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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1971
1 .- Assault Chrges iled
F.-.By Sheriff's Dept.
"'. Gulf County Sheriff's Depart-
ment filed assault and battery
-4- '-and drunkeness charges against
T ..Bobby Creamer as the result of
an altercation at the Simmons
SBayou Bait Shop. Saturday night
about 11:00 p.m. Drunkeness
.charges were also filed against
S: Jimmy Boone in the same ac-
- .Z- Chief Deputy H. T. Dean said
the charges were filed when
Creamer allegedly assaulted Mr.
and Mrs. William E. Lyles of
White -City with a pool cue in,
Cites Jury Make-Up
Circuit Judge John J. Crews notified States Attor-
ney J. Frank Adams and his assistant Leo Jones yester-
day just ,before noon that he was ordering charges to be
dropped against Wilbert Lee and Freddie Pitts for the 1963
murders of Grover Floyd and Jesse Burkett here ;in Port
St. Joe. '
Judge Crews presided over a hearing on pretrial
motions here August 27 and 28 when five motions were
presented by 'attorneys for Pitts and Lee. The motions
asked for a change' in venue for a new trial; dismissal of
the charges; all state evidence be made available to de-
fense attorneys; that Gulf County be charged with de-
fense expenses and a motion to suppress confessions made
by -the defendants at their first trial.
W '" W E with accommodations or everyone are home crowds. The bleachers are being financed by the
ready ifr the- first home football game tomorrow night sale of bonds and fund raising projects of the Quarter-
-at Shark stadium. The.bleachers, with accommodations back Club. The Gulf County School Board has agreed to
to sedtupito 2200 people were" completed by the Port St. add 25c to the price of football admission to help pay off
Joe Quarterback Cub last Thursday about .30 'minutes the $20,Q00 worth of bonds which have been sold and are
beare e, football jamboree and now await the Shark's still being sold by the Club. --Star photo
Sharks Open Sea
Port 't. Joe's-Sharks will take eight regular starters. The fact
to the, gridiron tomorrow night, that ;they lost all-state starters
at 8:00pi. .to.open their foot- Norrip LangSton, Chuck Roberts
-ball season- against Wewahitch- and, Mike Wimberly won't ex-
ka. ThejShaI-ks. are opening at actlyihelp matters, however.
home in a vastly improved sta- Coacbh Taylor says the team
dium wAieh *as' seen its seating will be bigger this year, both in
capacity doubled during the sum-. size ayd number. Forty-nine boys
-mer. lniAths by the Port St. Joe are driesd'a out this year for'
Quarterback .Club. the largest number in the history
The (jw editibn of the Sharks of Port St. Joe High School. The
cannot,2Ie called inexperienced -.-size of-the -boys is some larger,
by any ,stretch 'of the imagina- too, aecordin to Taylor, but he
tion. Head Coach Wayne Tay- said, "we are till small to be
lor hast 11 lettermen returning playing in the league we are
from lait ye's Wtro6ps including participating with".
A ig with other "firsts" the
Sharks are entered in a new
conference, the North Florida,
Band Sellin and possibly .a new playing divi-
g sion this. season. The new con-
CUSiMons Friday ferenceis composed of Port St.
Joe, iibeFuniak Springs, Crest-
Port St. Jbe High School band view| Marianna and Chipley. At
1*memb l e i nio the start of the season, the clas-
me will bie selling .cushiohs sification given the Sharks will
at $ ech e t the 'football be AA, "but this may change
game.'"inhe cushions are foam''. after the first 'monthly attend-
inside with a ceavy duty vinyl ance report around October 1",
cover with a c strap Taylor said.-The classification is,'
The Band Parents Association the old class B, but allows for
will be selling hot buttered pop- 246-boys in the top three grades.
corn during the game. as opposed to 186 for class B.
The projects are .to finance The Sharks will begin their
uniforms, materials and out-of- game tomorrow night with Perry
town trips made by the band. Adkison and Steve Bass at ends;
rence Bowen and Archie Shack-
Phil Early and Rodney Nobles
- at tackle; Alan Hammock and
Craig Davis at guard and Jack
Hattaway at center. In the back-
field, will be Ken Whittle in his
firs ear as regular iW)rteir,.
back; -Steve Atchison, slotback;
-Jm -aison, fullback and Law-
Serving Fried Fish.
.The Port St. Joe Quarterback
Club will be serving fried fish.
suppers prior to and- during the
season's opening football game
The suppers will go on sale at
6:30 and continue as long as
there is a demand.
The' Club sold nearly 800 fish
dinners at the Jamboree held
here last Thursday night in their:
attempt to raise money .to pay
off the debt on the newly con-
structed bleachers and press box
at the football stadium. /
ThO Quarterback. Club will be
selling fish dinners at each home
game with all proceeds going to
amortize bonds sold for the blea-
leford alternating it tailback.
Defensively the- Sharks will
have Steve Bass' and John- Scott
at ends; Rodney Nobles. and Phil
Early at tackle;' Chris King and
Jimn Faison, outside linebackers;
Archie Shackleford and Law-
Perry Atlison aMiiMlike White
in the secondary ,and Steve At-.'
chison at safety.
Taylor pointed out that the
Sharks have only four men neat
or at the 200 pound mark "so
we will be out-manned most of
the time". He also pointed out
that the threatening break-away
speed the Sharks have enjoyed
Sthe past two years will not be
there this year.
"Our. main attributes this
year. will be good runners and
blockers", Taylor said. He lists
his backs as some of the best
blockers in this part of the
state. He also pointed- out that
"the passing game will be- gdod.
to' better, even with Ken Whit.
tie just getting started in the
Admission -to home games
this year will be $.00 for adults
and $1.00 for students, with 25c
from each ticket going to retire
bonds sold to construct the new
Price Free On $2,000 Bond After
Shooting Incident Wednesday Night
County Judge S. P. Husband
set bond for J. C. Price at $2,000
last week as the result of an al-
tercation which ended with Jim-
my. Burke of 1322 McClellan
Avenue, being shot twice.
The shooting took place about
Port St. Joe City Police re-
port an accident caused some
$600.00 in damages Tuesday pf-
q-ternoon,. when brakes on a car
failed, causing it to crash into
the front of. .he ,Jr. Food Store
on Highway 98.
Investigating officer Jack Da-
villa said Mrs. Milo Smith crash-
ed into, an ice box and broke out
A. large plate glass window in
the convenience store -when
brakes failed on the car she
was driving as she was parking
in front of the store. Th car
was owned by Cecil Lyons,, J.
Mrs. Lyons was a passenger, in
An estimated $500.00. dam-
ages was' reported to the build-
ing and $100.00 to the car.
Get First Flu Shot
The S. Public Health" Ser-
vice Advisory Committee on Im-
munization Practices has advised
that in order for influenza shots
to be effective for the coming
winter, the first shot should be
given before October 1, 1071.
The Health Service stated they
did not expect an epidemic this
11:00 p.m. last Wdenesday
According to Chief Deputy
Sheriff Dean, Burke was shot in
the stomach and right hand as
he entered Price's home at 1034
McClellan. Price, Andy Owens
and Vance Rogers were all. in the
Price home at the time, but
none could tell how the shoot-
ing happened, according to
The Deputy said that follow-
ing the shooting, Burke drove
himself to the Municipal HIospi-
tal for treatment. Doctors found
,that one of the bullets ad'i en-
tered his liver and sent him to
Bay Memorial Hospital in Pana-
ma City for specialized treat-
Burke is still in serious, con-
dition' and' still has not been
*able to talk to Dean to tell him
exactly what happened, accord-
ing to;the Deputy.
Key Club and Keyette mem-
bers of Port St. Joe High School
have undertaken the large pro-
ject of painting the new blea-
chers at Shark Stadium.
According to Steve Atchison,
Student Body President, the
front foundation of the stadium
will be painted white and the
face of the seats wilt be painted
Atchison said the clubs hQpe
to have the project completed
by game time tomorrow night.
Judge Crews' written order
will not be received until some
time today or tomorrow, but he
.called attorneys in the case yes-
terday telling them, in essence,
that his written order ruled that
the murder charges against the
two .be dropped.
Assistant States Attorney Leo
Jones told The Star yesterday
afternoon that Judge Crews gave
.as reason for dropping the char-
ges "because Negroes were sys-
tematically excluded from the
Grand Jury that returned an in-
dictment against the two in
In pretrial hearings, Gulf
County Clerk of the Court tes-
tified there were only four Ne-
groes out of a possible 264 jurors'
on the list, and that the Grand
Jury had been drawn by number-
ed lot. No Negroes were drawn
Irom the box. Core testified that
Circuit Judge W. L. Fitzpatrick
had drawn numbered slips from
a box and the numbers were
matched up with numbers given
Jones reported that Judge
Crews stated he was ruling on
only the motion to dismiss the
charges since this action would
make all other motions moot.
Jones said the States' Attor-
ney office has their next move
in the making, but it will -not
be finalized and announced un-
til his office gets Judge Crews'
written ruling today or tomor-
row. "Our move will be based
on the language of the. order",
Jones said. Jones left no doubt
but what the state would pur-
sue the matter further.
Judge Crews told attorneys on
the phone yesterday that he was
ordering Gulf County Sheriff B.
E. Parker to hold the defend-
ants for an additional 60 days to
await any further action the
State might take.
State might take.
S-PORT ST. JOEFIGHTING SHARKS- bles. Second row: Arthur Shackleford, Rob- Summers, Danny Etheridge, Steve Owens, Early, Steve Bas, Chris King, Eddie Rich, Rob-
Fropt row, left to right: Manager Jay Fleming, ert Dickens, Harold Hardy, Archie Shackleford, Martin Adkison, Leland Williams, Bobby Mc- ert Creamer, Ronnie Jirkland, Craig Davis,
Jim Faison, Lawrence Bowen, Perry Adkison, John Blount, Barron Abrams, Mike White, Ty- Kiernan, Marvin Adkins, Bruce Nixon, Thaddus Steve Hattawaymer Rone oore, John Scott and
Ricky Armstrong, Ken Whittle, Steve Atchison, ler Smith, Allen Hammock, Phil Lewis, Jim RussrMark Smith, Ken Weimorts, Vic Adkison, Coach Wayne Taylo ore, John Scott a
Mike Dickey, Chris Davis, Russell Chason, Moore, James Daniels, Steve Davis, Emit Dan- Coach Kesley Colbert. Fourth row: Coach BillCoach Wayne Taylor.
Garry Gaddis, Bob Smith, manager Barry No- iels. Third row: Coach Jerry Lewter, Eddie Wood, Murray Smith, Rodney Nobles, Phil -Star photo
Juge Crews Dismisses
THE STAR, Port St. i.., Florida THURSDAY, SEPT~J~ER 16, 1971
Rains Hard On
10 Week Fever
S A ten-week scourge of madness will strike the peo-
.ple of Port St.. Joe tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m. when
S.the Port St. Joe High School Sharks open their current.
.football season. ,'.
it's a pleasureable malar
able. People (especially
infected with this season
exposure and taking pre
It could, be nothing short of madness which would fected with such ,a dema
'cause an entire community of people to follow ea bunch There.: must be soi
of boys- all over the couiitry-side watching them lick and ,climate here.#n' Port St
throw aroundd a, medium-size oblong ball. Anyone who -fails to strike on the thi
Would drive the 320 miles to Wildwood, watch, a football, no difference whether f
: .game\ and then drive- home afterwards is nothing short disease is ever' active
-,'of a lunatic. We have our share here in Port St. Joe. vember and nothing see
This year was something else, though, since the pre- potency.
,dicted "madness"' didn t wait ipntil tomorrow to strike.: It We would feel sorry
has 'already struck. Onelad'only 'to wander by the new enslaved with this mala
'bleachers at the stadium during the past two week to trol yourselves to the poi
'see strong, able-bodied men 'broken down with this pig- football:games which
skin fever, causing 'them 't work like demons to complete the games
:-a seat so they .can have the privilege bf paying $2.25 to rather than assuage the
eto in itfor a tw hor period. particular fever. Tike w
S/ 'One thing "about this particular "madness" is that ,but, We've got -the. disea
^ ^-'; Free Enterprise
Herb Philbrick of the U. S. Press Associatioh. has this .. as much as the wealth
to say: illacs. He can' get the
"; "Any system is open to abuse, as long as it is ad- Above all, owning
ministered by men instead of angels. The U: S. n- an equity in such thi
stitution can be abused, but it is still the finest docu- t men he can quit
ment of its kind. : he is, not dependent on
S1- ^ 1
Private enterprise j.is essentially nothmg ,more
than the right of every person to private ownership,
which. is man's natural right. .Contrast that with
socialism, which is essentially a power grab on the
part of political leaders.
;Nor does a man have to be a millionaire, to ap-
preciate the private enterprise system: The working
man who owns a home owns something as dear to him
as a mansion: is to .a wealthy man, perhaps more so.
The working man who owns a car values that car just '
y and noT in the least unconfort
around here) seem to try and ge
onal disease, rather than avoidin
cautions so as not to become ii
ending disease as pigskin fever.
mething about the water or th
. Joe, because this disease never
ird,week in September.. It make
he eam is winning or losing, th
in September, October and .N
ms to stave it off nor reduce it
y for, you poor people who are s
dy that you seemingly can't cop
int where you can stay away frox
h only fan the spark of infection
e complications attendant to thi
esay, we would feel sorry for you
se just/as badly as anyone.
hy man values a couple of Cad-
ere just as fast.
,a house and car, even owning
ngs, makes a man independent.,
is job if he wants to. It means
n the whims of government for
m' ;a1 7" +
everythingg ne does. Lhat is what private enterprise
is all about."
About all we can add to what Mr. Philbrick has sai
is: If Americans ican feel so independent -and protective
toward their material things, how much trouble is govern
ment going to have in regulating how and, where he send
his children to school? Government experience with try
ing to force busing, on someone accustomed to, making
their own way will be about as palatable as a dose o
Memories of 1941
The sale of American scrap iron to Japan before Pearl
Harbor, soon returned to us in bullets that killed thousands
bf Americans, used to be the guilt-laden symbol of policy
that recklessly-put profit above national security.
Despite,.the. opposition of the Chiefs of.Staff 'and the
Defense Department, Washington has. withdrawn its op-
position:'to the sale of $12-million worth of British com-,
puters to Soviet Russia. The,doors have thus blen opened
to similar sales by American producers. Its backwardness
in computer technology has been one of the critical bot-
tlenecks in- Soviet -industry.' M.Moscow has promised that
the British computers will not be used for military pur-
poses. But at the very least, a- Admiral Hyman G. Rick-
over has warned, they will "free other computers of
Soviet design for weapon use."
Expert ,analysis of Soviet weapons on display in thd'
Israel-Arab war of 1967 and in the protracted conflict in
Indochina has identified the low quality of trucks as a
conspicuous weakness, in Soviet military equipment.
Under a $700-milli6n contract the Mack Truck Company
would cure that weakness by building. the world's largest
truck factory in Russia., So far there has, been no sign
that our government disapproves the- deal. Only a year'
ago a similar proposal1 by Ford was blocked by Washing-
ton-that's how, fast the hope of profit is taking priority
over the logic of national security!
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company ,
WESlE= R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Pnotographer, Columnist, Reporter, 'Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosTOFFICE Box 808 PHNE 227-8161.
PowrT ST. JOE, FLOWDA 824
entered a second-class matter. December 19, 1987, at the Postofle, Port St. Joe.
iN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions In advertisements, the publishers
do not bold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is to whtouly
weighed. The pken word barely assert; the printed word thoroughly con.
rinces. The spokea word Is lost; the printed word remains.
:Meanwhile Congress has authorized huge credits by
Export-Import Bank-in effect credit guaranteed by the
U.S.. taxpayer-for trade with Commuinist nations. Our
government appears bent on repeating the "scrap iron to
Japan" blunder on a larger scale.
Too Late To Classify
_,By Russell Kay ;
The Veterans Administration
has embarked on a series of one
.day. programs throughout the
state in an effort to acquaint
former servicemen with the aid
and cooperation the various
ing the problems of' civilian life.
agencies offer veterans in meet- .
The program has been under-
way since July when the,, first
meeting was held in Tallahassee.
It will continue until March,
1972. The program: has been
given the name of VETS-CAP, a
community assistance program.
The Veterans Administration
in cooperation with many other
federal, state and local agencies
will have resource persons at
each meeting qualified to answer
any questions concerning former
servicemen or dependents.
Subjects discussed- will in-
clude jobs for veterans, training
programs, educational opportun-
ities, health benefits, aid to de-
pendents and just about any pro-
blem that might be troubling
those recently returned from
the service and in need of help
in getting adjusted 'to civilian
SAll veterans and the public
are invited to attend these meet-
ings held in, National 'Guard
Armories throughout the state.
'Sessions are scheduled for Or-
lando, Jacksonville, Tampa, Fort
Myers, Miami, Fort Lauderdale,
-and West, Palm, Beach. Your lo-
cal news media will announce
the dates in advance.
Basic concept of Operation
VET-CAP is an exciting one. It
will provide the means of meet-
ing and helping the veterans in
their own community. It is ,a
sort of one stop service for those
in need of help on any problem.
Many veterans are not aware of
the .many provisions various
government agencies, provide
for -them. Through these meet-
ings they will have an opportun-
ity to acquaint themselves with
such aids and services.
Attendance at these meetings
entails no cost nor obligation
and those agencies striving to
provide a service that will prove
worthwhile and insure that: the
ex-service-man will become in-
formed will be on hand.
The go vernment agencies
know the problems that face
former servicemen. This pro-
gram was set up to provide them
with the answers. Watch for the
announcement of the meeting in
If you are a veteran, in need
of some information and an-
swers, plan to attend.
Washington, D. C. It causes
fans to get more laughs; talented
players extreme discouragement
,and coaches to pull out their hair.
What?? A wet soggy playing field
in a downpour. And the rain plays
.- this same havoc with motorists on
it the highway, but more dangerously
g The rainy fall .weather ahead
combined with falling leaves, mud
and dirt on the road, can often
ie make for dangerous conditions
r equal to ice, says the Tire Industry
Safety Council. A light rain or
S drizzle, especially after a dry spell,
ie will. produce a, thin, greasy film
o- on the road which can easily send
ts unwary motorists into "skids".
"Also, water on the pavement
reduces traction, and as water ac-
go cumulates on the road surface,
tires begin to 'hydroplane' or surf-
'" board as speed increases," says
mn Ross R. Ormsby, Chairman of the
n Tire Industry Safety Council. "'This
is particular true witli speeds of
s over 40 miles per hour. It easily
I, leads to loss of traction and con-
trol of the vehicle." ,
Ormsby said the conditionsI are
most dangerous during the first
15-30 minutes of rainfall. If the
rain should be a drizzle rather than
a downpour. the "icy" conditions
may last up to/an hour or more.
The Tire Industry Safety Council,
wprns motorists their chances ,,of
skidding are five to ten percent
greater when driving on wet roads
as compared to driving under dry
conditions. These- percentages in-
crease greatly during the early
minutes of rainfall.
The Council also requests motor-
ists to consider the increased like-
ihood of having a skidding accident
when the car's tires are bad. A tire
iq considered in 'teed of replacing
when the tread .depth has worn to
one-sixtenth of an inch or less.
The best- insurance against hav-
d ing a. skid accident is tp maintain
-e tires with the proper tread depth,
l, and correct inflation pressures
s both, techniques offer the key to
greater safety and mileage.
y" Motorists are advised to watch
g their speed when confronted with
f .possible ,\ skid conditions. Brake
carefully, and slow down when go-
ing into turns' and curves.
BAPTIST TKi. INING UNION
EVENING WORSHIP ..--
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday)
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Postor
*1:96:T1a0 I Say You Saw It In The Star, -
don't waste electricity
your air conditioner
The lower the thermostat setting on your air
conditioner, the more electricity you'll use. For ecc
set the thermostat at the highest temperature you
comfortable (usually about 780), and leave it th
You'll conserve electricity!
i o ave fora ready remain
S, ,. .. ... .
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 .............-.. 6:15 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
'THURSDAY,. SEPTli*YIPER 16, 1971
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
This is the last year The Star can claim to be a
young newspaper. Of course, that doesn't remove the
fact that there are still many newspapers in the area
that are considerably older such as the County Record at
Blountstown, the Free Press at Bristol, the Times- at Apa-
lachicola even the Breeze at. Wewahitchka is older-
than The Star. Still, even though we are "young" by
comparison, our "youth" by virtue of years in operation
will vanish next September.
This week's issue is our second number in our thirty
fifth year of publication. Since 35 is the magic number
used by the Jaycees, we must also use this turning point
to begin to examine our coming status as an "exhausted
rooster" next September. This is. the uncomplimentary
term used by Jaycees to describe anyone over 35. You,
and I, however, know better. One is just barely beginning
to -come into his own at 35. g
Newspapers are some different from people, though;
They tend to get stronger and better with age rather than
weaker and more worn out. Naturally, if they don't get
stronger and better, they sure don't get old .. like old
soldiers, they just fade away.
We fully expect to see The Star reach its 100th birth-
day. Maybe we, won't see it personally, but we expect
the paper to reach that age. For that reason we try to
take care of the paper, though sometimes it's more than
we can manage. Still, in spite of our ineptness and the
failures of those to follow us, we believe the paper will
grow to a ripe old age.
'We reached another milestone this month, also-
25 years of being married to. the same woman. Frenchie
says I've stayed with her because of her qualities. I tell
her I just haven't had time to do any more. shopping
around in the years since we were married.
It's a tired old cliche, but I sure would hate to think
of having to 'train another wife now. I have ;Frenchie
to the point now, where I do just like she wants me and
everything works out fine.
Looking at 25 years is sort of like looking at the
press box on top of the new football stadiumu/bleachers.
Someone remarked the other day that they are a long way
up in the air. I had to agree, and add the observation,
that when one gets up there in the box, it looks twice as
far !down. Twenty-five years is like that when you /
look ahead 25 years it seems like almost forever-es-"
pecially if you owe a 25 year mortgage. But when you
look back over 25 years past, you wonder where the time
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456ITHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1971
Wildlife, natural beauty, topsoil,
t watershed, pure water 'reserves,
Sand recreational opportunities.
This was brought out in a study Forest raw material destroyed
conducted by the National Associ- by fire can never take its place in
action of State Foresters on "values the industrial economy. And as po-
at risk" -in forest fires. pulation and consumer demands
In Florida; .timber alone >was increase, we can't afford to lose
valued at more than $900 million;, this timber in such a way. When
water resources and substained Florida forests go up in smoke,
use, '$1,360 million; forage, $22- jobs and payrolls go to.
million; and real and personal pro The fire control program of the
perty, $265 million. Division of Forestry is designed to
The largest value "at risk" was prevent and control forest fires to
recreation: $6,973 million. hold damages at a minimum le-
SThe lps is in the thousands of vel. As nice'as it wquld be, a goal
Fires burned: valuable trees killed of "zero wildfires" is; neither real-
outright, and other trees damaged, istic nor practical.
and weakened, left ripe for the The chief cause of fires which
attack !of insects and diseases. the Division must contend with is
More 19sq and. damage occurs to the arsonist. In 1970, he vas
% food news & cues
from the Quaker Test Kitchens
ively Cereal Breakfast
Not long ago the rooster's crow often heralded morning.
N ow it's more likely an alarm clock that wakes us. Other
things have changed, too -. breakfast, for instance. It's lighter
as a rule, and easier and faster to prepare, as in Fruit Spangled
Cereal.- a colorful combination of extra protein ife cereal,
fresh pears, strawberries and ice cream.
This good tasting'oat cereal contains an added amount of
Important protein. There are 5.1 grams in a one-ounce serving
(2/3 cup) of this cereal. A one-ounce serving also supplies
100% of the minimum daily requirements for thiamine ribo-
flavin and niacin, plus 15% of the daily iron requirement .
A breakfast of fruit or juice, cereal and milk, bread and.
spread plus milk to drink starts the day right. Serve Fruit
Spangled Cereal with cinnamon toast, milk and coffee, then see
BRUT SPANGLED COKEAL
.... ....' Makes 4 servings
2-2/3 cups Quaker IAte 1-1/2 cups fresh strawbey I
1-1/2 cups fresh pea"*, Vailla Ice Cream N. .
In a tall glass or cereal bowl alternate layers of Life Cereal,
pears, strawberries and ice cream. Garnish each serving with
ia thin pear slice and a strawberry..
* 0 O 0 0
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need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
i STAMP DATERS
SSTAMP PADS and INK
SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
in MIMEOGRAPH PAPER
.A INDEX CARDS, all sizes
SCARD FILES, wood & metal
'A POST BINDERS
' GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PAnc
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
Forest fires in Florida are a di1
rect threat to property valued at
Sore than $10 billion.
"credited" with setting 33% of the
fires which occurred.
Trash burners and careless smok-
ing followed the arsonists in per-
centage of fires caused. Together
the three groups ,caused over 72%
of the fires fought in 1970.
We have laws designed to prose-
cute those who deliberately or care-
lessly set fires, but we'd rather
not have the fires. Public cooper-
ation and caution is needed at all
times to keep the outbreak of wild-
Let's all try to keep Florida
TALLAHASSEE The Florida
Highway Patrol outlined pedestri-
an and bicycle regulations today as
the opening of school brings an in-
crease of youngster traffic activity.
Colonel teid Clifton, director
of the Patrol said, "Parents should
discuss with their children the saf-
est routes to and from school and
give them' detailed safety rule in-
During the year of 1970, 84 pe-
destrians and 36 bicyclists between
the ages of five and 19 were kill-
ed in Florida which was an in-
crease over the previous year.
Bicyclists must obey all traffic
control devices and driving rules:
Give hand signals and 'stop
completely at stop signs.
Never carry passengers and
kee6 both hands on the handlebars.
Always ride as near to the
right side of the roadway as possi-
ble and not more than two abreast.
"Hitching" a ride on a car or
truck is strictly illegal.
Pedestrians are required by law
to use sidewalks where available
Walk on the left shoulder of
the ioadway'facing traffic.
Always look carefully before
stepping off any curb.
Cross streets at crosswalks
with the green light or "walk" sig-
nal and make sure you have
enough time to cross.
It is unlawful to stand on the
paved portion of the roadway to
hitchhike a ride.
Clifton concluded by saying,
"Many of the pedestrian and bicy-
cle accidents could be prevented
by following the rules of safe walk-
ing and riding."
2 pr. $1.49
OFF THE REGU-
lar prices st
Junior Boy's Pants
$1.49 & $2.49
Values to $4.99 in this group
Sweater Season r
K NI TS
for Ladies and
Ladies start at a low $3.99 Girl's
sizes as low as $2.99 Your dis-
count off these popular every day
Tremendous value '.
. Quality and Ser-
Men's and Young Men's
Famous make ... Values to
-$9.00 or more.
now $4.49 pr.
Sizes 27-42. Perma-press.
Labels of Quality
N Y L O 'N
Regularly priced $3
to $5 or more. Poly-
ester satin tricot
slip in this group.
adies Polyester MEN'S
All Purpose W ORK
COATS SUI K
ir A, Heavy, duty, kakhi /
$Sl 49.11 J or gray. Long or
$ *1.49 Hshort sleeve shirts
ZIP LINED and matching pants
in sizes 29-42. $7.001
op quality. Out- Set $5.49
Long Sleeve, perma-press ;
Ladies Blouses 2 for $6.49 BOY'S JACKETS
Reg. $4.00 and $5.00 Value Sizes 32 thru 44
Nylon Shell, water repellant, fleece lined. *
Sizes 8-20 or Boy's Windbreaker. Both
by Campus Reg. $11.99
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County will receive
sealed bids from any person, com-
pany, or corporation interested fn
selling the County the following
described personal property:
One (1) new 1972 Flat Bed Dump
V-8 Engine, minimum 325 cu.
in.,' 5-speqd transmisison.
Rear axle, 2 speed 17,500 lb.
Front axle, 6,000 lb. minimum.
Front springs, 3,000 lb. mini-
Rear springs, 10,400 lb. mini-
Auxiliary springs, 2,250 lb. min-
Tow hooks on front.
Cast spoke wheels.
2 825x20 10-ply tires on front.
4 900x20 10-ply tires on rear.
Reinforced frame 36,000 P.S.L
19.2 S M minfinum.
Hydraulic vacuum brakes with
Heavy duty cooling system.
Heater and defroster.
Western type mirrors (6 ix. x 16
in. minimum) right and left.
8 foot by 12 foot platform dump
body with steel header and cab
Hydraulic hoist, double arm de-
sign with 7 in. cyl. and 15 in. pis-
ton stroke mounted on sub frame.
Must have a minimum cab to
axle (CA) of 84 inches.
One 1959' 1% ton Ford truck
Serial No. F50OC9A-1797 to be trad-
ed on this unit.
Bids will be received until 7:30
o'clock P.M., EDT, at the Office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Port St. Joe, Florida, September
The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY
S. C. PLAYER, Chairman
BID NO. 121
The City of Port St. Joe invites
bids for the purchase of the Wash-
ington Elementary School build-
ing located at the corner of Main
and Avenue "G" in the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida. This bid is
for the building only, which is
constructed entirely of wood, with
the proviso that it either be re-
moved from the property or that
it be torn down and all material
and debris be removed from the
Bid must contain guarantee that
the building will be removed from
the property within ninety (90)
days from letting of bid and guar-
antee also that the property will
be cleared of all material and ex-
traneous matter after the building
is removed. The City of Port St.
Joe reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all bids received.
Bids should be submitted to the
City Clerk's Office in the Munici-
pal Building, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, no later than 5:00 p.m.,
Eastern Time, October 19, 1971,
and will be opened at the regular
City Commission meeting October
19, 1971, at 8:00 p.m., Eastern
C. W. BROCK 9-16
City Auditor and Clerk 5t
Mrs. Williams HOsts
Eta Upsilon Meeting
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi met September 7
in the home of Dot Williams.
The meeting opened by the
members repeating the opening
President, Dot Williams, presid-
ed over the business meeting cldl-
ing for reports from the various
committees. Also a report was
given concerning the city council
Lila Smith gave an interesting
program on the definition of happi-
ness. She gave the members an
opportunity to evaluate the happi-
ness in their lives.
The meeting adjourned with the
Delicious refreshments of cake
and home made ice cream were
served by the hostess.
"Midget Investments With
15% Off U
w Fall cottons regular-
ly priced $10.99. Polyes.
ter double knit as low as
"Cao01e" BRIEFS MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE
Ladies and Girl's Sizes SPORT SHIRTS
'9 pa By Campus. Close out group.
C par, Sizes S.M.L.XL. All perma-press.
Ladies sizes 4-7. Girl's sizes $5.00 Values.
2-16. Save 10c to 20c on w 9 ea.
every pair. now 2 ea.
By Warren Sewell, America's
greatest suit value.
Values to $65.00
Our entire stock in regulars
Men's Loafers or Lace Oxfords Boy's CHUKA BOOTS
By Rand. Sizes 6Y2 to 12 in D and E widths By U. S. Ke izes 12e l27 to 3.
$12.99 Value Our Regular $7.99.
Now Only... ---4 HOW $6.49
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
Popular new fall styles
by Jonathan Logan,
Butte Knit, Mynette,
Lois Young, Tres Pe-
tite and others.
Ladies comfy washable
THE STAR, Port St. 3^ F Trid H THURSDAY, SEPTBMB*U 16, 1WI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. CASE NO. 71-141
IN RE: The Marriage of
'Husband, and ANNETTE
L. SETTERICH, Wife. '
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO: ANNETTE L. SETTERICH
28 Monticello Drive :
You are hereby notified that' a
suit for' dissolution of marriage
has been brought against 'you in
the Circuit Court of Gulf County,
Florida by WILLIAM SETTEICH,
anid you are hereby required to
Wewahitchka 4-H Club Has A Busy
Year, Another Planned for 1971-72
by JAMES E. RISH
Herewith follows the Wewahitch-
ka 4-H annual report, 1970-71:
The past year's activities inclu-
ded: A, visit from an insurance
company, which showed us a film
and spoke on the advantages Of
We obtained a U. S. flag and
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of the said Court at Port Saint Joe,
Florida, this 14th day of Septeim-
ber, A.D., 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Said Court
file with the Clerk of the said (Circuit Court Seal) 4t-9-16
Court your written defenses per. HAL A. DAVIS,
sonally or by attorney, if any Citizens Bank Building
thereto, and to serve upon the Pe- Quincy, Florida 32351
titioner's attorneys a copy thereof and
on or before the 18th day 6f Octo- A. K. BLACK
her, 1971. -Post Office Box 527
Herein fail not or judgment will Lake City, Florida
be entered against you by default. Attorneys for Petitioner
cereals 'round the clockJ
Fruity Cereal Cookies
Breakfast cereals are one of the most versatile foods in the
kitchen: They are good sources of thiamine, niacin and iron,
and combine with juice, milk and toast for a nutritious break-
last. They can be used as ingredients in many other foods. In
Pruity Cereal Cookies a ready-to-eat cereal is mixed with dates,
'raisins and eggs to make a cooky that is nutritious. These will
become a favorite dessert or snack.
Each cereal package gives specific nutrition information about
added vitamins, minerals and other nutrients. Certain essential
vitamins have been added to some cereals so a one ounce serv-
ing provides % of an adult's Minimum Daily Requirementi
(MDR); others' supply 100%. Some cereals furnish extra, quan.
titles of protein and the amount present is'stated on the pack.
age. Read the label. It contains a wealth of information.
The small amount of cooking required to make Fqruity Cereal
Cookies is done on top of the stove. These chewy cookies keep
well in the refrigerator for several days.
FRUITY CEREAL COOKIES
2 eggs, beaten !V/ cup seedless raisins
2 cup sugar Y2 cup coarsely chopped
1 cup. chopped pitted dates walnuts 1
1 teaspoon vanilla 1 can (3 14 ounce) flaked
2 cups honey-flavored coconut, about 1 cups
Combine eggs, sugar and dates in cold lightly buttered skillet.
Cook over low heat, stirring constantly about 5 minutes or
.until mixture is thick and leaves the sides of the pan. Remove
pan from heat and stir in vanilla. Add cereal, rains and wal.
nuts; stir until cereal is evenly coated with egg mixture. Drop
rounded -tablespoonfuls of mixture onto coconut. Sprinkle with!
coconut;* place on baking sheet. Chill; store in refrigerator until
served. Yield: 2 dozen 'cookies.
CEREAL INSTITUTE, INC: 135 South tLSalle Stueet, Chicago, Illinois 60603
i, A NATIONAL ORGANIZATION CONTRIBUTING TO BETTER HEALTH AND NUTRITION
To Rotary Club Last Thursday
Thialand, whidh means "Land of
the Free", was brought to the Ro-
tary Club last Thursday in a slide
program presented by Jim Ben-
nett. Bennett was stationed in the
Far East nation while serving with
the Army. His job took him from
one end of the country to the
other, so he was able to present a
program showing the country from
the flatlands near the Ocean to
the mountainous North region.
Thialand is a Budhist nation
and seems to have spent a great
deal. of its wealth building elab-
orate temples and statues to their
The nation is rich in rice, cattle,
lumber and tin and exports all
these products.. Bennett said Thia-
land is the only nation'in the ]Far
East which grows more rice than
it can eat.
Midget Investments with
Roast beef with noodles, onions,
mustard greens, tomato and let-
tuce salad, strawberry shortcake,
corn bread and butter.
Wednesday, September 22
Barbecue chicken, rice,. green
peas, cole slaw, oatmeal cookies,
rolls and butter.
Thursday, September 23
Baked beanie wienie, whole po-
tatoes, chopped vegetable salad,
celery, lettuce, radishes, onions,
peppers, coconut cake and rolls.
Friday, September 24
Hamburger steaks with gravy
and onion, Spanish rice, tomatoes,
cabbage, apple and raisin salad,
banana pudding and biscuits.
Possibly or g a n i zing some give better amd more priapsa
horsemen and a band. Above all, representing Gulf
Encouraging people to go to County and teaching others'to Say
church. '"Wewahitchka" properly; and to
Raising some money for the make Gulf County, the best, bet-
Science Fair so Forrest Weed can ter.
Dessert Fit For
gave it to the post office. Matlock won third place in pub- ing. Mr. Cubie Laird was dean of
The club sold $600 worth of lie speaking. boys and did most of the driving
candy, keeping $66 and giving the We saw a Charlie Chaplin movie to and fro. The 4-Hers built lamps,
rest to the company and the State a silent film, and hope to see it extension cords, small motors, and
4-H. Willie Gray won a state sales- again, rode around on mini bikes. We also
manship award for selling 150 We had no participants com- took an 8-hour defensive driving
boxes. peting at the State Congress, but course and paddled around on the
Throughout the year we showed the county commissioners' provided lake.
U. S. Army career films. for three members to go, regard- To top it all off, we went to Cape
We went, to the Blountstown less, ast members at large. They Kennedy and saw it all.
4-H Olub's meeting at the Chipola were James Rish, Willie Gray and NEXT YEAR
River and related ideas.. Ricky Holmes. Rish' represented Next year's activities include
We went to the Bay County Fair Gulf County at the state council most of the same things, plus:
and had a good time losing our meetings and his one vote deter- Organizing a baseball team
,money. mined the State 4-H vice presi- (the Wewahitchka Green Socks).
We held a, fish fry in honor, of dency. Carrying some district win-
former President Rish (and pres- On the way home from the con- ners to the State Congress.
ent leader). We, invited the gress, we went to Wakulla Springs, Forming a soil judging team
Blountstown club down as guests, swam and saw a lot. to go to the State Fair.
The Coke people provided the The club went to two summer
drinks. camps. The first was Camp Tim-
Our county events consisted of poochee near Niceville. Here our
the auto control contest and pub- members met with the Santa Rosa COUnty School
lie speaking. Club. The other camp was an over
900-mile excursion, but worth it. Lunch
From the county level our win- This was Watts and Wheels at M Uu
ners went to the District H Lake Placid, not far from: Lake-
events. Lester Gray won second land. This camp 'included activities Monday, September 20
place in the auto event and George centered on electricity 4nd driv- Chili dog on bun, potato salad
: on lettuce, eggs, celery,, pepper,
i I green beans and peach cobbler.
Slide roram On Thialand Shown uesday, Septmber 21
After Inventory Clearance
Don't Miss These Tremendtus Buys .. Many I ems One of A Kind. Some Slightly Damaged
or Discontinued Items ... Some Brand New!
14 Cu. Ft. Two-Door
iaio .- *, "Frost-Free 14" never a
sign of frost. Not in the re-
frigerator. Not in the freezer
121-Lb. Freezer-with full
Swidth door shelf Full Width,
-----Full Depth Shelves-provide
storage to every corner. Spe-
SL cial 2-Position Shelf is adjust-
I o'. __ able Full Width Vegetable
S* Crisper-holds % bushel of
vegetables.* PLUS: Built-In
Egg Storage, Butter Keeper
St llm W Magnetic Door Gaskets
\^m-y COLORS: Coppertart or
Still In the Box Floor Sample Westinghouse, Portable
DISH WASHER $138.00
SHOP OUR BIG
Large Selection to Choose From
WE FINANCE OUR OWN ACCOUNTS!
In-The-Store Credit In Minutes
C,***I F"v ^** iuki
BE'D DING REDUCTIONS
Box Springs, Mattress
Large Early American Heavy Vinyl Rg. $339.95
Sofa and Chair $188.00
ONE ONLY IN ROLL
12 x 13 CA RP ET---- only $58.00
ONLY 2 AT THIS PRICE!
9 x 12 NYLON CARPET-----$25.00
use the want ads
9 x 12 SEVERAL TO CHOOSE FROM
h X -
"Palais Pears" is a dish to set before your king or more
gpkely, your husband and lis most important business guests.
Made with fresh California Bartlett pears, it is named for the
famed Le Palais Restaurant in Vienna, and presents the luscious
West Coast fruit in a Viennese setting of chocolate, cinnamon
and whipped cream in a meringue shell.
3 egg whites (at room Lemon juice
temperature) 1i envelope plain gelatin
'A teaspoon vinegar % cup water
Salt 1 can (5-/2 oz.) fudge topping
1 cup sugar Vs. teaspoon cinnamon
teaspoon vanilla V2 cup whipping cream
2 fresh California Bartlett 2 maraschino cherries, cut
pears into wedges
SBeat egg whites with vinegar and dash salt until foamy; grad.
ally add sugar and continue beating until stiff- peaks form
(about 15 minutes). Beat % teaspoon vanilla. Place meringue
In pastry bag and pipe onto greased and floured cooky sheet
to form llx'7-inch rectangle; build up edges about 2 inches high.
Bake in 275 degree (very slow) oven 1 hour. Turn off heat; let
meringue cool in oven with door open. Halve and core pears&
Dice 1 pear; Slice remaining pear crosswise. Coat with lemon
juice. Combine gelatin and water in saucepan; heat gently, stir.
ring, until gelatin is dissolved. Blend fudge topping, 1/8 teaspoon
salt, cinnamon and remaining vanilla into gelatin mixture. Chill
until mixture begins to mound. Meanwhile, whip cream stiff;
fold into chocolate mixture with diced pear. Heap into meringue
shell. Arrange sliced pear in 2 rows on top; dot cherriesiin row
down center. Makes 6 to 8 servings.
NOTICE 'TO BID
,' BID NO: 120O
Tie City of Port 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-
1r 21, 1971. .
VEW 1972 MODEL 4-DOOR AU-
'OMOBILE TO BE. USED 49 Ak
POLICE PATROL CAR, WITH,
;SPECIFIC4TIONS' 4AS US1ED;
S1. Battery-70 aips; Altetiatbr
-42 amps; and Aap Meter and
Ol; Pressure Gauge. .
.3. Heavy duty Police seats, all
vinyl. .'. '
'5,,Tires G-78-154.ply. :4 I
6. Automatic transmission.
S7. Body type 4'.4 door .
8. Direftional signals.,
9: ColoQr-black -with white top,
white rder deck .and 'upper 6ne-
half reap doors and ,fiders.
S10.Fadry heater and defroster.
1 11. Factq.ry air conditioner.
12. Spotlight, heavy duty type
mounted on left .ie front door
post with inside control.
13. Oil filter.
14. Engine: 8 cylinder with min-
imum 390 cubic inch displacemexit,
2 barrel carburetor .
15. Heavy duty springs and heavy
duty shock absorbers.'
1&'. Electric 2 speed windshield
wipers; minimum.' ,
S119" wheelbase, minimum.
18. Outside rear view mirrors--
R:H., and LJI.
19. Powe steering.
20. Power disc brakes heavy
duty fade resistant, r
22. All standard safety and pollu-
tioni control equipment for: .972
21. Heavy duty cooling system 7
model cs. ..
23. Twin t o beam revolving bea-
cons mounted on roof cross-bar in-
stalled on car.. Beacons minimum,
8" high, 8%" diameter, color blue,j
THE STAR, Port St.:Jo., Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1971
*Sorority Meets In
Florida Wuthrich Home
Sf Xi Epsilon: Kappa Sorority held
Sa their frist meeting'.of the 71-72
year at the home of Jo Ann Wuth-
.K i rich, September 7.
i -te S I The meeting was conducted by
the president, Margaret Biggs.
by SHANNON SMITH She was' also in charge of the pro-
gram, which was a refresher test
Home Grounds ,Specialist on- the book of -Beta Sigma Phi.
University of Florida The high score prize went to Mary
Agnes Kilbourn;, .second prize to
At the conclusion of the program
Last weck we .covered the -diag- homeowners which will effectively a social hour was enjoyed by all.
nsis of. nematode damage to control lawn nematodes. The first
lawns. Today's article will tell how chemical is, dibromochlooopropane The next -regular meeting will
homeowners' can control these (DBCP) which is marketed for feature a guest speaker, Mrs. Tom
plantt parasites. homeowners under the trade name McDermott. Mrs. McDermott's pro-
Most parasitic- nematodes, of Nemagon, It is prepared. as a gram will be "Art In Our Houses".
lawns can bp effectively controlled water' emulsion. and applied as a .
through: the application of nema- surface drench. The second nema-
ticidal chemicals. Good lawn main- ticide is called. Sarolex. This mater- entre area ca o e iigat a
tenance will help 6vercoime nema-' ial is a liquid netnaticide formula- e tat sae satec ba ap
tode dam, debut eventually chem- tion.of the insecticide ealled.dia-. ieor .he water can, be ap-
ical control becomes a necessity zinon. It is also applied as a sur- p. ;
:in: area where neatode 'nfesta- face drench. An. annual treatment is usually
infas a r 'For effectiveness of these mater- necessary for good nematode con-
tions are severe. ialsproper application is essential. trol. The materials may be success-
Tvo, chemicals are available to The soil should not be too dry or fully applied. in the spring, sum-
too wet., A moist soil absorbs the mer, or fall. Response from fall
24. Siren;, 12 volt; enamel: finish; chemicals. more readily and even- treatment will not be obvious until
underhood mounted; minimum 8" ly.. The lawn should be mowed, the next spring. If nematode in-
Idng, 7%" high, 6" diameter, high thatch removed .if possible and tested turf is treated, .it will gen-'
pitch. aerified to allow better penetration rally withstand stress conditions
25. Heavy duty steel wire mesh of the chemical into the root zone. such as drought, low fertility, .and
safety cage installed behind front The liquid nematicides should be cold weather better than untreated
seat extending from floor to, roof applied exactly at the rate recom. turf.
of car. mended on the container label in A final work of caution When
26. Latest model 100 watt mobile about fifty gallons of water per A fal work of cauton hen
radio transmit and receive, fully thousand square feet of lawn sur-'using chemicals;' read ,the label
transistorized and installed in auto face. Another fifty gallons of water completely and. follow all direc-
with adequate, aerial. Radio to be per one-thousand square feet is tions-exactly as written, especially
sameas or .equal 'to "Master" or next applied to wash the chemical heeding all auctions and warnings.
"Motrar" with "Extender" circuit- into the soil. This step is necessary Again I would like to -thank
ry. for proper control an&-means that Drs. Dickson, Smart and Perry, ne-
All bids nlust'.quote total price one-half to one inch of irrigation matologists with the University of
F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida, and must' be applied, to drench the Florida, for providing the infor-
approximate dehvery date, 'Bids chemical' into the ground. If the nation for this -article.
must be. marked- Bid o nZPlee .P. n f t ,
Car.' The Cit of Port S' Joe re-
serves the right to accept or re- I
ject any' or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 8-26
City Auditor and Clerk 4t
Because You Bought
- WASHERS DRYERS DISH
AIR CONDITIONERS, 'ETC.
L ; r _
IFU ERA HOME.
and AMBULANCE SERVICE
-Owxed and operated by Robert R. (Ray) Kilpatrick
My Pledge .
To serve the public in Funeral and ,
To serve the Community in working for
* To be a friend you can rely on.
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 b
meeting exhaust system needs is a large part of our
business. That's why INSTANT AVAILABILITY of mdfflers,
pipes and accessories for all types of vehicles FAST wNi
the right Aquality, right fit and right price has made u the
No. 1 exhaust system supply source in this area.
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCESSORIES.
DISTRIBUTED IN THIS AREA BYS
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
SEE YOUR NAPA SERVICE DEALER
GEr YOUR FREE COPY OF "CAR REPAIRS... FACTS YOU SHOULD KNOWi
I ~ lss ,
I I _
Elwyn and I are Doing Our Thing In Spain and Africa
,;LTODAY-Arrived in Malaga, Spain after overnight flight on Pan-Am Jet.
FRIDAY-Preview of .1.972 Kelvinator line in Atalaya Park Hotel in
Malaga. 'Spanish barbecue under the moon.
SATURDAY-Board hydriofoil for trip'to Tangier, past the Rock of
Gibralter for a;, tour of"the Casbah, camel ride, shopping tour,
then -ack to Spain.
SUNDAY-Special bullfight in Malaga with opportunity to "fight"
baby bull (which we will pass up, thank you!)
MONDAY-Motor coach, ride up and over mountains to 14th Century
city of Ronda.
TUESDAY-Last minute sunning, swimming and shopping before
starting for home.
SEE YOU AT THE BALL GAME FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 24
StNE 9-1251 205-207 EID AENUECo
41PH6NE g29-1251 205-207 REID AVENUE
'-; THE STAA, Port St. J e, o'Ilorda THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1971
Kathleen McDermoff, Mark Henning
Are Married In St. Joseph's Church
SKathleen Marie. McDermott
and Mark Alfred Hexning were
joined in,'the holy Sacrament of
[Matrimony during "a' nuptial
"Mass ofterjd' at .St., Js6pli's0 Ca-.
: tholic Church in Port St Joe at
10:00 a.m., dn Saturday, Auigust
'28, 1971. The Reverend David T.
7i The bride is the daughter of
SMr. and Mrs!/Thomas J. Mcter-
mott of Port St. Joe,' and the
Sgroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Hemnnig of Nashua, New
'- The bride, given in marriaget-
O by,-yher father, chose a gown of
modified Victonia-kiaesign .i ,n
S White organza' over-taffeta. Deli-,
c. ;ate alencon lace ,rimmed the-
stand up -cpllar, bodice and
V, bloUson sleeves..: Deep cuffs,
Formed by the same delicate lace
we're caught by tiny covered but-
,-,.tons. An airy lace-trinAied or- .
-. ganza train floated, from the.
4 -waist line. Her tiered elbow
.leIngtb veil fell frdm a.fac*fram-
Sing cap of starched lace. Sno-
,i:.song roses and piccardy gladioli
formed her casca4e bouquet. An
hierloom rosary of blue crystal
which bad belonged to her ma-
tern'a] great grandmother and
borrow from her mother for the
occasion, as well as a sixpence.
in her shoe, fulfilled time hon-.
ored traditions. : "; '
Bach selections were present-
ed throughout the ceremony by
Penningfon T. Pendarvis, prgan-
ist -and friend .of the.,bride.'s
family, of Blounts'bWn.'
An emphasis on the joy of the
occasion. was, brought about by
the choice, of simple peasant-
'style gowns worn by the two at-
tendants, Kathleen, I umkin of
'Lawrence, Kansas, as mnaid of-
Shonor, and3: Fran09s Carpini, of
St. Louis, Missouri, 'bridesmaid
and by thq choice of the bride's
colors which were a-gay hot pink
and peach. The gowns were fash-
ioned of whipped-cream crepe
featuring a white ,background,
overlaid with flower .sprays in
.the'bridal colors. Long scarves
in peach chiffon tied behind the
ear were chosen for headpieces.
The young ladies carried arm,
bouquets of piccardy and dulbon-
Daniel McDermott, young bro-
ther of the bride, presented the
rings. John Henning of Nashua,:
New Hampshire, acted as his'-
brother's best man and assisted
David A. McDermott, brother of
the bride, as usher. Both young
men took further part in the
ceremonies by reading selections
from Scripture during the Mass.,
A simple street length dress of
A-line design in soft peach poly-
ester crepe with matching acces-
sories was chosen by Mrs. Mc-
Dermott, for her daughter's wed-
ding;' The groom's mother, Mrs.'
Henning, chose a chocolate and,.
white re-embroidered organza,
with beige accessories.
Following the ceremony, a re-,
'MRS. MARK AL
ception was held at ,the Fellow-
ship Hall, of the First Methodist
Church, .hosted by the bride's
parents. Miss Denise Madden of
Tallahassee, and Miss Susan' Jen-
kins, cousin of the bride, of Den-
ver, Colorado, kept' the bride's
book, Ladies of the Garden Club
of Port St. Joe prepared and
served the buffet, and presided
at'the brides table. The bride's
cake was made for her as a wed-
ding -gift by Mrs. Martin 'Bow-
man of ;Port St. Joe.
".For her wedding trip to St.
Auigustine, the bride chose a
navy and white, sculptured print
pants suit with navy' accessories.
The couple will reside in
Cleveland, Ohio, where they will
teach in the city school system
and complete their work' on their
master's degree' at John Carroll
Out of town guests included,
besides Mr. and Mrs. Henning
and John; Mr. and Mrs. Erwin
Krouse of Geneva, Illinois; Mr.
and, Mrs. John R. Jenkins, -Susan
and Nancy of Denver, Colorado;
Mrs. Glen A. Harper, Mr. and
Mrs. John Madden, Denise, Mi-
chael, John and Tommy of Tal-
lahassee; Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
A. Rose, Timothy, Jennie Cae
and Andrew of Fort Myers;
Miss Mary Ruth Bradford, St.
Louis, Missouri; Mrs. Johhl Beuoy
'o Inidianapolis, Indiana; Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Naeseth of
Panama City and Mr. and Mrs.
P.- T. Pendarvis of Blountstown.
St. James Women
Met 'Last Monday
The Rev. Sidney Ellis, who re-
cently became priest in charge of
St. James Episcopal Church met
last Monday with the Churchwom'
en. Plans were made for' the Rev.
Ellis to have study programs for
St. Margaret's Guild.,
Mrs. L. L. Copenihaver, presi-
dent, conducted the meeting. Oth-
er, business included. plans for
after, church ,coffees to be held
in November for members and vis.
itors and, a, reception to be held
for .the Rev. and. frs. Ellis at a
date to .,ie announced by the Ves.
T, he Rev. Ellis said Bishop John
Murry would bd in Port St. Joe
on September _28 to meet with any-
one 'wishing to 'see. him.
i 4 ,
TWo Ladies Feted
Mrs. Elizabeth Montgomery was
hostess Friday, September 10 hon-
oring her Sunday School teacher,
Mrs. E. C. Cason and a class mem-
ber, Mrs. W.-J. Daughtry, with a
fish fry in her back yard on the
occasion of their birthdays.
Everyone expressed having an
Those present were the honorees
Mrs. Cason 'and Mrs. Daughtry,
Mrs. Mollie; Player, Mrs. Myrtice
Smith, Mrs..J., A. Garrett, Mrs. F.
M. Rowan,, Mrs. Rerring, Mrs.
George' Parrish, Mr. and Mrs. John
Afford, Richard and Ronald Al-
ford, of Valdosta, Ga., Mrs. D. M.
Lewis and the hostess, Mrs. Mont-
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Parker,
Sr., of "Bradenton, formerly of
Port St. Joe, announce, the en-1
gagement of their daughter,
Brenda Jean to Paul Lewis Teel
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L.
Teel of Palmetto.
Miss Parker is a 1968 graduate
of Manatee High School in Bra-
denton. She is employed by Elec-
tronics Data Preparation as a
Mr. Teel is a 1971 graduate of
Southeast High School in Bra-
denton And is now attending
Manatee IJunior College. He is
employee by S. E. Superior con-
The wedding will be an event
of October 23 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Chapel of the Christ Episcopal
Church in Bradenton.
Garden Club Hears Violet Expert
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
met Thursday, September 9 at 3:00
p.m. in the Garden Center.
After the regular meeting, Mrs.
Jonnia Sykes, president, introduc-
ed Mrs. Frank Huebscher of Pan-
ama City, African violet expert.
Mrs. Huebscher gave a most in-
+teresoft lecture n t he f~a ind
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT re ting of African violets.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCloudrepotting of African violets.
announce the birth of a baby girl, After the lecture, co-hostesses,
Jill Diane on September 1 in Bay Mrs. Jean Faliski and Mrs. Fren-
Memorial Hospital. Mrs. McCloud chief Ramsey served refreshments
is the former Miss Sara Norris. to approximately 20 ladies.
Joy Clubs Beginning Sixth Year
Of Youth Activities Next Week
Joy Clubs, Inc., will begin its reach children in the outlying area Mrs. Quarles at 229-6236.
sixth year of activities in the Port with a correspondence and mem- JR., SR. BIBLE CLUBS
St. Joe area this next week. orization program. c a 11 ed the The junior high boys will meet
Joy Clubs is a non-denomina- "Mail Box Club". with Mrs. James B. Roberts, 801
tional organization designed to Clibs meeting In mhe Port St. Garrison Avenue each Tuesday at
reach boys and girls for Christ Joe area beginning September 21 3:30 p.m. in a new, exciting pro-
and help them grow into mature and 23 include: Tuesday, 3:00 p.m. gram. The junior high girls will
Christians. This is accomplished. with Mrs. Tom Ford, 2005 Long begin their year Tuesday after.
through home Bible clubs called Avenue aid Mrs. Joe Bracewell, noon, September 21 with an organ-
"Joy Clubs" for children from Kin-218 Seventh Street; Thursday, 3:0 izational meeting with Mrs. Billy
dergarten through grade six and p.m., with Mrs. Billy Norris, 1910 Quarles, 209 Ninth Street. Later,
by the Junior and Senior High Bi- 611 Marvin Avenue and Mrs.the girls w meet once a moth
e clubs for rades7-12This 6 Marv h enue0 oan ument with Mrs. Joe Parrott, 1913 Cyp.
year, Joy Clubs will attempt to eorge MLawhon, 1200 Monumentess Avenue, for fellowship and
Avenue. service as well as. Bible study.
Teachers meeting with the
groups will be Mrs. Carolyn Mad- The senior high .group will meet
'District Governor dox, Mrs. Jean Lamberson, Mrs. once a month in different mem-
: ber's homes to discuss:and share
Visits; Kiwanis Club Linda Wood and Mrs. Jacque their daily Bible study diaries.
Quares. Billy Johnson will lead the discus-
George Austin of Panama City, Each club meeting lasts approx- sion at the Martin Bowman resi-
Lt. Governor-elecstin, of Division 2 imately one hour. A Bible story is dence on Westcott Circle this Sat-
paid an unofficial visit to the Port learned and contests, awards and ay,September 18 at 600p.m.
St. Joe Kiwanis Club at their regfun round out the program. This ,
ular meeting Tuesday. year's lessons are based on' the Vitro Wives Will
Austin spoke briefly to the club ..Life of Christ" series published Vitro ves Will
telling of some of his' goals for by Child Evangelism. Children are install Officers
the coming year which begins Oc- urged to memorize Bible verses t icrs
tober 1. Austin said he planned to and awards are given those who The Vitro Wives will hold their
be active with every club in the do. The goal of each child is a annual officer installation meeting
District and offered his assistance week at Camp Victory, which is 'at the Seven Seas Restaurant in
in helping the Club meet any prob- the award for having memorized Panama City, Tuesday, September
lem it might have during the year. 100 verses. 21,
Guests of the club were Key Children of all denominationsI All members who plan to attend
Club members Steve Bass and are invited to attend. For more in- are asked to meet at the Piggly
Steve Atchison. formation,' you are urged to call Wiggly parking lot at 6:30 p.m.
WAYS TO I DRIVE IN
Pate's Service Center
Nothing dan beat the
shirtdress for wearing
ease, especially when it's
Jo Lester's placket front
version for half.sizes.
Easy care 100% polyes-
ter double knit in slim-
ming stripes makes it all
the more tempting. far-
row leather-look belt co-
ordinates with red, black,
brown with white. Sizes
141/ to 241/.
: -- --- ---.- ---------
fIi A& ,,oraII. HVR$Pi*, EOTEMBER 14 1971 -- _Ati
T6 Courses In "Week End College"
-.. I < ". i k "E d C R e
gular college courses and Dec. 11. tsage", EN 207, Contemporary of 'the tennis course, which car-
l ernship courses providing Regular -i ir~ offered include Id tture",. PE 101, "Beginning ries ope hour, c-edit. Each will
college credit will be offered by BAN 110 and BAN 210, "Princi- Tennis", PSY 201, "Gefierl Psy- meet from, 7:45 .m. until noon,
Gif' Coast Comipunity College dur- ples Of .Accounting" and "'Inter- choldg.", PSLS 163, "'Basic Phy? with the exception of-the tennis
I ints amual "Weekend College", mediate Accounting", as. well. as sics", and SCH 101, "Fundamen0 coursee which will meet only two
which features Saturday classes DP 101, "Introduction To bate Pro- talks of Speech". "* hours per Saturday.
beginning Saturda, Ot'2, essing", EN 201, -"Introduction Each course carries three hours 4Designed to serve the working
t? -i'- inning th rough Saturday, To Education", EIH 100, "English college credit with the exception adult, area teacher, superior high
| : _St. Joe Lanes with a 444.
""D OnwinTe. KITCHEN
school senior, t id biuisy housewife, also is offering college credit for
"Weekend College" begins after those students interning in mid-
Labor Day each yeNt for the bene- management, secretarial science,
fit of those employed in the tourist cooperative business and industry,
industry as well as lot other in- dental assistant, data processing,
terested persons. engineering, and food service.
Recognizing' the value of work Persons desiring to enroll in one
experience, Gulf Coast tlis year of these internship courses are
urged to contact Mrs. Dolores
Bringger, director of inters courses
at Gulf Coast, at least one week
prior to registration for "Weekend
College". Registration will be held
at 7:30 a.m. Saturday, October 2,
in Room 103 of the Social Science
I ,- '- ',- --. -. ,*
*- G Gti County Men's League Oyster, Co. Marvin's had Bill -Br-
' 'The ulft County Men's Bowling low high with a 500. -Charles. Zi-
, eLgue*e&crank&d off Monday night merman led 13 Mile' with a 508,
f 4lti.WhW tmdis competing. och6d "F arnit,,re. an A f
- On es 1 and 2, Shirt and Tro 'ances nabbed, tliee points 'from
phy d r took three points from Bae., Magnesia on lanes~ and,6.
',?Cn 's Drugs with Troy Gay Jerry Colvin paced Rocle's.' with
,ead Thirt..pad Trophy with, aa 548 a id Glen Williams adding a
'iaSpe 'i. Caipbell's Drugs 'lid 501. Basic had Johnnie Linton on
I.halpI ard, tv.irogt -with ,a 538 top with% 484,. ".
and Boh.Heacock close behind at -' 8
1,.530 ".. .. O ** n lanes 7 and 8, .Teila ,No. 8
"took all four fr m St. Joe bowling
Lames 3 and, 4 'had Marvin's TV Lanes. D. Cartwright led Team 8
taie three games from 13 Mlle with a 483 and Steve Womble led
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
CornLer Third St. and Baltzell Ave. ,
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORIrtING WORSHIP SERVICE .......-11:00 A.M..
TRAINING UNION 6:30 PM.
r EVENrG WORSHIP SERVICE -....T :30 P.M.
i'RAY]R MEETING (Wednesday) .. 7:30 P.M.
Sie and Worship God With Us"
- -/ -3.'** y..*- *'- '. .. -4-'/'* *
SThis .iS just a sampling .
of the complete lineup
of new 1972's5at your
Mercury dealer. -
,Not shown are: The
better luxury sports car,
. Mercury Cougar.
S The better medium-
priced car;Mercury Monterey.
Plus a full line of
SSee them all today,
The Day of the Cat
at your Mercury dealer.
SBeter Weas make'n ettrecars
Shirt and Trophy- ... 3
Marvin's TV' 3
Roche's Furniture 3...
Campbell's Drugs ...... 1
13 Mile Oyster ------ 1'
Basic Magnesia 1 -
St. Joe Lanes .
Thbe Woman's Auxiliary of t
Pentecostal .oliness Church m
atpthe home of Rita Todd On M(
day, September 13 at 7:30 p.,
The meeting was opened with.
iraver by the. vice president, I
Atkins. This was -followed with t
Woman's Auxiliary song.
The devotion was gimen by R
Todd entitled, "Our Natioi
Greatest Resouice-The BibI
Minutes of the last meeting we
given by the secretary and tr
surer, Sharon Eierett. There w
13 ladies present:, 'Bernice G
nell, Pat Atkins, Sharon Everr
Bill Summers, 'Willie i-Mae Loll
-Belle DuBose, Maxine Money, TR
Todd, ClaUdine Vandevender, J
ery Howell, Mae Plair, Lizzie B
ford "d Sammy Wester.
The meeting was closed with
circle piaayer ,by all. -
. The hostess, Rita Todd, serv
delicious refreshments that we
enjoyed by al. .
Mercury Marquis. -
The most distinctive styling in the ,
i mediumrprice class. Combined with a ride <
that has been demonstrated in test after
test as one of the finest in the world.
Shown: Marquis Broughanm with
1 . = .
Don't skip desserts. Econoldical
meals shoulda not be "just plain"
type. meals. A delicious addition
to menus is a. dessert that spairtles
interest from family members.
Crispy fruit fritters satisfy' the
Owet tooth, while enriched corn
meal supplies essential B vitaimini.
CRISPY FRUIT FRITTERS
Scup. Qttaker Enriched Cora
1 cup sifted all-purpose flour
2 teaspoons baking powder
4% teaspoon*t .s -
2 tablespookis sugar
X% teaspoon nutmeg '
1 tablespoon. grated lemon peel
One 1-lb, can, fruit cocktail
2 eggs, beater? ,
2 tablespoons vegetable oil
Sift together corn meal, flour,
baking powder,,sAlt, sugar ,and nut-
meg. Stir in "l~mon peel. Drain
fruit cocktail, 'serving one-third
cup, of liquid. Stir fruit, reserved
liquid, eggs an$ oil into dry in-
gredients, mixi' ofly until dry ib-
gredients are moistened.
Drop by teaspoonfuls into hot
deep fat (375 degree F.). Cook a-
bout 3, minute,, turning once.
Drain on absorb~At pd6er. Sprinkle
with, confection es w gar. Serve
warm. Makes 2-&zesi fritters.
'. I V e s ^t
- *t, 3
A group, of 38 members' of the Henry ,
County Historicaml Society of' Abbevifle,
Alabama, toured the Constitution Museum
here in Port St. Joe Saturday afternoon as
'part of a historical sightseeing tour
through North Florida. The group was
traveling by chartered bus and visited
.Torreya State Park, the Gorrie Museum in
Apalachicoia. and Constitution Museum
-here in Port St. Joe. The group was also
taken to the old' St. Joseph Cemetery by
the St. Joseph Historical Society while.
they were here., In the, photo above, the
group is being shown through the Mu-
seum by Mrs. R. H. Brinson who explain-
ed the historical :importance of Port St.
Joe in Florida's past.
Come To ,
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sept. 16, 17, 18
With $10.00 Order or More
5 Ibs. 49c
No. 303 Cans Golden Ripe
Tomatoes BANANAS lb. 12c
No. 303 Cans Lindy Yel "Y.
Sweet Peas 5 cans 0 NI 0 NS ,--- 2 lbs. 29c
U. S. No. 1 Maxwell House With Order
White Potatoes 10 lbs. 59c C 0 F F EE -- 1 lb. bag 69c
GEORGIA GRAIE 'A' Limited
Whole FRYERS Ib. 29c
Sliced Ends and Pieces Fresh :Frozen
Sliced BACON --- 4 Ibs. 79c CHITTERLINGS -- 10 Ibs. $3.19
Pork Fresh Pork
NECK BONES -- 4 Ibs. 79c PIG FEET--------- lb. 15c
Fresh Fresh Pork
PORK RIBS --------lb. 39c HOG MAWS -------b. 29c
Shank Portion ---- lb. 45c
Butt Portion -- lb. 55c
Whole Ham-- lb. 49c
Center Cut Slices .lb. 79c
Stew Beef -- 3 Ibs. $1.00
Stew .Beef -------- b. 89c
Hamburger -----3 Ibs. $1.49
T lb. 79c
TODAY IS THE DAYOF THE CAT
'SEELL THE AT
Hi tori n isit Mseum
I*I TI*l V IS I'l -U'-eum
The better small car .-...
proves'its mettle. High mileage owners
interviewed for a TV commercial
- reportgreatddurability, comfort and economy.
Exterior Decor Group (shown) is optional.
St. Joe Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Florida
. Rmeved A
S THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16,1971
o1y penny pich in~ prices
1 --- SELECTED SPECIALS -- -
New Soft -Big Rolls.
HUDSON TOWElS 3 rolls $1.00 Georgi
Fae Qdality Marcel
Bathroom TISSUE 3 pkgs. 39c ua ei
Lquid DETIRGENT 32 oz. 65c OutI
CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS
GROUND BEEF ----3 lbs. $1.69
Cubed Steak, Savoy Broils -- lb. $1.19
ALL MEAT STEW BEEF 7O-
NO. 7 STEAK and ROAST ---lb. I9'
SHOULDER ROAST Q -
RUMP ROAST----------- lb.
SLICED BALOGNA l--------b. 66c
Little Sizzler SAUSAGE ------ lb.
PORK CHOPS------------ b.
FRANKS 3 Pkg$1.39
Featuring Volume 4
The Illustrated COLUMBIA
Hunt's Reg. or Bar-B.Que
Manwich Spuce ----
Yellow, Rose Al Flavors
CAKE MIXES ---18 oz. 29c
a book a week
.Parade 16 oz. cans .
FRUIT COCKTAIL .. 3 cans
--, THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE -
GREEN BEANS ----- I. 25c
. New Cro
RED APPLES 4 lb. bag 59c
Wagner 32 Oz. Jars *
FRUIT DRINK -- 3 jars $1.00
-- DAIRY DEPARTMENT--
Merico 6 Ct. /
Flakey BISCUITS ---- can lc
-- HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS ---
Close-up Reg. or Mint, Lge. Tube-Save 31c
TOOTHPASTE -- Ig. tube 58c
Gillette Saxe 40c
RIGHT GUARD -- 7 oz. $1.19
Pain Reliever, 50's Save 21c
BAYER ASPIRIN--- btl. 64c
~ ^ '-*
Gillette Super Stainless D.E. Save 13,'i
RAZOR BLADES ---- 5fs
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
Piggly Wiggly Selected Sound, Round, White
POT AT ES '.i.,3 9c
BI0 POUND BA G .-5.9c
FOLGER'S Mountain Grown
ONE POUND, CAN .
Chug A Lug
12 Oz. Cans
Parade of Penny Penchin' Specials
at Pigg-i Wiggly's saving center
Let the figures
do the talking
PARADE Wig l's
Parade 12"x25' Pkg.
Aluminum Foil -------25c
Parade All Flavors 18 oz. pkg.
CAKE MIXES.-.----- 29c
Parade 13 oz. pkg.
FROSTING MIXES --- 29c
Parade 46 Oz. can
ORANGE JUICE --- 44c
Parade 32 oz. size ,
PRUNE JUICE- .---.-49c
.Parade -- 16 oz. can
APPLE SAUCE _--- 19c
Parade 16 oz. can
FRUIT COCKTAIL --- 3 for 89c
Parade 29 oz. cans
Y. C. PEACHES -- 2 for 77c
Parade Bartlett 16 oz. can
PEAR HALVES ---- 33c
Parade 20 oz. cans
Cut Green Beans 5 for $1.00
Parade Fancy 15 oz. can
Style Green Beans 4 for $1.00
Parade'- 16 oz. can
Sliced BEETS -----2 for 39c
Parade French 16 oz. cans
CREAM CORN-- 4 for 88c
Parade 16 oz. cans
SWEET PEAS -----3 for 69c
Parade W.K. or Golden 16 oz. cans
PORK and BEANS -- 2 for 35c
Parade Garden 16 oz. cans
White POTATOES 4 for 77c
Parade, Fancy 15 oz. cans
MAYONNAISE --------- 59c
Parade Small Whole 16 oz. cans
Liquid 'DETERGENT -----39c
Parade 32 oz. jar
PINEAPPLE ----- 3 for $1.00
Parade Pink 32 oz. bottle
Cut ASPARAGUS ---- 43c
2 for 39c
WANT THE RIGHT PRICE? PICK THE RIGHT PLACE!
III 1 -3'
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Por~ T-HUODAY, SEPM RER 16, "71 PAGE IDI
THE'. FIGTING SHARKS--Front row, left to right: Man-
ager Jay Fleming, Tim Faison. Lawrence Bowen, Perry Adki-
son, Ricky Armstrong, Ken Whittle, Steve Atchison, Mike
Dickey,, Chris Davis, Russell Chason, Bob Smith, Manager
'Barry Nobles., Second rov: .Arthur Shackleford, Robert
Dickens, Harold "Hardy, Archie Shackleford, Johnr Bount,
Barron Abrams, Mike :White, Tyler Smith, Allen Hammock,
.. Phil Lewis, .Jim Moore, James Daniels, Steve Davis, Emit
Daniels. Third row: Coach Jerry Lewter, Eddie Summers,
THIS MESSAGE SPONSORED AS
Danley Furniture Company
Make Your House A Home at Danley's
Sears Roebuck & Co., Catalog Sales
SH. Lee Treace and Son
Mary Carter Paint Store
In Econ-O-Wash Building
Hurlbut Furniture and Appliances
Admiral Appliances Sherwin-Williams Paints
BOYLES Department Store
Crdthing and Shoes for the Family
Campbell's Drug Store
"The Country Drug Store"
Costin's Department Store
Quality Clothing for the Entire Family
St. Joe Furniture and Appliance Co.
Kelvinator Appliances Fine Furniture
St. Joe Hardware Company
Roche's Furniture and Appliance Store
Frigidaire Appliances Ruth Berry Pumps
Western Auto Associate Store
David B. May, Owner
Gulf life Insurance Company
Insurance Protection for Your Family
Danny Etheridge, Steve Owens, Martin Adkison, Leiand
Williams, Bobby McKiernan, Marvin Adkins, Bruce Nixon, "
Thaddus Russ, Mark Smith, Ken Wiemorts, Vie Adidson,
Coach Kesley Colbert. Back row: Coach Bill Wood, Mur- .
ray Smith, Rodney Nobles, Phil Early, Steve Bass, Chris King, l-"'
Eddie Rich, Robert Creamer, Ronnie Kirkland, Craig Davis, i'-"
Steve Hattaway, E4, Flobre, John Scott and Coach Wayne
Taylor. -Star photo
A PUBLIC SERVICE BY THE FOLLOWING FIRMS:
Butler's Restaurant and Lounge
Fine Steaks Fresh Gulf Seafood
Pate's Shell Service Center
Dairyburger Sandwich Shop
Drop by, for a Snack or Cold Drink
Florida First National Bank at Port St. Joe
Citizens' Federal Savings & Loan Assn.
Save by the 10th. Earn from the 1st
Glidden-Durkee Division of SCM Corp.
Boosters of Port St. Joe and the Sharks
Hannon Insurance Agency
Insurance Real Estate
Marvin's TV Repair Service
Color Service Specialists
Raffield's Retail Seafood Market
Fresh Gulf Seafood At Our Docks
St. Joe Auto Parts Company
Your NAPA Parts Dealer
St. Joe Paper Company
St. Joe Kraft -
St. Joe Stevedoring Company
Shippers of Products All Over the World
St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Co.
Hapiness Is An Extension Telephone
Standard Oil Company
J. Lamar Miller, Agent
AVCO Financial Services
Loans up to $600.00
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.
Serving the Apalachicola Valley
Basic Magnesia, Incorporated
Port St. Joe Seawater Magnesia Plant
Humphrey's Union 76 Service
W. B. "Bill" Humphrey
Ralph and Henry's Standard Service
Standard Oil Products
Comforter Funeral Home
Pete Hortense Rocky
Kilpatrick Funeral Home
24 Hour Ambulance Service
St. Joe Motor Company
Ford and Mercury Sales and Service
Gulf Service Station
Aubrey R. Tomlinson "Coldest Drinks In Town"
The Star Publishing Company
Printers Publishers Office Supplies
.< p '
Sept. 17-Wewahitchka, H
Sept. 25-Walton Hi, H
Oct. 1-Perry, T
Oct. 8-Niceville, H
Oct. 15-Crestview, T
Oct. 22-Gulf Breeze, T
Oct. 29-Blountstown, H
Nov. 5-Marianna, H
Nov. 12-Quincy, T
Nov. 19-Chipley, T
fasiesi growing states uuui ngTv
decade, the population rising from
4,951,560 to 6,789,443, a gain Of
1,837,883 or 37.1 percent. The me-
tropolitan areas accounted for 69
percent of this gain, the 1970 po-
pulation totaling 4,656,993, a 37
percent increase over 1960. Unlike
most states, Florida's nonmetropo-
litan a r eas experienced rapid
growth also during the 1960's,, this
population totaling 2,132,450 in
1970, an increase of 576,015 or 37
percent over 1960. As a result of
the similar growth rate of these
two areas, population distribution
remained unchanged, 69 percent
metropolitan. and 31 percent non-
gnetropolitan in 1970 as in 1960.
Florida's nine Standard Metro-
politan Statistical Areas (SMSA's)
take in 12 counties: Fort Lauder-
dale-Hollywood SMS A, Broward
County Jacksonville SMSA, Duval
County; Miami SMSA, Dade Coun-
ty; Orlando SMSA, Orange and
Seminole Counties; Pensacola SM
SA, Escambia and Santa Rosa
Counties; Tallahassee SMSA, Leon
County; .Tampa-St. Petersburg SM
SA, Hillsbgrough and Pinellas
Counties; West Palm Beach SMSA,
Palm Beach County; and the new-
ly-created Gainesville SMSA, Ala-
The State's population growth
stemmed from a substantial natu-
ral increase of 511,600 (births
minus deaths) and a very large
net in-migration of 1,326,300. The
white population accounted for all
of-Florida's net in-migration (1,339,
700). The 'population of other
'races (yhich is 97 percent Negro)
had a net out-migration of 13,400
All areas of the State experienc-
ed significant changes in age com-
position. There were 7 percent
3acksonville The demand for
electricity and Florida's capacity
to provide it have doubled four'
times in the past three decades,
the Florida State Chamber of
Commerce reported in its Weekly
Business Review released yester-
According to the Review, at the
end of World War n the Florida
capacity for electricity production
was 1 million kilowatts, and by the
end of 1970 it had increased to 14
million kilowatts. The demand forI
electricity, as measured by its pro-
duction, was 3 billion kilowatt
hours in 1946, and by 1970 it had
increased to 58 billion kilowatt
"Electric generating capacity is
continuing to increase, but we!
must determine whether it is in-'
creasing enough in the long run to
meet the added growth of Florida's
residential and commercial users,"
commented Ronald S. Spencer, Jr.,
Executive Vice President of the
"Florida residential users bought
14 per cent more electricity from
1969 to 1970 alone, when commer-
cial use increased 13 per cent."
The Review noted that August
and September are the peak
months for the production and sale
of electricity, which has been the
case since about 1956 when the
full effect of air conditioning was
"It is at this time of the year
that we have the greatest strain
on the capacity to generate elec-'
tricity," Spencer maintained.
To produce the 58 billion kilo-
watt hours nedded in 1970, the Re-
view pointed out that Florida elec-
tric utility and industrial establish-
ments used 5 million short tons of
coal, 43 million gallon barrels of
oil and 198 billion cubic feet of
S MIRACLE WHIP SALAD
wc. .39' -'
Coupon Jar39 59cb
(Limit I w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order)
Coupon good through Sept. 19, 1971
"Super-Right" All Meat "Super-Right" Chip. Turkey, Chicken, Ham, Corn Beef or "Super-Right" Eye Round Steak or Roast'or
SKINLESS FRANKS...... .59c CHIPPED BEEF..... 3 g $1.00 LONDON BROIL ... Boneless $1.38
Cap'n John's Frozen (Cod Fillets 1-Lb. Pkg. 79c) Allgood Brand Sugar Cured "Super-Right" Freshly
PERCH FILLETS .. ... ': 69c SLICED BACON ..... 59c GROUND ROUND .. .. 99c
Cap'n John's Frozen "Super-Right" Country Treat Whole Hog "Super-Right"
FLOUNDER FILLETS...... ': 89c PORK SAUSAGE ... . 69c Cu AN SANDWICHES A 39c
Cap'n John's Frozen "Super-Right" All Meat SuItanM Frozen
FISH & CHIPS ... 69c SLICED BOLOGNA ..... .'-. 69c, TV Dinners -- ea. 49c
All Meat Skinless A&P Fresh Ready Maae Mandarin Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Fresh Combination Pack -
COPELAND FRANKS .... P 49c ORANGE DESSERT .... 69c FRYER PARTS .c ,'. 59c
C4-ox.ND FRFRYERmold All ChoicesParts. o Lb.
coupon J I son t-9
p (Limit I w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order) cj Green Giant Medium Size Special !
Coupon good through Sept. 19, 1971 . 25
< -! GREEN PEAS .....S c1 7 Sc
SAVE40c Green Giant Sliced g,, ,Speci II
.1 GREEN BEANS .o. .. 2--c
Green Giant Whole Kernel Golden Special I
PAGE LAYER CAKE MIXES HNIBLETS CORN ...... 0 0:: 25c
P $ .00 i Heinz sweet
coupo. 4/S1.34 CUCUMBE R PICKLES 1..". 39c
SLimit 4 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order CUCUMBER PICKLES Jr 39c
Coupon good through Sept. 19, 1971 Polish Dills Special !
SAVE 34c HEINZ PICKLES . 59c
Jumbo Size Special!
HONEYDEWS Ea. ch 79c
Firm, Ripe Specibl !
FRESH PEACHES..... 5 "-$1.00
Fresh, White Special I
, SEEDLESS GRAPES..... b. 35c
SPECIAL LOW PRICE
tY PEL ... 9 .....
Assorted Flavors Special !
HAWAIIAN PUNCH.... 3 .$1.00
Eatwell Special !
GRATED TUNA ...... 3 os'89c
SOUR CREAM .. 39c
Bug Killer- 14 oz. 79c
All Varieties Strained Gerber's-4 Oz.
Baby Food ---- 6 jars 69c
A&P Anti-perspirant Special I
SPRAY DEODORANT ..... an 99
5 Grain Special'
A&P ASPIRIN 39c
A&P Regular, Menthol or Lime Special !
SHAVE CREAM ... ... 39c
Brylcream Soft Hair
DRY SPRAY . Con 99c
Save at A&P
EXCEDRIN TABLETS ...6. 63c
T'S ol~Kf 36
Armour Food Sale!
Vienna Sausage ... 50 4/$1.
Potted Meat ..C. 3/39c
Sloppy Joe Beef. "15"X. 75c
Sloppy Joe Pork. :-s: -
. ... 25c
Volumes 2-16 only $1.29 Each
NOW ON SALE!
Prices good through Saturday, Sept. 18
510 Fith Street
Quantity Rights Reserved
Vanilla Wafers'- box 41 c
SOreo Cookies 15 oz. 53c
Premium Crackers Ib. 43c
A & P CANNED FOOD SALE!)
a '* siCorn I
S C.S. (.. :Jen Corn 1-Lb.
French Green Beans 1-Lb.
Cut Green Beans 1-Lb.
-- Green Peas 1-Lb.
Sliced Beets 1-Lb.
\'tn if Ann Page 4. "- ^r/, 9 .5
S Pork & Beans 21-oz.
lona Cut Green Beans 1-Lb / 00 nn
lona Sweet Peas 1-Lb.
*A&P Apple Sauce 1-Lb.
OI lona Tomatoes.. 1-Lb. Cons 2/39c
A&P Fruit Drinks .46-o. con. 3/89c
Jane Parker Delicious Special I
Apple Pies '"- 43c
Jane Parker Iced Spice Cake Special I
Spanish Bar.....2 79c
Jane Parker Lemon or Special I
Jelly Rolls..... 2 179c
Del Monte Fruit Cups... 67c
Breast 0' Chicken Lt. Ch. Tuna '.. 45c
A&P Un4swthmd-46 Oz. can
Grapefruit Juice -__ 43c
- I __ -; d
politan housing (46 percent). outside. SMSA's and 37 percent outside
SAlthough 70 percent of Florida's The number of persons per room lacked complete plumbing.
IF f | Mj Gw I 1 1970 housing consisted of single- (often used as a measure of crowd- The estimated value of metro-
F o r i d Ia s M a o r ro III e n te refamily homes, the number of units ing) and the presence or absence politan housing increased from a
in multi-unit structures increased of hot piped water, toilet, and bath median of $12,400 in 1960 to $15,
MA I Mi over the decade at a much faster for exclusive use of the household 900 in 1970, while nonmetropolitan
u n~ a r e e roo lITa nr rate (89 percent) than one-unit are indicators of housing condi- housing value increased from $10,
r ur Le Ma A r e s r S structures (24 percent). The num- tions. In 1970, 9 percent of all oc- 000 to $13,200. Metropolitan rent-
ber of mobile homes and trailers cupied housing units had more ers paid a median of $64 in 1960
Florida' metropolitan a r e a fewer children under 5, but gains net in-migration of roughly 350, ed for two-thirds of the State's increased 131 percent and amount- than one person per room, down and $102 in 1970. In nonmetropo-
with a 1960-70 gain of near 13 l- in all other broad age groups: 35000 persons in this age group dur- 745,100 unit growth. Metropolitan ed to 150,100 by 1970. from 11 percent for the metropo- litan areas the median rent went -
lion people, had a population in percent for children 5 to 14; 69 ing the decade. housing amounted to 1,709,200 Florida's housing became a lit- litan areas and from 14 percent from $49 to $71.
1970 approaching that of the en- percent for young people 15 to 24; During 1960-70 Florida's housing units in 1970, an increase of 489, tle roomier during the 1960's, the for the nonmetropolitan areas in Copies of the report, General
tire State in 1960, a report issued 18 percent for adults 25 to 44; 44 increased mqre rapidly than popu- 200 units over 1960. Nonmetropo- median number of rooms per unit 1960. Demographic Trends for Metropo-
today by the Bureau of the Ceinsus, percent for those 45 to 64; and 79 lation. The population grew by 37 litan housing totaled 812,900 units rising from 4.6 in the SMSA's and !The proportion of units lacking litan Areas, Florida, 1960 to 1970,
U. S. Department of Commerce, percent for those 65 and over. percent, while the number of hous- in 1970, an increase of 255,900 from 4.5 outside to 4.7 in both complete plumbing facilities was PHC (2) -11, are available for 45
shows. The report is based on the The rapid growth of the 65-and- ing units grew by 42 percent, the units over 1960. However, the re- areas. At the same time, the aver- 4 percent in metropolitan areas cents each from the Superinten-
1970 census. over population is the result of total reaching 2,522,100 units by lative increase in metropolitan age size of households declined to and 9 percent in nonmetropolitan dent of Documents, U. S. Govern-
the State's attraction for retirees, 1970. housing (40 percent) was less than 2.9 persons from 3.1 persons in areas in 1970. About 14 percent of ment Printing Offices located in
Florida was one of the Union's the report explains. Florida had a The metropolitan areas account- the relative increase in nonmetro- the SMSA's and from 3.2 persons, the Negro-occupied units in the major cities.
*..+_.4~ ~ a-AdQagaariv thfI..
me~ TAI~~Rot.:gC Florick;lB~ : --THUR IDAY SEPTEMBER 16,~p7
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1971 PAGE ELEVlrw
Se ~R ICH and SONS' IGA -. PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
I y.'/ : + '^-' < T ablerite Smoked WHOLE or SHANK HALF (Wate
Ha mS Sliced Bacon
AIc Ib. 58c
Dandy Pure Pork-
COKE, PEPSI COLA, RC and
?'FAMILY. SIZE-28 Oz.
BIG ROLLS KLEENEX PAPER
owe .;.3 -
10 Oz, Pkg. IGA SPEARS of
No.303 Can 1
No. 303 Cans IGA
3 89 c
FOLGER'S With $10.00 Order
1 LB. CAN ......---
SUPREME ROUND HALF
HALF GALLON 8 9c
01 E0-- --2 lbs. 43c'-
FROSTY MORN 12 Oz. Pk
Ham Roast lb. 78c
-lb. 98c M l SLICED
-P6 Pork Loin Ib. 58c
! lbs. 98c, 7 E ER- UT
S. CENTER CUThps c
S48c Pork Chops lb. 88c
Pork Roast Ib. 58c
Pork & Beans
l No. 2f CAN
GA. GRAD 'A' With $15.00 Order or More:
1 doz EGGS... FREE
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGI
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL
[GA WK or CS No. 303 Cans
GOLDEN CORN ----- 4 cans
BL. EACH A .. gal.
CORN FLAKES ---12 oz.
McCormick Collards, Mustard or 18 Oz.
Turnips Pk 29c
ET C H Our Irish Potatoes,
PANrTY, rP T
S Assorted Colors
C A 6 8.
TABLERITE 10 Count
BISCUITS-- -6 pkgs.
Tailerite Sliced Amer. or Pimento
CHEESE ------- 12 oz.
CARROTS --- bag
QUART BASKET FRESH
3 LB. BAG RED of GREEN DELICIOUS
We Still Have Quality
VEGETABLES FOR FREEZING
Fresh At Prevailing Market Prices
Rich's Brings the Farmer's Market Direct to You
PEAS -- OKRA --YEItLOW SQUASH
16 oz. 79c
KRAFT PKeg. Pkg.
MACARONI DINNERS 4 for 88c
RITZ, CRACKERS 1-_ 10 oz.
2% Lb. Jar PAL
Peanut Butter 99c
Shampoo ...... _
Lemon Up _o-.Ly
Atit-Blemish Lotion $149
THE JUICE OF ONE WHOLE LEMON
SIN EVERY BOTTLE
ONLY FROM TONI.
LARGE BAGS Golden Ripe Single
Fresh SQUASH A Bananas
Tender OKRA --- bag 4 C. .
BAGGED for Your Convenience
CUCUMBERS E au. ,,
Green PEPPERS --- bag 29 Green
FALL GARDEN NEEDS SEEDS, ONION SETS, Onions
COMMERCIAL and LOT FERTILIZER
RED SCHOOL SIZE
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
39c ea, or -- 3 Fo:
Minute laid Pink Lem or Liea e-
i 6 Dz. *
are U. S. No. 1 Hand.Graded, Selected and Bagged In Our Store
I -AN .
SAVE CASH AT IUCH'S -- NOT STAMPS -I
- -'-T a5 m
g WE STAR. Prt *t.e M, Pferide THURSDAY, Ot 16, 1971
~x W~IWAT YOU SHODKNOW
7S 0' AbflITVfYODUR OcEfDIPTlflN
Personal concernforthe health ofyou and yourfdmily,
'individual service suitedto your particular nees, pro.
fessional skill and competence Whiuchyou have come
to expectassecond nature...theseareextrasthatare
a matter of course lth us. By making thatextr effort,
"by providing fast service with no waiting, by ing on
duty whenever you need ,vwe hdpe to make peoma*
nent friends and customers for our store. We plan to
be in business a good long time and therefore know
that your continued goodwil depends upon the extra
services we offer you.
wh qsulitytw ti and' t'psopr=ufttentld you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR PHARMACY :
zzetrs rug Store
317 Williams Avenue Phone 227-3371
Drive-1n Window Service Plenty of Fre Parking
CARD OF 'THANKS
I would like to take'this oppor-_
tunity to th-";I of 'our friends
who were so kind and thoughtful
with their cards, flowers, visits
and food during my mother's
lengthy illness and at the time of
her passing on. :Our sincere ap-
preciation foe the wonderful care
of I.r. Wayne Hendrix and the
entire staff of our Municipal Hos-
-.pital. '': : ,, '.
Sincerely, .: '':
The Fanily of ::
Mrs. Ethel M. Hawn
: '-Mary" 3~ne and Robert.
.. aw k"
Thrift Shop Names
Workers for Friday
Workers at the Thrift Shop Fri-
day, September 17 'from 2:30 to
4:30 are: Mrs. Paul Fensom and
Mrs. Al Smith.
'To make donations to the Thrift
Shop call Mrs. L L. Copenhaver,
Mrs, B. Roy Gibson, Jr., or Mrs.
'There is a need for good" wear-
able winter "Clothing aid small
Is An Exacting Scie
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH 'EITRA CARE!
There are about as many dif.
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert.
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
NOTICE OF SALE OF
The Board'of County Commis-
sioners of 'ulf County, Florida,
will sell the following equipment
to the highest bidder, by sealed
bid, to be received in the office
of the Clerk pf Circuit Court, Port
St. Joe, Florida, on or before Sep-
tember 28, 1971, at 7:30 p.m.:
One (1) 35 hp. Evinrude Out-
board Motor, with gas tank
and controls. Can be inspect-
ed at the Mosquito Control
Warehouse at Kenny's Mill.
All bids to be in sealed envel-
opes and marked "Bid on Out-
BOARD OF COUNTY
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
S. C. PLAYER, Chmn. 2t-16
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
/'[I ,. ;, : *
apartment. Couples only. Call 229-
FOR RENT; 3 bedroom house at
WhIte City. Semi-furnished. $70.
per month. Call 229-5067. 2t-9-16
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
St. Joe Beach. For more infor-
mation call 648-7915.; tfc-7-29
FOR RENT: i bedroom furnished
and 2 bedroom furnished apart-
ment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9-2
FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8406. tfc
PAINT Dealer In Port St. Joe
P THE W
306 Reid Ave.
$225.00. Good fishing outfit. Can
Apalachicola 653-3201 or 653-8789.
FOR SALE: Pontoons. Steel con-
struction. Overall dimensions:
7' 1., 7'w, 5' h. Phone Tallahassee
2244826 or 222-2312. 4tc-9-9
NEEDED: Two paper boys for
Florida Times-Union. Phone 229-
ORDER YOUR new Community
Band Calendar now 'from the
Port St. Joe High School Band Par-
ents Association. Call 229-2522 or
call the Music Department at the
Port St. Joe High School. '
FOR SALE: Electric' stove, $10.00.
Refrigerator, $10.00. Wanted, 5
to 10 hp. Evinrude or Johnson mo-
tor. Call 648-3966. ltp
FOR SALE: 1961 Station Wagon.
Air conditioned, automatic trans-
mission. Good condition. $300.00.
WANTED TO BUY: No frost deep
freezer and Volkswagen motor
for '67 VW. Call Bill Carr, 229-
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
-Gulf her One Day Mail DelI
ulfSher off's Department Being Inaugurated
Entering Rado Network hauncey Costin,
n amplifying on a new mail ser-
vice program recently announ-
Gulf County Sheriff's Depart- would provide 76 per cent of need- application and bid will be sent to ced by Washington headquarters
meant may soon join other county ed funds, is being prepared by Ber- the Governor's Council for final this week, identified local areas
and municipal law enforcement win Williams ,executive director review and bid award. w e o i overnight
l delivery of first class mail ori-
agencies in. 16 Panhandle counties of the Governor's Council on Crim- Once the bid is awarded, proper deler o rt
in a uniform communication sys- inal Justice, Region 1, Panama departments can issue purchase ginating within the Port St. Joe
tern through a federal grant. City. orders for the equipment, Williams area.
Application for the grant, which MONEY PROVIDED said. Costin said three sectional
Gulf County Commisison last --- centers (Panama City, Pensacola
week added a'$1,000 appropriation and Tallahassee) and their asso-
'Dira nt Strt to $4,000 already budgeted and Strike Enters Its ciate offices will benefit from
passed a resolution necessary to next day deliveries under the
a l darJ S le1 make the formal application. Seventh Wek new mail service goal announc-
C enoar S l Thus with Gulf furnishing need- ed by Postmaster General Win-
ed 25 per cent, the Gulf communi- ton M. Blount.
Port St. Joe Hih Schooi Band cation system equipment would A strike against St. Joe Paper Postmaster General Winton M.
ParentsAssociation. started their cost a total of some $20,000. Company by three unions enters Blount on August 26 unveiled
annual Birday Calendar drive Williams sai te grantmonies its' seventh week.today, with no the Postal Service's new goal of
this week, according to president are available throughithe Law En- hope for settlement in. sight. over-night delivery of local area
acrdng forcement Assistance, Administra- Papermakers and Paperwork- first class mail deposited by
Ray Brant. tion, Omnibus ($nie Control and ers, International of Associa- 5:00 p.m.
SThe Birthday Calendar will list Safe Street Act, to provide federal 'tion of Machinists and. Brother-" The Postmaster General has
schedules for school' activities, monies to assist local units of gov- hood of Electrical' Workers have .pointed out that this program
meeting dates of organizations in ernmehts (cities and counties) by walked out of the mill idling will affect more than half of all
town and names and birthdays or providing funds to improve crim- over 800 workers. first class letter mail sent in
anniversaries of lort St. Joe resi- irfal justice. According ,o. St. Joe Paper. the United States, Postmaster
dents. Williams said. the Region 1 Company- officials, no talks be-. Costin said. Customers in every
de (composed of 1: counties) project tween the unions and the. com-:. post office will be benefitted.
Listed on various committees was determined' after a survey of pany are planned at this time.. from the new service goal. .
are Mrs. Charles Noble, chairman, enforcement com- -
the existing law'enforcement com-
Mr. Guerry Melton and Mrs Bill systems d uipment.
Hammock, house to house; Mrs. m indication systems and equipment.
Dick Lamberson, advertising and NEEDUNIFORMSYSTEM
Mrs. Neil Arnold, clubs and spe- He pointed to.the need for a uni-
ci le.vents. form communication system by
n e-: of. th' committee over- revealing that of the 39 police de- a .
you wishyour tteCla0ssified1
looks makiffg contact with you and apartments, in thrha&ea, no two are .
you wish your name or anniversary on e same radio frequency.
printed on the new edition of the Fourteen sheriff department of-
Community :Birthiay Calender, flCes are able to' communicatee FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment.
phone 229:2522 or the 'Music De- with eachtherbut two cannot, and co, carp .d air n- 1317% Long Ave. Ph 227-7772.
apartment, Port St. Joe High School. Wtil72ias said. 2: toned. 523 7th2 I. 70. tC '
.The Calendar will be available because of this W iams.... FOR SALE: House at 416 First St
-for the beginning of the ew year. a communication plan was devel- FOR SL:Ho.ue a. 416 .ro Snd FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
S-oped for th e regabn, to provide for .s.ree ....o H .. t. 1a apartment. Corner Palmn and
enablesper -screened: front porch 'Hot and cold
equipment which enables person- lt, 4n,0 fee for 14th. Call Cecil Costin, Jr., 227.
nel in all police departments anld ls 1 in al 4311. tlc-9-16
Pate.'Gets Degree-sheriff's departments to commii-uni-le
.e s r s o- "cate with each '~ther.s oak and cedar, beautifulblock top FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
In Anthropology The necessary equipment con- with turn top, 5.00. See at 416 Will be available August 1. For
S tains four channels. These, include Fist St., Hghlad View. tfc-8-19 adults only. 1505 Monument Ave.
f taCadso foure channels. These is7anc
Wayne Pate, son of Mr. and Mrs. one frequency termed as an emer- FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house Cal. A.M. or after 7 p.m. 227-8346.
Frank Pate, Jr., of this city, has agency channel, ini case of a, natural corner lots at White City on 2 tfc-7-29
received, his BA degree in An- disaster; another to the Florida lots. $5,500. Phone 227-4436. tf4-29 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
thrbpology from Florida.' State Crime. Information. Center, a com- .downstairs apartment. 522%
University; puterized system at Tallahassee FOR SALE: Two bedroom home. Third St. Phone 227-8647. t -9-2
Pate plans' to enter the U. S. which has files on crimes, cm- Air conditioning, carpet, furm-
A ForceOfficer Training School nals and stolen pr rty in on- tre, washer,dryer, water softener FOR RENT: 2 beoom furnished
at'iLaciland AFB, Texas 'on No- section with the national center; for garden. Contact C. D. Harvey, house on Palm Boulevard. Call
vember-9. and two frequencies tob provide '*229-4512. tfc-6-10 227-3261. tfc-9-9
...... ,,day-to-day routine operating dom- ..-
munications. FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom FOR RENT: Unfurnished 'bed-
CITIES INCLUDED house. Dining room, living room, storage room. Large shady i yard.
'Willianis shid that hlie is now in kitchen, breakfast nook. $800 down Automatic heat. Phone 227-8536
the process of cordinating neces- and. take up payments of. $76.49 after 5:00 p.m tfc-5-27
sary data and local funds for the for nine years. Fourth and Beaty, FOR RENT: Furnished apartments
^E.` same communriticins' hook-up in in White City. Call 229-4094. tfe and-trailer space. Bo's Wimico
Both Port St. Je and Wewahitch- .Lodge, White City. Phone 2292410.
I ka police departments. This would OR RENT: Furnished large one d,-M
n Ce I O make the county systems all uni-. bedroom-apartument with separ- FOR SALE: Fuel oil heater and
form. ate dining room, auto. heat and 50 gallon drum. Also electric hot
The region's executive director large yard. Phone 227-8536 after water heater, 30 gals. Phone 229-
added that of the agencies in the 5:00 p.m, tc-845 6331. 2te-9-9
16 counties, applications have been
made for some:50 per cent of'both FOR SALE: Guns, antiques locks,
police and sheriff's departments. ROOMS FOR RNT reels, automotive :8-track tape
The rest are pending or either ittractively furnished players, tapes $1.50 to $5.99, tools,
he is in the process of explaining MOTEL ST. JOE watches, rings and imports from
details to people involved, Wil- Phone I9Oi21 Mexico. Mc's Pawn Shop, 102 Fifth
St., Highland View. tfc-9-9
liams said. m t-9-
He added that once necessary FOR. SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom 229-6118 after 6 p tp--16
resolutions are adopted'by govern- house, fully furnished. Garrison FOR SALE: AKC rih letterss: $50
ment bodies involved, he will pre- Ave. Call 229-6225 for information. each. Have shots and' wormed.
pare equipment specifications for 2tp.9-16 Cll 229-4094. tfc--1
When bids are advertised and FOR RENT: Newly decorated fur- FOR SALE: 14' plywood runabout
the low bidder determined, the nished two bedroom upstairs .boat. 12 hp motor, and trailer,
I M now eseicing wigs and
hair pieces in my'home. Ii"
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced uiddckly at
low prices .
WIGS FOR SALE.! -
SCALL 229-3311 or 227,4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES;" t if
FOR" SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, Whte City.
WANTED: Career opportunity for
L right man. Sales and service.
Guaranteed salary. Experi nce not
necessary. On the job training. Rli
tirement program, groul insure
ance, App'-in person .it $ulf Life
Insura t-ompany, Third Street.
HEATH RADIO TV PAIR
"Color Specialists' .
All Work Guarantd
4tp Phone 229-2782 7-15
FOR APPLIANCE, heating! and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-23.
1S1 TIC TANKS pumped. out Can
Buford Griffin; Phoneo 229-2907
or 229-3097. ;'-
PROFESSIONALr HELP with emo-
tional problems and/or concerns.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
emergency basis, Rev. C. Byron
Smith, Port St. Joe, Florida 227.
In Wewahitchka a ,
Port St. Joe
C. P. Ethere4ge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, PIl.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8' p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN,. POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Tuesday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 11, F. & A. M., every frat
And third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLY, W.M.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
TOMLINSON RADIO TV
Phone 229-6532 ;
Corner First S' and Reid Ave.
Color and B&W TV pairs
l :' Antenna Repaliri
Substantially more than half
of the 52 billion pieces of first
class mail handled annually are
for delivery in the city where de-
posited or in nearby communi-
The areas outlined by Post-
master Costin are those within
which next day delivery will be
provided for ZIP-coded first
class mail deposited by 5:00 p.m.
on week days in business areas,
and at collection boxes desig-
nated for a 5:00 p.m. pick-up.
The Postal Service has set
October 31 as the deadline for
achieving the 95% goal.
Barbee Teaching Math
Course for Adults
Tony Barbee, teacher of mod-
ern, math for parents in the Gulf
County Adult Institute, announ-
ces. that classes will be taught
each Monday night in the Port
St., Joe High School.
Adults interested in taking
the course are asked to. meet
with Mr. Barbee Monday, night
a 7:00 p.m.
WANT TO CARE for children in
my home.. For information call
229-6118 after 6 p.m.. 1It
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