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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02033
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 4, 1971
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02033

Full Text








kWELVE PAGES


THE STAR


10c PER COPY


"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971


Arbitration, Vesting Right



Insistant Demands of


Unions striking the St. Joe Pa-
per Company requested a meet-
ing with Port St. Joe merchants
and' professional people Monday
-'afternoon to "shoW you unions
are not some big "bugger man"
and, to st&t6 our cause", accord-
ing'to ond of the union officials
.present. -
" Representing the unions were
P Charles Davis representing the
Papermakers and Paperworkers
uniqn, who first struck the mill;
Otto Collinsworth, representing
the Machinists Local and Ken-
neth *Ellis representing the
Electrical Workers.
Davis -and Collinsworth did
most of the talking,. explaining
their 'reasons for the strike.
Collinsworth stressed the fact
that unions were holding out for
vesting rights and arbitration
'In any hew contract which they
will.sign. "The Machinists have
arbitration," Collinsworth said,
"and we can't see why the com-
pany won't give it to the Paper-
.makers and Electricians. Ours


is more or less a sympathy strike
for the others on these points."
Collinsworth also stated, ''This,
started as a union strike, but
we now believe it is a Paper
Company strike. We don't.think
they want to go back to work."
Davis said the' Papermakers
began negotiating for several
points (he never did say how
many) and "we have now nar-
rowed it down to two. Even if
they were granted, I'm not sure
the members would vote to' ac-
cept the package."
Davis told the gathering that
the union leadership would at-
tempt to get an acceptance vote
and go back to work immediate-
ly if the St. Joe Paper Company
would approve a contract which
:they offered the unions in July
of this year and.add arbitration
and vesting rights at the end of
15 years of service.
The arbitration clause provides
for settlement of any problem
which cannot be agreed upon by
labor and management by a dis-
interested third party. Collins-'


worth said the Machinists have
exercised their arbitration right
approximately six times since it
was first, allowed in 1954.
The vesting rights would al-
low 'an employee to have guar-
anteed pension payments after
15 years of service.
L. L. CopenhaVdr, the. com-
pany's Industrial Relations man-
ager was present at the :meeting
and said the firm now has vest-
ing rights but only at age 55
with. 15 years of service and age
50 with 20 years of: service. The
vesting now in effect also gives
full retirement to an employee
,who becomes disabled after 15
years. of service.
Copenhaver told those present
that the contract offered in July
contained .a wage increase of an
average 38c per employee plus
shift differential, insurance in-
creases, pension increases and
several other fringe benefits.
"We're happy with-the money
offered", both Davis and Collins-
. worth said, even though, Collins-


s Still



Strikers

wbrth -declared 'that, it wasn't
eq0ia to wages paid by Interna-
tion il Paper Company.
The unidin leaders were firm
in their wishes tQ have the vest-
k'-rights and arbitration added
tbi the company's offer.
: 'These two items won't cost
th' company money", Davis said,
#si both parties have to pay for
arbitration services". Collins-
wothh corrected |Davis to say
that vesting :rights would cost
the firm money.
When questib6nrd as to why
the ,company wouldn't grant ar-
trateon Davis replied, "They said
it was because thdy didn't want
anybody messing in our business
when they knew nothing about
the people and circumstances".
Copenhaver 'said this was cor-
rect. i
"I don't know how long it will
take," Davis said, "but after stay-
ing out this long, we will not go
back to work until we get these
two items".
In the meantime, the strike is
now three months old.


Sharks pill Homecoming Victory



Out of Fi With Only Seconds Left


With 19 seconds left on'the
dcl6ck, the score tied 8-8 and Port
St. Joe on Blountstown's 14 yard.
Pine, fourth down, seven yards
to go for a first down, what do
you do? .
Shark quarterback Ken Whibt
tie uncorked a pass to Steve At-
chison, planted under the goal
.posts and completed his second
pass of the night in eight at-
tempts to win the game 14-8.
But even though the Sharks,
"pulled it out" with 19 seconds
to go, it was sometime up into.
the next, day before a lot of the.
-fans were 'able to swallow their,
hearts which had lodged. up in
their throat .. .
SThe first half definitely didn't
belong to the Sharks. They didn't-
get a single first down in' the.
first quarter'arid had the ball for.
only 12 plays; three for punts.
The second quarter wasn't
much better for the Sharks and.
things were made even worse by
the Tigers Robert McDonald who


burst over froem one yard out to
score. Tiger quarterback Mike
Bustin then hit Larry Boyd in
the end zone for two extra points
giving the Tigers an eight point
lead which they carried to half
"time. .... ...... ...
But the second half was some-
thing else--at least for a while.
The Sharks ame roaring back
holding the Tigers for absolutely
no gain on three downs after the
kick-off. Atchison took the Tiger
punt on the 50 and brought it
bacI! to the 42. The Sharks work-
ed their way to the seven'yard
line,before they were hit with a
15 yard penalty and put back on
the '23 with first and goal to go.
Archie Shackleford put his
head down and plowed, through
for 12 yards. Steve Atchison then
streaked for 10 up the middle
arid Lawrence Bowen squirted
through from the one to score.
Bowen ran the two -extra
points across to tie the score.
Anxiety kept the, Sharks. in


Steve Atchison, bottom, Steve Bass, on top of Atchison and
Mike White, back to camera, show how the Shark defend seworks
by converging on Blountstown's fast and shifty Robert McDonald in
Friday night's Homecoming football game. -Star photo


hole during the last period be-
cause of penalties. Lawrence Bo-
wen had a 36 yard run called
back by a motion penalty. The
Sharks had the Tigers stopped
and gave them the first down by
jumping off-side on~ a punt.
But with the clock running out
they put it together.
Steve Atchison intercepted a'
Bustin pass on the Shark 35 and
galloped to the Tiger's 43. Ar-
chie Shackleford ripped through
the middle for 10 which!,was:
called back by a clip nenalty. A;
pass interference penalty then'
gave the Sharks first and 10 on
the Tiger 36, but. the" Tigers'
'held on their own 31. : '
With less than two minutes
left, the Sharks dug in and for-
ced the Tigers to'punt. Bowen
brought the ball back to the Ti-
ger 30. Whittle hit Perry, Atki--
son on the 17 for his first com-
pletion of the night. Bowen car-
ried it to the 14 and then Whit-
tle hit his second pass comple-
tion to win the game.
SEddie Summers, Murray Smith
Jim Faison' and Steve Bass led
the ,tough Shark' defense with
seven tackles each. Rodney No-
bles, Archie Shackleford and
Phil Earley each had six tackles.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe ------0 0 8 6-14
Blountstown ------0 8 0 0- 8
THE YARDSTICK
Tigers Sharks
First Downs ------- 8. 10
Rushing Yardage 63 135
Passing Yardage -- 91 27
Passes 9-11 2-8
Intercepted by ------ 0 1
Punts 4-31 3-24
Fumbles Lost ------- 0 1
Yards Penalized -- 66 83

Tomorrow night, the Sharks
host the Marianna Bulldogs in
their last home game of the sea-
son.


Law Officers Donate
New Loud Speaker

The Gulf County Law Enforce-
ment Association has made a
gift of a new public address
system to the Port St. Joe High
School football stadium.
The new' 100 amplifier has
been installed by the Association
and was put into use for the
first time at Friday night's
Homemoing game.
The new system replaces the
old amplifier which has become
less than adequate.


Lyles Elected

Beach Mayor
Mexico Beach sent 181, of their
230 -registered voters to the polls
Tuesday to elect Bill Lyles, man-
ager of Radio Station WJOE, as
Mayor-Councilman of the Beach
community. Lyles won by a nar-
,row, margin over George Hol-
land, who operates a motel and
charter boat at Mexico Beach.
Lyles polled 107 votes and Hol-
land 80.
The Beach balloting saw a
real squeaker for the Councilman
post in Group 5. Incumbent
Pollye Hayes nosed out Michele
Hildbold 97 to 90. Mrs. Hayes
and her husband operate the
Governor Motel and Mrs. Hild-
bold and her husband own the
Piggly Wiggly Super Market
here in Port St. Joe.
In the' other races, Mrs. Eliza-
best Thompson, unopposed for
-the Councilman post in Group 3
polled 143 votes. In Group 4,
Tollie H. Mullins polled 113 bal-
lots to defeat Ralph Bush who
garnered 75 votes.
'The. new officers will take
their *seats on the Council on
the first Monday in December.
-Fs

10th Grade Team
Closes Out Season
Port St. Joe High School's
10th grade football team will
play the last game on its sche-
dule next Thursday, November.
11, when they travel to Chipley
to meet the Tigers at 7:00 p.m.
/


Queen Dewana Guillof


Dewana Guillot-.daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Wallace Guillot, is actually happy as she takes
a large bouquet of roses from flower girl Leann
Sampson during halftinie ceremonies Friday
night. Dewana burst info teirs wen 'it was anm


nounced she had been selected Hmecoming
Queen for 1971. Miss Jan Peterson, left, last
year's Homecoming Queen, placed the crown on
Miss Guillot's head. Her escort, center, is Louis
Lindsay. .--Star photo


Commission Asked to Allow


Sales of Beer On Sunday


The City Commission was fac-
ed with a request, at their regu-
lar meeting Tuesday night,;of
rescinding their ban on Sunlay
beer sales within the City."
Evan Williams, manager of the
Jr. Food Store made the request
stating that "other stores out-
side the city limits sell beer on
Sunday after 1:00 p.m. and peo-
ple just go there to buy it". He
also pointed out that while buy-
ing beer outside the city limits,
patrons also purchase their other
needs, creating a hardship on the
Port St. Joe' business establish-
ments.
Mayor Frank 'Pate told Wil-
liams the City had an ordinance
prohibiting such sales and they
couldn't waive the prohibition
without nullifying the ordinance.
"We'll have to think about that",
Pate said.
Williams asked that in the con-
sideration, the Board take un-
der advisement allowing sales
after 1:00 p.m., "after church


lets out".
Mayor Pate and the Board
expressed reluctance at chang-
ing the ordinance, but they
would consider the request on
. the basis of the competition of
'out-of-town businesses operating
and selling beer on Sunday. The
Board's decision will be voiced
at their next meeting on Novem-
ber 16.
Pate 'told Williams, "even then
'we can't give you a -definite an-
-swer .because we will have to
hold a public hearing and take
certain .steps before abolishing
an ordinance".
Bid Let
Barrier Builders of Port St.
Joe was low bidder Tuesday
night, to construct a room on
the Municipal Hospital to house
emergency generator equipment.
Barrier's bid, which was ac-
cepted by the Board was for $4,-
098.00. Work will begin within a
week and take three to four
weeks for completion.


Engineer Reports
City engineers, David B.
Smith furnished the City with an
evaluation of bids. Tuesday, on
bids received recently for $1.4
million worth of machinery for
the City's new waste disposal
plant. The engineers suggested
that the City accept three low
bids and three bids which they
deemed the "best" bid, but not
the lowest.
The engineering firm will now
take their decisions to the Board
of Air and Water Pollution Con-
trol for their approval of the
machinery selected;
The City has also requested
the engineers to send a repre-
sentative to Port St. Joe to ex-
plain further their reasons for
making the particular selections.
In connection with the waste
disposal system, Mayor Frank
Pate, Attorney William J. Rish
and City Clerk Charles Brock
are in Jacksonville today, iron-
(Continued On Page 12)


Sheriff's Department Adopts A


"Get Tough" Policy On Dumping


The Gulf County Sheriff's De-
partment announced this week
the start of a concentrated ef-
fort to .keep trash and garbage
from being thrown out all over
the county.
Chief Deputy H. T. Dean said
the Department has been getting
many complaints from citizens
of incidents where garbage and
trash has been dumped beside
the road, on private property
and in the woods.


"This is against state and
county law", Dean said, "and
our Department is beginning a
concentrated effort to see that
it is stopped. We feel that if we
make a few cases and apply the
penalty set forth by law, we can
control it more. We want every-
one to know that we intend to
apply the penalty", he said.
The Chief Deputy pointed out
that there are county land-fill
facilities in every area of the


county where people may dump
their trash where it will be cov-
ered up. In the Port St. Joe area
a land-fill area is located off
the Niles Road near Holly Hill
Cemetery and on the Industrial
Road just, a short distance to
the East of Basic Magnesia. An-
other land-fill area is located
to the South of the White City
bridge off Highway 71
Dean said Florida State Sta-
tute 861.10 prohibits the dump-
ing or permitting to dump trash


upon highways. This includes
refuse of any kind. Any person
found guilty of violating this
section shall be fined not to ex-
ceed $100.00 or be imprisoned
not more than 30 days.
Dean said, "We've just shook
our heads at this violation for
too long a time now, and the
problem is getting out of hand.
Our department is being charg-
ed to concentrate on this prob-
lem in order to keep our county
clean."


tklII'Y.FIFTH YEAR


NUMBER 9


'


I








S mTHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Plorids THURSDAY, OCTO"ER 28, 1971


-


EDITORIALS....


Nature Recovers


Last year the Florida Everglades were drying up and
the sawgrass prairies were burning like the old prairies of
the mid-west which was so much feared by man and beast
alike. Story writers say the fire raced across the dry grass
'lands like a freight train burning all in its path.
This' phenomenon in the Everglades, caused by an
unprecedented drought in Florida, was one of many tools
used by ecologists to stop construction of the Cross
.Florida Barge Canal. It was said that digging of the canal
was partially responsible for cutting off the natural aqua-
fier which fed fresh water to South Florida and the Ever-
glades. The culprit, however, was nature.
In spite of everything, the Everglades dried up and
burned over, seemingly destroying all types of life, ani-
mal and plant. Walter Dineen of the Central and South
Florida Flood Control District described the Everglades
as a desert of cracked mud.
Today the drought is over and nearly a foot of water
once more stands over the Everglades. Dineen said a few'
months ago he had pushed an airboat over eight miles of
dry trails to a pond and there was absolutely no standing
water there at all. Today, things are coming back to
life even more abundantly than before.
Dineen said the Everglades are green once more,
growing back even more lush than before.


The biggest surprise to the Flood Control official is
that there is a bumper crop of bass in the Everglades.
He can't explain Where they came from. The death of
the fish from the drought and things thought to be contrib-
uting to a lowering water table, had disturbed the ecolo-
gists no end. Dineen, himself, testified there was absolute-
ly no water left in the Everglades and only a few patches
of mud. But the bass are back "more than ever before"
in his words. The veteran Everglades observer says the
five-to-eight-inch bass now in the sloughs-open areas
in the sawgrass, should reach double their size in a year,
and provide a bumper crop for Everglades fishermen.
All of this goes to prove, in our minds, that while
man needs to be concerned with conservation he needs to
be so concerned mostly because of the vast toll that na-
ture takes of our environment. Nature is the most harsh
despoiler of our land. Man adds only a pittance. But, if
nature can in a short time repair its own devastating dam-
age, think what it can do for man's damage.
We're concerned about pollution, etc., as everyone
should be. But we are not concerned that man can so
damage our surroundings that nature cannot overcome
it in its role of replenisher. Man can help by reducing his
effluent, but leave it to nature to repair its own massive
wounds and the scratches inflicted by man.


The United Nations, which has been suspected by
many Americans for long periods of time as being less than
effective as an organization, added numbers to this opin-
ion last week with the seating of Red China and the im-
pending expulsion of Nationalist China.
Hardly anyone in the nation could see any valid
reason for excluding Red China from membership. True
Red China was branded as a criminal based on her actions
in the Korean War, but Red China was not a member of
the organization whose aim was to keep peace.
We' doubt that China's membership in the UN
will mellow her. ambitions or change her plans. at fur-
thering these ambitions. We believe 'Ried China will
still be a belligerentt nation even with membership in the
UN. But, Ihina will be in a position to properly receive
the criticism of the world for her actions. While this is
so, we are not naive enough to believe that this will be the
case. China will still go her merry way with the approval
of her past cohorts, who make up a good-sized block of
votes in the UN.
The thing that disturbs us is the expulsion of Na-
tionalist China as a member. The Nationalist Chinese
government is a charter member of the UN--one of the
founders. We feel the nation should no more be kicked

THE GOOD OLD DAYS
What was life really like in America 150 years ago?
For one thing, it was very brief. Life expectancy was 38
years for males. And it was a gruelling 38 years. The
work week was 72 hours. The average pay was $300.
Per year, that is. The women had it worse. Housewives
worked 98 hours a week, and there wasn't a dishwasher
or vacuum cleaner to be had. The food was monotonous
and scarce. The clothes were rags. In the winter you
froze and in the summer you sweltered and when an epi-
demic came and they came almost every year it
would probably carry off someone in your family. Chances
are that in your entire lifetime you would never hear the
sound of an/orchestra or own a book or travel more than
20 miles from the place you were born.
These conditions don't necessarily go back 150 years
either; they were still mostly prevalent at the turn of the
century.
Whatever American businessmen have done to bring
us out of that paradise of years ago, we say let's give
them a grateful pat on the back-not a knife in it.




-THE STAR-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Jo*, Flerida,
By The Star'Publlshlng Company
WESLzE R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
; s POSTOFrICE Box 308 PHONE 227-8181
r Powr ST. JOE, FLORMIDA 3248
Entered a second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3. 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX OS., $2.25 THREE MOS., 27.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommisslons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
idverteement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word it thouwhtfully
weighed. The spoke word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The *okeo word i lost; the printed word remains.


out of membership than should the United States, Rus-
sia, Britain or France, the other organizers.
It's true that the Formosan government was the gov-
ernment of mainland China when the: UN was formed.
It's also true that the government was driven from the
mainland by the group now being voted in to represent
China. But even the UN cannot deny that an autonomous
nation now exists on Formosa and they should have and
are due a seat in the United Nations.
The UN is supposed to be a fair organization. Part
of its purpose is to insure the dignity of mankind through-
out the world. If the UN fails to 4gly this purpose in
the instance of Nationalist China, then we will not be able
to see why they should even desire membership nor
the United States, either, for that matter.




Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay i


My friend Ron Levitt of Coral
Gables was recently named
publicity director for the George
McGovern campaign in Florida.
Ron, an outstanding public re-
lations man, points to a recent
poll taken at the University of
Florida to back up his opinion
that McGovern is the man to
beat in the Florida primary.
The poll, taken by voting ma-
chine during a regular student
referendum, showed that Sen.
McGovern was top choice among
the 17 candidates, or possible
candidates listed.
A breakdown of the student
mock presidential election shows
McGovern received 23.3 per-
cent of the vote; Nixon garnered
18 per cent; Ed Muskie's total
was 14.4 per cent; Kennedy got
8.9; Eugene McCarthy 5.9 and
Birch Bayh, since dropped out
of the race, obtained 4.9 per cent.
There was one write-in vote
going to the comedian Pat Paul-
son who has yet to "announce"
his candidacy.
Levitt, who has made a sur-
vey of all colleges and universi-
ties throughout the state, is in-
clined to believe the 18 to 21


isi going to McGovern. In addi-
tion, there are active student
organizations at work on the
campuses of USF, FSU, Pensa-
cola Junior College, University
of Florida, Miami-Dade Junior
College, Rollins, St. Petersburg
Junior College and other institu-
tions.
*State 'Rep. Talbot (Sandy)
D'Alemborte of Dade County is
state chairman of the George
McGovern campaign group and
he claims active support by re-
presentatives from "Perrine to
Pensacola."
D'Alemberte announced ap-
pointments at a recent campaign
strategy | meeting in Orlando
which include Dr. Bill Prentiss
of Maitland as chairman of the
Central Florida campaign; Mrs.
Ralph (Ann) Meyerhoff as state
co-chairman and Dennis Russ of
Miami as campaign treasurer.
It is, of course, normal for
workers to feel their candidate
is a top contender. Reports from
over the state, however, reflect
the feeling that McGovern will
surprise a lot of folks. He ap-
pears to have strength and a


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


SUNDAY SCHOOL
MORNING WORSHIP
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...
EVENING WORSIHP ..
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ......


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5:45 P.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:30 P.M.


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


REV. J C. ODUM, Pastor


'Dickinson

'Reports State

Spending Up

TALLAHASSEE State gov-
ernment spending reached $370.6
million during September, up 21
per cent over the same month
last year, Comptroller Fred 0.
(Bud) Dickinson, announced this
week.
Unemployment compensation
expenses during the month of
September reflected an increase
of only 15.4 per cent, or $5,596,-
763. Unemployment compensa-
t io n expenses increasements
have slowly leveled off from re-
cent months that rose as high as
112 per cent over the previous
year.
Other areas showing increases
are salaries, up 6.7 per cent over
September, 1970, for a total of
$45,762,968; welfare, 18.6 per
cent to $13,243,941; and retire-
ment, 39.7 per cent to $6,300,-
565.
A 21.7 per cent decrease occur-
red in the revolving fund salar.
ies which dropped from $100,-
450 in September, 1970, to $78,-
637 for the same period this
year. The fund operates as a
petty cash fund from which em-
ployees are reimbursed for work-
ing time not allotted during the
normal pay period. I
"During September, 599,170
checks were written by our of-
fice," Dickinson said, "account-
ing for a 4.6 per cent increase
for this month."
Since the beginning of the
fiscal year in July total expen-
ditures have been $1.1 billion or
an increase of 28.2 per cent over
the same three-month period last
year.
The increase for the fiscal
year to date in unemployment
compensation is 18.11 per cent,
for a total increase of $2,505,-
718 over the previous fiscal year
'total of $13,880,976.
Fiscal year to date increase
for welfare was 21.6 percent and
for retirement, 36.1 per cent.
A total of 1,829,130 warrants
have been issued by the Comp-
troller since July 1. The num-
ber of warrants issued repre-
sents an 8.7 per cent increase
over the same fiscal period last.
year.

good following in many areas.
The University of Florida vote
reflects the thinking. of the
young and also reflects that
McGovern is a gobd bet. I per-
sonally feel that both Nixon and
Muskie have been losing
strength in recent weeks and I
don't see any candidate in the
rest of the line-up with strong
public support.
A lot can happen between now
and the Florida primary. And
most voters are deeply concern-
ed over our nation's future. So
far they have found little hope
in most of the candidates that
have announced. Maybe Mc-
Govern will be the answer.
Meanwhile, the average voters
seems to want something beyond
just another political candidate
for president. They seem to be
looking for a miracle.


Etaoin

Shrdlu
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY


Did you read the article in the Panama City paper last
week about the $1.8 billion empire for sale in Florida and
some speculating that Ed Ball was going to sell nearly
two million acres of land plus holdings at this price? The
down payment was only $725 million. Ball put the quiet
on the rumor he was about to sell a parcel of land, saying
he nor St. Joe Paper Company owned that much land in
the first place and in the second place, they wouldn't sell
it if they did.
If you were planning to dig down in the old cookie jar
for the $725 million to pay down on this big deal (what-
ever it was), forget it! Sid Brown and Bill Whaley pooled
their resources, Bill sold his Rambler, and they went to-
gether and bought it. I know this is true because Sid told
me so himself. He didn't tell me what he had bought,
though.
I was on my way down the hall at the office building
the other day, hunting up some business, when I met Sid in-*
*the hall.
"Hi Wes, whatcha need?" came the greeting from Sid.
"Oh, two or three thousand will do me today", I re-
plied. I
# Sid whipped out his billfold, opened it up, shaking off
the moths then said, "Doggone, I forgot. Me and Bill
Whaley bought that company this morning and it took
all my ready cash!"
I came that close to getting my needs met for the day.
If I had only been a little earlier in the day before
Sid spent his money.
Guess that's what is meant by, '"the early bird gets the
worm."
4* *
New York Governor John Lindsay visited in Florida
last week, making a speech here and there and. supposedly
visiting with the Democratic bigwigs of the state to "get
to know them". Lindsay recently announced he was be-
coming a Democrat, after several years of the voters in
New York City trying to figure out just what he was.
Before coming to Florida, however (as a matter of
fact this activity made him late) Lindsay stopped off in
Mississippi to make a campaign speech or two in behalf
of Charles Evers, who is running for Governor of Mississ-
ippi, as an independent candidate.
Lindsay had better watch his "P's" and "Q's". He
can get himself blackballed in Florida politics for offering
succor to anyone outside his newly adopted Democratic
party.

It never ceases to amaze me as to the amount of in-
genuity and work the high school kids will put into their
annual homecoming parade floats. The kids worked on
their entries for two weeks prior to the parade Friday af-
ternoon and, as usual, came up with some fine ideas and
execution of their ideas. I'm just glad I wasn't a judge
this year.

I had this little sage piece of advice phoned in the other
day-by a mother, of course. I wish it were original with
me but it isn't. The advice goes thusly: "The most im-
portant thing a father can do for his children is to love
their mother". This one is original with me. "The best
thing the children can do for their father is to let the old
man have the car at least two nights a week".


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"


helpful




Repli


fre

Be sureto replace the filte
ducted electric heating system
Clogged filters make heating
longer and cause higher ope
And remember, for efficient o
furniture and drapes clear of


hint



liters


tly


rs for your
m frequently.
g units work
rating costs.
operation, keep
return air grill.


U. N. Supposed To Be Fair


--I


Zj~L 1l?6~Z~&


I I ...~CI- I.:.... '


1


PAGEC~WO






THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971


SJayees Praise Service

Of Gulf Civil Defense
I[ I19WO the most devastating could be completed within a very
hurericae in the history of the short period and shelters opened
United States viciously ripped up and maintained, all done by Civil
portion of the Gulf Coast. Her Defense personnel. All of this is
name Was "Camille", and she was d6ne on a volunteer basis with
io6 'l y. She caused millions of much equipment as well as time
dollar worth of damage aand nd energy being offered by these
scores. of human lives. The pro- unselfish, loyal men.
Sp y damage was inevitable, Yet what pay do these men re-
ound to have happened, but lives eive? None. Only your thoughts
lost were unnecessary. an kind words or deeds. What
,.on this eventtful date'in 1970 have you said good about your
people were stubborn, reluctalit Civil Defense lately? Have you
to leave what they had built and even thought about it? If not it's
strived for. Some never left and about time you did so. Apprecial
never will -- they're dead. Forty- tion costs nothing and it goes a
eight houri before this devasta- long way. If you are interested in
tion, people were' arned, pleaded expressing your appreciation or
with and told to evacuate. Many even better yet, getting involved
did, but many remained. The-Civil with your Civil Defense; call them,
Defense, opened evacuation cen- they are as near as your telephone.
rs all over the area to accommo-
-ate residents 20 hours a day. Men The Port St. Joe Jaycees, in pre-
risked their lives to bring in sending ;this press release, would
stranded persons that ,had already' like to be the first to express their
been cut off by rising tides in low appreciation to the fine job that
lying. areas. These men were not the Civil Defense has done in the
hired nor members of a profit past and know will be done in the
making organization. They' were future. Also, the Jaycees would
regular everyday working men, like to say to the staff of CD that
just like you, who volunteered to If they can be of service in any
give their own lives if necessary way, they are available.
to try and save someone else.
This situation doesn't only cover'
this area of the U. S., Wut every- Witnesse Meet
where, yes, even here. Your Civil Meet
Defense works 24 hours a day,
seven days a week, 52 weeks out inPanamI a City
of the year for your safety. These
courageous men: are on call at all Jehovah's Witness from Port St.
times to come to the aid of any Jehovah~ s Witness from Pot t
person n any c ircumstance, be it Joe will join 17 other North Flor-
inational disaster or local rescue. ida and South Georgia congrega-
Your Civil Defense has in the tons in Panama City at the Rosen-
past given their undivided atten- wald Junior High School, for a
tion to the safety of the people of Week end of. Bible instruction and
Gulf ',County. Should hurricane christian fellowship beginning No-
alerts be issued for tlis area, your vember 12 through 14.
Civil Defense is right on top of The program will stress the me-
it giving support toward preven- thod of house to house preaching
tion of disaster in such forms as for which the Witnesses are so fa-
watching rising winds and tides mous for. The theme "Keep On
and feeding all data back to EOC Doing It More Fully", ,will be
(Emergency : Operations Center) stressed during the week end.
through a complicated radio net-I The Sunday lecture will be de-
woik which is manned at all times livered by C. 4. Thompson on
by Civil Defense staff niembers. the subject, "Can You Life For-
Should it be necessary, evacuation ever Will you?"


SEE

'TOMMY'

HUTCHINS


Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
Panama City
New and Used Cars and Truaks
Call Panama City 785-5226
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477


L~ r A


SALE STARTS THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4 BIG SAVINGS ON BOTH FLOORS!
BOYLES OPEN MONDAY through SATURDAY, 9:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.


Reg. $2.99 and $3.49. Great buy, must move to make room for new stock
arriving at BOYLES every day. _.. CLEARAN(
GIRL'S LONG PAJAMAS now $2.00 Pr. Lingerie
LADIES


125 New Fail and Winter
Stock
Reduced to FINAL CLEARANCE
I .LA DUE S- SHO E S
S$5.00 Pair
Values to $20.00 pr., by Joyce an
la Personality. Dress, casual and
loafers. Assorted styles and color

price


Extra Special
Ladies Corduroy

Stadium Jackets

Reg. $20.00 Value


Now 0$1788


I rls'


Sizes 2 to 14 and Prame
REDUCED





Off our Entire Stock

Ladies Nylon

.HOSE
Seamless mesh and plain
Reg. to $1.00 Pair
.3 Pair
$1.0 0i Sie o1 n rii


Costin On Florida Bar Exec. Council


The Florida Bar's newest sec-. law, but those with interests that
tion, the General Practice Section, 'run beyond a single professional
recently convened its executive speciality.
council in Ft. Lauderdale for an or- As, the sixth section of the Bar,
ganizational session, according to the General Practice Section pro-
Bar President John M. McCarty of pqses to enhance the skills of its
Ft. Pierce. The General Practice membership through exchange of
Section is made up of not only ideas and information.
lawyers in the general practice of1 Past president of the Tallahas.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 5:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .-....... 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


see Bar Association, J. Robert Mc-
Clure, Jr., is chairman of the new
General Practice Section. He is a
1960 University of Florid a law
school graduate and currently is
president of the Legal Aid Foun-
dation of Leon County. In 1965 he
was director of the Judicial Coun-
cil of Florida.
Chairman-elect of the section is
Tampa lawyer Leonard P. Gilbert,
a graduate of Harvard Law School.
Secretary-treasurer for the group
is David M. Anderson, a Gainesvil-
le lawyer.
Four North Florida attorneys
are member of the section's exe-
cutive council. They include Edwin
B. Browning Jr. of Madison John
J. Sulik of Jacksonville Cecil G.
Costin of Port St. Joe and William
G. O'Neill of Ocala.


CE on


Girl's SLIPS, Reg. $1.29, now 49c ea. Ladies and
Jr. Girl's Cotton SULIPS, $2.29 val, now 2 for $3.00.
BRA Closeout, now $1.00 ea., Val. to $4 or more
Loveable ... Formfit.


Windbreakers


Now Only


$8.88


Values to $12.00
By Campus in London
Fog style. Lined sleeves.

Boy's

Knit Shirt
$2.00 Value now


Campus.

NEW GROUP OF

Men's Pants
and SWEATERS


1/2

Price


for the


LARGE GROUP OF


Boy's Pants


Full table to choose from .
Your choice



113 OFF
THE REGULAR PRICE
Sizes 8 up in regular and slim.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


m 0


NO.1 EXHAUST SYSTEM
SUPPLY CENTER
Meeting exhaust system needs IsN demandfni bgusta -
you need your muffler now, and it has to t rght in
every way quality, price and fl. INSTANT CAPABIUY h
meeting exhaustasystem needs k a Ia part of wr
business. Thas why INSTANT AVAILAIJ1Y of Not
pipes and accessories for allh p of wicie -FMT- lt
the right quality, riaht f*tIit pia s Ij
No. 1 exhaust systemipply soursa I. M


N APAI Oeswdssf
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCESSORIES,
ISTRIDMBUEMD M Nli AA SYM s
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
tM E YOUR IIAPA SIRVK DIMER ,--
SEI YOUR FREE COPY OF "GAlR REPAIS... FACTS Y 0t11001 hiO


KILPATRICK

FUNERAL HOME
Our doors are always open for you to come by
and visit. O ... 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
question.
RAY and PAT KILPATRICK
and STAFF


m


VIA.


I i ` ~ -C -


:- --


= I


I


rAGE THRMa


I


I I


227-2491


507 10th Street


Ilk





PAOGE] FOtJ THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fa. 3244 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971


Old fashioned values have never gone out of style at Piggly Wiggly! Since 1916, when Piggly Wiggly invented
the value leader. Great grandmas elick their heels when they see their favorites of yesteryear and today's
' all at old-fashioned bargain prices at Piggly Wiggly.


Savoy


self-service, we've been
most modern products,


Broil


I SQUARES 4 BASICS

PENNY PINCHIN' PRICES
6ieorgia Grade "A" LARGE


EGGS


Dozen


Georgia Grade "A" SMALL


EGGS


3Dozen


99c

99c


Ib.


Whole


FRYERS

b. 33c


STEW BEEF


OUv BEST


GROUND BEEF
GOOD LEAN

GROUND BEEF


3 LBS.


Copeland Delicious
ROLL SAUSAGE-----21b.roll 88c LEAN PORK STEAK-----b.


Family Pak
FRESH PORK CHOPS ---b.


59c


Frosty Morn
SLICED


BACON ----- Ib.


COLONIAL PURE CANE


5 tb.
Bag


DEL MONTE OLD FASHIONED
PIGGLY WIGGLY BARGAIN DAYS
Del Monte Fruit Juice 46 Ounce Cans


12c


12c


The Veri-Best New Crop
GRAPEFRUIT --- ---each
The Veri-Best Fresh
GREEN CABBAGE ------ l b.
Tlilr ,vic tm.J tfAln Rin.e


BANANAS 1.0
Pleasure Shop Piggly. Wiggly
for The Veri-Best Produce! Tb|


--- HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS ---
Medium Tubes Reg. or Mint SAVE 40c
CLOSE-UP TOOTHPASTE -- 2 tubes
Children's
BAYER ASPIRIN --------btl. of 36
Mennen SAVE 10c
SKIN BRACER ------------ 4 oz.
MAennen SAVE 12c
SE ODORANT-------4 oz. can


FROZEN FOODS
Ocoma Frozen-8 Oz.
Pot Pies -_ 6 for $1
Quick Stix Frozen-i- lb.
Potatoes 5 bags $1
Ocoma Frozen-11 oz.
Dinners 3 pkgs. $1


98c
38c
88c
88c


DAIRY DEPT.
Sunset Gold
Biscuits 6 pak 49c
Sunset Gold Slice
Cheese 8 oz. 39c
Mazola Regular
Oleo -- 1 Ib. 49c


DRINKS
Del Monte Chunk Light
TUNA


C


3 -an89c


6.5 Oz. Cans
2 ans


Del Monte Bartlett 16 Oz. Cans
PEARS 2C-
Northern White or Decorator 0
TOWELS 3 -k
Maxwell House
COFFEE onePon
Morton Iodized or
Plain SALT


Ocoma Frozen Pot
Pot Pies


89c


$1.00
)ne Roll Packages
g.$1.00
iCan79c
26 Ounce Box
lOc


8 Ounce Packages
6 Pkg. $1.00


PENNY PINCHIN'

SAVINGS Ie


Delightfully Delicious
Del Monte Fruit
COCKTAIL 4 for$
16 Ounce Cans


French Style or Whole
DEL MONTE
GREEN BEANS
16 Ounce Cans
Early Garden
DEL MONTE
SUGAR PEAS
16 Ounce Cans
Cream Style or Whole Kernel
DEL MONTE
GOLDEN CORN
p 16 Ounce Cans
Rich and Red Tomato
DEL MONTE
CATSUP
14 Ounce Bottles
Yellow Cling Halves or Slices
PARADE
PEACHES
29 Ounce Cans
Finest Quality
DEL MONTE
SLICED BEETS
16 Ounce Glasses


4 for I


4 for


4 for$1


4 for $1


3 for $1


4 for


Illustrated Columbia Volumes This Week Features 4

Encyclopedia Only e49a. $1.99 Volumes 13,14


Ib. 79c


Ib. 69c


$1.69


69c
59c


I


L


-


OLD. I I HG.- -


Obr









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971


APALACHICOLA-Throwing a circular cast net
is an art learned early in Apalachicola. Richard Watts,
age seven, owns a seven-year-old size net. And he can
throw it! And catch fish! Saturday, November 6, is


One.doesn't have to own a large


Florida


Garden


Notes
by SHANNON SMITH
Home Grounds Specialist
University of Florida



what pan be done with container


home on an acre lot to enjoy gar- gardening.
dening A balcony or patio of a con- Here is a checklist of basic
domimium or small areas around Here is a checklist of basic
a trailer offer plenty of room pointsto be considered in contain-
for "container gardening". er gardening.
The popularity of raising plants Select a container of the right
in containers has increased tre- size and shape for the growth char-
mendously in recent years. Con- apteristics and appearance of your
trainer gardening is adaptable and plant. The container is half the
versatile. Practically ll plants can picture. A handsome plant de-
be grown in a pot, box, can or jar serves a handsome planter and vice
at least temporarily. Plants in con- versa. The container can be practi-
tainers can be moved indoors dur- cally anything from a tea kettle
ing cold spells or spells or simply or antique urn to a terra cotta pot,
for use as an interior decoration. clay pot, wooden box, clay flue
Pot gardening makes it possible to tile or even a crevice in a rock or
have plants you couldn't other- an old log. Fine ceramic and red-
wise grow outdoors for an inde- wood containers can be purchased
finite period, but handmade containers are al-
A container plant is much more ways the best since they repre-
dramatic than the same plant sent your own talent. Even an old
when massed with other plants. mailbox with cascading petunias
A container creates a special set- down from the opening is a most
ting for a plant and thus accentua- suitable container. Let your ima-
tes its qualities. gination be your guide.
It is almost impossible for con- Use a porous, fast-draining soil
trainer gardening to be boring. mix such as half peat and half
Plants can be rotated to create all coarse sand. Plants need good
types of effects. Several flowering' drainage for growth so use a por-
plants can be brought on-stage ous mix and not a clay mix. Also
when they are at their maximum for drainage, make sure the con-
beauty and then removed to be re- tainers have holes in the bottoms.
placed with another plant. For ex- If holes are not present and can't
ample, imagine how lovely your be bored in the container, be very
patio could be with spring bulbs careful with watering. Too much
and azaleas followed by summer water is almost worse than too lit-
annuals _lik marigolds and salvia, tle water.
then fall flowering mums and final
ly Christmas poinsettias. This l8 Plants grown in pots or boxes


need to be ertilizeu regularly dur-
ing the growing season. Watering
can readily leach nutrients from
containers so fertilize often.
Most plants need repotting in
fresh soil mix when their roots
fill the container. This "root
bound" condition requires repot-
ting or root pruning.
Most container plants can be
brought indoors for varying peri-
ods of time and should be rotated
to increase their usefulness.

CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investments -itth
Giant Returnm


Florida Seafood Festival Day in Apalachicola, and a
program of events from the morning parade to night
time and the grand ball, will keep old and young en-
tertained. Come, the seafood will be awaiting you.


Suitable plants are practically plants, ferns and fruit trees are
unlimited. Foliage plants such as other choices. Also try flowering
palms, bamboo and philodendrons, shrubs and trees like azaleas, bou-
e t c. make excellent container gainvillea, crepe myrtle, gardenias, I
plants but don't omit flowering, roses and others. Here again, your i
plants like annuals, perennials and imagination-is your only limitation
bulbs. Herbs, hanging basket in container gardening. I


Gulf Coast 'Players 'Presenting "The

Miser" With David Treace In Cast

Moliere's famous French classic losing both his children and his
of the 17th Century, "The Miser", money.
is due to come to life once again I David Treace, Port St. Joe, will
Thursday and Friday, Nov. 11 and play the role of Cleante, Harpa-
12, when it is staged at 8 p.m. in gon's son, while Kathy Phelps will
the Fine Arts Auditorium at Gulf portray Elise, his daughter. Larry
Coast Community College by GCCC Laine has the role of Volere, El-
drama students. ise's lover, while Debbie Jefferies
Directed by Mrs. Marilyn Morris, will fill the role of Mariane, a
the drama is a comedy of charac- poor girl who loves Cleante but
ters, headed by Harpagon, the mi- who is being forced to marry Har-
ser himself, as portrayed by John pagon.
T+;+I + -0 tV l-- : -- A .--- -_


irKlana. it is tme story of a iru-I
gal skinflint who trys to increase
his fortune by selling his children
in marriage but who .winds up.


There is no admission iee for
either presentation and all inter-
ested citizens of the community
are .urged to attend.


W A what?
It may leave you tongue-tied,
But it tells your doctor a lot.
about your blood pressure.
Pressure high?
Your doctor can help you lower'it
and reduce your risk of heart attack.


I N I


Seafood Festival Saturday
-. ,, ... gy .n ,, n .!.'.


C~i~l[iTi~


I -


nesday, October 27.
Final papers were signed by
b Mayor Charles M. Parker for the
> M flashing beacon light which is to
AbOUT MIIXICO be installed on U. S. 98 and 42nd
Street.
Bti A moving permit was issued to
the Jim Walters Homes for a
house which was moved from Bea-
con Hill to a parcel of land on U.
by RELLA WEXLER S. 98, in the Missler development
area.
A new patrolman, James T.
Long, commenced work on Novem-
On Thursday evening, October cilman, was unable to attend. ber 1, under a federal grant. Jim
28, only about one-third of the Newcomers to Mexico Beach and Bobby Lightfoot, our other
voting citizens of Mexico Beach were introduced and included: Mr. policeman, will arrange the work-
attended the fish fry and rally held and Mrs. John (Mary) Philbin, who ing schedule between them so that
in Captain Joe's Marina. The can-' are the new owners of the Drift- Mexico Beach will have good cov-
didates were introduced by Town wood Motel. Former owners Bill'erage.
Clerk Rella Wexler, and included and Julie Hutchings will take it
George Holland, who qualified as easy for a month or two, giving
a candidate for Mayor-Councilman; them an opportunity to visit with 'SP4 Larry Gay Awarded
Ralph Bush, Tollie Mullins, Pollye friends they have not seen for a 'Purple Heart In Vietnam
Hays, Michele Hildbold and Eliz-' long period of itme. SP4 Larry S. Gay of Port St.
beth Thompson. William Lyles,SP Larry S. Gay of Port St.
abeth Thompson. William Lyles, Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Ambrose, Joe received a plaque for outstand.
another candidate for Mayor-Coun- whose Ambrose Marina is on the ing services and the Purple Heart
same street as the Hollanday Mo- for wounds received during a re-
CARD OF THANKS tel, were on hand to meet new and cent Vietcong attack against his
We would like to take this old friends, company in a recent engagement
means to thank all of our friends in Vietnam.
for their many acts of kindness ex- Mr and Mrs Charles Guilford Second Battalion of the 32nd
tended us during the illness andwho recently took over the Ebb Artillery, were under continuous
death of our mother and grand- Tide Motel and the Union 76 gas motor and recoilless rifle fire for
mother, Mrs. Katie Jenkins. station also enjoyed the rally 7 consecutive days in the engage-
... .... .where they greeted many of their
We would also like to express friends and others,. ment.
our gratitude to Drs. Joe Hendrix
and Shirley Simpson, the nursing The St. Joe Telephone and Tele-
staff at Municipal Hospital and graph Company has submitted
Comforter Funeral Home for their plans for the underground cable in
sympathetic service, all future work, and the plans .
THE FAMILY OF were accepted by the Town Coun- J L -
MRS. KATIE JENKINS cil at a special meeting held Wed-


PAGE Ianb








PAGE sIX THE STAR, Port St. Joi, nloride THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971


Janowski Miller Wedding

Vows Exchanged October 17


..Marriage vows were exchang-
ed: at the Highland View Bap-
tist Church by India Maria Ja-
nowski and Michael Hilton Mil-
ler on October 17.
The lovely bride wore a white
with finger tip veil. She carried
with finger itp veil. She carried
bouquet of white royal bouquet
orchids surrounded by lily of
the valley and white miniature
c a r n a t i o n s .
oTe' bride's attendants were
^Jr*y- Miller of St.. Joe Beach,
maidf honor; inda Gaskin of
;Wewahitclika, bridemaid .and
Neva Gale Janowski of San Bias:.
Beach; flower girl.
Miss Miller, and Miss Gaskin
tarried a single large yellow
muth with satin 'streamers. The
ifWer, girl carried a basket of
yellow .pompons whiqh she scat-
tered:in front of the bride to the
altar. : *'" -. "*' .
'' The attendants wore floor
length mint.green empire dress-
.0'made of love lace and mint
green veils at shoulder length.
;Steve Miller of St. Joe Beach
'was 'best man. Ken. Hamel of
Panama City was ushei.
Following the wedding a re-
,e .eption was held in the East
wing of the St. Joe Motel. The
room was decorated in colors of
the wedding.
Mrs. Etna Gaskin of Wewa-
'hitchka and Miss Debra Parker
of Port St. Joe served -at the
bride's table.: ..
Bob and Donna Lange,: own-
ers of St. Joe' Motel acted as
host-'and hostess. '
SOut of town guests included
Mrs. J. M IMGehee, Jr., aunt of-
the. bride, of Newport News;
VaI; Mr. and. Mrs; J. R. McGehee
of' "Hamptoni Virginia; Mr. and.
Mrs. William E. Keen, uncle and
aunt of .the bride of Lakeland;
Miss Linda Keen, cousin of the


' M]R. and MRS. MICHAEL HILTON MILLER ''


bride of Lakeland; Mr. and Mrs.
Frank King, grandparents of the
groom, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. Roger Whelton, uncle and
aunt of the groom, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. Ken Hamel


and daughter Sherry of Panama
;CiQ ; Miss Debbie Morley of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Gaskin and family of
Wewahitchka and a host of local
guests.


"No-Fault" Insurance Plan

Explained to Kiwanians

Frank Hannon, local insurance Ito $1,000 and also reimburse a' can expect to have their premiums
agent, explained some of the new wage earner for wages lost while increase. There will be no increase,
"No-Fault" insurance law to the injured." however, to persons involved who
Kiwanis Club Tuesday at their reg- The speaker said that in the past are not at fault.
ular meeting. motorists have been required to Guests of the club were Mark
Hannon said that under the old carry $10,000, $20,000, $10,000 cov- Tomlinson and Key Clubbers Katie
insurance laws, all damages were erage. Under the new plan re- Pyle, Paula Boyette, John Scott
subject to a decision by the courts. I quirements call for $10,000, $20,000 and Bob McKiernan.
"Under the new plan, some of the $5,000 with the extra $5,000 to cov-
Sdamaged parties suit rights are re- er personal injury protection.
moved", Hannon said. While the new policies will be Cannon-W imberly
r If a person is involved in an ac- .15% less than former coverage,
cident in which he is not at fault an additional 10% of cost is added W eddin Plans
and damages are less than $550.00, to the premium to cover the per- U W IP I
the damaged party cannot sue or sonal injury clause.
collect damages. Neither can he Hannon said there will be no Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Cannon of
sue or collect damages if the med- waiting for collection of the per- Wewahitchka announce the ap-
ical expenses amount to less than sonal injury portion of the cover- preaching marriage of their daugh-
$1,000. "To compensate for this," age. "Bills must be paid within ter, Connie Marie, to John Wayne
Hannon said, "all new policies is- 30 days after filing' a claim, or Wimberly, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
sued under the No-Fault plan af- the policyholder receives 10% in- Y. Wimberly of White City.
ter January 1 will carry a $5,000 terest as late charges." The wedding will be held Sat-
personal injury protection to pro-1 Hannon said that under the new. urday afternoon at 6:00 p.m. at
tect damaged parties for the $550 system, those who are charged the White City Baptist Church.
'damages and medical expenses up. as being at fault in an accident No invitations are being sent,
but all friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to attend.

Thrift Shop
Offers Thanks
SThe Thrift Shop offers its thanks
for the following donors who of-
fered merchandise during the
month of October:
Mrs. Murdic Hatcus, Mrs. Esther
Roberson, Mrs. Jo Thompson, Mrs.
A. A. StJohn, Mrs. Bill Rich, Mrs.
Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, Mrs. S. R.
Stone, Miss Shirley Cantley, Mrs.
George Tapper, Mrs. Paul Blount,
Mrs. Al Smith, Mrs. Bob Jackson,
Mrs. Wes Ramsey, Mrs. Louise
Thompson, Mrs. Jim Loftin, Mrs.
Betty Lewis, St. Joe Elementary
School, Mrs. Milton Anderson, Mrs.
H. T. Brinson, Mrs. Elmo Godfrey,
Mrs. Catherine Minger and Mrs.
.. .Morgan Jones.
CARD O THANKS
We wish to thank,. our many'
friends for all of the lovely flow-
ers, cards, prayers and other re-
r---membrances in the recent death
of our mother.
They were deeply appreciated
use and were so comforting in this
u the wantads time of grief.
May God bless each of you.
TH E ATSsThe family of Mrs. Malinda
TSMr. and Mrs. Blake Thomason
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Daniell


PTA Thanks
Carny Donors
The PTA of Highland View Ele-
mentary Schools would like to of-
fer their thanks to the following
for their donations to our annual
Hallowe'en Carnivat: Bob McKier-
nan, S. J. Anchors, Player's Gro-
cery, Roberson's Grocery, Vitro
and 'anyone else who donated to
the carnival. The PTA also wants
to thank Mrs. Minnie Howell, Mrs.
Alton Hardy, Mrs. George Small
and Mrs. William Howell for judg-
ing the costumes; Mrs. Joy Rich-
ards and Mrs. Polly Sowers for
'judging the posters. Winning in
the poster contest was Jamie Rich-
mond, fourth grade;, Mark; Tate,
'fifth grade and Teresa Gaddis,
sixth grade.
The PTA thanks all of you, very
much.


Workers Named for
Thrift Shop Service
The following ladies will work
at the Hospital Auxiliary Thrift


Gulf Coast Community College's leges, a discussion on legal mat-
,District Board of Trustees will hold. ters, led by Charles Miner, staff
a West Florida "Drive-In Work- counsel to the state Board of Edu-
shop" Thursday, November 11, for cation, and a discussion on person-
trustees from Chipola, Okaloosa- nel matters, led by Dr. Harold H.
Walton, Pensacola and Tallahas- Kastner, Jr., assistant director for
see Community College ,it was an- the division of Community col-
nounced this week. leges.


The workshop will be conducted
by the Division of Community Col-
leges of the State Department, of
Education and will begin at 9:'30
a.m., Thursday, November 11, in
the Seminar Room of the Student.
Services Building at 'Gulf Coast.
The program will include a dis-
cussion on finance, led by Tom
Baker,- administrator for financial
affairs for state. community col.


Thames Speaks
To Rotary


Shop this Friday, November 5: Albert Thames, Veterans Ser-
Mrs. Robert Freeman, Mrs. Tom vice Officer for Gulf County told
Coldewey and Mrs. Richard Porter. the i Port St. Joe Rotary Club
The shop will be open at 2:00 p.m. Thursday, there are between 1,500
and close at 4:00 p.m. and 1,600 veterans of armed ser-
The Pi-u a Man o. vices residing in Gulf County
The Pick-up and Marking Co- Thames said "around 650 of these
mittee for November is Mrs. Pete veterans arereceiving some type
Ivey, Mrs. John Robert Smith and financial benefits from the U, S.
Mrs. Raymond Hightower. government".
The Thrift Shop is still without "Nearly $496,000 came into Gulf
an air conditioner. We hope County last year in veterans bene-
someone will be in a position to fits", Thames said, "and an esti-
make such a donation soon. mated $627,000 will be received by
veterans during this year"
The largest area of veterans pay-
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT ments is for education, Thames
reported. There are now approxi-
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Curtis Me- mately 40 veterans attending adult
Leod announce the birth of a school with more enrolled in col-
daughter, Michlyn Hope on Octo- leges.
ber 23 in Tallahassee Memorial Guest of the club was Sam Scott
Hospital. of Monticello;


George Tapper of Port St. Joe is


COSTING'S
"Your Store of Quality and Fashion"


chairman of the Gulf Coast Board
of Trustees, while Bill Welliver of
Panama City is vice chairman. Oth-
er members of the local college
board are Ellis Fowhand, Dayton
Logue, Dr. William Carter, T. Woo-
die Smith, Dr. Robert King' and
Edward Bandjough. M. A. (Whitey)
Urquhart serves as board attorney.


'Highway 'Patrol Cautions Hunters to
Check "Buggies" Before Season
TALLAHASSEE Hunters who Other reminders were that head-
are taking their buggies out of lights must be used during the pre.
mothballs for the new season dawn hours until the sun comes up
should check them for mechanical and to stop or park a vehicle on the
defects before getting out on the paved portion of the highway is
highways said the Florida Highway unlawful. Hunters were cautioned
Patrol today. *". against firing their guns on, from
"Many hunters have special ve- or across public roadways.
hicles that have been modified for: "To have a safe and memorable
use in rough terrain while others season, hunters should keep sober,
use old cars and small trucks. All avoid carelessness, and use good
should be checked carefully before judgement," concluded Clifton.
the season begins to be certain
they are in- safe mechanical condi- I
tion" said Colonel Reid Clifton .. .,


director of the Patrol.


Drive

Safely

All The

TIME!


uavis TiO uoserve
Golden Anniversary


Mr. and Mrs. John F. Davis will
celebrate the fiftieth anniversary
of their wedding on Sunday, No-
vember 7, with a reception in their
home at 221 Seventh Street. Host-
ing the occasion will be the, cou-
ple's daughters, Mrs. Sara Brown,
of Orlando and Mrs. Sophie Webb
of Tampa.
All friends and relatives who
wish to join Mr. and Mrs. Davis
in celebrating this event are cor-
dially invited to call at their home
during the hours of 2:00 to 5:00
p.m., Sunday, November 7.


U-


I


....for CASH!


Savings UP To


1/3


BIG REDUCTIONS

In All


Material


GCCC Board of Trusteesi'

Schedules Area Workshop


ON LADIES' WEAR



Dresses, Pant Suits, Shoes,


Boots and Sports Wear


/ LADIES FALL
l SHOES 1/2 price





DRASTIC REDUCTIONS

In Our Men's Department


Suits, Sport Coats, Shoes


Hats and Knit Pants


SAVE UP TO 1/3


.1












Many Social Security

Cpn be Handled by Ti

Social Security beneficiaries pe- security office. David Robinson,
riodiqally receive notices that re.-Social Security Field Representa.
quire. assistance from the social tive for Gulf County says that the


Bishop W. Kenneth Goodson Will

Dedicate Methodist Building Sunday


Bishop W. Kenneth Goodson,
Bishop-' of the Alabama-West
Florida Conference, The United
Methodist Church, will be the,
special guest minister of the
first t United-Methodist Church.
Port St. -Joe, Sunday, November.
'7. Bishop' Goodson will. preach at
-the 11:00 A.M. service and dedi-
,'eate the Education Building of.
the church during the service.
Dr. H.E E. Wilson, .Jr, Disfriie
Superintendent of the Marianna
"District -will assist in this ser-
vice.
The Port St. Joe United Meth-
odists invite all their friends


and former members to share
in this great day with them. The
service will be followed with
the no6n meal shared by every-
one in the social hall. -
The occasion culminates -a
great effort on the part of. all
members of the church. Through
their work and stewardship all
indebtedness on kthe Education
Building has been retired in a
record length of time. This opens
the way for further construction
for the church. This will be, in
,the building of a. parsonage 'in
the near future.


Radio Repairs

CITIZENS BAND and MARINE

RADIOS REPAIRED
We have the parts, the know-how and tihe tools
to repair your "working radios
quicldy and expertly
. Color on Black bnd White TV Specialists


Marvin's T V Repair


400 Third Street


Phone, 229-6324


THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Floride THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971 PAGE SEVEN


Problems Wear Flu

TALLAHASSEE-The Game and
telephone Fresh Water Fish Commission is
again urging deer and small game
majority of these contacts can be hunters to wear fluorescent orange
majority of these contacts can e garments while afield.
handled by telephone. According to James B. Windham,
A recent study indicated. that Commission chairman, the foliage
many of the beneficiaries in the throughout the state, is extremely
Panama City area lack tarnspor- dense, and during the early part
station and must rely on friends, of the general game season, be-
bus, or taxi for traveling. This ginning November 13, it will be
creates a burden on the person, quite difficult to spot hunters as
not to mention the added expense well as wildlife. The season in
for bus or taxi fare.-Although there northwest Florida opens November
are some matters that cannot be 20.
completed by telephone, these are Exhaustive tests with different
very few and a call in most instan- colors and materials have shown
ces is sufficient. that fluorescent or blaze orange
S. .is the most',likely to be seen of all
Social security beneficiaries are hunting garmenty to be scurren y avall
not the only ones who can do able.
their business by using the tele- Althou hunin is one f the
phone Robinson stated. Anyone s tof als pors, with fewer ac.
planning to file for benefits should afest of all sports, with fewer aiv-
also. call the local social security es as golfing boating-or swi
office for assistance. mig,. hunters can help improve
Favorable reaction from the their sport^ Witithousands of ad--
public to this emphasis on "Tele- ditional sportsmen enjoying the
service" has .been overwhelming, pleasures of being afield every
Before your nextvisit to the Pa- year, safe, hunting becomes more
nama City Social Security Office, important.
call first you may not need to Windham said, "In 1970, there
go. Residents 'of the area should were 52 Florida hunters involved
dial "0" and ask for WX-4444. For in a total of 219 firearms accidents.
those persons who do need to Undoubtedly, there *would have
come in to the office, it is located been fewer hunting mishaps had
at 1316 Harrison Ave., Panama all sportsmen worn fluorescent
City, and the office is open Mon- orange. The cost of a fluorescent
day through Friday from 8:30 a.m. orange cap and vest is just a few
to 4:30 p.m., except on national dollars and will help reduce hunt-
holidays. Iing accidents."



High School Lists


First Honor Roll


Zack Wuthrich, principal of'
Port St. Joe High School releas-
ed the following list' of students
as qualifying for the honor roll
after the first .six weeks of
school:
ALL "A" HONOR ROLL
7th Grade-Bil Hughes and


p I I


116


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CHRI STO'S


828 REID AVENUE


PHONE 227-8851


Judy Roberson. .
8th Grade-Rita Casey, Regina
Ellis, Cindy Freeman, Phillip
Goldsberry, Cher yl Hatcher,
Sheryl Robersqn and Tammy
Tipton.
9th Grade Jan Hammock,
Lila Gunter and Bruce May.
10th Grade-Carl Guilford and
Wendy Pitzl.
12th Grade- Kitty Core.
"A" and "B" HONOR ROLL
7th Grade- )'avis Burge, Jay
Fleming, D a vi d Goldsberry,
Charles Howell, Glynna Knight,
Steve LaFrance, Jerry Lewis,
Tamela Lee, Patricia Lowery,
Ronnie Maddox, Sammie Parker,
Keef Pettis, Randy Phillips,
Paula Plummer, Stacy Price, Lar-
ry Richardson, Jim Roberts,
Dawn Whitfield and Carolyn
Wood.
8th Grade-Cindy Adkins, Ro-
bin Bailey, David Barton, Mar-
cia Biggins, Carla Burgess, Steve
Cloud, Pam Collier, 'Michael
Dean, Rhonda Dupree, Dee Dee
Gainous, Kathey Gay, Marie
Gilbert, Ar e tha Henderson,
Cindy Hicks, Debra Kearns, Pa-
tricia Mashburn, Lisa Melton,
Nan Parker, Jolyn Parrott, Susan
Quarles, Gail Rogers, Tammy
Rushing, Sandy Sanborn, Sandra
Tootle, Dicky Wager, Bill Wall
and -Janice Walton.
. 9th Grade-Fran Allen, Dawn
Anchors, Reginald BarneS, Ca-
rol Barton, Carrie /Brown, Te-
resa Brown, Dianine Collier,
Julie Collinsworth, Nancy Jones,
Donna Maddox, Rose Noble,
Greg Norris, Robert Sanborn,
iChristopher Stevens, Cindy Wil-
son, Mark Wimberly, and Mike
Todd.
10th Grade-Anita Appleby,
Tavia Copenhaver, Gayla Davis,
Linda -Field, Benjamin Gibson,
Daniel Hand, Eva Maddox, Be-
linda Neel, Nancy Noble, Lester
Reeves, Pam Reeves, John Rich,
Laura Rudd and Bonnie Treace.
11th Grade-Raymond Addi-
son, Janet Antley, Glenda Butts,
Robert Creamer, Ruth Fleming,
Rhonda Gainous, Leroy Hender-
son, Jo Hobbs, Christy Jamison,
Ray Little, Cora McNair, Judy
Peterson, Cheryl Russ, Talman
Sisk and Debra Wright.
12th Grade-Lucia Arnold,
Steve Atchison, Rodney Bram-
ton, Pamila Burch, Sherry Cha-
son, Terry Chason, Michael
Collier, Patti Combs, Rosemary
Faliski, Dewana Guillot, Desda
Harper, Judy Hendrix, Rick
Lamberson, Linda Lewis, Gene
McCroan, David McDermott,
George McLawhon, Katie Pyle,
Biff Quarles, Susan Sampson,
Judy Schweikert, Phyllis Thom-
ason, Diane Varnes and Darlene
Walton.

CLASSIFIED ADS
"#Midget Investments With


Crescent Orane for Safety


Comments from the Capitol -
STARTLING VIEWS OF TOD.'.Y'S NEWS
.by Van! Neff


The juiciest plum to be
plucked out of Nixon's recent
economic pie is the clear indica-
tion that the U.S. is no longer
going to continue playing patsy
to the world,
Until Mr. Nixon's monetary
edict,' we were the only major
nation still on the archaic gold
standard, with our American dol-
lars redeemable in gold, while
the rest of the world's nations
dealt in paper money. Now, tem-
porarily atl-least, we'll be equal.
Far too long, we good-natured
Americans have footed the
world's bills in an attempt to
cure the world's ills. Time and
time again, we have only gotten
a slap in the face for our efforts.
The instances are too many and
too frequent to enumerate, but
this list will do for openers:
The U.S. paiys31%-almost
one-third-of the bills for the
United Nations.
We pboued billions in eco-
nomic aid into India, only to dis-
cover that India is cozying up
with Russia.
American economic ass: -
tance into the billicis went to
Pakistan, which is fast becoming
a satellite of Red China.
The- World Bank, NATO,
SEATO, the Organization of
American States and you-name-
it are 'further examples of sup-
posedly international groups
which have subsisted mainly on
American largesse.
Chile accepted one-and-
a-half billion dollars worth of aid
from the U.S., then turned
around and confiscated Ameri-
can companies doing business
there, cutting American inves-
tors right out of the picture-
and the savings they had in-
vested.
After World War II,. we
helped the Japanese to get back
on their feet. Today, they are
flooding world markets with
lower-priced goods.competitive
to ours, while refusing to open
their markets completely to our
products.
We offered Denmark the op-
portunity of selling in the lucra-
tive American marketplace, al-
lotting their products substantial
import quotas-which they ex-
ceeded. Now, the Danes are
irate over the 10% surtax.
Though we've done too much,'
given too generously, behaved
too idealistically toward every-
one else, now it's time for us to
put our own house in order and
let the rest of the world fend for
itself. Paternalism is fine, but
we can't afford the luxury any
longer.
*
A man I chatted with on the
train was boiling mad. "Lost my
job as an aerospace engineer.
when the SST program was
cut," he explained. "Couldn't
nail down another right away,
so I had to claim unemployment
insurance to keep my head


above water."
Sympathizing with hiri, I
asked whether he had tried cer-
tain companies as well as the
employment agencies.
"Yes," he replied, "I have ap-
plications in at many places. But
it isn't the thing any more. Do
you know what I discovered at
the' Unemployment Office?" he
demanded furiously.
"Tell me," I urged.
"A special section was sz.t up
for the telephone employees
who went out on strike. An en-
.tire department, just for them,
so they can collect benefits,
while they are on strike! They
deliberately decided to walk out
on their jobs, when they didn't
get the 25%o pay hike they de-
manded. Then they have the
nerve to expect others to sup-
port them!- As far as I -can see,
these people'are not legitimately
out of work, so Why should the
government subsidize them?"


The poor guy was fuming, and
I couldn't blame him. It's enough
to make anybody mad. But many
states actually do give-healthy
handouts in the form of welfare,
unemployment insurance, food
stamps and other-goodies to
strikers. No wonder strikes last
so long! The union leaders know
that they can count on the strik-
ing workers being subsidized at
government expense. And don't
forget for a minute, friends, that
money comes out of your taxes
and mine.
From the news wires of the
nation:
The Apple Pie Murder Case
in One Brief Act
Scene: A little candy store in a
big, busy city
Time: A Friday morning
Cast of characters:
Middle-aged proprieter
His wife
Two teen-age thugs
Dialogue:
First young punk: qot any ap-
ple pie?
Man: No;,only Danish pastry.
Second thug: We only want ap-
ple pie!
(Both teen-agers draw guns and
shoot. Woman is wounded; man
dies.) .. -.
S--The End-


". cp-c:\:'s query:
Isn't there any way that an or-
dinary, hard-working citizen can
protect himself in a situation
like this? Or has the time-hon-
ored American principle of self-
defense gone out with high-
button shoes? Professional crim-
inals, amateur thugs and mob-
sters always know where to get
hold of the tools of their trade-
a knife, a gun, or whatever they
use. But the "little man"-their
victim-is hamstrung. The' law
allows him to defend himself
from would-be attackers: with
nothing but his bare hands! .
*
I .aw twist on the "luck of the
Irish": For twenty-five years, the
Irish government has point-
blank refused to permit Ameri-
can planes to land at Dublin air-
port. Instead, the only airport
.they opened to U.S. planes was
Shannon, way off on the West
coast of Ireland, far from every-
thing. After landing where he
probably didn't want to be at all,
the poor tourist-had two choices:
first, to seek other transporta-
tion to Dublin, 120 miles away
(preferably traveling via Irish
Airlines, in the eyes of the Irish
government!); or secondly, to
tarry a while and meander
around the Irish countryside
spending tourist dollars (an even
better idea, in the eyes of the
Irish government.
No! said the United States, at
long last. The Irish International
Airlines will be refused landing
privileges at New York City's
Kennedy Airport in the future,
unless the ban against U.S. jet
planes at Dublin is lifted.
Since the bulk of the Irish-
American tourist trade' seems to
flow through New York's airport,
the new edict could be a serious
financial blow to the Irish. So
wouldn't they be wise to do unto
others as others have done unto
them, in unquestioning gener-
osity, for a quarter of a century?


Convenient coincidence: One
of the New York Times reporters
assigned to the now-infamous
PentagonPapers story was none
other than the grandson of Cyrus
Eaton, Red-tinged Commie ad-
mirer and multi-millionaire
American industrialist. Old Cy-
rus himself, you'll remember,
visited Russia, became buddy-
buddy with Krushchev and ac-
cepted a three-horse Russian
troika carriage from him upon
his return to the States. His
grandson, the reporter, Mr. Fox
Blitterfield, had visited North
Vietnam, and, we can only sur-
mise, had sympathies other than
those of the United States gov-
ernment. What was it that my
grandmother used to say? "The
apple never falls far from the
tree:. -' --


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SCARD FILES, wood & metal
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aAE EIGHT mT STAR, Prt St. J Pkwk THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971
-PGEIH


II .











JL

Five more of the 24 candidates
seeking the title of-Port St. Joe's
Junior Miss are being introduced
this week by their sponsors and
the pageant's spohsorink organi-
zations,; the Port' St. Joe Jaycees
and Jaycettes.
Shown from left to right are:
Miss Susan Sampson, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Kennetl Lee
Sampson., Susan is sponsored by
St. Joe Motel Restaurant.
Miss Rosemary Faliski, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J.
Faliski. She is -sponsored by
Roche's Furniture and Appliance
Store.
Miss Dianne Varnes, daughter


p.


mior Miss Candidates


of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Varnes.
Miss Varnes is sponsored by
Tomlinson's Gulf Service Sta-
tion.


Miss Desda Harper, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Harper.
Gulf Life Insurance Company is
sponsoring Desda.


Miss Terri Middleton, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Mid-
dleton. Terri is sponsored by
WJOE radio.


Forest Depleted By Only A

Quarter Since Columbus

A report on the state of the na- the woodlands it did when Colum-than is being cut off them; in the


tion's forests, issued by American bus landed.
Forest Institute, says the United And, the report states,
States still has three quarters of woodlands are growing more


Pore Boy's Corner

IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Nov. 4, 5 and 6


ROBIN HOOD'SELF RISING


FLOUR


10 POUNDBAG 99C


past 15 years their harvest has
those yielded 197 billion cubic feet of
wood timber and their growth has a-:
mounted to 246 billion cubic feet'
of wood a net increase of 49
billion cubic feet.
The Institute is a non-profit or-
ganization which provides public
information on our forests. It also
coordinates the American Tree
Farm System, under which 31,000t
Americans have dedicated them-
selves to the continued growing of!
trees for a variety of uses on their
71 million acres of land.
The Institute's 18-page report,
titled "Forests USA" lays to rest
the misconception that the forests.
are owned primarily by large tim-
bet companies. It says there 'are
758 million acres of forestland to-
day, and of these 248 million acres
S either are set aside for special
uses, such as wilderness, parks or
I watershed protection, or are not
for growing timber of commercial
quality.
The remaining 510 million acres
constitute our "commercial" for-
ests. Industry owns 65 million of
these acres, and government owns
I 142 million acres. The other 303
million acres are owned by about
four million individuals, small
landholders for the most, part.
9 Although the commercial forests
today are producing enough wood
to meet the nation's needs, the
Institute says, more acreage must
be better managed if the demands
of an expanding population are to
be met in the future.
"The best answer," the report
states, "is to grow more wood, fas-
ter, on the same land base.
"Industry has shown how this
can be done. For example, the for-
est products industry owns only 13
c per cent of the commercial forest
but its lands provide the raw ma-
terial for more than one third of
C the products we use."
The reason, according to the In-
c stitute, is industry's application of
intensive management to its lands.
Such management includes thin-
C ning of crowded stands of trees,
breeding of disease and insect-
9 resistant tree strains, replanting
S immediately after harvesting, fer-
ut tilizating and protecting stands
c from fire.
This type of care provides not
only for growing wood to harvest
but, in the stages between planting
and harvesting, provides wildlife
habitat, scenic beauty, watershed
protection and recreation.
A copy of "F'Torests USA," which
also deals with demands on forests
v for paper and housing and the
merits of recycling, can be obtain-
ed free by writing: American For-


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Fresh Medium
PORK RIBS -------- lb. 39c
Fresh
HAMBURGER --3 lbs. $1.49
Fresh Ga. Grade 'A'
Whole FRYERS -----lb. 29c
Fresh
Chicken Gizzards -- b. 49c
Fresh Boston Butt
PORK ROAST--- lb. 59c


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All Meat
STEW BEEF --------b. 89
Boneless Rolled
CHUCK ROAST -- Ib-- 89
Shoulder
ROUND STEAK -- lb. 89
Whole
RUMP ROAST ---l- b. 89
Boneless
SIRLOIN TIP -----b. $1.1
Fresh Center Cut Rib Loin Ci
PORK CHOPS lb. 79c lb. 89


HIGHLAND VlE'V


Know Your Ducks And

Reap A Bigger Harvest

Tallahassee The key to suc- the guide is a 10 point duck. from offices of the Gar
cessful duck hunting will again be Ducks have been classified in Fresh Water Fish Commis
the identification of ducks in the four separate point categories, with -
bag. Proper identification will the canvasback and redhead valued CLASSIFIED A
govern the daily bag limit which at 100 points each. The Florida CLASSIFIED ADS
is determined by point values as- duck, black duck, hen mallard, "AMidget Investmehts V
signed each bird. wood duck and hooded merganser
have been valued at 90 points each. Giant Returns"
According to the Game and Ring-neck ducks, mallard drakes,
Fresh Water Fish Commission ,the green-winged teal and hen pintails
total daily bag limit is reached are valued at 20 points each. All
when the points of the last duck other ducks are assigned values of y I
taken, added to values of others ten points each. eS
taken, reaches or exceeds 100 The point system is designed to
points. discourage the taking of birds in
To help hunters identify their short supply or in trouble and to
ducks the Commission has again allow a more liberal harvest of
printed the identification guide more plentiful species. The can-
'Know Your Ducks'. The guide pro- vasback and redhead are not far-
vides identifying features of ducks ing well. The fact that they are
in the 100, 90 and 20 point cate- classified as 100 point birds means
gories. Any duck not identified in that when the hunter accidentally \
S-- or otherwise kills a canvasback or
est Institute, 1619 Massachusetts redhead, he's through for the day.
Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. Copies of the identification guide 00
20036. 'Know Your Ducks' are available


me and
ssion.


Wi1th


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Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station


With $10.00 Order or More Standard
SU G AR ---5 Ibs. 49c Tomatoes
Georgia Grade "A" Argo
LARGE EGGS--- 2 doz. 99c Sweet Peas 5
Fireside Our Value
Saltine Crackers lb. 29c Cream Corn for
Golden Ripe White 10 LBS., 49c
Bananas ---------lb. 10c POTATOES -- 50 ibs. $2.21


ROBERSON'S GROCERY


I







WHE STAR. Port t. d, Pla. 32454 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971 PAGE NINE


R. D. Davis Takes Over Leadership

Of Cub Scouts In October Meeting

Cub Scout Pack No. 47 held Oc-' They presented an impressive can-. as the new Cubmaster for Pack 47. due from last year to: Bernard
tober's. Pack Meeting in the High delight program and led the Mr. Gainous thanked Dave May Weston, Bobcat; Robert Montgom-
School Commons Area, Thursday Pledge of Allegiance. and the Port St. Joe Rotary Club ery, Wolf; David Montgomery,
night The opening ceremony was Former Cubmaster, Joel Gainous sponsors for their support. He pre- Wolf; David Sullivan, Wolf; Bruce
given by Mrs. Taylor's Den 4 Cubs. introduced R. D. "Smoky" Davis "sented certificates of appreciation Gay, 1 Gold Arrow and 1 Silver
and year pins to last year's Den Arrow; Rick Taylor, 1 Gold Arrow
S' Mothers: Genie Cox, Sonjia Taylor, and 1 Silver Arrow,
E E t o your group.. Gloria Miller and Ann Pridgeon. Cubmaster Davis presented Mr.
F R E Ep Den leader coaches, May Dell Pet- Gainous and his gracious wife
tim ely m otion pictu ts and Barbara sallinan and R. Sally with a gift from the Cubs
a t m ely m ti n picture Davis who served in the capa- and adult leaders. Gainous gave
"BEFORE THE BEGINNcity of Assistant Cubmaster and his wife a special thank you for
BFR THE BEGINNING is a fascm ating, Webelo leader. her assistance the past two years.
informative 16mm motion picture from the folks at Mrs. Miller's Den I presented- Cubmaster Davis announced he
Florida Power. This 15-minute, color-sound film the October skit on "The Causes was starting the new year with 42
discusses the safety and operation of a nuclear of Fire". It was qn the detection new Cubs, 26 re-registered Cubs,
power plant and why many nations throughout the and prevention of fire. Bernie Wes- six new Den.Mothers, two re-regis-
world are installing nuclear plants to help solve ter portrayed the well informed tered Den Mothers, two re-regis-
some of the most serious problems facing mankind, fire detective, assisted by Cubs tered Den Leader coaches. Mrs.
To make arrangements for a showing to civic, busi- Adkins, Pettis, T. Pope, J. Pope, Genie Cox will serve as assistant
is, or educational groups of any size, contact Powell, Simpson, Brake and Gain- Cubmaster and James Hanlon as
ness, or educational groups of any size, contact ous. Den 1 Cubs are to be com- assistant Webelo leader. Current-
your nearest Florida Power business office. mended for their excellent per- ly Cubmaster Davis also serves as
formances in their most hilarious Webelo leader.
skit. Den Mothers' were introduced as
Mr. Gainous presented awards Mrs. Gloria Miller, Den 1; Mrs.


Linda Huie, Den 2; Mrs. Elaine
Barnes, Den 3; Mrs. Sonjia Tay-
lor, Den 4; Mrs. Brenda Grace,
Den 5; Mrs. Annette Hinson, Den
6; Mrs. Kathy Hanlon, Den 7 and
Mrs. Edith Clark, Den 8.
Den Leader coaches are May Dell
Pettis and Barbara Hallinan.
C. M. Davis introduced new
Cubs. After saying the Cub Scout
oath and giving the handshake, the
Cubs were presented Bobcat pins.
New Cubs are Robert Gregory,
Jerry Barnes, Brian Melton, Timo-
thy Pope, John Pope, Gregory Dan-
iels, Scott Lucas, Jay Jacobs, Mit-
chell Fortner, William Powell,
George Roberts, Todd Wilder, Da-
vid Rich, Larry Simpson, Michael
Curtis, David Bray, Randy Atchi-
son, Charles Butler, Timothy Mont-
gomery, Michael Hinson, Jay Han-
lon, Randy Laurimore, B r e n t
Moore, Albert Silvia, Whitfield
Barrier, Robert Lance, Guy Swea-
zy, Danny Dewitt, Aaron Whitfield,
Brian Burkett, Samuel Bryant,
Ricky Larry, Charles Gathers, Otis
Stallworth and Roderick Wilson.
Marvin Huie of Den 2 was pre-
sented the Wolf Badge. Den 4 boys
receiving awards were Dusty May
and Kent Smith, Bear Badges; Ron-


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aid Miller and Rick Taylor, Silver
Arrow.
Webelos earning awards were:
Whitfield Barrier, athlete and
scholar and athlete awards to the
following: Arron Whitfield, Gary
Maddox, Joe Parrott, Danny De-
Witt, John Fadio, Williard Burkett,
Bradley Brown, Thomas Culpepper,
Bruce Gay, Robert Montgomery
and Wesley Thompson.
Webelo colors were presented to
Aaron Whitfield, Gary Maddox,
Joe Parrott, Whitfield Barrier,
Danny DeWitt, John, Fadio, Brad-
ley Brown, Williard Burkett, Tho-
mas Culpepper, Robert Montgom-
ery, Bruce Gay, Wesley Thompson,
Randy Laurimore, Robert Lange
and Kent Smith.
Mrs. Barnes' Den 3 for the clos-
ing ceremony led the Cubs and
parents with a rousing round of
Cub. Scout songs.
A Hallowe'en party followed. Fo-
cal point was the very charming
"Good Witch" who assisted Mrs.
Gainous in serving.
Assistant Cubmaster Genie Cox
presented a gift to Cubmaster Da-
vis, because the following day was
his birthday. For the occasion Mrs.
Cox baked an unusual pumpkin
shaped and decorated cake. Cubs
and parents sang a hearty "Happy
Birthday" to their new Cubmas-
ter.


Lunch Room Menus
Monday, November 8
Macaroni and cheese, green
beans, carrot and raisin salad,
chocolate cake, rolls, milk and
butter.
Tuesday, November 9
Oven fried chicken, buttered
rice, English peas, pineapple and
cottage cheese salad, ice cream,
bread, milk and butter.
Wednesday, November 10
Baked ham, candied yams, but-
terbeans, fruit cocktail, cookies,
rolls, milk and butter.
Thursday, November 11
Grilled pork chops in creamed
onion gravy, mashed potatoes, let-
tuce and tomato salad, blueberry
pie, bread, milk and butter.
Friday, November 12
Spaghetti and meatballs, green
salad, lime Jell-o with fruit, rolls,
milk and butter.
----....- v
ATTENDING FASHION SHOW
R. Glenn, Erlma M. Boyles and
Barbara are attending the, South.
eastern Fashion Show at the At-
lanta Merchandise Mart this week.
Holiday and Spring, 1972 purchas-
es will. be made. The Boyles will
go from Atlanta to Mt. Airy, N.
C. and Lynchburg, Va., for a visit
with relatives. They expect to re-
turn about November 9.


For variety wis w is neese sauce
The gardener's best vegetables are worthy of fine dressings
and sauces. For variety, make a' different cheese sauce-one
made with Swiss cheese and flavored with herbs. Cauliflower
is good baked in it or spoon it over cooked cauliflower.


Cauliflower in Cheese Sauce .
1 medium head cauliflower, /4 teaspoon di
broken into flowerets leaves
2 tablespoons margarine 1 cup milk
1 tablespoon corn starch ,, !c g e
" teaspoon dried rosemary i2 cup grated
, 1 av 1 egg yolk, sl


tied tarragon

Swiss cheese
lightly beaten


Cook cauliflower in boiling salted water 12 minutes or until
tender-crisp. Drain; reserve % cup liquid. Place cauliflower in
1-quart casserole. Melt margarine in saucepan over medium
heat. Stir in corn starch and herbs. Remove from heat. Grad-
ually add milk, stirring until smooth. Mix in reserved liquid
and 1/ cup cheese. Cook over medium heat, stirring constantly,
until cheese melts. Mix a little hot mixture into egg yolk, then
stir into hot mixture in saucepan. Cook, stirring constantly,
about 1 minute. (Do not boil.) Pour over cauliflower. Sprinkle
with remaining cheese. Bake in a 400 degree F. (hot) oven about
10,minutes. Makes 4 to 6 servings. j


EAST BAY MARINE


BOATS TRAILERS ACCESSORIES


OUTBOARD MOTORS
KIEKHAEFER


MERCURY
SALES and SERVICE

785-3023
905 S. 30-A
Boat Race Road and Alt. 98
2% Mi. from Tyndall Air Force Base


It~21~.1






h~~ h


PLs sTAb bPm 6 it jam TUiJETHRY.SDYNOViEMBER 4, 1971


AG*EI TMI 5a.-


I


Friday Night


November 5th


PORT ST.

vs,,.


JOE


T


MARIANNA


THE FIGHTING SHARKS-Front row, left to right: Man-
ager Jay Fleming, Jim Faison. Lawrence Bowen, Perry Adki-
son, Ricky 'Armstrong, Ken Whittle, Steve Atchison, Mike
Dickey, Chris Davis, Russell Chason, Bob Smith, Manager
Barry Nobles. Second row: Arthur Shackleford, Robert
Dickens, Harold Hardy,. Archie Shackleford, John Blount,
Barron Abrams, Mike White, Tyler Snmith, Allen Hammock,
Phil Lewis, Jim Moore, James Daniels, Steve Davis, Emit
Daniels. Third row: Coach Jerry Lewter, Eddie Summers,
THIS MESSAGE SPONSORED AS
Danley Furniture Company
Make Your House A Home at Danley's
Sears Roebuck & Co., Catalog Sales
H. Lee Treace and Son
Mary Carter Paint Store
In 'Econ-O-Wash Building
Hurlbut Furniture and Appliances
Admiral Appliances Sherwin-Williams Paints
BOYLES Department Store
Clothing and Shoes for the Family
Campbell's Drug Store
"The Country Drug Store"
Costin's Department Store
Quality Clothing for the Entire Family
St. Joe Furniture and Appliance Co.
Kelvinator Appliances Fine Furniture
St. Joe Hardware Company
Whirlpool Appliances
Roche's Furniture and Appliance Store
Frigidaire Appliances Ruth Berry Pumps
Western Auto Associate Store
David B. May, Owner
Gulf Life Insurance Company
*Insurance Protection for Your Family-


Danny Etheridge, Steve Owens, Martin Adkison, Leland
Williams, Bobby McKiernan, Marvin Adkins, Bruce Nixon,
Thaddus Russ, Mark Smith, Ken Wiemorts, Vie Adkison,
Coach Kesley Colbert. Back row: Coach Bill Wood, Mur-
ray Smith, Rodney Nobles, Phil Early, Steve Bass, Chris King,
Eddie Rich, Robert Creamer, Ronnie Kirkland, Craig Davis,
Steve Hattaway, Ed Floore, John Scott and Coach Wayne
Taylor. -Star photo
A PUBLIC SERVICE BY THE FOLLOWING F


Butler's Restaurant and Lounge
Fine Steaks Fresh Gulf Seafood
Pate's Shell Service Center
Firestone Tires
Dairyburger Sandwich Shop
Drop by for a Snack or Cold Drink
Florida First National Bank at Port St. Joe
Member FDIC
Citizens' Federal Savings & Loan Assn.
Save by the 10th ... Earn from the 1st
Glidden-Durkee Division of SCM Corp.
Boosters of Port St. Joe and the Sharks
Hannon Insurance Agency
Insurance Real Estate
Marvin's TV Repair Service
Color Service Specialists
Raffield's Retail Seafood Market
Fresh Gulf Sqafood At Our Docks
St. Joe Auto Parts Company
Your NAPA Parts Dealer
St. Joe Paper Company
St. Joe Kraft
St. Joe Stevedoring Company
Shippers of Products All Over the World


St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Co.
Hapiness Is An Extension Telephone
Standard Oil Company
J. Lamar Miller, Agent
AVCO Financial Services
Loans up to $600.00
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.
Serving the Apalachicola Valley
Basic Magnesia, Incorporated
Port St. Joe Seawater Magnesia Plant
Humphrey's Union 76 Service
W. B. "Bill" Humphrey
Ralph and Henry's Standard Service
Standard Oil Products
Comforter Funeral Home
Pete Hortense Rocky
Kilpatrick Funeral Home
24 Hour Ambulance Service
St. Joe Motor Company
Ford and Mercury Sales and Service
Gulf Service Station
Aubrey R. Tomlinson "Coldest Drinks In Town"
The Star Publishing Company
Printers Publishers Office Supplies


1%


IA


-


Schedule
Sept. 17-Wewahitchka, H
Sept. 25-Walton Hi, H
Oct. 1-Perry, T
Oct. 8-Niceville, H
Oct. 15-Crestview, T
Oct. 22-Gulf Breeze, T
Oct. 29-Blountstown, H
Nov. 5-Marianna, H
Nov. 12-Quincy, T
Nov. 19-Chipley, T


/


,\


i Mimo








Hdl STAR. Pon St. Joe. PIe. 324LA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1971


way with a 529 series. ,and Helen Armstrong.
Shrit. and Trophy won all four Standings W
games from Sears. Connie Kirkland Williams Alley Kats -- 18
was high for the Shirt and Trophy St. Joe Stevedores --17%
team with a 448 series. Lou Mock St. Joe Kraft ----- 16%
bowled high for Sears with a 298 Shirt and Trophy -- 15
series. I St. Joe Furniture .-- 12


I = e St. Joe Stevedores and Comfort-
<..JL r iers met on lanes 5 and 6 with the
-- .. Stevedores winning all four games.
.... Dot Barlow led the Stevedores
with a 457 series. Diane Terry was
Gulf County Ladies League 456 series. high for Comforter's with a 392
series..
Wednesday night's bowling saw ,St. Joe Furniture and Florida s- r : .
little change in the standings. Wil- Bank met on lanes 3 and .4, with Again this week I would like to
liams 'Alley Kate managed to dtay the Furniture team winning three spotlight one of our eight teams.
on top by splitting two games'with .- -n. This week it is Comforter's. Spon-
St. Joe Kraft, Marian Deeson led games. Dot Ham led the Furniture scored by Pete. Comforter and fam-
the Kats with a 461 series. Evelyn team with a 496 series. Florida fly. The team consists of Bertha
Smith-led the Kraft team with a Bank had. Lois Smith leading the Clayton, Faye Pope, Diane Terry


Florida Bank ---- 12
Comforter's------ 5
Sears No. 2 ----------0.

Wednesday Nite Ladies Lea
Comforter's and Sears me
lanes 1 and 2 with Comfor
taking all four games. Diane
ry led Comforter with a 402
ies. Dot O'Shall led Sears w:
410 series.
St. Joe Stevedores moved ii
tie for first place by win


ser-
ith a

nto a
inning


Florida Bank and St. Joe Kraft
met on lanes 7 and 8 with the
Bankers winning three games.
Connie Kirkland was high for the
Bank with a 488 series. Ruby Lu-


games. High bowlers for the win-
ners were Evelyn Smith and Hazel
Barton with their 176 games and
Evelyn posted high series of 510.
Mary Whitfield led Team 1 with


L three games from Shirt and Tro. Icas led the Kraft team with a 507
6 phy. Loyce Beaman was high for series.
61 the Stevedores with a 466 series. Standings W L
7% Donna Hood led the Shirt and Tro- Williams Alley Kats _- 19% 8%
9 phy team with a 420 series also St. Joe Stevedores 19%A 8%
12 picked up the 2-7 split. St. Joe Kraft _- ----17% 10%
12 St. Joe Furniture and Williams Shirt and Trophy 16 12
19 Alley Kats met on lanes 5 and 6, St. Joe Furniture -- 15% 12%
24 with the Furniture team taking Florida Bank --------15 13
two and a half games. Jo Sealy Comforter's ----------9 19
was high for the furniture team Sears No. 2 ----------0 28
gue with a 485 series and had a nice
t on pick-up of the 4-7-10 split. Norma LADIES WINTER LEAGUE
rter's Hobbs led the Kats with a 436 Team 3 met Team 1 on lanes 1
Ter- series. and 2 with ntenm 3 winning three


bqFR-Ncr4E M=ROWE
a j..-Z um-.


'Jane. Parker Fresh Bakery Values!
Jane Parker Reg., Sandwich or Extra Thin Jane Parker Plain
WHITE BREAD... 4:$1. RAISIN BREADI... I 29c
Jane Parker Marble or Gold Crescent Jane Parker
POUND CAKES ...' :39c ENGLISH MUFFINS.,,'29c
JANE PARKER DELICIOUS SAVE 20c

Apple Pies:Z39
._ :: 9


|MODESS SANITARY NAPKINS ]
ith Box of c Without
ThisCop3 3 Coupon
Coupon 12 12. 53c
Limit 1 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order
i Coupon good through Nov. 7, 1971
MyAYE SAYE20c


Nabisco RITZ-Lb.
CRACKERS -- 49c
Prestone... S"aI$1.89
Disinfectant. 'c $1.39
Lyd Mdoizing UquiA
Cleaners .... l.S 59c
Lysol Liquid
Disinfectant ". M59c
Lysol Lq. DitWedtant Toile Bow'
Cleaner .. 49c*


"Super-Right" Freshly (Gromnd Round OSuper-Right" Western Beef Chuck Smoked Market Style
GROUND CHUCK.. :~89c CUBED STEAKS.... $1.28 Sliced Bacon...... ,. 49c
coS'*s hS Fr,?.i t-" M ales 1 46 .w "Super-Right" All Meat **Sper-Right" Country Treat Whole Hog
fl.OUNDER .F.II.ES.. 8 SLICED BOLOGNA... 69c Pork Sausaget'69c $135
Cap'n John's Frozen Frnchi Fried "Super-Right" Frozen Chopped Ends & Pieces
FISH STICKS.....7 59c BEEF STEAKS....2 $1.48 Smoked Bacon .. 4 89c
Quick Frozen Bulk "Super-Right" Beef Eye Style Round Roast or Gted. *A"" a. or GO. Fresh Legs, Thfghs, $rumsii.ks r
PERCH FILLETS..... 49c SIRLOIN TIP ROAST.B'$1.18 Fryer Breasts..... ..68c
Sultana Frozen 8 Oz. Pure Pork Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. FreshW/Udcg
POT PIES 5 for 99c Copeland's Sausage. 69c Split Broilers... .. u..28c


Save At A&PI, Special I For The Bathroom Special !
Pillsbury Biscuits.. 4 c-,43c SCOTTO W ELS Charmin Tissue.... 4 : ,39c
Merico Orange Special Assorted Flavors A&P,
Danish Rolls.... 4':: $1.00 3 Sr $1' -.oo Instant Breakfast... .6 49c
4c off Label Margarine Special I Newt A&P Platinum Chormium Double Edge
Soft Parkay ......'- 49c Razor Blades..... 79c
Pet Ritz Frozen 9 inch Regular Special I Rallaitif eer AAP's own Special!
Pie Shells .2.... 39c Be Sail Detergent ,- 59c
Liquid C 12-o. C Maggi Beef or Chicken
Superose Sweetener .:. 75c v c- Bouillon Cubes....'f-25c


DEL MONTE RUND-UP


PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT DRINK
*PINK PINEAPPLE-G'FRUIT DRINK 46-oz.3 / $ .00
PINEAPPLE-ORANGE DRINK Cans
*TOMATO JUICE.


Kroaft Process American ISingles)
Cheese Slices 73c
Pltkle Patch Sweet
Mixed Pickles....' 29c
Carnation Hot
Cocoa Mix ... 6c
Maola Camorn Oil
Margarine 'b: 49c
Minute Maid Frozen Concentrated
ORANGE JU'-
t 3/89c','59(


Fruits & Vegetables


Fresh Ripe
Bananas .. .. 10c
Russet Baking
Potatoes . 10 69c
Fresh Delicious (Ideal on Steak)
Mushrooms. . $1.39
Ocean Spray Fresh
Cranbenies.... 3 $1.00

La Choy Chinese Food!

CHOW MEIN
n*Metos 420zO. H
*S^. D UG ail-
*S WO pACK$1*19
Chowmein Noodles.. : 5/$1.
Soy Sauce ,olor. ... 43c
Chop Suey Vegetables!. '* 43cJ


Don't you just love being a
woman these days? I do! Every-
thing is changing so rapidly
forus-it's really exciting! We
gals have never had so many
opportunities for creative ful-
fillment in so many different
areas, our homes, personal
lives, our careers.
And the way today's women
look and feel about them,
selves is exciting, too. This is
one of the things that makes ,
my work at Barbizon so very
rewarding. It's always a thrill
for me to see our girls so per-
fectly poised and immaculate-
ly groomed. They really make
the most of their personalities
and appearance, and they do
it with such apparent ease.
But don't think this hap-
pens by aacide d. Not by a
long shot The pdise and charm
so recognizable in successful
models result from definitely
acquired skills. Our gals
learned them and so can you.
And you should want to
learn them because your pos-
ture, grooming, the way yon
wear makeup, your judgment
in clothes and hairstyling all
create an impression about
you. Whether you like it or
not, you're always judged by
your appearance, so it s only
logical that you should make
the very most of it.
And that's where I come in
because I can help you do itl
In future columns I'll share
some of our Barbizon models'
professional "tricks of the
trade" with you like tips on
diet, exercise, makeup, hair-
styling, and much, much more.
I know y6ulI find this in-
formation really helpful. It's
worked beautifully for thou-
sands of Barbizon models over
the years and there's absolute-
ly no reason why it can't work
just as beautifully for youl

CLASSIFIED ADSI
Midget Investments That Y' ad
VMMO tetur&l



Legal Adv.

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, upon presentation of
proof of publication of this notice
on Thursday, November 4, 1971, or
thereafter. 4t-10-14
M. K. HURLBUT, SR.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,-
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The marriage of
EARL LYNN AUSTIN,
husband, and
SHARON JEANETTE AUSTIN
wife.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: EARL LYNN AUSTIN
c/o Otto Wirtz, Jr.
523 West Washington Street
Greenville, Illinois
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 Avenue, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before November 26, 1971,
otherwise, a Judgment may be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court on this the 22nd day
of October, 1971.
GEORGE Y. CORE, 10-28
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t


.


her 154 game and 434 series.
Team 2 met Team 5 with Team
5 winning all four games. Top
bowler for Team 5 was Brenda Ma-
this with her 175 game and 407
series. Sue Moore led Team 2 with
a 149 game and 402 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, Team 1 won
three games from Team 4. Dot 0'-
Shall had high game at 128 and
a 352 series for Team 1. Betty Har-
den led the losers with a 122 game
and 311 series.
Standings have Team 3 in first
place in "A" Division with Team
5 second. In "B" Division, team 6
is in first place, Team 1 in second,
ITeam 2 in third and Team 4 in
fourth place.


--- a -


I


PAGQE ELEVCYm-








*r4"ittAl. Pest 4. JP.m3244' THIURfdqAY1 N. 19n


Defense Lawyers Petition State


Court to Remove Judge McCrary


Defense lawyers in the Pitts-
Lee case asked the Florida Su-
preme Court Monday of this
week to remove Judge Robert
L McCrary from the case. The
attorneys charged that McCrary
quit the case back' in July, and


has now put himself in the seat
to rule over the pair's second
murder trial.
Defense attorney Irwin J.
Block charges that McCrary "is
in error and in' violation" of t4
Florida Supreme Court's July 21.


order in assuming jurisdiction.
Last June, McCrary requested
Chief Justice B. K. Roberts to
appoint Circuit Judge John J.
Crews of Gainesville to hear "all
.pre- t.al motions ahd the new
trial.1' 'Judge Roberts appointed


SHomecoming Parade Floats


Judge Crews who dismissed the
murder charges against Pitts and
Lee in an August hearing.
At an arraignment on October
26, defense attorneys ;asked Mc-
Crary to remove himself from
the case saying: "You disquali-
field yourself earlier because a
colleague might be a witness".
The colleaguesr' was Circuit
Judge W. L, P Fitzpatrick who
presided over the first trial 'of
the pair. '
Judge McCraky has refused to
relinquish his'" jurisdiction ex-
plaining that he had given up
his seat dn the bench because
of some- schedule problems. He
explained that at tha1! time one
of the Circuit's judges was ill,
another was retiring,. and the
workload was heavy...


Slim Vote Approves Amendment


Gulf County sent a pitifully
small 1,521 of its 5,052 register-
ed voters to the polls Tuesday
and helped to pass the Constitu-
tional Amendmefit allowing a
tax to be levied against cor-
porations operating in the State
of Florida.
While the state approved the
amendment nearly three to
one, Gulf wasn't all that happy
over the situation approving by
a vote of 866 to 655.
There were no other questions
on the ballot in Gulf County as
a whole, but a second question
was on the ballot in the North
end of the county to approve
a fire control district from We-
wahitchka South to Dalkeith.
This probably contributed to the.
light turn-out.
The fire control district, which


allows a half mill tax on proper-
ty owners in the District, would
finance fire protection in the
area by the Wewahitchka Fire
Department. The measure pas-
sed by a vote of 79 to 38. The
taxing powers affect only pro-
perty owners who live outside
the City of Wewahitchka and
they were the only ones voting
on the question.
Only three of the counties 11.
precincts opposed the Constitu-'
tional Amendment. These were
'precincts 5 (Highland View);
9 (Stac House) and 10, |Scout
Hut).
The voting by county precincts
was as follows:


Precinct 1---
'Precinct 2 ----
Precinct 3 -----


Precinct 4 -- -- 17
,Precinct 5 ---------- 40
Precinct 6 ---------54
Precinct 7 ----------55
Precinct 8 -------- 95
Precinct 9 ----------77
Precinct 10 -------121
Precinct 11 --------143
Totals 866


9
55
16
46
56
80
159
123
655


Sportsmen Will
Meet Saturday
The regular monthly meeting
of the Gulf County Sportsman's
Club will be held at the Gulf
Coast Electric Cooperative build-
ing in Wewahitchka Saturday,
evening at 7:30, CST.
All members are invited 'to
attend. A barbecue dinner will
be served.


The Seniors of Port St. Joe High School took theme of "A' Champion Year" boosting t9ie Sharks
first place with their float .in Friday's Home- on their way to a state football championship.
coming parade.:, The Seniors used the optimistic -Star photo


The Sophomor6s wea ealt6 optimistic in their
float theme "The Year of the Sharks", which
drew second prize in the Homecoming Parade.


The floats were on display at the Homecoming
football game Friday night.
-Star photQ


State President Visits


State officers of the Florida Federation of
Garden Clubs visited in Port St. Joe last Wed-
nesday to attend the District II Annual Fall"
meeting of the eight counties comprising District
I of the Florida Federation. The meeting was
held at the Port St. Joe Garden Center on Eighth
Street.
Shown in the photo above, left to right are:


Mrs. Andrew A. Turke of Hollwood, President of
'the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs; Mrs.
W: D. Sykes, President of the Port St. Joe Garden
Club; Wesley Thompson, President of the Port St.
Joe Chamber of Commerce, who welcomed the
visitors to the city; Mrs. W. T. Chennell, First
Vice-President, Florida Federation of Garden
Clubs of Orlando. -Star photo


Since that time, a new Circuit
Judge, Mercer Spear, has been
I appointed, to help with the work
fV load.
2' Attorney Block asked the Flor-. i
ida Supreme Court compel Judge A
McCrary to abide by its earlier
order to Judge Crews "to dis-
pose of all matters considered by FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, ful- FOR RENTs Furnished beach cot. GOOD INCOME: Run your ownt
him on said date" (August 27) ly carpeted. Phone 648-7681, tages. Reasonable monthly rate. abstract and title business from
in which Judge Crews heard tfc-11-4 Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfe your home. For sale: used Reming.-
seven motions, six of which he FOR RENT: Spacious, furnished ton Rand microfilm reader, 2 used'
still has not ruled upon. FOR SALE: Two bedroom home. 2 bedroom apartment. Quiet, de- ten drawer, 3x5 card filing.cabi-
SAir conditiomiqg, carpet, furn sirable neighborhood. Call 227- nets, Gulf County land records:
'Fire Damages chain link fence, tool house. Space 4261 days or 648-4600 nights. 10-4 microfilmed through 196.0 with 3x5.
i co* B Horn for garden. Contact C. D. Harvey, track cards to match. Approximate-
MeXICO BeCac HOme 229-4512. tfc-6-10 PANCAKE BREAKFAST ly 60,000 blank 3x5 file cards and
FOR SALE or RENT 12x44 2 bed- Being served in the 2,000 polyethelyne jackets, $995.
Fire damaged the home of FOR SALE or RENT: 12x44 2 bed- AMERICANCall Rex Addison after 5:00 p.mo,
Junior Segar on 15th Street at room mobile home located at AMERICAN LEGION HOME Wewa 639-2458. 2tc-fl4:
I Beior Seg ueson dyl aft White City. Call 229-6483. 6tp-11-4 Saturday Morning, 6:00 AM. Wewa 6392458. 2tc--4
Mexico Beach Tuesday after- All you can eat, $1.00
noon. -WANTED: Good used. 30-40,0001
Port St. FOR RENT Furnished large one Proceeds to Willis V. Rowan, BTU LP or gas heater. Corn-
DePort St. Joe's Volunteer Fire, bedroom. apartment with separ Post 116, Port St. Joe plete good used commode for sale..
Department had been called to atediin promnauto. heat and 116, Fort St. Joe sale.
help put out the fire which had ate dining room, auto heat and Call 229-6387 mornings only.
elp put out e fire whcn h large yard. Phone 227-8536 after WANTED: Used girl's bicycle. Ph.
tent arrived. when the de- 500 p.m tfc-8-5 227-5536. Itc REDUCE safe and fast with, Go-
Sr e n Bese Tablets and E-Vap ."water
1FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR pis"- Campbell's Drug. lOtp-10-21
Kiwanis Club Has and 2 bedroom furnished apart- "Color Specialists" e WANTED: Mature, conscientious,.
ru Ckes n Sale ment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9-2 All Work Guaranteed WANTED:xperiencedMature,swconscientious,
FrUlt Cakes On Sale experienced saleswoman. Must
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished 4tp Phone 229-2782 104 reply in own handwriting to "Sales-
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club house on Palm Boulevard. Call woman, P. O. Box 308, Port St. Joe,
received its holiday shipment of 227-261. tfc-9-9 FOR APPUANCE, heating and re Florida. tfc-10-14
S 61. frigeration repairs caUl 229-6323 tfe-10-14-
famous Claxton Fruit Cakes this -'- f r 22-
week and now have them on FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed LADIES
sale. rom clean house. Laundry and NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE I am OMw servicing wigs and
sale"- ,~ storage. room. Large shady yard. Aalachicola Flrida hair pieces in m ome
The cakes, sold every year by Automatic heat. Phone 227-8536 Apalachicola, Florida pieces in my ore. If.
the club, are $3.25 for a three after 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-27 F -d N thetic which you would like
pound cake. The cakes are avail- Friday, November 5 to have serviced quickly at
able in both light and dark re- WANTED: House or lot overlook- NOT OPEN low prices .
cipes. irng the water at the beaches. WIGS FOR SALE -
4r Send information to Raymond Saturday, Nov. 6 CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
Brunner, P. 0. Box H, Phone of- 2 Horror Shows 9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
Sunday Beer Sales fice 482-3354 and residence, 482- "THE BODY STEALERS" ______
Continued from Page 1) 3882, Marianna, Fla. 4tc-10-28 and FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
(Continued from Page 1) "BLOOD ROSE" Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
ing out final details of an agree- FOR RENT: Furnished house at at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
the cuseomersthe City,sm St. Joe Beach. For more infor- FOR SALE: Kenmore zigzag se* FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies, the

Paper Company and Glidden- matio call 648-7915. t-7-9 ing machine with all cams and great iron pill. Only $1.98. Camp-
Durkee. FOR RENT: Adults only. Apart- attachments. New portable case bell's Drugs. 10p-10-21
LiviR N Adults balhy A and foot control. Call 229-6391. lp
maent. Living room, bath, PEAK'S PAWN SHOP, 108 6th St.,
NOTICE breakfast nook, kitchen and bed- FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet, con-1 Highland View. Phone 229-5.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN room. Phone 229-1352. tfc-10-21 pletely rebuilt 283 engine, ma ew. one 22915
that the State Department of wheels, new interior, hurst 3-speed, 4t-10-21
Transportation has .applied to the Your SHERWINWILLIAMS % racing cam. In real good shap. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Gulf County Board of County Com- PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe Brown with white race 'stripes. Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
missioners for the establishment $500. Phone 227-8707. 2tc-11-4 or 229-3097.
of a bulkhead line on State Road I
S-30 in the vicinity of Money Ba- FOR SALE or TRADE: 1965 Mus. PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
you in Section- 19, Township 9 tang convertible. Rebuilt engine, uonal problems and/or concerns.
South, Range 10 West, Gulf Coun- THI new paint job. 648-6471. 2tc-10-4 Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
ty, Florida, a more particular de- FOR SALE: 1969 Galaxy with air Joe, Floda 229-321
scription being on file with the conditioning, power steering,
Clerk of -Circuit Court of Gulf whitewall tires, radio ,heater. Good FOR
Pursuant to Chapter 253, Flor- HURLBUT FURNITURE condition. Call 2292896 after 5 AMBULANCE SERVICE
'Statutes, the Gulf County Board and APPLIANCES p.m. fc-1-28 AMBULANCE SERV!CE
of County Commissioners will hold 306 Reid Ave. FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 2- In Wewehitchka and
a public hearing on the 14th day FOR SALE: Guns. lawn mowers bedroom house with washer, dry- Port St. Joe
of Decemberi'1971, at 9 o'clock reels, automotive 8-track tape er, automatic heat. Phone 227-
A.M., to hear complaints or objec- 8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfe-10-28
tins to the establishment of the players, tapes $1.50 to $5.99, tools, Comforter neral ome
bulkhead line as described above, watches, rings and imports from ORDER YOUR new Community Funeral Home
BOARD of COUNTY Mexico. CB band unit, automatic Band Calendar now from the 227-3411
COMMISSIONERS 11-4 tape players, $29.00 up, used tires Port St. Joe High School Band Par.
GUL COUNTY FLA. and rims. Me's PAWN SHOP, 102 ents Association. Call 229-2522 or
S. C. PLAYER, Chmn. 3t Fifth St., Highland View, Phone call the Music Department at the C. P. teredge I
S229-6193. tfc-11-4 Port St. Joe High School.ord
NOTICE FOR RENT: One and two bedroom 518Port St. Joreetla.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN attractively furnished apart- New to This Area Port St. Joe, l
that the State Department of ments. Cool in summer, warm in R. G. WEDDLE Plumbing and
Transportation has applied to the winter. Gas heat, window fans. Brick and Block Mason Electrical Contractor
Gulf County Board of County Com- They must be seen to be appreciat- All Types Masonry Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
missioners for the establishment of ed. Contact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince for information -
a bulkhead line on State Road at WIMICO LODGE and TRAILER call 648-6900
S-30 in the vicinity of Simmons PARK. Phone 229-2413 or 648- WEDDLE and SONS R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Bayou in Section 25, Township 8 3101. tfc-10-28 oseph Chapter No. 56ys, RpA
South, Range 11 West, Gulf Coun-1 --- visiting companions welcome.
ty, Florida, a more particular de- FOR RENT: Furnished apartment, RAY'S TRIM SHOP JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
scription being on file with the 1505 Monument Avenue. Call Complete Upholstery Service H. T. WEST, Secretary
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf A.M. or after 7 P.M., 227-8346. "We aim to please you
County, Florida. tfc-11-4 Every Time" WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
Pursuant to hCapter 253, Flor- 602 Garrison Ave. THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
SPursuant to hCapter 253, Flor- 2294 ing first and third Monday nights,
ida Statutes, the Gulf County 8:00 pam. American Legion Home.
Board of County Commissioners KILPATRICK FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
will hold a public hearing on the Funeral Home Emory Stephens. Free estimate THERE WILL BE a regular com~
14th day of December, 1971, at 9 and Guarantee on labor and materials. munication.of Port St. Joe Lodge
o'clock A.M., to hear complaints Low down payment. Phone 227- No. Ill, F. & A. M., every first
or objections to the establishment Ambulance Service 7972. and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
of the bulkhead line as described Prompt-Efficient-Courteous FILL DIRT HAULED. Lets bush A
above, hogged and leveled. General ,
BOARD of COUNTY Telephone 227-2491 tractor work. Call 648-4836 or 648- CHARLES R. JOILEY, W..
COMMISSIONERS 11-4 3017. tfc-10-28 PERRY J. McFARLAD. Secty
GULF COUNTY, FLA.
$. C. PLAYER, Chmn. 3t


-77-


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