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T THE STAR
"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
lOc PER COPY
Star Will Be.
Early Next Week
The Star will go to press
Early next week in order to
get the paper out, mailed and
delivered to you before the
n, The paper will go into the
n'ail Wednesday morning of
The early publication means
"We will need to have all news
items and advertising in our
Office ,by 5:00 p.m. Monday
afternoon in order to be in-
eluded in next week's paper.
fIuge Pep Rally Tonight*
reps for "Big Game"
Port St. Joe's Shars will be
b6osted tonight by the entire
community in preparation for.
tJeir.-championship game with
the Chipley Tigers tomorrow
A gigantic area-wide pep rally
open to everyone from ages one
to .100 will be held at the foot-
ball stadium this evening at 7:00
p.m., sponsored by the Quarter-
back, Club and the school.
Everyone will be there includ-.
io the coaches, the team, cheer-
ljaders, High School Band, Soul
Sparks and Rock Band.
Buses will run from White
Cily, North Port St. Joe, Beach-
es, and Indian Pass.
somethingg new will be seen in
tU0 City next week when the
CIy Commission will, hold a
ceremony in front of City Hal
ffr.the turning on of Christmas.
li[ts for the 1971 Christmas
hrhe ceremony will begin at
7)0 p.m. at the Christmas tree
i4front of the City Hall, when
"Big Steve Bass' toe was th-e
margin of victory last Friday
might, as the Sharks defeated the
Quincy Shanks Tigers 21-20 in
lhe Gadsden County seat. Bass
ticked all three points after
touchdown while the Tigers
managed only one conversion
for two points.
Archie Shackleford pushed
wer three touchdowns behind
some of the most furious Shark
locking shown this year.
"Of course, it was the Shark de-
6ense which 'started things off
)y stalling the Tiger's first at-
;mpt at moving the ball. The
defense held for no gain after
he kick-off and the Sharks took
he punt on their own 45. But
he Tiger defense was rugged
dso and it was up into the first
)eriod with four and a half min-
ites left before the Sharks be-
gan to mount a drive. Steve At-
-hison, Lawrence Bowen and Ar-
.hie Shackleford ran the ball to
Barney Earl McCormick, 38,
ormerr resident of Port St. Joe,
was killed and a child injured
ast Tuesday in a two car colli-
ion west of Tallahassee.
McCormick, now a resident' of
Fallahassee, was killed when his
mutomobile was struck head on
y:a car driven by Mrs. Shirley
WcKelvin Cardin of Tallahassee.
The Florida Highway Patrol
reported Mrs. Cardin's car, tra-
veling south apparently went
Dut of control and skilled across
,'the Quincy seven, then Shackle-
ford pushed through for the first
score ,of the game. Bass, with a
perfect night, kicked his first
of three extra points.
The Sharks' first break of the
game came on their kick-off af-
ter the score. The Tiger receiver
fumbled the catch and Mike
White jumped on top of it at the
Tiger 25. In two plays, Archie
Shackleford had put another six
points on the scoreboard for the
Sharks and Bass added another.
The Tigers again fumbled on
the kickoff and the Sharks recov-
ered on the 11 yard line. This
time the Tiger defense held and'
the Sharks gave up the ball on
The Tigers then started mov-
ing. With seven minutes left in
the half, they picked up their,
initial first down on a 25 yard
pass play and a few plays later
Tiger quarterback J. D. George
unloaded a 44 yard bomb to De-
the road striking McCormick's
Jackie Eugene Cardin, 2, a pas-
senger in the car was hospitaliz-
ed by injuries.
McCormick received his B.S.
degree in management from
SFlori4a State'University in' 1970.
He was an administrative assist-
ant to Robert Williams, director
-of the Division of Archives, His-
tory. and Records Management.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Earline McCormick and
two sons, Terry and Douglas.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971
wayne Nails for their first score
of the game. The try for two ex-
tra points failed.
Shortly after the second half
opened, the Tigers came within
two points of the Sharks,. when
1Ronald Stokes stole a Ken Whit-
tle pass and galloped 45 yards
down to the sidelines to score.
Again their conversion attempt
failed, but the score was now
Port St. Joe 14 and Quincy 12.,
After a series of downs in
which the Sharks were unable
to move, Bass punted to the
Tiger 45. On the very first play
from scrimmage, Dewayne Nails
came bursting through the line
and streaked down the middle
of the field to score and put
Quincy in the lead for the first
/time in the game. The Tigers
picked up the two point conver-
sion on a pass from George to
Victor MacMillan. The score
then stood, Shanks 20 and Port
St. Joe 14, with 6:20 left in the
After a trade of punts, the
Tigers had the ball on their own
40 yard line, but the Sharks had
forced a punting situation. Then
the Sharks made themselves an-
other break by pressuring the
kicker, who dropped the ball,
with the Sharks recovering on
the 25 yard line. A pass to Atchi-
son for nine, and an 18 yard run
by Archie Shackleford and an
extra point kick by Bass, and
the Sharks had their lead back
by one point.
The last period was a battle
of two stubborn defenses which
kept the entire stadium on its
feet for the whole 12 minutes
and saw the Sharks defense tried
on several occasions.
The beraks flip-flopped back
and fourth. The Tigers were for-
ced to punt early in the period
and a ;disputed roughing the
kicker penalty gave the Tigers
the ball back with a first down.
Again the Sharks stopped the
Shanks drive when Mike White
intercepted a pass in the end
zone, but a roughing penalty
gave the Tigers the ball on the
Sharks' 12. They inched to the
five before the Shark line put
on the stopper and took over on
(Continued On Page 12)
The City Comnmission answer-
ed a previous request to allow
beer sales oni Suidays Tuesday
night, by saying 'no".
All Commissioners said they
had received several objections
to the move with the exception
of Commissioner Tom Coldewey
who said he had received no ob-
jections, "but that's probably be-
cause I've bee out of town", he
Commissioner' Bob Holland
said 'Tve had objections, but I
object ito it- myself".
Commissioner Bob Fox said,
"I don't think we should change
Scenic 98 Association
The City Commission approv-
ed membership in. the newly or-
ganized U. S. Scenic 98 Associa-
tion Tuesday' night, and agreed
to issue a resolution promoting
its purposes, which is to four-
Youth Hit by
Blain Cox, nine-year-old son
, of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Cox was
struck by a car yesterday after-
noon at 3:00 p.m. while riding
his bicycle in the 800 block of
The accident happened right
at press time, so not many de-
tails were available to The Star.
police Cief H. W. Griffin
said the boy was struck by an
auto driven by Mrs. Barney Mc-,
Croan. The boy's picyole was
drug about 20 feet .after being
Condition of the boy was not
yet determined as The Star went
to press yesterday afternoon. He
was still being examined at Mu-
City Dads Say "No" to Bid
For Sunday Sales of Beer
Beginning to look like Christmas!
velt Beard puts the finishing
Mayor Fraiik Pate will give the
signal for all lights to be turn-
ed on for the first time this year.
iSanta Claus will be present to
talk with the children and assist
in the ceremony.
The City crews completed the
job of erecting the City's Christ-
mas decorations this week. In
,tl e picture shown above, Roose-
'touches on the big wreath hang-
ing over the entrance -to City
SHalli which was the last piece
of decoration to go into place.
Eugene Gaithers is shown hold
ing the ladder for Beard.
City Street Superintendent
,Dgt Hadden said his crew has
only a few odds and ends to
complete to finish the decora-
lane U. S. 98 from Pensacola to
Wes Thompson of Port St. Joe
a vice-president of the associa-
tion requested the City's support.
New Garbage Truck
City Clerk Charles Brock no-
tified the Board Tuesday that a
newly purchased garbage collec-
tion truck is due to arrive in the
city this week or early next,
week. The truck, a 23 cubic yard
compactor was purchased to
make collection of the city's gar-
bage easier and more efficient.
In connection with arrival of
the new truck, the Board agreed
to call for bids for several four
yard containers to place in the
downtown area, for. use by busi-
ness houses. The bins can be
dumped into the new collector
Mayor Pate, Commissioners,
Bob Fox, Bob Holland and Tom
Coldewey, City Clerk Charles
Brock and attorney William J.
Rish performed a pleasant duty
Tuesday night, by burning the
notes on the City Hall.
Clerk Brock announced that
the last of the 90 $1,000 bonds
had been retired and the City
Hall now belongs to the City,
lock, stock and jail.
Brock said from the records
available, the City was never
late with a payment.
Water and Sewer Commission-
er Bob Fox told the board that
he had been negotiating with
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Farris to
purchase their property at the
corner of Long Avenue and 16th
Street. Fox said the family has
agreed to sell their property, in-
Hearings, expected to take the
better part of at least two days
get underway at 10:00 a.m. in
the Gulf County Courthouse this
morning in the case of the State
versus Freddie Pitts and Wilbert
Lee. The two face a grand jury
indictment for first degree mur-
der in the 1963 slaying of Grover
Floyd and Jesse Burkett here in
Port St, Joe.
On tap for the hearings today
are several motions filed by de-
fense attorneys and one filed by
City Hall, Courthouse
Closing for Holidays
Both the Port St. Joe City Hall
and the Gulf County Courthouse
will be closed on Thursday and
Friday of next week to observe
the Thanksgiving holidays.
Both offices will re-open for
-business on Monday morning,
eluding the house, for $15,000.
Fox said he had tried to buy
the property and move the house
but the Farris' decided they had
rather not have their house re-
The City needs the property to
expand a sewer lift station which
is located under the' sidewalk at
this point. Load on the lift sta-
tion has grown considerably in
the last few years and the City
needs to expand. The only place
to do it was out in the middle of
the street or on Farris' property.
The Board agreed to pay the
$15,000 for the property, which
was the median, of several ap-
Among motions filed by the
defense are motions to dismiss
the grand jury indictment, ask-
ing for a transcript of the grand
jury testimony, depositions from
four prospective trial witnesses,
change of venue, discovery of
evidence, and to suppress defen-
dants' statements and confessions
made in a previous .trial.
In the famous pair's first trial
they entered guilty pleas. Now
since being indicted last month
once again by the grand jury,
both Pitts and Lee declare they
are not guilty.
A seven year legal battle was
climaxed in September of this
year when, Circuit Judge John
Crews of Gainesville ruled that
convictions against the pair be
dismissed because the grand
jury *which first indicted the two
had .."systematically excluded"
Negroes from serving on the
jury. Crews then left it up to
the state to decide whether or
niot to try and convict the de-
fendants again or turn them
(Continued On Page 12)
Agreement Reached for Binding
Partie In Treatment Plant Venture
After nearly a year of nego-
tiations the City of Port:St: Joe,
St. Joe Paper Company' and
Glidden-Durkee Division of SCM
have come up with a written in-
strument to which they can all'
agree for 'responsibility in thed
new City waste Watfer treatment
While all three parties invol-
ved have agreed in principal
since the project began, putting
the agreement into writing which
will protect and 'still bind all
,concerned has been something
From the beginning, St. Joe
Paper Company has agreed to
accept the responsibility for
96.15% of the effluent through
the system; Glidden-Durkee,
1.85% and the City of Port St.
Joe 2%. All have agreed to pay
their share of operation based
on these percentages. But this
responsibility is to be extended
over a period of years, and try-
ing to establish responsibility in
the future has been the prob-
With presentation of the fi-
nal draft of the agreement Tues-
day at the regular meeting of
the City Board, St. Joe Paper
objected to a phrase which lim-
ited the City's responsibility to
no more than 5% of the operat-
ing costs. The firm contended
that should the City grow to a
larger population they would
use a larger percentage of the
plant 'capability and should be
responsible for a larger share.
The Board agreed with the ob-
jection and changed the word-
ing to make the City responsi-
ble for their actual usage.
The Board also made its first
purchase of machinery for the
system, instructing their engin-
eers to send purchase orders on
$1,022,139 worth of machinery
bid on in October.
A call for bids for construc-
tion of the multi-million dollar
plant are scheduled to be issued
early in January.
Mosquito Control Building Going Up
Work is progressing right on schedule on the new Gulf County
Mosquito Control headquarters building here in Port St. Joe. The
new building, which will also house the commodity program in this
end of the county, is .scheduled to be completed within three weeks.
The new.$75,000 building is located at the East end of 10th Street.
Work is also progressing on the opening of Knowles Avenue from
Fifth to 10th Streets which will funnel traffic to and from the
building. -Star photo
Hearings Start This Morning On Pre-
Trial Motions 'in Pitts-Lee Case
Steve BaBss' 1Big Toe Gives Sharks
Margin f Victory Over Quincy
Barney Earl McCormick, Former
Resident, Killed In Auto Crash
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florid THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1971
Pittfalls of Foreign Aid
Barbara Ward is an English writer who is always
urging that wealthier nations, particularly the United
States, should give away more money to poorer countries.
She never mentions our national debt, but always points
to- our defense costs as ready money for her welfare
proposals. It is hard to argue about defense money: it
is like arguing about life insurance or fire insiraice. 'As
long. as you are living and as long as your home does not
catch' fire, it seems a waste of money. /
Like so many people concerned about helping uvm-
.derdeveloped areas, Barbara Ward constantly emphasizes
government handouts, criticizing anything private indus-
try does as "exploitation." A Fabian Socialist most of
her life, .she seems oblivious of the fact that the wealth
of the world is produced, not by governments but by the
private sector. Communist countries are an exception,
but the non-military production in those areas is rather
When American firms do build factories in foreign
countries, writers like Miss Ward insist that U.S. cor-
porations are keeping underdeveloped nations "in a co-
lonial status." They spread the impression that American
firms are exploiting South America. If a foreign gov-
ernment expropriates private property, such as Chili h
done, these writers never mention that the door is bei
closed to foreign investment by others.
Doles and handouts by the U.S. government m
help some of the people in other countries temporary
But what helps those people most in the long run is fo
eign investment by American and other companies
the form of factories and industrial projects. You c
never convince a man who works for an American fir
in a foreign country-that he is being exploited. They li
working for U.S. firms. They are happy to have emplo
ment, usually under conditions well above average in th
Miss Ward and others like her are probably squirm
ing in earnest now with recent action by the U.S. Congre
cutting off foreign aid and restoring only $1.1 billion, b
the truth is that foreign aid has rarely performed an
lasting miracles in other nations with the possible exce
tion of Europe and Japan. And, who is to say they cou
not have done the job by themselves with their willingne
to work and desire to achieve. Certainly foreign aid h
purchased us precious few friends and more than our sha
'Americans have long been obsessed with the story of
the building of the West and the linking together of the
Atlantic and Pacific seaboards of our nation by communi-
cations networks; mainly roads and railroads.
The spread Westward by American pioneers has
long been accepted as the beginning of greatness for our
In last week's "Life" magazine, the periodical had a
similar story, telling of the spanning of the South Ameri-
can Continent with its first communications artery in the
building ,by Brazil of a highway through the trackless
Amazon jungle to the Pacific coast.
In America, ,where nearly every hamlet is connected
- to the outside world and the rest of the nation with mod-
em highways arid railways, it is hard for us to visualize
that the only way people can get. from the Atlantic to the
Pacific in South America is either to walk, fly or go by
boat through the Panama Canal or around the tip of the
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
In the 1890's our parents and
. grandparents amused t h em-
selves by making scrapbooks. I
recently fell heir to a couple of
, those old treasures and have
spent many enjoyable hours go-
. ing over them. I found it plea-
saent to get my mind off the life
we live today and reflect on
what life must have been like
in the. late 1800's. e
, One of the books was com-
piled by my mother and Aunt
Bertie, her sister. It consisted of
discolored newspaper clippings,
pictures, bits of lace or cloth
, that told a vivid story of how
the compilers lived and thought
in an earlier time.
They reflected the experiences
of two little girls during their
school days. One copybook page,
probably prepared for a test,
read: "Practice makes perfect,"
"Do unto others as you would
be done by," "Be kind to dumb
animals," "It is better to give
than to receive." While the sub-
ject was penmanship, it seems,
that worthwhile thoughts were -
instilled in young minds at the
Arithmetic was easy to com-
prehend. Illustrations emphasiz-
ed what happened mathematical-
ly when you removed three
strawberries from six strawber-
ries or added two carrots to five
carrots, and so on. Then, of
course, there was a page from
a spelling book with attractive
illustrations. "A is for ax," "B
is for box," "C is for cat," and
so on through the alphabet. Not
too profound, but very effective.
There were pictures of old
Published Every Thursday at 306 Willami Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
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
PosTOr =c] Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
PoNr ST. JOE, FLOIDA 82456
Entered as second-class matter. December 19, 1987, at the Poatoffiee, 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., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $4.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or commission in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The .poken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weihed. The spoken word barely aserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
ioe. toe pokea word is lost; the printed word remains.
Continent. The fact that no/highways or rails conne
one side of the South American Continent tb the other h
long been considered one of the main reasons for lack
development in this part of the world.
At first this highway will be a dirt and gravel roa
but already the people of Brazil are visualizing a gre
boon to their nation through access to untold supplies
minerals and opening up an area of land nearly the si
of the United States for settlement.
It may seem like an impossible dream, but so was t
dream to span America with a railroad, which started th
nation on the road to the best living standard anywhe
in the world.
It doesn't seem too unbelievable to see the opening
this road bringing other connecting links, and improve
ments for our neighbors to the South: Their increase
living standard can't help but spill over in our direct
and conceivably enlarge this "land of milk and honey"
include two continents rather than just one.
time railroad trains, of stage
coaches, of horse-drawn fire en-
gines. Men wore suspenders and
derby hats, women's skirts
reached below the ankle, mus-
taches and beards were popular
and women wore corsets and
"rats" in their hair.
Horses and bicycle provided
most folks with transportation.
Farmers markets were popular
shopping centers and just about
everybody went to town on Sat-
urday to shop. If there was
something entertaining at the
Opera House like "Uncle Tom's
Cabin" or "The Prisoner of Zen-
da" they might stay and make
an evening of it
A clipping from the Jan. 26,
1880, issue of the New York
World heralded the trip around
the world by Nellie Bly. She
made it in 72 days, 6 hours, 11
minutes and 14 seconds.
Yes, you can learn a lot about
your ancestors and how they
lived by studying a home-made
family scrapbook. There was no
Social Security or welfare. Folks
were neighborly and took' care
of each other. Children walked
to school; laborers earned a dol-
lar a day; the butcher threw in
a slab of liver for the cat and a
bone for the dog; and politi-
cians lied as glibly as they do
today. It must have been an in-
Midget Inveatments with
Dope Is Not
Chief Deputy Sheriff H. T.
Dean told the Port St. Joe Rotary
Club last Thursday, that while
illegal use of drugs is a prob-
lem in several cities in North-
west Florida, the problem is very
Las small here in Gulf County.
ng "The problem is mostly con-
fined to school children in larger
ay areas in the Panhandle", Dean
ly. said, "and though we have some
S problem here, it is very slight".
)r- Dean went on to say, "Of course
in any use of drugs at all, is too
an much and we consider it a ser-
rm ious matter".
ke The Chief Deputy said one of
)y. the biggest problems concerning
at drug usage and catching those
involved is getting evidence in
the proper manner to stand up
m- in court. "We have caught sev-
eral pushers and ushers of the
drugs mainly marijuana but
ut in most cases the evidence has
ny necessarily been confiscated and
p- obtained through means not ac-
ild ceptable to the courts. We don't
_ usually have the time to go
through proper procedures when
as we learn of a delivery or of the
re drug being in use in some loca-
tion to get our proper warrants
and get to the offenders before
"Most of the drugs in this
area come in from the Tallahas-
see area" Dean declared "and
we have managed to shortstop
most of it as it came into the
county". Dean said the largest
incidence of use in this area
act comes duri ng the summer
as months when young people are
of going and coming to the beach.
Dean said that while he has
confiscated a few of the barbit-
id, uates and the hallucinogens in
at Gulf County he has found no in-
of cidence of "hard drugs" such as
ize heroin being used or sold.
'There has never been a case
before Gulf County Circuit Court
he concerning drugs", the Deputy
his said, "But we have two cases
are pending now for the Februaryi
term of court".
Dean asked that citizens be
of alert to the. drug problem and
e- call him or the Sheriffs Depart-
ment at any time one suspects
ed drugs or their being used in any
on area of the county. "This one of
to the most effective ways to con-
trol this serious problem", he
Time Running Out for Some to Claim
Part of Their Medicare Benefits
Time is running out for some ing October through December
people to claim their benefits un-, 1969 will also be December 31,
der Part B of the Medicare pro- 1971.
gram, according to David Robinson, "Anyone who had Part B ser-
Social Security Field Representa-' ^.vices furnished during the period
tive for Gulf County. This is theof October 1969 through December
part that is often referred to as f 1970 strongly urged to file for
"Doctor Bill Insurance,, 1970 these benefits before the dead-
Robinson advised that claims line," Robinson concluded. The
must be filed no later than the employees of the social security
end of the calendar year following employees of the social security
tend of tea icalenar year foleowi office will be happy to help anyone
the year in which the services are heir claim. The office
furnished. For example, all claims complete their claim. The office
furnished. For exampleall claims for this area is located at 1316
for services furnished during 1970 Harrison Ave., Panama City. Re-
must be filed by December 31, sidents of this area should dial
1971. Operator and ask for WX-4444. The
Robinson also states that there office is open Monday through
is one exception to this time limit. Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
This exception applies to medical
services furnished during the last VON
three months of a year. They will
be considered as if the services
were furnished in the following
year. Thus, the time for filing a
claim for services furnished dur-
CARD OF THANKS
The Tiller family would like to
express their thanks and apprecia-
tion for the flowers, cards, food
and sympathy and kindness shown
to them during the illness and
passing o their father and hus-
band. A special thanks for the
prayers and services of the nurses
staff at the Hospital and Doctors
Wayne and Joe Hendricks.
Thank you very much.
THE TILLER FAMILY
THE RUSS FAMILY
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
After Friday night's defeat of Quincy by Port St.
Joe's Sharks, I can hardly wait to see the state ranking
given Port St. Joe this week. Port St. Joe has consistently
defeated some pretty fair football teams this year-most
of whom have ranked above us in student population which
placed the Sharks' opponents in a larger classification.
It seems that the ranking is done largely by the num-
ber of points a team scores and the number allowed by a
team. True, Port St. Joe has not run up a large score
on anybody this year. But, they never have. It doesn't
really serve any purpose to humiliate another team with
a big, lop-sided score. But, again on the other hand, Port
St. Joe hasn't allowed many points to be scored against
them either. The defense has been very stingy about
Of course nobody thought the Sharks were "for real"
last year either. Nobody, that is, expect the people in
Port St. Joe. Then came Father Lopez.
Next comes Chipley and another opportunity to show
the state Port St. Joe has what it takes to get the job
Not many people in Gulf County realize that we are
going to see an entire new industry here in our County
within the next two years. This industry is cattle ranch-
ing and calf feeder lots such as are common in Oklahoma
MK Ranches, with headquarters in Wewahitchka are
now in the process of clearing and preparifig 32,000 ,acres
of former swamp land to serve as a feeder and fattening
depot for many of Florida's cattle. The development is
going on in the Willis Swamp and Howard Creek Swamp
areas. Farming is now underway on much of the land
while further, preparations are made for the cattle oper-
ation. The combine developing the land plans to put their
first cattle on the land in 1972 with the operation to in-
crease each year.
Talking with David Carl Gaskin, attorney for the
firm, he says they are thinking in the terms of thousaiids
.of cattle. In the matter of jobs; Gaskin said the grazing
operations would probably take about 10 men per 1,000
cattle, but the fedeer lot operations would require one
man for each 100 cows. So, this means work for several
people in our county.
The size of the project can be imagined by taking a
ride to Willis Landing and look at the dikes being built to
keep out flood waters. Gaskin won't say how many miles
of dikes are to be built, but let your imgaine work a little
and consider the fact they plan to dike all the way from
Willis Landing to Sauls Creek and you come up with a
pretty sizeable investment.
This is no penny-ante operation and can be anticipat-
ed as a new major sorce of revenue for Gulf County.
According to our calculations on the calendar,
Christmas is only five weeks and two days from today.
That, dear friend, is why' Dot Hadden and his crew are
putting up the Christmas decorations downtown. They
are not early we're just late!
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
I "Come and Worship God With Us"
I: If windows and doi
keep your heating c
shields are available
other loose fitting win
to help keep out cold
will decrease heat I
d save fora r
it will h
rlrrll, IIrr 1 *
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ................ 6:15 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florid THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971
Area Education Council Asks for Funds
For Further Training of Teacher Aides
CI lPLEYn-The L.LF.T. area Clarence D. Pilcher and B. G.
community ,council has voted here. Bowden, Bay County; Mrs. Elouise
to submit a' protect proposal to Jones and 1. B. Ward; Washington
the U.S. Office of Education for County; Mrs. Anna Baker May,
the third phase of a career opporo Calhoun County; Mrs. Laura A.
tunittes program for the training Geddie, Gulf County; Mrs. Kres-
of teacher aides. : tine Hardy,:Holmes County; R. C.
_JLF.TI is an. .abbreviation .for Daniel and W. C. Burdeshaw,
"Lattice for Improving Future Jackson County; W. H. Stabler,
Teachers." Chipola Junior College; Earl Coch-
Cost of the third phase would be' ran, Gulf .Coast Community Col-
$156,000, including $6,00)0 frni lo- lege; Dr. Billy Martin, University
cal and college sources.' of West.Florida and W. Shouppe
SThe program, initiated .about a Howell, of PAEC.
year and a half ago, is designed to Howell,. who is PAEC coordina-
improve the competency and skills tor for the project, said about 120
of teacher aides. Cooperating with teacher aides have been brought
'the Panhandle' Area Educational .into the program during the first
Cooperative, 'which., initiated the two phases, with 30 more: expected
,project, are the University of West. to be added' at the beginning of .the
i'orida, Florida 'Agicultural 'nd third phase,.
Meclanical ,University and Chipola -
Junior and Gulf Coast Community About 55 of the aides will com-
-co eg I plete two. years of college tram-
SThe instruction is being offered ig' next summer and a second
at the tw6 two-year colleges during group o about 50 Will complete
h' summer sessions, with on-th- ;their first .ean of college at about
-jeb trNtingbeing.-provided in. the .the same tme, .
respective schools Auringt *.regular .
terms under direqtin of ithe ui.',SPECIAL MEETING OF,
"'eVsity 'iinstrctors, and teacher I' *IOSPITAL AUXILIARY
the schools. ,, .\ ,
Courses b yondj the-:jimlor col-' The Hospital Auxiliary, wij have
Sledge level will be. offered ,at the a special called meeting Tuesday
University of .West lorida or at morning, November 23 at 9:30 a.m.
the University: of West Florida in the conferencee room at the
;Center' at Panama ,City: Municipal Hospital.
SMembers of the' L.LF.T. Area; Mrs.. Richard Porter asks .that
Community Council, a citizens' ad- all.members please be present for
'visory group for the* project, are:: this',shO meeting. ,
* '. .. [ I
We Offer Our Thanks to the Many Citizens of This Area Who Have So Faithfully
Suppol ed Port St. Joe During These Difficult Times With These Big Savings!
$12.88 & $16.88
Values to $29.99. All brand
names. Latest new styles.
Large assortment of outstanding
values. Now only "
Including double knit polyester
and more. All sizes.
Reg. and 12 sizes. Reduc-
ed. to i *
Large selection in sizes 6-'
S 14. Fall colors, with
S NYLON A N
66 C pair 7.
One size fits all in popular col. j
ors. Brands you knowl
Sizes 8-20 In fur trimmed corduroy or de-
nim, by Campus or'Wrangler. Your choice
THE RG. LOW, LOW PRICES
THE REG. LOW, LOW PRICES -
LADIES' HA'N DBAGS
Your choice of our Beg. $3.99 and u#
SAVE 99c on Every Bag
All New Stock!
3 to a Boll Reg. 3 for $1.39
Now, 3 pair 99c
White and Pastels in sizes 5 to 10
For women. Gold suede or pink or blue vinyl.
Fur trimmed. Reg. $3.99 pr.
PANT SUITS KNIT SHIRTS
Nice selection. Reg. $5.99 Our, very best by Campus.
now, $4.88 now, $3.00
Sizes 3-14 in winter weight,
washable. Sizes 8-20 in long, sleeves
By Warren Sewell. First
quality, your choice of
our new stock .
Values to $65.00 in Reg.
or longs. All new style
Popular styles and colors by
Hubbard. We must reduce our
stock. Our profits sacrificed.
S BOY'S SLACKS
Your choice of our entire stock
of straight legs.
3. V Price
$3.99 to $0.50. Regular and slims.
ME'N'S FELT HATS
By Wright. Your choice of our new stock
$1.00 off Reg. Prices
Flattering and perfectly proportioned. Fu
crown with side dents. All new. Eave nowl
Dacron and. cot-
ton with 100%
Reg. $15.99. i
10% nylon tricot. Sizes : &
to 42. $3.50 Value. 7
GIRLS FUN FURS
Sizes 4-14 in sharp styles. Beg.
Washable. Extra nice.
To Be Given Away Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
day at 5:30 p.m. each day. You MUST be present
to win. November 22, '23 and' 24.
222 Reid Ave. Fort St. Joe, a.
~ _I II1 I I ..L
Marine Patrol Officers Will Assist Sgt. Galloway
Wildlife Men As Hunt Season Opens GEWOOD ARSENAL,
Army Sergeant First Class Willard
TALLAHASSEE Hunters will foresters to step up wildlife law sion's wildlife reserve program and Water resources, with long range Galloway, son of Mr. and Mrs.
find new faces and new uniforms enforcement efforts in the Nation- by assigning personnel not nor- benefits for the sportsmen and ci- Ralph J. Galloway, Wewahitchka,
behind the enforcement' badges al Forest areas." ally responsible for enforcement tizens of Florida." recently was awarded the Meri-
during the 1971ihunting season Accoduties,t such as our fisheries divi- torious erviceMedal while serv-
"Marines fe ing witk~he Ist. Artillery at Edge-
Marine patrol officers of the Di- Patrol Officers, will work wth sion, to patrol areas."
vion. ofMahU.Resoucesst and wildlife officers and each patrol Officers of the Marine Patrol S Garlan The medal provides recognition
fores ters o f th e U S Fores t er-' -- S g.. G a r la n d
f willjoresters ofrtec.es .Foethw .er vehicle will have an officer from and 'the Commission have always tow gt. Thadneedalr ides ention'
vice will oin forces with wildlife ach ageny. This ombine en-cooperated, however,of achievement fall-
ovficer of ,the Game and resh ing between the standards of the
offers mm and e forcement effort will double the first time officersof one agency Completes Course l betwenr tanda ds otm
the strongest wildlife law enforce- regular hunter patrol and check have been assigned special en- mendation Medal.
the strongest operation. A two-way network is forcement duties under the direct. MCELLAN, ALA. Army Sgt. Galoway received the a-
ment effort in the history of For- being set up to provide radio com- tion of the other agency. Staff Sergeant William A. Garland, Galloway received the a-
ida. munication with vehicles of both S Staff Sergeant William A. Garland, ward for his exceptionally meri-
dA........ mu_ .iat.ion .th v vehicle The Commission expects to re- 28. son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard t1 .. r..... i t. C tl
According to an announcement agencies."
by Randolph Hodges, director of .F "
the Department of Natural Resour- enforce samenid, "e wmphasisl place major
ces and Dr. 0. E. Frye, Commission enforcementemphasreas on the wld-
director, a task force of 25 marine life management areas during the
patrol officers will join wildlife opening days of the season. The
hunting season opens Saturday,
officers during the hunting season November 13, except in northwest
at a time when hunting pressureFlorida where the season opens
is the greatest. November 20."
"In addition to the enforcement Frye added, "The Commission
officers of the two state agencies", will supplement its own enforce-
Frye said, "the U. S. Forest Service ment program by calling on the
will provide an additional force of volunteer members of the Commis-
or j -v- _.ce. --- Ous sevic as a r'ire uontro,
ciprocate by assigning officers to Garland, Ave. F, Port St. Joe. re- Maintenance Chief with Battery C,
the Marine Patrol during times cently was graduated from the of the Artillery's 4th Battalion.
when its enforcement problems are Third U. S. Army Noncommission- His wife, Dorothy, lives in Edge-
particularly critical such as the ed Officer Academy at Ft. McClel- wood, Md.
opening of the crawfish season," 'lan, Ala.
e s He received six weeks of train-
He added, "We are confident ing in Leadership, Instructor Train- PINES
that the results of this enforcement ing, Drill and Ceremonies, Physi- Stand Tall
program will provide accelerated calFitness, Personal Appearance S tand Tll
wildlife protection during the hunt- cal Fitness, Personal In Florida's
ing season and strengthen the total and Conduct.
concept of natural resource pro- His wife, Sarah, lives at 4219 Future!
tection for wildlife, fresh and salt Grand St., Columbia, S. C.
AST BA MARINE
BOATS-- TRAILERS --ACCESSORIES
KIEK AEFER *
SALES and SERVICE
905 S. 30-A
Boat Race Road.and Alt. 98
2% Mi., from Tyndall Air Force Base
... .. .
use the want ads
- I II ''
Is I sis
la~r~- 'P 1 111
." R STAR. Pon St. Joe, Fla. 324-THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971
Want The Right Price!
Prices Effective November 17 through 24, 1971
(Quontity Rights Reserved)
Piggly Wiggly B"
is the Right Place to 'Buy Good Whole FRYERS, Chicken WINGS,
Things to Eat at the Lowest Possi- Quartered BREASTS and THIGHS
ble Piggly Wiggly Prices plus...
S& H Green Stamps pound 3JC
Pick The Right Place!
Protein 21 Beg. & Ex. Hold
6v2 Oz. Can You Save 52c
Protein 21 AM Varetiees
7 Oz. Bottle -You Save 51c
For Indigestion You Save 11e
PEPTO BISMOL --- 8 oz. btM.
4 Ounce Can You Save 14c
PORK STEAKS Ib.
Meaty Lean --
. LOIN RIBS ------------ lb.
VANILLA EXTRACT -- 2 oz. btl.
McCormick 1 1/8 Ounce
GROUND CINNAMON ------can
McCormick 4 Ounce
POULTRY SEASONING --- can
1 3/8 Ounce
NUTMEG ------ can
- PUMPKIN PIES
I Morton Frozen.
32 OZ. JAR 48
GOOD GROUND U BEEF 3 lbs. $1.69
NO. 7 ROAST 70
NO. 7 STEAK ----- Ib. '
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EVERYDAY
All Flavors Duncan Hines--l8Vz oz Deli(
CAKE MIX----box 39C Fru
Sugary Sam Y. l-2 9 c E.PJ
Sweet Potatoes can 27c E. J
3 Ring W. K-16 oz.
3 cans 49c
Double Luck 16 oz.
Cut Green Beans can
6 PAR CTN.
Swift Premium "BUTTERBALL"
THANK YOU BRAND WHOLE
LOW, LOW PRICES
kde Very' Small--
I. Peas _--
rk & Beans
-4 cans $1.00
6 cans $1.00
Shop PIGGLY WIGGLY for deep cut specials
plus everyday low, low prices
Round White POTATO
Seabrook Farm Frozen 10 Ounce Packages
PETITE LIMAS -- 3 pkgs.
McKenzie W. K. 18 Ounce Packages
FROZEN CORN -- 3 pkgs.
COOL WHIP--- 99
TURKEY DINNER -- 11
oz. pkg. 59c
oz. pkg. 44c
16 OZ. CAN
42 Oz. Can Shortening
Limit 1 with 58c
$10.00 Order 5 8cAG
Georgia Grade "A" LARGE
Georgia Grade "A" SMALL
TOMATOES lb. 29c
IES 10 Ibs. 49c
Pet Ritz Frozen
SWEET POTATO PIE --- 22 oz.
Peanut Butter or Choc. Chip 14 Oz. Pkgs.
MERICO COOKIES -- 3 pkgs. $
CREAM CHEESE ---------8 oz.
REGULAR OLEO-------1 Ib. ctn.
The Illustrated COLUMBIA ENCYCLOPEDIA Featuring Vols. 17 and 18 Volume 1 only 49c Volumes 2 through 22, $1.99 each
with Every Purchase
OPEN FOR BUSINESS FRIDAY
SLAB BACON SPECIAL
Whole Slab lb. 39c
First Cut Slab l--- b. 33c
, Sliced Slab ------lb. 49c
,' -" ]End Cut
9 8 Pork Chops
Sw :,,BACK BONE-----
SMOKED HOCKS 20
MEATY NECKBONES ---- Ib.
SAVOY BROIL ---- Ib. 77C
ALL MEAT STEW
Ground CHUCK ----lb. C
NIOW ON SALPE!
THE STAR, Prt St. oe, Fla. 32454THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971 PAGE FIV
Hunters Should Show
Respect for Land Owners
Now Is the time to decide by a stream or in a rock gar-
just whit bulbs to .plant and den. For the wild or natural
where to plant them, for to look, plant daffodil bulbs in
isake Smre that you welcome woodlands or on the dsloping
spring with a panorama of banks of a'lawn. Whenspring
color, you have to plant in comes, you'll have a gorgeous
the fall. sweep of golden yellow daffo-
dils, swaying gently in the
] Early Blooming breeze. And for variety, you
The earliest bulbs to flow- can plant daffodils with:
er and the Minor bulbs, such bright orange-red cups set off,
as crocus and snowdrops. against buttercup yellow or
These beautiful little flowers pure white petals.
burst into bloom in March,
* sometimes even when snow is Sweetest Smelling Flower
still on the ground. Tulips, on The sweetest smelling
the other hand, are, available spring flower is the hyacinth,
in varieties that flower almost famous for its perfect shape
as early as the crocus while and intoxicating aroma. It is
* others bloom at the end. of ideal as a border plant be-
spring. In this way, it is easy cause of its size (maximum
to have a continuous bloom height ten inches) and shape.
of spring flowers right Hyacinths can also be planted
through the season. among evergreens or flower-
Tulips, daffodils and hya- ing shrubs in foundation
cinth bulbs are planted six plantings around the house.
Inches deep and six inches Besides the soft pastel col-
apart. (The species tulips, ons of blue and pink, hya-
such as Kaufmanniana and einths now come in deep,,
P Fosteriana, are exceptions vivid red, purple, yellow andl
which are planted four inches orange. To put the flower's;
deep.) Crocus, Muscari, perfume to good use, try'
Snowdrops and other Minor planting a handful of hyao.
bulbs are planted three inches cinth bulbs underneath a bed.
deep and thred inch tpat. room window. When spring
Place the flat bottom of the comes, the flower's aroma
-bulb into the hole, cover it will come drifting trough
with'soil and then water the the window to add its scent
e Lest Ten Weeks
T ulips can be in flowertfor
at least tin weeks if you plant
bulbs from each of the early,
mid and late-season bloomers.
Plant them in clusters to get
the best visual impact, and
Stick to one color for each
Daffodils are one of the
most versatile of flowers for
they will grow whether
lanted in the sun or shade,
TALLAHASSEE According to
the Game and F'si Water Fish
Commission, all sportsmen should
adhere to a basic rule of respect
for landowners and their property.
Since most hunting in Florida is
on private land, all sportsmen
should remember that the key to
the future of hunting is held by
SAN ANTONIO Airman Wil-
lie B. Humphrey, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Willie B. Humphrey, Sr.,
2011 Long Ave., Port St. Joe, has
received his first U. S. Air Force
duty assignment after completing
basic training at the Air Training
Command's Lackland AFB, Tex.
The airman has been assigned to
a unit of the Air Training Com-
mand at Randolph AFB, Tex., for
training and duty in the transpor-
tation field. Airman Humphrey is
a graduate of Port St. Joe High
School. His wife is the former
Norma D. Schoelles, Mexico Beach
Station, Panama City, Fla.
the landowner. Stay away from livestock.
Treated farily most landowners (3) Respect his fences. If neces-
will meet the responsible hunter sary to climb them, climb over
halfway; mistreat them and their by a post. Use gates when possible
property and they will retreat be-'and be sure to close the gate be-
hind "No Trespassing" signs. hind you.
James B. Windham, Commission (4) Never shoot near houses,
chairman, said, "Some basic guide-, barns, or other buildings.
lines which will help improve re- (5) Avoid fields where people
lations with landowners include: are working, or pastures where
(1) Always ask permission to livestock is grazing.
hunt on private property. Not only (6) Share your game with him.
is it the law, but it is also good (7) Take your litter home with
common sense. you.
.(2) Hunt only in areas which By following these guidelines
the landowner designates. Never any hunter can unlock the door
go into areas he asks you to avoid, to the landowner's hospitality.
Legion Showing Film Saturday
Depicting Growing Drug Problem
Everyone in Port St. Joe is into a world foreign to them. Many
proud of the fine of the fine stu- do not make it because of drugs.
dents in the local schools; those
who play on the football team; the 'Do you know about the drug
cheerleaders, the band and every problem facing our young gener-
other student. Some of these stu. ation? Have you thought about it?
dents will soon tie venturing out The American Legion has and
wants to do something about it
by acquainting you with this grave
problem. They are doing this by
presenting a film Saturday after-
noon, November 20 at 3:00 p.m. in
the American Legion Home in
Port St. Joe. The film, dealing in
drug abuse, will be shown free to
anyone who wishes to attend.
eU iU rum runs
Tallahassee-A total of $6 mil-
proud of the .fine students in
the local schools; those students
counties this month, Comptroller
Fred, 0. (Bud) Dickinson reported
Each county will receive an in-
itial $90,000 as payments toward
an ultimate $446,500 by fiscal
year's end. This ceiling was im-
posed by the legislature last ses-
sion based on each county's total
race tax receipts year.
Race tax revenue payments be,
gin each November and continue
through the fiscal year's end in
The beginning distribution this
month represents a $7,000 per
county increase over last year's
"This substantial increase is due
in large part to summer racing
and partly to the general para-
mutuel growth in Florida," Dick-
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, November 22
Toasted cheese sandwich, instant
mashed potatoes, string beans, cab-
ibage and, raisin salad, apricot
halves, cookies, butter and milk.
Tuesday, November 23
Turkey with dressing,, English
peas, cranberry sauce, carrot stick,
celery stick, pumpkin pie with
topping, bread, milk and butter.
School is out Wednesday, Thurs-
day and Friday for Thanksgiving
a n ril
Chicago, Ill.-A free offer of
special interest to those who
hear but do not understand
words has been announced by
of the smallest Beltone aid ever
made will be given absolutely
free to anyone answering this
Try it to see how it is worn in
the privacy of your own home
without cost or obligation of
any kind. It's yours to keep,
free. It weighs less than a third
of an ounce, and it's all at ear
level, in one unit. No wires lead
from body to head.
These non-operating models
are free, so we suggest you write
for yours now. Again, we repeat,
there is nocost or obligation.
Write to Dept. 9330, Beltone
Electronics Corp., 4201 W. Vic-
toria, Chicago, Ill. 60646.
No need to look everywhere for just
c*ap_/ I I ..-.
the right card for yourself. Masterpiece has
hundreds of top-quality cards available
-from traditional to "Now" styles,
from budget-priced to luxury-class,
from simple to elaborate.
Make your selection early I
Avoid the rush. Stop in today and browse
through a wonderland of Masterpiece
Christmas cards. Select the perfect card
for "you"-at your leisure.
Now showing at
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Gulf County Receiving $90,000 In
k d N M
PAGE SIX Mda STAR. PAe St. leo, Fla. 3241.THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971
Seta Siga Phi's gather for Thanksgiving dinner
Sorority Members Gather
For Thanksgiving Dinner
I The Port St. Joe City Council
of Beta Sigma Phi sponsored a
Thanksgiving banquet for the
two local chapters, Xi Epsilon
Kappa and Eta Upsilon, on Sat-
S-urday night, :November 13, at
the Port St. Joe Elementary
Banquet tables were beauti-
fully decorated with autumn
leaves, turkeys and pilgrims. Fall
flowers, berries and straw com-
posed the platform centerpiece.
The decorating committee was
Helen Armstrong, Janice John.
- son, Dot Grossman and Sybil
The traditional Beta Sigma
Phi grace was led by City Coun-
cil President, Elva Jones. The
sumptuous meal consisting of
the traditional roast turkey and
dressing and all the trimmings
was served buffet style.
Those attending the gala af-
fair were Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
S. Biggs, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Can-
non, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Curry,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Freeman,
Mr. and Mrs. Don Grossman,
Mrs. Cecil Harrison, Mrs. Bobby
Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Theo John
son, Mr! and Mrs. Therman Ja-
cobs, Mr! and Mrs. John Lewis,
Mrs. Dewey Patterson, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Pitzl, Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Sanborn, Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest
Van Camp and Mr. and Mrs.
Midget lnves;ments That iVld
Inservice Day Set for
Gulf county teachers, adminis- fessor, Health Education, Univer-
trators and supervisory personnel sity Southern Illinois.
will be participating in an inser- E., u nna
vice program on Wednesday, No- Educational A c c o untability
member 24, at Port St. Joe High and Assessment in Florida Schools
School, beginning at 8:30 a.m. i Hubert E. Richards, Administra-
h te fr th.e d .. wl tor, Northwest Florida Regional
The theme for the day will be center, Department of Education.
'Answering A Need ,to Know: In- Department of Education.
formation on Key Issues". Consul- Human Relations: A Practical
tants engaged to guide presenta- Approach to the Classroom Situa-
tions during the morning session tion, Donald E. Darling, Pupil Per-
will be as follows: sonnel Services, Florida Depart-
,ment of Education.
Application of School Law as
it Relates to Teachers, Hans J. Organizing for Instruction:
Schacht, Professional Practices Teaching the Slow Learner, Mar-
Council, Florida Department of ian Bashinski, English Department,
Education. Florida State University.
Drug, Education Aspects to The afternoon session will be de-
Consider, Robert D. Russell, Pro- voted to subject or service area
S- ---- "meetings and evaluation.
lNovember 24 will be a holiday
Thrift Shop for students in all schools in Gulf
W workers .....
Mrs..Ann Pridgeon was hostess
to the Xi Epsilon Kappa chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi Tuesday, No-
vember 2, Mrs. Margaret Biggs,
presidentt, presided over the busi-
Service chairman, Mrs. Greta
Freeman, reminded everyone about
the gifts for "Poject Cheer". Each
member addressed a Christmas
card for men in prisoner of war
Mrs. Dot Grossman, social chair-
man, gave final plans for -the
Thanksgiving supper to be held
Mrs. June Gay, with the help of
Stephanie Gay, presented a most
interesting program on 18th Cen-
tury period furniture.
A social hour was enjoyed by all.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES --- SOCIETY PRINTING
-THE STAR -
WIDE "78" SERIES TIRES
Chevy us, Chevelles, \ y by1 unknown...
Camaros, Mustangs, when yOU can uyFireston
Fairlanes, and Cougars. belted tires at these prices
please mail early.
By Dec.1st By Dec.10th By Dec.15th
Mall all out-of-town packages. Mall all local-packages and Mail all local cards. Thanks-
We'll be sure to deliver out-of-town cards. Christmas and Happy Holidays!
them by Christmas. means a lot more when'it's on time.
- .... ..-..-- .. .. b .nntrihbuod as a Public Service by this newspaper.
I ` -
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
Is Now Associated With
ALFORD CHEVROLET CO., Inc.
2323 N. Monroe- Tallahassee, Florida
NEW CARS and TRUCKS
Mrs. Pridgeon Hostess to Meeting
Of Xi Epsilon Kappa Sorority Chapter
From the people
who help bring you
Space for this advertisement has oeen contriou teu ab a r u um ---- r--"Mo ull
The Thrift Shop .workers this
Friday afternoon will be Mrs. Law-
rence Copenhaver and Mrs, Rich-
ard Porter. The shop will be open
from 2 to 4 p.m.
The marking and pick-up com-
mittee for this month are Mrs.
Pete Ivey, St. Joe Beach, 648-3806;
Mrs. John Robert Smith, 227-4421
and Mrs. Raymond Hightower,
White City,. 229-2711.
CARD OF THANKS
I want to take this method of
expressing -my appreciation to my
friends and relatives who were so
kind and .,thoughtful during my
stay in the hospital! I thank you
for the concern about my welfare,
for the flowers, visits, cards and
prayers. May God bless each of
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Gene Pelt,
Route 3-C, announce the birth of a
baby girl, Tammy Darlene on Oc-
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Anthony Wil-
liams, 324 Avenue C, are the par-
ents of a baby girl, Rosaida LaTell,
born October 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Coulter
of Apalachicola, are the parents
of a girl,. Tricie Rochell, born Oc-
Mr. and Mrs. William Earl Ha-
ney, 801 Park Ave., Highland
View, announce the birth of a son,
Charles Jacob on October 16.
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Barnhill,
305 13th Street, announce the birth
of a daughter, Stacy Lynn Marie on
Mr. and Mrs. J. Denny Adams,
Port St. Joe, proudly announce the
arrival of a son, Patrick Blaine on
Mr. and Mrs. Tracy L. Jordan of
Apalachicola announce the birth of
a girl, Sandy Annette on Novem-
Mr. and Mrs. George Edward
Fortunas of Apalachicola are the
parents' of a boy, Timothy Alexan-
der, born October 31.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond P. Bur-
rows, 319 5th St., Highland View,
are announcing the birth of a baby
girl, Connie Janine on October 26.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Ridgley
of Apalachicola, announce the ar-
rival of a daughter, Laura Lynn
on November 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Benny C. Lister of
Wewahitchka announce the birth
of a son, Darryl Thomas on Octo-
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby L. Burkett
of White City announce the arri-
val of a baby girl, Diane Kay on
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
THE STAR, Port St. Jo*, Florid THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971 PAGE SEVEN
People Taking Action--Where It Counts!
This youngster has just come-
mitted a crime and probably
soon will be sent to prison.
What happens to him when he
Is released is a vital concern
of the National PTA and the
National Juvenile Court Foun-
dation. Together these organi-
zations are working to establish
a nationwide volunteer program
for the juvenile courts.
It's as American as apple pie
with a name that's become a
household word. It's big enough
to tweak the nose of the federal
government, yet never forgets
that its strength comes from
grass roots America. It relates
to the present and is flexing its
muscles to meet the challenges
of the future. It's PTA, people
taking action where it counts.
With almost 10 million mem-
bers, the National PTA is the
world's largest volunteer action
organization. During its 75-year
history of working to provide.
quality living and quality learn-
ing for all Americans, some of
the greatest accomplishments
on behalf of children and youth
have resulted from the work of
In recent years, the National
Developed an action pro-
gram for use by its 52 branches
and 40,000 local units empha-
sizing drug abuse, education,
environmental problems, hu-
man relations, poverty, disad-
vantage and hunger, and stu-
Maintained a "volunteer
lobby" in Washington, which
not only works in behalf of
education and matters pertain-
ing to the welfare of all chil-
dren, but also has been lauded
for the instrumental role it
played in the passage of the
Drug Abuse Education Act.
Created "Project PTSA,"
which converts high school
PTA's into parent-teacher-stu-
dent associations, to involve stu-
dents in PTA work.
Backing up the' work of the
National PTA, state and local
PTA's across the nation are
channeling their concerns into
action where it counts. Some of
the exciting things happening
in PTA's include:
* A student recently was
elected president of a high
school PTSA in Hawaii.
* A midwestern PTA and local
drug council co-sponsored a
drug information conference
which involved the total com-
munity, enlisted a well known
television personality, and
gained nationwide attention.
* A southern PTA set up an
information center to facili-
tate accurate communication
.during a heated controversy
centered around the bussing
* A western PTA has a volun-
teer corps that runs an all-
day, five-day-a-week study
ball to which teachers may
send students who need in-
"In the PTA we are people
taking action," says Mrs. John
M. Mallory, Endicott, N.Y.,
presidentt of the National PTA.
"PTA members t am.anxiety
into action and aspiration into
Membership in the PTA Is
through the local unit (local
PTA) which is usually organ-
ized ma school, and is open to
all persons interested inm the
welfare of children and youth.
Nominal dues include member-
ship in the local, state, and na-
tional organizations. -
Pollution, drug abue, crime.. those tings don't affect people
like this because they live in a smug little world, comfortably apart
from what's happening today. It's a good thing there are others
who do care .. like the millions of PTA members who live in
every state of the nation, working tirelessly for the welfare of
children and youth. If you care about what's happening today
and want to do something about it, join your PTA .. people
taking action where it counts!
Gets Twirling Award
Miss Debbie McKiernan rated "Superior" in solo twirling last
Saturday,' November' 13 at the annual District Two Florida Band-
gmasters Association twirling contests in Tallahassee. Debbie was
'appropriately attired in a sailor uniform for her performance to
!"Anchors Aweigh". Debbie is a junior and in her second year of
twirling with the Port St. Joe High School Band. --Star photo
o '' o* '
Mr. and Mrs. Oakland Ard of
jay spent the week end here with
Mrs. Ard's mother, Mrs. T. M.
Watts. Mrs. Watts returned home
with the Ards after spending a
"ew days visiting with friends in
#ay, DeFuniak Springs and Sam-
Cub Pack Meeting.
Cub Scout Pack No. 47 will
hold its November pack meeting
Thursday, October 18 at 7:30
p.m. in the Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School Cafeteria.
All Cubs and parents are urg-
ed to attend. ,
by SHANNON SMITH
,Home Grouinds Specialist
University of Florida
Are you ashamed of how bad weeds? Then think about
your lawn looks in the winter? Is it' seeding for a winter lawn.
browvn except for those winter it green this winter!
Under Construction In Our Shop ...
f2 2 A -U RK 0Mobire neInstalled Within
12X12' Add-On Rooms $1o1
S"Mobile 'Homes 50il adu
Hobby Shops -
Car Lot Offices
Construction Field Offices
CAMPER TOPS for PICK-UP TRUCKS
- OFFICE BUILDINGS
MOBILE HOME SUPPLIES and REPAIRS
ANY BUILDING TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS
Installed On Your Location
P. 0. Box 556 Port St. Joe, Fla. Phone 227-5891
Comon ryegrass is by far the debris as possible. Close mowing Frate ify 'PiedaeS
most popular cool-season grass for is usually the most homeowners "raterniy Peud es
winter lawns. It has many "com- can do but de-thatching (removal At Auburn University
mon" names being referred to as of the excessive spongy debris)
Italian, American, Oregon, import- is very desirable. Anyway, remove
ed, domestic, native, annual rye or as much of the dead or browned AUBURN Fraternities at Au-
just plain ryegrass. Common rye- grass as possible. burn University have announced
grass is widely adapted, does well the names of new pledges affiliat-
in either sun or shade and toler- Broadcast ten to twenty pounds ing during the fall quarter.
rates frequent close mowing. If of fresh, weed-free seed per 1,000 The pledges include Lawrence
ates frequent mowed close- square feet of surface area and L. Copenhaver, Albert B. St. John,
seeded heavily and mowed close- rake lightly to get the seed through Delta Chi and David C. Maddox,
ly it can provide a very dense and "
ly it can provide a very dense and- the old sod and in contact with Phi Delta Theta, all of Port St.
attractive lawn throughout the win-. ..........
ter. cti. t s auithe soil. A fertilizer spreader can Joe.
ter. Since it is an annual it wDl be used to apply the seed. For best
die out in late spring or early coverage apply half the seed in
summer By the time the ryegrass one direction and the rest at a fertilize as often as necessary to
.ld bheact yaroingand dr right angle to the first application. maintain desired growth and color.
should be actively growing and will A more uniform stand can be es- Don't leave your lawn brown and
provide color and cover the rest! tabis^he this w'ay It is not abso t save your lawn brown and
of the growing season. The rye- established this way. It is not ab- unsightly this winter. Color it
grass will have to be reseed- t ne s dbuthiabotson.. green with ryegrass. Go first
ed the next winter when the per- eight inch of soil to cover the class with grass
manent grass again browns off and seed. The trick to establishing the
goes dormant. ; ,e.T he t ,kr talr s 'thin g a
s sargas is bv watering. The seed
Establishment of winter ryegrassmust be kept moist ,not flooded,
is a fairly simple procedure. It is for proper gemination and growth
best to wait until the warm season of the seedlings. This may mean
lawngrass is approaching or has light watering several times a day,
reached its dormant period. This especially during gmid-day. Water
means seeding around mid-to late just enough to keep the seeds
November in central and northern moist. Continue frequent watering
Florida. South Florida is usually ] until the plants are well establish-
so warm that the lawngrass don't ed.
go dormant. However, they may
discolor enough to justify the use Begin mowing when the grass is
of ryegrass for winter color, tall enough to be cut around one
The lawn should be mowed low to two inches. Maintain this height
to the ground, raked and other- by weekly cutting throughout the UL
wise trimmed to remove as much winter. Water when necessary and
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stock
only famous brand names in quality office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
'* STAPLING MACHINES
SSTAMP PADS and INK
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"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
806 WILLIAMS AVE.
Typical Uses for Our
I-' I I ----' --- i -I-' lyl--~~~*`9~~9YllsI~llllllll~i
PAGE GORT THE STAR, Port oet. Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971
Twelve Southern States Harvest
Over 1 Billion Dollars In Pulpwood
The Junior Engineering Society
at Gulf Coast Community College
will sponsor a test in January in
connection with the National En-
gineering Aptitude Search (NEAS).
The principal feature of the
NEAS is an aptitude testing pro-
,gram to identify talented students
in grades 9-12 whose performance
on the NEAS test points strongly
to the likelihood of success in fu-
ture engineering studies. NEAS
test have been developed and
standardized specifically for use in
the Junior Engineering Technical
Society program by the Psycholo-
CITIZENS BAND and MARINE
We have the parts, the know-how and the tools
to repair your "working radios"
quickly and expertly
Color and Black and White TV Specialists
Hunt Season Opens Saturday
TALLAHASSEE -- The season
for hunting native game birds and
animals will open one-half hour
before sunrise on Saturday, No-
ATLANTA, GA.--More than one the forest industries, and private pulpwood harvest was valued at, Pulpwood is harvested in 90 per-
billion dollars worth of pulpwood landowners--working together- $121,293,600, or ten million dol- cent of the counties in the South. Resident game birds and animals
was harvested from forests in the can help assure there will always lars more than in 1969. include white-tailed deer, turkey,
twelve Southern states dWiring be enough trees in our all-purpose| The Atlanta-based forestry insti- Floda v har st 200od ast gray and fox squirrel, quail, wild
1970, a new record ,according to forests to meet America's future tute reports that during 1970 the, year valuedat 82204,800. Taylor hog (in specified areas) and black
the Southern Forest Institute, At- needs," Kelly added. South's forests provided approxi- ICounty led the state in production bear (in baker and Columbia Coun-
lanta, Ga. Approximately 80% of the pulp mately two-thirds of the nation's with Nassau and Jackson counties ties).
The total value of Southern and paper industry's annual pulp- total pulpwood supply, second and third respectively. Legal shooting hours for native
pulpwood, harvested last year wood supply in the South is pur- game are from one-half hour be-
and delivered .to the region's 107 chased from tree farmers and fore'sunrsie to one-half hour af-
pulp and paper mills was $1,011, other private landowners. Mike Wimberly Makes First String ter sunset.
657, 840, or about eleven percent The Southern Forest Institute
higher than the total valueof report on pulpwood values based AIn addition to native game birds,
-.1- t e vpt i n o n pupn odi alnu insasd At Aw nAA n i Fresman ear Florida snortsmen will be allowed
Southern puIpwood narveaSu uur-
"A billion dollar's worth of pulp-
wood from our 200 million acres
of Southern forests is certainly a
major contribution to the econ-
omic well-being of our region," ex-
plained SFI Executive Vice Presi-
dent George E. Kelly. "But even
more noteworthy," he continued,
"is the fact that despite this rec-
ord harvest of pulpwood, there are
still more trees growing in our
Southern forests today than any
time in the last 30 or 35 years."
"Trees are one of nature's few
renewable resources. And by con-
tinuing wise harvesting and re-
forestation practices, government,
on rLeS Uis. ot a n. oLa1A JJ Twru
production survey conducted by
the USDA's Forest Service South-
ern and Southeastern Forest Ex-
periment Stations in cooperation
with the American Pulpwood As-
For the 23rd consecutive year,
Georgia led the South in the value
of pulpwood harvested in 1970.
Total value of Georgia pulpwood
harvested last year was $174,734,-
400, an increase of $14 million
over 1969 figures.
Alabama was second, with a
pulpwood harvest valued at $153,-
825,600, about $13% million more
than the previous year.
Mississippi was third. Its 1970
The test results are intended for
use for the Student, parents, and
counselors to assist the individual
in analyzing his future, towards
an engineering career. Application
deadline date is December 6, 1971,
and testing is Saturday, January
19, 1972 at Gulf .Cbast Community
College. Students should contact
guidance counselors for the time.
For further information contact
local school principals or guidance
By The Florida Power Corporation
As bread is considered as the
"staff of life", it is a "must" in
our everyday diets. For a really
different and good flavor, try this
recipe for corn muffins. Also for
a snack or breakfast, serve orange
CELEBRATION CORN MUFFINS
1Y cups unsifted all-purpose
Two-thirds cup yellow cornmeal
3 tablespoons sugar
3 teaspoons baking powder
% teaspoon salt
1 cup milk
One-third cup shortening, melted
2 tbsp. strawberry or orange
Mix flour well with cornmeal,
sugar, baking powder, and salt.
Add egg, milk, and shortening.
Stir until blended (do not over-
mix). Spoon a small amount of
batter into each of 12 greased
muffin pans. Sprinkle 1 tablespoon
gelatin evenly over spooned bat-
ter. Fill muffin pans with remain-
ing ,batter and evenly sprinkle
with remaining gelatin. Bake at
425 degrees F. for 20-25 minutes,
or until lightly browned. Makes
ORANGE MARMALADE TOAST
1 loaf French bread
% cup soft butter
%' cup orange marmalade
% teaspoon cinnamon
'% cup chopped walnuts
Cut French bread in 1 inch
slices. Broil on one side until gold-
en brown. Turn, spread with but-
ter, then with marmalade mixed
with cinnamon. Sprinkle with
chopped nuts. Place on baking
sheet, marmalade side up. Bake at
350 degrees F. for about 8 minutes.
TV Program, appears each Tues-
day Evening at 6:30, Channel 11,
400 Third Street
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Nov. 18, 19, 20
With $10.00 Order or More
SUG AR-------5 lbs. 49c
PIE SHELLS----- 2 for 29c
CRANBERRY SAUCE .- 2 cans 49c
Tall Cans Sliced
PINEAPPLE 2 cans 49c
Double Luck Cut
GREEN BEANS 4 cans 69c
Georgia Grade 'A'
SMALL EGGS 3 doz. 89c
2 Pound Bag
Yellow ONIONS bag 29c
'POTATOES 10 lbs. 49c,
BANANAS lb. 10c
CELERY stalk 15c
Large Shank Half or Whole Delicious
CURED HAMS -----lb. 48c RIB STEAK- ------lb. 99c
FRESH PICNICS ------b. 39c SIRLOIN STEAK Ib. $1.19
Fresh Trimmed Beef
WHOLE HAMS l---- b. 59c RIB ROAST ----- lb. 99c
Frosty Morn Rolled Boneless
Sliced BACON ------lb. 59c CHUCK ROAST -- lb. 89c
Fresh Ground Flavor-Full
HAMBURGER 3 lbs. $1.49 RUMP ROAST ------b. 89c
Fresh Center Cut Rib Loin Cut Holiday
PORK CHOPS lb. 79c lb. 89c WIENERS----2 lb. pkg. 98c
Pork Kounty Kist or Dandy Brand
NECK BONES -- 4 lbs. 79c Pork Pan Sausage _- 2 lbs. 98c
Baking Hens Ib. 37c
Young Hen 10 to 12 Lb. Avg. -
Mike Wimberly was the surprise
of the offensive line at the Uni-
versity of the South this fall. The
freshman star from Port St. Joe
High School, entering Sewanee for
pre-season practice e, impressed
Coach Shirley Majors that he won
a starting assignment at center in
the opening game and has held
the spot throughout the season.
Wimberly, the six-foot son of
George Wimberly, Jr. of 2010
Monument Avenue, played at 180
pounds. Only one bad snap was
charged against him 'during the
season, concluding November 13
against Washington University of
St. Louis, which has suffered ten
losses to Sewanee in the
year series history, while
"We do not often have a fresh-
man displace a player who started
every game of the previous sea-
son, but Wimberly did, and we
are proud of him. With his poise
and some hard work, he could
become an All-Conference selec-
tion by his senior year," Majors
Wimberly won a Wilkins Scho-
larship, the highest academic hon-
or available to new students at
Sewanee, a college which does not
award athletic scholarships.
to take migratory mourning dove
from November 13 through Novem-
ber 28 and from December 18
through January 10. Legal hours
for dove hunting are from 12-noon
The season for hunting snipe
and woodcock will open statewide
one-half hour before sunrise on
Saturday, November 20, and the
season for duck and coot hunting
will open on -Thanksgiving Day,
Hunters are reminded by the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission to review a current sum-
mary of hunting regulations for
information on bag limits, shooting
hours, and hunting rules. A sum-
mary of rules and regulations for
hunting and fishing may be ob- and West Palm Beach.
trained from the office of all Coun- The Commission also encourages
ty 'Judges or license agents or sportsmen to wear blaze orange
from the Commission at Tallahas- hunting garments when hunting
see, Panama City, Lake City, Ocala, I deer and small game.
Che Sporftsman's Corner
by Clark Webster, Remington Wild Life Expert
Investments That Yield
Does Your Range
A gas range
* 1001 Temperatures
* Instant on and instant
Bake and keep-warm oven controls
Buy A New Gas Range
FRE E SET
* Teflon II lined
* Heavy porcelainized
with each full-size
F R EE FAMILY-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 Gulf*S
418 Reid Avenue .* Phone 227-4291
Test Scheduled by Gulf Coast for
National Engineering Aptitude Search
Am W WMm wsnHMN000FEEVR NO
THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971 PAGE' NIN
RICH and SONS' IGA
WEEKS OF SPECIALS NOVEMB
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA-
Maxwell House Limit 1 with $10 Order -Lb.
ER 17 27
Kraft-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order. na
[GA ORANGE 6
IGA Cut Blue Lake 303 Cans
GREEN BEANS ---can 25c
Trellis Early June 303 Cans
English PEAS --- 5 cans $1.00
Del Monte 303 Can
PUMPKIN ---------can 19c
Hunt's No. 2% Can
Spiced PEACHES -- can 37c
Libby's 11% Oz.
Stuffed OLIVES-------btl. 98c
Kleenex Pkg. of 50
Dinner NAPKINS pkg. 29c
MIXED NUTS---- 13 oz. 89c
,McCormick 7/16 oz.
Rubbed SAGE --------can 29c
J: *5 .0IGA
ce C 9Cans
tcK.zie's Midget .
LIM BEANS.-----18 oz. 59c
Pump in and Mince Meat 7- 20 O'z.
Moron's PIES ---------- 3 for 89c
PIE SHELLS. ------- kg. of 2 39c No. 300 Cans
COOL WHIP ------------ oz. 59c
SI Tablerite USDA Grade'A'Frozen TOM
16 to 22 Lb. AIerage
.... ... ......... ...
N Shank Half
VANILLA EXTRACT -- 2 oz.
Breeze Limit 1 Pkg. with $1.00 Order,
DETERGENT gt. pkg.
Detergent 22 Oz. Bottles
LUX LIQUID ----- 2 btls.
ALUMINUM FOIL --- 25' roll
Nabisco 4% Oz. Pkg.
IGA Round Box Plain or Iodized
TABLE SALT -------2 boxes
COCOA MIX -_ pkg. of 12
Evaporated MILK -- tall can
LIBBY'S TOMATO 46 Oz. Can
IGA FRUIT No. 303 Cans
2 Can 59c
Breakstone Shop Rich's for Your Baking Needs
SOUR CREAM pint 49c
BUTTER----------- lb. 79c
CREAM CHEESE 8 oz. 33c
Tablerite 10 Count
BISCUITS---- 6 pkgs. 53c
Martha White Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
Flour -B 49c
CORN MEA -- 5 lb.bag 49c
Large Variety of Fruit Cake Material
Shelled PECANS ------- qt. $1.39
Trac II (Reg. $2.95 Value)
Regular $1.11 Value
Bayer ASPIRIN -------bt. of 100
Personna 74 Regular 89c Value
Double Edge BLADES -- pkg. of 15
GEORGIA GRADE "A" Georgia Grade "A"
1 Doz. EGGS LARGE EGGS --- 2 doz. 99c
FR With$15.00 Georgia Grade "A"
S 'E E Order or More SMALL EGGS -----3 doz. 88c
Tablerite USDA Grade 'A' Frozen HEN
Turkeys lb. 49c
USDA Grade 'A' Frozen Baking
Hens Ib. 43c
USDA Grade 'A' Fresh Baking
Hens lb. 49c
Tablerite Standing RIB
Tablerite Loin Center Cut
Boston Butt Pork
Tablerite SAUSAGE --------b. 49c
SLICED BACON -------------lb. 58c
GROUND CHUCK b-------- b. 88c
COOKED HAMS-------- 3 lb. can $2.99
y A 0
78c ATRICH' NOT STAMPS
mi SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -' NOT STAMPS
Sweet Florida ., a '.
Red Delicious -.
Fresh Florida Fruit
ORANGES, GRAPEFRUIT, APPLE S,
SWEET TANGERINES ------bag
Apples lb. 15c
Single Bananas ---lb. 12c
World's Best Flavor! Cherry Salad
TOMATOES _-_ pt. bskt. 39c
Fresh Florida White and Pink
Grapefruit 3 FOR29c
Cukes --- bag 29c
Cello Bag Golden
Carrots 2 for 29c
Cello Bag Crisp
Radishes 2 for 29c
50 lb. bag U.S. No. 1 IRISH
Shop Rich's for the Freshest
Fruit in Northwest Florida
We Haul Our Own Every
Week Direct from the Grove
Wholesale Fruits and Produce
ORANGES ------box $3.25
GRAPEFRUIT --- box $3.25
MIXED FRUIT ----box $4.25
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
S rH STAR, PO'." A. P MW.s2THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1971
series for Team 2. Jerry Colvin
was a help by addn gFishing License Covers Cane Pole
B ow -.and0 508series. CeceliaColvinled
4V -the ladies with her 160, 140 and
SH 433 series. High for Butler's wasg. TALLAHASSEE The cane, There is only one resident fishing gular fishing licenses. personnel home on leave and the
SZ Ron Ross with a 172, 155 and 474 pole fishing license provision does :license and this is the Series "B" He added, "We feel that the pre- fishermen who 'cannot afford to
n series. Larry Parrish aided with not require a special license for resident fresh water fishing license sent fresh water fishing license purchase a license. The present
mi [ i Lhis 161, 452. Sut Parrish paced the cane pole fisherman. According to which sells for $3.00 per year." law is an equitable provision and license law allows all fishermen to
| '* ---" B .-Widhaladies with her 156 game and 421' ,_," chairman of .. treats all fishermen as equals. The contribute an equal share to the
j.... ---e -seriest,- James B. Windham, chairman of "There has been some misunder- resent law does exempt young protection and perpetuation of
-s e r the Game and Fresh Water Fish standing of the license structure fishermen, senior citizens, military Florida's wildlife resources."
... n rThere was some real fine bowl- Commission, the license for fishing since passage of the cane pole li-
Lae ....W:te eg h a.. H.r l Ting on alleys 3 and 4 where Team f.in co pos the same regu' cense provision in 1970. In essence, .
Ladles Winter League the Kats and Helen Armstrong led No. 1 and 13 Mile Oyster Co., met. wth cane poles the same reg the license provision simply re-
Team No.' 1 met with Team No. BCorter's with a 408 series. Billie Padgett rolled a big 218 lar resident fishing license re- quires a fishing license of all fresh
5 on lanes l and 2 this week with St. Joe Furniture captured three game and a 483 -series. Nice going quired of other fresh water fisher- water fishermen, regardless of
Team No., 5 grabbing all four of four games from Shirt and Tro- Billiel Joe Padgett had a good men. fishing method", Windham stated.,
games. Pacing Team 5 ivas Pattie phy .rBenda Mathes led St. Joe night, too, with a 183, 181 and 491 .hr. e is no such l p de|
Holland with a 147 game and 408 Furniture with her 440' series. series Robert Montgomery dadedl wndham sai 'There is no sch The 1970 license provision doesI ,
series. Mary Whitfield led the 16- ioris Strickland was high for Shirt his 181 game. Despite these fine thing as a cane pole fishing license. exempt fishermen under the age ,
sers with.a 150 game and 412 ser- and Trophy with a 393 series. scores, Team 1 lost all four to 13 '.of 15 and residents 65 years of age
e ':' Mile who were having a an even fa. and over, It also provides license F U N E R AL O M E
'Florida Bank took all four'games better nieht a vudd a Ward nostfd fair sex, exemptions for residents who pos-
Sears met Team No. 3 on lanes from S ears. Verna Burch was e e m ard posted St. Joe Motr Company and sessdocumentation of eligibility
S and 4, with Team 3 taking three,-big roller for the Bankers with a. a bg_ 2 and 178 games with a Whitifeldfs rounded out the for receiving federal, state or cou for you to come by
f th our aes D r ne total 583 pins. Wyne Ward chip. ning by splitting two each. Peggy fa san Our doors are always open for you to come by
led Sears with her 172 game and a 319 series for Sears. i ped a 185 with Martha Ward Heacck was hot for the Motor Co., and vit Or We are as near.as your
408 series. Anna Smith put toge- racking up a. big 191 game and with a real nice game of 190 and Windham said, "An additional and visit Or are
the ra nice 169 ,game and Hazel 'The legaue members would like 454 series. Donna Ward was right igh 'series of 463. Bob Heacock license exemption was provided by telephone. If you have any question about fun-
Barton a. 455 series. to wish a speedy recovery to Loyce in there with her 180 and 497. and Leon Pollock both had 168 the 19071 legislature which allows
Team Beamanand also apologize to Bren- St. Je Laes. captured three games. Mary Pollock came though servicemen home on military leave erals or. ambulance service, and their prices, feel
Teamfo 2urblgamnked Te w inners h athes for overlokingher 16 fr Miller's Gulf Service. Wayne with a 144. to fish without license for a period free to ask us, and we will attempt to answer each
John Falbe leading the way with Stndi mth do ghiting" toppedhi Standni W L not 'to exceed' 30 days. Military
her 169 game and 27 series. Bet- S Joe Stevedores 24% 11% team with a 18and 504.Judy Me- Team No. 1 18 10 leave papers serve in lieu of re- question. .
ty Harden and Barbara Mongol St. Joe Kraft. 23% 12% Clain led the ,girls offering her Team No 2 18 14' '
led. Team 4 with their 126 games Florida Bank--- 3 13 18'and 386.High for M ers'were Butler's Restaurant-- 17 11 RAYandPATKILPATCK
and Barbara's.349 series. St. Joe Furniture 22% 13% DouglasM Hicks with ia 172 game 13 Mile Oyster Co. 17 15 CLASSIED ADS! and STAFF
Ld"aeW urnituAeywath,1 1Team' No.,6 15. 13 '...andSTA.F ""
Williams Alley Kats 21% 14% and a.460 series and' Olan Ward St. oe to Co. .15 Midet Inv ments That 'd 227-2491 507 10th Street
Wednesday Nite Ladies League Shirt and Trophy--- 17 19 who ossed a.. 160. Ezel a Hicks St. oe Lanesor -.---13 17 ,u .tr ,
St Joe Stevedores maintained comforter's-------- 12 24 tossed in 160. Ezella Hicks St. Toe Lines 11 17nt t. r
their hold on first place but lost Sears No. 2 '-- -- 0 36 posted a 125 and 318.to lead the Miller's Gulf Serv.- -- 7 21
three games to St. Joe Kraft. Ruby
Lucas led the Kraft team with a Gulf County Mixed League '. : .
508 series. Judy Barbee paced1 the, Saturday night, Team No. 2'and T S Is H S T
'SWilliams Alley Kats and Con ou alleys 1 and The two teams re.. e se
forter'sl spit two games each Ma divided the four 'points with Joe
ian Deeson threw a 443 'series for Davis rolling a 194 game and 516 M E
Save time...trouble.. money
,..- '" Chri
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Meetingexhaust system needs is ademann busm -
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every way quality, price and flL INSTANT CAPABILIY ll
meeting exhaust system needs is a Wa part of oar
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pipes and accessories for all types of vehicles -FASTr-A
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24 Contestants Entered In Junior
Miss Pageant Set for Saturday Nite
An even two dozen Port St.
Joe beauties will be presented
Saturday night at 7:30 p.m. in
the Port St. Joe High School
Commons area, participating for
the title of Port St. Joe's Jun-
ior Miss for 1971.
The pageant, sponsored jointly
(Continued from Page 1)
Assistant State's Attorney Leo
Jones then asked that a grand
jury be impanelled and issue a
first degree murder indictment.
This was done last month and
Circuit Judge Robert L. McCrary
of Marianna assumed jurisdic-
tion over the case and set a ten-
tative December 6 trial date.
fense were not yet over. Last
week, Irwin J. Block, who heads
up the battery of defense attor-
neys was successful, in getting
the Supreme Court of Florida to
remove McCrary from the case.
Block had requested the high
court to appoint Crews to hear
further hearings in the matter
and the new trial itself.
Chief Justice B. K. Roberts
instead appointed Ocala Circuit
Court Judge D. R. Smith to hear
the motions beginning today and
the new 'trial.
Crews had asked Roberts to
excuse him from the case since
his case load at home was too
large at the present time. Crews
said he had a -responsibility to
his own circuit.,
But the drama of this case
hasn't stopped.with the reassign-
ing of judges to conduct hear-
ings., .- .
Early ,this week, attorney
Block, in another unprecedented
move, subpoenaed the grand jury:
which gave the. indictments to
the hearings today along with
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
George Y. pcre.,
by the Port St. Joe Jaycees and.
Jaycettes is an annual event,
with the winner going to Pen-
sacola to try for nomination as
Florida's Junior Miss.
Tickets for the program .are on
sale by all Jaycees, Jaycettes and
contestants in the show. Admis-
sion is $1.50 for adults and $1.00
Contestants will be' judged on
poise and appearance, youth fit-
ness and talent. The panel of
judges will be: Buddy Wilkes
of television station WJHG; Sen-
ator W. E. Bishop; Ken Patter-
son, president of the Apalachi-
cola Jaycees and Mrs. Stanley
Timmons of Panama City, a pro-
fessional model and past "Miss
Representative W 1 liam J.
Ris. will serve as, master of
ceremonies and Miss Holly Hen--
drix, last-year's Junior Miss
will announce and crown her
Participating in the pageant
Miss Judy Schweikert, spon-
sored by Elizabeth W. Thomp-
son, Real Estate.
Miss Terry Chason, sponsored
I' \ 1l*-_T ^S
Miss Debbie Hamm, sponsored
by George G. Tapper.
Miss Katherine Core, sponsor-
ed by Sears Catalog Sales.
Miss Sherry Chason, sponsored
by Farmer's Mill and Elevator,
Miss Darlene Walton, sponsor-
ed by Apalachicola Northern
Miss Judy Hendrix, sponsored
by St. Joe Furniture and Ap-
Miss Lucia Arnold, sponsored
by St. Joe Paper Company.
Miss Rosemary Faliski, spon-
sored by Roche's Furniture and
Miss Sandra Lowery, sponsor-
ed by Driesbach Cleaners.
Miss Terri Middleton, spon-
sored by Radio Station WJOE.
Miss Vicki Bass and Miss Des-
-, da Harper,. Both sponsored by
Port, St. Joe's High -School
Band earned an- "'Excellent" rat-
inL, in marching Saturdav at the
by Debbieus Fl riist.. .iIng i a ar n x -
annual F 16 r ida Bandmasters
Smarching contest held in Talla-
ua rterba 'lUb lma hassee. The band received a "Su-
er period" rating in inspection and
S T appearance.
Selling Tickets According to bandmaster Tom
Odadzin, this is the first step
toward being eligible to attend
The Port -St. Joe Quarterback the state contest next Spring in
Club is now selling advance tickets Gainesville. The band must still
good for- three Gulf Coast Corn- make a "Superior" rating in
munity College basketball games their concert competition which
this week end. will be held at Gulf Coast Comn-
The tickets, selling for $5.00 for munity College in Panama City
the. three games are on sale at March of next year.
Smith's Pharmacy. Holders, of the in .
ducats are entitled to see the Debbie McKiernan, Vicki
Commodores tonight and Saturday Thompson and Cathy Peterson
night in the Gulf Coast gymnasium each earned "Superior" ratings
when they play Independence, in baton twirling solo numbers.
Kansas and Monday night when A baton twirling group compos-
they meet Lawson State of Bir-. ed of Nancy Noble, WAnita Raf-
mingham, Ala., in Port St. Jo'e's. field,, Cathy Peterson, Vicki
Colliseum. Thompson and Debbie McKier-
IsAn Exacting Science Too!
- LBtAZJTfY INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
Gulf Life Insurance Company.
Miss Wyvonne Griffin, spon-
sored by Top Dollar Stores.
Miss Dianne Varnes, sponsored
by Tomlinson Gulf Service.
Miss Otis Kate Pyle, sponsored
by St. Joe Motor Co.
Miss Paula Boyette, sponsored
by Mexico Beach Pure Service.
Miss Patti Combs, sponsored
by Florida First National Bank.
Miss Julie Holland, sponsored
by Florida Power Corporation.
Miss Susan Sampson ,sponsor-
ed by St. Joe Motel Restaurant.
Miss Joann Holland, sponsor-
ed by pulf Sands Restaurant.
Miss Linda Lewis, sponsored
by Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Miss Freida Sutton, sponsored
by Tapper Stevedoring Co.
Miss Phyllis Thomason, spon-
sored by Pate's Shell Service.
nan received an "Excellent" rat-
ing for their ensemble number.
Tide of "Red
Roe" Mullet Here
Not everything is standing still
in Port St. Joe. The mullet are
running hot and heavy, with the
fish being spotted by the thou-
sands in St. Joseph Bay.
Raffield Fisheries report that
already this week they have
netted over 184,000 pounds of
the Gulf Coast favorite. The
seafood concern netted 64,000
pounds Monday and 120,000
Gene Raffield, an officer in
the concern, said most are of
the "red roe" variety.
Mark Floyd, age 18, of How-
ard's Creek was found by search
parties Tuesday night in the
Bearman Creek area after being
lost in Howard Creek Swamp
since noon the same day.'
Chief Deputy H. T. Dean said
Floyd, his mother and wife were
fishing in the Brickyard Cut-off
area when he walked off into
the swamp on Forbes Island and
never came back.
Gulf County Sheriffs deputies
and Civil Defense conducted the
search for Floyd until he was
found at 8:30 p.m.
Bass' Big Toe
(Continued From Page 1)
As the period was closing, the
Sharks were forced to punt with
three minutes left. Bass booted'
the ball to the Quincy 44 where,
the defense again dug in. and
held the powerful Tigers for ab-
solutely no gain for four downs.
With only 1:36 left on the clock
quarterback Ken Whittle laid
down on the ball for three plays
"to run out the clock and pick
,up a victory, hardly anyone
thought was possible.
Nearly every man on the
Shark defense had one or more
tackles in the rugged defense
thrown up against the team
which was considered the most
rugged in Northwest Florida be-
fore last week.
Rodney Nobles and Archie
Shackleford led the way with
eight tackles each. Jim Faison
made seven stops. Perry Adki-
son and Steve Atchison each had
six tackles. Gary Gaddis, and
Lawrence Bowen drug down five
runners. Steve Bass and Eddie
Summers picked up' three stops
in addition to rushing the quar-
terback all night. Murray Smith
and Tyler Smith grabbed two
each at the line and big Emit
Daniels grabbed one Tiger.
First Downs -------- 6 10
Rushing Yardage 85 125
Passing Yardage 18 74
Passes 2-8 4-13
Intercepted by --- 0 1
Punts 5-37 4-28
Fumbles lost ------- 0 4
Yards Penalized -- 43 0
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe --- 7 7 7 0-21
Quincy "Shanks" 0 4 14 0-20
Lions Host Zone Meeting
Port St. Joe Lions entertained district clubs
here last week in a Zone Meeting held at the
Centennial Building. In the photo above, Port
St. Joe Lions President, Grover Hollajki, left,
welcomes, left to right, L. D. Hooker, Panama
City Beach president; Earl Hall Apalachicolia
president; Brad Coker,eConvention City president
Panama City; Ralph Walton, Zone Chairman and
John Mitchell, Panama City president. The Lions
fed their guests barbecued ribs and chicken and
+ Classified Ads +
FOR SALE: 30-06 rifle. Bolt action FOR RENT: Spacious, furnished MC'S PAWN SHOP will be closed
Good condition. $65.00. Phone 2 bedroom apartment. Quiet, de- several days due to illness and
229-6323. tfc-11-18 sirable neighborhood. Call 227- surgery. All items that expire dur-
i 4261 days or 648-4600 nights. 10-4 ing days it is closed will not be
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, ful- charged extra. Please don't wor-
ly carpeted. Phone 648-7681. WANTED: Complete used com- ry, will be open again as sooA as
tfc-11-4 mode. Call 229-6387 mornings possible. 'Thank you. P. T. Mcbor-
FOR SALE: Two bedroom home. mick, 102 5th St., Highland ew.
A---- codtoin,?ret um
Air conditioning, carpet, furni.
ture, washer, dryer, water softener
chain link fence, tool house. Space
for 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 dining room, auto. heat and
threa" lyd." Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 p.m. tfc-8-5
O0R RENT: 1 bedroom furnished,
and. 2 bedroAnm furnshed1 apart4. I
NEED MONEY? Call Avon now.
Need two representatives. Call
229-4281 or write Mrs. Sarah Skin-
ner, District Manager, 518 Shade
St., Panama City, .Fla. 32401.
Being served in the .
AMERICAN LEGION HOME
Saturday Morning, 6:00 A.M.
All-you can eat, $1.00
Proceeds to Willis V. Rowan,
-Post 116, Port St. Joe
ment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9-2 HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
| "Color Specialists"..
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished I All Work Guaranteed
,house on Palm Boulevard. Call 4tp Phone.229.2782 10.14
273. -9-9 4tp h 9 1 1'
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2' bed. FOR APULIANCE, heating and re
room clean house. Laundry and frigeration repairs call 229-6323
storage room. Large shady yard. -
utomatic heat. Phone 227,8536 .
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-27 NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
WANTED: House or lot overlook- Apalachicola, Fla.
ing the water at the beaches. Friday, Noveber 19
Send information to Raymond Friday November 9 ,
'Brunner, P. 0. Box H, Phone of- NOT OPEN .
fice 4823354 and residence, 482- .
3882, Marianna, Fla. 4te-10-28 Saturday, Nov. 20-
3 2 HORROR SHOWS -
FOR RANT: Funished beach' cot "BLOOD DEMODN"
tages. Reasonable monthly rates and
Phone 227.3491 or 227-8406. tfc "MAD DOCTOR of
FOR RENT: Adults only. Apart- BLOOD ISLAND"
rhont 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 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
A.M. or after 7 P.M., 227-8346.
F6R 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-114
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
SAll; Types" Masonry
for information -
WEDDLE and SONS
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estihiate
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-
REDUCE safe and fast with'Go-
Bese -Tablets- and E-Vap '"w;ter
pills". Campbell's Drug. 10tp-%O-21
WANTED- Mature, conscientious,
experienced saleswoman. .lust
reply in own handwriting to "Sales-
woman, P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe,
1a W o servicing wigs a 4
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which, you would Hke
to have served quickly at
low prices.., ..
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 2274853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfc
FOR SALE:i 45 hp Mercury with
- I Sportscraft boat and trailer.'See
3 at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies,i the
great iron pill. Only $1.98. Camp-
bell's Drugs. 10p-10-21
PEAK'S PAWN SHOP, 108 6th St.,
'-Highland View. Phone 229-4615.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
Uoael problems and/or concerns.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621
AMBULANCE SERVICE ,i
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home '
C. P. Etheredge I
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RA.,
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-.
munieation of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 11, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLY, W.M.
PERRY J. MeFARLAND, Secty
High School Band Earns "Excellent"
Rating In State Marching Contest
C-L% AVAM B
12' Si '
TNE'Aa STAN, Fbd &ll THURSDAY, NOVE#MsER.lg& 1971
TFIR STAR. Po f. lJoe, Plwi. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971 PAGE ELEVIW
You Are Cordially nvited ToAttend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner LJong Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION _-- 5:45
EVENING WORhiICP 7 T7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV.J. C. ODUM, Paso
c I I i U
Gulf Coast Commodores Play
Lawson State Here Monday Night
Gulf Coast Community College's will be moved to the Gulf Coast change for the Nov. 19 and Nov.
two games with Independence, campus", said Colmery. 20 games.
Kansas slated for Nov. 18 and 20 However, he emphasized that "Since the games were slated for
at Port St. Joe High School have the Nov. 22 game slated for Port ort St. Joe originally, and in-
been moved to Panama City, ac- St. Joe between the Commodores clouded in our pre-season budget
cording to an announcement by and Lawson State, Ala., is still on. as games at which all spectators
John Colmery, athletic director. "The Lawson State game will be would pay, we will, out of necessi-
"In consideration of a conflict played in Port St. Joe as schedul- ty be compelled to charge Gulf
in dates between the games and a ed," stated Colmery. Coast students and faculty for
beauty pageant to be held in Port Colmery also noted that with those two nights only."
St. Joe, we regret to announce the change of location site that
that the two contests, of necessity, I a d m i s s i o n regulations wouldI The Nov. 19 game with Inde-
pendence, which had always been
slated for the Gulf Coast campus
will be free to students and faculty
with I. D. cards.
When the two games with In-
dependence (Nov. 18 and 20) and
the one game with Lawson State
(Nov. 22) were all slated for Port
St. Joe the athletic department at
Gulf Coast set a three-game ticket
I price for those dates at five dol-
lars for adults and two dollars for
Dinner Won't Cost
Yon A Penny...
Here's AS Yon Have To Do:
First you must buy a turkey at A&P.
Serve it for Thanksgiving dinner. Be unhappy with it.
Come and tell us (and bring the price label
:or register tape, of course).
We'll give you DOUBLE YOUR MONEY-BACK
(that should just about cover the cost; of your whole dinner).
Well not really because we're not taking any chances.
We're selling only the finest turkeys.,
Every "Super-Right" bird is U.S. Grade "A".
So we can't lose. But neither can you.
Is this a good reason for shopping A&P?
It's one of many.
K -2 *
S*- KRAFT -
MAYONNAISE Jar '
Deep Brown Spe c,
Libby Beans.. 5 $1.0
Golden Grain Chicken, Beef or Spinish
Rice-A-Roni ... 3 i. $1.03
Apple Juice ... .03
6 Vare F oes Spo"
Calo Cat Food.. 6'$1.(
Chunk Do. Food S_ d
VI: *a I -
S.F/1 U 10to9IA b, 19o24 .
Average Average 35
lB^* I i 1 .1 I B I.
T^Q^^^Mg ^^ ^("s.***49
- A I-
,50 bO ig o9r SweBo erinll.08,53
1% AV CN 8 Lb.
$.1.0 $3 FR 1`k Lb
-S c m.t Ful Cookd
Virginto Fanrm OM ladFk
Cooked Hams Chuck Steak-
Hole 8 c Cubed Steal
16 to19 Lb. USA r nd S rs .
Average I. water
... Add.d Sliced Baco
Frozen Ocean ."sp~4l rht"
Perch Fillets ___ lb. 49c around Chuc
Cap'. John mmen **"Supr-is" Pan.
Shrimn Creole... 49c Pork Sausag
Banquet Beef, Steak, Stew-2 Ib*. opiaomWr Siced
Buffet Supper pk. 1.39 Cooked Ham
(Same Low Price As last Yeari Jane Parker
Jane Parker Iced Spice Cake '
dTJ i a 5Spanish Bar.
Wm" Mi, Swee cub. SpcinI Jane Parker Delicious (C
Salad Delights..." Peach Pies.
Dill Pickles.... 43c arvel Permanent
Sliced DiRs......* 43cml M Stregft
Pineapple.. .4 .$1.O ANTI-FREEZE
AP rn.. Chopped Im Fe, rldheokl Uaea .Of
Baby Limas .... 4 $1.00 and COOANT
9M Vartfles Straln*d
c Gerbe's Baby Food 9 lOc
SBoilon Cubes .. .2's39c
A It Own WhIe or Bio. .Spd. l d
Sail Deterent 59c BIRDSEYA FOZEN INTERNATIONAL VEGS.
Fels Instant Naplha-4 Ib. 3%. aL. apanee aa..*DanisaO.O' 50
Soap Granules -_ 69c Sn'i.. *Mxcan*arsag c
U'l- ." 4. MH.N-tdb. NBCv "en
Bold Deteraent d s. S$1.30 CRACKERS ~srmn 4,
SA&P 19 Oex. iBoxes9 Sum*r t "....
AP K 1 'I E Chow Mo ein' 69c Cat Food 2 c 39c
CAKE M IX S ,,- r. 9 Sup
SLog Cabin 94:---5c Cat Food 2*s.l*39c
A3 b sPP. C 'M 'PHy- 9 lUv T upe
3 boxes $1.00 Grape Jam p89c Cat Foodr. 37c
tied Coiahy Pear Coded or
I 1t. 14 Lb, fSic
0 0 AvrageLLb.
u .. 65c
(Mild or 14.1
e *0 14,1.9c
U.S.D.A. Grade "A" Fromae (4 to 8 h. Avg.)
Rakinc Henik .-... 40c
Cap^' JEohn ri I
10 oz. $1.09
Brazilian Mild & Mellow Coffee
Special I Rich's Frozen
.. 35c Coffee Rich.
herry Pies 22-oz. 55dc A&P's Own Aluminum Wrap Reg. Duty (Heavy Duty 49d
ag. Sa o49c Wonderfoil 2 49'
June Porter 16., Sandwich or Edxtra TWa SPECIALS i
White Bread... 4 $1.
A&P Whole or Stal '. C hG Ripd
Cranberry Sauce... 29c
Del Monte Wh le
Spiced Peaches ..:69c B
coast-lo-Coad shoy, mMuse"w
Port Wine... s, $1.25
-Pork & Beans... 4consj.85c aC
ANP Aroe Desso Topping Speda L B
lHandi-Whip . On.3NC
Ocean Spray Fresh (Usel Free. 21
SAVE 36c THIS WEEK! Cranberries.... 3-.' 99c
VirginiaRd Spd$ alo I
Vn Rr SbeiokDelicious Apples .. 19c
Fral Juicy While Special I
Grapefruit. 5 59c
U. S. No. 1 Russet Baking
Potatoes __ 10 lbs. 69c
l-Lb, ?, Medium Sien
04 9 Yellow Onions.... 3 g35c
Prices in This Ad Good Through
Saturday, Naember 20, 1971 in the
WITH COUPON BELOW .)
usu*II IU ddlid Ut' U A~dlteiR*D
SILVERBROOK BUTTER GOLD MEDAL FLOUR
4 9c,-,. A "T*- 9 9c we-ai
Coupon Ct Regular Retail Coupon 5 Bag Wg etail
Limit I w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order Limit 5 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order
Coupon good through Nov. 21, 1971 Coupon good through Nov. 21, 1971
SAVE 36c #ii w i SAVE u 26c
students. These prices are still in
effect for the same three games,
according to Colmery.
Single game tickets for all con-
tests are two dollars for adults and
one dollar for students.
who stand on !roadways live dan-
gerously and could be arrested
warned the Florida Highway Pat-
Colonel Reid Clifton, director of
the Patrol said, "Hitchhikers who
violate pedestrian rules and driv-
ers who stop on the roadway to
pick them up can expect troopers
to take action in an effort to pre-
vent accidents and protect lives."
Hitchhikers must stand clear of
the roadway and not walk along
the right side with the flow of
traffic in violation of pedestrian
rules. Drivers who stop to pick
them up must stop clear of the
roadway not interfering with traf-
On expressways and connecting
ramps pedestrians are not allowed
which means no hitchhikers on
limited access highways. Also, it
is unlawful for drivers to stop
their vehicles on expressways to
pick up or deposit passengers.
Clifton concluded by saying,
"Many of the accidents involving
hitchhikers could be prevented if
they would stand clear of the traf-
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 of
Southeast Quarter (SW% of SE%)
Section Twenty-three (23) Town-
ship Four (4) South, Range Ten (10)
West, described as follows:
Begin at N.E. corner of the SW
V4 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
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 AM., 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
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