud vase with a single
pink rose further adorned the
The groom's cake, on a smaller
table covered identical to the
bride's, was a three-tiered cho-
colate cake topped with a mina-
ture groom from which a small
chain extended down the cake
to an "eight-ball" placed on the
table. Mrs. James Jones, aunt
of the groom, and Miss Vickie
Fowler served the cake.
Mrs. Cliff Ellis of Mount Olive,
Mississippi, aunt of the bride,
and Miss Judy Moore served
punch. Coffee was served by Mrs.
Walter Wilder of Sewanee, Ten-
nessee, aunt of the bride, and
Miss Laura Guilford. Silver,
trays of dainty sandwiches com-
pleted the tables' appointments.
Miss Pam Parker, cousin of
the bride, passed out dainty pink
net rice bags tied with white sa-
tin ribbon enscribed with the
names of the bride and groom.
.Others assisting in caring for
the guests were Mrs. Robert
Whittle, Mrs. Robert Moore and
Mrs. Gene Fowler.
For travelling the bride chose
a dress of coral polyester with
a beige jacket. Her accessories
'were beige and she wore her
mother's orchid corsage.
Following a brief honeymoon.
the young couple will reside at
216% Sixth Street, Port St. Joe.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lawrence
Nobles, Sr. hosted dinner for
members of the wedding party in
the church social hall following
rehearsal of the wedding on
Thursday evening, March 4.
Mrs. Thomas E. Parker, Jr.,
and Mrs. Will Ramsey, Sr., enter-
tained at a bridesmaids' lunch-
eon in the home of the former
on Thursday noon, March 4.
Tie Cutting Contest
' A tie cutting contest was start-
ed at the Nazarene Church last
Rev. Roy Smith is captain of the
red team and D. A. Ruckman is
captain of the blue squad.
The contest is being held in a
competition for new members and
will continue through Easter Sun-
The winning team will be treat-
ed to a cook-out by the losers.
Boyles' Honored by Employees
Employees at Boyles Department Store pre-
sented their employers with his big cake Thurs-
day morning in observance of the firm's 25th
anniversary. of operation here in Port St. Joe.
The cake was a complete surprise to the Boyles.
Mrs. Boyles, Barbara. and R. Glenn show off the
big cake in the photo above.
Visiting with their grandfather, T. C. Smith, last week, were
twins Travis and Troy, 10 months old, and their brother, Trampas, six.
They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Smith of Morgan City,
Louisiana. From left to right are: Travis, Trampas and Troy.
Mexico 'Beach Gets1
On Sunday, March 7, the Mexico
Beach Volunteer Fire Association
(formerly the Tri-Beach Volunteer
Fire Association) accepted deliv-
ery of a 1951 Ford F4, fully equip-
ped firetruck, from Lt. Charles Wit-
ter of the Raytown Fire Protection
District in Raytown, Missouri.
The fire truck was purchased in
a sealed bid contest for $1,509.00
and driven 1,083 miles in 22 hours
driving time to Mexico Beach by
Lt. Witter who was assisted by his
father, Martyn Witter, a retired
heavy equipment operator.
The success of this operation is
due primarily to the dedication of
the members of the Mexico Beach
Volunteer Fire Association.
Turkey Dinner Set
The Mexico Beach Volunteer
Fire Association will sponsor a
turkey dinner Saturday, March 13
at 6:30 p.m., CST, in the upstairs
dining room of the Catalina Rest-
aurant on Mexico Beach. Donations
will be 75c for adults, 35c for chil-
dren under 12. Proceeds from the
dinner will be used to buy addi-
tional equipment for the fire fight-
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this means
to thank the hospital staff, the
three doctors and the people of
Port St. Joe for their acts of kind-
ness shown me during the illness
and death of my husband, William
MRS. EVELYN POPE
Mr. and Mrs. Loston Carter of
Mexico Beach, announce the mar-
riage of their daughter, Karen Ann
to Robert Lee Saunders, son of
Mrs. Claudia M. Saunders, of Ozark,
The wedding took place February
13, at the Pleasant Hill United
Methodist Church in Ozark, Ala-
bama, with the Reverand J. Harold
Lee performing the ceremonies.
Mrs. Linda D. Bousquet, sister
of the bride, served as Matron of
Honor, and Richard N. Worthing-
ton, Jr., served as Best Man in the
double ring ceremony.
A reception was held at the
home of Mrs. Saunders after the
wedding with cake and punch serv-
The bride and groom enjoyed
their honeymoon in. St. Augustine
and are now residing at St. Joe
The Mexico Beach .Volunteer
Fire Association will sponsor a
first aid class beginning Tuesday,
March 16 from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.,
CST at the City Hall on Mexico
Bud Nugent, a qualified Red
Cross instructor will teach the
course which will be held on three
consecutive nights. On completion,
those qualifying will receive a cer-
There will be no charge for the
course. but a first aid handbook
will be available for 75c.
There's never any unnecessary
filledl That's because dispensing
medicine Is our first order of business.
You can count on us to fill your Y
prescription promptly, accurately,
waiting here to have your prescriptions I
with only the finest of pharmaceutlte.e.
A FULL SERVICE DRUG STORE
Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
Games Stationery Toiletries
Drive-ln Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE I
John Robert Smilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Wise homemakers know where to
bank. Our bank provides you with all
banking facilities plus you get the personal
services offered by the friendly personnel
of our bank. ILet us keep up with your
expenditures through a handy, convenient
checking account. You can bank on us to
provide every banking service.
at PORT ST. JOE
Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
'liii 11 i -
THE STAN, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
EETHESMR. Port5R. J^ Pt.. 24
Ronnie Peterson, 'Roy Lollie a
the V.I.CA. club at the Port St. J
..touches on one of several automobile
at a car wash held by the club. T7
the club and its projects..
For Computing Youi
.Jacksonville, Florida The
Tax Reform Act of 1969 raised Per-
4onal and dependency exemption
deduction for federal income tax
rom $600 to $625 for 1970,' A.
QODonnelIU, IRS' District Director
for Florida, said today.'
`.The extra exemption for tax-
payers 65 or over or for.those who
are blind is also $625.
.The- increase in dependency ex-
Semptions was accompanied by a
change in the income test for claim-
ing dependents. Previously, a per-
Son had to have income of less than
$600 to qualify as': a 'dependent.
Thajt amount has now bepn raised
THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
Minutes ofThe Highest Ye
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION To Compute
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA lious and cooperative relationship "A common misunderstanding
FEBRUARY 2, 1971 between the G.C.E.A. and the concerning retirement benefits un-
The Gulf County School Board Board that will hopefully extend der social security is that only the
met in regular session on the above into the educational program with- ie sca ue
n ber in the county last five years of yearnings are used
datpresent and actfolowing: Wayo Gra- The Board granted John Wayne to determine the amount of bene-
-ham, chairman; J. K. Whitfield, Laurimore, a student at Wewa-, fits," says James C. Robinson, Man-
B. J. Rich, Sr., and William Roe- hitchka High School, permission to ager of the Panama City Social Se-
=- mer, Sr. attend the Adult School in Wewa- curity Office.
Board member, Raffield was ab-.hitchka. His parents made this re-
sent. quest due to the physical disabil-1
The meeting was opened with a ity that makes his attendance in recommendations.
prayThe meeting was opened with a r Roemer regular school impractical and Board member Whitfield made
prayer by board member Roemer. traumatic to this student,. a motion that resolutions expelling
The Superintendent was present. The Board made the following the three named students for the
meethe ming tes of the January 5, 1971 egulan p e r s o nnel decisions: accepted remainder of the 1970-71 school
eci meeting of January 5, 191 Woodrow Busby's resignation as year effective February 2, 1971 be
)acil m eretre anu ap School-Home-Community Agent at adopted. Board member Rich sec-
and 21, 1971 were read and ap- Wewahitchka High; appointed Mrs. onded the motion. All voted yes.
Mrs. Agnes Mashburn met with Sue Dickens as an Early Childhood The Superintendent was direct-
the BoaMrs. Agnes Mashbur son mets sus- Teacher effective January 4, 1971; ed to write the parents of the stu-
thpension oard to.en (10) dayiscuss hers forn'san in- acknowledged Hugh Semmes' ap- dents and notify them of their
pension o tfen (10) days oran i plication for the position of Coun- rights to have a hearing concern-
.fraction of the rule and re gula s ty Vocational Director in the event ing the Board's action. They must
ofburn stated that she felt that the that the Board creates such a po- notify the Superintendent in writ-
suspension was too stringent. The sition; accepted Mrs. Judi Lister's ing within ten days of receiving
Board directed the Superintendent resignation as an Early Childhood the expulsion notices of their de-
to find out the facts in the situa- Teacher at Wewahitchka High, ef- sire for a hearing.
tion and notify Mrs. Mashburn of fective January 3, 1971. The Superintendent read a let-
tion and notifyem. Mrs. Mashburn of The Board directed the Superin- ter from Herman Frick, Chairman
Frank Hannon and Mark Tomlin- tendent to take the proper action of the Florida Committee of the
Board's insurance policies, met outside of Gulf County, but attend- and Schools ,giving the "all clear"
Board's insurance po d cies, mea van- ing Gulf County Schools, return to on the Wewahitchka High School
.1 with thelaBorntheo d i ngton
dalism claim on the Washington the county in which they reside. membership.
High School plant. The Board in- This does not apply, to Mexico The Board agreed to pay Q. P.
structed their attorney and 'the Beach students at Gulf and Bay Wise $191.50 for tools which he
nd Bennie Sherrill, memberss of Superintendent to secure an ap- counties have a mutual agreement purchased for use in the mainten-
oe ligh School put the finishing praiser to appraise the damages on the status of these students. ance department of the school sys-
oes they washed Saturday morning and pursue theo attraise with the The Board authorized the Super- tern. These tools are needed to per-
les tey washed Saturday morning and pursue the matter intendent to accept the Iwoest and form the work properly.
he activity was to raise funds for insurance compaueted the Board best bids that meet specifications '-Bills in. the amount of $73,86q.04
-Star photo permission toremove the Washing- on equipment for Vocational Auto were examined and ordered paid.
Stone School plant ,and the Carver Mechanics Program at Wewahitch- Warrants in payment of these
School at Wewahitchka from the ka High School.billsare shown on the Supplemen-
surance policies. He stated that The Board acknowledged a letter tal Report of Expenditure as fol-
e surance companie s had re- from Mayor Frank Pate of Port St. lows: General Fund, $18,486.85;:
is Raised to $625 fused to continue to insure unoccu. Joe stating that the City could not Lunchroom Fund,. $7,064.49; Capi-
pied, school plants. The Board honor a request by the Board to tal Improvement, $1,781.91; Bond
I n .me Tax granted this request on t h e place sidewalks and culverts in the Construction No. -2, $3,635.45; S.
r InoMs Taxtegth of Mr. Hannon's state- vicinity of the new St. Joe High B.E. Bond Fund. $32,733.64;. Bond
Sent f Mr annon School due to lack of funds. Fund No. 1, $8,368.07; District
Se.A grouprepresenting Wewa- The Board discussed the disci- Fund No. 1, $1,033.06; Capital Out-
to $625 for 1970. hitchka Elementary School PTA plinary records of James Fennell, lay and Debt Service, $194.62; Ti-
The. gr~s-income test, however, met with the Board. Reverend F. Michael Dunn and Woodrow Cher- tle I, $372.65; Adult Basic, $165.30;
does not apply t eo childe der W. Bailey was the spokesman. Rev- ry who are students at Port St. Joe W.E.I.P., $29.00.
does not apply to childents bunderend Bailey stated that they were High School. ack 'Wuthrich recom.- There being no further business,
19 orto full-time student, but concerned about the lack of play- mended that they be expelled for the Board adjourned to meet again
parents still must furnish over half ground equipment at, that, school, the remainderof the school year in regular session on March 2, 1971
of the child's support and meet' The. Board, and Superintendent 1970-71 for the flagrant infractions at 9:00 a.m., EST.
th other deendenc re ire agreed that this situatin should of the rules and regulations of ATTEST:
the other dependency re be remedied. The Supe rntendent Poort 'St. Joe High School. The R. Marion Craig Waylon Graham
ments to claim him as a de- was authorized to take the proper Superintendent concurred with the Superintendent Chairman
pendent. steps to remedy it.
Hugh "Semmes, President of G.
S. C.EA. met with the Board and re-
.ATTEND FUNERAL questeltwo days professional leave
I Ieeyfor 11 delegates to the State FEA
Mr. and Mrs.. T S. Singletery, Convetion. He also requested
Mr. and Mrs. Herbiert Burge and three dAys leave for two delegates
chilren'attended' the funeral of who are members of State FEA
Mr. Singletery's brother-inlaw and committees. The convention will
be held March 25-27, 1971. The n
Mis. Burge'- uncle, S. J. Jordan, Board granted these requested
Friday in Cairo, Ga. I leaves in the interest of a harmon-
OPEN SUND.AY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, March 11, 12, 13
With $10.00 Order or More
15 Ounce Cans
White Fresh Head
Potatoes ------10 Ibs. 49c Cabbage --------- Ib. 10c
Golden Ripe 1 Pound Bag
Bananas -------l.. b. 10c Carrots --------- bag 10c
* Grade'"A" Georgia Grade "A"
Baking Hens ---- b. 39 FR YERS -------lb. 29c
Hamburger -----3 lbs. $1.49 Neck Bones --_ 4 lbs. 79c
Sunnyland Whole 3 Down Fresh
PICNICS---------lb. 39c Small Spare Ribs ----b. 69c
VYaZUjiRa SALE! 8-12 lb. Avg. Cut Up Free!
PORK LOINS lb. 59c
SDeliciousBoneless Rolled Chuck, Shoulder Round
Delicious or Whole Rump
7-Bone Steak --- b. 69 BEEF ROAST -------lb. 79c
HIGHWAY 98 HIGHLAND VIEW
Patrol Warns Wind Gusts Can Cause
Tricky Driving Conditions In March
TALLAHASSEE Wind gusts of cross winds on the open highway
and fast driving can cause tricky striking a vehicle traveling at high
steering for motorists, the Florida speeds can force it off of the road-
Highway Patrol cautioned today. way or across the center line, es-
"Gusty winds, which can be ex- pecially small light-weight vehi-
pected this time of year are de- cles," said Colonel Reid Clifton,
finite traffic hazards. Strong gusts Director of the Patrol.
Drivers should be alert for lo-
cations along the highway which
are possible danger spots where
they might expect the effects of
Drive cross winds. Bridges and heavily
Wooded areas often block cross
T e y winds ahd thereby add to the gusty
effect of strong winds. Gusts can
also be expected when passing or
being passed by large trucks and
All The busses.
"Watch for potential trouble
spots and be prepared to reduce-
1 IM E speed; keeping a firm grip on the
steering wheel for constant con-
trol," concluded Clifton.
e is only
an give you
We have Better Ideas for doing the job you have in mind.
Our Maverick Idea-the "simple machine," simple to
drive, simple to park, simple to service, simple to buy.
Our Ford Pickup Idea-Ford's F-190 with Twin-l-Beam
front suspension. Works like a truck, rides like a car.
Our financing Idea-our Ford Team can help you
finance the Ford you want at favorable rates.
Our trade-n Idea-our Ford Team offers top dollar on
your trade, right now while used cars are In demand.
Meet the Ford Team-we back up our cars. We know
Fords-we'll play ball to keep you happy with yours.
Georgia Grad' 'A'
Medium Eggs ----2 doz. 89c
Frozen Concentrated 6 Oz. Cans
Orange Juice 6 cans 99c
China Doll 12 Ounce Package
Blackeye Peas --- bag 13c
Save on Better Ideas at
St. Joe Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Florida
ars Of Earnings Used
Social Security Benefits
Robinson stated this mistaken be used to compute his benefit.
idea may arise from the fact that For a woman, take the year 1956
earnings for the lowest 5 years are and subaract it from the year she
not used in computing most bene- becomes 62. For instance, a wo-
fits. Also, the fact that a minimum man who becomes 62 in 1971 would
of 5 years must.be used in comput- subtract 1956 from 1971, which
ing retirement benefits may add to leaves 15. Her highest 15 year of
this mixup. earnings would be used to compute
According to Robinson, if you her benefit.
wish to know how may years will A free pamphlet on this subject
be used to compute your retire- is available at the social security
ment benefit, use this method. For. office. Anyone who would like to
a man, subtract 1956 from the year have this pamphlet should call 763-'
in which he becomes 65. Now let's 5331. The office is located at 1316
try an example: a man who reaches Harrison Avenue and is open Mon-
65 in 1971 would substract 1956 day through Friday from 8:30 a.m.
from 1971, which leaves 15. His to 4:30 p.m., except on national
highest 15 years of earnings would holidays.
lME STAR. Prt St. Jo, PFla. 324 THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
vited and urged to be present or economic, and ecological and en- statements, both oral and written,
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corner 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:00O P.M.
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY .-..-...........---.. 7:00 P.M.
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..... 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7 / :00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Court; herein fail not, or a uDecree
t 'Pro Confesso will be entered
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court, at Port St. Joe, Florida,
32456, Gulf County, this the lth
day of February, A. D. 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
WILLIE MAE CAMEL, i
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: OTIS JONES, Address Un-
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for an annulment
hag been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any,
to it on Robert M. Moore, Plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is
-318 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, on or before the 26th day
I.of March, 1971, and file the ori-
ginal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereaf-
ter; otherwise, a default will be
Entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
i WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this the 24th day of
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stocK
,. only famous brand names in quality office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
^ STAMP PADS and INK
SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
* INDEX CARDS, all sizes
CARD FILES, wood & metal
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
? DUPLICATOR FLUID
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHONE 2274-161 806 WILLIAMS AVE.
-- I I
SAll prices PLUS taxes and tires off your car.
WAYS TO CHARGE BANKAMMICM
at most Firestone locations M I
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
e~--qc~ L_~P U
Suited and urged to be present or economic, and ecological and en- statements, both oral and written,
C orpfof Eng ineers O riders. Study of represented at this meeting, in- virinmental material. Statements will become part of the official
eluding representatives of Federal should be supported by factual in. written record on this study and
Sf sand non-Federal public agencies; formation insofar as practicable. will be made available for public
S h o re agricultural, commercial, indust-i Oral statements will be heard examination.
"f rial, business, transportation and but, accuracy of record, all im-
utilitiesinterests; civic, ecological portant facts a n d statements Final selection of a plan for re-
The Congress of the United suant to resolution adopted 21 April 2, 1971 at 9:30 A.M., C.S.T. be held at a later date. and environmental, boating, re- should be submitted in writing, in commendation to higher authority
States has directed the Corps of April 1970 by the Public Works The purpose-of this meeting is to Generally, known problems in creation, and fish and wildlife or- duplicate. Whitten statements may will be made only after full con-
Engineers to make a study of the Committee of the United States afford local interests in Gulf, Bay, the three counties concerned with ganizations; and interested or con- be handed to the presiding officer sideration is given to the views
Gulf of Mexico shorelines of the, Senate. The study was requested and Walton Counties an opportun- this meeting consist of beach ero- cerned citizens, property owners at the meeting or may be mailed of responsible agencies groups and
counties n northwest Florida, be-- by the County Commissions of the ity to state formally the nature and sion at the State Park on St. Joseph and other interests. All parties beforehand to the undersigned at of responsbleagences,groups, a
teen Indian Pass and the Ala- various counties included. extent of the improvements desir- Spit, at Mexico Beach, and along will be afforded full opportunity the Corps of Engineers' address in citizens. However, this cannot be
bama State Line, in the interest of In order that the study may be ed and to submit appropriate in- the full length of Panama City to express their views and furnish the letterhead. Statements so mail- taken as an indication that the Fe-
beach. erosion control, hurricane responsive to the desires and formation bearing on the need ior Beach. I specific data on matters pertinent ed should indicate that they are in deral Government will undertake
protection and related purposes. needs of the affected or interested and justification of providing the All interested parties are in- to the study, including technical, response to this announcement. All any improvements or programs.
This study is being made under parties, a public meeting will be desired improvements. Informa-
authority of Section 110 of the Ri- held in the Commissioners' Room, tion is also sought on ecological
ver and Harbor Act of 1962 pur- City Hall Panama City, Florida, on and environmental conditions and
problems in the study area. A pub-
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS lic meeting on Okaloosa, Santa
In accordance with Section 129.03, Florida Statutes, 1969, NOTICE Rosa, and Escambla Counties will
is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida has adopted a tentative supplemental budget for the Fine .A
and Forfeiture Fund for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 1970, and
ending September 30, 1971; that said Board wil be in session on Tues-
day, March 23, 1971, at 7:00 o'clock P.M., for the purpose of hearing Le al A dv.
complaints as to said budget and for its final adoption, to-wit:
SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGET IN THE- CIRCUIT COURT,
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, GULF COUNTY, FOURTEENTH. J JUDICIAL
FLORIDA, for fiscal year October 1, 1970, and ending CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
SSeptembir 30, 1971 F rIA, IN AND, O TO RA
FINE AND FORFEITURE FUND OF FLORDA, IN AND FOR
Sheriffs Department Original Supplemental GULFO COUNTY.
A/C No. Budget Budget GLORIA SUE, YATROFSKY,
RECEIPTS: N Plaintiff,
3.2141 Intangible Tax 00 $ 3,277.64 -vs-A--
Total Estimated Receipts $109,526.00 11 2,903.64JULIUS ATROFSKY,
'Less 5% 5,476.00 5,476.00 ,Defendandut. o
95% of Estimated Receipts ----------104,050.00 107,427.64 NOTICE TO DEFEND ntrO
Balance Forward: Cash 23,336.00 23,336.00 TO: JULIUS. YATROFSKY
TOTAL BUDGET $127,386.00 $130,763.64 Address unknown.
341.07 Retirement and Social Security March, 1971, the defendant, JU-
Matching Funds $ 3,110.00 $ 6,487.64, LIUS YATROFSKY, is required to
Total Appropriation 121,320.00 124,697.64 series upon Marvin A. Urquhart,
Reserve for ContingeniciesJr., of the law firm, URQUHART
SCounty: 700.00 700.00 AND CHAPMAN, Attorneys for
Sheriff: 5,366.00 5,366.00 Plaintiff, whose address is 412 Mag-
TOTAL BUDGET $127,386.00 $130,763.64 nolia Avenue, Panama City, Florida
(NO ASSESSMENT OF MILLAGE REQUIRED) 32401, a copy of his Answer to the
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Complaint for divorce filed against
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA him, and file the original of said
BY: S. C. PLAYER, Chairman Answer with the Clerk of this
Court; nerein*-1 _+ .nai, r pa t~
,Specials for March
10,1, 112 and 13
TH %TAt ?~ort St. Jo, Fla. 32454 THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FOR DISHES King Size
. G /*'* *. 1 ** .
. : : .: 48
H f;oWBOAT No. 2:. Cas
&TERGENT-With. $10. Order
KRAFT (With $16 Order)
YOUR FAMILY'S WINTER-WEARY APPETITES
WILL WELCOME CHANGE OF PACE LENTEN
FOODS AT IGA. ECONOMICALLY PRICED FRO-
ZEN FOODS HELP KEEP YOUR FOOD BUD.
GET IN LNE. SHOP NOW FOR THESE PRE-
18 Oz. Btl.
KRAFT (All Flavors)
18 Oz. Bt 3 9 c
16 Oz. Btl.
7 Oz. Pkg.
'Center Cut Rib
Pork ChopsI -lb. 1
(Centter Cut Loin
Pork (hops tlb. 81
Morrell Pride Center Cut Smoked
Pork Chops .-. lb. 91
Pork Roast .-l Ib. 49c
Copeland Kounty KMst
Sausage 2 lb. rll 88c
Neck Bones 3 1bs. 69c
STAR-KIST CHUNK No. % can
16 Oz; Jar
Kraft Jet Puffed
10 Oz. Pkg. 1 9 c
WAVE 20c! 1 Pound Packages
TABLERITE Sliced BACON 2 pkgs. $1.18
'Tablerite Loin Tablerite
Pork Rqast -.- lb. 68c Beef Liver --- b. 49c
CHUCK STEAK------lb. 68c
l- Ib. 58c Ground Chuck ----b. 89c
12 Ounce Packages Jack & Beanstalk Cut Blue Lake No. 2% cans
Copeland WIENERS .. 2 pkgs, 88c GREEN BEANS --. can
. ... .r__,-_____________,.,,,. LIQUIGA Half Gallon
A ga i 'LIQUID BLEACH h-----bal.
IGA Brown and Serve-Pkg. of 12
ROllS .- pkg. 33c
Georgia Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 doz. Eggs Free
Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
Supreme Round Half
ICE CREAM -- vgal.
IGA Concentrated 6 oz. cans
Orange Juice --- 6 for
S Kraft American
12 oz. p5
, P 59c
READY TO WORK W th or Without Refrigerated Body
2- ton Chevrolet Truck For Sale
Shop RICH'S for the Best and Freshest Produce In Port St. Joe
1Geprgia Red '
IGA DESSERT SHELLS (for Shortuake)
Juicy Lemons ---- doz. 39c Baby
RICH'S FARM and GARDEN CENTER
Yard Plants Seeds POTTED PLANTS
Flower & Garden Fertilizer In Individual Push-Up Pots
Seed Irish Potatoes Geraniums Sultana Petunias
Pansies Hot and Bell Peppers
Lot Fertilizer bu. $1.00 utey & Big Boy Tomato Plants
Even-Flo Fertilizer Spreader For Rent Blooming Rose Bushes
3 1 ff. LARGE BAGS FRESH
Ib. FRUIT 3
Plenty of Fresh
does and Pineapples
Our Produce Department
Large Cello Bags
Carrots ------ bag
Large Cello Bags
Radishes ----- bag
Large Variety of Garden
Del Monte 8 Ounce Can
Tomato Sauce --
Carnation SAVE 10c!
Completely, Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
100 Count Luzianne
TEA BAGS pkg. 89c
Diet Timel Ruby Red Pink
Grapefruit ----- ea. 6
Bananas--- l--- b. 12c
Greens Are Available at RICH'S
,4VE ,AM, ATRICWS -~ NOT., TAMPS,
ON Ell 01
Boxcv 2 19
. . . . . . . .......
........... ................ ....
TH TR M t lwd TUSDY AC 1 91PG La
ring Is The Time of Year For
Everything To Take On New Look
'Spring is a revealing time of the container before using. age witn sevin or palatamon.
year. Nature and humans shed win-. If the amount of the chemical j Aphids are certain to be a pro-
ter coats and show that many are you can place on a dime is enough blem where plants are young and
expecting. for a pint of, spray, don't measure succulent. These little pests feed on
Congratulations if you are ex- the amount on two nickels. Double the underside of leaves, causing
pecting an income tax deduction., dosage may be harmful to you as them to curl and sometimes drop.
But, if you are the average well as the plants. ten a brood of aphids will be
gardener, you will discover-that in- Several pbsts may plague your sucked to death by blind fly larvae.
sects are not tax exempt.-- except garden at this time, according to If you can't wait for friendly in-
for the sales tax on the chemicals. J. E.. Brogdon, entomologist with sects to fight your battles, then
A layette is essential prior to a the Cooperative Extension Service. try controlling aphids with mala-
blessed event. The layette for the For example, certain night-feed- thion or lindane.
garden infants includes a sprayer, ing beetles eat holes 'in tightly ct herds of a
a duster and an array of chemicals. wrapped clusters of bud leaves of Ants often protect herds of ap-
Instructions on how to mix each camellias. When these leaves ex-, hids so that they can enjoy the
formula is important Be sure to pand they reveal large holes in the' sweet excreta of the aphids. So
read the label on each chemical foliage. You can prevent this dam- killing ants may help control the
frozen vegetables in bags
Big advantage Is you can pour exactly
what you need-savethe rest. So, Iftoo
many leftovers is a problem, try bags.'
Sultana Quick Frozen
Pot Pies --5 for 99c
2c OFF IABEtL 60 CT. PKGS. SPECIAli
SCOTT NAPKINS .. 3139c
4c OFF LABEL! ASST. COLORS FACIAl SPECIAL!
SCOTTIES TISSUE 3/89C
WHITE OR ASST. COLORS SPECIAL
WALDORF TISSUE 4 2/89c
A^ OFF LABEL! SCOTT CALYPSO SPECIAL
`4AL TISSUE 20 3/89c
.. .:AND CREAM STYLE
GOLDEN CORN .
. 5~ $1.00
. 4 $1.00
QUICK FROZEN "'SNOW"
CRAB MEAT. *.
Fla. or Ga. Grade 'A' Fresh
FRYER BOX -- Ib. 33c
NABISCO SUN.SWEET SPECIALU RICH'$ FROZEN SPCIAm
Fig Newtons..... 49c Prune Juice..... 49c Choc. Eclairs..... 39c
DIXIE L Y AUL FLAVORS SPECIAL! 4c OFF LABELI SOFT CORN OIL MARGARINE
Corn Meal ...... 27c Toastems..... 39c' Mrs. Filberts ..... ^45c
KAL KAN TUNA & CHICKEN KAL KAN BEEF BY PRODUCTS A&P FROZEN CONCENTRATED SPECIAL
Cat Food .... 2 37c Cat Food . 2 37c Orange Juice ~ 2 89c
6c OFF, LABEL
CLOSE UP TOOTHPASTE
8c OFF LABEL! HAIR DRESSING
PASCAL CELERY .
JANE PARKER DATE, ALMOND OR JELLY FILLED
SWEET ROLLS o':2/69c
44'/4-OZ. GIANT PKG.
DREFT DETERGENT ..
2-LB. GIANT PKG.
IVORY SNOW .
39-OZ. GIANT PKG.
DUZ DETERGENT . .
2-LB., 6-OZ. GIANT PKG.
BONUS DETERGENT .'
3-LB., 1-OZ. GIANT PKG.
TIDE xk DETERGENT .
3-LB., 6-OZ. GIANT PKG.
CHEER DETERGENT ,
3-LB., 1-OZ. GIANT PKG.
91c BOLD DETERGENT
1-LB., 4-OZ. REG., SIZE PKG.
91c GAIN DETERGENT
3-LB., 2-OZ. GIANT PKG.
95c DASH DETERGENT
95c IVORY LIQUID .
91c JOY LIQUID ..
3. oz...' 8
* s TUBE k
.*.. 2 :',729c
22 z. 63c
91c THRILL LIQUID .. 22 o. 63c
You can control ants in lawns
with an application of 2 tablespoons
of 50 percent chlordane per gallon
of water. Pour the mixture into
the nest opening and on the area
around the nest. Then soak the
area with water to wash the in-
secticide through the ground and
into the nest. Warning: Do not ap-
ply chlordane to vegetables that
will be eaten.
A real lawn pest is the sod web-
worm. These greenish night-feeding
caterpillars are about % of an inch
long. They can eat more than their
weight in grass each night, yet look
quite harmless when found sleep-
ing near the soil surface during
The newly hatched caterpillars
cause very little damage to grass.
They may be full grown before you
notice grass blades are eaten back
unevenly or foliage stripped off in
patches. Unless you have been a
close abserver it will appear that
the damage happened overnight.
To control webworms, try ap-
plication of Sevin.
Whitefly causes yellowing of
foliage of many ornamentals. At
first you'll think that the plants
are putting on a black-faced act,
when you discover a black film
spreading qver the surface of the
leaves. This smut is a symptom of
whitefly and not a cause of ill
Back in the days of lye soap-
made at home with water from
hardwood ashes and hog fat-house-
wives kept their dooryard ornamen-
tals free from smut and whiteflies
by frequent applications of soapy
dish water. If this remedy of yes-
terday isn't handy, then try an oil
3-1B., 1-OZ. GIANT PKG.
SALVO TABLETS .
It battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
tNAP series. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
PRICES IN THIS AD
ARE GOOD FROM
THURS., MARCH 11
SATURDAY, MAR. IS
IN THE FOLLOWING
510 5th St.
Port St. Joe
"'Super-Right" Boneless Beef Chck 'r "Super-Right" Frozen Chopped
SWISS STEAKS ... 99c BEEFSTEAKS 2 $1.49
"Super-Right" Beef Round Bone Shoulder Roast or "Super-Ilghi" SlIced Salami, Pickle loof or Spiced
CALIF. ROASTS ...... I89c LUNCHEON MEAT.. 3f89c
"Super-Right" Western Beef (Bone In) Copeland's AHll Meat
RIB STEAKS . .. $1.19 SLICED BOLOGNA. .. 69c
"Super-Right" Doness Beef Hi-Brand Frozea
DELMONICO STEAKS ..1.79 CHOPPED SIRLOIN.. 3 1 $1.00
"Super-Right" Freshly (over 2% lb Super-Right Fresh Pork
GROUND CHUCK .... 79c BOSTON BUTTS b. 59:
THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
TM8 MIL Port St. ko. nrhww
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
The Board of County Commis-
sioners, Gulf County, Florida, will
receive sealed bids from any per-
son, company, or corporation inter-
ested in selling the County the fol-
lowing described personal proper.
One (1) new 1971 Flat Bed Dump
V/8 Engine, minimum 325 cu. in.
Rear axle, 2 speed 17,500 lb.
Front axle, 6,000 lb. minimum.
Front springs, 3,000 lb. mini-
Rear springs, 10,400 lb. mini-
Auxiliary springs, 2,250 lb. min-
Tow hooks on front.
Cast spoke wheels.
2 825x20 10-ply tires on front.
4 900x20 10-ply tires on rear.
Reinforced frame 36,000 P.S.L,
19.2 S M minimum.
Hydraulic vacuum brakes with
Heavy duty cooling system.
Heater and defroster.
Western type mirrors (6 in. x 16
in. minimum) right and left.
8 foot by 12 foot platform dump
body with steel header and cab
Hydraulic hoist, double arm de-
sign with 7 in. cyl. and 15 in. piston
stroke mounted on sub frame.
Must have a minimum cab to
axle (CA) of 84 inches.
One (1) 1959 Ford F600 Flat Bed
Dump to be traded on this unit
and may be inspected at Gulf CouA-
ty Road Department yard.
One (1) new 1971 Dump Truck,
Cab and' chassis, minimum 144
inch wheel base.
V/8 engine, minimum 325 cu. in.
Rear axle, 2-speed, 17,500' lb.
Front axle, 6,000 lb. minimum.
Front springs, 3,000 lb. minimum.
Rear springs, 10,400 lb. mini-
Auxiliary springs, 2,250 lb. min-
Tow hooks on front. '
Cast spoke wheels.
2 825x20 10-ply front tires, 6.5
4 900x20 10-ply tires on rear, 6.5
Reinforced frame, 36,000 P.S.I.,
19.2 S M minimum.
Hydraulic vacuum brakes with
Heavy duty cooling system.
Heater and defroster.
Western type mirrors (6 in. x 16
in. minimum) right and left.
5 yard water level dump body
with 6 yd. ends 7 in. double arm
hoist and power take-off (cab
One (1) 1959 Ford F-600 dump
with body to be traded on this unit
and may be inspected at Gulf Coun,
ty Road Department yard.
Bids will be received until 7:00
p.m., Eastern Standard Ti m e,
March 23, 1971, at the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Port St.
Joe, Florida. The Board reserves
the right to reject any and all bids.
GULF COUNTY, FLA.
/s/ S. C. PLAYER,
Notice is hereby given 'that the
Regular Meeting of the City Corn
mission scheduled for March 16tt
will be held March 23, 1971. The
change is necessary due to planned
absences of City Commissioners on
the regular meeting date.
C. W. BROCK 3-11
City Auditor and Clerk 21
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe
sitting as a Board of Adjustmenl
will hold a public hearing at the
City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, al
8:00 P.M., EST, Tuesday, March 23
1971, to determine whether the
City will authorize a deviation tc
Zoning Ordinance No. 5, to allov
construction of a residence in th(
area zoned as business on Lot 2
C. W. BROCK 3-11
City Auditor and Clerk 21
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with-
IHMB STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 24a THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971
ebisa rt i
SHinMP. EGGS IN NUVEL UISf
WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW
S. ABOUT YOUR PRESCRIPTION:
Sharks Down Carrabelle;
Lose to Marianna Tuesday
Port St. Joe's baseball Sharks
defeated Carrabelle last Satur-
day in a convincing 18-0 fashion
behind the one hit pitching of
Steve Adams and Biff Quarles.
Adams started for the Sharks
and worked four innings, pitch-
ing no-hit ball and allowing only
two walks. Adams struck out
nine batters. Quarles pitched the
Personal concern for the health of you and yourfamily,
individual service suited to your particular needs, pro-
fessional skill and competence which you have come
to expect as second nature...these are extras that are
a matter of course with us. By makingthat extra effort,
by providing fast service with no waiting, by being on
duty whenever you need us, we hope to make perma-
nent friends and customers for our store. We plan to
be in business a good long time and therefore know
that your continued goodwill depends upon the extra
services we offer you.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon,,bring your prescriptions to
OUR e m PHARMACY
Buzzett$ Drug Store
817 Williams Avenue '
Drive-In Window Servike
Plenty of Free Parking
0/T I .
Ostriches, they say,. avoid problems by
burying their heads in the sand.
Well, as we all know, that doesn't make
problems go away. And as we are also all too'
aware, this old world's got a few problems.
But perhaps the biggest problem of all,
'these days; at the base of all problems, is
the growing Insensitivity of peopleito other
Maybe We're numbed by events being
brought so close by "instant communica-.
tions." Maybe It's the almost overwhelming
burden of anxiety of our times. Whatever it
Is, we've got to find something again. And
Something called Love.
Goqs love for us. And our need to love all
.Easy to say. Not so easy to do.
That'swhy we've prepared a booklet called
"How One Town Put Its Faith To Work."
It's free. And it shows how people of good.
will can work with other people of goodwill
to make things happen. The very things
about which you've probably been saying,
"Why doesn't somebody do something"
If you're the kind of person who knows the
world can be better, you're the kind of per-'
son who will send for It,
r- .Our Love-Your-Nelghbot Coupon. -*
Religion In American Life I
475 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10017
Please send me your free booklet that
covered how to live their Faith, and how It
started a chain reaction In their community.
My name Is
advertisingg contributed for the public goods
If the egg and you are beginning to look. at each other with
increasing interest, could be a sign of Spring. But before you
color them (or even after) add a small can of shrimp to your
plans. The combination in this luncheon or late supper dish is a
novel, delightful one in which the eternal hard-cooked egg is
fluffed and stuffed with shrimp, then baked in a savory sauce.
SHRIMP TEASED EGGS
1 can (4% ounces) shrimp
6 large hard-cooked eggs
8 tablespoons seasoned lead crumbs softened in 1 tablespoon
1 tablespoon grated fresh onion
1 tablespoon finely minced reh parsley
1 cup sour cream
1raw egg yolk
1 tablespoon prepared horseradish mustard
U teaspoon salt
Drain shrimp, reserving liquid In the can. If shrimp are small or
ty, reserve 12 or more for garnishing. Chop the rest coarsely
and set aside. Peel and halve the eggs. In a bowl, mash yolks and
combine with shrimp liquid, buttered crumbs, onion, parsley,
and chopped shrimp. Separately, combine sour cream with raw
yolk, mustard, and salt; whisk together thoroughly.. Stuff egg
whites with shrimp mixture; garnish with any reserved shrimp.
Arrange in a shallow baking dish and cover with sour cream
sauce. Bake in a pre-heated 850-degree oven 25 minutes or until
sauce is set and delicately browned. 6 servings.
Funeral Services Held ,,, -,,.-
For Edgar Pope, Sr. .r S
Funeral services were held Sun- Wild Lions to
day at 3:00 p.m. from the Carra- T m *L
belle First Baptist Church for Wil- TamI LiOns
liam Edgar Pope, 'Sr., 71, Rev, J.
C. Doss officiated. Interment was
in Evergreen Cemetery. .. Frank Hayward of East Point
Pope died Friday in the Munici- presented an interesting program
pal Hospital here following a brief Monday to the Lions Club, show-
illness. ing slides of lions and elephants
He was a native of Georgia and he had made on a photographic,
had lived in Franklin County for safari to Africa.
5Q years. He was a retired wood Hayward made the pictures in
procurement dealer and a member Kenya which he says is very com-
of the First Baptist Church. fortable in spite of the fact that
Survivors include his wife, Mrs. middle equator runs right the rough the
Evelyn Pope of Carrabelle; a middle of the nation. 'The coun-
uveln Poe oCf C abee; atry is 6,000 feet above sea level
daughter, Mrs, Marion Richards of try s 6000 feet above sea level
Qincy;i son, William Pope, Jr., which gives it a very comfortable
of Houston, Tex.; two sisters, Mrs. temperature", Hayward said.
Maude'Mills of Ft. Pierce and Mrs. Hayward made most of his pho-
Bertha Soffraus of Okeechobee; a tos in a game reserve in Kenya
brother, John Pope of Okeechobee where .native African animals are
and two grandchildren. kept and protected in their nat-
.. ural state.
fifth inning allowing one hit. The
game was called at the end of
the fifth because the Sharks had
more than a 10-run lead.
Steve Adams, Mike Wimberly
and Curtis Little led the Shark
hitting attack with two safeties
each. John Goodman, Jim Fai-
son, Chuck Roberts and Greg
woodman each had one hit.
Men Will Have Charge of Services
Sunday at New Bethel A.M.E. Church
Men's Day services will be held
Sunday, March 14 at New Bethel
A.M.E. Church, 146 Avenue C.
Men's Day is an annual event at
New Bethel and involves all the
men of the church.
The theme for Ken's Day is
"Men Working for 'the Glory of
God". This theme will be carried
out fully on Sunday when the men
take over all the functions of the
The following services are sche-
duled: Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.;
Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M.; Rev.
Angus J. Young of Chipley will be
the guest speaker and Evening
Worship at 6:30 p.m, Captain Wil-
liam Owens of Tyndall Air Force
Base will be the evening speaker.
Rev. S. Jones, pastor of the
church, invites everyone to attend
the worship services at New Be-
thel on Sunday.
1 Vm IL 3II Iw U A
WANTED TO BUY: 26" girls bicy- FOR SALE: '63 Dodge % ton 4
cle in good condition. Call Apa- speed, overloads, new 6-ply tires.
lachicola 653-3531 before 5:00 p.m. Runs A-1. Needs paint. $525.00.
,- .., tfc-2-25 See Ranger Moore, St. Joe State
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block
and stuco, carpet and air' con- UPHOLSTERY WORK at reason-
ditioned. 523 7th St. 227-3067. tfc able prices. Mrs. Billy Varnum.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame house phone 229-4481. tfc-2-11
1200 sq. ft., 1 bath. 116 Hunter FURNITURE: Coffee tables, bed-
Circle, 75'x180' 'lot. 'Established side tables at savings. Cabinet
lawn and shrubbery. Call 229-1486 work and furniture refinishing.
or 227-7421 after 6 p.m. See at shown. 403 Madison St.., Oak
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, fur-
nished or unfurnished& Call Joe
Evans, White City, phone 229-
FOR SALE: 71x166 lot at White
City. Call 229-2422. 2tc-3-4
FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom
house, 108 Hunter Circle. Inquire
or call 229-5336 or 227-5015. Avail-
able February 21. 2-18
vMr. Pope nad several relatives =
and friends in and around Port St. "One thing we learned", Hay- FC
Joe.' ward said, "was to keep near the
car. at all times and to keep it in
top running order.. The lions ,
Gulf Rifle Club wouldn't bother you while you
were in the car. Elephants were
Sets Skeet ShoOt mean, they'd attack anything, in-
cluding the car, so you had to be
The Gulf Rifle Club will have a ready and able to mo0e fast at a
practice trap shoot in preparation moment's notice".
for an area trap shooting cham- T wo interesting observations FC
pionship Wednesday, March 11 at were made by Hayward. One obser- 22'
4:30 p.m. The practice will be held ovation was a statement that Afri-
at the Gulf Rifle Range on High- can crocodiles had killed more Ho
way 71, East of Port St. Joe. men than any other animal except f
The public is invited to attend, the mosquito. Another observation, bu
.' backed up by photos was that for- de:
ests in, Kenya were being killed by he
LunCh Room MA U elephants which strip off the bark an
'LuIIc R m Men for food causing the tree to die. '
They also kill the trees by pulling FC
Port St. Job Elementary School them over to get at the tender fol-
Monday, March 15 I iage at the taiop.
1Slppy Joe on buns, cheese __age e t op
strips, cole slaw, buttered corn, am
cherry cobbler and milk. VISIT PARENTS P
Tuesday, March 16V
Turkey with yellow rice, black16 Mr. and Mrs. Bob McKnight and Ph
Turkey with yellow rice, black- children Melanie, Barry and Jenni-
eye peas, lettuce and tomato sal- children Mel ay and Mr. and Mrs F
ad, apple -sauce, hot biscuit, but- Walter Wilder and children, Todd, Mr
ter and milk. Leslie Ann and. Tim of Sewannee
I Wednesday, March 17 Lesie Ann and Tim of Sewannee, -
Fish sticks, tartar sauce, maca- Tennessee were the guests of their FC
roni Walad, collard greens, fruit parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mc- sc
Jell-o, corn bread, butter and milk. Knight last week end. sti
Thursday, March 18 te:
Bologna cup .with potato salad, TI______
carrot sticks, apricot cobbler, white TA
bread, butter and milk. INCOME TAX SERVICE 6S
Friday, March 19'
Lasagna, green beans, green sal- $$$ THIS YEA
ad, peaches, cookies, hot biscuit,
butter and milk. At
In loving memory of my dear
husband, Edgar M. Williams who;
passed away March 10, 1968. I
Three years ago dear husband,
you were called to rest just as
the sun was sinking far away in
I hope when my life is over and
my work, on earth is done, you
will meet me, at the door in that
heavenly mansion beyond.
You had a smile on your face
when last we talked and you were
called home. 'I have never forgot-!
ten, dear, since I have been left
alone with our precious memories.
Your loving wife,
813 Marvin Ave.
)R RENT: Trailer spaces. Water
furnished. Cable TV option. St.
e Beach, DeSoto St. Phone 648-
OR RENT: z bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-6168.
ROOMS FOR RENT
Special Weekly Rates
MOTEL ST. JOE
)R SALE: 3 bedroom house at
Simmons Bayou. Terms. Call
)USE FOR SALE; 4 bedrooms, 2
full ceramic tile baths, living
om, dining room, kitchen with
ilt-ins and dish washer, large
n, utility room, central air and
at, 2 lots with chain link fence
d 18' swimming pool.-$26,000.
hone 229-6341. tfce-3-11
OR SALE: Red brick home. 820
Garrison. 3 bedrooms, central
x and heat. Can be seen by ap-
intment. Phone 785-3511, Pan-
na City. tfc-3-11
OR RENT: Furnished beach cot-
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
hone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tf-8-13
OR RENT: Furnished apartments
and trailer space. Bo's Wimico
odge, White'City. Phone 229-2410.
)R RENT: Unfurnished newly
decorated 2 bedroom house,
reen porch, carport, laundry and
rage room. Phone 227-8536. af-
r 5:00 p.m.
REE SERVICE: Trees taken down
and removed or trimmed. Call
3-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
I M ow servicilg wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices .
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
The Shark defense is proving
impressive this year, with only
one error committed in their
first two games.
Ken Whittle and John Good-
man each scored three runs in:
the game. Steve Adams and Mike
Wimberly each had three runs
batted in and Curtis Little had
Tuesday afternoon, the Sharks
lost their second tilt of the sea-
son, 5-2 in Marianna.
Steve Adams gave up seven
hits, four walks and struck out
six in chalking up his first loss
of the young season.
Adams hit safely twice with
Johnny Goodman, Jim Faison,
Curtis Little, Bubba Harmon and
Greg Goodman each getting one
Tuesday of next week the
Sharks will host Wewahitchka
at 3:30 p.m., at Centennial Field.
FOR SALE: 1969 Honda CL90. Call
FOR SALE-'67 Chevrolet
good condition. New engine,
good ires. Refrigerated body.
RICH and SON'S IGA
Grove. Picture frame salso. Wil- FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
liam Hall, 227-5021. 4tp-3-4 Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
-- A um mtee on labor and materials.
FOR SALE: Air motor windmill, Lowdotsn paybm t. Phone 227.
with 50 foot steel tower, 1200 Ig tW
gallon tank. Pumping water daily.
Phone 227-8622. ,2tli-3-4
-! INCOME TAX SERVICE
FOR SALE: Buckskin mare. Has --.
been trained in horse shows. JERNARD O. WESTER
With saddle and equipment. See 813 Marvin Avenue
at White City, Wayne Wimberly, Phone 2294107
WILL HAVE tomato, pepper, egg
plant and bell pepper plants.
FOR SALE: 1965 Chrysler Newport '850 m SBU e
$550.00. Call 648-6471. ltp JOHNNIES TRIM SHOP
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo- 310 4th St. Ph. 227-2001
cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN
has a' large selection of yarn for
your knitting and crochet needs. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. CaH
We have many gift items at the Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white X 229-3097;
building on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill.
FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
Sportscraft boat and trailer. See FOR
at Stafford's Grocery, White City. AMBULANCE SERVICE
WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy-
press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12, nos. In Wewahitchka and
1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard- Port St. Joe
ware and appliances. PRIDGEON CALL -
BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch.
ka. tfc-6-11 Comforter Funeral Home
FOR SALE: 16 foot Sport Craft 5
gull wing boat with 1966 80hp 227-3511
Evinrude electric shift outboard -
motor. E-zy tilt trailer, boat cover.
Gas tanks, ladder, canopy, etc. Ex-
cellent condition. $1,325.00. Gan. -e
non Buzzett, Phone 227-3371. 12-10 518 Thfrd Sheet
Port St. Joe, Fla.
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR APPLIANCE, heating and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LION, meet-
1Lg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American LegioA
THERE WILL BE a regular corn-
, munication.of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every ilst
and third Thursday at 8:00 pm.
CHARLES R. JOLLEY, WM
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
OFFICE SUPPLIES.. WE HAVE THEM...THE STAR
alM *IMMl*1 l nipA