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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971
Duty of Judge Is to Serve People
First District Court of Appeals
Judge John Rawls spoke before a
joint meeting of the Kiwanis,
Lions and Rotary clubs here
Tuesday at &ioon in a meeting
held at Butler's Restaurant.
Rawls outlined the duties of
a judge and of an appellate judge
Rawls said that a judge's duty
is to see that justice is served
stressing the words "judge" and
"service". Rawls said too many
judges "sometimes think they
are still serving under the king
and that their word and decision
if4',law". He stressed the point
that judges are elected and ap-
pointed to serve the people and
"An appellate judge in partic-'
ular", Rawls /said, "is charged
with 'the duty of judging the
judges. We review a case and
see if the law has been applied
properly in any given case and
order a review of the case where
the methods used have not been
strictly according to law".
The appellate court is unique
in that there are no witnesses
and no jury. "qur judgments are
based solely on the transcript of
The speaker said that judges
have to tread on pretty thin ice
these days)to see that no rights
are infringed upon in handing
down decisions. "We must be
able to justify our 'decisions bas-
e. d upon law in such weighty
matters as infringing upon the
rights of others, pornography
and pollution. Sometimes what'
we want to do cannot be done
because it can't be backed up
with a specific statute".
Rawls cited rulings on pornog-
raphy asan example stating,that
sometimes the right of free
speech and censorship prohibit
a judge from taking objection-
able literature off the market.
The judge spoke compliment-
ery of Port St. Joe and its
beaches area, dubbing our locale
as the "Riviera of Marianna".
"It's a joy to come to these bea-
ches where the tone is more re-
laxed and restful than most
beach areas in the state."
A Week End of
WorShip for Youth
Following a strong movement
of dedication among young peo-
ple of the Port St. Joe area to
the cause of Jesus Christ follow-
ing a visit from a group of teen
agers from Dothan, Alabama a-
few weeks ago, the Alabama
group has been invited back to
conduct a week end revival
this week end among area youth.
The group, known as T.E.A.M.,
(Teenagers Effective at' Minister-
ing) will conduct services in the
High School Commons Area Fri-
day, Saturday 'and Sunday eve-
Services Friday and Saturday
evening will be at 7:30 p.m. Sun-
day morning members of the
group will take part in the ser-
vices of several local churches:
White City Baptist, Oak Grove
Assembly of God, First Baptist
Church, Long Avenue Baptist,
Highland View Baptist, First
United Methodist and Faith Bi-
ble Church. Sunday evening at
7:30 p.m. all of these churches
will assemble together at the
Commons area for a service to-
gether, cancelling their regular
individual Sunday night preach-
All of the special services are
open to everyone; youths and
Teenagers of the Port St. Joe
area will meet with the T.E.A.M.
group Sunday afternoon at 3:00
p m. in the Commons Area to or-
ganize a T.E.A.M. here in Port
Local attorney Cecil G. Costing, District Ap- spoke before the gathering. He .a's introduced
pellate Judge John Rawls and John Robert Smith by Costin. Smith was in charge the program
chat following a joint meeting of the Kiwanis, for the joint meeting.
Lions and Rotary Clubs Tuesday atvroon. Rawls .--Star photo
Two Men Die In House Fire
An early morning fire in the
old Kenney's Mill area, took the
lives of two Port St. Joe men
Isaac Howell, 48 and James
Brown, Jr., 45 were both killed /
in the blaze, which swept a four
Howell's wife called the police
dispatcher at 12:45 Tuesday
morning reporting that the house
County Making Plans
To Move Department
The County Commission took
a step Tuesday toward construc-
tion of a new building for the
Mosquito Control department,
which would also provide space
for the commodity program and
Plans now are to construct a
60' x 144' steel building on the
county's property on 10th Street
near the Florida PQwer Corpora-
Mosquito Control Supervisor,
C. E. Daniel had a rough draw-
ing of proposed facilities which
he presented to the Board for
their study Tuesday.
The Board instructed Daniel to
get an architect's estimate for
designing the inside of the build-
ing and present it to them be-
fore they made any further
The Mosquito Control Depart-
ment is being forced to vacate
its present quarters to make
room for construction of Port St.
Joe's new sewage disposal plant.
The County's consultant, Max
W. Kilbourn presented a feasi-
bility study for water and sewer
facilities for the beaches area,
stating that the systems would
be feasible. Kilbourn said that if
the Board desired to go ahead
he would proceed with drawings
on the same basis as the Oak
Grove and White City districts
with the county guaranteeing
payment for his services within
Estimated engineering costs
for the beaches facilities has
been estimated in the neighbor-
hood of $45,000.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
moved that the County go ahead
and give Kilbourn the go-ahead.
Commissioner Rudy Pippin, how-
ever, balked. "I want those peo-
ple to have water and sewer in
the worst way", he said, "but
we do not have the money to
guarantee the engineering costs
and I won't vote for it."
Kennedy argued that he didn't
think the county would be called
(Continued On Page 12)
was on fire and that Howell was
still inside. The house was oc-
cupied by the Howells, Brown
and Mamie Harrison, 79. Both
the women escaped without in-
Howell was found by firemen
in a rear bedroom of -the home
and Brown was located in an ad-
Deputy Sheriff Oscar Jones
said the women told him Brown
had tried to get Howell out of
the house and apparently had
been overcome by smoke.
Fire Chief R. H. Ellzey said
cause of the fire could not be
County Judge and Coroner Sam
P. Husband was called to the
scene and ruled the deaths acci-
dental after taking the testimony
of the two women occupants of
the house, without impaneling
a coroner's jury.
Farmers' Home Administration
director for Florida, William
Shaddick said "no" last Thurs-
day, and the Gulf County com-
mission said "maybe" Tuesday
to requests from the 'St.,Joseph
Country Club for financing help.
After nearly two years of dick-
ering and meeting requirements,
Shaddick told a meeting of the
Board of Directors for the Club
last Thursday that he was refus-
ing an application for a $265,000
federal loan for construction of
the 18-hole golf course and coun-
try club complex. ,
The decision came as a shock
to the Country Club officers, af-
ter being assured for better
than a year that the money was
available and waiting as soon as
all requirements could be met
by the Club. The requirements\
were met, but the request was
Tuesday, at the County Com-
mission meeting, Commissioner.
Leo- Kennedy made the sugges-
tion that the County Commis-
sion guarantee a loan from other
sources with which to finance the
recreational complex, making it a
public facility and leasing the
club house and operation of the
golf course to the Country Club.
Kennedy suggested that the
county guarantee up to $15,000
per year for repayment of a loan
with the funds to be derived
The Gulf County, Guidance
Clinic is announcing that the
Gulf County Ministerial Associa-
tion will work in cooperation
with the Clinic in providing men-
tal health services on an emer-
The Ministerial Association has
appointed the Rev. C. Byron
Smith to be available to provide
some emnergencyr, brief mental
health care on around-the-clock
basis. Recognizing the need to
provide services for those mental
health crises or situations beyond
the coverage extended in normal
from the county's increase in
race track fund revenues. Ken-
nedy pointed out the county re-
ceived $412,000 in race track
funds last year and his plan
would use money in excess of
the $412,000 which the county
will receive during the next fis-
cal year and years to come. He
pointed out that the source of I
revenue increases every year.
It was pointed out that the
loan payments would be made
from anticipated Country Club
and golf course fee revenues
with the county guaranteeing the
payments for purposes of fur-
nishing collateral for the loan.
Country Club president Robert
Freeman said the organization
had prepared a budget for the
first year of operations and in-
cluded tentative payments to
Stipulations for operation of
the complex, should the agree-
ment be put in effect, would be
that anyone could pay a fee and
use the facilities. Annual mem-
bership dues would be paid only
by those desiring to belong to
the country club.
Tentatively, the Commission
agreed to the financing plan;
but there were some "ifs" in
their motion. The plan would
have to be approved from a le-
gal aspect and further assurance
would be needed from George G.
working hours, the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic has instituted
this emergency program. Profes-
sional back-up will be provided
the Ministerial Association by
Dr. Susan Conley, Ph. D., Direc-
tor of the Gulf County Guidance
The Clinic's directors also an-
nounced the initiation of an af-
ter care service which will allow
follow-up care of patients after
they are released from hospitals
or from out-patient care at the lo-
cal clinic. This program will be
directed by Mrs. Ann Lee, Psy-
chiatric Social Worker.
Area Civil Defense Leaders Meet
Gulf County was host last Thursday to a meeting of West Florida
Region 2, Florida Civil Defense. The meeting was the Governor's
Disaster Preparedness Seminar to prepare Civil Defense leaders
for the 1971 hurricane season which begins June 1. The Civil De-
fense leaders were instructed in preparing for warning, protection
and evacuation of citizens during a disaster.
Conducting the seminar were Rick Kaster, FSU Civil Defense
Extension Department; Lee Peyton, Jacksonville Civil Defense Shel-
ter Officer; Jim Souders, Region III Director of Thomasville, Ga.;
Bob Smith, West Florida Civil Defense Coordinator; Jerry Pardue,
Miami Weather Bureau and Charles Pzarnsky, Training and Resour-
ces Officer, Jacksonville Civil Defense.
Leaders of the seminar are shown at the speaker's table above
along with Gulf County Civil Defense Director, Wayne Gay.
The seminar was held in the Centennial Building with about
100 CD volunteers from Northwest Florida attending.
Tapper that the land would still
be available for such an arrange-
Tapper had made over 200
acres available for the complex
free of charge provided the gov-
(Continued On Page 12)
Signs With Drake
David Langston, one of Gulf
Coast Community College's
flashiest guards in history, signed
with Drake University this week.
Langston, a 6-2 cager with nick-
names such as "Mr. Clutch" and
"Little Cat," climaxed a two-year
career in which he and team-
mate Tom Riccardi joined 1966
star Billy Nelson as Gulf Coast
highest scorers in history.
Known for his 20-30 foot bombs
which pulled many games out of
the fire for the Commodores,
Langston tallied more than 1,000
points in two years. He averaged
18 points a game the past season.
For some reason, the honor of
being named all-state eluded him,
but Langston showed many peo-
ple the selecting committee made
a mistake when he was elected
to the state all-tournament team.
He garnered most valuable
player honors along with Dennie
Bell in the annual Gulf Coast
Classic Basketball Tournament.
He was also named to the Mana-
tee Classic all-tournament team
"A Lady Called
The documentary film, "A
Lady Called Camille," on hurri-
cane Camille, the most destruc-
tive hurricane ever to hit the
United States will be shown at
the Port St. Joe High School, in
the Commons Area, Thursday,
April 15 at 8:00 p.m. This will be
the first public showing of this
film which was released by the
office of Civil Defense in late
The film tells the dramatic
story of the hurricane's trail of
destruction---from the Louisiana
Delta, across the Mississippi
coastline, then north through the
Blue Ridge Mountains of Virgin-
ia. It relates the warning and
evacuation efforts that saved
thousands of lives before the
hurricane hit, and the rescue
operations that saved many oth-
The public is invited to attend.
lOc PER COPY
'No; County Says
To Request for Financial
Backing by Country Club
Guidance Clinic Receives Ministerial
Association Cooperation In Service
The current session of the Florida Legislature has
all of us ordinary folks shaking in our boots. It seems
like every other word which comes out of Tallahassee is
concerned with levying more taxes on the people of Florida
under one guise or another.
We've heard proposals for evertyhing from an extra
cent on the sales tax, by way of another penny or two on
the gas-tax, all the way down the line to placing a tax on
property owned by government, fraternity and church or-
ganizations used for profit making ventures.
This isn't to say that some of the tax programs aren't
good. There are some areas getting a free ride which do
not deserve it.
What makes us nervous is the seemingly unrestrained
hunt for new taxes from every avenue.
,The session has just begun and is a long way from
being over. We predict that before the date of the sine die
arrives, it will be very evident to the new governor Reubin
Askew, and the Legislature, that the people of Florida
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
did not vote for Askew because of his proposed taxing
program. Rather they voted for him in spite of his pro-
gram, merely to cast a vote against Claude Kirk.
Kirk's avowed purpose of holding down taxes and
his mostly successful efforts to do so probably prompted
Askew to go exactly the opposite route of Kirk. He may
have also smelled the ground swell of opposition to the
former Governor and interpreted his cut-backs as being
the reason for his unpopularity. In reality, it was his
Governor Askew can earn himself some "Brownie
Points" toward a second four years in office, by joining
in his challenge to the Legislature and help them cut
the fat out of his budget; bring about a\few needed tax
reforms (and this doesn't mean reform by way of increas-
ing) so that no person or concern is being penalized .t
the expense of others in his tax responsibilities; main-
tain our state services at a level which We. can afford
and deport himself at all times as the gentleman he evi-
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INDEX CARDS, all sizes
SCARD FILES, wood & metal
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
Shaking In Our Boots
The Board of Forestry division
of the Department of Agriculture
administers forest fire protection
for 20 million acres of Florida for-
estland, district forester Ralph Ed-
enfield told the Rotary Club last
The Forestry Division is broken
down into 16 divisions with Gulf
County one of the five counties
in District Three, which has its
main office in Panama City.
Edenfield said District Three
employes 68 men and utilize all
modern fire fighting equipment,
including aircraft in its task of
deteching, fighting and preventing
In Gulf County the Service main,
tains three forest fire towers at
Overstreet, White City and Odena.
The Wetappo and Overstreet tow-
ers are manned by two man crews
and White City by a one man who
serves as radio dispatcher for the
Gulf County crew. In addition, the
Service maintains three tractor and
plow crews for fire suppression
work and maintaining fire breaks.
District Three is composed of
Gulf, Franklin, Bay, Liberty and
In a business -session Thursday,
the Rotary Club voted to purchase
$500.00 worth of the bonds soon to
go on sale for construction of new
bleachers at the football stadium.
We would like to express our
sincere appreciation to your read-
ers for the many cards, calls and
flowers during- the recent ill-
ness of our son, Charlie.
We will always be grateful for
the prayers and thoughts of our
friends so many miles away.
Charlie continues to have a
rapid and complete recovery.
Faye and Les Daughtry
(Daughter and son-in-law
of Mrs. W. C. Goodson)
f L S t. Future!
Carrot Is Removed
It's either coincidence or standard operating proce-
dure we don't know which. Here at a time when the
news media is filled to overflowing questioning the vera-
city of government releases and edicts, Port St. Joe, all
of Gulf County and Franklin County have probably ex-
perienced one of the reasons the Government's truth tell-
ing habits are in question.
For the past year and a half, the St. Joseph Country
Club, which has membership throughout both Gulf and
Franklin counties has been told, not once, but repeatedly
by the Farmer's Home Administration: "We have the
money set aside to loan you for construction of a country
club and golf complex ... but!" And following those
many butss" were first one requirement and then another
which.were necessary for the final release of the money.
With this "carrot dangled on a string" egging them
on, the Country Club officers and members, time after
- time, painstakingly performed surveys, collected signa-
tures, worked up reports, and jnet many and varied re-
quirements with the promise of $260,000 waiting at the
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
I just received my fourth vol-
ume of Time-Life's new series.
entitled "This Fabulous Cen-
tury." The first volume covered
the period from 1900 to 1910,
the second from 1910 to 1920,
the third until 1930, and the
current issue from 1930 to '40.
If you want to know what peo-
ple were doing, saying and ex-
periencing from the turn of the
,century on you will find the
thrilling story told and pictured
in these entrancing books.
They go back to the horse and
buggy days and take you, step
by step, to revive events, names
-and faces long forgotten. They
cover the early days of the au-
tomobile, the movies andthe air-
I was amazed at how much I
had forgotten of our nation's
history. The books took me back
to the days when I was a bare-
foot boy. The assassination of
McKinley, the Spanish American
War, Women's Sufferage, Mary
Pickford, Fatty Arbuckle and
Mack Sennett's Keystone Cops
were brought back to mind.
An early restaurant menu in-
trigued me. Sirloin steak was
priced at 25 cents; corn beef and
cabbage, 20 cents; beef stew, 15
cents and a vegetable dinner was
10 cents. Also pictured was a
barber shop sign that read:
Shave and Haircut 30 cents. A
shave with a hot towel plus Bay
Rum was 10 cents.
Fancy waistcoats were popular
for men. Dbrby hats, checkered
caps and straws were all the
rage. Garter-style sleeve holders
and celluloid collars were com-
With no radios or television,
families entertained themselves
with such games as tiddly winks,
Chinese checkers, lotto, jack
straws and checkers. The phono-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company .
WE~sMY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICZ Box 08 PHONE 227-8161
PolRT ST. JOE, FLOIDA 2456
entered as second-olass matter, December 19, 19817, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
4N 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 ommisslons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
The Country Club met every challenge and conquered
them with, flying colors. Looking back now, it seems as
if the accomplishment of these requirements (some of
which seemed pretty silly) must have surprised FHA.
In light of what has transpired, it seems they must have
been designed to discourage rather than to qualify the
Country Club in their quest for the eternally promised
Now that the Country Club has done everything
imaginable to qualify by the rules set down each and every
month by FHA, the state representative of this Govern-
ment organization makes a special trip ,to Port St. Joe,
on the eve of the expected closing of the loan, and says:
"No dice, I'm not recommending the loan". Such a report
coming after a year and a half of assurance that every-
thing is going fine "but just fill out this one more require-
ment", is enough to shake anybody's faith in what he can
and cannot depend on.
No wonder the Government's word is being questioned
if other public servants are allowed to operate in this
graph was a popular form of en-
tertainment enjoyed by all mem-
bers of the family.
Motoring was done in the most
part on dirt roads that develop-
ed mud holes. There were no
tow trucks to pull you out and
an unfortunate motorist who got
stuck would seek a farmer with
a horse. Standard equipment on
most cars consisted of such items
as a towing cable, tire patching
outfit, inner tubes, extra valve
caps, a fan belt, cotter pins, an
oil can and assorted tools, gas-
kets and spark plugs.
These, we are told, were the
good old days. And they were in
many respects. Life, for the most
part, was peaceful and un-
troubled and the future was
bright with promise for most of
0 el &.jyi)tS O
7 STAPLING MACHINES
SSTAMP PADS and INK
^ SCRATCH PADS, all' sizes
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corner 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY--------................ 7:00 P.M.
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
Men, did you ever stop to think of how many times the
phone in your home rings, and how few times it's for you?
Columnist Dick West thinks of these crazy things and
the other day he wrote a column entitled, "Phone for Dad
Causes Crisis In Family". I knew the phone in our home
rings incessantly, but it's seldom for me. Mostly, I guess,
that's because I'm seldom home during phone ringing
hours. The other night I was home from six o'clock on
to bedtime and out of curiosity, I counted the times the
telephone rang and tried to chalk up how many times, the
caller wanted the man of the house. By actual count,
the phone rang 16 times between 6:00 p.m. and bedtime
around 10:30 p.m. Not once did I have to leave my com-
fortable chair and answer it.
I wish Dick West had minded his own business. I
really didn't realize who the important ones were around
our house, until I started monitoring the phone calls.
Out of those 16 calls, 13 were for one of the kids or
the other. Now, I'm seriously considering letting them
work out the phone bill every month, since it seems to be
installed at home for their convenience anyway.
The United States' ping pong team, which made an
appearance at the, World Olympics in Japan last week
was invited by the Communist Chinese team to visit their
country ... and the U. S. team went.
The Communist team claimed they wanted to help fos-
ter good will by a visit from the U. S. team.
This is the first time anyone from the United States
has received an invitation to visit Red China.
Strange, isn't it, that a ping pong ball should break
down a wall a cannon ball hasn't dented in nearly 25 years?
Twenty-nine year old Captain Aubrey Daniell, who
prosecuted Lt. Calley wrote a letter to the president last
week. Captain Daniell upbraided the President for his
handling of Lt. Calley's incarceration. Captain Daniell
was of the opinion that President Nixon undermined the
law and its penalties by releasing Calley from house ar-
rest and accused the President of taking this lenient at-
titude merely to appease his constituents.
First, Captain Daniell should check Nixon's record.
It isn't one of appeasement to gain popularity. Second,
Nixon has been a lawyer probably longer than Captain
Daniell has been on this earth and probably knows con-
siderably more about penalties, punishment and other pre-
scribed points of law that does Capt. Daniell.
I Thirdly, Captain Daniell should have read General
Mark Clark's statements concerning the matter. General
Clark said last week that the proper procedure would
have been for the military to have taken care of Calley
after the incident and taken military measures to repri-
mand and punish the Lieutenant without bringing him up
in front of the whole world to ridicule the U. S. military.
If Captain Daniell really wants to know what the pro-
per thing was in this case, he might read after General
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
306 WVILLAMS AVE.
I r II -
THURSDAY,. APRIL; 15, 1ffl
igr A& p ort St. j", FhL 32W
MwR STAR. Port St. Jg. FkmorW THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971 rAG.E TE11M
A I I r7. 60 each 8"x6" Tees vitrified hydrants 3'-bury, 4%" valve open. this course too
clayng, mechanical joint inlet suitableCouncil Plans Fu W weekend
Above extra strength pipe to for Class 150 cast iron pipe with A $12.00 fee is being charge
Legal A dv have factory applied ints and2 (two) 2" hose nozzles, 1 (one) un Girl Scout Leaders for food and
meet ASM requirements for extra pumper nozzle. With National | I0 F lodging at Camp Weede for other
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'Sstrength clay ppe. Standard hose threads, left hand community leaders the fee is
COURT, GULF COUNTY, 8. 20 each manhole covers and opening operating nut. community fee is
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. rings (cast iron, industrial type). Prices must be quoted delivered Members of the Girl Scout Coun- William F. Tanner, professor of charge of $1.50 above the weekend $15.00.
IN RE: Estate of 9. 51 valve box and covers (stan- FOB job site, Port St. Joe, Florida. cil of the Apalachee Bend are of- Geology at FSU will take the group fee is for materials. Registration forms are available
N. E. GORE, dard). RegistationformsCresarelib
Deceased. Prices must be quoted delivered NOTICE of LEGISLATION fearing a fun weekend (April 31- to visit a "dig." John Ebel will con- The American Red Cross Stan- through Mrs. Baynard Malone with
NOTICE TO CREDITORS FOB job site, Port St. Joe, Florida. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. May 2) to all community leaders, duct a stargazing session and cap- dard First Aid Course will be given a April 16 deadline. Choosoe your
All creditors of th3 estate of Delivery date must be specified. Notice is hereby given of inten over 17 years old, at Camp Weed. tion James Stevenson, Chief Na- by Margaret Schultz. A small fee, course and sign up today... for a
notified and required to file anyject atny or all bids received. tion to apply to the 1971 Session The three-day meet will center turalist for the Florida Division for textbook, will be charged on better tomorrow.
claims or demands which they may C. W. BROCK of the Florida Legislature for pas- around a choice of three different of Recreation and Parks will em- -
have against said estate in the City Auditor and Clerk 2t sage of an act relating to Gulf programs: camping, first aid, or an phasize enjoyment of conservation
office of the county judge of Gulf County; providing that the limita-nprog rams: ram aido anphs
County, Florida, in the Courthouse BID NO. 110 tionas to the number of alcoholic out of door program. program. Barbara Nardi is the Girl FIRST UNITED METHODIST HUR H
beverage licenses as. provided by The out doors course Win feature Scout coordinator for this course.UNITED ME O I C URCH
at Port St. Joe, Florida, with six The City Commission of the City C. .C h ..
aed idos t u nt i seci on 561.20 (), Florida Statutes, o gu stin o who ar exper in The American Camping Associa- Intersection Monument and Constitution
the first publication of this notice.seaed bids until 5:00 m.ESTlicenses to bona fide restaurants their field: Helen Grissett of Tal- tion Campcrafters course will give REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Each claim orng demand must e n April 20, 1 971, to be opened at 8:00 ruling certain requirements; lahassee Junior Mueum will be in many skills to the participants. Church Sch6ol .. 9:45 A.M.
writing and must state the place of p.m., April 20, 1971, on the follpe 0 providing an effectivem'date.n a i Content of the course is Firecraft,
residence nd post office address ing sewage pumping station speci- 4tc-4-1 charge of a session on birds. Dr.Toolcraft Ropecraft Gear and Morning Worship ..... 11:00 A.M.
of the claimant and must be sworn fications:E peumpiWngshi 7:00 P.M
to by the claimant, his agent, or 1. Conditions: 500 GPM @ 60' Shelter, Outdoor Food, Map and Evening Worship ............ :00 P.M.
his attorney, or it will become void T.D.H. Compass, Health and Safety, Trips Methodist Youth Fellowship .................. 8:00 P.M.
according to law. 2. Station Diameter, 8'. I T CT and Leadership, Bert Page, An-
Thursday, March 25, 1971. 3. Station Height, 7', 2". SAY YOU AW II N THE STAR netted Stoker, and Mary Vance are "Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
HELYN GORE WATSON 4. Entrance Tube, 36" dia. x 8' nette Stoker, and Mary Vance are
Executrix of the last Will long. the instructors for-this course. The ___a____
and Testament of N. E. 5. Pumps, Fairbanks 425, self-
Gore 4t priming capable of passing 3" dia.
.. d n fe solids, or approved equal.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S 6. Motors, 3 phase, 60 cycle, 220/ -----
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF 440 volt, O.D.P. constructions. t
COUNTY, FLORIDA. 7. Controls, bubbler system com-
IN RE: Estate of plete with compressor and storage
VENNIE WALSINGHAM tank.
deceased. 8. Suction piping, 4".
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 9. Discharge piping, 6".
TO: All creditors and all persons All prices submitted must be
having claims or demands FOB job site, Port St. Joe, Florida.
against said estate Earliest possible delivery date
You and each of you, are hereby must be furnished. The City of Port
notified and- required to present St. Joe reserves the right to accept
any claims and demands which you or reject any or all bids received.
or either of you, may have against C. W. BROCK 4-8
the Estate of Vennie Walsingham, City Auditor and Clerk 2t
deceased, late of Gulf County, BI N o
Florida, to the Honorable S. P. BID NO. 109
Husband, County Judge, of Gulf Sealed bids will be received by LADIES'
County, Florida, and file the same the City Commission of the City of
in his office- in the County Court- Port St. Joe, Florida, at the City
house in Gulf County, FloridaClerk's office in the Municipal n h D e s
within six (6) calendar months Building until 5:00 p.m., EST, Ap- s
from the date of the first publi- ril 20;. 1971, to be opened at the Pant Suits Large Selection Childrens Dresses
cation hereof. Said claims or de- regular City Commission meeting
mands to contain the legal address at 8:00 p.m., EST, April 20, 1971, One large group of Summer cottons To Choose From Sizes 3 to 6x and 7 to 14
of the claimant and to be sworn to for the following: and double knits. Reg. and half sizes.
and presented as aforesaid. In ad- .. 14,525' 6" cast iron push on The season's top styles with long tu
edition to the required filing fee or joints (18' joints). nic tops.
barred demand or claim shall be joints (18' joints)cement enamel RE. PRICES REDUCED! W TT
March, 1971. 3. 2 each 10" cast iron valves $ 0 an
ILA CHANDLER, (mechanical joints),
Executrix 4t-4-8 4. 1 each 12"x10" tapping sleeve
ROBERT M. MOORE and valve (mechanical joints). G is
318 Reid Avenue 5. 1 each 10"x6"x0" Tee (me. GIRLSIES'
Port St. Joe, Florida chanical joints). t w S uits1e s
Attorney for Executrix 6. 1 each 10"x6"x 10"x6" cross
___ _1___ (mechanical joints).
7. 2 each I10x10"x6U Tees (me-11 1r
ISealed b ds b eceivedby cha plugs (mechanical $19.99 VALUES! Large stock for school. Cottons and double
the City Commission of the City of joints). Lknitr polyester.l$9 E $ b
Port St. Joe, Florida, at the City 9. 24 each 6"x6"x6" Tees (me-. Regular $3.99 to $12.99
Clerk's Office in the Municipal chanical joints).'
Building in Port St. Joe, Florida, 10. 24 each 6" gate valves (e-
until 5:00 p.m., EST, April 20, 1971, chanical joints). SAVE A
to be opened at the regular City 11.4 each 6" plugs (mechanical BIG FAT Butte Knit, Devon and
Commission meeting at 8:00 p.m., joints). Including But Knit, Devon and
April 20, 1971, for the following: 12. All pipe must be Class 150, more. Our large stock now
1. 1,500' 6" vitrified clay pipe. wall thickness .38" of 6" 44" of Sum m erorulae c n
2. 4,000' 8" vitrified clay pipe. 10", 25.6 lb. per foot of 6", 49.0
3. 1,600' 10" vitrified clay pipe. lb. per foot of 10", 18' push on Regular and Extra Sizes... Values to $6.00
4. 60 each 4"x4"x6" Wyes vitri- joints. Regular and Extra Sizes... V ues to $6.
fied clay. 13. All pipe must meet specifica-
5. 60 each 6" stoppers vitrified tions No. ASAA21.6. All fittings -
clay. I mechanical joint shall conform to We Laid An
6. 120 each 4" stoppers vitrified No. ASA-Spec A-21.10. OUR REG. PRICE
dlay. 14. 12 improved AWWA type fire-f r $.
ONE RACK of LADIES'
MercuryOutboards Swim Suits150 Pr. of 'Ladies and Childrens
S LADIES' Outstanding Values to $21.99 N
Come To See Us! Drs h
Leisure Scuffs $5 00 Dress Shoes
East Bay ra~~M rine Leisu Sc s $5.00 Including white, black red, bone and assort-
EastBM arValues to $2.29... Washable sizes 8, M, L.- colors. Buy now and save for Summer!
905 S. 30-A Phone LD. 785.3023 ed colors. Buy now and save for Summer!
3-11 PANAMA CTY lot
/ 2 Miles Across Tyndall Bridge
(formerly Bradshaw Motors)
LARGE SELECTION 0 Now 1/3off
FISHING BOATS SKI BOATS
4 thru 135 hp. OUTBOARDS START SUMMER OFF WITH ONE GROUP of Ladies' SUMMER BLOUSES,
SAVINGS PANT TOPS and SKIRTS-------3FF
W fSAiiSee JUST RIGHT FOR NOW AND ALL SUMMER WEAR!
On 'Men's and Young Men's
-S mS cOne Large Group of Men's
Summer Slacks Dr ess Suits
SAVE 10% .s 25 oo
On Our 'Entire Stock of New 1791 ),and Longs
Solids and Stripes.
Our Entire Stock of
Boys uis i
One Large Group of Men's and Suits
Young Men's and
Values to $19.99. Bucikles, loafers and 1/2
use the want ads price
9Sizes 8-29 Reg. and
THE STA R $9 99 Phone 227-4261 222ReidAvenue
Phone 227-4261 -- 222 Reid Avenue _
I j q
Specials for Apnr
14 15, 16 and 17
THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971
RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
WHOLE KERNEL or CREAM STYLE No. 303 Cans
VAN CAMP- No.2% SIZE
PORK and BEANS
ARMOUR 9 Oz. Can
IGA 20 Oz. Bottle
Vanilla Wafers IGA NO. 303 CAN
FANC Y Gerber Strained BABY
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order
1 Doz. EGGS....FREE,
IGA 16 Oz. Jar
S GA- O E KRAFT BARBECUE 18 Oz. Bottle Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
COF------ r 69c Sauce 2 or88c EGGS 2D
M A MATE Tar 6 T nmarC.LDTz.vmh
1% Lb. 3
IGA Cinn-Raisin-Pkg. of 8
ROLLS -pkg. 33c
I 0 0O
SLICED BACON ----------lb.
CHUCK STEAK ----------b.
GROUND CHUCK --------lb.
Center Cut RIB or LOIN
Tablerite Center Cut SMOKED
78c PORK CHOPS
Tablerite PORK LOIN or RIB END
88c LOIN ROAST
IGA ORANGE 12 Oz. Cans
JUICE 3 cans 89c
SAVE wmTHIS coUPON
WHEN YOU BUY A BOX OF
LUZIAtNE 100 Count Box
IGA 1% lb. Pkg.
McKenzie's 24 Oz. Pkg.
Tablerite 10 Ct.' Cans
6 for 53c
Frosty Morn 12 Oz. Pkgs.
FRANKS----------2 pkgs. 88c
BEEF SHORT RIBS --------lb. 48c
Yard Plants Seeds
Flower & Garden Fertilizer
Seed Irish Potatoes
Lot Fertilizer --- bu. $1.00
Even-Flo Fertilizer Spreader For Rent
Our Owh Pan
PORK SAUSAGE --- b.
In Individual Push-Up Pots
Geraniums Sultana Petunias
Blooming Rose Bushes
Pansies Hot and Bell Peppers
Rutley & Big Boy Tomato Plants
5 POUND BAGS HOME GROWN -
Oranges A49 Garden
Grapefruit P E A S
SINGLE BANANAS ----- b.
YELLOW SQUASH ----- lb. 29c
Fresh Garden Greens At RICH'S
BELL PEPPERS -----bag 29cq
Get Two for the Price of One-Reg. $2.89 Each
ROSE BUSHES ---- 2 for $2.89
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
With $10.00 Order or More
RICH'S FARM and GARDEN CENTER
ii ~ I 1
FOLGER'S INSTANT With, $10.00 Order or More
PRE-SIFTED ROBIN HOOD With $10.00 Order or More
Flour 5 Lb.Ba49c
. . . . . . . .
THE STAR. Pee~ 3~. ,.~, Plo. 32454 THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971 PAGE PITh
S food news &,cues
from the Quaker Test Kitchens
Does your spring social calendar forecast showers? On those
especially feminine occasions, treat guests to dainty Cinnamon
Lace Cookies. The toasty-good flavor of quick or old fashioned
oats Is enhanced with cinnamon and a hint of cloves. Served
with pretty ice cream parfaits, mixed nuts and coffee or tea,
these delicate cookies are party perfect!
CINNAMON LACE COOKIES
Makes 3 dozen
Va cup butter or margarine 1 teaspoon cinnamon
% cup firmly packed brown V4 teaspoon cloves
1 ugpoon a upose 1 tablespoon milk
tablespoons purpose :' cup quick or old fashioned
V4 teaspoon salt oats, uncooked
Heat oven to moderate (350F.). Beat butter and sugar to-
gether until creamy. Add flour, salt, cinnamon, cloves and
milk; beat well. Stir in oats.
Drop by level teaspoonfuls onto ungreased cookie .sheets,
about 2 inches apart. Bake in preheated oven (350F) 6 to 8
minutes. Cool about 2 minutes, then carefully remove cookies
from cookie sheets with wide spatula. Cookie will be large
r1roIess101i1 Sotl Remver
with purchase of HOST Carpet Cleaner
SNow sthemeto ocean your carpets ...lthout
S ater...andakeadantae ofthispecialoffer
iang-e 6n thed weather. Use rooms In-
St Joe Furniture Co.
The College Concert Band of
Gulf Coast Community College, un-
der the direction of Prentiss D.
Melder, will present its annual
Spring Concert at 8 p.m., Friday
April 16, in the Fine Arts Auditori-
This year's band carries a unique
blend of instruments in that senior
music students from Bay and Gulf
County high schools have been in-
vited to join the Gulf Coast music
students in presenting 'the con-
Senior high school music stu-
dents accepting the invitation have
swelled the band ranks to 58 mem-
bers, Melder said, and this year's
concert promises to be one of the
best ever presented.
Taking over for band director
for two numbers each will be
Ronald Hardy of Bay High, Stephen
Terry of Rutherford and Reign
Shipley of Port .St. Joe High. Har-
dy will direct "Chorale and Capric-
cio" and "California Dreamin'
Monday, Monday", while Terry will
direct selections from "Oliver" and
the "Second Suite for Band".
Shipley will conduct "Three
Quarters Blues" -and Eroica Over-
ture", while Melder will direct
"Tunes of Glory" (A' Concert
March), "Finale" (Symphony Num-
ber Five in B Flat by Schubert),
The concert is open to the public
free of charge.
DCT Students In Training
Charmaine Kramer (foreground) is shown the day's charts at
Municipal Hospital by Mrs. Betty Sue Wright, R.N., as she begins
her day as a nurses' aide at the hospital. Charmaine works under
the Port St. Joe High School DCT program of training students for
performing a useful trade upon graduation.
Miss Elwanda Harcus is training to be a competent receptionist
at Basic Magnesia, Inc., under the DCT program. Elwanda is guided
in her training by Mrs. Ellen Sidwell of Basic. The DCT students
maintain a full complement of academic studies as well as getting
extra time made available for on the job training.
OPEN SUNDAY -- 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, April 18, 19, 20
Maxwell House With $10.00 Order or More
Whipped Margarine _- lb. 29c
Old South Frozen Concentrate 6 Ounce
Georgia Grade "A"
Small EGGS ---doz. 29c
Bama bur Value 4 Roll Pkg.
Mayonnaise ------- qt. 49c Bathroom Tissue --- pkg. 37c
No. 303, Cans Mix or Match
Tomatoes or Peas _- 5 cans 99c
Cut Green Beans _- 4 cans 59c
Hams Por-Lb 39c
BANANAS l------b. 12c
U. S. No. 1 White
X4 Loin Sliced Center Cut Rib
Pork Chops b -lb. 45c -lb. 69c
HAMBURGER 3 lbs. $1.49
Pork Ribs l---- b. 69c
10 lbs.. 59c
7-Bone Steak -------
Whole Rump or Boneless
Chuck 'Roast ---
_ __ U
' ..5.,/. yv;.
TH a sTAR, Port a..**, P14L 32456
THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971
THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971
LOESIX : 114 SIR Nv I o.Pe 3
Nelda3Thomaasine Gay and David
style Stone Married In California
The'Wesleyan Methodist Church and candles. On each side of the
of Sunnymead, California, provided altar was an assortment of flowers
the setting for the double ring'and two tapers of seven branched
wedding of Miss Nelda Thomasine candelabra.
Gay and David Lyle Stone, both Jerry Kilpatrick sang the selec-
of Sunnymead. The wedding was tion of the bride, "Because", with
San event of March 6 at one-thirty Mrs. Jean Ames at the organ with
in the afternoon with the Rev. 0. the traditional "Wedding March".
J. Philpot officiating. Mis Kathy Gay, sister of the
SMiss Gay is the daughter of Mr. bride served as maid of honor.
and Mrs.'S. L. Hammond and the She wore a floor length yellow
neice of Mrs. Edgar Smith of this dress of satin and lace with match-
Scity. Mr. Stone is the son of Mr. ing head piece. She carried a nose-
,| and Mrs.r Ross Stone. r gay of white carnations with yellow
The church was attractively dec- background and yellow streamers.
da ted :.With a center open bible Miss Becky Stone, sister of the
Sgroom served as bridesmaid. She
'i* ? .- ." d Feted wore a floor length yellow dress
MISS GUilford Feted and carried a nosegay of white
W h k P rt carnations with -yellow background
With Coke Pa y and yellow streamers.
Ron Strager attended the bride-
-,Miss Laura Guilford, bride-elect groom as best man. Jerry Kilpatrick
of Phillip Dean, was 'honored with and Glen Rolf served as ushers.
a Coke party Saturday morning, Tony Hammond, the bride's bro-
April 10, at, the home of Mrs. their, attended as candle lighter.
Chiarles Wall on Palm Boulevard. I: the bride, given in marriage by
Hostesses were Mrs. Wall, Mrs. her father, wore a floor length
Jacque Price and Miss Brenda Wall. wedding gown of lace over bridal
Guests were -high school class- satin. The skirt featured a scallop-
mates of Miss Guilford. Special ed hemline and round neck. She
guests were Mrs. Carl Guilford, mo- carried a nosegay of lilies of the
their of the bride.elect; Mr. Carl valley.
Dean, mother of the groon-elect; Immediately following the wed-
IVrs. 'Henry Campbell and Mrs. J. ding a reception was given at
IL. Guilford, grandmothers of the March Air Force Base NCO Club,
honoree. California. Centering the table was
Miss Guilford was presented a a three-tiered wedding cake top-
silver cranberry server by the ped with a miniature bride and
hostesses. 1 groom.
Raiford Prison Horticulturist Gives
Program for Garden Club Meeting
PAMELA JOY WILSON
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Wilson
of Poit St. Joe announce the en-
gagement and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Pamela
Joy, to Roy David Lee, son of
Mrs. Eunice Lee of Port St. Joe
and Roy Lee of Greensboro,
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Port St. Joe High School aniq
is now attending Gulf Coadt
The groom-elect is also a grad-
uate of Port 'St. Joe High School,
has attended Gulf Coast Com-
munity College and is presently
employed 'by Basic Magnesia,
The wedding will be an event
of may 22 at 5:00 p.m. in the
First Baptist Church of Port St.
Joe. All friends and relatives are
invited to attend. .
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
met at the Garden Center Thurs-
day, April 8. In the absence of
the president, Mrs. Durell Sykes,
second vice-president, presided.
The speaker for the occasion was
M. B. Jordan, ornamental horticul-
turist for the State Prison at Rai-
ford. Mr. Jorden holds a master's
degree in agriculture and horticul.
the horticultural program when he
went there and it has proven very
Eleven years ago, each member
of the Florida Federation of Gar-
den Clubs gave five cents in addi-
tion to her dues. This small dona-
tion was given to Raiford to build
their first greenhouse. Last year,
funds were given to repair and en-
cans and a program of landscaping. ed to these offices by the club.
Each year a flower show is held Guests present were Mr. and
which is judged by qualified judg- Mrs. M. B. Jordan, Mrs. A. R. Price,
es of the Florida Garden Clubs. Paul Price, Mrs. W. C. Ivey
Ribbons are given as in any other and Mrs Jacque Price.
show. __ _
All graduates of this prison
school are able to get good jobs
upon release. Of the 145 graduates,
only 14 have been returned to pri-
ture. He taught vocational agricul- large the greenhouse. There are son.
ture for 27 years and was designat- now over 5,000 orchids, 150 be- Nominating Committee
ed master teacher of the South be- gonias, 50 hanging baskets and 100 The nominating committee
fore going to Raiford to teach. He ferns in the greenhouse. No plants t he following slate of offi-
has taught there 13 years. are sold. s ented the following slate of ar
cers to serve the 1971-72 year:!
Jordan gave' many interesting The purpose of the program is President, Mrs. Durell Sykes;
facts and figures about the prison solely to train men in horticulture. First Vice-President, Mrs. David
system in Florida and the effort Plants are used to beautify other Jones; Second Vice-President, Mrs.
that is being made to help the in- state buildings and grounds. In ad- Robert Faliski; Secretary, Mrs.
mates. He has 5A young men under edition to the greenhouse, there is Ida Copenhaver; Treasurer, Mrs.
his direct supervision. He started a section for plants growing in Dudley Vaughan. They were elect-
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank, our many
friends and neighbors who were so
kind and thoughtful in our behalf
during the recent death of our fa-
ther, Herman Hayes of Carrabelle.
We wish to especially offer our ap-
preciation to our neighbors on Mc-
The Family of
'Midget Investments With
Special Group Reg. $5.00 and $6.00
SHIFT DRESSES ----- $3.77
i EXOTIC CONTINENTAL SWYUNG
U COLOR TV
Big 23" diagonal picture,
295 square inch viewing
Exotic Continental styling
AFC... automatic fine
* INSTA-COLOR*.. "
picture and sound are
Slide rule tuning-UHF-
Built-in coaxial antenna i
terminal and transformer
High definition picture
ENJOY G.E. COLOR TV
HERE'S THE COMPLETE OFFER:
Buy your General Electric Color TV from a participating
dealer and give it normal care. If you are not completely
satisfied, bring your Guarantee Certificate to the dealer
from whom you purchased the set within thirty days. He
will take back the set and refund your money. 4
It's Like Being At the Movies or Your
-GO COLOR- GO *
EKIIiJ IIJ MNIIH
0 2 n1S'TA CLOa
C hows IcAlgi
* UHF ScMd Stat. Tuew
* VHF "Pre-Set" Fire
Tuning Control I
Automatic Col PuFue
Furniture and ...TV
.Larry Gay Now
Larry Gay of Port St. Joe, is now
stationed in Vietnam with the U. I
Gay asks that his friends bring
him a little of Port St. Joe by writ-
ing. His address is:-
PFC Larry S. Gay C-2-12.
E267-96-2874 C Btry 2Bn 12 Bde
APO San Francisco, Calif. 96289
Mr. and Mrs. Olie Quinene Cush-
ing, Sr., of White City announce
the birth of a son, Olie Quinene,
Jr., March 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Abene of
St. Joe Beach announce the birth
of a baby girl, Joli Rose on March
Mr. and Mrs. Troy Gene Williams.
of Apalachicola announce the ar-
rival of 'a son, David Brian on
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Leonard
McLeod, Jr., of Port St. Joe, an-
nounce the birth of a son, Rudolph
Leonard, H, March 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Coy Frank Brahier
of Wewahitchka announce the birth
of a baby girl, Michelle Lee Bra-
hier on March 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Ray Ram-
sey, Jr., 1303 Marvin Avenue, an-
nounce the birth of a son, Michael
Ray on March 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Clemson Pinckney
293 Avenue C, announce the birth
of a girl, Keisha Michelle on March
Mir. and Mrs. Earl DeWitt Dug-
gar, Sr., of Apalachicola announce
the birth of a boy, Earl DeWitt,
Jr., on March 21.
Mr. and Mrs. James Ross Heb-
son of Port St. Joe are the parents
of a son, Jimmy Glenn, born March
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Eugene El-
liott of Port St. Joe announce the
arrival of a son, Scott Darryl on
Mr. and Mrs. William Howard
Dickson, 1017 Long Avenue, an-
nounce the birth of a baby girl,
Dawn Janelle on March 26.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
Western Style Reg. $19.95
Spring Jackets -- $11.85
Young Men's Flare and Bell
Young Men's blue and brown checks
HAGGAR SLACKS -_ $4.97
Young Men's Latest Flare styles, Reg. $12
HAGGAR SLACKS -- $8.73
Small, Large and Extra Large
Work Shirts --- 97c
Tan, Gray, Green
Work Caps---- _---. 94c
Men's Forever Prest Reg. $14.00
HAGGAR SLACKS -_ $11.87
DRASTIC REDUCTIONS on Ladies HANDBAGS
100% Nylon Double 'Knit Stretch
Ladies BLOUSES ------REDUCED to SELL
JAMAICA SETS ------------- $4.74
SYNTHETIC WIGS ---------50% off
Special Assortment of Jacqueline and Connie
-- ..Entire Stock
"" GIRL'S DRESSES ----25% off
1,N-'S' Sizes 7 to 14
Reg. 59c Pair
GIRL'S PANTIES ---- 3 for $1.00
CAROLE PAJAMAS ----------- $2.77
S Reg. $6.00
S Men's WHITE JEANS --- $3.47
S Assorted Colors Reg. $6.00
F Men's LEE LEENS -- --- $2.77 .
Long Sleeve Solid Color Reg. $5.00-$6.00 Assorted Colors Sizes 8 to 12
DRESS SHIRTS -----$2.63 LEE LtEENS ---$2.73
Reg. $7.00 and $9.00 Sizes 3 to 18
White Slacks $3.47 $4.57 Suits, Sport Coats- 30% off
SOCKS ---------pr. 27c
Made in India Reg. $5.00
SANDALS --------pr. 97c
KEEP YOUR EYE ON COSTING'S
Entire Stock of
Boy's Dress Slacks 40% off
Values to $4.50
WHITE SHIRTS --- $1.77
"A Quality Store for Everyone"
Little Girl's Sleeveless Sizes 3 to 6X
2-Piece SHORT SETS
IHS, STAR, ftil *.; 40, Fla. 3 245
10 SfA O#fit. 4AI1L
Insurance ike e Hits School Board
The Gulf County School Board
was informed' by its insurers
Tuesday that insurance firms all
over the nation have made dras-
tic changes ih coverage for pub-'
lie buildings which will affect
the Gulf County premiums' be-
Insurance agents, Frank Han-
non, M. P. Tomlinson and Frank
Graddy told the Board that in-
surance is. no longer available
covering malicious mischief and
vandalism or on vacant public
buildings. Graddy, acting as
spokesman for the agents said
the- reason is "because of dam-
age being inflicted on public
building throughout the nation
by various groups and individ-
In addition to the reduced cov-
erage, the Board must accept a
$5,000 deductible on its new pol-
icy which means that the insur-
ance company will not be respon-
sible for damages up to $5,000.
In recent action Bay County had.
to accept $25,000 deductible and
:Duval County $100,000 deduct-
In addition, premium rates
were increased slightly.
The Board agreed Tuesday to
call for bids for sale of the Wash-
ington High School site. The City
of Port St. Joe is after the site
to turn into a recreational com-
plex, but the Board has deeded
to feel out the demand for the
property before making any
. One Group Dresses 2 5
'PANT SUITS Off
. One Group Dresses Off
PANT SUITS 1/
15% OFF ON ALL REG. PRICE
Come and See the Lovely Colors, the Exciting Falrics
of the Clothes That Highlight the New Spring Fashions.
It's Fun To Shop in The Friendly Atmosphere of:
THE Lady Boutique
Southwood Shopping Center Parker Bus. 98
Bill to 'Develop Dead Lakes As State
Park Is Introduced by Rep. W. J. Rish
A bill to develop Dead Lakes
in Gulf County into a state rec-
reation area has been introduced
in the Florida House by Repre-
sentatives Billy Rish of Port St.
Joe and Joe Chapman of Panama
If passed by the legislature,
the bill will provide a full scale
public recreation area at Dead
-Lakes near Wewahitchka. It will
agreement with the' City.
The Board officially gave its
blessings to the Quarterback
Club to proceed with plans for
constructing n e W permanent
bleachers .at the Port St. Joe
High School football stadium.
A 25c assessment was also ap-
proved on football tickets to help
pay for the project.
include camping areas, picnic
areas, a swimming area, play-
ground, gatehouse and ranger
residence. A Florida park ranger
will be on duty full time for the
assistance and protection of the
Representative Rish said that
conservation of the natural beau-
ty of the lake must.be carried
out and the area protected from
thoughtless development. "At the
same time," Rish said, "this area
of Florida is becoming increas-
ingly important for recreation. I
have swam or fished over near-,,
ly every inch of Dead Lakes since
boyhood. I'd like' to see it pro-
perly developed as a family rec-
reation spot, so that folks from
all over Florida could enjoy its
natural beauty and excellent fish-
Charles B. Carroll of 416 First Street, Highland View, claims
to be the champion mustard grower of Gulf CIounty, with his, crop
of greens, some of which measure 57 inches across the leaves. Car-
roll also' raised some eyebrows last year with his gardening, when
he produced a vine with potatoes on its roots and tomatoes on the
part above ground -Star photo
With Us... ,0
There's never any unnecessary
filled That's because dispensing
medicine Is our first order of business.
You can count on us to fill your
prescription promptly, accurately,
waiting here to have your prescriptions
with only the finest of pharmaceuticals.
A FULL SERVICE DRUG STORE
Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
Games Stationery Toiletries
Drive-In Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
John Robert Smilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, April 19
Beef vegetable stew, pineapple
salad on lettuce, peanut butter and
jelly, hot biscuits, butter and milk.
Tuesday, April 20
Chicken and rice, turnip greens,
beet slices, orange juice, corn
bread, butter and milk.
Wednesday, April 21
Baked beans, cheese toast, cab-
bage and pepper slaw, apple pie
Thursday, April 22
Tuna salad on lettuce, tomato
wedge, blackeye peas, strawberry
cake, white bread, butter and milk.
Friday, April 23
Beef and noodles, green limas,
lettuce and tomato' salad, Jell-o
with cookies, hot biscuits, butter
-- I I
(CORNER of 'FIRST STREET and LONG AVENUE)
Taken by Death
Funeral services for Mrs. Annie
Lee Raffield, 75, of Carrabelle
were held Friday at 11:00 a.m. in
Panama City. Mrs. Raffield died
,Tuesday afternoon of last week in
:the Port St. Joe Municipal Hospi-
Rev. Walter Kufeldt officiated.
Burial was in Greenwood Cemetery.
Survivors included five sons,
Bert and T. J. Raffield of Panama
City, R. C. and Carl Raffield of
Port St. Joe and Donald Raffield
of Maryland; six daughters Mrs.
Birdie Davis of Sanford, Mrs. Jew-
iel Eddings of Panama City, Miss
Sue Raffield of Carrabelle, Mrs.
(NYlrtice Price and MrS. Myrtle
Danley both of Orlando and Mrs.
Eyolce Pratt of Mexico Beach. She
is also survived by a number of
grandchildren and great grand-
Active pallbearers were Rusty
Stone, Robert Raffield, Dick Davis,
Gene Raffield, Dicky Raffield, Ed-
die Curti and Butch Smith.
Honorary pallbearers were Nick
Shiver, M. C: Wood, Dr. Joseph
Hendrix, Alvin Cook, Gene Jones,
Edward J. Davis, Harry Brewton,
Ed Parker, Doyle Eubanks, Bill
Fowler, Vernon Daniels, Rev. Bill
Brannon, Bill Eddins and J. C. Pel-
Vitro Wives Plan
You're Cordially Invited to Our
1:00 to 5:00 P. M.
Monday April, 19
FREE REFRESHMENTS DOOR PRIZES
Come by and See Our Spacious New Quarters
of Auto, Truck and Tractor Parts from one of the South's
S Largest Parts Warehouses and Inventories
i ,I '. '. I'
' I I
Sil, ''.-".-- ..
NOW ON AT 11.
N Wi '', ii ,''" OPE F ,'US'INE SS, ,, ,,' .T. .201 LON. A E. 'M,.A
NOW PN O BUSINESS AT 201 ,,LONG .-AVE
Phone 227-2141 and 227-4151
The Vitro Wives Club will meel
at the Skating Rink, April 20, at
7:30 p.m. Even though some mem.
bers may not skate, they are asked
After the skating party, the
wives will meet at the home ol
Mrs. Jeanie Richardson for re-
Midget Investments That VYeld
For information leading
to theh recovery
of my 7-year old
Has a black and tan
head and ears, 5-in.
white collar, white chest,
white feet and
underbody, with a black
back main (important marking).
Also haas a 4-in. white
triangle with a black
dot on it on his
black back, left side.
IF YOU HAVE ANY
W. K. BEYER
707 Michigan Ave., Lynn Haven
St Joe Furniture Co.
'. e ur o
MODAY,~V A PRIL 1S, 1971
201 Long Avenue
THE STAM, Port St. J. P. 245R
Legal Adv. B
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTS 7 -
S FOURTEENTH JU DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CHESTER F. DAVIS,
NOTICE OF ACTION Gulf County Ladies' League.
TO: CHESTER F. DAVIS, whose
residence and post office ad- St. Joe Kraft won all four games
dress is Sgt. Chester F. Davis, from AN Railroad this week. Mary
261-92-1175, Hq. Btry 2/37 s a ame and Anna
Arty., Ft. Lewis, Washigtn Lyons had a 171 game and Anna
98433. wSmisth rolled a 449 seriesjfor the
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Krafties. Marguerite Scheffer led
action for divorce has been filed the AN team with her 157 game
against you, and you are required, 1and 394 series.
to serve a copy of your written de- St. Joe Furniture and Swatts
senses, if any, to it on Hon. Cecil S.. Joe F. rnitu.e. and Sw" ..
G. Cbstin, Jr., plaintiff's attorney, Motor Company divided four games
whose address is 221 Reid Avenue, on alleys 3 and 4. Dot Hamm had
Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before a 183 game and Brenda Mathes a
the 17th day of May, 1971, and 476 series for St. Joe Furniture.
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service Patsy Cooley bowled a 180 game
on plaintiff's attorney or immed- and 465 series for Swatts.
'lately thereafter; otherwise a de- Florida First National Bank took
fault will be entered against you all four of their games from Basic.
form the relief demanded in the Lois Smith tossed a 211 game and
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on April 9, 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Coprt 4t 1 Gulf Students
Gulf County, Florida 4-15
NOTICE On Dean's List
ATTENTION OWNERS, CUSTO-
DIANS, AGENTS, LESSORS AND
OCCUPANTS OF REAL PROPER- Two Wewahitchka students and
TY WITHIN THE CITY LIMITS OF nine Port St. Joe students were
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE; among those named to the Dean's
You are hereby notified that you List at Gulf Coast Community Col-
are required by law to cut and keep lege for the fall sementer, 1970,
cut to a height of not exceeding
twelve (12) inches all weeds, grass it was announced-recently.
or underbrush on any property Janet Knee and Douglas Kent
owned, controlled or occupied by were the two Wewahitchka stu-
you in the City of Port St. Joe and dents named to the coveted honor
also to remove any trash, debris,
refuse, filth or other noxious mat- roll, while Clyde Whitehead, Sam-
ter located upon such property, uel J. 'Grace, Laura HI. Guilford,
and that upon your failure to do Catherine Boone, Sharron Hall-
so the City of Port St. Joe will Bobby Lightfoot, Daniel Register,
cause said weeds, grass' or under- Pamela Wilson and Shirley Cant
brush to be cut and such ,weeds, Pamela Wlson and ShireyCant-
grass or underbrush or any trash, ley were the nine Port St. Joe stu-
debris, refuse, filth or other nOx- dents. 1 4 1 I
ious matter to be removed from To be eligible for the Dean's
said premises and st the ereof List, students must carry a mini-
on which said weeds, grass or un- mum of ten semester hours and
derbrush or such trash, debris, re- maintain a grade point average of
fuse,' filth or other noxious mat- 3.00 (B) or better.
ter may be growing or located.
CITY COMMISSION ,
CITY of PORT ST. JOE, Group Two (2). The polls will open
FLORIDA, at 7:00 o'clock A.M. and will close
by:. C. W. BROCK 4-15 at 7:00 o'clock P.M., EDT.
City Auditor and Clerk 2t When there are more than two
candidates for any one office and
Absentee Ballots for the Regular
Election to be held May 11, 1971,
may be applied for in person or
by mail from the City Clerk's of-
fice, Port St. Joe, Florida, at any
time during 20 days prior to elec-
tion until five days before the elec-
tion, (15 days) April .21, 1971, until
5:00 p.m., EDT., May 5, 1971.
If there is a Run-Off Election,
Absentee Ballots may be applied
for from May 12, 1971, until 5:00
p.m., EDT, May 19, 1071. Com-
pleted Absentee Ballots must be
inthe City Clerk's Office by 5:00
p.m., EDT, May 5, 1971, for the
Regular Election and by 5:00 p.m.,
EDT, May 19, 1971, if there is a
C. W. BROCK, 4-18
City Auditor and Clerk 4t
NOTICE OF REGULAR
Notice is hereby given that the
*first primary for the election of
the following will be held at the
City Hall Fire Station in the City
of Port St. Joe Florida, on Tues-
day, May 11, 1971: Mayor Commis-
sioner, One Commissioner in Group
One (1) and one Commissioner in
neither shall receive a majority of
the total votes cast for such of-
fice, then another election, shall
be held two weeks from the date
of the first election, or May '25,
1971, at which time the two candi-
dates receiving the largest number
of votes in the former election
shall be voted on again.
C. W. BROCK 4-18
City Auditor and Clerk 4t
School Art Students Will
r..!L! ~A m..toi0')r)
Lunch Room Menu
Highland View Elementary School
E X II I II eef vegetable stew, Pineapple
salad on lettuce, Brownie, Hot
The Gulf County-wide art show variety of materials and techniques throughout the county for the rolls and Milk.
of work by students in the public used by the students at all'levels "Tom Sawyer" project. The sub- Tuesday, April 20
schools from kindergarten through in their endeavor to express them- ject "Why I Like To Live In Gulf Oven fried chicken, Rice with
the 12th grade will be. on display, selves creatively. Some of the work County" a large mural done in gravy, Seasoned turnip greens,
at the Port St. Joe High School in will show the correlation between acrylics on masonite was made up Beet slices,. Fruited jello, Corn-
568 series for the Bankers. Dianne the art department, library and art and the subject matter areas from ideas acquired through these bread squares and Milk.
Terry had a 150 game and 425 ser- corridors around the art room from of the school. drawings and is now in TallahasseeWednesday, Aril 21
iesfor Basic. 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m., April 22 There will be a section showing a part of the fence surrounding Baked means with bacon ends
St. Joe Stevedores captured three (Thursday) and (Friday) 23. the art work that was displayed at the construction of the New Capitol e eanese toastacon enabage
of four games from Williams Alley The h display the wide Dist rict (five counties) in Panama q sOsqo pm nt ast, Cabbage
Kats on lanes 7 and 8. Melba Bar- City in November and those select- surprised, at the creative composi- and pepper slaw, Apple pie and
bee had a 180 game and 471 ser- THANKS ed and exhibited at the South Flor- tion, the detailed techniques, the Milk.
iesd a165 game and. 443 series for We would like to thank all the ida State Fair in Tampa in Febru- varied media and the expressive, Thursday, April 22
the Kats. Norma 443 series for people of this area for the flowers ary. Also a section of work by stu- original quality of the works dis- Tuna salad on shredded lettuce,
the 3-7 split. cards and everything they have dents in the Adult Art Education played. We cordially invite the Tomato wedge, Buttered green
thedone at our time of sorrow at the Program will be displayed. One public to come and see the show. peas, Strawberry shortcake, Wheat
Standings W L loss of our daughter and sister, painting or drawing by each person The show will again be displayed rolls and Milk.
Fla. Nat. Bank -------81 31 Miss Betty R. Gardner. in either pencil, charcoal, conte, in Wewahitchka on April29Friday, April 23
St. Joe Kraft ----- 80 32 We offer our special thanks and pastel, chalk, water color or ceram- (Thursday) and April 30 (Friday) Roast beef with noodles, Green
St. Joe Furniture------73 39 gratitude to Dr. Simpson and the ics and stitchery. in the High School Building art limas, Combination salad, Apple-
St. Joe Stevedores -- 69% 42% staff of Municipal Hospital for One display will be of particular room, library and corridors from sauce, Rolls and Milk.
Swatts Motor Co. 57% 54 their dedicated care. May God bless interest to all observers. A col- 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Williams Alley Kats 56 56 you all. lage showing the map of Gulf
Basic, Inc. 32 80 Mr. and Mrs. David Gardner County made up of drawings by SAY, YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
AN Railroad ----------1 111 and Family students of the 4, 5 and 6th grades
Greet Spring At Danley's
Leisure Living Furniture...
The designers at John Hancock are truly experts in working vith redwood to
get the most beauty from it. The secret is the selection of the very finest two-
inch genuine "Old Growth" California Redwood.
,f ~ TABLE and
: -. 2 BENCHES
Redwood Barbecue Set $35.
Glider, Rocker and Chair TABLE, $7.95
Beautiful Contemporary ed
compact console In attractive,
durable Lamiall in grained Walnut color.
5" x 3Twin-cone speaker. -
Deluxe 15 Cu. Ft. Big 525 lb. capacity
Westinghouse Chest Type
Enjoy real convenience of easy storage and access
Sweet Slumber Supreme
Mattress and $9950
BANK BY MAIL
If your daily schedule is filled to capa-
city let a 6c stamp do your banking for
you. Deposits ... Checking ... Sav-
ings .. Withdrawals. You can do all
with our pre-paid envelopes.
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at PORT ST. JOE
Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
I I I r. I -- C~
I---1.1_.~..___~ __~b~~~_._ ~J I
THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971
THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971 PAGE NINE
-FILL YOUR FREEZER- I -- -
M'URSH~T PORK LOIN
Pork Loin Special
LOIN END LB. CENTER
ROAST 49c CHI
END CUT LB. LOINT
CHOPS 39c CHI
Wafer Thin Chops Ib. 89c
iggly Wiggly Meats The Best Meats in Town Cook as Gbod as TheyLook!
P gl y w iggly... .. .. --m-4.m
BOB WHITE SLICED
FREE 50 S & H GREEN STAMPS WITH PUR-
OCHASE OF 2Z2 LBS. GROUND
Beef lb. 69c
Bologna ib. 59c
YOUNG and TENDER BEEF
WHIPPED SHORTENING ,
REGULAR 42 OUNCE CAN
LIMT One Can With $10.00 Order or More
.ID. 37 FINEST QUALITY BLUE PLATE QA
I QUART SIZE 312 OUNCE JAR
SLIMIT .. One Jar With $10.00 or More Piggiy Wiggly Order
Shop Piggly Wiggly for the Veri-Best Produce
U. S. No. 1 Round, White
Big! Big! 10 Pound Bag
a U ^VS^ ^^^^
FRESH CRISP HEAD
5 LB. BAG NEW RED
-5 lb. bag 49c
CARROTS lb. pkg. 1Oc
We Give S&H Green Stamps
Selected Frozen Specials
Quik Stix 20 Oz. Bags
Frozen Shoestring Potatoes 5 bags $1.00
Frozen Shrimp Bits -- 20 oz. pkg. $1.05
Frozen Onion Rings ----- 16 oz. pkg. 69c
Frozen Pepperoni Pizza 14 oz. pkg. 95c
Piggly Wiggly Savings Center is the Right Place to Select the Best Foods
Your Taste Can Imagine at Penny Pinchin' Pricesl
Penny Pinchin' Pri3ce!
Penny Pinchin' Price!
Health and Beauty Aids
Ex. Lge. Tube Reg. or Mint Crest Compare at 89c
2 Pak Pkg. Head and Shoulders Lotion-Reg. $1.90
Family Size Scope Compare at. $1.59
8 X 10 Master Print
Decorate your home 'with pictures of world-fanious art masterpieces
One FREE each week during this special offer!
ADD NEW INTEREST TO EVERY ROOM IN YOUR HOME
|^^ .^^^ --- O--------,6'"^ **--*----"
ONE 8" x 10" PICTURE
S1 coupon per family with $10.00 or
More Order thru April 20, 1971 j
THIS COUPON WORTH 59c
Georgia Grade "A"
White and Assorted
Mo'thwash 1.38 _PN
3 Oz. Size Naturally Fem. Hygiene Compare at $1.49
Piggly Wiggly Selected Dairy Department Specials
Country Pat 8 Oz. Cans Sunset Gold
Oleo 10c Biscuits 49c
8 Ounce 6 Pak Carton
Your Shopping Pleasure Is Our Policy
at PIGGLY WIGGLY
Georgia Grade "A"
Georga Grade "A"
SmalU EGGS 3 doz. $1.00
Penny Pinchin' Price!
Hunt All Flavors 4 Pak Pkg.
Snack Pack Gels -- pkg. 59c
Oak Hill 31 Oz. Cans
Peach Halves _--- 3 cans $1.00
Hunt's Thick and Rich 14 Oz. Bottles
Tomato Ketchup 4 btls. $1.00
Famous 17 Oz. Can
LeSueur Brand Peas -_ can 28c
Famous 12 Oz. Can
Hormel Brand Spam -- can 59c
Kitchen Kaper Twin Pak
Quality Potato Chips pk. 49c
McCormick 15.6 Oz. Can
Chicken Fiesta-----pkg. 79c
McCormick 12.5 Oz. Size
Taco Casserole----- pkg. 79c
McCnrmick 21.25 Oz. Size
Tamale Pie --- pkg. 79c
PALMOLIVE BATH SIZE
Pleasure Shop Piggly Wiggly for
Quality Foods at the Lowest Possible
Piggly Wiggly Penny Pinchin' Prices!
April 14 thru 17,1971
Quantity Rights Reserved
Crisp and Colorful
THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla.. 3245
'AGE ~N / tHE SIAN. Pm', St. leo. PIB. 224S~ ThURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1971
* ,George Jackson of Port St. Joe completed 25 years of employ-
ment with St. Joe Paper Company this month when he was retired
by the company. Jackson began his employment as a beater helper
end was broke beater operator at his retirement. In the photo
above, Jackson's foreman, Lamar Hardy, presents him with his first
retirement check and a paid-up insurance policy.
Say You Saw It In The Star -
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
t PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Feed Your Trees, Help Them Grow
In spring trees are like some For azaleas, camellias, crotons, per 100 square feet of plantings. ty Extension Director for s
pickled young ladies both take hibiscus, gardenias, shrubs, hedges Killing Weeds recommendations on the ch(
on annual rings. and other ornamental plants, make Controlling weeds with chemi- to use.
But trees are different because four applications per year. Apply cals is easier than dancing the twist Do not apply weed killers
they can't become engaged, quarrel one to one and one-half pounds of because it takes only one turn. several feet of sensitive
and return their rings. fertilizer to 100 square feet of This is the turn of a spray nozzle. such as most garden plants,
However, trees can become un- planting per application in late Chemical weed control adds a and ornamentals. Cover f
happy and sigh if they can't get spring, summer, winter and early touch of professionalism to the and shrubs with paper or
food to sustain their annual growth spring. The late spring application task once performed by the hoe. before spraying. Use extreme
rings. So keep your trees engaged is due now. Water plants, spread It requires less work and little or to prevent the chemical from
in growing rings, feed them. the plant nutrients, and then water no sweat. ing ornamentals through d
Like humans, trees need a hearty the plant food materials in. But don't become overconfident leaching into the soil or b3
breakfast after a long winter nap. Azaleas and camellias need spe- in using the chemicals. This could ning on the surface during a
Feeding trees is simple. Start cial fertilizer, so be sure to feed spell doom to beautiful ornamen. shower of rain.
the job with a crowbar or a length them the right formula or they talks as well as the undersirable Apply weed killers on
of % inch pipe. may become fertilizer sick. plants. day because wind-blown che
For trees with trunks less than Annuals and perennials need plants dcan injure plants all over the
six inches in diameter, punch holes three applications of one to one Growth regulators, even in very rhood.
under the entire canopy 12 inches and one-half pounds of 6-6-6 ferti- small amounts, may injure suscep-
deep at 18-inch intervals and apply lizer per year. for each 10 square tible plants. These materials are Even on calm days use low
three pounds of a garden fertilizer feet of plantings. weed killers. But remember, they sure-20 to 40-pounds per
in-the holes. Two applications per Make one application at plant- cannot distinguish between weeds inch and nozzles with large
year are recommended. One now ing time and two during the grow- and non-weeds. Contact your Coun- ings that put out coarse'
and another in the fall. ing season. Nitrates of soda or
For trees larger than six inches other sources of nitrogen, are
in trunk diameter apply five needed in spring and in summer at
pounds per tree. the rate of one-half to one pound
When you start to build a'house,
you make certain to provide a firm
foundation... that's elementary!
Start to plant some land to trees
and the same thing is true. Only in
this case, the "foundation" is call-,
ed site preparation... the readying
of the land to produce sturdy trees
in the shortest possible time.
You certainly don't want any
competition for the young pines.
Yet a struggle normally is in pro-
gress with trees of many types
seeking moisture, nutrients and
Some will win the battle.- others
will lose. And experiments con-
OF TELEGRAPH SERVICE
THE ST. JOSEPH TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY has re-
quested the Florida Public Service Compnission for authorization to discontinue
its telegraph service in the following towns:
Port St. Joe
The Florida Public Service Commission has directed that a notice of
the proposed discontinuance be published for two (2) consecutive weeks in the
local newspapers in the affected areas so as to insure the public is aware of the
proposal; and also to notify the public that the Florida Public Service Com-
mission will hold public hearings on said proposal at the following times and
9:30 A.M., EST, Tuesday, April 27, 1971, Franklin County
Courthouse, Market Street, Apalachicola, Florida.
2:00 P.M., EST, Tuesday, April 27, 1971, City Commission-
ers' Conference Room, Second Floor, Municipal Building,
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida.
9:30 A.M., CST, Wednesday, April 28, 1971, Circuit Court
Room, Calhoun County Courthouse, 314 East Central Street,
Any interested members of the public may appear at any of the above
scheduled hearings and will be given an opportunity to be fully heard as to the
proposed discontinuance of telegraph service.
ST. JOSEPH TELEPHONE and
by CHARLES REEVES
ducted by the Division of Forestry,
Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services have shown
that "weed trees" such as the scrub
oak are notorious for crowding-out
pines. Therefore, competition of
this type must be eliminated for
their shallow systems quickly grab
most of the available moisture to
the detriment of the more desir-
able pine trees.
Removal of the offenders, or site
preparation, may be done in several
ways, but the normal sequence of
attack is to burn judiciously first,
and then chop and re-chop. The
best treatment consists of burning
the kround litter about May 1, al-
lowing six to eight weeks for the
aoks to sprout again, and then
chopping around mid-June. Finally,
the chopping process is repeated
in August or September.
Within 90 or more days forthe
"settling" of the newly cleared
land, and presuming good moisture
and conditioning, the late Fall or
early Winter should produce a
"green light" for planting profita-
It might be well to mention here
that many landowners, even those
geared for top pine production,
deem it a good practice to set a-
side some of their scrub oak land
to provide continuing cover and
food for wildlife, especially turkey
Persons wishing to file as can-
didate for City Commissioner in
the election to be held for the of-
fice of Mayor Commissioner, one
Commissioner in Group One and
one Commissioner in Group Two
of the City of Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, must do so on or before April
20, 1971. Forms for filing are
available in the City Clerk's Of-
fice, Municipal Building, Port St.
C. W. BROCK 4-1-3t
City Auditor and Clerk
Ft. Hood, Tex., Jimmy Rogers, 20,'
specific son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rogers,
emicals 803 Park Ave., Port St. Joe, recent-
ly was promoted to army specialist
within four while serving with the 21st.
plants Evacuation- Hospital at Ft. Hood,
flowers Spec. Rogers, an Electrican with
plastic the Hospital, entered the Army in
ne care February 1970, completed Basic
reach- Training at Ft. Jackson, S.C., and
rifting, was last stationed at Ft. Dix, N.J.
I heavy He is a 1968 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School.
a calm His wife, Karen, lives in Houston,
rather than fine mists.
w pres- Before using any chemical-weed
square killer, insecticide or fungicide-be
open- sure to read and follow the instruc-
sprays tions on the chemical container.
THE MILEAGE SPECIALIST
when you buy the 1st tire at our reg. exchange price (plus Fed. Ex. tax)
Full 4-ply rayon cord tires
Built wide and loldto give you quick steering response
in traffic...sure-footed handling at turnpike speeds.
SIZE FTS MANY BLCKWALLS WHITEWALLS
ltTire ndTir e YouSave Y stTire 2ndTire YouBSave (~'*)
38-14(7.-14)- a ar... ..... ..... $3375 $16.87 416.87
F78-14 (7.16-4) Amba2sadors v
7815(7.75 $31.25 $15.62 $15.62 35.50 17.75 17.75 A
:78 :825Um 34.25 17.12 17.12 39.00 19.50 19.50 .
tH78-14(8. 55-14) BudCysler Mercosy. 37.50 18.75 18.75 4275 21.37 21.37 2.7
J78-15 (8.85-16) BuIcks,Chrylers, Oldsmobiles...... ..... .....* 47.75 23.87 23.87 2.96
L78-15 (9.15-15) CadiMacs, Imperialincobis .............. 49.25 24.62 24.62 3.19
All prices PLUS taxes and 2 tires off your car.
tAvailable in whitewallN only.
WAYS TO Yrive in
2-Gallon Gas Cans
For Motorists, Sportsmen
If a fabulous golf :,
W M trip to the famous '
Lucky winners will play golf and dine with Jack I, ,
Nicklaus and attend the American Golf Classi: -..
on this expense-paid trip to Akron, Ohio... ..
home of the American Golf Classic, CHS Golf
Classic and World Series of Golf. Registration
ends April 30.10 National winners.
Void where prohibited by law.
Come in and register today.., no cost orobligation!
iced as shown at Firestone Stores. Competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at ail service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
Pate's Service Center
** e*.. e
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-
It battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
THURSDAY, APRIL 15,r 19"l
AGE UN "IN STAIL Ponr St. Joe, l. 324561J
Season Here For P
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Bailtzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Paster
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE -.- 11:00 AM.
TRAINING UNION .. 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ......------ 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MIITING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P..
"Come end Worship God With Us"
fertilizer. Planting depths should! will harden the bulbs and increase or dry out. If too cold, they will
be the same as for pot culture. Ca- their storing potential. rot.
ladiums may be grown in full sun youwish Disease Is not usually a problem
The season has arrived for plant-1 commercial fertilizer such as 4-8-8 planted during April, May and even e f r eh bulb in newspaper l become iectea dmwith apsh
ing caladium bulbs. They are a tro- or 848-8. Small bulbs are planted into June. Do not plant when fu p ach oids ofe sprayhredded t i t malathion.
pical plant of American origin,tw inchesdeep and large ones grounds cold. In the garden bed newspaper. Store in a place neith- s h
coming from the Amazon basin and three inches. Soil should be kept or border bulbs are plAnted six to newspper. re i has a nice supply of bulbs which
require warm weather. There are damp but not excessively wet. Cold ten inches apart. er too hot or too cold. If storage are for sale byMrs. Kenneth Bate.
over 50 varieties, many of the new- wet soil cause bulbs to rot. Pots Due to their large leaf surface, is too warm bulbs will either sprout man.
er varieties are strap leafed. Nam- will make a good showing ii six caladiums require plenty of water.
ed varieties are more expensive. to eight weeks. Soak the ground, wetting the
Caladium bulbs are suitable for For growing in the garden pre- leaves will cause spots. File o r Social Security Payments
both pot and garden culture. Those pare a good bed. In our dry sandy 4 Plants should be side-dressed f r c e pay
grown in pots may be started much soil it is well to add humus in the two or three times during the Immedi ately Following' Disability
earlier than those grown in the form of cow manure or peat moss growing season with 4-8-8 or 8-8-8.
garden; providing the pots are kept dug in a week or two before bulbs The last application in late August
in a warm room or greenhouse. are to be planted. Several days be- or early September should be a fer- "Many folks have the mistaken ability," so said David P. Robinson,
Any good potting soil may be fore planting, dig in an applica- tilizer low in nitrogen such as 3- idea that they must wait four or Sociial Security Field Representa-
Sused along with a small amount of tion of 4-8-8 or 8-88 commercial 10-12 or a similar formula. This six months before filing for dis- tive for Gulf County. "This erron-
in awar rom o grenhose, areto e pantd. Sverl dys e- r erly eptmbe shuldbe aer- ay flkshav themisake ablit," o sad-nvidP.-r bison
cuusa notion sprang from an incom-
plete understanding of two basic
requirements: One that a person
must supply current medical evi-
dence four or more months after
the disability occurred; two, that no
payment can be made for the first
six months of disability."
".- ..:. .-jilt" Western Beef
C i .. ..
":uper-R!ght" Boneless Beef
Sh uldr Roasts.. Lb. 99c
"Super-Right" Frozen r" -d
Beef S'tefks. $1.49
"Super-Right" Fres' /
Ground Beef..... Lb 69c
"Super-Right" All Meat
Sliced Bologna... ",. 69c
"Super Right" Cooked Ham
Shank Portion -_ lb. 49c
Quick Frozen "Greenland"
Turbot Fillets.... B.M 49c
Quick Frozen Bulk
Perch Fillets.... L. 59c
Ball Park Franks.. .' 89c
"Super-Right" Delicious Stick
'Liver Sausage __ lb. 39c
Pork Sausage..... 69c
PRICES IN THIS AD ARE I
GOOD THROUGH APRIL 18, 1971
Iiru rnPhuiladlphias u p ici.; a uvvi u ,.trwi n.. .
Cream Cheese 3 1- $1.00 Pine-Sol 99c
Sunsweet Special! Asst. Flavors Ann Page Sparkle Special!
Prune Juice ....0 59c Gelatin Dessert :9c
All Varieties Special! Jane Parker Iced Spice Cake Special!
Calo Cat Food 76c' $1.00 Spanish Bar 2 :79c
All Varieties Dry Cat Foodc Special! Jane Parker Whole or Cracked Speciall"
Little Friskies. 25c Wheat Bread ... 3 1,,79c
Lttle Frw. iL
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Blade Cut (BONELESS CHUCK ROASTS Lb. 99d
Chuck Roast/s0 6.n69C
"Super-Right" / Pork Loin Sliced Western
Pork Chops. 3 Lb.69
C 96hkP o s II Avg. Pkg.
P o k'IlL.00Ei 0 06.. "
HUNGRY JACK SPECIAL ALL VARIETIES GERBER'S STRAINED
INSTANT POTATOES .. 10 lOc BABY FOOD ...... J. 10c
A&P BRAND GRADE "A" SPECIAL SELECTED SPECIAL!
APPLE SAUCE.... 5 $1.00 IDAHO POTATOES... 3 i,. 29c
CAMPBELL'S SPECIAL VALENCIA SPECIAL!
PORK & BEANS .... 5 89c JUICE ORANGES.... 10 :' 33c
M ELLOWMOOD WONDERLON FRESH CRISP I SPECIAL
.-. PANTY HSE . .$1.29 PASCAL CELERY... 2 "'" '29c
S MEDIUM SIZE BARS (L E Bars 2/43c) OXFORD PARK 50% ORGANIC SPECIAL!
*-IVORYSO. .'A 271 FERTILIZER .... 2 $439
..M .y HUNT'S FRESH
SCoi Meal.. i274
YELLOW CLING HALVES or SLICED cookies. 29 KETCHUP LETTUCE
Del Monte Peaches 4 S1 4 1 H A 2.3'
.iL R With this Coupon when you buy
MAXIM FREEZE-DRIED ,
MAXI M AIM COFFEE 9
SWITH Z TW/ COUPON
THS ;A'$1.69w.ou poN
C COUPON H $2.09 .
Couponi Good Through April 18, 1971
m e:2JlN.Lc PLAI
MO. A"N CNOD.1 C.'. ~STAMPS
HIair Ton PoicBpte 5
ICoupon good hlroush April 18, 1971
.1Y ~S(OtO N FINS STAMPS
Re nIds Wra""3
Couongod tltooogh April Is, 197"
"Acstually it helps to file im-
mediately after becoming disabl-
ed," Robinson went on to say. "In
this way all of the requirements
are carefully explained and there
is sufficient time to meet these
requirements without holding up
benefits. Payments can then be
made promptly without the late
filer's hangup caused by delay in
obtaining essential evidence.
To further speed up processing
of disability claims, Rebinson sug-
gests phoning in claims. "It's no
longer necessary to visit the office
for a face-to-face interview. In
most cases it's easier and quicker
to phone from the comfort of your
own home. Our phone number is
763-5331, Panama City. Please call
us to apply for disability benefits
as well as for all other social se-
The social security office is lo-
cated at 1316 Harrison Avenue, Pa-
nama City. The office is open Mon-
day through Friday from 8:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m., except on national ho-
Jacksonville Florida will have
nearly half a million new voters
in the 18 to 21 age group when
national elections begin next year,
the Florida State Chamber of Com-
merce reported in its Weekly Bus-
iness Review released yesterday.
"This number makes up 6.2 per
cent of the state's total population,
very close to the comparable na-
tional average of 7 per cent,"
Ronald S. Spencer Jr., Chamber
Executive Vice President noted in
"Another youthful aspect of the
state's population is its national
rank of ninth in the number of
young Floridians through the age
of 17, the same national rank as
the state's total population," Spen-
The number of Floridians in
this group came to 2,112,275 by
the official census count, or 31 per
cent of the state's total populaa-
tion of 6,789,443. The national aver-
age for this group is 34 per cent.
The group of persons in Florida
18 to 44 years of age (including
the 18 to 21 group), numbered 2,
224,662 or 33 per cent.of the state
total. The national average is 35
. per cent.
The middle age group of Flor-
idians, that is, those 45 to 64, num-
bered 1,466,816, and made up 22
per cent of the total compared
with 21 per cent nationally.
The number of Floridians 65
years old and over totaled up 985,
690 by the census, 14 per cent of
the state total compared with 10
per cent nationally.
Spencer pointed out that Alachua
and Leon counties would have the
greatest proportion of new voters
in the 18 to 21 age group next year.
Both of these counties will have
15 per cent of their total popula-
tions, or about 35,000 each, in
the new voter group.
The counties ranking highest in
the proportion of residents in the
under 18 age group are Okeecho-
bee with 43 per cent and Nassau
with 40 per cent. Slightly below are
Clay, Jefferson, Hendry and Oka.
loose with more than 39 per cent
and Brevard, Glades, Gulf and
Hamilton with more than 38 per
ALPO DOG FOOD
3 412oz.$0 oo
ME STAR. Port St. J". Fla. ISM mmsg~ BcP.,~YP:l B~Ov
tA ET W L I~t qi t Je u l3& TURDYAtI 3,1?
Our State Board of Pharmacy exercises control over all
pharmacies within our State by the granting or withholding
of licenses. Anyone wishing to operate a pharmacy must
earn a Registered Pharmacist's license. The applicant must
demonstrate his willingness to comply with our high State
standards of'practice. Our State law also requires that a
pharmacist keep his prescription records for a number of
years. These files... of every prescription he fills.... must
be open to inspection by the State Board of Pharmacy at
all times. In addition, the Federal government has legis-
lated specific laws for control of narcotics and adulterated
or misbranded pharmaceuticals. The various States have
also passed laws dealing with labeling. With this protection.
by-law, policed by pharmacists themselves through the
Boards of Pharmacy, pharmaceutical standards are kept at
a uniformly high level throughout the country.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality.and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
0UR 3 PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Fr-e Parking
(Continued From Page 1)
on to pay Kilbourn's fees.
"Maybe not", retorted Pippin,
"but there is a chance we will
have to, and we don't have the
money available at this time."
Pippin went on to suggest that
the Board see if they can find
an engineer who will do the de-.
sign with payment to come when
the project is financed.
The matter was tabled without
A bid was received by the
Commission Tuesday for an ad-
ding machine for the office of
County Judge Sam P. Husband.
None of the Commissioners knew
about the call for bids and it was
later established that Husband
had called for the bids himself
without going through the Board.
Commissioner'Pippin said, "If
the item is An his budget, I sug-
gest we honor the bid and. also
inform the Judge that bids are
to come through the Board".
The bid was to Willoughby Of-
fice Machines in the amount of
$325.00. 'Commissioner Kennedy
cast the single "no" to the vote.
Clerk George Y. Core said the
county had finally received li-
censes to operate its radio net-
work purchased for the Road and
Mosquito Control Deprtments,
after waiting for nearly two
The system is composed of five
* Rare value giant unit can cool a big room or
several with ease COMFORT GUARD control
helps maintain the comfort range you select '*
2-speed fan 0 Easy installation 0 Quiet opera-
tion. Washable filter 18,000 BTU AHAM-cer-
This week only!
Last Rites for
Funeral services were held
Wednesday afternoon at 3:00
p.m., for Mrs. Georgia Edwards,
59. Services for Mrs. Edwards,
who died Tuesday afternoon in
Municipal Hospital, were held
from Prevatt Funeral Home Cha-
pel. Rev. Allen Price, pastor of
White City Baptist Church, of-
ficiated. Interment was in the
family plot at Bonnet Pond Cem-
Mrs. Edwards was the widow of
the late Sam Edwards. She was
born in Georgia December 22,
1911. She has lived in Gulf Coun-
ty for the past 20 years, moving
here from Newport. She attend-
ed the White City Baptist
Survivors include a stepson,
N. L. Woodard, of Marianna; four
step-daughters, Mrs. Bessie Ni-
chols and Mrs. Catherine Harrell
both of Panacea, Mrs. Mary San-
ders and Mrs. Eloise Crum both
of Sopchoppy; two sisters, Miss
Agnes, Woodard of White City
and Mrs. Jackie Highsmith of
J'acksonville; two brothers, .J. A.
Woodard of OlnIy, ill., and Hor-
ace Woodard of White City; 24
grandchildren and 15 great
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
'charge of arrangements.
(Continued from Page 1)
ernment money could be obtain-
ed. Should the project fall thru,
the land was to revert back to
Tapper, The former senator has
been out of town this week and
club officials have not been able
to contact him to see if his of-
fer would still be available un-
der the new plan.
Another requirement of the
Board was that the Country Club
get a petition signed by 500 regis-
tered voters with at least 75%
of those signing being in favor
of the proposed finance plan.
sets including the station at the
county barn in Wewahitchka, a
set in each of the department
head vehicles and a set in the au-
tomobiles of the Commissioners
in charge of the departments.
The Board asked for bids for
two more sets Tuesday.
Price Includes 1-year service I
ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
.20; 8 REID AVENUE
Port St. Joe's Sharks are turn-
ing out some good baseball now.
This fact is born out by their re-
cord for the past week which
shows the Sharks marking up
impressive victories over Apa-
lachicola and Quincy; a win of
a close game with Niceville, and
a two run loss to visiting Bowl-
ing Green, Ky.
During their last five games,
Shark pitching and defense has
given up only 10 hits and com-
mitted only four errors over the
five game span. The offense has
generated 37 hits, including three
home runs by Mike Wimberly,
Steve Adams and Norris Lang-
After a start marred by losses
to larger schools, the Sharlks now
boast a record of eight' wins and
Last Thursday afternoon, the
Sharks defeated Apalachicola 15-
behind the pitching of Steve
Macomber who allowed only two
hits and struck out eight batters.
Mike Wimberly led the-Shark
hitting spree, with three safeties,
including two singles and a dou-
Two Men Face
Two local men were arraigned
before Judge Sam P. Husband
Monday on charges stemming
from a moonshine whiskey op-
eration. Joe Whitfield, 56, was
released on $1,204.00 bond and
Joseph Clayton, 62, is free on a
The pair were arrested Sunday
morning by Chief Deputy H. T.
Dean and Deputies G. C. Martin,
Johnnie Maynor and Oscar Jones
and beverage agents D ou g
Wright and Melvin Jackson of
Whitfield was charged with
possession of an illicit distillery,
possession of moonshine whiskey
conspiring with Clayton to manu-
facture moonshine whiskey and
possession of beverage in fraud
of the beverage law.
Clayton was charged with pos-
session and transportation of raw
materials to be used in the manu-
facture of moonshine whiskey,
conspiracy with Whitfield to
manufacture moonshine whiskey
and possession of lottery tickets.
Deputy Dean said the still was
located in the Kenny's Mill area
and was fond Friday afternoon.
Dean said ,the still was staked
out until both parties were there
together. Dean said Clayton was
allowed to leave the still site and
deputies alerted by radio to pick
him up. Whitfield was arrested
at the site in the act of pouring
sugar in barrels, according to
BID NO. 109
Sealed bids will be received by,
the City Commission of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, at the City
Clerk's office in the Municipal
Building until 5:00 p.m., EST, Ap-
ril 20, 1971, to be opened at the
regular City Commission meeting
at 8:00 p.m., EST, April 20, 1971,
for the following:
1. 14,525' 6" cast iron push on
joints (18' joints).
2. 4,300 10" cast iron push on
joints (18'' joints) cement enamel
3. 2 each 10" cast iron valves
4. 1 each 12"x10" tapping sleeve
and valve (mechanical joints).
5. 1 each 10"x6"xl0" Tee (me-
6. 1. each 10"x6"xl0"x6" cross
7. 2 each 10"x10"x6" 'Tees (me-
8. 2 each 10" plugs (mechanical
9. 24 each 6"x6"x6" Tees (me-
10. 24 each 6" gate valves (me-
11. 4 each 6" plugs (mechanical
12. All pipe must be Class 150,
wall thickness .38" of 6", .44" of
10", 25.6 lb. per foot of 6", 49.0
lb. per foot of 10", 18' push on
13. All pipe must meet specifica-
tions No. ASA A21.6. All fittings
mechanical joint shall conform to
No. ASA-Spec A-21.10.
14. 12 improved AWWA type fire
hydrants 3' bury, 4%" valve open-
ing, mechanical joint inlet suitable
for Class 150 cast iron pipe with
2 (two) 2%" hose nozzles, 1 (one)
pumper nozzle. With National
Standard hose threads, left hand
opening operating nut.
Prices must be quoted delivered
FOB job site, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Delivery date must be specified.
The City reserves the right to re-
ject any or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 4-8
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
ble. Jim Belin stroked only two
hits but these were a big triple
and a double. Steve Adams also
hit safely only twice, but socked
a home run and a single.
The game was called at the end
of five innings due to a rule
which gives the game to the team
with a 10 run lead after five in-
Friday, the Sharks took their
second win of the season over
Quincy, 11-0. Freshman Bubba
Harmon was on the mound for
the Sharks giving up only two
hits and two bases on balls. He
struck out six Quincy would-be
Norris Langston banged out a
home run and a single; Jim Be-
lin hit his second triple in two
days and also collected a single;
Mike Wimberly hit the Sharks
only grand slam home run of the
season and also a single; Bubba
Harmon and Mike White each.
hit two singles to lead the im-
pressive Shark attack.
The game was called at the end
of five innings.
Saturday, the Sharks defeated
Niceville 6-0 behind the two-hit
pitching of Steve Adams. Adams
gave, up one walk and threw five
HOUSE FOR SALE: 4 bedr
full ceramic tile baths,
room, kitchen with built-i
dish washer. Large den,
room, central air and heat
with chain link fence and 11
ming pool. $26,000.00. 304
FOR SALE: ,2 bedroom house
and stuco, carpet and a
fltioned. 523 7th 8t 12740
ROOMS FOR RENT
Special Weekly Rate
MOTEL ST. JOE
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom ho
Simmons Bayou. Terms
FOR SALE: Red brick hor
Garrison. 3 bedrooms,
air and heat. Can be seen
pointment. Phone 785-3511
2564, Panama City.
FOR SALE: Tape recorder
X1A00SD. $300.00. Phon
FOR SALE: Fishing boats.
L. Lightfoot or call 227-82
MUST SELL: 1970 Malibu C
1,d- A A.- &en drI.AV
It.4SU~* tal ~~'A~
matic, low mileage, small amount
down, take up payments. Very rea-
sonable. For details call 229-5671
after 5 p.m. tfc-3-11
FOR SALE: 1969 Honda 160 and a
1969 Honda 125. Both in good
shape. $325.00 each. Also 1958 Ford
%-ton pick-up, $150.00. Vic Burke
FOR SALE: 16 foot Sport Craft
gull wing boat with 1966 80hp
Evinrude electric shift outboard
motor. E-zy tilt trailer, boat cover.
Gas tanks, ladder, canopy, etc. Ex-
cellent condition. $1,325.00. Gan-
non Buzzett, Phone 227-3371. 12-10
FOR SALE: Dining room suite,
cheap. Stereo. Also, furniture
refinishing and repairs. Furniture
built to order. Picture frames. See
at shop, 403 Madison St., Oak
Grove. William Hall, 227-5906.
FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
LOST: Children's pet Sunday in
the vicinity of 10th Street and
Palm Blvd. Black and brown Dach-
shund puppy, 5 months old. Please
call 229-6313 day or 229-3296 at
WANTED: Small utility trailer
with metal body. Call 648-6455.
WANT TO BUY: Small 2-wheel
utility trailer. Call 648-7200, Gulf
Sands Motel. tfc-4-18
WANT TO RENT: 3 bedroom
house. Call Park Ranger Jen-
kins. St. Joseph State Park. 229-
3322 on or about May 1.
I 3m now servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. I
you have human hair or sye-
thetic whieh you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices .
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfc
Norris Langston led the Sharks
at the plate, with two triples.
Greg Goodman added two sin-
Steve Adams and Steve Macom-
ber combined efforts to pitch an
impressive game against visiting
Bowling Green, Kentucky Mon-
day afternoon. Adams held the
visitors hitless and Macomber
allowed only two hits in the 5-3
loss by the Sharks.
Norris Langston and Ken Whit-
tle each picked up two hits dur-
ing the game.
All of the Sharks runs came
in a seventh inning rally, but
Bowling Green closed the door-'
on the Shark threat.
During the coming week, the
Sharks will play host to Marian-
na tomorrow at 4:00 p.m. Monday
the Sharks go to Carrabelle for
a 3:30 game.
Next Thursday, the Sharks will
enter a district tournament in
Blountstown and will play at
1:30 against the host Tigers.
No Cover Charge
St. Joe Beach
ooms, 2 FOR RENT: Trailer spaces. Water PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
, living furnished. Cable TV option. St. tional problems and/or concerns.
ins and Joe Beach, DeSoto St. Phone 648- Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
utility 4351. tfc-11-12 St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
t 2 lots emergency basis, Rev. C. Byron
'swim FOR RENT: 1969 2 bedroom Broad- Smith, Port St. Joe, Florida 227-
12th St. more mobile home. Take up pay- 5041. ort St Joe Florida 227-
tfc-4-8 ments only. Art Brown, Phone 229- tfc-4-18
37K4. 2tp-4-18 SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
e, block FOR RENT: Furnished apartments O1 Griff." Phone 229-27
air *on- and trailer space. Bo's Wimico
)67. Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410. REDUCE safe and fast with Go-
tfc-2-25 bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot- pills". CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 6tA.4
d tages. Reasonable monthly rates. FOR YOUR WATER NEEDS call
Ms Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tf8-13 229-3356. Deep or shallow wells
FOR RENT: One bedroom and p killed by Mobile Causey. 20 years
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528 e rence. Residence, White City.
corner of Sixth Street and Wood- 4tp-3-25-
ouse at ward Avenue. TREE SERVICE: Trees taken doA
s. Call FOR. RENT: Furnished apartment ranremoved or trimmed. Call
tfc-3-11 available Friday, April 9. For Apalachicola.
me. 820 adults only. 1505 Monument Ave.,
central Phone 227-8346. tfc-4-8 FOR SALE'67 Chevrolet
-b 2-TON TRUCK
by ap- FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished good condition. New engine,
or 783- apartment, air conditioned. Ph. j w
tfc-3-11 227-4261 day, 648-4600 night. 4-8 XA am. Rfirt
I_ i $2 0.00 bo
r. Akai LADIES, GIRLS: Want spring and *
e 227- summer fashions to fit. Need for- I RICH and SON'S IGA
mals, pant suits, new drapes or Phone 229-4562
See E.* curtains. Will be available for the
06. 2tp next two months for sewing. Call
Chevro- 227-5013. tfc-4-18 PRIVATE DETECTIVE
r. aiitn. SurveilancEp dr,,E ..E.... -,
RUBBERMAID PARTY PLAN: Ma-
nagers,-Dealers. No investment,,
collecting or delivering. Write or i
call FRAN EXLEY, 402 N. Y. Ave.,
Lynn Haven, Fla. 904-265-5748. 2t
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo-
cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN
has a large selection of yarn for
your knitting and crochet needs.
e have many gift items at the
COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white
building on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Frees estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy.
press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12, nos.
1 and 2. lx4 through 1x12 mostly
no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
ware and appliances. PRIDGEON
BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch
FOR YOUR PAINTING NEEDS call
Patterson Painting. Make old
work new. Work guaranteed. Ph.
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR APPLIANCE, heating and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
child custory, criminal and ci-
All investigations strictly
call 785-1894 collect
In Wewahitchka and
Port St Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. P. ieredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.--Regular convocation on St
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
st and ?rd Mondays, 8 p.m. Al
visiting Companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
g send and fourth Tuesday
ghtm. 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular comn-
munication of Port St. Joe Lode
No. 111, F. & A. M., "every s
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLEYW.I
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
Sharks Win Three Games In Past Week o
Classified Ads -
S"Everybody Reads 'em
Whirlpool air conditioner
CL COO .L
&& ffhijnia fiAjift -^ a; "^
__ -I..~-._L~.__I. _._~ I U I
1 I -'
THURSDAYV, APRIL It, 101i
lot gtil~ pofv, im. jok tI 2m