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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
POl~t ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971
Ninth Annual Lions Horse Show Saturday
The Port St. Joe Lions Club
'will present its ninth Annual
horse show Saturday afternoon
at .the Lions Club Horse Arena,
& just East of Port. St. Joe.
All monies received from the
show will be used for sight con-
servation work among the needy
"of Gulf County.' The club spent
' over $800.00 on their sight con-
servation program last year,
most of which was- earned from
their annual horse shows.
The club sponsors other pro-
jects such as a golf tournament,
xzo.ie meetings, fish fries, etc.
In the past the club purchased
the scoreboard. for, the high
school football stadium' and is
currently active with the' Quar-.
terback -'Club' in building' new
concrete bleachers' at the sta-
Fish 'dinners will be sold at
the Arena Saturday from noon
'until 7:00 p.m. The club also op-
erates a concession stand selling
hamburgers, 'hot dogs, cold
drink%,- etc., at their shows.
SThe club-held its first 'horse
show in 1962R, at the baseball
;field' and in 1965 moved to the
footballl "field: The horse show
grew. until' the club saw a need
to build its own arena.
'-,Construction was started in
.1,68;at ithe old airport site off
Highway 71. With the help of
many people donstirictio was
completed fot the show on April
7, 1968. A yea, I.ter a concrete
block building was. erected at
the arena which ha .now 'come
"to be condid4red one of 'the best
arenas in this area in horse show
Each year the club holds a
fall, show for the children and
adults of the area for their en-
joyment. This show, is held ,with-
out benefit of profit for the club.
Much work goes into each
show in repairing the arena and
facilities. The Lions' members
have done most of this work
themselves, including construc-
tion of the concession stand.
This year, a good friend of the
Lions Club, Carl L. Williamson,
with the help of his son and
friends. has constructed a new
fence for the arena.
With the installation of the
new wire fence, calf roping will
be an event of the show Satur-
day for the first time.
This is one of the larger horse
shows held in Northwest Florida.
This year's program wil consist
of 25 events starting at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman for the show is Jim-
Two charter members, 'Leon-
ard Belin and Otho Whittle, are
_,still active in the Lions Club.
Sharks Lose 5-1 In
Four costly errors sent the
Port St. Joe Sharks to defeat in
District baseball tournament fi-
nals in Walnut Hill last Friday
afternoon, 5 to 1. i
Shark pitcher, Steve Adams
gave up two earned runs and
the Sharks couldn't get the bat
on the ball of the big Walnut
Hill fast baller. The four errors
were unusual for the Sharks
who have characteristically put
together flawless games this sea-
Only Jim Belin, Jim Faison
and,Norris Langston were able
to hit safely for the Sharks.
Port St. Joe had 14 batters
strike out to two good Walnut
Port St. Joe ended the season
with a 14-8 record, with the loss
to Walnut Hill the only loss to
a school of comparable size.
Walnut Hill will compete in
the state tournament this week.
Bleacher Bonds Available
The' first of 300 bonds being sold to help
finance construction of new bleachers at the foot-
ball stadium was 'sold Saturday morning when,
Bob McKiernan, secretary-treasurer of the Port
St. Joe Quarterback Club, delivered ,the $100.00
bond to George .G, Tapper,. at his office in Ward
The Club received delivery of the bonds Fri-
day.- Allof fthe bonds ar" in $100.00 denomina-
tions ihd wilT be' sold locally during the next
The Gulf County Commission
and the Port St. Joe City Com-
mission have joined the Frank-
lin County Commission and citi-
zens .in opposition to a bill pro-
posed by a Santa Rosa County
senator and a St. Johns County
representative. A representative
group from the bodies plans to
descent on the National Resour-
ces Committee today to enter
their protest in person.
The bills that are creating
such a stir are measures which
would allow oyster leases in
Apalachicola Bay and extend the
closed season through Septem-
ber. Gulf County is affected by
the bill. in that several people
in Port St. Joe oyster in Apala-
chicola Bay; part of the Bay is
located in Gulf County and pro-
tection for extensive oyster op-
erations at Indian Pass which is
Mrs. Shirley Daniels, house to
house crusade chairman for. the
Gulf County Crusade, announced
this week that the crusade has
been extended until Tuesday,
May 11. There are some areas
that have not yet been turned in
and they are urged to do so by
Even though the drive has ex-
ceeded $1,000.00 in collections,
the goal of $1,200.00 still has
not been reached.
Mrs. Daniels can be called at
229-2021 if there is anyone who
has not been contacted by Cru-
sade volunteers and would like
to make a contribution. She will
pick up any donation that is
in Gulf County.
The Franklin county group is
headed up by businessman Jim-
my Nichols and Mayor James
Daley. Nichols said, "The bill
would deny 3,000 Franklin citi-
,zens of their livelihood. We
want to know why a Santa Rosa
senator and a St. Johns County
representative can propose bills
that affect this area?"
Rep. A. H. Craig, St. Augus-
tine, filed the bill that woud re-
peal the statutory provision
which prohibits oyster leases in
Franklin County. Senator John
Broxson, Santa Rosa, introduced
the measure to extend the closed
A few leases exist in Apalachi-
cola Bay and at Indian Pass, but
they were in existence long be-
fore the prohibition against lea-
ses was put into effect.
The resolution, passed by both
Franklin and Gulf County gov-
erning bodies states "both exten-
sion of the closed season and
oyster leases wotld be extreme-
ly detrimental to the economy
of the area." The resolutions
were sent to the legislative del-
All members of the St. Joseph
Bay Country Club are asked to
meet Tuesday night, May 11 at
8:00 p.m. in the Commons Area
of Port St. Joe High School, ac-
cording to club president, Bob
Freeman said the meeting is
being called to elect four new
directors and to discuss other
important business before the
City Can Expect Some
Help On Sewer Plant
In Grants, Loans
Commissioner Bob Fox and
City Clerk Charles Brock report-
ed to the City Commisison Tues-
day night on information they
had gathered in Tallahassee on
Tuesday concerning financing
for the City's new waste dispo-
Fox and Brock reported that
the City can expect a govern-
ment loan on 25% of the cost
of the system. Fox said the 25%
loan is almost an automatic
He went on to say that the
City is eligible to apply for a
45% federal loan and a 55%
grant for the system. "There is
no guarantee that we will get
in on this financing", he said,
"but we' are eligible to apply
and chances are good that we
will get it".
It was pointed out that the
national concern for pollution
controls makes money available
more readily for sewage dispo-
sal systems that will comply
with government disposal guide-
lines. Port St. Joe's new plant
is being engineered to comply
with guidelines set down for the
City two years ago.
The City already has its ap-
plicaiton in for government fi-
nincing and Fox said the appli-
cation could hbe used for the 45%
loan and 55% grant program.
Fox pointed out that the com-
City, County Join Franklin In
Opposition to Oyster Bills
-egation of both counties.
Nichols said, "We must har-
vest oysters in September to
compete with the market in Vir-
'ginia's Chesapeake Bay." The
season now opens September 1.
"But the real calamity would
be to open oyster leases 'to big
companies not in the county
last Rites for
Mrs. Sara Lewis
Funeral services for Mrs. Sara
E. Lewis, 83, of Parker were
held yesterday afternoon at 3:00
p.m. from the St. James Episco-
pal Church here in Port St. Joe.
Rev. James Wardlow officiated.
Interment was in the family plot
of Magnolia Cemetery in Apala-
Mrs. Lewis was a former long-
time resident of Port St. Joe
and had only recently moved to
Parker. She died Monday in a
Panama City hospital 'following
an 'automobile accident Monday
afternoon in Springfield.
Mrs. Lewis is survived by
three sons, Hilton B. Lewis of
Louisiana, Duffy M. and Phillip
Lewis, both of Port St. Joe; four
daughters, Mrs. W. T. Pridgen
of Parker, Mrs. Shirley Shook
of St. Petersburg, Mrs. Agnes
Smith of Greensboro and Mrs.
Edna Lee Grubbs of Miami; 19
grandchildren; a number of
great-grandchildren; two sisters
Mrs. Margaret Harrell and Mrs.
Florida VanVlett, both of Apa-
lachicola and several nieces and
Grandsons of Mrs. Lewis ser-
ved as pallbearers.
Comforter Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.
the oysters would be hauled
away in dredging operations
leaving many people here job-
now", he said. "If that happens
Approximately 85 per cent of
Florida's oysters are produced
in Apalachicola Bay and at In-
Rev. Floyd Cruse
Speaking Sunday at
Assembly of God
The Rev. Floyd Cruse of Zir-
conia, North Carolina, and di-
rector of Floyd Cruse Evange-
listic Association, Inc., will
speak at the 11:00 worship ser-
vice May 9 at Highland View As-
sembly of God Church, Third
Street, Highland View.
His subject will be "For We
Walk by Faith, and Not by
Sight" explaining that all bles-
sings from God come by faith.
The pastor, Mrs. Jean Shoots,
invites the public to attend.
bination grant and loan could-
not be secured until after the
system is built, and a tempor-
ary financing method will have
to be worked out until the gov-
ernment arrangements can be
R. H. Ellzey and Mrs. R. H.
Brinson, president and cemetery
chairman of the St. Joseph His-
torical Society, presented re-
quests to the Commission for im-
provements to the old St. Joseph
Requests were made for addi-
tional shrubbery, fertilizer for
shrubbery and grass, a full-time
caretaker for the old Cemetery
and installation" of an under-
ground sprinkler system for the
lawn. They estimated the im-
provements would cost a total
Ellzey, who acted as spokes-
man, pointed out that the ceme-
-tery has become a favorite tour-
ist attraction in the area. He
said that during the period of
December. 1969 to May, 191,
a total of 3,175 ,people had sign-
ed the registration book at. the
old burying ground. "We believe
..there were many more who visit-
ed and 'failed to register", he
said. Both Ellzey and Mrs. Brin-
son said that visitation to the
cemetery is increasing.
1 The Board agreed to tpke the
requests under advisement for
their new budget year.
The Historians also requested
- that watering be intensified at
the cemetery to' save the grass
and shrubs during the current
-drought. Street Superintendent
Dot Hadden said he was water-
ing every day.
Mayor Frank Pate suggested
that sprinklers be run all night.
"We can't do that", Hadden re-
plied. "We have everything wb
have out there stolen-sprink-
lers and hose-if we go off and
leave it. We. can't even leave it
while we go to lunch".
Want Alley Open
Mrs. Eldridge Money and Mrs.
Bronciel Locke asked the Com-
mission to open an alley be,
hind their property on Marvin
Avenue between 10th and 13th
Street. Mrs. Money stated that
four property owners wanted the'
Commissioner Holland told
Mrs. Money that there was not
an alley dedicated in this area
and property owners would have
to give the right of way. He
said, "We have an objection to
opening an alley in this area.
We can't open it as long as we
have an objection." Attorney
Fred Witten verified Holland's
Gulf Projects Awarded
In Road Construction
Highly competitive bids by
Florida contractors reduced an
expected $20 million monthly
bid letting by the Florida De-
partment of Transportation to
$16.4 million Thursday morning
of last week.
"Naturally we're pleased with
the bid total which was more
than $3 million below our esti-
mates. Some of the bid prices
looked like prices we would have
paid 12 to 18 months ago,"
Transportation Secretary Ed
One of the 26 projects bid on
Thursday were projects in Gulf
County. Apparent low bidder on
the project was Ward Ridge
Construction Company with a
bid of $114,873.95.
Ward Ridge Construction bid
* .904 mile of light grading,
small drainage structures on
three projects including: River
Road extension from east of
State Road 71 in Wewahitchka
to the Chipola River; River Road
extension from State Road 71 in
White City west and north .4
mile; on Court Street and Ala-
bama Avenue in St. Joe Beach
from Americus Avenue to Cor-
few weeks. The bonds will be repaid through a
25c- charge on football tickets and from funds
made through Quarterback Club. projects. A
minimum of 15 bonds will be redeemed each year
on a lottery basis with redemption times specified
as the fjrst day of January and the first day of
July of each year beginning with 1972.
- cK'MeK an said that several t bte'bondW
were spoken for before th- were e printed
and went on ale. ; '-ar, photo
. : : ,
Mayor Pate informed the two
ladies that if they could get
everyone on the street to agree
to it, the City would open the
Want Knowles Open
The Board had a request from
the Gulf County Commission re-
questing that Knowles Avenue
be opened from Fifth Street to
Tenth Street. The Board is plan-
ning to construct a new Mosqui-
to Control Department on the
corner of Knowles and 10th and
want the street opened for direct
access to the building.
The County plans to place
their commpdity program in the
new building, also.
The Board decided to take
the matter up with the County
further-before coming to a deci-
sion. It was noted that Knowles
would serve no other purpose in
this particular area, since lots
on the street were too low to
Fire in the electrical system
of the shrimp boat "Mary Ann"
called out the Port St. Joe Vol-
unteer Fire Department Monday
night at 9:45.
The fire damaged the crew
cabin on the boat with all fire
damage being confined to above
the deck. The blaze was discov-
ered by the crew of a boat com-
ing into dock. The "Mary Ann"
was docked in the Gulf County.
Canal near 4Raffield Fisheries
along with several other Boats
here for the shrimping season. -
The fire could have been cost-
ly, since the "Mary Ann" was
tied. in a group of 'four boats,
all of which would have been af-
fected by a large fire.
Port St. Joe Volunteers quick-
ly smothered the blaze with
Gulf Coast Opens
Gulf Coast Community College
will begin a new summer term
Thursday, May 6, with testing
and registration for all evening
college students from 6:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts
Auditorium, it was announced
,Day college students will reg-
ister from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fri-
day and all classes in both the
day and evening college begin
on regular schedule Monday,
Persons interested in enroll-
ing for either or both of the
College summer terms should
contact Gulf Coast officials this
week for further information or
should attend registration today
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971
PAGE TWO "' THU STAR. Pan St. Joe, l. 32456
What Is A Mother?
A mother is a unique mixture of patience, discipline
and dedicated love. She is a general practitioner to a
sick child, a "Dear Abby" to her daughter in love, and a
head football coach to her well-padded little son. She
can whisper a delicate lullaby to a boy in her arms, or
dwarf the sound of an amplifier when calling him to
dinner five years later.
A mother. can cry when she is happy, laugh when she
is heartbroken, and work when she is ill. She can be
almost everywhere at once, squeezing an enormous
amount of living into a 12-hour day.
She is Mama to her two-year old, Mom to her third-
grader, old-fashioned to her high school daughter. She
is the one person we can always see vividly with our
mind's eye whether we are 10 years or 10,000 miles away.
And we can always say, with deep pride and affection:
"Mom" or "Mother".
A mother is a unique mixture of love and under
standing, kindness and patience, dedication and hare
work. When asked which child she loves most, the an
swer is instinctive: the one that is ill until he gets well
or the one that is away until he gets home. At any par
ticular time the one she loves the, most is the one wh(
needs her love the most. Like the father of the Prodiga
Son, the one that's in trouble is the one she loves best.
All our lives she has been our companion and ou
counselor. If your mother is,still living, be mindful while
you have her. She loves you as ever, neglectful though
you may-be. If she is still on earth, keep in touch wit]
her more regularly. If she has passed to her reward
that was the only thing she ever did that caused you t<
suffer. Whether she is with you or whether she hag
passed on, honor her in the best way possible, by imitat
ing her example.
Boggs In A Bog
S Like many of us, Congressman Hales Boggs seems
to have opened his mouth once too often, and worked him-
self into a bog it will be extremely hard to free himself
from. The Congressman has attacked the character and
competence of J. Edgar Hoover, "Mr. FBI" and challeng-
ed his ethics.
Mr. Hoover is, of course, ,the target of those who do
not have this country or its citizens at heart. Mr. Hoover
stands squarely in their way toward undermining our
system of government or preying on its citizens. He has
stood thusly with resoluteness fo0i the past 35 years.
Mr. Boggs has been asked for proof that Hoover is
causing phones of Congresmen and Senators to be bugged.
He has presented only his own ideas and no incident in
which, bugging has actually occurred. Still he rants and
raves at the FBI chief.
- ; o ; .. ..
We wonder how many schools in the State of Flor-
ida have had participants in three sports go up to or into
the finals in state competition this year?
SHad you stopped to realize that this has happened
t>Po6St. Joe High School this year?
Without what one would call a "super star" which
usuallyly carry most teams to a state play-off position in
one sport or other, Port, St. Joe High has come within
three hairs of winning the state championship in football,
basketball and baseball this year.
On the football scene, almost everyone in town went
to Leesburg to see the Sharks in their first state cham-
pionship grid contest and saw the Sharks lose in the last
deciding game to Wildwood.
Then came basketball, and the Sharks had what was
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
State and federal officials are
studying a proposal by State
Representative Vernon C. Hollo-
way of Dade County that a mon-
orail system be constructed con-
necting Miami International Air-
port and Miami Beach...
Dr. Robert Hemmes, technical
advisor for the Federal Urban
Mass Transportation Administra-
tion in Washington, said that the
development of such a system
is a distinct possibility. He point-
ed out that it could come under
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESEZ R.Y RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 27-3161
FOrT.ST. JOE, FLOMDA 82456
Entered a second-olam matter, December 19, 198.7, at the Poetoffise, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., 27.50O
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 to thoughtfully
wehUed e spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
rvnoe.. & e word is lost; the printed word remains.
As a result, Mr. Boggs has succeeded only in alien
ating his fellow Congressmen; including those of his owi
party. His charges and conduct are such that Speake
of the House, Carl Albert, is said to be considering drop
ping Mr. Boggs as Majority Leader next year.
Most of the Congressman's charges have come about
since the FBI subpoenaed a record of his telephone call
recently in connection with a swindle against the govern
ment in Boston. Boggs' phone records were called fo
because his name showed up so many times in connection:
with those under investigation for the swindle.
Maybe Mr. Boggs is just sending up a smokescreei
before those in power begin to ask questions as to wh
the Congressman's name is so closely linked with people
under investigation for defrauding the United States Go
d Beat You
surely the state championship team in class B ball. Bu
at the last moment unfortunate events forced some of th
boys off the team, and the Sharks lost the game that would
have sent them to State for a crown they could easily
Then last Friday, playing in a field which wasn
fit for playing baseball over in Walnut Hill, the Sharl
lost, 5-1 to Walnut Hill, only one game away .from th
state championship in baseball.
The Sharks have become "champions" this year i
the eyes of their home folks, and, after all, this is prol
ably what really counts. And while doing this, they ha'
made a name for themselves throughout this section
a group of young men that
you're not on your toes.
a capital grant or under the re-
search and development pro-
Hemmes was sent to Florida
to inspect the monorail being
built for Disney World by the,
Martin-Marietta plant and to
study the proposal of Represen-
tative Holloway with the view
of determining what support for
such a project might be avail-
able from the federal and state
governments. Hemmes consid-
ered the capital grant most like-
Rep. Holloway consulted with
Carlos Vilarreal, director of Ur-
ban Mass Transportation in
Washington, with the result that
Hemmes was sent here to look
into the proposal.
Rep. Holloway, chairman of
Park Road Due for
Completion in May
A Florida Department of Trans-
portation road and bridge con-
struction project is underway in
Gulf County at a total cost of $165.-
847, District Engineer Bill Lee an-
This project is 2.651 miles of re-
surfacing St. Joe Spit Road, from
" SR S-30 west approximately 2.7
d miles. Ward Ridge Construction
.- Company of Port St. Joe is con-
, structing this $165,847 project and
it should be completed in May,
'Mexico Beach Vols
r To Elect Officers
h The regular monthly meeting
of the Mexico Beach Volunteer
Fire Association will be held to-
t, night at 7:00 p.m., CDT; at the
0 Mexico Beach City Hall.
S The agenda 'includes discussion
of the purchase of property on
" which to build a fire station and
the election of a vice-president
and a board of governors.
In addition to the proposed Mi-
ami route, it is felt they could
be used in metropolitan areas
such as Tampa, Jacksonville, St.
Petersburg, Orlando and other
L- It had been predicted that the
n number of automobiles in oper-
Sation will increase faster than
highways can be provided to ac-
-" comodate them. It is time now
to start thinking about our trans-
t portation problem if we hope to
reduce traffic jams, death and
s injury and costly insurance
claims. Some dependable form
r of mass transportation is impera-
n tive.in our metropolitan areas.
Freeways and toll roads are
not the answer. The money they
n cost could be' better used on
y moving people faster and safer
and reducing traffic and death
e on our highways.
r" Holloway points out that Flor-
ida has an opportunity to pro-
vide national leadership by act-
ing now to solve the problem in
Holloway says that three steps
are necessary ot get the ball rol-
ling. The Miami plan should be
incorporated in the master plan
for .,.public transportation in
Dade County. The State Depart-
at ment of Transportation must
give the project top priority,
ae necessary to receive federal
Id funds, and Washington could
ly then provide some two-thirds of
the funds necessary for the pro-
will beat you at anything if
the House Mass Transit Sub-
Committee, said in Tallahassee
that now, "The state will have
to carry the ball and show it is
willing to cooperate in the' pro-
ject. Washington has expressed
an interest. Specifically, the
State Department of Transpor-
tation will have to show its in-
tent to give this project some
priority so that the federal gov-
ernment can participate finan.
cially in the project. If such
funds were made available now
the project could be completed
After viewing the Disney mon-
orails, state and national mass
transportation officials are con-
fident similar, yet less elabor-
ate and costly systems could be
used effectively for mass trans.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .....
EVENING WORSHIP ..
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ......
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. OUM, Pastor
2:00 P.M., E.D.T.
I by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
It's amazing, the things some folks think of. The
most amazing thing is that most of these ingenious ideas
are brought about by those trying to get out of work. All
of which makes us wonder about two things: are all in-
ventors such prodigious workers such as we have been
led to believe Edison and Firestone were or are they
just lazy and trying to figure a way out of hard work .
the second is akin to the first: are inventors smarter
than they are lazy?
All of this deep thinking was brought on by an inven-
tion thought up and put into practice by a Port St. Joe
citizen. He will probably go down in history for his
invention, which he really should patent.
Charles Gable is our inventor. You didn't know old
Charlie had it in him, did you? Well, he has messed
around and messed around until he has perfected a tur-
nip green washer.
Charlie has something here. Most people say what
the world needs is a better mousetrap; but this isn't so.
The world is dying for an effective turnip green washer
and chittlin cleaner. Charlie has solved half the problem.
Sing praises to Charlie!
For a small fee, we will tell you that Charlie puts
his greens in the washing machine, opens the door so
the thing won't spin, lets them gently be agitated to and
fro, and when the tub empties, presto! his greens are
clean without Gleem.
And speaking of people who are ingenious at figur-
ing things out: there is a barber in Minneapolis, Minne-
sota who has become disturbed at the decline in his busi-
ness due to the fad of letting the hair grow.
This particular barber exercised that old American
"know-how" and set up shop shaving ladies' legs. He
may never go back to cutting men's hair again!
We must realize too that some discoveries come
about by accident; such as the discovery of the law of
gravity whichl was found when a rotten apple let go its
hold on the tree and fell on top of Newton's noggin.
One has to know something of what he is looking for
though in order to conduct a half-way effective search,
and we never have been able to figure out just how old
"Fig" knew it was a law that hit him and not just a rot-
All of this brings us to two weeks ago when the so-
called' "Patriots" were pulling out of Washington, D. C.
after their 'protest One of them had his old jalopy
break down on the freeway and voila! the "Jam-In"
Now to add to the sit-in, the wade-in, the laugh-in,
the sleep-in, the talk-in and the walk-in we have the
"Jam-In". With breathless anticipation I am awaiting to *
see how the "Jam-in-ers" are going to claim they are not
breaking the traffic laws by obstructing traffic on a free-
PORT ST. JOE LION'S CLUB
MAY 8, 1971
Lion's Club Horse Show Arena
All money received in connection with this Horse Show is being used in
Sight Conservation work among the needy of our County and State. We feel,
as we are sure you do, that a contribution to this good work is one of the
most charitable any person or institution can make.
This Advertisement Printed As A Public Service of
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
Benefit Lions Club Sight Conservation Fund
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971 fAGE tOl
Boy Scouts Hunting
Bill Will Exempt Servicemen Home SurplusNavy Uniforms
The Boy Scouts of America here
On Leave From Purchasing Licenses U. S. N:vy veterans.
A Sea Explorer Ship 141 is be-
TALLAHASSEE-A bill that by, organized sportsmen groups, apparently a move to get the cane ing from the license have been ing established and needs old Navy
will exempt servicemen home on The amendment that would have pole fishing license on the floor used to administer the law. This uniforms, both enlisted men and
military leave from purchase of, repealed the cane pole fishing li- of the House for unscheduled ac- is simply not so!" officers. If any local Navy veteran
fishing licenses passed the Florida license provision is opposed by the tion. "nf nt has a uniform he can donate, he
House of Representatives Wednes- Commission and sportsmen. organ- According to Frye, opposition much simpler now than before worth before 6:00 p.m. at 227-
day, April 28, by a vote of 109-0. izations." to the cane pole fishing license ap- Previously our officers had to 7221.
An amendment to the servicemen's Bills for repeal of the cane pole pears to be based more on emo- check all fishermen to see if he -
bill that would have also exempt- fishing license provision had been tions than on the resource involv- had a license, whether he was in
ed fishermen who fish with cane introduced in the House and as- ed and does not seem to originate his home county, and whether or CLASSIFIED ADSn
poles failed by a vote of 53-57. signed to committees for consider- from the fishermen affected. not he was using an artificial lure vestments ThatYield
To help/ clear the fishing wa- ation. The,-action Wednesday was I n h w u an artificial lure Giant Retuia1
To help, clear the fishing wa- nation. The action Wednesday was Since passage of the cane pole or rod and reel. Under the'pres-
ters, Dr. 0. E. Frye, director of __ -- license, we have carefully weighed ent law the same people are check-
the Game and Fresh Water Fish and measured the comments, ex- ed, but the officer, for all practi- life officers have been able to de-
asCommission said, "The bill tos--m t--t----i>ao a
commission said, "The bill to .pressions and reactions of fisher- cal purposes, needs only to deter- vote more time to areas of major
exempt servicemen was sponsored men, and have found negative re- mine whether the fisherman has hunting and fishing violations. Ar-
by the Commission and endorsed actions mostly in minority. Most a license or a welfare card." rest records for comparable six
-A Tfishermen agree that their license month periods (July through De-
Sfee is a good investment in the Welfare cards are routinely sup. cember) prior to and immediately
K T E future of Florida's fresh water plied to all welfare recipients, and after passage of the cane pole li-
Sfishery re orida's resh water fishermen who receive welfare as- cense indicates a 23 percent in-
S- fishery resource. distance are exempt from fishing crease in arrests for major vio-
C A EH= R-- Frye said, "Some who advocate license purchase. nations and a 19 percent decrease
repeal of the cane pole license "With the simplified procedure in arrests for fishing without li-
by Florida PowerCorpclaim that iMost of the funds accru- for checking fishermen our wild- censes," Frye concluded.
Pork is very nutritious and adds --
great variety to our meals. For a
quick and simple dish try this re-_- --
... .I-. .--T __ -11d i
Miss Janet Murphy, pictured above, shows off her trophy
won last Friday night in Panama City, when she tied for first
place. in the North Panama City Kiwanis Club "Parade 'of Stars"
talent show. Janet, the daughter of Mr.\ and Mrs. Ken Murphy of .
Port St. Joe, won the trophy, $150.00 cash and a recording audition
with a record concern. -Star photo
Retirees Uniting In Monday Meeting
cipe for sweet-sour pork. You will
be pleased with the result!
1% lbs. lean pork shoulder
cut in 2x%-inch strips
1 no. 2 can (2% cups) pineapple
'14 cup brown sugar
2 tablespoons cornstarch
1 4 cup vinegar
2 to 3 tablespoons soy sauce
% teaspoon salt
1 small green pepper, cut in
Y4 cup thinly sliced onion
Brown pork in small amount hot
fat. Add M% cup water; cover and
A meeting has been scheduled ter will be here to explain some simmer (do not boil) till tender,
for Monday, May 10 at 7:30 pan. of the benefits offered by the about 1 hour. Drain pineapple, re-
in the High School Commons Area ^ including life and auto in. serving syrup. Combine sugar and
to form a local chapter of theA including cornstarch; add pineapple syrup,
"American Association of Retired surance, medical and hospital cost vinegar, soy sauce, and salt. Add
Persons": relief.. to pork; cook and stir till gravy
thickens. Add pineapple, green
The meeting is open to any re- Those 'eligible to join, the AARP pepper and onion. Cook 2 to 3
tired person and those over 55 are urged to attend the meeting minutes. Serve over hot fluffy
years of age. to see if interest can be generated rice or chow-mein noodles and
Clarence A. Haber of Clearwat- to form a Gulf County chapter. pass extra soy sauce. Serves 7.
ALFRJED J. SCHMITT
New Forester Takes
Over Area Operation
The Division of Forestry has
a new Forest Ranger at Carra-
belle work center. He is Alfred
J. Schmitt. He 'replaces Donald
Tucker who was promoted to
Fire Control Dispatcher at the
Schmitt is originally from Or-
lando. He is married to the for-
mer Gwendolyn Tisdale, also of
Orlando. They have one daugh-
ter, Sandra, age 8.
As Forest Ranger, Schmitt's
primary duties will involve sup-
pressing forest fires, but he will
also be involved in many other
phases of the Division's activi-
ties, including fire prevention,
forest management, school pro-
grams, and site maintenance.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe Fla. 3256
PAMJI tFOU THE STAR, Port St. oe, Fla. 32454 THURSDAY, MAY 6,
Sp'ais fray RICH and SONS IC
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Showboat PORK and No. 2M% Cans
Beans 4 ans
No. 10 Jug Session Pure With $10.00 Order
With $10.00 Order or More
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 doz. EGGS FREE
'Ga. Grade "A" LARGE
Liuzianne .LUU oun
Del Monte FRUIT 46 oz. cans
Drinks _-3 cans $1.00
Kleenex JUTQ Big Rolls
lb b. 29c
S 89c e. .. gal 29
IGA ORANGE 6Oz. Cans
Handy PakC C
;' Kraft 18 oz. bottle
CC Barbecue Sa
ans 89 Briquettes 20 Lb. Bag
ruiAuI' 1y ------- r. p *9
VEGETABLES ---.--- 24 oz. 49
Qt. Jar Luzianne With $10.00 Order
White Rain (Reg., Extra Hold, Unscented 13 oz.
HAI R Del Monte FRUIT No. 303Cans
SPRA Y---can $1.19 Cocktail 3
Clear Lotion Lemon 14 oz. bottle
WHITE RAIN Pkg. of 12 Modess Personal
SHAMPOO -----. bil. 88C Napkins
Tame, 8 oz. bottle
IGA WK or CS Golden -- No. 303 (
Roberts VANILLA 16 oz.
Wafers -- box
ICE MILK -------.-- gal.
Tablerite 10 count
B ISCUITS-------6 cans
Sungdld Quarters 1 lb. carton
MARGARINE------- 2 pkgs.
Kraft, Philadelphia 8 oz. pkg.
CREAM CHEESE 8 oz. pkg. 33c
IGA Hotdog or Hamburger,- Pkg. of 8
S loaf 33c
9 US Platinum Pkg. of 7Del Monte Early Garden No. 303 Cans
INJECTOR --- pkg.99C PEAS 2 ans
Our Produce Is Fresher Because It's Home Grown .. We Haul It Fresh
White or Zuchini
SQUASH ---..__ Ilb.
GREEN BEANS lb. 29c
Tablerite Ga. Grade "A" (CUT UP)
Swift's or Hormel 3 Lb. Can
U.S. No. 1ri-HandGradedandBaged byU! Golden Ripe ingle FRYERS I$288
Potatoes ioms-69c Bananas lb. 12c RYER lb*5 HAMS $2.88
jarner ^^ .^in_ tev i_ <--anuin in.__lent*
Home Grown YELLOW
Watermelons 89c up
Florida Home Grown
e tirelbaT Standing Tablerite
RIB ROAST Ib. $1.09 CHUCK STEAK
Tablerite New York
USDA Grade "A" Frozen
lb. $1.88 BAKING HENS
Fla. Home Grown Full Quart Basket
8o M 8 Tablerite Fresh Lean Boston Butt
Tomatoes 48c GROUND CHUCK lb. 88c PORK ROAST
l Ib. 68c
Fresh Garden GREENS
Green Beans 47c
BACON ---I-b. 55c
Copeland or Frosty Morn
BRISKET STEW BEEF
PORK NECK BONES .- -
3 lbs. 69c
Ga. Grade "A"
48c FRYER QUARTERS -- lb. 38c
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
P'nut0il 1.99 EGGS
T 4flf\ j
tH STAR Per St Je.Pe 2 HRDY A ,17 AEP_
Gulf County Ladies' League Kats this week. Doris Strickland
Swatts Motor Compahy won bowled a 169 game and Betty Var-
three games from Williams Alley nes a 423 series for Swatts. Elea-
nor Williams had a 190 game and
459 series for the Kats.
St. Joe Kraft took all four con-
tests fom Basic, Inc., behind the
big ball of Evelyn Smith who tos-
sed a 190 game and 533 series for
the Krafties. Dianne Terry had a
nice 178 game and a 472 series to
lead the Basic attack.
St. Joe Furniture was a four
game victim to Florida First Na-
tional Bank. Opal Howard had a
191 game and Connie Kirkland a
443 series for St. Joe Furniture,
but it still wasn't enough. Bowl-
ing big for the bankers was Lois
Smith who posted a 202 game and
Christine Lightfoot with a 498
St. Joe Stevedores 'won all four
games from AN Railroad on lanes
7 and 8. Loyce Beaman had a 162
game and 464 series for the Steve-
dores. Marguerite Scheffer was
able to record a 142 game and 356
series for AN Railroad.
Fla. Nat. Bank -----. 89
St. Joe Kraft -------- 86
St. Joe Stevedores -- 77%
St. Joe Furniture ---73
Swatts Motor Co. 60%
Williams Alley Kats -_ 59 61
Basic, Inc. ---------36 84
AN Railroad --------1 119
Gulf County Ladies' League
Prior to bowling this week, of-
ficers for 1971-72 were leected by
the Ladies League. The following
officials were named: president,
Dot Hamm; vice-president. Melba
Barbee; secretary, Eleanor Wil-
liams; sergeant-at-arms, Opal How-
As the play got underway, Flor-
ida National Bank captured all
Tfur gaiffa from" St.: 3eo Kraft.
Lola Smith had a 199 game and
527 series for the Bankers, Eve-
lyn Smith posted a 204 game and
542 series for the Krafties. Sula
Dickey picked up the 5-10 split.
St. Joe Stevedores won three out
of four from Swatts on alleys three
and four. Connie Kirkland had a
158 game and Doris Strickland
bowled a 432 series for Swatts.
Loyce Beaman had a 190 game and
520 series for the Stevies. Donnie
Hood picked up the 6-7-10 split.
Basic took all four games from
WIN A FREE PORTABLE TV LESIN
WIN A FREE PORTABLE BTVO
Win A Free 9-Inch PORTABLE TV.
In Our Slogan Contest
1. Slogans must be five words or less, Example: "A-
STORE FULL OF VALUES"
2. Participants must be married.
3. Slogans must be submitted in writing between May
1 and 31, 1971. No Purchase Necessary to enter.
4. Must be submitted in person at Arnold's. Furniture
and TV, 323 Reid Ave., Port St. Jde.
5. Contest will be judged by three people not associated
NOW WE'VE REMOVED THE LAST OB.
STACLE PRICEI You spno 1/3 ol your
S lifetime in bed -you oie i 1o0 oursEl
to have the best po.wible beaa.ng
CHECK THESE UNUSUAL FEATURES
O Cerler zoned w.th pateried ile.lators
O Five-way insulaton ,saalaors earn
. -L""., .'.
. i. .
side.! '2 flexilate ar t.C .~iiw'eile
each W6 j.pius fell eac ', -c.
lick~ing or felt.
_j 0,Lt,E umbG AMII-fg
-1 Cla A Ir-rm and cui.r.
efnlarIc,.~rEciby eypiii c,.I'n..E
ui-l.. r r-gz quAi', codmrcii
THE SAME TIME I
BETTER THAN MANY 'PEDIC'
SETS PRICED AT $159 AND MORE
BOX SPRING & MATTRESS
(Full or Twin Size)
QUEEN-SIZE SET. $169
KING-SIZE SET ... $199
S ~ ~ -
\ WWA 7030L
Two Wash/Spin speeds and
3 wash cycles treat :your '
clothes just right, fr6m tough
to fragile fabrics. The Perma-
nent Press Cycle features the
cooldown spray rinse to help
prevent spin-set creases.
Beg. $689.95 wt
New Exc usive
'GE ONE TOUCHe Color System
p Peaturing: GE Customatic Tint
L0ake, AFC--Automatic Fine
Tuning Control, GE 25"
Speetra-BriteM Picture Tube
* New Tilt-Out Control Bin
* Decorative Early American
* GE Insta-Color@ Picture
* GE Reliacolorq Chassis
* GE Sensitronic Tuning
System Featuring: VHF
"Pre-Set" Fine Tuning, UHF
Solid State Tuning
* GE Crystal Color Filter
* Illuminated Channel Numbers
* GE Cable-Ready Antenna -
* 25" Diagbnal 3156 sq. inch
viewing area ,
AN Railroad. Marguerite- had a
132 game and 334 series for AN.
Tanya Lyons had a 154 game and
382 series for Basic.
Williams Alley Kats took three
from St. Joe Furniture. Marion
Deeson and Eleanor Williams had
a 152 game and Eleanor a 427 ser-
ies for the Kats. Jo Sealy had a
158 game and 438 series for St.
Standings W L
Fla. Nat. Bank------ 93 31
St. Joe Kraft -------86 38
St. Joe Stevedores 80% 43%
St. Joe Furniture -- 74 50
Williams Alley Kats -' 62 62
Swatts Motor Co. 61% 62%
Basic, Inc. ---------40 84
AN Railroad -------- 1 123
Letter to Editor.
Will you please print the fol-
lowing letter for me?
To whom it may concern:
Sometime between 4:00 p.m.
Saturday, May 1, and 3:00 p.m.
May 2, you went out to Holly
Hill Cemetery, and stole two
These were taken from a flow-
er bed we had made along the
fence back of our daughter's
grave. There is no doubt that
this was a. flower bed. We have
pine straw in it and it's roped
off.. A friend gave them to me
for Neese. We were trying to
beautify the fence back of her
.Now, don't say teen-agers did
this. If kids were up to devil-
m:ient, they would have wrecked
the whole bed. We planted these
rose bushes in October, and
have cared for them since then.
They were just beginning to
You know you broke God's
law. If you don't know what it is
look it up; it's the eighth com-
mandment. You don't break
God's laws and get away with
it. One day, if not now, you
will answer for this.
MRS. H. S. LIUTS
7 DANISH 2-SEAT SOFA
I & CHAIR
'' BReg. $169.95
4, 7.5, 9.8, 20 hp
7/2 hp. Mere. $32500
Reg. $893 -
Save $68 -
9.8 hp. Mere. $AO0O
Reg. $498 *425
Save $73 -
20 hp. Mere.
alnut-tone finished, frame. Zippered, covered foam cushions in assorted colors.
Stain resistant Scotch-Garde fabric. Allow 10 days for delivery.
323-325 Reid Avenue
Your GENERA. ELECTRIC Dealer
" Qfk OOc STEREO CONSOLE
* Solid State Performance
* Jam-Resistant 4-Speed Changer
* GE Man-Made Diamond Stylus
* Balanced Sound System--Two Big 8" Speakers
* Pleasing Contemporary Furniture Styling
Sales and Service
BOAT RACE RD. & ALT. 98
Open 6 days a week
8:00 AJM. 6:00 P.M.
21/2 miles from
3te Tyndall A.F.B. 5-6
FREE CANDY DISH WITH ALL PURCHASES DURING THIS SALE
THURSDAY, MAY 1971 AGN nV
INE STAR, Port St. Joe. Pla. 324-3
PAGEIX 'MR STAR. PogI St.h FPIr- tHURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971
C.6 1 Sharkettes Having
Theresa Ann Counts, Pvt. Mchael arkee Saturdayving
Bake Sale Saturday
Lowry Announce Their Engagement The Port St. Joe Sharkettes are
having a bake sale Saturday, May
Mr. and Mrs. William Counts The groom-elect is a 1970 8 in downtown Port St. Joe.
of Port St. Joe wish to announce graduate of Port St. Joe High The Sharkettes are asking that
,School ana is now with the
United States Army stationed
in Ft. Eustis, Virginia.
A July wedding is planned.
Final wedding plans will be
announced at a later date.
the engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their daughter,
Teresa Ann to Pvt. Michael
Lowry, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles P. Lowry, also of Port
The bride-to-be is a 1970 grad-
uate of Pora St. Joe High School
and is presently attending Gulf
Coast Academy of Hair Design.
MISS TERESA ANN COUNTS
everyone stop and buy some of
the cakes, cookies and candies.
The sale is being held to help
raise money to send the Sharkettes
Home Economics Girls Branching
Out In Fashions of Own Making
The clothing and textiles class Throughout the year the class
of the home economics' depart- has worked on different kinds of
ment is really "in" with today's fabric. Each girl must make a
fashions. Several of the girls are stripe, plaid and corduroy. Substi-
making or have already made pant tutes for corduroy are knits ,or a
suits, maxi's, culottes, skirts, skirt 'border print.
and lined vst suits, blouses,
mini's, mini, maxi, and midi vest,
pajamas, jump suits and short sets.
Three of the girls made swim
suits, which they entered in a swim
suit i ensemble contest competing
with other girls in the nation. The
contest results are still unknown.
The swim suits were chosen by the
girls own taste and! were accom-
panied by matching covet-ups. An-
other girl in the class also made a
swim suit but did not enter the"
Natural Color Portrait
OF YOUR CHILD
1 Per Person / 2 Per Family / Grouos $1.59 Per Person
The Lasting Gift 9 9
Select from Several Poses
Babies and Children of All -
Photographers Hours Daily 10-1 and 2-5
MAY 7 and 8
Port St. Joe, Florida
Besides the use of certain fab-
rics, each girl must make some-
thing for a boy, either pants, swim
suit, shorts or some type of top.
Every girl, enjoys the opportun-
ity to increase their wardrobe% and
make what they like, the way they
The Thrift Shop workers for
Friday, May 7 will be Mrs. Robert
Freeman ahd Mrs. Roy "Gibson. ,
April donations were made by
Mrs. Joe Ferrell, Miss Gertrude
Boyer, Mrs. Joe Dowd, -Mrs. Tom
Mosley, Mrs. Billy Quarles, Mrs.
Barbara Watts, Mrs. Wayne: Hen-
drix, Mrs. Dick Lamberson, Mrs.
George Machen, Mrs. George Har-
ris, Mrs. Basil Kenny, Mrs. Paul
Blount, Mrs. Jeanette Miles, Mrs.
B. R. Gibson, Sr., Mrs. Williston
Chlson, Mrs. Jean Atchison, Mrs.
Betty Lewis, Mrs. George Tapper,
Mrs. Tom Coldewey, Mrs. Ralph
Nance, Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mrs. Rob-
ert Heacock and Mrs. Leonard Be-
Anyone wishing to make dona-
tions during May should call Mrs.
Cecil Costin, Jr., 227-7191; Mrs.
Bob Faliski, 229-1486 or Mrs. Paul
At their regular meeting on
Monday, Mrs. L. L. Copenhaver,
president of the Women of St.
James Episcopal Church reported
on the meeting held at St. Chris-
topher's Church in Pensacola last
month for the Women of the Dio-
cese of the Central Gulf Coast.
The meeting was held to get ideas
about women's work and organi-
zation in this new Episcopal Dio-
The meeting was opened and
closed with prayer by the presi-
dent. Mrs. B. F. Daughtry gave the
Mrs. Bob Faliski, youth chair-
man, reported that the Baccalau-
reate reception would be held, as
usual in the Parish House follow-
ing this service for the seniors of
Port St. Joe High School, their
parents and friends.
St. Margaret's Guild will meet
next Monday at the home of Mrs.
B. F. Daughtry on Long Avenue.
The Rev. James Wardlow will con-
tinue the study of the collects at
507 Seventh Street 2t-5-6
Stgma Phr GIris of the Yea t
Mrs Wayne Biggs a chosen as "Girl of the Year" for the Eleanor Blan received the "Gid -of the Year" award gi
Xli Epsilon Kappa chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. Margaret .has been
a ber for six years; serving as scrapbook chairman, publicity
chairman, parliamntarian, service chairman and will be president
'for the year of 19711i972.
"Girl of the Year" is one of the highest honors a member of
Beta Sigma Phi can receive. Mrs. Biggs is shown above with her
"Girl of the Year" trophy. -Star photo
Eta Upsilon Thdrsday night at their annual Founder's Day ban-
quet. Eleanor served as vice-president and membership chair-
man this year and has been elected president for the coming
She resides at 114 Bellamy Circle with her husband, Joe, and
their two .children. She is employed with the Florida First Na-
tional Bank at Port St. Joe. -Star photo
deserves the very best
GIVE the BEST
by GOSSARD ARTEMIS
THE FINEST IN COLOR-COORDINATED SLEEPWEAR
Complete Selection Being Shown Now
Tan Tone, Beige Tone, Cinnamon
Panty Hose 57c
Small, Medium, Medium Tall and Tall
Ladies Pant Suits
On Sale Now at Costin's
Assorted Pastel Colors
Latest Styles in
Sizes 8 to 18
Solids and Prints
$3.87 to $4.77
"A QUALITY STORE
* Flowers or Every Occasion
* Complete Wedding Floral Service 4
* Fresh and Permanent Arrangements *
OPEN DAILY 9:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
DEBBIE TANKERSLEY, Owner and Operator
KEEP YOUR EYE
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971 PAGE SEVEN
Notice is hereby given that the City Election, to be
held on May 11, 1971, will not be conducted because only.
one candidate has qualified for each vacancy.
Applicable Florida laws presume that each candi-
date will vote for himself and write-in candidates are only
permissable where they have qualified as such write-in
The following candidates, to-wit: Frank Pate,
Mayor-Commissioner; Tom S. Coldewey, Commissioner,
Group 1; Robert L. Holland, Commissioner, Group 2, will.
be declared re-elected and sworn in at the City Commission
meeting to be held at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T., June 8, 1971, the
first Tuesday after the first Monday in June.
SUPER SPORTS WIDE OVALS
E70-14 WHITE STRIPE TIRES
Plus $2.51 per tire Fed. Ex. tax and 2 tires off your car.
F70-14 OR F70-15 6
Beloederu. Chl.wile. Comet,. J
CoroteU. Plymouthe, F-85s;
FaYrlan. 1 M.utangs. Rebel.
Ch7vroet1. Cutlase. Dodld .
Mongego., Pontiacs. Specials,
Torinom and Trmpfe. c 1-
H70-15 f l
Butcl. Chryslrt. Dodes, d.
Forde, Imp.riale Mercurye, -
Plymouthe and Pontiacs.
for 69Fe o.
for -75 r
% *THE ORIGINAL WIDE OVAL TIRE ...built low
Sand wide to give you superb handling at turnpike
SDOUBLE BELTED with fiberglass cord for extra long
mileage...extra resistance to puncture and impact
7-RIB TREAD DESIGN provides excellent traction
for the full life of the tread design.
uW.r~..wi. Oa-TM Single tires equally low priced.
CHARGE to drive-in
3 WAYS TO KAMERICARD o __riVe-i
S CHARGE Y T 7 0 .,TODAY!
Priced as hown at Firestone Stores. Competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone ign.
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Anthony
Maige, 1313 Marvin Avenue, an-
nounce the birth of a baby girl,
Margaret Christine on April 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Nerease
Jones, Sr., 109-A Avenue B, are
the parents of a son, Oscar Ne-
rease, Jr., born April 2.
Mr. and Mrs. David Wayne Mere-
dith of Wewahitchka, announce
the birth of a son, Steven Michael
on April 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Franklin Pol-
lock, Jr., 802 Garrison Avenue,
are the parents of a baby boy,
Judson Lee Pollock, born April 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mac Purswell
of Wewahitchka, announce the
birth of a son, James Gerald born
New Business Opens
Mrs. Velma Hinote shows some of the ar-
,rangements and gifts stocked in her new florist
shop ;to Mrs. $ybil Ellerby, Miss Vickie Richards,
by RELLA WEXLER
This is the first in a series of
columns concerning Mexico
Beach which lies midway be-
tween Port St. Joe and Tyndall
Air Force Base, on the Gulf of
Mexico. Our Mayor is Charles M..
Parker, who is associated with
Mexico Beach Real Estate; our
Councilmen are: Ed Austin, of
the Hide-A-Way Marina; George-
Holland, of the Hollanday Motel;
and Ernest.Thursbay, who serves
as building inspector. Mrs. Olen
Hays, of the Governor Motel,
was recently appointed to fill a
vacancy on the City Council and
will be sworn in at the Council's
next regular meeting, scheduled
May 11 at 7:00 p.m. in the Town
'The vacancy in the Council
was created by the resignation
of James T. Long, who is, now
our Police Chief.
-The Mexico i Beach Town Hall
is open on Mondays and Thurs-
days from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00
a.m. Town Clerk Rella Wexler
suggests that citizens come in
during these hours to get their
house number, or to register
(when the books re-open) as a
new voter. City Judge I. Wexler
holds court during the same
Mexico Beach has a new or-
and Mrs. Lorene Cato, at the grand opening of
her shop last Thursday.
for a fine of $100.00 and/or a
jail sentence. We love our chil-
dren and visitors and tourists. A
safe beach is a prime requisite
Seven feet long- and weighing
perhaps 300 pounds, a porpoise
was washed. ashore on the beach
a week ago, after tangling with
,the propeller of someone's boat.
It was removed from. the beach
shortly after, its appearance.
Jack Corry, son' of, Mr. and
-Mrs. James E. Corry, has been
named to the dean's list at Gor-
don Military College,' Barnes-.
ville, Georgia. Corry, who holds
the rank of first lieutenant at
the school, is attending the Col-
lege under a two-year athletic
I find it imperative to ask
drivers to SLOW DOWN when
driving through a foggy area.
This safety move may save your
life and the lives of others, as
well as prevent car pile-ups.
dinance which prohibits unlaw-
ful accumulations and growths,
and provides for notice to abate..
This is part of our beautifica-
tion and health program. Max
Stacey is chairman of the Clean-
up Campaign committee.
Mrs. Gladys Chapman, Bay
County Supervisor of Elections,
recently completed the voter
registration drive at Mexico
Beach, with 19 eligible residents
added to the Bay County voter .
"In a recent letter from Jerome
Tyre, Chief of Registration Ser-
vices Division of Motor Vehicles,
Tallahassee, he advised that Sec-
tion 320.01, Florida Statutes,
provides that vehicles operated
over the highways, streets, and
public roads under power other
than muscular power, are sub-
ject to motor vehicle registra-
tion. Beach buggies, Jeeps and
dune buggies are required to
have a motor vehicle registra-
tion, if they are operated over
the highways, streets or public
AND an ordinance in the
Town of Mexico Beach, prohibits
the driving of Jeeps, beach bug-
gies, dune buggies, motorcycles
or any motorized vehicle, on the
beach. This ordinance provides
With Us... .
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 pharmaceutlcate.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Matthew
Carnley of Wewahitchka, announce
the birth of Samuel Marvin on Ap-
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wesley
Wilson of Apalachicola are the
parents of a baby girl, Samantha
Deshaee on April 11.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon F. Miller, Jr.,
227 Avenue E are the parents of
a boy, Kenneth Antonio born on
"'Mr. and Mrs. Wade Everette
Thompson of Apalachicola, are
the parents of a baby girl, Melissa
Anne, born April 12.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Wayne Bi-
shop of Mexico Beach announce
the birth of a son, Kevin Wayne
on April 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie, William
Ammons of Panama City announce
the birth of a son, Brian Edgar on
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Eugene Lov-
ett, Sr., 421 1st Street, Highland
View, announce the birth of a boy,
Amos Eugene, Jr., on April 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Ross Yowell,
Sr., 513% Eighth Street, announce
the arrival of a baby boy, Tony
Ross, Jr., on April 25.
Mr. and Mrs. George Franklin
Newsome of Wewahitchka an-
nounce the birth of a son, George
Edward on April 23.
Mr. and Mrs. Billy James Melvin,
212 12th Street, are the parents
of a baby girl, Tracy Michelle,
born April 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Darrell
Butler, 1101 Garrison Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a son, Kevin
Darrell on April 26.
City Auditor and Clerk
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
-- -- -
.Over Six Feet of Seating,
'Lounging or Sleeping Comfort!
NEW ECONOMY PRICED
Special Price9 5 Credit Terms
This Week 13 o Can be
Without a doubt, this is the most versatile piece of furni-
ture you'll ever own! You'll use it every day in your home
S. living room family room recreation room.
Or in your mobile home. Or summer cottage.
With just a flip of your hand, it converts from a love seat
to a lounge perfect for reading or enjoying TV. Re-
move the bolster and it becomes a welcome bed for an over-
Resilient coil springs and foam give you luxurious seating,
relaxing sleeping comfort. Positive-action adjustment in-
sures reliability as you move the pillow arms instantly
to six positions for your individual comfort. ChOose easy-
to-clean vinyl or fabric covers.
FURNITURE and APPLIANCE STORE
209 Reid Ave. Phone 227-5271
l Ire$ one
..Fi t t]
-..tHE SAR, Piri Sil. Joe,, Fla. 3246
'1 ` `
plAGE eIGT B STAR. Pet C. -. 2 TRYM
Pipefitters Pitch Party
Employees of the Pipefitter's Department of,
St. Joe Paper Company, honored two retiring
fellow employees last Friday night in the St.
James' Episcopal Parish House with a supper.
The dinner feted N. E. Dees and Wesley Ramsey
who are retiring from the mill.
Dees, has worked in the pipefitting depart.-
ment since 1942 and Ramsey wasl Welder in the
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, May 10
Hamburger steaks, Spanish rice,.
;green\beans, pole slaw, apple crisp,
white bread, butter and milk.
Tuesday, May 11
Blackeye peas and ham, turnip
greens, fruit cup, cookies, corn
.bread, butter and milk.
Wednesday, May 12
Beef and gravy, buttered rice,
green peas, celery sticks, jelly, hot
biscuits, butter and milk. '
S Thursday; May 13
Fish sticks, buttered grits, stew-
ed cabbage, carrot and raisin sal-
ad,, peanut butter cake, .white
bred and milk.
Friday, May 14
Sausage patties, sweet potato
*souffle, green lima beans, lettuce
salad, white bread, butter .and
pipe department and has been with the mill
since it started in 1938.
In the photo above, Bill Snellgrove (loft),
pipe department foreman, presents a calendar
watch to Dees (center) and Ramsey. The presents
were presented the two men by department em-
ployees. ,,. .. ..
Eddie Carter Elected Editor of Chipola
College Paper "Papoose" for 71-72
Eddie Carter, 'son of Mr. and .October and was elected vice pres-
Mrs. Loston Carter of Mexico ident of the Florida Junior College
Beach has been named-editor of Press Association. '
the Chipola Junior College news-
paper, "The Papoose".
Carter is a 1967 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School. After
graduation he served two years in
the U. S. Marines. He spent -six
months in, Vietnam.
Since entering Chipola he has
served as an SGA Senator. He is
a freshman majoring in journa-
After working on the Papoose
for the past two semesters Eddie
has gained much experience as a
news reporter and feature writer.
He attended state convention last
Papoose advisor, Jeanette Wat-
ford, says that "Eddie Carter is a
moderate, thoughtful and concern-
ed person. As editor next year he
will be given a position of leader-
ship on campus which I feel he, is
capable of handling well. I look
forward to watching the-Papoose
develop further as an Instrument
of communication on campus."
Midaet Investments That Yl.ld
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, May 6, 7 and 8
Frozen 6 oz. cans
Orange Juice -.- 6 cans 99c
BLEACH-----.. gal. 39c
Ritz Case of 24 Cans
Canned Drinks case $1.99
POTATOES --_ 10 lbs. 59c
2 Pound Bag q
Yellow Onions -- bag 29c
Banquet Beef or Turkey
Pot Pies----- 5 for 99c
Sliced No. 303 Can
No. 2Y cans w/Roots
Turnips 4 cans
Tall Can Jack
No. 2/2 Can Bush
Pork and Beans
Mix or Match
CHECK THE GO-GO BUGGIES FOR EXTRA SAVINGS!
OOPELAND Whole or Half Slab
Spare Ribs--------lb. 49c
Fresh Center Cut Rib
Pork Chops lb. 69c -_
Hamburger 3 lbs. $1.49
Chuck Roast -----lb. 57c
SLICED ........ b35
7-Bone Steak--- lb. 69c
Cook Out Timel
Sirloin Steak -----b. $1.09
Chuck Roast--- Ib.
Fresh Grade "A"
1MOIEERW'S DAY SPECIAL! TENDERIZED
SHANK HALF LB.
-n r q
102 REID AVENUE
NOW OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
Closed Wednesday Evening
Color TV Expert Repairs
Black and White Television Repairs
AM and FM Radio Repairs
TUBES TESTED FREE
Pick-Up and Delivery
Repaired or Replaced
Beta Sigma Phi Chapters Observe Founder's Day
Xi Epsilon Kappa and Eta Up-[ The traditional Founder's Day Sullivan of Xi Epsilon Kappa. Pro- can receive. Eta Upsilon members
Ion chapters of Beta Sigma Phi pledge was read by Eleanor Blan. gram of the year awards were pre- can receive. Eta Upsilon member
served Founder's Day last Thurs. Margaret Biggs was chosen to read sented to Jo Ann Wuthrich and receiving the award was Eleanor
,y night in observance of the for- the message from Lynn Terry, the Margaret Biggs. Eta Upsilon had mDan ad Xi Epsilon Kappa mem-
eth anniversary of the founding author of the Beta Sigma Phi rit- six members receiving perfect at- Margaret Biggs.
f Beta Sigma Phi. uals. tendance awards and Xi Epsilon e was .
Jo Ann Wuthrich served as mis- Awards to the executive boardKappa had one member. The exchange of Beta Buddy
ess of ceremonies. Eleanor Blan members and committee chairmen The highlight of the evening gifts followed the program with
produced Eta Upsilon's new were presented by the presidents was the presentation of the "Girl everyone finally discovering who
embers'and welcomed them to of each chapter, Mary Agnes Kil- of the Year" awards. This is one their Beta Buddy for the year had
eir first Founder's Day. bourn of Eta Upsilon and Lynda of the highest awards a member, been.
_I I _p
St. Joe Furniture
and Appliance Co.
TELEPHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED 229-1251
TELL CITY, I N D
THURSDAY, -MAY 6, 1971
7 C i
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971 PAGE NINE
Cup Cakes Sure To Please;
Next time cake appears oh the baking schedule, make it spiced,
frpited and'individually sized! It's a taste treat that's quick and
easy when made with convenient cup cake mix. Not qnly does
the mix save measuring and mixing, it also assures consistent top'
The cup cakes are spiced with'a tempting blend of cinnamon,
cloves and allspice. And there's a surprise inside! The light and
tender cakes are dotted with raisins, shopped d. :d apricots and
opp p s Spice Cup; Cakes
Makes 12 large or 16 medium-sized Otup cakes
One li%-ozs.pkg. Fla-o' / cup milk
Cup Cake Mix 2 tablespoons raisins
teaspoon cinAamon 2 tablespoons chopped .
teaspoon cloves pecans
teaspoon allspice 2 tablespoons chopped ,
1 egg dried apricots
Heat oven to moderate (350'F.), Line muffin cups with papef '
baking cups or grease and flour them. For, cup cakes, empty con-
tents of package, into bowl; stir in spices. Add egg and % cup
of the'milk. Beat 1 minute. Add remaining, %4 cup milk; beat 1
minute, (If using mixer, beat at low speed.) Add raisins, pecans
end apricots; stir just to combine. Fill prepared muffin cups half
Bake in preheated oven (350F.) 20 to'25 minutes. For easy
removal, let stand a few minutes. LooserA cup cakes with knife
or spatula. Cool. Frost cup cakes with your favorite butter cream
New Program to Inform, Curb Utter,
Inaugurated At St. Joseph State Par
SA new program has been inau- fective in areas outside the park
,gurated at St. Joseph State Park as visitors leave with the message
on St. Joseph'Peninsula to. educate in their minds.
visitors of the history of this area Hebert, new to Port St. Joe and
and to encourage people to prac- the park praised the facility. He
tice cleanliness as concerns the said it was one of the very few'
disposal of trash from their, pic- big 'ladn areas available pfor' rec-
nicing, and camping activities. Jde creation use and should develop
Hebert, Park Ranger in charge of into one of the most popular camp-
the new program explained it to ing, parks in Florida.'
the Rotary Club last Thursday.
Ss'"Already in its short history,
Hebert said the program was be- the park'has been full to capacity",
ing introduced into all Florida the'speakek said. "Easter week end
parksto acquaint visitors yith the we wee, full an4 turned people
natural history of Florida in gen- away. This is unusual for this ar-
eral and of the areas surrounding ly in the year.',,
the parks. "We hope to also reduce Guest df the club was Stan Ben-
or eliminate drink cans and litter nett bf Panama City.
being trhown in camping areas and .
beside park roads", Hebert said. CLASSIFIED ADS
He said the anti-litter aspect of "Midget Investments With
the program should also prove ef- Giant Return" i"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:30
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ..-....-.. 7:30
PRAYER MEETING '(Wednesday) .... 7:30
."Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School -...---.....- .----.... 9:45
Morning Worship .--... --..... 11:00
Evening Worship 7:00
Methodist Youth Fellowship .--...-.............---. 8:00
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corner 20th Street and Marvil. Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY....:........- 7:00 P.M.
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
PORT ST. JOE
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Corner of Long Avenue and Niles Road
REV. ROY SMITH, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
NY PS 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY PRAYER SERVICE -------- 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Grow With Us"
Want To Get In The Pollution Fight?
Then Just Plant A Tree Or Shrub
by SHANNON SMITH trees and turfgrasses have been 1peratures--reducing thermal pol- for many years and will certainly
University of Florida used for years to improve and lution. continue to be vitally interested
Have you ever wondered how beautify unattractive surround-I Ornamental horticulture indus- in stopping all types of pollution.
you as an individual can fight pol- ings, thus reducing visual pollu-i tries have reduced pollution by us- Horticulturists, including you as
lution in your leisure time? tion. These same plantings when [ing waste or by-products to en- a home gardener, should continual-
By growing a fine lawn, beau- properly used as screens and, chance plant growth. Numerous or- ly strive to improve environmen-
tiful shrubs' and majestic trees ground covers significantly reduce 'ganic wastes are used as fertiliz- tal quality by the use of plants.
you can fight many types of pollu- noise pollution and air pollution' ers, soil amendments and mulches. These plants are your lawns, flow-
tion and have fun doing it.' since they control dust by limiting' Several chemical by-products are er gardens, parks, roadsides, rec-
A healthy lawn reportedly pro- wind erosion. Turfgrasses for used to improve plant nutrition. Creation areas and golf courses.
duces enough oxygen each day to home lawns, commercial sites, Fiber products ,from paper indus-1
support an adult human being, roadsides, pastures and native tries have found use as media for Our objective should be to en-
This same lawn'reduces glare and rangegrasses help minimize water plant propagation and as mulches hance the, beauty and pleasure
heat, reduces dust, prevents ero- pollution associated with soil ero- which also control weeds. Manures people find in their jobs and lei-
sion and provides a beautiful back- sion. are used for fertilizers and soil sure time while at the same time
ground which accentuates your Plants absorb and thus immobil- amendments for nursery stock. improve the utilitarian value of
home and ornamentals. Thus, your ize large quantities of nutrients Also, the nursery industry in Flor- our landscapes. This objective will
lawn reduces thermal, air, water and some pesticides and, there- ida is no doubt the largest user of inherently deter the deterioration
and visual pollution. All you have fore, reduce soil and water pollu- used cans from restaurants and of our environment, increase
to do is keep this marvelous anti- tion, by such materials. In urban provides a large outlet for used
pollution device alive and growing areas and the' asphalt shopping oil cans. beauty and pleasure for man and
well. centers, plants, can be ,used for Ornamental horticulturists and generally enhance our total en-
Flowers, woody ornamentals, shading and .greatly lower ternm- the ornamental industry has been vironment.
184 Sq. In. Viewable Picture Area
Power Master Chassis Features Memory
Lunch Room Menu
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, May 10
Hamburger steaks, Spanish rice,
seasoned green beans, cole slaw,
apple sauce, hot biscuits and milk.
Tuesday, May 11
Baked beans and ham pieces,
,seasoned mixed greens, fresh fruit
cup, chocolate cookie, cornbread
squares and milk.
Wednesday, May 12
Braised beef with gravy, butter.
ed rice, seasoned green peas, cel-
ery stick, brownie, rolls, milk and
Thursday, May 13
Fish sticks, buttered grits; sea.
soned green cabbage, carrot, ap-
ple and raisin salad, cornbread
squares and milk; .
Friday, May 14
Baked ham, sweet potato souffle,
green lima beans, lettuce salad,
fruit cup, rolls and milk.
Midget Investments That Yield
Redwood Table.- 2 Benches
Bar-B-Q SET $37.00
Vinyl Upholstered With Matching Chair
Sofa Bed $119.00
4-Pcs.--Triple Bed, Mirror, Panel Bed, 5-Drawer Chest
Bedroom Suite $179.
Mattress and Box Springs -I
Quality by Jamison Vinyl
Matching SPEED QUEEN Electric
CLOTHES DRYER -------$159.00
14 Cubic Foot
Look at the extra convenience
features yo get in this BIG Wes-
tinghouse ..Refrigerator...T w o
Convenience and Savings 15 Cubic Foot Chest Type Westinghouse
Food Freezer $228.00
A rnie MAiE OUR HOUSE
C.Ll` miWAwr. ANm!
V146 STAR. Pori st. jee. r-kvC
JAM TNStAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. 3214.
in the Kitchen
by Laurence M. Hursh, M.D.
Consultant, National Dairy Council
CALORIES AND MEAL PLANNING
In this column we consistently within calorie limits, too.* Other-
urge you to follow the fqur food wise, you'll be overweight. To
group pattern of meal planning help you do this, here's a chart
for good nutrition. We do this prepared by National Dairy Coun-
because we firmly believe you cil that gives you calorie infor-
will do best if you choose wisely mation specifically, in the four
from a wide variety of foods. food group context. Clip it out
But obviously you have to keep and save it for ready reference:
150 100 SO 0
Milk, whole, 1 glass (8 oz.)
Milk, sklm, 1 glass (8 oz.)
Cheese. American or Swiss, 1 slice (1 oz.)
Cottage cheese, creamed, 2 tbsp. (1 oz.).
Ice cream, vanilla, .4 pint or Vs cup
Butter, I tep. orsmall pat
Table cream or daily sour cream, 1 tbsp.
Yogurt, plain, 1'cup
Lean meat, tish, poultry, average 3 oz. cooked
Liver, 2oz. cooked I
Frankfurter. 1 medium, 1% oz.4
Egg, 1 medium
Baked beans, with pork, V cup
Navy bean soup, 1 cup
Peanut butter, 2 tbsp. (2oz.)
Macaroni and cheese. y4 cup C
Vegetables and Fruits
SGreen. lefyvegetables, Vg cup, cooked
Tomato or carrot, 1 medium, or V cup cooked
Coleslaw. Vs cup
Green peas, babyllmas or com, 's cup cooked
Potato, 1 medium cooked, or Vs sweet potato,
Orange, small. grapefruitor cup juice
Cantaloupe, %. medium or I peach '
Fruit, cooked, lightly sweetened, V cup
Apple, 1 medium .
Bread rnd Cereals, .+
Cereal, cooked. cup
Cereal, ready-to-eat, 4 cup
Sweet roll, 1 medium (2 oz.)
Macaroni or spaghetti, 1 cup cooked"
Rice, 1 cup, cooked, enriched "
Corn grits, enriched, cooked, 1 cup
Sapte recommended calore levels: Teen-age boys (age 14-18) and Lactating
others 3o00 daily; Teen-age girls (14-16~ 2,400; Expectant Mothers 2,200;
Me (22.3S 2,800; and Women (22-m .- ,,000.
Servicemen returning from Viet-
nam-as well as other Armed For-
ces personnel and veterans-are
invited to bring themselves up to
date on their social security status
by asking about it at the nearest
social security office.
The invitation is extended by
David P. Robinson, Social Security
Field Representative for Gulf
' "Like most civilian workers,
Armed Forces personnel earn so-
cial security protection through
payroll deduction credits," Robin-
son said. "But special social secur-
ity rules apply to military' service
in three periods-during World
War II, during the immediate post
World War II period, and since
For social security purposes, the
World War II period was Septem-
ber 16, 1940, through July 24,
1947, Robinson explained. The post
World War H period was July 25,
,1947, through December 31, 1956.
People -on active duty in those other military earnings that are
years generally received free so- not paid in cash.
cial security credit of $160 a "The amount of social security
month for each month in the ser- payments is based on the average
vice, if they served 90 days or covered earnings of| a worker,"
more and if their military dis- Robinson stated. He stated that
charge was not "dishonorable". servicemen and veterans-as well
Since 1956, people on active duty as other civilian workers--can
or in training for active duty have check their earnings and social
received social security credit for security credits by asking at. any
their earnings. social security, office.
Since 1967, Armed Forces per- The phone number of the so-
sonnel have received additional cial security, office for this area
social security credit generally is 763-5331. The office is located
amounting to $100 a month with- at 1316 Harrison Ave., Panama
out deductions from their pay City, Florida 32401. The office is
checks. Called "noncontributory" open Monday through Friday from
wage credits, they are based on 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., except on
housing, clothing allotments, and national holidays.
every season's perfect with
electric cooling and heating
Clean air, comfortable environment and
convenient living ... that's what electric
cooling and heating is all about.
If you're a Florida Power residential customer
and plan to install electric air conditioning,
why not at the same time replace your
'flame-type heating equipment with whole-I
house electric heating? You'll qualify for
!our $50 allowance.
( See your dealer for details.
/ (Offer good March 1 thru May 31, 1971) '
OF BATTER WHIPPED SUNBEAM BREAD
... if you find a hole 3/16 of an inch or larger
in any slice of Sunbeam white bread. It's a
-product guarantee from the bread that
whips out holes and whips in freshness. .
it's the fresh one... *
0 "Copyright, Qualify Bakers of America Cooperative, Inc., 1971" Printed in U.S.A.
Baked by Flowers Baking Company, Thomasville, Ga., Jacksonville, Fla., Opelika, Ala., Panama City, Fla.
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971
Whealton Exhibits In Photo Expo 71
One of the featured exhibits at Child Study, produces his abstract hibition at the duPont Center of Chicago. Photo Expo 71, sponsor-
Chicago's Photo Expo 71 was the color designs on Polaroid Polacolor the Corcoran Gallery of Art, Wash- ed by the National Association of
photographic abstractions of an ar- Land film. Whealton works with- ington, D. C., and in a one-man Photographic Manufacturers, Inc.,
tist who has chosen Polaroid Land out a camera, using an nelarger show at the Hall of Photography, ran from April 17 to 25.
films as his medium. The exhibit and colorwheel as a light source, National Museum of History and -+
represents the fruition of experi- creating his images by placing Technology at the Smithsonian In- CLASSIFIED ADS
mental work carried out by the bits of cloth, glass, or other qb- stitute. He has also exhibited at
artist under special grants for sen- jects directly on the Polacolor the Polaroid Gallery, Cambridge, Midget Investments with
sitizel materials given by Polaroid emulsion in a film holder on the Massachusetts, and' is currently Giant Returnml
Corporation. enlarger easel. He often sands, preparing a one-man show to be
Stephen Whealton, born in Port bleaches, dyes, or otherwise phy- held later this year in Vienna,
St. Joe, in 1943, and educated at sically manipulates the film sur- Austria.
Massachusetts Institute of Technol- face to achieve the desired crea-' The exhibit consists of 40 origin- Se
ogy and Florida State University, tive results. al prints hung in the $72,000,000
with graduate work at the Univer- Whealton's creations have been McCormick Place 'exhibition cen-
sity of Maryland's Institute of displayed as a part of a group ex- tar, minutes from the center of
lOT EVERY PROFESSIONAL
RAILROADER 15 A CASEY AIf
JONES. THE INTERSTATE
Servicemen Receive Social T
Security Credits In Service
I ON THE MOVE
HE STAR. Port St. Joe, Pia. 324
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1971
Pitts And Lee, Back In Headlines
As Supreme Court Orders Retrial
The State Supreme Court has
wiped out the murder convic-
tions of Freddie Lee Pitts and
Wilbert "Slingshot" Lee and or-
dered a new trial for the accus-
ed slayers of two Port St. Joe
gas station attendants.
The, brief, unsigned 7-0 deci-
sion came after Attorney Gen-
eral Robert Shevin recently
confessed error on the part of
the state in prosecuting the case,
and motioned for a new trial.
The error was said by Shevin
to be not disclosing to the de-
fendants' attorney that a key
witness, Willie Mae Lee, had
contradicted herself in first
identifying Pitts and Lee-and
later a third man-as 'the cul-
A series of articles currently
appearing in the Florida Times-
Union, written by Dick Hagood
points out the fact that the third
man-Lambson Smith-was ar-
rested by Gulf County Sheriff's
Deputies and was later released
after investigation concerning
his possible part in the crime.
The Times-Union series points
out that the implication of the
third party was public record.
Prosecutor J. Frank Adams of
Blountstown, said he was disap-
pointed by the court's decision
and said he expects motions to
hold the new trial outside Gulf
The two blacks were found
guilty of murdering white ser-
vice station attendants Jesse
Burkett, 54, and Grover Floyd,
Jr., 28, at Port St. Joe, August 1,
Shevin said he was pleased
with the Supreme Court's deci-
"I believe there were factors
in this case which would have
led to an eventual order for a
new trial by the federal courts
if' the case were allowed to pro-
ceed that far,",he said.
"Our own Supreme Court's
decision reaffirms the states'
AWmRIGH4 KRONUSEES SHOULD o
abilities to take the right and
judicious course in matters of
human rights," he added.
A source close to the court
said it is doubtful that Pitts and
Lee, now on Raiford's death
row, would be freed pending the
trial. It is more likely they
would be transferred to the
Gulf County jail, or another lo-
cal facility. At this time, Pitts
and Lee are still confined in
The two men are still under
indictment for first degree mur-
der, their confessions are still in-
tact, "and there is a great pre-
sumption of guilt," said the
source, who asked not to be
Lawrence Bowen reported to the
Kiwanis Club Tuesday on a recent
trip. taken by Key Club members
to the state convention held in
Jacksonville April 15 through 18.
Seven local Key Clubbers attend-
ed including Chris King, Lawrence
Bowen, Charles Britt, Barron Ab-
rams, John Scott, Murray Smith,
Phil Earley and District Governor
Rodney Nobles. Sponsors attending
were Bill Versiga and Ken Hurlbut.
Port St. Joe's delegates were pla-
ced on the Credentials, Rules and
Guests of the club Tuesday were
"SUPER-RIGHT" COOKED SMOKED SHOULDER
CHUCK ROAST... 99' SLICED PICNIC.... 49
SUPIER4GHT" SMOKED SHOULDER PICNIC
GROUND BEEF... 69 CENTER SLICES..* 59
* 'SUPI-IGH ALL MEAT "SUE-IIMIGHT" UClOUS -m-
SLICED BOLOGNA 1'49- SLICED PICNIC ... '"
Sultana Frozen-8 oz. Boxes
POT PIES--- 5-
1 L4 Cam $100, u
* Pineapple-Grapefruit Jce.
* Pink Pine.-Grapefruit Jce.
* Pineapple-Orange Juice
- Fruit Punch Grape Drink
* Merry Pine.-Cherry Drink
*Orange Drink .
k French Green Beans, 1-lb.
* Cut Green Beans, 1-lb.
k Peas, 1-lb. Spinach, 1-lb.
k Tomato Catsup, 14-oz.
Cap'n John's 9 oz.
for 99c Frozen Perch Dinners
COPELAND'S SKINLESS t.L QUICK FROZEN DEUCIOUS
MEAT FRANKS..'.p49' TURBOT FILLETS L 49'
"SUPER-RIGHT" DELICIOUS CUBAN STYE "Super-Right"
SANDWICHES... 39c swss STEAK lb. $1.09
I Ann Page (Limit 1 w/$7.50 or more food order) I
MAYONNAISE P 4
ARMOUR CANNED MEAT SALE
2c off Label! Extra Special!
Vienna Sausage 3 m79c
Deviled Ham 4 W" t 98
Potted Meat 4 co'n 98c
SAVE 15c THIS WEEK ON l,
DAYTIME NEW BORN OVERNIGHT *
15' 80c So'' $1.64 30', $1.44 12' 80's
Without Coupon Regular Retail
Coupon Good Through May 9 1971
. Russet Bakie. Merico Cinn. or Orange (Gold. Rise Cinn Rolls 7'/2-ozJ
POTATO ES 10 ^ 75' Danish Rols 4 *2 $10
Bud & Blooming Ideal dift for Mother's Day Southland Frozen Speckled
CHRYSANTHEMUM '2"19 BUTTER BEANS o 49'
N o Fresh Ripe AaP Instant
TOMATOES ... "10. 29' BREAKFAST 2 'xn 89'
3c OFF LABEL SPECIAL!
Armour Treet 3 3 59c
Potted Meat 4 "'-: 59c
Save Plaid Stanis. for Fine'
G l -r*WIZARD AIR (ExepI Am. Bo,..,] TjIB
FRESHENERS '.' 59c
ModoMNm eIa n$s o a Saos wumninzsa
APPLE SAUCE j" 53c
SALTINES h" 43c
OREOS pkg. 65c
Prices in this Ad are
good through May 9, 1971
Quantity Rights Reserved
Crest 2. Tu
HEAD & SHOULDERS
TWIN PACK TWIN PACK
24c off Label 40c off Label
Lotion Tube $1Tbe
Herb-Ox Beef or Chicken
BOUILLON CUBES 15 39'
A&P Liquid-12 ow. bI.
SWEETENER-- btl. 89c
PARTS CO., Inc.
Bowen Makes Report of Key Club
Convention Held In Jacksonville
Keyettes Paula Boyett and Katie
Pyle and Key Clubbers Chris King,
John Scott and Lawrence Bowen.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR GULF
IN RE: Estate of
MAX A. NALE,
NOTICE OF FILING FINAL
REPORT and APPLICATION for
DISCHARGE of ADMINISTRATOR
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final report as Ad-
ministrator of the Estate of MAX
A. NALE, Deceased; that I have
filed my application for distribu-
tion and for final discharge, and
that on the 25th day of May, 1971,
I will apply to the Honorable S. P.
Husband, County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, for approval of
said final return and for an order
of distribution and for final dis-
charge as Administrator, C.T.A., of
the Estate of MAX A. NALE, de-
/s/ VERNON E. RUSHING
I DO HEREBY CERTIFY that a
copy of the foregoing Notice has
been served by mail to Mrs. Melba
0. Fouts ,as Guardian of the Pro-
perty and Persons of Doris Maxine
Nale and Marcia Jane Nale, min-
ors, this the 14th day of April,
THOMAS R. ELLINOR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
KATHRYN ANN WELLES,
RALPH CHRISTOPHER WELLES,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RALPH CHRISTOPHER WEL-
LES, whose last known add-
ress is: 351 East 10th Street,
Apt. 5A, New York, New
York 10009, c/o Jay Oliver
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
suit ,for, divorce has been filed
against you and you are required
to file a copy of your written de-
.fenses, .if any,-to it on Hon. Car-
roll L. McCauley, Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is 3226
East Business Highway 98, Pan-
ama City, Florida 32401, on or be-
fore May 24, 1971, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
plaintiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
"of this Court on April 14, 1971.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-4-22
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
IN RE: Estate of
ISAAC HOWELL, JR.,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the state of
Isaac Howell, Jr., deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
in the office of the county judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
courthouse at Port St. Joe, Florida,
within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this. notice. Each claim or demand
must be in writing and must state
the place of residence and post
office address of the claimant and
must be sworn to by the claimant
and must be sworn to by the clai-
mant, his agent, or his attorney,
or it will become void according
April 16, 1971.
/s/ CORENE PRALO
Administratrix of the Es-
tate of Isaac Howell, Jr.,
/s/ CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 4t-4-22
Attorney for Administratrix
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 t woble is
anod recommend the
finest NAP~ bat-
teries. There simply
made and we Tcan
ST. JOE AUTO
OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT
Closed Every Saturday
at' 1:00 P.M.
beginning May 15
SAny prescription to be refilled and authoriz-
ed by your Doctor should be brought in
BEFORE 1:00 P.M.
Your Cooperation will be Appreciated
SL Thank, You!
Buzzett's Drug Store
31,7 'illiams Avenue Phone 227-3371
Drive-in Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
Miss Christie Coldewey to Receive Degree
HATTIESBURG, Miss.-A total their degree requirementsduring
of, 752. students have completed the Spring Quarter, according to
their academic requirements dur- Dr. Gilbert Langdon, registrar.
ing the Fall and Winter Quarters
at the University of Southern Mi'-. Those who have completed their
'sissippi and will receive their de- requirements and who are sche-
grees during the May, 22 con- duled to receive their degrees in
mencement exercises. I May include for the Bachelor of
I In addition, the May graduates Science degree, Margaret Christie
will include those who complete Coldewey, of Port St. Joe.
1 APPRECIATE THE
CHANCE TO SERVE YOU
I am especially grateful to the .
people of Port St. Joe for returning me to
another two yedr term of office without
I wil continue to work hard to
see that your business is cared for in the
proper manner and as you wish. If you
wish my support or help in any City mat-
ter, please don't hesitate to call on me.
By The Florida Power Corporatior
Many times when planning to
broil steaks, this information may
be very helpful in selection of beef
as well as actual preparation. Al.
so barbecued corn and green salad
will' serve as a very compliment
to your meal.
BROILING TENDER STEAKS
Choose from the following ten-
der steaks for broiling: sirloin,
chuck, porterhouse, rib, T-bone
SThese steaks should be USDA
Prime, Choice 'or' Good grades.
Broiling time depends on the
thickness of the'meat and. the de-
gree of doneness.
"No need to preheat an electric
broiler. Let the oven door stand
at broil opening. Use the broiler
pan and rack designed to allow
melting fat and juices to flow into
the grooves. ;
Trim the fat on the edge of the
steak slightly and cut through at
1 inch intervals to prevent cup-
ping. Steaks of one inch thickness
or more can be broiled to' done-
ness desired. Steaks thinner than
one inch should be paii-broiled.
Place meat on broiler pan. Broil
top' till nicely browned. Season
with salt, .and pepper before turn;
ing. Turn;. broil second side till
brown. Season; serve at opce.
Lemon juice' may be sprinkled
on the meat before cooking to ten-
derize the surface. A pat of butter
will add additional flavor and
shoul4 drain, easily into broiler
2 (10 o.) -packAgesiraen eor
Two-thirds cup butter ,'
One-third e up sliced green
-,. o Qps .. .
S3 ta*leipoons .barbecue sauce
i teaspoon mild' mustard
Dash of garlic powder
2 tablespoonss sliced stuffed
greenoHi es -
Purl. onions rings from one
small onion '
Cook:Orn according to package
directions. Heat the butter in a
medium sucepan. Saute onion in
the butter :until most, is absorbed.
Stir ini. the; barbecue sauce, mild
mustard ,and garlic powder, Add
corn; heat through. Garnish with-
olives and sliced' onion. Servise, 6.
Is headquarters for all your office 'supply needs. We stocz
only famous brand names in qualty office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office'needs. Call us today!
* INDEX, CARDS, all sizes'
CARD FILES, wood & metal
SGEM. CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
806 WILLIAMS AVE.
TALLAHASSEE-, Secretary of and put him or her physically
State Richard (Dick) Stone won ap- outside the classroom without
proval Tuesday from the entire that act of touching being consid-
State Cabinet of a resolution deal- ered corporal punishment.
ing with a matter concerning 'Third, if the teacher uses
thousands of Florida parents and corporal punishment, the guide-
children: school discipline, lines of the Stone resolution pro-
Stone drafted the resolution and vide that the school board cannot
introduced it. Now that it has use this as a basis for suspension
been adopted, copies of the resolu- of the teacher unless the corporal
tion are being distributed by the punihment was deemed degrading
Department of' Education -to all or unduly severe.
Basically, the resolution gives
public school teachers some au-
thority and guidelines under which
they can maintain discipline and
protect pupils from disruptive stu-
Stone said the resolution grants
to the teacher in the classroom
the same disciplinary powers that
bIs drivers, by law, have lpng had
and needed to control students in
parents, teachers and students, and
I felt it was time we? the State
Cabinet, addressed ourselves to
the matter," Stone said.
Stone explained:t hat the resolu-
tion, essentially, provides four
-First, it says that the teacher
can compel obedience to orders.
If a student will not sit down, for
example, when, told to do so, the
teacher can put the student .down
physically into. the, seat without
that action being considered cor-
poral punishment. ,"
Second, it provides that if a
teacher has a student, being dis-
Truptive and not doing what he or
she is supposed to do, the teach-
er 'can take the child by the hand
*Got a date to the, prom? Want
your car to look nice'for your spe-
cial girl? Get your ecar washed by
the Junior Varsity .Cheerleaders.
The Cheerleaders are conducting
a car wash Saturday from 9:00 a.m.
for as long, as the cars keep com-
ing.' The. price is $1.00 per car,
The car wash wil be held beside
the City Hall in downtown Port
Parents ..,are invited to bring
their cars 'too. Also,' all the kids
with bicycles and motorcycles can
get them washed for a special
To Install Officers,
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet Thursday, May 13 at
1:00 p.m. at the Garden Center for
a covered dish lunchean.
Mrs. J. D. McCullough of Pan-
ama City will install officers for
the new year.
BID NO. 113
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 untill 5:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
May 18, 1971, to be opened at the
regular City Commission meeting
at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 18, 1971,
for the following:
1. 2 each 10' cast, iron valves
(Mechanical Joints). -
2. 1 each 12"x10" Tapping
Sleeve and Valve (mechanical
3. 24 each 6" Gate Valves (me-
chanical joints). ,
4. 12 Improved AWWA Type
Fire Hydrants 3' bury, 5%," valve
opening, mechanical joint inlet
suitable for Class 150 Cast Iron
Pipe with 2 (two) 2%" hose noz-
zles, 1 (one) pumper nozzle. With
National Standard Hose Threads,
left -hand opening operating nut.
All fittings Mechanical Joint
shall conform to No. ASA-Spec
A-21.10. Prices must be quoted de-
livered F.O.B. Job Site, Port St.
Joe, Florida, and delivery date
must be specified.
The City reserves the right to
reject any or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK, 2t
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
BID NO. 112
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., E.D.T.,
May 18, 1971, to be opened at the
regular City Commission meeting
at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 18, 1971,
for 'the following:
One heavy duty Hydraulic Pipe
Cutter, 4" through 12". (Wheeler
Model 3890) equal or better.
Prices must be quoted F.O.B.
Port St. Joe, Florida, and delivery
date must be specified. The City
reserves the right to reject any
or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 5-6
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
Fourth, the resolution gives
teachers the same authority and
responsibilities that bus drivers
now have under Florida law in be-
ing able to protect the students in
their class from a student who is
NO COVER CHARGE
St. Joe Beach
"Everybody Reads 'em
FOR SALE: Furnished beach cot-
tage.: St. Joe Beach. Call on con-
tact Nonis Williams, Panama- City,
785-3511, P. Q., Box 10439. tfc-4-29
FOR SALE: Camper for %-ton
-picf-up truck. In very good con-
dition. Reasonable. Call 227-4376.
FOR SALE; Nice home close to
schools. 3 bedrooms, "living
room, den, central air and heat,
chain link fence, utility house,
swimming pool. 1907 Long Ave.,
Call 227-7616 Tuesday and Satur-
day. After 5 p.m. call 229-2201.
FORW SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house
on corner lots at White City. 2
lots. Phone 227-443.6. tfc-4-29
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom houe, block
and stuco, carpet and air con-
tloned. 527th St.32 067. tfk
S ROOMS FOR RUNT
Special Weekly Rates
S MOTEL ST. JOE
FoR SALE: Red brick 'home. dEiO
Garrison. S bedrooms, central
air and heat. Can be seen by ap-
pointment. Phone 785-3511 or 783-
2564, Panama City. ;tfc3.11
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
Sportcraft boat and trailer. 'See
at Staffor's Groery, White City.
FOR SALE or TRADE: A new mo-
dern cottage, floor surface 20x
41. A beautiful landscaped lot 40x
150. See it at 416 1st St., Highland
View, in front of boat basin. 4tp5-6
FOR SALE: 1969 Volkswagen
square back. Beige color, radio,
heater, air conditioned, white side-
wall tires, top carrying rack. One
owner. $1495.00. Phone 227-5446.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom brick house
with large den, carpet, 2 baths.
1014 Garrison Ave. Call 229-5000
days, 229-6300 after 5:00. tfc-5-6
FOR SALE: Dual adapters for Jeep
with one wheel and tire 6:70x15.
Phone 648-6455. 3tp-5-6
FOR SALE: Eight sleeper fold-up
camper, $1,000. Phone 227-7772.
FOR SALE: Pony with saddle,
$120. Phone 227-7772. tfc-5-6
FOR SALE: 48" Jackson attic fan.
Install horizontal or, vertical.
Has been used but in-very good
condition. Includes frame, louvre,
pulley and electric motor. $25.00.
Call 227-5821 after 4:15 p.m. ltp
FOR RENT: Newly decorated large
1 bedroom' apartment with sep-
arate dining room. Phone 227-8536
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-4-22
I am Bow servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. It
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices ...
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfc
FOR RENT: Apartment at 510 8thTREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
Street. For information call and removed or trimmed. Gal
Jean Arnold at 648-4800. tfc-4-22 658-8772 r 65843, Apalachicola.
FOR RENT: Trailer spaces. Water -FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
furnished. Cable TV option. St. Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Joe Beach,' DeSoto St. Phone 648- Guarantee on labor and materials.
4351. tfc-11-12 Low down payment. Phone 227-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartments
and trailer space. Bo's Wimico SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410. urdGrifin. Phone 229-2937.
FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot- REDUCE safe and-.fast with Go-
'tages. Reasonable monthly rates. base Tablets and E-Vap "water
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfd pils. CAMPBELL'S DRUGS.' 6t4-1
FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri- PROFESSIONAL", HELP with emo-
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528 tional problems and/or concerns.
corner of Sixth Street and Wood- Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
ward Avenue. St Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
.apartment, air. conditioned. Ph.
227-4261 day, 648-4600 night. 4-8
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 6
room house. Very clean. Attic
fan, wired -for, air conditioning,
automatic heat, fenced back yard.
Water furnished for lawn, nice
neighbors Call 227-8536 after 5
FOR RENT: I bedroom house. Fur-
nished. Apply at Smith's Phar-
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-6168. 5M
FOR CHILD CARE and baby sit-
ting services call Lou Jones, 229-
3906. ,. .. tfc-5-6
FOR YOUR carpentry or roofing
needs. Call 229-1406, Grady Ma-
this. All work guaranteed. 4p4-.29
LADIES, GIRLS: Want spring 'and
summer fashions to fit. Need for-
mals, pant suits, new drapes or
curtains. Will be available for the
next two months for sewing. Call
WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy-
press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12, nos.
1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
ware and appliances. PRIBGEON
BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahiteh
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo-
cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN
has a large selection of yarn for
our knitting and croohet needs.
e have many gift items at the
COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white
building on Hlway 98, Beacon Hil.
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Sorvies
"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 Roeid Ave.
OFFICE SUPPLIES ... WE HAVE THEM.
emergency basis, -Rev. C. Byron.
Smith, Port St. Joe, Florida 227-
FOR SALE-'67 Chevrolet
good condition. New engine,
9-Mi Refi. erated body.
ICH and SON'S IGA.
Surveillance, divorce w o r k,
child custory, criminal and ci.
vi cases. '
All invetigaeons itrietly
call 785-1894 collect
24 hour Service .
In Wewahitchka and
SPort St. Joe
Comforter Funeral 'Home
C. P. EMeredge
SIS Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 2294986 for Free Etimate
R.A.M.--Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 114,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ir.g second arid fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication.Of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLY WML
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
. .THE STAR
disruptive and can take "such the endorsement of the Florida
steps as are reasonably necessary Education Association, the Dade
to protect the pupils on his bus." County Classroom Teachers Asso-
Stone's resolution, now adopted citation, and many other teacher
officially by the Cabinet, has won organizations.
Ti STM _e93 9e Pb HDY MY6,17
Stone Authors Resolution
Giving Control Over Pupils
.i, STAPLING MACHINES
STAMP PADS and INK,
S. SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
i TYPEWRITER PAPER
IrHURtDAYV, AA#LY 6, Iffl