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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the .Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
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tHIRTY-FOURTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456, THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971 NUMBER 29
Work Started by Quarterback Club
On: Bleachers for Football Stadium
The Port St. Joe Quarterback
Club got its project underway'
this week, to construct a new
,2000 plus seat concrete bleacher-
facility on the High School foot-
ball field .
/ The foundation was dug this
week and should be poured some-
Sine next week, according to C.
, Roberts and Bob McKiernan,
quarterback Club officials who-
,Oe steering the project. i
The new bleachers; will stretch
between the two 18 yard lines
on the field and Will ripe 15
iows in the air, with the bottom
iw' of seats, placing' spectators
ven feet above te th playing
oeld. The bleachers will 6oi an
additional six rows in the air, be-
tween the 35 yard lanes, with a
press box placed at- the top of
she structure. '
The club has.enough money on
"tehd to buildthe foundation and
lrlh se enough concrete blocks
towbuild the bleacher framework.
'Plans are toplace pro-cast pro-
stressed concrete bleacher stabs
on the block framework with
possibly a wooden or aluminum
seat on ,the concrete depenAing.,
on how the money holds out'
"We're starting onfaith", Rob-
arts said, ."because.we don't have
all the money yet. We're going
to .put on projects and try to
borrow some of the money soo
we can have the belachers' fin-
ished by football season.":'
The Club's. plans t shown oight
b0omh, under the' bleachers ,to
S ue used for, concessions; rest
rooms and as a meeting place for
the teams at half time.
Cost of the new seats will run
in the neighborhood of $20,000.
The Club has receivedpermission
of the school board to attach an
extra 25c to the price of theOot-
all tickets to pay off any mon-
ey smhch has to be borrowed for
Like the football stadium it-
;self, the construction of the.
bleachers will be a community-
financed project, with the Quar-
terback Club planning many ac-
tivities over the next 'few years
to help pay for this major in-
The Votational Edudation carpenter class be-. The ;boys are directed by James oanell, instruc-
gan laying out the fou' lotions for the construe- I tor for the class. The foundatidfl is the begin-,
tion of permanent bleachers at the Port.St. Joe ; ning of a project undertaken by thit Port St. Joe
High School football stadium last week. Shown Quarterback 'Club to install new,' permanent
above putting line-up stakes are. Gerald Bd, bleachers on she' field. They plan to have the,
standing lAt, D6nald Thomas a id Virgil Meel. project complete .by the net ootbll season.
'KnMeling are Carl MoneM and Jimmy Griffin. -Star photo
VICA MembrWil -:
Sell Fish Dinners
The, Vocational I ndiU trial
Clubs of America chapter at Port
ISt. Joe High School, will sell fish
dinners Sunday, April 4 from
12:00 noon to 3:00 p.m. at the
The fish dinners will sell for'
,$1.25 with proceeds going to the
club treasury for their various ac-
The Vocational Industrial-Club
was formerly known at the DCT
New Visitation Rules
Adopted by Hospital
Miss Minerva McLane, admin-
istrator of the Municipal Hospi-
tal said this week the Hospital
,is adopting a new policy on
visitation of patients, who .are
confined to the institution.
The new rules set visiting
hours from 10:30 ot 11:30 a.m.;
2:00 to 4:30 p.m., and \7:00 to.
8:30 p.m. in the evenings.
No visitors will be allowed be-.
Open April 1
The City's voter registration
books will open for registration
of qualified electors Thursday,
April 1, according to City Audi-
tor and Clerk, Charles Brock.
The registration books are be-
ing opened to register new voters
i the City in anticipation of
the Municipal Election, which
will be held on Tuesday, May 11.
The books will remain open
during the entire month of April
and will be open 9:00 a.m. to
12:00 noon and 1:00 p.m. to 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday of
each week in the City Hall.
Those who have not registered
or voted in a Municipal Election
for the past two years should
check their registration.
The City registers as electors,
persons 21 years of age who are
citizens of the United States who
have lived in the City of Port
St. Joe for the past six months. '
fore 10:30 a.m., and no visitors
under 12 years of age will be al-
lowed to visit a patient at any
Miss McLane said the Hospital
has been lax in these areas, in
the past, but patient load and
obstructions for treatment by
visitors being in the rooms has
made the inew rules necessary.
"We aren't trying to keep peo-
ple from seeing their friends or
relatives", Miss McLane said,
"We're trying to get the neces-
sary time to treat the patient
and allow 'the, patient a period
'For Devere Infant
Graveside services were held
Monday afternoon at 2:00 p.m.
for List Valene Dever of Panama
City, who passed away Sunday
afternoon. Services were held at
Holly Hill Cemetery with Rev.
Ellis Myers, officiating.
Survivors of the infant girl
include her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Dover of 3015 Third Ct.,
Panama City; one brother, Bob-
by Stillinger and a sister, Jull
Anna, both of Panama City; ma-
ternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Thomas of Port St.
Joe and paternal grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. K. R. Dever of
Prevatt Funeral Home. was in
charge of arrangements.
Last Rites Held for Mrs. W hAsi-iiha
Funeral services for MrA. Vin- ed.
'nie Walsingham, 71, of Highland 'Mrs. Walsingham passed away
View- were .held; yesterday after- Saturday morning at her home.'
noon'at 3:00 p,.. at graveside the is survived by two sons,
in Holly Hill. 'cemetery. Rev.' Jim and W. H. Syfrett, both of
Claude E. McGill, pastor of \the the U. S. Army.
Glad Tidings Assembly of God Comforter Funeral Home was
Church of Wewahitchka offibiat- in charge of arrangements.
City Sewage Plant Granted
Limited Operating Permit
The City of Port St. Joe has
received a temporary permit to
continue operation of its sewage
disposal plant, City Clerk Charles,
Brock told the Commission Tues-
day night. Brock said permission
had been received in the mail '
in the last few days, but no in,,:
dication was given as to how long:
the temporary permit' would be
The City is operating its sew-
age disposal plant y special per-
mission of the Sta4 Department
of Health avd Reha'ilitative Ser-
vices, since it waicited tro years
ag by the old'Department of
Health and 'given until January
1, 1973 to change the'old primary
disposal plant over to a second-
ary disposal operation.
The Board is now in the pro-
cess of construction of a new-
plant in the area formerly occu-
pied by the St. Joe Lumber and
Export Company saw mill on a
123 acre tract. The new plant,
estimated to cost in the neigh-
borhood of $5 million, will treat
wastes from the City, the St. Joe
Paper Company and the 'Glidden
Durkee plant, with all three po-
tential customers collaborating
in the planning work.
Engineering has been under
way now, for nearly a year on
the new plant, and this engineer-
ing took up most of the meeting
Tuesday night. .-
Clerk Brock ;told thea Boird
that, engineering eexpenses had
been paid for work on the facil-
ityiin the amount of $36,009 58.
Brock said that he'-ad prepared
tentative billing .for the three
parties. involved to pay their
share of the ,costs, 'based on'es-
timated flow and rise of the,
Brock's billing formula, which'
met the approval of.,the Commis-
sion, assessed St. Joe Paper Com-
pany with $35,040.21 of the en-
gineering expenses expended
thus far; Glidden Durkee with
$463.08 and the City of Port St.
SWater, Sewer Construction
Si Thi Board instructed Water
a'pd Sewer Superintendent G. L.
Scqtt, to get: ul a list of mater-
ials.needed to.install water and
sewer services in the new Mill-
view Addition Utnit Number 3,
subdivision in North Port St. Joe.
The materials list is in prepar-
ation to letting,bids for the sup.
plies with which' to put in the
services. Lots in the subdivision
will be assessed for the cost' ol
The new subdivision is 10ted
on the Eastern extension of Ave
nue A., ''
(Continued On Page 121 '
Civil Defense Offering Free 28-Hour
Course of Instruction In First Aid
Would you know how to han-
dle an emergency medical situa-
tion, such as a broken leg, a bad-
ly bleeding wound, or an emer-
gency childbirth situation? Could
you trust yourself to do the right
thing for yourself and family in
Rish Named to
State Library Council
According to word received
from A. P. Perez, Represbnta-
tive William J. Rish of Port St.
Joe has been appointed to the
Floirda Library Development
This Council is composed of
members from business and in-
dustry as well as professional
librarians. It works closely with
the Florida Library Association
in planning for public library
development and for the coordin-
ation of all libraries ever -tAe
state. Mr. Perez, president of tihe
Florida Power Company, is chair-
man. In pursuing the interests
of the Council, Representative
Rish will be w6rkirig with city,
county and library officials,
Chambers of Commerce, librari-
ans and other representatives of
government, business and indust-
Five Vehicles Involved In Three
Acdents During the Past Week-
I Five Vehicles were involved in
three traffic accidents, resulting
in an estimated $2,300 in dam-
ages during the past week in the.
Port St. ,Joe area, according to
Florida Highway Patrol trooper
Ken Murphy. No injuries were
reported in either of the three _
The first in a series of wrecks
occurred last Wednesday night
at about 8:00 p.m. when a wheel
,came off a loaded pulp wood
truck as it was approaching the -
Eastern .city limits of Port- St. -
Joe. The truck, driven by Alfred
Yarrell, Jr.,. of Port St. Joe,
swerved when the wheel came
off and crossed to the opposite
side of .the highway, where it
turned over, spilling its load of
A 1970 sedan driven by Paul
William Gant of Port St. Joe was -
meeting the truck at the time of I ,,-
the accident and struck the wood
as it spilled onto the road. "' -
No charges were filed. "
Two Cars Collide
Two automobiles collided at Saturday night at about 9:15 p.m.
Honeyville, Thursday afternoon when a 1967 sedan driven by
about 12:30, when one of the cars Robert Joseph Stevens, 16, turn-
driven by Beulah Sykes Caison ed over at Simmons Bayou.
of Wewahitchka, backed out of a
driveway into the highway, in According to Trooper Murphy,
the path of a second vehicle, dri- Stevens was headed south at ap-
yen by Octavius Russ of Port St. p al m eh
Jeproximnately 65 miles per hour,
Joe.e o onro ohe
Trooper Murphy said Russ when he lost control of the car.
skidded skidded for 99 feet be- The machine left the road on the
fore striking the rear of the Ca.- right side, travelled 114 feet and
son vehicle, turned over on its top.
Mrs. Caison was charged with Stevens was charged with vio-
violation of right of way. 1,
lation of a restricted drivers' li-
Car Overturns cents and failure to have his ve- Pulpwood truck and car, pictured above, involved in wreck
The third accident happened hicle under control. last Wednesday night. --Star photos
the event of a nuclear attack o:
a national disaster? You cai
learn the proper survival meth
ods as well as how to handle
emergency medical problems b:
enrolling in the first aid an(
medical self-help training course
starting Monday, March 29 in th4
Driver's Education Room of thi
Port St. Joe High School.
The course will consist of 21
hours of intensive training ii
standard and advanced first ail
and medical self-help measures
under the supervision of Jame
Gunter. A certificate in standari
first aid, advanced first aid amn
medical self-help will be issue
to those completing the course
The course is being sponsor
by the Gulf County Civil Defens
office. Their goal is for at leas
one member of each ,family i
the course. There will be n
charge. Those wishing to enro,
'may do so by calling the Civ
Defense office, 227-5211. in th
Gulf County Court House.
Jones Will Address
Fred Jones, assistant chief (
the Bureau of Industrial Deve
opment, Department of Con
merce, will be the main speaker
at the annual installation bai
quet of the Port St. Joe-Gul
County Chamber of Commerc
next Tuesday night.
The banquet, which will b
held at:the Centennial BuildinW
will feature Jones' address an
the installation of W e sle
Thompson as president of th
Complimentary tickets wer
mailed out to Chamber member
this week, with' guest ticket
available for $5.00 each at th
Chamber office in the City Hal]
Arrangements for the dinne
and the speaker were made b;
Robert Freeman,\ retiring presi
Fire Damages hIside
Two fires were reported to thi
Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire De
apartment during the past week
The first alarm came Sunda:
afternoon about 3:00 p.m., whei
an unattended trash fire at Sim
mons Bayou spread to the nearby
woods burning'several acres be
fore finally being stopped by thE
Port St. Joe department and the
Florida Forest Service.
The second blaze occurred
shortly after midnight Sunday
when the Dairyburger building
on Highway 98 and Third. Street
was gutted by fire.
According to Fire Chief R. H.
Ellzey, the blaze appeared tc
have started at a deep fat fryez
in the place of business. A range
hood over the fryer funneled
much of the flame out of the
building and prevented further
Even with this stroke of luck,
the building was almost totally
destroyed inside by fire and
smoke, which ruined the walls
Harry Murphy, owner of the
business, said he felt much of
the equipment could be salvaged.
: ':`:::: .~T:.'
AGE TWO THE STAR, Po St. Jm Pla. 3245 THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971
Week Of Concern
In a joint resolution passed unanimously by both
houses, the 92nd Congress has designated this week-
March 2-, 1971 as "National Week of Concern for Prison-
ers of War/Missing in Action". Sixty-five members of
the Senate and 170 Congressmen co-sponsored the legis-
The dates of March 21 through 27 are significant as
they mark the anniversary of the time the first U.S. ser-
viceman was captured in North Vietnam six years ago.
fToday, nearly 1,600 young Americans are held in brutal
captivity by the savage rulers of Communist occupied
Senator William Brock of Tennessee, in bringing the
resolution to the floor of the Senate, declared, "Many,
many thousands of Americans are looking forward to
this especially significant week to speak out in one voice
to try to persuade the North Vietnamese to abide, by the
Geneva Convention in their treatment of our men.
"I would point out that if there are those who ques-
tion the strength of character of this Nation, they have
only to lobk at these wives and families for an examp
of hope and integrity and love of Nation that would bet
us all," he said. "We must not let these families we
alone, without help."
Let churches, schools, veterans groups, civic orgai
zations'and all individuals speak out, loud and clear. D
mand that the Communists abide by the Geneva Conve
tion. Demand that the International Red Cross be allow
to visit the prison camps and bring food, medicine al
clothing to the captives. Demand the immediate relea
of those who are ill and wounded. Demand that the wive
parents and children of the American POWs be allow
to communicate with their loved ones who in vain ha
waited for even a scrap of information as to the welfa
of our men.
Make your demands known to Dictator Ton D
Thang, Hanoi, North Vietnam; to President Richard Ni
on, the White House, Washington, D.C.;, and to the N
tional League of Families of American Prisoners MissiF
in Southeast Asia, 1 Constitution Avenue, N.E., Washin
ton D. C. '
Spring officially came on the scene Sunday of this
week, to give promise of warmer, days, flowers blooming,
grass growing, fish jumping and the blood to start pump-
ing 'faster. .
We note throughout the City that the street depart-
ment has its entire force at work preparing for a color-
ful Spring and early summer by pruning, fertilizing and
tending to flowers growing in road medians, in utility
areas and parks. Top dressing has been applied to grass
in the median of four-laned Fifth Street and the City's
green-thumbed Joe Badger has been coaxing his flowers
back to life.
All of this bee-hive 'of activity on the part of the
City-crews is designed to make Port St. Joe a prettier
. place for its people and its visitors. Malcolm Johnson, a
naturalist of renown' in Northwest Florida visited Port
St. Joe a few years back and exclaimed over the flowers
the City annually plants .. especially on Fifth Street.
The editor of the Tallahassee Democrat stated that
Port St. Joe was a very lucky small city to have someone
concerned .with the way the city looked.
All of this brings to mind a "hand-out" piece we re-
ceived this week from/ Tallahassee, on the subject of litter
on state highways. It might shock you to know that dur-
ing the year 1970, every highway in the State of Florida
Too LateTo Classify
I By Russell Kay
I read an article in Reader's
Digest recently entitled, "It
Pays to Increase Your Worry
Power." It set me to thinking
on the subject of worry.
I asked myself, "Am I a wor-
rier?" I decided I wasn't. I used
to worry a lot more when I was
younger. But I learned that there
is no sense in worrying about
something you can't change or do
Anyone prone to worry is in
a bad fix. Worry and imagina-
tion go together. Without a vi-
vid imagination a person could-
n't get very far as a professional
My wife is a worrier. She wor-
ries if the cat. fails to come in
for breakfast. Maybe he .was hit
by a car, or a dog killed him, or
he was poisoned.
I read the papers and listen to
the news on radio and television.
But I seldom worry. I know that
there isn't much I can do about
the threat of the atomic bomb,
pollution, the increasing crime
rate or the race question. I some-
how believe that all these pro-
blems will be worked out sooner
or later. I do what little I can.
I write letters to congressmen,
pay my taxes and try to be a
-- THE STAR
Published Every Thursday at 306 William$ Avenue, Port 8t. Joe, Flerida,
By The Star Publilhing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pubisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTronICg Box 808 PoN '227-3161
POwr ST. JOE, FWRIDA 2456
entered as second-clase matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $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 ommidslons 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 to thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
accumulated an average of 27,000 pieces' of Jitter p
mile. Twenty percent of this litter was made up of dri
cans. Just think; 8,i51 beer and soft drink cans per m
per year on Florida highways. All this in the face of o
swelling our chest with pride at having clean highways a
a clean state.
The point we're getting at is pretty obvious by nc
The point is, there's not much use i he.City spending
fair-sized chunk of money every Spri v't 'ry and beau
fy the City if the citizens who live here are going to thr
27,000 pieces of litter per mile on our road-sides duri
the year. It makes almost a no-win situation.
George Core tells us he makes a practice of pick
up the street-side litter from beside his home every mo:
ing and he usually gets a fair-size hamper full every d
This is just along the 175 foot right of way beside
home. Former Governor Claude Kirk once made the sta
ment that it costs the State of Florida more than the pr
of a case of beer, to pick up the cans from that case wh:
are thrown on the side of the road.
It seems that it' would serve our interests more,
saving on tax money spent and on the continuous estl
tic surroundings in our city, if we would go about t
year making a conscious effort not to toss our litter
the four winds .. or on the roadside.
good citizen. "-
Some folks read in the paper
that a youngster drowned while
on a family picnic. Immediately,
they vow they will never take
the children on a picnic again.
They see on television where a
man fell off a ladder and got a
concussion. So they give the fam-
ily ladder to Goodwill. It never
occurs to them that the poor un-
fortunate who gets that ladder
might fall off and be injured.
Bombarded with pollution pro-
paganda, a lot of folks won't eat
fish. They fear all vegetables be-
lieving that they contain poison
from insecticides. They even
hesitate to take a drink of water
for fear it will bring on some hor-
They wouldn't think of flying,
although statistics prove it is
the safest form of travel. They
sit, in the car clutching the arm
rest and gasping at every inter-
section feeling sure that some
drunk will smash into them or a
child will dart out chasing a
ball. They have read about such
things happening and have no
faith in the law of averages.
Sure, anything can happy
But it dosen't happen ol
enough. to worry about it h
opening to you. If you pick
some senseless idea to wo
about and let your imaginal
run hog wild, you can drive yo
self into an early grave.
The best way to overcome w
ry is to engage in some useful
tivity or sport. Drive the wo
ideas out of your mind and
place them with pleas
thoughts. You will be a lot be
PAPER HANGING and PAINTING
Interior and Exterior
H. F. BARBEE Phone 227-5716
Future for Gulf
"Gulf County has a promising
future, not only in small grains
including corn and soy beans,
but in the winter feeding of
South Florida cattle for fatten-
ing purposes", David Carl Gas-
ple kin told the Rotary Club last
ait "We have experimented this
past winter in Gulf County, with
S growing rye, barley and clover
for fattening South Florida
)e- calves, rather than ship them to
Mn- the mid-West for fattening, and
ed have met with success", Gaskin
se The speaker pointed out that
es, the South Florida grasses don't
ed have the nutrients to fatten the
cattle to market weights, nor do
they have cold enough tempera-
re ,tures in the winter months to
grow the traditional "fattening
grassess". Gaskin said this is the
uc reason the cattle are shipped out
x- for fattening, rather than ship-
'a- ping in the grains to do the job.
ng "We have found we have
1g- enough cold weather here to
raise the winter wheat, rye, bar-
ley and clover here in Northwest
Florida to do the job and realize
a nice profit in fattening beef".
Gaskin pointed out that this
area of Florida has another. ad-
vantage over the traditional fat-
tening areas of Texas, Oklahoma
and Kansas. "Out in these areas,"
he said, "you can only put one
?er 350 pound cow to five acres of
nk grazing cover. Here in North
ile Florida we can put five 350
,ur pound cows to one acre of graz-
nd ing cover".
Gaskin said that supplement-
ing the recently-introduced soy
iw. bean and small grain crops with
a a. cattle fattening operations will
give the county a year-round ag-
ow "We have had our problems
ng with the grains", he said, "every-
thing from too hot a temperature
for corn to too much water for
ng the soy beans." Gaskin promised
rn- that the new agriculture econo-
ay. my would change the face of
his Gulf County in the next few
te- years however- because, "We'll
harness our water problem and
ice develop grains to withstand the
Gaskin said that already-great
strides have been made in small
by grain farming. "Don't judge our
he- success by what you see beside
his the highway between here and
to Wewahitclka. You wouldn't rec-
ognize the old swamp flats in
the area away from the high-
Gaskin said that in the early'
pen. phases of grain introduction, "all
often kinds of records have been set,
ften from the worst to the best".
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
If I were a well man, I could sit here at this linotype
and write one of my longer dissertations for this space
based on just the happenings of last week. But, in keep-
ing up with "the Joneses", I have the flu or I should
say, I'm just getting over the flu, which is almost as lMad
as having it. When one is getting over the flu (or having
it) there isn't much ambition present to write columns,
or anything else for that matter.
And this was such an historic week!
During this past week, number one son and his wife
presented us with a grandson. Also during this week,
a favored uncle died. A favored brother-in-law challenged
our claim as the champion relaxer. And, a daughter rea-
lized a 10-year ambition and bought herself a horse, only
to find it was almost ready to foal, so she still couldn't
ride it. A fellow ought to be able to work up a whole page
on material like that.
The grandson wasn't our first, but we thought it 9
would be the first to cost us a son in the borning. Ray
tried to pretend everything was just as it was every day,
but he's acted like he- had stepped in a fire ant nest for
the past month. After six children and two previous 4
grandsons, we're almost accustomed to it almost.
Since most of our uncles live in Oklahoma and Ar-
kansas, we seldom see them. Since we left that area at
age 13, we haven't seen any of them too many times in
our life. Still it's a sad shock when one dies. This par-
ticular uncle was one I especially enjoyed listening to, the
few times I've seen him. He was a college professor and
sounded .like it. He was an interesting man.
As if all the rest of the week wasn't enough, what
with birth, death and being ill to contend with, we also
had to contend with a smart-aleck brother-in-law who is
trying to claim our relaxing championship. Brother-in-
law Jack Williamson from out in Spokane, Washington
does have plenty of experience of relaxing. After all he
spent 20 years in the Air Force before retiring a year or
two ago, and he has plenty of practice at relaxing. But,
now that he is off the government payroll and has had
to go to work for a living, I figured he'd come apart at
the seams. But, apparently he is still hanging in there.
He'll never make it to first base taking over my cham-
pionship, though. He's good at playing poker, and a per-
son can't be good at two things at once.
Then the last item. Daughter, Catherine has wanted .
a horse ever since she was 10 years old. The first of the
year she went to work and the first thing she bought was
that horse she's been wanting so long. She bought a Ten-
nessee Walker, or Trotter, or something like that and put
her up at Carl Lee Williamson's stables. Carl Lee cast
his experienced eye on the horse and said, "That horse is
pregnant". A check with the vet, and sure enough, Carl
Lee was right. Any day now the horse will foal, and so
in the meantime, Catherine gets to care for her without
the remuneration of a nice canter or two every once in a
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LEGAL and LETTER PADS
A DUPLICATOR FLUID
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
l806 WILIAMS AVE.
Spring Has Sprung
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
= -- --
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE
COURT, GULF COUNT
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
1I RE: Estate of
N. E. GORE,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate
N: E. Gore, deceased, are here
notified and required to file an
Claims or demands which they m4
have against said estate in ti
office of the county judge of Gu
County, Florida, in the Courthou.
You Are Cordially Invited
Corner Long Ave
EVENING WORSHIP .
PRAYER SERVICE (W
REVI J. C. C
at Port St. Jo6 Florida, within six Board of County Commissioners of
calendar morithsfrom the date of Gulf County on April 13, 1971, at
the first publicaion of this notice. 9:00 A.M., EST, at the Gulf County
Each claim or demand must be in Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida,
writing and must state the place of to vacate that part of Port St. Joe
S residence ariTo'st o fit e-address Beach Unit 1 as recorded in Plat
Yof the claimanit and must be sworn Book 1, page 58, Public Records of
to by the claimait, his agent, or Gulf Couinty, Florida, hereinafter
his attorney, dr it will become void described:
according to law. Beginning at the Southeast cor-
Thursday, March 25, 1971. ner of Fractional Section 5,
HELYN GORE WATSON, Township 7 South, Range 11 West,
of Executrix of the last Will Glf County,' Florida, and extend
by and Testament of N. E. a line westerly along the south
SGore 4t line of Fractional Section 5 for
ay'T a distance of 700.80 feet, more
he NOTICE or less, to a p.r.m. on the South-
ilf Notice is hereby given that the eastern corner of Lot 11, Block,
se undersigned will apply to the 11, of Yon's Addition to Beacon
Hill; thence northeasterly to the
southernmost point of Lot 9 in
Block' 1 of said Port St. Joe
d ToAttend Beach Unit 1, which is also on
the southern right-of-way line of
DAPTIST CHURCH Beach Unit 1; thence extend a
line easterly along the South
'nue and 16th Street boundary line of Oak Street to a
point where said South right-of-
9:45 AM. way line of Oak Street would con-
nect with Georgia Avenue if the
Ill'00 A.M. same were extended in a straight
UNION 5:45 P.M. line; thence southerly along the
..0 P..... East line of said fractional Sec-
7:00 P.M. tion 5 to the point of beginning.
wednesday) -..... 7:30 P.M. CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.
de THOMAS S. GIBSON
Come To See Us!
East Bay Marine
905 S30-A Phone LD. 785-3023
3-11 PANAMA CITY l0t
2 Miles Across Tyndall Bridge
(formerly Bradshaw Motors)
--.LARGE SELECTION ,
FISHING BOATS SKI BOATS
4 thru 185 hp. OUTBOARDS
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
The City-Registration Books will
be open for registration of' quali-
fied voters at 9:00 A.M., April 1,
1971, at the office of the City Clerk
at the City Hall. Those wishing to
register as voters for the Munici-
pal Election Primaiy to be held,
on May 11, 1971, may register be-
tween the hours of 9:00' A.M. and
12:00 Noon and from 1:00 P.M. to
5:00 P.M., Monday through Friday
beginning April 1, 1971, and con-
tinuing through 5:00. o'clock P.M.,
Friday, April 30, 1971. at which
time the Registration Books will
close. All persons who have regis-
tered as Electors in the City of
Port St. Joe since February 4. 1965,
and verified their registration in
April 1969, are not required tb reg-
ister. Citizens of the United States
who are qualified voters under
the State law, and who have been
residents of the City of Port St. Joe
for six months and who are twenty-
one years of age are eligible for
C. W. BROCK 3-25
City. Auditor and Clerk 3t
This past week two teen agers
in Panama City were convicted
of a felony possession and
The following remarks quote
the statement made by a district
judge to two youths (not the two
in Panama City) convicted of a
felony before passing- sentence
on them. The judge's lecture con-
tains a message of such timeli-
ness that we reprint it without
additional editorial comment.
"You come from good homes,
both of you. Yet now you have
been convicted of a felony a
crime for which you may be sent
to the penitentiary. In this case
I do not have to send you to the
Department of Transportation
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN:
That the Department of Trans-
portation at its meeting of Febru-
ary 26, 1971 gave consideration, to
the requests relating to special
traffic regulations and in each case
made a review of the traffic inves-
tigation Yeport, along with the re-
commendations of the engineer at
the location or locations described
Gulf County, Road 30, location,
Section 51010 in Port St. Joe
from SLD MP 2.400 to SLD MP
2.575, distance 0.175 mi.
Recommended regulation: Pro-
On motion duly made and sec-
onded, the above traffic and speed
regulations wete determined to be
reasonable and necessary upon the
basis of the engineering and traf-
'fic investigations, and authority
was therefore given for the estab-
ishment of same and the placing
of the proper marking and signs as
indicated; also, for the elimination
of existing controls where this is
TOM WEBB, Jr., Director
How does our
Ford Team save,
Here are six Better Ideas to tell you how. ,
With Pinto ... the little carefree car with wide-track
stability, precise steering, choice of 75 or 100 horses.
With Galaxle 500... the quiet Ford with LTD looks and
comfort. A little less luxury, a lot lower price.
With Ford Pickups... Ford's F-100 with Twin-l-Beam
front suspension works like a truck, rides like a car.
With Service... our Ford Team offers factory-trained
mechanics, right equipment, right parts, right away.
Meet the Ford Team ... we back up our cars. We know
Fords and we'll play ball to keep you happy with yours.
, r0 D ,
Come see, come save at
St. Joe Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Florida
THE STAR. Port &..^ 'P i. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971 JAGE TBR
p Temporary Thrill And A
lar Has A Big Price Tag
penitentiary. I am permitted to
give you a parole. But even if
you never see the inside of a
penitentiary or jail, you will not
have escaped the penalties of
your crime. The record of your
conviction will be here as long
as the courthouse stands. No
amount of good conduct in the
future can ever erase it.
"Next year, or 10 years from
now or when you are old men
if you are ever called to be a
witness in any court of law, some
lawyer will point his finger at
you and ask: 'Have you ever been
convicted of a felony? You will
hang your head and admit that
you have, for if you deny it, the
records of these proceedings will
be brought from the vaults and
read to the jury. The question
will be asked for the sole pur-
pose of casting doubt on your
testimony. Convicted felons are
not believed as readily as other
"Someday you may have the
chance to work in one of those
expanding countries of South
America, and you will apply for
a passport. You may -not get it.
You might enter Canada for a
fishing trip, but you would not
be allowed to stay. No country
will allow you to become a resi-
dent. Your world is so much
smaller than it was. Someday you
may seek a position in the civic
service of your state or nation.
On the application blank you will
find this question: 'Have you
ever been convicted of a felony?'
Your truthful answer will bar
you from appointment. An un-
truthful answer will be detected
because appointments are made
only after investigation. The re-
cord is here to be found by any-
"In a few years you will be
21, and others your age will have
the right to vote-but not you.
"Midget Investments With
You will have no voice in pub-
lic affairs. Someday the gover-
nor may pardon you and restore
your rights, but it is going to be
humiliating to ask him. He'll
want to know your whole record.
It is a bad one.
assigned to you. Your parole is
a fragile thing. Should the slight-
est complaint of your conduct
reach this court, your parole will
be revoked immediately and
you will begin serving your sen-
tence. You will not be brought
"I am granting you a parole. back nere tor questioning and
A parole is in no sense pardon. -or explanations. You will be
You will report to the men who piked up and taken to prison-
have accepted your parole as of- without notice to you and with-
ten as they may ask. Your con- out delay."
venience is not a matter of im- (Ed note.-A temporary cheap
portance. You will also 6bey your thrill or "turning on" for a brief
parents. If your parents send moment of artificial serenity
you to bed at nine o'clock, you from dope cannot possibly be
will go without complaint. You worth the price that must be
will perform such tasks as are paid.)
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about as many dif-
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert.
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
:PAGE FOU t h TAR Port S. Joe.- F. s THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971
24,Specias for MarcRICH and SONS' IGA
24,, 25,26 and27ni ,,,.,, -- -- --""
Tablerite Beef Round Bone Shoulder
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Tablerite Beef Blade Bone
Tablerite Beef 7-Bone
Tablerite Lean All Meat
BANQUET -2 LB. PKG.
MORTON'S FROZEN PKG. of 2
PIE SHELLS -- 3 pkgs. $1.00C
[GA S OZ. PKGS.
Frozen WAFFLES 3 pkgs. 29c
SHOWBOAT With $10.00 Order
Pork & Beans
ROBIN HOOD With $10.00 Order
F L OUR
5 LB. BAG49
TABLERITE BEEF BONELESS
L : 48c
LIQUID -.22 OZL BOTTLE ..
DONALD DUCK 46-OZ. CAN
ORANGE JUICE ---
IGA 6 OZ. JAR
btl. 49c INSTANT COFFEE
- jar 79c
IGA -L GALLON
can 31c LIQUID BLEACH--- btl.
FRESH FLAVOR With $10.00 Order or More
Maxwell House |
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
1 doz. Eggs Free EGGS
IGA Cream Style or Whole Kernel
CANNED DRINKS 10 cans 98c TRELLIS EARLY GARDEN
ROSE BUSHES EACH$2.89
Diet Time! Ruby Red Pink
Grapefruit -- ea. 6c
Bananas-- -- lb. 12c
GARDEN FRESH GREENS at RICH'S
Last Chance-Murcott Honey Sweet
Oranges oz 49c
-_ 3 bags $1.00
Radishes -- bag 10c
PEAS ----- 5 no. 303 cans
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 Rutley & Big Boy Tomato Plants
Even-Flo Fertilizer Spreader For Rent Blooming Rose Bushes
Florida Fresh Bermuda
ONIONS --------lb. 23c
2 Lb. Bag COOKING
ONIONS --------bag 19c
Fresh Florida Garden
For Salads ENDIVW and
5 ears 49c
-- -- Ib.
BLUE BONNET WHIPPED
LB. PKG. 39c
IGA YELLOW CLING
STANDARD No. 303 Cans
5 CANS $1.00
| FINE LWTOWERU (D |
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rid
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
TABLERITE 2 LB. PKG.
Sliced Bacon $1.18
COPELAND ALL MEAT 12 Oz. Pkgs.
WIENERS 2 Pkgs 88c
FROSTY MORN FARM STYLE LB. ROLL
BREAKSTONE POUND CARTON
COTTAGE CHEESE --
h n Sn
Have You Had Your Annual Health
Check Up Yet?., It Helps Fight Cancer
Have'you had your annual health
check-up yet, Mr. and Mrs. Port St.
Joe? Do you know cancer's Seven
These questions will be asked
about 45 million times across the
country and about 10,000 times
here in Gulf County, according -to
Mrs. Gerald Sullivan, Crusade
Chairman for the American Cancer
Society, as she told of the special
leaflets for its 1971 educational
and fund raising Crusade begin-
ning April 1.
The leaflet squarely puts the
question of health safeguards up
to each individual. Its aim is to
persuade those 37.6 percent of
Americans who have never had a
check-up to go for one. It lists the
warning signals of cancer and
urges a visit to a physician if one
discovers he or she has one. For
easy recognition they are listed
to spell the acrolym CAUTION. American Cancer Society wants to cured. Early diagnosis and treat-
Besides CAUTION regarding the put a leaflet into every home thing ment could make it three of six.
warning signals, the leaflet lists year. There are 1,500,000 Ameri- "We want to wipe out- cancer
a number of other safeguards. cans living today who were cured in your lifetime", Mrs. Sullivan
Chief among these are the Pap of cancer. By 'cured' is meant that said, "so join us'-in this Crusade.
test for cancer of the uterine-cer- they are without evidence of the Fight cancer with a check-up and
vix and the procto, a rectal exam- disease at least five years after help others with a .check ,when
nation for one of the most com- diagnosis and treatment. Two out your American Cancer Society
mon cancers in both men and wo- of six people who get cancer are volunteer comes around.
Regarding the Pap test it is quick
and painless and was named after
the man who developed it, Dr.
George N. Papanicolaou. The phy-
sician merely takes a sample of
vaginal cells which can be studied
microscopically for signs of can-
cer. Early detection; often months
or years before any symptoms or
signals show up, has saved many
women's lives. Similarly with the
procto for colon and' rectum can-
The Gulf County Unit of the
THE STAR, Port t. e, PI. W454 THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971 PAGE nFVB
Scholarship Fund Open To Donations
Mrs. Richard Porter, President fund. The scholarship fund is used time.
of the Municipal Hospital Auxil- locally by those who wish to be- Anyone who wishes to make a
iary announced this week that it come registered or licensed prac- contribution to the scholarship
is possible to make a memorial tical nurses. Upon completion of fund in memory of friends or rela-
gift to the Auxiliary's scholarship their education, the recipient is tives may contact Mrs. Porter, who
required to work at the Municipal will send a signed card to the fam-
n arrr-in m' ,T Hospital for a specified amount ofi ly.
DEAN'S uST AT MARION
Last Year Was A Dangerous Time
For Motorcycle Riders in Florida
TALLAHASSEE, Last year,
was a dangerous period, for m
cyclists in the State of Florid
cording to recent figures jrel
by the Florida Highway P
During the twelve month p
ending December 31, 1970, 116
sons died as a result of inj
Gulf County Ladies League Wewa Bank 40 60
Florida First National Bank took I Sars Catalog Sales ----- 39 61
two and a half games from Swatts
Motor Company this week. Lois
Smith bowled a 165 game and 486
series for the winners. Doris
Strickland helped her team take
one and a half games .with her
146 game and 403 series.
St. Joe Kraft made it a clean
sweep over St. Joe Stevedores, tak-
ing all four games. Mary Alice
Lyons and Evelyn Smith bowled
a 183 game and Evelyn added a
518 series for the Krafties. Judy
and Melba Barbee finished with a
475 series for the Stevedores. Dot
Barlow picked up the 4-7-10 and
Williams Alley Kats also swept
all four games, with AN Railroad
their victim. Eleanor Williams
rolled a 193. game and 459 series
for the Kats. Marguerite Schemer
had a 153 game and 420 series for
St. Joe Furniture had on its
winning shoes and took all 'four
games from Basic. Dot Hamm bowl-
ed a 169 game and Connie Kirk-
land a 450 series for St. Joe Furni-
ture. Dianne Terry had a 146 game
and 390 series for Basic. *
Standings W L
Fla. First Nat. Bank __ 74 26
St. Joe Kraft ---------74 26
St. Joe Furniture ---- 64 36
St. Joe Stevedores --- 60% 39%
Williamns Alley Kats -- 50 50
Swatts Motor Co. ------48% 51%
Basic, Inc. 28 72
AN Railroad ----------1 99
Ladies' Winter League
13 Mile Oyster Company swept .
all four games from Roche's this
week. Ola Jean Silva had high
game of 203 and high series of 474
for 13 Mile. Shirley Daniels led
Roche's with a 148 game and 369
Dairyburger also swept the four
game set, defeating Sears Catalog
Sales. Jo Sealy had high game of
192 and Evelyn Smith chalked up
a 520 series for Dairyburger. Betty
Barbee and Jean Falbe had high
games of 137 and Betty had high
series of 386 for Sears.
Carps nipped Pate's for three of
four games on lanes 5 and 6. Joyce
Sweazy led Carps with a 189 game
and 471 series. Ruby Lucas had
a high gamei'of 166 and high series
of 454 for Pate's.
Glidden won three of four from
Wewa Bank. Connie Kirkland led
Glidden with her 180 game and
484 series. Ann Suber had high
game of 145 and Faye Bishop led
with her 403 series for Wewa
"A" Division W L
Dairyburger 74 26
13 Mile Oyster Co. ----- 65 35
Pate's Shell 61 39
Glidden Durkee --------60 40
"B" Division W L
Roche's Furniture ..... 11
L. Dick Willard and Jim "Dusty" Rhodes, left to right, of Pen.
sacola are presented with the first place trophy for their team,
"Navy Point Adult Theatre", which they won here in the Northwest
Florida Bowling Tournament. The trophy is being presented by
Ralph Ward, tournament manager and president of the Port St. Joe
Bowling Association. Other members of the winning team were
Jim lack, Reese Spence and Ed Menster. In addition to the trophy
the winning team received $140.00 in cash.
~ -Star photo
Our Reg. 69C '
:; The Long */Ayenue Baptist,
Church was the setting for the
)Odding of Miss Catherine Jane,
one and Terry Hovell 'McDan.
iel, .ar h 46 ,at 5:00 p.m. The
ev. J ,WOdum officiated at the
uble ,. ig ceremony. .
3 e bride is the daughter of
h^*Iyrs. Marie Boone of Pdit'St. Toe
'^ 'the late Tn mBoone. -The,
igr oom s the sdnot fMr. ani4frs.
SThpoa~, H. McDaniel of Wewa-
hitchka. .... of pean de soie. The bodice was
The, church was decorated styled on empire lines and en-
with seven branch' candelabra', chanced with French lace .nd lace
greenery and arrangements of flowers embroidered with seed
white bridal flowers which in- pearls. The gown featured long
clided gladioli, chrysanthemums,' sleeves' and rounded neckline.
pompons and daisies .. Both were finished wtlh French
Nuptia m.si was ,4 ;lace and embroidered seed pearls
Nuptial music was provided by inatching the bodice. The- bride
: M r s l B t .o i ~g o i s t ; M a c h n g t h. : .Th e
..... .. .. ,.. chose a' shoulder length veil of
SThe bride, give in mari 4ip silk attached 'to a crocheted
by her. bother, Henry Booneo, crown set ,f.pearls. Her bridal
wore a whit floor length gow bouquet was in' prial cascade or
..uwhite daisies and. yellow roses
centered dn a w' hit Bible given
to her 'by her' sister.
M4 Cecilea Walker, sister of
the bride,' served as matron of
honor Mrs. Dale Adams andf
Miss Judy Adkison served as at-
AlL_ attendants. wore yellow
street length dresses 6f polyes-
ter which were styled on empire..
Slines and werc" accented- with a
stream of white daisiesg. e'Hed-
Spieces were made of ybl16* vel-
vet ribbon ina e in the fdrk-i of"
bow;? which flowed dow6 a.nd
were accen~id by a yellowidalsy.s
Their 'nosegays were m'ad. of
white ,daiiles. centered With a
.Otis avi served as be6t man.
Ushers ere Michael Dorsey and
Eugene Ray. Dixie McDanielrand
Larkie McDaiielIbrothers of the
groom, lit the candles.
"For her' daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Boone wore a coat-dress en-
semble of a blue creamed tex-
ture polyester and matching ac-
cessories. Thee groom's.. mother,-
wore a blue dress with a lace
long sleeve coat and matching
The bride's mother was hostess
to a reception in the home of the
-bride after the ceremony. Mrs.
Peggy Burkett kept the' bride's
look. Mrs; Peggy Revel and Mrs.
Doris McDanieil served cake;
Presiding at the punch bowl.'
were 'Mrs. Penny Knowles., aid-
Miss Paula Boyette. Dainty' yel-
'low and" white rice bags 'tied
witih satin ribbon wer.e passed
ooUt by Miss Pam Collier. .
.For travelling, the bride wore
a dress of beigd polyester with
brown accessories and her imo,
,iITe couple will "make their
home at St.- Joe Beach where,
'Mr. 'McDaniel- is employed by
E MeD iienisiilar Life insurance Com.
20Q0 Attend Cub Pack 47
SAnnual Blue-Qo d Dinner
Cub Scout Pack 47 held its an- 'dence" cleverly enacted by Cubs sented a Webelo Color to Jeff Lit-
:nual Blue and Gild Banquet in the Jeff Hinote, Joey Whitehead, Bo tie and appreciation certificates to
High School commons area, with Culpepper, Bobby Montgomery, Ho- Dave May for ,he Rotary and Lee
almost 200 attending. BSA district mer Davis, Bruce Gay 'and Blaine Parker, Den Chief.
-vice-chairman, Robert McDonald Cox. ack meeting for March will be
.iand Lake Sands District Scout, Ex- irs. Pridgeon's Den HIT depicted held tonight at 7:30 in the High
"ecutive Stan Bienick presented 'George Washington, Johnny Ap- School commons area.
the new Cub Scout charter to .lo, pleseed 'and Davy Crockett and a
:ca Rotary representatives Dave bear". Clever actors were Dusty
May and Wes Thompson. May, David Lawrence, Jerry Colvin, n
The monthly theme, "American Bernie Pridgeon, David Sullivan W white City
Heritage" was displayed in skits and Rex Strickland.,; '_ A .n
by each den. Mrs. Miller's Den I j Mrs., Taylor's Den IV enacted, A s E t h ck
portrayed de'Mrpirio'7D6an1exSt ateAdults Eat Chicken
portrayed the "Spirit of 76", "The Pioneer and Indian-War" de-
Charles Lindberg's first transit- lightfully created by Kent :Smith
lantic non-stop flight and Paul Re- Rick Taylor, Ronnie Miller, Mark The Liohs Horse Arena was the
Vere's midnight message. Actors Scott, Scott Little, Jeff Little arid scene for a'barbecue chicken sup-
were: John Fadio, Bob J6nes, Ke. Jeff Wood. per .for the young adults 'of the
,vin Pettis, Bernie We ter, Charles Mr. Aen's Den V gave a splen- White City Baptist Church Tuesday,
.Atkinsand Wesley Thompson- 'did performance on "End Qf the March 18..
Mrs. Cox's Den II ve the 'Sign- Civil War" and of Lee's surrender Donnie .oung and David Rich
ing of':the Declaration of Indepen- to..Grant. Cubs in the skit were.Joe cooked barbecued chickens for ten
Parrott, Bobby Costin, Gary Mad- people: .avid Rich,' Betty Rich,
S. dox an#d Bill Allen. Donny Youtng, Carolyn Young,. Bil-
OUrnitholi iSt The Webelos De# and R. D. Da- ly Murphy, Shirley Murphy, David
O re' sis gave the opening indclosing Hrvey, Judy Harvey, Phyllis Price
T ceremony and a well received skit and Rev. Allen Price.
T Sh rio Film about the '1849 Gold Rush" Vwth The ftenu included tossed salad,
bs Leslie "Gainnus, Rusty Dean, bargeoued chicken, potato salad,
Noted;scibntist and ornithologist Mano Whitehead, R. D. Davis and barbecue' bread and tea,
Dr." Myron Elliott will be guest nCharles Costin participating. Billy ,
speaker for the Layman's League Kennedy aptly ended the' series of
of the Saint James. Episcopal skits by giving "John F. Kennedy's Ds ant Drn a s
Churih of"PoAr St. Joe on March 0. Speech of 161." '. i I,
at 7:30 pam Ci bmaster JoelGainouis present .
ed a' Bobcat pin to Marvin Hute. Fete at lunches
Dr. Elliott is nationally known Wolf Badges were presented to
for his work in research on under- John Fadio, Den I; Jeffrey Hinote, -Mrs. Robert Nobles, Jr., and Mrs.
water accessories at the Research Brace Gay and Joey Whitehead of Donald Capps were honored at a
Laboratories in Painama City. He Den II; Jeff Little, Scott Little, luncheon Saturday, March 20, at
has shown films and photographs Ronald Miller, Kent Smith. and the home of Mrs., Herman Dean
'of birds in Washington, D.C. and Jeffrey Wood of Den IV and Gary and Miss Debbie Lay who were
:many cities of this country and Maddox and Joe Parrott of Den V. hostesses for the occasion.
has sold photographs for the Walt A 'Bear Badge was presented to Besides the honorees, invited
Disney Productions on birds. He David Lawrence of Den II. guests were Miss Karol Altstaetter,
will also show a film of exceptional Webelos earning pins were Mano Mrs. Mike Burkett, Mrs. Walt
beauty and information on "The Whitehead for Outdoorsman; Char. Dickson, Miss Ruth Fleming, Miss
Birds of St. Joseph's Bay". les Costin. Citizen; Billy Kennedy, Vickie Fowler, Miss Deda Gilbert,
The public is cordially invited Traveler; Rusty Dean, Athlete and Miss Laura Guilford, Miss Kay Hol-
to come and meet Dr. and Mrs. Leslie Gainous, Engineer and Scho- land, Miss Pam Holland, Miss Joy
Elliott and 'view this unusual film lar. Parker, Miss Nancy Richards, Miss
"of this a~e '. Cubmaster Joel dainous also: pe- (Janie Shealyatfid Miss Brenda WaH tl
Long AvenueChurch Sen
Of .Boone-McDaniel Wedding
i 7 .;," .. I i '
''* .' '., ,
. ,,, ;, .- ; ;< .
, ''' '; l .
*- ', *r";'" *.
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S LACKS FLARES. ,'.LA OS
RegUaw $20.00 Regular $12.00
Sale! $16.88 $9.88 pr. 8
KEEP YOUR EYE ON COSTING'S
USE OUR LAY-A-WAY
"A Quality Store for Everyone"
i -- I- --- --- ---- ---
-. 1 11 w .. -- .. -1 '. .-- -
H STA"R, P St Joe, Pfla,32456.. THIURSDAY. M4ARC!.1 25, 1971
.Film On Introduction of Thrift Workers
Named for April
Aluminum Shown Kiwanis The Thrift Shop workers for Fri-
day, March 26 are Mrs. Sid Brown
The dramatic story of the intro- products of belief in a material use aluminum to make lightweight and Mrs. Gannon Buzzett.
duction of the use of aluminum to and old fashioned salesmanship to armor for his troops, but the cost The schedule for the month of
the American scene and the world convince customers to try it. of refining the metal was $17.00 April is as follows:
was presented to the Kiwanis Club Although the wide-spread use of a pound and thus prohibitive. April 2, Mrs. L. Bissett and Mrs.
Ia;- mTuesday in a film entitled, "The aluminum began during the 1920's A chemist by the name of John Henry Campbell; April 3, Mrs. Bob
Unfinished Rainbow". and 1930's, the metal has been in Smith perfected a method of smelt- King and Mrs. James Roberts; Ap-
The story of aluminum is like use ph a limited stale ever since g the metal economically at the ril 9, Mrs. W. B. Simmons and Mrs.
the story of many other products the. days of Napoleon. The famous turn of the century and the Alum- Tom Parker; April 16, Mrs. Lamar
introduced by the United States- French emperor even wanted to inurm Company of America was Hardy and Mrs. Dave May; April
born, which ventured into every 23, Mrs. Leo Shealy and Mrs. Frank
Feasible field of applying alumi- annon; April 30, Mrs. Ferrell Al-
W d .. ; 7 Inumn. ,. rlein, Jr., and Mrs. Bill Quarles, Jr.
Get o f th ec wu wee.e The pick-up and marking com-
T i be Fr Id Sutn Ju I I _4 adJ le o.m f r Alubbers Freida Sutton, Julii are M rs. To Co-
i ldnd, Steve Bahs and Rodney No-'dewey, 227-3521; Mrs. Joe Hendrix,
i b_ --es,--onfay u..iwanians M o- 2B27-5561 and Mrs. George Tapper,
L--.S- ...r t-d- l CouI Mn L gue t re' 5 0 W desrn on aye wa ans- o Jo. or.. o
"'N A' .-=:-U-I gigantc Yoth Rally haseenFo otball Barpes, Bill Saundersw, Col Jhn1 227"8766. f
S$oUlder and Kelly Swindle.-wOther.
J.. e .. guests were Steve Davis of Dothan CLASSIFIED ADS
"ome Tghot, Mre27nt to hel whas telerh" te -Abam p o M.o. R. .. -Cand Frank Sta1.er of ft Wayne, o nMidgeteinvo.ltmngs
u o te isle yleellolpt*iRttheo
Se ra fIr d n Gulf County Men's Leagur threepo n t rom ea i fnt 1. jo~ .. .
.at one week to on oSr Mo o McKenzie led Pollock's with 514 S "'
,lserides 'while Stevr Wombles was
C es Atns,,son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesle the occasion were Roger Tootle, Bernie Wester, night bowhg anid there isstill o a w
540xj. A Ab ,e aAra --- ich and thCov erse a for shalltnu po int
Atkins,p 1014 Marvin Avenue, celebrated his Mark Wester, Kevin Pettis, Jerry Colvin and o tie\ or first place, tt ad T r n enter.. ao U S -
ninth birthday Saturday with party at his Joe Parrott. Shirt and TrophyCenteralso .
home. Those present toh help Chi les celebrateall -Star photo Monday night, Campbe llDug managed to cling to for their first
ite.hFs g...es Mh- te we si o wd on .h hung on to their first place tie 'by Splace tie by capturing three pointsdt' s 'e a n U U t r i g t
oditCu you ad "ori ,a:il Sat A tive ou "tst.r"mingha squeezing three games of f ourfrom Costin 's. Shirt and Trophy 421 i b n ninI
trda night, we ave had hree. th eah. ar"ro m teegavlO loCtho o- Cpany. Bo h-e had Dhree of their four men over ."n .I o o-r fir, o of b e
Sed b -the ed th ao s eore they rincocnk bad the big ball for Camp- l 4 N c o s tD
Goud od the aam Distrt at Bere eligt bbhel Olne oothe Cari sthia i and 532 and Tal Preston, 529.
avoen' ot dn li m t tu am hopl hm ndaycu e ot o'bell'srolling a 07 se Rries and h Asey CostnM tler histeam t5he "or her to St. yr :e
Proe fessnionq Football Player wo fineR games of 215Cand 202.an Ashe Costi led his team wit ornl
r re e 'Oth r Ralp Wardadded a 503. For Hessi W. d in aded th h by BllBarlows i
A' .Ubun ht ed Al lc C ia- t-hwas David Roche tossing a Basic Magnesia downed 13 Mile om e IT
.540 and Jerry Colvin rolling a 511.Oyster Company for all, four points
Monday night. Basic was led by
ero peakit You tn Pro grdm Pollock's Cleaners ironed 1out -oBouingtonss.523 and Jerry Ttut- Wil Us...
tle's 520. Wayne Ward was high' ....... .......* 0,6
A gantic Youth Rallyas been essional FootballsTeamrc, will be from churhe with in the Marianna for 13 Milewith a 481.
planned for the First United Meth-the featured speak er. Y t District will be featured on the ngs W L gThere's never any unnecessary
odist Church of Mrianna ton Sat- A native of Birmingham, Mike program. tkin .lsrg- '---265s242%olrn reeedsksn
urday night, March 27, at 7 p.m.,rwas the Alabama High School Rev. Karl 'K Stegall, Youth Co- Cape l' Dnig65 42medici W Is our first order of business.
sponsored by' the United Methodist wrestling champion his senior ,year, ordinator for the Marianna Dis- NO ICE o fLEvAYTONCCRoineO y r You can count on us to fill your OSO
Youth of the Manianna District. at Berry High School. One of the trict of the United Methodist ice is hereby given of inten- prescription promptly, accurately,
Mike Kolen, outstanding line most highly sought-after athletes .Church, encourages youth of allm tion 'to apply to the 1971 Session PHw Ng heroeo have your prescriptions IDU
aven h oa i oom lp ar idemoninations to come and be after of the Florida Legislature for pas- Bast.
backerfor the Miami Dolphin Pro-e ver ubn Univer sity 'over nu- parti of this exciting time of Chris- sage of an act relating to the City Hess Oil Co.---------50% 57% with only the finest of pharmaceuticals
merous of fers. A three year starter tian fellowship. 'of Ward Ridge, Gulf County; pro-Team No. 1---------30 78
at Auburn o her wa. 'All-SEC andr ore hiding that John E Rich, Trixye A U EDG
aA nh- adRich and C. W. Roberts, Jr., shall
Letter to or.. captain'of the War h Eagles his S C Mc ney to serve as councilmen Guests from Milton
ior season. Because of hisboneTo s city; providing that they Mr. and Mrs. George Young of.* Gifts-Cameras- Cosmetics Fragrances-Tobacco
crushing tackling ability, Mike was.... .. shall be up for re-election in the Millon were the week end guests* Games .-I Stationery Toiletries
SinceteC ic ona tey kunon asth Ce d aptin t h Mrs. Atk ins general election of 1972; amend-' ofM a O. ..
tkSin to the i hearts wtJeiaectionately known as "Ca tait ing Chapter 61-2987, Laws of *Flor- Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Atkins,;
took us tro v their hearts,TwethAnie.V..Ston Circ o i moving the authority 'f'the 1014 Marvin Ave Drive-In Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Stom
heir pyers, loveand concern, rt h Annie V. Stone Crcle of cityto levy ad valorem taxes pro- 2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
it gives you a warm feeling know- H sothrtherMiamisDolkpieseCa"rc" the F'irst United Methodist Church viding an effective date.
migiyou live in a part of 'then a Don Shula attributesmch of thmt on March 15 in the home of .'- ,__1__-".
world where this t o aPpenp d, u -fGthe olpheorge Adkins.thrs.-R.". Ms TICE of LEGISLATIDon of",- ,n" "M jtho P h ar-a c y
to you and your season to the outstanding play co-chairman, presided. TOn S IT MAY CONCE : Stand Tall Snam
True, we have had some diffi- this, young man. The Dolphins Mrs. J. K Parritt gave the devo- Notice is hereby given of inten- In Florida's John Iobert Smitnh, Pharmaceutlcal Chemist
l s .but,. 'he ep reached the Play-offs before they tional and an inspiring program on tion to apply to the 1971 slon I 227.5111 236 RI. lAENUIll
God, and.& -he cOnif viy we were eliminated by the Oakland "The Christian and the Church- of the Florida Legislature for pas-
haven't had a complete dark day. Raiders. Our Relationship to the Church". bor Master of the,Port of Port St.
Someonewas always near to help A very sincere, dedicated Chris. T Those present were: Mrs. Dud. Joe, Gulf County; amending section ___. _"_" _
in some way. We appreciate each tian, Mike.is very active in the Fel- ley Vaughan, Mrs. R. :HBinson ,I of chapter 21267; Laws of For-
i ays lowship of Christian Athletes. Mrs. J E. Pertt T La, as amended by chapter-61-2210,
kindness. and they will always .r... J. .,.e. ittMrs-.4 T id-,Laws of Florida, to. provide for
be remembered. The Youth Choir 'of the First lor, Mrs. H. W. Griffin and Mrs election of the harbor master in
United Methodist Church of Pa- W. T. Mosely,.Jr. .- the same manner as other state and '
Sincerely, nama City, under the direction of Mrs. Brinson invited the Circle county officials are elected; ex- 2 B e au;y ,c= =i' n=
IaA La s t o s mastr; providing an effec-
and FAMILY cial music. Other Youth talent meeting ,tive date.
______MU ~ E ~AI!:I.^ fl- f. .a. ri;
St. Joe Motor Company's
Are Over-Stocked On Clean A-1 Used Pontiacs ... .Come See Us Today, for A Great
During This Inventory Reduction Sale.
1968 PONTIAC CATALINA
OK PRICE, $1850.00 4 L I
R PRICE | 1$1, 6
1966 PONTIAC VENTURA
OK PRICE, $1225.00
JR PRICE ".$1,095
1966 PONTIAC CATALINA
BOOK PRICE, $1150.00 9 E
OUR PR CE ................................
." :",... Loadedt'Wi tExt ras .
1964 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX
MANY MORE CLEAN
USED CAR VALUES
TO ..CHOOSE FROM
U_______ -. -' '' _
322 Monument Avenue
ALINE ABRAMS, Owner
SONYA LINTON, Manager
GLADYS BROWN, DIANE THURSBY
Aline-s tseaUUI buail
315 Williams Avenue
ALINE ABRAMS, Owner and Manager
DIANE GAINNIE, Cosmetologist
PETE FARRIS, Master Cosmetologist
JUDY ATKISON, NANCY RICHARDS
Merle Norman Studio
315 WILLIAMS AVENUE:
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, March 25, 26,27
Merle Norman Favors Coffee
Merle Norman Lipstick and Nail Polish .. 50c ea.
OTHER MERLE NORMAN SALE ITEMS
Call 227-7616 for a Free Demonstration
k- m m
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR. Pett St. Jee~ Ph. 22456 THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971
Your Lawn Probably Needs A Face
Lifting About This Time of The'Year
Some lawns are like some folks ing up a local contractor may yield ing. To the neophyte this could be had too heavy a hand in the ferti-
thiey would look nicer with a face' a free truck load., The foreman of an omen of a strange new disease. lizer bag.
lifting, a sidewalk construction crew is
another good source of topsoil. Chances are the splitting bark is Bougainvilleas are very sensitive
So, inspect now and if your lawn not a new ailment, but the after- to nitrogen. Too much will give
hqs a wrinkled and weathered turf, If you are forced to buy topsoil math of winter freezes. Delayed lush growth but few flowers.
give it a beauty treatment of top- be sure that it is the same type as death of plant branches also causes One pound of 2-12-12 fertilizer
soil. the soil on your lot. alarm. One pound of 2-12-12 fertilizer
per 100 square feet of soil area
The job is easy for would-be po- The operation isn't exactly as Jack Frost's havoc may not show usually will insure blossoms next
liticians who are adapt at mud delicate as a heart transplant, but up until weeks or months after the season.
slinging. The only difference-dry it is a known fact that different chilling winds have given way to
- the wet earth before slinging it on soils rejects each other and form tropical breezes. Another metho to orce lower
the lawn. pancake layers which cause woes ing is to cut some of the plant
to green lawns. If you're not sure of an ailment roots. With a garden spade al-
7 One way to check for the dips on your plants, it's always a good so known as an idiot stick make
and holes is to stretch a string and If a low spot is deeper than three idea to check the symptoms with 3 or 4 stabs into the ground a-
apply top soil to where the cord inches it is often a good idea to your local plant specialist or coun- round the plant about 24 inches
dosen't touch the ground. dig in the added soil to insure mix- ty agent. Or you may send a plant from the base. This plant torture
Si ing of earth. Then cover such bare specimen to the Plant Pathology method works in about 9 cases out
One gardener levels his lawn by spots with sprigs of grass, or if you Department, Agricultural Experi- of 10.
watching guests leaving from a can afford it, cover it with sod ment Stations, University of Flor-
cocktail party. Where they totter! c- ida, Gainesville.
he fills the stumbling spots with 'from the local nursery.
earth. The drawback is a house SPRING PEVER BOUGAINVILLEAS 76
with four doors and inviting guests It's possible to find some of
who are front door, side door and Spring. bursting out all over is a these vines that flower almost any
back door friends, good sign for the gardener un- season of the year. But, if your i
Securing topsoil can bring out less it's discovered that the bark vine didn't put on a better show
your panhandling ability. Butter- on a prized ornamental is ruptur- that the neighbor's, perhaps you
Golf Tournament Winners
Trophies were awarded this week by the Port
St. Joe Lions' Club to the winners in their 'recent
golf tournament held on 'the Forrest Park golf
Shown above with their trophies in the var-
ious age brackets are: front row, left to right:
Steve Allen, Lynny Whitfield and Greg Chason,
Second row, Billy Kennedy, Ewell Harrison and
Jim Etheridge. Back row: Phil Barton, Jim God-
frey, Ralph Walton and Wendell Whittaker.
/ I-Star photo
Time to Check That Boat Trailer and Camper for Spring
TAtLAMRASSI As warm
weather and signs of spring call
the fisherman and camper to out-
door recreational activities, the
Flo;ida Highway Patrol today re-
minded drivers to give boat and
camper trailers a close safety check
after the winter's rest.
"Special attention should be gi-
ven to boat and camper trailers
that have not been used for several
months. All equipment should be
carefully inspected to see that are required by law. These chains
safety items are functioning pro- should -be checked for rust, and
perly," said Colonel Reid Clifton, damaged links.
director of the Patrol. .
When pulling a trailer, drivers
The Patrol emphasized checking should remember the extra length
tires, taillights, brake lights and and allow more room for turning,
turn signals. Safety chains of suf- changing lanes and passing. Follow-
ficient strength to keep a trailer ing distances should also be in-
connected to the vehicle, in the creased to allow for stopping be-
event of an accidental breakage cause of the added weight," con-
or disconnection from the hitch eluded Clifton.
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, March 25, 26, 27
With $10.00 Order or More
SU GAR --- 10 lb. bag 99c
Georgia Grade "A"
Medium EGGS -- 2 doz. 89c
China Doll 12 oz. bag
Blackeye Peas -----bag 13c
China Doll 2 lb. bag
Large Lima Beans --- bag 39c
Round, U. S. No. 1
White Potatoes 10 lbs. 49c
Bananas ---------lb. 10c
'Fresh First Cut Center Cut Rib
Pork Chops 1b. 45c lb. 69c
Whole ro Rib Half Cut and Wrapped
PORK LOINS ---b. 59c
HAMBURGER 3 Ibs. $1.49
Chuck Roast ---Ib. 55c
No. 2Y/ Cans
Turnips with Roots
No. 2 Can Sliced
No. 2/2 Cans Showboat
Pork & Beans 9
No. 303 Can Argo
Chuck Roast-------lb. 79c
Georgia Grade 'A' Fresh
FRYERS ----- b. 29c
Rib Steak ----- lb.
Sirloin Steak--- b. $1.09
Whole or Half SLICED, lb. 35c
SLAB BACON ------b. 29c
is lb. 37c
- -- I I __
TRMIL r~POO St.'* Fic 245
THURSDAY, MARCH 25,1971
THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971 PAGE NIN
Muffins Tasty Morning Treat
When It's your turn to hostess the mid-morning katree-lclatscn,
welcome them with warm-from-the-oven Banana Corn Muffins.
The corn and banana flavors merge for a delightful taste treat
while chopped walnuts give the muffins a pleasing crunch.
The'preparation is especially easy as this quick bread is made
with corn muffin mix. The mix. means fewer ingredients to mea-
sure; delicious, dependable results. Quick to make, quick to bake,
Banana Corn Muffins are appropriate, too, for the family's
breakfast. They're a nutritious, satisfying send-off for the busy*
Banana Corn Muffins
/ Makes 12 medium-sized muffins
One 12-o. pkg. Flako % cup mashed ripe
Corn Muffin Mix. banana
1 tablespoon sugar 1 egg
.% cup chopped walnuts, cup milk
Heat oven to hot (400*F.). Grease 12 medium-sized muffin
cups. Empty contents of package into bowl. Blend in sugar, wal-
nuts and banana. Add egg and milk. Blend only until dry in-
gredients are thoroughly moistened. (Batter should be slightly
lumpy.) Fill prepared muffin cups half full. Bake in preheated
oven (4000F.) about 15 minutes or until golden. brown.
by CHARLES REEVES
".., Tiny trees with a big pro- day, it's all done with repallents...
misc." special seed coverings that keep
That's what they call the millions the "feathered varmints" away.
of slash pine seedlings, grown every Germination brings on other ne-
year in nurseries operated by the cessary protective measures which
Division of Forestry, Florida De- assure a healthy crop... fungus,
apartment of Agriculture and Con- grass and insect control.
msimer Services. All three nurseries have irriga-
And no sooner is one massive tion facilities for watering, and fer-
crop of seetllings moved out, than tilizer is applied as needed through-
nurserymen :start preparing for out the growing season. Finally, an
another. application of muriate of potash
Removal of seedlings from the is used to "harden" the seedlings
*beds, or "lifting" as it's called in and get them ready for lifting,
the tree trade, starts around mid- grading, packing, shipping and
November and continues through transplanting. ,
February. The beds are rotated, And so the cycle is completed...
yearly, with seedlings and a cover and starts all over again., A never
crop, usually, corn, being planted ending plant, grow and harvest cir-
alternately. cle that keeps Florida perennially
Mid-March finds the soil being near the. top of the national plant-
fumigated. This is followed by the ing list.
sowing of the pine seed which arp
pressed into the soft earth with a
roller, rather than covered with
soil. Then, chopped pine straw is r
spread over the bed to act as a D iv-e ,
mulch as well as help keep the i v
seed :moist and at ground tem-'
Time was, when the sowing start-
ed, it was necessary to protect the
new seed from birds; so a "bird
patrol" operated from a half-hour! ll The
before sunrise to near sundown. I
One or two men patrolled the area TE
with shotguns daily until the seed I,
from the tiny seedlings. This,
usually took about six weeks. To-
Florida Park Areas Reported a Banner
Year of Attendance 'During 1970
Jacksonville-National park and up 11 per cent. Nearby Fort Ma-
historic areas in Florida had a tanzas had 192,600, up 16 per cent.
banner year in 1970 with visits
from 2.2 million tourists and flor- Visitors to Fort Carolina Memor.
idians, the Florida State Chamber ial near Jacksonville numbered 77,
of Commerce reported yesterday in 200, an increase of 25 per cent over
its Weekly Business Review. 1969. The DeSoto Memorial near
"This number of visitors set two Bradenton counted 134,300 visitors,
records," Ronald S. Spencer Jr.,
Executive Vice President of the _
up 54 per cent.
The number of persons visiting
Fort Jefferson in Dry Tortugas Is-
lands off Key West fluctuates high-
ly because of its remote location
yet 12,900 people made the over-
night trip to the island last year,
87 per cent more than in 1969.
"Although the tourist industry as
a whole showed a decline in 1970,
these national parks and historic
areas are proving more popular
with the Florida visitors," Spencer
I*.* 1P ips
Chamber said. Accidents and Fatalities from Firearms
'First, it was the largest num-
ber of visitors yet recorded.S ec Increased In 1970 'Hunting Season
time in a decade that each area
showed an increase over the pre- TALLAHASSEE The total of which 21 were fatal.
ceding year with the final result number of firearm casualties, fa- The report indicates the great-
that during the 1960s the com- talities and accidents while hunting est number of accidents occur at
bined attendance at these areas increased during 1970, according, home or in the yard, and are class-
virtually doubled," Spencer added. to a report issued by the Game and I ified as unintentional discharge,
SVisitors to Everglades National Fresh Water Fish Commission. with the accident victim less than
Park at Florida's southern tip num- According to the annual firearm ten yards from the muzzle.
bered 1,273,500 last year, 7 per casualty report compiled by the The Game and Fresh Water Fish
cent more than in 1969. Commission, gun! accidents result- Commission acts as a clearing
Castillo de SanMarcos in St. Au- ed in 219 casualties during 1970, house and coordinator for firearm
gustine, the nation's oldest mason- with 65 of these being fatal. Hunt- safety training and safety instruc-
ry structure, had 512,200 visitors, ers were involved in 52 accidents, tions in Florida.
-- SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corner 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Coine Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00 AM.
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY ................ 7:00 P.M.
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
Last BIG Week of Savings!
Matching SPEED QUEEN Electric
CLOTHES DRYER --
9.1 cu. ft. Capacity
* 9.1 cu. ft. capacity 0 32.7 lb.
freezer Frozen storage tray
* Full-width, full-depth shelves
* Built-in egg storage Optional j
full-width vegetable crisper (Free
with Purchase During This Anni-
versary Sale) Interior light in6
refrigerator 0 Spacious door stor-
age Easy-open door latch 0 3-
prong grounding safety plug. I
Famous Murphy Quality 68" tall, 34" wide, 22" deep.
RED CEDAR WARDROBE--------88.00
RED CEDAR CHEST (with automatic lift tray) $48.00
DIXIE (Magic Chef) GAS RANGE -- $119.00
DIXIE (Magic Chef) ELECTRIC RANGE- $139.00
Buy Now and Save .- *
With family size 184 sq. in. view-. ...-
able picture area. Power Master
$1...00,.r JAMISON Vinyl
Stand Included SOF. "L,-E
Beautiful Matching $178 0
Sa Bed and Chair $119. ONLY
Sofa Bed and Chair $119.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
use the want ads
THI STAR. Port Sf. Ue. Fla. 32411
?AGE 'TW irim STAR. Pa~ SI. jo~ Pis~ THURSDAY. MARCH 25, 1971
Bob White SICED
HAM STEAKS l---- b.
WIENERS-- 3 pkgs.. $129
PORK STEAK -------- lb. 69c
Extxra Lean Fresh GROUND
BEEF lb. 69c
50 FREE S&H Green Stamps with 2/2 Ib. Purchase
Golden Ripe and Delicious
RUMP ROAST -------b. 89cw
~ -*~I*' -A
CABBAGE --- lb. 10c
Frosty Morn Whole Smoked
PIGGLY WIGGLY DISCOUNT
On All Health and Beauty
8 X10 MASTER PRINT
Wpt ALL VARIETIES VO5 BRAND
COMPARE AT $1.50
Assorted or Decorated
t VIVA PAPER
Parade Sliced or Halved 29 oz. cans
Y. C. Peaches -- 3 cans $1.00
Parade Brand Very Small 16 oz. cans
Early June Peas 4 cans $1.00
Cashmere Bouquet Asstd. Reg. Bars
Toilet Soap -------4 pak 39c
Parade Brand W. K. or Cream 16 oz. cans
Golden Corn ----5 cans $1.00
Parade Brand W. K. 12 oz. cans
Vacuum Pak Corn 4 cans $1.00
Parade Brand 16 oz. cans
Cut Green Beans --- 5 cans $1.00
Parade Brand French Style 16 oz. cans
Sliced Green Beans 5 cans $1.00
Canned Drinks -- 12 cans $1.00
S&H Idea Book
Exciting Gifts' on
Personna 74 Dial Brand Foam Teflon Cover Penni-Wise New! Gleem
Tungsten Steel Anti-Perspirant Ironing Board All Shades with Flouride
INJECTOR RAZOR Deodorant PAD and COVER Nylon
Blades Deodorant Set Panty Hose Toothpaste
Pkg. of 7 6 oz. size Pair ex. large tube
98c 98c 88c 69c 69c
Compare at $1.15 -Compare at $1.29 Compare at $1.29 Compare at 99c Compare .at 89c
1 CRISCO or RICHTEX WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
PICNICS -i ----------- Ib.
STEAKS ------ l Ib.
Frozen Foods Department
8 Ounce Cans Bluebird Brand Frozen Pure
Birdseye Frozen --
Cool Whip ---- 12 oz. 63c
Pumpkin Pies -----20 oz. 19c
THURSDAY, MARCH 25,'1971
TM MILI POO SL. J@46 P400
TH STAR, Pot St. Joe, Fla. 3454 THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1971 PAGE EZLEVI
Tax Case Could Affect Timber Owners
A property tax case which ul-.
timately could cost the St. Joe
Paper Company and other tim-
ber producers millions of dollars
was taken; under consideration
last week by the State Supreme
During arguments, St. Johns
County Tax Assessor Harold
Wayne cautioned that a ruling
in favor of the firm-which owns
one million acres in Florida and
Georgia-could .wreck Florida's
ad. valorem tax system.
St. Joe is appealing lower court
rulings upholding Wayne's re-
moval of preferential "greenbelt
law" agricultural exemptions on
500 acres of riverfront property
in St. Johns County.
St. Joe attorney, William L.
Durden, Jacksonville, said the
firm was treated, unfairly when
Wayne raised the assessment to
$539,400 in 1968. It is part of a
larger, 4,300-acre tract assessed
at only $251.480 in 1967.
"A lot of people can remember
when the land in north Florida
wasn't on the tax rolls at all,"
said Durden. "The companies
were invited to 'come in and buy
the land, build pulp mills, and
put people on the payrolls. They
A central issue is whether the
500 acres of unmanaged land
bounding the St. Johns River was
held primarily for timber use or
for speculation. Tied into that is
the question of whether unman-
aged woodlands qualify for the
"greenbelt law" exemptions.
Only three millions of 16 mil-
lion acres of timberland in Flor-
ida is managed, according to the
Florida Forestry Association,
and the ruling in this case should
affect some 93,000 landowners.
"Evidence shows," said Delbert
Gibbs, co-counsel with Wayne,
"no use of the land for ten years:
no cuttings, no bull-dozing, no
forestry-just mother nature let-
ting it grow. In fact, it is deter-
iorating because of the failure
S .' OW-- a. -. :- W -- ,R- -' AT
RICH'S FROZEN 3. SPECIAIJ SUPR-RIGHT" Bondess Beef ChwckRo or "SUPER-RIGHT" PORK (4, 1 8 Ib. Avg.
COFFEE RICH...... '39c SHOULDERROASTS .99c BOSTON BUTTS.49c
ARMOUR SPECIAL *"SUPER-RIGHT" Fresh (over 2% bs.) "SUPER-RIGHT SHOULDER
CORN BEEF HASH.." 49c GROUND CHUCK...... 79c PORK STEAKS...... ..59c
4c OFF IABEU MARGARINE SPECIAU Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Frozen SMusage or (Ch0a % -oz. 79, "SUPER-RIGHT" Stick (whole or by the piece)
SOFT BLUE BONNET*.'-43c PEPPERONI PIZZAS 't 89c LIVER USUSAGE.......39c
Pries in this ad are good through COPAND'S BOILED BRILLIANT QUICK FROZEN
Sat. March 27-"QuantityoRights RM S LICED HA M.' ; $1.9 COOKED SHRIMP..'S $1.09
VALENCIA SPECIAL ALL FLAVORS
Juice Oranges...o10, o 33' Sego Liquid...
CRI 5 P SPECIAL CLEAR
Fresh Carrots.... .2 28' Glad Wrap .. .
Dog Ration Special Moffs Apple
Jim Dandy.. 1 2"3 Juice.
PLAIN or SELF-RISING
With This C O A Iko,
Coupon.. Ba 'coupo.
Umnt 1 Coupen W/$7.50 or more arder
Coupon good through March 28, 1971
with this coupon when you buy
PRELL LIQUID SHAMPOO
With This 7-or. A Without
Coupon... Size J'l Coupon $1.09
Coupon good through March 28/1971
Tax Assessor Wayne said a rul-
ing in favor of St. Joe, "would
mean that anybody who bought
' land with timber on it was en-
titled to a greenbelt exemption."
Gibbs said the riverfront land
could, sell for "a hundred dol-
lars a front foot for first rate,
Fred H. Kent, Jr., another
Jacksonville attorney represent-
ing St. Joe, said the firm bought
the land in 1942 solely for timber
purposes. He said there have
been limited cuttings from the
land, but stressed it was covered
with merchantablee timber" and
therefore met the test.
"They say we're holding this
for speculation if there's any
speculation, it has been done by
UPR-RIGHT" % Pork Loin Sliced
PORK CHOPS....b 69c
QUICK FROZEN "GREENLAND"
TURBOT FILLETS....Ib 49c
CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN
SHRIMP CREOLE.... 49c
Super-Right Quick Frozen Chopped
Beef Steaks 2 lb. $1.59
SPECIAL LILIGHT CHUNK TUNA SPECIAL
... 99' Chicken of The Sea. ." .39C
SPECIAL Marvel 22 lb. lar
.250 t ro 49' PEANUT 'BUTTER ----jar 99c
Special! 12-oz. All Varieties SARA LEE Frozen
fa~ boy-Ar-D.. w/ground 51:1
iSpag.Saulce,, 59i. -5
gCoupon dood through Mac.
/ -..- %,x\ "- .. ..
Special! 5 Grain Aspirin
... 3 iant $100 Bayer
o bottles I ay 24 ct. bottle
m W 10e I. lhout -
*Cpl *.. J. Jtar coupon $1.69
Cewpon good through Mar-h 28, 1971
r SAVE 15c
with this coupon-when you buy %T
| GLEEM TOOTHPASTE
0 With This 6.75-or. 7q Without
! Coupon... FamilyTubefJ Coupon 88c
Coupon good through March 28, 1971
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
RV. R. MALLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morhling Worship U.. 11:00 AM.3
Evening Worship ......... 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
i'il "l~ ~ ~ ~ i" 'i '-T~l l~~ ..
F R. FREEI 6 Hefty Trash Can Uers w/purchase of Hefty SOT-PLY Wie br Asst. Colo (4 R
Pascal Celery ... 2 *29' Scrap Bag & Holder Bathroom Tissue.10 89
ASST. COLORS POTTED SPECIAL JANE PARKER DELICIOUS WHITE or ASST. COLORS SPECIAL
Chrysanthemums .... *** 1 Apple Pies 0...... 43' Gala Towels. "" .2 89'
rya- -um..j. / es..... e ..
It battery trouble Is
your problem, we calty
and recommend the
finest -- NARA bi-t
Eateries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
(the tax assessor) not us", Kent
He also charged Wayne was
applying a double standard by
denying greenbelt exemptions to
the 500 acres west of State Road
13, while granting it to the re-
maining 3,800 acres in the "Hal-
lows Tract" east of the highway.
Both were used for the same pur-
pose, he said.
Wayne argued St. Joe had cut
a limited amount of timber in
the larger portion, but "no
stumpage" was in sight on the
The court gave no indication
of how or when it would rule,
although Crief Justice B. K. Rob-
erts observed the greenbelt law
was interpreted so broadly by
the court that it once upheld low-
er assessments for a low-produc-
ing, 40-year-old coconut grove se-
questered on Key Biscayne.
He said three dairy farmers
were once forced out of business
because of escalating land assess-
ments, and the greenbelt law was
designed as "an indirect subsidy"
to the farmer.
SMALL CLAIMS COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
W. C. ROCHE, d/b/a ROCHE
FURNITURE & APPLIANCE CO.,
ALBERT WHITTINGTON and
Wife, CAROLINE WHITTINGTON,
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that I, B.
E. Parker, Sheriff of Gulf County,
Florida, under and by virtue of a
Writ of Execution heretofore is-
sued out of the above entitled
Court, in the above entitled cause,
having levied upon the following
personal property, situate, lying
and being in Gulf County, Florida,
One (1) 1962 Volkswagen, 2 dr.,
ID 4679258, Tag No. Fla. 66D-
as the property of the above named
Defendants, and that on the 16th
day of April, 1971, between the le-
gal hours of sale, namely, 11:00
o'clock in the forenoon and 2:00
o'clock in the afternoon, on said
day, at the front door of the Court
House in Port St. Joe, Gulf County,
Florida, I will offer for sale and
sell to the highest bidder for cash,
in hand, the above described pro-
perty, as the property of the said
Defendants, to satisfy said execu-
BYRD E. PARKER 3-18
Sheriff, Gulf County, 4t
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON
BEACH EROSION AND HURRI-
CANE PROTECTION FOR GULF
A Public Hearing will be held at
9:30 a.m. (CST) on April 2, 1971 in
the Commissioners' room, City Hall
Panama City, Florida. The Congress
of the United States has directed
the Corps of Engineers to make a
study of the Gulf of Mexico shore-
lines of the counties in northwest
Florida, between Indian Pass and
the Alabama State line, in the in-
terest of beach erosion control,
hurricane protection and related
purpoFes. The citizens and land
owners of Gulf County have an op-
portunity to state formally (also
have your request in writing) the
nature and extent of improvements
desired. You must show justifica-
tion for your request.
BOARD OF COUNTY
Gulf County, Florida
S. C. PLAYER, Chmn.
Notice is hereby given that the
Regular Meeting of the City Com-
mission scheduled for March 16th
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 2t
'*** *** o *
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.
`~`~~--I-* - --~r~~
4l~Pi~lP~S 4P:'IL PIP~1law4~~
MEM WTPM Post THURSI
DAY, MARCH 25, 1l71
Over one million accidental poisonings occur yearly, A
frightening number, over one third, happen to children
under five. The, National Safety Council Report lists over
1800 fatalities from accidental poisonings in a recent year
... practically 2% of all accidental deaths in the home. By
. observing a few simple rules you can prevent one of these
tragedies from happening to your family. Prevent accideni
tal poisonings by keeping poisons out of the reach of chil.!
dren and clearly label all poisonous substances. If poison-
ing does'occur, call a doctor immediately, then administer
emergency treatment. If you're unsure of the proper first-',
aid-for-pdisoihng procedure, now is a good time to learnit.
Pick up a free Poison Antidote Chart at our Rexall Pharmacy
today. Help reduce the unnecessarily high toll of tragic.
deaths duei-to.accidental poisoning
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality andthe personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR 0 ., Je) PHARMACY
- +. *
MIZ8 ..S ,U ,F .
317 Williams. Avenue Phone 2274. ,
Driveir n Window Service P~lenty bt lrer Pathing
8.1 Million Empty Cans Were
Tossed On Highways In '70
the total litter problem, however.
"The average amount of lit-
ter that accumulated annually on
any mile of highway would ap-
proximate 27,000 pieces of which
beer and soft drink containers
comprise 20 per cent of the to-
tal litter," the report said.
"Twenty-seven thousand piec-
es of litter per mile multiplied
by the total number of miles of
interstate, 4-lane primary, 2-lane
primary, 2-lane secondary and
urban highways .existing in the
State of Florida equals a lot of
litter," the report understated.
A 1970 law required the de-
partment to study litter and re-
port back t othe 1971 Legislature.
Without' proposing specific
laws, the department said the
following five-point program "ap-
pears to be an effective approach
for solving or minimizing Flor-
ida's litter problem:
Continue and expand exist-
ing anti-litter educational pro-
Strengthen litter laws, with
special emphasis on laws pre-
venting litter' of waterways.
"None of the present laws ex-
tend. authority for litter viola-
tions in fresh water bodies ex-
cept if the fresh water lake or
stream lies within, or adjacent to
a, state park", the report said.
Develop methods to discour-
age use of non-returnable, n.On-
degradable .beverage containers.
In a separate section, the report '
suggested the possibility of a
non-returnable container tax.
"This tax would' tend to dis4
courage use of one-way contain-
ers," it said. "If they do become
litter, however, it would provide
a supplemental source of reve-
nue for removal and correct dis-
Encourage development of
collection and disposal systems
to dispose of waste materials that
would otherwise become litter.
Recycle waste products to
reclaim reusable resources.
The department said it had
examined records of littering ar-
rests and found little effective
enforcement of litter laws.
"Apparently, there is not much
incentive for the law officer to
enforce the litter laws," it- said.
One step that could make it a
little easier to make litter arrests
would be to hold the owner ire-
sponsible for anything tossed out
of his car, the department said.
"Conviction after arrest- is
somewhat difficult because the
arresting officer must accurately
determine the person throwing
the article from the car," it said.
Midget Investments That Y eld
- Say Yo Saw It In The Star -
Try-outs, for the (1971 season'
of Dixie 1Youth Baseball in Port
St. Jope will begin Monday after-
noon, according to George Wim-
berly, Jr., president of. the Dixe
Yout' League. The try-outs will
be held at the Forest .Park ball
fields beginning at 5:00 p.m.
All prospective players must
have a birth certificate to be eli-
gible to play, since Dixie Youth
rules call for strict age require-
Next Friday, April .2 players
will be, selected for the. various
.at the annual chicken barbecue
to be held at the Centennial
Monday, April 5 will be the
first day of team practice with
the first game- of the season
scheduled for Monday, 4pril 12.
The Dixie Youth organization
will have the use of a new field
this year, which was built ,grass-
ed and lighted .to tournament
specifications witl the expecta-
tion of hosting a tournament this
Steams.- Saturday, Aprilt. 3, the .
team- rosters will be announced
Temporary Permit '
Sharks Defeated Twice c--... Classified Ads M +
,: To Attend ,Conference .
SThe Commission. ap p-p.ointed
".The Port St. Joe Shaiks. were in the last inning by Bubba Har- Bubba Harton. Clerk Brock, to represent the f
in baseball, the losses coming at Jim Faison; NorrisLangston and managed a single apiece for the Beach Erosion and Hurricaneb o d y e a
the hands of Niceville, 4-3 andBay Macomber each collected two hits only Shark bits'in the game,' Protection which will be con-
High, 12.. The Bay High loss was off the Niceville hurlers to lead This vas the Rams second win ducted by the U. S. Army Corps WANTED TO BUY: 26" girls bicy- UPHOLSTERY WORK at reason- FOR YOUR WATER NEEDS call
the only sizeable score run up the hitting attack.' 'ya. over the Sharks this year. of Engineers in Panama City cle in good condition. CalL.Apa- able prices. Mrs. Billy Varnum. 229-3356. Deep or shallow wells
against the Sharks this year. Their The loss to. (Bay High Tuesday Friday, the Sharks travel to Wa.- Friday, April 2. lachicola 653531 before 5:p.m. Phone 229481. tf-2-11 drilled by Mobile Causey.20 y
previous losses have all been by was the Shark fifth, loss of the kulla for a game at200 pm. Sat- In other business, the Board FURNITURE: Coffee tables, bed- ce. Residence, Whi4tp-32e City,
less than three runs. season. urday, 'they, go to Panama City to discussed requesting the: State FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block ide tables at savings. Cabinet
Steve Macomber. threw a seven- Perry Adkison started on .the meet Bay High at 1:80 p.m., EST. Department ofd Transportation to 7th ed 7 t Se at shp, 403 Madiso Sa. O r e ore mmed.
hitter at the.Eagles while striking mound for Port St.. Joe and was Next Tuesday, the Sharks go to construct a splway i the mouth' Grove. Picture frame also. Wil. 53-8772 or 658-343, Apalachlcola
out seven batters. He was relieved followed by Steve Macomber and Quincy for a 3:30 p.m. game. of Patton's Baou near the bridge 1 SALE:3 room fr eou ve iam Hafl, 227-5021. 4tp-3-4
S. highway lo q. I bath. 116 Hunter Hall,227-5021. FORSALE- Ch let
SHighway 98. -The Ipurpose Cirel, -75'x180' lot. Established FOR SALE--'67 ChrPolef
would be to maintain water in lawn and shrubbery. Call 229-1486 FOR RENT: Furnished apartments 2-TON TRUCK
p a S P C I the Bayou qnd ditch leading to or 221-7421 after 6 p.m. and trailer space os condWimicitonNewoeng
it for children to fish in. The FOR SALE 71x166 lot at White Lo' Cty hon e 2-20.
"spilway, of course, would be low City. Call 229-2422. 2tc-34 $ *0.
enourvgh so the soth l^t '' FOR-SALE: 1970 Malibu Chevrolet *
couldd ontih ue its e it n bay FOR RENT or, SALE: 3 bedroom 4-door sedan. 6 cylinder. Automa- RICH and SON'S IGA
could contie its function as a house, 108 Hunter Circle. Inquire tic. Excellent condition. Phone 229- Phone 2294562
E aster 3S- drainage canal for much of the or call 229-5336 or 227-5015. Avail- 5671, after 5 p.m. tfe-3-11
SCity able February 21. 2-18 FOR SALE: 1967 GMC %-ton truck FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
SDAY'+ NY Thursdaya FOR RENT: Trailer spaces. Water for camper, custom cab. A.C., Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
: 3DAYS 0 IY Thursday, Friday and Saturday furnished. Cable TV option. St. P.S., P.B., 14,500 miles. 4-speed at Stafford's Grocery, White ty.
Joe Beach, DeSoto St. Phone 848- $1875. Mexico Beach Trailer Park.
INCOME TAX SERVICE 351.. tfc-11-12 648-6455. 4tp-3-18. INCOME TAX SERVICE
ESM TAX SEVI CE FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished FOR SALE: 1969 Honda 160 and a --I
POLYE-T'E apartment. Phone 229-6168. 1969 Honda 125. Both in good IERNARD 0. WESTER
Tf' S S YE*A-"' tfc-2-4 shape. $325.00 each. Also 1958 Ford7. 813 Marvin Avenue
bl K 5 8 %-ton pick-up, $150.00. Vic Burke. Phone 2294107
D o'bl ,iJ -Z -^i-yY" FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished Phone 229-2757.
ll fnf 5 8 apartmentn. Downstairs, 523% 2 7
Third Street. Phone 227-8642. 3-25 FOR SALE: 24" girls' bicycle, al-. FOR SALE: Four Chihuahua pup
"' Bg. W i- -- most new. $45.00. Call 227-7036. pies, $15 each. no shots, no worm.
.2tp-3-251 ing, born Feb. 22. Also five full
A Big 60 Inches Wide ROOMS FOR RENT blood Chihuahuas, no papers. Noi
S' Attractively furnished THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo- wormed, no shots, $20 each. Two&
", ^ 1 Special Weekly Rates cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN year old female with all shots, $35,
I MOTEL/ST. JOE has a large selection of yarn for Mrs. Jessie Anderson, 304 Madison
Sphone 229-9021 ur knitting and crochet needs. St.
YARD e have many gift items at the
$ 3 8 NOW FO COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
SCALL A OW FOR FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at building on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill. ItBurd Griffin. Phone 229-2937
/ APPOINTMENT Simmons Bayou. Terms. Call FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call 22-807.
S227-2191. tf--11 Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
HOUSE FOR SALE: 4 bedrooms, 2 'Guartee on labor and materials.
full ceramic tile baths, living loW domwn paymeaLt. Phone 227. POR
;U ". *I1room, dining room, kitchen with 1 Hc AMBU.ANCe SERVICE
n ann Tow els BERNARDI built-ins and dish washer, large WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of any
d W ESTER swimming Pool. $6,000. 1" x4 through 1x12 mostly
S ESTER n 18' mig pooL $6 ne 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard- Port StJoe
V Phone 229-6341. tfc-3.11 ware and appliances. PRDGEON CALL
1813 Marvin Ave. FOR SALEO Red brick home. 820 BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewabitebh
Of'Or 0 Phone 229-3107 Garrison." 3 bedrooms, central ka. tfc6-"11 Comforter Funeral Home
T wn ad B air and h eat. Can be seen by ap- FOR SALE: 16 foot Sport Craft
Twin and Doble Bed, pontment. Phone 785-3511 Pan- gull wing boat with 1966 80hp
i..er--- ama City. tfc-3 1 Evinrude electric shift outboard -
P.PS FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot. motor. E-zy tilt trailer,t boat cover,
S H E ET S EASIG COLORJr stages. Reasonable moAthly rates. Gas tanks, ladder, c anopy etc. EfIr
'Gnon Buzzett, Phone 227-3371. 12-10 518 Third Street
SEFOR SALE: Buckskin mare. Has Po5t St. Joe, Pl.
TRIM SHOP been trained in hutse shows.RAYS TRIM SHOP numbing and
$ ] 10 pk FURNITUR *With saddle and equipment. See RAY'S TRIM SHOP Plumbng and
18 80 k t EU MITINDE1at White City, Wayne Wimberly, Complete Upholstery Service Electrical Contractor
$ 1 111" I FT 229-2103. tfc-3-4 "We aim to please youl ContraCtor
1.0 U' UFOR RENT: One bedroom and pri- Every Time Call 2294986 for Free Estmate
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528 602 Garrison Ave.
l'H corner of Sixth Street and Wood- Phone 229.6326 R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St
IRONINGBOARD?1 ward Avenue. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
IRONING BOARD Fward Avenue. FOR APPLIANCE, heating and re- 1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 pm A
'PILLOW CASES PAD nd COVER SALE: Used items. Belland frigeration repairs call 229-6323. visiting companions welcome.
Howell auto load movie camera, JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
S* flood lamps, auto load projector .L T. WEST, Secretary
and screen. Used only once. All Your SHERWINWILLIAMSS
77for $75.00. Wicker stools, little girls PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 11
(RebuiltLike New) clothes, size 5. 1 wig and record THEe AMERICAN LEGION, meet
Caalbums. Phone 229-3601. r1d adfourth Tuesda3
ilalbums. Phone 229-3601. nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
iITailored .. Home.
SEAT COVERS I Bnowserviciag wigs and COVE THERE WILL BE a regular com.
To fit any automobile hair pieces in my home. If g muniation of Port St. Joe. e
++ CI "' ..+[- o halave human hair or syn- No. U1l, F. & A M. every Wl
We Also install thetic whieh you would like and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
--E[ T PEAD NERS and to have ervle ickly at
ShAUTO CARPET .low pries ...m ,
S. AOTOICAERIPE WIGS FOR SALE HURLBUT FURNITURE
I...w. .COM ETE INTERIOR CALL 22"3311 er 227-4853 and APPLIANCES
S ,,UPHOLSTERY -M24 JANICE STOKES tfc 306 Reid Ave. CHARLES R. JOLLY, W.M.
:328' RElD AVE iNUE. ', .. ',- Reasonable Prices
Dixie Youth Try-Outs Will Begin
At Forest Park Monday Afternoon'
and tourists chucked 8.1 million
beer and soda cans out of the
windows of their cars last year,
-a litter study has concluded.
"It can be predicted that 8,151
beer and soft drink cans become
litter per mile per year on high-
ways existing in the state" said
the Department of Air and Water
Pollution Control report.
Beer guzzlers who tossed their
empty cans on the highway shoul-
ders, caused but a small part of
Attend Area Council
Three members of Eta Upsilon
chapter of Beta Sigma Phi attend-
ed the Gulf Area Council in De-
Funlak Springs on Sunday, March
21. Those attending were Mary
Agnes Kilbourn, Joann Wuthrich
and Dorothy Williams.
"Silver Touch" 2-Speed
Ebony finish polystyrene
Luggage Type Handle .
184 Square Inch Viewing
Furniture & TV