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"The Safest Beaches In th4 Wotrd Are In Gulf County"
* < ; .- .-,. -..
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THUIODAY, OCTOBER 1+4, 1971
of Explosive Found
S' County's Jury
'onn .notified the Cour
'Puesday of this week
elected 230 names fo:
1ve jurors and asked
Oe taken to abolish the
The Jury Commis
formed in 1968 consist
member in each County
sion District so prosper
rs could be selected
in the district who kn
Under a suggestion
Judge Warren L Fitzp
ceitly, the jurors would
er' be selected in thi
and, thus, the Jury Co
members feel their ser
no longer be required.
mission is .made up of
McNeill, Chairman, Flo
Jr., Walter Hendrix, Ja
ry Chason' and J. C. P
Judge Fitzpatrick hai
ed that Clerk George Y
cure a list of register
by precinct and that ea
en a number. He then
that each twentieth nam
ystematic selection) bi
Commis- pick jurors. This would, i the'
nty Board judge's opinion, prevent a reoc-
they had curance of convicted criminals
r prospec- having their convictions 'remov ,
that steps ed because a minority group had
e Commis- been systematically excluded
, from jury service as happened in
sion was the murder cases of Wilbur Lee
ing of one and Freddie Pitts in August of
y Commis- this year.
active jur- The Jury Commission stated
by people they had taken number one on
lew them. the list, then -each 21st name
of Circuit thereafter in making their selec-
patrick re- tion. They selected by number
d no long- and do know the name of any-
s manner 'one who has been placed in the
commission jury box;
*vices will Under the law, only lawyers,
The Comr- doctors and undertakers are ex-
James T. empt from service. All others
yd Lister, who have legitimate excuses for
ames Hen- not serving will be called and
rice. then excused so that nobody will
d suggest- be systematically excluded, from
. Core se-. the service.
ch be gi -
ie (or a4y
e used to
SMan Shot Early
Gulf County Sheriff's Deputies
are still investigating an early.
Saturday morning shooting in
front of a cafe on Avenue A ac-
cording to Chief Deputy H. T.
Dean said Willie Van, age 6,
was shot three times about ,2:80t
A.M., Saturday in front of Geor-
gia Boy's Place on Avenue A.
Dean said Van was shot in the
left side, the left shoulder anIf
in the chest with a .32 caliber
gun. All three bullets passed
through his- body.
Key West Fugiyve
Gulf County S f's Depu- explosive or explosive caps.
ties -and Federal iBureau of In. ean said B had been
vestigation agents located -a bur- stopped in East, ot on a traf-
ied cache of 83 exitosive detona- fic violatibnby tb e lbrida High-
tor caps buried 1[ the beach at waPaiol and -'gpparently be-
Indian Pass Beadh Tuesday af- came scared and 'uried the det-
ternoon. onators. /
,. .. T i .. .. na ,/+ ,.
Chieei eputy t, i. Dean said
the caps had beer buried back
in August by Howard Carlton
Branch, 43, of Key West. Dean
said no reason has been "ascer-
tained for the ;burial; what
Branch planned to do with the
caps or where they came from.
Dean said Branch was arrested
recently in St. Tammany's Par-
ish in Louisiana on a -routine
charge. The St. Tammany's po-
lice runr a routine check on the
.prisoner and found he was want-
ed by the FBI for unlawful flight
to avoid prosecution in Key
West, where Branch was a fish-
ing boat captain.
.Agents said Branch had basic
materials in his car 'for the man-
ufacture of an electrically det-
onated explosive, device, but no
Sheriff Charged With
Cla ring Ch
The repeated charge by Couhti
ty' Commissioner Leo Kennedy
that Jesse, Anderson is unlawful-
ly clustering up Cherokee Street
in 'Oak Grove came to a head
Tuesday, when the Board moved
on' a motion by Lamar Davis to
charge the Sheriff with seeing
;that Anderson leaves the road
.Kennedy has charged repeat-
edly in4 the past that Anderson
was placing materials on the'
road right-of-way and would not
move them when asked to do
WI UIVCC .U.
so. Kennedy changed Tuesday
that Anderson was placing alum-
inum cans in the street for cars
to run over and flatten so they
could be sold as scrap.
Even though he brought the
complaint and wanted some-'
thing done, Kennedy refused to
make a motion- requesting the
Sheriff to take' action.
After Davis' motion and the
Commission's vote, Sheriff tB. ].,
Parker said his department'
would take action to see thdt'
the street was kept clear in the'
Sharks Rob Eagles' Nest
For 20-14 Grid Win Friday
It may be against federal law
to hunt eagles, but the Port St.
Joe Sharks downed 11 nice, big
- ones last Friday night. The
Sharks took advantage of three'
big breaks to score.three times,
while failing to convert two oth-
:er attempts on bad breaks.
The 'Sharks, who had, fumbled
;away the ball to Perry four
,times the week before, didn't
Jet a 'single loose ball get into
the hapds of their opponents Fri-
It looked as if' the Sharks
were going to rough up the Ea-
-gles pretty well in the first,per-
iod after long gains by Archie
Shackeford put the Sharks on
the Eagle 34 before they stalled.
Again in the first period, Steve
Atchison took a Niceville punt
and raced back 43 yards to the
Eagle 33 but the Sharks -had to.
give up the ball on the 31.
Early in -the: second period,
the Sharks got their first break
when a Steve Uass punt hit a'
Niceville player .,and +Murry
Smith covered the .ball on the
Shark 49. Ken Whittle then_ hit
Bass up the middle with a 13
yard pass, unloaded to Steve
Atchison at the eight yard line
line. Archie Shackleford bulled
to' the four. Whittle went to the
two on a keeper play, then Ar-
chie Shackleford burst through
the middle to score. The Sharks
ran the ball over for two extra
points, but it was called back by
a penalty. Steve Bass then kicked
it through for the, extra point,
making the score seven to noth-
The Sharks scored again' early
in the third quarter, when Ken
Whittle threw the ball 37 yards
to Steve Atchison. who went over
for a touchdown, but the score
* was nullified by a penalty.
'(Continued On Page '12)
Branch voluntrily told offi-
cers, in Louisiana, f the cache
he had left in. Florida and said
he could pin-point their burial
place on a map.. Dean sent a
map of the area, to Louisiana
and Branch marked the exact
spot on Indian Pass: Beach where
the explosives werj buried. The
map arrived Tuesd'y and Dean
and an FBI agent, went to the
site. Dean said o0i the second
probe in the sand ttie detonators
were located. They",ere hidden
,inside hollow plastic bowling
pins. The pins had ben cut open,
the caps put inside, then taped
back together and painted over.
"You wouldn't havi suspected
what was inside", Debn said.
Dean said, "I'm glad We found
out about the caps and located
them as soon as we did. If some
child had dug up the bowling
pins and started tossing them
about, the explosives may have
gone off and hurt- someone."
When asked how he probed
for the explosive devices, Dean
replied, "Very carefully".
Branch is presently-i tnjail in
Louisiana awaiting-retirn to Key
West on the grand larceny
Chief Sheriff's Deputy H. T. Dean examines cache placed on Indian Pass Beach by a Key
some of the explosive detonators dog from a West fugitive. -Star photo
Commission Wants Action
In Eliminating Fly Breeder
C o u n ty Commissioner Leo
Kennedy charged the Board
Tuesday to take some action in
requiring St. Joe Paper Com-
pany to bury grass removed from
its fresh water canal. "We have
been told by state entomologists
that it is breeding dog flies and
our'people are bugging. us about
the dog fly problem at this
Commissioner Walter Graham
corrected Kennedy's charges by
saying "This is only one source.
.Lake Wimico also breeds many
dog flies as well as other areas".
Graham went on to observe that
the Board has, already written
the company concerning the
problem, but that'no action has
been taken as yet.
The County had written the
company offering to bury the
grass in the: garbage land fill
if the company would haul the
grass to the fill area. This offer
is still hanging fire.
Kennedy pursued the ',matter
by' suggesting; that the Board
contact the company by letter'
once again asking that a repre-
sentative meet with the Board'
at its meeting of Tuesday, Octo-
ber 26 to discuss the problem.
County Attorney William J.
Rish cautioned the Board they
or the state had no power to
force the company to do away
with the grass suspected to be
breeding dog flies.
Graham Wants Boat.Ramp
County Attorney Willli*n J.
Rish told the Board Tuesday that
a state agency had stopped con-
struction of a boat launching
ramp at Indian Pass. Rish said
a possibility of pollution from
digging in the edge of the bay
was the reason given for stop-
'ping the project.
Graham exclaimed, "Why they
won't have to dig hardly any at
11 to put in the ramp".
Rish injected the observation,
'~I just want to let you know.
this report was made by some-
one who never even visited the
Graham then made a motion to
instruct Rish to proceed with
whatever moves necessary to
overturn the state decision. The
Board voted unanimously in fa-
vor of Graham's motion.
Commissioner Graham was al-
so disturbed with the report that
county employees were driving
road department trucks at exces-
sive speeds. Graham asked super-
intendent Lloyd Whitfield to cau-
tion the men to drive within the
Alton Hadley Joins Area
Mental Health Center Staff
Familiar Number 37, Archie Shackleford, takes off on a 34 yard
jaunt around end against the Niceville Eagles Friday night.
Northwest Florida Community
Mental Health Center has an-
nounced the recent appointment
of Alton E. "Jake" Hadley,
ACSW, as its Executive Director.
The Community Mental Health
Center is governed by, a Board
of Directors made up of repre-
sentatives of the five counties in-
cluded in its catchment area.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic is
represented on the Board, as is
Hohnes, Washington, Calhoun
and Jackson Counties. The prin-
cipal function of the Community
Mental Health Center is to serve
in administrative and advisory
functions to the Board of Direc-
tors of each satellite clinic in the
five county area; also to admin-
ister funds received from federal
and state sources and to account
for the use of those funds to
the federal and state govern-
Mr. Hadley's background qual-
ifies him to serve in his capacity
as Executive Director of the
Community Mental Health Cen-
He received his BS Degree in
business administration from
Florida Southern College in
Lakeland in 1961. In 1966 he was
awarded his master's degree in
social work from Tulane Univer-
He has a wide and varied back-
ground in mental health work
with his latest position prior to
his present appointment being
with the Archdiocese of Miami
in its Family Counseling Center.
His past positions have included
a great deal of community re-
source development as well as
direct casework treatment.
Mr. Hadley is married and has
two children. He will live in
Panama City where the offices
of the Community Mental Health
Center are, but his work will be
within the total five county area.
lawful speed limits.
In other business the Board:
Received a report, from Sam-
uel A. Patric Tax Assessor,
that no complaints had been fil-
ed objecting to assessed valua-
Agreed to try and reach an
agreement with Wewahitchka
and Port St. Joe for road and
street maintenance performance
under the new program recent-
ly set up the State, giving Coun-
ties responsibility for secondary
The Board heard a report
from C. E. Daniell, that work
had started on repairing the
roof on the old courthouse and
the hardest part of the job was
The Board voted to hire Ja-
net Yates as a secretary-book-
keeper for the Mosquito Control
Andrew F. Thomas, Super-
(Continued On Page 12)
Graveside Rites for
Jerry Peak Infant
Graveside rites were held Sat-
day afternoon at 2:00 p.m. in
Holly Hill Cemetery for Jerry
Lamar Peak, Jr., infant son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry L. Peak, Sr.
The baby boy passed away at
1:00 p.m. Friday at Municipal
Hospital. Rev. James Gosnell and
Rev. L. E. Roberson officiated.
Survivors include his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry L. Peak, Sr.,
one sister, Tonya Peak; paternal
grandmother, Mrs. Willie Ethel
Peak, all of Highland View and
maternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos Whitfield of Blounts-
Comforter Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.
10c PER COPY
PAGE TWO THE STAl, Pat St. Jo, Ploid THURSDAY, OCTOf t4 1971
o e i'i
Too Many People
couple who were going to have a baby illegally. They
were branded as criminals and were hunted down like a
The surprising thing was, that in this instance, the
"polluters" were the heroes while those'who would control
or eliminate births were the men with the black hats.
It would appear from such a hard hitting movie that the
"do-gooders" are not going to have much sympathy for
An article on this subject in one of last week's papers
had some scientist pointing out that the world wasn't
overcrowded except in spots. He pointed out (and we
certainly won't vouch for these figures) that if all the
population in the world were- stood back to back and
shoulder to shoulder, they would cover an area of 11
square miles. For comparison, there's a little over 526
square miles in Gulf County.
Dr. Clark says, "Of course we cannot feed an indefi-
nitely large population, but the limits of agricultural po-
tentiality are much further in the future than is gener-
That the "zero population" group are on the wrong
track is born out by recent statements mpde by the noted
English demographer, Dr. Colin Clark.
According to Dr. Clark, the world will not have a
population 'problem "for several centuries," even with
no further advances in agriculture. "The real problem
with many countries," he said, "is not a shortage of food,
but rather the embarrassing surpluses.".
Taking direct issue with assertions that the world is
overpopulated and that mass starvation is imminent, Dr.
Clark said recently "Japan now has a surplus of seven
million tons of rice which it can't get rid of" and that
even India is not overpopulated. "India's economy is grow-
ing faster than its population", he said, "and the increase
in population is a key to the improvement in her position."
It is surprising to note that the "do-gooders" of TV
are running programs which hit hard at the "zero popula-
tion" group. This group attaches themselves to the pol-
lution group in hopes of gaining acceptance through this
manner. But on TV the other night, a movie was shown
with the theme being the regulation of child bearing by
. he government. The movie dealt with the story of a
Malcolm Muggeridge, the distinguished British news- world today is, in one form or another, a breakdown of
paperman, has been dubbed "critic-at-large of the world." order .. All order depends, ultimately, on a sense of
The British writer of many books, a veteran Washington moral order, which for us in the West means the Christian
correspondent for London newspapers and London cor- religion. If this has gone, then all other forms of order-
respondent for American papers, recently spoke to the political, economic, social, what you will-have likewise
American Society of Newspaper Editors in Washington, gone with it, and the curtain falls at last inexorably on
D.C. Christendom's two thousand years. Nor will any acade-
Casting his somewhat jaundiced eye over the rather mic or other investigation, taking of sample opinions,
sorry state of the world today, Muggeridge told the counting of genes or planning of families or yelling of slo-
American editors that he wondered if "whether another gans-nothing of that sort-reverse the position. Our
Dark Ages awaits us; whether, indeed, it has already articles of association are set forth in the New Testament,
come. and if that is no longer valid, the association is automati-
"In terms of power-military, economic and techno- "I,
logical-the only possible counterpose lies here in Ameri- "I doubt", Muggeridge concluded, "if I shall ever
ca. You have the means to go to the moon, and;. explore again address so- large and eminent a gathering of fellow-
aid -perhaps colonize the universe; the resources to blow journasts, and, like an old superainuated clown on his
the hyumaniraand our little earth to smithereens, and to last benefit performance, I should like to say something
prodiice in virtually unlimited quantities all of the neces- serious.
sities of mankind. Will the verdict of history be that no "Just, that over the years, looking, not very assidu-
nation ever commanded so great a preponderance of power, ously or systematically but always looking, looking, for a
or used it to so little effect? light in a dark time, the only one I have found shone first
"I don't know. What is happening throughout the in,Galilee."
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Are dogs and cats'mor6e im- dog or cat foods on the market'
portant than human babies? We have always had pets o
They must be because pet foods one sort or another and 'enjoy
are outselling baby, foods by ed them. Only in recent year
two to one. It ;appears that a lot have' we pampered them ,an
of folks are less concerned a- given any consideration to their
bout what they feed their child- diet,, their toys and creature con
2*en than the family pet. forts.
Pet food sales is a billion dol- Now we have two dogs, Das
lar business. Statistics show that hounds, and two cats, alley var
one out of four families have a ieties. We love'and enjoy their
dog. Some have two or more. just as we loved our pets in eai
One out of five own one or more ler days, They loved us an
cats were just as loyal as are our pet
When I was a youngster we today in spite of the fact tha
had two cats and a dog. They there were no flea collars. The
were well, happy and it was ate scraps and, if they saw
seldom we ever took them to a Veterinarian, it was only whe
Vet. They were fed table scraps they were injured or definitely
and loved them. There were no ill.
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLzY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman,' Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosrTOMFCE Box 808 PHoNE 227-3161
Ponr ST. JOE, FLOIDA 82456
Like kids, animals prefer cer-
Stain foods and, like kids, will
balk and pout if they don't get
them. It is as easy to spoil an
animal as a child. I never liked
vegetables, but I had to eat them
because they were good for me.
If our dog didn't like the food
we gave him, he could go hun-
gry until he was ready to gulp
t. his scraps with gusto. -
- Now that we are on a limited
rs income I ,began to give some
d consideration to how much it
ir Was costing to feed our pets. I
.- found it ran from $150 to $500 a
year for canned food, Vet. ser-
vices, toys and insect repellents.
S I found I could feed bulk dry
Entered as second-clase matter, December 19, 1987, at the Pstoifoe, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March .8 1879.
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., *127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $3.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, W
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommis.lons in advertisements, the publisher*
do sot hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received forsuch
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word in given scant attention; the printed word bt thoughtfally
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thmoroq oen-
inces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
foods to both cats and dogs at
much less cost than high priced
canned foods. It took me about
a week to educate them to these
less expensive foods. They would
sneer at anything that cost less
than 35 cents a can. But, when
they found they were not going
to get anything else, they would
sneak in and gulp down the dry
foods with apparent relish. And
table scraps fed by hand as we
dine are more acceptable and ap-
preciated than all the fancy dry
or canned foods we can offer.
Most folks- pay no attention
to the ,nutrition value of pet
foods. They do not read 'the
labels and are content to be-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .. 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
To Address Group
Secretary of S tate Richard
Stone will be the principal speak-
er Monday, October 18 when the
Northwest Florida Development
Council and Economic Develop-
ment District holds its regular
meeting in the Four Winds Res-
taurant in Panama City.
City and County officials in the
10 Northwest Florida counties rep-
resented by the Council will be
gathering for the fourth quarterly
meeting of the Council at 10:00
a.m. in the Hurricane Room of the
Secretary Stone is expected to
speak on "Northwest, Florida To..
morrow" and is expected to stress
the importance of local govern-
ment in development of North.
west Florida's future.
Stone is serving his first-term
as Secretary of State. He was elect-
ed in 1970 and took office on Jan-
uary 1 of this year. Subsequent to
his election to the state office he
served one year after appointment
then was elected to a full four
year Jterm as State Senator from
While serving as Dade County's
Senator he was recognized for his
leadership in passage of several
pieces of major legislation. He was
presented the Allen Morris award
as an outstanding Senator in 1967.
Stone is a member of several ci-
vic and fraternal organizations in
The Northwest Development
Council represents the counties of
Walton, Washington, Jackson, Cal-
houn, Liberty, Wahulla, Franklin,
Gulf, Holmes and Bay.
Pamphlets of Hunting
TALLAHASSEE A handy
pocket size summary of hunting
seasons, hours and bag limits is
being made available to Florida
merchants by the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.
According to James B. Wind-
ham, Commission chairman, the
pocket summary is designed so
that sporting goods dealers and
other merchants might print copies
with their advertisement and make
such copies available to sports-
men in their area.
The n miniature sized hunting
summary includes the seasons,
hunting hours and bag limits for
both resident and migratory game.
The card type folder is designed
to fit any billfold or shooting vest.
Windham said, "Only a limited
number of, the pocket summaries
have been printed, and these will
be available to merchants upon
request to the Commission at Tal-
"We feel," Windham added, "the
merchants who reprint the pocket
summary for distribution to their
customers will not only build good
customer relations, but -provide a
valuable service to Florida hunt-
lieve the statements of radio and
television announcers who tell
them that their dog should eat
what Lassie eats.
Promotion of pet products,
from food to shampoos, toys,
beds and flea collars, are cost-
ing us millions of dollars while
human babies are starving. Does
it really make sense?
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Last week was "bread week" in these United States
of America and we let it pass right on by without even
-a slight nod of acknowledgement. That doesn't seem
decent, does it, when even the Bible lists bread as the
staff of life ... the universal food even a synonym
for food in many parts of the world.
While bread is synonymous with food in most of the
world it has become something to stay away from in this
nation, in order to keep the pounds and the paunch under
control. A sad example of this is one of our printers, B.
A. Collier. He has a paunch. The other day he went to
put a form on the press and was belly-aching (as usual)
because he couldn't reach around it any more. He hugged
the form up to his belly and still could barely get a good
hold on the edges. I told him his arms were just getting
shorter. But, here's just another example of demon bread.
There are many kinds of bread of course, but the
bread supreme is cornbread. Surely nothing could be
wrong with something as good as cornbread; especially
with a slab of melting butter in its middle. I know, I know,
this also puts a "middle" on me. White bread, wheat
bread,, rye bread, pumpernickle bread, French bread and
Italian bread notwithstanding, there is nothing quite like
a piece of good cornbread crumbled up in a cold glass of
So there's our tribute to bread, along with a smidgin
of the other side too.
If Florida's new presidential preference primary has
done nothing else, it has brought the White House hope-
fuls to Florida. Three announced and "feeling" candidates
are due in the state this week. "Scoop" Jackson, Birch
Bayh and Fred Harris are stumping the state this week.
Jackson talks like a Northwest Floridian, but of late
he has been linked with organizations that may make him
distasteful in spite of his conservative words. Fred Har-
ris just has to be a fine fellow since he comes from Okla-
homa. Birch Bayh stuck Florida in the back on the nom-
ination of Judge Harold Carswell for the Supreme Court
and still has the gall to come asking Floridians for votes.
To say the least, he has nerve.
I read in the Tallahassee Democrat Friday where
ticket sales to FSU's Homecoming banquet were way off
with the article surmising the lag in sales was due to the
fact that Bayh was scheduled to speak at the banquet.
That's not a very good start at campaigning, is it?
Remember the old bar of P and G soap? You may
see it on the shelves' in the local super market again one
day soon. Detergents with phosphates are becoming to
be dirty words in, the get it clean business because they
foul up the streams of the nation by causing algea to
grow too prolifically. The proponents of the phosphate
detergents say this is no great worry since only 15 per-
cent of the sewage carrying detergent run-off goes into
bodies of, water. Thus, they offer no appreciable ecologi-
cal threat. The detergent gang also claims the nation's
streams get more phosphates from fertilizer run-off than
In the meantime, the detergent substitute is said tc
be dangerous to health and even to life, itself.
So, it's back the full circle to soap. Some things
never change, though. The "soap operas" never dic
come to be known as "detergent operas".
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
keeps its cool
Close the door of your refrigerator on a slip of paper,
placed at different spots around the door. If you can
pull the paper out easily, perhaps you need to adjust
the door or replace the door gasket. Leaks like this 3
make your refrigerator run more and waste electricity. '
Star In The East
11M INOMMMA PAIg, OB~"ii
rHE STAR. Port ih .,. Pla. 2456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1971
As I travel around the state I
always like to ask homeowner's
what types of plants they would
ie to use in their landscaping
ad the answer is always the same.
They desire plants requiring little
of no maintenance, plants having
few pest problems, plants well
adapted to local 'climate and soils
find last but not least, plants hav-
ing esthetic value. The second
question I ask is what plants most
Workers for this Friday in the
Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop
will be Mrs. James Roberts and
Mrs. John Robert Smith.
The pick-up and mar)dng com-
mittee for this month' is Mrs.
Wayne Hendrix, Mrs. Frank Han-
non and Mrs. Bill Whaley. These
ladies will pick up your donations
at any time: convenient with you
or you mnay drop them by the
Thrift Shop on Monday mornings.
The Thrift Shop, is in bad need
of a window air conditioner. The
old machine 'in the shop gave up
the ghost last Friday and the la-
dies are looking for .donation of
another machine before hot wea-
ther returns. If anyone desires to
donate an air conditioner and will
contact Mrs. Ned Porter, the ma-
chine will 'be picked up.
by SHANNON SMITH
Home Grounds Specialist
University of Florida
nearly fit these criteria. Invaria-
bly the reply is a long list of com-
mon ornamentals such as ligust-
rum, pittosporum, exotic palms,,
Like the old saying goes, "We
often can't see the 'forest for the
trees". The most adaptable and
trouble free plants in Florida are
our 'Native Plants'. These plants
have only persisted because they
are adaptable and relatively trou-
ble free. Also, most of Florida's
native plants are excellent addi-
tions to the beauty of home land-
Only a few native plants such
as our state tree the cabbage palm
are appreciated and well known,
while many others are ignored
when they deserve to be used
much more extensively.
Florida has nearly half the
species of trees available in the
United States and many of these
are excellent landscape materials.
It would be impossible to list all
of our native trees so-only a few
of the more common species are
included in this article.
Native palms are paurotis, sil-
ver, Sargent cherry needle, royal,
cabbage, Jamaica thatch, and the
saw palmetto. Many of these are
available from nurseries in south
A few of the more common na-
tive trees are red and Florida ma-
ple, black olive, gumbo limbo; red-
bud, dogwood, pigeon phim, sea
and AMBULANCE SERVICE
pwned 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.
ALL SURPLUS STOCK MUST GO
Nothing Held Back. Our Loss Your Gain Never Before Si
OUCH! IT HURTS!
BUT HERE IT ISI I
Popular new Fall Fashions and
colors. Sizes to fit .very figure .
well known labels.
Ladies' and Children's
$1.88 to $4.88
Unbelievable values .. Just
in time to beat off the chill
. All sizes.
115 Pair Children's SHOES
Values that regularly sell up to $10.99. Loafers, and
dress shoes and some oxfords by Poll Parrott,
Active Age and Jumping Jack Profits forgotten
. .Our loss your gain.
150 Pair LADIES' SHOES
Values that regularly sell up to $19.99. Loafers, cas-
ual and 'dress shoes by Personality and Joyce. Values
you'll never forget
Values worth twice the price and
more. Short sleeves, sleeveless. Some
jlust arrived .S,M, L and XL.
Buy These Special Items at
25 Men's Sweaters
5 Men's Suits
' A' A A A
15 Men Sport Coats
10 Boy's Suits
Bargains to rave about but
come early for the best
* Selections k
Nothing over $1.00
Children's Corduroy Pants .
Knit Shirts Purses,
Washable Scuffs Slips
Pajamas and oth-
aer items too numerous to list
-10 to 50" REDUCTIONS
Uch Values Every Item of Clothing and Shoes
By Wrangler. Tremendous
value. Top selling style. Sizes
36 to 46.
JUST ARRIVED NOW ON SALE!
BOY'S KNIT SHIRTS
Light weight Windbreaker or pile
lined corduroy. Sizes 8 to 20.
BOYLES Serves You Better and
SAVES You More .
A BARGAIN COOP BOY'S
Regularly sell $3.99 and $4.99 or more. Assorted
colors Sizes through 12.
grape, silver buttonwood, sea hi.
biscus, American holly, yaupon Sharks Have Tough Road to Travel
holly, southern red cedar, sweet
gum, magnolia, sand, spruce and
slash pine, Chickasaw plum, cherry In Order to Make 'Play-offs -Taylor
laurel, live, laurel and water oak,
mahogany, cypress and tulip tree. It's not a certain thing that in the play-offs if they can defeat
This list is far from complete but port St. Joe will be in the football Chipley even if the Washington
includes some of the more popular play-offs this year", Coach Wayne county team is undefeated up un-
and commercially available species. Taylor told the Rotary Club at til that time. "This is where our
There are also vines, ground their dinner meeting last Thurs- schedule comes in handy, because
covers, small, medium and large day. The coach pointed out that in case of a tie in points, the sche-
shrubs, herbs, flowers and water the team would probably be a dule played is a factor in the se-
plants which are native to Florida shoo-in for the play-offs if it were
and which should be used, more not for the schedule the Sharks election even though playing a
extensively. These other native play this season. larger school doesn't earn any ex-
plants deserve as much attention ,We're playing above our heads tra points", Taylor said.
as the trees and will be covered this year", Taylor said, "with only Taylor told the Rotarians that
inRemember that plants native to four of the 10 teams on our sche-.Port St. Joe is in Class 2A with
yRemembere atiplo ansatieob o dule in oupr class. The rest are all 241 boys in the top three grades of
your area in Florida are obviously larger than we are". high school. When Port St. Joe
adapted to the soils and climate reaches 246 boys in the top three
and have few problems requiring Taylor went on to warn the Ro- grades, they will be placed in
pest control and maintenance. Use tarians that Chipley would prob- Class 3A which carries a boy pop-
these plants to their fullest po- ably be a big factor this year in ulation of 246 to 700.
tential and your gardening pro- the Sharks making the play-offs
blems will be minimized and you for the third year in a row. "They Taylor reported an oddity to the
will have more time to spend on have a fine team and don't play Rotarians. He said that while there
cultivation of those exotic orna- the schedule we do". He went on are 241 boys in the top three
mental not native to this horti- to say that the Sharks could prob- grades, there are only 135 girls in
cultural paradise called Florida. ably lose one game and still get the same grades.
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
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"
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
NEWBERRY OPTOMETRIC CLINIC
Proudly Announces That They Are Now
IN THEIR NEW LOCATION
470 HARRISON AVENUE PANAMA CITY
I I 'I I I II r I .
NO.1 EXHAUST SYSTEM
Meeting exhaust system needs Is a demanding buslmes -
you need your muffler now, and it has to be right in
every way quality, price and f1L INSTANT CAPABIUTY I
meeting exhaust system needs Is a large part of our
business. That's Why INSTANT AVAILABILITY of mmfli,
pipes and accessories for all tys of vehicles FAST lA
the right quality, right fit and rigt price has madBe Iht
No. I exhaust system supply saceM t i b i a
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCtSSOWIES,
DISTRIBUTED IN 1HIS ARFA BYa
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
SEE YOUR AM 8tFlFVAI MDU
GET YOUR FREE COPY OF "CA REMPARS.. FAC] YOU HOU WIKo W
r r ~ I I I Ilbl Ilrl
PAGE FOU THE STAR, Port St. J"*, n .on.. arnuIw ---- -
Specials for Oct.6 RICH and SONS' IGA
13; 14, 15rand I
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
This1 Early American Clock",
by SPARTUS with FREE Matchiln
Comparative Value 24.95
._ lb.pkg. 39c
BUTTER .l----b. pkg.
No. 2 $1.00
IGA Whole KIternel or Cream Style
ITABLERITE SMOKED (Water Added)
WHOLE or SHANK HALF
Morton BLUEBERRY MUFFINS or Ga. Grade 'A'-With $15.00 Order or More
MINI DONUTS reg. pkg. 49 doz EGGS FREE
Sea Pack-1lb.pkgs 9. oZ. EGGS FREE
Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
Ga. Grade 'A' SMALL
3 pkgs. $1.uu0
WESSON With $10.00 Order
48 Oz. Jar
IGA Fancy Solid Pack No. 303 Cans
Tomatoes 4 ans1
DEL MONTE P/A Grapefruit or Pink Grapefruit
[GA No. 303 Cans
PEAR HALVES -- 3 cans $1.00
Del Monte 14 Oz. Bottles
CATSUP -------4 bts. $1.00
[GA Reg. Packages
CAKE MIXES --- 4 pkgs. $1.00
[GA Big Rolls
PAPER TOWELS -- 4 rolls $1.00
Starkist --% Oz. Cans
CHUNK TUNA -------- 2 cans 89c
DOVEL LIQUID -------king size 69c
Standard No. 303 Cans
TOMATOES -------- 5 cans $1.00
Trellis No. 303 Cans
ENGLISH PEAS ------5 cans 1.00
Del Monte No. 303 Cans
SHOWBOAT No. 2% Cans
PFLWEK t i
Ju'ce 3Cans Beans 4 Cans
Family Size Pepsi-Cola, RC, Dr. Pepper
NW Only 9.99 Afteryou Purchase
y $45.00 Worth of
By Patronizing us Merchandise
PURE CANE With $10.00 Order
7 ... .
|r"'^'~'""- ,-""-* 'r~ i* .'^ fi'fn-ini't'iS M*>P i ^ ~ S
Packag of 36 Reg. 84c Value
BUFFERIN TABLETS ---- pkg.
Plus Platinum Injector-Pkg. of 7 Reg. $1.29 Value ---
3 cans $1.00, SCHICK BLADES--------pkg. $1.09
Bottle of 50 Reg. 69c Value
BAYER ASPIRIN --------- bt.
Med. Tube Close-up Reg. or Mint Reg. 69c Value
TOOTH a i
LAST BIG WEEK ... LAST CHANCE TO SAVE! ... 12 Ounce Cans.
THE FALL CROP IS IN .
Case of 24
|y HAM SLICES------ lb. 88c
LbL HAM ROAST ------lb. 88c
PO R L/l. Sliced
PORK LOIN lb---- 58c
PORK STEAKS -----lb.
PORK ROAST ------b.
CHUCK STEAK -----b.
Sunnyland, Copeland or Frosty Morn
FRANKS---- 12 oz.
Look At This One!
PORK NECK BONES 4
FRYER BACKS------lbs. U
Fall Vegetable Savings!. Large 'Bags
Fresh Tender OKRA
Tender Yellow SQUASH bug a
4 Lb. Bags Red or Golden
50 Lb. Bag U. S. No. 1 Irish
Tomatoes .-lb. 23c
48c Rome Beauty, Cooking and Yellow Delicious
APPLES lb. 15c
S8 Fresh Florida White
OC Grapefruit 3
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW FOR WINTER WITH OUR
PRODUCE AT LOWEST PRICES
Cello Bags Golden
Carrots 2 for 29c
Delicious Best Quality Red Delicious
2 Ba 88c APPLES
Produce Special of the Week! Fresh Shelled
PEAS 3- $1.00
Gulf County Men's League take three points from Campbell'
There were some changes made Drugs. Wayne Smith led St. Joi
in the standings Monday night as Lanes with 536 aided by Charle
bowling went as follows: Zimmerman's 521. Campbell's ha<
lanes 1 and 2 had St. Joe Lanes the old man Ralph Ward with 54E
I EAST BAY MARINE
' and sidekick Bob Heacock at 519.
Basic Magnesia and Marvin's TV
split with each taking two points.
Bill Barlow's 470 topped Marvin's
while Basic had David Lee high
with a 495.
13 Mile Oyster Co., shucked all
four points from Richard's Raiders
with Robert Montgomery's 521
leading the Oyster people. B. J.
Richards had a 500 to lead his
Wayne Neel went wild with a
s 575 series to lead Shirt and Tro-
B phy, taking three points from
s Roche's 'Furniture. Roche's had
d.David Roche with a 517 and Jerry
8 Colvin a 512.
Standings W L
Shirt and Trophy -------14 6
Roche Furniture ------12 8
St. Joe Lanes --------- 12 8
Richard's Raiders ------- 11 9
13 Mile Oyster --- 8 12
Marvin's TV -----------8 12
Bdsic Magnesia --- 8 12
Campbell's Drugs ----- 7 13
Gulf County Mixed League
On lanes 1 and 2, Team No. 1
won three games from Miller's
Gulf Station. High for Team No. 1
was Robert Montgomery, with a
530 series. High for Miller's Gulf
Station was Jimmy Hicks with a
Whitfield's took three games
from Butler's on lanes 3 and 4.
Leading Whitfield's was Bill Whit-
field with a 519 series. Leading
Butler's was Larry Parish with a
13 Mile split with St. Joe Motor
Co., on lanes 5 and 6. High for 13
Mile was Donna Ward with a 514
series. Good bowling Donna. Lead-
ingSt.' Joe Motor Co., was Bob
Heacock, with a high series of 552.
On .lanes 7 and 8, Team No. 2
and St; Joe Lanes split. Team No.
2 had Jerry, Colvin setting the
pace with a 569 series. St. Joe
Lanes sent out Wayne Smith with
a 518 series.
Standings W I
Team No. 1 14 6
Butler's Lounge --------11 7
Team No. 2 11 9
St. Joe Lanes ----11 9
13 Mile Oyster ---- 10 10
Team No. 6 9 11
St. Joe Motor ------ 8 12
Miller's Gulf 6 14
Gulf County Ladies League
By winning all four games from
Sears, Williams Alley Kats moved
Ito within a half game of first place
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUND&Y 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Oct. 14, 15 and 16
FOLGER'S 1 Can With Food Order
Ib. can .69c
With $10.00 Order Georgia Grade 'A'
S U GARR 5 lbs. 49c Small Eggs --- 3 doz. 89c
Our Value Del Monte CS or WK MIX or MATCH!
Shortening. 3Atb. can 69c Golden Corn
Scott Large Jumbo toll Castleberry's
Paper Towels 3 rolls $1.00 Hot Dog Chili 4
White Libby's 14 Oz. Bottle 9 9
Potatoes ---10lbs. 59c CATSUP -_ cans
3 bs. 1.49
Georgia Grade 'A' Blade Cut
FRY ERS-------- Ib. 29c Chuck Roast ------ b. 49c
Stew Bedf --- 3 lbs. 99c Round Roast ------lb. 79c:
Beef Boneless Rolled
Short Ribs ----lb. 49c Chuck Roast -------b. 89c
Tender Pork Cut up Freel
7-Bone Steak ------ Ilb. 69c Quarter Loins -----lb. 59c
Delicious' Ends and Pieces
Rib Steak ---- Ilb. 99c Sliced Bacon 4 Ib. box 79c
Try Our Pore Boy's Pork
FRESH PAN SAUSAGE ------pound 49c
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1971 PAGE f Vf
i WI food news & cues
from the Aunt Jemima Test Kitchens
Pancakes For Slumber Party Brunch
KNOW YOUR DIVISION OF FORESTRY-Towerman James C.
Kirkland is one of the men and women who serve as the "eyes of
the Division." From his position in Odena Fire Tower, he watches
for smokes in the Southern part of Gulf County and the Western
part of. Franklin County.
Mr. Kirkland and his wife, the former Mary Shirah, are natives
of Dade County, Alabama, but he has been working for the Divi-
sion of Forestry in Gulf County for over twenty years. They have
two children, Rudolph' Kirkland of White, City and Betty Price of'
Port St. Joe, and seven grandchildren.
-Forestry Service photo
this week. Leading the Kats was
Marian Deeson with a 516 series.
Nadine Aplin led Sears with a 321
On lanes 5 and 6, St. Joe Steve-
dores and Florida Bank split two
games each. Loyce Beamaniied the
Stevedores with a 448 series. Lois
Smith led the Bank with a 459
St. Joe Furniture got out of its
slump by winning three games
from Comforters. Brenda Mathes
led the Furniture team with a 478
series. Diane Terry led Comfort-
er with a 419 series.
St. Joe Kraft and Shirt and Tro-
phy split two games each. Ruby
Lucas led the Kraft team with a
476 series and also posted a 223
game. Donna Hood led Shirt and
Trophy team with a 404 series.
We would like to wish a speedy
recovery to Helen Elliot. Also our
sincere sympathy to the Daryal
Standings W L
St. Joe Kraft --------12% 3%
Williams Alley Kats _- 12 4
Florida Bank ---- 11 5
St. Joe Stevedores -- 9% 6%
Shirt and Trophy -- 9 7
St. Joe Furniture 7 9
Comforter 3 13
Sears Catalog Sales _- 0 16
NOTE OF THANKS
We would like to extend our
thanks for the cards, flowers, of-
fers of help and most of all the
prayers that were said during my
recent stay in the pay Memorial
Hospital. May God bless each and
everyone for everything.
JIM and WYNELL BURKE
It may leave you tonguetied
But it tells your doctor a lot.
about your blood pressure.
Your doctor can help you lower'it
and reduce your risk of heart attack.
F orkhfra.di onHyperwendo.
U'\V k* HeartAnocially.
NOTE OF THANKS
We offer our thanks for the
many offerings, prayers and offers
of help recently extended to us in
the death of our loved one, Hugh
T. Brinson. Your concern in our
behalf was very much appreciated.
THE BRINSON FAMILY
When your daughter's friends gather for a slumber party, plan
something different for breakfast. Let Peaches 'n Cream Pan.
'cakes take a starring role. -Especially designed for feminine
tastes, these pancakes also contain important nutrients. Com-
plete pancake mix is made from flour enriched with B-vitamins
and iron, and eggs and milk are already in the mix. You add
The light, tender pancakes are layered with vanilla pudding
and sliced peaches for yummy flavor. The pancakes are so easy
that the young hostess can prepare them herself; for special
party fun she can decorate individual servings with guests*
PEACHES 'N CREAM PANCAKES
Makes .6 servings
Pancakes: One 16-oz. can sli edM
2 cups complete pancake peaches, drained
-1-Y3 cups water One 1-1/16-oz. tube
Frosting: colored glossy
One 18 oz. can vanilla pudding deorating gel
For pancakes, place mix and water In bowl. Stir lightly until
batter is fairly smooth. For each pancake, pour batter onto hot,
lightly greased griddle, Turn pancakes when edges look cooked.
Turn only once.
Frost 2 pancakes with vanilla pudding. Place one on serving
plate and top with about 3 peach slices. Cover with second
,pancake, frosted side up. Print name with decorating gel on
'top. Repeat for remaining pancakes.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHUTJRES SOCIETY PRINTING
-THE STAR -
Week End Specials
Friday, Saturday, October 14, 15 and 16
5 Pair for
Size 9 x 12
Asstd. Colors Large Size
Landscape and Florals Regular $9.99
Sizes 24"x48" and 24"x36"
LARGE WALL PICTURES $6.44
4 Oz. Skein Sayell or Wool
Knitting Yarn 99c
Values up to $1.99 Assorted
328 Reid Avenue
BOATS TItALERS ACCESSORIES
SALES and SERVICE
Boat Race Road and Alt. 98 r
2% Mi. from Tyndall Air Force Base
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1971
Wedding Plans Told for Miss India
Maoie anowski and Michael Miller
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Janowski, Attendants at the wedding will
San Bias Beaches, announce the be Miss Sherrie Miller, maid of
final plans for the wedding of honor; Miss Linda Gaston, brides-
their daughter, India Maria Ja. maid; Miss Neva Gale Janowski,
nowski to Michael Hilton Miller, flower girl. Steve Miller, brother
son of Mr, and Mrs. Henry M. Mil- of the groom, will be best man.
ler of St. Joe Beach. Usher will be Ken Hamel.
The wedding will be Sunday at Nuptial music will be presented
4:00 p.m. in the Highland View by Mrs. Janice Cox, organist.
Baptist Church. -- -
All' friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend the Garden ClubFeaturing
wedding and reception. -
The reception will be held im- MumS In Meeting,
mediately after the wedding in the I
East wing of the Motel- St.' Joe. -The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet today at 3:00 p.m. in
--' .the- Garden Center on Eighth
Xi p 4slon Kappa "Street .The -theme will be "Fall
Ma s W-ith Mrs. Sott Arrangements" and the floww-
MeTS WITh mrs. ScOff will -be the chrysant'ihemum. Each
"" member is encouraged .,to bring
Xi Eliktion Kappa hpld their reg,- at arrangement in the :following
ujlar meeting Tuesday, October' 2 ca tegory: l ....e..
at.theAhome of Mrs. Betty Scott." i '. October's Jewels; argragement
.President, Margaret Biggs pre-. using chrysanthemums and other
sided over -the 'business -meeting,. plant material of your choice.
Ten members decided to attend 2. Fraewell to Summer': arrange-
the Gulf Area Coincil in Fort' Wal- ment using any fall flowers or fol-
Ston Bepch Sunday, October 17. iage. Driftwood may be used.
Shirley Daniels presented an- in-. The public is invited to come
teresting program on. "Planning to the Garden. Center and .see the
the' Home". i lovely and unusual arrangements
A most enjoyable social hour, these ladies have worked so hard
tvas the conclusion of the meeting.'on. "
Natural Gas Use On Increase in
Florida but Supply 'Is Dwindling
Florida consumers spent $170 the recently opened drilling sites
million last year for 332 billion near Jay, which produces three
cubic feet of natural gas, an in- million cubic feet ber day.
crease of eight per cent over the
volume purchased the year before,' "In order to store the amount
the Florida State Chamber of of' natural gas consumed in Florida
Commerce says. last year, it would take 1,660 pres-
surized buildings the size of the
The State Chamber says that the- NASA vehicle assembly building
.eight per cent increase was off at Cape Kennedy, one of the larg-
about five per cent from the in- est buildings by volume in the
crease the previous year when nat- world," commented Spencer.
ural gas facilities were involved
in an expansion program. Electrical plants are the biggest
"Natural gas is a clean burning users of natural gas in the state,
fuel that minimizes the threat of consuming 198 billion cubic feet
air pollution, but there have been in 1970. This is a 10 per cent in-
no additional gas reserves of sig. crease over. 1969.
nificant size and number found in Residential- csumers had the
the last few years and the fuel is highest increase for the year at
getting scarce," said Ronald S. 6 per cent tr a total of 15 billion
Spencer, r., Executive Vice Presi- cubic feet, municipalitiess and pub-
dent of the State hamber- lic authorities who. used 6 billion
SMost of Florida's natural gas- cubic feet O' N thingss lik-e street
about one billion cubic feet per lighting, ha4"ie second highest
y-is devered by ppelje from increase, 19 pe cent. though they
Texas and Louisiana. However, the rereesent a psall percentage of
state does,,have its own sources of total consume rs
the gas, part of which comes from
Commercial 'consumers were up
S : six per cent at 21 billion cubic feet
Dinner Reactivates and industriali.consumers were up
two per cent 'at 92 billion cubic
Golden Agers Club feet.
"The $170" iiillion paid by Flor-
Mrs. W. .Daughtry was hostess ida'sresidential, commercial, in-
Thursday, October 7 at a dinner dustrial, and other consumers for
to reorganize the Golden Agers natural gas last year comes to ap-
club here in Port St. Joe. Those proximately $100 thousand for
present decided to organize again each d'building-ful," Spencer re-
an meet each month nimarked.
The next meeting of the group
will be a trip to Apalachicola for
a' seafood dinner. Those eligible
for the Golden Agers club 'and
who wish to join in the November
meeting should call Mrs. Daughtry.
Sunken Gardens model Jan Hiob from St. Petersburg ,dis-
plays the many attributes that won her the title of "Miss
Indian Rocks Beach Teenager". The pageant was held
at the Florida garden.atfraction and contestants were
judged on beauty, poise & achievement.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Charles Wil-
liams, Jr., of-Wewahitchka announ-.
,ce the birth of a baby, girl, Sonja
Valencia on September i. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Roy F. Lanier of
Port St. Joe announce the arrival
of a son, Clinton Ames on Septem-
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis E. Sizemore,
.Sr., of Apalachicola announce the
birth-of a son, Ellis Emers9n, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Lee Riley:
Sr., 149 Avenue C announce the.
birth of a. boy, Cyrus Lee, Jr., on
to hear better
Chicago, 111.-A free offer of
special interest to those who
hear but do not understand
words has been announced by
Beltone. Anon-operating model
of the smallest Beltone aid ever
made will be given absolutely
free-to anyone answering this
Try it to see how it is worn
in the privacy of your own
home without cost or obligation
of any kind. It's yours to keep,
free. It weighs less than a third
of an ounce, and it's all at ear
level, in one unit. No wires lead
from body to head.
These models are free, so we
suggest you write for yours
now. Again, we repeat, there is
tqo co!tand certainly no obliga-
tion. Write to Dept. 2473, Bel-
tone Electronics Corp., 4201 W.
Victoria, Chicago, Ill. 60646.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dean Henry
of Blountstown announce the ar-
rival of John Richard on Septem-
Mr. and Mrs. David L. Hall of
Wewahitchka announce the birth
of a daughter, Kimberly Michelle
on September 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Adams of
Port St. Joe, announce the arrival
of -a baby girl, Pamela Denice on
Mr. and Mrs. Peter, C. Peterson,
901 Long- Avenue announce the
birth of Lorri Anne on September
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew A. Davis
of St. Joe Beach announce' the.
birth of a daughter, Stacy- Eliza-
beth on September 14. -
Mr. and Mrs. Buford Earl Brax-
ton of East Point are the parents
of a baby girl, Paula Roxanne,
born September 16.
Mr. and Mrs., Franklin H., Jen-
sen of Rt. 1, Wewahitchka announ-
ce the birth of a girl, Theresa Mai-
me on September 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie R. Lashley
of Apalachicola are announcing
the birth of a son, Raymond Arlon
on September 24. -
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Albert Can-
non, 1310 Woodward Avenue are
the parents of a baby girl, Elner
Michelle, born September 25.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard B. Crea-
mer of Apalachicola announce the
arrival of Mathew Scott on Sep-
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde E. Garland,
123 Avenue A, announce the birth
of a son, Kevin Deone on Septem-
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Wat-
son of White City announce the
birth of a son, Paul Russell on Oc-
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
"Midget Investments With
New Fall and Winter
MISSES and JUNIORS
Now .. as the Fallseason begins
No Waiting for Savings!
Nelly Don, Lampl, Jae Lester, Country Miss,. Bobby
Brooks, A La Mode, Gay Gibson and many others.
: ''Now Only
Elva Jones,.. Margaret Biggs, Lila Smith, Dot Williams
Befa Sigma Phi Sororities
F o r m Planning Committee
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Exemp-
lar Chapter and the Eta Upsilon
Ritual of Jewels chapters of Beta
Sigma Phi in Port St. Joe have
recently formed a City Council
chapter. This chapter will have
a representative body of both
chapters. The Council will enjoy'
unique duties and responsibili-
To promote intra-city bar-,
mony, the City Council provides
a means for chapters to correlate
their activities and planning,
thereby, fostering cooperation
among all members. The Coun-
cil recommends .and guides.
In addition the City Council
can plan major activities, suqh as
Founder's Day, observances, con-'
ventions, refresher courses for
officers .and committee chair-
men, and all chapter social or
rushing events, all of which ben-
efit from the concentrated
strength of all chapters working
The elected officers of the
City Council are: President, Ex-
emplar Chapter, Elva Jones;
Vice-President, Exemplar Chap-
ter, Margaret Biggs; Recording
and corresponding secretary, Rit-
ual of Jewels Chapter, Dot Wil-
liams and Treasurer, Ritual of
Jewels. Chapter, Lila Smith.
and Saturday Only
Closing Out Our HUge Stock At
One Rack of Men's
Lined Windbreakers, Lined and. Unlined Cordu-
roy and Denim Coats and Jackets.
Manu new double knit
styles included in these
, I 6toI
Costin's famous brand names in
many sizes and styles.
"Your Store of Fashion and Quality"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1971 PAGE SEVEN
The Te.attler I
Clothing and Footwear
2 STORES IN 1- "THE STORE WITH MORE"
STORE NO. 1-For ladies and Children
'STORE NO.2,2nd Floor-For Men and Boys
R. GLENN an ERLMAM. BOYLES Owner
THOMAS E. CULPEPPER ..I-----. Maaeg
Sales and Service BOYLES
Mrs. Roy Taylor, --- Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Mrs. Mary Reeves Shoes'
Mrs. Wayne Cross Men's nad Boys' Department
Sheila Inmphrey Office
Charles Demmings Maintenance
HIGH PRICES and PROFITS
S $TRIKE OUT 'AT BOYLES!
(SEE THIS WEEK'S ADVERTISEMENT-PAGE 3)
:Difficult situations also pre-
f sent *ne'w opportunities, and,
friends that's where you come
int! It's business as usual at,
Boyles; except, lower prices on
branded, quality .clothing and
shoes for the family. We offer
you the largest and most com-;
plete selection in Gulf County.
Merchandise. continues to arrive
daily. The merchandising wheels
will continue to turn here with
hope and confidence in the fu-
ture. Boyles will continue to ad-
vertise in The Star and over
WJOE. We'll keep you posted on
all opportunities to buy for less.
Glenn and Erima' Boyles re-
cently attended the Spring '72
Shoe Show held in the gigantic
Merchandise Mart in Atlanta,
g eorgia. immediate and future.
purchases from the finest lines
in America were made. The, fol-
lowing week they attended, the
Southern-' Apparel. Exhibitors
Show held in the mammoth Mi-
,ami International', Merchandise
Mart in Miami. Here,. holiday
and spring, 1972 purchases were
made from top lines of wearing
apparel for ladies and children.
Charter No. 14902
We cordially invite you to join
the action and enjoy the savings
at Boyles, "The Store With'
More" during this fall and win-
ter season. Christmas will soon
be here again
Your friends and servants:
R. GLENN and ERLMA
Rayford Powell, age 48, of West-
ville died Saturday, October 2 at
Funeral services were held Mon-
day, October 4 'at 10:00 a.m. from
Campground in Westville. : -
Survivors include his wife Leo-
nor June Powell of Westville, three
daughters and his mtlher-in-law,
Mrs. Virginia Williams of P'ort St.
Last Rites Held for
Charles A. Newbold
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
National Bank Region No. 6
Report of Condition
CONSOLIDATING DOMESTIC SUBSIDIARIES, OF THE
FLORIDA fIRST NATIONAL BANK at PORT ST. JOE
of PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS
ON SEPTEMBER 30,-1971 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL
MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER TITLE
12, UNITED STATES CODE, SECTTON 161.
ash and due from banks ---------------- 222,187.54
U. S. Treasury securities '----------------------- --1240,133.25
Obligations of other U.' S. Government agencies
and corporations -------------------.----------- 20,000.00
Obligations of States and political subdivisions ------ 2,536,362.30
Other securities (including $26,250.00 corporate stock) -- 251,175.00
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, another 3
assets 'representing bank premises ---------------- 387,721.63
Other assets -------------------------------- 83,673.10
TOTAL ASSETS ------------------------------- 6,869392.36
... ....1. -B .I L F[T I E S -.. .
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 47'
and, corporations .....---------------------------- 3,631,347
Time qnd savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations -------------------- 683,710.82
Deposits of United-States Government 79k037.08t
Deposits of Statesatid.political subdivisions 885,800.65
Certified and' officers' checksatet. -- ---------------- 24,961.51
TOTAL DEPOSITS 3,954,817.29
(a) Totaldemand deposits 1,350,039.94 *
(b) TotaL time-' id savings deposits --- 5,304,857.23
Federd funds purchased and securities sold under a
agreements to repurchase----....-------------- .300,000.00
Other liabilities- ---- --.-------------- --- 116,114.80
TOTAL LIABILITIES --------------- ----
RESERVES ON. LOANS AND SECURITIES ,
Reserve for bad debt losses on loans. (set up pursuant
to IRS alings... -- -- ------ --------- 5,777,18
,TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES ..- 5,777.18
Equity capitaktotal .....-- -----------------------------
Cnub "'Stock-total par value -l- ..-.
SNo? shares authorized 16.000
SNo. shares outstanding 16,000
SReserve r. contiingencies and other- capital reserves -
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS -
TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES,
AND CAPPAE ACCOUNTS 6,869,392.36
'. ... i ,. .* *
Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar days
ending with call' date 5,949,649.50
Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days
ending with, call- date 2,093,800.60
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President of the above-named bank do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and' belief.
WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true an correct.
J. C. BELIN
TOM S. COLDEWEY Directors
J. LAMAR MILLER
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANKS of FLORIDA, Inc.
and SUBSIDIARY BANKS
Consolidated Statement of Condition
SEPTEMBER 30, 1971
.. ... *
Cash and Due from Banks '183,939,875.55
U. S. Government Securities .' 152,009,300.31
U. S. Government Agency Securities --- 3,045,000.00
Florida County and Municipal Bonds ------ 82,060,265.94
Other State, and Municipal Bonds --------146,994,273.24
Other Securities 18,297,687.00
Federal Funds 'Sold 111,950,000.00
Federal Reserve Bank Stock 2,728,500.0
Loans and Discounts 352,707,886.14
Bank Premises and Equipment (Net) -----------32,275,181.86
Customers' Acceptance Liability 1,895,593.16
'Interest and Income Earned-Not Collected -, 7,084,511.2(
Other Resourc"es 1,746,618.9(
TOTAL REO0URCES 1,096,734,693.29
: .. .. '
I:' ;" '
eposits "-' 926,504,242.13
federal Funds "Purchased 25,915,000.00
teiest and Income Cohlected-Not Earned -- 10,986,799.76
cceptances Outstanding. Letters of Credit -- 1,896,392.90
provisions for Taxes, Interest ,etc. 3,593,966.25
other Liabilities ......------------ --- 1,692,871.01
TOTAL LIABILITIES 970,589,272.05
Charles Andrew Newbold, 79, of
East Point, died Sunday in a Port
St. Toe hospital after a short ill-
ness. A native of England, he
came to the East Point area 12
years ago from Detroit, Michigan.
He was a retired plumber. He was
a member of the plumbers union
for 25 years.
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Patricia Newbold, of East Point;
two sons, Charles W. Newbold of
Clearwate.r and Lloyd A. Newbold
of Detroit, Michigan; one step-
daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Hachneis-
ter of Dallas, Texas; one step-son,
Charles LH. Chapin of Palatine, II-
linois; two sisters, Mrs. Eva San-
ders and Mrs. Mae Sanders, both
of Coventry, England, four grand-
children and six great grandchil-
Funeral services were conducted
Wednesday at the Chapel of White
Chapel Cemetery, near Drayton
Local arrangements were under
the direction ,of the Kilpatrick
Funeral Home of Port St. Joe.,
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, October 18
Dry large lima beans with ham,
buttered carrots, onion rings, tos-
sed salad, orange wedges, apple
jelly, rolls and jelly.
Tuesday, October 19
Rice and cheese casserole, snap
beans, cole slaw, cinnamon sliced
apples, rolls and butter.
Wednesday, October 20
Hamburger with buns, mashed
potatoes, lettuce and tomato sal-
ad, fruited jelly and cpokies.
Thursday, October 21
Pork sausage, sweet potato souf-
fle with marslimallow on top, tur-
nips, fruit cup. with apples, pea-
ches, grapes or raisins, pineapple,
cherries and marshmallow, cookies
Friday, October 22
Hot dogs with buns, potato sal-
ad, English peas,'carrot stick, half
pear with shredded cheese.
Pate's Shell Service Center.
Judy Elizabeth Hendrix, the
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Wayne
Hendrix of 505 16th Street. Judy
is sponsored by. St. Joe Furni-.
ture and Appliance Company.
Debra Jean Hamm, the daugh-
te of Mr. and Mrs., Benton
HamLm of 2116 Long Avenue..
'Debbie is sponsored by George
Tapper Construction Company.
Reba Wyvonne Griffin, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Bufird Grif-
fin, 1803, Marvin Avenue. Wy-
vonne is sponsored by the Top
All of the candidates are sen-
iors of Port St. Joe High School.
One and A Half Cars per Household
Each Florida household had an very real problem for our highway year, a 35 per cent 'increase over
average of nearly one and a half system. The average household in the number of vehicles registered
cars to drive around last year, a Florida has 2.9 people who have five years ago.-
slightly higher average than the an average of nearly one and a .
national car per household figure, half cars to drive around and this T ereie noted that Florida
the Florida State Chamber of Com. does not include the more than 9.5! n e ththe
number of motor vehicles register.
fmerce reported this week. million out-of-state vehicles who
The,State Chamber said in its came into the state last year, ed, while it is ninth in population.
weekly business review that there commented Ronald S. Spencer, Jr., Not included in the total are ap-
were 2.5 million households in Executive Vice President of the registered in 1970,man increase of
Florida and 3.5 million cars regis- State Chamber. 52,000 or 115 per cent over the
tered in 1970, an average of 1.4 au-
tomobiles per home. Nationally, According to the review, the number registered five years ago.
there were 1.3 automobiles per state also registered about 7,700 in the number of publicly owned
household, the review said. buses and 556,000 trucks for a to- motorcycles, mostly postal and po-
"This, of course, points up a tal 4.1 million motor vehicles last lice vehicles, the Chamber said.
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stoca
only famous brand names in quality office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
- STAPLING MACHINES
STAMP PADS and INK
S SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
S MIMEOGRAPH PAPIA
*s CARBON PAPER
Reserve for Losses on Loans ,.v-. 5,626,301.19'
Minority Interest in Subsidiary Banks ----1,390,239.68
: *,. .' .,', ^* ,
Common Stock, $12.50 par, 12,000,000 Authorized
9,359,992 Issued and Outstanding --- 116,999,900.00
Retained Earninks 5,465,909.78
Excess of Par Value of Stock Issued over Underlying
Equity in Subsidiary Banks (3,336,929.41)
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 119,128,880.37
TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVE, MINORITY
INTEREST and CAPITAL ACCOUNTS --- 1,096,734,693.29
* INDEX CARDS, all sizes
CARD FILES, wood & metal
GEM CUPS, FASTENERS
i LEGAL and LETTER PAnc
306 WILLIAMS AVE.
- ', p
Candidates for NPrt St. Joe's.
Junior Miss title are beginning
to make plans for tle pageant to
be held in November by the Port
St. Joe Jaycees and Jaycettes.
The Junior Miss .program is a
nationwide project of the Jay-
cees and Jaycettes.
In the photo above, five of the
local candidates gather to discuss
the upcoming pageant. From left
Junior Miss Contestants
Call No. 479
- And A Host of Other Office Needs -
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
*.. ** '.-* -*-*''- *
w .' .
to right, the candidates are:
Otis Kay Pyle, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Plye of 511
Seventh Street. Katie is spon-
sored by the St. Joe Motor Co.
Phyllis Ann Thomason, the
'daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Blake
Thomason of 1804 Garrison Ave-
nue. Phyllis is sponsored by
WS U ESTANR,. POOStJ*HPMNA l4URSDAY, OC'?tOIt 14, 1971
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOUDritax-m w, JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORMDA, IN AND FO0
IN RE: The marriage of
PAT ANN TRUMAN,
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: PAT ANN TRUMAN, address
-YTOU ARE HEREBY OTI'VIE
that an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses,
If any, to.it on Robert M. Moore,
821 Reid Avenue, Port St Joe,
Florida, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or .before October 22A
1971; otherwise, a Judgment may
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court on this the 21st day
df September, 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
BID NO. 122
Sealed bids will be received by
the City, Commission of the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida, at the
City Clerk's Office in the Munici-
pal Building until 4:30 p.m., EDT.,
October 19, 1971, to be opened at
the regular. City Co mission meet-
ing at 8:00 p.m., EDT., for the fol-
lowing items of labor and/or
equipment to be used in the pro-
posed Wastewater Treatment Plant
to be constructed by the City:
Item 1. Unit Sub-Stations and
Item 2. Filters and Vacuum
Item 3. Incinerator System.
Item 4. Erection of Incinerator
Item 5.: Clarifier Mechanisms.
Item 6. Clarifier Feed Pumps.
A bid bond or cashier or certi-
fied check in the' amount of 5%
of the bid must accompany each
The City reserves the right to re-
ject any and all bids, and reserves
the right to waive any irregulari-
ties orinformalities in the bidding
process, if said irregularities and
informalities are not of a substan-
Deputy Clerk, 10-7
City of Port St. Joe 2t
NOTICE of FICTITIOUS NAME '
Tis is to give notice that the
undersigned will engage in the
business of furniture and appliance
sales and service under the ficti-
tious name of HURLBUT'S FUR-
NIT URE & APPLIANCE CO.,
whose principal place of business
will be 306 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida; and who will file an
affidavit to this effect with the
Clerk of Circuit Court, Port St. Joe,
Florida, upon presentation of
proof of publication of this notice
on Thursday, November 4, 1971, or
M. K. HURLBUT, ,SR.
Midget. Investmnts with
own, who celebrated his 100th
birthday on September 27. The sen-
ior Conoley now resides in the St.
Pete Masonic Home. Besides Roy,
his brother Dave and sister Gladys
Eisenhower were on 'hand to help
the centenarian to enjoy-the day.
Roy reports that his dad is doing
The beach erosion project has
resumed. Preston Whitfield of the
Whitfield Contracting Company,
Panama City, was the successful
bidder for the sand removal. His
trucks are carrying the sand to the
streets terminating at the beach
where it is spread by a bulldozer,
for the nourishment of the beach.
Mr. Strickland, of the Department
of Natural Resources, Tallahassee,
has been on hand for several days
and we are pleased that this need-
ed project is now again in full
Now that we have a freeze on your wages,
maybe it wouldn't be a bad idea to put a
freeze on your taxes, too.
You can do it by a resounding "NO!" to the
amendment to allow a Florida Income Tax,
which comes out of everyone's pocket on
Freeze, baby, freeze What's good for the
public must be aood for the politicians
VOTE NOV: 2nd
CITIZENS AGAINST FLORIDA INCOME TAX, INC.
THIS MESSAGE SPONSORED BY THE FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST. JOE
'.he SCrksman g Corner
SClark Webster, Remington Wild Life Expert
The Corps of Engineers is invit- LOUISIANA REMINTOt
PS LOUISIANA, RMINGTON
ing all interested persons who may' M EL 1100 TGUN
have legitimate ,opposition to the 'KNOLEDEABE
request to contact them with the WATEFOWLERS.
request in writing. l
[ IIII 'i ------ ^ '*- ---- -- --
I I I .. .
FiresLtoie Deluxe Champion
DOUBLE BELTED TIRES
Fits many Chevys, Dodges, Fords *
Mercurys, Plymouths, Pontiac9, T-Btrd
Fits many Buicks, Chryskers, OlW,
T-Bltrds, and Pontlacs
DRIVE IN TODA
Prwi ,*~a &t f am stone m.Compeilpu*prt e FatFieong DeOalerndrMaisvkestataf g frn gAMalgA.
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
The Milange' Spenalist
Item 7. Aerators.
Item 8. Presses.
Any prospective bidder may bid
on any one or any combination of
the above items. Bids must be list-
ed by item and totaled.
Plans and specifications for all
items are on file in the Clerk's
Office, City Hall, City of Port St.
Joe, Florida, and prospective bid-
ders will be furnished with said
plans and specifications upon re-
No bid may be withdrawn for a
period of 60 days unless the City
awards a bid for the item in ques-
tion prior 'to said time.
All prices will be F.O.B. desig-
nated job site, City of Port St. Joe,
-.f"'' amly. The colorful arrangements
resembled a florist's shop.
Mr. and Mrs. James 0. Middleton
had, as their guests, Jim's parents,
About M exico Maywood, California, who arrived
f B e a cby plane in Panama City, on Sep-
Stember 8, for a month's visit.
B ea c i Shortly after arrival in Mexico
u Beach, Mr. Hussman was taken ill
and, upon advice of their physi-
by RELLA WEXLER clan, entered the St. Joe hospital
where he remained for ten days.
He is now back with the Middle-
Many fishermen tell of the ones swing, tons, well on the way to a full
that got away, but Tod Hudson, of Mrs. George (Louise) Holland, recovery, and enjoying the beau-
Mexico Beach, who was with a par- Hollanday Motel, has returned to tiful fall -days. The Hussmans ex-
ty aboard Ed Austin's "Far Hori- her home after surgery at the Tal- pect to return to California toward
zons" came back with the evidence, lahassee Memorial Hospital. She the end of this week.
an 82.7 pound tarpon. He is now made an uneventful recovery and Regular council meeting is to-
one of the lead fishermen in the was pleased with the many cards,, day, October 14, at 7:00 p.m. All
tournament in Panama City, Bay visits, gifts and flowers which citizens and residents of the com-
County. were sent to. her by friends and munity are urged to attend.
Ernest Thursbay, a member of
the Town Council, was recently
elected to the presidency of the Phone Company Asks for Permission
Highland View PTA. His young
children. attend this school. Our To Bury Cable Under Carrabelle River
best wishes are with him for a suc-
cessful year. Thursday is also
chairman of the Board of the Uni- St. Joseph Telephone and Tele- The Port St. Joe firm wants to
ted Methodist Church. graph Company has applied to the install a submarine communica-
U. S. Army Corps of Engineers for tions cable a minimum of six feet
Roy Conoley, of Roy's Club, jour- a permit to place a submarine ca- below the river bottom across the
eyed to St. Petersburg to spend ble under the Carrabelle River in river between State Road S-376
some time with his father, William Franklin County, the Corps office and Dog Island Ferry Landing.
F. Conoley, formerly of Blounts- d....... ......th i The cable will be jetted into place.
announce s wee .
THE STAR, Port St. Jwc Ina. 2456THURSDAY, *6cf5 4,i M/ 1971
Questions Posed And Answered On
rPresident's Price And Wage Freeze
Q ,- Will exemptions from the coverage or benefits under Social the price charged is in- violation
freeze be granted for persons with Security. of the ceiling, he can request that
low incomes? the seller produce supporting re-
A While the Cost of Living How can a customer be sure cords that must be maintained. If
Po unWil h thenot teof .that a seller's ceiling price for a the seller does not supply support-
etouncnlhas pnot granted format articular item is not in violation -in records, the consumer--ay
exemptions for low income per-, of the freeze? ain to tg he internal Revenue
sons, it has stated that, during the compl
freeze the following are allow- A Under the law, the retailer Service, which will review the com-
ed: increases that are necessary to must maintain and have available plaint and follow-up as appropriate.
bring wages into line with mini- for public inspection a list of his- Experience has shown that when
-mum wage legislation; increases ceiling prices. The consumer can local IRS officials reveiw a com-
that eliminate discriminatory request to see these ceiling prices plaint, it frequently leads to a tel-
wage practices; increases in wel-, if he has a question. phone discussion with the busi-
fare payments; and increases in' If the consumer believes that nessman to acquaint him with the
Don't Be A "Knothole Driver"; Clean
Your Windshield In the Mornings
7 TALLAHASSEE Don't be a frequent this time of year and re-
"knothole" driver during cool fall minded drivers that Florida law re-
mornings when fogged up car win- quires headlights be used in fog,
dows make driving hazardous smoke or rain. "Good visibility is
warned the Florida Highway Pat- the first step to safe driving, so
rol today. -why make the job of driving more
"This time of the year drivers difficult by driving blind," said
frequently find a heavy coat of Clifton.
dew on their vehicles in the morn-
ings." said Colonel Reid Clifton, Emphasizing that speed limits
director of the Patrol, "and they are maximum limits for ideal con-
should make a practice of cleaning ditions, Clifton concluded saying,
all car windows and not just start "If is vitally important that you
down the road with vision limited stop within the distance you can
to the area cleaned by the wind- see ahead. When the highway is
shield wipers." slick and fog reduces visibility,
The Patrol Commander explain-' even half the posted speed limit
ed that early morning fog is also may be dangerous."
requirements of the law. In vir-
tually all cases, the problem has
been resolved amicably.
Q The lease on my apartment
provides for an automatic rent in-
crease of five dollars next month.
Can my landlord make me pay this
A No. Rent on apartments and
houses cannot be raised during
the freeze, even if the lease pro-
vides for an increase.
Q Does the freeze cover divi-
A No. However, the President
requested that American corpora-
tions voluntarily put a ceiling on
To comply with the spirit and in-
tent of the President's request,
corporations should npt declare
dividends on their common stock
at a rate exceeding the effective
rate declared in the most recent
dividend period prior to August
If, for each of the last three
years, a company has either de-
clared extra dividends at a parti-
cular time of year, or followed a
pattern of variation in dividends
throughout the year, it may in-
crease its dividends according to
past practice. The extra dividends,
or the level of dividends declared
in a fixed pattern' must not ex-
ceed those declared last year. In
addition, the practices must be do-
cumented upon request.
The Cost of Living Council has
emphasized that it will continue
actively to scrutinize and monitor
dividends declared by companies.
Q Can an employer change his
employees' health insurance plan
to provide for increased benefits?
A Yes. The employer may
change to the new plan with im-
proved benefits as, long as he
makes no additional contribution.
Any savings realized, however,
may not be passed along to em-
ployees, since this would be an in-
crease in real wages.
Q Are postal rate increases
A Yes, postal 'rates cannot be
increased during the freeze.
Scenes like this should become less
frequent in Florida, under the new rules
established by the Department of Pollu-
tion Control to reduce air pollution. Reg-
ulation of open burning officially began
October first. The Florida Division of
Forestry has the responsibility for author-
izing agricultural and forestry burning op-
"Midget Investments With
Big, Roomy 30-Inch
During This Big Sale!
LAY AWAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS!
Big, Comfortable, Man-Size Vinyl Upholstered
4 BIG PIECES .. In Beautiful Pecan .
You Get A Double Dresser, Mirror, Chest and Bed
Bedroom Suite $60
Box Springs and Mattress
The "Embassy" line
.^L~~rhL^i.ii~MfuL^ Ungwimx1IIP ^ 1 dt ~7a -0 C '
Speed Queen a
2 Complete Cycles 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN $1 .
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER .-. .... *0
rations. Open burning will routinely be
allowed between 9:00 a.m. standard time
and one hour before sunset, providing that
permission is first secured from the Di-
vision of Forestry. Individuals planning
agricultural or forestry fired ,should first
contact their local Division of Forestry
Medicare Handles Over
900,000 Bills In Year
Medicare -handled more thanhospital insurance. For example,
900,000 bills last year for post- the patient must have been in a
hospital care of patients in ex- qualified hospital for at least 3
tended care facilities across the days in a row before he enters the
Nation, according to David Robin- extended care facility. And he
son, Social Security Field Repre- must go into the extended care
sentive for Gulf County. facility within 14 days after he
"Although there are still many leaves the hospital.
misunderstandings about extend- In addition, the patient's doctor
ed care coverage, Medicare was must determine that extended care
able to approve 90 percent of those is needed for further treatment of
bills," Robinson said. the same condition treated in the
The concept of post-hosptial ex- hospital and there has to be a me-
tended care is to have places that dical need for continuing skilled
provide skilled nursing care for nursing care.
Medicare patients who no longer "There have been cases where
need the intensive care offered bills have been denied that pa-
in the hospital but still aren't tients thought would be paid, and
ready to go home; we know this creates hardship,"
Robinson emphasized that a pa- Robinson said. "We're doing all we
tient must need .continuing skilled can to avoid such retroactive de-
nursing care in order for Medicare nials. We believe the patient
to help pay for his stay in an ex- should know as quickly as possible
tended care facility, whether Medicare can help pay
"Many older people go into nurs- his extended care bills. More than
ing homes because they need help half of the extended care facili-
with such things as eating, dress- ties can in certain cases use a
ing, bathing, and getting around," special procedure which assures
Robinson said. "Although these are coverage at least until an eligibi-
real needs, these types of &ctivi- lity decision can be made."
ties do not require skilled nursing For further information, contact
care and cannot be paid for by your local Social Security office.
Medicare." The office for this area is located
Of the extended care bills that at 1316 Harrison Ave., Panama
are denied by Medicare, nine of, City.
10 are turned down because the
"level of care" provided to the
patients dosen't meet the require- P I NE S
ment of skilled nursing care, Ro- tA
binson continued. 1 Stand Tall
People covered by Medicare' In Florida
should be familiar with the gen- In Florida's
eral requirements that apply to ex- Future!
tended care coverage under their
We Finance Our Own Accounts
Free Delivery Within 100 Mile Radius
We Have Shopped the Furniture Industry for the Finest Values
Possible to Offer You In This Big Annual Sales Event!
WITH ANY SINGLE PURCHASE
OPF $99.95 OR MORNI
Offer good forthevent o,
PEKINQESE DOG RADI.0
Lovable all by himelL.
6 transistor radio With chain
and collar. 10"high. Hurryl
Full 181 Sq. In. Sylvania
use the want ads
ST~~ TEMB STAR, Port St.jr F ll, IwTHURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1971
S ..Prices Effective October 13 through 16, 1971
FL 0 UR
5 Ib. bag
Colonial Pure Cane With $10.00 Order
MIT One Bag With $10.00 Order or More
Parade Sliced or Halved
29 Ounce Cans
Ib. bag 49(
USDA Inspected Whole Fresh
uj u s au f~ c w nu G rcs ^ fc w -__ i ^^ ^ ,., ..,' ,;; 1
Grade 'B' Goodness
Ground Beef---- 3 lbs. $1.49
Ground Beef --------- lb. 69c
Ground Chuck 7
All Meat Stew Beef
No. 7 Steak C
No. 7 Roast -- lb.
Cubed Steak $1.19
Savoy Broils ----- lb.
Pork Steaks---------lb. 69c
End Cut Pork Chops----- lb. 49c
FRYING CHICKEN SPECIALS
Georgia Grade 'A' and 'B'
Quartered Thighs -------lb. 29c
Georgia Grade 'A' and 'B'
Quartered Breast -------- Ib. 31c
Georgia Grade 'A' and 'B'
Chicken Wings ------ I--lb. 31c
3-Down Small Tender
Spare Ribs -- --- Ilb. 69c
Bacon l-------b. 69c
Pig Feet----------- 4 lbs. 79c
Pig Tails------------lb. 29c
Economy Meat Special
Hog Maw ------
10 LB. BAG
Cabbage lb. 9c
RED APPLES --------lb. 25c
Yellow ONIONS ---.3 lb. bag 39c
BIRD SEED ---- 3 bags $1.00
TOMATOES ----------lb. 29c
Sunflower Seed 3 bags $1.00
CRISP CELERY ---- stalk 23c
Fresh CARROTS -- 2 lb. bag 29c
-- Frozen Foods --
Sea' Pak Frozen 8 Oz.
Fish Sticks ---- pkg. 39c
Sea Pak Frozen 16 oz.
Onion Rings pkg. 75c
Quik Stix Frozen 1/4 lb. pkgs.
Potatoes _- 5 bags $1.00
Morton Frozen All Flavor
Dinners ---- 11 oz. 44c
-- Health & Beauty Aids --
16 Oz. Plas Johnson's Baby-Save 81c
Shampoo ___ btl. $1.48
8 Oz. Anti-Perspirant-Save 51c
Soft & Dry can $1.34
Schick Plat. Plus, 7'c-Save 41c
Blades --- pkg. 88c
100 Ct. Bayer-Save 19c
Aspirin ---- btl. 98c
Wash and Care-Save 37c
Cream --- 4 oz. 98c
Wash and Care-Save 37c
Lotion ---4 oz. 98c
-- Dairy Foods --
Mrs. Filbert's I lb. ctns.
Reg. Oleo 5 pkgs. $1.00
Biscuits ---- 6 pak 54c
Slice Cheese -- 8 oz. 39c
Aurora Asst. or White Bathroom
Tissue --- 2 roll pkg. 29c
Beef Hash 15 oz. 39c
Beef Stew 24 oz. 59c
Armour with Beans 15 Oz. can
Chili ---- 3 cans $1.00
Star-kist Light Chunk-6V2 oz. cans
Tuna 3 cans $1.00
Parade Sliced or Halved Y. C.-29 oz.
Peaches -- 3 cans $1.00
Parade All Green Asparagus
Spears --- 15 oz. 67c
Parade Cut Green-16 oz. cans
Beans ---- 5 cans $1.00
Parade French Style-16 oz. cans
Green Beans 4 cans $1.00
Parade W.K. or C.S.-16 oz. cans
Gold. Corn -- 4 cans 88c'
Parade Garden 16 oz. cans
Green Limas 4 cans $1.00
Parade Garden 16 oz. cans
Sweet Peas --- 3 cans 69c
Parade Whole 16 oz. cans
Tomatoes 4 cans $1.00
Tomato Paste -- 6 oz. 16c
Tomato Sauce -_ 8 oz. 12c
Georgia Grade 'A'
Georgia Grade 'A'
- Volumes 2 through 22, $1.99 Each
NOW ON SALE: Volume 9 The Illustrated
DISCOVER THE DOLLAR DIFFERENCE
, Jic -fi p*
Clorox Famous Brand
Half Gallon Jug
1 With $10.00
or More Order,
Hunt's Quality Brand
: 14 Ounce Bottle
Parade Famous Brand Cut
16 Ounce Cans
Parade Whole Kernel or Cream Style
S 16 Ounce Cans
4 for 88c
Parade Famous Brand Garden
16 Ounce Cans
3 for 69c
SVolume I only 49s
enhances the flavor for great re-I
BAKED FiSH WITH LEMON
3 or 4 lbs. dressed snapper or
other dressed fish*, fresh or frozen
1% teaspoons salt
S. 2 tablespoons melted oil
Lemon Rice Stuffing
Fresh or frozen fish may be
K ITC H EN used. Clean, wash, and dry fish.
Sprinkle inside and out with salt.
SH A TER Sstuff fish loosely. Close opening!
C $ AT T E R with small skewers or toothpicks.'
Pla ce fishing a well greased' baking
by Florida Power Corporation pan, Brush with fat.
Have you served .baked fish to Bake. in a moderate oven, 350
your family lately, Try this recipe degrees V. for 40 to 60 minutes ora
today, as it is so-easy and simple u#itil fist flakes easily when test-
to prepare. The lemon-rice stuffing ed with a fork. Baste occasionally
K I.' .
EIGHT 0CLOCKl INSTANT COFFEE
Wl ''10-0= l
Uimit 1 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order
Coupon good through Oct.17, 1971
L Iowll SAVE 30c
dr&hAA&kCrslii djlk. M
with oil; freii6dv sikdWdi. fives
LEMON RICE STUFFING
X cup chopped celery
% cup chopped onion
4 cup melted oil
1 one-third cups water
2 tablespoons grated lemon rind
1 teaspoon paprika
1 teaspoon salt
1% cups precooked rice
one-third cup sour cream
% cup diced peeled lemon
THE TAR, Pi .i. JIe PIdfkdl THURSDAY, OCTOBER i4, 11 PAGN ELEV
Demo Committee Endorses Corporate Tax
tic State Central Committee, the
policy making body of the Demo-
cratic Party of. Florida, has endor-
sed the proposed Corporate Pro-
fits Tax and said it is "an immed-
iate opportunity for all citizens of
Florida to enjoy taI reform."
State Chairman Jon Moyle said ed in a November 2 Referendum.
that although the issue is non- The Central Committee approv-
partisan and many Republicans ed a Resolution of endorsement on
throughout Florida are supporting October 4 by a unanimous vote,
the proposal, "I felt it was impor- and Moyle said the action clears
tant that the State Democratic the way for the Party to take an
Party put its position on the re- active role in the campaign for
cord." passage of the Amendment. The
Cook eetery and onion in fat un- noted that many Democraticj rChairman said the Party would
til teiidr. A water, lemon rind, liquid is absorb. dd sour county Committees and Democra-take such a role.
salt, paprika, and thyme; bring to and lemon; mixlightly. Coun throy Committees and Democra Resolution of endorsement
a boil. Add rice and stir to mois- *Whole dressed fish are an eco- tic Clubs trougout te tate a The Res
ten. Cover and remove from heat. nomical marketed; from of comrn- ready have endorsed the Corpor-read:
Let stand 5 to 10 minutes or until plete protein. late Profits Tax that will be decid- I "Whereas, tax reform is one of
*.*.... l--i~^i~i-li... tlli "! I I l[iII i~ili I -i iiiI--i---- -lll^
the most vital issues facing the
people of Florida today, transcend-
ing partisan politics;
"And, whereas, the Democratic
Party of, Florida believes that the
proposed Constitutional Amend-
ment provides an immediate op-
portunity for 'all citizens of Flor-
ida to enjoy tax reform in that:
: 1. Lower and middle income
families pay a greater proportion
of their income under the present
tax structure than is fair and
2. The passage of the proposed
Amendment would in no way per-
mit a personal income tax;
3. Implementation of the
Amendment will result in the elim-
ination of certain taxes and pro-
vide additional revenue which will
permit ,further tax equalization;
4. Failure to pass this Amend-
ment .may well require increases
in property and sales taxes;
.5. The present $5,000 minimum
exemption would- exclude more
than 75% of all Florida corpora-
tions from any tax whatsoever.
"Now, therefore, be it resolved
that the Democratic Party of Flor-
ida endorses passage of the Cor-
porate Profits Tax proposal and
urges the support of all concerned
citizens of Florida in the Referen-
dum vote on November 2."
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
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
IN RE: The marriage of
JOHNNIE E. GRIGGS,
MARGARET L. GRIGGS,
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: JOHNNIE E. GRIGGS,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that anon for dissolution of
marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on ROBERT M.
MOORE, 321 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe, Florida, and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before October 29,
1971, otherwise, a Judgment may
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Petition.
WIThESS my hand and the seal
of said Court on this the 27th day
of September, 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
iUgt Meat Chonk "Special I Non-Dairy Coffee Creamer Specalt Ann Page Ground Special MiUd & Mellow 100% Bmaillan Coffee
SStar-KistTuna...- 39c BordensCre=ora 73c ack PeDmer... 25c Eight0'ock69c$1.99
SBeoy CrokerT toyr Bm hatm Spedalli A&P Gargle and 14 Oz. aiA", dWl o 00 C. Bo1@
Cake Mixes...... 39c Cottage Cheese. .39c Mouthwash _- bl.49c Tissues 5 for $1.00
Our Own (W"ih Iemon &Sagr) Instkla AV1 With Iron. Multiple Special I With Beans speaarr-
Corn Mel......e Teaix....-79c Chewable Vitamins c79c lormel Chili .'. 39c
A&P 14 Oz. Canp Parker Del ic i S al l Pond's Special U.S. #1 White (Bulk) Spedall
f Bug Killer can 75c pkin Pes., 59c Cold Cream.. "'- 89c Potatoes..... 10 45c
5-U., 4-m. sang a i- speoaur Jane Parbkr Crackd Special I Pond's Dry Special I Flame Red Special I
Drive Detergent....$1.19 Wheat Bread..2 49c Skn Cream,.... 89c Tokay Grapes.... 0. 29c:
r&'sOn Wieo Bu aePakrIe SieCkeFrRpeBRLT
fIrM ,- I I -~ I I
RAGU SPAGHETTI SAUCE"
Limit 2 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order
SCoupon good through Oct. 17, 1971
g,,j SAVE39c h
Priat good through Siurday, Oct, 17
In Tlh stores below
-- LIST STORE ADDRESS HERE-
OWmply "IghR ReerWd
An Varieties Strained Baby Food Delerent liquid Delergent Condensed Detergent
Gerber's '^Oc Surf -.. 91c Lux........ 35c AllA 87'
With Face Cloth (Detergenl Liquid Detergent Defergentl Fuffy Liquid Detergent
reuZOe,'Pk W isk 8 All '-lnt 1 D ve otle
B ez..n" A W isk A .' 8 All- 7..- 91c Dove ....-,6.3.
"Super-Right" Freshly P .Sua-lgt" All Meat Sugar Cured "Market Style"
Ground Chuck.. 89c Ainless franks... 49c Sliced Bacon ..... 49c
"Super-Right" Bef Copelad' All Meat Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee-12Y/2 oz. size
Chuck Steaks... *s 58c Scl Bologna...... 69c Cheese Piza... 79c
"Super-Right" Chuck A&P Fnesh (goRing mold) Jeno's Quick Frozen
Cubed Steaks.e.". $1.28 Fruit Cocktail....a 69c Hamburger Pizza ". 79c
A&P 1 lb. pkg. Cop'n John's Froien
Al Beef Franks... 79c Haddock Dinners
Super-Right Fresh Cap'n John's Frozen
Sausage ----- b. 49c Perch Dinners.
- I r ---
- PAEE TWELVE ~4dm stAR. eq., ~. ~ ~ie~ p4S~THURSDAY, OCtO~R 14, 1971
319 1WHATT YOUSHOULD KNOW
;-,' ABOUT YOUR PRESCRIPTION:
Notatag ... wlmyou anmerwthe abniatlesl
Yekw VrWw p ja scAdirn cI sebiggest hian nhsoy
cae*vre~os&fcad ar~tybMlon preausclptofilledyealy.
bhI UseIbhld Otaiss*$356. Whet do you rmeel or tha
LThesenelatvely Inexpensive pharmaceuticals maysaveyou
and family hundreds of dollar and-perhaps weeks in a
M mTheycan helppreventa dieasefrm developlngto Itsmost
serious nd painful point.
I 3. You are up and around sooner...backto work or pay.
4. Lessilmeandwa arelosLt.
.LAnd, Snaly, Ithee pharmaceuticals may have prevenied
minor, but bothersome physical Impairmnts resulting frOm
Nexttime you hav a prescriptlQonfiled, consider the medical
research and development which went Into It...hundreds of
years of progress serve you in each prescrLpton... and then
consider the aeatives...where else could ou buy better
b+gain? .; .. 1 r '' : '
For the highestpharmaceuticalstandards, lowprices
Sconsistentwih quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon bring your prescriptions to
OUR ( ) PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store,
317 Williams Avenue .. Phone, 227-371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
Sharks Rob Eagle's Nest, 20-14
(Continued' From Page. 1)
With five and a half minutes'
left in the period, Niceville's Da-
vid Brown got through the Shark
defense and :an 74 yards for the
'Eagles' first score. Their try for
for two extra points was no good
leaving the Sharks with a slim
Then came the Sharks second.
Bass was punting from his
Plain Old Soap Is Suggested As
Replacement for Demon Phosphate
Since the early postwar days, sion Service, "but there is a con- are inferior in cleaning fabrics
phosphate detergents have practi- troversy existing concerning their made from synthetic fibers, Miss
cally replaced soap.' Ingredients in role in adding excess nutrients to Gibson points out. If non-phosphate
the detergents serve many func- our lakes and streams." detergents are used, homemakers
tions in addition to cleaning the should carefully check the results.
clothes. They soften the water, lift Now that homemakers are fac- Two rinses may be needed to re-
the soil, emulsify grease and oil, ing the possibility of having phos- move all,the suds with some types
create the proper alkalinity level plates completely banned from de- 6 the phosphate-free detergents.
for good cleaning, and prevent dirt tergents, their two alternatives are
from redepositing ond clothes to use a non-phosphate detergent If you use soap, soften the wa-
or to revert 1back to using soap. ter with a non-precipitating water
"In short, phosphates are ideal Miss Gibson 'aid. Reliable tests softener, sometimes referred to as
,ingredients -for getting clothes have been made using non-phos- a water conditioner. If the water
really clean," says Miss Clara Lou phate detergents. Results have pro- is not softened, a soap curd is
Gibson, Extension Clothing Spec- ven that they do a satisfactory job formed which deposits on the
ialist, Florida Cooperative Exten- on cottons; bubr unfortunately they clothes and gives them a dingy
appearance and harshness of tex-
own 10 when he was hit by a Steve Atchison was close behind ture. .
Niceville defender as he got his with 11 tackles and two assists,
kick away. This gave the Sharks and his sixth pass interception of Detergent manufacturers are
a first and 10 on their own 36. the season, 1odney Nobles, Ed- working on. new formulas which
Mike White pulled in a Whittle tdi. Summers' and, Archie Shack- will replace phosphates yet give
pass for 20 yards. (Steve Atchfl- leford each had. seven tackles satisfactory results on all fabrics,"
son took an aerial for 12 yards. and' three assists. "Hammerin" says Miss Gibson,
Shackleford scooted around end Jim Faison chalked up six tack -
1-4 .- m,
,.for 2 more yards. A
Atchison on the five'
and he stepped/over
score with a minute Ie
'third period Steve B!
for 'the extra point w
putting the score at 14
With- the last stanz
underway, Steve Atchis
bed off Niceville pass
off up the sidelines, gall
yards to score. The 'ext
kick was wide of the m
The Eagles got their b
minutes -later when
down pass put the Eagli
Shark eight. yard line. (
down, Jackson plung
from the one yard line.
* also ran the conversion
two points ending the s
Port St. Joe 20, Nicevil
Practically the entire
defense came in for ho
Friday night's game. 'Su
Lawrence Bowen led
with 11 tackles and fou
M. Z. IDEAL HOM
5215E. Hwy 98
For Mr. and Mrs. Bob
1907 MARVIN AVENUE
SATURDAY: from 9:00 A.M., 'til
-L .'' '
wil be present at the Open House to
show you its many features.
les and four assists. Jonn coLL
(Continued from Page 1)
intendent, Unit 22, Welfare De-
partment requested the county to
guarantee deposits for installa-
tion of telephones in the homes
of several older welfare recip-
ients so they could have contact
with needed services. The Board
tpok no action on the matter.
'* Clerk George Y. Core pre-
sented a partial list of second-
ary roads in the county, the
.-Board would be expected to,
Civil D e f e n se Director,
Midget Investments with
yard line, playing in place of injured Per- .
for the ry Adkison, racked up five tack-
ft in the. les with one assist. Steve Bass
ass' kick turned in, four tackles with two
ras good assists ankle qd two pass recep-
a hardly To. Crestview Tomorrow ,-d
son grab- Tomorrow night, the Sharks
and took. go to.Crettview for a conference FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom iouse WANTED: Mature, conscientious,
loping 35 game: and anther severe test .corner lots at White City on 2 PANCAKE BREAKFAST experienedsaleswoman. Must
tia point of their abilities. lots. $5,500. Phone 227-4436. tf4-29 Being served in the '' reply in own handwriting to "Sales-
ark. G e timis Port St. Joe AMERICA LEGION HOME woman, P.. Box 308, Port St. Joe,
t '. am FOR SALE: Two bedroom home. Saturday Morning, 6:00 A.M. Florida. tfc-10-14
ireakfwve, time- : ., Air conditioning, carpet, furni- All you can eat, $1.00
a fourth Score. by quarters: tare, washer, dryer, water softener Proceeds to Willis V. Rowan, MECHANIC NEEDED. Must know
es on the Pott St. Joe -- 0 7 7 6-20 chain link fence, tool house. Space Post 116, Port St. Joe : tune-up, brake work. Call Bill
)O fourth Niceville' 0 06 8-14 forgarden. Contact C. D. Harvey, Vittum, 3859163, Taahassee 2t
S229-4512. tfc-6-10 Vittuin, 385-9163, Tallahassee. 2te
ed _over YHE YARDSTICK 22-4512. ..
SJakson Niceville PSJ FOR RENT: Furnished large one HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR LADeS
over for. First Don ----14 9 rpis"
over for First .Do.yns. .. 2 14 .9 : bedroom apartment with separ- "Color Specialists" Im ewservicing wigs and
coring at Rushing Yardage -- 203 142 ate dining room, auto. heat and All Work Guaranteed hair pieces in my home. I
e 14.ark Pass rdgeleargeyard. Phone 227-8536 after 4tp Phone 229-2782 10-14 havehumanhair or syn
re Shark' Passes 10-23 6-12 5:0 p. tfc-8-5 thetic whieh you would like
onors for Intercepted by 0 1 a' serviced quickly at
per Gnat' Punt Avg. --- 3-36 4-36 FOR RENTs Furnished beach eat. FOR SALE: Guns, lawn mowers, owres FOR SALE
the pack Fumbles Lost ------ 1 0 tages. Reasonable monthly rates. : gas heaters, reels," automotive CA-WIGS FOR SALE -
ir assists. ,Yards Penalized -- 50 56 Phone 227-3491 ,or 227-8496. tfc 8-track tape players, tapes $1.5 9-24. JANICE STOKES tfc
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished to $5.99, tools, watches, rings, and
aid 2 I bedroom tnishedapart-. imports from Mexico. Mc's Pawh FORn"
mead bedroom farnished art2 t" ... SLE.,' 45. hp Mercury w1th
ment. Phone 229-6168. tf-9-2Shop 102 Fifth St., Highland View. FS_\'L-_ 4 hp Mrcury with
Ponment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9e2 .... Sportscraft boat and trailer.' See
Ponee 229-6193. f.c--0 at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. a.. .. ery, Whie City.
1505 'Monument Ave. Call A.M. FOR SALE: Mahogany bed, springs' FOR APPLIANCE, heating'and re-
or ahter 7:00 p.m. 227-8346. tf10-14 and mattress, $50.0,0. Roll-a-way frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
FORRET:-n nie 2 bed- bed and mattress, $15.00. Call 229- addressing enve-
FOR RENT: Unturnished 2 bed. 6376 after 5:00 p.m. EARN AT HOME addressing enve-
room clean house. Laundry and -3 a 5 lopes. Reply stamped self-addres-
storage room. Large shady y OR SALE: Pigs. Very reasonable. sed envelopes, P. 0. Box 3251,. Pen.'
Automatic heat. Phone 227-85936 S er ooePn
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-21 $15.00. .229-2103. Can be seen at sacola, Fla. 32506. 4tc-9-23
0 White City. J. Y. Wimberly. 2tc-30
WANTED: House or lot overlook- SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
ing the water at the beaches. FOR SALE: AKC Irish setters. $50 Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
Send information to Raymond each. Have shots and wormed, or. 229-3097.
Ci' Bruoner, P. Q. Box H, Phone of- Call 229-4094. tfc7-l .
fice 482-3354 'and residence, 482- PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
3882, Marianna, Fla. 3tc-10-14 FOR SALE: 14' plywood runabout .Uional problems and/or concerns.
boat. 12 hp motor and trailer, Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
FOR RENT: Furnished house at $225.00. Good fishing outfit. Call St Joe, Florida 2294621
,.S Joe Beach. For more infor- Apalachicola 653-3201 or 653-8789.
matlon call 648-7915. tfc-7-29
ORDER YOUR new Community FOR
In FOl' RENT: 5-room unfurnished Band Calendar now' fro the -AMBULANCE SERVICE
E S ,- nlouse. 1111 Garrison Avenue. Port St. Joe High School Band Par In a
Call 229-4571. tfc-10-7 ents Association. Call 229-2522 or n Wewahitchka and
Punama City, Florida FOI RENT: 2 bedroom furnished call the Music Departbfent at the Port St. Joe
4 ent. Corner Palm and Port St. Joe High Sq4zo ,. .. .
14t ,Call Cecil Costin, Jr., 227-
4311. tlc-9-16 WANT TO CARE for children in Comforfer Funeral Home
my home. For information call
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished 229-6118 after 6 p.m. 4tp-a16 2274511
house on Palm Boulevard. Call -"
227-3261.. tfc-9-9 .TWIRLING LESSONS -
gl: ill l" l" 75c group $1.00. private C P. theredge
Your SHERWINtWICL1AMS Canll- 18 Third Street
PAINT Dealer In Port St. JoeVICKI THOMPSON PoPt St. Jo, PIa.
2t P 229492 1-7 Plumbing and
y P l -i- FOR SALE: 1961 Station Wagon. El r Contrator
.. .o Air conditioned, automatic trans- CIPI 2294986 for. Pre Estlmnade
sAR mission. Good condition.
M648-121. tfc-9-16 R.AA-Regulur convocation e a1t
S, Joseh ChapterNo. 56,
r WANTED TO BUY: No frbst-deep 1lt a S3rdMoindays, 8 p.t Al
U "freezer and Volkpwagen motor visiting companions welcome,
HURLBUT FURNITURE for '67 VW. Call Bill Carr 229. JOS PIPP ,
and APPLIANCES tfc-82 .T. WEST, Secretar,
206 *eid A MWILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
1:00 to 5:30 P.M. THE AMERICAN LEON, meet.
I RAY'S TRIM SH ing first and third Tuesday nights,
ILPATRIK Co lete Upholstery Srvce 8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
"We aim to please you
Funeral Home Every Time" THERE WILL BE a regular eom-
Sand 602 Garrison Ave. munieationof Port St. Joe Lodge
S.. Phone 22946326 No. 111, F. & A. M. every first
Ambulance Service and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m
IAt *^ ,u Promnt--Efficient---Courteous FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
For more information about these quality homes, call
collect or write:
M. Z. IDEAL HOMES, Inc.
5215 E. Hwy 98 Phone 769-0251
Panama' City, Florida
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227- CHARLES R. JOLLEY. WJL
7972. PERRY J. McFARIAND, Secty
OFFICE SUPPLIES ... WE HAVE THEM.. THE STAR
sawTHuRsDAY,- OC"SOR 14, Iffl
----'- ----- -----~~
Wayne Gay offered an emergen-
cy resources procedure and line
of progression of authority in
case of disaster. George Core
quipped, "He wants you to name
your successor in case a storm
comes up and you all run". No
action was taken although Corn-
missioners Rudy Pippin and La-
mar Davis saw a real need to des-
ignate someone to act in time of
The St. Joseph Bay Country
Club asked that the road to the
club house be cleared so con-
struction on the building could
begin and materials hauled in.
County Engineer Steve Nations
said the road couldn't be clear-
ed any further until the survey
is finished and the survey.is now
stopped because of a dispute
over who is going to pay for it.
Commissioner Rudy Pippin
asked that a truck be bought' to
equip for on-the-road service to
county equipment. Pippin said
welders, burners and tools were
already available. Pippin said
such a piece of equipment wquld
save many down hours every'
day. No action was taken on the