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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 /THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971
Grand Jury Hands Down Murder Indictment
"u' ,, i
Piffs, Lee Face October 26
Arraignment In 1963 Killing
Mayor Frank Pate and County Commission Chairman Silas C. land, Charles Brock, Pate, Bob Fox, Player, Bob Mossyteo Ken-
Player break ground., On hard to watch were, left to right: Dan nedy George Small, E. F. Gunn, Tom Ely, John Wheeleirchitect
Sexton, Was Thompson, Bob Freeman, William J. Rish, Grboer Hol-. James Root, Charjl Arant, Bob' Lange and George G. *Tpper.
BJ Dvot Dug by Mayor, County
Chairman to Start Golf Course Work
'.Afertwo years, eight months reaction complex to be built on donated the land for the com-' The Country Club still b~
ind six days of negotiations a tract of land located about two plex. Dixie Farms, Inc., of Quin- membership rolls open for
the St. Joseph Bay Country Club miles South of Port St. Joe near cy Will seed and sod the greens rolling members. Membe:
broke ground .on. a 200 acre rec- ;. State Road 30-A.- and fairways of the golf course. in the Country Club is- no
The Highland View .PTA is
sponsoring its annual Hallowe'-
en Carnival Saturday, October
23 at 2:00 p.m.
A parade will begin at the
Highland View. Baptist Church
and proceed down Second Ave-
nue, ending at the elementary
school where the carnival will be
All children are urged to come
in costume for judging. -
Many games and fun activities
are being planned for the kids
to enjoy during the afternoon.
:Many good things to eat will be
featured from the several car-
) nival booths.
Last Rites for
Mrs. A. R. Jones-
Mrs. Anickey R. Jones, 64, of
250 Avenue E, died .Monday morn-
ing in Dothan, Alabama, where
she was visiting her brother. The
death occurred suddenly.
Mrs. Jones was a retired Civil
Service employee of Tyndall
Air Force Base. She retired in
April of this year after 24 years
Survivors include her hus-
band, Tom Jones of Port St. Joe;
'three brothers, Linzy Reed of St.
Rose, Arthur Reed of Dothan,.
Ala., and Pat Reed of Port St.
Joe; three sisters, Mrs. Lillie
Watts of Panama City, Mrs. Lola
Mae Nealey of Blountstown and
Mrs. Jannie Mae Dawson of St.
Funeral services were held at
12:00 Noon Sunday from New
Bethel AME Church in Port St.
Joe with Rev. S. Jones officiat-
ins. Interment was in the family
plot of St. 'Rose Cemetery.
Comforter' Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.
" : Port St. Joe Mayor Frank Pate
and County Commission Chair-
man Silas Player each turned a
spade full of earth on the site
Friday afternoon to officially
begin construction of the project.
-,Robert Freeman, president of
"the Country Club said approxi-.
n~ately $300,000 will be invest-
ed "in the 18-hole golf course,
swimming pool, playgrounds,
tennis courts and club house in-
cluded in/the plans.
George G. Tapper Construc-
tion Company of Port St. Joe is
building the course. Tapper also
Barrier Builders of Port St. Joe
will build the club house and
Peddie Pools, Inc., of Tallahas-
see will construct the swimming
Charles Brock, treasurer of
the Country Club and prime mov-
er of the project since its in-
ception, said all contracts have
.been accepted; the money is in
the bank and notice has been
given to all contractors to be-,
Completion date for the entire
project has been tentatively set
for late summer in 1972, depend-
ing on the weather.
A Gulf County Grand Jury re-
turned a bill of indictment to
Circuit Judge: Robert L: McCra-
ry yesterday afternoon at 2:00
p.m., against Freddie Pitts and
Wilbert Lee for the 1963 mur-
ders of Grover Floyd and Jesse
Judge McCrary set arraign-
meht for the two men for Octo-
ber 26 at 9:00 A.M. The two
are being held without bail pend-,
Murder convictions against the'
two had been removed by Judge:
John Crews in August of this
year because Negroes had been
"systematically excluded" from
the Grand Jury which indicted
the pair in 1963.
The Grand Jury handing down
yesterday's indictment was made
up of seven men and 11 wom-
en 'and included four Negroes.
Judge McCrary selected a
venire of 36 names Monday and
issued a call for them to appear
at 9:00 a.m., Tuesday morning.
stricted and has been set at
$125.00 enrollment .fee and
$15.00 per month dues.,
"On hand for the ground-break-
ing ceremony were: Silas Play-
er, Leo Kennedy, J. D. Sexton,
Wesley Thompson, E. F. Gunn,
George Wimberly, B. R. Gibson,
George Tapper,,Frank Pate, Rob-
ert B. Fox, William J. Rish,
Wesley R. Ramsey, Bob Lange,
George Small, Tom'Ely,'Grover
Holland, Bob Freeman, Charles
Arant, John Wheeler, Bob Moss
and Tom Coldewey. .
Architect for the course is
James Root of St. Petersburg.
Only 26 appeared, the others be-
ing out of town and not served
with their notice to appear. Four
of those responding to the call
were excused because of illness.
Judge McCrary then examined
the remaining jurors for quali-
fications to serve and drew four
names, excusing them from duty.
The remaining 18 jurors were
selected by 9:30 a.m. and im-
mediately went into secret ses-
sion to study evidence and bring
their ruling. The Jury completed
its work at 5:45 p.m. Tuesday
afternoon. Their verdict was
sealed until 2:00 p.m. yesterday,
at which time it was :turned over
to Judge McCrary.
. Appearing as witnesses before
the Grand Jury were W. P. Com-
forter, former deputy sheriff
Jim Barfield, Willie Mae Lee,
George Y. Core and former Sher-
iff's investigator Wayne White.
Miss Lee stayed locked up with
the jury for over an hour and
was questioned more than the
others. Miss Lee was the state's
star witness in the former trial
and was listed then as an eye
Tuesday's action and Wednes-
day's verdict are the first steps
in a new trial for the two men.
State's Attorney J. Frank Ad-
ams and Assistant Attorney Leo
Jones will try to get a second
verdict of guilty of murder in
the first degree.
A date for the new trial has
not been set.
Serving on the Grand Jury
which brought the indictment
were: Arnold Daniell, foreman;
Milburn S. Smith, vice-foreman;
Hazel H. Simmons, clerk; Joann
Roberts, Raymond P. Burrows,
Donnie E. Cantley, Wallace F.
Tillery, Ila R. Chandler, Lila Wil-
liamson, Myrtle Fox, Gracie M.
Ranie, Ida J. Goodson, Will Har-
ris, Wanell M. Posey, Thomas
F. Suber, Mary Lee D. Pitts, An-
nie B. Rouse and Florence B. Mc-
20 Bids Received On $1.4
Million Machinery for Plant
The City Commission receiv-
ed bids on nearly $1.4 million
worth of machinery for the new
city-industry waste treatment
plant Tuesday night. Fourteen
firms cast 20 bids on the eight
items listed in the call for bids.
Being bid were a unit sub-sta-
tion. and transformer, filters and
vacuum systems, incineratior
system, erection of ncincinerator,
clarifier mechanisms, clarifier
feed-pumps, aerators and pres-
All bids were read and turned
over to Bill Sabis, representative
of the City's engineers, David B.
Buntrock Joins Clinic Staff
Gulf County Guidance Clinic has announced' an addition to
its staff. Gary Buntrock, Social Worker (third- from left) will
assist the Clinic's Director, Dr. Susan Conley, on a part-time basis
and will work under the direction of Dr. Conley.
Mr. Buntrock comes to the Clinic eminently qualified to per-
form the various functions that will be his responsibility. He re-
ceived a Bachelor's Degree in 1963 from Eastern Michigan Uni-
versity in Sociology. In 1970 he was awarded the Master's Degree
in Social Work at Wayne State University. He joined the Bay
County Guidance Clinic staff in 1970. Mr. Buntrock is married
and has one child.
Welcoming Buntrock to Port St. Joe in the photo above are,
left to right, Guidance Clinic officers: John Howard, Mrs. Roberta
Harden, Buntrock, Larry Davis, Mrs. Raymond Lawrence and Dr.
Smith Engineers of Gainesville,
for study, evaluation and check-
ing for compliance with specifi-
cations. Sabis said he would pre-
sent the apparent best bid to
state and federal agencies for
their approval before bringing
back to the City. The City hopes
to 'be able to make a decision
on the purchases by the first
Sabis also reported to the
Commission that it appears the
City has a good chance of get-
ting considerable financing from
Farmer's Home Administration
on the multi-million dollar pro-
ject. He said a request to dis-
charge waste water into the Gulf
County Canal near the treatment
plant site had been denied. Dis-
posal' of 'waste water must be
made in St. Joseph Bay.
A letter from the State De-
partment of Transportation out-
lined suggestions for three con-
gested areas in the City. The
DOT letter said these matters
have now been turned over to
the county for implementation
on secondary roads, but still
made recommendations to pre-
sent to the County.,
The report said the traffic sit-
uation in front of the new Hisg
School was of a temporary na-
ture and could best be handled
just as it is being done--by the
Terri Brown, 14
Terri Br o w n, 14-year-old
daughter of Mrs. Mary Brown
faces possible loss of her left
hand or arm as the result of a
snake bite Saturday afternoon.
Terri was playing with some
friends in the area of new road
construction on Cypress Avenue
when she was bitten by what is
thought to have been a rattle
The child is still in critical
condition in Bay Memorial hos-
pital and has undergone two
operations in an attempt to save
the bitten member.
use of a traffic controller during
rush periods. The letter recom-
mended more "do not enter"
signs on exits to avoid confusion
and the painting of a cross walk
to give pedestrian traffic a cer-
tain spot to cross the road.
"The only suggestion made at
the Elementary School was that
the bicycle rack be placed at the
extreme West end. of the proper-
ty to avoid bike riding across
entrance roads to the school.
The DOT said it was making
plans to improve the intersection
at Monument Avenue and High-
way 98, which would be put in
as soon as a work crew could get
The Board turned down a bid
of $215.00 from Ollie Stuzman
for the old Washington Elemen-
tary School building and remov-
ed it from the market.
Several of the Board members
made plans to attend the annual
Florida League of Cities conven-
tion in St. Petersburg early next
At Post Office
Monday, October 25 will be a
holiday at the local Post Office
according to Postmaster Chaun-
The traditional Veterans' Day
which previously fell on Novem-
ber 11 each year has been chan-
ged to the fourth Monday in Oc-
There will be no window ser-
vice on Veteran's Day, neither
will there be delivery on city
and star routes, according to
Costin. Mail will be boxed for
post office box holders as usual
and there will be one out-of-
Costin suggested that patrons
observe the holiday schedule on
mail collection boxes before de-
positing out-going mail. Any
mail deposited in the post office
drop before 5:15 p.m. will be
postmarked and dispatched the
amG Tm W H T P ..
Tip bf the Old Hat
It took two years, eight months and six days of grind-
/ ing work to accomplish, but Friday ground was finally
broken on Port, St., Joe's St. Joseph's Bay Country Club..
'A small group of public officials and those who had
worked so hard during the planning period gathered at
the 'Country Club site South of Port St. Joe and watched
Mayor Frank Pate and County Commissioner Chairman
Silas Player break ground for the facility.
All contracts are signed; the money is in the bank and
all systems (except good, clear weather) are "Go" for
construction o get under way.
.While the weather was bright and sunny for the'
ground-breaking, the weather was more often than upt
cloudy during the- long period of negotiating, filing plans,
overcoming obstacles and literally wrenching a loan from
-the Farmer's Home Administration.
As chief instigator of the project, Charlie Brock; says:
"we just wore them out", meaning the federal agents who
were charged with granting or refusing the, loan.
The Country Club officers met mountain after moun-
tain of obstacles to overcome during the two years and
eight months. .At least 'a half dozen times the project!
Iwas, for all practical purposes, dead. But somehow or
other, more information was assembled, more criteria met'
and the project resurrected time after time until success
was met. As a friend of ours has said oon many occasions,
"There's one thing about this place; if the people decide.
they want something, they usually get'it'" Once again'
She has been proven correct.
The evidence of public support behind the project
has been shown by' tje fact that not one person hais with-
drawn his membership over the rocky period of trying to
bring the project to fruition. treasurerr' Charles Brock
Says the only iienberships which have been refunded are
those of pepl-who'have moved from the area.
It would be an impossible task to, toss bouquets to
all who have been responsible for bringing the Country
Club to reality. Their numbers are almost equal to the
Once upon a time, there was a little red hen who
scratched about and uncovered some grains of wheat., 'She
called her barnyard neighbors and said: "If we' work to-
gether and plant thii wheat, we will have some fine bread
to eat. Who will help me?"
"Not I," refused the goose. "Nor I", protested'the
duck. "I demand guaranteed annual bread," snorted the
pig. I .
So the little red hen, alone and unaided, planted the;
wheat and in time harvested three quarts of fine, firm
grains. She then' asked her neighbors to help her grind'
them into flour.
"I'd lose my welfare benefits," complained the pig.
"I never learned how," quacked the duck. "If I'm the
only one to help, it is discrimination," protested the goose.
So the little red hen ground the flour, kneaded into
4ough'and baked four big loaves of bread. Proudly, she
:held them upfor her neighbors to see. ;
S"I demand my share," grunted the pig. "Equal
rights flapped the goose. "Ducks are more important
than property, and I am hungry. I have a right to that
bread," chanted the duck..
"No," said the little red hen. "I worked hard tb plant
the wheat, grind the flour, -knead the dough, and bike
the bread. Now, I am going to rest a while and eat the
The others made up picket signs, demonstrated noisily
and threatened to burn down the barn. The commotion
attracted the attention of a government agent, who was
Published Every Thursday at306 Wlliams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Floridal
By The Star Publishing Comp.ny
WESIuZ R. RAMSEY Editor and Putaer
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Pnotographer, Columnist, Reporter, Pmof
SReader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosIroFnC Box 308 PHON 227-8161
PorT ST.. JOE, FwomdA 82456
Entered as second-du.. matter. December 19",1987, t the Postoffe, Por St. Joe,
Florida, utader Act of Marc 8, 1879.
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS.. $27W S
OUT OF COUNTY One ear, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommisseons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed.word s tboughttwy
weighed. l spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thorou hla o
vines. Tle spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
300 who are members of theCountry Club. One can never
forget. the move of George Tapper in givingW the property
on which the facility is to be built, free of charge. Tapper
wanted to keep a tentative hold on the property until it
was certain for approval. But approval couldn't be given
until the property was transferred, free and clear. Al-
though a sizeable and valuable piece of property was in-
volved, Tapper took the gamble and relinquished his hold.
on the land. A considerable gamble whibb many would
not have, taken.
Outside of this, probably the most .tenacious fight
-was put up by Charles Brock to give birth to a Country
Club which kept trying to die because of the obstacles
thrown in its path. About the only accolade we can
offer.to these two men and the legion 'of others who
worked so faithfully is: "Thanks, we appreciate' you and
ON MAKING FRIENDS
A famous philosopher declared that whenever you
lose a friend you die a little. If'this is so, ish't it equally
true that whenever you gain a friend you add ,a little: to
your living? What then could be more important than
making a deliberate effort tp make new friends?
Dale Carnegie made a fortune telling people how.
The way to do it, he told us, is to.look for and appreciate
the good qualities in the people you meet. "'You can make
more friends in two months," he wrote,*"by becoming in-
terested in other people than you can in .two years by try-
ing tq get them interested in you. "
A person ought to make, a dete rmied. effort to make
new friends if only o hold his own in this staying alive
Businesss. As we grow older we are in somewhat the sit-
uation described by Alice in her Wonderland adventure.
"It takes all the running, yotu can do to keep in the same
place. If you want to get somewhere else, you must run
at last twice as fast as that."
-The Little Gaz
regulating the farmer who owned the barn.
"You must share,": declared the government man.
"Look at the underprivileged 'pig. Pity the uneducated
duck. You must help the less fortunate'goose."
"But I earned this bread," protested the little red hen.
"Nevertheless, you must give one loaf each to the duck
and; the goose and the pig."
And she did.
Now her neighbors wonder
never bakes any more. bread.
why the little red
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
The insurance commercial that
features the slogan "Let's Make
Driving a Good Thing Again"
set me thinking about the time
when driving really was a thrill-
ing, enjoyable experience.
I purchased my first new car
in 1916 after having driven a se-
cond hand Model T Ford for a
year. The car I bought on time
was a Chevrolet 490.' It was so
named because that was the re-
tail price $490.00. It was
bright and shiny black and ran
like a Swiss watch.
I have owned a lot of cars
since, but none more appreciated
and cared for. Filling stations
w~efewandfna hptween. Ga'
was 11 ce 4s a gallon. Repairs
for the most part I could take
care of myself, thanks to the in-
struction book and supply of
tools that came with the car.
A nine foot brick road con-
nected Tampa and Plant,City, a
nine foot sand-clay road con-'
nected the iity with Brooksville.
Pinellas County and the Gulf
Beaches were reached over a
dusty, narrow shell road t h at
wound through pine and scrub
oak via Oldsmar.
A trip by; motor car to neigh-
boring communities was a thril-
ling experience. To pass an ap-
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 WORSIIP .. 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 PM.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
preaching car you had to pull
to one side. The other driver did
the same and you both hoped
you wouldn't get stuck in the
If you got up to a speed of 30,*
miles an hour you. were really a
hot shot. A flat tire was no pro-
blem. You simply gbt down in
the' sand, jacked lip the car, got
out your vulcanizer kit and re-
paired the inner tube. Some-
times friendly 'fellow drivers
would stop and help you. Ra-
diators frequently boiled over
and the motor got hotter than a
firecracker. But you just took
your coffee can and filled the
darn' thing and then limped
home at 10 miles an hour. .
Rain storms with gusty winds
were frequent, especially in the
summer: You enjoyed the excite-
ment of digging, out the side
curtains from under the seats
and trying to get the right one in
the right place as you stood in
Sthe pelting rain. with the wife
Iin the front seat screaming in-
As I look back and compare
the situation with motoring to-
day, I cannot help but wish,that
we could "Make Driving a Good
Thing Again." In spite of all our
fancy, costly, high speed super
highways' and modern traffic
controls, I really enjoyed driving
and experienced more down-
right happiness and pleasure in
those' good old days then I do
There are more cars on the
road than there ,were people in
the "good old days of motoring."
And going for .a drive was fun.
You knew when you started out
that you probably would have
trouble before you got home but
that didn't stop you or curtail
your pleasure.. ,
Roads, in' spite of their condi-
tion, were never crowded. Most
folks were friendly and consid-
erate. As fellow motorists, they
had learned that it was worth-
while to look after each other.
Collisions were few and far
between, but if they did occur
you could have your car repaired
at small cost. You simply re-
placed a fender, or. a running
board, hammered out the 'dents,
replaced a bumper or a head-
light at the cost of. only a few
dollars. Few cars were insured
and motorists usually settled
with each other without the
help of a lawyer or the traffic
courts. Yes, driving really was
a GOOD thing in those days.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Get State Funds
Tallahassee Public schools in
Florida were mailed $54.5 million
in October, including $3.7 million
in extra funds appropriated by the
1971 Legislature, Comptroller Fred
0. (Bud) Dickinson Jr. reported to-
The monthly distribution is $6
million more than the amount
supplied county school boards last
The Comptroller said 'that the
multi-million dollar disbursement
Program, the supplemental legis-
lative appropriation, and $2.8 mil-
lion in sales tax funds especially
earmarked for the school program.
In the distribution of funds,
Gulf County received $119,197.00.
In October of last year, the County
School Sytem received $115,166.00.
Birch Bayh has finally made a ripple in the public
pond over his candidacy for the Presidency of the United
States. He has announced he won't run after all. If old
Birch could stir up that much positive interest in his
favor, he might have a chance of winning.
Bayh quit the race because of the ill health of his
wife., It's to his credit that he thinks of his family be-
fpre his ambitions. So many politicians don't.
It was also a break for Bayh. He, like Nathan Hale,
could say, "I regret that I have but one life to give for
my country". Bayh's only trouble was that tle country
didn't want it at least this part of the country didn't.
Somebody remarked the other day, "One g6od thing
that came from Claude Kirk getting defeated for Gover-
nor, it shut Tom Adams up".., I don't remember who it
was that made the statement, but he spoke too soon.
Adams is back in form again with his mouth in high gear
assailing all who oppose- the' Corporate Income Tax pro-
posed by Governor Askew.
Before a convention of the AFL-CIO last week Adams
hit the "tag, dodgers, fat cats, power grabbers and sacred
cows", who have supposedly been getting a free ride at
the expense of the public. Anybody who can get a free
tax ride in this day and time is more than a tax dodger,
a fat cat, a power grabber or a sacred cow .'. he is an
honest to god genius!
It's going to be a while before this writer votes for
any additional taxes; especially one as open-ended as the
proposed Corporate Income Tax where nothing is spelled
out and so many questions are left unsettled. The courts
are still trying to decide if a "corporation" and a "person"
are synonymous. If they are, approval of the tax would
open the door for a personal income tax in Florida., No
specifics have been given 4s to who will and who. will not
be affected by the tax. Too much is left unsaid and ap-
pears to be intentionally hidden.
Then too, if one thinks about it, increasing taxes
have probably done more than any one thing to cause the
run-away inflation we are dubiously blessed with.
Mr. Nixon says he is going to Russia. ,The last time
he Was in' Russia' he got into an argument with then prem-
ier Khruschey in somebody's kitchen. No doubt, this
time, he intends to stay out of the kitchen,.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
I keep ou
B Your hot water thermostat may n
you do not have a dishwashe
temperature at 135* or less and
enough for all, your househo
dishwasher, you may need to set f
w be set too high. If
you can set your
till have water hot
Needs. With a
a thermostat tp 1500
_e'o cad sove tor a retdY remain(
THE STrk Padt St. J*. Fbddek THIURSDIAY, OCTOOI ;1, 1971
All you people who knew where Lake Havazu, Arizona
was before last week, stand up! All you people who knew
there was such a place as Lake Havazu, Arizona, stand uip!
So nobody knew! But you know now and all it took for
you to become familiar with Lake Havazu was for a mil-
lionaire to buy the London Bridge, move it to Arizona
and re-build it in Lake Havazu, over a non-existant stream.
But a man who can buy and move the London Bridge can
surely build a stream to put under it and this he did!
Now Lake Havazu has a bridge over a man-made
stream which connects to a lake and the millionaire has
a million dollars worth of advertising for his water front
lots now for sale. Of course, in Arizona, any lot within
50 miles of a lake is classified as "water front". The
millionaire'should get the price of his bridge back.
As John Chancellor on the tube said, "Today the Lon-
don Bridge; tomorrow the Eiffle Tower!"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florid* THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971
SMrs. Hays told of a surprise en-
countered at their dinner table L St RiteS for
St the first night qut in the Atlantic. .
A b ex Each person at the table question- John R. Grice
ed .the others as to their home
o towns. MB. and Mrs. Hays mention-
ed Mexico Beach whereupon a cou- John Roger Grice, 58, a resident
S -pie from Louisiana asked if it was of Wewahitchka, died Sunday af-
near Pensacola. When advised it ternoon at the Municipal Hospital
B e c was about 125 miles east, 'they following a brief illness.
asked if it was near Port St. Joe. Mr. Grice was formerly employ-
by RELLA WEXLER Again the answer was 'yes' so they ed as a postal clerk in Port St. Joe.
I "asked if Beacon Hill was close. The He is survived by his wife| Mrs.
Sy result of this questioning was Susie Grice; two daughters, Mary
Att.t tr i h i te ri : enough to bring the smelling salts Elizabeth and Carolyn Grice;, two
...srelrt ow tn.foro as the Louisiana couple then ad- sons, John Roger,! Jr., and Charles
the Town Council, report was gi- the Mayorounman seat. Fur i that theyownedthesoybeanWayne Grice, allOfWewahitcha
ven by' Ralph Bush, chairman of posts will appear on theNovember farms between Mexico Beach and one stepson, Tonmy Chumne of
the. committee investigating the 2 ballot-Maypr-Councilman and Wewahitchka. a t -t n
pibssibilitym f a tz '6n utilities Copncilmen for Groups II, IV, and Wewahthka ee step daugh
which would bring, in a revenue V. Ed Austin is present incumbent Mrs. Hays said that many of the ters, Mrs. Betty Sue 'Paul of We-
for street gh. It was decide of Group fellow ruiers could only think whitchka, rs. N a Jean Dun-
rthat this project would be tabled Mr and Mrs. W. 0. Cathey,Jr of Miami or Fort Lauderdale when Me of Tallahassedand Mrs. Judy,
until some time next year. had a fine visit with Mrs. Cathey's she 'said they lived in Mexico Knowles of Wewabitchka; two bro-
'A zoning resolution was intro. parents in Memphis, Tennessee.. Beach.One person mentioned Sara s, Samuel rie of stPalm
c adao dathsMr. and Mrs. Henry'J ames of 'sota anywhere near'thatcityBeach and Ben ricee of Selma,
dued and adopted at tis meeting. Mr and Mrs Henry James of a drawn maps were the order Ala.; a sister, Mrs. Mary Ford Har-
A five member oning board was. Belleville, Illinois, were the guests ofheday to acquaint cruise mem- ris of West Palm Beach.
appointed consisting of 'Tollie .of their daughter and son-in-law, e t lcio t h s r c w
llins, W. F. te Mrs. Elizabth illie and Bill Lys of th Rain- bersofthe location of er home Graveside funer services were
ompson..,....,ad. bw e llyes of t n .Rain- o Gaveside funer s
Thompson, F. C. .MacAllister andbow Motel. The James' drohe to held Tuesday after obn in Roberts
Joe 'Rycroft; the'first two mem-wMexico Beach and expect to return Several students of the botany Cemetery at Ho ieyville. Rev.
bers will sevre two years and the to their home the end of Octor. and microbiology classes of Au- Claude E. McGill, pastor of the
last three named will serve three The, West Florida Arthropo Re- bu'rii university and their profes- Glad Tidings Assembl of God
years. search. Laboratories did aeri and sor, were guests.f the Governor Church officiated.
In a surprise move, Charles M. ground spraying here for dog"lies, o Motel when they came on a field Services were under the direc-
Sarker, Mayor,. submitted his resig- -"Mr; and Mrs. Olen Hays return- trip to Mexico Beach. The weather tion of Comforter Funeral Home.
,nation in 'a letter which reached ed from a five week ertise which held bright arid sunny and they
the Town Clerk a few' hours before took them as ar as Russia. They were well pleased with the results
the.7:00 p.m. meeting. The resig- flew to New jY1rk City ,where their of this trip. / 648-7811, Mondays and Thursdays,
nation is effective midnight, No- cruise commenced. They 'visited Does anonehave a co, of "The from 9 to 11 a.m.
member 1, 1971. During the coun- several of tle European countries G o George Holland hai qualified for
cil meeting. George Holland ten- and their boat cruised the-waters IGreat 716y by Hall? It 1-o lon- G g oln ha8 qaled for
dered" his' resignation as Council- of the Mediterranean, the Aegean ge in pint nd would greatly the Mayor-Counilma slot on the
man of Group III effective, October Sea; Straits of Dardenelles ind Bos- 'appreciate the loan of this book. ballot. ftober e2 is t-he last day
18. This move made him eligible porus, and the Black Sea to Russia. i'The Town Hall phone number is cand the Town H ill be open
from 3 to 5 p.m. that day for the
convenience-of last minute quali-
"Midget Investments Witn.
SELLING OUT ALL SURPLUS STOCK SALE ROARS INTO ITS SECOND
WEEK AT BOYLES! GIGANTIC VALUES!
THANK. YOU Port St. Joe, Carrabelle, East Point and Apalachicola for mak-
ing this our most popular sale this year! ALL PROFITS FORGOTTEN! ALL
SURPLUS STOCK MUST GO! IT'S 100% STORE WIDE!
ADDED FEATURE VALUE ... NEW ---
Ladies Double Knit Polyester and Bonded Acrylics
Sizes Junior 5 to 24/2. This is
a new addition to last week's ad-
"The Store With More"
Port St. Joe, Florida
Giant RoturA," 0 --.--- .I I
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
CARP'S IS OPEN ALL DAY EVERY WEDNESDAY
-a allr~iC~IIP I
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971
PAGE FOtB THE STAR, Port St. Jo., Florida
Sorority Members Attend Fall Meeting
Of Beta Sigma Phi Held at Eglin AFB
Increase of Adult Bike Riders Also
Causes Rise In Cycling Accidents
Otis Pyle,: owner of St. Joe Motor Company,
local Ford and Mercury agency, presented a new
1972 Ford Galaxie 500 sedan to the Port St. Joe
High'School Driver Education class last week to
be used' in driver instruction for the current
HAMBURGERS WITH ITAI.IA ACi
In the photo above, Pyle presents the keys to
the car to Bonnie Treace and Cora McNair while
the remainder of the Driver's Ed class looks on.
St. Joe Motor Company and Ford, provide a
new car each year for use by the class.
Members of the Xi Epsilon Kap-
pa Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi at-
tended. the Fall meeting of Gulf'
Area Council, Su day, October 17.
The meeting, h at the Officer's
Club of EglinA Force Base was
hosted by the playground City
Sgt. Chars T. Sisk
Station dt Tyndall
PANAMA C ,- U.. S. Airl
Force Staff Se eant Charles T.
Sisk, son of,1 M' and Mrs. Frank
Sisk of 133 Huiter Circle, Port St.,
Joe, has arrived for 'duty at Tyn-
dall AFB, Fla.,', :
Sergeant Sidk, an aerospace
ground equipment technician, is
assigned to a unit of the Aerospace
Defense Commnand. He previously
served at C 'AFBB, N, M. He
has complete 2 months duty in
The sergea is a 1964 graduate
of Port St. J JHigh School.
His wife, P Ilis, is the daughter
of Mr. and :% J. B. Smith of
Port St. Joe
Council of the Fort Walton Beach
Nearly 200 Beta Sigma Phi mem-
bers representing approximately
30 chapters in the Panhandle area
had an opportunity to meet so-
cially and exchange ideas and in-
formation about their chapters ac-
tivities snice the Spring meeting
Attending from the Xi Epsilon
Kappa chapter were 'Margaret
Biggs, Elva Jones, Lynda Sullivan,
Dot Grossman, June Gay, Virginia
Cannon, Shirley Daniels, Janice
Johnson and Jo Ann Wuthrich.
TALLAHASSEE Bicycle ac-
cidents increase as adult bike rid-
ing popularity skyrockets said the
Florida Highway Patrol today.
Colonel Reid Clifton, director
of the Patrol said, "College stu-
dents and working men and women
are using bicycles for transporta-
tion more than ever before. Adults
who have suddenly regained an
interest in bike riding should re-
Thrift Shop Workers
Named for Friday
member that they are not as skill-
ful as they were as youngsters and
should also brush up on bicycle
According to Patrol records, dur-
ing the year of 1970 there were
256 more bicycle accidents with
234 more injuries than in the pre-
vious year. There were 56 bicycle
fatalities in 1970.
Bicyclists must obey all traffic
control devices and driving rules:
Always ride as near to the
right side of the roadway as pos-
sible and not more than two a-
Give arm signals and stop
The meeting, which included a The Thrift Shop workers for this completely at stop signs.
luncheon, featured an address by Friday, October 22 will be Mrs. Never carry passengers and
Mrs. Louise H. Thompson of Beta Cecil Lyons and Mrs. Silas Stone. keep one hand on the handlebars
Sigma Phi International office. This is the time for people to at all times.
Mrs. Thompson extended greetings come and look around if they are "Hitching" a ride on a car or
from the staff of the International, interested in getting coats, etc., at truck is strictly illegal.
office in Kansas City, Mi. She also bargain prices. : After sundown, bicycles must
brought current .news of staff ac- The Hospital Auxiliary is still have a white light on the front and
tivities and international programs. hoping someone will donate a win- a red light or a red reflector on
Following the luncheon, a skit, dow air conditioner as theone in the rear that can be seen from a
performed by the Mu Xi Chapter the 'Shop stopped running two' distance of 500 feet.
of Niceville, presented the ingre- weeks ago and cannot be fixed. Clifton concluded by saying,
dients, in the form of a "cake re- If you would like to make such a "Bicycle accidents are largely pre-
cipe" for making a good Beta donation, please call Mrs. Richard ventable if riders will follow bi-
Sigma Phi chapter. Porter. cycle rules."
'1 Thursday, Friday
_I I All Sin Itomc
--A flavorful tomato sauce spooned atop a juicy ham*
burger served on a Englsh, muffin changes this popular
American dish into a hearty Italian one. Season the sauce
with oregano and onion or use a canned sauce. and flavor to
suit your own taste. -- -...-------..-
,The Test Kitchen of Thomas' Specialty Baked Products
suggests that the best way to split an English muffin Is to!
score with the tines of a fork and then gently pua apart.I
Toast in any type toaster then butter-or spread with mar
zine. English muffins are at their best when served fresh om'
the toaster. .
Ie 4 6S-.A Italian Hamburgers
'Margarine o'btter Dash garlic sal ,
114 cup chopped onion 1 pound ground beef.
i 1(16-ounce) can tomato sauce 1 teaspoon salt (
1/4 :teaspoondried oregano leaves ,1/4 teaspoon pepper?
4 Thomas' English muffins
Melt 1 tablespoon margarine in skillet over medium heat.'
Add onion and saute about 3 minutes or until golden brown.
Stir in tomato sauce, oregano and garlic salt. Bring to.boflf'
reduce heat and simmer 20 minutes. Mix together beef salt
and pepper. Shape into 4 patties. Broil to desired doneness.
Split English muffins by scoring with tines of fork and then'
enly pulling apart. Toast; spread with margarine. Place
hamburgers on 4 muffin halves. Spoon tomato sauce overi
hamburgers. Serve with remaining muffim halves. Makes 4,
AM. Mrs. Youngblood
SHosts Beta Sigma
Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met recently in the
S T E N home of Brenda Youngblood.
SI The president, Dot Williams,
SU presided over the business meet-
CHATTER ing. The meeting began with mem-
bers repeating the opening ritual.
by The Florida Power Corporation It was announced that Brenda
Be ready fr the ."children's Youngblood will represent the
treats" forHalloween. These tra- chapter as Valentine Sweetheart.
ditional popcorn balls are very Service chamnan Barbara Van
tasty as well as so easy to pre-! Camp, collected books and toys to
pare. Also chocolate candy bits be placed in the pediatrics ward at
will rate very high with everyone. Municipal Hospital. She also post-
TRICK or TREAT CORN BALLS ed names, in the hospital, of mem-
4 quarts poped corn bers who will be able to run er-
14 cups caoppedy corn rands for patients.
1 cup evaporated milk Mary Harrison was in charge of
I4 cup butter or margarine an interesting program on "Self
1 cup sugar Estiate".
1 cup corn syrup After the meeting delicious re-
% teaspoon salt freshments were served by the gra-
One-third cup frozen orange Four members of the chapter
juice concentrate travelled to Eglin AFB Sunday to
Mix popped corn and candy corn. attend a Gulf Area Council meet-
Heat evaporated tMilk' and butter ing.
until butter melts. In a heavy 2- A day of learning and friendship
quart saucepan mix sugar, syrup, was enjoyed by the many who at-
salt and orange juice concentrate. tended.
Bring to a boil, stirring over me-
dium heat until sugar is dissolved. i lb. milk chocolate
Boil until mixture reaches firm Dice marshmallows. Chop 1 cup
ball stage, 244 degrees, stirring nut meats. Melt 1 lb. milk choco-
often. Stir in hot mixture 'slowly in late stirring occasionally. Line a
a fine stream so that sugar mix- tray with waxed paper. Pour in M
ture does not stop boiling. Cook the chocolate when melted. Cover
and stir until candy reaches firm with marshmallows and nut meats.
ball stage again. Pour over pop- Pour the rest of chocolate over
corn and stir until all the corn is this. Cool and break candy into
coated. Wi t h buttered bands, pieces.
shape popcorn, quickly into 3- Everyone is invited to attend
Inch balls. Makes about 2 dozen Mobile Home Show located near
balls .City Hall on. Reid Ave. This will
QUICK CHOCOLATE TRICKS be held October 28 and 29 from
12 marshmallows 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. For more
1 cup nuts details call Florida Power Office.
R 0 BES
Were $17.00 $12.00
Were $20.00 .
Were $25.00 $20.00
TN' LADIES and JUNIORS
ONE RACK OF
FALL COTTON DRESSES
Sizes 10 thru 52 Reg. $6.72
now 20% OFF
FALL and WINTER
Material 1/2 price
CO ST IN'S
GOING AT LESS THAN HALF PRICE
$3,50 to $8.50
LADIES and GIRLS FALL and WINTER
SHOES and BOOTS
Were $29.95, $d0 A Were $22.00
NOW ............ NOW------.....--..$15
Were $21.00 A 95
Reg. $15.00 to $21.00
COMPLETE STOCK OF
One Rack of
$3.50 to $21.88
MEN and BOYS FLORSHEIM and RED GOOSE
Reduced U 30%
"Your Store of Quality and Fashion"
New Ford Presented Driver's Ed Class
ENTIRE STOCK of MEN'S
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971 PAGE BIVIt
Secretary of State Stone Tells of
Rosy Future for Northwest Florida
Another group of five candi-
dates who will compete in the
Port St. Joe pageant in Novem-
ber are, shown above. The. annual
Junior Miss Pageant is sponsor-
ed by the Port St. Joe Jaycees
and Jaycettes. This year's pa-
geant will feature. 24 girls in
The candidates shown above
are, left to right:
Jo Holland, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Holland. Jo is
sponsored by the Gulf Sands Mo-
Terri Chason, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Williston Chason. She
is sponsored by Debbie's Florist.
Darlene Walton, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Walt6n. Dar-
lene is sponsored by Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad.
Judy Schweikert, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. NorbeirtC. Schwei-
kert. She is sponsored by Eliza-
beth Thompson Real Estate.
Vicki Bass, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Steplfens. She is
sponsored by Gulf Life Insur.
WHAT IS A' JUNIOR MISS?
She is what we call the "ideal
She is one you would be proud
to have as your own daughter. -
" She doesn't make up heavily,
because her natural b e a u ty
makes her attractive.,
She isn't necessarily a real
"brain" but she is intelligent.
A Junior Miss has ,the fresh-,
ness and'loveliness of youth, the
courtesy and manners of a lady
and ability to inspire others.
A Junior Miss is immaculate
all the way through, mentally
and morally, sincere in her re-
lationship with, others, honest
with herself.,' t
Genuinely 'int ested in con- The common garden chrysanthe-
tinuing her -ed nation for the mums, popularly called "mums"
sake of her future family, her belong to a large group of an-
chosen communi .and herself. nual and perennial herbs in the
Graceful in keeling with her plant-family called Composite. The
years, and active ih'her church, cold-hardy, cultivated varieties are
used extensively as garden and pa-
tio flowers for fall color.
On Trip to Tennessee The wide color range and type
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Temple are and size of flowers tend to in-
spending a week' in Tennessee. crease the popularity of this fine
They will visit their grandson, garden subject especially noted
Ricky Godfrey, who is attending for its excellent show of color in
college in Dayton, 'Tennessee anid September and October.
will spend some time in Gatlin- Flowering of mums can be con-
burg. trolled by manipulating day length.
but most home gardeners allow
their plants to flower in the nor-
mal fall season. Controlled flower
production at other seasons is best
left to commercial cut flower pro-
Chrysanthemums will grow in
any welt-drained soil that con-
tains an abundance of organic mat-
n ter. If the soil is very sandy, a
three to four inch layer of peat or
o rganic material should be worked
S Into the flower bed to a six inch
Mums are grown from cuttings
or division of old parent clumps.
Rooted cuttings, are usually avail-
able from local garden- stores.
"Our biggest 'new money mag-
net' is the beach", Stone stated
and this waterfont property can
expect to see a great deal of
growth in the next few years.:
"Northwest Florida is the only
extensive beach area left, and
with its mild climate and friend-
ly people, the visitor dollar can
logically be expected to be the
first area, of growth in North-
west Florida". He went on to
say that support services would
provide jobs for people living
away from the water.
Those inland areas with bodies
of water can expect to see their
largest'growth in retirement and
general housing communities.
"In areas where 15,000 acre
tracts begin developing one year
one will see a city of 60,000 peo-
y of Florida
Space the plants a foot apart for
a mass effect or two, feet apart to
emphasize individual plants.
After the plants are established
and at least six inches tall break
off the top one 'or two inches of
the stem. This will encourage later-
al branching and produce lower,
Two to three applications "of a
6-6-6 fertilizer at the rate of one
pound per one-hundred square
feet during the growing season is
sufficient to grow a good crop of
flowers. When applying fertilizers,
keep the material off the leaves.
Water thoroughly to distribute the
fertilizer throughout the root area.
Chrysanthemums may need to be
supported unless the plants are
the low, strong growing types. Tall,
weak stemmed plants definitely
need some form of staking. If a
wooden stake is used, drive it into
the ground at planting time. Stak-
ing after the plants are establish-
ed can cause injuries to the roots.
By careful choice of varieties,
flowers of many types and colors
can be produced from September
until Christmas, although an early
frost will injure some young buds
and thus reduce flowering.
So color it with Florida mums!
Secretary of State Richard
Stone told a group of Northwest
Florida business men and gov-
ernmental representatives Mon-
day morning .that growth is com-
ing to. this area.
Speaking before the quarter-
ly. meeting of the Northwest
Florida Development Council in
Panama City, Stone outlined the
type growth that could be ex-
pected in an address entitled,
"Northwest Florida Tomorrow".
The Secretary of State pointed
out that there are three types
of areas in the vicinity that will
be affected by different types of
growth. These areas are beach
property; areas inland with ac-
cess to lakes or streams and in-
land areas with no access to the
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stocK
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SSTAMP PADS and INK
. SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
INDEX CARDS, all sizes
I. CARD FILES, wood & metal
'* POST BINDERS
. GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PA'J
*. MACHINE RIBBONS
.* PENCILS, ERASERS
- And A Host of Other Office Needs -
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PO 1 S
ple three years later.", Stone pre-
Stone pointed out that North-
west Florida has the climate,
trees, and gentle rolling coun-
tryside which attracts permanent
residents. "More and more peo-
ple are looking for just this type
of place to live every day", Stone
Those areas inland without ac-
cess to bodies of water can ex-
pect manufacturing growth, the
Secretary said. "Nearly all Amer-
ican manufacturers are faced
with the prospect of building new
and modern plants to meet for-
eign competition", Stone said.
"In order to get these plants, a
community needs to provide a
hospitable atmosphere, a heal-
thy and clean environment and
have a group of people who want
Stone said no responsible in-
dustry today will upset the ecol-
ogy with pollution practices. "All
responsible industrial firms in-
stall machinery to prevent pol-
lution of the air, the water and
the land". Stone said there is
no longer any reason to consider
any industry as a source of pol-
During an afternoon business
session, members re-elected cur-
rent officers to serve another
The new officers include Wil-
mont (Pete) Edwards, Bay Coun-
ty, president; Connley Martin,
Walton County, vice-president;
Mrs. Nadine Stone, Calhoun
County, second vice-president;
Mrs. Anna Baker May, Calhoun
County, t hi r d vice-president;
Newt Creekmore, Franklin Coun-
ty, secretary and Walter Dod-
son, Gulf County, treasurer.
Making up the Northwest Flor-
ida Development Area are Gulf,
Bay, Walton, Calhoun, Franklin,
Washington, Holmes, Jackson,
Liberty and Wakulla Counties.
Garden Club Will
Host District Meet
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will host the Fall meeting of the
Fl9rida Federation of Garden
Clubs, District II, in the Garden
Center on Eighth Street.
Three state officers will be the
guests with 15 clubs represented.
The meeting will start at 10:00
a.m. with lunch served at noon.
All members are urged to make
reservations by Friday, October
Junior Miss Candidates
Mobile Home Sho
Mobile Home Brokers
Corner of Reid and Fifth Street
Port St. Joe
October 28, 29 and 30
96 7 % #
306) WMLILAMS AVE.
l" W STAR, Prt St. J., FIqrd" THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971
.., Former Resident Dies
d '-M'i "]P '.Funeral .services were held last
S' \ .week in "Cayce, S. C., for David
Ve!nonWingard, 45. Wingard was
_a formerr resident of Gulf County
Pridgeon's Boat Landing on the'
Intracoastal Caiial during the,.
._____ summer ,of this year.
'lgard passed away Friday,.
MIXED LEAGUE. Butler's Restaurant 11 7 October 8 in 'a veteran's hospital.
Six teams met Saturday night 13 Mile Oyster Co. -- 11 1 rvivors include his wife Flora.
on alleys 1 and 2. Team No. 2 won St. Joe Lanes ---- 11 13 ell and a son, Doyle D.his wingard.
three games from 13 Mile. High Team No. 6 11 and a son, Doyle D
for Team No. 2 was Joe Davis with Miller's Gulf Sta. --- ---- 8 16
81 g e ad 405 series Lead- team with a 459 series. Diane Ter-
in 13 Mile wasDon Wardwith. Gulf County Ladies League ry wahigh for Comforter's with
Sa 167 game and 465 series. n Wednesday night's action saw a. 440 series. t.
St. Joe Mptor Company took a new team take 'over first place. By St. e Joe" kraft and St. Joe Furni.
fourt. Joe Mfr CompStJoe Lanes. winning all four games from the tare met on lanes 5 and 6 with
four games from St. Joe La Bank Williams Alley Kat moved leach winning two games. Evelyn
h forte Motor 158 gaompany w into first place. Eleanor, W ia Smith led the' Kraft team with a
B a. i t nes led the Kats with, a. 48 series. 488 series. o Sealy led the Furni-
was Wayne Smith with a 474-er Lois Smith was high for the Bank St Joe team havetw series m-
with a 50 S'eries. ,St. Joe. Will have
we.t. :. .. peting in the annual Peanut Festi-
On alleys 7 and 8, Whitfield's St. Joed Stevedores and Sears val Bowling Tournament held in
'split with Miller's Gulf Station. met on lanes 1 and 2, with the Dothan, Alabama. The teams are
Pacing Whitfield's was Mary within, Stevedoresg winning. all four games, Florida Bank consisting of Lois
a 176 game and 432 series. Miller's, Loyce Beaman* wa high for the Smith, Verna Burch, Ruby Lucas,
had Jimmy flicks in front with a Stevedores with a 425 sees and Christine Lightfoot, Evelyn Smith.
.160 game and 397 series. a 200 game. Lou Mock led Sears St. 'Joe Furniture composed of
Standing W with a 03 series. Opal Howard, Brenda Mathes, Dot
*Te imNo. 1 14 6 Shirt and Trophy. and Comfort- Hamni, Dot O'Shall,' and Norma
STeam No. 2 14 10 ers split two games each. Patsy Hobbs. Good luck ladies. I will re-
St Joe Motor Co. --- 14 10 .Cooley led the Shirt and Trophy port the results of their bowling at
a 'later date. '
.... ,Standings W L
-- Williams Alley Kats 16 4
res.$t'. Joe -raft' -- 14% 5%
St. Joe Stevedores ___' 13% 6%
Shirt and Trophy 11 9
Florida Baik.--------11' 9
St. :Joe Furniture ----- 9 1
Comforter's ------- 5 15
Sears No.,2 .... 0O 20
NO N0.1 EXHAUST SYSTEM
d RiyA $I M
Meeting exhaust system needs is a demandlg bus-nem-
'you need your mufflerno, and it hasto btrn '. h
.every wy- quality, price and INSTANT CAPABILTY- h
'meeting exhaust system ned ih a l pat of oir
business. Thaf's why ISTANT AVAILABLTY of nufl; ,
pipes and accessories for all ts of velicl- FAST on
the right-quality, rlght fit and dght pdcm ha madeint,
Ho, 1 exhaust system Sa ppyource i ab uIS
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCtSSORIES,
HSTRIBUTED IN THIS AREABI .
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue
SEE YOUR mNAPA mvic DiAl
GETYOUR FREE COPY OF "CAR REPAIS... FACTS YOU SH.OUlD k I(0
EAST BAY MARINE .
Gulf County 4-H'ers will open
their second annual chocolate
sales campaign 'Saturday, Octo-
We feel sure the people in
Gulf County will support the
campaign just as they did last
.year-and help us reach-our-.g6als.
Sales of the chocolate covered
almonds by club members and Lunch DRooM Menu
their leaders will continue thru., Ullcll hR o I11 enu
We had a very successful ef- Monday, October 25
fort last November and our por- Stew beef with mixed vegetables,
tion of the profit helped greatly spring salad of lettuce, onions, to-
to improve our overall 4-H pro- mato, eggs and crackers, apple-
gram here. sauce cake and sliced bread. .
A portion of the profits was Tuesday, October 26 /
also used to make much needed Broiled pork chops, mustard
imrovements in facilities used greens, whole new potatoes, sliced
in the 4-H camping program. A tomatoes, citrus fruit cup of orange
new dining-recreation hall was grapefruit and' pineapple, cookies
built at Camp Timpoochee, near and cornbread.
Niceville. Wednesday, October 27
The chocolate sales campaign -Cream chicken on rice, tossed
will be managed by myself as green salad, English peas, peaches;
4-H coordinator for Gulf County. with topping and rolls.
Of course the proceeds will be Thursday, October 28
important in supporting and im- Cheeseburger, green lima beans,
proving our locaT 'program but pepper rings, shredded lettuce with
we are also interested in many sliced tomato, yellow cake with
side benefits. It gives our 4-H'ers orange icing. ,
an.opportunity to live up to their Friday, October 29
motto "To Make the Best Bet. Hallowe'en barbecue beef-witch-
ter" and it gives them an oppor- es sandwich, buttered corn, lettuce'
tunity to meet new people and with dressing, pick up salad or
tell what today's 4-H program celery and, carrot sticks, chocolate
is all about. cake with candy corn and milk.
COUNTY EXTENSION DIRECTOR
(Florida Cooperative Extension Service of the Univer-
sety of Florida and Gulf County' Board of County OGm-
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE -.......--
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
"Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .--...---........... 6:15 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
We Have Shopped the Furniture Industry (or the Finest Values
Possible to Offer You In This Big Annual Sales Event!
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If you've priced Mediterranean styled bed- of mar, stain and scratch resistant plastic.
room suites, then you know 'this Villa Oak Construction is excellent quality too with
finished group is a truly fabulous buy. You'll. center-guided, dust-proofed drawers. With
love the ,old massive lines, the antiqued this suite you really get so much in beauty
brass hardware, the exquisite design over- and quality for so very little.
lavs on drawer fronts, plus protective tops
The "Embassy" Line by Jamison
BOX SPRINGS $ 750
Speed 0u ee
2 Complete Cycles 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN $169.00
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER ...-.-.. .
We Finance Our Own Accounts.
'Free Delivery Within 100 Mile Radius
BOATS TRAILERS ACCESSORIES
MERCURY -' -
SALES and SERVICE
905 8. 30-A
Boat Race Road and Alt. 98
2% Mi, from Tyndall Air Force Base
Mrs. McDermott Will Teach Short
Course At Gulf Coast College
Registration for a community president of the Gulf Art Associa-
short course on interior decorating tion in Port St. Joe.
at Gulf Coast Community College The course will meet from 9:30
is still open, according to Herb a.m. to 11:30 a.m. for five con-
Good, dean of community services. secutive Tuesdays. Interested per-
The course will meet again on sons are urged to contact Good at
Tuesday, October 26, at 9:30 a.m. GulM Coast for further information.
in Room 217 of the Technology '
Building, Good said. Course in. CLASSIFIED ADS
structor is Mrs. Jeanne McDer- Midget Investments with
mott, interior decorator and past Giant Returnel
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
I I i' r-;i I I I
THE STAR, Port St. Je*, Flerld* THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971 A(Mi EVElft
Quantity Rights Reserved
PRICES EFFECTIVE OCT. 21, 2? and 23
IG// IGGLY WIGGLY
STRiMS ITS MEAT SO
THERE'S MORE TO EATS
Chuck Steak lb.
Lean Pork Roast
QUALITY PIGGLY WIGGLY MEATS ... THE
OUR BEST GROUND
BEEF lb. 69c
SOUP BONE 39c
BEST MEATS IN TOWN ... COOK AND
SLAB BACON SPECIAL
Blue Ribbon Beef
FRESH PORK SPECIAL
ROAST Ib. 39c
Featuring Volume 10 Volume
a book a week 44 A9d
thereafter at S1, One 4
Scott White or Assorted Jumbo Rolls
Paper Towels 3 rolls
Robin Hood Plain or S. R.
Quality Flour 5 lb. bag 48c
Chug-A-Lug All Flavors-12 Oz. Cans
Canned Drinks 10 for 99C
Georgia Grade "A" LARGE
Georgia Grade "A" SMALL
8 OUNCE A11
CHICKEN, TURKEY or BEEF
Your Pleasure Is Always Our
w POCKET THE DIFFERENCE! WE'RE HAVING A
AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
Stokely 16 Oz. CansMorton Frozen 10 Oz. Pkgs. Wagner 32 Oz. Jars
Fruit Cocktail 3 cans 88c Pie Shells 3 pkgs. $1 Fruit Drink -3 jars $1
Stokely Cut or F. S. 16 Oz. Cans McKenzie Frozen (w/roots) 18 Oz. Breck One Dandruff-6 oz. MI.
Green Beans 4 cans 88c Turnips -----bag 29c Shampoos- btl. $1.08
Stokely CS or WK 16 Oz. Cans Fresh Green Anti-Pars. Sctd. Unsctd-9 o.
Goldw. Corn 4 cans 88c Cabbage -----lb. 12c Dial -------can 98c
Stokely 2 Sieve-16 Oz. Cans Fresh Family Deadorant-7 ox.
Party Peas -- 3 cans 88c Tomatoes lb. 29c Dial ---- can 98c
Van Camp 29 Oz. Cans Fresh Crisp Anacin-.100 Count
Pork & Beans 3 cans 88c Celery -----stalk 23c Tablets.... btl. $1.58
Van Camp Beanee 8 Oz. Cans Sherwood Forest Sunflower Dristan-24 ct. btl.
Weenees .- 4 cans 88c Seed 3 bags $1.00 Tablets --- btl. $1.28
Stokely Ford Hook 16 Oz. Cans Yellow Dristan
Lima Beans -- 3 cans $1 Onions 3 lb. bag 39c Nasal Mist btl. $1.28
TRICK or TREAT
8 OZ. CANS
6 PAK CTN.
Policy At Your Friendly and Convenient Piggly Wiggly Super Market
GER(I GRD "B IO1
'GEORGIA GRADE "B" WHOLE'
All Meat Stew Beef
BEEF 3 Lbs.
TASTE AS GOOD AS THEY LOOK!
II .. I II I! I ,
* h46 STIt, krAmS i6itIA~otY CYOBNU21i 1971
of "Mark Twain Tonight", for
0 I bringing the Missouri sago to life St. Vincent's Wildlife Preserve
in those towns and colleges unlike-
America's Funniest Observer, Mark Twain, ly to see Holbrook. Critics have iment *" "i
Sn those tos a- o e compared Chappell's performance M akesPayment to Franklin County
that of Holbrook, with acclaim
SChappell has a B. S. degree in fuge Manager Charles Noble pre- County.
The clock will roll back some called "Mark Twain Tonight" and books, a crystal pitcher of ice wa- the 75-year-old Twain shuffles on mathematics and physics from sented a check for $18,504.92 to The Refuge Revenue Sharing
sixty years on the Gulf Coast cam- according to those who have seen ter and a goblet. The lighting stage, audiences laugh and his tall Wake Forest, two graduate degrees Mr. C. C. Land, Chairman of the Act (Public Law 88-523) provides
pus October 29 when Gulf CQast the performance, the audience will evokes thoughts of lamps. stories are wry quips, are moved from New York's prestigious Un- Board of County Commissioners of for annual payments to counties in
Community College's Lyceum pro- get the uncanny feeling that it is The make-up for Chappell, care- by his humanity, occasionally lion Theological Seminary and has Franklin County at the County which National Wildlife Refuges
gram presents John Chappell in seeing Mark Twain himself. fully created from rare, actual squirm at the savage irony and spent some time working on his Commissioners meeting in Apala- are located. For each individual
his amazing recreation of Amer- Every moment is carefully plan-. photographs of Samuel Clemens thrill to the presence of the man PhlD. chicola on October 15. An annual National Wildlife Refuge, either %
ica's funniest observer Mark ned to create the effect. The stage takes three hours or more to ap- himself. The public is invited, without revenue sharing check is made to of one percent of the adjusted land
Twain. The portrayal-will begin at looks much as a lecture hall plat- ply- Chappell began work on his charge, to the production which is Franklin County as a result of the value, or 25 percent of revenues
8 pan.m. in the Auditorium of the form of then might have looked. The result is that rare event in characterization of Twain in 1968, one of many Gulf Coast Lyceum 1968 acquisition of St. Vincent Is- from sale of refuge products (tim-
Fine Arts Building. Arm chair, library table, an ornate the theatre a -complete illu- when he secured ,the approval of productions available to the com- land for inclusion in the National ber, etc.), whichever is the greater
The program is appropriately reading stand. One sees well worn sion of reality. From the moment Hal Holbrook acclaimed creator munity. Wildlife Refuge System. St. Vin- amount, is paid the county annual-
ly. These payments are ear-mark-
ed for public schools or roads.
The source of funds shared with
counties is not from appropriated
funds. These funds are obtained
through sale of refuge products
or resources on any of the 330
wildlife refuges in the National
Gr ade"A"Floria orGeorga -sWildlife Refuge Syetem. The re-
cepits are 'pooled' to provide the
fund from which counties contain-
-1 ing refuges over the entire nation
Z" receive an annual share of wild-
.t of ... ..life refuge revenues.
Lamb Shoulder Chops 89 Lamb Legs .w'" 99
Lamb Rib Chops...& *P' Lamb Loin Chops l' Lamb Breast ;".Nw 49c
:.'. -1 WHITE POTATOES .,lk 10 ". 45c
rRL.. TLETT PEARS .... 4 ".. $1.00
RED RIPE '., ..'TOES . .. i. 29C
Prices in thi .d are -o-ad through
510 Fifth Street I
S*" ..- LISt STORE ADDRE HRI --t -
Oer Moyer MAl Mal M NI I* All
SLICED BOLOGNA .... a 49c
- Va. Forms Old Fashion
COUNTRY HAM.. 'v."t98c
All Meal Skinless
COPELAND'S FRANKS..;.' 49c
U.S.D.A. Grad. "A" Quick Frozen Cornlsh -I
GAME HENS ...... ,, 69c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
FISH & CHIPS...... -t, 69c
Quick Frozen (Bulk)
PERCH FILLETS...... e 49c
Super-Right Fresh (3 I bs & over
Ground Chuck lb. 89c
"Super-I9ghl" Western aeef Chuck
CUBED STEAKS..... ;... $1.28
BANANA DESSERT.... 'C;;'39c
"Super-itr Sl" Whole or Half
.PORK LOINS... ... .. .59c
"Super-Rig' I" (Loin End Lb. 59c)
PORK ROASTS E"... .. 49c
'Super-Ri,ht" Counlry Style
PORK BACKBONE..... L. 49c
I- Im- -" AMI
Bordln's 4 Flavors' Deu. S/..- Can
INST. POTATOES '" ..10c DAILY DOG FfOD '-" 10c PINEAPPLE JUICE .o," lOc HERSHEY'S CHOC SYRUP.. 10c
Swo.lmilk or Bulermilk Friskles-14 Oz. Pkg. Kelly's Best 15 Oz. Can 3 Vari..i.,
GOLDEN RISE BISCUITS 10c Giblets & Liver .... can 10c Turnip Greens --- can 10c JIFFY MIXES ...... l; 10c
iuttermilk PriskMe Tuna 14 Os. Pkg. An.. ... our own
PILLSBURY BISCUITS .1 lOc CatFood -----pkg. 1Oc FBOW MACARONI .... ; luc TEABAGS ...... '' 10C
Campbell .. Gotham 3 Flavors Ann Pag
V-8 COCKTAIL JUICE .. o10c MARCAL HANKES .......10c Napkin Holder 10c SALAD MUSTARD ..... 10c
All Flavors Ann Page Sparkle 60 Ct. PF., 2c O..t L .o.. .....-.omn Apen -- 4 OZ. Can
GELATIN DESSERT ... ...c 1JDci Ts.: ::::S .. 10c NORTHERN TISSUE .... : 10c Lighter Fuel ------... 10c
Ann Page Elbow Macaroni or
MEAT BALL STEW ....... 79c
CHEESE PIZZA MIX .. "i"". 59c
SAUSAGE PIZZA MIX. '"'* 75c
PEPPERONI PIZZA MIX... "S',. 79c
SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS 'c. 39c
BEEFARONI. ,. '.. ,39c
Orange Drink Special I
TROPI-CAL-LO.... 4 .. 39r
John of Arc Light Red-30 Oz.
Kidney Beans -- can 39c
A11sweet rl l.... .
MARGARINE ..... 3 m: $1.0
Dog Food Special I
GRAVY TRAIN .. 25 .4 $3.29
Lasagna, Mexlcana or Stroganoff
HUNT'S SKILLET DINNERS o3.89c
Very Young Small Speclal!
LESUEUR PEAS... 3'" $1.00
Green Giant Cream Style or Whole Kernel
GOLDEN CORN .... 4 $1.00
Hand Lotion (15c off Ex. Dry Skin Lotion 7-or. 99c)
JERGEN'S LOTION .... '; 89c
USTERINE ANTISEPTIC... $1.09
EFFERDENT TABLETS... 89c
Bucking an apparent nationwide
trend, the total value of contracts
awarded by Florida's Department
of Transportation increased during
the first half of 1971.
During the first six months of
1971 compared to the same period
last year the total value of Federal-
aid highway and bridge construc-
tion contracts awarded by state
highway departments decreased 15
percent, according to the Federal
An increase of 19.1 percent in
the total value of contracts award-
ed for highway and bridge con-
struction was recorded by Florida's
Department of Transportation dur-
ing the first six months of 1971.
From January through June,
1971, 206 contracts were awarded
at a total value of $113,453,567.74.
During the same period last year
196 contracts were awarded at a to-
tal value of $94,597,537.87.
TALLAHASSEE The Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission
will meet for a regular monthly
business meeting on Thursday,
October 21 at Marianna.
The meeting is scheduled for
1:00 p.m. and will be held at the
Holiday Inn located on U. S. High-
way 90 East.
According to James B. Windham,
Commission chairman, all meetings
of the Commission are open meet-
ings, and the public and sportsmen
are invited to attend.
Commission members are: James
B. Windham, Jacksonville; Dr.
Richard H. Schulz, Marianna; Wil-
liam M. Blake, Tampa; C. A. Pea-
cook, Jr., Miami; and 0. L. Pea-
cock, Jr., Fort Pierce.
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 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, 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court on this the 27th day
of September, 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Midget Investments That Y ii
.~-~- --~-' ~'"ssr*~Yri~_~7:C.rr ': '
1 I .
Ti STAR. Prt I. P,la. S245 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971
Oct. 20, 21,22, 23
RICH' and SONS' IGA -PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FOLGERS With $10.00 Order
1 LB. CAN
IGA 10 Oz. Pkg.
i MORTON 11 6z. Pkg.
Frozen DINNERS -- 2
ANTISEPTIC (Reg. $1.29 Value).
LISTERINE----- 14 oz. btl. 88c
Reg. 84c Value Pkg. of 36
BUFFERINTABLETS -------pkg, 69c
8 HOUR (Reg. 98c Value) -- Pk of 836
BAYER ASPRIN .--------. pkg. 7c
FISH STICKS --- 1lb. pkg. 79c
Cocoanut Chocolate Chip 15 Oz. SAVE 6cl
Chips Ahoy, Pecan Shortbread
NBC COOKIES--,--- bag 53c
1~~ \ .<
Chocolate Chip, Nut Crescent
arha Dee COOKIE ... 3 bags $1.00
GA. GRADE "A"
Morrell Pride 'Center Cut Smoked
PORK CHOPS---------- l b. 98c
Copeland or Frosty Mom
WIENERS------12oz. pkg. 48c
Pork NECK BONES
Beef BRISKET STEW
; Grade "A" 8 :
FRYER BACKS-__ 4 Ilbs.
Pillsbury 10 Count
PARKWAY MARGARINE 1 lb. pkg.
IGA American or Pimento 12 Oz. Pkg.
CHEESE SINGLES _-.---- pkg.
Supreme Round Half
ICE CIRAM ---- ----.half gal.
IGA With $10.00 Order or Motre
QUART JAR 48c.
This Early American Clock
'by SPARTUS with FREE Matchingl
Comparative Value 24.9
i APPLE JUICE -.-----quart 29c
* TRELLIS Early June No. 303 Can
Early June PEAS ----5 cans $1.00
SIGA 2%, Lb. Jar
PEANUT BUTTER --------. jar 99c
[GA --'l Oz, Jar
COFFEE CREAMER ---- jar 69c
. ARMOUR'S 16 Oz. Cans
CORNED BEEF HASH 2 cans
38 Ounce Bottle'
.CRISCO OIL btl.
- 2 Roll Pkgs.
Oreo Cream Sandwich 15 Oz.
Nabisco COOKIES -----.. pkg. 49c
Robert's 16 Oz. Pkg. .
VANILLA WAFERS ... -- pkg. 29c
C ---------- 3 lb.pkg. 47c
Gerber'p Strained Reg. Jars
BABY FOOD ---------5 jars 59c
Brach 110 17 Oz. Pkg.
CARAMEL 1ROLLS--- pkg. 89c
SBrach 110 23 Oz. Pkg. .
BUTTERSCOTCH DISK pkg. 89c
/kKraft 24 Oz. Pkg.
TWISTEROOS----- ---- pkg. 89c
For the Oysterman I '
BURLAP BAGS ---- each 12c
NOTEBOOK PAPER ---- pkg.
TOMATO SOUP ---- 3 cans
Just Rite 15 Oz. Cans
3 cans 99c
PALMOLIVE -22 Oz. Bottle
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order
1 doz. Eggs Free
Georgia Grade "A"
2 doz. 99c
Plant Now and
Lawn for Winter
2 Fresh Fla. FRUIT
!ORANGES, GRAPEFRUIT, APPLES,
.SWEET SATSUMAS bag
THE FALL CROP IS IN .. FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW WITH
OUR QUALITY PRODUCE AT LOWEST PRICES
Now Only 9.99
By Patronizing us
After you Purchase
$45.00 Worth of
LEG or BREAST
FRYER QUARTERS---------- b. 38c
THIGHS, BREAST or
FRYER DRUMSTICKS ---- lb. 58c
SWIFT or HORMEL
COOKED HAM ----3 lb. can $2.99
CHUCK STEAK -----------lb. 78c
Tablerite BEEF ROUND BONE
SHOULDER ROAST ---------lb. 88c
GROUND CHUCK l------ b.
BEEF SHORT RIBS ---------lb. 38c
', 50 POUND BAG U. S. Number 1
A Fall Vegetable Savings! Large Bags
Fresh Tender OKRA 4
Tender Yellow SQUASH -- bag 49
Cello Bags Golden
Carrots 2 for 29c
Rome Beauty, Cooking and Yellow Delicious
lb. 19c APPLES Ib. 15c
Fresh Florida White
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
Georgia Grade "A"
SMALL EGGS --- 3 doz.
I 'I '
I I ~
JL C +I lee -s~- ~I
SAVE CASH AT R;CW'S -NOT STAMPS
'AGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Flord THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1971
Winds Cause Most Property Damage
Among the ill winds that blow ten year and in some of those ing unstable buildings to collapse.
no good tornadoes and hurricanes years caused more than $500 %mil- "Unless it is anchored, a mobile
are considered the arch-vlians. lion in damage. home can be overturned by even a
Now comes word that the ordinary "We don't hear much about 45. mile-per-hour wind if it happens
garden variety windstorm wreaks windstorms because few people are to hit at just the wrong angle.
more damage than its celebrated affected by each of them," says Winds that would merely rip the
cousins do. Edwin P. Wiegel, public affairs! shingles off a conventional house
Figures compiled by the Nation- officer for the National Weather can send. an unsecured mobile
al Weather Service show that wind- Service,. home rolling like an empty shoe-
storms accounted for at least $50 bo *"
million in property damage in the "The big storms like Celia get Mr. Wiegel strongly /advises
United States for each of the last the headlines. Yet year in and year that mobile homes be anchored
out it's the rather ordinary winds with tie-down equipment. Dr. Ric-
;that account for the greatest pro- hard H. Simpson, director of the
Ma" RA rian" Shown perty damage." National Hurricane Center, says,
I The average number of hurri- "I wouldn't think of leaving my
Orange Bowl Film canes and tropical storms is about mobile home without straps at-
four, the average number of. tor- tached to holdfasts embedded in
S' nados about 600 and the number of concrete."
Port St: Joe Rotarians .were windstorms many of them with When a windstorm is anticipated
shown a film of the 1971 Orange violently destructive winds i it's a good time to stay indoors
Bowl parade an gameswee timated in the tens f thousands. but away from electrical appli-
Nebraska, and LousanState Urn- Windstorms are also a signifi- ances. If you should happen to be
versity. cant, though unrecognized, cause caught outdoors remember to keep
The film, produced by the of death. Lightning from electrical away from lighting conductive ob-
Orange Bowl committee was se- storms kills more people each year jects. Many persons aware of this
cured by George G. Tapper who on the average than any other still remain too cloke to trees.
is a member of the committee. 'weather event. Twice the tree's height is a safe
In the Orange Bowl game last' It is common for windstorms to distance.
year, Nebraska earned the mythi-, blow at hurricane speeds of 75 A windstorm usually passes
cal national championship by edg- miles an hour for brief periods, quickly, usually in the matter of a
ing LSU. Mr. Wiegel comments. "These few hours. Remember, however,
Guests of the club were Jack short bursts of, speed inflict con- that windstorms sometimes give
Peeples of Jacksonville and Robert siderable damage by blowing off rise to tornados. Tune in your ra-
Lange of Port St. Joe. shingles, damaging crops or caus- dio or television receiver and
dJ r-eeiinrcie n
listen for warnings.
in this area to train as
LEARN .O BUY CATTLE,
HOGS AND SHEEP
at sale barns, feed lots and
ranches. We prefer to train men
21 to 55 with livestock experience.
For local Interview, write age,
phone, address and background
NATIONAL MEAT PACKERS
P.O. Box 1563-Dept.
Atlanta, Ga. 30301 *
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Oct. 21, 22, 23
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
5 lb. bag 49c
Georgia Grade 'A' Argo No. 303 Cans
SMALL EGGS --' 3 doz. 89c SWEET PEAS 5 cans 99c
BATHROOM TISSUE ----- 4 roll pkg. 49c
Libby's 14 Oz. Bottle White
CATSUP 4 btls. 99c POTATOES 10 Ibs. 49c
Sessions Golden Ripe
SALAD OIL -- 42 o. 79c BANAN N AS ------ lb. 12c
Hormel" Fresh Bunches
CHILI with BEANS 3 cans 99c TURNIP or MUSTARD GREENS
Frosty Morn All Meat
WI EN E RS S12 oz. 49c
PORK RIBS-------b. 39c
NECK BONES 4 lbs. 69c
PORK CHOPS--- lb. 49c
Pore Boy's Fresh
PAN SAUSAGE -- Ib. 49c
PORK STEAK -------b. 69c
RANGER BRAND HALF or WHOLES
Fresh Georgia Grade 'A'
WHOLE FRYERS ----Ib. 29c
ROUND STEAK --- 1l. 89c
7-Bone STEAK- lb. 69c
HAMBURGER ___ 3 Ibs. $1.49
ROUND ROAST-----lb. 79c
STEW BEEF------ 3 Ibs. 99c
SLAB SLICED FREE!
l Ib. 39c
HIGHWAY 91 HTIGHMLAND VIEW
" Port St. -Joe's undefeated
Sharks (now rated as number
seven in the ,state) scored in
every quarter to keep their un-
blemished record intact in de-
feating Crestview last Friday
The Sharks_ were eager all
night long and collected six off-'
side penalties in racking up 75
yards, in penalties for their sec-
ond highest .production in this
category for the season.
Archie Shackleford, who rush-
ed for 129 yards for the night,
started the game, off right with
a tremendous kick-off return,
then did most:of the ball carry-
ing as the Sharks marched down
the field to the three yard line,
where Shackleford plodded over
for the first score of the game.
"Super Gnat"r Lawrence Bowen
tried for twot extra points, but
was stopped cold.
The Sharks* scored again in
the second period, when Steve
Bass snagged a Whittle pass on,
the Bulldog 2" yard line and lit-
erally tip-toe through the de-
fenders for the score. Bass then
made it 13-0 with his extra point
The Build gp threatened to
make a game -of it with one min-
ute left in thp half, when Willie
Bethune intercepted a Shark
pass and scampered 46 yards be-
fore he was .aught by Shark de-
fenders. The Shark defense dug
in and stopped the Bulldogs'
The Sharks thoroughly domi-
nated the third quarter with two
interceptions' and a touchdown.
Perry Adkison grabbed off a
Bulldog pass and scampered for
a touchdown which was called
back by an offside penalty. Just
a short time later,, Steve Atchi-
son hauled in his sixth intercep-
tion of the season on the Shark
26 yard line. After working the
ball down field, Archie Shackle-
ford broke through the middle
of' the line for a 34 yard run to
Band Parents Selting
Homecoming Spaghetti /
Port St. Joe High School Band
Parents will be selling spaghetti
suppers prior to the homecoming
football game next Friday night.
Tickets are now on sale at $1.25
for adults and 75c for children. All
proceeds will go to the 'purchase
of materials for the band.
The supper will be served in the
Elementary School cafeteria be-'
ginning at 5:00 p.m. through 7:00
p.m. A take out service will be of-
Wrong Man Caught
Pass In Star Story
In last week's issue of The
Star, it was reported that Steve
Atchison caught a pass on the
five yard line and stepped over
for a score ,against Niceville.
It was Mike White who caught
the pass and scored. We mis-read
White's number 23 for Atchi-
son's number 25 when the action
NOTICE of FICTITIOUS NAME
This 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-
NITURE &, 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, upop presentation of
proof of publication of this notice
on Thursday, November 4, 1971, or
M. K. HURLBUT, SR.
score. Bass' kick was blocked.
The Sharks scored again in the
third period when quarterback
Ken Whittle broke loose on a
keeper play and scampered 60
yards to the goal line. But, for
the second time in the period,
the touchdown was nullified by
a Shark penalty.
The Sharks last score came
in the last period when Law-
rence Bowen scooted over from
the two yard line. Steve Bass'
kick for the extra point was
As usual, the Sharks' defense
was outstanding. Murray Smith
blocked a Crestview punt which
was covered by Rodney Nobles.
Jim Faison 'chalked up seven
tackles followed by Rodney No-
bles, Archie Shackleford and Ed-
die Summers who had six each.
Steve Bass had five tackles and
Steve Atchison four.
The Sharks travel to Gulf
Breeze tomorrow night to meet
the Dolphins at 8:30, Port St.
FOR SALE: Two bedroom home.
Air conditioning, carpet, furni-
ture, washer, dryer, water softener
chain link fence, tool iouse. Space
for garden. Contact C. D. Harvey,
FOR RENT: Furnished large one
bedroom apartment with separ-
ate dining room, auto. heat and
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 p.m. tfc-8-5
FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot-
tages. Reasonable monthly rate.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
and 2 bedroom furnished apart-
ment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9-2
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
1505 Monument Ave. Call A.M.
or after 7:00 p.m. 227-8346. tf10-14
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room clean house. Laundry and
storage room. Large shady yard.
Automatic 'heat. Phone 227-8536
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-27
WANTED: House- or lot overlook-
ing the water at the beaches.
Send information to Raymond
Brunner, P. 0. Box H, Phone of-
fice 482-3354 and residence, 482-1
3882, Marianna, Fla. 3tc-10-14
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
St. Joe Beach. For more infor-
mation call 648-7915.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
4 rooms, 1 bedroom. On the Gulf.
Central heat and air. Mexico Beach.
Phone 648-6105. tfc-10-21
FOR RENT: Adults only. Apart-
ment. Living room, bedroom,
breakfast nook, kitchen and bed.
room. Phone 229-1352. tfc-10-21
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house on Palm Boulevard. Call
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: Guns, lawn mowers,
reels, automotive 8-track tape
players, tapes $1.50 to $5.99, tools,
watches, rings and imports from
Mexico. Cast net, 4 695x14 tires
and rims, fits Falcon, $35.00. Mc's
Pawn Shop, 102 Fifth St., Highland
View, Phone 229-6193. tfc-10-7
FOR SALE: Tall native palms.
Call 229-1621, 223 Third ,St.
Highland View. ltc
.Being served in the
AMERICAN LEGION HOME
Saturday Morning, 6:00 A.M.
All you can eat, $1.00
Proceeds to Willis V. Rowan,
Post 116, Port St. Joe
HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
All Work Guaranteed
4tp Phone 229-2782 10-14
FOR SALE: AKCo Irish setters. $50
each. Have shots and wormed.
Call 229-4094. tfc-7-1
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Fri. & Sat., Oct. 22-23
2 Big Shows -
with Elliot Gould
John Wayne in
FOR SALE: 14' plywood runabout
boat. 12 Ip motor and trailer,
$225.00. Good fishing outfit. Call
Apalachicola 653-3201 or 653-8789.
FOR SALE: 18,000 BTU Bradford
air conditioner. 3 mos. old. $200.
Call after 8:00 p.m., 229-6253. ltp
FOR SALE: Rowe hide-a-bed $25.
15,000 BTU gas heater with man-
ual control $15.00. Call 227-8251
after 4:00 p.m. tfc-10-21
ORDER YOUR new Community,
Band Calendar now from the
Port St. Joe High School Band Par-
ents Association. Call 229-2522 or
call the Music Department at the
Port St. Joe High School.
WANT TO CARE for children in
my home. For information call
229-6118 after 6 p.m. 4tp-9-16
New to This Area
R. G. WEDDLE
Brick and Block Mason
All Types Masonry
for information -
WEDDLE and SONS
FOR SALE: 1961 Station Wagon.
Air conditioned, automatic trans-
mission. Good condition.
REDUCE safe and fast with Go-
Bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
pills". Campbell's Drug. 10tp-10-21
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
THE YARDSTICK ,
St. Joe C'view
First downs -- 8 8
Rushing yardage -- 203 104
Passing yardage 40 13
Passes 3-10 1-12
Intercepted by ------. 1 1
Punts 2-52 5-28
Fumbles lost ------- 0 1
Yards penalized -- 75 62
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe------ 5 76 7-26
Crestview ------- 0 0 0- 0
WANTED TO BUY: No frost deep,,
freezer and Volkswagen 'motoi
for '67 VW. Call Bill Carr, 229-
WANTED: Mature, conscientious,
experienced saleswoman. Must
reply in.own handwriting to "Sales-'
woman, P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe,
MECHANIC NEEDED. Must know
tune-up, brake work. Call Bill
Vittum, 385-9163, Tallahassee. 2tc
I m now servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn.
thetic which you would like
to have serviced uickldy at
low prices .
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfce
FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
Sportscraft boat and.trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
FOR APPUANCE, heating and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies, the
' great iron pill. Only $1.98. Camp-
bell's Drugs. 10p-10-21"
PEAK'S PAWN SHOP, 108 6th St.,
Highland View. Phone 229-6615.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2934
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
tional problems and/or concerns.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port.
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621
R.AtM.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R1AM.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All ,
visiting companions welcome. -
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
IL T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Tuesday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. ill, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLEY, W.M
PERRY J. McFARLAND, St
Undefeated Sharks Take Measure
Of Crestview "Bulldogs", 26- 0
Our doors are always open for you to come by
and visit Or ... We are as near as your
telephone. If you have any question about fun-
erals or ambulance service,' and their prices, feel
free.to ask us, and we will attempt to answer each
RAY and PAT KILPATRICK
507 10th Street
In Wewahitchka end
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Electrical Contractor .
Call 229-4986 for Free EstimaetA
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