The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02036
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 24, 1971
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02036

Full Text



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


WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1971

' Jim Faison falls across the Chipley goal line for the Sharks final
score Friday as two Tigers come up too late to stop him.

Archie Shackleford "does his thing" by
than going around two Chipley defenders.

bursting through, rather Quarterback Ken Whittle takes off on one of several of his
-Star photos rambling jaunts, which kept Chipley's Tigers in a sweat.

Sharks Win First Gulf Coast Conference Championship

St. Joe Sharks 24; Chipley

Tigers 6

City Christmas

Lights Go On

Tonight At 7:00

Something new will be added
to the Christmas season this
year when the City Commission
will hold a ceremony in front of
the City Hall for the turning on
of Christmas lights for the 1971
yule season.
The ceremony will begin at
7:00 p.m. tonight (Wednesday)
at the Christmas tree in front
of the City Hall, when Mayor
Frank Pate will give the signal
for all lights to be turned on
for the first time this- year.
Santa Claus will be on hand
for the event to talk with the
children and assist Mayor Pate
and Commissioners Bob Fox,
Bob Holland, Tom Coldewey and
Dan Sexton in ushering in the
Christmas spirit. N
Santa will pass out pieces of
candy to his small admirers at
the ceremony.
Port St. Joe's Police Depart-
ment will block off Fifth Street
from Williams Avenue to Reid
Avenue to accommodate the
the crowds around the city's
Christmas tree which is located
in the median of Fifth Street.
City Clerk Charles Brock said
the Commission has issued an
invitation for everyone to attend
the tree lighting.

Rodney iNobles smothers : lChipley Tiger runner in his fine
defensive effort Friday night., -Star photo

Greenville and Wewahitchka Will

Meet In First "Mullet Bowl" Here

The Port St. Joe Quarterback
Club is introducing the bowl
game to Port St.. Joe this year
by being the sponsoring organ-
ization for the "Mullet Bowl"
which will be played on the Port.
St. Joe High School football sta-
dium Saturday night, November
27 at 8:00 p.m.
Appearing in the initial "Mul-
let Bowl" Saturday will be
Wewahitchka and Greenville.
Both; are class A powers in North
Florida and both missed going
into the state play-offs in their
division by one loss.
Wewahitchka lost only to a
powerful Port St. Joe and to

Bristol, the play-off representa-
tive in their district. Greenville
lost only to Sneads during the
regular season and was nosed
out of the play-offs by Bristol.
Tickets are now on sale at
$2.00 for adults and $1.00 for
students by the Quarterback
Club. Profits from the bowl
game will be used to help pay
for the new stadium seating
built here in Port St. Joe this
The Quarterback club will also
be selling fish dinners, hot dogs
and drinks at the "Mullet

It was estimated that 5,000
:people would be on hand to see
"the game" last Friday night as
Chipley and Port St. Joe met in
Chipley in a game to decide the
new Gulf Coast Championship
and who would represent dis-
trict 2 in the state Class AA
football playoffs.
The game was scheduled to be-
gin at 8:30, Port St.. Joe time,
but they could have started -at
7:00 p.m., because the 5,000
were all there.
As one sportswriter said, "it
was no mistaking a mistake in
the ratings", as fourth ranked
Port St. Joe completely routed
the number two ranked Chipley
Tigers 24-6.
The Shark defense, as usual,
was superb holding the Tigers,
who had ran rough-shod over
their opposition all year, to a
mere 164 yards, while the Shark
offense was grinding out 299
yards in a display which surpris-
ed even their regular followers.
All season long, the Sharks
had relied on the running of Ar-
chie Shackleford peppered with
carries by blocking back Jim
Faison and Lawrence Bowen
.and occasional pass plays to Per-
ry Adkison, Steve Atchison and
Steve Bass. But Friday night
was another story. Shackleford
was his usual hard running
self, but quarterback Ken Whit-
tle tossed in some long gaining
option plays which kept the Ti-
gers off balance all night long.
Alan Hammook and Craig Da-
vis in the life knocked out the
Tiger's highly-touted Kimbrough
and Jim Faison came roaring
through for 10 to 15 yards at a
, clip time after time.
The Sharks even helped out
in making Chipley's only score
in the game. Twice the Shark
defense stopped the Tiger's late
in the first period, but a face
mask and offside penalties kept
the Tiger drive alive and they
sent Steve Morris over from the
four yard line for six points and
(Continued On Page 8)

Mrs. Neva H. Croxton Died Saturday After Short Illness

Mrs. Neva H. Croxton, 74, of
1505 Monument Avenue, passed
away Saturday in Municipal Hos-
pital following a brief illness.
Mrs. Croxton was a long-time
resident of Port St. Joe and was
a dietitian at the local hospital.
Mrs. Croxton served as a Coun-
ty Commissioner of Gulf Coun-
ty from May of 1961 to January
1963, when she served out the
unexpired term of her husband,
G. S. Croxton, who died while in
She was a member of the First
United Methodist Church, the

Marie Jones Bible Class, Order
of the Eastern Star 191 and. the
Port St. Joe Garden Club.
She is survived by one daugh-
ter, Mrs. Randolph Noble, Sr.,
of Fayette, Miss.; two grand-
daughters, Mrs. Tom Turner, Jr.,
of Bellzoni, Miss., and Mrs.
George Blair of Laurel, Miss.;
and one grandson, Randolph No-
ble, Jr.
Funeral services were held
Sunday afternoon at 4:30 p.m.,
from the First United Methodist
Church, with Rev. R. M. Spikes
officiating. Burial was in the

family plot of Holly Hill Ceme-
Pallbearers were Edd Ram-
sey, C. E. Boyer, George Cooper,
George Tapper, Chauncey Costin
and George Core.
Honorary pallbearers were
Otto Anderson, Edward Good-
man, members of the Marie
Jones Bible Class, members of
the Order of Eastern Star 191,
members of the Port St. Joe Gar-
den Club and staff members of
Municipal Hospital.
Comforter Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.

Judge Smith Moves Pitts-Lee Trial

For Murder to Jackson County

Circuit Judge D. R. Smith of
Ocala ruled last Thursday that
the new murder trialfer Freddie
Lee Pitts a id WilberitLee will
be held in the Jackson County
Courthouse on February 21 of
next year. The change in venue
was one of several motions filed
before the courts by Pitts and
Lee's attorneys, headed by Ir-
win Block of Miami.
Pitts and Lee are charged with
the 1963 murder of Grover Floyd
and Jesse Burkett of Port St. Joe.
Judge Smith also challenged
the right of Phillip A. Hubbart,
public defender of Miami to be
a part of the defense team. Hub-
bart is listed as one of the attor-
neys of record for the two de-
Judge Smith also set December
15 as the date for defense at-
torneys to take depositions of
several state witnesses here in
Port St. Joe and to rule on fur-
ther miiotions filed by the de-
One of the motions filed by
the defense, to examine a trans-
cript of the grand jury proceed-
ings indicting the two for mur-
der last month, was denied.
The Judge ruled that the pro-
ceedings of the grand jury was
secret and would be kept secret
in this case.
Block argued before the court
that the trial should be moved
to Ocala in Marion county, but
assistant state's attorney Leo
Jones asked that Marianna be
considered to lessen the cost to
Gulf County for the trial. He
also pointed out that Marianna
had a federal courthouse capable
of providing necessary facilities
for the trial.
On December 15 attorneys
will also argue motions to dis-
miss the grand jury indictments
and to suppress defendants' con-
fessions and statements.
The defense attorneys at-'
tempted, Thursday, to show that
the grand jury was prejudiced
in its deliberations in bringing
the murder indictment. Six
members of the grand jury were
questioned; Will Harris, Mrs.
Florence McNealy, Joann Rob-
erts, Raymond P. Burrows, Mrs.
Hazel Simmons and Milburn S.
-Smith, who all testified they
were familiar with the case but
had no prejudice.
Two of the grand jurors were
questioned at length. Will Har-
ris, of Port St. Joe admitted that
he had once been convicted of

a felony and has not had his
civil rights restored, although he
is a registered voter. Harris said
he did not know at the time he
did not have his civil rights. Mrs.
McNealy of Wewahitchka, said
she had worked for Sheriff Byrd
Parker for about 15 years, but
had not worked for the past
three years.
Later in the proceedings,
Judge Smith granted the defense
motion to take depositions of
several prospective witnesses,
but excluded the state's star
witness, Willie Mae Lee, who

was with the two defendants on
the night of the alleged crime.
State's -attorney Leo Jones ar-
gued that her testimony was on
file in numerous.. records and
was readily available to the de-
fense attorneys.
The Judge granted a motion
for- discovery of state evidence
and generally denied a motion
for the state to furnish the de-
fense evidence which is favor-
able to the defendants.
Judge Smith said Hubbart's
representing the defendants vio-
lated a state law prohibiting

elected officials from practicing
outside their judicial circuit.
Hubbart said he would apply
immediately to Governor Reubin
Askew for permission to partici-
pate in the trial.
Pitts and Lee were convicted,
in 1963 in the deaths of the two
service station attendants, Floyd
and Burkett. They spent eight
years on death row at Raiford.
Their convictions- were over-
turned by the Florida Supreme
Court earlier this year after an
admission of error by Attorney

(Continued On Page 8)

Port St. Joe City Commissioners were able
to do what everyone desires to do last Tuesday
night-burn some paid-up mortgage notes. Mayor
Frank Pate, second from right, was the man with
the matches as he set fire to paid up bonds on the
City's Municipal Building. The Commissioners de-
stroyed 89 paid-up bonds of $1,000 denominations

saving one to put away in the City's records.
Offering the Mayor advice and encouragement in
his project are, left to right: City Attorney Wil-
liam J. Rish, Commisisoners Bob Fox, Bob Hol-
land and Tom Coldewey and City Clerk Charles
Brock, right.
-Star photo.

- -I 1 '




Commissioners Burn Bonds


! '

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1971



I "In the name of God, amen!" .- ,
So opens the Mayflower Compact. This pact was a
rule of law for, the small settlement of Plymouth, to which
all must' subscribe before leaving the ship to enter the
new land. This document is a masterpiece, which in one
sentence provided a workable code under which the peo-
ple might live in peace and order.
Here it is: "We do, by these presents, solemnly and
mutually, in the presence of God and one of another,
covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil
body politic,'for our better ordering and preservation and
furtherance of the ends aforesaid; and by virtue hereof
enact, constitute and frame such just and equal laws,
ordinances, acts, constitutions and offices, from time to
time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for
the general good of the colony; unto which we promise all
due submission and obedience."
/ This rule of law and order in all things was the very
premise upon which the United States was founded. It
was begun in the cabin of the Mayflower with the signing
of the above compact. It established the world's first gov-
ernment for and by the people. Although they could not
have known what they were starting, the Pilgrims, with
one stroke of the pen,. created the freedoms, the justice,
and the opportunities which have made America unique
among the nations of the world.
The Pilgrims left England to escape the yoke of re-
ligious persecution to find a place in the wilderness whbre
they might walk in all His ways, whatever the cost. -And
in all simplicity and humility, this they did. The Pilgrims

brought God to these shores as a partner, comforter and
friend. They brought the Holy Bible as their guide. Amer-
ica was born a Christian nation, thanks to them. They
loved God and they loved order. We fell heir to their
priceless legacy by their faith and their blood, which they
gave that we might be free.
Our American holiday of Thanksgiving\is traced to
this Plymouth colony, but the idea is much older. The
origin of the custom of setting aside a time of Thanks-
giving to God is lost in the mists of time. There are re-
peated references to expressions of thanksgiving in the
Old -Testament. Noah, delivered from the flood, erected
an altar to the Lord in thanksgiving. One can uncover in
history many a poignant tableau of thanksgiving. In
Revelation we can journey to the island of Patmos and join
a prisoner, named John, to behold a future thanksgiving
scene that spans the dimensions of time and space, to
generate hope and new life in the weariest of human
We find in Revelation 7:11-12, "And all the angels
stood round about the throne ... and fell before the
throne on their faces, and worshipped. God, saying, Amen:
Blessing, and glory, and wisdom, and thanksgiving, and
honour, and power, and might, be unto our God for
ever and ever. Amen."
Only the blessed of God know what Thanksgiving
Day is really all about. Only the country that was found-
ed, under God, is the greatest blest in 1971. We, the
people of today, must preserve this heritage for our chil-
dren and our children's children, in the name of God,

Feds Provide 1-3

Of County and

City Money

Florida counties and cities re-
ceived one-third of their $2.4
billion in revenue for fiscal year
1970 from state and federal sour-
ces, the Florida State Chamber
of Commerce reported this week
only 29 per cent was from other
in its Weekly Business Review.
Analyzing figures compiled by
the U. S. Commerce Department,
the State Chamber said in its
Weekly Business Review that 37
per cent of all funds received
by local governments in Florida
came from state and federal
sources. Five years ago, local
governments in Florida had to-
tal revenue of $1.3 billion and
government levels.
In the last five years, state aid
to local governments in Florida
has increased 133 per cent,
reaching $785 million in fiscal
year 1970. Direct federal aid to
local government increased 119
per cent to total $81 million for
the same period.
"One reason for the increase is
that local governments really
don't have many other places to
go for funds to offset their more
limited tax base supported main-
ly by the ad valorem property
taxes," said Ronald S. Spencer,
Jr., Executive Vice President of
the State Chamber. "In fact, fi-
nance reports show that more
than three-fifths of all taxes are
collected by the Federal govern-
ment; state governments collect
one-fifth, with the remaining be-
ing collected, by local govern-
ments," he added.
The bulk of contributions
made to local governments in
Florida 33 per cent- came
from state government. The re-
maining 4 per cent came from
direct federal aid funds.
Local governments in Florida
collected $1.5 billion of their
own revenue in fiscal year 1970,
half of which-$768 million-
came from property taxes. In
1965, local governments collect-
ed $915 million with $488 mil-
lion coming from property tax-
es, the Review said.

be a physical giant, but look
what it did to his brain. Now,
-if you don't mind, "Please pass
the applesauce."

Midget Investments That I lid
Mant Returnsl



Perhaps, now, the remainder of Northwest Florida,
if not the state as a whole, will believe the Sharks are "for
real". It seems that Chipley didn't.
The Tigers and their supporters did a heap of brag-
ging about their record, their statistics and their ability.
Sportswriters throughout the Bend leaned toward the
big, bad Tigers of Chipley because they had scored nearly
twice as much as had the Sharks during the past season.
The Sharks had also allowed nearly twice as many points
as had the Tigers. But the story told wasn't the whole
tale. None of them considered- the schedule the Sharks
had during the season.
Of course, the Sharks' schedule helped them in the
game that counted. They knew. what it meant to be be-
hind. They knew what it meant to get their tail smashed
to the ground hard. They knew what it meant to get
set back and they knew what the sting of a vicious tackle
felt like. They also knew how to take what was dished
out, compensate, and come back fighting.
There's no doubting that the Sharks are the cham-
pions of the new Gulf Coast Conference. There's no
doubting in Port St. Joe that they will be the state cham-
doubting in Port St. Joe that they will be the stat echam-
pions this year in class 2A.
0 *
One of the things which makes our Sharks great is
the following of the fans.
Things aren't the best in the world in Port St. Joe
right now. This prolonged strike at St. Joe Paper Com-
pany has put a kink in our way of doing things. But,
despite this formidable millstone about our neck, Port
St. Joe has put nearly as many or more fans in the stands
this season as have their opponents-regardless of where
the game was played.

Take a fellow off the farm and he soon loses his
farm ways and mannerisms, even though he nostalgically
hearkens back to the good old days of cream straight out
of the cow, fresh churned butter, corn bread, fresh peas,
and all that other good stuff.
It's a pity, though, his knowledge dims of things gone
by and what used to be second nature is now only a fan-
We have two farmers operating a business here in
Port St. Joe. These are Glenn Boyles, the product of a
farm up in Virginia and Tom Culpepper from the farm-
ing belt of Abbeville, Alabama. These two products of
the soil have gone off and bought or stolen two "turkeys"
they are giving away for Thanksgiving in a promotion.
Do us a favor and if you're up town today look at
the two "turkeys" penned up in front of Boyles and see
if you don't agree the white one is a guinea!
You'd think two old "farmers" would know better.
I told Glenn Boyles last week that he had a guinea
penned up out front. He said, "Are you sure?" then had
to go look. "Aw-w-w-w, you're crazy!" he said. "That's
a turkey ...... isn't it?"

- As a youngster, I lived at a
Time when there were few food
fadists, a limited number of so-
called authorities and not too
many nutritionists.
There may have been vitamins
but few folks knew or cared any-
thing about them. When people
spoke of a balanced diet they
were -usually talking about a
balanced budget which deter-
mined to a large extent what
people ate.
What we couldn't eat fresh
was canned in mason jars and
stored in the cellar for a rainy
day. There were no Coke or
Pepsi bottles available in the
ice-box. The ice-man kept the

box full. Cold drinks consisted
of apple cider, lemonade, orange
or grape juice. We also had
home brew but it was a "no-no"
as far as I was concerned.
Butter, if you didn't make it
yourself, could be had at the
corner grocery store, scooped
from a tub, while flour and su-
gar were scooped from barrels.
Somehow people lived, loved,
worked and were happy. They
may have belched a lot, but no-
body seemed to mind.
What brought all this tirade on
was an item I read recently by a
so-called health authority. He
said his typical breakfast consist-
ed of six calcium tablets of raw

Published Every Thursday at 306 Williaml Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESiY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Prom
Reader, Bookkeepers and Complaint Department
PoMsroncE Box 808 PONEx 227-8161
Poit ST. JOE, FLOIDA 82456
entered a second-class matter. December 19, 1987, at the Postoffe, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., 127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. 8. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommasions In advertisements, the publishers
So not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word to given scant attention; the printed word thoughtfully
weihed. The 'oken word barely- assert; the printed word thorough y con-
." e 2.. eB word is lost; the printed word remain.

bone-meal, two raw pancreas
tablets, one vitamin E wheat-
germ perle, one raw banana,
two tablespoons of sunflower
seeds, two tablespoons of raw
sesame seeds, a tablespoon of
chia seeds, a tablespoon of raw
Tupelo Honey, raw certified
milk, a small organically grown
beefsteak marinated in Dr. Bren-
ner's organic mineral bouillon, a'
small portion of goat's milk yo-
gurt, organically grown grape or
apple juice, natural or organic
food supplements, a tablespoon
of Chlorogest, two tablespoons
of protein hydrolosate and Ja-
maica Blue Mountain coffee.

I don't know what time his
wife had to get up to -start fix-
ing breakfast, but if she couldn't
find her tablespoon she sure
would have been in a bad way.
How would you like to be a
nice pink stomach and have
something like that happen to
I don't know about you but
I'm still partial to such things
as bacon and eggs and grits, rye
been fooling around with junk
like that since I can remember
and I can't die young since I am
approaching 80.
All I can say is a guy who can
concoct a menu like that may

a- a

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor

PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....

9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5:30 P.M.
6:30 P.M.
7:30 P.M.

"Come and Worship God With Us" |

You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street

PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor


>helpful h'

Sat theto

tempe f Or

Cost of keeping
room temperatures
1' above and below 75%
using any type fuel. -
800 28% more
790 22% more
78 16% more
77* 10% more
760 5% more
74 5% less
73* 9% less
72 14% less
S71 18% less
700 21% less

csovefor a readyrem;de
':A 'H

Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay






r rC I



THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971 FAGE Tlr B

Thanksgiving Means Hunting Is In

Full Swing Throughout The State

Intersection Monument and' Constitution
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ...... ...... 6:15 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"

p I

ship on the part of the landowner. !ing from the hunter. It must be
The enjoyment of wildlife and pointed out, regulated seasons and
wilderness is not limited to limits result in a harvest of sur-
Thanksgiving, nor is it a privilege plus wildlife, leaving a breeding
reserved solely for sportsmen. stock to repopulate the forest and
Wildlife development programs fields.
supported with revenue from hunt- Wildlife is a renewable resource
ing license and tax on sporting and cannot be stockpiled.'If hunt-
arms provide the non-hunting ers do not harvest the annual sur-
public as well as the hunter with plus of game, nature will do the
recreational opportunities. job. Disease, parasites and star-
vation will reap the harvest when
This year more than 250,000 sportsmen fail.

sportsmen will purchase hunting
licenses and each purchase will The sportsman-hunter is not a
help finance programs of research, callous individual as some would

Florida, sportsmen will be afield
on Thanksgiving. In this land, wild-
life belongs to the people and pro-
vides a hunting tradition that is
a far cry from the European cus-
tom where a landowner also owns
the game and the exclusive right
to hunt.
Thanksgiving is a time when
hunting is in full swing and the
season open for just about all game
birds and animals. For sportsmen,
Thanksgiving means hunting and
the chance to harvest the crop of
wildlife that has been cultivated
during the summer.
Thanksgiving is a special time
for sportsmen to give thanks for
the privilege of living in a nation
where an individual might own
and share a wildlife and sporting
heritage and for, the inalienable
right to own and use sporting fire-
On this special day, Florida
sportsmen are reminded that they
might pause, look at the land on
which they are hunting, and say
thanks to the landowner for mak-
ing the trip afield possible.
Even in a land with a rich pu-
blic hunting tradition the major-
ity of today's hunting is on pri-
vate lands. Of the four million
acres in Florida' wildlife manage-
ment area program, more than
one-third is in private ownership.
This land is available for public
hunting as a cooperative gesture
in the interest of good sportsman-

Stand Tall
In Florida's

indicate. Chances are, the wild-
fowler who kills a duck and takes
it from his retriever, or picks it up
from a marsh surrounded mud
flat, appreciates and understands
that duck far more than the group
that clamors for him to cease his
This Thanksgiving, sportsmen
may hunt with the knowledge
that Florida's hunting heritage has

been fought and paid for by other
generations of hunters. They may
hunt and enjoy the outdoors with
the knowledge they also contribute
to the conservation of wildlife
and wilderness and to the perpet-
uation of a heritage that provides
for the smell of gun powder, the
sound of hounds and the sight of
wildfowl on wing.

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Phone 229-6324

management and protection that
benefits all wildlife. In addition,
the Federal tax on sporting arms
and ammunition will be returned
to the states to help finance wild-
life programs.
Unfortunately, across our land
there is an increasing clamor to
stop all hunting. Seldom do those
creating the noise stop to think
of the benefits to wildlife result-


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.mast r charge.

PAGETWO-.~...HE TAR Pot S. J., lorda DN!bAY 'NV. 4, 971

Real Power Lies In

Being Able to Adapt

The common thought is that real hill until 1945 in a gradual plane
security is power, size, organize. on the graph. In 1945, the graph
tion and other substantial adjec- of 'progress turned dramatically
tives,, but it isn't, according to a upward and man hasn't been able
film shown Tuesday to the Kiwan- to use his ideas as fast as they
is Club and narrated by Joe Pow- were developed ever since", Pow-
ell of the National Management ell said.
Association. "Real security is be- "The graph of progress cannot
ing adaptable", Powell said. graph of prgrs cn
ing adaptable", Powell said. be drawn as fast as progress is
He pointed, for example to the being developed",, he declared.
dinosaur. "It was big,- powerful, The real reason for man's rapid
organized but it wasn't adapt- progress in recent years is because
able to changing surroundings so man ig "Making change on pur-
it isn't here any more". n, innn hrw_ lare-
IsI Poe". Past innovations have large-

These four beautiful young ladies were pick-
bed by a panel of judges as the finalists in the
Fourth Annual Jaycee Junior Miss Pageant Satur-
day night. Orom, left to right are, Miss Judy Hen-
;/. !, ^ _^ ^ ^ ^ ._^ _^ ._ ^ ^ ^

"You were married to change
the day you were born", Powell
said. Your security cannot be found
by getting in a rut and staying
there. A rut lis the most insecure
place in the world.'
Powell pointed out that George
Washington and Solomon lived
3,000 years apart, but both had
practically the same conveniences.
and tools to work with. He observ-
ed that man didn't really start to
progress until' 1830 when a steam
engine out-ran a horse and man
broke the "oat barrier".
"Then man gradually started up-


Junior Miss

Junior Miss Phillis Thomason takes her "victory stroll" down
the parade run-way at the conclusion of Saturday night's Jaycee
Junior Miss Pageant, held in the Higlh School Commons Area. Phyl.
lis was chosen for the honor by the judges from a field of 24 can-
didates. Phyllis will represent Port St. Joe in the state pageant to
be held in Pensacola in February. -Star photo

Mrs. Eloise Norris Hostess to Meeting
Of Eta Upsilon Chapter November- 16
Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta Sig-I Service chairman, Barbara Van
ma Phi met November 16 in the Camp,' collected food items from
home of Eloise Norris. the members for a Thanksgiving
he meeting began with the re- basket to be presented to a deserv-
peating of the opening ritual. ing family.
Dot Willams, president, conduct- Tillie McKiernan presented an
d the business meeting. interesting program on "Aware-
ed the business meeting. o... .._

ness 01 Blessings onhe aiu loei-
ed the ladies search their hearts
for the many blessings that are so
Thrift Shop Will many times taken for granted.
Be Closed Friuday During the social hour, the gra-
Sos Fri y cious hostess served a variety of
delicious refreshments from a ta-
The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift ble decorated for the holiday sea-
Shop will be closed Friday, No- son.
-vember 26. ----
The shop will be open again as CLASSIFIED ADS
usual Friday, December 3 at 2:00 Midget Investments with
Giant *m4.auma


WHEREAS, on November 20,
1971, our Heavenly Father, in
his infinite love and mercy, call-
. ed our Sister, Neva Croxton, to
the Grand Chapter on high; and
WHEREAS, Sister Neva had
been a member of the Order of
the Eastern Star for 45 years,
having been initiated- into Fay-
ette Chapter 149, at Fayette,
Mississippi, on September 19,
1927; and affiliated with Gulf
Chapter 191, Port St. Joe, on
February 9, 1943, and served us
as,Worthy Matron in 1956; and
WHEREAS, Sister Neva was
faithful to her God, her church,
Usher community, and her Chapter,
and she lived the principles of
the Order of the Eastern Star,
enduring herself to all she met
along the way; and
WHEREAS, she was a devoted
mother and grandmother, kind,
considerate and sincerely inter-
ested in the welfare of others;
WHEREAS, we, the members
of Gulf Chapter, have lost a tiue
and loyal friend, one who was
faithful to her obligations and
ever ready to help her sisters
and brothers, and one who
thought that only her best was
good enough; Now, therefore,
cherish her memory and emu-
late her virtues as we walk
along life's pathways; and be

It further
RESOLVED, That we, the
members, of Gulf Chapter 191,
Order .of the Eastern Star, ex-
tend to the family of our late
Sister, Neva Croxton, our pro-
found sympathy in their bereave-
ment, and express to them the
assurance that she will be long
remembered as one of our most
devoted members; and be it fur-
RESOLVED, That our charter
be draped in memory of our de-
parted sister; that this Resolu-
tion be spread upon the minutes
of our Chapter; that a copy be
forwarded to the family of Sis-
ter Neva, and a copy forwarded
to The Star for publication.
"The real essence of the Fra-
ternal spirit is to be ever mind-
ful of the welfare of others, to
bring cheer and gladness into
other lives. So let us put heart
and soul into every handclasp,
greet each other as sisters and
brothers, and enjoy life's sun-
shine together."
Taken from Sister Neva's Year
Book, 1956.
Lovingly and Fraternally sub-
NORA GIBBS, Worthy Matron.
CLARA PATE, Past Matron.





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

ly come about through a solitary
person tinkering 'or on accident.
"Today millions of people are em-
ployed every day to 'create a
change' in our way of living. The
man who does not adapt to that1
change is 'lost".
Guests of the club were Lt. Gov.
deorge Austin of. Panama City,
Paul Shoenburger of Jacksonville
and Bill Hanson -of Atlantic City,
N. J.
Lee Treace was inducted into
the club as a new member by hi'
sponsor, John Robert Smith.

"Midget Investments With
Giant Returne`

ii ""

Presents Charter
David May, right, representing the Port- St. Joe Rotary Club
as the sponsoring organization for Cub Scout Pack 47, presents a
new charter to new Cub Pack leader, "Smoky" Davis. The presen-
tation was made last Thursday night at the regular monthly pack
meeting. Davis is replacing Joel Gainous as Cub Scout leader.
-Star photo



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Pate's Service Center

Jimmy s Phillips "66" Station
mm s ahont. -

Junior Miss Finalists

drix (sister of last year's Junior Miss) as second
runner-up; Miss Dianne Varnes, first runner-up;
Miss Phyllis Thomason, Port St. Joe's new Junior
Miss and Miss Terri Middleton, Miss Congeniality.'

Wilmer Thursbay
Is Now Associated With,

2323 N. Monroe Tallahassee, Florida
Phone 385-2181

IWgMDESI)",'NOV. t4,1971'


-'TH SAR Pdft JiioM





THE STAR, Pert St. Jo, Pl. 32454 WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1971
J Ihi ,,M I~ lllli ll I i l

Gulf County Men's League 'St. Joe Lanes ---------- 23 17
Bowling was kind of slow Mon- Marvin's TV ----------- 21 23
day night, but some interesting re- Campbell's Drugs -------17 27
sults came out of the four contests Basic Magnesia -------- 16 28
at St. Joe Lanes. 113 Mile Oyster Co. ----- 11 25
Roche's Furniture took three
.games from Campbell's Drugs on
lanes one and two with Glen Wil- Wednesday Nite Ladies League
liams throwing a 529 series for St. Joe Kraft moved into first
Roche. David Roche added a big place by winning four games from
527. Bob Heacock had the big pill Sears last Wednesday night. Eve-
for Campbell, chalking up a 489 lyn Smith rolled a 492 series to
series. lead the Kraft team. Nadine Ap-
Richard's Raiders had their lin was high with a 315 series for
trn+ ,;white leader .B" 'J Richards Sears .

Xi Epsilon Kappa, Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi is 'participating
in "Project Cheer"" this year
through the Mental Health As-
"sociation of Bay County.
"Project Cheer"' is a direct
service program to patients in
all state hospitals. This is more
than gift giving; it represents
the concern of the Mental Health
Association and the good will of
the citizens of almost every
community in Florida for the
well being of fellow citizens who
must be hospitalized for 'mental

U r- CIC- --~

illness .
The service committee has col-
lected and delivered' the gifts for
the patients. The program is
directed by Flo Maddox, Greta
Freeman and' Betty Scott.
Ruth Patterson was hostess to
the Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi on Tuesday, No-
vember 16 at her home on Gar-
rison Avenue.
Margaret ,B i g g s, president,
presided over the business meet-
ing. She announced to the group

that the Senior Class and Mr.
Keller's art class helped in send-
ing Christmas cards to the pri-
soners of war in Vietnam.
Shirley Daniels, ways and
means chairman, passed out the
Beta Sigma Phi cook books which
the chapter will be selling.
Dot Grossman gave an inter-
esting program on early Ameri-
can furniture discussing some
of the well known designers.
The meeting was closed with
a social hour enjoyed by all.

rolling a 539 as they wrested three St. Joe Furniture won three
big games from Marvin's TV. Mar- games from the Stevedores. Bren-
vin had "low voltage" Bill Barlow da Mathes had a 448 series to lead
on top with his 492. the Furniture team. Melba Barbee
Shirt and Trophy kept up the led the Stevedores with a 484 ser-
pressure, taking three from St. Joe ies.
Lanes. Shirt and Trophy put Wayne Florida Bank and Comforter's
Neel in front with a 489. St. Joe split two games each. Lois Smith
,Lanes had Charles Zimmerman rolled a 528 series for the Bank.
rolling an even 500. Diane Terry was high for Comfor-
Basic took three from 13 Mile ter's with a 448 series.
Oyster Company with Bo Bouing- Shirt and Trophy won three
ton leading the way with a 457 ser. games from William's Alley Kats.
ies. Robert Montgomery's 499 was Doris Strickland led the Shirt and
the best 13 Mile could do. Trophy team with a 459 series.
Standings W L Eleanor, Williams led the Kats
Shirt and Trophy ------28 12 with a 426 series.
Roche Furniture --------261 18 Standings W L
Richard's Raiders -- 26 18 St. Joe Kraft --------27 12
St. Joe Stevedores -- -25% 14%
-. .... St. Joe Furniture -- 25% 14%
*h Florida Bank ------- 25 15
*44 Williams Alley Kats -- 22% 17%
40a < Shirt and Trophy -- 20 20
< Comforter's ----14 26
Sears No. 2 0 40

C 0

'Rotary Club Puts

Charity Ball

Tickets On Sale

The Port St. Joe Rotary Club's
annual Charity Ball will be held
this year Saturday, December 4
beginning at 9:00 p.m., accord-
ing to chairman Cecil. Curry.
The ball will be held in the
Centennial Building with music
to be provided by George Gore
and his orchestra.
Tickets are now on sale by all
members of the Rotary Club ac-
cording to ticket sales chairman
B. Roy Gibson, Jr. Gibson says
the tickets will be $7.50 per cou-
ple, as they have been in the
Curry pointed out that the ball
has been a popular event here
in Port St. Joe since it was start-
ed eight years ago. In view of
this Curry urged all who wished
to attend to call reservations
chairman Ted Cannon at the
bank or at his home. "We have
only so many tables we can set
up"', Curry said, "and these usu-
ally are full every year".
Proceeds from the ball are
used for charitable work in the
county. In past years the money
has been used to provide dental
care and treatment for under-
privileged children, funds for
the Gulf County Guidance Clin-
ic and Boy, Cub and Girl Scout

Airman Drowns

In Accident

A night fishing trip on Chipley
Creek near Apalachicola ended in
tragedy Friday night when one
member of the, family party was
knocked from the boat by a tree
and drowned, according to the
Franklin County Sheriff's Depart-
Dead is Sgt. Leroy Truelove, 26,
assigned to the 2021st Communica-
tions Squadron at Tyndall Air
Force Base. Sgt. Truelove resided
at 1128 S. Guy Ave., Parker.
According to the Sheriff's re-
port, Truelove was setting a trot-
line in Chipley Creek about 10:00
p.m. Friday, with his father-in-law
and brother-in-law, when the acci-
dent happened.
The report states that Truelove
was sitting in the bow of the boat
letting out line when a low tree
struck him in the back of the head
knocking him from the boat.
Truelove is survived by his wife
Carolyn; his mother, Mrs. Aman-
da Truelove of High Springs; one
son, Brian Lee Truelove; two. sis-
ters and a half brother.
Kilpatrick Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in. charge of lo-
cal arrangements.

M Mis Km i ll jII:= n iilil 'llIiill;ll. In

Two Majorettes Earn 'Superior' Rating

Kathy Peterson, left, and Vicki Thompson, right, both received
a rating of "Superior" at the annual District H Bandmasters' Asso-
ciation twirling contest in Tallahassee recently. They received a
score of 73 and 72 for their solos which gave them the two highest
scores from their group. Vicki is a junior and Kathy is a sophomore
at Port St. Joe High School.

I The Tattler I

Published by
BOYLES Clothing and, Footwear
Phone 227-4261
STORE NO. 1-For Ladies and Children
STORE NO. 2, 2nd Floor-For Men and Boys
R. GLENN and ERLMA M. BOYLES -- Owners


Why Not Make A Real Old-Fashioned



Continues thru Saturday

Dear friends (and all):
First, a big fat, juicy Thanksgiving "Thank
You" from the whole gang at BOYLES (On Strike
Thanksgiving Day), the friendliest, most obliging, help-.
ful'store people ANYWHERE!
You've treated us better than we expected
during a trying and difficult period. The folks at
BOYLES will give you real Thunder and Lightning
STRUCK SAVINGS every day until Christmas. ... and
after! This is BOYLES way of saying "THANK YOU"
even when it hurts, like striking a match to your finger.
Yes, we've struck regular prices so hard you
might think we're striking out! Well, it's a tough ball
game, and we're facing some seasoned pitchers. How-
ever, instead of striking out we're expecting to get
some bases on balls and continue to make Value Runs
as long as we choose to play the merchandise game.
Won't you come to BOYLES and let us reason together.
We just might STRIKE the mutual satisfaction of all
concerned. Yes, you'll be able to Strike a Good Deal at
BOYLES, SAVING up to 50% during the HOLIDAYS!
Well, guess we'll strike out home, about four
miles out 'ole Coastal Highway 98 ... It's beautiful out'
there; yes a striking scene over St. Joseph Bay. and,
unstruck slash pines back of us standing proud and
stately in the unpolluted air.
S'long .. RGB,

As we commemorate the first Thanksgiving,
we pray that every family will be blessed with a
portion of the bountiful harvest God, has be&
stowed upon this nation. To you and yours, our
sincere best wishes for a happy and prosperous
Thanksgiving in the spirit of the forefathers.

Thank you for your patronage through-
out the past year!

' Beta Sigma Phi members, Mrs. Roy Maddox tients during the Christmas season this year as
and Mrs. Bob Freeman look over some of the a part of their "Project Cheer".
gifts the Sorority will send to state hospital pa- ---Star photo

Christmas Cheer for Patients




Don't get caught short at .

Florida First National Bank

S* MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation


IP~LP R1 ____ tijr6 STAii P.w I Jm ,Ps11 &ft AI WDNISbAY, tioV. 24, 197

Frogs With Ray Miliand at "Eden. ls. Withn hour, I met
Mr..s....ith ...ilsaf fweretakt many people I had not seen for
Shi and his staff were a st a year
ing a tour of this area and were
Particularly interested in the na-a It pleases me to report that Joe
A b o u t M e x Ico ture scenes and history of Mexico Mira has returned from hisos-!
Beach, Port St. Joe and Indian pital stay in Panama City^here
Pass. he had surgery. Mr. Mira reports
My thanks to Mrs. Anderson of that he is making a very fine re-
St. Joe Beach, for the loan of "The cover.
Great Tide" which I enjoyed read- Spoke to Margaret Buckloh of
by RELLA WEXLER ing. I also want to thank Mrs. the Gulf View Motel, who recently
Shannon and Mrs. Madsen for their had surgery. She was happy to re-
offer to loan this book to me. An- port that she is doing well, al-
other friend has loaned me "Cross port that she is doing well, al-
Tom Hudson, who recently ac- out of the Hide-A-Way Marina, Creek" by Margaret Kinnan Raw- though "still hobbling about". At
quired "Jamie" as his own-fishing Mexico Beach. lings, which contains some history t any rateshe s wellon the way
boat, was a first place winner in1 Mrs. Lois Duncan recently vis- of mid-Florida. It is nice to have a recovery.
the Panama City Silver Trophy cited her sister and brother-in-law, such good friends. I Three lovely Mexico Beach mai-
Fishing Tournament. His winning Mr. and Mrs. Olin Hays, of the I enjoyed the Seafood Festival in dens are participating in the "Jun-
catch, weighing in at 82.7 lbs., Governor Motel. Accompanying Apalach, as this was my first par- ior Miss Pageant" at the Port St.
was caught while on a fishing trip her were Eliot Schick, production ticipation in the event. It is my Joe High School. Judy Schweikert,
aboard Ed Austin's 'Tar Horizons" manager of the American Interna- feeling that the event should be a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. C.
flani Pictures-1 is ain.nlt qnd tw-r ndffa. iw h n th dn Schweikert Terri Mi d d 1 e ton,

S-Sgt. Williams In
Annual Practice
SFT. RILEY, KAN. Army Staff
Sergeant William R. Williams, 28,
. son of Mrs. Alice M. Slowe, Port
St. Joe, recently participated in a
five-day annual service practice
(ASP- with Battery D. of the 67th
Artillery's 6th Battalion at Ft.
Bliss, Tex.
Sgt. Williams unit, regularly
stationed at Ft. Riley, Kan., was
tested on its tactical and technical
capabilities in preparing the Cha-
parral Missile Syetem for firing,
detecting and engaging hostile tar-
gets, and in the firing of live mis-
During an ASP, each battery
fires a total of 12 missiles at simu-
lated jet aircraft targets called
BATS. These targets, approximate-
ly 18 feet in length and one-half
foot in diameted, Sfly a trajectory
course at speeds greater than 400
miles an hour. Each fiveman cha-
parral crew has an average of 10
seconds to engage and destroy the

Legion Post
Wants Members
The Willis V. Rowan, Post 116,
American Legion sent out an ap-
peal to Vietnam veterans this
'week to become a part of the lo-
cal Legion post. The Legion Com-
mander, Rex Littleton stated that
"if any veteran has served on ac-
tive duty in the armed forces of
the United States during any per-
iod from August 5, 1964, he is eli-
gible to become a member of the
American Legion".
Littleton went on to say, "The
Legion needs you and you need
the Legion. Your local Post has
numerous community programs
and you could belong to one or
several of theme programs as a
committee*ian or chairman. There
is a place for every, veteran in
Port St. Joe with the Legion."
"The veterans of World War I
fouInd tdhle gig to benefit fu-
ture generations", Littleton re-
minded ex-servicemen, "World War
II veterans carried the program
onward. The majority of veterans'
benefits now available were
brought about because veterans'
organizations fought for passage
of bills by the U. S. Congress to
help veterans".
The Legion Commander said the
new crop of veterans need to take
an active part in these programs
in order that they may aid future
generations as veterans of the past
have aided them. He said, "On you,
the veterans of the present con-
flict, will soon rest the responsi-
bility of carrying on the programs
of the Legion if they are to be
carried on. The gap needs to be
Littleton called on all "civic
minded, active and interested in
their less fortunate comrades and
future generations of veterans to
join your local Post and help
make it an asset to the commun-
The Legion meets every first
and third Monday nights at 8:00
p.m. in the Legion Hall at the cor-
ner of Williams Avenue and Third

3. -\ U

UIH rlrt, rsasmstsant ano I wo-aay aitair, were te crowds
several associates. American In- won't feel rushed and are better
ternational is now filming "The Iable'to' take in all that this city

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
Middleton and, Julie Holland,

daughter Ct t. nhd Mrs. George
Holland, are the three lovelies who
are vying, with 21 other high
school seniors, for the title of
"Junior Miss" to represent Port
St. Joe at the Florida state pageant.
Judy is sponsored by Elizabeth
Thompson Real Estate and Julie is
representing Florida Power of
Port St. Joe. Each participant is
to perform in the arts. They have
all been quite busy in the past
week getting their beautiful out-
fits in order and rehearsing dili-
gently. Best wishes to you!
-Autumn splendor is with us,
just a short week before Thanks-
giving, 1971. In the year 1668, with
the appointment of November 25
as Thanksgiving Day, these words
were written into the Plymouth
Colony records: "It has pleased
God in some comfortable measure
;to bless us in the fruits of the
earth." Have a happy holiday!



Piggly Wiggly Prices Effective November 24, 26 and 27


WINGS lb. 3.9c Quartered Thighs, Quartered Breasts, Chicken Wings

SMOKED HOCKS ------lb.' 29c
Ga. Grade "A" LARGE

EGGS 2 Doz 99c
Ga. Grade "A" SMALL

EGGS 3 Dz. 99c

Parade Compare at 37c You Save 12c
Bartlett Pear Halves-------- 16 oz. 25c
16 Oz. Cans Oak Hill Compare at 2 for 39e You Save 9c
Standard Tomatoes ------ 3 cans 49c
3 Ounce Can Compare at 17c You Save 4a
Armour Potted Meat --------2 cans 29c
5 Ounce Can Compare at 29; You Save Sc
Armour Vienna Sausage ...... can.. 4t
15's Daytime bDiapers Compare at 95c You Save 7c
Disposable 'Pampers ---------- pkg. 88c
12's Overnight Pampers Compare at 95c You Save 7c
Disposable Pampers --------- pkg. 88c
3.6 oz. Lotion Compare at 95e You Save 21c
Head & Shoulders Shampoo -----btl. 74c
Deodorant Compare at $1.59 You Save 21c
Gilette Right Guard -----fam. size $1.38
12 Oz. Reg. or Mint Phillips Compare at 98c YOU Save 4c
Milk of Magnesia ---------- 12 oz. 94c

18 Ounce Bottle You Save 41c



5 Paks Double Edge Plus Plat. You Save 78c



Half or Whole TENDERIZED


Ib. w


The Board reserves the right to
SA reject any and all bids.
Lega Adv. ATTEST:
The Gulf County School BoardI R. MARION CRAIG
will receive sealed bids until 9:00 Superintendent St-11-11

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:
Description of Carver Site, We-
wahitchka, Florida:
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
1/ 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



All The



(Quantity Rights Reserved)

b. 33C

lb. 49c

Pork ROUND or
Backbone --------lb. 44c Cube Steak -------lb. 99c

Pork Steak --------lb. 59c

Our Best
Ground Beef -------lb. 69c

3 Down Good
Spare Ribs -------lb. 69c Ground Beef 3 lbs. $1.69

End Cut
Slab Bacon

Slenda Sue Delicious








6l. 79c

ShpPggl igyPrdc earmn o

Shop Piggly Wiggly Produce Department for








- Piggly Wiggly Dairy Food Specials -



All Flavors
12 OZ. CAN



Yellow Rose Quality Brand


84 OZ. BOX


8 Ounce Pillsbury C.S. or B'Milk -

4 Pak Ctn.


Kraft Quality Brand
Miracle Whip Margarine- --- lb. tub 40c

-- Piggly Wiggly Frozen Food Specials -
McKenzie Frozen (with Roots)

18 Oz. Pkg.
Quik Stix Frozen
Shoestring Potatoes ------ 5 bags $1.00

Your Pleasure Is Always Our Policy at Piggly Wiggly!

End Cut Whole SLICED,
Pork Chops --------b. 39c Slab Bacon ---- Ib.

lb. 33c




Many Disabled Eligible For Payments

Mrs. Broullette Gulf Art Sup

Helping With State Fair Art

More than 3,600 entries from Neil Mooney, art consultant with artists at the University of South
throughout Florida are expected the state department of education Florida has had to be changed to
t% be entered in the second an- who heads the advisory committee, spring, Mooney added. He said the
nual High School Fine .Arts -Exhi- estimates that 300 of the 3,600 university's heavy schedule neces
ibition at the Florida State Fair in works will be hung in the show. stated the change.
Tampa. "In fact we're expecting so many Entrants in the exhibition must
The exhibition will be staged entries it will probably take us be students in grades 10-12 in Flor-
through the efforts of the fair as- two days instead of one to select be students in grades 10-12 in Flor-sh
sociatin and the State Dept. of the young artist to be honored," he idapublic or private schools. Ea ch
Education inthe fine arts builfling d. may submit two works in
of the fairgrounds February 1-12, the same or a separate category.
during the run of the world's lar. An originally scheduled sym- Categories acceptable for review
gest winter exposition. posium during the fair for young are drawings, paintings, collages,

we are

Ilktdo you

have to be

Great deal we hope.
Because we at A&P have much.
We're thankful for God's blessings on our great country.
We're thankful for the free enterprise system that has
allowed us to serve you for more than a century.
We're thankful, that again this year well be privileged
to play a partin making Thanksgiving feasting a
memorable occasion for so many.
But most of all we're thankful for you...for ty I
patronage and loyalty.,
"When you come in we hope that the warmth of out
-service, the completeness of our selection and the
dependability of our values will tell you
better than words how thankful we are.



~I UU-obKA


Crackers .. .. 43c
Dte ULly
Corn Meal... 29c
*Orde's< None Such
Mince Meat.. .. "69c
Sive Label
Karo Syrup ... W41c
od kabl
Karo Syrup ... ". 43c
COa" Label"
Karo Syrup ... n 41c


E: lk t

x- k I I I I I David Robinson, Social Security
Field Representative for Gulf
County, says there is one aspect 66f
mixed media; print making; sculp- social security benefits not always
ture; crafts (ceramics metal, fa- understood. There are many indi-
brics, plastics); photography; films viduals who have been disabled
(8mmm, Super 8, 16mmm). since birth or who became disabled
All works in both regional and in childhood who miy be eligible
state wide exhibitions will be for social security benefits.
juried by a panel of judges. Re- There are a few conditions that
gional jurying will be held in De- must be met in order for these in-
cember. dividuals to be entitled to these
Persons assisting with the re- childhood disability benefits. The
gional shows will include Mrs. Lila child must be the son or daughter
Brouillette, of Port St. Joe. of an individual who is receiving

S-- -- -icr --r- n1 1


a social security retirement or dis- has a child who meets the -condi- -
ability benefit, or who was insured tions listed above, no matter how
at the time of death. The disabil- old the child may be now, should:
ity, mental or physical, must have apply for these benefits. Robinson
occurred before age 18 and still stated, "We in social security pre-
exist. Also, the impairment must fer that the parent not try to de-
prevent the person from doing any termine whether the child quali-
substantial work. And, finally, the fies or not." Should there be any
individual must not be married, question or doubt as to whether
Robinson stated that continuous the child qualifies, the best and
efforts are being made to safest thing to do s to call or visit
these disabled people or to alert the social security office. The
others who may know of them to' people there will be gad to help
have them get in touch with then any way possible.
social security office. Anyone who The social security office for
this area should dial "0" and ask
son Ave., Panama City. The office
is open Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., except
on national holidays. Residents of
This are should dial "0" and ask
for WX-4444 to contact the office
by telephone.

to 1014Lbs.Avg. 5 18 to22Lbs.Avg.94
,.W... 5I3 ..... 4 90
S"Super-ight" U.S.D.A. Goade *A" Quick Frozen Tender
S 10Tt.191bY l 9.22tbTs.
Avg. Wt. Avg. Wa.
TURKEYS 39c Lb. 35c

^|-Sur-- -ulyCokd-mke d .iniU- -- hiu Ceu1y My Cse ad

Cooked Hams Chck Steaks... ..58c
Shank Half Ag SteaBd Su .. .$1.C
16A to19.Lb*tLw 4
.\Add~d Sliced B ao Ba on ... P65
"Super-Right" Quick Froz.-2 lbs. *sup.r.-Mht Fresh r (3 I A o4
Beef Steaks pk. $1.49 Ground Chuck.... 8c
Shrimp Creole ... 49c Pork Sausage ... .39c
Cop'n John's Freoh Dry Packed Copeland's Sliend
Standard Oysters..' $1.19 Cooked Ham... .'$1.29,

.5d "A l. or1j. rs

Fr y uarters

Vt..O.A. Oead "A" Frame (4 to Lb.
Baking Hens .. .. 4
Cap'n John's Frozen
9 oz. 55c

SSame Low Price As Last Year! Jane Parker A&P Whole or Strained

SAVE 10c -

Jane Parker Brown N' Serve Special I For Cooking or Salads Special I
Flakey Rolls....'-29 WessonOil.....-89C
Jane Parker Delicious (Mince Pies2-.69d A&P Why Pay More?

A...mheese.. s35ce Pumpkin Pie... 59 Canned
Handi-Whip .... 9.39c "instant.,
-" .* n14U,,,r -M lA&P Dry Milk....'99c
Margarine......':49c VEGETABLE Ocean Spray
Cranberry Sauce... 3 $1.I
92- De9f 0n O.L. Del Monte Whol.
KG C omr I15%-sh c Spiced Peaches... -69c
So29o rBeef Hash.."4- 9I cL Paradise Glace' Fruit
Shil w/Beans. %r. 39c Diced Citron 23c
hil l a S c 39c. Paradise Glace' Fruit
I MB E ,,PS Whole Red Cherries... ft 59c
KLEENEX TOWELS Paradise Glace' Fruit Natural
4JR W Pineapple Slices ..... 59c

Delsey Bathroom Tissue .. *. 69c Kotex Reg. & Super ... us 79c Colgae
Kleenex Dinner Napkins.. -,29c Delsey Bowl Cleaner.... -79c Shave Cream .
Kleenex ^"-- Tissue1. 4 1$1 Delsey Bath Tissue..... '* 35c, ..t. crme
Hair n Srav .

!.V.UAA .J PRA7111AN 'S

fad Labd
Karo Syrup .. 77c
Irdseye Frozwn
Cool Whip '5.. 65c
Birdeye Frosn
Cut Okra .. 3'.$1.00
Krafi Cracker Barrel
Sharp Cheese. 89c
Kraft Cracker Barrel Ex.
Sharp Cheese. i 89c
Kraft Miracle
Margarine .... 43c

~12-0an .49c


I Egg Nog n69
m C..A. Z 1. Wn;--Ti c I

Russet Baldng
Potatoes ..... 10 L* 69c
Golden Ripe
Bananas . 10c
Juicy Florida Whie
Grapefruit..,.. 5 59c
Fresh Ocean Spray Red Use 1 Freeze 2
Cranberries..... 3 .,99c
Fresh, Firnn, Rip.
Anjous Pears .. 4 U.. $1.00,

Mean sth s AL are good through Wednlsday,
Novembr24, 1971 In your local A&P Stte


By The Florida Power Corporation
Your family's meals deserve and
Sdo receive your utmost attention.
For a different and delicious way
to serve tomatoes, try this recipe
today. Also Broccoli topped with a
cheese sauce is really superb.
3 large tomatoes, halved
1 cup shredded cheddar cheese
2 tablespoons butter
3 tablespoons sesame seeds
1% cup soft bread crumbs
% teaspoon salt "r:
% teaspoon black pepper '*
Place halved tomatoes, cut side
up, in a shallow baking pan. Add
salt and pepper to each half. Broil
about 5 minutes.
In a mixing bowl blend together
remaining ingredients. Top each
tomato with 1-% tablespoons of
mixture and broil 2 to 3 minutes.
Serve hot.
2 pkgs. (10 oz.) frozen broccoli
1 teaspoon salt
% cup water
SPlace broccoli, water and salt in
sauce pan; bring to boil and reduce
to simmer for 10 minutes. Drain.
Top with cheese sauce. Sprinkle
with paprika.
% cup milk
1 pkg. (8 oz.) cream cheese, cub-
A cup Parmesan cheese
% teaspoon onion salt
Heat milk and cream cheese in
sauce pan on low heat, stirring un-
til smooth. Add Parmesan cheese
and onion salt. Mix well. Yield:
1-% cups.
TV Program ... appears each
Tuesday evening at 7:30, Channel
11, WFSU-TV. Tallahassee.
The December Food Party
"Holiday Foods," will be December
9th.; 2:00 p.m. in the Home Ser-
vice Centre.



Chicago, Ill.-A free offer of
special interest to those who
hear but do not understand
words has been announced by
Beltone. Anon-operating model
of the smallest Beltone aid ever
made will be given absolutely
free to anyone answering this
Tryit to seehow 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 no cost or obligation.
Write to Dept. 9330, Beltone
Electronics Corp., 4201 W. Vic-
toria, Chicago, M1. 60646.

rn)^^^^r^^ ^

Z' L:-

U io

Padfic Isle flUR I PI *.... -
Pineapple.... 4.. $1.100
Ann Page Small & WilgeJ
Stuffed Olives....' 69c
Deep Brown Beans 52$1.00 Heav Du).
oet.rjw r4 Wonderfoil ...... .49c
Baby Food _- 6 iars 69c Reynold'
h &A Brown-In-Bag. 45c
Roach & AntBomb. & 99c "C







THE STAP, 066 St. j6i, Fli.

WibWMAVSBA, N6V.v 14, 191 AG




I -



WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1971


Investigate Accident

Police Patrolman James Graves and Deputy Sheriff Johnny
Maynor fill out their accident report after the car shown above, dri-
ven by Mrs. Barney McCroan struck young Blain Cox last Wednesday
afternoon on Garrison Avenue. Mrs. McCroan reported she slowed
down and tried to miss the boy, but he darted in front of her as
she went to pass him. Young Cox was taken to Municipal Hospital
for treatment. His injuries were not serious. -Star photo

Sharks 24; Tigers 6'

(Continued From Page 1)
Chipley's 'only score.
Archie Shackleford fielded the
punt and brought it back to the
50. In two plays he carried for
18 more yards. Then after the
quarter was sounded, a run by
Bowen, a 15 yard toss by Whit-
tle to Bass, an 11 yard run by
Faison and a one yard, sneak by
Whittle and .the Sharks had the
game all tied up.
After the kick-off the Sharks
held on their own 35. Faison and
Shackleford took off again with
Whittle adding his first long
gain on the option. After six
plays the Sharks were on the
two yard line and Shackleford
bored through the middle to
score, putting the Sharks in

front 12-6. The run for two points
As the half was drawing to a
dose, Mike White put the
Sharks on the road again with
an interception of a Chipley pass
on the Shark 35 yard line. But
the clock ran out before the
Sharks could score again.
As the second half began, the
Sharks and Tigers exchanged
two punts each, with the Sharks
winding up on their own 25. Ar-
chie Shackleford broke through
for a 35 yard gainer to start the
third scoring drive. Whittle also
ripped off a 21 yard keeper play
to the Tiger three, where Shack-
leford pushed in for the score as
the first moments of the last
period began to tick away.
The Tigers came to life a little
later when they were stranded
on their own 18. Tiey gambled
on a fourth down and Chipley's

Holiday Thoughts Turn
* P = I *l

Gibbs Outlines 'Purpose of Scenic

98 Association to Rotary Club



UI ow ara restive Kira Larry Gibbs of Panama City told we have a four-laned U. s. a9, we an,
T ow W test v W 1 1/ U 9 the Port St. Joe Rotary Club last will get the traffic and the result- nmu
Thursday, that it is the aim of the ing trade-if not, it will go by spe
Newly organized Scenic Highway way of U.S. 90 and Interstate 10". (W
GAINESVILLE With the ho. the shield-shaped Grade A label 8 As ati t ush through ,yea
liday season approaching all means the bird is fully fleshed, an apo ial o our-aning or the "There is excitement for this eia
thoughts turn to the festive bird. meaty, well finished and free from U a g fhway which follows the project all the way to New Orleans on
Mrs. Lizette Murphy, consumer bruises and. de f e c t s. However, Gulf Coast from.Pensacola to Per- with thoughts of extending it to Th:
education specialist, Florida Co- there is some variation among tur- Brownsville, Texas," Gibbs said,
operative Extension Service, says keys of this same grade, so it's a "but all we're concerned with at T
that modern production and pro- good idea to choose the broadest "We have something to sell in the present time is that part of Thi
cessing methods have given today's breasted, short-bodied birds with this area, with our beautiful Gulf U.S. 98 in Florida". the
turkey a new look. "The modern pale yellow coloring under the of Mexico, but let's face it, travel- Gibbs declared that every corn- ten
turkey is plumper, meatier and skin. ing people want to drive on a unity along the route is falling tha
more compact. It has a larger pro- 'four-lane road these days", Gibbs in behind the new organization
portion of breast meat. The bird Eve grade A undama you said. He painted a bright picture and offering their time and mon- T
is oven ready and is available in a should check f or undamaged for future tourist traffic and busi- ey for its promotion wil
wide variety of styles. These fac- whapping because exposure to the ness for this area during the next ey for itstpromotiones wi
tors coupled with greater produc- air dehydrates the meat and en- few years. Gibbs was accompanied by Mike test
tion and lower prices have made courage rancidity. Darley, who has been employed Lfri
turkey an economical and nutri- After selecting a top quality Gibbs pointed to Disney World as executive director of the new
tious year round meat," says Mrs. bird, to: retain its fresh-frozen as the magnet which will draw organization. spe
Murphy. goodness, store it immediately in even more tourist traffic in this Marion Craig of St. Joe Beach Th(
-Most stores carry whole turkeys the refrigerator or freezer. direction from the Southwest. "If was a guest of the club. I to
at two or three price levels. The Sizes of the whole bird may
majority are sold fresh-frozen range from 4 to 30 pounds and
ready-to-cook. larger. The larger the bird the
When you- choose your turkey better the. buy if you. can effec-
look first for the circular-shaped tively use all the meat. You pay
USDA label. Some 90% of the tur- -less lper pound for the larger birds
keys produced bear the U.S. De- than for the smaller. Larger ones
apartment of Agriculture inspec- have more meat in proportion to
tion mark. This means they've been the bone than smaller ones. Due to
inspected for -wholesomeness at scientific "feeding, practically all FOR
the time of slaughter and procer- birds re quickly grown. Therefore FOR SALE:30-06 rifle. Bolt action FOR
sed under sanitary conditions, Mrs. both large and small birds of the Good condition. $65.00. Phone TWIRLING L SONS an
Murphy points out, same grade are of equal quality. 229-6323. tfc--18 if interested call 8,00
229-2522 throy
While grading is not mandatory, Because of its popularity con- FOR SALE: Two bedroom home. Group, 50c each for t
sumers still pay more for the hen Air conditioning, carpet, furni- Private, $1.00 use
... ... turkey. However, there is no dif- ture, washer, dryer, water softener -
000 ..Bll shiutsu

Postoffice Will be
Closed Thursday

Postmaster Chauncey Costin1
announced this week that the lo-
cal post office will be closed all
day. Thursday, November 25, for
the Thanksgiving holiday.
There will be -no delivery on
city or star routes. The morning
receipt of mail will be boxed for "
post office box holders as usual
and an evening out-of-town disL
patch will be made. The regular
holiday collection from .street
collection boxes will be made.

of his interceptions for the night
and wound up on the Shark's 19.
Steve Morris wound up on the
43. But the very next play, Steve
Atchison picked off one of'two

Pore Boy's Corner

OP1EN SND.&Y 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.

Specials for Wednesday through Saturday, Nov. 24-27

With $10.00 Order or More Georgia Grade 'A'
SU GAR ------ 5 lbs. 49c SMALL EGGS 3 doz. 89c
hA 2 Pound Bag
Dutch Ann forYellow ONIONS bag 29c
P SH LS 2 for 29C White
Ocean Spray 'POTATOES 10 lbs. 49C
CRANBERRY SAUCE.--------.2 cans 49c Fresh Ripe
Tall Cans Sliced BANNFresh Ripe
PINEAPPLE 2 cans 49c BANANAS lb. 10c
Double Luck Cut Firm, Crisp
GREEN BEANS 4 cans 69c CELERY stalk' 15c'
Lindy Eng. 'PEAS or 303 cans Standard TOMATOES __ 5 cans 99c

Fresh Lge. Shank Half or Whole Cured LB.,
PORK ROAST------lb. 59c
WHOLE HAMS --- b. 59c H
Whole or Half 4 '
SLAB BACON -----lb. 37c Tender
Fresh Gro .qd SIRLOIN STEAK $1.19
HAMBURGER 3 Ibs. $1.49b. $.9
Fresh Center Cut Rib Loin Cut Trimmed Beef
PORK CHOPS Ib. 79c b. 89c RIB ROAST- Ib. 99c
Pork Rolled Boneless
NECK BONES --- 4 lbs. 79c CHUCK ROAST ---- lb. 89c
Delicious .Flavor-Full :
RIB STEAK lb. 99c RUMP ROAST -- lb. 89c

Tender Medallion

Baking Hens lb. 37c

Young Hen 10 to 12 Lb. Avg.


Ib. 39c




ference in eating quality-tender-
ness and juiciness between the
hen and tom.
Generally speaking, when buy-
ing a whole or half ready-to-cook
turkey under 12 lbs. allow -% to 1
lb. per serving. For larger birds
provide a half pound per serving.
Turkeys come in many different
styles. If the turkey you buy is
frozen, stuffed, a turkey roast roll,
a turkey with a built-in timer, or
is a self basting, turkey, the direc-
tions are scientifically worked out
by 'the processor. If carefully fol-
lowed, they should give you a de-
licious, safe and festive bird.

Steve Bass was forced to kick
after the Sharks were stalled
and Morris fumbled the ball on
his own 13 yard line after trying
to pull off a reverse on the alert
Shark defense.
The Sharks worked the ball
to the three, where Jim Faison
ran around his left end for the
last score of the game with three
minutes left.
The Tigers didn't give up
though, and Steve Atchison had
to intercept a Tiger aerial on
the Shark 20 to stop their charge.
Perry Adkison and Lawrence
Bowen led the Shark defense
with seven and six tackles re-
spectively. Rodney Nobles was
double teamed all night, and
still turned in five tackles as
well as turning several plays. Ar-
chie Shackleford added five
tackles. Steve Bass, Gary Gad-
dis, Jim Faison, Murray Smith,
Eddie Summers, Steve Atchison
and Robert Dickens all got in
their licks on tiger ball carriers.
Chipley PSJ.
First Downs ----- 9 16
Rushing Yardage -- 118 286
Passing Yardage ....-- 48 23
Passes 4-12 2-3
Intercepted by ------ 0 2
Punts 2-33 3-36
Fumbles lost ------ 1 0
Yards penalized 25 51
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 0 12 0 12-24
Chipley --------6 0 0 0- 6

For the 'third straight year
the Sharks are now entering
the state play-off in Class AA.
The Sharks first competition in
the play-offs will/be with Boni-
fay. No official word has been
released yet where the game will
be played. Coach Wayne Taylor
said the official word will be re-
ceived Saturday, but he feels
certain the game will be played
in Bonifay since Bonifay and
Port St. Joe met in the first
rounds of the play-offs last year
here in Port St. Joe.
The first play-off game will
be on Friday, December 3.

Murder Trial Moved
(Continued from Page 1)
General Robert Shevin. The 1963
indictments were thrown out by
Circuit Judge Charles Holley two
months ago on the grounds that
blacks had been systematically
excluded from the original grand
A new grand jury, including
four blacks, re-indicted Pitts and
Lee last month.

chain link fence, tool house. Space
for garden. Contact C.Contact C. D. Harvey,
229-4512. tfc-6-10

FOR RENT: Spacious, furnished pick it up before we throw it in
2 bedroom apartment. Quiet, de- the garbage. The STAR.
sirable neorhood.rlin Call 27-

FOR SALE or RENT: 12x44 2 bed- 'Sdays or 64846O0'nig'hs 10-4
rom oblehoa4261days or 648-4600nights. 104
room mobile home located at'
White City. Call 229-6483. 6tp-11.4 NEED MONEY?. Call Avon' now.
| Need two representatives. Call
FOR RENT: Furnished large one 229-4281 or write Mrs. Sarah Skin-
bedroom apartment with separ- ner, District Manager, 518 Shade
ate dining room, auto. heat and St., Panama City, Fla. 32401.
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after --,
5:00 p.m. tfc-11-25

FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
and 2 bedroom furnished apart-
ment. Phone 229-6168. tfc-9-2

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house on Palm Boulevard. Call
227-3261. tfc-9-9
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room clean house. Laundry and
storage room. Large shady yard.
Automatic heat. Phone 227-8536
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-11-25
WANTED: House or lot overlook-
ing the water at the beaches.
Send information to Raymond
Brunner, P. 0. Box H, Phone of-
fice 482-3354 and residence, 482-
3882, Marianna, Fla. 4tc-10-28
FOR RENT: Fua-ished beach cot
ages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc

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
PARK. Phlon- 229-2413 or 648-
3101. ; tfc-10-28
FOR SALE: Jalousie windows,
door. hot water heater (30 gal.),
cabinets, sink, oil heater, drum of
oil and stand. Call 227-5331 or 227-
3341. tfq-11-25
FOR SALE: 2 burner oil heater.
$40.00. Like new. Call 227-7606
from 8 to 5 Mon. thru Fri.
FOR SALE: Yamaha 1970 model
100 CC motorcycle. Suzuki 1970
model 50 CC motorcycle. Both like
new condition. Can be seen at 131
Bellamy Circle or call 229-6106.
FOR SALE: Ford F250 % .ton
truck with stake body. Air condi-
tioner, radio, V-8 engine, 6 ply
tires. Can be seen at 131 Bellamy
Circle or call 229-6106. tfc-11-25

Funeral Home
Ambulance Service
Telephone 227-2491

Being served in the
Saturday Morning, 6:00 A.M.
All you can eat, $1.00
Proceeds to Willis V. Rowan,
Post 116, Port St. Joe

"Color Specialists"
All Work Guaranteed-
4tp Phone 229-2782 10-14

FOR APPUANCE, heating and re-
frigeration repairs call 229-6323

Apalachicola, Florida

Friday and Saturday
Nov. 26-27
also -

Quaker lace Tablecloths
Portuguese Embroidered Boxes
Russian Ural Stone Carvings
Carved Boxes from India
Winnie-the-Pooh stuffed animals
Kids -
Incense and Burners
Order your Peasant Shirts
See Ed and Marg
Second Floor Lobby

REDUCE safe and 'fast with Go-
Bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
pills". Campbell's Drug. 10tp-10-2L4
WANTED: Mature, conscientious,
experienced saleswoman. Must
reply in own handwriting to "Sales-
woman, P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe, -
Florida. tfc-10-14-
I mM now servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. It
roU have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would Hke
to have serviced quickly at
low prices ...
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853

I feature starts 7:15 P.M. FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
__Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet, com-
pletely rebuilt 283 engine, mag FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies, the
wheels, new interior, hurst 3-speed, great iron pill. Only $1.98. Camp-
% racing cam. In real good shape. bels Drugs,' lp-10-21
Brown with white race stripes. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
$500. Phone 227-8707. 2tc-11-4 Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
or 229-2937.
FOR SALE: 1969 Galaxy with air
conditioning, power steering, PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
w,hitewall tires, radio heater. Good onal problems and/or concerns.
condition. Call 229-2896 after Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
p.m. tfc-1028St Joe, Florida 229-3621

FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 2-
bedroom house with washer, dry-'
er, automatic heat. Phone 227-
8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc-11-251

New to This Area
Brick and Block Mason
All Types Masonry
for information -
call 648-6900

FOR SALE: Guns, lawn mowers,
reels, automotive 8-track tape
players ,tapes $1.50 to $5.99, tools,
watches, rings and imports from
Mexico. CB band unit, automatic
tape players, $29.00 up, used tires
and rims. Me's PAWN SHOP. 102

In Weweahtchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home

C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Pot St. Joe, Pla.
Plumbing and
Electrical Contractor
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate

Fifth St., Highland View, Phone RAM-Regular convocation on St.
229-6193. tfc-11-25 Joseph Chapter No. 56, RAM.
S-- st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. Al
RAY TRIM SHOP 'visiting companions welcome.
Complete Upholstery Service H. T. WEST, Secretary
"We aim to please you
Every Time" WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
602 Garrison Ave. THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
Phone 2294326 ing first and third Monday nights,

8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
Emory Stephens. Free estimate THERE WILL BE a regular comrn
Guarantee on labor and materials., mtnication of Port St. Joe Lodge
Low down payment. Phone 227- No. Ill, F. & A. M., every first
7972. and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

hogged and leveled. General.
tractor work. Call 648-4836 or 648- CHARLES
3017., tfc-10-28 pERRY J.


111 1 I -I _

II -

hanksgiving Service
might At Long Ave.

The Rev. J. C. Odum, Pastor,
ounces that the Long Ave-
e Baptist Church will have a -
ecial worship service tonight
wednesday) at 7:30 p.m. Each
Lr the church observes a spe-
I Thanksgiving prayer service
the eve of our national day of S*
rhis year the main part of the
anksgiving worship will be
'-Lord's Supper which is of-
S'referred to as "The Eucha-
:". The word Eucharist means
Phe 45 minute worship toniglit
l consist of music, singing,
timonies, scripture and the
rd's Supper. All members and
ends are invited to attend this
cial service of thanksgiving.
e church nursery will be open
care for small children.

Ids +"
SFREE! We made a boo-boo,
d printed the wrong form on
Sheets of paper. We hate to
w it away. If you can use it
the kids to draw on the back,.
for practice typing paper or
to look at our mistake, come