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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
Man Rides Payloader
Thru 28- Foot Plunge
Robert Clayton, 40, of Port
St. Joe, miraculously received
comparatively minor injuries
when a big 10-ton payloader he
was driving plunged off the top
of the railroad overpass on High-
way 98 and landed on a parked
flat .car below.
Clayton was driving the vehi-
cle, owned by Tapper Construc-
tion Company, North across the
overpass when he met an auto-
bile which Clayton said swerved
toward his side of the road.
Clayton said he moved over and
a wheel of his machine hit a con-
crete curb, throwing it out of
control. The big 'machine burst
through the guard rail of the
overpass and plunged 28 feet to
the ground below, with Clayton
riding it down.
The payloader turned over in
mid-air on the way down and
landed on its top on the flat
car. The machine bounced off
from the impact and landed
right side up on the ground be-
side the car. The railroad car
had its undercarriage broken
Golf Course Will
Be Open Monday
St. Joseph's Bay Country Club
golf course will be open Mon-
day of next week and closed
Tuesday, according to an an-
noueement this week by the
Board of Directors,
The course is ordinarily clos-
,ed every Monday, but since next
Monday is a holiday-Veteran's
Day-the course will be open
and closed the foIowmiig dwy.
and driven into the ground by
Clayton received several bad
cuts about the face and neck and
painful hip injuries, as well as
bruises and abrasions over most
of his body. But, he received no
broken bones from the accident
and vowed Monday night at the
hospital to be back to work Tues-
The accident was investigated
by City Patrolman Wayne Hol--
County Gets Into
Robert Clayton and his payloader came through the guardrail
The machine came to rest here with the railroad car looking as if it got the worst end of the crash.
Editor Says 1500 Coming from Tiger
Town to Witness Taming of Sharks
The Star reported last week
that the City of Port St. Joe
would share in federal tax mon-
ey to the tune of approximately
$74,000. What was not known at
the time, but has since come to
light, is that Gulf County will
also come in on the Federal
Government's largess to the tune
of an estimated $106,400.00.
Neither the City nor the Coun-
ty took the federal money into
consideration while making their
budgets, since the funding came
to light only after the budgets
were made in July.
The State of Florida is expect-
ed to receive $145.9 million in
the $5.3 billion Federal revenue
sharing disbursement. Of this
amount, one-third will go to the
state government and two-thirds
distributed among the counties
and municipalities throughout
All of these figures were re-
leased last week from the office
of Senator Edward Gurney who
stressed that the amounts were
estimated pending final action
by a Conference Committee
working on the final draft of the
bill approved by the House and
Senate to come up with a def-
The Conference Committee
will tailor the .payments to fit
the $5.3 billion limit for the shar-
Gurney's communication to the
State, counties and cities, said,
"It is hoped that the first pay-
ments will be made sometime in
October, retroactive to January
Gurney said in subsequent
years, there will be allotment
changes caused by utilizing more
recent figures for population, per
capital income and state and lo-
cal tax effort, but in the case of
Florida, it would probably mean
Drowns In Gulf
A Kentucky man drowned in
the Gulf of Mexico late Friday
afternoon at Merico Beach, ac-
cording to the Florida Marine
The victim was identified as
Jim F. Preston of Paris, Ky.
Preston died in an effort to
save his four-year-old son from
drowning in the Gulf, according
to the patrol. He was pronounc-
ed dead on arrival at Port St.
Joe Municipal Hospital.
After Preston went in the wa-
ter, his wife followed him and
saved their boy from the water-
Gulf County Chief Deputy HL
T. Dean was first on the scene.
and summoned the Florida Ma-
rine Patrol to help in the res-
MISS BARBARA ANTHONY
The W-rld Seties iof baseball
may be coming off in Oakland,
California tomorrow, but the
World Series of Northwest Flor-
ida Class :2A football will be
played right here in Port St. Joe
when the Port St. Joe Sharks and
the Chipley Tigers meet to take
up where they left off last year.
The Tigers and Sharks met in
the last game of the season last
year in a packed Chipley sta-
dium with the class 2A district
championship at stake. The
Sharks took that one, 24-6.
A similar situation exists for
Friday night's game, with, both
teams undefeated and both in the
top bracket of their districts.
Chipley and Port St. Joe have
been put in separate districts
this year, however, with Chipley
in District One and Port St. Joe
in District Two.
Again, as last year, Chipley
has racked up a phenomenal
number of points against their
:opponents, scoring 128 thus far
in the season and allowing their
opponents only 31. The Sharks,
on the other hand, have scored
only. 55 points to 27 for their
opponents. At game time last
year, the Tigers had 320 points
while allowing only 32 and Port
St. Joe, again, had a modest 174
points scored while allowing 57.
Game time is 8:00 p.m., but
the stadium will probably start
.filling up as early as 6 p.m. since
the sports editor of the Wash-
ington County News told The
Star Tuesday, they were bring-
ing 1500 fans, "to see Chipley
beat the Sharks". The Star's
"sports editor" told the News'
editor to "come right ahead, we
need the money but don't ex-
pect to win".
The Port St. Joe Quarterback
Club will be selling fish dinners
prior to the game.
City, Phone Company Bothered by Vandals
The City of Port St. Joe and
the St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company are having
trouble with vandalism and is-
sued notices of warning this
week that they will deal harshly
with those causing the trouble
The 'Telephone company says
they are having trouble with peo-
ple placing long distance calls
and charging the call to another
The City has been faced with
people desecrating graves at both
Holly Hill and Forest Hill Ceme-
teries and served notice this
week that increased surveillance
has been started
Crestview Humbled, 20-6, In Friday Contest
Friday night's game with the
Crestview Bulldogs looked at
first like a re-play of the Perry
game when the Sharks took the
kick-off and drove to the Crest-
view seven on 17 plays where
But after the first quarter was
over, and each side had check-
ed the other out thoroughly,
the Sharks once again looked
like last year's state champions
as they went on to defeat the
Bulldogs 20-6 for their biggest
victory of the year.
The second period opened with
Thadus Russ squirming through
the Bulldogs for a nine yard
gain. On the next play, from the
Shark 46, Robert Dickens took
the handoff, pointed his nose at
the goal line and took off on a
56 yard gallop for pay-dirt.
Jim Moore's kick for the extra
point was wide.
The Sharks scored again in
the second quarter with three
minutes left, but the TD was
nullified by one of the four pen-
alties the Sharks drew for the
night. The Bulldogs stopped the
Shark threat on their four yard
Ken Weimorts hauls in a pass as Steve Owens run. Note the hands of the Crestview defender at
(12) and Chris Davis (23) rush up to block for the Weimorts' back. ---Star photo
During half-time ceremonies,
Miss Barbara Anthony was
crowned Homecoming queen by
last year's queen, Mrs. Dewana
Hall. Miss Anthony was chosen
on a ballot by students of the
school to represent them for the
current school year.
After the second half of play
started, the Shark defense, su-
perb during the first half, again
stopped the Bulldogs on their
first series of downs. The Sharks
took over on the Bulldogs 40
and Ken Whittle and Jim Moore
worked the ball down to the 26
yard line. Whittle then handed
off Dickens who started around
end, but stopped and threw his
first pass of the year to Martin
Adkison in the end zone for an-
other TD. Whittle then tossed a
short pass to Steve Owens for
the two point conversion, putt-
ing the Sharks ahead 14-0.
The Sharks third score was
set up by Gary Gaddis, who
blocked a Crestview punt on
thier own 30 yard line. A hold-
(Continued On Page 12)
Sheriff B. E. Parker, right, turns check over to Clerk Core
Sheriff Parker Returns $12,004.32
From Operating Fund to County Till
The Highland View Elemen-
tary School PTA will have its
annual Hallowe'en Carnival Sat-
urday afternoon at the school.
A parade will kick off the
event at 3:30, starting at the
Highland View Baptist Church
moving down Hayes Avenue to
Seventh Street to the Elemen-
tary School. The parade will be
led by the Port St. Joe High
Booths will be set up by the
various classes of the school to
dispense various games and good
Gulf County Sheriff B. E. Par-
ker returned $12,004.82 to the
Gulf County General Fund Tues-
day, declaring the funds excess
money in his budget.
Clerk George Y. Core, who re-
ceived the check, said the Sher-
iff, Tax Collector and Tax As-,
sessor regularly return part of!,,
their budget each year. Their
departments are funded on Oc-
tober 1 for estimated expenses,
but the entire amount is not al-
ways used. State law requires
the departments to budget a sur-
plus to allow for any contingen-
cies, but, sometimes, even the
surplus is needed for operations.
Core said the money would be
used to operate the Sheriff's De-
partment under the new budget
until taxes start coming in dur-
ing November, at which time it
would be placed in the General
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
Made A Good Trade
The County Commission is going to be faced next
Tuesday night with the prospect of backing out on their
deal with a land company headed by Hamilton Kenner of
Wewahitchka in regards to the Saul's Creek road-a road
which goes into the middle of the swamp and stops; a
road, also, which cost the County a pile of money to build
and almost equally as large a pile to keep open. The Star
would like to go on record before the hearing is held as
opposing the County backing out on its deal.
One of the reasons we take this stand, is because the
County gave its word and should stand by it. Kenner
offered a park and boat landing on Saul's Creek in ex-
change.for the mile or two of road. He has kept his end
of the deal as far as the Pollution Control people will let
him thus far. Saul's Creek empties into a navigable
stream '(Jackson River) and thus comes under the juris-
adiction of the Pollution Control Board insofar as any
dredging or filling goes. .Kenner agreed to dredge a small
access channel to the Creek from a landing site on higher
ground. He dug the channel, but the county wanted it
larger. Kenner started the additional digging and was
stopped. In this instance, the County should use its in-
fluence with the Pollution people for permission to im-
prove the channel.
Second, the deal was made open and above board with
proper notice given of a public hearing, and the hearing
spread over a period of two meetings to thoroughly air
out any questions of the trade. The Sportsmen's Club,
who now desire the County to take back the road, had rep-
resentatives at the meeting who came to oppose the trade
and after hearing the deal offered their approval.
Next, the road would, be a dead expense to the County
and serve little or no purpose to the public. Property on
both sides of the closed portion of the road is owned by
Kenner's firm and will be posted since he plans to raise
cattle on the property. True, there is a small creek in-
side the closed portion' of the road which empties into
Saul's Creek, on its way to the Jackson River. The Sports"
men say there are logs in Saul's Creek, but information we
have is that it would be far less expensive for the County
to put its Road or Mosquito Control crews into Sauls Creek
for a day or two, and clean out the logs rather than be
saddled with the expense of keeping up that portion of the
Saul's 'Creek road for one land owner and what few fish-
ermen used the little creek during a year's time.
Experience in the past has been that the closed portion
of the road washes out in every rain storm, since a large
portion of the closed section is made up of fill. Under the
trade deal, Kenner keeps the road in usable condition
against the day when the County may want it back in
order to extend it across Jackson River.
Prior to Kenner's acquiring the section of road in his
deal, the section of road was impassable for normal ve-
hicles and much of the time by four-wheel vehicles. He
has fixed it up for his own use at a considerable expense
and keeps it maintained.
To sum it all up, the County and Kenner made their
trade in good faith. The County was able to get rid of an
expensive maintenance problem which served very, very
few people for a park and creek landing which can serve
many people. It must be pointed out, that the County
had no right-of-way to any body of water, so no boat land-
ing, park or any other facility could be built on the road
for public use until Kenner offered his deal. The County
doesn't even own right of way for the road all the way
to the Jackson River, so the only purpose the road can
serve the people is for them to drive down, with a four-
wheel vehicle when it isn't washed out; turn around and
So, you see, the County didn't exactly give away a
portion of Saul's Creek Road. They traded its exclusive
use for a' facility which can be used by the public and
saved some public money in the bargain.
We think they made a good trade.
Your Personal Influence
Adelina Patti was probably the most popular opera-
tic singer of her time. Brought to America by her parents
as a small child, she began her career on the concert stage
in New York about the time most girls her age are trying
out for parts in high school operettas. Her extraordinary
voice earned her roles in nearly forty operas, here and
abroad. But most of all, she was loved by Americans
for her famous rendition of "Home Sweet Home". Once,
at the height of her carer, she sang in a second-class
by DR. BOB M. THORNTON
Professor of Education
University of West Florida
It was Jesus Christ who said,
"No man can be servant to two
masters for he shall love the one
and hate the other." Those who-
suggest that every t e ac h er
should also be a guidance coun-
selor fail to realize divergent
purposes involved in such a con-
It cannot be denied that teach-
ers are in a strong position to
arouse interests, develop proper
attitudes, and encourage special
abilities, but the commitment of
the teacher does not necessarily
require interest in doing any of
these things. Assuming that the
teacher is committed to these ob-
jectives, every such teacher
would necessarily be required to
take an additional degree in gui-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WEsIEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Aleo Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Potographer, Columnist. Reporter, "ro
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PoKr ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $.o00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommislona In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word In thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
rinces. The spoken word Is loat; the printed word remains.
music hall in London. When a critic chided her for this
she answered proudly: "Any music hall in which I sing
is no longer second-class."
Every person influences to a degree his environment.
The respect in which he holds himself, the things he stands
for, what he will not do as well as what he does, all affect
the character of his community. For, it is written,"A
little leaven leaveneth the whole lump."
-The Little Gazette
We have seen too many exam-
ples that establish the true gui-
dance counselor as a specially
trained professional. Just as the
classroom teacher cannot be ex-
pected generally to possess coun-
seling skills neither can the
guidance counselor be. molded
out of a school administrator's
Although the guidance coun-
selor will have a knowledge of
school administration, his "mas-
ter" should be the needs of the
students, not the needs of the
administration. All too often,
the guidance counselor himself
suffers from this administration
envy complex. The effective pub-
lic school administrator should
without delay note the changing
of motivation of such a guidance
counselor and either make the
individual an administrator- or
give him his walking papers.
It is interesting to note in a
confirmation of these remarks
that the American Personnel and
Guidance Association r e c om-
mends that a guidance counselor
spend two-thirds of his working
hours in person to person coun-
seling, leaving very little time
for other mandatory minimum
duties much less any time to the
design of course schedules and
other administrative headaches.
So many "retired coach" type
principals (their administration
began with a losing season cap-
ping a winning streak) simply
don't understand or care to find
out the purpose of having a
guidance counselor on his staff.
He often thinks of the guidance
counselor as an empty pair of
hands talking away the day
when they could be used to pad-
dle "wayward" students or per-
form glorified secretarial duties.
In confused paranoia he notes
the increased number of "Well
why didn't you let us know
sooner" conferences with par-
ents. He is a public school ad-
ministrator under attack and
knows it, but knows not why.
It is' from these embittered
springs that flow strange argu-
ments against the school guid-
ance counseling program. For
example, "Let the teacher teach
and the parents guide." Or better
yet, "If God had meant for our
kids to be guided, he'd have put
a gyro compass in their brains!"
We have even noted statements
that speak of the guidance con-
cept as the basis for internal rev-
olution and foreign subversion.
The easiest defense against ig-
norance is to attack the defi-
cient wisdom. We may even ex-
pect some public school admin-
istrator to say "The legislature
has spoken but let's see them
make us do it!"
We in Gulf County have a
heavy responsibility, whether as
parents, public school adminis-
trators on all levels, college pres-
idents, faculty members; irres-
pective of our calling as con-
cerned citizens we must insist
upon adequate guidance pro-
grams for our children in school.
Such effective concern makes
sure the cornerstone of our pub-
lic school system.
A startling example of "Fu-
ture Shock" is found in the ex-
perience of Floyd Dewey Gott-
wald of Richmond, Va.
Back in the' 1940's he devel-
oped a very successful business
manufacturing and selling blot-
ters. In those days blotters were
an "in" thing. You found blot-
ters everywhere as you did fluid
pens and ink. Most every desk
had a large blotter. They be-
came a popular advertising me-
dium. Banks and business con-
cerns used millions of blotters to
promote their business.
All went well and everything
pointed to a long and prosper-
ous business for Gottwald and
his two sons who were new with
him in the blotter plant.
Then some guy scratched his
head and came up with the ball
point pen and blotting paper
went out of style like high but-
Instead of crying in his beer,
Gottwald converted his plant in-
to the manufacture of a thick
waterproof paper bag for pack-
aging fertilizers and chemicals.
The bags became popular and
again business was booming for
Then another guy scratched
his head and came up with a
plastic lined bag and the market
for the Gottwald waterproof bag
began to dwindle. Discouraged
but not defeated Gottwald start-
ed all over again.
This time he went in for the
manufacture of a lead antiknock
compound for gasoline by pur-
chasing the Ethyl Corporation.
His experience and ability in
building up a business paid off
Motorists everywhere wanted
Ethyl gasoline for their cars.
The market boomed and again
his business was a smashing suc-
Now he is in trouble again.
Lead in gasoline is now recog-
nized as one of the worst pollu-
tants and the government has
ordered its removal. In a fran-
tic effort to meet this latest
problem Gottwald has developed
a lead trap filter to be attached
to prevent lead from being
emitted into the air. Approval
seems doubtful. There is a possi-
bility that the new Wankel rot-
ary engine coming on the mar-
ket to replace the internal com-
bustion engine can be adapted
to the use of Ethyl gasoline.
Future Shock is a matter that
most all of us have to consider
in this fast moving world. A new
invention can put a long time
profitable operation out of busi-
ness almost overnight. Changing
ideas( and living habits of the
consumer cause plenty of head-
aches for business and industry.
Manufacturers of just about
everything from baby nipples to
electric razors n ever know
when lightning will strike and
put them out of business.
It seems that every sunrise
sees us living in a new world.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION --.....------.. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Dr. Susan Conley, that cute little head shrinker who
heads up the Gulf County Guidance Clinic, spoke to the
Rotary Club Thursday and she made a statement which
hit home with many Rotarians including me.
Dr. Susie said that all males and females go through
a state of anxiety when they reach the age of 40. She
didn't go into detail and explain how long this phase lasts
even though I asked her. I'm beginning to think she pur-
posely didn't answer for fear of further depressing all of
us who are 40 and over.
It's obvious that Dr. Susie isn't speaking from prac-
tical experience, since it is evident she is not 40 nowhere
near it. Her "book learning" is right on the nose in this
instance, however. Had Dr. Conley answered our ques-
tion she might have acquired another patient. As it is
we have hopes of regaining our old feeling of ebullience
of a few years past, and should we find out it just isn't
so, it may cause many of us to go off the deep end.
One good thing about being 40, though, you can get
by with a lot more than you could at an earlier age. For
instance, nobody expects you to hurry up any more.
A person over 40 must take it easy so as not to invite
a heart attack or a stroke. The over 40 crowd can also
drive last year's car a year longer without worry of be-
ing accused of not "keeping up with it", since those 40
and over have long since ceased to be expected to worry
about whether their car is the latest model or their clothes
right in style. They can wear that good pair of pants or
shirt that's too good to be thrown away, because "they're
over the hill".
People over 40 can do and enjoy more things than
people who have never been there think they can. It's
sort of like hiding behind a pair of sun glasses at the
beach. But, admittedly, there are a few things those of
the riper age cannot do which they formerly could, but
these things are mostly unimportant especially to those
It looks like Mr. McGovern's people are going to get
him into far more trouble with his hoped-for constituency
than President Nixon's did for him. The Watergate ca-
per still is worth a mention in the news once or twice a
week, but hardly anyone knows what they are talking
about. Of course, it's the code name for some of the
President's supporters allegedly going through Democra-
tic headquarters on the sly to take a peek at some of
But McGovern's people are going a step farther -
too much farther in our opinion. They are leaking the
word to the press, according to stories we, read, that they
should dig deeper into the mental illness of Senator Tom
Eagleton, who was dumped 'from the Democratic ticket
second slot because of past treatment for mental illness
which has been described as stress due to overwork.
The McGovern people's purpose in this move is to justify
McGovern's dumping of Eagleton, since the implication is
that a close search will disclose that Eagleton's illness was
worse than it was publicly stated.
But, as I see it, McGovern said he didn't dump Eagle-
ton. He was "1000 percent" behind the nominee. Eagle-
ton, himself, announced his resignation from the ticket.
So, wouldn't McGovern's people tend to give credence to
the suspicion that McGovern himself suggested the resig-
nation by trying to justify the dumping, rather than
make points for their man? If Eagleton stepped down
willingly, why worry with the extent of his illness? Why
try to j, stify something McGovern said he didn't do?
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ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 22741H1
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972 erAGE THRBL E
Polyester double knit and perma-
press cotton blends. Jr. and Missy
Double Knit Polyester
J Popular dependable label. .
Navy, light blue, purple or
rust. Sizes 7 to 15.
Double knit polyester or dacron
Regular to $23.00
Sizes 29-42 in fall solid colors.
Also, one group of men's and
PRICED $2.88 to $7.88
MR. and MRS. CHESTER DALE LITTLE
Richards, Little United
In Holy Matrimony
'The First Methodist Church 'of
,Port St. Joe, was the setting for
;a ceremony of beauty and dig-
nity -uniting Miss Nancy Lena
Richards and Chester Dale Little
in holy matrimony on Saturday,
September 30, at eight o'clock
in'the evening. The double ring
ceremony was solemnized by
itheir-pastor, Rev. Millard Spikes.
The bride is the daughter of
-Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Earl Rich-
aras6f-Port"St. Joe. The groom's
-parents are'Mr. and Mrs. James
'Calvin-Little, also of Port St. Joe.
-Maternal grandparents are Mr.
rand Mrs. Clifford Richards of
(GriIley -and paternal grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Little
,of Port St. Joe.
-The sanctuary provided an un-
usual and beautiful setting for
-the -nuptial vows. The illuminat-
red ,tross-cast a -sacred glow from
behind the choir loft, while myr-
'iads d'f -candles in "tall fan, tree
;and 'branch -shaped candelabra,
and recessed in the windows, ad-
,ded to the softlighting. Tall gold
,standards of -white mums and
tuberosess graced the pulpit
which featured a large open Bi-
'ble on the satin 'covered prie-
dieu. Family pews were marked
ith -three 'branch hurricane
lamps on tall standards draped
with ivy and white satin ribbons.
White (doves sand kissing angels
were effectively used in 0alI 'dec-
Mrs. Jim Trawick, :cousin of
the 'bride -of 'Chipley, presented a
program of organ selections
,among which '-were, '"Theme
From Love Story", "Love Is A
-IMany 'Splen do red Thing",
"Theme from "Dr. Zhivago" ,and
'O 'Perfect Love".
The 'bride was escorted to the
'altar 'by 'her 'father and 'they en-
tered to 'the strains of "One
Heart, 'One 'Hand". 'The 'bride
wore 'a floor 'length "gown -f 'silk
'organza featuring a fitted bo-
dire, 'high ictorian collar and
long 'sleeves which were re-em-
broidered with imported Irish
lace. 'Rows of the same lace ex-
tended own the ffll 'skirt which
was finished with a wide ruffle.
The detached chapel train also
featured 'the lace 'and enibroid-
ery. Her veil of silk 'illusion was
edged in lace and fell from a
Camelot headpiece. 'Her bouquet
was a cascade of white satin and
tulle hearts showered with 'black
orchids and black rtibbons carry-
ing out her color 'scheme 'of
black and white.
The solemn ceremony was
marked by the reading of the
Love Chapter from the Bible,
First Corinthians, Chapter 13,
after which the congregation
joined in the Lord's Prayer 'and
Come In and let's
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in singing the Recessional, "Blest
Be The Tie That Binds".
MViss Gayle Richards, sister 'of
the 'bride, served as Maid 'of
Honor. Her Empire style black
Venus crepe, full length gown
featured pearl studded silver
braid surrounding the neckline
and down the front.
Bridesmaids were Miss Vieki
Richards, sister of the bride, and
Miss Karen Little, sister of the
groom. Their long gowns were of
black crepe with a deep V-
shaped yoke forming tiny cap
sleeves trimmed with the pearl
studded silver braid. All maids
wore long black gloves with the
same trim and black sandals and
they carried white heart shaped
bouquets of white sweetheart
roses and lily-of-the-valley.
The groom chose Glenn Davis
to serve as best man. Ushers
were Ray Little, Curtis Little and
Gerald Smith. The Lord West
suits with ascots and bouton-
nieres of live lily-of-the-valley
worn by the male members of
the wedding party added to the
dignity of the occasion. ,
Wedding scrolls were present-
ed at the door by Jeff Trawick
of Chipley and Mark Williams of
Mrs. Richards chose for her
daughter's wedding, a two-piece
costume of pink silk peau de
soie. The gown featured long,
full, chiffon sleeves, re-embroi-
dered with lace and beads. The
...... I -,s slee-ve'ess t- '-ow
the gown sleeves and her acces-
sories matched her outfit which
was adorned with a white cym-
bidium orchid corsage.
Mrs. Little, mother of the
,groom, chose for her attire a
gown of cranberry crepe with
-matching accessories. Her cor-
,sage was also white cymbidium
Mrs. Clifford Richards, grand-
mother of the bride was attired
in :a two-piece blue silk peau de
sole costume. The sleeveless A-
line gown had beaded embroid-
ery on the waist and skirt. The
matching coat was designed on
princess lines and she also wore
a white cymbidium orchid cor-
Mrs. Joe L. Little, grandmo-
ther of the groom was gowned
in red crepe with matching ac-
cessories and an identical cor-
sage as the bride's grandmother.
Immediately following the
ceremony the bride's parents
were hosts at a reception at their
home on Monument Avenue.
Guests were greeted at the door
by Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Jones of
Port St. Joe and Mr. and Mrs. T.
W. Hinote of Opelika, Alabama.
Miss Jan Williams of Donal-
sonville, Georgia and Miss Alicia
Williams of Bell, presided over
the bride's registry which was
placed on a satin and net drap-
ed table highlighted by the bride
and groom ornament from the
bride's mother's and father's
,../, 'l. i orf in ,
Rice cups were presented to
the guests by Jill Strait and Ju-
lie Allen of Port St. Joe and
Janee Trawick of Chipley.
The bride's table, draped with
a white embroidered imported
linen cloth, was centered with a
three tiered wedding cake
mounted on a scalloped founda-
tion edged with black and white
tulle. The tiers were separated
by columns featuring angels and
white wedding bells. The top was
adorned with two kissing angels
dressed in black standing among
lilies-of-the-valley. The cake was
flanked by five branch candelab-
ra with center bouquets of white
mums, baby's breath and snap-
dragons. Serving at the bride's
table were Mrs. Kinnon Williams
of Bell and Mrs. Jim Trawick of
The punch table was overlaid
with a natural cutwork and ap-
pliqued imported linen cloth.
Punch was served from a large
silver bowl by Mrs. Coy Williams
of Donalsonville, Georgia and
Mrs. Chauncey Costin of Port St.
The groom's cake, in the shape
of two large hearts, decorated
in white, was served by Miss Sha-
ron Bowman of Disney World,
Orlando and Mrs. Phillip Dean of
Gainesville, while Mrs. Bobby
Arnold of Tallahassee served cof-
Other hostesses assisting in
caring for the guests were Mrs.
(c"nnlr O"pn and Mrq. Todie
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Regular $17.99 Now Only
Heavy pile and quilted lining in
sizes 36-44. Navy or bronze.
Owens of Chipley, Mrs. Dana
Jones of Arcadia, Mrs. Tom Par-
ker, Mrs. Leo Shealy and Mrs.
Ed Ramsey, all of Port St. Joe.
For her wedding trip the bride
chose a three-piece costume of
red and white double knit. The
long, belted white skirt was dou-
ble stitched with red, topped by
a red and white striped sleeve-
less jacket over the long sleeve
white blouse. Her accessories
were red, while her corsage was
a black orchid. Following a brief
wedding trip, the couple will be
stationed at Fort Polk, Louisiana.
The bride is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School and attend-
ed Troy State College in Troy,
Alabama and Gulf Coast Com-
munity College in Panama City.
At the time of her marriage she
was a supervisor with Walt Dis-
ney World in Orlando.
The groom is also a graduate
of Port St. Joe High School and
attended Chipola Junior College
in Marianna. He is now entering
the U. S. Army at Fort Polk,
Out of town guests attending
the wedding were Mrs. A. B.
Lockhart and Mrs. L. M. Ivey of
Pensacola; Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Dean of Gainesville; Mr. .and
Mrs. T. W. Hinote and Lisa of
Opelika, Alabama; Mr. and Mrs.
Kinnon Williams, Alicia, Carla,
Mac and Randy of Bell; Mr. and
Mrs. John Seay, Mr. and Mrs.
Ollie Daugherty, Mrs. Crill Mer-
rydav. Mrs. Helene Albert and
Mrs. Bobby Arnold of Tallahas-
see; Mr. and Mrs. Coy Williams,
and Jan of Donalsonville, Geor-
gia; Mrs. Dillon Smith of Blake-
ly, Ga.; B on a Johnson of
Graceville; Mr. and Mrs. Dana
Jones of Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Little of Andalusia, Ala-
bama; Misses Beth Harvard,
Debbie Cox and Sharon Bow-
man of Orlando; Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Smiley of Fort Walton
Beach; Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Rich.
ards, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Owens,
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Owens, Mrs.
Jim Trawick, Jeff, Janee and
Mrs. Leslie Trawick of Chipley.
Miss Nancy Lena Richards was
entertained with a bridesmaids
luncheon Friday, September 29,
at the home of Mrs. Chauncey L.,
Costin at 1206 Monument Ave-'
nue. Other hostesses for the oc-
casion were Mrs. Gus Crech,
Mrs. Herman Dean and Mrs. Wal-
The bride-elect's chosen colors
of black and white were used on
the tables. The dining table was
centered with an arrangement
of white gladioli and roses. The
other tables were decorated with
miniature arrange ements of
orange blossoms in black con-
tainers. Black and white place
cards and napkins were used on
all the party tables.
Miss Richards presented her
(Continued On Paae 4)
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13 boys to big boys 7. Black or brown.
222 Reid Avenue Phone 227-4261
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
- I IA I~ PIIP-
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, %ort St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
Bottle Club Will Dr. Susan Conley A
..... Bottle Club Will
Meet Saturday On Florida's New N
The regular monthly meeting of Dr. Susan Conley, psychologist in
-the Regional Bottle Club will be charge of the Gulf County Guid-
held at the rCentennial Building ance Clinic, spoke to the Rotary
Saturday, October 21 at 7:00 p.m. I Club last Thursday ,telling the
club of some of the changes in
Guest speaker for the evening treatment of mental patients after
will be Herman Jones, teacher at passage of the Baker Bill by the
the Highland View ElementarypaaeofteBkrilbyhe
Sthe Highland View Elementary last session of the Legislature.
School. Mr. Jones' topic will be,
"Diving for Bottles and Sunken "The State Hospital is not now
Treasure". He worked for the a 'pen for crazy people', Dr. Con-
State of Florida several months as ley said, "but has been divided in-
a salvage and exploration field to different sections for various
agent. stages of illness. In some sections,
The public is cordially invited patients may sign themselves in
to attend. one day and out the next".
dresses Rotary Presented Shotgun FRAUDULENT USE OF
dental Patient Law The Gulf County Sportsmen's Any person who attempts t
Club presented a new Remington avoid payment for telephone ser-
12 gauge pump shotgun to Donald vice by the use of any fraudulent
Under the new Florida law, C. Rexford last Thursday after- scheme is in violation of the law.
mental patients will be treated noon. Rexford was given the gun'This includes charging toll calls to
with dignity and their rights re- or was given the gun someone else's telephone number,
wispected, the Doctor toland their rightsar- for his participation in a project charging toll calls to a non-work-
spected, the Doctor told the Rotar- of the club. ing telephone number and use of
ians. Mental patients do not now _oh an invalid telephone credit heard
lose their civil rights unless de- Upon conviction, under Florida
cared incompetent. Mental pa- VISIT SHEFFIELDS law the offender may be fined one-
thousand dollars ($1,000) or im-
tients can no longer be put into the Donnie Sheffield, who has been prisoned for five years.
State Hospital without a hearing serving with the Navy in the Med- A violation committed on federal'
and must have periodic hearings iterannean Sea for 10 months vis- government property constitutes a:
a msheeoce itd federal violations
to be kept there. Mental patients ited the last 17 days with his par- The St. Joseph Telephone and
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sheffield. Telegraph Company would like to,
can no longer be kept in jail wait- Also guests of the Sheffields over have it completely understood that
ing transfer to the hospital unless the week end were, Mr. and Mrs. persons making fraudulent use' of
theytelephone service will be prosecut-
they are violent. Jackie Sheffield. ed.
Jack Boone 'Retires from Paper Mill
Jack Boone, left, Broke Beater Operator for St. Joe
:Paper Company, retired from service with the firm last
week after 31 years of service. Boone is shown in the
photo above, receiving his retirement papers from Lamar
Hardy, Assistant Paper Machine Superintendent.
(Continued From Page 3)
bridesmaids and special guests
The hostesses presented Miss
Richards with a silver bowl as
a memento of the occasion.
An informal tea honoring Miss
Richards was held at St. Joseph
Bay Country Club on September
27. Mrs. Walter Duren, Mrs.
George Duren, Mrs. Alfred
Joines, Mrs. L. J. Herring, Mrs.
Charles Parker, Mrs. Charles
Norton, Mrs. Carl Guilford and
Mrs. Henry Chason were host-
esses for the Wednesday after-
Miss Richards greeted her
guests wearing a black floor-
length pique maxi which featur-
ed square designs appliqued on
the skirt. She was presented a
white gladiolus flowerlet corsage
to complement her ensemble, by
the hostesses, who also presented
corsages to the special guests,
the honoree's mother, Mrs. Hu-
bert Richards, her paternal
grandmother, Mrs. Cliff Richards
and the bridegroom's mother,
Mrs. James Little.
Guests were greeted, at the
door by Mrs. Charles Norton and
Mrs. George Duren, while Miss
Vicky Richards, sister of the
bride, and Miss Karen Little,
sister of the bridegroom, presid-
ed at the bride's book.
The guests were served punch,
tiny assorted sandwiches and
petit fours from a refreshment
table covered with an Army-
Navy cloth which featured an ar-
rangement of gold and white
mums nestled in a four branch
sliver candelabra at one end with
a silver punch bowl and crystal
appointments at the other. Serv-
ing punch were Mrs. Leonard
Belin, Mrs. Wayne Hendrix and
Mrs. Williston Chason.
Miss Richards was presented a
serving piece of her chosen sil-
ver pattern as a memento of the
occasion. Ap p roximately 200
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP,
A. .... -I 1-_. A- *A_ -4
Pate Named to
Port St. Joe Mayor Frank Pate,
Jr., has been appointed to the
Committee on Municipal Public
Relations of the Florida League
of Cities, Inc. The Committee
which is chaired by Russ March-
ner, Executive Director of the
Dade County League of Cities,
Inc., will meet during the 46th
Annual Convention of the Flor-
ida League at the Americana Ho-
tel in Bal Harbour, October
I The publisher, editor and man-
aging editor and their address, is:
Wesley R. Ramsey, Sr., P. 0. Box
'308, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
I Owner: Wesley R. Ramsey, Sr.,
P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe, Florida
Extent and nature of circula-
tion: Total number of copies print-
ed, 2,145; sales through dealers and
carriers, street vendors and coun-
ter sales, 595; mail subscriutions,
1,510. Total distribution, 2,105; of-
fice use, left-over, unaccounted,
spoiled after printing, 40. Total,
I certify that the statements
made by me above are correct and
WESLEY R. RAMSEY, Sr.
There has been instances of theft
and desecration happening in the
City Cemeteries. This deplorable
practice must cease. The person or
persons performing such acts are
hereby put on notice that extra pre-
cautionary measures are being tak-
en and that any persons appre-
hended performing such un-chris-
tian like acts will be prosecuted to
the fullest extent of the law.
C. W. BROCK 10-19
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR GULF
In Re: Estate of,
MAYNARD J. HALL,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the' Estate of
Maynard J. Hall, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
in the Office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida in the
Courthouse at Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, within Six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and
must state the place of residence
and Post Office Address of the
claimant and must be sworn to by
the claimant, his agent, or his at-
torney, or it will become void ac-
cording to law.
DATED this 25th day of Septem-
As require dy Act 01 August. Der, A.D., 1972.
12, 1970; Section 3685. Title 39,1 DEWANA G. HALL
United States Code.[ Administratrix of the Es-
Statement filed October 1, 1972 tate of Maynard J. Hall,
for The Star, published weekly at Deceased. 4t-9-28
306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.
Florida 32456, with location of the 221 Reid Avenue
headquarters and general business Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
offices of the publishers at the Attorney for Administratrix
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.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ....--------.......--.. 5:45 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
furnishings for y o u r
Easy to Clean
Simple to Cook On
With Automatic Timing
Quality Sleep Set Built Special for Danley by
Royal Products, Incorporated
TWIN orS s50
4-Piece Spanish Oak
Double Dresser Mirro:
This Week 88
End Only $88
ONLY ONE AT THIS PRICE!
0 2 Complete Cycles 0 3 Water lTenij. Setliin..
Speed Queen Clothes Dryer $15900
> MAKE YOUR HOUSE J
r A HOME <
I' ''I llIIIL I IS~sl~r
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Above Joseph P. Hendrix, M. D,, of Port St. Joe, is
shown being conferred the Degree of Charter Fellow of
the American Academy of Family Practice by Thomas
Quehl, M. D., President of the FAFP. Dr. Hendrix was
one of 124 of the FAFP to be given this honor during the
, 25th Annual Scientific Assembly of the Academy at the
Felt Forum of Madison Square Garden in New York City
on September 26, 1972.
The American Academy qf Family Physicians is the
largest of medicine's, specialty groups in the nation. The
academy along with the American Medical Association
was a sponsor of the American Board of Family Practice
in 1969, of which Dr. Hendrix is a charter member.
Patrol Challenges Youthful Drivers
To Aid In Curbing Auto Accidents
TALLAHASSEE The Florida tinues to increase as a look at,
Highway Patrol this week challeng- school parking lots will show. The I
ed youthful drivers to help curb. student who has the privilege of
the rising number of accidents in-'i driving to school must also accept
volving drivers of their age group the responsibility that accompan-
by exercising mature judgment ies it. Mature judgment is essen-
behind the wheel. tial to safe driving," said Colonel
Eldrige Beach, Director of the Pa-
"The number of students driving trol.
cars or motorcycles to school con-
During 1971 there were 58,907
drivers of high school age involved
e Selfishness, temper tantrums
and "show-off" actions indicate a
lack of self-control and could be
deadly when a driver takes the
wheel. As a person matures these
attitudes should be left behind,
according to Beach.
"Safe driving requires mental as
well as physical training and if
young drivers are to survive in to-
days complex traffic, they must
realize early that driving is a priv-
ilege and a serious responsibility,"
concluded Colonel Beach.
- NOTICE -
CHANGE IN BANKING HOURS
Beginning October 21, 1972
This Bank will be Closed on Saturdays
For your convenience, we will remain open
from 9:00 until 5:30 p.m. on Fridays.
SCHEDULE. OF BANKING HOURS BEGINNING
THE WEEK of OCTOBER 16, 1972
Monday and Tuesday ......----
9:00 til 2:00
9:00 til 12:00
9:00 til 2:00
9:00 til 5:30
Closed all day
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972 PAGE IVT
Bowl*g Many Not Utilizing
BOWing Medicare Benefits
"Many people are not making
full use of their Medicare insur-
ance," David Robinson, Social Se-
curity Field Representative for
Gulf County, said recently.
By failing to submit all their
bills and statements from physi-
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE Tommy's Gulf Service 10 10 cians, they may lose valuable bene-
All eight teams of the league St. Joe Lanes 4 16 fits. The supplementary medical
were active Monday night, but lit- Marvin's TV 3 17 insurance part of Medicare (Part
tle change was made in the stand- I B) is designed to help pay medical
ings. | Players won three games and expenses.
Basic Magnesia lifted t h r e e B&D won one game in Ladies Win- Your social security office will
points from Campbell's Drugs with ter League play this week. Mary be glad to assist anyone with Medi-
Bo Bouington having a good night Whitfield rolled a 492 series forI care claims, and this can generally
with a 576 series and games of 212 Players and Mary Brown had a 460' be handled by phone. Also remem-
and 208. For Campbell's, it was 'series for B&D. ber there is still time this year
Ralph Ward with a 573. Team No. 1 and th eBox Plant to file a Medicare claim for allow-
Roche Furniture and Murdock's met with Team No. 1 taking three able expenses incurred last year.
TV split their four games. Jerry games and the Box Plant one For assistance with Medicare
Colvin had a 563 and. Harry Low- game. Lois Smith was high bowler' claims or for more information,
ery a 503 for Roche. Wayne Ernst for Team No. 1 with a 454 series contact your social security office.
led Murdock's with a 539 and War- and Hazel Barton bowled a .491 The office for this area is located
ing Murdock added a 537. | series for the Box Plant. at 1316 Harrison Avenue, Panama
Tommy's Gulf Service took' C mnboll's took all four games I City. Toll free phone service is
three points from St. Joe Lanes. from Team 4. Bertha Clayton tos-I available by dialing "0" and ask-
Dii':e Jones led Tommy's with a sed a 439 series for Campbell's end ing for WX-4444.
499. Wayne Neel was tops for St. Elaine Jac'-son had a 364 series for ,
Joe Lines with a 524. Team No. 4. Box Plant 9 7
Marvin's TV and Shirt and Tro- Kilpatrick's won' three games Kilpatrick's 5 11
phy split with each taking two from Team No. 3. Patty Holland Team No. 4 4 12
points. Tal Preston's 509 was tops was high bowler for Kilpatrick's Team No. 3 3 13
for Shirt and Trophy. Ashley Cos- with, a 394 series. Team No. 3 won -
tin's 485 led Marvin's TV. one game. Norma Hobbs had a 419 PINES
Standings W L series for Team 3. T IN
Shirt and Trophy 9 3 Standings W L '' SLand Tall
Murdock's TV ____ 12 4 Player's Market -_-____ 12 4
Campbell's Drugs ....... 11 5 B&D Home Improve .___ 11 5 In Florida's
Basic Magnesia 13 7 Team No. 1 10 61 jt.
Roche Furniture ------- 10 10 Campbell's Drug Store __ 10 6: 1. "L Flt l
______________________________-- r -. -.I~--I~.. .a- ....... .. ~-IY.f-la-- a.~L-- ~.~I~ LI- n.,s.~*~V ,.nIITr~.,wK .Tia -IrA.& .dl-~-~ Nl:
~i~P~P~Ee~Bs~LE~~-?h-----r -irr--l~~_~.~rFIF~B~r~=;U3p~--~ Ip I~BbP ~ID ~ LB IDIIPBROll~ m~lsl~PI;~-~----~C__I-- ~liDL~al~aJICBIRi~LIIFI~b~~P~R 1
AGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
Darlene Walton, Wayne Martin Wed
Miss Darlene Walton became
the bride of Wayne Martin Oc-
tober 7, at 3:00 p.m. in the sanc-
tuary of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church. The Rev. J. C. Odum
officiated over the double ring
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph F. Walton
of 504 10th Street. The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. N. G.
Martin of 1611 Palm Boulevard.
Nuptial music was provided
by Mrs. M. L. Britt, organist, and
Mrs. B. A. Collier and Mrs. Grady
Player. Mrs. Collier and Mrs.
Player sang, "I Would Be True",
and "0 Perfect Love" with a
solo by Mrs. Player at the close
of the ceremony, "The Wedding
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a full length
gown of organza over satin with
lace edging around the empire
waist and around the mutton
sleeves, She carried a bridal bou-
quet of miniature white carna-
tions and roses with long white
streamers tied in love knots.
Mrs. Phil McLeod attended the
bride as matron of honor, wear-
ing a full length crepe gown of
deep purple. She carried a nose-
gay of mixed lavender and white
flowers with a headpiece of the
same mixed flowers.
Attending as bridesmaids were
Mrs. Ricky Anderson along with
Misses Paula Boyett and Janice
Walton. All were attired in full
length, deep purple gowns and
carried nosegays and wore head-
pieces identical to, that of the
matron of honor.
N. G. Martin, father of the
groom, served his son as best
man. Phil McLeod, Henry Boone
and Gilbert Martin, brother of
the groom, served as ushers.
Ricky Anderson lighted the can-
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Walton chose a blue ensem-
ble with white accessories. She
wore a white carnation corsage
which she pinned on her daugh-
ter upon her departure.
The groom's mother, Mrs. Mar-
tin, wore an outfit of light pink
with complimenting accessories.
She, too, wore a white carnation
The church was decorated with
two large baskets of carnations
and glads, along with an arch of
lighted white tapers against a
background of greenery. Family
pew markers were large white
bows which held miniature white
doves and a cluster of deep pur-
Following the ceremony, the
bride's parents hosted a recep-
tion in the social hall of the
church. Mrs. Fred Perry kept the
bride's book and assisted the
guests in registering their pres-
MRS. WAYNE MARTIN
Western Night 'Chuckwagon Dinner'
Saturday, October 21 -- 6:00 P.M. 'til
Motel St. Joe 'Restaurant
Corner Highway 98 and 71 Port St. Joe, Florida
Phone 229-9021 for Reservations
Join Us for Sunday Dinner
Baked Chicken and Dressing Baked Ham and
Raisin Sauce or Sirloin of Beef
Christmas Is Just Around the Corner and
We Need Space
For Holiday Merchandise
So We're Clearing It Out At These
Low, Low Prices
Famous Name Brands
MEN'S KNIT PANTS and JEANS
$8 to $17
DOUBLE KNIT SUITS
Few With 2 Pair Pants
Were $85.00 to $95.00
Reg. $45, $50 and $70
Knit Sport Coats ---$35, $40, $55
Knit Pants and Sport Coats -- Reduced 1/4
A Few' Left
FLORSHEIM SHOES ---------- 'Price
Ladies and Juniors Fall
SDresses, Pant Suits, Jeans -------- 1 off
ALL FALL SHOES -----20% off
-- ALL SALE MERCHANDISE CASH and FINAL --
Ask About Our
Junior Miss Contestants
These three young ladies are part of 18 Junior Miss contestants
who will be competing in the annual Jaycee-sponsored pageant next
month. Shown from left to right are: Benna Butts, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. G. Butts; Jo Hobbs, daughter of Mrs. Shirley Hobbs and
Linda Kirkland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Kirkland.. Pictures
of the other candidates will be published between now and the
pageant, which will be held on November 18. -Star photo
ence. Mrs. Joe Ferrell and Mrs.
John Core served the guests the
four-tier wedding cake. Mrs. Ce-
cil Harrison and Mrs. Preston
Wingate presided over the punch
The couple left for a short
wedding trip to Destin and upon
their return are making their
home at Pridgeon's Trailer Park
in White City.
Out of town guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Martin, St.
Elmo, Alabama; Mrs. Clifton Mc-
coy, Lakeland; Mr. and Mrs. Dla-
las Barber and Brent of East-
point; Misses Jonnie and Debbie
Barber of Apalachicola; Mrs. Joe
Barber, Eastpoint; Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson Walton and C. V. Ray of
Covington, Georgia and Mrs.
Fred Cooper of Apalachicola.
The Susie Chason Circle of the
First United Methodist Church
met in the home of Mrs. W. T.
Mosely, Jr., on October 16, with
six members present.
Mrs. Charles Brock, chairman,
presided over the meeting and
gave the devotional.
Miss Gertrude Boyer and Mrs.
Mosely presented the program on
"Love" and "Prayer" which was
followed by a group discussion of
the points raised in the program.
Members were reminded of the
bake sale and bazaar to be held on
November 18. Mrs. Wes Farris in-
vited the Circle to meet with her
The meeting was dismissed with
the WSCS benediction.
Shower Honors Miss
A shower was held for Marilyn
Kimble, bride-elect, at the Phila-
delphia Primitive Baptist Church
Social hall. Hostesses were Mrs.
Walter Leslie and Mrs. Claude
Refreshments of punch, nuts,
mints and sandwiches were served
to those present.
Miss Lynn Manning kept the
The bride's table was decorated
with a table cloth featuring wed-
ding bell designs and pink and
white rose buds.
The affair was held Thursday,
PHONE 227 .2271
Port St. Joe Honor Society Hosts Dist.
Saturday, October 14, the local' Mary Spencer, state secretary, was
National Honor Society was host to a participant in one of the groups.
the annual fall district meeting. The meeting was of great value
Of the eight schools in the district, to everyone attending and the
five sent representatives. The NHS looks forward to an even
schools represented were Blounts- greater year.
town, Bay High, Chipley, Wewa- ,
hitchka and Port St. Joe.
The schools registered and were
served refreshments from 10:00
to 10:30. After the social hour, the
business meeting was convened.
Blountstown, the president, con-
ducted the meeting. The business
was finished and the schools divid-
ed into groups to discuss such top-
ics as fund raising, brain brawl,
and inter-district communications.
Vitro Wives Due for
The Vitro Wives club will en-
joy a Hallowe'en costume party
Monday night at 7:30 p.m. to be
held in the home of Mrs. Jenny
All members are invited to at-
Help Santa Fill
219 REID AVENUE
WE STARTED LOOKING AT -
MICHAEL AS A MAN 2 YEARS
BEFORE HE WAS BORN.
It was back in 1966. .
That's when we started planning out
new nuclear plant up at Crystal River.
We knew Michael was coming. And
S more like him. More Michaels and
Gregorys and Susans than Florida' I
In fact we're growing so fast in thil
part of the world that by 1980, we'll be
needing twice the electric power we 1
That's why Crystal River, and other
plants to follow, are so Imnportant.
And why we just can't afford the
delays and red tape, the unduly long
time required for approvals, that we've
experienced in the development of
Because when Michael,
the boy, becomes Mike,
the man, his family and
thousands of others /
will be needing us. ,
[ so aTsed"
- --- 111
St. Joseph's Catholic Altar Society Band Parents Offer Thanks for Aid
Sponsoring Bridge Benefit Nov. .14 The Port St. Joe Band Parents and the citizens and businessmen
Association wish to extend their who supported it.
The St. Joseph's Altar Society the ladies of St. Joseph's Catholic appreciation for the splendid co- ------ -
of St. Joseph's Catholic Church Church. The following members operation for the recent successful
will sponsor a Bridge Benefit on of the Altar Society may be called calendar drive. Elementary PTA
Tuesday, November 14. The bene- to make reservations: Mrs. Lamar The workers doing the most out- Meets Next Thursday
fit will 'begin at 7:30 p.m. in the Hardy, Mrs. Tony Landry, Mrs. Bill standing jobs were: Mrs. L. K. Am-
St. Joseph's Hall on 20th Street. Jenkins and Barbara Eells. brose who sold 23 calendars and. The Port St. Joe Elementary
Admission will be $1.00 per per- 73 listings; Mrs. Fred Sutton, 28 School PTA will meet Thursday,
son. calendars and 52 listings; Mrs. October 23 at 8:00 p.m. in the
Reservations will be made for a Robert L. Young, 19 calendars and school auditorium.
couple'or for a table of four, so ev. J. Gosnell 76 listings; and, Mrs. Sammy C. All parents are invited to at-
make your plans now to attend. f Parker, 13 calendars and 64 list- tend and help make -plans for the
Each table will play his own. Attends Lectures wings. annual carnival.
Prizes will be given for the high, This completes the eleventh pro- The carnival is scheduled for
next high and low score. A door Reverend James L. Gosnell, pas- fitable calendar drive. The associa- Saturday afternoon, October 28
prize will also be given. tor of the Pentecostal Holiness tion offers its thanks to all who from 1:00 to 6:'00 p.m.
Tickets may be purchased from Chur'ch here in Port St. Joe,' re- worked hard on behalf of the drive --
cently returned from Franklin Zagorski's 'Brother Dies
RECENT GUESTS Springs, Georgia where he attend- BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Recent guests of Mrs. Asa Mont- ed King Memorial Lectures, held Mr. and Mrs. Charles Larken of Word was received last Wednes-
gomery were Dorothy Simmons of at Emmanuel College. DeRidder, La., announce the birth, day by Bill Zagorski of the death
Washington, D.C., and Hodges and of a daughter, Melissa Anne, born of his brother, Harold Rollinson
Ethyl Simmons of Georgia. Miss This was the 13th in an annual August 29. Grandparents are Mr. of Bakersfield, California.
Simmons and Mr. Simmons are a series of lectures, held in memory and Mrs. Herman Stripling of Porti Mr. Rollinson had visited recent-
-niece and nephew of Mrs. Mont- of the late Rev. J. H. King, Bishop St. Joe and Mrs. Curtis Larken of ly with the Zagorskis at Mexico
gomery. of the Pentecostal Holiness Church. Robeline, La. Beach.
on the famous FiresLone 500"
aJ L 0 AL P 1 E1 DISCOUNT PRICED
iicord body of Tublo..WHITEWALLS o.,
Si[ze Or9Trinl Discount Ex-
POLYESTER 4 49 *3890 $232
STEEL BELTS ( >'1 0 4 2 5
under the tread F8 *4530 273
A tough combination to beat... G 53$ 5 418 0 2.543
PO IE SEacordbodyforstriength I 875 14360 2.3
and durability and twin belts of
STEEr.for long tire mileage and (8.551) 64 540 2.74
2" maximum protection against im. -
pacts, cuts and bruises. 5 )7200 *48u 5 2.98
?We've got a set waiting for youth 78 1 5 *$7425 *5460 3.06
Charge mT cspiustaxes and tire off your car. If we
l 1 iI"la should sell out of your size, a "raincheck" will be
I WPM a Issued, assuring future delivery at the advertised price..
TIRES AT $ Iu
EVERYDAY LOW Low ~27-31
DISCOUNT PRICES AS Blackwalls
Plus $1.81 per tire Fed. Ex.tax and tire off your car.
FIRESTONE Regular l971 price was $26.25
Port St. Joe
For Everyone Visiting
Our New Store
OVER 125 STORES
SERVING THE SOUTHEAST
The Largest Home Furnishers in the Southeast
Pay Us A Visit and See Our Complete Line of
nR-- IT! 8.5o-14 Zfor bb.ZU for :
ARaE ITJ f8.45-15 2 for 47.00 2 for !
If we should sell out of any Item In this ad, we'll give you a
t'raincheck" for later delivery at the advertised price. All prices PLUS taxes and 2 tires off your car. Similar lo
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores. Competittvely priced oft Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
iw prices on single tires.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
QUICK, EASY BUYING
We Finance Our Own Accounts
Charles Burch, Manager
Home Furnishing Center
414 Reid Avenue
THE STAR, Port St. Jo* Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972 PAGE SEVtI]
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
SPECIALS FOR OCTOBER 18 through 21
Look What 10c Will Buy At Piggly Wiggly
POUND lO c
1 LB. CTN.
Chopped Turnips or
10 OZ. PKG.
-- LIMIT 2 PLEASE -
All Popular Brand Sandwich
Full Pound Can
HEINZ 26 lOunce Bottle
LIMIT 3 PLEASE
The No. 1 Laundry Bleach
---- LIMIT 2 PLEASE
Lindy Brand Early June
LIMIT 4 PLEASE
BOUNTY ASSORTED Jumbo Rolls
Bob White SLICED
BACON lb. 69c
Fresh Boston Butt
PORK STEAKS ---------b.
3-Down Tender Small
S PARE RI B S-------b.
Geroiga Grade 'B' WHOLE
Quartered Fryer BREAST
Quarterer Whole LEGS
CHICKEN WINGS ---b. 3 9
SLAB BACON ---------lb. 49c
Whole or Half
SLAB BACON l----------b. 59c
Sunnyland Good Timer
WIENERS------ 3 pkgs. $1.39
SAVOY BROILS or ,Q
ALL MEAT STEW BEEF-- lb. 77C
Piggly Wiggly Choice Beef
CUBE STEAK ------ Ib.
Piggly Wiggly Choice Beef
SIRLOIN STEAK ------lb.
Economy Pak (3 Lbs. or More) GROUND
(3 Pounds -or More) GROUND
CHUCK lb. 89c
SUNSHINE 11 Ounce Can
PORK and BEANS can 10c
New Crop, Fresh
Crisp and Colorful
Crisp and Crunchy
14 Ounce Size
.bunch 10c BON AMI CLEANER ---can
3 Ounce Package
26 Ounce Box
GELATIN ----- pkg.
TABLE SALT -- box 1Oc
DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL
HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
Dry, Normal or Oily
BRECK SHAMPOO 7 oz. 88c
Extra Dry Skin Formula
JERGENS---- 9 oz. 98c
Georgia Grade 'A' LARGE
Georgia Grade 'A' MEDIUM
EGGS 2 Doz. 89c
F FREE 100 EXTRA
S&H GREEN STAMPS
With $15.00 or More Order c
o Thru October 21, 1972
po po_.op oppppp opp
FREE GRAND PRIX RACING CAR
WITH LAUNCHING 'RAMP WHEN
YOU BUY 'EITHER!
BATH BARS ZEST
Pillsbury 6 Count
Flakey Biscuits 6 cl
Parade Buttermilk 6 Count
Morton Frozen 8 Oz. Pkgs.
Pot Pies --- 5 for
Ole South 32 Oz.
Frozen Cobblers -- pkg
Famous Brand 16 Oz.
Penny Dog Food
Double Luck Cut 16 Oz. Can
. lOc Green Beans
54c---- LIMIT 4 PLEASE -
SHOWBOAT With Tomato Sauce
NUMBER 300 SIZE CAN
$1.00 SPAGHETTI can
ARMOUR STAR 3 Ounce Can
Pancake Mix, Corn Bread, Muffins,
Buttermilk Biscuits 6V4 Oz. Size Pouches
Mother's Best Mixes I- 1Oc
Northern Paper 60 Count
Charmin White or Assorted 4 Roll Pkg.
Bathroom Tissue -- pkg. 39c
Thin Ronco 7 Oz. Pkg.
9c Potted Meat
---- LIMIT 4 PLEASE -
PARADE BRAND 6 Ounce Can
LIMIT 4 PLEASE
PARADE BRAND 8 Ounce Can
TiE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972 i'.F M L
GLADLY ACCEPT U.S.D.A. FOOD STAMPS
4 H O
"SUPER-RIGHT" SIRLOIN TIP BONELESS
GRADE "A" FRESH FLA. OP GA. '
Copeland All Meat i
Sliced BOLOGNA ----- w0
SAVE 1Oc THIS WEEK
A&P (with Ammonia) 20 Oz. Bottle T
Window Cleaner btl. 39c
ASSORTED LORD BATHROOM TISSUE "..
REGULAR OR SUPER Everyday Low Pricel
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTEN NG
PURE VEGETABLE DEXO
BOTTOM EYE STYLE
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
"SUPER-RtGHT" SHANK HALF
Sna RanL LB
GW)AOl "A" FRESH FLA. OR GA. (Combination Pack)
I KA A CI OCE PARTS
Super-Right All Meat 12 Oz. Pkg.
Skinless FRANKS -- pkg. 49c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FRESHLY (3 Lbs. & Over)
"SUPER-RIGHT" (Small Round Bone)
"SUPER-RIGHT" FROZEN CHOPPED
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
SHRIMP CREOLE ----8 oz. 57c
LAUNDRY BLEACH Everyday Low Price!
Ci .JU.." G 5 9 t
A&P LIQUID Everyday Low Pricel
BI OII. A.ON qS3 9
S Li@6ui 4!. 400
A&P, NON-FAT INSTANT
GERBER STRAINED 4V2 Oz. JANE PARKER ENRICHED SLICED ROUND TOP
Jar 0 iD-OU 20Z.
I qI OA.. -- Irl- LOA.... F
iDISPOSAB JANE PARKER DANISH
DAYTIME l49 IE
r JANE PARKER ICED SPICED SPANISH
OUR OWN Everyday Low Price! 19-OZ
I0 0 ..3CTLOAF
BO- -... ...1
iBORDEN'S NON-DAIRY 4
CAM 1 16.0Z.
Cnem" ........... ; 6 ,6o.
A&P Everyday Low Price!
PURE CANE SUGAR Everyday Low Prices
DMIx.Ci aB ag59t
% l5 BA49AG
3 'l 59'
ASSORTED FLAVORED DESSERT
Ja-0f 6-OZ 19
ASSORTED FLAVORED DIET BEVERAGES
A&P Everyday Low Price!
B l. C ,,w 4.24-o0.
"SUPER-RIGHT" FRESHLY (3 Lbs. & Over)
GRADE "A" FRESH FLA. OR GA. WITH
Super-Right Quick Frozen Grade 'A'-10 to 12 Lb.
TURKEYS Ib" 49c
Banquet Quick Frozen I
MEAT DINNERS---- pkg. 39c
(EVERYDAY LOW PRICE!
......... 'Quart Jar-)-?
i32 39 t
Everyday Low PAcel
Everyday Low Price!
( 7z 2 t
(32 Oz. Bottle)
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
~-;~ D ~ ~
SEPT. 15 Wewakitchka -
SEPT. 22 DeFuniak Springs
SEPT. 29 Perry
OCT. 6 Open Date
OCT. 13 Cresvew
OCT. 20 Chipley-----
OCT. 27 Blountstown
NOV. 3 Marianna
NOV. 10 Qincv
J1OV. 17 Wakdla -
Port St. Joe
Friday, October 20
Be A Shark Booster Attend Every Game of Your
Home Town Team and Help Cheer Them On to Victory!
PORY ST. JOE SHARKS-Front row, left to right: David Ambrose, Thadus Russ,
Jr., Russell Chason, Steve Owens, Ken Whittle, Danny Etheridge, Danny Tankersley,
Vic Adkison, Rusty Burch and Rodney Herring, manager. Second row: Jimbo
McInnis, Steve Lawrence, Greg Norris, Greg Wood, Kenny Lemieux, Mike Regis-
ter, Jim Moore, Mike Rich, Steve Parrish, Bruce May, and Craig Pippin. Third
row: Carl Whittle, Wayne McKiernan, Ed Floore, Bruce Nixon, Terry Lovett,
THIS PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT SPONSORED BY:
Michael Dickey, Danny Hand, Kenny Weimorts, Tad Mathews, Ronnie Kirkland,
Eddy Summers, Randy Herring. Back row: Tony Harrison, Robert Dickens,
Murray Smith, Mark Wimberly, John Paul Blount, Eddie Rich, Ronnie Herring,
Virgil Neel, Martin Adkison, Steve Davis, Robby Creamer, Gary Gaddis and Da-
SEARS CATALOG SALES
We're As Near As Your Telephone
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
"Pay Cash and Pay Less"
THE DAIRY BURGER
Comal b fea A Snack After the Game
CAMPBELL DRUG STORE
f1tlS ltilants Gifts Cosmetics
ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
St. Joe Furniture & Appliances
Western Auto Associate Store
Your DAVIS TIRE Dealer
Pete, Hortense and Rocky
Citizens Federal Savings
and Loan Association
Wholesale and Retail Seafood
St. Joe Stevedoring Company
Connecting Port St. Joe to the World
DANLEY FURNITURE CO.
"Make Your House A Home"
Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
GULF SERVICE STATION
Aubrey R. Tomlinson
MARVIN'S TV REPAIR
Color TV Specialists
PATE'S SHELL SERVICE
Roche Furniture & Appliances
St. Joe Auto Parts Co.
Your Genuine NAPA Parts Dealer
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
Natural Gas Is Naturally Better
Motel St. Joe and Dining Room
Banquets Meeting Rooms Gift Shop
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent
MARY CARTER PAINT STORE
West Florida Gas & Fuel Co.
"Our Rolling Pipelines Never End"
1~ ~i~ f- ~
8:00 P. MeW
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972 PAGE ELEVEN
SpecialsforOctoberRICH and SONS' IGA PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA-
16 through 21
1 WHEN YOU BUY EITHER.
S6BATH SIZE I ONE GIANT SIZE I ONE KING SIZE
TABLERIIE BEEF BLADE BONE
TABLERITE BEEF 7-BONE
CHUCK ROAST -------lb. 63c
TABLERITE BEEF ROUND BONE
SHOULDER ROAST ----lb. 79c
TABLERITE BEEF BONELESS
CHUCK ROAST ------b. 89c
STANDING RIB ROAST Ilb. $1.19
TABLERITE BEEF BONELESS
STRIP STEAKS -----b. $1.99
TABLERITE BEEF LEAN
GROUND CHUCK ---- lb. 98c
GROUND BEEF -------lb. 68c
48 OZ. BTL. 9c
~PKG. J 0
FOLGER'S With $10.00 ;Order
Georgia Grade 'A' MEDIUM
Georgia Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order
1 doz. EGGS.. FREE
MORREL PRIDE PURE PORK (Hot or Mild)
S A US A GE------lb. 78c
MORRELL PRIDE CHEF
HAM HALVES ----b. $1.48
MORRELL PRIDE RED RIND
MORRELL PRIDE Skinned and Deveined
TABLERITE HALF GAL.
Ice Cream 59c
TABLERITE GRADE "A"
BUTTER --------I lb.qtrs. 79c
TABLERITE American or Pimento
CHEESE SINGLES ---- 12 oz. 69c
COTTAGE CHEESE -------1 lb. 39c
IGA DELUXE 1 LB. CAN
PLATINUM PLUS (Reg. $1.89 Val.)
GILLETTE BLADES -_ pkg. of 10 $1.59
Extra Dry Skin Formula (Reg. $1.35 Val.)
JERGEN'S LOTION-----9 oz. $1.09
Assorted Flavors (Reg. 79c Val.)
LISTERINE LOZENGES -----pkg. 59c
TOOTHPASTE 3.25 Oz. Tubes (Reg. 79c Val.)
ULTRA BRITE ----- 2 tubes 59c
88 OZ. JAR 1 .
IGA BROWN and SERVE ,
DINNER ROLLS ---------pkg. 33c
IGA TABLETREAT 1 Lb. Loaf
SANDWICH BREAD ------ loaf 33c
PLAIN or SELF RISING
Robin Hood Flour
3 No. 303
c 63c 1.
COLLECT A SET OF FOUR!
VAN COMP No. 2 Cans
PORK and BEANS --------- can
PINEAPPLE JUICE --- 46 oz.
[GA Flat Cans
TUNA FLAKES --------- can
PEANUT BUTTER ------28 oz.
SALAD DRESSING ---- 16 oz.
MACARONI ---- 7 oz.
BRANCH'S WINDOW BOX All Varieties
CHOCOLATES --------2 boxes
BRACH'S POLY BAG
CHOCOLATES ---- 1 lb. bag
JOHNSON'S (Reg. or Lemon)
PLED GE-------- 7 oz. can
NABISCO CREAM SANDWICH 15 Oz. Pkgs.
OREO COOKIES ---2 pkgs. 89c
FR ZE F OS ..
Pies 5 oz$1
POUND CAKE -----
Red or Golden Delicious
3 LB. BAG
12 oz. 79c
RED DELICIOUS or BAKING APPLES ------- pound 23c
TOMATOES --- lb.
POMEGRANATE -- ea.
AVACADO PEARS -- ea.
INEW FALL CROP
WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF
3B. BAG 49c
Bag $1.45 Lb. $9.50
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
SHELLED PEAS ----- bag 49c
I I I I
SAVE CASH AT.RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Jo*, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1972
Crisp Fresh U. S. No. 1 Irish
LETTUCE --------head 25c POTATOES -- 10 Ibs. 65c
Ritz All Flavors Fresh Head
Canned 'DRINKS- __10 for $1.00 CABBAGE --------lb. 12c
Hormel 5 Oz.
VIENNA SAUSAGE $1
Del Monte No. 303 Cans
Cream Style CORN 4 cans
by RELLA WEXLER
The season\ is on-the Mexico section of Highway 98 and 14th
Beach Volunteer Fire Association Street in Mexico Beach. Bids for
has begun its Saturday turkey the planned firehouse-community
shoots as a fund raising project. center are now being advertised
The shoots are held at the inter- and the Association hopefully
plans to start building in the near
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF T H E FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY, FLA.
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALPHONSO A. LEWIS, SR.,
NAOMI GANT LEWIS,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: NAOMI GANT LEWIS
Route 2, Box 188
Dublin, Georgia 31021
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has ben filed against you
in the above styled Court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
the Petition on the Petitioner's At-
torney, Fred N. Witten, whose ad
dress is P. 0. Box 87, Port St. Jbe,
Florida 32456, on or before No-
vember 21, 1972, and file the ori-
ginal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Petition-
er's Attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Petition.
Dated this 18th day of October,
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
ST. JOE BEACH
THE VERSATILE FIVE
Starting at 8:30 P.M.
The zoning committee, chaired
I (Continued From Page 1)
ing penalty against Crestview
put the Sharks on the 15. Dick-
ens ran for two yards, Weimorts
for seven and Russ for two, then
Dickens pushed through the line
from the two yard line for the
Sharks final score. The kick for
the PAT was no good, leaving the
Sharks with a 20-0 lead.
A short time later, the Bull-
dogs drove to the Shark eight
yard line and quarterback Bobby
Martin threw a perfect pass to
his end in the end zone, but
Thadus Russ came out of no-
where and batted it away.
The Bulldogs only score came
with 4.31 left in the game, when
Martin connected with L. C.
Johnson from the 46 yard line,
who scooted up the sideline for
The Sharks stout defense was'
led by Eddie Summers with eight
tackles and four assists, James
Daniel with six tackles and one
assist, Chris Davis four and five,
Ken Weimorts, four and two,
Thaddus Russ, six and a pass in-
terception and Danny Ethridge
with five and two. Gary Gaddis
blocked a Crestview punt.
Crest St. Joe
First downs ----- 6 14
Rushing Yardage _- 59 243
Passing Yardage -- 90 52
Passes 3-16 3-9
Punts 6-21 3-29
Yards Penalized .-- 73 30
^ "PORE BOY'S CORNER"
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Thurs., Fri., Sat., October 19, 20, 21
With $10.00 Order
> SUGGAR 5 lb. bag 49c
Georgia Grade "A"
,Small EGGS -----3 doz.
WHOLE or HALF
Bounty Jumbo Rolls
PAPER TOWELS ------3 rolls $1.00
TOMATOES --- 5 cns $1.00
3 Ibs. $1.69
by Joe Rycroft, has tured over all ties in both instances. The second
its worksheets to the Town Coun- readings of Ordinances 32 and 33
cil and it is expected that the pub- will be held at the regular Novem-
lic hearings will be advertised on ber 14 meeting.
the bulletin boards and citizens November 7 is election day and
are invited to attend the hearings, volunteers are needed by the Town
The Town Council has advertis- Council to assist the Town Clerk
ed for a policeman replacement to: during the day from 7 a.m. to 7
fill the EEA position vacated by p.m. Please call the Town Hall,
Jim Long who resigned to qualify 648-7811 on Mondays or Thursdays
in seeking a councilman's seat in from 9 to 11 a.m. and place your
Group III in the November elec- a
o name with Mrs. Rella Wexler as a
tion. volunteer. Several citizens were
When the Town Council met at most helpful in this regard during
a regular meeting last Tuesday, the primaries.
two ordinances were read for the
first time. These included Ordin- Mrs. Terri Hall became the bride
ance 32 which prohibits swimming of Bobby Glenn Lightfoot on Sat-
in the Mexico Beach canal and Or- urday, October 14 in the Mexico
dinance 33 which prohibits camp-
ing and tenting, on public property
within the town limits of Mexico
Beach, except within designated
areas. Copies of these ordinances
are on the- bulletin boards. They
are necessary to insure the health,
welfare and safety of the M. B.
citizens. Some of the other ordin-
ances pertaining to the beach pro-
hibit the operation of motor vehi-
cles, scooters and motor bikes from
certain areas; prohibit livestock on
public beaches and provide penal-
Film On Eagles
Beach Methodist Church. A recep-
tion followed in the home of the
groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
L. Lightfoot of Port St. Joe.
FOR SALE: 1960 Chevrolet '/-ton
pick-up. Runs and drives good.
Body fair, $140. Phone 648-4836.
FOR SALE: Complete snooker ta-
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call Panama City 785-5222
- : Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
HELP WANTED: Service, sales & WANTED: Man with service sta-
claim work. Married, age 22 to tion and mechanic experience.
45. Fringe benefits. Starting pay
$125.z0 a week. Call collect, 785. Apply at Ralph and Henry's Stan-
5721. 4tp-9-28 dard Service. tfc-8-3.
Sector an Druggist, two indis.
pensable men la your community
; e collaborate on your health
problems. In time of sickness they
I am the most important men in your
lifte. Their skill assures you that
you are in safe hands. Place your
trust in Doctor and Druggist. When
you are Ill both team up to make
you well. Bring your Doctor's pre-
: rltion to our Rexall drug store.
Plenty of Free Parking
Convenient Drive-In Window
S DRUG STORE
Ph. 227-3371 ,317 Williams
A Thought to
Someone a long time ago
pointed out to us that we stand
accountable for our errors of
omission as well as our errors
They said this: "It is not alone
what we do, but also what we
do not do, for which we are ac-
It is not hard for any of us
to look back and think of in-
stances where we should have
taken action when we were idle.
It could have been an act, a
word, a warning. If it had been
forthcoming from us it might
have altered, and corrected an
unpleasant course for someone.
There will be instances again
when we know we should speak
out or act against wrong injus-
tices, but for one reason or an-
other, we will fail. Then we will
find ourselves accountable for
what we have not done.
OUR THOUGHT TO REMEM-
BER: "WHAT IS UNDONE,
FEW CAN CHANGE-WE CAN
ONLY ALTER PRESENT
Port St. Joe, Florida
FOR SALE: Used mimeograph ma-
chine. In good condition. See at
Costin's Department Store.
FOR SALE: 1969 Skamper hard
top camper. 8 sleeper. Call af-
ter 5:00 p.m. 227-5236. tfc-9-8
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1
bath house, chain link fence. On
large lot. See David Rich at Rich's
IGA. 229-4562 or 229-6816. tfc-8.10
FOR RENT: Apartment, 510 8th
Street. Phone 648-4800. tfc-9-7
FOR RENT: Two bedroom and one
bedroom house; furnished. St.
Joe Beach. Smith's Pharmacy.10-19
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom trailer Mex-
ico Beach, $75 per month. In-
cludes park rent and water. Ph.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom
apartment. Call 229-6688.
FOR RENT: House at Simmons Ba-
you. Call 227-2181. tfc-10 19
FOR RENT: One bedroom house.
St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Con-
tact Smith's Pharmacy, Phone 227-
FOR RENT: Furnished new small
1 bedroom house. Nice neighbor-
hood. Call 229-6777 after 5 p.m.
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apart-
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
They must be seen to be appreciat-
ed. Contact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince
at WIMICO LODGE and TRAILER
PARK. White City. Phone 229-2413
or 648-3101. tfc-10-28
FOR RENT: Furnished beach cots
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
FOR RENT: 2 apartments. Partly
furnished. Phone 229-6538. 10-12
Automobiles to Finance
Members of St. Joe Paper-
makers Federal Credit Union
can own a new 1973 automo-
bile and save money with our
new low interest rates. Only
%% per mo., 9% annually.
Plus, FREE Credit Life Insur-
Check the Credit Union
tfc Office for Details 10-19
Joe. Reward. Phone 227-3401. ,
10 SPEED BIKES IN STOCK. Men's The Best costs Less
women's. Racing style. Touring: TRY
style. Credit terms available. WES-! V A 'R T U N G
TERN AUTO, Port St. Joe. 6-15 The Paint Made with
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo- TUNG OIL
tional problems and/or concerns Oil bas yl Late
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port Orel-and Bristle Brushes
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev. stle Brushes
Sidney Ellis, 229-6590. See or CaH
----- AL SMITH
LOSE WEIGHT with New Shape Phone 227-7751
Tablets. 10 day supply only $1.49.
CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 4tc-10-12
HELP WANTED: Experienced tire
recappers or trainees. No exper-
ience necessary for trainees. A
permanent job and apply in per-
son at Panama City Recapping Co.,
Springfield. Plant located one
block behind Springfield City Hall.
Phone 785-6470. tfc-10-5
40 Acres, $6,0001
$65 down, $65 monthly. Own-
er will finance beautiful
Ranchland A Mile And A Half
High In The Colorado Sky.
911 W. 10th
Amarillo, Texas 79101
HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
Black and White and Color
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
to a carefree fall wardrobe
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc Phone 229-2021 9-7
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
all 229-4986 for Free Estimate
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Friday and Saturday
2 Big Cycle Shows! -
"THE HARD RIDE"
Next Week -
Specializing in Puppy Trim
Other Small Dogs Washed
For Appointment call
In Wewahitchka and'
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.LA.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
WALTER GRAHAM, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Monday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.
HERBERT L. BURGE, Secty
Shown Kiwanis ble. Phone 229-9111. 10-12 SPECIAL TUTORING in reading
hown w s "e .- Many years experience helping MEXICO BEACH
FOR SALE: Need more room? children with reading problems in'
Quiet? 4 bedroom, 2% bath, Ir, public and private school. Also BEAUTY SHOPPE
An Audobon film on America's 24x20. End of 2nd Ave., Oak with the slow learner, retarded Hwy. 98 Phone 64805116
national bird, the bald Eagle, was Grove. For more information and and emotionally disturbed. For in-
shown to the Kiwanis Club Tues- appointment call 229-6154. 10-12 formation call 229-6863. 3tc-9-28 Complete Beauty Service
day at their regular meeting. MC's PAWN or SWAP SHOP FOR WELDING NEEDS see James GLADYS NICHOLS
The Eagle is the largest of FOR SALE-Johnson-Messer 2 way L. Temple, 1302 Palm Blvd.
American birds and is found all radios. Automative 8-track tape tfc-9-7 FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
overithcnatbiodan. Oe tand Alas players, $29.95 and up and home Emory Stepnens. Free estimate
over the nation. Other than Alaska units. 8-track tapes, $1.50 and up. MISSING 8 ft. fiberglass boat. Guarantee on labor and materials.
the largest number of Eagles are Radiots, cameras, horse saddles green atside, grey inside. For Low down payment. Phone 227.
found along the Apalachian Range and many more items to choose informa m call Bill Carr 229- 7972.
and intoFlorida.from. 105 5th St., Highland View. 6474. REWARD. tfc-6-29
a Phone 229-6193. tfc-10-5
Eagles normally nest in tall o AVON CALLING: Earn cash as a
trees and their nests have been FOR SALE: 3 good used lavatories representative of the world's LADIES
found to bewithtrim. Call H. E. Goodman, largest cosmetic co. Call 229-4281 I am now servicing wigs and
across and 20 feet deep. The big or write Sarah Skinner, Rt. 4, Box' hai pieces in my home. If
birds come back to the nest each FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, ,2 bath 868, Panama City, Fla. 32401. you have human hair or syn-
b touth mtea block house. Also two bedroom, 2tc-10-19 thetic which you would like
year. Eagles in the South migrate block on 2 lots at White City. Call to have serviced quickly at
North in the summer and have 229-6786. tfc-9-14 MEXICO BEACH TAVERN "low prices .
been to migrate all the way from Beverage on tap. Oysters on half WIGS FOR SALE.-
Florida to Canada and back. FOR SALE: Lovely home on water- shell. Pizza. Dancing. Fun. Open
lorida to Canada and back. front property. 3 bedrooms, 2 til 2:00 a.m., CST. 10-19 CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
baths, central heat and air condi- 9-21 JANICE STOKES tfe
tioned, carpeting throughout home. LOST: Gold link bracelet with two
Call after 5 p.m. for appointment. charms. In vicinity of Motel St.
Bathroom TISSUE 4 roll pk. 39c
Shoulder Tender, Delicious
ROUND STEAK l-----b. 89c 7-Bone STEAK --- b. 79c
Blade Cut Choice Beef
CHUCK ROAST -----b. 57c RIB STEAK ------b. $1.19
Georgia Grade 'A' Choice Beef
FRYERS ------- b. 33c SIRLOIN STEAK .--lb. $1.29
Pork Rump Roast
Neck Bones s9 All Meat
Pig Feet -- 3 lbs. 7 STEW BEEF- lb. 9 7
II I I