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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
1Oc PER COPY
THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1971
Local Port Becomes Ocean
Outlet for Shipments of
Great Northern Paper Mill
The first of what is anticipated tankers into the port", Tapper rica. "This is a test, run", he
Two big barges loaded, with paper from middle Georgia arrived -going vessels and overseas shipment. Port St. Joe was designated
in Port St. Joe's port Tuesday evening to mark the first of a series several years ago as the ocean port for the Apalaphicola River sys-
of shipments down the Apalachicola River for' transfer to ocean- temr, This is its first major shipment from the navigational waterway.
*~~ ~ ~~~~ .' '. '--
County Agrees to Perform Drain
Work NPar Golf Course Property
St. Joseph Country Club pres- ,
ident Bob Freeman and Charles
jBrock made a' request to the
County Commission T ite sday
that the County utiliie the,
Mosquito Control Department to:
provide some drainage work oh;
'the proposed: golf course site. .:
'.nFreeman said, "The govern-
'inepit-now tells us that we need.
-drainage in this area, and wd
presume this will be the last.
criteria: to meet before opr logat
"is granted". Freeman explained
that the Club must have an an
ewer by June 10 and explained
the request was made at 'this'
Gulf County. Schools face an
estimated loss of $117,000 in.
state money during the next
school year, 'according to Super-
intendent' of Public Instruction,
R. Marion. Craig.
"This estimate is based on the
assumption that we will get at
least $13,000 per teacher unit
again next year", Craig pointed
The loss in funds is being fac-
ed because of a drop 'of average
daily attendance in grades kin-
dergarten through 12 Craig said.
"We have the kids, but several
factors hit 'us this year causing
a Drop in attendance", Craig
pointed out. He listed the early
.'school year boycott of black stu-
dents, a heavy influenza epidem-
ic in Wewahitchka this past year
and suspension of students as
the reasons for the drop in av-
erage daily attendance.
Craig said, "We don't get paid
by the state for the students we
have enrolled. We get paid by
the number of kids who show
up for classes every day", ,he
The anticipated drop in state-
funds will mean that the system
must drop, nine -teachers from
the staff. Craig said he hoped
the nine units could be elimin-
ated through natural attrition
rather -than by being forced to
let some ,teachers go.
Craig said the reduction in
finances would also call for re-
ducing a portidi of the non-in-
struction staff as well. -
There has beei some talk of
special handling of "the average
daily attendance/computation for
schools in Florida which- exper-
ienced boycotts 'this year, but
nothing has come of it yet. "We
can't proceed at this time on
any other.presumption than that
our funds will be reduced'",
late date 'because the 4equire-
ment was just put to the club.
Commissioner Walter Graham'
observed, "Mr. Freeman, it's my,
feeling 'that FHA- has just bIen
putting stumbling blocks in your
way in hopes you couldn't meet
them. I (eel this is just another.
* C. E. Daniell, Mosquito .Con-
trol administrator, told the
Board that some of the drainage "
required had already been' ap-
proved, by his state supervisors
to'. drain the Simmons Bayou:,'.
area, and he felt if J. A. Mul-"
I*ehan, state department chair-"'
man, could be brought to Port
St. Joe, an extension could be' ,
obtained to included the remain-;
Ster' of the drainage specified.
The .Board instructed Daniell
to make arrangements to bring
'Mulrennan to Port St. Joe to dis-'
,cuss this and other projects'
within the next 'two weeks.
Freeman said that his instruc-
tions were that the money' f16
the club lon can be released if
the digging is approved and does
not necessarily have to be com-
pleted first. .
Ed: Jqhnson appeared before
the Board with the idea that the
county could save an estimated
.$5,000 to $6,000 per year by con-
'tracting maintenance and jani-
'torialservice of the Court House
"Johnson 'pointed out that the
County is now spending $25,-
'338.64 this jear for this service
kh.id he feels a private contractor
could, d it for less -
Johnson sald he wotld bid on
the work if the county decides
to bid off the service"
He,"said he felt the present
force could be spread through-
out 'the county departments to
replace men who will retire this
The Board took the suggestion
The Board calnsidered several
other items of business, includ-
Clyde Bozeman gave fur-
ther information in regards to
getting the Corps of Engineers
to clean out Burgess Creek. He
said Bob Fox, a member of the
'National Waterways Commission
had agreed .to help get the -pro-
Tax Collector Harland Prid-'
Igeon asked for arid received the
Board's approval for a one half '
percent charge for collecting the
taxes of the Citgiof Port St. Joe
and the City of Wewahitchka.
The same service charge was; ap-
proved for the Tax Assessor also.
B. M. Janowkki asked the'
County 'to prohibit camping on
the beaches, due to, lack of san-
itary facilities and danger from
vehicles going onto the behch..
The Board has no ordinance to
allow them to take. such a step
'(C6ntinued On Page 12)
will be regular shipments of pa-
per is being put across Port St.
Joe's docks today. A shipment
of 1300 tons of paper from Great
Northern's mill in C e d a r
Springs, Georgia arrived by
barge freight down the Apalachi-
cola River Tuesday evening at
6:00 p.m. for unloading to an
ocean ,going vessel for overseas
The shipment is being handled
by St. Joe Stevedore Company.
George G. Tapper, an officer in
the firm said, plans are being
made to receive' weekly ship-
ments which will considerably
increase tonnage through the lo-
The paper rolls arrived on top
of two oil barges, operated by
the River Transit Company of
Columbus, Georgia. Tapper said
that as soon as the barges were
unloaded they would be moved
to the Hess Oil Company docks
here to take on carbon black
and bunker C oil, for shipment
to customers up-river.
."These up-river customers will
also increase the traffic of oil
Postal Rates Go
?ostmaster Chauncey Costin
announced this Week that a post-
age rate increase will be in ef-
febt Sunday, May i6; Costin said
the rate increase will cover prac-
tically all classes of mail and
fees except parcel post.
Among the, ate iherehses .ill
be first class letters from six
to eight ;.cents; air .mail letters
from; ten to' 11 cents and postal
cards from five to six cents.
, Other,, rates 'are available
through inquiry at the local, post
Leo Jones Says Shevin Hs No
Legal Precedent for Pitts-Lee Trial
"One man, Attorney
Circuit, Appellate and Supreme
courts of the State of Florida,
and now the people eof 'Gulf,
County are bound for the darnd-
est draw on their tax money
they have ever seen", Assistant
State Attorney 'Leo Jones obser-
ved in speaking before the Ro-
tary Club last Thursday.
Jones was outlining the his-
tory of the Pitts and Lee case
through Florida's courts for the
'Rotarians, explaining how the
procedure had been tested time,
and again and found to be pro-"
per. "Attorney General Shevin
has given no precedent in law
to back up his move", Jones
said. "He (Shevin) said he was
taking his position 'in the in-
terest of humanity and justice' ".
Jones said Gulf finds itself in
no unique situation. "This pat-
tern is being set all over Amer-
ica",:' he said.
Jones said there was never a
trial of Pitts .and Lee. "They
pled 'guilty' in court, and Flor-
ida Jaw accepts this procedure".
The speaker went on to say the
Florida Supreme Court automa-
tically reviews this type case
and studied the.case in question
for nearly a year after sentene-
ing before determining the pro-
Jones said the -only detrimen-
tal. comment, of-,the Supreme
Court was the Circuit Court al-
lowing the pair to enter their
guilty plea before a jury-some-
thing that isn't usually done.
The two had requested that the
pudge, Warren L. Fitzpatrick, al-
low them to enter their plea be-
fore, a jury, which Fitzpatrick
As for the disputed "error"
claimed by Shevin that the two
defendants and their attorney
were not informed of star wit-
ness Willie Mae Lee's testimony
implicating, a Lambson Smith in
the case; Jones said this just
"At the plea hearing, the .de-
fendant. Lee called attention to
witness Lee's testimony saying
that Smith had a part in the
killing", Jones said. "Willie Mae
Lee retorted: 'I1 lied. You said
you'd kill my kid if I didn't ac-
cuse Smith instead of you' ".
Jones said this conversation took
place in court and is on the
"The American Civil Liber-
ties Union got into the 'act in
1968 and. things have been in a
turmoil since", Jones said. Dur-
ing the time between 1968 up to
now, the case has been in every
court of, appeal 'open to the de-
fendants in the State of Flor-
ida, with the courts upholding
the procedure of the Circuit
Court in hearing the guilty plea
and imposing sentence, accord-
ing to Jones.
The Assistant Attorney Gen-
eral then talked about the intro-
duction of Curtis Adans into
the case in 1968. "But we have
on public record a statement by
Adams that Miami Herald re-
porter Gene Miller had offered
him money and freedom from
jail for his 'confession' he
"The only ruling that has gone
contrary to Circuit Court was
that offered by Judge Holley i'r
1968, and even he upheld the
guilty pleas entered by the two",
Jones said. This hearing came
'about when lawyers representing
,the defendants filed a. "Rule 1"
to the courts, which simply
claims there was an error in
(Continued On Page 12)
Tapper said this initial ship-
ment of paper is bound for Af-
said, "which could lead up to
100,000 to 150,000 tons of cargo
a year increase for the port".
Elementary Schools Set
New Pupil Registration
Called On to
Sign Up Friday
The Port St. Joe Elementary
School announces, registration
for children who plan to enter
first grade and kindergarten in
the fall of 1971. It will be held in'
the middle building at the old
Elementary School site at 10th
and Long from 9:00 a.m. til 2:00
p.m. on Friday, May 14. Pros-
pective students must be five
years old on or before January
At the registration, a test will
be 'given all children who will
'enter first grade. Those in pub-
lic kindergarten classes will not
need to tome. They-will-receive
the test in their classrooms.
Those students enrolled in the
private kindergartens in the city
will have' already registered.
They will need to crnie in for
the test only. The students who
plan to enter first grade must
be six years old on or before.
January 1, 1972.
All beginning first grade or
kindergarten children are re-
quired by state law to have a
complete physical examination
and have their immunization re-
cords up to date. This can be
done through the local health
clinic or through a family phy-
sician. Appointments should be
made with- the County Health-
Department if you plan to use
It is necessary to bring a birth
certificate .on the day a pupil
is registered for first grade or
Children who are enrolled in
public kindergarten will. not
come to school on Friday, May
Registration for kindergarten
students will be held in the kin-
dergarten room at Highland
View Elementary School Friday,
from 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Children planning to attend
kindergarten at Highland View
during the 1971-72 school year
will be registered at this time.
These children must have obtain-
ed the age of five 4n or before
January 1, 1972.
Any child who plans to attend
first grade during the 1971-72
school year and not enrolled in
kindergarten' this year ,should
register on May 14. These chil-
dren must be six on or before
January 1, 1972.
* A birth certificate will be re-
quired for registration.
Thieves Take Two
TV Sets from Firm
Thieves broke into the Arnold
Furniture and TV Company ear-
ly Sunday morning, taking two
portable color television sets,
according to M. A. Kelly of the
-Kelly said he fund the crime
had been committed at 2:50 4.m.
Sunday, while checking the
doors in the alley behind Reid
Avenue. Kelly said the lock had
been cut off and the door was
standing open when he found it.
"I had checked the door at 2:15"
Kelly said, "and it was locked
Neil Arnold, owner of the
store said only the two television
sets were missing. "Nothing else
looks like it had even been
touched", Arnold said.
Kelly said no arrests had been
made in connection with the
theft as yet.
Scouts Clean Up Road Side
Boy Scouts from Port St. Joe's Troop 47 did their good deed
this week by cleaning up an area on Highway 30-A near Simmons
Bayou, which people had been using as a garbage dump. The area,
lying beside the highway, had collected an assortment of garbage
over the years, and the Scouts decided to clean it up. In the photo
above Scouts Steve Lawrence, Ray Lawrence, Randy Parker, Daryle
Parker, Tim Etheridge and Wayne Gable along with Scout leaders
Raymond Lawrence and Donald Parker are hard at work in their
clean-up operation. -Star photo
-mrsinePAV A JA 1%- 1A1
PAGE ][THE 1T~l gAX Pod-St. Jr. FWrWn TIUR5DA v nMAT 1, ,-,"
Showing Their Colors
More invaders of Washington, D. C., our nation'!
capital were featured in the daily press and TV last
week. Those who mistakenly think they have the answer
to every problem simply because those who wish to see
this nation fall have convinced them so, were holding
court; and, in the process, have displayed their ignorance
for all the world to see.
We know that those in sympathy with the "peace"
movement will give us static over this definition of those
participating. But, consider, if you will, that every news-
picture of the dissenters showed them displaying a Viet
Con(g flag or pictures of Mao Tse Tung over and above
their ragged legions.
One usually flies and follows the banner to which
he espouses. We would ask the question, then, is the
Viet Cong flag the banner of the dissenters who were in
Washington, D. C. last week? If so, they are the first
enemy to get within sight of the seat of our nation's gov-
ernment since the British during the Revolutionary War.
Also, if the Viet Cong flag is the banner of these
unwashed minions, ,they do not deserve the restrained
treatment they are getting.
Granted, we should not be in Vietnam. But, since
our government signed a treaty to defend these people
if they should need it, we should be honorable to stand by
our word until that nation can defend itself. This is the
program President Nixon is implementing at'this time.
"We cannot expect anyone who flies the flag of the
enemy on the steps of our Nation's Capitol to be overly
concerned about honor or standing by one's word.
We can't help but wonder where these same bushy
haired ragamuffins would be today if the French had
insisted that their troops be brought home when they
were providing the muscle by which the young American
Colonies, were standing off the largest army in the
World back in 1776. But, that's a different story isn't it?
Rather He Stay
Between the demonstrators in Washington and the'
attempted character assassination of FBI Director J..
Edgar Hoover, most any editorial writer should be able
.to find a subject about which to write this week.
A "screamer" on the cover of Newsweek magazine
last week shouted: "Hoover: Should He Go?" Inside
the cover the magazine devoted six pages to Mr. Hoover
presenting a case that should-answer their cover ques-
tion with a resounding "No!" But, he must,. and not
because of any mis-management of. his department, but
because his age will soon force him too despite the fact
that the great majority of the nation (including this
newspaper) would rather he stay,
The article documented the history of the FBI since
.,its inception and pointed to the spotless record of the
.-ureau. It is probably the only government organiza-
tion that has not had a single case of misconduct among
its forces. Certainly Mr. Hoover dan take a great deal
of the credit for such a record, just as he would be ex-
pected to bear the burden if the opposite were true.
To be sure the Bureau has made mistakes. Any-
body who does anything makes miscues. The Bureau
has been endowed with power no other organization has
enjoyed. They answered only to Mr. Hoover. News-
week pointed out that this power was scrupulously used
in the proper manner.
We hate to see Mr. Hoover get old, but it happens
to everyone. We also hope that he will stay on the job
just as long as he is physically able.
The only thing which bothers us is that our sense
of what comprises justice has degenerated to the point
where persons who supposedlyy have the welfare of this
nation at heart can point an accusing finger at one of the
few entirely honest men in the nation and seriously pose
the question: 'Should He Go ?"
No man is poor if he can still laugh. People who
build bridges to their neighbors instead of walls worry
less and laugh more. Laughter is like God's hand on
the rich: and poor alike.
.As.a man grows older he finds more of life's wealth
in common things. He thinks more about the true worth
of men and less about their financial status.
As a imah grows in years he boasts less and boosts
Too Late ToClassify
By Russell Kay
Man could do a lot more to
safeguard himself if he would
take seriously the- countless
warnings he has received over
tho years from scientists and
students of the environments.
Years ago we were warned
that, unless we changed our
course, we would be gasping for
air and crying for water in the
future. At the time we thought
of Florida as a never ending
source of water. The thought of
the state running out of water
seemed ridiculous. Then we dis-
covered that polluted water is
even worse than no water.
Recently, Florida's f am e d
Gold Coast stretching from Palm
Beach to Miami has experienced
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESzz R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
S OSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommnlslons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly on-J.
vince. The spokem word is lost; the printed word remains. .
,a ra1,c "w'r.'' e""t a'.KL"" A
more. He hurries less, yet usually makes more progress.
He esteems friendship more and holds grudges less.
As we grow older we can laugh at ourselves a little
more, which is true humility. As we grow older, if we
give ourselves half a chance, we grow closer to God.
Bear in mind that we are talking about older in
years and not older in spirit and outlook. One should
always remain young at heart.
a taste of what can happen when
nature goes on a rampage and
drought and fire take over.
I learned to respect our Ev-
erglades years ago when I tra-
veled across them as one of the
original Tamiami Trail Blazers.
I had always thought of the
Glades as a vast swamp area
with an abundance of water.
Not so. During a dry season
the Glades are capable of be-
coming a tinderbox when the
surface soil, lacking moisture,
becomes dry peat-muck. A care-
lessly tossed match or unattend-
ed camp fire is capable of start-
ing a conflagration that could
burn and smoulder for weeks
and is very difficult to extin-
This is exactly what is happen-
ing today. Thousands of acres
of rich soil is being reduced to
ashes, burning both above and
below ground. It is pouring
dense clouds of sooty, acrid
smoke into the atmosphere and
it travels for miles with the
Reports from the Gold Coast
tell of residents finding it dif-
ficult to breathe because of the
smoke. Housewives and business
establishments are struggling to
keep soot from their homes and
So serious is the drought that
authorities are urging residents
of 21 South Florida counties to
preserve water by discontinuing
lawn sprinkling and washing
cars. In some areas they are
placing bricks in flush toilet
tanks to reduce the amount of
Up to this writing, the Ever-
glades have been without rain
since last September and no one
knows how much longer the con-
NO COVER CHARGE
St. Joe Beach
Judith Herring Will
Graduate in June
HATTIESBURG, Miss. There
are a total of 1,635 candidates for
degrees at the University of Sou-
thern Mississippi during the 59th
annual Spring Commencement,
slated for May 22.
The latest candidates to be an-
nounced by Dr. Gilbert Langdon,
registrar, are in addition to those
who completed their degree re-
quirements during the Fall and
Among the Spring Quarter can-
didates are Judith Marie Herring,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J.
Herring of Port St. Joe who will
receive a Bachelor of Science de-
'Invited to Meet
All bottle collectors are invited
to meet at 7:00 p.m., CST on Sat-
urday, May 22 at the residence of
Ernest Langford, 1015 DeGama
Avenue, Panama City.
Temporary officers for a Bottle
Club will be selected. The pur-
pose of the club will be to enhance
the fun of serious bottle collectors
and to promote fellowship.
Each person is invited to bring
a few (no more than 10) bottles to
display at the meeting. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The club, will also make plans.
for a bottle show and sale at Pan-
ama City Beach.
Start Preparing Now
For Your Vacation
TALLAHASSEE Start to pre-
pare for your vacation trip now
and have a safer, more relaxed
vacation, this summer said the
Florida Highway Patrol this week.
"Now is the time for motoring
vacationers to start mapping out
a route.that will be a safe vacation
and not a deadly, tiresome grind
with the crowding of too many
hours behind the wheel," said Col-
onel Reid Clifton, director of the
'Safety check items of your car
before the trip, such as tires,
brakes, lights, fan belts and wind-
shield wipers which might cause
trouble during long periods of
Patrol records show that serious
crashes occur more frequently in
the afternoon and early evening
than in the earlier part of the day.
Drivers were urged to drive not
more than 400 or 500 miles per
day, stopping for a brief rest every
"Make advance reservations for
overnight stops and avoid the ne-
cessity of driving extra hours in
search of accommodations. Remem-
ber to leave your travel schedule
with a neighbor or relative as
emergencies at home often make
it necessary to find you quickly,"
concluded Colonel Clifton.
edition will continue. Every day
it does not rain the problem be-
comes more acute. If we fail to
observe the urgent calls for vol-
untary water conservation we
may soon be confronted with
strict laws prohibiting such
waste. Or, we may find salt wa-
ter coming out of the tap, or
maybe no water at all.
Florida, blessed as she is, can-
not withstand such natural dis-
asters indefinitely. We should
all make a united effort now.
See o s we0 o..
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes -.both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, 'see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with-
it battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
A bill has been placed in the hopper over in Talla-
hasseb that would .put restrictions on newspapers exer-
cising their prerogative to endorse their choice of a can-
didate for public office. The bill would require a news-
paper to devote as much space to the opposition as to
the candidate endorsed. But the bill doesn't say what
should be placed in the space given the opposition.
There's nothing to keep a newspaper from giving
glowing reports of the candidate they endorse then spend
just as much space tearing down the opponent. So who
The bill seems to me to be an infringement on free
speech. Newspaper editors have as much right to have
a preference as anyone. They also deserve the same op-
portunity afforded everyone else to speak out loud about
their preference. True, a newspaper has a little louder
voice than the average person, but if a newspaper is in
the habit of expressing its opinions, its readers know the
thinking of the editor. As a matter of fact, most regular
readers of newspapers can just about tell which candidate
the paper will endorse even before it's put in print.
The Legislators should remember one thing: the
"Letters to the Editor" column is open to everyone to ex-
press their opinion even political candidates. Should
a candidate feel he has been unfairly misrepresented by
the endorsement of the paper for another candidate, he
has only to write a letter to the editor.
Newspaper space is money to a publisher. If he uses
space to endorse a candidate, he is spending valuable
space. Certainly the editor should have the say-so about
how and for whom his space is to be spent if he is not go-
ing to receive remuneration for it.
Senator Dempsey Barron of Panama City has intro-
duced a bill into the Legislature to curb radicals from
disrupting college classes and destroying college proper-
ty. This should have been done long ago. There are
probably laws on the books already that would allow au-
thorities to make cases against those who deface and de-
stroy college property if they were only exercised. A
law that spells out penalties for specific activities would
Places of learning do have a place for students to
express their ideas. This is part of the maturing process.
Some of the ideas are wrong, but the riot and disruption
of classes is no way to try and force one's ideas on others.
We hope that Mr. Barron's bill still alows free ex-
pression of ideas and curbs only the physical application
of these ideas which has been so disruptive and costly in
Many people make much of something that has been
imported as being just a little better than domestic ma-
terials (though we don't subscribe to this thought). If
an object is imported people tend to brag.
Since the Europeans have been "helping" our econ-
omy by flooding our markets with this "sophisticated'
merchandise, they are now helping us in other avenues
They are now helping us to cheapen our dollar. Again
we think Americans are doing a better job of this thar
our neighbors across' the sea, so we would appreciate ii
if they would just leave it alone. We're eroding it fasi
enough all by ourselves.
.. if you find a hole 3/16ths of an
inch or larger In any slice of Sunbeam,
white bread. It's a product guarantee
from the bread with no-holes texture.
If He Can Still Laugh
THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1971 jAGE TRR
Kappa Alpha Fraternity, of
'the University of Auburn, Ala-
bama, arranged for an outing to
Mexico Beach. They arrived here
on Saturday morning with their
dates and chaperones, approxi-
mately 100 persons. The wea-
their was perfect for two days
of fun in the sun.
Ed Field, whose leg was frac-
tured in an accident about two
months ago, is back home after
his stay .in the Veterans Hospi-
all No. 477 Charter No. 14902 National Bank Region No. 6
REPORT of CONDITION
CONSOLIDATING DOMESTIC SUBSIDIARIES OF THE
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at PORT ST. JOE, PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON
APRIL 20, 1971 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY
COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER TITLE 12,
UNITED STATES CODE, SECTION 161.
Cash and due from banks $1,304,711.98
U. S. Treasury securities 2,430,308.36
Obligations of States and, political subdivisions --- 2,348,874.98
Other securities- 26,250.00
' Federal funds sold and securities purchased'
under agreements to resell 400,000.00
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other
assets representing bank premises 395,459.24
Other assets 61,856.20
TOTAL ASSETS 9,231,217.20
Demand, deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations 5,586,781.63
Time and savings deposits of individuals
partnerships, and corporations 599,454.67
Deposits of United States Government 74,927.97
Deposits of States and political subdivisions 1,679,846.55
Certified and officers' checks, etc. 38,083.74
TOTAL DEPOSITS $7,979,094.56
(a), Total demand deposits -- 6,170,539.28
(bh Total time and savings deposits _-- 1.808.555.28
Other liabilities 114,563.66
TOTAL LIABILITIES 8,093,658.22
RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES
Reserve for bad debt losses on loans
(set up pursuant to IRS rulings) 29,715.42
TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES 29,715.42
Equity capital-total 1,107,843.56
Common Stock-total par value 400,000.00
No. shares authorized, 16,000
No. shares outstanding, 16,000
Undivided profits 52,317.63
Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves 180,525.93
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 1,107,843.56
TOTAL LIABITIES, RESERVES,
AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 9,231,217.70
Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 7,781,965.01
Average of total loans for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 2,264,847.53
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President of the above-named banks do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
Is/ WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
Is/ J. C. BELIN
Is! B. R. GIBSON, JR. Directors
/s/ J. LAMAR MILLER
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corner 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 Ao.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 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
N Y P S 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY PRAYER SERVICE 7:30 PM.
"Come and Grow With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ....
tal in Gainesville. He is confined
to a wheel chair and will be
happy to hear from his many
friends during this period of re-
Mexico Beach Town Council,
in agreement with Franklin
County, passed a resolution in
opposition to the oyster bills re-
cently presented to the Florida
On Tuesday, June 1, we will
vote in a referendum for or
against a five percent utilities
tax to pay for street lights. The
proposed tax will have a cap of
A busload of youngsters from
Ozark, Alabama, were brought
by a Ridgecrest Baptist Church
bus, for the week. And among
the hundreds of cars from our
own State of Florida were cars
bearing license tags from Okla-
homa, New York, Arkansas, Ten-
nessee, Maine, Kansas, Mississ-
ippi Arizona, Louisiana, Mary.
land, California, Colorado, Mich-
igan, Kentucky, North Carolina,
Missouri, Texas, and our neigh-
bors, Georgia and Alabama.
A number of small boats, some
charter boats, and two sail boats
enjoyed the fishing and sunshine
of the Gulf. Spanish mackeral
were brought in by fishermen
from the public pier and the
A new light has been placed
at the entrance to the public
pier. However, a request has
been approved by the Depart-
ment of Parks and Recreation,
State Department of Natural Re-
sources, for an additional four
or five lights on this pier; the
committee's approval now needs
the sanction of the Cabinet. Mr.
Lennie Ryder (of Parks and Rec-
reation) gave this information
to Mayor Charles M. Parker a
Ladies Double Knit
Reg. $19.99 to $24.99
Sizes 8 to 18 iin bright
Short Sets .
Double knit nylon. Siz- '*
es S, M, L. Values to
*544 to 644
" .: '
few days ago.
The Volunteer Fire Associa-
tion of Mexico Beach met last
Thursday at the Town Hall. A
Board of Governors were approv-
ed with Bill Collier, vice presi-
dent, appointed to a one year
term; Terrell Hanna and Jim
Campbell, two years; and Ed
Field and Bert Clark, three
years. Louise Barton resigned
her post of recording secretary.
Arrangements are being made
for a chicken barbecue as a fund
raising project. Although the
'denifite location for this affair
has not been agreed upon, the
meal serving will start at 11:00
A.M., on Sunday, May 30, at a
cost of $1.25 per serving. Elsie
Middleton is chairman and Mary
Nell Bush, co-chairman, of this
Memorial week end affair.
Bay County Engineer Mulli-
gan has advised that plans are
222 Reid Avenue 4 *
Large assortment including
double knits. All famous
names in Summer blends.
Reg. to $19.99. Boyles Grad.
Ladies Double Knit
Sizes 8 to 18
2 eg. 2.99
for only 4.00
MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS
Dacron and cotton blend. 100% washable. Guaranteed by Cam-
pus to hold their shape. Sizes S, M, L.
Regular $3.99 Value
This Sale Only
Men's and Young Men's
Sport or Dress Shirts
The gift most given. Outstand-
ing selection on sale for gradu-
ation. Solids, stripes, tapered
and regular cut. Our reg. $3.99
by Campus or Fruit of the
Huge selection of the latest
styles for men in permanent
press 100% washable ties. Great
buy for graduation.
Values to $7.00
Sizes 32 to 38. Pink or
now being made to barricade
streets leading to the beach for
pedestrian traffic only. Signs are
to be installed in strategic po-
sitions advising "No vehicles al-
lowed beyond this point". Resi-
dents and tourists will welcome
this as the safety of the beach
will then be insured.
A miniature golf course is be-
ing readied for the season. Lt.
Col. Tollie Mullins is now resid-
ing in Mexico Beach and has ad-
vised that The Beach Hut, as it"
will be known, will be opened
for business in the near future.
It is located in the center of
town, at about 31st Street, to
the north of Highway 98.
Look for us again next week
in The Star.
"Midget Investments With
Lunch Room Menu
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, May 17
Fish sticks, buttered grits, sea-
soned green beans, carrot stick,
coconut cake, corn bread and milk.
Tuesday, May 18
Hamburgers, tomato slice, let-
tuce, dill pickles, onion ring, but-
tered corn, fruit cup, cookie and
Wednesday, May 19
Oven fried chicken, buttered
rice and gravy, seasoned collard
greens, carrot and raisin salad, ap-
ple sauce, corn'bread and milk.
Thursday, May 20
Baked Beanie-Weenies, chopped
vegetable salad, fruited Jell-o,
frosted cake square, rolls and
Friday, May 21
Spaghetti and meat sauce, sea-
soned green beans, cole slaw, pine-
apple upside down cake, rolls and
.... the ideal gift!
Values to $5.00. Sizes
32 to 40 in white and
Values to $5.99
NYLON PEGNOIR SETS and
PERMA-PRESS DUSTERS --- $3 44
Young Men's Orion
High bulk orlon with cushion
foot, nylon reinforced. One
size fits all. Reg. $1.00 pair.
now 74c pr.
YOUNG MEN'S SWIMWEAR
Complete new stock of Jams, and the latest in
denims and corduroy.
$2.99 to $4.99
BOY'S SUMMER SANDALS
New brassy styles in sizes 11 to 6, Compare at
$3.99, then buy from BOYLES for only .
$2 44 Men's Size 6 to 12
Now, $2.88 Pair
San Souci quality. Sizes 4 to 7.
Regular $2.00 A
Now Only --........... ---44
Lady Doll or Shorty Pajamas
Kodel and Cotton. Sizes petite, small,. medium
and large. Assorted pastels.
Valuesto 44 & 344
$5.00 Now .44 344
Solids, stripes, muted designs in
sizes 28-42. Guaranteed quality by
Campus. Reg. $3.99.
Young Men's Slim Cut
Sizes 27 to 44 in six new
colors .. Cuffed and no
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
THE STAP. St. w Fla. 32456
1 .---. !
THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1971
PAGE 'OUB 1h STAR. Port a. .a, PFe. 32456
Georgia Grade 'A' and 'B'
FRYER PARTS SPECIAL
j Qtr. Breast, Thighs, Chicken Wings
Fork Tender and Waste Free-PORK Bob White Sliced
Tender Loin lb. 99c BACON
Tender Lean PORK
lb. 29c L I VER
lb. 69c HOCKS
Jackson Best Tenderized
WHOLE or BUTT
Ib. 39c STEAK
ENNY INCHI. R AT GLY W L-:
P P N P ICES PIS IGG-Y
t f riend In,: to
he lies tore Wfl:,
May 12, 13 14,15
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
LOW, LOW PRICES!
TOWELS ------- 3 ros $1.00
LOTION SOAP ----- 3 bars 25c
LEMON JUICE -------8 oz. 25c
Yellow Rose 1 Lb. Ctns.
MARGARINE .--- 5 ctns.
Merico Butter-Me-Not-9Y2 oz. cans
BISCUITS ------- 6 cans
Chicken, Turkey or
All Flavors 12 Oz. CANNED DRINKS
Large EGGS Medium EGGS
2 Dz.-89c 2z.79C
This Week Is Your
Final Opportunity to
Picture Frames at
Colgate with MFP
2 Medium Size Tubes
I $ 00
Compare at $1.38
Discount Priced Health & Beauty Aids
All Varieties Miss Breck Compare
HAIR SPRAY --
All Varieties Soft and Dri-Compare
5 oz. 88c
Medicated Compare at $1.48
TEGRIN SHAMPOO -- 2 oz. $1.29
Polident (with FREE denture bath)-Compare and Save
DENTURE CLEANSER 40's $1.09
The Veri-Best Farm Produce
California Sunshine Grown
FRESH LEMONS -------- doz. 43c
YELLOW SQUASH ------- b. 19c
Summer Isles Sliced
-- LOOK WHAT YOUR DIME WILL BUY ---
Assorted Kleenex Jr.
FACIAL TISSUE --------72 ct.
PORK & BEANS--- no. 300 can
TOMATO SAUCE 8 oz. can
--- LOOK WHAT YOUR DIME WILL BUY --
NORTHERN NAPKINS- ---- 60 ct. t
Red Bird -
POTTED MEAT------- 3 oz. can
SALAD MUSTARD --- 6 oz. jar
--- LOOK WHAT YOUR DIME WILL BUY -
WHITE HOMINY ------ no. 300 can
Mother's Best C. B. C
MUFFIN MIX --------7'/ oz.
PANCAKE MIX----- 6 oz.
--- LOOK WHAT YOUR DIME WILL BUY -
Mother's Best Buttermilk
BISCUIT MIX 6---------6 oz.
MORTON SALT ---- 26 oz. box
MORTON SALT --- 26 oz. box
LOOK WHAT YOUR DIME WILL BUY -
ENDIVE or Garden Fresh
,Green Onions ---- bch.
Fresh, Crisp and Crunchy
Radishes ---- cello bag
Quality, Low Prices and
S & H Green Stamps!
5 8 O$1.0unce
- --` I
Auto mechanics is popular with the boys at
Port St. Joe High School in the Vocational Edu-
cation program. The boys learn all, phases of
auto repair. The course is taught by Sammy
by Florida Power Corp.
Variety' in our breakfast menus
can mean greater family satisfac-
tion for food. Just let your-electric
servants-mixer and range--re-
pare these golden brown popovers
seasoned with nutmeg. Try them
today as they are delicious!
NUTMEG GOLDEN POPOVERS
S2 cups enriched flour
% teaspoon ground nutmeg
Georgia Grade "A"
Parker who is'instructing Pelo Lindsey, Jim Lem-
ieux, Benny Sherrill, Ronnie Wilson and George
Foxworth how to use a front end alignment ma.
14 teaspoon ground cloves
:% teaspoon ground cinnamon
% teaspoon ground mace
2 teaspoons sugar
1% teaspoon salt
1% cups milk
2 tablespoons melted butter
4 eggs, beaten until foamy
Sift together flour, nutmeg,
cloves, cinnamon, mace, sugar and
salt in large mixing bowl. Gradu-
ally stir in milk; when smooth, add
melted butter; add beaten eggs.
With electric mixer, beat for'two
SHeat and grease popover pans;
fill 2/3 fll -with batter., Bake in
pre-heated hot oven, 450 degrees F
15 minutes; reduce heat to moder-
ate 350 degrees F.; bake 20 min-
uttes more. Serve piping hoti
Yield: 12 popovers.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Sarah E. Lew-
is would like to express their ap-
preciation to the many friends
'who. helped so graciously during
our time of, grief. So many brought
food we couldn't name them all.
Every act of kindness meant so
much to .us at this time. The flo-
ral offerings were beautiful.
-May God bless every one of you.
The children of Mrs. Sarah E.
H. B. LEWIS
D. M. LEWIS
P. A. LEWIS
EDNA LEE GRUBBS
Georgia Grade 'A'
Small Eggs -----3 doz. 89c
Mix or Match
3 lbs. $1.49 Round Roast -------b.
Slab Bacon ------- lb. 39c
Fresh Center Cut Rib First Cut
Pork Chops Ilb. 69c lb. 45c
t~VE UP HESE
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, May 13, 14, 15
With $10.0 OOrder or More
18 Oz. Kraft
Barbecue Sauce -----jar
U. S. No. 1 White
Potatoes --- 10 lbs.
2 Pound Bag
Yellow Onions -- bag
Carrots -- bag
Double Luck No. 303 Cans
CUT GREEN BEANS
Sliced No. 303 Can
No. 2V2 cans w/Roots
Turnips 4 cans
Tall Can Jack
No. 2/2 Can Bush
Pork and Beans
Gulf County Ladies' League Donna Hood bowled a 151 game
Last week in bowling Melba Bar- and Doris Strickland a 429 series
bee stole the whole show when for Swatts. Verna Burch bowled a
she bowled a big 610 series and big 213 game and Lois Smith a 485
set down and cried about it. Her series for the Bankers. Doris pick-
games were a 224, 204 and 182. ed up the 5-10 split.
Only two or three girls have had Standings W L
the honor of bowling over 600. The Fla. Nat. Bank ------- 89 35
girls dedicated lanes 5 and 6 to St. Joe Kraft --------86 38
Melba. St. Joe Stevedores --81% 42%1
On lanes 1 and 2, AN Railroad St. Joe Furniture -- 77 47
lost all four games to Williams' Swatts Motor Co. -----64% 59%
Alley Kats. Norma Hobbs bowled Williams Alley Kats 63 61
a 173 game and 447 series for the Basic, Inc. 40 84
Kats. Marguerite Scheffer had a AN Railroad 1 123
148 game and 395 series for AN.
St. Joe Furniture won all -four
games from Basic on lanes 3 and
4. Dot Hamnm bowled a 182 game
and Jo Sealy a 481 series for St.
Joe Furniture. Dianne Terry had
a 156 game and Tanya Lyles a 414
series for Basic. "
St. Joe Stevedores out-bowled St.
Joe Kraft taking all four games
from them. Melba Barbee breezed
through the games and came out
on top with a 224 game and 610
series. Evelyn Smith bowled a 197 lor Or EV
game and 489 series for the Kraf- F or
ties. Dot Barlow picked up the 5-10
split and Mary Lyons the 3-10
split. Complete Wed
To continue thbir winning streak
Swatt's Motor Company took all
four games from the Florida First
National Bank on lanes 7 and 8.
CARD OF THANKS
I hope this message of thanks
will speak to everyone individu-
ally. It was sweet of you to remem-
ber me with your cards, flowers,
visits and your every act of kind-
ness during, my recent stay in the
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital and
my convalescent period at home,
MRS.. STELLA FARRIS
* Fresh and Pei
OPEN DAILY 9:C
5 NIGHTS MAY 17-21 7:30 P.M.
REV. WILBUR KING, Speaker
of Brewton, Alabama
Everyone Cordially Invited
UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH
REV. ELLIS MYERS, Pastor
Highland View Located just past the Highland View
Elementary School of Highway 98
to Serve You
Hiding Floral Service
10 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
DEBBIE TANKERSLEY, Owner and Operator
507 Seventh Street 2t-5-6 Phone 229-5821
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
5 lb. bag 49c
CHECK THE GO-GO BUGGIES FOR EXTRA SAVINGS!
Cured Tenderized Shank Portion But Portion Center Cut Boast
HAM lb.45c lb.49c lb. 69c
TWe STAR, PortSt Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1971
n. ,,, ...-..- 'THSSTA-.",... t. *.-THURSbAY,'MAY 3 13, 71
,, night in the home of Mrs. Sammie
W m ester at 813 Marvin Ayenue.
Mrs. Mary AgesKilbU os t Mrs. Wester Hostess
Mr Mary A nes ourn ss .. The meeting opened with a song
_o .. i .. A xiliary "Working and Serving". Prayer
Eta UpSIlO bI LaSt Meeting or .Year : was then led by Pat Atkins with
+;' s',' L -t M" t o'Y The Woman's AluA r of the each lady. praying in their own
Eta Up slon sorority held their ry Harrison; extension officer, Pentecostal .Holiness .Church on ay. The devoton as given by
last meeting ot the year May 4, in Elaine Jackson ,and civil defense,. GarrlsbOh, Avenue, met Monday Mrs. Wester entitled, "The Bible".
Sthe home of their president, Mrs. Linda Rauber.
Mary Agnes Kilbourn. After a ;
brief business meeting, the new After installation of new offi-
officers wene installed. They are cers, Eta Upsilon met .with Xi Ep-
as follows: slion Kappa at the Piort-St. Joe
P -reident, -Eleanor.Blan; vice-High School in the Commons area e R R '
'president, .Dot Wfllams; record-for a fashion show which was pre- *
A>secretary,. Brenda Y.ung- sentedby.Janice Johnsodn and Jo- -" .
4 6qd;. corresponding secretary,, ann .Wuthrich. A brief social fol- "
V!.bar .Van Crmp; terasurer, Ma-' lowed the fashion show. FAM4I,.L P,
: ++ + .*\ *, + ,:;. + ** .* + -** *.*A
, Mary Rebecca Hamm, George Gregoty
.Weston Announce Their Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Hamm, Jr., duate of Port St. Joe High School
of Port St. Joe, announce the en- and is now with St. Joseph T'ple-
gagement of, their daughter, phone and Telegraph Company
Mary Rebecca, to George Greg- in Port St. Joe.
ory Weston, son of Mr. and Mrs. The wedding will be an event:
C. R. Weston of White City. of June 12, at 7.30 p.m. from,the.
The bride-elect is a 1968 grad- Pentecostal Church on Garrison
uate of Port St. Joe High School .Avenue.
*and is presently employed by
Southern Bell in Atlanta, Geor. A reception 'will follow the
gla. : ceremony. All friends and rela--
The groom-elect i Al 19,, 9 gra- tives are 'invited to attend.
Secretary Sharon Everett then The officers for the new year are: June 14.
read the nMinutes of the last meet- president, Bernice Gosnell; vice. Attending Monday's O e e ting
ing and gave the financial report. president, Pat Atkins; secretary, were: Pat Atkins, Jean McClamma,
Old business was discussed. New ISharon Everett. Board members, Maxine Money, Bernice Gosnell,
business was brought up. It was Rita Todd and Jean McClamma. Sharon Everett, Willie Mae Lol-
decided a covered dish supper The meeting closed with prayer. lie, Bell DuBose, Selma Wester,
would be held May 21. Delicious refreshments were serv- Bill Summers and a visitor Mrs.
Election of officers was held. ed. The next meting will be held Vandevender.
-am ily Needs For
Fun Wear Clothing
CO1ilE IN AND SEE OUR COMPLETE
HOT, flOT, HOT PANTS
Look Out Below for Fun Wear
Sun Time Specials
" "One Size Fits All
MISS JANIE LYNN SHEALY
Janie Lynn Shealy and Gary William
Dean Announce Their Plans to Marry
Mr. and Mrs. Leo G. Shealy,
Sr., of Port St. Joe, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Janie Lynn to Gary William
Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam M. Dean of Marianna.
The bride-elect attended North
Florida Junior College.
The groom-elect attended Chi-
pola Junior College.
The wedding will be July 2 at
7:30 p.m. in the First United Me-
thodist Church in Port St. Joe.
All friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend.
Men's Swim Trunks
$6.00 and $7.00
KEEP YOUR EYE ON COSTIN'E
USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN
LADIES' DREAM STEP SCUFFS
* Foam Cushions $2.66 '
* Top Quality
MEN'S HAGGAR GOLF, SLACKS
100% Polyester. Assorted Colors. Just perfect for golfing
SALE $1174 REG. $16.00
"A Quality Store for Everyone"
1~4I$TAi.4oiPIL5~454 THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1971 ?AGI~ SEIYI2t
mr. and Mrs. CarLDaniel Dean-
of Wewahitchka announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Sandra Jean to Perry Flowers,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Leo-
nard, also of Wewahitchka.
The bride-elect is a senior at
Wewahitchka High School.
MISS SANDRA JEAN DEAN
Three Retire from
St. Joe Paper Co.
The's never any unnecessary
filidi Thefs because dispensing
media ins our first orler of business.
You can count on us to fill your. .-.,
prescription promptly, Uritoy,
waiting here to have your prescriptions
with' only the finest of pharmceuilce'le
A FULL SE RVCE DRUG STORE
Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances -
Games -"' Stationery Toiletrio s
St. Joe Paper Company had .a bit of an od- a first 'class welder and worked with the pipe-
dity last week, when brothers retired from the fitting department. Dees, who went to work with
mill in the same week'. Wesley and Ed Ram- the firm in 1942, retired as a first class pipefit-
sey both stepped down. from active service at the ter.
mill after working with the company since it Tuesday afternoon Ed Ramsey, shown in the
began operations ,in 1938, and before that, they photo below, was presented his retirement pa-
both worked on, construction work building the
l w o pers by mill superintendent Pat Shannon. Ramsey
Wesley Ramsey and Ed Dees received their began his employment with the mill as a crane
Wesley Ramsey and Ed Dees received their
retirement papers Monday of last week, from operator and was woodyard superintendent upon
maintenance supervisor Dave Jonbs. Ramsey was retirement. --star photos
High School Releases the
Names of Honor Students
Drive-ln Window for Prescriptilons at Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
Smith s Pharmacy
S Jon R'obert Smilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
PHONE 2274 111 .2?6 REID AVENUE ,
'Principal Zack Wuthrich re-
leased the names of those stu.
gIades for honors were'.as fol-
dents qualifying for the fifth six ALL "A's"
weeks honor roll this week at Seventh Grade--Regina Ellis
Port St. Joe High School. and Sheryl Roberson.
Those making. the. necessary Eighth Grade--Carrie Brown
S*'" and Teresa Brown.
Ninth Grade--Tavia Copenha-
Vitro Wives Will ver.
Eleventh Grade-Kitty Core
Meet Next Tuesday and George McLawhon.
Twelfth Grade-Holly Hen-
The Vitro Wives Club will meet 'drix, n ,
Tuesday, May 18 with Mrs. J. C, "A's" and I IBI's"
Culpepper at 529, Seventh Street Seventh Grade-Cindy Atkins,
t. 7.30 p.m, Angela Barnes. April Braun.
All Vitro wives are' urged to at-
Rita Casey, Steve Cloud, Pam
Collier, Ronald Daniels, Susan
Dupree Mike Etheridge, Cindy
Freeman, Debra Freeman, Kathy
Gray, Pamela Hammond, Karen
Hanson Sheila Harper, Cheryl
Hatcher, Arletha Henderson, Li-
sa Melton, Johnny Merritt, Guy
Nelsoni, Nan Parker, JolyiR Par-
rott, Susan Quarles, Gail Rogers,
Janis Schweikedt, e afidra Tootle,
Richard Varn'm, ,afldra Var-
num, Dicky Wager, Bill Wall a id
Eighth Grade-Fran Afen,
Dawn Anchors, Carol Antley,
Reginald Barnes, Carol Barton,
Robert* Blick, Denise Braun,
Pamela Braun, Julie Collins-
worth, Lowell Core, Angela
Dearinger, Eric Freeman, Ron.
ald Graham, Juanise Griffin,
Lila Gunter, Jan Hammock,
Mark Lyle, Donna Maddox, Deb-
ra Murphy, Rose Noble, Gregg
Norris Stephen Parrish, Pam
Parker, Sarah Ain Roberts,-
Mike Scott,l Jay Stepiedf~i, Mike
'Todd, Sandy Ward aid Mark
Ninth Grade-Martin Bigghi,.
Ray Bolden, Susan Carter, Rus-i
sell. Chason, Gayla Davis, Don-
nie Dupree, Linda Field, Wayne
Gable, Benny Gibso n, Joni
Grace, Daniel Hand, Phillip Hun-
ter, Eva Maddox, Barbara Mer-
rift, Nancy Noble, Wendy Pitzl,
Kenneth Ritch, Laura Rudd,
PFan Shores, Larry Tate and
Tenth GOade-Janet Antley,
Robert Creafher, Larry Parrish,
Talmon Sisk an4 Clotel Wil-
Eleventh Grade--Pafft Combs,
Sherry Chason, Alleff Hammock,
Judy Hendrix, Julie iHolland,
Linda Lewis, and Debram Slansel.
Twelfth Grade-LaNell Cha-
son, Tim Collinsworth, Larry
Copenhaver,' Jimmie Demniings,
Ronnie Dupree, Eddie fields,
Jo Ann Harris, Drucilla, I1ender-
son, Eddie Holland, Midg e' ow-
ell, Ab St. John, Lynn Khox,
Steve Macomber, Margartet Ma-
moran, Carol, Parker, Marsha
Player, Patsy Roberson, Mary Jo
Shipley, Charlene Dale Thomas,
Mike Wimberly and Cora Wyatt.
/Omitted from the fourth six
week Honor Roll was Nan Par-
ker,, seventh grade. In the last.
listing, the name of Mark Lyle,
eighth grade, was mis-spelled.
In Second Reunion-
Tlhe second annual reunion of
the relatives and descendants of
Edward Marion Pridgeon will be
held on Sunday, June 6, commenc-
ing at 11:00 a.m., Central Daylight
Time, at the Community House in
Wewahitchka. All relatives of Jo-
sie Connell Pridgeon are also re-
quested to attend. Everyone is to
bring food sufficient for their fam-
Cecil G. Costin,. Jr., and Mrs. Er-
line Moore make up the arrange-
Iment committee for the reunion.
Mr. and' Mrs. Alford 0. New-
some of Blountstown announce
the engagement and approaching
-marriage of their daughter, Mel-
ba L Newsome, to Egmoht S. Eg-
ler, son of Mrs. Leonie Egler of
The wedding will be an event
of June 5 in the home of the bride-
elect's parents at 4:00 pmn., CST.
No invitations are being sent,
but all friends nad relatives of
the couple are invited to attend.
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION 'PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about ias miy dif-
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy,
them al," so it is vitally important
that you consult with an ex-pert.
Call on us at any time!
Wl ~iU'f IV4E "SURE" '
IN YoU ph~SURANCE
Let's take an exampli~.:'* Do you
know that YOU can be SUEDL' & )me-
one may have an accident on pr0 eV
you own. That someone can sue yo,
AT A MINIMUM COST
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT... us-
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insuran t Agency
I I I ,, ~ ~ el I ..I /
Show your colors!
Make the Rogers
Decoration of Independence
FLAT WALL FINISH
The Great Paint Buy For Young America
Go 'ahead... express yourself! We've got interior colors with
tlr the exciting pizazz or the'subtle suggestions you want,
so you can say it your way- in paint. Quality guaranteed.
for painters with a passion. Rogers.
Quality at a price
GUARANTEE ROGERS PAINT PRODUCTS
tn give you complete satisfaction when used
.ccori. I lo label directions or the purchase
pr o the paint will be cheerfully refunded.
INOEiRS PAINTS HSLI HIEI,
A Product of Sherwin-Williams Paint Company --
Hurlbut Furniture & Appliance
306 Reid Avenue Phone 227-4271 6
THURSDAY, ~MAY "O, Offf
No suk 004 si PkL -SM
PA6Z N MTvan
The groom-elect is employed
at Basic Magnesia in Port St.
The wedding will be an event
of July 9 from the First United
Methodist Church of Wewahitch-
ka.'All friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Brown,
Jr., announce- the marriage of
their daughter, Bethany G a i 1
Brown to Philip 'Curtis McLeod,
son of .Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McLeod.
They are now making their home
at 1505B Monument Avenue in
Port .St. Joe.
Midget, Investments with
, 1I STAR, St. Jo, F.I& ,25- THURSDAY; MAY 13, 1971
1 1. ', t T l .*- Mj
NOTICE OF TAX SALE'
Notice is hereby given that on the 7th (seventh) day of June, 1971
at 11:00 A.M., at the Gulf County.Court House, Port St. Joe, State of
Florida, tax certificates will be sold on the following described land
to pay the amount due for taxes herein set opposite the 'same, to-
gether with all costs of such sale and all advertising. V 4t-5'-13
Description, '. S T R A Owner Taxes & Ad.w
Whitfield Acres, 2nd Add. to Howard Creek
Block 1, Lot 8 Bob Holland 6.19
Block 5, Lot 2 Raymond E. Rhodes 8106
Block 6, Lot 9 0. C0.. Dykes 10.96
Kentucky Landing Subdivision
Block 1, S. 75 ft. of lot 2,--- Ewell H. Mills ---------25.94
Block 1, Lot 5 Sudduth Realty Co., Inc. 63.36
1 Acre per deed rec'd Bk
16, Pge 744-- -- 31 4 9 1 B & P,, Inc. ,------63.54
Riverside -Park Subdivision ., .
Block 2, Lot 14 Jack T. McKinney ----_ 14.36
S '"* Chester May and
Block 5, Lot- 10 Willie May 20,40
Douglas Landing Subdivision -
Block 7, Lot 6 t James L. Carpenter-. 32.06
S. ,Midway Park Subdivision
Block 3, Lot 156 ft. E & W by 282
'ft. N & S in SW cor. of Lot 2 Bessie King 26.61
Comm. at NE cor of NW%
of NW2% of See 23, Twp
4S, Rge 10 W, run W a-
long 40 line for 170 ft,
then S to Old Panama-
Hwy being approx. 285
Ift M/L; th run W along,'
N side of said road for 40
ft; th run N for 285 ft
M/L to the N line of said
40, th E for 40 ft to P.O.B.
-This lot lies W of Holiness
Church b lot 'aid -Annie
Mae Gregory & having a
40-ft frontage on old Hwy,
said lot lying & being in
Sec. 23, Twp 4S, Rge 10 Home Security
W 23 4 10 Corp. 55.87
Per deed rec'd ORB 4/206,
a lot of land 40 ft on Old
Panama Road & running
back 285 ft to the N line
Of NW'% of NW-Y% 3 4 10 Alfonzo Baker, Jr. 7.23
Block A, Lots 10-11 Henry C. Dean -------- 7.56
50 ft by 100 ft ORB 17 Mid-State Homes,
004 23 4 10 Inc. 4.08
Per deed Rec'd Bk. 12/
592, less sold to George
W'Yon & Jonathan Rouse -
& S Huntley & Viola Hut- -
chinson 23 4 10 1 Lee G Beck Estate 4.51
Rish's Add., Unit No. I
Block 1, Lots 10-11 James Franklin Whitfield 79.51
Block 2, Lot 7 Eugene Armstrong ------ 42.21
Block 3, Lot 39 T R Muldowney. --- 17.33
Block 1, Lot 10 Mrs. Donald Strickland 11.12
Lot 50 ft X 100 ft ORB -
35/644 26 4 10 Bryant Hand Et Ux 4.08
Lot 50 ft N' & S X 98 ft .
E& W Rec'd Bw 2/510 26 4 10 .22 Emmerson Addison '4.08
Block B, Lot 12 Minnie Ash& ElizahQuinn 6.19
Marie Williams &
Block B, Lot 19 Roosevelt Larr --- -------4.08
Block B, Lots 20-21-23-24' -- David Williams 11.63
Block E, Lot 15 .- Daisy Porter 3.48
Block E, Lot 14 Charles Arthur Dean -- 3.48
BlocEF, Lot 6 Albert Addison?.---- 29.33
Block F, Lots 16-17-18-19 -- Charles Baker ----- 34.78
Block G, Lot 3 Rebecca Willis Est. -- ---- 6.19
Block B, Lot 14 Home Security Corp. ___ 47.02
Pine Ridge Subdivision
Block 1, Lot 1 0 C Williams ---------- 27.70
Block 2, Lot 1 Jimmy L. Frazier ----.. 9.04
Block 4, Lot 11 Emmerson Addison 9.04
Port St. Joe Beach Unit No. 1
Block 12, Lot 12 Blois Wade Nobles ------9.09
Lot 84, Blk 1, Rec'd Bk.
1/445 33 5 11 .36 Darrell Adams 14.96
Beacon Hill Subdivision
Block 21, Lots 1 & 3 Costa Vathis 10.47
Yon's Addition to Beacon Hill
Block 3, Lots 18-19-20 ---------0 C Dykes 25.74
Port St. Joe Beach Nnit No. 2
Block 24, Lot 15 Charles F. Anderson 11.85
Highland View Subdivision
Block A, Lots 4 & 5 Julia Burch Estate .--. 56.29
Block D, S% of Lot 5 George M Hunter, Jr. 13.24
St. Joe Heights Subdivision
Block B, Lot 25 Roy Simmons ----- 16.69
City of Port St. Joe
Block 11, Lot 16 less W 50 ft -_ Robert. L. Holland ------114.14
Block 15, Lot 6 Miles K Hurlbut ----- 319.66
Block 15, N 21 ft by 90 ft
off Lot 14 &'W 9 ft by 45
f off Lot 14 & W 45 ft
f Lots 16, 18 and 20 Miles K. Hurlbut -------488.00
Ralph Swatts & '
Block 25, Lots 1-3-5-7-9-11 -------Sammie Parker --------674.60
Block.31, Lots 2 & 4 & W
20 ft of Lot 6 & N 10 ft of
Lots 1 & 3 & N 10 ft of
W 20 ft of Lot 5 Miles K. Hurlbut, Jr. 1,428.78
Block 37, Lot 7 and E% of Lot 5 James Tankersly ---- 53.90
Block 42, Lot 13 Gordon Thomas ---- 202.72
Block 50, Lot 1 Bobby Lee Huckeba -- 45.94
Block 49, Lot 10 Robert L Holland ---- 30.87
Block 89, Lot 23 0 C Dykes 25.55
Block 1006, Lot 26 Jimmy L Frazier -------- 18.47
Block 1009, Lot 13 & W 23 ft of
Lot 15 Elijah Williams -------- 136.00
Block 1015, Lot 23 Willie Lee Borders -----36.18
Block 1017, Lot 13 Frazier Miller ----------53.90
Block 1017, Lot 15 Jaries Shackleford ----- 18.47
Block 1018, Lot 29 Roy Simmons ----------18.47
Cape San Bias Subdivision
Block 5, Lots 35 & 36 ----- --William Baggs ----- 14.63
HARLAND 0. PRIDGEON,
Tax Collector, Gulf County
s p iisn nes acssris
NOTICE of FORECLOSURE SALE
By Clerk of Circuit Court
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, GEORGE Y.
CQRE, Clerk of Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Florida, will on the
24th day -of .May, 1971, at 12:00
o'eloc noon, central daylight sav-
ings time, at the front ,door of the
Gulf County Courthouse, in the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida, offer
for sale and sell at public outcry;
to the highest and best bidder for
cash, the'following described pro-
perty in Gulf County, Florida, to-
w it: "
Sixty. (60) feet of the North end
of Lot 4, Block A of Highland
ylew,' Florida, a subdivision-of
Government Lot 3, Section 26,
',Township 7 South, Range 114
West of Gulf County, Florida;
The South 35 feet of Lot 4, Blodk
A4of Government Lot 13, Section
2@, Township 6 South, Range 11'
West Gulf County, Florida, in
pursuant to the final, judgment of
foreclosure entered in a cas6 pend-.
ig in said Courtsthe style of which
D.A.C. FINANCIAL SERVICES,
INC.,"a corporation, formerly ALL
SOUTH MORTGAGE, INC.,
B. F. CANNINGTON, et al,
Summer Time and the Living Is Easy .
Sweat Slumber Supreme
Mattress and Box Spring
:Regularly Seils for $79.50 per Piece
Now Get the Mattress and tO9
N ow Box Springs for9, .
Jamison quality. 312 Coil Mattress. Deep quilted
surface ... sturdy construction
Available In King and Queen Sizes 'Dm aFnna n
Speed Queen Automatic
Matching Speed Queen Electr
e t 12 ft parts and accessions now attached
Defendants 150.2 feet Southwesterly from to or used by Defendants in the _
and the docket number of whichis and. parallelled to a center line operation of radio station WJOE,
70-96: of the A.N.R.R. Belt Line Track, Port St. Joe, Florida, and the lease- .
WITNESS my hand and official a distance of 848.9 feet to the hold interest of said Defendants in
seal of this Honorable Court this point of beginning; lying and be- the premises occupied by said ra-
10th day of May, 1971. ing in the Northeast Quarter of dio station in Gulf County, Flor-
GEORGE Y.- CORE, the .Northwest Quarter of Sec- ida, and for appointment of a re-
Clerk of the Circuit Court tion 1, Township 8 South, Range ceiver to take possession of and
of Gulf County, Florida 11 West, and in the 'Southeast to operate, control and manage
W. A. SWANN, Jr. (SEAL) Quarter of the Southwest Quar- said radio station WJOE, and all
309 Plaza Office Building 'ter of aforesaid Section 36, and property sought to be foreclosed
Town ,and Country Plaza containing 3.42 acres, more or against herein, and to receive all
Pensacola, Florida less, in said Section 1, and 8.22 income, commissions and profits
Attorney for Plaintiff. It acres more or less, in said Sec- from the operation of said radio
--- 4 tion 36, comprising an aggregate station, has been filed against you,
SNOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS. of 11.64 acres, more or less. and you are required to serve a
The Board reserves the right to copy of your written defenses, if
NOTICE.-, IS HEREBY GIVEN accept or reject any or all bids. any, to said action upon the law
that the Gulf. County School Board R. *MARION CRAIG 4t firm of Isler, Welch, Bryant, Smith,
wil receive sealed bidsJ up until .Superintendent 5-13 Higby & BrownPlaintiff's Attor-
9:00- A.M., EDT, on June 8, 1971 neys, whose address is 434 Magno-
for the. purchase of'the Washing- I T-CR neys, whose address is 434 Magno-
for thepurase n dhe i ings IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, lia Avenue Panama City, Florida.
an e ment locat ed on the fol FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL 32401, on or before June 11, 1971,
l a de ribed? rocat n thfol CIRCUIT OF THE STATE and file the original with the Clerk
St.owng described property in ort OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR of this court either before service
t land i tnowe i 11.64 GULF COUNTY upon Plaintiff's attorneys or im-
The land involved includes 11.64 CASE NO. 71-57 mediately thereafter; otherwise a
acres:. BIG BEND BROADCASTING 'COR- default will be entered against you
Commence at the Southeast cor- PORATION, a Florida corporation for the relief demanded in the
ner of the Southwest quarter of Plaintiff, Complaint or Petition.
Section- 36, Township 7 South,; vs-
Rafge 11"-West, Tallahassee Mer- THOMAS M. DONALDSON and WI TNESS my hand and th sea
idian and run thence South 00*- ROY.E. BRADFORD oMa 19scou rtonh.yof
07' Eas 188.5 feet along the See- Defendants. May 1971. .
tion line- thence South 89*-53' GEORGE Y. CORE,
West-30.04feet to a point which NOT CE OF ACTION Clerk of the Circuit Court
is the point of. beginning; run THE STATE OF FLORIDA Gulf County, Florida
thence South 89--53 West -810.0 TO: Roy E. Bradford (SEAL) / 4t-5-13
feet, thence North 000-07' west--i- 105 Kirton Street (SEAL /
750.0 feet, thence North 89-53' Rome, Georgia 30161
East 443.6 feet -thence 1i a The above named Defendant is CLASSIFIED ADS
Southeadterly direction along; a hereby notified that an action to
curve to the right, with a radius foreclose a security interest in all Midget investments wim
of 1,282.49 feet, said line being Inyentory,., equipment, furniture, tional
furnishings, fixtures, appliances, Giant ReturnI Schoo
q u nn I t-q i(PqU ._aOCO, UtflO it.O
You Can Make 't Even Easier With Values from Danley's
LEISURE LIVING FURNITURE
Table and 2 Benches
Redwood Barbecue Set $35.00
Folds for Easy Storage
Bunting Chaise Lounge --$44.00
Glider, Rocker, Chair Table, $7.95
Bunting 'Patio Set --- $65.00
S10-Play Gym Set ------$39.00
ENRICH YOUR HOME WITH THE
F l)DERADEm SZYL
In Villa Oak Finish
I. '- > AUW Pur elk
1LM IINtYA I
9.1 cubic foot Westinghouse
A e *As Low As
Air Conditioners $129.00
o4lte Home Frs A F HOM.
Complete Home Furnishings... FURN/TURE C.
If you've priced Mediterranean styled bed-
room suites, then you know this Villa Oak-
finished group is a truly fabulous buy. You'll
love the bold massive lines, the antiqued
brass hardware, the exquisite design over-
lays on drawer fronts, plus protective tops
of mar, stain and scratch resistant plastic.
Construction is excellent quality too with
center-guided, dust-proofed drawers. With
this suite you really get so much in beauty
and quality for so very little.
Building trades is one part of the new Voca-
i Education-program at the Port St Joe High
I1, taught by James Gosnell. In the photo
above, Gosnell instructs Jimmy Griffip, Ricky
Armstrong, Carl Money, Virgol Neel, Donald Tho-.
mas in the proper way to use a power saw.
mu STAR. Port 59. JO.5 Pt.. 324 THURSDAY. MAY. 13, 1971 PAGE NINE
'Setpt fr May
12, i, 14 and 15
RICH ad SONS' IGA
GIVEIT A WHIRL!
FOLGER'S With $10.
; "' -'/ '-' .. .. 2 Roll Pkgs. Delsey BAT
Dizzy prices ll around the store TISSUE
Quart Luzianne With
PLUS Brass Ringr specials! uze
.ii i:" ': '" ''*.* :.*.**' '.*'' ,* *~ ~ ^ -' *, "> *
- S i.
:,n :, .,
IGA One Cns
- GA Ounce Cdns
'An ..-m AIftv
Ga. drade 'A' With $15..00 Order
1 doz. EGGS..
39c Ga Grade 'A' LARGE
596 IGA Canned
37 DRINKS 10
S3IGA SLICED No. 303- Can
SOmnce Packages NBC -1 6nce'box
,---y cVANILLA WAFERS .-box
4.P.,7 ToImdto Soup can
SHuint's Package of 4
IMJUNADI 3---- cans
-SeaPak 8 ounce packages
FISH STICKS -- 2 pkgs.
\;' ...' ,*
89c Kraft 1,000 Isle 8 ounce bottle
IGA oancy Solid Pack No. 303
SUPREME -- Round Half Gallon
IceCream 89 PPLE' JUICE .
e-*21 ream IGA (Reg. 33c) Package of 12
'Blue Bonnet Whipped.. ,,
MARGARINE l_-_. Ib. pkg.
Brelkstone 16 ounce pkg.
SOUR CREAM' -------- pkg.
Bright-Side (Reg. $f1f5 Valud)
SHAMPOO--- 6oz, bl. 88c
Bactine (Reg. $1.59 "Value) "
AEROSOL- 5oz. can $1.19
,00 Order or More
I Lb. Can
i $10.00 Order
IGA Evaporated Tall Cans
Luzianne 100 Count
No. 2% Cans IGA Yellow Cling
S, IGA No. 303 C
'EaI Peas 23c Apple Sauce 18c
Suingiard (Reg. $1.19 Val ue)
LOTION -toz bl. 88c
.Our Produce Is fresher Because
It's Home Grown .'
.We Haul It Fresh
ite or Zuchini
Mr n BtAliE IL Q0).
N|E.EI DEE I B A --N M. c7u.
Bell T Peppe rs, Fresh Shelled
Be Pepp rs BLACKEYE PEAS
U. S. No. I-Hand Graded and Bagged by Us! Golden Ripe
IRISH POTATOES 10 bs. 69c B A NANAS -------Ib. 12c
Cello Bags Crisp AIMfSHES or
GOLDEN CARROTS, 2 bags
Yellow SQUASH ----- Ib. 19c
Home Grown Ruskin Best Flavor
Fresh TOMATOES --
Florida Home Grown
Fancy OKRA -
Guaranteed Ripe Florida Home Grown
WATERMELONS 69c up TOMATOES -- qt. basket 48c
Home Grown-Large Bunch
Collard Greens ----
39c Squash, Okra 4A
Green Beans 7c
Sunnyland or Copeland
Kountry Kist Pork
SMOKED PORK CHOPS -----Ib. 99
BRISKET STEW or
PORK NECK 'BONES J
BEEF SHORT RIBS --- ----- b.
SMOKED SLAB BACON --.--- lb.
GROUND BEEF ------ b.
Sliced Bacon Ilb. 49c
Completelj Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
CR i C 0
3 LB. CAN
NBC Stack Pak
IRitz Crakers 12 oz. 39c
urown & Kerve ILLSizC
ME STAN. Poit Sit'. Ji4, ke. 3245k
SAVE~ CASH AT RICW'S -NOT STAMPS
~&N!~i I sTA."~ POtS.JO I 35
ch Room Menu Quarter
Port St. Joe Elementary School O
Monday, May 17 Securiy
Fish sticks, buttered grits, green
beans, carrot sticks, coconut cake,
white bread butter and milk. "Nearly a quarter of a million
S Tuesday May 18 Americans receive social security
-, Hamburger oa bun, tomato benefits because they have severe
slice,. dill dnd onion rings, but- disabilities which began in child.
Wenedy, capped as adults," David P. Rob-
Chicke, and rice, collard greens, inson, Social Security Field Rep-
carrotsa cornbread, butterresentative for Gulf County, said
cookies and, milk ,this week. "More than 65 per cent
of these beneficiaries have some
Thursday May 20 degree of mental deficiency while
Baked beanie-weenies,. lettuce other conditions include cerebral
and tomato salad, Jell-o with frost- palsy, mental disorders, and epi-
ed cake squares, white bread, but- lepsy, mental disorders, and epi-
ter and milk.
Friday, May 21 According to Robinson, a person
Spaghetti with meat sauce, cole may receive payments starting at
slaw, hot biscuits, peanut butter,, age 18 if he has a severe physical
green limas, jelly and milk. or mental impairment which began
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R.-MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship -........ 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
:Methodist Youth Fellowship ........ 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR -
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ......-
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .._
"Come and Worship God With Us"
THURDAY, MAY 13, 1971
Thrift Shop Lady Bowlers In
of A Million Receive Social Workers 'Named state Tournament
Port St. Joe will be well repre
because of Disabilities :: adn eee n n h
sented this week end at the Flor-
The Thrift Shop workers for this ida State Women's Bowling Tour-
Because of liabilities Friday will be Mrs. Jackuie Quar- nament, to be held in West Palm-
les, Mrs. Tom Smith and Mrs. Beach.
before age 18, and which keeps receive benefits for herself if cer- their social security office. Richard Porter. The hours for bus.
him from working as an adult, pro- tain conditions are met. iness are 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Those participating will be Opal
vided a parent is entitled to re- For more information call 763- Howard, Jo Sealy, Ruby Lucas,
tirement or disability benefits or If you do not have a disabled 5331. The social security office for The pick-up and marking com- Norma Hobbs, Dot Hamm, Lois
dies insured under social secur- son or daughter, perhaps you this area is located at 1316 Harri- mittee is 'as follows: Mrs. Cecil Smith, Christine Lightfoot Eula
ity. A worker's adopted children know of a family who does. If the son Avenue, Panama City, and is Costin, Jr., Mrs. Bob Faliski and Dickey Evelyn Smith, Mary Alice
or stepchildren are eligible on his family does not already know open Monday through Friday from, Mrs. Paul Fensom. Call these la- Lyons, Judy Barbee, Loyce Bea.
record as well as his natural chil- about the social security benefits 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., except on dies if you would like anyone to lia Barbee ot
dren. Also, a mother caring for provided, urge them to contact national holidays, pick up your donations. Shall.
Iar tukn~hr ^Uwin 01TU 4U5JmLLV1Unv.3
ner usa~ect on o clagnte ma
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. LLINOR
Midget Investments That YaOMd
.., -. "
: "'"~ if : *' ""-, : '. *
,: : ~. .. .... ,, .: ,
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-j
house electric heating? You'll qualify for!
our $50 allowance.
f See your dealer for details.
S(Offer good March 1 thru May 31,1971)
0 7 o a%
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
Wewa Musicians Win Contest Praises Adrian Gat
MS 18"S I S *Praises Ad rian Gant
Livingston State Coach Mickey
by JAMES GORTMAN lously for a chance to perform, to compete in state contests at a Andrews had only good things to
After a victorious debut in sub- The results were music to the ears later date. say about Port St. Joe's Adrian
district contest in Blountstown, the of Travis Dykes and members of Members of the band are Aaron Gant in a newspaper interview
',Wewahitchka EFA Stri Ba.d the band (as was the plucking, Abreu, lead guitar; Gene Boon and last week.
nd Quartet travelled t h .'uincy, picking and beating of their instrn- Harold Thomas, rhythm guitars; Gant ttendin.. Li st
S30. The purpose of this .our ments music to the ears of the Richard Boddye, drums; Roger- aninaid sholarshing n on
ney was to take, prt in the district judges). Williams on the tub. a grant-in-aid scholarship in foot-
contest at the livestock pavillion. ball.
S.. .In placing second, the Quartet, We hope it will get to be a com- ..., i "
Competing against four otherI accompanied by Mr. Dykes' sister, mon sight to see Aaron picking Andrews said, Adrian is probe.
ubiastrict winners, both the Band Verlie, was eliminated from fur- out a song on his guitar with Har- ably the most improved defensive
,d the Quartet got a remarkably their competition, but the String old and Gene accompanying him player on the team. Last season he
high rating-first place for the Band will compete in area con- on theirs, with Richard and Roger weighed 180 but he put on some
Band and second place for the t. .- i. a to e a b weight in our winter program and,'
Quartet tests May 14 at a site to be an- eating ou on the rums and tub, now weighs 210. He has real fine!
quartet. nounced. If victorious in this con-at state and local fairs and other quickness and we've just been real
The String Bands waited anu- test, they will travel to Daytona events. I pleased with him."
iii* STA. Pn5.Je.!.3A TUSAMY1,17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
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. 5-A, 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-22
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
FLCOURT, GULF COUNTY,
All Varieties Golden Grabn Speciall
RICE-A-RONI .. 3 $0"
UNCLE BEN'SRICE 53-
Soft MARGARINE b: 49'
Roka, Thousand Island or Lo Cal Speciall'
Kraft DRESSING 39'
Wuick Frozen Speciall
GGO WAFFLES 1Po. 49'
Regular or Super Speciall
Modess Napkins 24 79c
Medium Size Speciall
Yellow Onions 3 ; 29C 4
Juicy LEMONS ,' 49
* More Grocery Values -
All Grinds Coffee Special!
Maxwell HOUSE 89'
"Super-loght" Weternm Beef (one In)
Chuck Steaks ..... 69c
"Super-Right" Freshly (0 ls. and oved
Ground eef. .. 69c
Ground Round... $1.19
Caifornia Roast. .. 99c.
"Supe-Right" 3 lbs. Uand eved
Ground Chuck .... 89c
PSuper-Right" Boneless Beef Shovimder
Swiss Steaks .. $1.29
"SuW *ght" Froan Chopped, "Super44ghtiW
Beef Steaks ... 2 $1.39 Pork Loin
"Superi-lgh" AU IMetI. "Super-Rlght"
Sliced Bogna ... 59c Pork Roas
"Super.olg" All' Meat Cepeland's All
Skiless Frais.. 69c Sliced Bol
'Supor ht" Chipped Turkey, Chicken or Cp's. John's F
ippedBeef.... 3c Perch Fill
Supe-tight" S. PMckei, Sp. Iunch. or Cap'n. John's F
Sliced Salalrh .. 3/89c Shrimp C
Banquet Froen "Cook-N-BaW" Si. Turkey or Cap'n. Jq n's F
Chicken A La King 3/$1. Shrimp Ci
hole or Rib Half
s * 49c
*-ior Country Q9c
t Style Bkbone... 39C
rozen (4-ox. Jars)
cocktail ... 3/$1.
Weole .. 2/89c
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.
Is/ CORENE PRALO
Administratrix of the Es-
tate of Isaac Howell, Jr.,
/s/ CECIL G. COSTING, Jr.
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 4t-4-22
Attorney for Administratrix
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 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:
1. 2 each 10" cast iron valves
2. 1 each 12"x10" Tapping
Sleeve and Valve (mechanical
3. 24 each 6" Gate Valves (me-
4. 12 Improved AWWA Type
Fire Hydrants 3' bury, 5%1" 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
4, 7.5, 9.8, 20 hp
7V2 hp. Mere. $325C
Beg. $393 3
Save $68 -
9.8 hp. Mere. $AO425
Save $73 -
Minute Maid Frozen Concentrated Limeade or
LEMONADE Regular 6-osj$
LEMONADE or Pink Cas 00
Sunnybrook Ga. Grade 'A Assorted Flavors A&P Brand INSTAN
LARGE EGGS 2 DO.89c Breakfast
A Assorted Flavors A&P, Del Monte or HI-C Juice Mel-O-Bit Sliced SWISS
$100 CHEESE .
DRINKS...... 3 4.n
T (Pkg. of 6)
0 Pkg. 6
S4c off Lobel Soft 5
IBue Bonnet 45c
coupon good Through MaY 16, 1971
jimaggUU~loNVASEISogoN MN UEB*ERU~rti
Puddings 4 1-"'- -67cbw
UCoupon 9.08 Through MA~y 16, 197'
20 hp. Mere.
Sales and Service
BOAT RACE RD. & ALT. 98
Open 6 days a week
8:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M.
2/2 miles from
3tc Tyndall A.F.B. 54
Jane Parker Orange-Coconut or L. Special! Assorted Colors 1 ree with 4) A&P Brand i8-or. Jar) Speciall
Pineapple Pies... Sze. 49c LuxaSoap ..... 4 59c Freeze Dried Coffee.. $1.59
Jane Parker Iced Spice Cake Special! 7c off Label! Johnson's Regular 83c
Spanish Bar ... .v 2/79c Lifebuoy Soap...2 38c Baby Oil i Oi 69c
Jane Parker Pumpernickel, Italian or 7c off Label! Johnon's, Regular 89c
SSour Rye Bread.... 0 29c Phase III Soap.... 2 42c Baby Powder .. 69c
Garavan Special! Free Brush & Comb When You Buy Johnson's Regular 29c
Peanuts ." 1'' 69c Dove Soap .... o 4 98c Baby Soap..... 23c
10 69 SAVE 10c S7 S AVE 35c 7 SAVE 18c
EL -mw t
7rjMURSDAY,. MAY 1;, 1971
"d Sraltr Pork St. Joe, F. 3241-
?AGZ 1WKLV~J 136 STAR Psii R~ Jie~ Pie. 324 THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1971
OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT
Closed Every Saturday
at 1:00 P.M.
beginning May 15
Any prescription to be refilled and authoriz-
ed. by your Doctor should be brought in
BEFORE 1:00 P.M.
Your Cooperation will be Appreciated
Thank You ,
Buzzett's Drug Store.
317 Williams Avenue "
Drive-In, Window Service,
Plenty of .Free Parking
the Beaches. Grants of up- to
Agree T0 luPraIn. 55% and loans up- to 45% Oare
available, according to 'Graham.
(Continued from Page 1) Commissioner Leo Kennedy
but pointed out .that certain said -the beaches were in "good
beach: areas ,have restrictions shape" and offered, praise to 16-.
against vehicles now. ; 'cal industry for their !aid in
4 Heard a request from Ham-. keeping trash out of 'the, wafer
ilton Kenner to rebuild the which could wash-; up on. the,
Saul's Creek road, placing it on beaches. :
top a dike to be built by Ken- The Board agreed to '
ner's firm, to, allow' ifr .better i.se or two short-we ader,
fisefor two short-wave radio. teo
drainage of the area r fiing and the county's gas, nd t
purpose. he Board agreed to needs for the coming year.
take,a look at the'site to get a r
better picture. of what Kenner
want s. FSUCoachIn
Agreed to request an dase-
.ment ,fiomSt. Joe Paper 'Com- Area May 1
pany to establish a public boat "
ending at Odena. The present ..Larry Jones, head. coach of Flor'
eatlanding property has been ida State Uniersity, will be in
sold and word is that the land- Panama City on May 19 to ineet
ing will be closed. and talk with local alumnae and,
Commissioner Graham re- friends of FSU :
ported on a meeting in Talla- His discussion will regard th
hassee to Ind out about financ- 1971-72 FSU football team and he
ng for water and sewer systems answer estios fro hi
for n-Pak (-rove, White City a w andnswer willn s
All alumnae and friend ,'of FSU
I. IN T la are invited to attend the function:
o which will be 'held at 'the down-
Stand Tall town Holiday Inn in Panamna City,
beginning at approximately 7.:00
Sin Florida's p.m., CDT. Coach 'Jones also hopes
to meet with several coaches from
'Future! the surrounding communities.
Leo Jones Sai
(Continued From PaI
proceedings. "In all Fla
it is the burden of the
ant to prove error in
proceeding, but such wa
case .in this instance"
As a result of "the 19
ing, Which lasted for twi
Judge Holley studied
ords of the hearings am
vitriolic editorials of
Petersburg and Miami pa
a period of about seven
"Finally he issued his
which agreed that the
had been handled prope
that the state "may" ha
'held part of Miss Lee
'mony. He ,let the guilt
two stand while 'with
the sentence and death
'Back to the District C
Appeals, who studied the
for just over a year with
"sult that the Appeals Co
ferred to the earlier S
Court ruling that confess
guilt in Icurt withoil
waivethe. right to, app
less improper court pr
can be proven. Since t
preme Court had areaa
*proved the court procedui
ley was overruled.
Jones said "that he and
Attorney J. Frank Adam
calledd. td; Shevin's, offi
February 1 "less than
-'weeks after, he. h4d tak
fic and informed them.
planned to do. "HIow can,
it", Jones, said he asked,
"when you haven't, even 1
necessary time to study
th' information, in the ca
:Jones ;saidr.Shein agre
said he would study the ca
t came up with the same .d
;on April 1, 'When -the Si
Court rules. On. a new, t
Shevin's request without
of oral arguments, also,
;request of Shevin.
"A point of irony is",
said, "is that the same t
sistartd to the Attorney (
who have supported the
decision. for all these yes
now .the-ones who .will I
try and' .prove that the
ierired in. the handling
Jones declares that SheN
'no legal precedent to ba
.hl position. "But that's r
:,ing to keep it from costin
County a bundle, regard
wh*rei the trial is held".
Jones said- the Miami
has been endingg infor
:i0' the case all over the c
in an 'attempt to get pu
and national attention o
;caie. 'CQBS will be here
Week :to get our side of th
Is headquarters for all your office supply nee
only famous brand; names in qua.ty office-
need to wait for those everyday office needs.
SSTAPLING MACHINES INDEX CARDS, al
SSTAMP DATERS CAR FILES, w
SSTAMP PADS and INK POST SINDE
FILE FOLDERS : LEDGERS
FILE GUIDES STAPLE
S, SCRATCH PADS, all sizes ) GEM CLIPS, FAS
TYPEWRITER PAPER LEGAL and LE
S MIMEOGRAPlH PAPER MACHINE R
DUPLIUCATOR PAPER DUPLICATE
/ CARBON PAPER PENCIL
And A Host of Other Office Needs -
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHONE 227-3161 306 WIL
Is. We stock
Call us today
rood & met
wasn't the by SENATOR W. E. BISHOP
', Jones Five weeks of the regular ses
sion of the Legislature have ex-
)68 hear- pired with four weeks to go.
o weeksar Probably, ninety percent of all
t wees, 'proposals desiring to be intro.
the rec- duced in this session have been
ithe St. put into the process. By rules
pers for adopted in both houses,, a cut-
perstor off date is established for intro-
findings during general !bills.
manngsr Being a coimtry. farm boy,
manner reared in Jefferson County, I
early, but know the meaning' of the old
ve wtih- term "catching a second breath".
ofs testi I have caught my second breath
of the and 'am ready to go into the last
drawing weeks with vior and enthusi-
penalty asm. Long hours of work will
continue' to be the style. I ex-
;ourt of pqct my day to begin at! 7:00'in
matter the modring and run to 10:00 or
the re- ater, ms.t 'nights. I am prepared
court re- to meet the schedule. Several is-
upreme sues will dominate the headlines
3sion to in the next few days.
t 'trial APPROPRIATIONS
eal un- ALpropriations will be an
ocedure item of interest to the state
he "Su-. agencies and,. especially to the
dy lap-, school people. ft is apparent now
re; Hol- that 'in the general appropria-
.tiq ls bill that the K-12 system
will be cut to a point that will
State's hurt most of'the school systems
es were in the small rural counties. How-
ice" on ever, there will .be a supplemen-
Sthree tal budget, based on closing loop-
en of-he .holes in the tax, laws that' will
rhat he 'produce $50-70 million "
you do I have' bee* :assured 'by' the
Shevin, subcommittee and 'the chairman
iad the of the Appropriations. Committee
all of, that K-12 and"the junior college
ase?" systems. will receive first prior-
e4 and ity on 'this, money. It appears
se,.ibut that K-12 programs' will prob-
tecisio, ',ably.(be funded about, the same'
supreme levelI -as they. have. been in the
rial at past. It is aiso state. by the Ap-'
benefit prqpriations Committee that'
at the junior colleges will be receiving
.approximately"'the same money
,Jones -as this year. One Iten will be to
two'as- reinstate the .three-tenths mill
general tax, and increase the tuition a
court's ~mall amount. These items along
rs are' with the appropriated budget
ave to will make up the funding, fdr the
state jIVniopr colleges.
f stha It. is my thiiaking, in general,
of th that the monies in the K-12 pro-
gram are being handled in in ac-
vin has ceptable manner and that the
ack up junior colleges are doing a much
not go- bett* job than our other insti-
ig Gulf" tutins of higher learning. I do
ess of think that the educators have a
'duty to the taxpayers to careful-
paper ly study their budgets and cur-
mation riculum; then recommend and
country cut expenditures wherever pos-
iblicity' sible so that a good, basic educa-
n the tion can be furnished to our
e mat- We passed a bill from the SeA-
ate this year, requiring the uni-
versity professors to have a min-
mum of 12 hours of classroom
teaching per week. I believe that
too many professors are spend-
ing too much time writing pa-
pers, books and doing consulting-
work from which they receive
compensation and royalties in
addition to their salaries. It is
my opinion that some professors
are'. receiving double pay from
the taxpayers--one from salaries
and one from consulting fees in
'Other school areas. These extra
o curricular activities should be
y! Also passed this week was
Senate Bill 267 which make it
unlawful for any person to speak
on the campus to advocate the
'al overthrow of the government or -
to incite violence. I supported
AID TO PRIVATE SCHOOLS
The aid to private schools is-
sue does not register a high pri-
ority with me at this time.
While private schools are doing
a good job in educating children,
they should be aware that gov-
ernmental assistance would d
bring controls which in some
measure would defeat the pur-
pose. My thinking also is that]
private schools launched their.
endeavors without any promise
of assistance and should con-
ter", Jones said.
"We can present our case in
two days, but you can just bet
the opposition will spend at
least two weeks putting on a big
show so someone can have ma-
terial to write about later",
The speaker concluded by stat-
ing, "If I sound indignant, it's
because I am indignant that
a circus can be made of justice
in Florida such as it was in the
Manson and Chicago "7" trials."
Bishop Issues Report On
lishments of Legislature
tinue to operate accordingly.
( HOME RULE
House Bill 693, a most import-
ant measure, has passed through
this Legislature and has become
law, called "Home Rule". This
law should be liberally adver-
tised throughout the counties of
This is what it does: It grants
the Board of County Commis-
sioners exceeding powers to en-
act ordinances for the purpose of
regulating the government of the
FOR SALE ':Riding lawn mower,
26 inch. Good condition. $75.00.
Phone 648-4836. 2tp-5-13
FOR SAiLE Emerson stereo; one
set encyclopedia with book of
knowledge; 1' cocker spaniel with
papers; 1 movie camera.,projector.
Phone 648-7541. 2tp-5-13
FOR SALE: 18'x4' above-ground
swimming pool. Ladder, decks,
filter, skimmer, vacuum and all
necessary maintenance equipment
.included. Good condition and low
price,.'Call Raymond Lawrence at
FOR SALEi 2 bedroom mobile
'home. Sep arte dining room, car-
pet. No equity, assume payments
of' $9169 month. Call 229-2410 or
229-2754 or can be seen at Wimico
,Lodge, in White City.' ltc
county. It is almost as though
the Board of County Commis-
sioners has become the "Little
Legislature" for that county. It
would be wise to remember the'
powers of Commissioners when
election time comes around. Em-
inently qualified men or women
should seek the office of County
Commissioner and the elector-
ate should choose candidates
cautiously for in their hands will
rest many of the responsibilities
heretofore delegated to the
Florida Legislature. "
DON'T EXPECT MIRACLES
We cannot expect miracles to
always happen in Tallahassee.
For example, a state-wide mea-
suremay have the favor of the
majority of the Legislature but
would be considered harmful to
parts of our district. In some in-
stances, the best, we can do is
amend the bill to make it less
offensive. -This was the case re-
cently in one area of our dis-
body Reads 'em
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 RENT: Newly decorated large
1 bedroom apartment with sep-
arate dining room. Phone 227-8536
HELP WANTED: Full time clerical
employees. Must be able to type.
45 W.P.M. Starting salary $88.00
per week. Reply box W.M., The
Star, P 0. Box 308 Itp
-HELP WANTED: Home Addtres-
ers, commission mailers, 6nVe-
lope stuffers. 'For details sehd
self-addressed, stamped envelope
to: David Faulkner, P. 0. Box 46,
Key West, Florida 33040. 4t-5-13
FOUND: Pair of pole, climbers.
Found on 8th Street. Owner can
have by identifying and paying for
this ad. See Enlmo Ford.
alter'5:00 phn. 'I t.c--2 LISTER'S LANDING: Boats,' bait
FOR RENT: Mobile home, suitable and cold drinks. Now open 'un-
for one or-two adults. On DeSoto der new management James E.
St., St. Joe" Beach. Phone-648- Adams. 6tp-5-13
4351. lte TREE SERVICE: Trees taken dow
FOR RENT: Apartment at 510 8th and removed or' timed. Ca
Street. For information 'call 6W r i6583443, Apachiqola
.Tean Arnnld at 648-4800. tfc-4-22 .
FOR ,SALE: Take up payments on -O CHAIN LINK. FENCE
fa furnished two bedroom home FOR RENT: Trailer spaces. Water Emory Stephens. Fee estimate
in Highland View. Turn up third furnished. Cable TV option. St. Guarantee on labor and materials.
St., turn right at first stop sign and Joe Beach, DeSoto St. Phone 648. Low down payment. Phone ,227-
house is on corner. For informa- 4351. .tfc-11-12 7972.
tion 'call Johmny 'Jones collect at "1 C "
734282, Pan ama C ity. tc FOR RENT: Furnished apartments SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. CaB
7634282, Panama ity. and trailer space. Bo's Wimico tBuard Griffis. Phone 229-287.
FOR SALE: Bell & Howell movie Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410. 2 .
, outfit. Five months old. Like .e .. R E UCs-2-a f_ ,'.' ... w
hew- Not cheap, but reasonable... UCE.safe and*fast with Go.
For more informational 22496 FOR RENT,: urnished beach cot- Eb9m Tablets .and Vap "water
any time. 3tp-5-13 tages Reaoable monthly rates W. CA.PDLL' RUS.. 41
FOR SALE: 5 hp. -Johnson out- PROFESSIONAL HELP with 'no-
board motor, 1969 model $125.00. FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished tional problems and/or concerns.
Call.- 227-8541 after 5 or 227-2741 apartment, r conditioned. Ph.. Gulf County Gui ce Cinic Port
before 5. John W Brown. 2tp-5-13 227-4261ay, '8-460- night. Joe, Flornda or on
ASSUME PAYMENTS on 2 bed- FOR RENT: -Unfurishd large t Port St. Flori 22
room Broadmore mobile home. room house., very clean.'tti s1 o, Florida 227-
Payments $98.69 per month. Phone fan, wired for air conditioning,
22 .70 .2t-5-13 automatic heat, fenced back yard. .
O Water "furnished for. lawn, nice FOR SALE-*67 CheM ol
FOR mALE: Pool table, 44" x 7'. neighbors Call 227-8536 after 5 -TON TRUCK
Comes complete. Call 229-206. p.m. ,: tfc-" good condition. New engine,
Stfc-513 FOR CHILD CARE and baby sit- I W 0 1
FOR SALE: 1968 Camero, See ting services call Lou Jones, 229-, $2M .00
Chris King. tfc-5-13 3906. tfc-56 l N
FOR SALE: Furnished beach cot- FOR' YOUR carpentry or roofing Phone 2294562
tage. St. Joe Beach. Call on. con- needs. Call 229-140, Grady Ma-
tact Nonis Williarnms. Panama City, this. All work guaranteed..4-4-29 .
7853511, P. Box 10439. tfc-4-29
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.
FOR SALE:,Nice 2 bedroom house
on corner lots at White City. 2
lots. Phone 227-4436. tfc-4-29
FOR SALE: 2 bedrbom house, block
and stuco, carpet and air Son.
ltomed. 523 7th I B I741067. t'e
ROOMS FOR RNT
Special Weekly Rates
MOTEL ST. JOE
LADIES, GIRLS: ,Want spring and
summer fashions to fit. geed 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 2x2l, nos.
1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 moatly
no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard-
ware and appliance. PRIDGEON
BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewabiteb
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo-
cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN
has a large selection of yarn for
your knitting and crochet needs.
We have many gift items at the
COTTAGE SHOPPE red and white
building on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill.
FOR APPLIANCE, heating and re-
fr..cr. Se. a vj:an ^.cl snSeWQ.
FOR SAL.E: Red brick home. %0
Garrison. 3 'bedrooms, central
air and heat. Can be seen by ap-
pointment Phone' 785-3511 or 783-
2564, Panama City. tfc-3-11
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
Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, 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
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete UpholstMy Service
"We aim to please you
Every T ,ime"
602 Garrison Ave.
I lm nw servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced q quickly at
low prices .
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfc
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Eharedge
518 Th"rd Setr-
Port St. Jo*, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Frs EAsthn at
RA.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 58, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondaysi 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
r.g second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 pm. Aimerican Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication.of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. illF. & A. M., every ffsmt
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLY, W.jM
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
OFFICE SUPPLIES ... WE HAVE THEM...THE STAR
0 mmmo ingeration repairs caLL zzv-wzo.
THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1971
P~asiie.~EPi~i~it)e : ` :. : ~ rmni~jtlrPac~i~ rc~.~bi: