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"The Safest Beaches In !he World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 3454 THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1971
Color ,hows up
in City Water
SCity wat: took on a slight
discploratioi'l'st Week end and
lasted into t6 week, causing
local reside t'' to wonder what
was, happen ig."It had been a
long time sii efity water custo-
mers had red ifed stained water.
City Audit r' ld Clerk Charles
Brock told Pl"ieS-tar this week
there was 4 d4use for alarm.
"The bacteriA Ount has been
maintained a' luo as. ever, and
the water is just as pure as it
Brock said', the discoloration
was caused bythe St. Joe Paper
Company strike which causes
the mill to uWe less and reduce
the flow and' 'also because the
mill usually treats the water at
:ts plant on iAway 71, which
removes most, of the discolora-
tion. The plant is shut down by!
the strike. '
"In order for us to remove the
stain, we woul&'have had to let
the water settleor several hours
--something ba-e not been
able to do because of demand".
. Brock said soif treatment was.
being done this week to remove
the stain and, hiphfully, the wa-
ter will be badf to normal by
the time this arftile is printed.!
Gulf County schools will open
their doors Monday morning to
begin the 1971-'72 school year.
Every school in the county re-
ports a full faculty to begin
the new school year.
An estimated 2,125 pupils
will report to Port St. Joe area
schools Monday beginning at
8:20 a.m. at Port St. Joe High
School and 8:30 a.m. at Port St.
Joe and Highland View Elemen-
Port St. Joe High School As-
sistant Principal Allen Scott said
all indications are that the High
School will open with 950 to
1,000 pupils. "We could go up
as high as 1,100 students'" Scott
said, "since we have no idea
how many students enrolled in
other schools the first of last
year and will be returning this
The High- School will operate
from 8-:20 to 3:15 with lunch
hours set-from 11:40 to 12:15 for
gradesa'sevenay4 elht and 12:40
Still No gotiations In Sight for
Settlement of Paper Company trike
*NG UPI Workmen were by this Wee k sI'ederve'd seat
placing the pre-stressed concrete slabs in place: .' .' General :a
completing the new bleachers for the, football sta. games 'this se
,~ium. The ambitious -project of. the year-old '$1.00 for stud
;djarterrback Club will be ready for -the firstifoot- -25c' which will
ball game on September 17. sqld to constr
Quarterback Club official say thty stil'ineod Dave, May
ti sell several of the non-int.test-beaing $100.00 Means charmm
Sionds- to pai for the project now tiat it i~ up. hads the bleac
- They ,explained -that being a bond"' ioldeir-en- Club urges th
titles one to have a choice of 'four, reserved )seats so as soon as
in purchasing season tickets t $2. seat. Sea- be paid for.
son tickets cost non-bond-holdkrs $225 a 'sedt for borhood of $2
The Gulf County Commissi n request &e Sherff to purchase
officially adopted the new" bh- his new'~raio equipment on a
'get for fiscal 1971-'72 T sd8y two year'puY&hase plan. Commis-
ifight, but not before a long dis- sioner Walter Graham reflected
cuscion, which ended with the that this would require the Com-
oaRd cutting $6,000 off the bud- mission to provide enough money
get, of SheriffB'E. Parker. Whe- next year to complete the pur-
ther or hot they can make the chase, then he seconded the mo-
reduction stick. is another mat- tion.
t.er.to'be decided another day.. Attorney Fred Witten notified
The Sheriff's budget has re- the Commission that the law re-
-: flected a sizeable increase this quires them to give the Sheriff
year, with $12,000 of the increase written notice by August 1 of
being designated for new-.equip- intentions 'to cut his budget.
S hent. Chief Deputy H. T. Dean Commissioner Kennedy told Wit.
told, -the Board Tuesday night ten the Sheriff had been told of
-that the new budget calls for ex- the mive prior to August 1. Wit-
penditures of. $20,000 in' neT ten replied that the law requires
equipment; ,$10,000 for new ra- the notice to be in writing. "Why
.'dios, $9,000 for new cars and weren't we told this before?"
$1,000 for other equipment. Kennedy shot back.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy On the vote Commissioner
'made a motion that the Sheriff's Rudy Pippin joined Kennedy and
budget be reduced by $6,00 and Graham in voting in favor of the
admission for the home football
ason will be $2.00 for adults and
ents. The admission price includes
go into a fund to pay off-theoboqds
act the bleachers.
y ha' been appointeU Ways- and
an by the Quarterback Club and
her bonds available for sale. The
ose who plan -to -buy bonds to do
possible So the bleacher seats can
The entire project 'cost in the, neigh-
0,000. -Star ihoto
S1Still.'no meetings have been
set uP between' St. Joe', Paper
Company and uhions here to
try and settle differences of a
contract settlement. According
to company officials, still 'p
word is available s to when fed-
eral mediator Le and Dean will
be back in town to conduct talks
between the parties involved.
r Lat Thursday, paper .workers
unions rejected a plea from
President Nixon to return to
work under'his wage-p4ce freeze
announced last week.
Donald Langham, of" Dothan,
Ala., representative of the Unit-
)00 from Sheriff
reduction while Lamar Davis
and Chairman S. C. Player voted
This move also reduced the
millage to be levied by one-
tenth mill and the Board official-
ly adopted a mill rate of 9.9 with
an 'extra half mill levied in the
St. Joseph Fire Control District
to finance fire protection.
The Board also:-
Heard a request from James
Horton of White 'City as to the
status of money paid out in the
fire 'control district. Horton was
assured that each fire depart-
ment had received equal- pay-
ments in accordance with an
agreement subscribed to. by the
'three departments involved.
The Board heard a request
from Jim Harrison for help in
correcting the encroachment on
his property on Monument Ave-
nue next to Patton's Bayou. The
Board agreed to see what they
legally could do in the matter
through the Mosquito- Control
Clerk Core announced that
a contract had -been received
from Kolmetz Construction Com-
pany for construction of: the new
Mosquito Control Headquarters
for a total of $76,970. This was
a negotiated $2,500 reduction
from the original bid. The Board
accepted the contract.
Commissioner Kennedy ask-
ed that the. Road Department
give help in constructing addi-
tional parking space on. the
South side of the Port St. Joe
football .stadium. The Board
agreed to do the work as they
ed -Paper .aakoirsiand ,Paper
Workers said the union will con-
tiniue their strike until a Settle-
ment is reached 4~ til a "legal
and direct inpnjqnt' is receiv-
ed from te government.'
A meeting had been scheduled
between the unionsand.;apage-
ment Thursday .of last wek but
was canceled due a death in the
' family of. mediator Dean.
Union officials requested a'
meeting anyway to discuss insur-
ance problems but the .copany.
declined the invitation until the
federal mediator, could bepres- ,
"It is the position of'this in-
ternational union that e.. are
willing to negotiate with the as:-
sistanceof the federal m* diatioh
service to try to:r`dach a satisfac-
tory labor agreement" s Langham,
'But headed, "TI's lcal un-
ion will continue to strike the
St. Joe Paper Co,, until this
agreement has been' accomplishi-
ed or until' the time we are is^
sued a legal and direct inijunic-
(Continued On Page 10)
to 1:15 for grades 9 through 12.
The High School has three new
,teachers this year: John Keller,
teaching art; Thomas Odadzin,
band director and Carl White,
industrial arts. Two teachers are
returning to the faculty: Mrs.
Carl Guilford and Mrs. Temple
"We are in a much better po-
sition than last year" Scott said,
"when we started the year with
30 new teachers."
Port St. Joe Elementary
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Principal Harry Herrington ex-
pects about 900 students in his
school Monday morning.
Herrington said some changes
have been 'made. The School will
begin classes at 8:30 .a.m. and
all students will remain until
2:30 p.m. In the past first and
second graders have been dis-
missed at 1:00 p.m. for the first
six weeks. This practice has been
abandoned this year.
Herrington said he has only
three new teachers:. Mrs .Hilda
Duren, Mrs. Pauline Elliott and
Children not enrolled in the'
school last year should come in
Friday and register, Herrington
A list of home rooms will be.
posted Friday morning for par-
ents and children to come by
.and see which room they are as-
signed to. '
Highland View Elementary
Principal Howard Blick of
Highland View El e m e ntary
School is expecting. 225 pupils
to report for classes Monday.
Blick says he has the same fa-
culty as last year.
Highland View Elementary
wlil follow the same time sche-
dules as Port St. Joe Elemen-
Blick asked that all students
not registered,. and who didn't
attend last year to come by the
school and register Friday..
The Gulf County Adult Insti-
tute will hold registration for
the 1971'72 school term Monday,
August 30 from 9:00 to 9:00
p.m. The Adult School has mov-
ed from the Centennial Building
to the Gymnasium pod of the
Port St. Joe High School.
In addition to the regular high
school program, the courses of-
fered will include: modern math
for parents, typing, bookkeep-
ing, fundamentals of art, oil
painting,, sewing, drivers educa-
tion, electronics, building trades
and auto. mechanics.
Classes in. adult basic educa-
tion will register Monday at the
Highland- V i e w Elementary
School North, Port St. Joe and
In the Wewahitchka area, the
adults will register at the We-
wahitchka High School Monday
from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Pre-Trial Arguments in Pitts-Lee Trial
Scheduled for Friday and Saturday
SPre-trial arguments in the first back in July, the attorney's waiv
degree murder trials-of Wilbert ed the defendants right .to a
Lee and Freddie Lee .Pitts will speedy trial.
be held in the Gulf County Court The two defendants are beini
'House, Friday, and Saturday of tried for the 1963 murders oj
.tii 'week. Jesse Burkett and Grover Floyd
'The hearing involves decisions Jr.
on five motions filed by the de- The five, pre-trial motions fil
f4ndant's attorneys and has been ed by defense attorneys included
scheduled for 9:00 a.m. before a motion for Change of venue;
Judge John J. Crews, Jr., of the a motion to dismiss the charges;
Eighth Judicial Circuit, Gaine.- to suppress defendants' state.
.*ville. ment and confessions made in a
It is probable that a new trial previous trial; a motion for dis.
date for the two men will also cover and a motion for payment
be set at the hearings, of defense attorneys and costs
In filing for the postponement from County funds.
25 Cases Heard In Fall Court Term
A docket of 25 cases were 'han-
dled by CircuitCourt in the Gulf
County Courthouse last week be-
fore Judge 'W. L. Fitzpatrick.
Ten defendants were found guil-
ty with seven receiving pre-sen-
tence investigations. Two of the
remaining three received sen-
tences in the State Penitentiary.
L. C. Dewayne Wood received
a sentence of six months to two
years for violation of parole by
breaking and entering to commit
a misdemeanor. Ray Likely was
sentenced to 20 years on a charge
of second degree murder in the
shooting of Calvin Baxter in
June of~this year. -
Fotmul guilty and up for pre-
sentence investigations include:
George O'Neal, alias "Bishop
Gro" who was charged with
gross fraud and entered a guilty
plea to the lesser charge of petit
William E. Watts was found
guilty of the larceny of an auto-
mobile and faces a pre-sentence
Roy Lee Lodman, Cortez Lod-
man, Norman Francis Moore and
Coleman Hopkins all entered
guilty pleas to breaking and en-
tering automobiles and are fac-
ing a pre-sentence investigation.
Margaret Lee Roberts also is
under pre-sentence investigation
after pleading guilty to a charge
James Ira Clements and Ross
Nunnery were both found not
guilty of charges. Clements
was charged with grand larceny
and Nunnery with shooting into
an, unoccupied dwelling.
Cases dismissed included char-
ges against Freddy Tucker and
Coy Tucker for grand larceny
and malicious damage to electric
lines. This case was nolle pressed
because the two had already en-
tered guilty pleas to the same
charge in Calhoun County. An
assault charge against Rube Bat-
son and Solomon Fisher was also
Eight cases were continued to.
the February term of court.
These included cases against
Joe Whitfield and Joseph Clay-
ton on charges of operating a
moonshine whiskey still; L. C.
Wood, leaving the scene of an
accident and manslaughter; Rob-
ert Brooks, Sr., non-support;
John S. Wesselink, possession of
drugs and John H. Briggs, break-
ing and entering.
Charges against C. H. Rus-
sell for- issuing a worthless
check and against Charles Car-
penter for malicious damage to
electric utility lines were sent
to the County Judge's Court for
GOLF COURSE WORK-Work has begun at
the St. Joseph Bay Country Club site. In the
photo above is one of several canals being dug
by the Gulf County Mosquito Control Department
to drain the club site and surrounding areas.
Work has already started on getting the access
road into the site and work on the golf course
itself has begun in a limited way. Work is ex.
pected to accelerate at the site within the nexi
month. -Star phote
mHIR TY-FRTH YEAR
1Oc PER COPY
Area Schools Expecting An
Enrollment of 2,125 Pupils
Work Started On Country Club
THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1971
Wiggling Our Toes
President Richard Nixon really turned it on with his
wage, price and rent freeze edict of last week. He drew
plenty of praise at first, but later in the week,'the stattic
began to grow a little dense especially from George
Meany, president of the AFL-CIO. He squawked hot
and heavy at the wage freeze and import taxes.
We, personally, agree with Nixon's move. It may not
prove to be the 'right one in the end, but at least he did
something to stop not only spiralling prices, but also our
diminishing foreign trade balance.
The move will pinch everyone labor and corpor-
ations, alike. All will have to pull in their belts. Per-
sonally, we can 'see no other way to correct a worsening
The people in this nation drawing incomes and not
represented by labor unions far outnumber those who
do belong to unions. Their incomes do not grow with the
rising cost of living; at least, not as rapidly as those'rep,
resented by labor unions. They are in a tight. The ma-
jority is in a tight. Things had to change and the Presi-
dent is attempting that change.
We don't believe the move will be a vehicle of increas-
ing his popularity. Much more needs to be done for that
(see editorial below). When the unions, civil service and
government workers don't like something, that's a pret-
ty healthy chunk of the voting public pointing an accus-
Nobody wants to be put in a position of not being
able to make ends meet. Going further, nobody wants
to see this nation get in a position where it can't com-
pete on the world market and evolve to the point where
we can't sell what we make. This would result in less
and less jobs and more and more welfare.
While the freeze will hurt and make many unhappy,
it will also serve to. let most of us catch our breath in this
day of rising prices sort of like taking off a pair of
pinching shoes and wiggling our toes for a few moments
of relief before we must put them on again.
Don't Be Confused
Things are not always as they seem. Almost anyone
would have thought the Nixon administration announce-
ment that the government wound up the 1971 fiscal year
on June 30 with a deficit of $23.2 billion was bad news
indeed, since the figure represented the second biggest
flood of budgetary red ink since World War II.
But then came the happy explanation: .It wasn't
exactly a deficit if you looked at it in a certain way and,
still looking at it in that certain way, you could call it a
surplus, sort of. y
.As : Secretary of Treasury John B. Connally ex-
plained it: "Had the nation's economy operated at full
employment throughout the fiscal year, there would have
been a $2.5-billion surplus."
That's the same "full employment" concept to which
' President Nixon referred last: year, when talking about
the budget and means the revenue the government would
rake in were'unemployment no higher than four per cent
for the entire year..,
In other words, if unemployment had remained at
four per. cent during fiscal! ~971 instead of climbing as
high as 6.2 per cent at times, there would have been no
deficit. Something like if. a pedestrian had stayed at home
he would not have been hit by a truck. ....
Sounds like, Washington is telling us it did not spend
money it didn't have but rather, spent.money it should
have had. Follo' that?
*Perhaps the same sort of reasoning can disspell gloom
-'over indications that in 1971 the United States for the
first time in this century may experience a deficit in in-
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
You might call it "blood"
money. -ut Mrs. Dorothy Smith
of Jacksonville, winning the
John Elliott Memorial Award of
$500 and.a scroll from the Amer-
ican Association of Blood Banks
at their annual. convention, ap-
preciates it just the same.
This well deserved award is
also a tribute to Florida's long
leadership in blood banking.' The
award, like the Dade County
Community. Blood Bank, .is
named for the late Dr. John El-
liott, a Florida blood bank pion-
eer. The Elliott Bank, oldest in
the state, recently moved into a
nhew $750,000 building in Miami.
Did you know that our Apollo
astronauts carry a supply of
freshly drawn blood with them?
And the aircraft carrier that
picks them up also carries a
supply of their blood types in
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publlshing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFCE Box 8308 PHONE 227-8161
POnT ST. JOE, FLOR IA 32456
Entered as second-clasM matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofflece. Port St. Joe.
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS., $127K.
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or commission in adverlMsements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word tho htfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughy on-
winees. The spokea word is lot; the printed word remains.
"I in ,a ,;-
international trade. This country's favorable trade bal-
ance ran as high as $6 billion a year a decade ago, but
since 1967 has bumped along at an average of less than
$2 billion annually. Prospects now are that this year we
will actually export less goods than we import.
Thid could, of course, contribute to another astro-
nomical budgetary deficit in Washington for fiscal 1972,
which is already estimated to be something in the neigh-
borhood of $25 billion.
But computed on the basis of "full employment,".
who knows but it won't come out a surplus? Don't be
confused. It's. really beautifully simple when the politi-
cians handle the arithmetic.
-The Macon (Ga.) Telegraph
It exulted us no end to run across this amazing lesson
in economics. It means we made just plenty of money
during the past year. That is, we would .have, if our pres-
ses had run as much as they were capable of. The fact
that they ran,only half time was only an Inconvenience.
We feel better now. We have just plenty of money,
counting that we haven't collected yet becauAe our presses
were idle. All we need now, is a place to spend this money
we're bound to have even though it is in somebody else's
We think we will just run right out and buy some-!
thing we don't need with the money we don't have. That's
sounds fair, doesn't it?
case -of emergency.
Thanks to dedicated people
like Dorothy Smith and Dr. El-
liott, you and I enjoy the same
type of priceless protection.
Blood of our type is available
in more than 70 hospitals and
community blood banks through-
out the state. From personal ex-
perience I know what tlis
Mrs; Smith joined the Jack-
. sonville Blood Bank in 1946 af-
ter serving as a Navy nurse in
World War H. It was then oper-
ated in a small building with
six employees and 3,300 donors
annually. Most of the blood was
purchased. When she retired 25
years later, there were 75 em-
ployees and 18,640 donors. Her
dedication and enthusiasm won
the backing of the entire com-
Mrs. Smith helped organize
the Florida Association of Blood
Banks, of which she was the first
president, and the American As-
sociation of Blood Banks. The
latter developed standards for
blood banks and the clearing-
house system which permits
blood given locally to be credit-
ed to a patient in another city.
All of Jacksonville's blood is
volunteered, as is the case of the
Central Florida Blood Bank in
Orlando, the Escambia County
Blood Bank in Pensacola and St.
Anthony's Hospital Blood Bank
in St. Petersburg.
Tropicana Products, Inc., of
Bradenton, made a big contri-
bution this year of a different
sort. One of its vice presidents,
Leo Goldsmith, Jr., is mayor of
Larchmont, N.J. His wife is a
volunteer worker in nearby New
Rochelle Hospital. The couple
recruited volunteers in support
of a bloodmobile 'and increased
the hospital's volunteer blood
supply from 35 to 100 per cent.
To help other communities,
Tropicana had Hack Swain Pro-
ductions .of Sarasota produce a
color film at New Rochelle call-
ed "A Community Meets Its
Blood Needs." Prints are being
circulated nationally by the
American Association of Blood
Banks,- the American Hospital
Association and Red Cross.
If you are between the ages
of 15 and 66, in good health,
you can help by becoming a
Jacksonville The Florida State
Chamber of Commerce has issued
a special alert to its membership
concerning a new federal law
which it says will affect the work-
ing conditions offered by "virtual-
ly every employer in business in
"If you have a business with
even one employee, then chances
are pretty good that this law will
affect your operation," noted Ro-
nald S. Spencer, Jr., Executive Vice
President of the State Chamber.
"Basically," he explained, "the
Occupational Safety and Health
Act determines the- standards for
the environment in which employ-
ees will work. This includes the
air they breathe, the light they see
as well as the methods and opera.
tional procedures they will under-
take to do a job."
Spencer said the State Chamber
is sponsoring five meetings in ci-
ties throughout the state to alert
Florida businessmen to the sweep-
ing coverage of the new law. He
said local chambers and the U. S.
Department of Labor would be
helping with the project. /
"Lauderies will be affected
through special requirements for
machinery use and equipment
guards. Restaurants, hotels, motels,
building contractors, in fact just
about every business operation in
Florida is covered under,the law,"
"Non-compliance --with the law
could lead to a shut-down of a
plant or business by the federal
government. Repeated or willful
violations of the law can bring
fines of up to $10,000 for each
violation and up to $1,000 per day
fines for uncorrected violations,"
According to the U. S. Depart-
ment of Labor, the law will be en-
forced on a "worst-first" basis with
known offenders of health and
safety regulations receiving pri-
"But itf an employee complains
about a bad- working condition af-
fecting his health or safety, the
Labor Department will send in in-
spectors to see if the law is being
violated," Spencer pointed out.
Spencer also noted that the law
requires employers to maintain
certain records concerning employ-
ee health and safety and cautioned
tthat some business may have to
make alterations in operations or
plants to comply with the law. The
area meeting site and time is, Pen-
sacola August 25 (Wednesday)
9:30 a.m. C.S.T.; Pensacola Area
Chamber of Commerce Annex, 107
Fall registration for the Wanda
Basham School of Dance will be
held through August 31. Classes
will be offered in tap, ballet, toe,
jazz and acrobatics on Mondays.
Enrollment will be open for stu-
dents who have been taking danc-
ing previously, ages four and up
and for new beginners age four
through third grade.
Former pupils will receive regis-
tration forms in the mail and new
students may send names and ad-
dresses to the director: Mrs. Wan-
da Basham, Box 495, Dothan, Ala.
Classes will begin after Labor
blood donor. The need is es-
pecially urgent in August and
September when accidents in-
crease and many donors are va-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .-....... 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ....-.... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship ......... 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .-..-...-......--.... 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
"The principal victim of John V. Lindsay's switch to
the Democratic Party has to be George McGovern". So
says syndicated columnist. Jeffrey Hart.
Shame on you Jeff! Have you no Hart? What about
the Democratic Party? Do you think they will come
through this change of coats unscathed? Certainly not.
The Democratic Party has as much to lose from the
uninvited visit of John Lindsay as does George McGovern;
maybe more! They stand to lose almost as much as the
We use the word "visit", since past history indicates
that John V. will not stay long before he wanders on to
other and seemingly greener pastures in search of a home.
About the only place left for Lindsay to go is to join
himself with George Wallace's party. The traveling New
Yorker is stymied here, though, since I don't believe Wal-
lace will let him come up on the porch, much less come in
the door and stay awhile.
This could be Lindsay's last stand his Little Big
From my point of view I don't know which is the
more unforgiveable sin for a man to go fishing on
Sunday rather than to church, or to take off on a work
day and go wet a line. Both seem punishable to a degree.
On a recent Friday, Bill Barlow came by the office
and started crying "I've got it bad! I've just got to go
cat fishing. Knock off, Wes, and let's go".
Well, due to circumstances beyond my control, I
didn't have a whole lot to do and to tell the truth I had
the fever too, so I was willing.
Off we went. We thought it would be a good day,
since it waited until we were way down the river before
it started coming up a rain. But, it started getting cloudy,
thundering and the'lightning flashing all about. Bill and
I thought the prudent thing to do was to get away from
the tall trees and hunt a thick bush to get under.
We were trickling, along up the river, hunting some
cover for the pending downpour when all of a sudden Bill's
eyes got big as saucers and he pointed behind the boat,
shouting, "Look there!" Well, since I had nothing better
to do, I looked, then wished I hadn't! There it came up
the middle of the river like an express train! A big wa-
ter spout half as wide as the river was bearing down on
us! Luckily We were right at a place where the Corps
of Engineers had made a "cut" to straighten out the river
stream. The water spout went one way and we went the
So this bears out our theory that you shall face pun-
ishment for knocking off on a working day and going
fishing. But the next time an opportunity arises, I shall
tempt fate again.
I have been doing a "land-office" business lately tak-
ing passport pictures for people here in town who are
About two weeks ago, I took a picture of Otis Pyle,
his wife and daughter. Otis won a sales contest which
gave him a trip to England. Then, this past week, it was
Bill Mosely' and his wife. I don't know where they're go-
ing. Also, this week, we "struck" John Blount and his
wife, who are going to Spain and Africa with Kelvinator
picking up the tab.
I guess I'm so popular as a "passport photographer"
because everyone says, after I take a picture, "That does-
n't look like me!" and everyone knows a passport
photo isn't supposed to resemble a person in any way.
I can do a good job of that.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST Th.' INING UNION ..... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORfcHP .- 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. L. C. ODUM, Postor
PRICED TO SELL
REAL NICE 2-BEDROOM HOME
Completely finished. Located in the Highland
View area just off Third Street. For more
information call .
THO SsiR, Port St. Joe, Ftbdde
THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1971 rAGE TH(
Etna I. Gaskin, Director of
School Food Services this Week
announced a free and reduced
price lunch policy for Gulf Coun-
ty school children unable to pay
the fuIl price.
Gulf County School officials
iave adopted a family size and
income scale to assist then in
deterniing eligibility. The ta-
ble is published in the adjoining
Families falling within these
calOp ork those suffering from
imnusal circumstances or hard-
ships are urged to apply for free
br '.reduced price, lunches for
fheir children. They may do so
by filling -in the application
forms sent home in a letter to
parents. Additional copies are
available at the principal's of-
fice in each school. Applications
may be submitted any time dur-
ing the-school year. The form
itself is simple to complete and
1 family member,
m Director Announces
i Service Policies
requests information needed to
determine economic need based
on the income and number of
persons in the .family and any
unusual circumstances or hard-
ships which affect the family's
ability to pay for school lunches.
The information provided on
the application will be confiden-
tial and will be used only for
the purpose of determining eli-
Under the provisions of the
policy the principal will review
applications and determine eli-
gibility. If a parent is dissatis-
fied with the ruling of the local
official, he may make a request
either orally or in writing for a
hearing to appeal the decision.
Marion Craig, Superintendent,
whose address is Box 969, Port
St. Joe, has been designated as
the-hearing official. IHearing pro-
cedures are outlined in the pol-
No. Child. School & Pre-School
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
.20.20.20 .20.20 Free
.20.20 .22.214.171.124.20 Free
add: $480 per year. to the
,20 for High, School .15 for. Elementary on Reduced Prices
HOW TO USE SCALE -
Example I-If there are 4 people in your family and yearly family. in-
come is $3000: (1) find. your family size in the first column;
() 2 find onur vearlv income on the same line as vour family
The policy also provides that
there will be no identification of
or discrimination against any
student unable to pay the full
cost of a lunch.
A complete copy of the policy
is 6n file in each school and in
the office of the School Food
Service Director where it may
be reviewed by any interested
All full price lunches will be
30c for grades K-6 and 35c for
Muzzle Loaders to
Hunt St. Vincent's
zleloading aficionados will l1ave
two opportunities to participate in
special primitive weapon hunts
during the 1971-72 hunting season.
Both hunts will be limited to num-
ber of hunters and restricted to,
The first of the two special
hunts is scheduled for the Citrus
Wildlife, Management Area in Ci-
trus County on December 4-5. The
Citrus hunt will be limited to no
more than 1200 hunters who will
be selected by a public drawing to
be held by the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission in Tal-
lahassee on November 15.
Applications and complete in-
formation for the Citrus hunt will
be available from all offices of the
Commission by September 15. All
applications must be returned to
the Commission at Tallahassee by
November 5, in order to be eligi-
ble for the November 15 drawing.
size. It is the 'Tree Lunch" column, so all lunches for your The second primitive weapon
school children are, free. hunt is scheduled for St. Vincent
Example 2-If there are 4 people in your family and 2 of them are in National Wildlife Refuge on De-
school and yearly family income is $4000: (1) find your family member 10-13. The St. Vincent hunt
size in the first column; (2) find your yearly income on the same will be limited to no more than
line as your family size. It is the "Free or.Reduced Price Lunch" 250 hunters who will be selected
column, so (2) find the nuziber of children in your family in by a public drawing to be held in
school, pre-school. In this column a family of 4 gets lunches Apilachicola on September 15.
at 20c each for both children in school. I Applications and complete in-
ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA.
TO ALL FORD DEALERS:
SUNDAY NIGHT PRESIDENT NIXON ANNOUNCED AN 8-POINT
PROGRAM WHICH INCLUDED ELIMINATION OF THE 7 PERCENT
FEDERAL EXCISE TAX ON CARS EFFECTIVE AUGUST 15. AS
YOU KNOW, CONGRESSIONAL APPROVAL IS REQUIRED TO
REPEAL THE EXCISE TAX.
ALTHOUGH CONGRESS WILL NOT BE RECALLED AND CONGRES-
SIONAL ACTION -THEREFORE WILL BE DELAYED UNTIL SEP-
TEMBER, THE ADMINISTRATION HAS STATED THAT THE EXCISE
TAX CHANGE WOULD BE RETROACTIVE TO AUGUST 15. BASED
ON PRIOR EXPERIENCE, THE EXCISE TAX REDUCTION WOULD
APPLY TO ALL NEW AND UNUSED 1971 AND 1972 MODELS SOLD
BY DEALERS AFTER AUGUST 15. THE AVERAGE AMOUNT
WOULD BE ABOUT $200 PER CAR.
CONGRESSIONAL APPROVAL OF THIS ACTION CANNOT, OF
COURSE, BE GUARANTEED, BUT YOU CAN ASSURE NEW CAR
BUYERS WHO PURCHASE BEFORE SUCH APPROVAL THAT
THEY WILL BE REIMBURSED THE AMOUNT OF THE EXCISE
TAX SAVINGS IF LEGISLATION SIMILAR TO THAT ENACTED IN
1965 IS APPROVED. PROCEDURES WILL BE IMPLEMENTED SO
THAT PEOPLE BUYING NEW CARS PRIOR TO CONGRESSIONAL
APPROVAL WILL BE REIMBURSED BY THE FULL AMOUNT OF
THE TAX CUT, JUST AS THEY WERE WHEN EXCISE TAXES
WERE REDUCED IN 1965.
M S McLAUGHLIN
FORD MOTOR CO.
This Telegram Authorizes 'Us To Assure You That Excise Taxes On
All New Fords and Mercurys Sold by Us After August 15 Will be
Refunded If Approved by Congress
St. Joe Motor Co.
322 MONUMENT AVE.
CLEVELAND, OHIO Direc-
tors of Basic Incorporated today
declared quarterly dividends of
62% cents per share on the 5%
convertible preference stock, pay-
able October 1, 1971, and 10 cents
per share on the common stock,
payable September 30, 1971, both
to holders of record September 15,
Max Muller, president, stated
that the reduction of the common
stock dividend from the 20 cents
per share heretofore prevailing
was made in view of present eco-
nomic conditions, and taking into
account the need of capital for
development and expansion. Mr.
Muller added that the dividend po-
From U. of F.
More than 1,600 University of
Florida students are candidates to
receive degrees during summer
quarter convocations August 28.
The general commencement for
1,571 candidates will be at 7 p.m.
on Florida Field. Florida Gov. Reu-
bin Askew, who received his law
degree from the University, will
be/the featured speaker.
Degree candidates from Port St.
Joe who will take part in the cere-
Joe Royce Brannon, Jr., who
will receive his Master of Science
degree; Harry L. Brewton, Jr., re-
ceiving a Bachelor of Science de-
gree in journalism and Gerald
Wesley Swan' who has earned a
Bachelor of Science in Agricul-
Adult Art Classes
Registration for adult art clas-
ses will be held at the Port St.
Joe High School art room Tuesday,
August 31 from 7 to 9 p.m. Cour-
ses to be taught will be fundamen-
tals of art, the basic techniques
of drawing, concepts of drawing
principals and composition.
High school credit will be given
those desiring it and points for
teachers attending for certifica-
The course will be taught by
Mrs. Lila Brouillette. John Keller,
high school art teacher will assist
as a substitute. Free for registra-.
tion is $3.00.
Registration for adult art clas-
licy will be reviewed as soon as ses in oils will be held Thursday,
there is a clearer indication of how September 2 in the art room. The
the nation's economy is responding course will include techniques in
to President Nixon's economic pro- oil, color theory and creativeness.
gram. Mrs. Brouillette will teach the
class with Mr. Keller as an assist-
formation for the St. Vincent hunt class with Mr. Keller as an assist-
may be obtained by writing St. a.
Vincent National Wildlife Refuge, Fee for registration is $3.00.
P. 0. Box 447, Apalachicola, Flor- Each person will furnish their own
ida 32320. i materials.
until it starts to get brown. Add over low heat. Add garlic powder
can of onion. soup, tomato sauce and oregano. Serve over hambur-
and catsup. Simmer for 10 minutes ger buns or English muffins.
Christo's 5 & 10
Natural Color Portrait
OF YOUR CHILD
1 Per Person / 2 Per Family / Grouos $1.59 Per Person
The Lasting Gift
Select from Several Poses
Babies and Children of All
10 to 1 and 2 to 5
September 2 and 3
S PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
MEN'S SHIRTS C.P.O. JACKETS' sizes 11-22,/6, 6/-11. = I G SO
KNEE IIIGH SOCKS
cot. in long. 9,.9f flannel In plaids, ^f n. O 1 00 MEc ylne rib,
point collar & 2 .stripes. Sizes 4-7. CA N V A S mable.neizesh-
Sbutton cuffs. White, black & blue in 7, 8-91, 9-11. 3
SIZES S-XL 14% to 17 OUR REG. $3.79 sizes 5-10. OUR REG. 490
RE ALWAYS Ist QUALITY
By The Florida Power Corporation
Summer is here and we are look-
ing for quick and easy recipes to
prepare. Try this "easy" Sloppy
Joes recipe on any hot summer
day. It also makes a very good
quick spaghetti sauce.
EASY SLOPPY JOES
2 tablespoons oil
1 lb. hamburger
1 can undiluted onion soup
1 can (8 oz.) tomato sauce
1 cup catsup
VU teaspoon garlic powder
%' teaspoon oregano
Hamburger buns or English muf-
Pour oil into a frypan. Heat and
place hamburger in frypan. Stir
hamburger with a wooden spoon
PAGE s!IS ^ ii STAR. P .-S, PIa. 32 THURSDAY, AUGUST 26,1971
MR. and MRS. HENDRICK JETER, III
Jordan-Jefer Nuptials Held
The bride's home was the set-
ting Of the', marriage of Doris
Danice Jordan and Hendrick Je-
ter .I on August 6. The bride is
the daughter of Mr., and Mrs.
Charles Russell Williamson of
Hattiesburg, Miss., and the late
William Bra.dy Jor:d an. The
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hendrick Jeter, Jr., of Ti-
The double ring candlelight
ceremony was performed in
front of a. sunburst basket of
white gladioli and mums with
candelabrum on each side en-
twined with ivy. The officiating
minister was Rev. Garland Mc-
Nuptial music was provided by
Miss Polly Johnson.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a formal
gown of white bridal satin with
empire waist-line and elbow
length sleeves. Her cut-away
neckline and center of dress was
appliqued with hand clipped re-
embroidered French lace encir-
cled with seed pearls with crys-
tal beaded centers.
Her shoulder-length veil of il-
lusion fell from a crown type
headpiece covered with bridal
satin and overlaid with matching
lace and pearls.
The bride carried a white Bi-
ble, gift of her paternal grand-
mother, centered with a white
orchid surrounded with feather
carnations and lily of the valley.
Miss Leigh Bailey of Titus-
ville, was the bride's only attend-
ant. Her dress was of orange
flocked daisy voile with empire
waist-line and short puffed
.sleeves. Her headpiece was a
matching bow trimmed with dai-
sies with a shoulder length veil.
She carried a nosegay of yellow
daisies with satin streamers.
Mr. Jeter was his son's best
man. Groomsman was Brady Jor-
dan, brother of the bride.
For her daughter's wedding,.
Mrs. Williamson chose a light
yellow lace coat dress with bone
Mrs. Jeter wore a maize two
piece dress with white accessor-
ies, and white carnation corsages
completed the attire of both mo-
The bride's grandmother, Mrs.
L. Thursday, chose a pink coat
dress with black .accessories and
white carnation corsage.
The reception, followed in 'the
dining room.' The bride's table
was covered with a floor length
yellow' skirt and white linen
cloth and featured twin arrange-
ments of silver candelabrum with
yellow daisies at the base. The
wedding cake was decorated with
orange and yellow flowers and
topped with the traditional bride
and groom. The cake was served.
by Mrs. Jimmy Hutchinson, aunt
of the bride.
The groom's table was covered'
with a floor length yellow skirt
and hand crocheted. cloth, made
by his paternal grandmother.
The two-tiered chocolate cake
was topped with marzipan fruit.
A brass candelabra with green,
tapers and orange grapes were
atop the table.
Tea girls for the reception
were Miss' Helen Ruskin, Missm
Kathy Luttrell, Miss Mary Ann
Ruskin and Mrs. Robert Sim-
Miss Allyson Jeter, sister of
the groom, presided at the reg-
istry table. The table was cov-
ered with a floor length yellow
:skirt and white linen cloth. The
bride's candle and the attend-
ant's nosegay were atop the
Rice bags were passed by Miss
Miss Linda Sue Paulk, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Paulk
of Willacoochee, Georgia, be-
came the bride of Robert Paul
Costin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Chauncey L. Costin of Port St.
Joe, in an impressive double
ring ceremony on Saturday, Au-
gust 14. The Reverend J. K. Till-
man, pastor, performed the cere-
mony at eight o'clock in the eve-
ning at Beulah Mlth'odist Church
The altar was decorated with
a sunburst arratiiement of white
gladioli and ch athemups in
a Grecian urn.i: ged tapers in
candelabrum c a soft giow
over the altarv Bmerald 'fern
balls formed ib' kgrouna for
the decorations. '
Mrs. Wilson P u k rendered a
program of nupti~ music pre-
ceding the ceremony. She accom-
panied Mrs. -:erry OHarper, of
Fitzgerald, Georgia, as; she sang,
"Hand In Hand'" "More" .and
"The Lord's PiX_4r" as a bene-
Mrs. Phillip Paulk, the bride's
sister-in-law, seIed as matron
of honor. She .was gowned in a
floor length dreU of floral taff-
eta, featuring an empire waist-
line, scooped n e c kline and
puffed sleeves. '.She carried a
cascade bouquet' of yellow dai-
sies. The bridesmaids were Mrs.
James Aldridg4, Mrs. George
Duren and Misg Linda Lachen-
myer. They wore silk, floral chif-
fon pants dreses in shades of
yellow, bronze, blue and green.
Susan Jeter, sister of the groom.
For travelling the bride chose
a yellow bonded crepe pants suit
and wore the .orchid from her
Following a short wedding
trip, Mr. and Mrs. Jeter are mak-
ing their home in Hattiesburg,
Mississippi where Mr. Jeter will
continue school at the University
of Southern Mississippi.
:ostin Wedding Vows Told
Their gold veils with leaves of
self material were outlined in
seed pearls. They carried bou-
quets 'of daisies.
Little Miss Heather Paulk of
Atlanta, the flower girl, wore a
peach colored dress and carried
a white basket filled with daisy
petals. The ring bearer, Louie
Holston was from St. Simons
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, was radiantly love-
ly in a gown of chantilly lace
and sheer silk organza over peau
de soie with an empire bodice of
Chantilly lace, Victorian neckline
and long bishop sleeves adorned
at the wrist with a matching cuff
band. Her flowing chapel train
was 'outlined in Chantilly lace,
as was the hemline of the skirt.
Her bouffant veil of imported
silk illusion cascaded from a
contour crown of leaves, pearls.
and sequins. She carried a white,
Bible topped with a cascade of
carnations and cymbidium or-
Leonard Costin acted as best
man for his brother amnd ushers
were Danny Paulk, brother of
the bride, Billy Carr and Mel
The bride's mother chose for
her daughter's wedding a yellow
brocade dress with matching ac-
cessories and a corsage of cym-
The mother of the bridegroom
wore a cherry pink accordion
pleated dress of sheer crepe with
matching accessories and an or-
.Immediately following the
wedding, a reception was held
in the social hall of the church.
The bride's table which held
the-, four.tiered wedding cake
and a& silver punch bowl was cov-
ered with yellow linen and over-
laid with white lace. The table
was centered with an antique
candelabra, holding lighted ta-
pers and an arrangement of
snapdragons, carnations, daisies
.and: pompons. Miss Dale Paulk
served the cake and Miss Sharon
Cantrell and Miss Janis Home
The registry table was covered
identical to the bride's table and
(Continued On Page 5)
MR. and IRS. ROBERT PAUL COSTING
', I *
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Aug. 26, 27, 28
With $10.00 Order or More
MR. 'and MRS. JERALD DAVID GASKIN
Miss Sharon Tillman, Jercjd David
Gaskin Married In Wewahiitchkd
/ w *
Miss Sharon Bernice Tillman
and Jerald David Gaskin ex-
changed wedding vows August
15 at 7:00 p.m. at the First Uni-
ted Methodist Church in Wewa-
hitchka. The Reverend Jimmy
Spikes officiated at the double-
ring, candlelight ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Bernice Tillman and the
granddaughter of Mr.. and Mrs.
R. K. Strickland. The groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. David
C. Gaskin and the grandson of
Mrs. Dave Gaskin and the late
Mr. Dave Gaskin.
Nuptial music was provided
by Mrs. Jerry Tanton, organist
and Mrs. Floyd Lister, Jr., and
Jerry Tanton were soloists.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her brother-in-law, Da-
vid Musselwhite of Carrolton,
Georgia. She wore a floor length
gown of Venetian lace, styled
with an empire waistline and bi-
shop sleeves. The attire featur-
ed a pleated ruffle at the neck-
line and around the hemline and
a chapel length train, which ex-
tended fro mthe dress. Her el-
bow length veil of illusion was
attached to a lace crown. She
carried a formal crescent shaped
bouquet of white carnations,
rosebuds and mums with satin
streamers tied,in .love knots, cen-
tered with a yellow-throated
white cattleya orchid.
Miss Debbie Lister was maid
of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss
Susan Shirley, Miss Rochell Mc-
Kinney ot Panama City, niece of
the bride, Miss Jan Gaskin and
Miss Pam Gaskin,' sisters of the
groom.'Miss Ann Graddy, cousin
of the -groom, was a junior
bridemaid. The attendants wore
matching hot pink gorgette over
taffeta gowns, trimmed with
light pink ribbon, inserted in
white lace and styled with an
empire waistline and bishop
sleeves. Their head pieces were
pink roses with matching satin
streamers. They carried nose-
gays of lavender and pink mums
with matching satin streamers
tied in love knots.
Serving as flower girls were
Miss Connie Huddleston, niece
(Continued On Page 5)
Georgia Grade 'A' 303 Cans' Lindy
Small EGGS -----3 doz. 89c Peas or Tomatoes 5 cans 99c
White No. 2 Can Sliced
POTATOES------10 lbs. 59c 'Pineapple 499C
Fresh Tall Can Jack
CARROTS ----- bag 15c Mackerel -- cans
SCHOOL SUPPLIES of ALL KINDS
Note Book Paper 300ct.59c
Fresh Center Cut Rib First Cut Fresh
Pork Chops lb. 79c lb. 49t Hamburger -- 3 lbs. $1.59
Delicious, Tender Brisket :.,
7-Bone Steak ----- Ib. 79c Stew Beef 3 Ibs. 99c
FULL CUT RIB or
Whole Boneless Trimmed' Rolled'
'Rump Roast -------lb. 89c Chuck Roast ,---- Ib. 89c
Home-Made Fresh Pan
PAN SAUSAGE lb. 69c
FROSTY MORN BUDGET
HIGHWAY 99 IW... !G3 VBW
Mrs. Charlko Brown Mrs. Maxie Smit
REGISTRATION -August 27th
OPENS August 30th
HOURS: 9:00 to 12:00
4 and 5 Years Old Children
.5 Ibs 49<
FOR THE PORT ST. JOE AREA
SEPTEMBER 3 5 7:30 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY IN AUDITORIUM OF LONG
AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH IN PORT ST. JOE
SUNDAY EVENING SERVICE AT 7:30
AT PORT ST. JOE HIGH SCHOOL
YOUTH FROM ALL CHURCHES
PARTICIPATING IN COMBINED CHOIR
- a ---
THE STAR, Prt St. Joe, Flrido THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1971 PAGE FI[VI
Receives Degree At Troy
Ovation Issued to Attend Weddirg
Mrs. Jack Kerigan of Dothan,
ot Mr]6 id Mrs. Thomas J. McDer- invitation to attend the marriage Alabama, was awarded the Mas-
otttiend to all their friends and of their daughter, Kathleen Marie, ter's Degree in Education last
C4 dntanjes in Port St. Joe an to Mark Alfred Henning, son of week from Troy State University.
r. and Mrs. A. W. Henning of Mrs, Kerigan is an instructor in
Gare ub '" .Nash New I~npsflire : the Associate Degree Nursing pro-
a eeing Th wedding will be an event of gram at George C. Wallace State
The Po St, Joe Garden Club Augu# 28. The ceremony will take Technical Junior College. Mrs.
"f( beI I~ts year of. meetings1 place t 10:00 a.m. in St. Joseph's- Kerigan was also inducted into
next a September 2 at- CathoLc Church. the Zeta Gamma Chapter of Troy
., :- ... All are invited tomeet the new State University, Kappa Delta Pi
Th iir withbe held at the couple at a reception which will honorary education society.
G arde on e th Street. follow immediately at the Fellow- Mrs. Kerigan is the daughter of
SAeiiii e are urged to at- ship of the First United Meth- Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ramsey of
lnd : :;* : .. .odist urch. : .. 'Port St. Joe.
f" ..' ,, I "
Prices good through Saturddy, August 28, in the :
514 F"th St. PORT ST. JOE
"Quantity Righis. Reserved" j
With 3-Lb., 1-ox. c Witbout
This GIANT caubeon
C*oueon PKG. W 8e
S Limit'1 /Coupon Af $7.50 or more blae,
Coupon good through August 29,1971
"$Super-Right" Western Beef (Bone in)
CALIFORNIA ROAST.. 89c
"Super-Right" Round Bone Beef,
SHOULDER ROAST. 89c
'"Super-Right" Beef Shoulder or Chuck
BONELESS IRASTS. 99cC
"Super-Right"Western Beef (Bone in)
CHUCK STEAKS... .69c
Grade "" Florida or Georgiafresh LEOR BREAST"" .-; ..
LIPTON TEA BA "Super-Right" Western Beef
TsPko. 9 CHUCK STEAKS.. 0 bs-99
S Coupon Pkg. $1.33 .
Limit 1 w/Coupon & $7.50 or minre order All Meat Skinless
Coupon good through August 29, 1971 COPELAND'S FRANKSIoz49c
.SAVE 34c .' '"Super-Right" Cuban Style
SANDWICHES ... :h 49c
Q QUARTERS ,.3 9
Gjat Paage 3
SAVE 42c 39c'
T^ Qllwith A&P Newspaper Coupon2
A&?P 5 Hole Filler Paper .... 88c
' A&P 5 Hole Filler Paper ..... ,!. 59c
A&P Wirebound Composition Book 6. 49c
S Rud Canary Pencil Tablet....140 C. 39c
S .aig Nyvon Binder...... .-a 49c
Special I Jane Parker (Blackberry 59c)
...l 49c CHERRY PIES '1"-o 55c
Special I Jane Parker Light Tender Special!
.. lOck ANGEL FOOD CAKE. 49c
Special! Jane Parker Twin Pack Special I
.. .' lk POTATO CHIPS. '0.B 59c
SA IHAPsFEHFRITS &Vpf
Fresh, Firm Special I Vine Ripe Special I
BARLETTPEARS... 25c TOMATOES.... ulk 29c:
California White Special Jumbo #27 Size Special I
SEEDLESS GRAPES.. 39c CANTALOUPES...2 79c
(Continued from Page 4)
presided over by, Miss Gale
Paulk, cousin of the bride.
When the couple left for their
wedding trip to the Smokey
Mountains the bride traveled in
an ensemble of beige knit with
beige, accessories. She wore the
orchid lifted from her bridal
Mr. and Mrs. CPostin will re-
, side in Atlanta, Georgia.
were: Mr. and :Mrs Charles
Brock, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mose-
ly, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Carr,
Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Joines,
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Strait and
Jill of Port St. Joe; Mr. and Mrs.
Don Hogan, Miss Paula Holston
of St. Simons Island, Georgia;
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Spiva, Jr.,
Gary and Lee, and Mrs. Ruth
Soule of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. William B. Thomas, Port
Arthur, Texas; Miss Kerry Tho-
mas, Baton Rouge, La.; David
Yeates of Hammond, La.; Miss
Ellen Thomas of Chicago, Ill.;
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Carr, Jr., of
Btunswick, Ga.; Miss Carolyn
Carr, Mrs. Mel Magidson, Sr.,
Mel Magidson, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
,Foy Paulk of Atlanta Ga.; Dr.
and Mrs. Thomas S. Gibson of
Huntsville, Ala.; Richard Thomp-
son of Gainesville; Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Linton of Wewahitchka;
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lee, Mr. and
Mrs. Chris Brett and Miss Char-
lene Brock of Tallahassee; Mr.
and Mrs. Gaston Dickens, Mrs.
Terrance Dye, Charles Cain, Mr.
O BAOW SPECIAL
"', )i112 )'.' I :.L 'E .z.- .. .,. -....,: .. i' : .. I
DIXIE CHEMICAL COMPANY
60X SI-JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 3220
St. Joe Hardware
Otis Stallworth Grocery
Ferrell Building Supply
"Super-Right" Boneless Beef Shoulder Allgood Brand Sugar Cured
SWISS: STEAKS.... .99c SLICED BACON ..' 59c
"Super-Rlght" Western Beef Chuck "Super-Right" All Meat
CUBED STEAKS..0 $1.29 SKINLESS FRANKS. 59c
"Super-Righ "Super-Right" All Meat
PLATE EEF STEW...49C SLICED BOLOGNA..' k 59c
"Super-Right" Chip. Turkey, Chick., Ham or Byron's Quick Frozmn B-B-Q Posk
CHIPPED BEEF. 3 : $1.00 Sandwiches pkg. $1.15
"Super-Right" Frozen Chopped Cap'n John's Frozen
BEEF STEAKS...2 $1.39 SHRIMP COCKTAIL 3 : 99c
A&P Brand Ready Made Cap'n John's Frozen
CHICKEN SALAD... 49c COD FILLETS.... -': 69c
Dry (Sliced Lb. 59c) Quick Frozen Bulk
SALT BELLIES l..::.. .,.49c PERCH FILLETS.... 59c
Mrs. Filbert's Family Size Special Ann Page Brand
WHIPPED OLEO... 1. 43c MAYONNAISE.
Ann Page Elbow
C SdOur Own
I. C....,, -_-- g TEA BAGS..
and Mrs. Grady Paulk, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Teele of Jackson-
(Continued from Page 4)
of the bride and Kim Mathes.
They were dressed like the
bridesmaids and carried lace bas-
kets filled with rose petals.,
David Gaskin, father Of the
groom served as best man. Ush-
ers were Hal Holloway, Pat Pat-
terson, Taylor Crews of. Wewa-
.hitchka and Bryan Baxley of
Port St. Joe. J. Frank Graddy,
cousin of the groom, served as
The bride's mother chose a
pink crepe dress accented with
dyed to match lace. She compli-
mented her outfit with matching
accessories and a corsage of
The groom's mother wore a
pink, crystalette dress with sil-
ver accessories and a corsage of
The bride's grandmother, Mrs.
R. K. Strickland, chose a navy
ensemble trimmed in white with
complimentary accessories. The
groom's grandmother, Mrs. Dave
Gaskin, wore an aqua polyester
knit outfit with matching acces-
After the ceremony, a recep-
tion was hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Graddy, aunt and uncle
of the groom, at their home. The
guests were greeted by Mrs.
Harrell Holloway. Mrs. Rodney
Herring kept the bride's book,
Presiding at the bride's table
were Mrs. Ted Whitfield, Jr.,
Mrs. Max Kilbourn, Mrs. H. B.
Canning, Mrs, Nils Millergren
and Mrs. Gwen McKinney of
Panama City, sister of the bride.
Assisting in serving and host-
esse in the den, where the gifts
I were displayed were Mrs. Billy
Shirley, Mrs. George Cooper, Sr.,
Mrs. Roy Lister, Mrs. MaPri
Redmon, Mrs. Perry Flowers,
and Mrs. H. A. Whitton of Co-
For traveling, the bride chose
a green polyester knit dress,
styled with butterfly sleeves,
with matching accessories and
she wore an orchid lifted from
The bride and groom both
graduated from Wewahitchka
High School and are attending
Chipola Junior College in Mar-
ianna. The groom is employed
by the Wewahitchka State Bank.
Out of town guests attending
the wedding were Mrs. Frank
Graddy, Sr., of Eufaula, Ala.;
Billy Baxley of Marianna; Mr.
and Mrs. George Tapper and
Trish, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dod-
son, Miss Barbara Whitfield, Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Ellzey, Dr. and
Mrs. Bob King, Mr. and Mrs.
George Y. Core, Mrs. W. C.
Goodson, Mr and Mrs. E. F.
Gunn, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ramsey,
Mrs Silas R. Stone, Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Rish, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Fox of Port St. Joe; Mrs.
David Musselwhite, sister of the
bride, Carrolton, Georgia; Mr.
and Mrs. George R. Hill, Atlan-
ta, Ga.; W. G. McGlothlin, Chat-
tanooga, Tenn.; Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Gaskin Folkston, Ga.; Mr.
and Mrs. Gil Tomas, Ronnie, Li-
sa, Palatka; Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Anders, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Gas-
kin, Blountstown; Mrs. Lemar
Stephan, Monroe, La.; Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Morgan Williams, Mr.'
and Mrs. Raymond Williams, Mr.
and Mrs. Jim Bates, W. W. Whit-
tington, Johnny Bolick, Miss
Glenda Tyson, Mrs. Claude Eng-
land, Mr. and Mrs. George Shu-
maker, Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. Jake Roudenbush and Pau-
la of Hialeah, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Faulkner, Harold and Claire of
Perry; Mrs. Ray Dickens and
Sherry and Susanne Grant of
BE A DO-IT-YOURSELF
Kijad Cwhme bTirtiwEtlNiegh
Effuctin fwrm s,
AvGE-, '- THE ,STAR, Port St. A
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
,-Leg'al A d ,, ofthea,- of
MW .:.- ~'All creditors-of the estate of
SMamie Gaffney, deceased, -are
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT hereby notified and required to
GULF COUNTY, FLOlIDA filed any claims or demands which
IN RE: Estate of they may have against said estate
S ORDINANCE NO. 51
RTINREL G TO THE LEVY OF TAXES IN THE CITY
OOTRIDRA, FOR THE TAX YEARL1971, LEVYING
AS AD VAIOAEM TAX. OF 7.5MI.lS'ONALL. REAL AND PER-
SOAL PROPERTY WITHIN SAID CITY, WHICH IS NOT EXEMPT
UNDER FORTE ROSE OF PROVIDING FUNDS FOR
EPFECTWH DATE AND 'DECLARING THE ADOPTION OF SAID
ORDINANCE TO BE AN EMERGENCY.
WHEREAS, the City Commissionis of the opinion that it is neces-
p for the usual daily operation of the City and idepartments,
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. .
forA. Athe x 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 thed Assessment Roll of said City
as previously approved and adopted. I
Section II. This Ordinance shall take effect immediately upon
t, INTRODUCED at a regular meeting of the City Commission on
the 17th, day of August, A.D., 1971, and ADOPTED by the City Com-
nission on the 17th day of August, A.D., 1971, as an emergency Or-
C. W. BROCK,
City, Auditor and Clerk
ORDINANCE NO. 52
AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO THE APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS
FOR FISCAL 'YEAR 1971/72 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 T PASSAGE OF SAID
ORDINANCE TO BE AN EMERGENCY, AIM MOVJDING AN EF-
FECTIVE- DATE. ,
WHEREAS, the City Commission is of the opinion' thiatit isne-S '
cessary for the immediate protection and preservation ~if the ?pe *e
safety, health andproperty of the City and its h4Witantr- Mhd to
provide for the usual daily operation of the City and its departments
that this Ordinance be enacted and' take effect immediately, therefore
B E IT NAQTED BY THE PEOPLE OF THE CITY OF PORT ST.
section I. 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 departmen-forr the' Cityhof Port' St. Joe, Florida, as set Tor th
in the Budget'and Financial Plan of said City on file with the City
Auditor and Clerk :
Section I. The City Clerk is hereby authorized and directed to
publish a notice of this Ordinance' as provided by law.
Section I r. This Ordinan"e shall take effect immediately upon
dPINTRODUCED at a regular meeting of the City Commission on
the 17th day of August, A.D, 1971, and ADOPTED by the City Com-
mission on the 17th day of August, AD., 1971, as an emergency Or-
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor and Clerk
GENERAL AND WATER and SEWER FUND
301 Real and Personal Property Tax
306 Tax Interest and Penalties
307 License Penalties
309 Utility Tax (60%)
310 Occupational Tax
312 Admission Tax
813 Franchise Tax
314 Cigarette Tax
'315 Fines and Forfeitures
316 Parking Meter Receipts
316-A Parking Tickets
317 Road and Bridge Tax
318 Permits and Fees
320 Garbage Fees
323 Holly Hill Cemetery Lots
324 Forest Hill Cemetery Lots
325 St. Joseph Fire Control District
327 Dog Licenses
328 Qualification Fees
329 Refund on Gas Tax
344 Interest Earned
345 Purchase Discounts
800 Water Service
801 Water Tapping Fees
801-A Sewer Tapping Fees
802 Service Charges
803 Delinquent Fees
804 Sewer Service
805 Sewer Connection Fees
806 Sewer Laterals
807 Hydrant Rent (40%)
820 Purchase Discounts
825 Transfer from General Fund
Cash Carried Forward 161,118.00
GENERAL AND WATER and SEWER FUND
City Clerk's Office
Municipal Building Maintenance
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 -----
THU tDAY, AUGUS.. 26, 97
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Port St. Joe, Florida,
within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice. Each claim or demand
must be in writing and must state
the place of residence and post of-
fice address of the claimant and
must be sworn to by the claimant,
his agent,, or his attorney, or it
will become void according to law.
DELORES G. DAVIS,
Administratrix of the Es-
tate of Mamie Gaffney, dec.
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.
221 Reid Avenue 4t-8-5
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Attorney for Administratrix
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN RE: Estate of
ALMA G. VAN LANDINGHAM,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of'the Estate of
Alma G. Van Landingham, deceas-
ed, are hereby notified and re-
quired to file any claims or de-
mands which they may have
against said estate in the office 'of
the County Judge of Gulf County,
Florida, in the Courthouse at Port
St. Joe, Florida, within six calen-
dar months from the date of the
first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be in
writing and must state the place
of residence and post office ad-
dress of the claimant and must be
sworn to by the claimant, his
agent, or his attorney, or it will
become void according to law.
ERSKIN L. CASON,
Executor of the Will of
Alma G. Van Landingham,
CECIL G. COSTING, JR.,
221 Reid Avenue 4t8-5
F'ort St. Joe, Florida 32456
*Attorney. for Executor
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 120
The City of Pbrt St. Joe, Florida,
will receive sealed bids on the fol-
lowing item at the City Clerk's Of-
fice, City Hall Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, until 5:00 p.m., EST, Septem-
ber 21, 1971.
NEW 1972 MODEL 4-DOOR AU-
TOMOBILE TO BE USED AS A
POLICE PATROL CAR, WITH
SPECIFICATIONS AS LISTED
1. Battery-70lamps; Alternator
-42 amps; and Amp Meter and
Oil Pressure Gauge.
&i Heavy duty Police seats, all
4. 15", wheels* ,*
5. Tires G-784 4 ply. .
6. "Automatic "transmission.
7. Body type 4 door.
8. Directional signals.
9. Color-black with white top,
.white rear deck and upper one-
half rear doors and fenders. :
transistorized and installed in auto
with adequate aerial. Radio to be
same as or equal to "Master" or
"Motrar" with "Extender" circuit-
All bids must quote total price
F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida, and
approximate delivery date. Bids
must be marked "Bid on Police
Car." The City of Port. St. Joe re-
serves the right to accept or re-
ject any or all bids received.
sions, were the banKer-student
get an .opportunity to hear discus-
sions on supplementary subjects.
36 Years Old
August 14th was the 36th an-
i rsre rv of the sig ning of tthe So-
C. W. BROCK 8-26 cial Security Act, according to
City Auditor and Clerk 4t' David P. R1obinson, Social Security-
CASE NO. 71-59 10. Factory heater and defroster.
ALBANY R. THOMAS and wife, 11. Factory air conditioner ,
OPAL L. THOMAS, 12. Spotlight heavyy duty type
Plaintiffs. .. mounted on side front door
---vs- post with inside control.
H. M. McCLAMMA and wife, 13. Oil filter.
GRACIE L. McCLAMMA, DFAVID 14. Engine: 8 cylinder with min-
ABARBANBL and wife, FRANCES imum 390 cubic inch displacement,
E. ABARBANEL, and CITY, OF 2 barrel carburetor.
,WEWAHITCHKA, ,a'- m un iipal 15. Heavy duty .springs and heavy
corporation. duty shock absorbers.'
Defendants. 16. Electric 2 speed windshield.
NOTICE OF ACTION. wipers, minimum.
TO: DAVID ABARBANEL and 17. 119" wheelbase, 'minimum.
wife, FRANCES E. ABARBA- 18. Outside rear view mirrors-
NEL, P. 0. BOX 84, STE. AGA- R.H. and L.H.
THE, DESMONTS, QUEBEC, 19. Power steering.
CANADA. 20. Power disc brakes heavy
You are notified that an action duty fade resistant.
to establish a public easement on 21. Heavy .duty cooling system.
the following, property in Gulf 22. All standard safety and pollu-
County, Florida: tion control equipment for 1972
Commence at the Northwest
corner of the Southwest % of
the Northeast % of Section 36,
T4S-R10W in Gulf County, Flor-
ida; thence run North 27.38 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
23. Twin two beam revolving-bea-
cons mounted on roof cross-bar in-
stalled on car.' Beacons minimum,
8" high, 8%" diameter, color blue,
i 12 volt.
24. Siren, 12 volt; enamel finish;
underhood mounted; minimum 8"
long, 7Y" high, 6" diameter, high
their families can expet pa ymmuz,
at retirement, death or disability,
and Medicare protection at 65.
Each month over 26 million
beneficiaries get approximately 2
% billion dollars in social securi-
ty benefits. Right here in GulfL
County there are 1,284 social secu-'
ity beneficiaries who get $122,100
a month, '*.!
The social security office for,3
this area is located at 1316 HaNI
rison Ave., .Panama City.
Firestone Dfhelinp Champion
DOuiLE 1T-TED TIRER
I 78-15 (8.25-15)
Plus $2.80 per tire Fed. Ex.
tax and 2 tires off your car.
Fits many Chevys, Dodges, Fords,
Mercurys, Plymouths, Pontiacs, T-Birds
Plus $3.01 per tire Fed. Ex.
tax and 2 tire off your car.
Fits many Buicks, Chryslers, Olds,
T-Birds, and Pontiacs
Whitewalls just 05 per tire more
-- DRIVE IN TODAY!
Cf) 3 WAYS BA** KAME
-^ TO CHARGE
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores. Conmpeithwely priced at Firestone Dealers and at all servicestations displaying the Firestone sign.
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
S The Mileage Spenrii-t ,lRt
EAST BAY MARINE
BOATS TRAILERS ACCESSORIES
SALES and SERVICE
905 S. 30-A
Boat Race Road and Alt. 98
2% Mi. from Tyndall Air Force Base
to the 'T"Poit bf' beginning"; Field Representative for Gulf
thence run S 89 degres-35' E County. When the bill first went
782.9 feet along the center line Grover Holland One of 835 Students into effect, it protected only work-
of said graded road, to the end ers in commerce and industry. The
of said graded road; said road an instrtlo al idea behnd the SocalS ,
having a average width of 27 A tending 'Bunk Adminitrat1on S hool g t dea b hi t have workers
feet, and 13.5 feet lying right save part of their income during
and left of the center of road. MADISON Grover L. Holland and Maine to California. The to- their working years so they could <
has been filed against you and you of the Flordia First National Bank tal included 316 freshman stu- be sure of an income when they
are required to serve a copy of at Port St. Joe, Florida, was a- dents also came from the District retired.
your written defenses, if any, to mnong 835 banker-students from 47 of Columbia, Canada, Jamaica, the
it on CECIL G. COSTIN, JR., plain- states, including Hawaii and Alas- Netherlands, Nicaragua, and Puer- Congress soon found that loss of
tiff's attorney, whose address is ka, who attended tbh 19th summer to Rico. income due to retirement was on-
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, session, of the three-year School] The school is sponsored by the ly one of the major inseur famit
Florida on or before the 20th day for Bank Administration held Aug.University of Wisconsin and the facing Americans and their fami-nged so
of September, 1971, and file the 8-20 at the University of Wiscon- Bank Administration Institute, and lies. The law was could be made to
original with the clerk of this court sin in Madison. is one of the more than 500 shortthat payments could be madeto
either before service on plain- The record 835 banker students courses and conferences held on dependents of retired and deceased
tiff's attorney or immediately included 32 women from 18 .states the Wisconsin campus at Madison workers. The law was later amend-
thereafter; otherwise a default will, ranging from Wisconsin to Florida throughout the year as educational ed to include protection for dis-
be entered against, you for the re- public services for all citizens. able workers and their families
lief demanded in the complaint pitch. Subjects tackled by the banker- In 1965 Congress again amended
or petition. 25. Heavy duty steel wire mesh students include bank accounting, the law to provide Medicare pro-
WITNESS my hand and the seal safety cage installed behind front bank auditing, and bank opera- tection for persons 65 and over.
of this Court on August 13, 1971. seat extending from floor to roof tions. They also must submit ex- Robinson stated that over the
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, of car. tension problems between summer years the law has been expanded
Clerk; "'Circuit Court 26. Latest model 100 watt mobile sessions. Evening eminars follow to cover most working Americans.
Gulf County, Florida radio transmit and receive, fully the regular daytime classroom ses- Today, nine out of ten workers and
t iss t-ut-mstuuen tuell i'stcuunnments
THE STAR, Pert St. Joe, PFlrde THURSDAY, AUOUST 26, 19I
Prices Effective Thru Saturday Aug.
We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities
FRYING CHICKEN WINGS
W hole Fryers Ib.
CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS
Cubed Steak $ 1.
Savoy Broils Ib. 1009
The Finest Top Quality Meats In Poet St. Joe!
BEEF ---3Ibs. $1.79
ALL MEAT SlEW
NO. 7 CHUCK STEAK
NO. 7 CHUCK ROAST -- lb.
Rump Roast O
Shoulder Roast --- l. 89
Copeland Shank Half
Tenderized Ham lb. 49c
Fresh S Bor White b
Pork Steak --- 9c Sliced Bacon lb. 59c
SLAB BACON SPECIALS
first Cit Slab I b. 33c FI fP
b 6 Whole Slob ..- lb.
Available In Our Store Next Week'
This Week Volume Two the lustrated
volume one 49C
a book a week
thereafter at -- $1
I -- -*r1
Bup horse Side Punch Notebook SAVE 22c
PAPER -----kg. 77c
* l l66 lt
~uliU-,Pa ;J- #, to .;package SAVE 59c
Frot*y Mom I E itH BUURS -- pKg. 53t
FRANKS 3 kg .39 Siked Sb .. 49 ntmt u C
Lov Note, Assorted Color S
FILLER PAPER 3 (-
Love Not Asqorted Color Spiral SAVE 76
N OTEBOOKS -----3 k. 9c
---- THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE --
Piggly Wiggly Features A Complete Variety o1
"Lovin' Color" Back to School Supplies
S DEPARTMENT ---
Piggly Wiggly Selected ...
Round White Fozen
Pe 7 a--k FROZEN FO0D
.Potatoes Sea Pak Brand Frozen
10 LB. BAG ...........
New Crop 4 Lb. Bag
Eastern Grown Apples bag 59c
Green Cabbage ------l- b. 0lc
Delicious 32 Oz. Jars
Wagner's Drinks --
3 jars $1.00
Fish Sticks 69c
14 OZ. PKG.
Sea Pak 10 Oz. Pkg.
Frozen Ocean Perch Steak ---- pkg. 59c
Quick Stix Frozen
Shoestring Potatoes ----5 bags $1.00
Shells ----- 3 for $1.00
Parade 3 Sieve Whole Green 16 Oz. Cans
Beans 4 for $1.00
Parade French Style Green 16 Oz. Cans
Beans 4 for $1.00
Parade Cut Blue Lake Green 16 Oz. Cans
Beans 4 for $1.00
Parade Sliced -
16 Oz. Cans
2 for 39c
Parade Golden Cream 16 Oz. Cans
CORN 4 for 88c
Parade Whole Kernel Golden 16 Oz. Cans
CORN 4 for 88c
Star-Kist Chunk 6 oz. cans
Light Tuna 2 cans
Ajax Large Cans
Cleanser ___ 2 cans
Shop Piggly Wiggly and Save!
Kleenex Asst. or White 60 Ct.
Napkins --_ 2 pkgs. 37c
Carnation 16 Oz. Jar
Coffee-Mate --- jar 79c
Lipton 2 Oz. Jar
Instant Tea -- jar 89c
Red or Mint
GEORGIA GRADE "B" FRESH
IAGE EIGFBT rfe STAR. Pent pt j fn.j Va. g THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 171
S ", -- ,
State Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission
Lists Migratory Bird and Game Hunting Seaso
TALLAHASSIE Florida duck Greenwing Teal.
hunters will have 57 days for hunt- T< n-point (10): All others.
ing ducks and coots during the The daily bag limit for coots is
2971 J2 aeon. 'he Msea will not governed by the point system,
open one-half hour before sunrise and hunters will be allowed a daily
on Thanksgiving Day, November bag limit of 15.'
15, and continue through January The regular duck hunting sea-
20. # son will be followed by a special
According to the Game and scaup only season from January
Fresh Water Fish Commission, re- 21 through January 31. The spe-
gulations will again provide for a cial season for caup hunting will
point system which will govern be open in specified areas only.
the hunters bag limit. There will be no hunting of
For the 197-1-72 season, ducks geese in Florida during the 1971-72
have been classified in four sepa- waterfowl season.
rate point categories of 100, 90, 20, HUNTING CALENDAR
and 10 points. HUNTING CALENDAR
The key to tabulating the point TALLAHASSEE-Florida's hunt-
value will be identification of the ing calendar for the 1971-72 sea-
birds in the bag rather than birds son, as set by the Game and Fresh
in flight; however, hunters who are Water Fish Comfission, is as fol-
able to identify birds in flight will lows:
have the opportunity to harvest September 4 Rail and gallinule
more birds by the selective shoot- season opens.
ing of ducks with low point values. September 11 Archery season
According to regulations, the opens.
daily bag is reached when the October 1 Archery season closes.
point value of the last bird taken, October 2 Firt phase dove sea-
added to the sum of the point val- son opens.
ues of other ducks already taken October 9 Deer hound training
AnioCoflvrnhi n -vP~
1U po ,- u aiuo "u t.- season opens except in northwest
100 points. Florida.
Points allocated to species are Florida.
as follows: October 16 Deer hound training
One hundred-point (100): Can- season opens in northwest Florida.
vasback and Redhead. October 31 First phase dove sea-
Ninety-point-(90): Hen Mallard, son closes statewide. Deer hound
Black Duck, Hooded Merganser training closes except in north-
and Wood Duck. west Florida.
STwenty-point (20): Drake Mal- November 7 Deer hound train-
lard, Ringneck, Hen Pintail and ing season closes in northwest
November 12 Rail
November 13 Deer,
January 10 Third phase
and gallinule season closes.
January 20 Due':, coot and
turkey, squir- season closes.
rel and quail season opens except'
in northwest Florida. Second phase.
dove season opens statewide.
November 20 Deer, turkey, squir-
rel and quail season opens in
northwest Florida. Woodcock and
snipe season opens statewide.
November 25 Duck and coot sea-
November 28 Second phase dove
December 18 Third phase dove
January 9 Deer and turkey sea-
son closes except in northwest
January 21 Special scaup
January. 23 Deer and turk
son closes in northwest F
Woodcock season closes sta
January 31 Special scaup
February 20 Quail and s
season closes except in nor
February 27 Quail and s
season closes in northwest F
March 4 Spring turkey g
season opens south of State
March 19 Spring turkey g
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!
Sf ENRICH YOUR HOME WITH THE
SPLENDOR OF EDTERRAPEAP S1SYL
be the largest committed to d
in the state of Florida will be
plied by Westinghouse- Elec
Gilbert Associates, Inc. of R
ing, Penna., have been selected
architect-engineers for the
ida Power Corporation approved
plans today to construct a second Wallace Bordens Guests
nuclear generating unit at the 'Of Queen At Lawn Party
Crystal River plant site. The new
unit will be an 897,000 kilowatt Major and Mrs. Wallace Borden
.(kw) pressurized water reactor si- were among the guests of Queen
milar to the company's first nu- Elizabeth II on July 23 at Bucking-
clear unit which is now under con- ham Palace in London.
struction and scheduled for oper- The occasion was a garden party
ation in 1973. Target date for the on the lovely and spacious grounds
second unit to begin operation is of the palace.
1978. In attendance with the Queen
"The projected growth of our were Prince Phillip and the Queen
service area, along with the con- Mother and numerous members of
tinued increased usage of electri- the royal family.
city by present customers had in- Mrs. Borden is the former Joy,
dicated to us that this unit is a Williamson, daughter of Mr. and
necessity for the late 1970's" A. Mrs. Bud Williamson.
P. Perez, president, said. "Present- ___
ly, we have 2,000,000 kw of gener-'
ating capability under construe-,
tion, and this new unit will bring PINE
us to almost 3,000,000 kw being Stand Tall
added in the next seven years. That
is approximately one and one-half In Florida'si
times the size of the present sys-
-The new nuclear unit, which will
If you've priced Mediterranean styled bed-
room suites, then you know this Villa Oak
finished-group is a truly fabulous buy. You'll
love the bold massive lines, the antiqued
brass hardware, the exquisite design over-
lays on drawer fronts, plus protective tops
of mar, stain and scratch resistant plastic.
Construction is excellent quality too with
center-guided, dust-proofed drawers. With
this suite you really get so much in beauty
and quality for so very little.
Only A Few Pieces of Summer Furniture Left!
UPHOLSTERED REDWOOD SETTEE------ $39.00
4 PIECES Regular $59.00
WROUGHT IRON GROUP
Meoa! Bunting LAWN CHAIRS ----ea. $9.00
BUNTING CHAISE LOUNGE----------$35.00
9,000 BTU 115 Volt
USED AIR CONDITIONER -----------$50.00
2 Complete Cycles 0 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN $159.00
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER $159.00
SYLVANIA With Free Stand
Covered In Easy-Care Vinyl
Sofa and Chair
The board of directors of Flor-
NO.1 EXHAUST SYSTEM
Meeting exhaust system needs Is a demanding business -
you need your muffler now, and it has to be right in
every way quality, price and fit. INSTANT CAPABILITY h
meeting exhaust system needs is a large part of our
business: That's why INSTANT AVAILABILITY of muffem4
pipes and accessories for all types of vehicles FAST *k
.the right quality, right fit and right price has made us the
No. 1 exhaust system supply source In this area.
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCESSORIES
DISTRIBUTED IN THIS AREA BY;
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
SEE YOUR NAPA SERVlC DEAR -
GET YOUR FREE COPY OF "CAR REPAIRS... FACTS YOU SHOULD KNOW
season closes south of State Road.' i F I of ea n f the' t CR titt
s o l sa WHER -The Legislature Of 1971, m-. is herebys ,geed0 ,to "ash.al:. ie submitted
50. de. tle Constitution itf the SLate of0 loy. to the eceetots bf Florida for tppIovao of
March 25 Spring turkey gobb da passed Joint Resolution No. 7-B, pro- rejection at the general election to be held
March 25 Spring turkey gobbler posinga a o mendment Lo the Constitution in November 1972, ,or,.-it authorized by
season opens north of State Road of the State of Florida, and they did de- three-fourths of the membership of each
...mine and direct that the said Joint house of the Leglsattire, at an earlier
50. Resolution be submitted to the electors of special election; .Section of Article VII
.Api Spr in tur g.o e the State of Florida, at the Special Elec- shall be amended to read, as follows:
April 9 Spring turkey gobbler tion to be held i n November 2, 11171. Section 5 Estate, inheritance and in-
S season closes north of State Road NOW, lTHERFORE, I, RICHARD (DIOK) come taxes.-
1 NO .C, Secretary of State 0t the State of (a) NATURAL 1PERSONS. No tax upon
150. Florida, (it lierely give notice that a Spiciail estates or inheritances or upon the income
'hours for all resident Election will be held in each County in of natural persons who are residents or
Shooting hours for all resident Florida, on November 2, l 171, for the citizen. of ti state shall be levied by the
game are from one-half hour be- ratification or rejection of the Joint Reso- state. or under its authority, in excess of
lution proposing an amendment to the the aggregate of amounts which may be
e dove fure sunrise to one-half hour after" (onstitution of the State of Florida, viz: allowed to be credited upon or deducted
House JoiNt R l'i n 7from any similar tax levied by the United
sunset. Shooting hours for migra- House Join esolution7-B t similar sta le ed by the nted
d snipe tory birds other than dove are A jointreolution proposing an amed- orHEs. No ta x upon the ncome
ment to Section 5 of Article VII of (b) OTHERS. No tax upon the income
from one-half hour before sunrise the Constitution of the State of Flor- of residents and becitizen other thannatural
seasontosunset. oong ours ve ida, limiting the prohibition against persons shall be levied by the state, or
season tosunset. Shooting hours f dov estate, inheritance and incometa under its authority, in excess of 5 of
aie from 12-noon to sunset. to natural persons only, andl provili., net income, as defined by law, or at suhee
an effective date. greater rate as is authorized by a three-
ey sea- Hunters should check their sum- WHEREAS, it is intended by this amend- fifths (3/5) vote of the membership of
F ot1t ti limit death and income tax ia-each house of the legislature or as will
lorida. mary of hunting rules and regu- unity to natural persons, as opposed to provide for the state the maximum amount
tewide. ltions for special regulations, lo- artificial persons or entities created by which ma be allowed to be creditedagainst
or pursuant to law such as business car-
season cl exceptions and wildlife manage- porations, professional cormratons, bank awl other states. There shall be exempt
ment area regulations. ing associations, savings and loan associa- from taxation foot less than five thousand
ment area regulations and and other entities brought into dollars ($5,000) of the excess of et in-
quirrel being by compliance with state or federal comment allsubject tota over the maxim
rtws statutes; and amount allowed to he credited against in-
thwest WHEREAS, this amendment will, how- come taxes levied by the United States and
e -er. continue -to prohibit imposition of other states.
squirrel contract between settlers and trustees, but become effective immediately upon appro'
orida. W the Legislature will not he barred from val by the electors of Florida.
loria. imposing a tax on those forms of business 1S TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have here-
gobbler trusts which obtain special statutory at- unto set my hand and affixed the Great
tributes from the state of federal govern- Seal of the State of Florida, at Tallahassee,
e Road PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL ment, such as so-called "Massachusetts the 'Oapital, this ,the 10 day, of August,
AMENDMENT business trusts." A.D., "1971. -'
TO BE VOTED ON Be it Resolved by the Legislatere of the RIOHARD (DICOK) STONE
gobbler NOVEMBER 2, 1971 State of Florida: SECRETARY OF STATE
That the following amendment to Section (SEAL) 8-26-71-9-23-71
M i; WHOUR-1
. ImA NOW! I
ODD LOTS BEDDING
Some New... Some Used Some Soiled
THE STAR, Port St. Ji, dASrT 9
ICH and SONS' IGA PORT ST JOE, FLORIDA
~A CASH, NOT STAMPS!
R IH'I This and Every
at RICH Weeki
We Try Harder. *to Save You
More On Your Food budget. Home
Owned and Operated by Home Folks
DETERGENT With $10.00 Order
APPLE JUICE ------ uart 31c
IGA W.K. or C.S. No. 303 Cane
Golden CORN ---4 cans 88c
IGA No. 303 Can
FRUIT COCKTAIL ---can 29c
LIBBY 46 Oz. Cans
Tomato JUICE 3 cans $1.00
AFT 18 Oz. Jar
GRAPE JAM ------ar 39c
16 Ounce Jar
Realemon JUICE _- -jar 39c
_TABLERITE FULL CUT
'RAFT 1000 ISLE 8 Oz. Bottle
Salad DRESSING ---- btl.
[GA No. % Can
TUNA FISH .------- can
[GA No. 2% Jar
Peanut BUTTER- -- jar
MUCHMORE DETERGENT 32 Oz.
PINK LIQUID ------btl.
NABISCO SNACK (All Varieties)
Deodorant SOAP-- 2 bars
TABLERITE SIRLOIN TIP
STEAK lb. $
TABLERITE Fresh Ground
Morrell Pride Center Cut Smoked POR
COPELAND 12 Oz. Pkgs.
Franks 2 Pkgs.
T BAKERITE -- With $10.00 Order or More
Regular $88c Value 500 SHEETS
FILLER PAPER--- ------pkg. 69c
Girl Talk-Casual Reg. $2.98 Value
SCHOOL BINDERS -----each $1.79
37c Special Pack Reg. $1.47 Val. Reg. 49c Each
COMPOSITION BOOKS ---- 3 for 88c
37c Ga. Grade "A" SMALL or LARGE CHECKED
37c KRAFT ,Miracle 6 Stick
MARGARINE ..._ b. 33c
PILLSBURY 10 Count
BISCUITS 4 pkgs. 39c
IGA ORANGE -"
J UICE i
12 OZ. CAN 3
[GA 1% Lb. Pkg.
FISH STICKS--- pkg. 99c
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 dozen EGGS
With $10.00 Order or More
1 POUND CAN
We Still Have Quality OUR
VEGETABLES TENDER QK1RA 1 .
SFFIEL D PEAS 5
Rich's Brings the Famer's ESQUASHs.
Market Direct to You Y E L0LOW.S QU A S H
VINE RIPENED WHY PAY MORE?
TOMATOES lb. 23c
Fresh with SNAPS Golden Ripe
SHELLED PEAS-------- bag 49c SINGLE BANANAS -------b. 12c
Round White With $10.00 Food Order Bagged for Your Convenience
POTATOES 50 lb. bag $1.99 SQUASH, OKRA---------lb. 49c
Tender Graded Fresh At Prevailing Market Prices
FRESH OKRA --------- lb. 19c PEAS, BUII ERBEANS, OKRA
SWEET YELLOW for BOILING OLD FASHIONED FIELD for FRYING!
Farm Fresh CORN 6 E- 49c
Cello Bags Hot, Banana, Bell Ga. Red or Golden
Peppers, Cucumbers--- --bag 29c Delicious APPLES ----- 3 lb. bag 49c
FOR BOILING 4 POUND BAG $1.00 SAVE 16c!
GREEN PEANUTS lb. 29c
NORTH GEORGIA'S FINEST
PEACHES lb. 19c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
TkUR06AYA, AliGUST 2'#,,I.91'1
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
THE STAR. iPl-. Je, P0, THURSDAY,.AUGUST 26, 1971
Sowell Explains Brokerage Service ,
Visitors from North 'Adams,
Mass., to the 14th .annual Coody
reunion held at Jay Bird Springs,:
Ga., 'on-August 22 were Mrs. L. M.
Coody, George ;Coody, Mrs. Clar-
ice Dustin; Mrs. ?ary LaFlamme
and Hope Foy. Monday, August 23
they arrived in Port St. Joe' to
'isit Jrs. W. S. Smith until Fri-
day, ieA t will return to their
bhom ... .
*'."~ 1 *'.,
(Continued from Page 1)
tion ordering members of this
international union and thip lo-
cal union to cease the strike."
In-addition to the Internation-
al Paper'., Makers and Paper
Workers, the International Asso-
ciation of Machinists and the.
International Brotherhood of
,.Eletrical Workers have agreed
Jim Sowell, with A. G. EdwardsI "Regardless of what the market
and Son, stockbrokers of Panama is coing, going up or down, a per-
City, spoke to the Rotary Club last' son who knows what he is doing
Thursday telling the club members can make money on the market",
of the operation of his firm and Sowell said. But, he emphasized
of securities buying in general, tie 'knows what he is doing".
Sowell recommended municipal The speaker said many outside
owends as recommended municipal happenings influence the market,
bonds as the best bond on the mar-such as the recent president's mes,
ket, simply because they are well sgewhich caused the market to
secured and the interest does nots .agewccauseu emare to
bear, the burden of capital gains investor's mind causes the market
taxes. He recommended mutual p h said,
funds for the person who wanted prices to go down, he said
to invest, but had'no time or in "while a feeling of confidence
makes the prices go up".
clinatiori to keep up with the Guest of the club was John
changes of the stock market. Lane of Baton Rouge, La.
Say You Saw It In The Star -
SNAKE KILLERS-Jerry Watts, left, and Earl, Thompson, re-
luctantly hold up the rattle snake they killed last. Friday evening'
near the Apalachicola Northern Railroad tracks. 'The rattler was a
little over five feet long, liad seven rattles and a button.
S .-Star photo
Sharks Entering West Coast Conference
Jamboree In Crestview September 3
The first West Coast Confer-
ence Football Jamboree will i.e
held at Crestview Memorial Sta-
dium, Friday, September 3 at
7:30 p.m., CST, according to Ron-
ald Davis, principal at Crest-
'view Senior High School.
Participants will be teams
from Chipley, Crestview, Marl-
anna, Port St. Joe: and DeFuniak
Team pairings are as follows:
Fiist Quarter-Port St. Joe
V .-''- -
. v ',:'
)w many m i ap Iances
woml your Uve k
keepy "'" ourstreet safe..y lit. ;. ,. = .,,'.., ?- ,. .,, ,
Next time you walk or drive along safe,
well-lighted neighborhood st eet ak youreAl' "
"Ip this worth a toaster, an iron,
a coffee pot, a vacuum cleaner, a TV-o '
all of them?" At present you don't have o ,
nanpke a choice. But that's why Florida Power "
must keep building, to provide allthe power r
you need for the essentials as well' as the
conveniences In life.
This construt-on program costS mon.
Ten million collais a month, in fact : ,
And It can't stop, because regardless of
rising costs and inflation, we must bua&d tod
if we are to meet tomorrow's electric needs.
Its prt of our responsibility
to provide dependable power and
to do itin such a way that
" we safeguard our environment .
. ...we must keep building to keep power at your
SSecond Quartdr-Port St. Joe
vs. Chipley .
Third Quarter-Crestview vs.
Fourth Quarter-Chipley vs.
De Funiak Springs.
Fifth Quarter-Cristview vs.
De Funiak Springs.
The Jamboree is held each
year to affor*,presidents of the
communities, .involved to. get a
first look at their local:-teams
and tj preview, the caliber of
football to anticipate from the
newly, formed West Coast Con-
Admission will be $1.50 for
adults and $1.;0 for students.
Has Go0d Things to
'Say About Program
I, aa one parent, speaking foi
many, I am sure, would like" '
thank everyone responsible for'the
summer recreation in our city.
I'd personally like to thank Mr
Barlow, Mr. Scott, Coach Floorn
and Mrs. Parker. I know there are
so many others, but these my chil
dren spoke so highly of. Their pa
tience and kindness to all, portray
ed the love they have for children
I am proud to say I am from Por
St. Joe and when we are out o:
town, I can't help but brag just i
little on what our City offers. And
the new addition, the fishing ro
deo, was a great success.
Thank you again,
A CONCERNED PAREN'
Lunch Room Menu
The lunch room menu next weel
for all schools; in the Port St. Joi
area is as follows:
Monday, August 30
Tuna salad In lettuce, eggs, cel
ery, pickles,! tomato wedges, greet
beans, apple pie, bread, butter an
Tuesday, August 31
Pullman ham, buttered potatoes
green peas, carrot and raisin sal
ad, peaches, 'cookies, rolls an
Wednesday September 1
Oven fried chicken, rice wit:
gravy, vegetable salad, celery, or
ions, lettuce, green peppers, radisi
fruit Jell-o with col whip, roll
and butter. 3.
Thursday, September 2
Hamburgers on buns, tomat
slice, lettuce, dill and onion ring
buttered corn, brownies.
Friday, September 3
Spaghetti with meat sauce, gra
ted cheese topping, onions, celery
tomato paste, tomato puree, col
slaw pineapple upside down cake
rolls and butter.
The property of Gulf Timberlan
Company in Gulf' County, Florida
has been or ip in the process o
being posted. Hunting, fishing an
trespassing is: prohibitedand an
private roads 'within said prope.
ties are closed to the public.
Dated 'this 25th day of Augus
971. TIMB AND C
Out Sept. 3
The closing date for the new
Port St. Joe telephone directory
will be September 3, 1971. Any-
one wishing to make any
changes, additions, or deletions
must notify the telephone com-
pany business office by that
Due to increased telephone
activity and growth in the area,
the new directory will be larger
and of greater benefit to 'the
communities which it-.serves.,
MUST SELL: New'brick home,. 3 FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- WANTED TO BUY: Wood claim
bedroom, 2 bath, large lot. AlL. room clean house. Laundry and net. Phone: 227-8867 .
carpeting, central -heat. $1200 storage room. Large shady yard. '
equity 1005 MarvinAve. Phone Automatic heat Phone 2278536 WANTED: Good used outboar
equity. 1005 MarVin Ave. Phone after 5:00 p.m. D-5-27 o Go us outbo ai
227-7006 or contact Ellis Myers. 1p motor. Johnson or Evinrude, 4
FOR 'RENT: Furnished apartments to 6 hp. 227-7751. 2tp-8-26
FOR SAE: 2 bedroom house, block and trailer space. Bo's Wimico '
and stco, carpet andairl on- Lodge, White City. Phoe 229-241 LADIES
.1tioned. 523 7th Sk, 127407. tic tif ow serviciag wi* and
FOR RENT: Small trailer and 'a- hair pieces 'in my 'ome. I1'-
FOR SALE: House at,416 First St., bana. 5,000 btu ac. furnishedd. YV have human hairor syn-
in Highland View. 6 rooms and $50.00 month plus' utilities. Bea- theti l ift yd'ouldi atike'
screened front porch. Hot and cold, con. Hill. Phone Mrs. 'Tate, 648- low prices .
water ,shady lot, 40x150. feet for 3451. Couple only. 2tp-8-19 WIGS FOR SALE -
less than $2300. 1 dining table, all "
oak and ebdar, beautiful block top FOR RENT: 12x60 3 bedroom, 1 9-ALL229N93311 or 2274853e
with turn top, $55,00. See at 416 baths ,air conditioned. Trailer. JANICE'STOKE t
First St., Highland View. tic-.8-1 Phone 648-3272, St. Joe Beach. c FOR SALE: 45"hpl ercury' with
-_ 4- -A a --
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 or RENT: 3 bedroom
house. Dining 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: 1 bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-6168. .7-29
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Will be available August 1.'For
adults only. 1505 Monumen3' 4ye.
Call A.M. or ifter 7 p.m. ,27-8346.
FOR RENT: Fu'rnished 'arge ope
bedroom apartment with separ-
ate dining room, auto. lieat a d
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 p.m. tfc-8-5
FOR~ RENT: For adults only. Fur-
niIed apt., living room, bed-
room, dining nook, bath ,and kit-
chen. Phone 229-1352. tfc-8-5
" ROOMS FOR RENT
S Attractively furnished
special Weekly Rates
F MOTEL ST. JOE
FOR RENT: Trailer space for cou-
k ple only. Largeyard. At St. Joe
k Beach. Also electric stove for sale
e $15.00. Phone 648-3966. Ite
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
,- 'St. Joe Beach. For more infor-
n mation call 648-7915. tfc-7-29
d FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment.
1317% Long Ave. Ph 227-7772.
1- FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot-
d tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or '227-8496. tfec
;h Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
- PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
a- HURLBUT FURNITURE
y, and APPLIANCES
e 306 Reld Ave.
d Funeral Home
of Ambulance Service
r- Telephone 227-2491
FOR SALE: 30" Frigidaire stove, .portscrat boat anda trauer.See"
taatrStaffordop b0roeryt a W -i
Frigidaire refrigerator, 2 painted, .a Stafford' r .ocer, Whit.City.
chest of drawers, gas heater, 7 WANTED: At least 500 persons at-
27", venetian blinds, 5 30" vene- tending each service of 'the Bud-
tian blinds. Items in good condi- dy Mathis revival meeting in Port
tion. 1502 Long Ave., Phone 229- St. Joe September 3-5. 5 t-84
4201. 2t-826 WORK AT 'HOME and make cash
FOR SALE: 1969 Parkwood 1-260 money in your spare time. iSend
2-bedroom mobile home. Phdne 'stamped self-addressed envelope'
648-7975. tfc-7-29 to Tixas Contract Mailers, Ellinger
..-____- --, Road, La Grange, Texas,78D45.
FOR SALE: Guns, 8 track tape Teea7. 5
players, $25.00 up. Cartridge 4t-812
tape for sale or trade, $150 to HELP WANTED: Waitress afa
$5.99 each. Small tools, iipports bar maid. Apply in person at
from' Mexico. Antique clock nc's Butler's Re'staurant. : tfc-8-26
Pawn and Swap Shop, 102 5th St.,
Highland View. Phone 229-6193. 2t HEATH RADIO & TV REPA i
H e "Color Specialists,,
FOR SLE: '69 HonqaSS12ie S2e' i
-new. 'Cost over OW. A-Now 1 StWo rk b eA e.
$250. 15 ft.' chestfreeze new Pho 22
paint and door'g9 et $75. 21wheel *, -
utility 'trailer, MwN with spare O AfPPLIANCE, heating aid re-
wheel and tire $90.. 1001 Wood- rigeration repairs call 2296323.
ward Xve. Phine6 127-3561; ltp .
.iMLINSON RADIO & TV
FORt'SALE: S o,,i Phoneo.2296532 "
refinishing l P r,.pairs. Furni- Corner First St. and Reid Ave.
ture built to orde. Picture frames.' ---
See at 'shop, 403 jadisot St Oak color B&WTV Repa rs
Grove. Willim-all,1 .^27B. 7- *, AntennaRepairs
FOR SALE: '"967 pifi-0-,Tel ,--; -- '
Famer, 'S A-:.'T' 'IS Ibnl.lC TANKS pumped out Cal
C .amter. i a n liford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
ton trdck. Now on'tfaillr, can be !or 2 '-3097
remounted. Cill r- 55. 4tpl-12 29-
FOR. SALE: AKC reg. Gerian P FSi? r ELP with em.
n Ition" problems 'and/or concerns.
shepherd pups. 2 white. 6 weeks Gulf County Guidance Clinic Port
old and 4 silver grey pups 7 wks. St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
old. Phone 227-8536. tfe-8-5 emergency basis, Rev. C. Byron
Smith, Part St. Joe, Florida 23
FOR SALE: AKC Irish setters. $50 5041. tfe-418
each. Have shots and wormed.
Call 229-4094. tfc-7-1FOR
FOR SALE: 14' plywood runabout
boat. 12 hp motor and trailer, AMBULANCE SERVICE
$225.00. Good fishing outfit. Call In Wew ltchka and
Apalachicola 653-3201 or 653-8789. Por t.Joe
FOR SALE: 2 male thoroughbred CAL
. Dachshund puppies, 6i wks old,
1 black, 1 red. Stroller, car seat Comforter Funeral Home
(heavy padding) and walker-jump- 227511
er. All in very good condition.
Call 227-8891 or see at 620 Garri- -
son Ave. ltp
WANTED TO BUY: No frost deep C Etherelge
freezer and Volkswagen motor 518 Third Street
for '67 VW. Call Bill Carr, 229- Port St. Joe, Pla.
6474. tfc-8-26' Plumbing and
We Specialize in Re-Roofs Call 229.4986 for Free Estimate
Shingles -, Build-up
Guaranteed R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
BILL MAYO ROOFING CO. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A..
17 Years Experience 1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
Phone 785-1608-912 Kraft Ave. vi JOSEPH in H. e.
Panama City, Fla. H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
RAY'S TRIM SHOP ing first and third Tuesday nights,
Complete Upholstery Service 8:00 pm. American Legion Home.
"We aim to please you
Every Time" THERE WILL BE a regular corn
602 Garrison Ave. munliation of Port St. Je Lodge
Phone 229326 No. 111, F. & A, M.. every fst
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
CHARLES R. JOLIY, W.M.
PERRY J. McFIARASeD