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"Port St., Joe-The Outlet Port for t4 Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLQRIDA 3240'
Three Killed n Three-Cad
Collision Near White Cit
Three people met death as the "
Result of a three car accident
'te Saturday evening, near the
*White CityP drawbridge to bring ___ _.
to eight the number of deaths on -
.Gulf County highways, this year.
SHorace Greeley Brown, 40, of
port St. Joe and Nora Messer, 17,
pf Marianna were killed instant-
in the accident Saturday. A
rd victim, George Machen, 41,
o.f Port. St. Joe, died Tuesday
.morning from- injuries received "
in the ,accident. Machen died in.
a Bay County- hospital. _
Sanders Davis, 17, of Marianna
is sill in serious condition from
injuries suffered in the accident.
He is also in a Bay County hos-
pital.,,.Charlie Lee .Ash, 28, of'
Port St. Joe is in Port St. Joe
Municipal Hospital in fair condi-
tion. James Todd, 25, of Port St.
Joe suffered bruises in the acci-
dent and was treated and re- .
Machen' had, his boat trailer
tire go flat North of ,White City
and had come to Prtf St. Joe to
get Davis' to help repair it. s
Brown had gone along with Ma- Three persons were killed when this late Saturday evening near the draw itridg
chen and Davis for the ride. model pot ca slammed into the. side of a sec- City on Highway 71.
) bridgeOn appoa hi arolg the porhite nd ar knocking it into a.hird parked car late
state that Machen's Mustang be- .
-gan to skid down the East shoul-
der of the highway when 'it sud- e loV ICTI
denly shot across the highway
striking a parked car in which .
sat Davis and Miss Messer. The George W. Machen, 41, died flict and a Baptist. He was a Funeral services 1f
Dayis auto was knocked into the Tuesday morning in p Panama member of Port St. Joe Masonic Greeley Brown, 40, of
Todd car which was parked be- City hospital.from injuries he re. Lodge, No. 111 and/;a Shriner Street were held Tue
hind it. Bdth, the Machen and ceived Saturday evening in an 'with Hadji Temple of Pensacola. ing at 10:00 a.m. f:
Davis autos were complete losses automobile accent. He moved to Port St. Joe in 1954 Funeral Home Chape
and Todd's car suffered about'
0odd sufferedabut Funeral services were held and was employed as a pipe fit- ma City. Brown die(
,$800.00 damages; ,iu .'d Wednesda ternoon at 330' ter at St. Joe Paper Company. evening in an auton
SAll of the injured were taken W wednesday afternoon at' 3:30" dent. ..i .
to Prt St. Joe Municipal. 't p.m. from the First Baptist Survivors include his. wife, dent.
to Port St. Joe r municipal Hos Church with Rev. C. Byron Smith Alice Machen; two daughters, Rev. Adolph Bedsol
pitHome ambulance omforter Funeral fficiating, pasisted by Rev.. Mil- Karen and Tina, all of Port St. with 'burial in Evergr
with acheu and Davis beingt lard Spikes., Graveside rites Joe; his mother, Mrs. Sinie Ma- rial Gardens in Panar
with Mache and Davisy County hs- ere'given by Port St. Joe Ma- chen; a brother Frank; two half Brown was an ele
transferred to a Bay County hos onic Lodge, No. 111. Interment brothers, Arthur Machen and St. Joe Paper Compan
pital. accident as inves ed was in, Holly Hill Cemetery. Robert Houston, all of Sylacau- been a resident of P(
The accident was investigated ga, Ala.; ,father and mother-in- for 20 years, moving
by Troopers D. A. Ross, C. L. Machen was born in Sylacauga, law, Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. An- Sylacauga, Ala. He w
Webb and Homicide Investigator Alabama, February 22, 1930. He drews of Ozark, Ala. ber of the Baptist fai
T. E. Baxter, all-bf Panama City., was,a veteran of the Korean con- Active casketbearer w e.r e: guvivnr inpin
Acie aktbser re S rovivor include
Telegraph Service Will
Terminate On July 6
St. Joseph Telephone and Tel-
egraph Company, with headquar-
ters in Port St. Joe, has been
granted authority to discontinue
the telegraphic end of the buisi-
ness because it was losing mon-
ey heavily, the Florida Public
Service Commission announced
The. Commission told the St.
Joe company to notify its major
customers at least 20 days in ad-
vance of discontinuing service
and to post notices of plans to
drop the service in each 'tele-
graph office no less than 20 days
before the effective discontinua-
Service Ends July 6
The firm has posted notices
at all of its telegraphic stations
that the service will no longer
be available at 5:60 p.m., Tues-
day, July 6.
Public hearings were held in
Port St. Joe, Apalachicola and
Blountstown and all notices of
the company's request were pub-
lished, along with requests that
any objections be mailed to the
Commission.. None were receiv-
Two witnesses appeared at the
Blountstown hearing, the Com-
mission said. But they were not
protesting discontinuation of
telegraph service. They express..
ed concern that the, service
would no longer be available,
and urged that some substitute
for it be provided if available.
Company records,' carefully
examined by the Commission
staff, showed that the company
lost at least $38,800. between
1961 and 1970 on its telegraph
Taken by Death
*Funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from
the 'First Baptist Church for
Thomas Richard Dawson, 54, of
811 Woodward Avenue, who
passed awayin Baptist Hospital,
in Pensacola Tuesday. Rev. C.
Byron Smith will officiate. In-
terment will follow in the family
plot at Holly Hill Cemetery.
Mr. Dawson was injured at St.
Joe Paper Company on March 11
of this year and had been hospit-
alized since. He had been em-
ployed as a carpenter by the lo-
cal industry for 20 years.
Dawson was born in Calhoun
County March 30, 1917. He had
lived in Port St. Joe since 1953
moving here from Clarksville.
He attended the Baptist Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Elise Dawson of Port St. Joe; his
mother, Mrs. Minnie Ola Daw-
son of Cairo, Ga.; two sons, Dick
of Jacksonville and W. L. of
Orlando; a brother, William, H.
Dawson, Jr., of Pensacola; four
sisters, Mrs. Estelle Reeder of
Blountstown, Mrs. Verna Whittle
of Quincy, Mrs. Jerry Berry of
Orlando, and Mrs. Cleo Allen of
Cairo, Ga.; and five grandchil-
Prevatt Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Mike Trickey, Jerry Kelly, Rick-
ey Thursby, Robert French, T. C.
Smith and Ted Beard.
Honorary bearers were Bob
Phillips, Calvin Bruner, Earl-
Dbiggar, Blake Thomason, Robert'
Griffin, James Curlee, Wandell
Butler, L. W. Cox, A. E. Lynn,,
James Tankersley, L. E. Thurs-
by, Sr., L. E. Thursby, Jr., John-.
ny Whitfield, and Bill Humph-
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements. ,
e at White
ql in Pana-
ny and had
ort St. Joe
as a mem-
Jerome Brown and Jodie Brown
and one daughter,. Miss Terry
Brown all of Port St. Joe; five
brothers, William Blackman of
Montgomery, Ala., Lobie Black-
mon of Panama City, Leon Black-
mon of North Port, Ala., Otis
Blackmon of Panama City and
Jerome Brown of Lovelock, Nev.;
three sisters, Mrs. Delean Pat-
terson of Childersburg, Ala.;
Mrs. Lula Mae Buffington of,
Panama\ City and Mrs. Lela Eze-
kial of Sylacauga, Ala.
12 Teams Coming Here
for Softball Tournament
The Port St.' Joe Quarterback
Club is bringing some of the
area's best softball talent to Port
St. Joe this week end for a two
Twelve teams, from as far
away as Biloxi, Mississippi will
begin playing tomorrow night at
8:00 p.m. and play all day Sat-
urday, with semi-finals and fin-
als Sunday afternoon.
The tournament begins tomor-
row night, with Florida First Na-
tional Bank of Port St. Joe meet-
ing Cres tview. Wewahitchka
State Bank will meet Angelo's
Steak Pit of Panama City in the
Saturday, play will begin at
at 9:00 a.m., with two games go-
ing simultaneously until 11:00 at
night. in the double elimination
Sunday, the semi-final will be-
gin at 1:00 p.m. with the finals
Trophies will be given for
first, second and third places
and most valuable player.
The Quarterback Club will be
operating a concessions stand
during the tournament, selling
cold drinks, candy, snacks, ham-
burgers and hot dogs.
Coming to Port St. Joe for the
tournament are: Clark's Seafood
of Pascagoula, Miss.; Ft. Walton
Beach; Stand-by of Biloxi, Miss.;
Brundidge, Ala.; Crestview Mer-
chants; Florida First National
Bank at Port St. Joe; Barwick'
Seafood, Tallahassee; Vernon;
Buddy's Sporting Goods, Talla-
hassee;, Miller Buick, Albany,
Ga.; Angelo's Steak Pit, Panama
City; and Wewahitchka State
Fire Damages House
Fire of undetermined origin
damaged a home occupied by
Mose Young and Timmy New-
Kirk at 232 Avenue G, Thurs-
The fire apparently started in
a bedroom of the home at about
The other side of the duplex
apartment house suffered slight
smoke and water damage. Fire
damage was confined to the one
room of the other apartment.
St. Joe Paper Company noti-
fied the City of Port St. Joe by
letter at the regular meeting of
the City Commission Tuesday
night, that the firm is setting a
limit as to the amount of fresh
water which will be made avail-
able to the City for treatment
The .City gets its domestic wa-
ter supply from the industry's
fresh water canal, Which brings
water to Port St. Joe from the
The letter set a 22,500,000 gal-
lon per month limit on the City.
Water Commissioner Bob Fox
said the City has billed up to
16,500,000 gallons for a single
month on one occasion, but the
City's normal demands run from
nine million gallons in the win-
ter months to an average of 13,-
000,000 in the summer months.
The company said that they
had ample water at the present
time to furnish all needs, but
the demands on fresh water were
for W. A. Shuler
Funeral services were held at
4:00 p.m. Saturday afternoon for
Walter Allen Shuler, 81, of 212
Duval Street, Oak Grove; Ser-
vices were held from the High
land View, Baptist Church with
Rev. William N. Stephens offi-
ciating, assisted' by Rev. Roy
Mr. Shuler, who passed away
June 10, had been a resident
of the Port St. Joe area for the
past two years, moving here
from Homestead. He was an ice
plant engineer and a member of
the .Nazarene Church of Home-
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Lula 'Louise Shuler; two
daughters,, Mrs. Ruby Toy of Or-
lando and Mrs. Barbara Ann
Scott of DeFuniak Springs; a
son, Everett L. Shuler of Home-,
stead; five step-sons, Grady Wal-
ters of Homestead, L. H. Wal-
ters of Key Largo, W. K. and
Leo Kennedy and Ted Beard of
Port St. Joe; a brother, Jesse
Shuler of Homestead and a sister
Mrs. Clara Snyder of Miami.
Pallbearers in c 1 u ded Ted
Whitfield, Rudy Richards, Clin-
ton Peterson', Archie Floyd, Bil-
ly Cumbie, Sr., and D. R. Bos-
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
getting greater and with the City
planning to sell water to the Oak
Grove Water District in the fu-
ture, the City should be aware
that the supply is not unlimited.
Commissioner Tom Coldewey,
who' is a vice-president with St.
Joe Paper ,said the water bottle-
neck lies with the siphon pipe
under the Intracoastal Canal at
White City. "If the demand gets
much greater, we will be forced
to put in an additional siphon he
said, "at 'a considerable cost."
This is the first time the firm
has placed limits on the City's
use of water.
Need Larger Well
While on the subject of water,
Commissioner Tom S. Coldewey
told the Board that the system
in use at Holly Hill Cemetery is "
inadequate for the need there..
The cemetery gets its water: sup-
ply from a two inch well on the
Coldewey urged that the Com-
mission consider asking for bids
to place a larger well and pump
at the cemetery to supply the
necessary water needed. Water
,Superintendent G. L. Scott' was
instructed to determine how
much water would be needed at
the site on an hourly basis and
then tailor the bid call to sup-'
ply the need.
Need Storage Space
Commissioner Bob Fox told
the Board that the Water De-
partment 'had some expensive
(Continued On Page 12)
Special Meet Set
by Country Club
A special meeting of the membership of the St. Joseph
Bay Country Club, Inc., has been called for Tuesday night at
8:00 p.m. to be held in the Commons Area ofi Port St. Joe
Club president, Bob Freeman says it is necessary
to make a change in the Charter of the Club in order to con-
form with requirements of the Farmers' Home Administration
to close a construction loan with the government agency later
in the week. Freeman says it is imperative that at least 151
members be on hand for the meeting and urges everyone to
In addition to the change in the Charter, the Club will
take up several matters pertaining to closing of the loan.
Hospital Asks for
Miss Minerva McLane, Admin-
istrator of the ,Port St. Joe Mu-
nicipal Hospital, is issuing an
appeal for people to stay away
from the Hospital when an acci-
Miss McLane says that people
crowding into the emergency
room area when an accident has
occurred actually impedes the
treatment of the patients.
Miss McLane has called for the
cooperation of the citizens to
give the Hospital staff some
working room during an accident
emergency by staying out of the
Gulf Coast Board
Meets. Here Today
The Board of Trustees of the
Gulf Coast Community College
located in Panama City, will hold
its first meeting in Gulf County
this afternoon at 4:00 p.m. The
meeting will be held in the Gulf
Gulf County has been a parti-
cipating county with the Com-
munity College for several years
and has three members on the
Board of Trustees. The Board
usually meets in Panama City.
The public is invited to attend,
this afternoon's meeting.
Methodists Set Mission, Revival
The First United Methodist
Church here in Port St. Joe has
set aside the next week to com-
bine a lay witnessing mission
and revival services. The wit-
nessing mission will begin Fri-
day evening and continue
through Sunday. Revival services
moomp ummomm go
REV. JERRY HOLLIS
to Direct Singing
will begin Monday and continue
The witnessing mission will
begin with a church supper at
7:30 p.m. in the church social
hall. Services will follow with
the adults being led by Charles
Nelson of Opp, Alabama; the
youth by Bill Hunter of Newton,
Alabama and children led by
Mike Landan of Slocomb, Ala.
Saturday's activities will be-
gin with coffees being held in
various neighborhood homes at
10:00 a.m. and a children's ser-
vice at the church. Saturday
evening's program will be the
same as Friday's. Sunday ser-
vices will be led by laymen at
11:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Rev. Rex Mixon, pastor of the
First United Methodist Church
of Ozark, Alabama, will be the
guest minister for revival ser-
vices starting Monday. Rev.
Jerry Hollis, Minister of Music,
First United Methodist Church
in Panama City will direct the
Revival services will be held
at 7:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
Rev. Millard Spikes, pastor of
the local church says: "This is
a venture in Christian living for
everyone. The church invites ev-
eryone to take part in and attend
these special services".
REV. REX MIXON
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971
1Oc PER COPY
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971
P-GE T". .
No Time For Nonsense
A lot of knowledge about human nature can be pick-
ed up by a judge sitting on the bench. Federal Judge
Simon Rifkind has something important to tell us about
the right versus the wrong way to improve society: "We
are told to listen to the young, that they have an important
message to deliver and I heartily agree. Everywhere I
meet young people who are earnest, intelligent, well-
informed, thoughtful .. But in not a single instanee-
have I encountered such. positive performance from the
exhibitionists, the impudent loud-mouths, the stone-
throwers and the window-'smashers.
"The nonsense that I believe can and should be
'stopped includes these notions: The proposition that the
way to improve the. human condition is to extirpate all
of the operating institutions of society That force
and violence are appropriate means by which to. accom-
pHish the restructuring of our universities ... That the
,right of dissent includes the right' to shout down and
,*drown"out the voice of those with whom you disagree.
-"That the life of the scavenger pigeon is appropriate
-for civilized human beings, i.e., to sleep where you pause,
to feed on the bread others have labored to:produce, and
to practice none of the arts of civilization except self-
"That sexual morality, family integrity, and responsi-
bility for child-rearing are obsolete vestiges of a repress-
ive society, no longer relevant to modern life That
public decisions should be taken, not by the constitutional
organs of a democratic government, but by reference
to a community'sentiment as determined and expressed
by self-appointed oracles ..
"I do not believe that the way to paradise is through
the jungle of Hippieland; I do not believe that a free
society is achieved by drowning out disagreement; I do'
not believe that an open society can be ~ohieved by self-
Denes de Torok, professor of biological science at
Carnegie-Melloii'University in Pennsylvania, recently re-
ported that his study of three groups revealed that alco-
holism causes genetic damage.
Permanent brain damage due to alcoholism was found
in the first group of 100 patients committed to a mental
hospital near Pittsburgh. Of this group 100 percent
showed evidence of serious and-permanent brain damage,
combined with damage to the chromosomes of their cells.
Professor de Torok has little doubt that alcohol-
damaged genetic matter can be transmitted to offspring,
and, perhaps, ;even to the following generations. When
the genetic damage occurs in a man's reproductive age,
he can pass on only damaged material to his children.
He found some grounds for believing that the alcohol
damage may be partly repaired by time and abstinence.
.. .: ,
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
According to recent press re-
ports, Congress is irritated over
-having to take action in con-:
nection with the frequent rail
strikes. Congressmen say they
have many other things to 'think
Congress hasno one to blame
but itself. If it had acted long
ago as it should have with sensi-
ble legislation we wouldn't be
having these emergencies.
It is ridiculous when a handful
of railroad employees can tie up
- the rail transportation of the en-
tire nation and threaten the na-
tional economy. They forced a
situation where perishables were
'left to rot in rail yards, com-
miuters were forced to -try and
find transportation to their jobs ,
:and circus elephants were made
to march through the Holland
Tunnel. Fellow union members'
were played off by industrial
plants because of a lack of ma.-
terials, a loss of light and power
was threatened for lack of coal
or other fuel.
Like kids screaming because
Jennie got a bigger sucker, they
lay on the floor and kick their
heels.They say, "garbage men
make more money than we do."
But you don't see any of them
looking for jobs on garbage
trucks. After all, the garbage
men do twice as much real work.
Why shouldn't they get more
Labor today has reached a
point where it not only wants a
big feather bed, but breakfast
served on it. It is time we stop-
ped and counted our change. We
need new ,labor laws in this
One thing we should do away
with is the picket line that causes
satisfied, able workers to quit
work rather than cross it, even
when the strike is purely juris-
we do a lot of crying about ci-
vil rights. We sob bitter tears
for those we say are being de-
nied. What about the civil rights
of the general public? Let the
signalmen or anybody else strike
if they want to. But don't let
them intimidate the entire na-
tion with their picket lines.
Politicians, concerned with re-
election, hesitate to take any
action that might cause them to
lose the laber vote. But they
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESzE BR. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Pnotographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proot
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFaICE Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
SPonr ST. JOE, FLORWDA 82456
Entered as second-class matter. December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice. Port St. Joe.
4IN 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 ommissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
inces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remain. .
The scientific discoveries of Professor de Torok con-
firm the folly of those who wantonly destroy their health
by overindulgence. Some people become addicted to
alcohol from social drinking, while others do not. Social
drinkers should watch for the tell-taWe signs: gulping
your drink, drinking alone, hiding your supply, getting
irritated from drinking instead of being relaxed by it,
drinking in the morning, drinking more than you used to.
These are indications of trouble ahead.
Drinking problems are not caused by social or fi-
nancial or psychological pressures. /They' are simply
caused by acquiring a physical addiction. It is folly to
think a person has to be a moderate drinker in order to
prove to himself that he is mentally sound. The soundest
person in the world may not be able to drink moderately.,
The only cure for one who is addicted is total abstinence.
might wake up and learn to their
sorrow that the general vote is
more important. Believe me, the
public is pretty well fed up over
the whole situation.
In any area where a strike
with its picket lines can threaten
the welfare of all citizens we.
should give a little thought to
the rights of those citizens and
to the economy of the nation.
Labor screams against "right
to work" laws. It also is con-
cerned about unemployment. It
wants more and more pay for
shorter and shorter hours, but
only for those who pay union
dues. They have forgotten the
rights of everyone else.
Midget investments with
A IC Speights
BILOXI, Miss. --- Airman First
Class Lamar Speights, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Speights, Sr.,
261 Avenue- A, Port St. Joe, has
graduated at Keesler AFB, Miss.,
from the U. S. Air Force Air Traf-
fic Controller course.
The airman, now qualified to
direct aircraft to radar controlled
landings and regulate air traffic,
is being assigned to McCoy AFB,
Fla., for duty with a unit of the
Air Force communications Service
which provides global communi-
cations and 'air traffic control for
Airman Speights is a 1970 gra-
duate of Port St. Joe High School.
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call Panama City 785-5226
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
from 8:30 P.M. til ?
NO COVER CHARGE
St. Joe Beach
Living Is Easy
In Summer Time
Washington, D. C. "Summer-
'time, and the living is easy"
This popular refrain will be sung,
hummed, and whistled throughout
the months ahead by those motor-
ists who have taken the time to
prepare their car's tires for the
long vacation trips ahead.
To make your summer trips
more pleasant, the Tire Industry
Council offers these tips:
Always keep your tires pro-
perly inflated. This is one of the
most important rules in tire safe-
ty. Check your car owner's manual
and make sure you have the recom-
mended air pressure for the load
Always have the wheel ba-
lance and alignment checked be-
fore any extended trip.
Always 'check air pressure
with a personal hand gauge as ser-
vice station air towers are often
Always increase the air, pres-
sure in tires four pounds per
square inch but not over. the "max-
imum" inflation limit (shown on
the tire's sidewall) before embark-
ing on a long trip at high speeds
Always inspect your tires for
abnormal tread wear, fabric breaks,
cuts or other damage. Also, remove
any small stones or bits or bits of glass
embedded in the tread.
Always beware of "summer
ice." As rain begins to fall, it
mixes with gas and oil films on the
road creating ice-like condition.
Always rotate your tires after
they have been driven for 5,000
Ross R. Ormsby, Chairman of
the Tire Industry Safety Council,
emphasized that motorists will
have little cause to worry about
their tire's safety if they regularly
heed the above tips. Especially im-
portant are the rules relating to
proper inflation and'load.
"Excessive heat is a tire's worst
enemy," says Ormsby. "Vacation-
ers, especially, should remember.
that excessive heat build-up in
their tires is usually caused by un-
derinflation or overloading."
The heat build-up in tires re-
sults from the flexing of the tire
body. This flexing will increase
as speed increases. Under gondi-
tion such as underinflation or over-
loading, a car running at sustain-
ed high speeds may cause tire tem-
peratures to rise above the criti-
cal level of 250 degrees F. (water
boils at 212 degrees F.), reducing
t the tire's strength and treat life,
f and increasing the rish of disable-
S Ormsby reminds motorists that
if there is only one-sixtheenth of
an inch or less of tread remaining,
tires should be replaced immedi-
ately. Tires with this little amount
of tread are 44 times more likely
to suffer disablement than new,
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Columnist William Buckley must be using a topping
of mustard on his bowl of strawberry ice cream before
retiring at night, to have come up with the nightmare he
proposed in his column last Tuesday. Buckley envisioned
the Democrats coming out of their 1972 convention with
a ticket headed once again by Hubert Humphrey with
Ted Kennedy as his running mate.
A vision such as this could even mean that Buckley
has taken to. eating whipped cream on his dill pickles-as-
At any rate, we hope it is just an illusion or indiges-
tion which conjured up such an apparition. Surely, the
Democrats wouldn't do something like this to us voters
. or would they?
Maybe Mr. Buckley was just dealing in absurdities
and again, maybe he was serious. If he was dealing in
absurdities, we might add our own slate of George McGov-
ern for President and Mark Hatfield for vice-president.
With a pair like this, all our troubles would be over short-
ly. At least the present troubles would be over and some
new and greater ones would surely take their place.
It isn't often I hit on a "winner"; but when I do, I'm
proud of it. It looks like I have a big winner now. In
reading the papers the other day I read where tomatoes
were almost non-existant and were going for prices up to
59c a pound. The article said that tomatoes wouldn't be
available at any price in Canada. According to the article
the only tomatoes going on the U. S. table right now are
coming from near Ruskin, Florida. At that, only the large
tomatoes will be allowed on the market with everything
less than 2 5/8 inches in diameter being fed to livestock.
Even the little salad tomatoes are being removed from the
market by the Agriculture Department.
Our tomato crop on our back 40 (feet) is beginning to
come off now, just as the store price shoots out of sight.
According to our regular "norm", tomatoes are supposed
to go to 10c a pound for choice fruit.
But, even figuring at 59c a pound, I don't think I'm
going to get my money back out of that patch in the back
yard. Bukt, it will be fun thinking I am.
When Spring waxes into Summer in this neck of the
woods, the conversation turns whole-heartedly to fishing.
This universally popular sport is at its best in these parts
right now, and local men and many women now measure
time by the number days between fishing trips. We have
talked to several during the last few days who tell of
big catches being made, but many complain of catching
too many small, fish.
Which reminds us of the last annual fishing trip our
young men's Sunday School class took to the Chipola Ri-
ver last year. We had spent part of the night frogging-
and everyone was planning an early start at the fish the
next morning. Btit, this was. one of those days when the
fish just didn't bite for some reason or other. Bill Bar-
low was the last one to get back to camp, and as .he put-
tered out of Spider Cut, we all shouted, "How many did
you get, Bill?" "Oh, I did pretty good", he said. "I caught
about a dozen". And, sure enough he had. But he had
the entire dozen in a coffee can. The big ones. weren't
biting that day. either.
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SSTAPLING MACHINES ,
1^ STAMP DATERS
SSTAMP PADS and INK
r SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
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*^ MIMEOGRAPH PAPER
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CARD FILES, wood & metal
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LEGAL and LETTER PADS
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHN 22-36 30 WIUM AVE
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
THE 9T~n, poo st. joe Fla. 3245
306. WHJI"S~ AVE.
THE STAR, Port S. .**, Ila. 3245 T
'-. Ii i
uble Knit Nylon
S Sizes 8 to 18
H dies and Children's Better
Other Suits as low as $5.00
SPa]IF a 'SALE GROUP
ladieT and Children's
Left to right: Dr. Ted Cooper, Florida A&M
University; Barbara Dennis, Roddy Harrison, Pan-
handle Area Educational Cooperative specialist
and INSTEP director; Ela I. Sutten, Hubert Rich-
Double Knit Nylon
ards, administrator of Department of Education
Regional Center; and Dr. Billy J. Williams, Uni-
versity of West Florida assistant vice president
by RELLA WEXLER
,I: V.. *
Escorted ,b ytwoj police cars,
from Mexico Boacb, and Port St.
Joe, the parading cars of the
Baptist Church of St. Joe Beach
came through ,the beaches area
to encourage chllden to attend
their summer ,recreation pro.
J. P. McDaniel, 'r., of Bacon-
ton, Georgia, 'visited Mexico
Beach as he codntsmplates mov-
ing into the area in the near
Real estate offiAes report in-
creased bookings for the month
of June, July ahd August. One
group of approximately 40 per-
sons came in on Sunday from
Bainbridge, Georgia. This group
of families get together each
year and come here to enjoy the
fine family resort.
During the hot summer days,
remember to keep a bowl of cool
water handy so your pet may
have access to it. Be sure to have
a tag on your pet's collar which
bears your name and address or
telephone number. When travel-
ing, this is a must.
Our beautification committee
is endeavoring to interest the
State of Florida to purchase ad-
ditional land adjacent to the
Wayside Park, to be used for
Robert L. Holland and Com-
pany of Port St. Joe was the suc-
cessful bidder for renting us
dump trucks and front-end load-
er to be used in the beach ero-
. PANAMA CITY Two Gulf
Countians were among the 58 area
instructors who have just complet-
ed the "INSTEP" project under
the direction of the Panhandle
Area Educational Cooperative.
The project, Institute of New
Studies for Teacher Education Pro-
gram, was designed for instructors
with a degree but without suffic-
ient education courses for certifi-
cation. Out of 65 entrants in the
program last spring, 58 seccessful-
ly completed the program and
were awarded certificates at a din-
ner recently held in Panama City.
INSTEP was proposed as a part
of the Education Professions Deve-
lopment Act and was conducted by
PAEC, in cooperation with Univer-
sity of West Florida and Florida
A & M University. Roody Harrison
of PAEC was project director and
the team of teachers conducting
the intensive studies included Dr.
Wayne White, Dr. Fred Vallianos
and Dr. Ronald Peake of the Un-
iversity of West Florida. and Dr.
Ted Cooper of Florida A & M Un-
Student teachers underwent an
intensive nine-weeks study at the
University of West Florida last
Ssuimmer and taught during the
current year under the supervision
of, supervising teachers. Several
work days were conducted for all
the teachers periodically through-
out the year.
Dr. Billy J. Williams, assistant
vice president for education, and
Dr. Sam Harris, professor of edu-
cation, both of UWF, were pre-
sent for the awards dinner and
made the presentations.
Hubert Richards, administrator
of the Department of Education
Regional Center, was principal
speaker for the occasion and told
the group "things are happening
across the entire spectrum of ed-
ucation and are happening so ra-
pidly." He urged involvement of
teachers in these changes.
Other counties involved in the
project' were Escambia, Santa
Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton, Washing-
ton, Bay, Jackson and Franklin.
Gulf Countians receiving certi-
ficates were Barbara Dennis and
Ela K. Sutton.
Three Men Convicted for Carelessly
Starting Woods Fires In Bend Area
Three men have recently been
convicted of carelessly starting
woods fires in three separate cases
in Calhoun, Liberty and Gulf Coun-
ties, according to District Fire Con-
trol Coordinator Carmen R. Sim-
mons of the Florida Division of
Forestry. All of the men plead
guilty to the charges. Penalties
ranged from an oral reprimand
and warning in the Liberty County
careless violation of Florida's For-
est Fire Laws is a $200.00 fine and
a month in jail.
"Many people don't realize that
they are violating the law when
they burn brush, trash, garden
spots, etc., without taking proper
precautions to keep their fires un-
der control," said Simmons. "It is
part of my job to see that the law
is enforced when careless people
case, to a fine of $51.00 in the cause woods fires. Such careless
Gulf County case. Other, cases are burning is still one of the princi-
now pending in Bay and Gulf Coun- pal causes of forest fires in our
ties. The maximum penalty for area."
MEN'S SWIMWEAR 1, ,
By Campus. New styles in corduroy and blue
denim in button front. Also jams, latex or
Reg. $ Reg. $4
$3.99 0 $4.99
We invite you to shop our store for
SMALL GIFT ITEMS
We have A large selection of Ties,
Belts, cuff Links, Tie Pins, Manicure
Sets, Brush Sets, Handkerchiefs and
many more. Remember we gift wrap
free and with a smile.
$1.00 to $6.50
sion project. This project is ex-
pected to get underway in the
near future, nad will continue
for 17 weeks, in moving 100,000
yards of sand from the west
side to the east side of the jet-
The go-ahead has been' given
to the Florida Power Company
to install lights on the county
pier. Now we can fish 'at night
for that elusive big one which
Lt. John Gatlin and Don Hine
have been working with the
Mexico Beach Council zoning
committee and feel that we are
approaching a point where the
zoning ordinance can now be
written and put nito law in Mex-
Residents are urged to get
their house numbers from the
Town Clerk, in the Town Hall,
on Monday and Thursdays, from
9 to 11 a.m. They will then be
instructed to advise the utilities
companies of said numbers, to
simplify the companies' needs to
locate a resident,when an emer-
gency arises or otherwise.
A proposed agenda has been
forwarded to the Bay County
Commisisoners setting forth a
GIFTS SURE TO... ,,s
LArIlR FATHERSD UAY JUNE20 -
- WE GIFT WRAP FREE-
I I I
by Hubbard, Wright or Levis
Take $1.00 off
the 'Price of Any $6.99 or More
Slack In Our Entire Stock
f New double knits, sharp flares or regu-
lar styles. Tropical weight. All perma-
press. We'll save you money. Cuffed
free. Gift boxed free.
MEN'S ORLON CREW SOCKS
75% orlon, 25% nylon for better fit and longer
wear. One size fits all, in 15 new exciting col.
ors. Reg. $1.00.
2 pair $1.00
Dad will remember his
We offer the new larger collar
in sharp tapered models. Regu- t
lar 2 pocket styles by Manhat-
tan, Campus or Fruit of the
Loom. Sizes S-XXXL We gift
$2.99 to $6.99
MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS
By Campus or Manhattan. Guaranteed to
hold their shape and to be completely
washable. Perma-press. Dacron and cotton
Blends or new double knit.
S-f, Reg. $3.99 $3 AA44 Reg. $4.99 -d At
Now -----$ Now .3
WA 1K SH ORTS
The ideal gift for Father's Day. We stock
sizes 28 to 50 in new solids and stripes. All
Sperma-press by Campus. Regular, beltless
or new cut-offs.
Now Only .Tt44
Now Only $4.44
For Dad Cool, crisp. Sizes 36 to 50.
Comfortable, impressive looking and the
most popular models. 2 and 3 button in
solids and stripes. Regulars and longs.
We guarantee to pleas
Beg. to $65.00 O (A O
Now Only .................. -I
Reg. to $50.00
Now Only --.'4------ 5 .00U
Reg. to $37.50
Single and Double Breasted
By famous "Fruit of the Loom". Sh
shorts or briefs. Reg. 3 for $2.95. S
,! f! faction guaranteed.
-- o 1
3 for .U
Two Gulf Countians Complete
"Instep Educational Program
Thrift Shop Workers
Named for Friday
Thrift Shop workers for Friday,
June 18 will be Miss Gertrude Bo-
yer and Mrs. Wayne Taylor. The
Shop will be open from 2:30 to
The Shop is greatly in need of
small household items. Anyone
wishing to donate pots, pans, dish-
es, linens, etc., please call one of
the following on the pick-up com-
mittee: Mrs. Robert King, 227-4581;
Mrs. L. S. Bissett, 229-1551 and
Mrs. R. T. Hightower 229-2711.
request from Mexico Beach
Council for new paving, resur-
facing, patching, etc., of streets
in the Town. The recommenda-
tions are for the fiscal year,
Spending a few days with Dr.
and Mrs. I. Wexler were Mr.
and .Mrs. John W. Fuller, and,
their two-year old son, Blair, of
Gainesville. The Fullers are at-
tending graduate school at the
University of Florida. Mrs. Ful-
ler is the former Sheila Wexler.
Read The Star every Thursday
and watch for our column next
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971
I I -
Specals 'for June
16, 1i7,I8 and 19
RICH nd SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
With $10.00 Order or More
,.^ t J FREE i
.SH WIT"H PURCHASE OP
OAN OP POLQER'M
S2LB. 3 8
3 ~Cas | |
... ,Chinps 49c
IGA Cut Blue Lake No. 303 Can
Green Beans ----- can 23c
Med. 'Small Early June No. 303 Can
IGA PEAS --t can 23c
IGA SALTINE -
CRACKERS ----Ib. box
IGA Lb. Pkg.
ICEA TEA ---
KRAWT 18 Oz. Jur
2 for 88c
J & B Medium No. 303 Can
SWEET PEAS ----- can
3 T 49c
10oo- FROZEN FOODS.. -
Standard No. 303 Cans
TOMATOES .-- 5 cans $1.00
DOG FOOD .25 lb. bag
Showboat No. 2% Cams -il"g
c Pork and Beans. 4 cans $1.00
One Doz. Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order
Ga. Grade 'A' SMALL
,E(GG S' 3
Topping 9 oz. pkg.
Cool Whip .
9 oz. 59
16 Oz. Pkg.
Sara Lee 12 oz. pkg.
Pound Cake pkg. 79c
D RI N KS
CIOSE-UP (Regular 81c) Large Tube
(Reg. $1.09) 11 oz. can.
Mexsana (Reg. 75c) 2% oz. can -
Medicated Powder -- can 59c
SHOP WITH US for all your PICNIC SUPPLIES Give Us Your Order A Week
In Advance for ALL Your IGA HAMBURGER and HOT DOG BUNS for Summer Picnics
Fresh Home Grown Guaranteed to Ripen
BAGGED FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
Grt SBeans Al
California White -
f Fresh Shelled Daily
Fresh Home Grown
3 lbs. $1.00oo
000-- DIRY OOD
1 Pound Quarters
Kraft Cracker Barrel Cheese 10 oz.
Mellow Sticks 10 oz. 69c
BECUCUMB PEPPERSabeg te
BELL PEPPERS --bag 2/ASTRIP
FRESH HOME GROWN TENDER
less New York
-2 Ibs. 35c
Tablerite Full Cut
0i 98. ROUND
$9 STEAK lb.
Garden Fresh FIELD CORN or Tender
Green PEANUTS --- lb. 39c
RUMP ROAST ------lb. 99c
SELECT Tablerite Lean GROUND
GREEN PEPPERS 3for UCK
CUCUMBERS- -3-for 23c vCHUCvK
Copeland 12 Oz. Pkg.
lb. 98c Franks 2
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
Giant Size With $10.00 Order or More
Ib. 19 Tablerite Tablerite
C T-BONE STEAK --- lb. $1.49 SLICED BACON
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971
:THE STAR,,Foir St.,-Jeo, -FIrlds.
SAV CAH A RIHS 7-NOT STAMPS
**I~ STAR P.et St. Jo.. Pie. 224L~ ThURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971 PAGE PITh
Second Summer Term Registration Dept. of Transportation Ad
iSt"dents wishing register 'for this week. ployment market N.tionw ide Pattern of Roa
the second summer term, begin- A large number of courses are s r m s ex *
nin" Monday, June 21, at Gulf teing offered in both the day and 'The summer term offers an ex-
s Cofommunity College nay,4p evening collegeddring the second to begin their college careerearly The Florida Department of the DOT's Sign Shop located in Members of this committee include,
so anytime from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., te, and GCCC officials are x and for regular college students to Transportation will', begin using Lake City. This shop produces all representatives of the American
Monday through Friday, June 14 pecting a heavy turnout of recent pick up additional courses, there- new red and white signs adopted signs used on Florida's highways Association of State Highway Of-
through June 21, in the office of high school graduates to enroll as by lessening their course load dur- by the Federal highway Adminis- with the exception of signs placed ficials, the Institute of Traffic En-
aie" registrar, it was announced ia result of the tight sunimer em- ing the regular school' year", tfation to denote.yield, do not en- on the Interstate highways when gineers, the National Committee
Harold Conrad, registrar, said, "as ter and wrong 'way, Jay Brown they are built. Each year the shop's on Uniform Traffic Laws and Or-
well 'as substituting for an una- DOT Director o.R0ad, operations 20 employees produce more than finances, the National Association
available summer job". announced this eek.' 75,000 signs for Florida highways of County Officials and the Ameri-
SCourses during the six-wee a greatie^l of research at a cost far less than commercial- can Municipal Association.
Courses during the six-week by the Nationaloit Committee ly produced signs.
S from the Aunt Jemima Test Kitchens term, which ends July 30, general- on Uniform TrafficControl De- These changes in Florida high The Florida Department of
ly meet for one and a half hours vices, w~efeelthe u.fe of red andway signs will be published this Transportation is represented on
"Coldest Day" Breakfast thedaycollege and from 6:30 p.m. ek n white signs will increase the safe- summer in the 1971 Uniform the Traffic Committee of the
S to 1Q p.m. two nights per week in ty of Florida's highways," said Manual of Traffic Control Devices. American Association of' State
!__ _-theeveningcollege.Brown. H__t .pIerOweekyin
the evening college. Brown. This manual was prepared by the Highway Officials by Clyde Camp-
.R is.ati the r 'l "e will beginfufng the new National Joint Committee on Uni- bell, DOT Engineer of Traffic
semester will beg on onday signs on newly finished highways form Traffic Control Devices. Control Studies.
Semester willbegin on Monday, an as replacements for old
= August 16, Conrad said. Persons in- signs," said Brown. "We hope mo-
terested in enrolling for either tourists will find them more attract.
---- [[ ': -the summer 'term or the fall semes- tive andl also easier t o see and
r k ter may contact Conrad for further recognize." r
information. The new signs 4hbe made in
Social Security Office 'Inilonnmation
xr Is As Close As Your Telephone
.nrrrrI un winters coiaest mormngs sena damiuy members onf
to school, work or play with a: hot 'n hearty breakfast. These
Pineapple Pancake Stacks fit that description perfectly.
Convenient pancake mix made with enriched flour short-cuts
preparation. Then crisp bacon is sandwiched between the golden
hotcakes, and the stacks are topped with .grilled pineapple
slices anr maple-blended syrup. Complete tht4 ourishing break-
fast menu with chilled grapefruit juice and hot/ cocoa or coffee.
PINEAPPLE PANCAKE STACKS
Makes 4 servings
8 slices 1 :on. 1cup milk "
S4 slices pineapple 1 egg .
1 cup pancake mix 1 tablespoon melted or
S liquid shortening
Fry bacon over medium heat until crisp. Drain on absorbent
paper. Grill pineapple until heated through. Keep warm until
ready to serve.
Meanwhile, place mix, milk, egg and shortening in bowl.. Stir
lightly until batter is fairly smooth. For each pancake, polir
about / cup batter Qhto hot, lightly greased griddle to make
8 pancakes. Turn-panxcakes when topp are covered with bubbles
and edges look cooked. Turn only once.
For each serving, place 2 bacon slices between 2 pancai'-s,
sandwich-style and top with grilled pineapple slice. Serve with
"Bring the Social Security' Of-
fice into your home by telephone,"
states David Robinson, Field Re-
presentative of the Port St. Joe
area. Using the telephone to handle
social security business can save
time and money.
pleted by telephone,*an advance
call will enable the scial security
people to give you beer service.
Robinson states that the best
time to telephone his office is
between the hours of 9:00-11:30
and 1:00-4:00 Monday through Fri-
Robinson explained that most uay. Calls during tese hours are
any kind of social security business usually handled more quickly.
can be handled on the telephone. Conduct your social security
By simply dialing operator and business from the comfort and pri
asking for WX-4444 you can file vacy of your own home just dial
a claim for any type of social se- operator and ask for WX-4444. A
curity benefits, report a change of telephone call may sive you the
address, report the death or mar- time and expense of a trip to the
riage of a beneficiary, report start office.
or stop work activity, and get as-
sistance on all social security mat- CLASSIFIED ADSI
ters. Even in those rare instances MIdaet Investments That T'.ad
when your business cannot be com- )int Returnsi
Sy You Saw It In The Star -
M&a STAIL Pon St. ieoo F16 324-6
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971 AG F
M IL gr. Pol St. 3M. i0.'3242
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971
. Kindergarten Graduates Its Last Class
The Jack and Jill Kindergar-
ten, Which has operated in Port
St. Joe for over 20 years, closed
its doors this month with gradu-
ation exercises-held two weeks
Mrs. E. R. DuBose and Mrs.
Robert B. Fox, operators of the
kindergarten, presented their
class of 19 pupils in the annual
Miss Laura Guilford and Philip
Dean will exchange wedding vows
at the First Presbyterian Church
Saturday, June 19 at 4:00 p.m.
All friends are cordially invited
to the wedding and reception
which will follow immediately at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Campbell, 143 Hunter Circle.:
closing exercises in the Port St.
Joe Elementary School gymna-
Two of the kindergarten stu-
dents, Jeremy Wayne Bridges
and Cynthia Vanise Rogers re-
corded an entire year of perfect
attendance, and were recognized
for their accomplishment.
Kindergarten 'graduates were
Jeremy Wayne Bridges, John Eri
Carter, Cynthia Renee Dunlap,
Matthew Christopher Holland;.
Carey Alvin Johnson, Kathy
Jean Parrott, Lisa Christine, Por-
ter, Cynthia Vanise Rogers and
Michael Anthony Wilkes.
The pre-kindergarten group
included: Timothy Herman Ard,
Charles Eric Everett, Michael
Wayne Green,3B ecky Irene Hood,
James Edward'Lester, Jr., Celina
Lee Livings, John Keith Presnell,
Connie Dale Sewell, Charles Lea-
mon Smith, Jr., and Marcia
MISS BRENDA FAYE WALL
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R Wall of Port. St. Joe announce
S -the engagement of thefr daughter, Brenda Faye, to John Robert-
son Arnold, Jr. son of Mrs. John Robertson Arnold and the late
-Mr. Arnold of Jacksonville. ,
Thq' bride-elect was graduated from Port St. Joe Iigh
School in 1970 and completed one year at North Florida Junior
* Mr. Arnold wasgraduated from Landon High (School in Jack-
soiville and Nrth Florida 'Junior College, Madison.
Relatives and friends are iinvited to the wedding at 4:00
P.M., August 7 at St. James Episcop Churatch.
MISS TERRY KAY BAKER
Sure To Be A Winner With Dad!
55% Dacron Polyester,'45% Wool,
MENS'S STRETCH SOX
75% hi-bulk Acrylic, 25% Stretch Nylon
Sale! 62c pr.
'Mrs. Marjorie Baker of Rot-
zebue, Alaska, announces the.ap-
proaching marriage of h er
daughter, Terry Kay, to George
Edwin Boyer, son ,of. Mr. and
SMrs. C. E. Boyer of Dalkeith.
The bride-elect is a 1964 grad-
uate of Valdez High School,
Valdez, Alaska, and attended the,
University of Alaska at College,
Alaska near Fairbanks. Miss Ba-
ker is presently employed by the
public health service in Kotze-
The groom-elect is a graduate
of Port St. Joe High School and'
attended Chipola Junior College.
He graduated from Florida State
. University in 1967. First Lieuten-
ant Boyer is returning from a
one year remote assignment with
the 748th AC&W Squadron, near
,Kotzebue. He is being assigned
to the 3626th Technical Training,
Squadron, Tyndall Air Force
The wedding will be July '24 :
at 6:00 p.m. in the Presbyterian.
Church of Port St. Joe. All
friends and relatives are invited
Club 22 Entertained At Brunch In
Home of Mrs. Lois Daniell, Monday
Club 22 an active and progres-
aive auxiliary of Melody Rebekah
Lodge was entertained with an
early morning brunch on Monday,
June 14 at the home of Mrs. Lois
'Daniell on Fourth Street.
Mrs. Daniell presided at the
meeting which was opened by a
prayer led by Mrs. Mary Weeks.
Funds totaling, $31.00 were re-
ported from the June 5 refresh-
ment project. -
Plans were: formulated for hon.
ring Mrs. ,Charlotte Reynolds, the
new District Deputy President, on
Thursday, June 17 at the Ameri-
can Legion Hall.
The following members and one
guest, Miss Vickie Carter, were
participants in the games during
the social hour: Mesdames Shirley
WVebb, Mamie Lou Dare, Lois Dan-
iell, Margaret Shirah, Addie Good-
son, Mary Weeks and Aliene High.
"Midget Investments With
Reduced to Sell!
They give with your every move. Diagonal
weave in 100% Fortrel polyester that never
wrinkles no matter where you wear them. Two
button extension waistband, fashion pockets
Machine wash and dry.
.. 2 for $10.00
We Have A Complete
KEEP YOUR EYE ON COSTIN'S
DRESS and SPORT
Plaids and Stripes
Small, Medium, Large
"A QUALITY STORE
S olHN P
Miss Army Hall
Miss Army J. Hall is pictured
Above receiving her graduation
<., certificatee from A. A. Androle-
wicz, Center Director of the Key-
stone Job Corps Center for Wo-
men at Drums, Pa. Miss Hall has
accepted a position with the
,Corning Glass Company at Cor-
"ning, N. Y., as a keypunch op-
Keystone Jobh,Corps Center is
'operated by the RCA Service
Company: for theU. S. Depart-
ment pf Labor. ,
Miss Hall is the, daughter of
Mr. and.Mrs. James Hall, 211'
Kenny's Street, Port St. Joel
WAK INGS SHORTS
i PerManent'Press Reg. $2.99
Fruit of the Loom
Sale! $2.7 7
328 REID AVENUE
PORT ST. JOE
The City-County recreation
program is off to a roaring start
this week with many participants
registering and taking part in,
the wide variety of activities of
At Port St. Joe Elementary
School approximately 150 stu-
dents have registered for recrea-
tion -with approximately 65 en-
joying the swimming trip Tues-
day afternoon. A hundred stu-
dents have registered for recrea-
tion at Port St. Joe High School.
In North Port St. Joe, approx-"
imately 170 students have reg-
istered for recreation. Night,,
softball will be offered on Mon-
.day .and Wednesday nights.
Fifty-four students had regis-
ered and played tennis on the
ighth- Street courts through
Tuesday. The courts are open
from 8:30 to 12:00 noon and 2:00
to 5:00 p.m. each'day with ten-
nis racquets, balls and lessons
furnished for those who wish to
Fifty-six students had register-
ed and played golf at 16th Street
through Tuesday. The, go If
courses open frokni 8Q30 to 12:00
noon and 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. each
The STAC House oin Eighth
Street is open from 2:00 to .9:00
.p.m. each day. Approximately
110 students have registered and
played the various games avail-
able. The STAC House will be
open until 10:30 on -Friday
Honored With Shower
Mrs. Ralph Allen was honored
with a stork shower Wednesday
evening of last week at the Flor-
ida Power Lounge.
Many of Mrs. Allen's friends
nights. However, there will be
no dances on Friday night..
CARD OF THANKS
I 'would like to take this means
to thank the hospital staff and Dr.
Wayne Hendrix for the kind at.
tention given me during my recent
stay in the Municipal Hospital.
S. J. TAYLOR
NOW ON SALE .. FamoIs
BOTIQU E WIGS5
Worn by MISS UNIVERSE
Complete Service and Alterations FREE
with Purchase of Wig
For Appointment Call
17, 18, 19
Solids and Stripes Permanent Press
Men's Fruit of the Loom
PACKAGE OF 3"
With Battery and Earphones
Sale! $ 6.8 8
, called at the specified time and
brought man' beautiful and use-
ful gifts. 7 ,
Hostesses for the occasion
were, shown above, left to right:
Mr. and Mrs. Houston Edward
Ramsey, Sr., 527 7th Street, an-
nounce the birth of a son, Hous-
ton Edwhrd, Jr., May 10.
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip D. MacAllis-
ter ofSt. Joe Bch, announce the
birth of a daug*er, Heather Rene
on May 14. -
Mr. and Mrs.fDonald D. Brake,
210 First Street, Highland View,
are the proud parents of a baby
boy, Bruce Lyn born May 1.
. Mr. anid Mrs. ul William Gant,
149 Avenue A, announce the, ar-
,rival of a -son, Pld William, ", on
Mr. and Mrs. :Luther Ray 'Hat-
field of East Point, announce the
birth of a boy, Daniel Wayne, on
Mr. and Mrs. Jackie E. Evans,
1624 Palm Boulevard announce the
birth of a son, Joseph Daniel on
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Ray Richter
of Mexico Beach, announce the liams; Jr
birth of a daughter, Jennifer Mi-'the birti
chele, born May 31.' Evonne o
Mr. and Mrs. Tommie C. Crea-
mer of Apalachicola, announce the
arrival of a son, Tommy David ,on
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Raf-
field of Wewahitchka, announce
the birth of a baby boy, Daniel
Matthew on June 2.
4- 7.5 9.8 20 hp
7.5 H.P. MERC
9.8 H.P. ME0C
20 H.P. MERC
ALL BRAND NEW 1971
SALES & SERVICE
BOAT RACE RD. & ALT. 98
2/2 miles from
Mrs. Parion Mims, Mrs. Wayne
Creel, Mrs. Allen, honoree, Mrs.
Ronald Mock, Mrs. Donald Bur-
kett and Mrs. Preston Gibbs,
who is not shown.
Last Rites Held
for Jeff Bennett
Funeral services for Jeff Ben-
nett, age 60, of'Wewahitchka, were
held Friday at 2:30 p.m. from the
Cypress Creek Baptist Church in
Kinard with the Rev. F. E. Golds-
berry of .mmanuel Tabernacle of
Wewahitchka, officiating. Mr. Ben-
nett passed away Wednesday af-
Mr. Bennett is survived by his
widow, Mrs. Mamie Bennett; three
step sisters, Mrs. Martha Brocato,
Mrs. Carrie Ross and MWs. Ella Fair
.Hunter; one step daughter, Mrs.
Louies Adams and four grandchil-
dren, Mrs. Lois Davis, Mrs. Joanne
Forehand, Mrs. Janet Keele and
James Rodgers; four great grand-
children, one cousin and a nephew
Mr. and Mrs. William C. wi-
., of Overstreet, announce
n of a daughter, Tammy
)n June 7,..
Applicants who are eligible to
enroll in the Neighborhood
Youth Corps are being inter-
viewed today beginning at 9:00
a.m., at the Port St. Joe High
The program, made available
to the Gulf County School Board
through the Department of La-
bor, offers 80 summer jobs at
school sites to high school stu-
dents from low income families.
Although the School Board re-
ceived notice of approval to par-
ticipate in this program too late
for last week's Star the an-
nouncement has been publicized
for several days over the local
If there are interested stu-
* dents who have not had prior in-
formation concerning this sum-
mer work opportunity, they can
get full information by contact-
ing Charles Osborpe, director,
at Port St. Joe High School, 227-
Midget Investments That Y' id
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, June 17, 18 and 19
With $10.00 Order or 1ore
Sugar 10 Ib. bag 99c
Georgia Grade "A" -U. S. No. 1
SMALL EGGS -- 3 doz. 89c White Potatoes ___ 10 Ibs. 69c
Elcor Golden Ripe
TISSUE -------10 rolls 79c BANANAS --------lb. 12c
AML FLAVORS RITZ
Canned Drinks CASE $2.40
Double Luck No. 2/2 Can 4 CANS
CUT GREEN BEANS
Showboat No. 2V2 Can
PORK and BEAN'S
Sunshine -- No. 2Va Cans
No. 303 Cans
* No. 303 Cans Lindy
No. 303 Cans Argo
ENGLISH PEAS ....
PICNIC HAMS lb. 33c
Ground Fresh Every Day
FRESH HAMB URGER --- 3 Ibs. $1.59
Georgia Grade 'A' Blade Cut
FRYERS--------b. 33c Chuck Roastb. 57c
Boneless Fresh Pork-
STEW BEEF -------b. 89c Spare Ribs --------lb. 59c
Fresh Center Cut Rib First Cut Delicious
Pork Chops lb. 69c lb. 45c Rib STEAK --------Ib. 99c
Boneless Tender *'
Chuck Roast ------lb. 89c 7-Bone STEAK -----b. 69c
-. *. p_
Applications Being Tdken Today for
Neighborhood Youth Corps Program
SPE CIAL.S F 0 R J UNE
_ _. I
-- =. ,~---,---
THE VSAR, Port Sf.; Jbo Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971
-a T M
With Us... '
There's never any unnecessary
filled ThaVs because dispensing .
medicine Is our first order of business.
You can count on us to fill your
prescription promptly, accurately,
waiting here to have your prescriptions
with only the finest of pharmaceutical.
A FULL SERVICE DRUG STORE
Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
Games Stationery Toiletries
Drive-in Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
John Robert Smilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
PMI~ THE. STAf Pot.' ~. IM.32456 T-HUPGDAY, JUNE,17,, .i97,1
CHIPLEY One hundred and
twenty' teacher aides from nine
Northwest Florida Counties are in
college this summer as Carber Op-
portunity Program (COP) Project
Aides who started in the pro-
gram last year will have earned 30
hours of college credit after suc-
cessfully completing the summer
school program, according to Ho-
well. He paid there have been re-
markably: few dropouts from the
program since It was started.
The Northwest Florida COP pro-
ject is one of four funded in Flor-
ida under provisions of the U. S.
Education Professions Develop-
ment Act. The others are in Duval,
Dade and Hillsborough Counties.
Howell said grants under the
program' may be used to create an
You live only once. If you love what is beautiful-we believe you should
try to have a beautiful home. A lovely:i-ome isn't essential to family
happiness. There is no question, howeveri--.t that a family that enjoys
its' home, and has pride in it, has something "extra" toward happiness.
10 More BIG DAYS
S BETTER BUSINESS
:- -, BYW. POST-
,-REE ENTERPRISE ISONLYFOR WINNERS
Meet Tom. More and more businesses
school .this spring. An -he private 'business aircraft to
won't ever have to write an- provide the. essential tool to
other book report, read an- keep their- "winners" out
other newspaper or research where they can continually
another project. win.
Of course, 'Tom will find out The .Sabreliner, built by
there are some strings at- North Amierican Rockwell, is
tached to this arrangement. If typical of the kind of airplane
he doesn't continue to read, being either leased or pur-
research new. ideas and in- chased by firms throughout
volve himself in the world, the-country.
chances are he'll be outside With its ability to carry out
the "winners" circle, virtually any type of assign-
ment, the Sabreliner can serve
S~ -7"--"-- .as a flying laboratory for re-
r' search scientists studying
2 .. pollution effects' at up to
'- -- 45,000 foot altitudes. Or, it
_-i can speed a sales manager
V 2 "* from Los Angeles to Nashville
to close a deal and return him
home that same evening. The
results of. either of these mis-
sions, as different as they
appear on the surface, are the
Same. Both provide the men
who perform them with a vic-
tory and further incentive to
Hell stand-or probably sit maintain their momentum.
-by, and watch the people It is the ideas and actions of
who do these things, get better these men-- the innovators,
jobs and'have more things. the men who go out of their
Tom has the same choice way to become involved--
facd, by businessmen every which provides a -continuing
day. He can become a- spec- source for the growth of in-
tator or a player. dustry its employment as
If Tom decides to become a well as its products.
player and works as hard as he These businessmen and
can, he'll discover that there's firms-the ones willing to
more to "winning" than just stake their fortunes and health
making money. Hell discover on an idea they believe will
the excitement of. making work-breathe new life into
meaningful contributions in the free enterprise system
addition to financial success. each day, not because they
To stay a "winner", Tom will need the money, but because
always have to run a little they need to win.
faster and work a little harder Industry has recognized this
than the competition. trait as the primary factor for
In today's tough market- its overwhelming growth.
place, business firms across Business aviation has expe-
the country are faced with the rienced similar growth during
same challenge Tom has. the last decade--a growth
They can sit back and stag- that promises to accelerate
nate, letting their competitors during the decade of the 70's
zip by. Or, they can place their as firms realize that the choice
creativity-and their top men is theirs. They can, like Tom,
-on the firing line to beat the be a spectator or a player. If
competition, they choose to play, they will
This segment of creative discover the excitement of
management, whether it is a winning and one of the meth-
professional sales force, a.de- ods most likely to keep the
velopment planning team or a "winners" on the firing line
staff of engineering consul- where the action is-business
tants, does its best work when aviation.
it feels the surge of, a chal- Once the winning sensation
lenge and the sensation of is felt, they will never be con-
"winning". These men. con- tent as a spectator again.
tinually feed the free enter- Free enterprise is only for
prise system with new con- "winners",'Tom.
cepts, products and systems. It's ybur choice.
Save 'During DANLEY'S Value Spree Sale!
The Good Economy Set of Bedding
SET FOR $
Father's Day Special
^ Gun Cabinets
* 0 0 0
2 Benchc3, 1 Table 4-PIECES Mediterranean Styling I
n I9.1 cu, ft. WESTINGHOUSE
Redwood Barbecue Set $35.00 Bedroom Suite -- $149.00 9.1 c, D s D A TU
CIED'ICVIED A T
2-PIECES Sofa Bed and Chair 15 Cu. Ft. WESTINGHOUSE CHEST TYPE
Living Room Suite $119.00 Food Freezer ---- $228.00
Vinyl Upholstered ~ 15 Cu. Ft. WESTINGHOUSE UPRIGHT
SOFA BED ----$178.00 Food Freezer------$238.00
184 sq. in. Screen Sylvania
Powermaster Chassis features
Memory Fine Tuning
with FREE STAND
Folds for Easy Storage
Bunting Chaise ---- $44.00
In Carton 10 Play
Gym Set ------- $39.00
Glider, Rocker, Chair
Bunting Set---- $65.00
FREE DELIVERY -
1\c r \ I V K1 A I V K
.Free Crisper with Purchase of This
3 Complete Cycles
3 Water Temperature Selections
Electric Clothes Dryer *$
the first 18-month period. Enroll- thus far as a community effort, for schools in Holmes, wasmngton,
ment was increased for the second With members of the PAEC staff. Jackson, Walton, Calhoun, Liberty,
period of two years, and will be helping representatives from the Franklin, Gulf and Bay Counties.
A ides Increasing Skills increased for the third period State Department of Education, PAEC'director is W. L. Kitching.
when it begins. Plans call for 310
U |to be enrolled at the end of the Chipola and Gulf Coast Colleges -
mer C college rse three-phase program, except for and the University of West Florida I
m Cll g u r possible dropouts. in its preparation. Stand T
Some aides also enrolled at their It is administered by the Pan-
This program, started last year opportunity for an aide to advance training costs, including stipends own expense in order to take ad- handle Area Educational Coopera- In Florida's
to help increase the competency to teaching or similar positions. to the aides. vantage of the instruction. tive, which has headquarters here Future?
and 'skills of teacher aides, is now Project funds are used to finance About 60 aides, wee enrolled for I /Howell described the project and provides planning and services
in its second phase, according to _
W. Shouppe Howell, project di- '
Sbme of the aides are enrolled at
Gulf Coast .Community College,
some at Chipola Junior College and \
some at the University of West AKEYOURHOUSE
Florida. MAM 7 r 1Ap
A-- 2- u ..16-04.
S, .-- ,1 ', ;,
MB STRk P. St. Jo. Fl. '324
hatappeal toyour sense of taste!
J une 16Iog1
Quakntity l lgts lesiwvea,
4 "orgarade "A" LtUGE
J Kraft Miracle 'W ip Kraft
MARGARINE lb. 39c VB.Q.Sauce d4-18 oz. 39c
Kraft Velveeta Kraft, U
CHEESE 2 lb. loaf $1.49 MUSTARD _~ 9 oz. 19c
; Kraft 18 o Size 7 Oz. Kraft Macarfni
Grape Jely 3 jars $1.00 DINNER- .- 5 for $1.00
All Purpose Dishwashing Li quid
12 Ounce Bottl
- AlN Purpose Laundry Detergent
Cold Power 9c
Siant Size Box, -6 '
(four 1 2z 'andour1 Z.)
If you've already started collecting y]ur FREE glasses, you know how beautiful they really
are! And if you-haven't, start collecting them 'today! You can catch up by'using the spe-
cial set-builder coupon. Then, at the end of, 8' weeks, you'll have your own set of elegant
mponogrammed glasses too. (And you. thought you couldn't get something for nothing!)
FREE with this COUPON ON E 1-oz. MONOGRAMMED
ONE 12;OZ-. I: MCO BEVERAGE GLASS
S' ONE' 12 ; MO GRAMED yo ur choice of initial)
,BEVERAGE GLASS FREE with coupon and purchase of
(yourc oicel of initial) -oz. glass (choice of
Free With Coupon and $5.00 Purchase an initial) for only 49chice of
(excluding cigarettes) 2 1-_7g1(stibject to state and local taxes)
1 Coupon to Customer July 21-27, '71 1 Coupon to Customer July 21-27, '71
BUYFRNE, GET ONE FREE'
FREE with this COUPON ONE 12OZ. MONOGRAMMED
S -.. *BEVERAGE GLASS
ONE 12-OZ. MONOGRAMMED (your choice of initial)
BEVERAGE GLASS FREE with' coupon and purchase of
(your choice of initial) an identical: 12-oz. glass, (choice of
Free With Couobn and $5.00 Purchase initial) fr only49c
eluding e igarettes) (subject to state and local taxes)
1 Coupon Customer July 14-30,71 1 Coupon to Customer July 14-30,71
S, .ONE 154Z. MONOGRAMMED
REE with this COUPON TALL BEVERAGE GLASS
ONE 15-OZ. MONOGRAMMED (your choice of initial)
TALL BEVERAGE GLASS FREE with coupon and purchase of
S (your choice of initial), an identical 15-oz. glass (choice of
Free With Coipon and $5.00 Purchase initial) for only 49c
excludingg cigarettes) (subject to state and local taxes)
1 &r..n...on .ue..nmr IJuly 7.13. '71 .1 Coupon to Customer July 7-13, '71
Lady Fair Bathroom
FROZEN FOOD SPE
Frozen tut Okra --_ -
Frozen W.K. Corn---18
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971'
For Goodness Sake Serve Him Steak
CUBED STEAK, BONELESS DENVER OVEN ROAST or
. i is I.... I o1 i ; ;
-- Choice Beef Specials -
50 S&H Green Stamps Free with Purchase
of 2Yz Pounds or More
GROUND BEEF -- Ib. 69t
GROUND CHUCK l-- b. 89c
GROUND ROUND lb. $1.009
RIB STEW W lb. 39c
Copeland and Frosty Mom Sliced
BOLOGNA --- Ib. 59c
SBob White Sliced
Whole HAM or Al
BUTT HALF Ib. "49
Copeland and Frosty Morn
WIENERS --- 3 pkgs.
End Cut PORK
CHOPS lb. AQr
Bacon lb. 49c Loin End
Sift Pmium Sliced Pork Roast
Bacon lb. 69c Pork Steak
20 oz. 49c
Frozen Petite Peas -. 18 oz.
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE -
Garden Grown Freshness
Yellow Squash --------- b. 19
Fresh Tomatoes ------
Pole Beans ---------
Red Potatoes _
Dew-licious Fresh IQUID
SEA PAR FROZEN
8 OUNCE PACKAGE --.-...39c-
7 OUNCE SIZE
12 Oz.-Save 37c
4 Oz. Size Gillette You Save 32cl
Right Guard Deodorant -----77c
9/2 oz. btl. Gentle You Save 20el
Jergen's Lotion ---btl. 99c
Pkg. of 5 Wilkinson D. E. You Save 15cl
Razor Blades-------pkg. 64c
Cream Style or W. K. No. 303 Cans
Parade CORN --- 5 cans $1.00
Parade No. 303 Cans
Cut GREEN BEANS
Parade No. 303 Cans
PORK and BEANS -. 7
-5 cans $1.00
5 POUND BOG
Georgia Grade "A"
Small Eggs -3 -1.00
.Ti For Propagaing Your O rnmental rden
Tips For Propagating Your Ornamental Garden
For you do-it-yourself gardeners,
here are a few simple ideas you
can use at home for propagation of
The beds, benches and seed-
flats used for commercial plant
propagation are too large for home
use but many small units can be
set-up using materials you" pro-
, bly have hidden in your garage.
Aquariums make ideal propaga-
tibn units. Place at least an inch
of gravel in the tank bottom for
drainage of water from the over-
lying media. A 3-4 inch layer of
coarse sand, sphagnum moss or a
half and half mixture of peat and
ertile or other, propagation me-
dium is placed on top of the gra-
V PORT S'
vel. Moisten the medium and in- on the cuttings.
sert your cuttings or sew seed. A Almost ,any type of large con-
glass or plastic cover on top of the tainer can become a propagation
aquarium will keep the humidity unit. A 1-gallon or 5-quart oil can
high within the container and pre- is a good choice. Remove the top
vent wilting of cuttings. and wash out any oil. residue.
Plastic or polyethylene bags can Punch a ring of 6-8 holes in the
also be used as propagation units. side halfway between top and bot-
Wrap damp sphagnum moss a- tom. Fill the can with small pea
round the base of cuttings, insert gravel to within % inch of the
into the plastic bag and tie the holes then cover the gravel with a
top. A few small holes in the bag 1-inch player of sphagnum moss and
will insure air exchange. Don't dis- fill the remainder of the can with
turb until the cuttings are rooted. sand. Wet the mix until water
The plastic bag can also be used drains from the holes in the side of
to enclose an ordinary clay flower 'the can. This unit has a built-in
pot in which cuttings have been water reservoir. Moisture will eva-
stuck. A couple of sticks in the pot porate from the surface sand but
will keep the bag from collapsing water from the lower reservoir
will move upward capillarity like
T. JOE oil up a wick. Under- normal con-
T". JOE editions this unit will require water
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Corner of Long Avenue and Niles Road
"* REV. ROY SMITH, Pastor
WEDNESDAY PRAYER SERVICE
Speed is Number
1 Highway Killer
TALLAHASSEE Speed is the
number one killer in traffic ac-
cidents in the State of Florida
the Highway Patrol said today.
Colonel Reid Clifton, director of
the Florida Highway Patrol said,
"More than one-third of all ac-
cidents and almost one-half of the
fatal accidents in Florida during
1970 involved excessive speed."
Of the 238,740 traffic accidents
during the year of 1970, speeding
was considered a contributing cir-
cumstance in 86,847. Out of 2,287
fatal crashes, speed was listed in
Motorists who believe they can
drive safely at 'excessive speeds
are only fooling themselves. Patrol
records show that when excessive
speed is involved in an accident,
the chance of injury or death is
"Keep traffic conditions in mind
and regulate your sped to that of
the ,normal flow of traffic within
speed limits and Arrive Alive,"
10-14 days. Such a unit will hold
about twenty, % inch cuttings of
azalea, holly, hibiscus or similar
plants. This unit can be covered
with polyethylene to reduce mois-
ture loss but keep the unit out of
full sun because it can become ex-
tremely hot under tlUe plastic.
Numerous other containers such
as pans, boxes or baskets can be
used similarly to the units describ-
ed. Make sure .the containers have
sufficient drainage so that the mix
is not continually 'saturated with
water. All of these units should be
placed in partial shade. The. cut-
tings must be prevented from dry-
ing out as would quickly occur in
direct sunlight. Also, if cuttings
are enclosed in plastic, tempera-
tures in full sun will become so
high that scalding will occur and
cuttings can die.
Experiment with these and other
propagating units you make-up
yourself. You will be rewarded
with plants to use around your
home and they will cost you noth-
ing except for the materials
needed to build the propagation
Midget Investments That Yald
Veterans No Longer Need to Sign
"Pauper's Oath" for Hospital Entry
Elderly veterans, who are seek- ,of compensation or pension on the
ing admission to VA hospitals for same basis as applicable to veter-
non-service connected disabilities ans in receipt of aid and atten-
no longer will be required to sign dance benefits.
a so-called "pauper's oath." Vaughn said the new change will
Mr. Odell W. 'Vaughn, Director, benefit many Florida veterans, and
VA Regional Office, St. Peters- he said any veteran wanting more
burg, Florida, 'aid that recently detailed information should visit
approved Public Law 91-500 also their veteran County Service Of-
niakes veterans with nonservice ficer or any office of the Veterans
connected disabilities automatical- Administration, or write to the
ly eligible for VA hospital care if Veterans Administration, Post Of-
they are 65 or oideri regardless of fice Box 1437, St. Petersburg, Flo-
their financial situation. rida 33731.
The measure also authorizes the
admission of peacetime veterans
age 65 or over, or treatment of -
non-service conn ted condition in
VA hospitals. "
Outpatient treatment and other
required medical services are also
provided to any veteran receiving
increased pension or compensation
based, on the need of regular aid
and attendance or who is classified
by the VA as permanently house-
The new law also authorizes
drugs and medication at Veterans N m v
Administration expense to veter-
ans in receipt of housebound rate
SUNDAY SCHOOL ........... 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .... 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP ... 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... -7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Postor
\ This special Torino is all dressed up with
luxury features like "halo" vinyl roof and GT
trim-and its specially priced to shake you
out of your spring fever
New 3-Door Pinto is America's swingin'est
little wagonettel The back door swings up,
back seat flips down, and you've a 5-foot-
deep space for luggage, groceries, anything!
This special Ford Explorer "E" Pickup Is the
lowest priced anywhere with Independent
front suspension. Comes with foam seats and
unique seat trim, deluxe door trim, morel
Ford Pam hasa dealforyou!i
rumI II Ia
St. Joe Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Florida I
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .-....... 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:30
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 7:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
S "Come and Worship God With Us"
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corner 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00
EVENING WORSHIP 3:00
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY ....-.....-..... 7:00
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
our BEST 78 series belted tires
LONG MILEAGE SUP-R-BEiT TIRES
the tire that's on many of the finest new 1971 cars.
Pontiacs, T-Birds j
Plus $2.80 Fed.Ez. tax
and tire off your car.
Plus $3.01 Fed. Ex. tax
and tire off your car.
WHITEWALLSS ADD $5.00)
WAYS TO CHARGE =
ioed as tbow at flrStton. Stores. Compesltlely pited at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. I. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship ............ 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:0/J P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..............-------- 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
I tI -
S"Come and Grow With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
a o r'. -
THURSDAY, JUNE 17,19v71
TM S TAIL Pon St. JeoFla. 32
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
THE S~~Pr i 04 HRDY JN 7 91PE!~V~.
& Vy PLO IDA POWE 'C0 P.
~dran electritq blender:
a qtabl 'e, weba~nc'd
~lnex ja does ndt 'tip di- creep
'1" .i.. I 1 u-
*"^ 2 ; .
Pral Inmi thAd am god inugh
Salrday, ,ore 19-- -auaJny Bis hts d '
EAG. R ME AANTEE
eso so ly you'U nleyAP Mies, w'llI
l l'iVii daeblo your money back tIMs week i
not lio pltlealy splisfeids (Ps r loabel fo
slegister tape ocesamiy, of camuJ .
-SupqE~lsW HeavyWestern bf(W 6Mf Chu4 GaS "A' Meblh* Or V.CapP RYMOr GeM& d."A"'fae"mnHse ofRMOfO&4
BonelssRoasts...t9k SpBroerM 4k Tuitty ~nqu1I.a29
Beef IStea",...210 0U C i11m ..79C Box Clcken.,&. 30"ks.,33
i ,tv "lp I .d. I .." I
..mosj 6 cmdvs. MR," Cli bo amI h denedCued'Grade "A" Fresh Pie.oefs.Coumbneln Peck
SI~edlafll *...~ N Fy~art~...~r ,..t5f
~ per-ight All Meat- 12 oz. pkg. cp', John's Frozen, sr. uperRigh" Country Slyle
Fra nks s 3r Pol[ Backbone ....,.
fish Sticks ..... ,. 49c Boston Buts.. :...
Super-Right All Meat upright" Shoulder
A SL, .0 1 Bologna 12 oz. pkg. 59c Pork Steaks ......
' aPotatSal d 49e
SAE EA ASH..WIHU GOEYPCALS
" 1 '
Van Camp's Speciall
Pork Beans 6 6 1 ,
Van Camp's Spedalt
BeaoeeWeenees.. 4. $1.00
read & Bufftter Speciall Sunnyfield Brand -,
SAVE anningPickles..... 4' $1.00 Frozen Waffles.
I B ,29c .""I Anm Page Brand Spedcall Quick Frozen
a)^ .Barbecue Sauce ... Su.e 49c Morton oneybuns..
Sultaa Brand Speciai Sunnyfield
SC .., .orkl i & eas....3- $1.00 Corn Flakes .
Kraft American Deluxe Proces Spediall
Slcedi Cheese.....A # ,tic
Ann Pa ge Brand' Speciall SaS a
Ketchup .... 3 89c
Italiani, Catalina or LoCal 1000 Island Speciall Amber, Red or Green Spedall
i Kraft Dressings ......a 39c A&PMothwash .. .3 $1.00
A&P kIndia, Hot Dig, Hamburger or Sweet Speciall Ann Page Sp esil
eine ises....,V 29c Fan Noodles:. ....' 3k
...Garber's Straned -44 o02.
SofPly 10 Roll Pack 99) Gerbe..s Strained -
Jane Pqer. .ep.n or Bathroom Tissue ... 39c Baby Food 6 jars 69c
liesta rt Pies 49 Assorted. Clors Sof.-Py Specidpl Disinfectant Speciall
Jane T.oold ...6 4?. JumbTowe*ls....4 $1.00 Lysol Spray. -$1.69
Sweet Rogs,i.0 ."0 2p4 69 C thee"
Uff I wll is Coipen & $7.50 or meS eld
oupon good deusmh June 20, 1971
20c off Lbl. Dog Food (35c off Lbl., 50-lb. Bag $4.49) Marvel
rim Dandy ..... 25s $2.29 Sugar Wafers Ib. pkg. 59c
Meal or Uver Flavor Dog Food Speciall Ann Page Brand 10Yg oz. cans
Ken-L-Ration ...... 6'"2-89c, Tomato Soup -_ 6 cans 75c
Save At AP Special Sunshine
6ahieSes 0 0 ..... .' 89c Vanilla Wafers ....e 43c
7h OZ. $1 00
'NO0 TI C E,
Effective Monday, June 21, A&P Stores
In this area will discontinue the distribu-
tion of the E. F. MacDonald Stamp Com-
pany's Plaid Stamps. Why?
Stamps are being discontinued in this
area because the response and accept-
ance to this promotional device was less
than successful than in ome other areas.
What about, the tamps you have?
1. Plaid Stamps in your possession
may be redeemed at your convenience
by continuing to use the Plaid Stamp
Gift Catalog and the mail box home de-
livery service provided in all affected
2. The E. P. MacDontald Stamp Comn.'
pany will allow you $1.20 cash for each
filled book of Stamps. Partial books will
be accepted on a pro rated basis.
Mail books to E. F. MacDonald Stamp
Company, Dayton, Ohio 45401. Complete
details on redemption procedures are
available in all affected A&P Stores.
Look for a powerful motor 'ofl liquids. onion tops
d remnoyable, lng-lating stain-. 7. Look for a ble4pnder that opens. 1 teaspoon salt I
ladteel blades at both ends. A bottom opening. 1 teaspoon dill yeed Milard Paul ReceiVes Promotion
ook for'touh-i ritch for 'ermits~ easy remove, of heavier 2 'tablespoons il sauce M
rolled, instantaneous agitation mixtures for easy cleaning., dash of Tas To Rank of Master Sergeant
well as the regular on-off. 8. Choose a blender that pro- Place all of thq ingredients into
witch. r ulti-speed,easy de for excess cor storage whilon e ended container in the order in On.June 8 of this year M/Sgt. in August, 1968, MSG Paul served
4. Look fr, a ulti-speed, easy the blender s in operation, andit which they ae listed. Cover ad Millard Paul was promoted to his a year with the 266th Army Band
to-operate push button control total cord storage when it is not. bld these i dents on high present rank on June 7 at Hunter in Long Binh, Vietnam.
paels, The biinr. ea shoud tbe antly lbiate to r saeed util smo Army Airfield, Georgia. Present at A 19-year veteran, MSG Paul has
faces. T h e b len der : Jai sh oul d b e ... .. .h is p rom otio n w ere h is w if e, E v a ... ..... v ehe A rm y C om-u
graduated for. i asuritlg molded rustproot parts. If necessary,,turn.off motor anad his pr ot erhs we,-E. among his awards the Army Cor. -
f cold and -It ce g s Nbw, try this delightful recipe stir ingredients with a rubber s daugmendation Medal (2 awards), Good
and have a hi l which in-your blender. spatula once or twice. MSG Paul, band first sergeant Conduct Medal (6 awards), the
akes it ea t AVACADO DIP and SPREAD S r for the 80th Army Band, was pro- Army Occupation Medal (for duty
maes it easyto ada. and remove. AVACADO D.IP and SPREAD Store. in @,reieator, covered, o G e Eu-in Germany), the Vieam am
Inidient rpe avocados, seeded and sli- until ready to erve.:Yield: 1 pint. o Bdalr end the Vietnam Se
e'i .. s-ced. gene M. Lynch, commanding gener- palgn Medal, and the Vietnam Ser-
ir n2 tablespoons lemon juice TV Progra ee"Homemaking al of the United States Army Flight vice Medal with 3 campaign stars.
co n e. 4 tablespoons olive oil Today -The' Way pre-Training Center and Fort Steward. MSG Paul is the son of Minnie
6. Look for a convenient handle 1 clove garlic sented each Siln~ay at 4:00 p.m., ; M
and a pouring lip for easy removal 1 tablespoon chives or green CIhaninel 11, Tallahassee WFSU-TV. Prior to his arrival at Hunter L. Paul, of Port St. oe-.
"Midget Investments With
Giant Returno -'
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes -.both extreft1es
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 Dattery trouble is
your proMlem e 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.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
IN RE: Estate of
JAMES WILMOTH GIBSON, SR.,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO: ALL CREDITORS AND ALL
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST
YOU AND EACH OF YOU, ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED AND RE-
QUIRED to present, any claims and
demands which you or either of
you may have against the Estate
of James Wilmoth Gibson, Sr., de-
ceased, late of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, to the Honorable S. P. Hus-
band, County Judge, of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, and file the same in
his office. in- the County Court-
house in Gulf County, Florida,
within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion hereof. Said claims or de-
mands to contain the legal address
of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid. In
addition to the required filing fee
or said demand or claim shall be
DATED this the 4th day of June,
ADDIE NEWELL GIBSON
of the Estate of James
Wilmoth Gibson, Sr.
ROBERT M. MOORE,
318 Reid Avenue 4t
Port St. Joe, Fla. 6-10
Attorney for Personal
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 71-55
LEONARD R. SMITH, if
MARY LOU SMITH,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Mary Lou Smith, defendant,
whose address is unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for divorce has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Hon. Cecil
G. Costin, Jr., plaintiffs attorney,
whose address is 221 Reid Avenue,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or
before July 6, 1971, and file the
original with the clerk of this court
either before service on plaintiffs'
attorney or, immediately thereaf-
ter; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on June 1, 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S.
COURT, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN RE: Estate of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO: All creditors and all persons
having claims or demands
against said estate
YOU AND EACH OF YOU, ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED AND RE.
QUIRED to present any claims and
demands which you or either of
you may have against the Estate
of Lester Allen, deceased, late of
Gulf County, Florida, to the Hon-
orable S. P. Husband, County
Judge of, Gulf County, Florida, and
file the 'same in his office in the
County Courthouse in Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, within six (6) calendar
months from the date of the first
publication hereof. Said claims or
demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of' the claimant and to be
sworn to and presented as afore-
said. In addition to the required
filing fee or said demand or claim
shall be barred.
DATED this the 27th day of
ETHEL MAE ALLEN,
*ROBERT M. MOORE
318 Reid Avenue 4t-5-27
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Administratrix
,, I aldZ
THURSPAY, JUNE 17, 19
T" $T#IL At, Am%- a F Ak%
/ .3.~ -i Peif;'~~t.
THURSDAY, JUN 17, 19 71
Six Week, Semester Honor Roll Students
The' use of prescriptions in dentistry is a fairly recent de-
.Velopment. Due to the discovery and application of certain
types of drugs, the practiqejis rapidly expariding.Tranquil.-
izers, because of their apjrehension-curbing nature, have
proved helpful with patientsundergoing major dental work.
.By relaxing the patient in this way, the dentist can go about,
his work more efficiently.' Analgesics and antibiotics are'
also proven aids in dental therapy. They speed healing and
Prevent or fight infection. These new applications of pre-
scription drugs demonstrate the diverse role pharmaceuti-
cals play in our lives. Now, when your dentist prescribes,
yo6u receive the same benefits of modern medical research
'as when your physician prescribes. And when 'you have
* regular physical examinations don't neglect to have your
teeth checked. Make an appointment with your dentist when
you make one with your doctor. As a matter of fact, why not
phone for an appointment today?
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistentwith qualityandthe personal'attention you
can ways' spend upon, bng yoUr prescriptiodns't
k / q Qegf~~M g ] "e ;1 ...
Buzzetts Drug Store
'317 Williams Ayenue, : Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service entry of Free Parking
Hutchins Named Salesman
of Month by Auto Firm
Tommy Hutchins, a long-time res-
ident of Port St. Joe', has been ,named
Salesman, of the Month at Tommy
Thomas Chevrolet in Panama City.
SHutchins, a veteran in the .automobile.
business received .this honor in rec-
ognition of top salesmanship, and for
-; | his outstanding service to customers',
in all phases of the dealership opera- ..
tion. Hutchins and his wife, Minnie
Leo, have three grown children., The
Hutchins family are members of the
... o Long Avenue Baptist Church in Port
(Continued From Page 1)
equipment that was "sitting out
-ina the. elements" when not, in
use. He asked for permission to
get up a cost estimate on con-
struction of a temporary shed
at the sewage plant site to get'
the equipment in out of the wea-
Fox noted that the new treat-
ment plant will have storage for
the equipment, but in the mean-
time, it was deteriorating in the.
sun and rain. He asked that the
Board consider constructing just
a simple roof shed for this pur-.
The, Board gave Fox the au-
thority to work up a price for'
the needed shelter.
In other business, the Board:
Received a bill from Gulf
County in the amount of $8,000
for the City's share of the Mos-
quito Control program. The
Board had only $6,000 budgeted
and voted to pay the $6,000.
Received a bill from the
Tax Collector for $1,134.39 and
the Tax Assessor for $1,165.03
for assessment and collection of
the City's 1971 tax roll. The bills,
were ordered to be paid.
Clerk Charles Brock said
the City now has 17 high school
graduates on the payroll for
summer work with the recrea-
tion program and on the street
The Board set up several
special meetings to discuss sev-.
eral matters. 'Tuesday, at 3:00
p.m, the Board will meet with'
the County Commission to dis-
cuss the City's road needs for
the new' budget year. At .5:00
p.m. Ti~esday, the Board will be
in a meeting with the School
Board to discuss acquisition of
the old Washington High School
site for a recreation facility. On
Wednesday, at 1:30 p.m. the
Board will meet to revue the
proposed budget for fiscal 1972.
Thursday at 6:00 p.m. the Board
will meet as a Hospital Board.
Those students of Port St. Joe
High School making the honor
roll for the last' six weeks of
school, include the following list
of students, released by the of-
fice of the principal, Zack Wuth-
7th Grade-Karen Hanson and
8th Grade-Fran Allen, Car-:
rie Brown, Jan Hammock, Char-
lotte Phillips and Sarah Ann
9th Grade-Tavia Copenhaver.
11th Grade-Kitty Core and
"A" and "B"
7th Grade Dennis Arnold
Cindy Atkins, Angela Barnes,.
David Barton, Marcia Biggins,
Rita Casey, Pam C611ier, Steve
Cloud, Susan Dupree, Mike:Eth-
eridge, Regina'Ellis, Cindy Free-
man,: Phillip Goldsberry, Kathy
Gray,' Cheryl Hatcher, Cindy
ickis, Cindy Medlin, Lisa Mel-
ten, 'Guy Nelson, Jolyn Parrott1
Susan Quarles,' Gail Rogers,
Tammy Rushing Sandy Sahborn,
Janis Schwbikert,: Joni Shores,-
Melody Smith, Sandra: Tootle,
Richard" Varnum,'4 Sandra Var-
num, Dicky,Wager, Bill Wall, Ja-
nice WaltQnh'and Edith Williams
8th Grade Dawn Anchors,
Reginald ', Barnes, Carol Barton,
Robert Blick,.Denise Braun, Pam
Braun, Teresa Brown, Julie Col-
linsworth, 'Lowell 'Core, Eric
Freeman, Runnie Graham, Lila
Gunter,I Tony Harrison, Donna
Maddox, Bruce' May, Debra Mur-'
phy,' Rose Noble," Pam Parker,
Mark Price, Mike Scott, Jay
Stevers, Mike Todd, Cindy Wil-
son and Mark Wimberly.
9th Grade-Vie Adkison, Mar-
tin Biggins, Ray Bolden, Susan
Carter, Linda Field, Ed Floore,
Wayne Gable, Befjy Gibson, Joni
Grace, Carl Guixiford, Danny
Hand, Harold Hardy, Eva Mag:d
dox, BarbaraiMerritt, aincy No-
ble, Kevin Owens, "Wendy Pitzl,
40ill Shipley, Pam' Shores, Dale
Taylor, Bonnie' Treace, Kenneth
Weimorts. ; ,
10th. 'Grade-Robert Cramer
India Janowski and Talmon Sisk.
11th Grade-Sherry Chason,,
Terry Chason, Rosemary Faliski,
On. une 21, 1971 Port St. Joe
High School will begin a special
summer program funded under
the Emergency School Assis-
itance Act of the Federal Gover-
ment. This'program was applied
for and granted to help students
working below grade' level and
students who have attempted
and failed high school courses.
Some 200 pupils will be involv-
ed in! the program "which in-
cludes remedial and make-up
work for grades ,7 through 11.
Bus transportation, will be pro-
vided from Mexico Beach, North
Port St. Joe and White City. The
classes will begin at the High
School at 8:20 a.m. each day
and buses will leave the school
at 12:30 p.m. There will be no
,school lunch available during
the summer'and so pupils should
'make plans accordingly.
The ESA project will last for
6 weeks and will end on July
30. Students participating must
attend daily, Monday through
Friday of each week during the
Classes being offered under
this project include remedial
English; Math for students who
have attempted and failed Gen-
eral Math; Civics for students in
grade 9 or above who have at-
tempted and failed one or more
senior high social studies courses
other than American History;
and American History for stu-
dents who have attempted and
failed this, course. Also, due to
this project, the school library
will be open to all students.
In addition to ESA units,
other activities and courses will
be available to students. These
include Driver's Education and
Summer Recreation which be-
gins June 14 and Remedial Read-
ing beginning on June 21. These
courses and activities are offered
at no cost to students and are
funded under other state and
federal programs. Students in-
terested in taking American
Government (Democracy) on a
fee basis should contact Mr. La-
mar Faison. Questions concern-
ing other aspects of the High
School Summer Program should
be directed to the Guidance Of-
fice at Port St. Joe High School,
Allen Hammock, Judy Hendrix,
Julie Holland, Rick Lamberson,
Biff Quarles and Freda Sutton.
12th Grade-Charles Britt, La-
Nell Chason,- Larry Copenhaver,
Velma Daniels, Jimmy Demm-'
ings, John Gpodman, Holly Hen-
drix, Ed d i Holland, Midge
Howell, Ab St. Jqhn, Lynn Knox,
Steve Macomber, Deborah Mal-
lett, Carol Parkei, Marsha Play-
er, Brenda Redman, 'Billy Rich,
Patsy RobersQn, Chuck Roberts,
Mary Jo Shiplpy,i Charlene Tho-
mas, Clara Whitfield, Sharon
Wilson, Mike '.Wimberly and
Cora Wyatt. '
7th Grade-Rfegiiia Ellis, Su-
san Quarles a.d Sheryl Rober-
son. 11, ...
'8th Grade-Carrie Brown, Ro-
Snald Graham and Jan Hamrhock.
9th Grade-Tavia Copenhaver
and Danny Hand.
S"llth Grade-Kitty Core, Judy
Hdndrix and George M'cLawhon.
"* ,,"A" an"B" ':'.'
.7th ,Grade--Dennis Arnold,
Cindy Atkins, Angela Barnes,
David .Barton,, Marcia Biggins,
4pr rain, Rita Casey, 'Pam
Collier, Steve Cloud, Susan Du-
pree, Mike Etheridge, 'Cindy
Freem -n. Pb i lip Goldsberry,
Kathy Gray, Sheila Harper, Ka-
ren Hanson, Cheryl IHatcher,
Cindy Medlin,, Lisa Melton,' Guy
Nelson, Bill Norton, Nan Parker,
Jolyn Parrott, ,Gail Rogers, Tam-
my Rushing,; Sandy Sanborn,
Janis Schweikert, Joni Shores,
Sandra Tootle, _Richard Varnum,
Sandra Varnum, Dicky Wager,
,Bill Wall and Janice Walton.
8th Grade-Fran Allen, Regi-
: nald Barnes, Carol Barton, Rob-
ert., Blick, Denis, Braun, Pam
Braun, Teresa Brown, Julie Col-
linsworth,, Lowell 'Core, Eric
.Freeman,n Juanise Griffin, Lila
Guinter, Tony 'Harrison, Bruce
'May, Rose Noble, Greg Norris,
Pam Parker, Charlotte Phillips,
Mark Price, Sarah Ann Roberts,
Mike Scett, Jay Stevens, Mike
Todd, Sandy Ward,, Cindy Wil-"
Sson and Mark Wimberly.
S 9th Grade-Martin Biggins,
Ray Bolden, Susan Carter, Gay-
la Davis, Linda Field, Wayne Ga-
Mle, Benjy Gibson, Joni Grace,
'Carl Guilford, Philip Hunter,
Eva Maddox, Barbara Merritt,
Belinda Neel, Nancy Noble, Wen-
dy Pitzl, Pam Reeves, John Rich,
Kenneth. Ritch, Laura Rudd, Bill
Shipley, Pam Shores, Larry Tate,
Dale Taylor and Bonnie Treace.
10th Grade ~Janet Antley,
Robert Cramer, Talmon Sisk.
11th Grade-Terry Chason,
Patti Combs, Allen Hammock,
-Julie Holland, Linda Lewis, Te-
resa Lynch, Biff Quarles and
12th Grade-LaNell Chason,
Larry Copenhaver, Jimmy Dem-
mings, John Goodman, Holly
Hendrix, Eddie Holland, Midge
Howell, Ab, St. John, Lynn Knox,
Steve Macomber Deborah Mal-
lett, Carol Parker, 'Marsha Play-
er, Billy Rich, Patsy Roberson,
Chuck Roberts, Mary Jo. Shipley,
Charlene Thomas and Clara
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of WEWA FLORAL SUPPLIES, in
the County of Gulf, intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court in. Gulf County,
NEW BUSINESS CENTER
70 Foot Wide Streets
Planned Parking for Over 350 Cars
For BUSINESS, MOTEL, APARTMENTS,
HOMES, TRAILERS, Etc.
M MI SS L ER Owner
14th Street -Mexico Beach
40' X 90' Unrestricted
(In 3 Lot Parcel)
Only 20 Parcels These Prices
'ELIZABETH W. THOMPSON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Sale Agent for \Property
+ Classified Ads +
FOR SALE or* TRADE: New six WANTED TO RENT; 2 or 3 bed- HELP WANTED: Morning and eve-
- room cottage, nicely finished, room large apartment or house. I ning shifts. 2 cooks, 2 waitresses
Hot and cold Water shower. Dou- Phonfe 904-437-3164. Itp and kitchen help. Gas Light Res-
ble light system, shady lot, 40x150 taurant Merico Beach. 648-6553.
feet. A give-away for cash. Dis- FOR R ENT: 2 bedroom furnished
so large 'luggage trailer, body 5 x Third St. Phone, 227-8642. tfc-6-3 FRESH GEORGIA PEACHES
12'. Nice apartment bath tub. Can .RN- FOR SALE
be bought by piece at give away IFORo RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-.AN AOunt
ric. Stee-at 416 Firlst Street room clean house. Laundry and DUREN'S ECONOMY STORE.
Hand Vie iront of boat ba storage room. Large shady yard. 3tp 200 Hiway 98 North 6-10
sin. tfc-6 -3 Automatic heat...Phone 227-8536
s. --after 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-27 ,
m .... ate-r- rt. 5.27 FOR SALE: Auto stereo tape play-
FOR SALE: Two bedroom home. FOR RENT: Newly decorated large ;er, guitars, watches, cameras,
Air conditiomng, carpet, furm- i 1 bedroom apartment/ with sep- stereo tape cartridges, S.K. %"
ture, washer, dryer, water softener rate dining room, furnished. socket set, 1 1/16 to 1 5/8, %" hea-
chain link fence, tool house. Space Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc-4-22 vy duty electric drill. See at Mc-
for garden. Contact C.iD.Harvey, -- Cormick's Pawn Shop, 102 5th St.,
229-4512. tfc-6,10 FOR RENT: Apartment at 610 8th HihlaPd View, Phone 229-6193.
SStreet. ,For information call 4tp-6-3
FOR SALE: Boat house ,at How- Jean Arnold at 648-4800. tfc-4-22
ard's Creek. Inquire at Moog's FOR SALE: -AKC Irish Setters, 2
Store. 3tp-6-10 FOR RENT: furnished apartments male,,5 female, 6 weeks old, have
S' and trailer space. Bob's Wimico shots and wormed. $50. ea. 227-
.... ^ 1 A Lodge,,White City. Phone 229-2410. 8703. ', te
FOR SALE:,3 bedrpom house, par- t, .' fc2 ---
tially furnished. Large back ... FOR SALE: German Shepherd
yard. 222 Seventh St. Phone 229- FOR RENT: Furnished beach cotr puppies. Registered AKC. Chamin-
1781. tfc-6-171 tages. Reasonable monthly rates. pion blood lines. $50.00. 'Phone
SPhone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc 648.4836. tfc-6-10.
FOR SALE: 2 adjoining lots on'R RENT: 2 bedroom furnished PIANO LESSONS:" Open for new
Palm Boulevard, 60'x120'. Plione wOR thR de
229-3527 tfc 6 17' bo home th carpeted ,den. House 1 ppils starting June 14. Contact
I is wired for air conditioner,.wash- now, Mrs. Linda Long, 1307 Palm"
I S e 3, br h er and dryer. Will consider rent- Blvd. 229-3733. 4t-5-27
FOR SALE: New 3 bedroom house ing partially furnished.. Call 229-1 -
at St. Joe Beach. Call 648-7681. 6211 227-7636 after 5:00. tf5-20 LISTER'S LANDING: Boats, bait
c- OR SALE: 305 Hond:67 Scram I and cold drinks. Now open un-
FOR STALE: bedroom house at bier motorcycle. New paint job. Ada new m anagemes. t
520 Third St. Phone 227-4676. ;Good condition. Call 229-3041 or .. "-"
tfc-6-17 648-6192. 2te-6-17 TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
I and removed or trimmed. Call
FOR SALE: Furnished beach cot-. FOR SALE: Peas, butterbeans, a a nd 53-M a65 r43,Apalachicola.
tage. St. Joe Beach. Call on con- corn. Call Wewahitchka 639-5245 6. .e .ch .
tage J Beach o2tp-6-17 SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call'
tact Nonis Williams, Panama City, Buford Grifit Phone Z29-2937.
785-3511, P. 0. Box 10439. tfc-4-29 FOR SALE: 3 bedroomhome. Cen- gSgS n.
tral air and heat. Chain link
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house fence. Utility house, den. $4,000 PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
on corner lots at White City. 2 equity and assume $94.68 per mo. I tional problems and/or concerns.
lots. Phone 227-4436. tfc-4-29 payments at 5%% which includes Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
tax and insurance.' $9,800 balance. St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block 1907 Long Ave., Port St. Joe. Con- emergency basis, Rev. C. Byron
and stuco, carpet and air con- tact M. P.. Ferris, Hair. Eashions Smith, Port St. Joe, Florida 227-
,lltioned. 523 7th t 127-3067. tfec Unlimited, 13252 E. Tennessee, 5041. tfc-4-l
Tallahassee, Florida. tfc-6-17
THE TALLAHASSEE 'DEMOCRAT FOR SALE-'67 Chevrolet
ROOMS FOR RENT summer replacement agent is! 2-TON TRUCK I
Attractively furnished Gail Hicks at White City. You can good condition. New engine,
pe cialWeeklylRates contact her at 229-1133. ee eres. Refrigerated body.
MOTEL T. JOEU
FOR 3ALM: Red brick nome. ozO
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 SAL.E; PDiing room suite,
cheap. Stereo. Also, furniture
refinishing and repairs. Furniture
built to order. Picture frames. See
at shop, 4603 Madison St., Oak
Grove. 'William Hall, 227-5906.
FOR SALEi 45"-hp Mercury with
Sportscraft boat and trailer; See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
FOR SALE: Calladium bulbs by
HENRY ,D. GRIFFIN 4t Port St. Joe Garden Club. See
P. 0. Box 812 6-17 at home of Mrs. K. Bateman, Phone
Wewahitchka, Florida 227-5851.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SALE: Baby bed, mattress
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL and matching chest of drawers.
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR In good condition. Will sell separ-
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. ate. Phone 227-7661. tfc-6-3
HENRY G. MOORE,
Plaintiff, FOR SALE: Childcraft set, $35.00.
-vs-- Call 229-4601.
SHIRLEY JEAN DUNNING
MOORE, Defendant. FOR SALE: 1963 VW bus. Fixed up
NOTICE for camping. Engine just over-
TO: SHIRLEY JEAN DUNNING hauled. $400.00; Phone 229-1781.
You are notified that an action
for divorce has been filed against Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
you and you are required to serve PAINT Dealer In Port St. Joe
a'lcopy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Fred N. Witten, Plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is
Post Office Box 87, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456; on or before July COVER
16, 1971, and file the original with lT
the Clerk of this Court either be- I A.T
fore service on Plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the complaint or petition. HURLBUT FURNITURE
WITNESS my hand and the seal and APPLIANCES
of this Court on June 17, 1971. 106 Reid Ave.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of the Court ____
(COURT SEAL) 4t-6-17
FOR SALE: Horse fertilizer. Call'
,229-2601 or '227-8541. tfc-6-3,
FOR YOUR carpentry or roofing
needs. Call 229-1496, Grady Ma-
this. All work-guaranteed. 4p-4-29'
FOR APPLIANCE, heating and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
TOMLINSON RADIO & TV
Corner First St. and Reid Ave.
Color and B&W TV Repairs
THE COTTAGE SHOPPE, your lo-
cal dealer for PHBNTBX YARN
has a large selection of yarn for
our knitting and crochet needs.
e have many gift items at the
COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white
building on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill.
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you.
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
1 ow servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices .
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 2274853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfie
UCH and SON'S IGA
In Wowahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street-
Poot St. Joe, Pla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation/on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 pn. mAll
visiting companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H.P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST '11f
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
Ir.g second and fourth Tuesday
nights. 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St Joe Lodge
No. 1i1, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLY. WM-
PERRY J. MeFARLANID Secty
Special Summer 'Program Begins
Own Your Own,
ST. JOSEPH'S PENINSULA
Next to St. Joseph State Park
$45;00 Down $14.20 per month for 36 mos.
CALL or SEE
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