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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
10 c PERCOPY
I* *si *
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971
Public Park On Sauls Creek
Presented to County Board
-. Mrs. Faye Jones of Port St. Joe is helped from her car onto
an ambulance cot after being cut from her automobile where she
was trapped for more than an hour. Gulf County Chief, ;Deputy
IL T. Dean is shown right assisting three other unidentified peo-
ple who came to Mrs. Jones aid. The lady in the picture stood by
Mrs. Jnes during her ordeal, comforting her. and tending a cut on
her forehead. -Star: photo
Two men who had been riding this motorbike were killed in-
stantly in a highway crash early Saturday night on Highway 98,
about 12 miles South of Port St. Joe. ---Star photo
Two Men Killed Instantly When
Cycle, Car Collide Saturday Nite
Two men were killed instant-
ly Saturday night about 8:00
p.m., when their motorcycle-
struck an, automobile 'in. a,
head-on collision on Highway
98. The' accident occurred about
two miles South of the Gulf
Dead were. Wesley Meredith,
* 35, Panama .City .and .Alvin ,L.
Lewis, 28, of Oklahoma City,
Okla. They were killed instantly
when the cycle on which they
were riding struck a late model
Mrs. Faye Jones of Port St.
Joe, driver of the car, was pin-
ned inside her vehicle for nearly
an hour after. the accident hap-
pened. She was removed by cut-
ting torches and then taken to
Port St. Joe ,Mnicipal Hospital-
She was later transferred to Bay
Memorial Hospital :Sunday. Her
condition was listed as "fair"
by hospital authorities.
Six passengers in the Jones'
vehicle were treated for minor
injuries at Municipal Hospital
and released. The six were Bro-
nith Washington, 23, Port St.
.Joe and Mrs. Jones' five chil-
dren, Jianita, 4, Venessa, 10, Ve-
ronica, -7, Patrick, 5 and Camilla,
2. Investigating officer, Trooper
. Investigating officer, Trooper
"Company Has Offered All
It ." Copenhaver Says
T. B. Hunt said Mrs. Jones was
apparently passing a vehicle
when she mnet the cycle which
slammed into the left front of
the car, throwing the men 40
feet .through the air and demol-
ishing the front of the car.
Homicides investigator Trooper
E. D. Sullivan assisted. the in-
vestigator and said charges are
Name 'Left Out
In the printing of the honor
roll students last week, the
name of Robert Blick was acci-
dentally left out of, the ninth
grade 'A' and 'B' honor roll list-
Associated Investment and De-
'velopmenit Association officially
deeded a seven-acre park for
public use on Sauls Creek and
turned the deed over to the
County Commission at their reg-
ular meeting Tuesday.
The presentation was made
by the firm's attorney, David
Carl Gaskin. Gaskin asked that
a reverter clause be included,
in the deed so the property
would go back to AIDA in the
event the County wanted to
abandon the site.
The presentation was part of
a deal which allowed the land
company to put a dike across
the lower end of Sauls Creek
Road. The deal also called for
the firm to grant, free of charge,
an easement to Jackson River,
if a bridge across the river and
connecting road on the other
side should ever develop in the
Gaskin said the park is now
completed, with a launching
ramp and access canal dug to
Sauls Creek. "It's all ready for
hunters to use the first of hunt-
ing season", Gaskin said.
The Board of Directors of
the newly formed Scenic High-
way 98, Association met Tuesday
night in its first full meeting at
the Sands Inn, Panama City
Beach. The organization is. a
non-profit group with a purpose
of getting Highway 98 four-lan-
ed from Pensacola to Perry.
At the meeting the articles of
incorporation and by-laws were
approved. They will be filed with
the state this month.
A slate of officers was elected
which included Charles Hilton
of Panama City Beach, president;
Wesley Thompson of Port St' Joe
first vice-president; Jim .Schef-
He pointed out, "We don't
want the land back. That's not
our purpose in requesting the re-
verter clause. We want the site
to remain open to the public and
the clause will prevent you or
your successors from ever using
it for any other purpose".
Factory In School Site?
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
said things look favorable for
placing a small factory in the
old Washington High School site.
Kennedy is pushing an idea to
put in a small factory or fac-
tories to employ handicapped
people, to be operated by the
Kennedy said that in private
conversations with board mem-
bers, both School Board and
City of Port St. Joe board mem-
bers seem to approve the idea.
Representative 'William J.
Rish said he would begin con-
tacting state agencies in the next
few days with the idea and ask-
ed the question. "Can I tell them
the site will be available at no
cost?" Commissioner Walter
Graham replied, "I think so".
Kennedy observed that the
fer, Pensacola Beach, second
vice-president; Lawrence Gibbs,
Panama City Beach, treasurer
and Joe Patterson, Panama City
Mike Darley of Panama.City
vwa hired as executive director. -
In addition to organizing, de-
tails were discussed for a mem-
bership, drive to be started im-
mediately. Membership in the
organization is $50.00 annually.
The membership drive is be-
ing handled -by the local direct-
ors, and anyone wishing to join
may contact Wesley Thompson
in the Port St. 'Joe, Gulf County
County could put a fence around
the property and replace broken
windows in the building as an
U. S. 98 ASSOCIATION
Wes Thompson, president of
the Chamber of Commerce, told
the Board of the formation of a
new organization, "Scenic U.S.
98 Association" with the aim of
securing a four-lane route from
Pensacola to Perry.
Thompson said the organiza-
tion was being formed with rep-
resentatives from every com-
munity served by U. S. 98. He
ue urged the County to join the
organization for a $50.00 annual
membership fee and to adopt a
(Continued On Page 10)
Lions Fall Horse
The Port St. Joe Lions Club
is sponsoring its 1971 Fall Horse
Show Saturday, November 13,
beginning at 3:00 p.m., EST.
The show, which will be pre-
sented at the Lions Club Horse
Show Arena on Highway 71, will
consist of 26 events of pleasure,
running and calf roping. All
prizes will be cash awards.
Five of the events are stipu-
lated as junior events, five as
senior events with the remaining
open to everyone.
All events will carry a $2.00
entry fee with the exception of
the tie down roping event which
will require a $5.00 entry fee.
Announcer for the show will
be R. H. Ellzey and 'the judge
will be Mrs. Mary Hull.
No admission is being charged
The Lions Club will be serv-
ing fresh fish dinners and other
snacks from their concessions
stand during the afternoon.
All proceeds from the show
will be used in the Lions sight
Port St. Joe merchants aqd'
professional men were given the
other side of the story last Fri-
day in the three-month strike of
three operating unions against
St. Joe Paper Company.
Union representatives gave
their side of the story last Mon-
day and company representatives
presented management's side of
the disagreement Friday. L. L.
Copenhaver, Industrial Relations
Manager and Charles Norton, his
assistant presented the, company
Before a packed audience in
the upstairs.dining room of the
Motel St. Joe, Copenhaver said
SSt. Joe Paper Company had of-
fered a two year contract in July
of .this year, containing a total
of 79c increase in wage and
"This contract in itself was un-
usual", Copenhaver said. "We ne-
gotiated both wages and fringe
benefits in one bargaining year,
and we don't usually do this".
He said bargaining usually tack-
les wages one time and fringe
benefits the next.
Copenhaver stressed the point
that there is no contract exist-
ing-now between labor and man-
agement. He also claimed that
the new contract offered by the
Port St. Joe Gulf' County
Chamber of/Commerce president
Wesley Thompson announced
this week that the Chamber is
getting underway with its an-
nual drive for membership.
Thompson said "We hope to
have all of our membership.
signed up before the election of
officers in December".
Thompson stressed the need
for. membership in the organiza-
tion by saying: "In order to op-
erate effectively, we need money
and that can come only through
memberships". He said the City
of Port St. Joe and Gulf County
make annual contributions to the
body but that the greater part
of the budget is financed by
Thompson stressed the fact
that the Chamber works for the
entire county and therefore
welcomes memberships from all
over the county. "We have been
especially' weak -in memberships
from Highland View, White City
and Wewahitchka in the past.
We plan to concentrate on these
areas in our fall drive".
Membership in the Chamber
is $25.00 for business establish-
ments and $10.00 for -private in-
Currently the Chamber is in-
strumental in helping to organ-
ize a Big Bend Chamber of Com-
merce made up of officers of
chambers from Port St. TJoe to
Madison and also in helping to
organize and promote a. group
which will lobby for the four-
laning of U.S. Scenic 98. "This
will bring a lot of Disney World
traffic through Port St. Joe",
paper making firm in July was
comparable with the southern
paper industry on an average.
"We have some things they don't
and they, have some we don't",
Two of the things the new con-
tract didn't have, and the unions
seem dead set on getting were
arbitration of grievances and
full vesting rights after 15 years
On these matters, Copenhaver
said: "They just aren't .in the
cards". He explained that the
firm had offered arbitration in
the past but union officials re-
jected it because they didn't
want an outside party meddling
in local affairs. "We now reject
arbitration for the same reasons",
he said. He said vesting just was
not available because it would
cost the company too much on
- top -of what had already .been
offered. He said arbitration'
would also' cost at least $1,000
for each case going before an
arbitrator, half of which would
be born by the union and half
by the company..
Copenhaver said the company
had offered the unions their old
contract to go back to work and
continue to negotiate. "We have
no inklings as to what we will be
able to do until Phase II of the
President's price wage rent
freeze goes into effect and any
agreement made now can possi-
bly wiped out by these controls".
The Industrial Relations Mana-
ger pointed out that the contract
offered in July reflected a 13%
increase over a two year period
and indications are that the
President's freeze is not going
to allow this large an increase.
Copenhaver summed up his re-
marks by stating, "We are will-
ing to live with the contract, of-
(Continued On Page 10)
Sharks Nip Bulldogs, 7
Port St. Joe's Sharks played a
game of "keep away" and rugged
defense Friday night, in defeat-
ing Marianna's Bulldogs 7-0 on
the Sharks home grounds.
The Bulldogs had'the ball for
seven plays in the first period
before they were forced to. punt
from their own territory.
The Sharks then took over on
:their own 27 yard line and
ground out the yardage and the
, clock to score on their first ser-
ies of downs. But they used up
all except 1:37 of the first per-
iod in doing it.
The Sharks started their drive
with Archie Shackleford and.
Jim Faison picking up five yards
at a clip. As the ball got deeper
into Marianna territory the gains
got smaller, but the drive, never
faltered. After 17 plays, Shack-
leford rammed it over from three
yards out with Steve Bass' kick
for the extra point good.
That was the end of the' scor-
ing but it wasn't the end df the
The Shark defense, led by
Rodney Nobles, Perry Adkison,
Gary Gaddis, Lawrence Bowen,
Eddie Summers and Jim Faison
didn't allow the Bulldogs a first
down until the end of the first
period. The Bulldogs were held
in their own territory until the
second half. Archie Shackleford
led the Shark running attack
with 114 yards gained for the
The Sharks mounted another
drive. in the second period, but
had it stopped deep in Marian-
na territory when a Ken *Whit-
tie pass was picked off. The Bull-
dogs then began to put together
their first drive of the night, but
had it cut off by Perry Adkison
hauling in a Marianna pass with
14 seconds left on the clock.
The Sharks roared back in the
second half, with Steve Atchison
returning the kick-off to the
Shark 46. A clipping penalty on
the return, put the Sharks back
on their own 25 and the 'Sharks
punted for the first time in the
About mid-way in the period,
the Bulldogs crossed the 50 yard
line and drove all the way to the
Shark 23 before they were stop-
ped cold. Three plays later, the
Bulldogs .picked off another
Whittle pass and were right back
again knocking on the door.
The second Marianna threat
carried them to the Shark 15
before Perry Adkison picked off
his second interception of the
night on the five yard line.
As the last quarter opened,
the Sharks were getting under-
way from their own 23 yard
line. The Sharks used up most
of the period driving to the Bull-
dog 15 where they were stalled.
The Bulldogs were desperately
trying to march the length of the
field as the game was drawing
to a close, but Rodney Nobles
shook the ball loose from a
Bulldog runner on the 50 yard
line and recovered the fumble.
First Downs -------- 9 14
Rushing Yardage -- 195 210
Passing Yardage .-- 38 21
Passes 3-8 2-7
Intercepted by ------. 2 2
Punts 3-29 2-39
Fumbles Lost ------- 1 0
Yards Penalized ...-- 75' 90
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe ----- 7 0 0 0-7
Marianna 0 0 0 0-0
Tomorrow night, the Sharks go
to Quincy to take on a big and
powerful Quincy Shanks.
Perry Adkison (No. 11) and Mike White, lying feet) as he plunged over for Port St. Joe's only
on the ground, left, led the blocking for Archie touchdown against Marianne last Friday night.
Shackleford (lying on the ground under Adkison's The Sharks won, 7-0. -Star photo
Thompson Named Officer in New
"U.S. 98 Scenic Hiway" Association
THE TA rS. PortJao 'Plor iaF aLc.Uu nWE
Amchitka Still There
Amchitka Island and its atomic test explosion was the
talk of the nation last week. Somehow or other, the Dis-.
aster Lobby thought it would be the first step toward the
end of the world ,to test an atomic device on a remote,
uninihabited and uninhabitable island off Alaska. They
went the whole route to stop the test, even to appealing
to the Supreme Court. But to no avail.
David Brinkley, the commentator with an answer to,
every problem, all of which seem detrimental to the nat-
ural American way, naturally had to get his two cents
worth in. He noted on one of his broadcasts, "It does-
n't seem that a nation which has been making atomic
bombs for nearly 30 years would still have to test them
S-they ought to know how, to make one by now".
Using Mr. Brinkley's axiom one would, naturally
balk at the millions of dollars spent to test and improve the'
automobile to make it better. After all Ford has been
mass producing automobiles for over 50 years and manu-
facturing them. longer than that. By Mr. Brinkley's think-
ing, they should stop this silly testing and the resulting in-
crease in the price of automobiles since, surely, they now
should know how to make an automobile.
( 1 Our drug companies should stop their research, since,
' after all, what can you do to a pill which hasn't already
been done? And, too, aren't our drugs capable of st
ping infection and preventing disease? Why test th
Mr. Brinkley just has to be a smart man. to hold
position he holds. For this reason, we can't fathom
shallow thinking on this particular matter.
Doesn't Mr. Brinkley know that the United Sta
now can make far more powerful atomic bombs than w
dropped on Japan in World War II? And all ef this ca
about through testing. These bombs have also served
keep Russia and Red China in their own back yard
might be pointed out. Doesn't Mr. Brinkley know tl
our bombs are now smaller, with more power, less fE
out yield and far more' dependable? And all of this
the result of testing. If the United States Congress
going to. continue to de-emphasize parts of our defel
capability, then what we have must be made better if
are going to continue to enjoy steak now and then alo
with our soup and bread.
Mr. Brinkley has failed, in his wisdom, to apply t
same question to the Soviet Union and Red China who a
continuing to test their atomic bombs. As per Mr. Brin
ley; why should they when they evidently know how
After three months of strike in Port St. Joe, both the
unions and the St. Joe Paper Company laid their cards
on the table last week and let the public know what all
the disagreement was about in two meetings before the
merchants and professional people of the city.
Whether this was good or not, we can't tell as yet,
but at least we did learn that both sides are pretty stubborn
concerning; their viewpoints. On the other hand, the
merchants were pretty blunt in their urging the two par-
ties to get together; and try to reach a settlement before
the strike ruins the town."
elje uwions' viewpoint was that they would settle for
no less than the contract offered by the company during
July of this year, plus arbitration and full vesting rights
after 15 years of service.
The company isjust as strong against arbitration as
a matter of principle; iot wanting a third party to have
a hand m local matters%./ The company says their present
vesting practice is all they can afford at this time. They
are willing to sign the contract offered in July which of-
fers an average of 79c per hour over a two year period.
Meanwhile the merchants are just as dead set that
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
I took up the hobby of stamp
"collecting when I was a young-
-ster. At that time there were no
:radios, no television, no stereos,
no rock festivals and a kid could
amuse himself quietly at home
:playing with stamps.
At the turn of the century
most areas of the globe were
owned or controlled by .the more
powerful nations: Great Bri-
tain, Portugal, France, Spain,
Germany, the Netherlands and a
Among the familiar and
friendly faces in my stamp al-
bum were George Washington,
Benjamin Franklin, Queen Vic-
toria, Kaiser Willhelm, King
Leopold I, Louis Napoleon and
American postal authorities
adopted a policy of not featuring
a president or famous American
on a stamp until after his death.
Most other countries preferred
to hondr their notables with a
stamp while they were still liv-
It now occurs to me that since
we are up to our ears in debt
and seeking new avenues of re-
venue we are overlooking an op-
portunity to cash in on a grand
scale by not selling political as-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williasm Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florlda,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosTOrICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
PorT ST. JoE, SIDLO A D 8246
Entered a second-clas matter, December 19, 1987, at the Potoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS. $7.50SQ
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, %.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omWon in advertisement, the publishers
do not bold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for mach
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printe word to htmolly
wiuged.' The spoken word barely assert; the prited word te-.
iaes. '71W =pokes rd i. lost; the printed word remaias.
a compromise needs to be made somewhere. Their sta
is-that thus far they have made no demands for mon
for payment on accounts from the strikers. As one m(
chant pointed out, these payments still must be made a
the merchants are making them. But the merchants c
make them only so long and then they must stop. TI
point has been reached with most of them.
L. L. Copenhaver told the merchants Friday th
over $2 million in wages had been lost by the strike ov
the three month period. That's quite a chunk of chan
and quite a chunk of principle.
Nobody seems to know what can be done to remo
the blocks to settlement, but the merchants' view in bo
meetings last week seemed to be that with somethi
that's damaging the economy of Port St. Joe such as tl
strike is, talks should be going 'on constantly. Ther
one thing for sure, nothing will be accomplished with bo
sides sitting in their offices waiting on the other to mo'
Something must be applied to cause anything to moi
and we go along with the merchants in their think
that nbt enough effort has been made by either side
settle this thing. There is a settlement somewhere, b
it will never be reached without talks and discussion.
1 pirants space on postage stamps.
Instead of cluttering up the
landscape with signs and bill-
boards urging folks to vote and
support this or that candidate
for president, why not sell space
on postage stamps?
Considering the millions of
dollars being spent on cam-
paigns each election, we ought
to be able to cash in big with
promotional stamps. Voters
Than Viet War
"More Americans were killed
traffic accidents in the U. S. la
year than were killed in Vietna
since the war began", Sgt. Lerc
Pfeiffer told the Rotary Club la
Pfeiffer told the Rotarians 5'
800 were killed in 1970 and le:
than 50,000 have been killed
iem Vietnam during 11 years of wa
The Sergeant, who is Safety 0
the ficer of Troop "A" told Rotarial
his that present statistics show th,
half of the people now in the n
tion will be involved in a seriol
Ltes traffic accident during their lif
ere time. "Maybe somebody else wi
have two or three accidents an
me use up your turn,, but the average
to still holds true."
it "You can't guarantee your safu
hat ty even by obeying all the rule
all- of the road," Pfeiffer said, 'bu
is your chances are certainly better'
is The speaker went on to say tha
nse drivers could help themselves
we remain safe better than anyone
)ng else. He urged the use of safety
belts and observance of traffic
rules and regulations in order t
the reduce chances of accidents an
are serious injury.
ak- To conclude his program, Pfe
to fer showed a film made of testing
safety belts which showed injur
is considerable and damage great
even in collisions of 30 miles pe
hour. In the tests it was show
that occupants of automobiles i
crashes of 40 miles per hour an
more stand little chance of es
camping serious injury unless the
are restrained by seat belts.
Guest of the club was Ken Mu
nd phy, Highway Patrolman station
,ov in Port St. Joe.
could support their favorite can-
didate by stepping up to the
stamp window at any post office
and saying "Give me a dozen
sheets of Nixon or a $100's worth
of Humphreys or -" whatever
our choice may be.
Any candidate ought to be
glad to pay out plenty of hard
cash for a chance to get his mug
on a billion or more stamps. No-
body could question Big Labor
or Big Business for contributing
to the campaign of their man by
buying postage stamps.
We wouldn't have to confine
such political promotion exclu-
sively to mug shots. We could
design and sell millions of "Stop
Bussing," "Control Crime," "Stop
the War," "Join Women's Lib,"
and so on.
And between political cam-
paigns we could design stamps
for commercial promotion: "Fly
National", "Che w Wrigleys",
"Use Alka-Seltzer," "Cross Your
Heart," and all the rest. The Ma-
dison Avenue boys would have a
festival and we could soon re-
place the gold in Fort Knox and
wouldn't have to worry about
devaluing the dollar.
We night even make a deal
the S &'H Green Stamp or Top
VaUle folks. to redeem used
stamps that advertised certain
products. The possibilities are
limitless. We might even be able
to lower the postage rates.
| 1. Future!
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
4,- My two oldest grandsons, aged two and three have
s come to realize there's something better than Christmas
r. and that something has to be Hallowe'en and "Trick or
Treat". The third grandson, age nine months, couldn't
ns care less, yet, whether it's Christmas, New Years, Thanks-
at giving or the President's birthday as long as he gets his
a- bottle and baby food on time.
us But grandsons one and two are hep on this "Trick
ll or Treat" business.
i Every time grandsons one and two come to visit,
grandson number two will come over to me and say, "Pa-
Spw, get up!" "Papaw, get up!" "What's the problem
es Steven?" we answer him. "I want some canny", he shoots
at back. This conversation takes place every time he comes
". to the house. Now he has developed' a taste for candy,
at hence the affinity for Hallowe'en and "Trick or Treat".
es Any holiday that allows him to go around to his
ye neighbors and friends and collect a whole bag of candy
.c at one time just can't be bad. Witches and goblins, not-
i- Have you wondered why things are just not quite
g up to snuff down at St. Joe Hardware? Some of the work
y isn't getting done. Customers have to wait in line and
at the merchandise doesn't get on the shelf quite like it
n Things haven't deteriorated to the point where they
s- are considering locking the doors, but the old energy and
y hustle and bustle just aren't there right now.
That's all because Jimmy Costin is home with the
r- mumps. With a ball of fire like Jimhmy out of pocket
d with something like the mumps, things are just bound
to slide just a little bit.
Saturday morning, I made the supreme sacrifice.
Saturday morning is my morning in the week to sleep
late, but Frenchie had to get up early to go ride "shotgun"
on the band bus taking the band to the Seafood Festival
in Apalachicola. So, I decided to get up a little early too
and go eat pancakes at the.--Legion Home downtown.
Chef Arnold Daniell is better than Aunt Jemima at
whipping up the flapjacks. They were really good and
you can have all you want for $1.00.
But that's not what I started out to tell you.
This American Legion pancake committee works just
like any other committee.
The "waitresses" were Hubert Harrison, Emmett Dan-
iell and "Red" Thames. About eight o'clock "Red" had
someone come tell him he had a telephone call at his store.
"Red" left and still was talking on the phone at 8:30 when
I left. Emmett Daniell said, "I'll be back in a minute,
I had a flat yesterday and I want to take it to the service
station to get it fixed before they get busy." Hu-
bert Harrison's wife came in and declared, "Are you still
here? I told you that you had some chores to do at the
house so you get started on them." Vi drank a free cup
of coffee and towed a willing Hubert out of the Legion
That left Arnold to do the dishes.
- Say You Saw It ln The Star -
Walt Disney World is Florida Power Customer
.. ... .- -_ .... .
Does Florida Power Corporation provide
electric service to Wait Disney World?
If so, how much?
Yes. Florida Power Corporation serves
approximately % of the total electric
energy requirement for Walt Disney
,World. The large recreational complex
provides the other V from its own
Is Walt Disney World the real reason
Florida Power Corporation is having to
build so many new power plants?
)No. Walt Disney World's electrical re-
quirements represent only 10 percent
of the normal growth we will experience
this year In electrical demand. The rea-
son we are having to build new plants
is because of increased usage by exist-
ing customers as well as new residents
and businesses moving Into our 32- Question:
"*'. county service area. Why does Florida Power send its bills
Question:- In first class envelopes with return en-
Svelopes? Wouldn't it be cheaper to use
Why does Florida Power bill customers a card and let the customer provide his
each month? Wouldn't it be more eco- own return envelope?
nomical to bill every two months? Answer:
Answer: There would be a slight savings if we
The company investigated bi-monthly switched to cards. This savings is. not
billing but found the costs would actu- enough to outweigh the faster payment
ally be higher. It would also place an of bills the present system encourages I
undue burden on customers who would or the convenience to the customer of j
have to pay for two months' electric the self-addressed return envelope.
-_ service at one Time.
Do I need a light in the room when I am
For better television viewing, leave a
soft light on in the room. The contrast
of the bright picture tube in a dark room
has a tendency to tire your eyes. Try to
place the TV light-so no reflection will
be cast in the picture.
If you have any questions concerning your
electric service or our company in general,
please write Mr. A. P. Perez, president, at
our general headquarters, P. 0.. Box
14042, St. Petersburg, Florida 33733. ,-
^ ^L t42. -i
Strike Needs Settling
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971 rAGE THREB
Gulf Designated To Use Food Stamps
JACKSONVILLE, Forty-seven Division of Family Services, Doug- "When food stamps are in all 67 coupons with a purchasing power
additional Florida counties, in- las Endsley. counties," said Endsley, ',we expect of $88.00.
eluding Gulf. County, have ust Currently food stamps are be. aersons monthly y ill benefit in State administered by the Division
bee designated by the U. S. De ing distributed in 20 counts that they will be able to buy more of Family Services, Department of
apartment of Agriculture for part while commodity foodsare being some and nutritious foods." Health and Rehabilitative Services.
dpation in the food stamp pro- distributed in the remaining coun- .
gram according. to the Dector, ties to needy households. th"Also", he added,1 "this means
TMUR will be spent with the local grocery
FIDSTon foods through the food stamp
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH program of which $8.97 million Leterof
oiqtt .wilf be federal funds." -,o I
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R, SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
Endsley said, "We are now de-
veloping plans to place food stamps
in these counties by June '72.
These plans must be submitted to
the U. S. Department of Agricul-
ture for approval and then coor-
dinated with county commissioners
to phase out the Commodity Dis-
tribution Program. We expect it to
be several weeks before a specific
ph&se in time table, for food
stamps can be announced."
The food stamp program is a
State/Federal plan to help low-
income families buy more food.
The total amount of stamps which
a family may buy is dependent
upon the size of the family and
,the amount which the family must
is based upon its income.
The average family participating
in the food stamp program con-
sisping of 3.6 persons, spends
$24.47 monthly of their own money
for food stamps and receives food
Port St. Joe Jaycees
We the Staff and Volunteers of
Gulf County Civil Defense wish to
express our appreciation for your
endorsement and press release in
"The Star" November 4, 1971.
We anticipate your future en-
dorsement and criticisms. If at
any time, your organization has
any suggestions as to how we may
better serve the people of Gulf
County, please let us hear from
Dr. S. Simpson
Motorists Warned to Use Care When
Elected to Group Approaching Foggy or Smoky Areas
KANSAS CITY, MO. Shirley TALLAHASSEE The Florida sible onto the shoulder and turn
Rose Simpson, M. D.. of Port St. Highway Patrol warned motorists on emergency flashers only. If the
Joe has been elected to active today to use extreme caution when occupants get out of the vehicle,
membership in the American Aca- approaching dense fog or smoke they should move away from the
demy of Family Physicians, a na- because visibility could be zero. roadway as far as they can.
tional association of more than) Patrol Director Colonel Reid otor ee uged to reort
31,000 family doctors. The Acade- Clifton said, "Many chain reaction otorts were urged to report
my formerly was called the Amer- crashes in dense fog could be pre- as soon as possible any dense fog
ican Academy of General Practice. vented if drivers would reduce condition to theFloridaHighway
I speed at the first sign offog Patrol or nearest police agency so
As a member of AAFP, Dr. Shir-. that other drivers may be alerted,"
ley Rose Simpson will be required In a recent study of fog and concluded Clifton.
.. h... rs of stgra- smoke accidents in Florida, it was _
to completetr found that most of these crashes
duate medical study every threeocred during the months of No
years. Thpgr u am g occtred during the months of No S-Sgt. Clifford Wimberly
national medical associations, is deon member, December and January be- Completes Avionics Course
ned to help member physicians s d tween the hours of 6:00 and 8:00
signed to help member physicians A M. MTLINGTON, TENN Marine
keep abreast of the latest scienti- A. MVL *MILLINGTON, TENN Marine
fic developments in medicine. dIf visibility is reduced to such a Staff Sergeant Ernest Clifford
distance that stopping would be Wimberly, son of Mrs. G. H. Wim-
Founded in 1947, the AAFP is impossible in the event of an em- berly of Port St. Joe, successfully
the country's second largest na- ergency, drivers should slow down: completed Avionics Intermediate
tional medical association. It was gradually, using caution to move Course at the Naval Air Technical
instrumental in the establishment off of the roadway as far as pos- Training Center, Millington, Tenn.
of a new primary specialty in fami-
ly practice in 1968. The Academy's
postgraduate program is the foun-
dation of eligibility for family doc-
tors now in practice who apply for
certification in the new specialty.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00
TRAINING UNION 5:30
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .---...... 6:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7. 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
L78-15 (9.1&.15) ---- D.5 w 9W YST en
Alipricespius taxes end*re off yourcr. U30HARGEjI J
Priced as shmn at Firestone Stoe eComn~wthahVsypdst Firestoneloolaswd andt asmko~~stationsdslaptairng the FireStonosf~gn
Pate's Service Center
Intersection Monument an ons u n
REV. R. MILLARD SPlKES, Minister
Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..-...---..---....-- 6:15
Evening Worship 7:30
Corps of Engineers Getting Complaints
Of Traps Being Menace to Navigation
JACKSONVILLE Complaints nets in some cases reportedly have
by small boat operators about the been stretched practically the en-
increasing number of crab traps tire width of a channel, obstruct-
placed in regularly used naviga- ing boat traffic.
tion channels in Florida today Fullerton said all reported viola-
prompted the U. S. Army Corps of tions in the future will be prose-
Engineers to issue a warning con- cuted.
cerning federal penalties for block- He emphasized that no objection
ing navigable waterways. is raised to crabbers or fishermen
Steel cables attached to crab Placing traps or nets outside the
traps which have been placed in; regularly used channels, provided
regularly used navigation channels they .are adequately marked to
have caused damage to small boats warn boats of their location. How-
and endangered life and property. ever, he said this waiver on the
part of the Corps of Engineers
The Corps' District Engineer does not relieve the crab trap or
Col. A. S. Fullerton warned that net owners from liability for da-
federal regulations provide for a mage caused to a vessel.
!penalty of from $500 to $2,500, or Inspection of the waterways is
by imprisonment of up to one year, made periodically by the Corps of
or both, for obstructing navigable Engineers and the U. S. Coast
channels. Guard and crab traps and other
"Placing seines, nets, crab traps, types of paraphernalia found in
lobster traps or other similar para- the regularly used navigation fair-
phernalia in waterways in such a ways will be physically removed,
way as to obstruct /navigation is Fullerton said.
in violation of the federal laws,"
Colonel Fullerton said. He said
Hunting Calendar .
Of Coming Events
TALLAHASSEE Hunters are a
being cautioned to keep it clean
during the 1971 hunting season. A
According to Major Brantley Good-
son, law enforcement chief of the
Game and Fresh Fish Commission. LONG
there will be strict enforcement of
Florida's litter laws during the sea- SPORT
son which opens Saturday, Novem- L Perm
ber 13. belong i
The season in the 16 counties of ints,g
Northwest Florida opens one week in S-X
later on November 20. $
Goodson said, "All wildlife of-
ficers are being instructed to make
arrests for violations of the litter
laws and this will include the one
beer can-one cigarette package
type of litter as well as the gar-
According to Goodson, "Wildlife S
officers will place special emphasis C-
within the wildlife management As
areas. More than one-third of the 9 S-
land within Florida's, public hunt-
ing area program is in private $
ownership and individuals that in-
sist on littering these public hunt-
ing areas care little for the hospi-
tality of the landowner."
He added, "During the past year
wildlife officers of the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission ,
have filed 85 arrests for violations
of the-litter laws, however, these
were for major violations such-
as garbage dumping. One careless
individual can give all sportsmen
a bad image and our wildlife of-
ficers will be watching for this
'j s .ayCAGR
PAGE FOUR me STAR, Por St. J.j Pkwb THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Davis Feted
On Golden Wedding Date
Golden grandeur was the at-
mosphere, on the seventh of No-
vember, for the fiftieth wedding
anniversary 'of Mr. and Mrs. 1.
F. Davis. Mrs. Sara Brown and
Mrs. Sophie Webb, daughters of
the couple, honored their mother
and father with a splendid par-"
ty. The event was held at the
Davis home on Seventh Street.
The party rooms were decor-
atedc in gold for the occasion.
In the living room, a beautiful
arrangement of yellow mums:
and daisies was placed on* a
,round table with the guest book
nearby. A single yellow rose was
arranged with plumosus fern in
a gold pitcher on the mantle.
After being greeted in the liv-
ing room, the guests moved into
the dining area where the re-
freshments were served. A gold
tablecloth, overlaid with gold
French lace, graced the table.
The cake, designed. by Mrs. Ann
Williams, centered the table. It
*was an arrangement of six indi-
vidual cakes, four of which were
arranged in a cloverleaf design
with the other two tiering above
on columns. Golden roses cen-
tered each cake 'and were con-
' nected with white ribbon trim-
med in gold lace.
A gold and white traditional
anniversary tree, a gift from
Nedley's Florist, was placed on
another table. The handle of the
cake knife was trimmed with
golden ribbon! and net which
cradled two beautiful yellow
rosebuds. The crystal punch
bowl rested upon a golden pedes-
tal and was surrounded by plum-
osus fern and large yellow
Sparkling lime surprise punch
filled the bowl and a lime ice
ring chilled the ingredients. At
the end of the table ,three gol-
den tapers branched from a can-
delabra, which was entwined
with fern and held a single yel-
low mum. /
A beautiful gold condiment set
held crystal bowls with mixed
nuts and mints. Coffee was ser-
ved from the breakfast room.
For the occasion, Mrs. Davis
chose a rose colored dress. She
also wore a gold corsage of yel-
low daisies which was presented
to her by the hostesses.
Many relatives and friends
spent the evening with the cou-
ple and many lovely gifts were
Boy Scouts Take Cycle Hike
Boy Scout, Troop 47 took a
bike hike last week end to In-
dian Pass. James McNeill, III
hosted the Troop to all the raw
oysters they could eat on arriv-
ing at their destination.
The hike was a climax to a
month long -bike care and safe-
MR. and MRS. J. F. DAVIS
Celebrate Golden Wedding Anniversary
EAST BAY MARINE
BOATS TRAILERS ACCESSORIES
SALES and SERVICE
905 S. 30-A
Boat Race Road and Alt. 98
2% Mi. from Tyndall Air Force Base
At South Pole
POIC Merl J. Seawright
ANTARCTICA Navy Pett
Officer First Class Merl J. Sea
wright, son of Mrs. Lorene Sea
wright of Port St. Joe, is "on th
ice" at the South Pole, as a mem-
ber of the 17th annual Operation
He is attached to Antarctic De-
,velopment Squadron Six, home-
based at Quonset Point, R. L, and
will remain at the McMurdo Sound
Station for the six-month polar
summer, supporting the U. S. An-
tarctic Research Program there.
His squadron deployed to the
ice from Deep Freeze Headquarters
in Christchurch, New Zealand in
early October, and is scheduled to
return to Rhode Island in March
before the violent Antarctic win-
+ter st in.
ty program. conducted at the reg-.
'ular troop meetings.
The Troop program theme for
November will be wilderness en-
The Scouts are shown in the,
photo above as they left the
Scout Hut on Tenth Street.
Make Use of Color to Create Cheer,
Restfulness; In Your Surroundings
GAINESVILLE Make use of the color, the less weight it appears
color to create cheerful, restful, to have. The darker the color, the
and beautiful surroundings. Color heavier it seems.
can radiate 'good cheer, provide A small amount of warm color
comfort, and lift the spirit, says may be used to balance a greater
Mrs. Roberta Hall, home furnish- amount of cool color a little
ings specialist, Florida Coopera- dark is good with a large amount
tive Extension Service. of light color. Keep large areas
The choice of colors and how such as walls and floors quiet in
they are combined depends to a effect. The larger the area the
great" extent on the taste and in- duller and more quiet the color
terests of the people who will live should become. Use small areas
with them, the purpose of the for sharp contrast in value and
room, the size, shape, and exposure intensity.
of the room, and its relation 'to
Avoid pollution or a clutter of
colors in your home. Any home
will have a greater feeling of unity
if one predominant color is used
throughout the house. For all of D o es
your rooms select key colors that
you really like. Combine them with
other colors that are i harmony,
and you will find lasting pleasure
and satisfaction with the results, C le a r
says Mrs. Hall.
Colors fall into two groups -
warm and cool. Warm colors are
those related to sun and fire I
yellow, orange, red, and the in-
betweens. These colors are inter-
esting, active, cheering, stimulat-
ing. They are advancing make.
objects seem nearer. Thus a room /.//
with a warm color for the back- eo
ground will appear smaller since
the walls seem to advance and so
appear nearer. On the other' hand,
a red chair will appear larger than! 0
a blue one because red seems to 0
be nearer Athan it really is and
makes the chair look larger. f
Cool colors are those with blue
in them yellow-green, green,
blue-green, blue, blue-violet. Rest-
ful, like sky, water and trees, cool
y colors seem to make a room look
a- larger and when light in value,
a- seem to make recede.
e f too much cool color is used /
without the relief touches of warm
color, it is possible for such a color
scheme to be depressing to some
While cool colors give poise and
restfulness, they are more formal
and reserved. They tend to make
individual objects seem smaller
and to separate objects or groups,
says Mrs. Hall.
For pleasing results ,colors used
in a rooen must give a feeling of
balance. Remember these quides
for balancing your room color
scheme: The apparent weight of a
color is largely determined by its
intensity,, and value. The lighter
Hey Kids! Santa's Coming!
HE WILL BE IN OUR STORE
Monday and Tuesday, November 15, 16
6:00 P.M. to 9:00 A.M., EACH DAY
Free Gifts and Favors for the Kids!
Ph 227-2291 410 Reid Av
H. Lee Treace & Son, Owner
Kids, bring your parents, talk with old
Santa Claus and see the many won-
derful things SEARS has for your Christ-
Mrs. Tillie McKiernan Hostess to
Meeting of Eta Upsilon Chapter
Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met recently in the
home of Tillie McKiernan with 12
A salad supper was enjoyed
with the ladies showing their tal-
ents in salad making by the var-
iety that was brought forth.
The business meeting was con-
ducted, by the president, Dot Wil-
A Thanksgiving supper to be
held jointly with Xi Epsilon Kappa
chapter on 'November 13 was dis-
A Ritual of Affirmation was
conducted for five members who
have been in the chapter for one
Barbara Van Camp was in charge
of the program on "Personality
and Relationship". Each member
discovered the type of personality
she had by answering questions
provided by an American univer-
The meeting ended with mem-
bers repeating the closing ritual.
S- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Our doors are always open for you to come by
and visit .. Or ... We are as near as your
telephone. If you have any question about fun-
erals or ambulance service, and their prices, feel
/free to ask us, and we will attempt to answer each
A gas range
* 1001 Temperatures
* Instant on and instant
e Bake and keep-warm oven controls
Buy A New Gas Range
* Teflon II lined
* Heavy porcelainized
with each full-size
One given away each
(No obligation and you' need not
be present to win-just come and
OFFER GOOD ONLY UNTIL NOVEMBER 25
Extra Big Trade-In for Your Old Range
SMART COOKS USE GULFGAS...
The clean burning LP-Gas that gives you more heat per dollar
West Florida Gas Gulfj
118 Reid Avenue Phone 227-4291 G
__________ '1 ... II ___
RAY and PAT KILPATRICK
507 10th Street
LU itLi L
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florlid THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971 PAGE FIVE
SS1. C. Nedley Feted
F Io on 80th Birthday
dMr. and Mrs. Robert Nedley en-
Stertaied the children, grandchil-
Se e h dren and great grandchildren of
1 C. Nedley at a dinner party
N o e -Saturday night in their home on
Those attending were Mr. and __
by SHANNON SMITH Mrs. LM C. Nedley, Mr. and Mrs. N
c" Home Grounds Specialist teFrancis Brown and Gregory of
University of Florida Herring and Gary of Wewahitchka,
Mr. and Mrs. Chick Mathis, Mandy -
and Kevin of Panama City, Mrs.
L. J. Herring, Miss Barbara Eells,
Gardening in Florida is quite a of the books have extensive se- Paul Nedley and Philp Nedley,
bit different than in most other tions which tell whiatto do in the Paul and Mandy 'sang "Happy -
-parts of the nation due to our garden month by month in various Birthday" and presented many nice
milder climate and unusual soil'sections of the state. gifts and cards to their grand fa-
types. For this reason, newcomers I "Your Florida Garden" by Dr. ther
to our sta initially have a dif- J. V. Watkins and Dr. H. ELS. Wolfe Mr. Nedley --observed his 80tl
ficult time familiazing them- is one of Florida's l est known birthday.
selvs with planting dates and gen- gardening books. The latest edi-
eral eaie of our numerous orna- tion provides basie infotafin o a necessity for gardening especial-
mentals. In many cases just learn- climate, soils, garden planning, ly in cntraland northern Floridari
Ing te plants in Florida is a real i ly in central and northern Florida Lt to right; Mrs. Marie RWy
challenge.plantgrowth and pest control.The is "You Can Garden in Florida" Melody Lodge 22; Lady Lucy Ha
are; there *great divergencies iat mo sfor n e idha r by Mary Noble, i003 Riverside LadiesDeartmentAssociation of L
gar4ening -practices. We really discussed. The last ch ter gives Aernac, Mss oble discusses so is
Sneed gardening information brok- an outline of what and when to climate, f lorida plants, plant pro- s o ed
en int northern, central and plant for gardens in north, central pagation and common problems in
southern parts of the state! and south Florida. This most use- gardening. Perhaps the most i State Pres
We are indeed lucky in Florida ful book should be available in portant part of this book is the
to have many excellent gardening your area, but if not, try the Uni- section covering the four seasons Mrs. Kaye Guzette of St. Pet-
books'which provide a weath of in- versity of Florida press in Gaines. in your garden. This chapter gives ersburg, President of the Rebe-
formation on identification and ville. extensive lists of plants to plant kah Assembly of Florida was
culture of ornamental plants. Most A second book which is almost in every month of the year plus the honored guest of Melody Re-
tips on seasonal maintenance bekah Lodge on Thursday eve-
Spractices. Miss Noble also includes ning, November 4 when its mem-
a list of books recommended for bears hosted a banquet .in .her
R d Florida gardeners. honor at the American Legion
R If you live in south Florida and. Hall.
-100 R a i s are baffled by the gardening pro- The party area and hall were
blems, you should obtain two resplendent in the vivid colors
books written by Mr. Nixon Smiley. of fruit arrangements placed at
CITIZENS Ad A "Tropical'Planting and Gardening imposing vantage points over
IIE BAND and MARINE fo South Florida and the West the entire scene making the
indies" is one of the books and panoramic view of the whole.
'RADIOS REPAIRED "Florida Gardening Month by
R I RE R Month" is the other. The titles ade- flowers, palms and trees. They l-
We havethe parts, the know-how and the tools quately, explain the- contents of so have a "Florida Gardening"
to repair your "Working radios" these fine books. They should be book which features a month by
available at local bookstores or month planting guide. Mr. Lewis
quickly and expertly garden shops or from the Umiversi- S. Maxwell, 6230 Travis Boulevard,
Color and Black and White TV Specaists ty of Miami press in Coral Gables. Tampa, publishes a series of paper-
I have mentioned only a few of backs on Florida landscape plants,
3. 1 the excellent gardening books writ- insects, lawns, poisonous plants
I~iar n Sh I V K ea ~r /ten especially for Florida. There and others.
Marvin s T VRepair are' dozens of others which are Any or all of these books would
very useful. The Grest Outdoors be good additions to your libraries
400 Third 'Street Phone 229-6324 Company, 4747 28th Street North, (and will certainly make Florida
St. Petersburg, publishes a series gardening much easier and morel
of booklets covering landscaping, enjoyable. These books would also1
~-.-.-- ". ,make excellent Christmas presents
for those gardening enthusiasts
N g you know.
3 cas 99
303 can CS or WK With $10.00 Order or More
Del Monte Corn SU GAR ----- 5 b. bag 49c
No. 2 Can Sliced f lfl Georgia Grade "A'
Pineapple 4e SMALL EGGS -__ 3 doz. 89c
303 can Argo 7 9 Carey's 1 lb. boxes
Grn. Limas for TABLE SALT -----2 for 19c
Yellow White 50 lb. bag $2.29
ONIONS -----2 b. bag 29c POTATOES 10 lb. bag 49c
Ground Fresh Every Day
FRESH HAMBURGER ------- 3 pounds $1.49
STEW BEEF -------lb. 89c
7-Bone STEAK -----lb. 69c
_l Ib. 89c
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf County School Board
will receive sealed bids until 9:00
.A.M., EST, December 7, 1971 in|
the office of the Superintendent
in the Court House on the build-
ings and site as described below:
Three acres square in the N.E.
corner of Southwest Quarter ofi
Southeast Quarter (SW1/4 of SEI)
Section Twenty-three (23) Town-I
ship Four (4) South, Range Ten (10)
West, described as follows:
Begin at N.E. corner of the SW
Y4 of the SE and run South 361
feet, West 361', North 361', East
361' to a point of beginning, con-
taining three (3) acres, more or
The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
R. MARION CRAIG
NORTH FLA. RANCH
Owner selling to dissolve part-
nership of DBD Ranch.
SATURDAY, NOV. 20, 11 A.M.
From Highway 90 turn South
on State Road S-360 (near col-
lege) for 6 miles to ranch.
(Watch for Auction Sign).
470 ACRES, Country Gentleman
Ranch highly improved and de-
veloped. Fine home and out
buildings, beautiful rolling land
(a developer's dream). A real
Show Place (offered in small
farms or the whole).
100 head good cattle offered
separately or in small groups,
also 50 head goats.
Long list Farm Machinery, of-
fered by each unit.
TERMS: Land 25% down at
Auction, balance owners will
finance on easy terms. 'Cattle
and equipment Cash or Good
INFORMATION: Phone or see
owner, J. B. Davis, Sr., 204 NW
Fraleigh Drive, Madison, Fla.,
32340. Phone 904-973-6645.
AUCTION CO., INC.
Julian Grissom, R.E.
Broker, Silver Springs, Fla.
nn, Vice-Grand, Militant of Florida; Mrs. Kay Gtizette, State Pi
mlin, President dent and Mrs. Jeanette Le4 Noble "Grand, Me
dies Patriard Lodge, Port St. ,Joe. ---Star.pi
dent Visits Rebekahs
area most pleasing.
Mrs. Marie Wynn presided as
mistress of ceremonies during
the banquet and welcomed the
guests; Mrs. Estelle Parramore *
of Wewahitchka responded to
the welcome address; Mrs. Mary
Weeks gave the invocation.
Following the dinner, the Re-
bekahs from Wewahitchka, Lynn
Haven, Parker, Port St. Joe, Pan-
ama City, St. Petersburg and
Kissimmee assembled in the
lodge rooms for their regular
meeting. Mrs. Jeanette Lee, No-
ble Grand for Melody, presided
at this time.
Officers to serve for the fol-
lowing year were nominated and
held over until next meeting for
balloting. Mrs. Addie Goodson
served as conductor and present-
ed the following distinguished
guests: Mrs. Charlotte Reynolds,
District Deputy President of
District Two; Mrs. Flora Long,
Past President of the Rebekah
Assembly of Florida; Lady Lucy
Hamlin of Kissimmee, President
Department Association of La-
dies Patriarch Militant of Flor-
ida and Mrs. Kaye Guzette, Pres-
ident of the Rebekah Assembly
Mrs. Guzette was given a
unique and clever original cour-
tesy composed by Mrs. FloVa
Long and highlighted by the
superb acting of Mrs. Elsie Grif-
fin as the flirtatious fickle mail
man. The guests of honor were
all recipients of several gifts.
Mrs. Guzette proved to be a
very forceful speaker putting
drive and direction into her
words while she stressed revital-
ization and' new accents enhanc-
ed by loyalty tQ the noble
cepts.of the order.
A" social hour followed.
- $112,242 'In State
Money to Schools
f A total of $50.8 million is being
divided among Florida's 67 county
school systems this month to cover
salaries, transportation and other
operating expenses, Comptroller
Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson said this
The monthly distribution is the
state's share of funds for opera-
tion of public schools, grades kin-
dergarten through 12.
=_.. The Comptroller said the sup-
port money is provided by the
state Minimum Foundation Pro-
gram, the legislative formula for
funding the K-12 program. and
$2.7 million in sales tax funds
especially earmarked for this pur-
S Gulf County received $112,-
242.00 in the distribution; a de-
crease from the same month last
year, when Gulf received $115,-
hoto Garden Club Meeting
Today At 3:00 P.M.
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet this afternoon at 3:00
p.m. at the Garden Center on
pre- The program topic will be "Ta-
ble Settings", by Mrs. L. L.- Copen-
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, MACHINE RIBBONS
^ DUPLICATOR FLUID
-7 PENCILS, ERASERS
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
306 WILLIAMS AVE.
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUND&Y 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Nov. 11, 12, 13
BOYLES .. Your Favorite Cloth-
ing Store with More. .Cordial-
ly Invites You to Shop and Save
During the Final Week of Their -
Values Throughout the Store .
Timed to Save You More and Serve
CHILI With BEANS
Half or Whole Sliced Free!
Slab BACON --- Ib. 37c
NECK BONES -- 4 lbs. 69c BRISKET STEW -----b.
Boneless Rolled Fresh Georgia Grade "A"
Chuck ROAST --l- b. 89c Whole FRYERS
Round ROAST ----- Ib.
FRESH Center Cut Rib
P 'RK CH 0 PS ----- lb. 79c
--- And A Host of Other Office Needs
PA V e-A ES I
- ---1;- L- -r I
Ti STAR. Pt St. Joe, Fla. 244 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971
Gulf County Men's League Staondings W
Monday night's men's bowling Shirt and Trophy ------21
league had Roche's Furnftnr t*. St. Joe 'Lanes ----- 22
ing three points from Basic Magne- Richard's Raiders --- 22
sia on lanes 1 and 2. David Roche Riche Furniture ---- 20
led the winners with his big 828 Marvin's TV 19
series. Basic was paced by Bo Campbell's Drugs ------13
Bouington, who had a high series
Richard's Raiders snatched three ,
points from St. Joe Lanes behind
the 550 offering of B. J. Richards.
Danny Maddox added a 531.
Slumping 13 Mile Oyster Com-
pany dropped all four games to
Marvin's TV on lanes 5 and 6. 13
Mile had Joe Padgett in front with
a 543. Ashley Costin paced the
Marvin's team with a 535.
On lanes 7 and 8, Shirt and Tro-,
phy kept up their winning ways
by grabbing three from Campbell's
Drugs. Bob Heacbck led Camp-
bell's with a 528 while Shirt and
Trophy had Troy Gay in the lead
with a 500 series.
Standings W L
Shirt and Trophy ---------19 9
St. Joe Lanes --------- 20 12
Richard's Raiders ------20 12
Roche Furniture ---- 18 14
Marvin's TV 17 15
Basic Magnesia ---11 21
13 Mile Oyster Co. ------9 19
Campbell's Drugs -- 10 22'
Gulf County Men's League
Winnings were pretty much
split up Monday night as the game
' of. the big round ball progressed
at St. Joe Bowling Lanes.
Shirt and Trophy and Marvin's
TV split two games on lanes 1 and
2. Shirt and Trophy had Leon Pol-
lock with a-520 and Troy Gay a
510. Marvin's had Ashley Costin,
throwing a 494 series.
Campbell's Drugs grabbed three
big points,, from 13 Mile Oyster
Company on lanes 3 ind 4. Lead-
ing the druggists was that old man
Ralph Ward with a big 589. Joe
Padgett led 13 Mile with a 484.
Roche's Furniture and St. Joe
Lanes, split the four games right
down the middle. John McKenzie
paced St. Joe Lanes ,'with his 491.
Roche's had three with hot balls;
Glen Williames with a 556, Jerry
Colvin with 'a 532 and David Roche
and his 511.
Basic Magnesia and Richard's
Raiders also divided even. Johnny
Linton's 482 was tops for Basic
while the Raiders bad Dempsey
Cartwright at 521 and B. J. Rich-
ards with a 511.
Hunters Asked to
Keep It Clean
TALLAASSEE The second
phase of the 1971 hunting season
for migratory dove will open for
16 days at 12-noon, Saturday, No-
vember 13. Hunting will continue
through November 28 with shoot-
ing allowed from 12-noon to sun-
set of each day.
-DOG TRAINING SEASON CLOSES
TALLAHASSEE- Hound dog
men; are reminded by the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission
that the season for training free
running deer hounds closed Octo-
ber 31, except in northwest Florida
where the season will continue.
through November 1.
sportsmen have one weekend left
to hunt migratory, rails and galli-
nules. According to the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission the
statewide season for hunting marsh
hens will close at sundown on Fri-
day, November 12.
The marsh hen gunning season
opened for 70 days on September
4 with daily hunting from one-half
hour before sunrise to sunset.
Piggly Wiggly Is The Right Place to Buy
Good Things to Eat at the Lowest Possible
Piggly Wiggly Prices plus S&H Green
Stamps with Every Purchase!
;Pert Super Soft
COMPARE and SAVE!
LET THE FIGURES DO THE TALKING!
17 Oz. Cans Parade Compare at 35c
FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 cans $1.00
Parade Compare at 63c
PRUNE JUICE 46 oz. can 39c
Compare at 23c
Parade APPLE SAUCE __----------16 oz. can 19c
29 Oz. Cans Parade Y. C. Compare at 40c can
PEACH HALVES 3 cans $1.00
29 oz. cans Parade Y. C. Compare at 40c can
SLICED PEACHES 3 cans $1.00
Parade Compare at 56c
BARTLETT PEAR HALVES ------29 oz. can 49c
20 oz. cans Parade Compare at 45c can
SLICED PINEAPPLE 3 cans $1.00
20 oz. cans Parade Compare at 45c can
CRUSHED PINEAPPLE __-------3 cans $1.00
Parade Compare at 73c
ASPARAGUS SPEARS 16 oz. cans 67c
16 oz. cans Parade 3 Sieve Compare at 34c can
WHOLE GREEN BEANS 4 cans $1.00
16 oz. cans 'Parade Compare at 31c can
CUT GREEN BEANS 5 cans $1.00
16 oz. cans Parade Compare at 31c can
French Style GREEN BEANS ------4 cans $1.00
16 oz. cans Parade Cut Compare at 29c can
Blue Lake GREEN BEANS --- 4----- cans $1.00
16 oz. cans Parade Compare at 23c can
SLICED BEETS 2 cans 39c
16% oz. cans Parade Compare at 28c can
GOLDEN W. K. CORN 4 cans 88c
16% oz. cans Parade Compare at 28c can
GOLDEN CREAM CORN 4 cans 88c
16 oz. cans Parade -' Compare at 37c can
GARDEN GREEN LIMAS- ---- 4 cans $1.00
16 oz. cans Parade 7- Compare at 25c ca n
MIXED VEGETABLES 4 cans 88c
16 oz. cans Parade Very Small Compare at 30c can
EARLY JUNE PEAS 4 cans $1.00
15 oz. cans Parade Fancy Compare at 2 for 39c
PORK and BEANS 2 cans 35c
16 oz. cans Parade Whole -__ Compare at 22c'can
WHITE POTATOES 4 cans 77c
16 oz. can Parade Compare at 34c can
WHOLE TOMATOES 4 cans $1.00
Parade Compare at 18c
TOMATO PASTE 6 oz. can 16c
Parade Compare at 15c
TOMATO SAUCE 8 oz. can 12c
Parade Compare at 19c
TURNIP GREENS 16 oz. can 16c
Parade Compare at 19c
COLLARD GREENS 16 oz. cans 16c
Parade Compare at 19c
MUSTARD GREENS -16 oz. cans 16c
Parade Compare at 79c
COFFEE CREAMER 11 oz. jar 49c
Parade Compare at 32c
FANCY KETCHUP 14 oz. btl. 27c
Parade Compare at 47c
LEMON CAKE MIX 18 oz. box 29c
Parade Compare at 47c
FUDGE CAKE MIX 18 oz. box 29c
Parade Compare at 47c
YELLOW CAKE MIX 18 oz. box 29c
Parade Compare at 47c
WHITE CAKE MIX 18 oz. box 29c
Parade Compare at 47c
CREAMY FUDGE FROSTING .... 13 oz. box 29c
Parade Compare at 47c
CREAMY WHITE FROSTING .-- 13 oz. box 29c
Parade Compare at 47c
LEMON FROSTING 13 oz. box 29c
Farmers Eligible for Social Security
-- 'from Comforter's. Ruby Lucas led
Basic Magnesia 13 23 the Kraft team with a 487 series.
13 Mile Oyster Co. 10 22 Bertha Clayton led Comforter with
a 400 series.
Wednesday Night Ladies' League St. Joe Furniture won all four
By winning all four games from games from Sears. Brenda Mathes
Williams Alley Kats, St. Joe Steve- was high for the furniture team
does moved into first place. Dot with a nice 544 series. Nadine Ap-
Barlow led the Stevedores with a lin had a 329 series for Sears.
.456 series and posted a 226 game.
SEleanor Williams was high for the Standings W -L
I Kats with a 471 series. St. Joe Stevedores --23% 8%
S Florida Bank won four games St. Joe Kraft-------.. 20% 11%
11 from the Shirt and Trophy Center., Williams Alley Kats _- 19% 12%
14 Christine Lightfoot led the bank St. Joe Furniture 19% 12%
14 with a .496 series. Patsy Cooley Florida Bank --------19 13
16 bowled a 395 series to lead the Shirt and Trophy .. 16 16
17 Shirt and trophy team. Comforter 10 22
23 St. Joe Kraft won three games Sears No. 2 ---------0 32
FiUCES EFFECTIVE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10 THROUGH SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1971
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
Whole or Half
Shank Portion -- lb. 49c
Ham Steaks -- b.79c
PORK STEAKS, lb. 69c
Limited Supply! Place Your Order Now for
CHASE and SANBORN
Bob White Sliced
Ground Beef -----lb. 69c
Ground Beef 3 lbs. $1.69
Ground Chuck Ilb. 79c
Top Round STEAK
Denver Oven ROAST
New Crop Florida Sunshine Grown
l1ib. cans 69c
BIG ROLLS NORTHERN BRAND
GEORGIA GRADE "A" \
10 Ounce Package -------
Sea Pak Frozen -
FISH 'STICKS 14 oz. 69c
MACARONI & CHEESE .-- 20 oz. 44c
Ole South Frozen
COBBLERS 2 lb. pk. 99c
5 LB. BAG
Boneless Shoulder i
ROUND STEAK-- Ilb.
CHUCK STEAK ........ lb.
SHOULDER ROAST Ib.
CHUCK'ROAST ...... lb.
BONELESS EYE-OROUND $1t.49
Boneless MANHATTAN BROIL 1-.f
5 b. ba 49
POTATOES ---- 10 lb. bag 59c
ROLLS GREEN BEANS ------ lb
Country Style 8
PATTIE OLEO C
8 Ounce Size
BISCUITS 4 pak ctn. 36c
BISCUITS 4 pak ctn. 36c
PIGGLY WIGGLY Is the Right Place
To Buy Good Things to Eat
RED APPLES ---------lb. 25c
ONI O NS ---3 b. bag 39c
POTATOES -----16 oz. bag 49c
Scented or Unscented
ULTRA BAN 1.18
8 Ounce Can -
Tegrin Medicated Save 49c
SHAMPOO -----....... 2 oz. tube 98c
Colgate Medium Tubes Save 40c
TOOTHPASTE 2 for 98c
Penni-Wise Shop and Save
PANTY HOSE pair 79c
FEATURING Volumes 15 & 16 of THE COLUMBIA ENCYCLOPEDIA Volume 1 only 49c Volumes 2- 22, ea $1.99
Want The Right Price! Pick The Right Place!
Your Shopping Pleasure Is Our Policy
GEORGIAI GID B
GEORGIA GRADE "B"
FRYERS lb. 9
Quartered BREAST and THIGHS ------lb. 35c
I s .
I- I ~ sl -LIl 11811 -- L I 1U- -~~-~P*I~-l~p-_e_ ---
"Most farmers are eligible for at home. Also, save your records thirds of your farm gross as your
social security coverage," states or expenses for seeds, fertilizer, net profit, provided you had a
David Robinson, Social Security insecticides, custom harvesting, gross profit of $600.00 or more.
Field Representative f o r Gulf etc. At the end of the year you For more complete information
ty. "But many do not get the co. will need to file Forms 1040 and about this special provision for
average because they fail to make Schedules F and SE with Internal farmers, contact your Social Securi-
a self employment income tax re- Revenue Service to report your net ty Office. Residents of this area
turn each year," he added, farm income, should dial "0" and ask for WX-
"Don't let this happen to you in To receive social security credit, 4444. The office is located at 1316
to1971. get proper credit," plobinsone matter you must net.$400.00 for the year. Harrison Ave., Panama City, and is
stated. As you sell your crops and But if you have less than $400.00. open Monday through Friday from
livestock this year, get sales re- left after business expenses, you, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., except on
cords and put them in a safe place have the option of reporting two- national holidays.
-'' / IA< -. ...v .... -wr*.,,- THURSDAY, NOVEMBER I1, 1971 rAGE SEVEN
S ,,Nv., MRICH iitd SONS' IGA PORT S. JOE, LORIDA
SUNSHI.NE E LJJ3X I U- X- s Aiu*
TEGRIN Medicated 2 Oz. Tube (Reg. $1.49 Val
DETERGENT With $10.00 Order ham poo
Giant Pkg. COLGATE Medium Tube (69c Val.)
Cheer 59c* TOOTHPASTE --- 4 (
DETERGENT liQUID BAYER Children's Pkg. of 36 (Reg. 43c Val.)
JO 22 OUNCE 39c Aspirin btl. 33i
BIG ROLLS SCOTT
"GEORGIA,GRADE 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 DOZEN EGGS
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
LOIN CENTER CUT
I DAIRYFOODS I
MORTON CREAM -14 Oz.
SUPREME Round Half
IGA No. 303 Can
12 Ounce Can
IGA 16 Ounce Jar
COFFEE CREAMER --- jar 69c
KRAFT 18 Ounce Glass
GERBER Strained Regular Jars
TRELLIS EARLY JUNE 303 Cans
BREAKSTONE Swiss Parfait
Y 0 G URT---- 8 oz.
No. 303 Can BARTLETT
IGA Pears can 29c
Smoked (Water Added) Whole or Shank Half
SUNNYLAND and FROS
hiA .1P r l ,
Pork NECK BONES
BACON ENDS --
Quart Jar IGA APPLE
No. 303 Cans STANDARD
Tomatoes 5 Cans
KRAFT Whipped Parkay 1 Lb. Pkg.
FISH STICKS --- 14 oz. pkg. 79c
KRAFT Chacker Barrel Mellow
CHEESE STICKS --- 10 oz.
Corn and Cane No. 5 Jar
Blackburn SYRUP -- jar 69c
ROBERTS 16 Ounce Package
3 lb. pkg. 47c
SHOWBOAT No. 2% Cans
Pork & Beans
Shop RICH'S for the Freshest Fruit in Northwest Florida ... We Haul
Fresh Every Week. Direct from the Groves to You
Fresh Florida Fruit
1.00 ORANGES, GRAPEFRUIT, APPLES,
C 9 Sweet Florida
Cans fv TA LIkie-rLirr
HAM ROAST ------lb. 89c
PORK ROAST ------
----Mlb. pkg. 69c % Sliced l
TY MORN 12 Oz. PORK LOIN --- I
SWIFT or HORMEL Canned
HAMS ---- 3 b. can
8 C PORK STEAKS -----b.
8c SLICED BACON l... b.
ORANGES -----doz.4 C
BY THE BOX AT
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Apples ib. I!
Close Out On Winter Rye Grass See
Only 50 Ibs. left at V Price --- I1
Fresh Florida White and Pink
GREEN PEPPERS and
Cukes --- bag 29c
Cello Bag Golden
Carrots 2 for 29c
Cello Bag Crisp
12c Radishes 2 for 29c
50 lb. bag U. S. No. 1 IRISH
d Potatoes --- $2.49
2c lb. For Fall Decorating
Indian Corn & Gourds
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
W ItNtKS ------ pkg.
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
PAGNE Ei GHT THt STAIR Port St. Joe, Flericd THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 197 .,
-'Florida Manufacturing Production
> ii"U Wages Keep Pace With Living Costs
C :.esy Corn Sticks
Jacksonville The average
weekly paycheck of Florida manu-
facturing production workers has
kept pace with cost of living in-
creases and outdistanced most
Southeastern states in dollars re-
ceived and paycheck raises.
The Florida State Chamber of
Commerce, quoting U.S. Labor De-
partment figures in its Weekly
Business Review, said Florida man-
ufacturing production employees
received an average weekly wage
of $128.54 in August, an increase
of $12.48 over the weekly wage re-
ceived during the same month two
Junior Miss Candidates
Shown above are the last of
24 candidates for the Junior Miss
Pageant to be held Saturday,
November 20. The girls and their
sponsors are as follows:
From left to right:
Miss Sandra Lowery, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Lowery.
Sandra is sponsored by Dries-
I Miss Patti Ann Combs, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Cuthbert M.
Combs. She is sponsored by th
Florida First National Bank
Port St. Joe.
Miss Kitty Core, daughter
Mr. and Mrs. John Core. Kitty
sponsored by Sears Catalog Sal
in Port St. Joe.
Miss Lucia Arnold, daught
of Mr.- and Mrs. Lucien F. A
nold. St. Joe Paper Company
Real Estate Course Being Offered
Here by Gulf Coast Community College
A course entitled, "IntroductionI Estate Business, Property,. Con-
to Real Estate Principles and tracts, Deed s, Financing and
Practices" will be offered in Port Mortgage, Brokerage, Taxation and
St. JQP by Gulf Coast Comjmunity legal descriptions. The course is
College in cooperation with the designed to aid the enrollee to
Florida Real Estate Commission prepare for the saleman's ex-
and the University of Florida. amination.
The course will be offered No- Instructor will be Stanley Tim-
vember 23 through January 25, mins, Broker with St. Andrews
meeting Tuesday nights from 7:00 Bay Real Estate in Panama City.
-to 9:00 p.m. at the Port St. Joe Mr. Timmins is a Texas Tech grad-
High School in Room A-4. uate with a B.B.A. degree in Real
The course is designed to con- Estate and has taught this course
vey a practical understanding and several times at Gulf Coast Com-
knowledge of the operation and munity College.
conduct of real estate sales in the Course fees are $30.00 for the
State of Florida. Topics to be cov- course, $2.50 for test and grade
ered are: Introduction to the Real. report and $7.50 for the textbook.
NO,1 EXHAUST SYSTEM
Meeting exhaust ytem need eiadhl -
you need your muffler now, and f to betsath m
every way quality, pri nd INSTIAN Cf r IAggyJ
meeting exhaust system needs b am Ian f r
businesss, Thas Why IWSTAr A rVAIUALINU TYIf
SUFFER PIPES REPAIRSACS YSSOIM
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
SEE YOUR NAPA UiLWC DEALER
fET YOUR FREE COPY OF "CAR REPAIRS... FAlCTS YOU SHOUUL O
the West Palm Beach area received
the greatest increase over the past
two years with 24 per cent and an
average weekly paycheck in Au-
gust of $146.20.
Following in order of percent-
age increases received over the
past two years were: Ft. Lauder-
dale, 17 per cent for an average
weekly wage of $129.16; Jackson-
ville, 16.1 per cent at $143.72;
Tampa-St. Petersburg, 16 per cent
at $137.28; Pensacola, 12 per cent
at $151.42; Miami, 10 per cent at
$120; and Orlando, 6.7 per cent at
I "During this two-year period, CARD OF THANKS
Florida factory workers received I would like to thank everyone
an average 11 per cent increase in for thier prayers, cards, fruit and
weekly wages while at the same flowers during my stay in the hos-
time the cost of living index in- pital. Also, a "thank you" to the
creased 10 per cent," noted Ronald people who were kind enough to
S. Spencer Jr., Executive Vice Pre- see that Mrs. Kelley got to the
sident of the State Chamber. hospital to see me. And a big ex-
According to the Review, seven pression of thanks to those who
other Southeastern states Geor- so kindly gave their blood for me.
gia, North Carolina, South Caro- May God bless each of you.
lina, Virginia, Alabama, Mississip- LOREN WAYNE KELLEY
pi,. Tennessee, West Virginia -
were listed ai having manufactur-
ing payroll increases below the 10 IN APPRECIATION
per cent cost of living rise. Only To each person who expressed
in Louisianna, where workers re- kindness and thoughtfulness to
ceived a weekly wage of $147.98, me during my confinement at
did increases outdistance Florida home, I am deeply grateful. The
during the biennium. cards, phone calls, visits and
The Review said Florida metro- other deeds helped pass the days
politan areas showed a wide range and gave me the opportunity to
of differences in average weekly count my blessings, so many of
wages and paychecks increases re- which came from my dear friends
ceived over the past two years., and neighbors.
The manufacturing workers in MRS. E. J. RICH
The Holiday Season Is Here...
* Corn meal carries the flavor of blue cheese and caraway to
a new high point in gustol
Looking for something easy-to-prepare, both versatile an'*
good enough to go with pork, beef, fish or poultry? Here's yo':.
answer Cheesy Corn Sticks.
We defy you to stop at just one bite of these golden "n:
quick breads," fresh-from-the-oven. You savo4 tangy blue chee: *
in caraway-flecked corn meal. You'll love the rich flavor an
distinctive corn meal crunch and so will 'everyone else a.
Because Cheesy Corn Sticks are made with enriched self-
rising corn meal and flour, you're saved extra measuring and
mixing steps. To make your baking easier, leavening and salt
are preblended into all self-rising products. And the label "en.
riched" assures you of nutrients for daily good health the
B-vitamins, thiamine, niacin and riboflavin, plus tV- -nmnerals,
CHEESY CORN STICKS
14 corn sticks
11/2 cups enriched self-rising 11/2 teaspoons cara. ..y seed
corn meal I to 11/4 cups milk
1/2 cup enriched self-rising 1/4 cup oil
flour* 1/2 cup crumbled blue
Stir together corn meal, flour and caraway seed. Combine I
cup milk, oil and cheese. Add liquid all at once to corn met
mixture, stirring until smooth. HI necessary, add more milk
make a medium-thick batter. Fill greased corn stick paw
full. Bake in preheated 4250 oven 18 to 20 minutes, or until &a
*Spoon flour into dry measuring ct; level. Do not scoop..
ENRICH YOUR HOME WITH THE
SPLENDOR OF aEDI ERRAEAJ2 $STYLE
_t In Villa Oak Finish
HOTEL-MOTEL SPECIAL by JAMISON
Mattress and Box
If you've priced Mediterranean styled bed-
room suites, then you know this Villa Oak of mar, stain and scratch resistant plastic.
finished group is a truly fabulous buy. You'll Construction is excellent quality too with
love the bold massive lines, the antiqued center-guided, dust-proofed drawers. With
brass hardware, the exquisite design over. this suite you really get so much in beauty
lays on drawer fronts, plus protective tops and quality for so very little.
0 2 Complete Cycles 0 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN 16900
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER .--. 169
Heavy Washable Vinyl Covers Choice of Colors
Sofa Bed Suite
9' x 12' Choice of Colors
Big, Man-Size Comfortable
- I a '
,ra STAR. Poon St. Joe. Fl. 324&. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL .-...- 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
BAPrTIST TMINING UNION _--- 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WOR S!IP 00 Pw.L
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 P.X
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV, J. C. ODUM. Pator
Workshop Provided By Gulf Coast
Community College For Lawmen
A "Criminal Justice .Manpower Governor's Council on Criminal Higher Education's Responsibilities project is to produce a ten year
and Education Workshop" for Justice Region I, and Dr. Eugene Now." plan for Florida's public universi-
criminal justice system manage- Czajkoski, chairman of the depart- The criminal justice training pro-1 ties and colleges to insure that the
ment representatives and educa- ment of crimnology of Florida
tors from 16 Northwest Florida State University. ject is being funded by the Gover-educational needs of Floridas eri-
counties will be held Friday, Nov. nor's Council on Criminal Justice minal justice system are met, ac-
19, 1971, at Gulf Coast Community Registration will begin at 8:15 and is a project under the respon- cording to the project director,
College, it was announced this a.m. It will be followed by the key- sibility of the Poard of Regents, .F
Coege, it was announced note address, due to be given by Department of Education, and in Price Foster.
Co-sponsoring the workshop with D. Travis J. Northcutt of the Flor- cooperation with the Division of Law enforcement programs exist
Gulf Coast are E. Bewin Wfl- ida Board of Regents. His topic Community Colleges. now in all but one of Florida's 27
liams, executive director of the will be "Criminal Justice 1981:1 One of the primary goals of the public two-year colleges.
~r~- -- -- -a
over lOOyears old...
and more important
than ever before!
THE .A& -POLICY
Do what is honest, fair, sincere, and in te
best interests of every customer
Extend friendly satisfying service to everyone
Give every customer the most godl food
for. her money
Assure accurate weight every time-
16 OGL to each pound
Give accurate count and full measure
Charge the correct price -
Cheerfully refund customer's monej if for
any reason any purchase is not satisfactory
THE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA Co.
This A&P Policy, established a century ago,
still hangs in every A&P Store.
At first, The A&P Policy seems obvious... e
Because the message is so simply stated.
But, think about it a minute.
The modern A&P stocked with many thousand
has multiplied our responsibilities to you.
And you, the modern consumer, are more con
about accurate weight, fair pricing and guara
In fact, The A&P Policy is as modern as tomi
It may be the reason that every week over 20
trust A&P for the food they buy.
SAVE 12c THIS WEK!
SMOKED MARKET STYi SUPER-RIGHT" SMOKED SHOULDER (SUCED 49c Lb.)
Sliced Bacon ...49' Whole Picnics gL39C
SUPER-rGHT" HEAW WESTERN BEEF CAORNIA OAST ONR "SUPER-ROHT" FRESHLY
Shoulder Roast '88c Ground Chuck 89c
"sERRIGHr WESTERN BEEF SHOUlDER "SUPER-RIGHT' WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
wiss Steaks. u98 Cubed Steaks 1-
Swiss Steaks LL1a
LAW 7sh Wlde "SOsuperAgMe" AN Meet upright" Western* B (Bone In)
gelatin Salad.... 39c Skinless Franks......'59c Charcoal Steaks... ~ $1.48
Quck Frozen (Buk **pp aapeTw T-, MS Cmani', An "Superight" Frozen Chopped
Perch Fllets...... 49c whipped Beef ....3 $1. 00 Beef Steaks.....2 $1.48
Cop'n John's Frzen AH Meat Byron's Frozen Pork-12/Y la. pk g.
Shrimp Cocktail... 3 99c Copeland's Franks.. '49c BBQ Sandwiches $1.15
Cap'n John's Frozen French Fried "Super-Right" Puee (Mild or Hot) oGrad. A" Fm.h a. CGa. F.yr Legs, Thigt., mnikms. or
Fish Sticks .. .... 59c Pork Sausage ..... 39c Fryer Breasts w**......68c
SAVE P lc LB THIS WEEK)
SAVE lOc LB. THIS WEEK!
ven old-fashioned. lb.7 -
Jane Parker Flaky-12 oz. pkg. All Flavors Marvel Special I Mellowmood or Wonderlon Special I
d items English Muffins 33c Fruit Drinks..... 4 $1.00 Panty Hose...... ;: 99c
cerned than ever Jane Parker Reg., Sandwich or Ex, Thin Sliced Assorted Flavors A&P
need satisfaction. White Bread .... 4.;v$1.00 Instant Breakfast... ..*' 49c GILLETTE
rrow. Jane Parker Crescent Speciall Molts Special I TRAC II RAZOR
million people Pound Cake .': 39c Apple Juice .... .39c Q
Jane Parker-12 oz. pkg. Margarine Special I $2Each 4
SBake'N Serve Rolls 29c Diet Mazola .... .. 49c L
M 2N"D W C 1-8. L W wYFSTHAN A YEAR AGOK
U.S. #1 Russett Special 1 ib. 4 oz. cans Pacific Isle Crushed
Y MO RE? Baking Potatoes B:.g69' Pineapple ..--- 4 cans $1.00
nRipe Virginia Special! Ann Page Brand Special I
Red Delicious ApplesLb. 19 Mayonnaise .....0 ar
Fresh, Crisp, Florida (Yellow Onions 3 Lb. Bag 35c) Save at A&P I Special I
Pascal Celery ... ,: 19c Kraft Mayonnaise tar 59'
Emperor or Almeria Special! A&P Brand Special I
Fresh Grapes .. 3 ,.s. 99 Instant Coffee e.. "Jaor
SFresh SpecialI Pure Vegetable
SGreen Cabbage... Lb. 9c Crisco Shortenina '"89
Lb Nablue PSFrM, 4 Ius .... & Garden 2 oz. Ann Page BIk. 15% oz. can Daily
Saltines .... .S.43c Insect Bomb 'i:" $1.09 PEPPER can 25a DOG FOOD 10c
S lb. bhffarva Van. WP Unruld 8 Ann P ge Bk. -gBirdsey
T P~~i~ hi ck & Frosy 0
PEPPER can 8-9-c sTh7
f GREAT AMERICAN SOUPS
With P 14-1/2 oz.$1.00 W*"*'
< ThiC n Coupn
S Coupon ns 5/$1.35
Limit 5 w Coupon & $7.50 or more order
Coupon good through Nov. 14,.1971
DINNER 4 SOUP
33C save .
With every *
45. purchase No Purchase. equlred
Prices In this DUNCAN HINES AE
13, 1971 In Wi -olz. $.00 $. WI .
ih following This Boxs C a pn
Stores Coupon 3 Boxe I R.gular Ret.all
2 Limit 3 w,'Coupon & $7.50 or mote order
SCoupon good through Nov. 14, 1971
:v SAYEu-44c d
Wh s-oz.0 c th*
Coupon B Box o 63c
Limit I w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order
Coupon good through Nov. 14, 1971
Wafers 3 for o90 Ink Tablet. 29c
V B .- %'#%oT- %"
s~B'R" 1---I E ~I~Z;1
Michael J. Lowery has been
serving at Rhan Rang since his
arrival in Vietnam in August,
He is chief mechanic on helicop-
ters and has been promoted to
SP4. Michael is serving with the
247th MED. DET. (HA) unit.
Michael is a Port St. Joe High
School graduate and was employ-
ed by the St. Joe Paper Company
Woodlands Division before join-
ing the Army.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the State Department of
Transportation has applied to the
Gulf County Board of County Com.
missioners for the establishment
of a bulkhead line on State Road
S-30 in the vicinity of Money Ba-
you in Section 19, Township 9
South, Range 10 West, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, a more particular de.
scription being on file with the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf
Pursuant to Chapter 253, Flor-
Statutes, the Gulf County Board
of County Commissioners will hold
a public hearing on the 14th day
of December, 1971, at 9 o'clock
A.M., to hear complaints or objec-
tions to the establishment of the
bulkhead line as described above.
BOARD of COUNTY
GULF COUNTY, FLA.
S. C. PLAYER, Chmn. 3t
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the State Department of
Transportation has applied to the
Gulf County Board of County Com-
missioners for the establishment of
a bulkhead line on State Road
S-30 in the vicinity of Simmons
Bayou in Section 25, Township 8
South, Range 11 West, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, a more particular de-
scription being on file with the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf
Pursuant to hCapter 253, Flor.
ida Statutes, the Gulf County
Board of County Commissioners
will hold a public hearing on the
14th day of December, 1971, at 9
o'clock A.M., to hear complaints
or objections to the establishment
of the bulkhead line as described
BOARD of COUNTY
GULF COUNTY, FLA.
S. C. PLAYER, Chmn. 3t
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
IN RE: The marriage of
EARL LYNN AUSTIN,
SHARON JEANETTE AUSTIN
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: EARL LYNN AUSTIN
c/o Otto Wirtz, Jr.
523 West Washington Street
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, 19T1.
GEORGE Y. CORE, 10-28
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t
Midget Inveiments That T'ald
lest Retuml m
WHAT YOU IHOM KNOW
Many of today's "wonder drugs" are only adolescents
in the developing.world of scientific miracles. The hy-
pertension drugs made their debut with Rauwiloid in
1953. And in 1954, tranquilizers were first released
for public consumption.. .the same year Jonas Salk
led the way for the dramatic breakthrough in polio con-
trol. In 1962, enzymes were introduced to accelerate
/tissue repair and reduce inflammation. Going back
a little further we fipd that penicillin... which has
proved so life saving... has been in use since 1941. It
wasonly in 1950 thatthe antihistamines first appeared
on your Pharmacist's shelves. Bearing these develop-
ments in mind, the future of prescription drugs: prom-
ises discoveries inconceivable to the imagination.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR0 (fl PHARMACY V
317 Williams Avenue,
Drive-In Window Service
Pentecoslal Holiness Women Met
Monday With Mrs. Bernard Wester
. George ,W. Ramsey, shown
above left, retired from St. Joe
Paper Company recently after
25 years service with the firm.
At. the time of his retirement,
Ramsey was first' helper in the'
SThe regular monthly meeting of Sharon Everett. .' distribute m,
their Woman's Auxiliary, of the Pen- Those attending were Bernice dollars in
iecostal Holiness Church was held Gosnell, Pat Atkins, Sharon Ever- month. These
Monday,. November 8 at the home' ett, Maxine Money Claudine Van- sales during
of Mrs. Bernard Wester.. davender, Bell- DuBose, Bill Sum 1,are:bas
Th-- men as o e .with mers, Rita Todd, Willie liae Lol- 358,715 Vack
pThe meeti *as opened lie, Sammie. Wester, Mae Plair, In the dist
prayer by al. .The devin w Liz Raiford and Avery Howell City of Port
give b y Mrs. Weserse entitled", if
I Were A Leaf", followed with. The meeting was closed with a $4, r
scripture taken from Psalms 105: prayer. Refreshments were served thus far this
gan in. July.
1-5. .:... jto those present. $4,528.5pdr
The m*utes of tihe last meet- The next scheduled meeting will last year. Th
ngnd financial report-were iv- be eld eeember 13 at the home-k -reeeied
en by the secretary and treasurer,' of Mrs. Bernice' Gosnell.. County $691.
on of Beverage will
ore than 11 million
cigarette taxes this
e taxes from cigarette
the month of August,
ed on the sale of 66,-
ribution of funds, the
St. Joe'will receive
a total 6f $18,681.12
fiscal year which be-
Port St. Joe received
ing the same month
e City ,of Wewahitch-
$1,30.0 and Gulf
In the photo above, Personnel
Director, John Howard, presents
Ramsey with his retirement pa-
pers and his first check.
(Continued From Page 1)
fered -in July (which union rep-
resentatives have termed as ade-
quate insofar as pay is con-
eqrned) but we can't afford to
put in arbitration and vesting as
requested by the unions and con-
tinue to be competitive with the
price of our product".'
Copenhaver said the company
stands ready to meet at any
time with union representatives
and sit down to bargain. He said
that no bargaining sessions are
scheduled "at this time.
The question was asked from
the floor as to whether another
bargaining team for bbth unions
and company might -not make
some progress since present com-
mittees appear to be at a stale-
mate. U ni o n representatives
present 'said their bargaining
committees were -elected by the
membership and left the impres-
sion that the committee. is.not
likely to be changed. Copenhaver
left a like impression in regards
to company bargaining people. -
As a parting remark, Copen-
haver said'that in excess of $2
million in wages to strikers have
been lost thus far in addition, to
salaries paid wood harvesters
and wood dealers lost due to an
inability to sell their product
to St. Joe, Paper.
(Continued from Page 1)
resolution supporting the goal
of the group.
The Board unanimously agreed
to join aal boost the four-lane
Other / business
In other business the Board:
Agreed to furnish $300.00
for the Port St. Joe-Gulf County
Chamber' 4f Commerce* advertis-
ing fund, -
Agreed to make changes in
the St. Joseph Bay Country Club
road as soon as survey work is
Decided to set a special
meeting to setup rules and reg-
ulations 'for secondary road
rights of way in the county.
Voted to secure rights of
way easements on State Road
30-A in the Simmons Bayou area
for the Department of Transpor-
tation in'order to expedite some
bridge work bn the road..
Told Civil Defense Director
Richard Lancaster the Board
would be responsible for a CD
educational display to be shown
at all Gulf County schools for
a week. Lancaster was also given
permission to ask for more ra-
dio use permits on the county's
license for use by Civil Defense
The .Board was notified by
Sheriff B. E. Parker that Lan-
caster has been placed on his
staff of deputies.
Dr. Joe Hendrix Mexico Beach Volt
On Counsel Money to Purchasi
Dr. Joseph P. Hendrix, M.D., of The Mexico Beach Voluntee:
Port St. Joe, has been appointed Fire Association answered its sec.
to serve on the continuing educa- ond alarm in less than a week No
tion counsel of the Florida Region- member 7 at Beacon Hill where
al Medical Program. they put out a brush fire. The first
The counsel is designed to meet alarm was on November 2 in Mex
the continuing education needs of ico Beach on 16th Street.
the health professionals in the
Florida Regional medical pro- Mexico Beach has an active as
gram as called for by the 1971 sociation and has regular meetings
Florida State Community Hospital on the first Thursday- of every
Education Act. It is to provide ad- month. The Association bought its
vice to the district directors and own fire truck last February from
determine and rank district needs donations, profits from turkey
for continuing education as per- shoots, parties, sales and other
ceived by physicians, nurses and activities. It is now in the process
other allied health workers. of getting water wagons together
Other members of the counsel for extra water to feed the fire
Other members of the counsel truck
are Dr. Paul Elliot, director of truck.
medical sciences, Florida State The beach has only six fire plugs
University; Elwin O'Stein, adminis, to serve a two-mile stretch of
trator of Jackson County Hospital, beach property. The extra water
Marianna; John H. Parker, M.D., is needed to make the department
of Perry; Shirley A. Martin, PhD, more efficient.
Dean of the: School of Nursing, The association also hias need of
Florida State University. Archie extra equipment to fight grease
McAllister, M.D., is district di- and electrical fires. These things
rector from Tallahassee. take money and they are now hav-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, ful-
. |r carpeted. Phone 648-7681.
FOR SALE: Two bedroom home.
Air conditioning, carpet, furni-
ture, washer, dryer, water softener
chain link fence, tool house. Space
fdr garden. Contact C. D. Harvey,
FOR SALE or RENT: 12x44 '2 bed-
room mobile home located at
White City. Call 229-6483. 6tp-11-4
FOR: RENT: Furnished large one
bedroom apartment with separ-
ate 'Iining room, auto. heat and
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 p.m. tfc-8-5
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
and 2 bedroom furnished apart-
ment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9-2
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house on Palm Boulevard. Call
FOR RENT:. Unfurnished 2 bed-
room clean house. Laundry and
storage room. -Large-shady yard.,
Automatic heat. Phone 217-8536
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-27
WANTED: House or lot overlook-
ing the water at the beaches.
Send information to Raymond
Brunner, P. 0. Box H, Phone of-
fice ,482-3354 and residence, 482-
3882, Marianna, Fla. 4tc-10-28
ift RENT: FtUlshed beach cot-
tages. Reasonable monthly rate.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
FOR RENT: Adults only. Apart-
ment. Living room, bath,
breakfast nook, kitchen and bed-
room. Phone 229-1352. tfc-10-21
PAINT Dealer In Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: Gtns. lawn mowers,
reels, automotive 8-track tse
players, tapes $1.50 to $5.99, tools,
watches, rings and imports from
Mexico. CB band unit, automatic
tape players, $29.00 up, used tires
and rims. Mc's PAWN SHOP, 102
Fifth St., Highland View, Phone
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apart-
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
They must be seen to be appreciat-
ed. Contact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince
at WIMICO LODGE and TRAILER
PARK. Phone 229-2413 or 648-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
1505 Monument Avenue. Call
AJ. or after 7 P.M., 227-8346.
e Water Wagon
ing turkey shoots every Saturday
from now until Christmas.
The association needs help to
fight fires and work for the or-
ganization on money making pro-
jects. Women are an active part
in the regular meeting and help I
on all the projects.
The Mexico Beach Fire Associa-
tion is asking for help in their
jo tq Rn tht. t jifl\f tn r
r jjec js so t.na. eqfui L pmeni may
be bought to adequately protect
property on the beach.
Vitro Wives Meet Tuesday
, With Mrs. LaFrance
The monthly meeting of the Vit-
s ro Wiveswill be held Tuesday,
November 16 at 7:30 p.m. in, the
home of Mrs. Audrey LaFrance, at
1032 McClelland 'Avenue.
This will be the Vitro Wives
annual White Elephane Sale. Ev-
eryone is asked to bring items to
be sold. Members are also encour-
aged to bring a friend.
FOR RENT: Spacious, furnished GOOD INCOME: Run your own
2 bedroom apartment. Quiet, de- abstract and title business from
sirable neighborhood. Call 227- your home. For sale: used Reming.
4261 days or 648-4600 nights. 10-4 ton Rand microfilm reader, 2 used
.PARTME.NT. SURPLUS SALE- ten drawer, 3x5 card filing cabi-
nets, Gulf County land records
Mostly new. Copper bottom Re- microfilmed through 1960 with 35
vereware pots and pan', inside track cards to match. Approximate 3e
door locks, washer, dryer, refrig-y 60,000 blank 3x5 file cards and
erator, .bedroom and living room 2,000 polyethelyne jackets, $995.
suites, naugahyde upholstery fab- al Rex Addison after 5:00 p.m.
rics, 3M copier, assorted small ar- Wewa 639-2458. 2tc-11-4
tides. Palm and Pines Apartments,
Mexico Beach on Hiway 98 near WANTED: Good used 30-40,000
tower. 648-4455.. New furnished BTU LP or gas heater, also com-
apartments for rent. Itc plete used commode. Call 229-
.6387 mornings only.,
PANCAKE BREAKFAST REDUCE safe and fast with Go-
Being served in the Bese Tablets and E-Vap, "water
AMERICAN LEGION HOME pills". Campbell's Drug. 10tp-10-21
Saturday' Morning, 6:00 A.M. -
AI. -& M WAkNTED: Matu.re o 4ufllatiet
AllI you can ear, $1.w
Proceeds to Willis V. Rowan,
Post 116, Port St. Joe
HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
S. "'Color Speciali'sti"
All Work Guaranteed
4tp Phone 229-2782 10-14
experienced saleswoman. Must
reply in own handwriting to "Sales-.
woman, P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe,
FOR APPUANCE, heating and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
Friday, November 12
Saturday, November 13
2 BIG SHOWS -
Anthony Quinn in
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet, com-
pletely rebuilt 283 engine, mag
wheels, new interior, hurst 3-speed,
% racing cam. In real good shape.
Brown with white race stripes.
$500. Phone 227-8707. 2tc-11-4
FOR SALE: 1964 Corvair with
bucket seats, red interior, good
tires, body in excellent condition.
Engine is bad. Bargain for $65.00.
Call 227-5382. 2tp-11-11
FOR SALE: 1969 Galaxy with air
conditioning, power steering,
whitewall tires, radio ,heater. Good
condition. Call 229-2896 after '5
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished. 2-
bedroom house with washer, dry-
er, automatic heat. Phone 227-
8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc-10-28
New to This Area
R. G. WEDDLE
Brick and Block Mason
All Types Masonry
for information -
WEDDLE and SONS
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
*" 02 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE oall
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
FILL DIRT HAULED. Lots bush
hogged and leveled. General
tractor work. Call 648-4836 or 648-
I M aew servicing wigs and
Shair pieces in my home. ,
yto have human hair )r syn-
thetic which you would Ike
to have service iddiLy at
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury' with
'Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies, the
great iron pill. Only $1.98. Camp-
bell's Drugs. 10p-10-21
PEAK'S PAWN SHOP, 108 6th St.,
Highland View. Phone 229-6615.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo.
A'o4al problems and/or concerns.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
St. Joe, Florida 229-3021
In Wweahitchk, and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, FPi.
Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.AJ.M
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Monday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-i
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLEY, WJK.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
S-N-- STARL Poit S..e.,a. IW5THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971
"TASTE THE BLOOD OF
. .: .. .. -.
S .. -. '. .....
,, I ENTE ONE WAYT.
We have handy drive-in facilities to service our
on-the-go customers. We take pride in the fact that we
on-the-go customers. We take price in th fact that we
Drive in, we would be happy to serve you.
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER:1 Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
_cJ _.~ I