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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
J .M'bK a
10c PER COPY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971
City Fathers Cut Municipal
Spending; Levy 7.5 Mills
HARKS TBA. PRACTICE
SHAR. GRIDDERS begin early takee the and be nimble enough to side-step obstacles while
q b(bf getting into shape seriously as fall doing it. Practice started Monday morning at
training got off to a big start here :in Port. St. 7:00 a.m. The boys are practicing early in the
Joe, with nearly 50 boys showing up to try and i morning and late in the afternoon to escape 'the
make the squad. In the photo above, the drill is, mid-day heat.-
designed t train the boys to get off tq h fast start -Star photo
pupils Asked to'
S'Pils who will this year ,at-
Spnd.Port St. Joe High School in
grades nine through 12 ar askFd
4 l pick up. their home rooi aIs-.
gnments and class scheIies'
the Commons dn'Wedid,
-.Agist-25 between the hojes of
8:30 a.m. and 12:00 noonWan3
student w4b is unable to co0e
tp the school may call 2WI-8962
pvn Thursday,- August 26-or Fri-
day, August 27 for his homperoqm
assignment. Due to limitationsipf
time; class schedules will not Ie
given by telephone.
All seventh and eighth grad s
are asked to attend an oriepft-
tion program at the High Scl l
on Thursday, August 26. FoUo,-
ing a brief assembly aft0Sj1
a.m., seventh and eighth grdl s
will receive their homeroonm-as-
signments. They will then fbe
conducted through a practicetf
their schedules 'and will hale
the opportunity' to me et tlir
All schpo uses will ~ a i e
their regular morning runs on
Thursday, August 26 for, seventh
an w eighth graders. Students
will be-returned- hoe bq buses
which wili leave the High School.
at 12:00 noon.
Students in grades 9-12 will
be expected to furnish their own
transportation for registration,
:n Wednesday, August 25.
Gulf Bus Drivers
In 16-Hour Course
The Gulf. County Bus Drivers
attended a 16-hour driver train-
ing course over. the past two
weeis, in preparation for the
coming school year.
SInstructor for the course 'was
John Dial of Tallahassee. Many
phases were included in the pro-
gram including; pupil control,
record k eepi ng procedures,
maintenance and inspection of
buses, under the wheel driving
responsibilities of the, school
board, superintendent, principal,
bus driver, pupils and parents of
Drivers in. attendance from
Port St. Joe were John MeArdle,
Betty Curlee, Prentice Forrester,
Marion. Minis, Jeanette Antley,
Eva Weston, Marie Creamer,
James McGee, Mae Elia Gant,
Daisy Jones and E. L. Fleming.
In attendance from Wewa-
hitchka were Mr. Cooper, Ber-
nice Fortner, Mr. Busby and Mr.
Near Port St. Joe
A new fishing reef in the Gulf
of Mexico will soon be a reality
'for' sportsmen iof 'this area, it,
'was learned Tuesday.
For nearly.two years, the Port
St. Joe KiWanis Club, through
the auspices of the City of Port
St. Joe, has been 'trying to se-
cure permission to establish a
reef made from old car bodies
near the sea.buoy.
Shippers objected to the idea
because of the possibility of hitt-
ing a small fishing boat with a
large ocean-going freighter.
An agreement has been reach-
ed placing the artificial reef
about three miles North and 60
degrees West of the sea buoy in
63 feet of watteZ. '
Work will get underway here
in the near future, gathering old
car- bodies, preparing them for
the reef and getting them hauled
out to sea. Up to 200 cars will be
dumped into the Gulf to form a
,reef'nearly a mtile long.
-Tqlks Start Up
The strike goes op in Port
St Joe, despff&-an order-Sunday
by President Nixon freezing wa-
ges and prices ,for90 da. *
S According to information re-
ceived yesterday from Charles
Davis, president of the 'Paper-
makers Local, the strike will-
continue until a settlement is
reached between th1ie local un-
ions arid the St. Joe Piper Com-
Negotiations were to resume
tlms morning, with federal med-
iator Leland Dean presiding over
the resumed talks. However,
Dean's mother died' Tuesday and
he will not be able to attend to-
Negotiations are resuming to-
day on a limited sale without
Pig Island Being Included
.nr Wi'ldlif Ref ugeA r,- tt-ea
The Bureau of Sport Fisheries
and Wildlife, U. Ss Department
of the Interior, has filed appli-
catio iES 8226 for the with-
draw ,from all forms of appro-
: priati4n under the public land
laws, including the mining laws,
the mineral leasing laws, and
the Act of Jply 31, 1947 (61
Stat; 681; 30 U.S.C. 601-604) of
the lands described below, locat-
ed on Pig. Island, Gulf County,
Florida, for inclusion in the St.
Vincent National Wildlife Ref-
, uge, subject to valid existing
Tal hassee ./eridian T. 9s., R.
11 W., Sec. 7, Lot 9; Sec. 17,.
Lots 2 and 3; Sec. 18, Lot 8. The
areas described aggregate 45.33
For a period of 30 days from
the date of publication of this
notice, all persons who wish to
submit comments, suggestions
or objections in connection with
the proposed withdrawal may
present their views in writing to
the undersigned officer of the
Eastern States Land Office,
Bureau of Land Management,
Department of the Interior,
7981 Eastern Avenue, Silver
Spring, Maryland 20910.
The authorized officer of the
Bureau of Land Management
will undertake such investiga-
tions as are necessary to deter-
mine the -existing and potential
demand for the lands and their
resources. He will also under-
take negotiations with the ap-
.plicant agency with the view of
adjusting the application to re-
duce the area to the minimum
essential to meet the applicant's
needs,,to provide for'the maxi.-
mum ,concurrent utilization of
the 1inds for purposes othef
than the applicant's, to elimi-n
nate, lands needed for purposes
mord essential than the appli-
cant's, and to reach agreement
on the concurrent management
(Continued On Page 12)
Tapper Makes Gift of
M & B Railroad Line
George G. Tapper of Port St.
Joe and David Carl Gaskin of
Wewahitchka, got out of the rail-
road business Tuesday when they
gave the idle Marianna and
Blountstown Railroad to the Cal-
houn County Commission, end-
ing some six months of attempts
to force the two to re-activate
the shortline road.
Monday, District Judge David
Middlebrooks ordered Tapper
and Gaskin to re-activate the
road by August 30 or face $250, a
day fines each. They had shut
the railroad down for lack of
Following the gift of the road
to the Commisison Tuesday, the
Calhoun County Board transfer-
red ownership .to Joseph Bonan-
no of New Jersey.
Bonanno is in the business of
buying junk box cars, rebuilding
them and leasing them to rail-
roads. He plans to perform this
operation in Blountstown, not
only re-opening the railroad, but
providing the town with a small
As a result of Tuesday's meet-
ing, Tapper and Gaskin got rid
of their liability and people in
Blountstown have their railroad
operating again, and everybody's
City tax payers will be called
on for the same 7.5 mill levy
they paid last year in the new
City budget adopted Tuesday
night by the Commission.
The new budget reflects a drop
of $31,083.00 from last year's
amount and will total $779,-
976.00 for the new fiscal year
which begins October 1 of this
Tax payers will be called on
for $230,724.00 of the new bud-
.get with the 'remainder coming
from other sources.
On the income side of the led-
ger the City expects $66,000 this
coming year froni cigarette.taxes
for an increase of $12,000 over
last year. Another big increase
is expected in the re-distribution
of gasoline taxes by the state
which is expected to give the
Much of the reduction in the
budget comes in the fact that
the, City is carrying over only
$161,118.00 in cash., Last year's
budget had a $209,672.00 carry-
On the expense side,, increases
are reflected in an additional
$24,982.00 for the Police De-
partment; This will be 'used to
purchase a new police car and
to provide money for plans by
the Commissiop -to attempt to
hire an assistant chief and an
additional patrolman. The Water
Department also reflects a $6,.
761.00 increase, Since the depart.;
ment is in the. middle of .some
For School Year
': '. ,-
Members of the Port St Joe,
High School staff; reported Mon-.
day to begin preparations for
the 1971-72 school year. (.
Principal Zack 'uthrich ex-
pressed his pleasure thqt so
many of last year's 'staff mem-
bers are returning to duty this
year. Mr. Wuthrich ,iid,'n ex-
perienced staff is of tremendous
benefit in a school, as it is in
any business. Mnpy. popl, do not
realize that last year. in addition
to an otherwise trying situation ;
we were operating with more:
than 30 inexperienced employ
"This year we will have three
people new to our system;, but
all have previous school exper-
ience. For the benefit-of our chil-
dren, I hope that the board will
be able to make salary improve-
ments consistent with our area,
that will hold these trained and
experienced people wtih us."
New to the total of 75 instruc-
tional and supportive personnel
are Tom Odadzin, band director;.-
John Keller, art instructor and '
Carl White, industrial arts in-
structor. Returning from leave
is Mrs. Sharon Watson and trans-
ferring from Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary back to the High School
is Mrs. Billie Jean Guilford.
Peoples Killed by
Leon Wesley Peoples, 59, a
resident of Beacon Hill died
Tuesday morning from a gun
shot wound. The incident oc-
curred in the back yard of his
Mr. Peoples had been a barber
for the past 40 years working in
Panama City and at Tyndall Air
Force Base. He was also a veter-
an of World War II. The death
was investigated by Chief Depu-
ty H. T. Dean, assisted by Depu-
ty Johnnie Mainor of Gulf Coun-
ty and Chief of Police Jim Long
of Mexico Beach.
The body was taken ot Florala,
Alabama for interment services
by Comforter Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe.
expansion and repla cement
Reductions in expenditures
for the new budget- year show
the City will be spending $18,-
500 less in capital outlay; '$23,-
076 less will be transferred from
the General, Fund to the Water
and Sewer Department and $27,-
900 less will be spent for capi-
tal outlay by the Water and
The new budget is subdivided
with the General Fund receiving
$494,282 of the total' and the
Water and Sewer Fund $285,694.
^ ^^ *
New Garbage Packer
The City received bids Tues-
day night on a new garbage col-
ldction truck. The specifications
were written pretty loosely so.
the City could receive a variety
of offers from which to choose
the best deal for Municipal
A total of 11 bids were receiv-
ed ranging from, $8,000 for a
used demonstrator unit to $18,-
891 for a unit which chews gar-
bage trash up into a dust while
the truck is in the act of collect-
ing ,during the day.
The specifications called for
'at' least a 20 yard collntor and
set out certain things the unit
,must be able to do. The bids are:
"being studied by the Board with
ila final decision to be made by
A.the next meeting on September
For nearly 25 .years there has
been the thought.banging'around-
the City for hiring a full -tine-
recreational director. Tuesday
the (e'ed was done, provided, the
proposed director accepts the
* -proposal. :,,
The- :Board, at the urging of
'Mayor Frank Pate and Park and
;Playgrounds C6mmissioner Dan
fSextbk, agreed ,to, hire Woody
i-usby, a retired Air Force rec-
'reation director, at a salary of
'-$100.60 per week,. Clerk Charles
Brock was to contactt Busby yes-
terday about the matter, but
the results of the call were not
S known at pkess time. It is assum-
m.. med Busby accepted, though,
,';-since, he is the one who ap-
:iproached some of the Commis-
sioners. with the idea.
'' Commissioner Sexton remark-
'ed: "We need someone like Bus-
by to make full use of the fa-
cilities we have".
In other actions, the Board:
. Agreed to pay $1,500 a year
to defray the rent costs of the
Port St. Joe Branch -of the Re-
Agreed to request Haskins
afid Sells of Tallahassee to per-
form the annual City audit.
Received a letter from David
B. Smith, Engineers, stating that
final plans for the new City-In-
dustrial waste disposal plant will
be completed and bids let on
December 15. Bids will be re-
ceived on January, 15 of next
Mayor Pate acknowedged-
the presentation of four picnic
tables to the City by the Gulf
County Law .Enforceminent Asso-.
ciation f6r use at the Centennia
Gulf Coast Offering
Three Courses Here
Gulf Coast community College
will offeV' three' general educa-
tion courses at Port St. Joe
High School for.f the fall term.
The courses to be offered are,
PLS 201 --- :Introduction to
Government and PSY 201 -
General'Psychology on Thursday
evenings. EnglishW101:- English
Composition ,I, will -be offered
on Monday evenings. All courses
will be froni 6:30 to 9:15i-p.m.
College officials will be pre-
sent for registration and sale of
textbooks on August 19, for Po-
litical Science. and Psychology;
August 23, for. English Composi-
tion I. Registration will be open
from 6:30 to 7:15 p.m. EDT.
Classes will not meet on these
Turtles 'Furnish Stew for Strikers
DINNER--Union members have been utilizing part of their idle
time at their headquarters here to cook up different and succulent
dishes while on strike. Last Friday, it was turtle stew on the menu.
In the photo above Walter Graham, left, and Howard Garland clean
an 80-pounder-one of seven caught Thursday night by Earl Hardy
of Apalachicola in the Intracoastal Canal-getting him ready for the
stew pot. -Star photo
I' ~~- ,T
In the end, you .
taxes, that, it. Taxes. /
And while- Gv. Reuba Askew mounts-his. charge
to do battle for a tax on corporate income and business
men of the state shudder and the people are confused.
\We contend the governor travels a dangerous patio
Danger that a tax of this nature will drive business
and industry from the state. And danger ,that this ta
on business income, will be the opening wedge for a ta
-next year, the year after?--on your personal income
-. extracted just as the federal income tax is extracted now
Gov, Askew, we thought, ran for office on the basi
that he wanted tax reform, with a corporate income ta
as one feature of this reform.
But no such reform occurred.
i Instead, the Legislature in the session earlier thi
] year simply piled on more and more layers of taxes o
those already existing 80 million worth of new taxes
for the state and $34 million for local governments.
They shifted no, burdens, 'reduced virtually no taxe;
made a mockery of "reform".
What did they do? They established a corporatec
privilege" tax, soaking industry and business to the tun
of $24 million. They removed exemptions to the sale
tax, soaking industry, business and you to the tune c
$28.4 million. .',hey established a new severance tax, ii
creased taxes on motor fuels, cigarettes, beverage license
documentary stamps, estates ahd race tracks.,
Tax reform? A report prepared for the Southei
'Regional Educatibn! Board showed that for fiscal 19E
general sales and gross receipt taxes collected in Flori
amounted to $141' million over the yield which would hai
been collected .at. the average rate for the whole of t
United States. And Tax Foundation Inc., reported th
for the same year,only five states in the nation had high
per capital sales tax collections Phan Florida.
Tax'reform? The state excisetax on a packages
cigarettes in Florida is 17 cents, the sales tax is two cent
the federal excise tax is eight ceits for a combined tE
totalling more than the cigarettes would sell for if
tax was added.
These went up in 71, not down.
S An'd tow Governor Askew sets out to ask the peop
of the state, .you, the voter, for a new tax on corpora
income; a tax which levied at the five per cent' rate pr
posed would give the politicians another $100-$175 m
lion a year with which to play. For starters.
To be sure, they say' that if the new corporate incon
tax passes, the newly imposed "corporate privilege" ta
would self-destruct. But it would be waiting in the wing
They argue, back and forth, over whether a corpo
ate income tax would mean sooner or later a personal i
come tax levied by the state. They say that Florida
only one of seven states which does not have a corpora
But they seldom mention that every state, and the
:are 42 of them, that has a corporate income tax, also h
a personal income tax.
Other states have known the fears 'of,/entering tV
income-taxing arena, and- there is emerging in the repub
a hue and cry against such levies that are deemed t
burdensome. Many legal minds contend that the rig
of the state to collect revenue on the income of busine
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port S. Joe, Florid,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLE R. RAMSET Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter .Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PNoNE 227-8161
PoRT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoflice. Port St. Joe.
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., 127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, 3.00 OUT- OF U. 8. One Year, $6.0
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommiselone in advertisement, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
Florida, under Act of March S, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word s thoughtfullny
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
and industrial enterprise carries with it the right to tax
the private citizen on his personal share of earnings. The
latter point is the danger. The door is open.
.r. The national government has already usurped the
" state's right of taxing income, and portions going to
Washington and Tallahassee is a form of double taxation.
It is unwarranted in these times when the, federal dollar
is more and more underwriting governmental programs
5s and services that long ago were neglected in state-houses.
True, states are trying to regain heir political mus-
X cle within the federal system and we agree that gov-
e, ernment should be strong at the local state level; but it
V. cannot be achieved through copycat taxation. We find
ourselves feeding two bureaucracies, not just one.
x The Pensacola News-Journal deplores this trend;
this current attitude of "Oh, boy, there's another target -
hit it with a tax."
We want to see more government efficiency and
is less waste, 'fewer study commissions producing rhetoric
n and not results, fewer high-priced experts who are long
s on dialogue and short on finding methods of frugality.
Most Floridians, like other Americans throughout
s, this republic, are tiring of political cries for additional
tax revenue when; they see government rendered impo-
in tent by bureaucratic doubletalk..
ae Criticized for inefficiency, the politician, only cries
es for more money; condemned for failing to respond to the
of needs of the people, the office-holder says additional reve-
n- nue is the only cure.
SIn the end, you pay.-
rn Just as in the end, you the individual tax-payer -
69 will pay if Florida embarks upon the dangerous sea of
da taxing income without clearing the horizon of the exist-
ve ing crazy-quilt pattern of taxes. ,
he No, our state has not achieved tax reform, and there
at are no signs it will. It's easier to add another tax. And
er another.-. And call it "tax reform".
We have always contended everyone, atd every busi-
of ness enterprise, should pay its'fair share. But we fail to
ts, see fairness in the expedient decisions of our'officeholders;
ax is only more taxes and new taxes.
So we take up the Governor's, challenge: we reject
his proposition that moving into the area of taxing the
income of business, or the salaries of individuals, is pro-
ile per; we believe it is undesirable, unneeded, that the argu-
te ment fails in logic.
o"- Our state government has failed the people of Flor-
il- da by not working for and accomplishing tax reform,
and the failures of elected officials to accept the mandate
ie of the voters should not be given a stamp of approval
ax that continues this endless, dangerous tide of government
,s. by expediency.
r- In the end, you-,pay.
n- Taxes, that is. Taxes. Taxes for' promises of more
is efficiency. Taxes to make government grow and grow,
te and freedoms diminish more and more. i
It comes at a time when the federal bureaucracy suf-
re fers from obesity; when cities cry for help and only
s Washington1 answers (with 'your tax dollars); when
counties resort to the federal dollar because Tallahassee
he is too busy adding fat to the meat and muscle and bones
lie of state government.
00 Yes. In the end, it is youwho will pay.
ss -Pensacola News-Journal
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Most Floridians, can recall the
days of the "Pork Chop Gang"
,when a group of legislators from
small counties formed a major-
ity of- both houses of our State
Legislature and controlled the
entire state, although they re-
presented only about 15 per cent
of the population.
Vital needs of the state's ra-
pidly growing municipalities
were of little or no concern of
the pork choppers. Such pro-
grams for city improvements us-
ually called for an increase in
state taxes and, if there was
anything the pork choppers did
not want, it was more taxes.
Lobbiests and special interests
worked hand and glove with the
small county block. They paid
hotels bills, provided liquor and
transportation and wrote a large
percentage of the bills.
Special interests controlled
most committees. Bankers head-
ed the banking committee. In-
surance men controlled the in-
surance committee. The same
went for citrus, real estate and
racing committees. There were
from 50 to 60 committees and
legislators were assigned to so
many different committees they
could not attend them all.
Lawmakers were sent to the
legislature on a crazy system of
apportionment that gave every
one of the state's 67 counties
roughly equal representation in
both the House and Senate re-
gardless of whether a county or
district contained cities and
highly developed areas or was
ricky Tax Trail
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
W A!LnjmA W
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PHONE 227-8161 306 WILLIAMS AVE.
rTINB STAR" Port St. Joe, Plorida THURSDAY, AUGOUT 19, 1971
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
I I _
T. E. A. M. Will
The Long Avenue Baptist
Church will have as their guest
for the Sunday evening worship
service on August 22 a local youth
group known at T.E.A.M. (Teens
Effective at Ministry). This is an
inter-denomination group of young
people who come from several of
our local churches. Last week this
group conducted the morning ser-
vices for the Forest Park Metho-
dist Church in Panama City.
The service at Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church will begin at 7:00 P.M.
The public is invited to attend.
There will be songs, prayers, tes-
timonies and-a time of sharing ex-
periences with Jesus Christ.
Rev. J. C. Odum, the pastor, says
that if you are concerned about
what the younger generation is do-
ing in Port St. Joe here is an op-
portunity to observe what one
group of them are doing. There is
no denominational emphasis in
this service. A period of fellowship
and refreshments will follow the,
worship service in the church so-:
In the four years, thanks to
the ruling of the Supreme Court
calling for reapportionment on
a one man one vote basis, Flori-
ida now has one of the best le-
gislatures in the country in-
stead of one of the worst. Al-
though the pork choppers man-
aged to delay reapportionment
for five years after the court
ruling, a three judge Federal
court, tired of vaiting, forced
reform in 1967.
The amazing transformation
that has taken place since then is
graphically described in the Au-
gust issue of The Reader's Di-
gest in an article entitled, "Flor-
ida Fires the Pork-Chop Gang"
by James Nathan Miller.
In a glowing tribute to Flor-
ida's achievement in legislative
reform, Miller tells how the pork
choppers were replaced by a
group of young aggressive, re-
form minded lawmakers. Within
a matter of months this new
group pushed through a series of
constitutional amendments, new
laws and rules that brought a-
bout what one observer termed
"the fastest governmental turn-
around since the French Revo-
Everyone interested in better
government can read this article
with pride. 'It is a wonderful tri-
bute to Florida. I urge you to
secure a copy of the August issue
of the Reader's Digest for this
article alone. It will restore your
faith in your state government
and generate respect for those
whq brought it about.
Sr-lilk I-vvw u
They tell me that sometimes when a person gets off
on a vacation he sometimes goes berserk and just loses
all sense of direction or of time.
I guess I was just lucky in the two vacations I have
had during the last 25 years, I didn't get lost once, nor
did I forget when it was time to go back to work (the
abundance of window envelopes in the desk drawer was
a. tender reminder of this).
Ashley Costin can't make this claim and he freely
tells ,it on himself. I suspect he tells it on himself be-
cause he knows his wife, Sylvia, will tell if he doesn't;
Ashley was leaving on vacation three weeks ago,
taking his family to the mountains in South Carolina.
He got up bright and early, loaded the kids and his wife
in the station wagon and took off. He decided to take
a "short cut" and go through Clarksville to Marianna, to
Twvo Egg, then to Donalsonville and on North.
But things didn't work out that way.
By the time Ashley got to Marianna it was raining
cats and dogs. But he got out, of Marianna, headed in
a more or less northerly direction toward Donalsonville.
He drove and drove and drove and the first thing he \
knew there was a sign saying, "Blountstown, City Lim-
He still hasn't figured out how he got back to
Blountstown. All he knows is that he came in from the
Grand Ridge road.
But, as he says, it was raining hard.
While we're writing about Blountstown .
In last week's issue of the County Record, editor
Wallace Finlay was "Musing" about the fine life we have
today. He mentioned the fact that only a few years
back they didn't even have electric lights in Blountstown;
nor paved roads; nor television; nor telephones; nor many
other things we take for granted today.
Blountstown was a fairly .large place in those days
so far as small towns in America went. It was a county
seat then, too; only it was the county seat of what is now
Calhoun and Gulf county. So, it had some importance
in this part of the state. Even so, Editor Finlay remem-
bered that people in those days didn't have many more
conveniences than did Daniel Boone in his day.
Finlay was dreaming along just imagining what it
would be like 40 years from now if only as much progress
is made as has been made in the past 40 years in the
standard of living. He was cognizant of the fact also
that our advanced technology would make future pro-
gress much more rapid than in the past.
In veiw of these "Musings", Finlay wished that he
was only 20 years old again so that he could see and en-
joy the things that are bound to come in the course of
Maybe he thinks that if he could live so long, tech-
nology would be so far advanced that his wish to be 20
again could be granted.
But me, I'm not selfish. I would settle to be 20 once
more even if technology stood still for the next 40 years.
food neWS& cues
*toMn the Quaker Test Kitchens
* Those natural go-togethers fruit and cneesa-- meet imis
time on a luncheon menu. Luselus s summer fruits are in a
main dish salad; blue cheese is the'featured 'ingredient iboat-
meal biscuits. ,
Melon halves,, either cantaloupe, or honieydew, are brimming
with a tasty chicken salad chock-full of green grapes and
'walnuts. The accompanying biscuits have the whole grain'
goodness of quick or old fashioned oats. The nut-like flavor
of the oats is a pleasing complement to 'the distinct flavor of
blue cheese. '
BLu E CHEESE BISCUITS WITH MELON SALAD
', Makes 6 servings -
1-12 cups sifted al-pupos6e A e ups diced cooked
3 teaspoons bakingpowder ....
1Y2 teaspoon salt -1/ cups green
2/3Scup quick oroL seedless grapes
fashioned oats,/A n chopped
uncooked : walnuts c '
1/3 cup shortening u monal e lt
1/4 cup crumbled blue 1/8 cup mayonnaise
2/8''' cup milk
For biscuits, sift together flour, baking powder and salt into
bowl. Stir in oats. Cut in shortening and blue cheese. until,
mixture resembles coarse crumbs. Add milk, all at'once, stir .
ring lightly only until mixture is dampened.
Turn dough out on lightly floured board or canvas; sprinkle
dough lightly with flour. Knead gently about' 15 times. Roll
Sdough out to %-inch thickness; cut with floured 2-inch round
cutter into 12 to 14 biscuits. Place on ungreased cookie sheet.
'I-inch apart. Bake in preheated hot pven (425'F.) 10 to,12
minutes until lightly browned.
S For salad, combine all ingredients. Spoon into cantaloupe
or honeydew melon halves. Serve with blue cheese biscuits.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHUR(
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL ............, 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TK.INING UNION ..........- 5:45
EVENING WORSIT-P 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call Panama City 785-5226
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
Monday On '7
TALLAHASSEE Florida State
Football Coach Larry Jones will
'be welcoming the 1971 Seminoles
back to town August 20 as the
Tribe begins to gear for 'the ap-
Jones, who will be facing his
first season as" a head coach, ex-
pects about 100 athletes at Mon-
day's, opening session. Formerly an
assistant to paul Deitzel at LSU,
Army,and South Carolina and to
Bill Battle at Tennessee, Jones
takes over the Seminole reigns
from Bill Peterson.,
Jones will be looking at a squad
sprinkled with veterans, but which
includes enough new faces to make
things interesting. He and his new:
staff got a good look at the per-
sonnel during the spring practice
sessions.4 Now, they, will be try-
ing to put theifinishing touches on
the new lineups before the season
opened. The Tribe kicks off against
Southern' Mississippi, Sept. 11, in
Mobile, Ala, .
Jones was generally pleased with
what he saw at spring practice, but
has indicated there may be some
personnel changes coming up
early in the fall workouts.
"We need -help in the interior
By Social Security
"Fqrm workers are in most cases
covered by social security just as
everyone else, and they, should
make sure that their work is pro-
perly credited to their social se-
curity account," stated David .Ro-
binson,. Social Security Field -Re-
presentative for Gulf County.
Being unconcerned may cause
farm workers not to be qualified
for their social security benefits
when they' eed them.
Robinson said that employers of
farm workers must keep' records
and report the work o( their em-
ployees the same 'as any other bus-
iness when certain requirements
are met. A farm employee is cov-
ered by the social security law if
his employer pays him $150 or
more in cash wages during the
calendar .year. The law also states
if a worker .performs agricultural
labor on 20 or more days during
the year a9d is paid wages on a
time basis,, no matter ',vhat the
amount of wages are, it is covered
and should ,e ,reported.
Robinson'"urged the employers
of' farm workers, to maintain re-
cords showing the worker's name,
social, security number arid earn-
ings of any worker 'who will meet
the $150 or 20 day test. In addi-
tion, the employer should deduct
the worker's social security tax
portion and report it along with
the matching employer's portion
of the tax to the Internal Revenue
Service. Forms for this purpose
can be obtainedtby mail or phone
from the Internal ,Reveniue Service,
office' at Panama City.
Robinson also urged farm work.
ers themselves to periodically
check their social security records
to see that all earnings. have been
reported. Your social security of-
fice can and will provide you with
a special form for your to check;
For further information about
farm workers, dial "0" and ask
for WX-4444. The social security
office for this area is located at
1316 Harrison Ave., Panama City,
and the office is open Monday
through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 .p.m., except on national ho-
.* O D D S
offensive line, at running back and
linebacker. We could make some
changes that would take the pres-
sure off those positions."
The strengths are at quarter-
-back, the defensive secondary and
the receivers. ,
"We want a more balanced at-
tack," said Jones, "'but we have to
do what our personnel dictates. We
will continue with the wide-open
offense although we will try to
develop our running attack."
Jones. calls the quarterback sit-
uation "healthy". A junior and
part-time starter last season, Gary
Huff goes into the fall sessions as
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971 'AGE TOHRrI
SILt. James C. Kennedy
S Begin W orkFt. Wolters, Tex., Army Se-
Scond Lieutenant James C. Kennedy,
26, son of The Rev. and Mrs. Tal-
1 _madge Kennedy, 122 Second Ave.,
re a so n 16-week Helicopter Pilot course
at the U. S. Army Primary Heli-
copter School, Ft. Wolters, Tex.
the number, one signal caller. But Snell, Ron Ratliff and Buzzy Lewis During the course, he was train-
he will be hard pressed by senior are battling for the corner spots ed to fly Army helicopters and
Frank. Whigham and promising while John Montgomery and Randy learned to use them in Tactical
sophomore Fred Geisler. Shively are putting pressure on Maneuvers.
Rhett Dawson, Kent Gaydos and the other positions. He next will undergo advanced
Barry Smith are all 'considered The kicking game also figures a. flight training at the U. S. Army
starters at wide receiver and will strong point with placekicker Aviation School, Ft. Rucker, Ala.
alternate, at the two spots. There Frank Fontes and punter Duane Lt. Kennedy's wife, Glenda, lived
are a number of talented but. un- in Mineral Wells, Tex., during this
tried youngsters behind the front Carrell back from strong show- inineral Wells, Tex., during this
three to provide depth. wings last year. I training.
Cornerbacks James 'Thomas, and
Eddie McMillan lead a secondary
defensive unit that includes John
Lanahan at rover and Robert Ash-
more at safety. However, all could
lose their starting roles. David
~be~ SCRAP90OK !&D~s
Gunter Takes Driver,
Traffic Safety Course
. 0urse. .
James A. Gunter was one of 400
educators who were in Springfield,
illinois, last week for the 15th
Annual Conference of the Amer-
ican Driver and Traffic Safety
Education association He is em-
ployed by Gulf Co. School Board in
Port St. Joe High and has been a
member of ADTSEA for 15 years.
The Conference, conducted at
the St. Nicholas Hotel in the heart
of Abraham Lincoln country, fea-
tured workshop sessions designed
to sharpen teachers for their cri-
tical task of instructing young dri-
vers. A wide variety of sophisti-
cated learning systems were on dis-
play' td,' demonstrate the newest
technology in : the'' education of
drivers. One session, on the
driving task, reported on recent re-
search conducted under contract to
the National Highway Traffic Safe-
ty Administration of the U. S. De-
partment of Transportation.
Special meetings were held to
consider problems of all areas of
traffic safety education including
elementary, secondary, and'higher
education. Supervision and re-
search interests were also served
by the meetings. One session dealt
with problems peculiar to adult
driver .education and driver im-
provement. Amdng the topics con-
sidered were 'alcohol, education,
bicycle safety, and the develop-
ment of behavioral objectives.
STRIKE IT RICH!
at BOYLES STOREWIDE SALE Tremendous Savings Unbeatable Values All
Over the Store It's Timed to, Serve You Better and Save You More!. Come Early!
Men's, Women's, Boys' and Girls'
Our Loss Your Gain 4- Must Move!
Junior and Missy
Washable -' $7.00 Value
$2.88 and $3.88
Reg. $4.00 and $5.00 Values
Young Men's Super Slim
blue Denim by Levi's
13% plus denim. Sizes 27-40
waist Reg. $7.50
Girl's Sizes 8V2-4; Ladies sizes 4/2
to 10. $2.99 Value
now $1.88 pr.
Girl's Back to School
Sizes 3 to 6x RBeg. $2.99 up
fo nly 0ROOMW
Sizes 7-14 $4.99 Values
Ladies', Men's, Boys' and Girls'
Back to School
Values to $12.99
JUNIOR and MISSY SIZES
NOW $10.00 and $15.00
Values to $25.00
by Fruit of the Loom
TEE SHIRTS, BRIEFS or
Reg. $3.39 for pkg. of 3
2 of 3
SAVE $1.78 on 2 package.00
SAVE $1.78 on 2 packages
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Consttution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister.
Church School, -. 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship .-- ii :00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ._..-- 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Balzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .......1:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .-...... 730 P.M
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.i
"Come and Worship God With Us"
-r I 00
- I-I-II I II~ ii
STHE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971
Specials for Aug.
;ICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA-
Save Cash, Not Stamps!
at RICH S This
and Every Week!
- : .-
Tablerite Beef e CHUCK
Tablerite Beef Blade Bone CHUCK.
Tablerite Staiding '
RIB ROAST lb. $1.18
STRIP STEAK--lb. $1.98
Pineapple Juice----46 oz.
TABLERITE BEEF ROUND BONE
Shoulder ROAST lb.
SUINNAND, COPELAND or FROSTY MORN
ENDS and PIECES
GA. or FLA. GRADE "A"
FRYER BACKS 4L
r Sliced ,
--- lb. 58c
N. 2 CANS $1.00
Gerber Strained Reg. Jars
Baby Food 5jars 59c
PEANUT OIL 88 oz. $2.19
- twin gs 49c IGA Plain or Iodized Round Boxes
ns Table Salt 2 for 19c
--5 cons $1.00
We Try Harder..to save You More
On Your Food Budget. Home Owned and Operated
by Home Folks
KRAFT With $10.00 Order
With $10.00. Order or More
ROBIN HOOD With $10.00 Order
S S '180
DEL MONTE FRUIT
We Still Have Quality,
Rich's Brings the Farmer's
Market Direct to You
500 SHEET PACKAGE
Note Book Paper
Shop our large variety of SCHOOL SUPPUES,
NOTE BOOKS, Etc.
FILL YOUR FREEZER!
FIELD PEAS 5
YELLOW SQUASH l-- bs. 8
ROUND WHITE WITH $10.00 FOOD ORDER
5cns 1.00 INSTANT COFFEE
5 Clns $1.00
American or Pimento
KRAFT CHEESE ------ 12 oz. 73c
BUTTER 11---- lb.pkg. 79c
MORTON FRESH 11 OZ. PKG.
Dinners 2Pkgs. 89
IGA 10 Oz. Pkg.
BROCCOLI SPEARS ------3 pkgs. 89c
Sea Pack 8 Oz. Pkg.
FISH STICKS--------- 2
10,oz. $1.39 POTATOES
JCotex 12 Count
PERSONAL NAPKINS .--- pkg. 39c
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 doz. EGGS... FREE
Ga. Grade "A" I:ARGE CHECKED
EGGS 3Doz. 88c
HELT &BEUT AD
Regular 69c Value Regular or Mint
CLOSE-UP TOOTHPASTE -- med. tube 49c
Hot Pants Reg. $2.50 Value
SPRAY COLOGNE----- 2 oz. btl. $1.99
Super Chromium Blades with Free Razor Reg. $1.00 Value
SCHICK RAZOR BLADES ---- pkg. of 5 79c
Fresh with SNAPS
SHELLED PEAS -- bag
TOMATOES --- lb.
49c Single BANANAS lb. 12c
OKRA---- bu. $3.50
Bagged for Your, Convenience
SQUASH, OKRA bag 49c
Fresh At Prevailing Market Prices
Peas, Butterbeans, Okra
Sweet Yellow Corn for Boiling 6
Old Fashioned Field Corn for Frying ------ Ears T 7
F r e s h- a r
Cello Bags Hot, Banana, Bell
Peppers, Cucumbers bag 29c
FOR BOILING 4 POUND BAG $1.00
Georgia's Finest Fort Vally Grown
Mountian Grown Watermelons
S lb. 29c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
Vai'Camp No. 2% Can
PORK and BEANS
IGA 12 Ounce Cans
Standard No. 303 Ca
Trellis No. 303 Cans
I DAIRY BUYS
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971 PAGE FIVL
The names of Daniel Flood, Rob-
ert Sikes and Joe Evins are not
'household' words, but they and 10
other members of the House have
more to say about how much mqn-
ey the government spends and for
what purposes than any other men
They are the chairmen of the
13 House Appropriations subcom-
mittees which give the federal bud-
get its basic shape. They have tre-
mendous' power because of the way
the system operates, though less
than a decade ago as views on fed-
eral spending have changed.
The Constitution gives the only
important congressional p o w e r
over foreign affairs to the Senate.
The great, power of the House is
control of the purse, which it ob-
tained by custom and clings to
tenaciously. The Constitution says
that revenue bills must originate
in the Hotise, but it says nothing
about appropriation bills. Since
the House Ways and Means Com-
mittee at first handled both tax
and -spending bills, however, the
custom grew that only the House
can originate appropriation -bills.
If the Senate tries to start a spend-.
ing bill the House refuses to accept
The Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee consists largely of legisla-
tive committee chairmen and par-
ty leaders, all busy men with lit-
tle time for the details of depart-
mental budgets. Traditionally, the
Senate does little, more to approp-
riation bills than serve as a court
of appeals on House cuts.
A Band of.Experts
But in the house, service on the
Appropriations Committee is a full
time job. Its members serve on no
other committees. They spend the
whole year going over budget re-
quests in minute detail. House
members tend to become special-
ists in narrow fields, and there is
a greater tendency than in the
Senate to take their work on faith.
In January, when the President
sends his budget to Congress, it
is broken into 13 pieces and hand-
ed out to the .subcommittees
which eventually bring back 13
appropriation bills. The subc6m-
mittees then go underground for
months of hearings. Day after day
they ask agency heads why they
need 10 widgets instead of 9. The
testimony given a subcommittee
may total several thousand pages.
Every day ihe subcommittee chair-
man and his staff expert are there,
and usually 'the other members.
But it is the chairman who hears
the most, knows the most and has
the most clout when it comes to
writing the bill.
When the hearings are complete,
the subcommittee drafts a bill.
Procedures vary among subcom-
m;ttees. In some, the chairman and
his clerk draft the bill, go over it
with the ,senior minority member
a;:d then present it to the subcom-
mittee. The subcommittee can
overrule its chairman but seldom
Most major legislation must pass
through the Rules Committee on
the way to the House floor. This
provides an opportunity for .pub-
lic discussion of provisions and to
expose points of controversy. But
not appropriation bills. They go di-
rectly to the House. Senior mem-
bers read' off bewildering sets of
figures, assure the House they
have done the right thing, and
the bill usually is passed without
The bill then goes to 'the Senate
for cursory examination, then to
a House-Senate conference where
Bo Sikes at bled One Of
Nation's Most Powerful
differences are compromised. But
while it may look like a compro-
mise, at least 95 per cent of the
bill is what the House subcom-
mittee chairman and his clerk
wrote down after the original hear-
The House Appropriations sub-
committee chairmen have been
called the College of Cardinals and
the full committee chairman the
Pope. There have been some le-
gendary Cardinals in recent years.
By The Florida Power Corporation
This is a delicious dessert re-
cipe you will want to try. Who
could resist good juicy, fresh
peaches prepared in this recipe.
PEACHY PECAN DUMPLINGS
2 lbs. sliced leaches
1 cup prepared biscuit mix
% cup sugar
One-third cup chopped, pecans
One-third cup milk
2 tablespoons melted butter
'a teaspoon cinnamon
% cup sugar
Pour partially drained peaches
into the blazer pan of chafing dish
or heavy fry, pan over element
base. Cover; heat fruit steaming
hot.* Combine biscuit mix, 1X cup
sugar, chopped pecans, milk and
melted butter. Stir until dry in-
gredients are moistened. Drop
heaping teaspoonsful of dough on-
to hot fruit.
Mix % teaspoon cinnamon and
the '/ cup sugar; /sprinkle over
dumplings. Cover; steam until
dumplings are cooked and fluffy,
10-15 minutes. Serve plain or top
with whipped cream.
Yield: 6 servings.
TV PROGRAM See "Home-
making Today The Modern
Way", presented each Sunday at
4:OQ p.m., Channel 11, Tallahassee,
been finished there wasn't a sin-
gle nail missing everything
from the floor to the door-handle
has been provided for. That goes
for air-conditioning, plumbing
and electricity. The major part
of the construction consists of
Styroptor, which will later be
poured with concrete instead. In-
terestingly enough, the construc-
tion of more apartment houses of
this kind is foreseen.
The Hapag-Lloyd left Bremen
on August 5 and was to go via
Rotterdam to Nassau in the Ba-
,hamas. The unloading of the
crates which together weigh ap-
proximately one hundred tons
will follow there and the cargo
will be dispatched, to Great Har-
bour Key. L
The Hapag-Lloyd was to have
called at Port St. Joe on this
trip, but a strike at St. Joe Pa-
per Company has cancelled the
The Hapog-Lloyd mv "Goslar"
is taking on board in the port of
Bremen an extraordinarily inter-
esting cargo: an entire apart-
ment house, which has been dis-
mantled into well over a thou-
sand sections and packed into
260 crates, and which will be
put back together again in Great
Harbour Key in the Bahamas.
The particular pattern for this
construction is a guest house
done in an Andalusian style,
with eight bedrooms, each with
a separate bathroom, as well as
one larger room and one smal-
ler room and a dining room for
each unit of eight bedrooms.
The time required for the dis-,
patch of this cargo and later re-
construction on this Shangri-La
island in the Caribean was itself
a year. When everything had
Moving Houses By' Sea
-v-- -r~i- r -~r
I ~ _,
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Nlor*i~
1THE STAR, Potf St. Joe, bl. 3245 THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971
Miss Brenda Faye Wall and
John Robertson Arnold, Jr.,
were united in marriage in a
double ring ceremony at St.,
James Episcopal Church in Port
St. Joe at 4:00 p.m. August 7,
with the Reverend Walter Saff-
The. bride, is' the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Robberts
W .ll 6 Port St. Joe and the
biidegroom is the son of Mrs.
John Robertson Arnold, Sr., of
Jacksonville and the .late Mr.
holding lighted tapers graced
..each: sidle of the. church sane-
:tuary and bouquets of white fiji'
;,inums and polished greenery
were,placed on the altar where
..white tapers-burned in the brass
altr candles. Pews. were marked
.Jwith colonial nosegays of minia-
Vtare arnations.. and streamers
entered. with a: white wedding
dove, and backed; by. .ivy and
A program of nuptial, music
was presented by Mrs. Mark -
Tomlinson, organist, which in-
cluded the traditional wedding
marches and Mr. Jarone Harvey
of Jesup,, Georgia, uncle of the
liride was soloist. He sang .)'-
Hardelot's "Because" and as the: .
couple knelt at the altar, Duni
lap's. "Wedding Prayer": '' :
The bride, given in 'narrihgh
by. her father, wore a formal
gown of peau de soie veiled in i
silk organza. The scooped necked
bod'ce was appliqued with Alen-
S;con lace lightly iced with seed
pearls and crystals. Elbow
legth sleeves were also' appli- g
qued with scalloped lad. The
slim skirt featured appliqued
Alencon lace around the bottom,
ending, in. deep scallops at the f
hemline. Her train was attached 1
,atithv waistline with a ~inall flat l
bow over soft pleats and was
cathedral lengthi It also was ap-
pliqued with deeply scalloped
lace accented with small bows. P
The bride wore a dainty pearl
pendant and matching earrings, i
gifts of the groom.
Her veil was a mantilla of silk a
tulle, hand -embroidered along
'the edges in a pattern of small
flowers encrusted with seed
pearls and fell cathedral length s
from a crown of seed pearls and s
brilliant. Her bridal bouquet s
was of sweetheart roses inter-
spersed with stephanotis, lily of
the valley and white satin
Mrs. Darwin Odom of Screven, c
Georgia, attended her cousin as a
matron of ,honor and was gown-- g
ed in floor length silk faille, e
fashioned with an empire bodice g
of yellow marked at the waist- k
line by- bands of daisy lace. The
skirt of white faille was softly M
MRS, JOHN ROBER
gathered and a .watteau panel
floated from the back, attached"
y- double bows .and formed a.,
hort train. Cap sleeves were
finished with matching daisy
ace. Her headdress was a yel-'
ow garden hat of multi-layered,
ulle, with the open crown en-,
ircled witli a garland of dainty
pastel flowers. She carried a
mall white garden basket of
'ariegated miniature carnations
n a rainbow of pastel colors, a.c-
'-nted with white babies breath
The honor attendants were the
misses Barbara /Buzzett of Port
it. Joe, Jackie Derrick of Jack-
onville, Janie Arnold of Jack-
onville, sister of the groom, and
Irs. Mason Wharton of Sanford,
ister of the groom. Their gowns
were styled like that of the mat-
on of honor, with each attend-
nt's gown having a different
olor bodice and matching hat in
rainbow of colors" in mint
reen, turquoise, pink and lav-
ndar. They wore short white
loves and carried garden bas-
ets of pastel carnations.
The tiny flower, girl was little
,iss Leigh Reasonover of .'-
ITSON ARNOLD, Jr.
'bile, Ala., ..cousin, of the 'bride,
who wore a:floor length,dress of
.yellow faille similar to the
Bridesmaids, and she scattered
rose petals' from a beribboned
basket. Her hat was a small rep-
lica of the: honor attendants.
Ringbearer ,was Master Randy
Raffield of: Port St., Joe.
Serving the groom as his best
man was his brother-in-law, Ma-
son Wharton of Sanford. His
groomsnien were Danny Wall of
Port St. Joe, brother of the
,bride, Tom Stallings, Eddie For-
rest, 'brother-in-law of the groom
and Gary Perkins, all of Jack-
sonville. Acolyte for the cere-
mony was Bill Wall, brother of
the bride, of Port St. Joe.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Wall wore a, street length
dress of -cyclamen pink crepe,
fashioned., with an A-line skirt
and .graceful bishop sleeves of
matching chiffon.-The high neck-
line and deep cuffs 'were heavily
beaded. She wore a small hat of
pink-.tulle and bows with match-
ing gloves and slippers. Her cor-
sage was-of pink' cymbidium or-
The groom's mother was at-
tired in a street length dress of
pale yellow-green silk worsted
featuring a high jeweled neck-
line and cap sleeves and com-
plementing accessories. Her cor-
sage was also cymbidium orchids
in pale green.
The bride's grandmother, Mrs.
N. E. Harvey of Jesup, Ga., was
attired in blue With an orchid
corsage and the groom's grand-
mother, Mrs. Margaret Tyler of
Jacksonville wore yellow with a
corsage of orchids.
The bride's family entertained
with a reception following the-
ceremony at the home of the
bride's great-uncle, Otto Ander-
son. Mrs. Frank Hannon and Mrs.
Walter Johnson greeted guests
and presented them to the re-
ceiving line which stood before
the fireplace. The mantel fea-
tured a massive arrangement of
multi-colored pastel carnations
and sweetheart roses.
The bride's table was overlaid
with a white lame and lace
cloth and held a six-tiered wed-
ding cake on which a miniature
bride and groom stood on the
columned -second tier, and the
anniversary tier held fresh lily
of the valley framed by a seed
pearl heart. Flanking the wed-
ding cake were tall white candel-
abrum which rose from white
Italian porcelain baskets holding
arrangements of carnations in
the rainbow colors of the bride.
The mirrored wall. behind the
bride's table was garlanded and
banked with boxwood and fern
and was centered with a white
Punch was served in the sun
room and in the 'garden from
silver punch bowls placed on
tables with yellow cloths over-
laid with white lace. Dainty
sandwiches and hor d'oerves
were served to the guests.
Basket arrangements of multi-
hued flowers were p 1 aced
throughout the house and gar-
dens, carrying out the bride's
rainbow color scheme.
After the initial cutting of.
the cake by the newlyweds, it
was served by the Misses Leanna
Hardy, Carol Parker, Mrs. Gan-.
non Buzzett and Mrs. Lazhar
Hardy. The bride's book /was
kept by Miss Brenda McMurray
and Mrs. Framr Smith. unch
was served by Miss Janie Shealy,
Miss Nancy Richards,, Miss' Jo
'Beth Hammock and Miss Char-
lotte Graham. Dainty rice,.cud-
dles were offered to the guests
iby little Misses Page Johnson
land Trish Tapper. Assist~gJin
caring for the guests were' Mrs.
,Robert Fox, Mrs. Janet nder-!
son, Mrs. Gus Creech, Mi'*. Joe
Hendrix, Mrs. George Tapper%
Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs. Silas
Stone and Mr. and Mrs. A..T.
As the -newlyweds .left for a
wedding 'trip to Atlanta and' the
mountains, the bride wore a hot-
pants ensemble of tangerine
crepe with peasant embroidery
on the cream chiffon blouse and
a maxi-length overskirt of tan-
gerine crepe. Her corshge was
of sweetheart roses.
The bride was graduated from
Port St. Joe High School where
she was Homecoming Queen and
Sweetheart of the Letterman's
Club, among many other honors.
She attended North Florida Jun-
Mr. Arnold ,was graduated
from Landon High School in'
Jacksonville ,spent\ several yeas
in the' U. Sl' Air Force;and re.
cently graduated fro%. North
Florida Junior College in Madi-
son. Upon their return, the cot-
ple will be at home in Sanford,,
where the bridegroom plans, to
enter Florida Techtcal.".UniVer-'
sity in the fall. ,.
Out of town guests attending
the wedding 'were Donald Mc-
Skimmon, grandfather of the
groom of Jaffrey, N. H.; Mr. and,
Mrs. Victory Harvey 'and son
Larry, Ned Nichols and Darwin
Odom of Screven, Ga.; Mrs. L. A.
Collins of Jesup, Ga.; Mrs. Ted
Odom, Townsend, Ga.; Foster
Odom, .Johnson City, Tenn.; Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Hay, Macon,
Ga.,; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Harvey,
Sanford; Mr. and Mrs. Doc Jones,
St. Simons Island, Ga; Mr. and
Mrs. John S. Wall, Miss Phillis
Barnes, Miss Sue Wedbery, Mrs.
Eddie Forrest and Miss Ann
Daly of Jackonville; David Mc-
Murray of Athens, Ga.; Miss
Mary Kelly, Monticello; Miss
Julia Sermons, Tim Sanders and
Richard Baker of Madison; Ed-
die Spooner, Greensboro; Mr.
and Mrs. Albany Thomas, Fleeca
and Bennye Lou Thomas, Wewa-
hitchka; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wall,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Reasonover,
Ship and Julie Reasonover, Mo-
bile, Ala.; Mrs. Ronald Childree
and children of Fort Lauderdale;
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Snow, Tal-
lahassee;' Mr. and Mrs. Walton
Colin, Mrs. Ray Odom, Beth
and Kim Odom of Pensacola;
Miss Vella B. Moon, Mobile, Ala.;
Tom Moon, Panama City and
Miss Tricia Fleming, Dublin, Ga.
The home of Mrs. B. G. Buz-
zett was the setting for a lovely
bridesmaid's luncheon honoring
Miss Wall, Friday, August 6.
The bride and her attendants
were seated at the table in the
dining room. The centerpiece
was a bouquet of pastel flow-
ers in the bride's chosen colors.
Other guests were seated at card
tables overlaid in pastel lunch-
eon cloths. Favors, place cards
and centerpieces carried out the
motif for the bridal luncheon. .
After the luncheon was serv-
ed, the bride presented her at-
tendants with gold key rings.
Miss 'Wall was presented with
a silver pitcher, by the hostesse
who were the Mesdames Janet
Anderson, B. G. Buzzett, Gus B.
Creech, W. F. Johnson and H.
The attendants, out of town
guests and families of the Wall-
Arnold wedding party were en-
tertained at a luncheon Saturday
noon, August 7 by Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Fox at their home on
St. James Episcopal Church Scene of
Wall- Arnold Wedding August 7
Mrs. Farris Hosts
The Susie Chason Circle of the
First United Methodist Church
met Monday in the home of Mrs.
Mrs. Farris, chairman' of the cir-
cle, called the meeting to order
and reports and business was at-
tended to. Mrs. Louise Thompson,
secretary;, transacted business and
read the minutes of the previous
Mrs. Susie Chason gave the de-
votionall on prayer using writings
from the book by Ralph Spaulding
Refreshmetns were served by
,the hostess and the group dismis-
sed with the WMS benediction.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wesley
Maddox of Port St. Joe announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Elizabeth Jean to Chester
James Hardenburg, III, son of
LCDR (Ret.) Chester James Har-
denburg, Jr., of Lauderhill and
the late Mrs. Virginia Coon of
Fort Walton Beach.
Grandparents of the bride-
elect are Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Thompson of Folkston, Georgia
and the late Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
'Maddox, Sr., of Port St. Joe.
Grandparents of Mr. Harden-
burg are Mrs. Maxwell Ward and
the late Mr. Ward of Fort Wal-
ton Beach and the late Mr. and
Mrs. 'C; J. Hardenburg, Sr., of
Cornipg, New York.
Miss Maddox is a 1967 gradu-
'ate of,;,Port St. Joe High School.
-She attended Pensacola Junior
College and Troy State Univer-
* sity.. She "received a BS degree
in psychology from Troy.
Mr..- Hardenburg was graduat-
"d' from Choctawhatchee High
School in Fort Walton Beach in
1967. He attended Pensacola Jun-
ior' College and, the University of
West Florida. He is presently at-
tending the University of Florida
.where he is a student in the col-
of September 4 in the First
United Methodist Church in Poel
St. Joe with members of the im-
mediate family attending. ;
Birthday Party Honors Weston Boys
A birthday party, August 5, hon-
ored Masters Robert Wayne and
Randall Lee, Weston, sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Randall Weston, 1308
Palm Boulevard in Port St., Joe.
Guests for the party were Chris-
topher Horton, Debbie and Tim Da-
vis, Jo Ann and,' Jimmy Jamison,
also their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Jamison and Mrs. Eva
Assisting with the party and en-
joyment were Mr. and Mrs. David
Horton,..Mr. and Mrs, Gary Davis
and Christy Jamison.
S5 lbs. 49c
*lege of pharmacy-, and js a mem-
ber of Kappa 'Psi Pharmaceuti-
. cal Fraternity.,
The wedding yill be an event
S An'nourcing .
BETH JOH N SON
Is Now Associated With
IDLE HOUR BEAUTY SHOP
317 Reid Avenue
On Duty'Tuesday through Friday of Each Week
Phone 229-6201 for Appointment
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to-TV00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Aug. 19, 20, 21
With $10.00 Order or More
EAST BAY MARINE
BOATS TRAILERS ACCESSORIES
KFIE K HAE FER
SALES and SERVICE
905 S. 30-A
Boat Race Road and Alt. 98
2% Mi. from Tyndall Air Force Base
Maxwell House-With $10.00 Order Double Luck Cut
C 0 F F E---E 1 1lb. can 69c Green Beans L 4 cans 69c
Whipped With $10.00 Order Complete line With $3.00 Puirhase
Snowdrift ------42 oz. 69c School Supplies .-- 20% off
Georgia Grade 'A' White
Small EGGS -----3 doz. 89c POTATOES -. .- 10 lbs. 59c
PEAS 5 Pork & Beans 4
No. 303 Cans Tall Can Jack
Tomatoes -- cans .. Mackerel cans
Georgia Grade 'A'-LIMITED
Fresh Frozen Delicious
Pork Ribs---- ---- lb. 49c 7-Bone Steak -1-- lb. 79c
Ranger Whole or Half Sliced Free Shoulder
Slab Bacon--------lb. 37c Round Steak .._lb. 89c
Fresh Ground All Meat
Hamburger 3 Ibs. $1.49 Stew Beef --------lb. 89c
pork Boneless Trimmed
Neck Bones --- 4 Ibs. 59c Chuck Roast ------ Ib. 89c
Fresh Fresh Center Cut Rib First Cut
Pig Feet --- ---- b. 15c Pork Chops -- Ib. 79c lb. 49c
HIGHWAY 9- HIGHLAND VIEW
I t4 .. -
P AG E I!T
THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971 PAGE SEVEN
'IT'S BACK-TO-SCHOQL TIME!
and COSTIN'S offers you
On Many Summer Items That Wll-Be Welcombe
additions to Any Back-to-Schoo Wadrobe
2Zppiest ottoman arotihd
goes this way and that I
way on Jo Lest's zip
front'dress .. all tied lo t
together with double self
rope belts. Half sizes are
the lucky recipients of
this quick care 100%&
polyester double knit to
brighten fall !days.in
teal, red, purple. Sizes
14/ to 241.
ONE SIZE FITS ALLI
REGULAR $1.00 PAIR
$2.50 to $3.64
$3.14 to $5.67
7 to 14
IS ON THE GROW!
Featuring Everything for the Fashion Minded Girl.. This Week's
Captain and Mrs. John Howard
Lovett announce the birth of their
son, Van Dykes Lovett, on August-
6. The new parents are presently
stationed at Moody Air Force Base
in Valdosta, Georgia, where Cap-
tain Lovett is in pilot's training.
The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Joel B. Lovett of Port St. Joe and
the late Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson
Dykes Webb of Chipley.
Auditions Set for
Auditions for a performing
chorus are now being held by
Tom Odadzin, band director at
Port St. Joe High School.
Interested students are urged
to see Mr. Odadzin between the
hours of 8:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Jr. 'Hih Football
Practice August 30
Junior High football will be-
gin Monday, August 30, at 3:30
p.m. Those boys who plan to take
part in this program must have
a physical examination. They
should also come by the school
and pick up a release form from
Coach Floore and have their par-
ents sign 'the form before prac-
Boys that have not turned in
a birth certificate to the school
must bring one 'as soon as possi-
ble in order to play football.'
The boys that will be in the
ninth grade this year and took
part in Spring training may pick
up their uniforms from, Coach
Floore Thursday, August 26 at
1:00 p.m. The others will be
given out later.
-C ~ '- '-'1
PRICED TO SELL
REAL NICE 2-BEDROOM HOME
Completely finished. Located in the Highland
View area just off Third Street. For more
information call .
Xi Epsilon Kappa has been noti-
fied that Mrs. June Gay and Mrs.
Lynda Sullivan have been selected
as "Outstanding Young Women of
1971." They were nominated by
Xi Epsilon Kappa earlier this year
on the basis of their achievements.
June is the wife of Wayne Gay,
who is employed by the Container
Division of St. Joe Paper Company.
Wayne is also Civil Defense Direc-
tor for Gulf County. The Gay's
have two children, Terri 13 and
Bruce 10. June, who is an employee
of the Florida First National
Bank, has been active in Jayce-
ettes and is still very active in Xi
Epsilon Kappa. The Gays are
members of the Long Avenue 'Bap-
Lynda is the wife of Jerry Sulli-
van who is employed by the Glid-
den-Durkee Division of SCM Cor-
poration. The Sullivan's have three
children, David 9, Cindy 6 and
Lynda is employed by St. oJseph
Telephone Co. She has been active
in Jayceettes, PTA, Joy Clubsi and
is still active in Xi Epsilon Kappa.
Lynda has been canvass chairman
and crusade chairman for the' Na-
tional Cancer Society. The Sulli-
vans attend the Oak- Grove Assem-
bly of God Church.
The Outstanding Young Women
of America now in its seventh year,
recognizes young women between
the ages of 21 and 35'for their
contributions to the betterment of
their communities, profession and
Each year over 6,000 young wo-
men are nominated as Outstanding
Young Women by leading women's
organizations, college alumni as-
THE I STAR, Pad tt. Soo Flodds
sociations and churches across the
country. Complete biographical
sketches of all nominees are fea-
tured in the national volume,
Outstanding Young Women of
These women are now in compe-
tition for their state's Outstanding
Young Woman of the year award.
This fall, fifty of the young wo-
men included in Outstanding
Young Women of America--one
from each state-will be named as
their state's OYWA.
Publication date for the 1971
awards volume is November.
Meet In Howell Home
The monthly meeting of the
Pentecostal Holiness Wom an's
Auxiliary was held at the home of
Avery Howell on Monday after-
The meeting was called to order
with prayer and the devotional
was given by Mrs. Howell. Old and
new business was discussed.
The following ladies were pres-
ent: Mrs. Bernice Gosnell, Mrs.
Bill Summers, Mrs. Rita Todd,
Mrs. Willie Mae Lollie, Mrs. Bell
DuBose, Mrs. Mae Plair and Mrs.
Refreshments were enjoyed by
all and a small gift was presented
to each lady.
Xi Kappa 'Sorority Enjoys
,Steak Cook-Out Saturday
.,Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi had its August so-
cial Saturday, August 14. Mrs. Vir-
ginia Cannon, Mrs. Dot Grossman,
and Mrs. June Gay were hostesses'
to a bring your own steak cook
Ten members with their hus-
bands and six guests were greeted
at the Big 10 Retreat in the early
evening for the enjoyable affair.
Hand That Rocks
Cradle Doesn't Drive
The hand that rocks the cradle
is not necessarily the hand that
holds the steering wheel, the Flor-
ida State Chamber of Commerce
said this week in its Weekly Busi-
The State Chamber pointed out
that women represent 53 per cent
of the people of driving age in
Florida, but only 44 per cent of
them hold drivers' licenses.
"Women eligible to drive num-
ber 2.5 million in Florida but only
1.5 million actually are licensed.
That leaves about one million fe-
males who are waiting to reach
our shopping areas until such time
as other transportation is' avail-
able," Ronald S. Spencer, Jr., Ex-
ecutive Vice President of the State
"This is important because
many of our shopping centers are
removed from the center city area
and depend a great deal on the
woman shopper who can provide
her own transportation," he added.
The Review noted that women
outnumber men in Florida by se-
ven per cent, but there are fewer
women drivers in the state. How-
ever, their numbers are increas-
ing, as 13 per cent more women
obtained licenses in 1970 than in
1969. Men obtained eight per cent
more licenses and the state gained
11 per cent.
Nationally, women represent 51
per cent of the population and 48
per cent of all drivers' licenses.
But women licensees are increas-
ing faster than men-five per cent
from 1969 to 1970 as opposed to
two per cent for men and three
per cent for the nation, based
upon official estimates.
"As long as women travel from
one end of town to the other to get
variety in their shopping, the in-
crease in women drivers can mean
a wider market for the retailer,"
commented Spencer. 1
AGE EIGHT THE STAR, P: t S.P Joo Flomid THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971
Deborah Ann Mallett Accepted by
Southern Scholarship Foundation
With summer vacation nearly
over, mermaid Donna ,Sweeney
Sassembles a brace'of freshmen
at Florida's Weeki Wachee for
their training course in the at-
traction's new bird show to be
Capt. David Odum
Stationed In D. C.
Captain David J. Odum, a na-
tive, of Port St. Joe, is the new
chief of the Manpower Branch in
the headquarters of the Army
Medical Research and Develop-
ment Command in Washington, D.
Captain Odum, 27, was the Dis-
tinguisied Military Graduate from
Ouachita Baptist University, Ark-
adelphia, Ark., in 1965. He accept-
ed his Regular Army appointment
into the 'Medical Service Corps at
He was first assigned to a field
hospital at Fort Bragg, N. C. He
has since served in successive as-
signments as' medical administra-
tive assistant and medical battalion
adjutant at Fort pragg; aide-de-
camp and hospital adjutant for the
U. S. Army in Japan, and more re-
Magic Maze Grand,
Finale at Library
7t.' Joe Branch Library will have
a crand finale for all Magic Maze
r- embers Friday, August 27, at
three o'clock. Every summer the
Northwest Regional Library parti-
cip-tas in a statewide summer
reading program and this year the
theme was magic.
Over 1,400 children threaded
the magic mazes throughout the re-
gion, meeting new ideas and char-
act:rs in the books they read and
the story hours they attended.
The gfrnd finale is planned to
bTxnI the Magic Maze members to-
. .ether for recognition, for award-
ing .certificates and for a final
'"magic" story hour. Refreshments
will.be .served and all members are
Invited and encouraged to attend. 1
announced later this year. Donna
reminds everyone public schools
will open here in Gulf County on
Monday, August 30. She hopes
there'll be no squawks. That's
for the birds.
cently as battalion adjutant for
the 326th Medical Battalion, 101st
Airborne Division in the Republic
of Vietnam. He comes to Washing-
ton from a brief assignment at
Fort Sam Houston, Texas.
His wife ,the former Karen
Lundquist, is the daughter.of Mr.
and Mrs. Roland Lundquist of Har-
rison, Arkansas. The captain is the
son of Reverend and Mrs. J. C.
Odum of Port St. Joe.
The young couple 'has a daugh-
ter, Deborah, 14 months.
Midoet investments -with
.. Oslo.- "o
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes -toth extremes
drain' battery power. But before
you' fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with.
It battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made pnrid we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Board of Directors.
New students accepted for the
academic year, include Deborah
Ann Mallett daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Austin Mallett of Port St.
TALLAHASSEE The South- outside financial help. An appli- ASSENGERBTS BY 5-L-
em Scholarship an d Research cant must also be a single under- AN-HOURSPEE6 1[
Foundation, Inc. at Florida, State graduate student planning to at- Father of Local
University, has announced accep- tend Florda State.
tance of 48 new aid recipients for Although no monetary aid is gi- People Passes Away I'VE ANATIVES OF MOUNTAINOUS
the 1971-72 academic year. u, OT A GOMERA IN THE CANARY ISLANDS
T ven these students, on the aver-ATE TRAVEL POLE VAULTING
The Foundation's program age they save between $800 and Ralph L. Asbelle, 83, Lakeland, FATHEO T ELBYPOLEVAULTINGf
essentially a joint work-scholar- $1,000 on living expenses during passed away in an Orlando nurs- USE THE
ship plan in which students live in an academic year. Fifteen houses ing home on August 8. STICK
rent-free houses, purchase, and located adjacent to the campus ac- Originally from Georgia Mr. As- TONIGHT N I D o
prepare their own food, share in commodate 250 men and women belle had been residing in Lake- WHATS NORMAL
household duties and accept the and the Foundation's long-range land for the past 28 years. IF ALL THE CARS ALL REWAY
responsibility for maintaining high plans are to provide living space He is survived by his wife, Mrs. JUNKED ANNUALLY TOME A
grade averages, for 1,000 students annually. Jackie Aslelle of Lakeland; four IN THE U.S. WERE
To be considered for a scholar- 'daughters, Mrs. N. G. Martin of BUMPER ON AN
ship an applicant must have an The organization is chartered as Port St. Joe, Mrs. Ruby Jenkins EIGHT-LANE HIGHWAY,
I adTHEY dOUM.PREAQIH
outstanding academic average in a charitable foundation and is de- of Jackson, Miss., Mrs. Virginia FROM NEW ORKOT Y
high school or junior college; be pendent on contributions from in- Smithwick of Moultrie, Ga., and TO SAN FRANCISCO
recommended by .school officials dividuals and organization. Dr. Don Mrs. Rosa Lee McCullar of Panama 8,000,000 OFTHEM
and community leaders as having Veller, a professor in the College City; and one son, C. E. Asbelle
demonstrated outstanding integrity of Education, serves as executive of Port St. Joe. .f A Service or t7e
and citizenship an'd be unable to director of the Foundation which Burial was in Oak Hill Cemetery Uiiited&anesportatlointhtoa
attend college without substantial is run by a 30-member voluntary in Lakeland.
We Will Be Taking Inventory on September 2. We Would Rather Sell It Than Count It. Everything Reduced .
Some Items One-of-A-Kind Some Slightly Damaged Some Used Shop This Inventory Reduction Sale!
WESTINGHOUSE 9.1 Cu .Ft. Capacity
* 9.1 cu. ft. capacity 32.7 lb. freezer Frozen storage tray
* Full-width, full-depth shelves Built-in egg storage Op-
tional full-width vegetable crisper Interior light in refrigera-
tor Spacious door storage, Easy-open -door latch 3-
prong grounding safety plug.
Some New Some Used
As Low As
Heavy Vinyl Upholstery
Sofa and Chair
Speed Queen --I/
0 2 Complete Cycles 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN $159.00
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER ---- -- VV
5-PIECE DINETTE SUITE
Upholstered In Heavy Vinyl
This WeekS 0
Slightly Used New Guarantee
Apt. Size 'AS RANGE
Complete Stock of
Nearly School Time Again
use the want ads
. Prices for August 18 thru 21 Quantity Rights
Bob White Sliced
THE STAR, Port St. Jog, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1971 PAGENINE
Ground Beef 3
Choice Beef Specials
:- Geiorgia Grade "A".
2 Doz. 99c
G Grade 'A' MEDIUM
SEiGGS 2 991c
Ga. Grade 'A' SMALL
EGGS Doz. $1.00
Fresh and Crisp
1 Alo mkh .
Slab BACON -
Swift Sweet Rasher
--- b. 39c
Family Pak PORK
3-Down Tender Small
Roll Sausage -----lb. 49c
ECONOMY MEAT SPECIALS /
BACON ENDS -----4 lb. box
PIG FEET 4 ibs.&X
Meaty NECKBONES 4 tbs.
Georgia Grade 'B' FRYER SPECIAL!
Quartered BREAST and THIGHS
FRYING CHICKEN WINGS
S3 pkgs. $1.39
Liver IB. 49c
- Pleasure Shop Piggly Wiggly for the Best Meats In Town at Low, Low Prices -
Extra Hold Lustre
Creme 12 oz.'
2 cans $100
You Save 78c
5 Count Pkg.
You Save 15c
You Save 21c
Hour After Hour
You Save 31c
CABBAGE ,. lb.
ONIONS 3 lb. bag
POTATOES -- 8 oz.
Piggly Wiggy FeaTres A Complete
Variety of "L6vii' Color" Back
Side Punch Blue Horse-500 Ct.
Notebook Filler pkg.77r
You Save 21c! 7
Multi Pak -3 Ct. Pkg.
Theme Paper5 .. pkg. 3r
S You Save 59c .8 ii
1 Lb. Ctn. 9
Sunset Gold 8 oz. Cans 6 Pak Ctn.
Hunt's 20 Oz. Bottles
KETCHUP 3 btls. $1.00
Hunt's Whole Peeled 14/2 Oz. Cans
TOMATOES -5 cans $1.00
Hunt's Tomato 8 Oz. Cans
SAUCE .---- 8 cans $1.00
Hunt's Tomato 6 Oz. Cans
PASTE --- 6 cans $1.00
Frying or Salad 24 Oz. Btl.
Wesson Oil -- 24 oz. 59c
Parade Big Rolls
^TOWELS 3 rolls $1.00
All Purpose Large Can
Comet CLEANSER can 15
HUNT'S SKILLET DINNERS
Bol MORTON'S Frozen
Fabric Softener btl. $1.34 Morton Pie Shells 3/$1.00
White and Assorted Jumbo Rolls
Kleenex Towels -- 3 rolls sloo
Luzianne 48 Ct. Box
;c TEA BAGS ----- box 59c
MINUTE MAID Frozen 12 Oz. Can
ORANGE JUICE 53c
SHOULD or RoUMP
-- DAIRY SPECIALS
TEN ~o~e_~F~:v~:'~~- fitl. o.r PFIe" THIUMSAYAUSIJsT 19,19 I7
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS Clerk Circuit Court and County Recorder 42,280.00
In i acoidance with Section 129.03, Florida Statutes, 1967, NOTICE Tax Assessor 35,000.00
is hreby gIvehi that theBoaird of'County Commnssoiners ofGllf Count, Tax Collector 35,000.00
Florida, has'adopted a tentative budget for te several County funds Circuit Judge's Office 8,6.00
for the fiscal year beghiuing October 1, 1971 and ending September County Judge's Office 13,00000
30"v972; that said Board will be in session on Tuesday, August 24, Small Claims Court 4,530.00
190i, at 7:30 P.M., Port St. Joe time, for the purpose of hearing corn- Elections, 20,763.0
plaints from any person or persons, firm or corporations that are Prosecuting Attorney 4,200.00
dissatisfied with said budget to-wit: County Attorney 3,772.00
STENTATIVE BUDGET Jury Commission 100.00
,.BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Courthouse Operations 56,791.00
S GULFP COUNTY, LORIDA Old Courthouse Operations 6,425.0
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR OBER 11971 AND Library 22,000.00
ENDING SEPTE ER 30, 1972 Medical Examiner and Inquest 150.00
GENERAL FUND Commodity Program 19;633.00
Estimated Revenus: 8 Tubercular Care 4,551.00
State funds Miscellaneous 82,786.00 Veterans Office 4,551.00
License fees --Local 6,431.00 Civil Defense 11,893.00
Taxep Real Estate and Personal Property 29 50.00 Mosquito Control .106,850.00
Taxes Intangible- 4000.00 Agriculture 11,028.00
Taxes Cigarette : 9,.0000 Florida Board of Forestry 11,110.00
Mosquito funds State and City 44,850.00 Publicity 1,000.00
Rent ---- ,200.00 Mental Health Program------- 1,200.00
terest 4,000.00 Northwest'Florida D6velopment; Council 1,111.00 There's an old saying that most! sistence. The single exception is a
es Public Officials 6 29,000.00 Reserve for Contingencies 25,765.00 men would like to be married to variety mistakenly called NoMow.
Total Estim" ted- 5 1. 5Reserve for Cash Balance Ai 40,000.00 Zsa Zsa Gabor but few men could This variety .has good shade toler.
I'ss-5% 25,84600 TOTAL 581,071.00 afford her. This is a similar sit- ance.
Cash Forward 90,000.00 FINE AND FORFEITURE FUND uation to homeowners who desire Bermudagrasses thrive on a wide
Estimated ReveTues: a bermudagrass lawn. variety of soils but they do not do
TOTAL es 581,071.00 ntangible Taxs a 2 2500 Hybrid bermudagrasses are the well on poorly drained sites. Even
unty Commissioners Administrative --------- 94,010.00 Taxes Real Estate and Personal Property --- 96,200.00 "aristocrats" of .Florida lawin- though they will grow on many
Grasses. These arp the turfgrasses poor soils, they require-more fer-
Total' Estimated- 129,122.00 which produce the outstanding tilizer for optimum growth and ap-
S SLes 5%- 6,456.00 golf courses in Florida and lawns pearance than other turfgrasses in
C^ash: Forwar d .. ,35,572.55 of similar quality and appearance Florida. In southern Florida, ber-
: TOTAL 158,238.55 can be grown if you have the time mudagrasses can be fertilized
Estimated Expenses: and money to spend. Bermudagras- every month. Apply a complete
SCircuit Court Cosid '! s 3,450.00 ses require high maintenance, and fertilizer like 10-10-10 in February,
V| 130Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission 300.00 if you can't devote a day or two June and September but use only
e e Sheriff's Costs 140,438.55 a week to your lawn then pick a- a nitrogen fertilizer such as am-
Sge Specalt Insurance 200.00 another grass: A well maintained monium sulfate for the other
Reserve for Contingencies 85000 bermudagrass lawn is a beautiful months. For northern Florida, ap-
ROAD AND BRIDGE FUND -_ ----- .. .. .... 18285 site but a poorly maintained one is ply the complete fertilizer in
SiEstimated, Reenues: an eye sore. March, June and September and
Taxes -..Gasoline .. 194,286.00 There are numerous varieties to the nitrogen in January, April,
....... .....t.ac. .- Tra .100,000.00. choose but the better lawn type July and October. Follow the re-
1Rent 1,800.00Wbermudagrasses are 'Ormond', 'Tif .commended rates on the fertilizer
Total Estimated ---------.---------. 296,086.00 lawn', and 'Tifgreen' or 'Tifdwarf' label.
Cash Forward 78,116.00 lawn. 'Ormond' has :a very dark quent close mowing during the
TOTAL 359,398.00 green color but is not as fine tex- growing season. Use a reel type
Estimated Expenses: tured as the others with the ex- mower for best appearance' and
Salaries .. 147,974.00 ception of 'Tiflawn.' Of the varie- mow every two to four days at a
General Operationand'Maintenance 61,295.00 ties listed, 'Ormond' and 'Tiflawn' one-half inch cutting height or
Road ConstructionandEquipmentght-of-wy 56.48,244.00 are best for lawn purposes for every five to seven days at three-
IE Reserve for Contingencies 15,685.00 most homeowners. quarters, inch. Rotary mowers do
-Reserve for Cash Balance .to blie Carried Forward 30,000.00 All of the hybrid bermudagras- not chip bermudagrasses 'satisfac-i
TOTAL.' 359,398M00 ses must 'be established from torily.
CERTIFICATE OF INDETEDNESS I. & S. FUND sprigs, plugs or sod as no seed is Frequent watering is also needed.
O u-nr Brake Work Estimated Revenues: P o P' available. All must be grown infull Apply at least one to two 'inches
ra e W ork Taxes- Real Estate d Personal Prperty---- (77,457.00 sun for proper growth and per. of water per Week unless this much'
gr at, o .. i.. n. TOTAL -------, 73,584.00,
l egiarantee, our broke lining Estimated Expenses:
for the specified number of Pay Interest 48,730.00
miles or years from date of Retire Bonds 21,000.00
Transfers and Paying Agent .350.00
installation, whichever comes Reserve for Contingencies 3,504.00
first. Adjustinents prorated on ... .3 .
mileage and based on prices TOTAL. 73.584.00 rsll
currt m eg an i seof on ices CERTIFICATE OF INDEBTEDNESS RESERVE ACCOUNT FUND .W I la
>. .n current at time of adjustment. Estimated Revenues; r ''' .. l. i' / w
'. Interest ------- -- 2,500.00 *
0-PBk ha wouldou5gi0ve0up
0.... .l O v ehaul. 'Cash Forward ... 611,000.00 Next time you walk or drive along a safe
O r. '.Oed meianics Estimated Expenses:. "Is this worth a toaster, an iron,
S do all thiseworantk: Reserve for Cash Balance 67,19250.00 must keep building, to provide all the po
20000 paebrak lining you n4 ed forTOTAL 67,375.00the essentials as e
wheels APITALH FIRE OUTLAY FUND DISTRICT FUND
S n, for padlOt c nte Estimated Revenues:; This construction program costs money.
Taxes Real Estate and Personal Property 119,000.00 Next time you walk or drive along a safe,
Tnd d 4 eelrb Less % 600.00 And well-lighted neighborhood street, ask you
4. unandetue bDrakeTdru .. TOTAL e n" 119,00.00' "s this worth atndaster, an iron,
S tBr de Estimated Expenses: if we are to meet tomorrow electric ne
Construct'^Mosquito Control Warehouse 80,000.00 a coffee pot, a vacuum cleaner, a T
Balance on Courthouse Contract 10,000.00 allcof them?" At present you don't have tp
Fie Protection and Fees 10,857.00 It's part of our responsibility
Msrn Leg r os f i enes'.46,000.00 make a choice. But that's why Florida P
A ,.eerr. omdu-t y Reserve for Contingencies 4,750.00 must keep building, to provide all the po
0 t s. 1140000 you need for the essentials as wefa way as the
CERTIFICATE INDEBTEDNESS SINKING SPECIAL 119,000.00 conve safencesguard our lifenvironment.
StJOSEPH FIc rONTROL DISTRICT FUND onstruton program costs money.
Estimated Revenue. T his
Taxes Real Estate and ,Personal Property---------12,000.00 Ten million dollars a month, In fact.
Less 5% 00.00ndtcn'ttopb useregrdlessof
Drs TOTAL'rd 22 costs and Inflation, we must build
Brakest.opa Estimated Expenses: 10,857.00rsig
e e and st. dd Pa. FInterotecton and BFeeds .. 10,857.00 It's part of our rePonsibility
-M4 o ord. Plymoul evy American compacts Reserve for Contingencies 543.00
Td A lh t Ol -g hy TOTAL 311,400.00 to do It in such away that
CERTIFICATE INDEBTEDNESS SINKING SPECIAL we safeguard our environment.
Esumo Estimated Revenues: ..e.
GenRace Track 1,5500.00
O emfsil nnd o m Cash Forward. 1' 2,215.00
hDrt oa Vnd Si e F und D t n1 8.00 -6 repI
m dAnd calipeW .eP and standard Pay Interest and .Bonds '51,490.00
Critt Iefndes ee.) cars. rv"Reserve for Cash Balanc2,225.00
.TOTAL -S a -t '3,715.00
S5General, Fund..' 581,071.00 5.8
'Fine and Forfeiture Fund. 158;238.55 1.9
DRoad and Bridge Fund 3r59,398.00 -
.Type Certificate of Indebtedness I & S Fund '- 73,584.00 1.8
9 h.Certificate of Iiilebtednss Reserve Fund 67,375.00 -5
______________ --_ "Certificate kof Indebtedness Sinking
Special FireStation Fund S. C. PLAYER3, Cha15.00irman
h iv e i TOIJA "'" Capital-,Outlay Fund' 119,000.00 -
r P VSt. Joseph Fire Control District Fund '-------- 11,400.00 .5
w ARch a- TOTAL ALL FUNDS '1,373,781.55 10.0
3 w ay Expenses not included in budget:
Florida State Board of Health.----------- O25,250.005
: BY: S. C. PLAYER, Chairman
ATTEST: (SEAL) .
GEORGE Y. CORE
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S "66"
CHURCH OF CHRIST
,Corner 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP $:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY..-----..-...-.......-.. 7:00 P.M.
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
...we must keep building to keep power atyour fingertips
by SHANNON SMITH
Home Grounds Specialist
University of Florida
II I -I -
Joe Parrott With
Jacksonville Joe Parrott, a4
past president of the Florida Jay-
cees, has been appointed to the
staff of the Florida State Chain-
ber of Commerce, Executive Vice
President Ronald S. Spencer Jr.,
Spencer said Parrott, 36, would
work as an Executive Assistant on
his staff and would be primarily
concerned with membership devel-
A graduate of Florida Southern
College, Lakeland, with a BS de-
gree in business administration,
Parrott is a native of Apopka. He
has been with the St. Joe Paper
Company, Port St. Joe, for the past
12 years and for three years has
served as Director of Public Rela-
tions for the company.
Parrott was president of the
Florida Jaycees from 1967 to 1968.
He is a member of the Port St.
Joe Rotary Club and in 1969 serv-'
ed as chairman of the Gulf County-
rain has fallen during the week. '".
Nematodes, insects and diseases
can cause severe damage to her-
mudagrass if not controlled. The
major insect pests are sod wed-
worms, army worms, mites and
scales. The most serious diseases
are dollarspot and brownpatch.
Several parasitic nematodes can
cause serious damage also. All of
these pests can adequately be con-
trolled but proper identification
of the problem and. prompt treat-
ment are necessary. For recom-
mendations on pest control con-
tact' your county Cooperative Ex-
Bermudagrasses require more
maintenance than other Florida
lawngrasses but the results are us-
ually worth it.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Flride THURSDAY, AidUGUSi 19, 1971 l PAGE ELEZVL
0 AV sworn to by the claimant, his
Volumes 2 through16 isagent, or his attorney, or it will
COFFEE only $1.29. ach become void according to law.
RCH. Eeynow on sale at.., ERSKIN L. CASON,
EyExecutor of the Will of
UA&P Alma G. Van Landingham,
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.,
221 Reid Avenue 4t-8-5
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Attorney for Executor
.... have been planted in Florida. calyptus, two of Apstralian pine, available in more districts next smooth running operation.
fr"t :. rbe available in more districts next smooth running operation. A dv
I A variety of bare-rooted tree silk oak and acacias re offered for year. So, go see your County Forester, | A
species cah bordered from the e and help grow your share of Fresh A
F o re t nurseries at Munson, Chiefland, or Since seedlings mqst be ordered The nurseries would like to .
F 6 S '/ Heireh. Slash, sand, loblolly and from the nurseries in amounts of make eastern redbud seedlings Air!
longleaf pine, red cedar, and Ari- 500 or more; four districts within available to the public, but their COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
zone sypress and among the soft- the Division of Fqrestry are trying iggeqt problem is getting the GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
woods available. a new method of seedling disper- seed. Anyone knowing of good
Hardwood species include catal sal. seed sources for eastern redbud, IN RE: Estate of
Sa wood species include catal- In | or willing to supply small amounts MAMIE GAFFNEY,
by CHARLES REEVES pa,. tupelo gum, sweet gum, syca- In Orlando, Ft. Lauderdale, Tam- of the seed should contact their Deceased.
County Forester more and cottonwbod cuttings. Due pa, and Jacksonville, tree seedling County Forester. Help would be NOTICE TO CREDITORS
to poor .seed germination, flower- packets will be sold. These packets a T C ri I t
ing dogwood.seedlings are not as will contain ten to twelve seedlings greatly appreciated lAll creditors of the estate of
plentiful as they have been in past which are most desirable to the ur- pamphlets on ordering tree seed- Mamie Gaffney, deceased, are
years. ban homeowner. lings are available from your Coun- hereby notified and required to
Florida'sthree tree nurses seedlings will be available to Potted species are available from Sale dates will be announced at ty Forester. They give information file any claims or demands which
aing the annual fai vate landowners at cost. Since the Herren Nursery in quantities a later time. If the project works of where, when, how, prices, de- h m aTg S
This year more than 65 million 1928, over two billion seedlings of 25 or more. Four species of Eu- as planned, seedling packets will liveries and refunds to insure a in uh CouIt., Floridat C in the
wiilnzrm"l\''*~~~ _________ _-________Courthouse at Port St. Joe, Florida,
........... n- .. ____**_- *within' six caleridatr months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice. Each claim or demand
i: must be in ,writing and must. state
Sthe Pllace of residence and post of-
-*.: ""'A. .... ...~.... ..".DW A IMe f ice address of the claimant, and1
must be sworn to by the claimant,
.......his agent, or his attorney, or it
will become void 'according to law.
s. i I- DELORES G. DAVIS,
Admi *stratrix of the Es-
Sper-Right" tate of Mamie Gaffney, dee.
I CECIL G. COSTING, JR.
221 Reid Avenue 4t-8-5
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
o' EAttorney for Administratrix
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR GULF
Prices In This Ad Are Good Through Saturday S COUNTY, FLORIDA.
August 21, in the following A&P Stores IANE. CASE NO. 71-107
a AANSEL L. HARGRAVES, ARTHUR 0.
6 Fifth St. Port St. Joe, Fla. BOYBTT, FLOYD G. DAVIS, MAE
LAY DEAN, MILES HURLBUT, H
"Quantity Rights Reserved"6, Bn Y F. IVEY, JOHN ROBERT SMITH, as
|uniCoc es r individuals and representing a class
Boneless T p o n Sro Tas set forth herein; LOUIS 0. CAR-
~- ~" -" TER,. FLOYD G. DAVIS, LOUIS J.
HERRING, CARL HRA F F I ELD,
GEORGE TOOLE, as individuals and
representing a class as set forth
herein; GRADY DEAN, JOSEPH J.'
Quick Frozen Perch Fillets 'or Greenland Super-Right" Quick Frozen Chopped "Super-Right" Beef TOP or BOTTOM PIFPIN, CARSON A. SHORES, JOHN
TURBOT iLLT y11 59c T$.3ROsT*, WRIGHT, as individuals and rep.
TURBOT FILLETS . 9c BEEF STEAKS .. .. $1.39 ROUNDROAST resenting a class asset forth heein,
Cap'n John's -Frozen French' Fried "Super.Right" Chopped Turkey, Chicken, Ham, or "'Super-Right" Beef Eye Style ROUND ROAST or -PLAINTIFFS,
FISH STICKS 00. 49c CHIPPED BEEF 39c SIRLOIN TIP ROAST 3.o'b-" $1.28 CEL T. COSTINhJ., nd
Oj ** p y Lb. GARET s. COSTIN, his wife,
"Super-Riight" Vac Pak SI. Pickle U,. Solami or Spiced Copelan' All Meat "Super-Right" All Meat TER, his wife; C. A. GREEN and
1 14. 12-e. MARIE GREEN, his wife; A. N.
LNH N 6c S NE FRN .isciPkg. HINMAN; HERBERT A SUDHOFF
LUNCHEON MEAT 3 879c SLICED PO R 69c SKINLESS FRANKS... and OWILLA (N) SUDHOFF, his
"Super-Right" Cuban Style. A&P eady Made "Super-Right" Beef Eye Round Steak or Roast or wife; MARJORIE. A SHIVERS;
BH49C LONDON BROIL $138 R ARD ADNER; THoMAS
SANDWICHES. .0.... 39c l AM SpALAD C .0. 0 C 49c LONDON BR OIL ON. his wife; and FLORIDA FIRST
Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Fresh Combinalion Pack S p er-R t" oulder Super-Right" Frey JOE, and all parties clPOiming inter-ST
r.[INSTANT MAXWELL HOUSE FRYER PARTS 5 STEAKS 5 GROUND ROUND .~eugh, under or against the
4 WtozWtuhaving or claiming to have any
With 6-O c Withourt ...right, title or interest in the proper-
STh ais. Coupon' ty herein described,
p9 GRICE; W. L. SMITH; OBED
Limit 1 w Coupon & $7.50 or more order DOSTER and MARGARET M. DOS-
Coupon good through August 22, 1971SLC D.N FERRELL, his wife; JAMES L.
Spongood9 GOSNELL and BERNICE GOSNELL,
SAVE c his wife; BEN GRICE, SAMUEL
SSAVE 20Hc ,NOTICE OF ACTION
C ss .. of BA O TO: CECIL 0. GOSTIN, JR., and MAR-
3 0tGARET M. COSTIN, his wife; CLAUDE
3L E .E W. FERRELL and JESSIE FERRELL,
LORniAVhis wife; JAMES L. GOSNELL and BER,
s Po L L bSBURYPIprs F Rd.NICE GOSNELL, his wife; BEN GRICE;
Gil.eu t, SAMUEL GRICE; W L. SMITH; OBED
W! I- W it 0tDOSTER ind MARGARET M. DOSTER,
withs 3-Lb. C whou box) his wife; C. A. GREEN andMARIE
coupon E ag 39 5Coupon owWWi8 (.1b.bx P 7 GREEN, his wife; A N. HINMAN; HP,-
coUpon Bag 6 i NOW A Brig l e *, 48 (8 BERT A. SUDHOFF and W (N)
LimitwCoupon & $7.50 or more order Mel-O-Bit Process American, Pimento, Swiss or Sharp SUDHOFF, his wife MARJORIE A.
C oupo nasm L ithroughAugust 22, 1971 diInd. Dropped SHIVERS; RICHARD T. CHADNER;
GIBSON, his wife; and FLORIDA FIRST
*V SAVE 26c 'sic= Brand'Proces,". Kosher "'-- Special I 21 otf Labelr t Bathroim ., Special I Soft Spread Margarinb Special I NATI AL BANK AT PORT ST. JOE,
S DILL PICKLES .. 49c AURORA TISSUE..... u"k89c ki PERIAL i.. 49c fendants and all parties having
SSave at A&P! Special I A&P 5 hole Special I A&P Frozen All Butter Special I claiming to have any right, title or ID.
SaveatA P O9 F Lterest in the property herein described.
PILLSBURY CAKE MIXES DIAL SHAMPOO .::79c FILLER PAPER .i . 88c POUND CAKE. . ..* 59 st oj
sit, Withouta SSpecialt perty rights of Plaintiffs herein and an
S.Coupon Pkgs. 0r 3 1.17 L DEODORANT : 79c COLD POWER sMyx $2.59 StrPreserves 59c property rights in the following property
Limit 3 wCoupon & $7.50 or marererwberry Preser s---5. That tract of land lying between U. S.
Coupon gqod through August 22, 1971 Highway 98 (State Road 80) and the
high water mark of the Gulf of Mexi-
co as shown on the plat of Yon's Addi-
SAAVYE 28c atio to Beacon uHill, G. ulf Caonty,
C S COIL Florida, recorded in Plat Book
page 45, of the Public Records of Gui
County, Florida, being in fractional
Section 5, Townshp T South, Range
C R ISCy 11 West, In Gulf ty, n loErvid ng
With.-O..Wtrequired to serve a copy of your written
Wit 48-Oz. C Without U 0 defenses, if any, to it.on Ervin, Penning-
Coiu Botl Goupon ton, Varn and Jacobs, Plaintiff's attorneys,
Botte $1.15 BOttle whose address is Post Office Box 1170,
mitwCoupon & $7.50 or mre order Tallahassee, Florida, 82802 on or before
t w/Coupon go & $7.50 d through August 22, 1971 r more order August 27, 1971, and file the original with
Coupon good through August 22, 1971 the Clerk of this Court either before ser-
vice on Plaintiffs' attorneys or Immediately
SHE 36 thereafter; otherwise, a default will be en-
MarvelBrand Special! NBC Prom, Crackers 1 l1 Jane Parker Delicious SpecialI tered against you for the relief demanded
Vse, WAin the complaint.
.... ..... odea 1.L. App22-ox. WITNSS my hand and the eeal of this
Vanilla Waf .. .~25c La Choy Beef Cow Mein 1 b.cO 69c Apple Pies . 0 .49cCourt on July 28, 1971.c
MRS. FILBERT'S MARGAi i vllw d Jane Parker Lemon or Special (SEAL) Clerk, Circuit Clort
SWiLh Regu TS Aar. S yhortening _- M a tC Pet l Evaporated Milk.. easy cn. 6/59 c Jelly Rolls ... 2 79c rn ad Jacob
This....-Lb.oupnPetEvaporated Milk ...felon cJane /S Post Office Box 1170 4t-7-29
CoTh.-s Ct Coupo ens.e-oX Pet Evaporated Mik.... o. 3/59C Jane Parker Iced Spice Coke Special I Tallahassee, Florida
Limit 4 wi Coupon & $7.50 or more order 0U on U S .., c y Spray Disinfectant -v.s., 93 anish ar 2 .-'.: 9c
August 22, 1971. Deodorant (Bath Bars 2/49c) Lysol Deodorizing Cleaner. 2a-ox. 89c Jane Parker Oh! Oh!, Double Fudge or Mint
SAoE-48 Dial Soap.....2 37c Lysol Disinfectant rTole, ews c ,Cloo 49c Creme Cookies ~ $1.00 GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
7 Flavors Cat Food Everyday Low Price I. ....... IN RE: Estate of
FRISK IES .. 6 6:: $1.00 DcaALMA G. VAN LANDINGHAM,
Sunnyfield Brand Everyday Low Price "TCCR O
Carnation Everyday Low Price S" 1
Everyday Low Price! -..6Cquired to file any claims or de-
TAMPAXpwsB oft$1.39'rs 2 T a Salad or mands which they may have
Disposable iopes Everyd Low Price! t Lb Regular 'I' against said estate in the office of
-YT EP PR .. 8 olumes .Florida, in the Courthouse at Port
sibu'j l 4 h .A illustraed id o. 29c F s Lettuce 2 5 St. Joe, Florida, within six calen-
____ 1 ,.writing and must state the place
onl of residence and post office ad-
co,- 56 .6 Pay dress of the claimant and must be
THURSDAY, iAUluST i, 1971
? ~ ~ ~~~~. 1%EV THE STfPr t e,-Fod
(Cortinued from Page 1)-
of the lands and their resources.
The'authorized officer will al-
so prepare a report for consid-
eration by the Secretary of the
Interior who will determine
whether or not the lands will be
withdrawn as requested by the
applicant agency- '
aThe determination, of the Se-
cretary -on the application will,
be published dnii' i'he Federal Re-
gister. A separate notice will be
sent to each :iterested; party of
record .* .
If circumitantes warrant, a'
St6ne Circle Meets
With Mrs. Griffin
The Annie V. Stone Circle of the
First United Metodist Church met
in the home of Mrs. H. W. Griffin
Monday, August 16.
. Mrs. R. H. Brinson presided and
Mrs. Calla Peirift gave; the devo-
tional from te. first chapter. of
Romans, and' deOeloped the pro-
gram, from lhat scripture on
"Man's Attempt to Achieve the
Highest .Possible, Good by Adjust-.
ing his Life to he Strongest and
Best Power in: ted Universe."
During the bbliness meeting, the
activities chairman gave a good re-
port and the social relations re-
port was given.
The meeting was dismissed with,
the WSCS benediction.
BE A DOIT00-YOURSELF
MUMMAD S MOSTAI
St. Joe Hardware
Otis Stallworth Grocery
Ferrell Building Supply
public hearing will be held at a
convenient time a n d place,
which will be announced.
IN THE CIRCUIT. COURT,
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
: CASE NO. 71-59.
ALBANY R. THOMAS and wife,
OPAL L. THOMAS,
.. Plaintiffs.' '.^ ''W '-
H. M. McCLAMMA and wife,
GRACIE L. McCLAMMA, DAVID
ABARBANEL and wife, FRANCES
E. ABARBANEL, and CiTY "OF
yVEWAHITCHKA, a imuniticipal,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DAVID ABARBANEL aDd
wife, FRANCES E.'ABARBA-
NEL, P. 0. BOX 84, STE. AW A
THE, DESMONTS, 'QUEB-EC,
I A A
You are notified that an acti' '
to establish a public easement on
the following property, .in .Gulf
County, Florida:- -'
Commence* at the Northwtes
corner of the Southwest U of
.the Northeast U. of Section 136,
T4S-R10W in Gulf County, Flor-
ida; thence run Nortdh27.38 feet
to the center line of a graded
road; thence run N 89 'degrees.;
35' W 99.9 feet to the "East
right of way" line of S. R. No. 71
to the "Point of beginning";
thence run S 89 degres-35' E
'. 82.9 feet along the center line
of said graded road, to the end
of said graded road; said road
having an average width of: 27
feet, and 13.5 feet lying right
and left of the center of road.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on CECIL G. COSTIN,. JR., plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida on or before the 20th day
of September, .1971, and file the
original with the clerk of this court
either before service \on plain.
tiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on August 13, 1971.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County; Florida
1 .* -.--
GENERAL AND WATER and SEWER FUND
:301 eal 'and Personal ,Property Tax $230,724.00
S 3 '0 Tax-Interest -and .Penalties -
i !"7- LVicense Penaltiep -- ... .. 5000
309 Utility Tax (60%)' 00
310 Occupational t'ax ':.' 12,500.00
.12 admission. Tax
313 1 franchisee Tax 12,000.00
314 cigarette 'Tax 66,000.00
815 Fines and"'Forfeitures 6,000.00
316 parking Meter Receipts 5,000.00
316-A Parking Tickets 600.00
3$7 1oad and Bridge Tax '
- .-S348 ,S ermits- 'and Fees' 350.00
320 ,arbage Fees 34,000.00
, 322 Miscellaneous 4,000.00
3 Holly Hill Cemetery Lots 1,200.00
324 Forest Hill' Cemetery Lots 500.00
325 St. Jo.dph Fire Control District 650.00
327 1Bog.Licenses 50.00
S328. Qualification Fees 140.00
329 Refund on Gas Tax _- 20,000.00
'344 Interest Earned 9,000.00
345 Prtihase Discounts 400.00
800 Water Service 80,000.00
801--'Water Tapping Fees 1,200.00
801-A Sewer Tapping Fees 100.00
802 Service Charges 350.00
803 Delinquent Fees 1,500.00
804 Sewer Service 28,000.00
805 Sewer Connection Fees 10.00
806 Sewet.LaAtifils 70.00
807 Hydrant Rent (40%) 20,000.00
815 Miscellaneous 300.00
820 Purchase Discounts -v 100.0.
825 Transfer from General Fund _54,064.00
Cash Carried Forward 161,118.00
GENERAL AND WATER and SEWER FUND
City Clerk's Office
Municipal Building Maintenance
Police Department I ____---
Streets and Highways
Garbage and Trash Removal
Parks and Cemeteries
Contributions to Municipal Hospital
Warehouse and Garage
Certificate of Indebtedness
Transfer to Water and Sewer Fund
Capital Outlay, General Fund
Amortize Bond Discount
Water and Sewer Department
Bond Interest, Water and Sewer Fund ------
Bond Redemption, Water and Sewer Fund --
Capital Outlay, Water and Sewer Fund -------
ORDINANCE NO. 51
AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO THE LEVY OF TAXES IN THE CITY
OF PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA, FOR THE TAX YEAR 1971, LEVYING
AN AD VALOREM TAX OF 7.5 RMIS ON ALL REAL AND PER-
SONAL PROPERTY WITHIN SAID CITY, WHICH IS NOT EXEMPT
UNDER LAW, FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING FUNDS FOR
THE ORDINARY AND REGULAR REQUIREMENTS OF THE CITY
OF PORT ST. JOE FOR FISCAL YEAR 1971/72; PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE AND DECLARING THE ADOPTION OF SAID
ORDINANCE TO BE AN EMERGENCY.
WHEREAS, the City Commission is of the opinion that it is neces-
sary for the immediate protection and preservation of the peace,
safety, health and property of the City and its inhabitants, and to
provide 'for the usual daily operation of the City and its departments,
that this Ordinance be enacted and take effect immediately, therefore
BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEOPLE OF THE CITY OF PORT ST.
Section I. That there be, and there is hereby, levied and assessed
upon all property, both Real and Personal, within the corporate limits
of the City of Port St. Joe, not exempt from taxation by the Constitu-
tion and Laws of the State of Florida, the following Ad Valorem Taxes
for the year 1971.
A. A tax of 7.5 mills upon the dollar of assessed valuation for
the purpose of providing funds for the ordinary and regular pur-
poses of the City of Port St. Joe..Florida, for the fiscal year 1971/72;
said valuation to be based upon the Assessment Roll of said City
as previously approved and adopted.
Section H. This Ordinance shall. take effect immediately upon
INTRODUCED at a regular meeting of the City Commission on
the 17th day of August, A.IT, 1971, and ADOPTED by the City Com-
mission on the 17th day of August, A.D., 1971, as ant emergency Or-
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor and Clerk
ORDINANCE NO. 52
AN. ORDINANCE RELATING TO THE APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS
FOR FISCAL YEAR 19717'72 FOR THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA, FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING FOR THE ORDINARY
AND REGULAR REQUIREMENTS OF THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
FOR FISCAL YEAR 1971/72, DECLARING THE PASSAGE OF SAID
ORDINANCE TO BE AN 'EMERGENCY, AND PROVIDING AN EF-
WHEREAS, the City Commission is of the opinion that it is ne-
cessary for the immediate protection and preservation of the peace,
safety, health and property of the City and. its inhabitants, and .to
provide for the usual daily operation of the City and its departments
that' this Ordinance be, enacted and take effect immediately, therefore
BE IT ENACTED) BY THE PEOPLE OF THE CITY OF PORT ST.
Section 1. There is hereby appropriated the sum of $494,282.00
for the General Fund, .and the sum of $285,694.00 for the Water and
Sewer Fund for Fiscal Year 1971/72 to be used in the operation of
said departments for the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, as set forth
in the Budget and Financial Plan of said City on file with the City
Auditor and Clerk.,
Section H. The City Clerk is hereby authorized and 'directed to
publish a notice of this Ordinance a6 provided by law.
Section HIm. This Ordinance shall take effect immediately upon
INTRODUCED at a regular -meeting of the City Commission on
the 17th day of August, A.D., 1971 'and ADOPTED by the City Com-
missionon the 17th day of August, A.D.,, 1971, as an emergency Or-
.",;' ; : ",' FRANK PATE
'ATTEST: :. '
C. W. BROCK, '
City Auditor and, Clerk .. -
trict Governor Visits
Rotary District Governor H.
Waymon Parker of Jacksonville,
paid his annual official visit to
the Port St. Joe Club last Thurs-
Parker addressed the club at
their. regular noon luncheon
meeting and then met with club
members at the Box R Ranch
for a business session, which in-
cluded reports of activities dur-
ing the year by the local organ-,
Parker praised the club highly
for its work with youth which in-
cludes sponsorship of a Korean
war orphan by financing his liv-
ing expenses and schooling; 30-
year sponsorship of Troop 47,
Boy Scouts of America, sponsor-
ship of Cub Scout activities and.
sponsorship of a Dixie Youth
Parker noted that the Port St.
Joe club had participated heav-
ily in a nation-wide program of
Rotary to finance students' study
in other countries. Rotarian M.
P. Tomlinson remarked: "Natur-
ally we're proud of this Gover-
nor, but we're more proud and
more conscious of our work with
the youth of our community.
They get our first attention".
In his address to the club,
Parker defined the objective of
Rotary as bettering good will
among men. He noted the motto
of the Rotary Internation Presi-
dent, which is, "Good Will Be-
gins With You".
Parker, who for many years
was a sales representative for a
major drug firm, said: "You
can't wait for the other fellow to
initiate a smile, kind word or
other communication of good
will. You must do it yourself".
+ Classified Ads+
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block
and stuco, carpet rnd air. con-
Iltioned. 523 7th St. 127-067. tfie
FOR SALE: House at 416 First St.,
in Highland View. 6 rooms and
screened front porch. Hot and cold
water ,shady lot, 40x150 feet for
'less than,$23p0. 1 dining table, all
oak and cedar, beautiful block t'op
with turn top, $55.00. See at 416
First St., Highland View. tfc-8-19
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home with
den. Phone 229-5821. 4tc-7-15
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house
corner lots at White City on- 2
lots; $5,500. Phone "227-4436.' tf4-29
FOR SALE: Two: bedroom home.
Air conditioning, carpet, furni-.
ture, washer, dryer, water, softener,
chain link fence, tool house. Space
for .garden. -Contact C. D., Harvey,
FOR *SALE: .2 bedroom house at
520 Third St. Phone 227-4676.
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
house.,' ining room, living room,
kitchen, breakfast nook. $800 down
and )take up payments of $76.40
for nine years. Fourth and Beaty,
in White) City. Call 229-4094. tfc
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, 108
Hunter Circle. If interested call
.227,5015. Mrs. E. B. Young. 2tp-8-12
FORWRENTz. 1 Jeroom finished
apdrtmenit. Phone 229-6168; 7-29
FOFt RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
fauiished apartment available
August 15. Phone 227-4261 or 648-
FOR, RENT: Furnished apartment.
Will be available August 1. For
adults only. 1505 Monument Ave.
Call A.M. or after 7 p.m. 227-8346.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house trai-
ler. Large screened porch. Bea-
con Hill 227-5096. tfe-7-29
FOR RENT: Furnished large one
bedroom apartment with separ-
ate dining room, auto. heat and
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 .p.my tfc-8-5
FOR RENT: For adults only. Fur-
nished apt., living room, bed-
room, dining nook, bath and kit-
ScheI.- P'hone 29-1352. tfc-8-5
ROOMS FOR RENT
Special Weekly Rates
MOTEL ST. JOE |
PAINT Dealer In Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom hou-
ses at White City. Call 229-2711
or 229-4302. 4tp-7-29
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
St. Joe Beach/ For more infor-
mation call 648-7915. tfc-7-29
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment.
1317% Long Ave. Ph 227-7772.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-6168. 7-22
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room clean house. Laundry and
storage room. Large shady yard.
Automatic heat. Phone 227-8536
after 5:00 p.m.. tfc-5-27
FOR RENT: Furnished apartments
anid trailer space. Bo's Wimico
Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410.
FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot-
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
FOR RENT: Small trailer and ca-
bana. 5,000 btu ac. furnished.
$50.00 month plus utilities. Bea-
con Hill. Phone Mrs. Tate, 648-
3451. Couple only. 2tp-8-19
FOR RENT: 12x60 3 bedroom, i1%
baths ,air conditioned. Trailer.
Phone 648-3272, St. Joe Beach. lec
FOR SALE: 1969 Parkwood 12x60
2-bedroom mobile home. Phone
FOR SALE: Trailer. 12'x55'. 2 bed-
room, 2 bath. $500 and take over
payments of $80.00 mo, for five
years. Presently located Beacon
Hill. For information phone 229-
A .m mow servicing wigs and
hair pieces' in my home. NI
fou have human hair or syn.
thetic whibh you would like
to have serviced quickly at -
low prices .- :
WIGS FOR SALE '
CALL 229-3311, or 2274853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe: :
FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury wit4h
Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
WANTED: At least 500'persions at-
tending each service of the Bud-
dy. Mathis revival meeting in Port
St. Joe September 3-5. 5t-8-54
WORK AT HOME and make cash,
money in your spare time. Send
stamped self-addressed envelope.
to Texas Contract Mailers, EUinger
Road, La Grange, Texas 78945.
TENNIS ANYONE? Anyone inter.
'ested in having private temnis4
lessons contact Rex Buzzett at 227-
$371 or 229-3261.
FOR SALE: Guns, 8 track tape
players, $25.00 up. Cartridge iHEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
tape for sale or trade, $1.50 tb "Color Specialists" I
$5.99 each. Small tools, imports All Work' Guaranteed .-
from .Mexico. Antique clocks.: Mcs 4t Phone t229-2782 7154
NPavi-aid Swap Shop, 102 5th St.,
Highland( View. Phone 229-693.; ,,t 0OR APPLIANCE, heating and re-
FOR SALE: Stereo ite figeration repairs call 229-6323.
FOR SALE: Stereo. Also, efu
refinfishing and repairs., m- O
ture built to order. Picture .fanes. TOMLINSON RADIO & TV
See at shop, 403 Madison St, 4ak .: Phone 2294532
Grove. William Hall, 227-5906.- '15 1 Corner First St. and Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: 1967 'Chmp- T .1iel Ior and .&W- TV Repairs
Camper, 10% fet' for i n Antenna Repairs
ton truck. Now on trailer, q6ane
remounted. Call 648-8455. 4t4-12:
S.. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Cal
FOR SALE or TRADE:1 14 ft..-Ine Biford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
Star fiberglass boat .and trailer.' or 293097.
5 hp. motor. Ted Frar, 227-741. .... ,
.... .TP FESSIONAL HELP with. emo.
FOR SALE: 2 double' bds, co.i- tii- nl problems and/or concern.
plete. One, $65.00 'i one 'for Gt'lf County Guidance Clinic, Port
$55.00. Phone 229-6503. ltp St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
emergency basis, Rev. C. Byxm
FOR SALE: AKC reg. German Smith Port St. Joe, Florida =2.
shepherd pups. 2 white. 6 weeks ti-4-18
old and 4 silver grey pups 7 wks. i
In Wewahitchka 'nd
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Hoime
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
RA.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
S JOSEPH -PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Tuesday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munivation of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A M.. every Mrst
and third Thursday at 8:00 pAm.
CHARLES R. JOLLEY, WM.
PERRY J. McFAR SectW
.Forthehighest hrnaceutical standards, loW prices
: ontstentwlthuaity and the personal attention you
can always' ependul'ton, bring your prescriptions to
B.uzzett's Drug Store
,_ 31 7 Williams Avenue 1 Phone 227-3371
Driven Window Service ; Plenty. of Free Parking
Mrs. Charles Brown Mrs. Maxie Smith
REGISTRATION -August 27th
OPENS August 30th
4 and 5 Years Old Children
1 7 ,
old. Phone' 227-8536. tfc-8-5
FOR SALE: AKC Irish setters. $50
each. Have shots and wormed.
Call 229-4094. tfc-7-1
FOR SALE: 14' plywood runabout'
boat. 12 hp motor and trailer,'
$225.00. Good fishing outfit. Call
Apalachicola 653-3201 or 653-8789.
WANTED: Odd jobs, baby sitting.
Will do in my home or yours.
Call 229-3071, ask for Cheryl or
come by 215 10th Street.
WANTED: Lady to clean house
once a month. 889 Hayes Ave.,I
Highland View. Phone 227-7036. 2t
We Specialize in Re-Roofs
BILL MAYO ROOFING CO;
17 Years Experience
Phone 785-1608-912 Kraft Ave.
Panama -City, Fla."
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.
i Low down payment. Phone 227-
I I W=iWi
Tt IEiG S~r i;J~Plii
After the meeting was over
Thursday at noon, George Y.
Core presented the District Gov-
ernor with a quart of Tupelo
During the noon meeting, ,
Theo Johnson, manager of the
Rotary's Dixie' Youth team hand-
ed President Ferrell Allen a tro-
phy, which is presented to the
sponsor of the league winner for
Thrift Shop Workers
The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift
Shop workers for Friday, August
20 will be Mrs. Leonard Belin and
Mrs. Leo Shealy. The shop is open
between the hours of 2:30 and'
4:30 p.m. The shop is in need of
clean, usable children's school
clothes and household items.