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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
I THjjtTY-FIFTH YEAR
"The Safest Beaches In thI World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972
rks Win District 3, a AA
Cage Tournament In Blountsto n
Blountstown was the team to
beat in the District 3, Class AA
basketball tournament held in
Blountstown last Friday and Sat-
iurday, and Port St. Joe did it
Friday night with Sandy Quinn
stealing the ball and racing the
length bf the court with 28 sec.
onds left to give the Sharks the
lead in overtime. The Sharks
won it, 52-48.
Port St. Joe had a slim five
point lad with fotr minutes lefi
when the Tigers Bruce Haber-
sh'?n drew two free throws
Ii which he made. Milton Amos
Then made a field goal and a
foul shot to tie the game and
throw it into overtime,
Goal tending on Habershon
gave the Sharks a two point lead
Sandy Quinn stole the ball foi
his shot to put the game out oi
reach with 28 seconds left. The
Tigers Marvin Boyd drew two
free throws to come within three
but it wasn't enough.
More PiCtures On Page 10
The Sharks froze the ball anc
with one second left, Jim Belir
drew a foul shot which he made
ending the game 52-48.
The Sharks and Tigers had bat
tled it out neck and neck all the
way, with the Tigers enjoying
five point lead for a short while
in the third period-the longest
lead of the enter game.
The Sharks played a control
game all nightly and had Quinn
and Kehdkck Bryandt sealing
the ball time after time in theii
tough defeepse. ,
To% show 'how-tos the -gai'l
was, Jim Belin tied the gameor 0
put the Sharks even or ahead b3
one point three times during
Belin was the top scorer for
the :Sharks with 16 points. The
Tigers fine Bruce Habershon had
14 points for the niglt.
Tim Grandberry and Sand'
Quinn had' 10 points each. /
Score by quarters:'
Port St. Joe -15 9 17 5 6-52
Blountstown __13 14 11 8 2-48
Port St. Joe-Belin, 7-2-16;
Bryant, 1-3-5; Grandberry, 3-4-10;
Quinn, 4-2-10; Speights, 4-0-8;
Habershon, 6-2-14; Pelt, 1-0-2;
Milton, 5-1-11; Boyd, 2-4-8.
Although Saturday night's
Game with Carter-Parramore ol
Quincy was the championship
game, it was sort of an anti-cli-
max to the night before. The
Sharks took the game easily, 75-
The Sharks jumped off to an
11 point lead in the first period
and were never in trouble for
the rest of the game. The Sharks
took a 36-21 lead to the dressing
room with them at half time.
S Carter-Parramore came out af-
ter the rest period and looked
like they intended to make a
(Continued On Page 10)
Port St. Joe's Sharks proudly show off their
District Tournament trophy won in Blountstown
Saturday night. Back row, left to right are:
Coach Bill Wood, Sandy Quinn, Kendrick Bryant,
Tim Grandberry, Robert Dickens, Gary S'ights,
Biff Quarles, Jim Belin and Coach Bill Di kson.
Front row: Perry Adkison, Jeff Dixon, Sam Ernes,
and Mike White. --Star 4hoto
For Poll Workers t
A school of instruction for poll
' workers in the eleven precincts
in Gulf County will be held Tuf.s-
day morning, March 7 at 106.0
a.m. at the Courthouse.
All workers are urged to at-
tend to be advised of changes or
new laws pertaining to the
March 14 primary.
It was leaned this week here
in Port St. Joe that approximate-
ly six miles of waterfront pro-
perty on St) Joseph's Peninsula
has been put up for sale. The,
land is currently being consider-
ed for purchase by the State of
Florida for $2.5 million.
Local people and organizations
are girding themselves to op-
pose sale of the land to the state,
since such a move would' rule out
the possibility of developing the
area into a tourist attraction in
the future. The Board of Direc-
tors of the Chamber of Com-
merce is planning to discuss the
matter at their Monday afternoon
meeting and is expected to op-
pose the sale. Chamber president
Bernard Pridgeon has asked Rep-
resentative William J. Rish to
see just what the status of the
State in the matter is. It is un-
derstood locally that the pur-
chase 'has a high priority with
The property in question lies
south of the State Park property
on the Peninsula back to the
lighthouse property and has ap-
proximately six miles of Gulf of
Mexico shoreline. The only inter-
ruption in the property is a 52
acre tract owned by George Tap-
per of Port St, Joe.
In addition to removing the
property from the possibility of
a tourist development, sale, to
'the State would also cost Gulf
County the loss of $7,600 a year
in property taxes. .
The property contains some
prime beach property-some of
the last beachfront property left
for, sale in Northwest Florida-
vwhich,, of course, is the reason
for ,the State purchasing the
North ~portion of the Peninsula
frr a state park several years
Thieves Take $700.00 From Gulf
Coast Electric Co-Op In Wewahitchka
Sandy Quinn puts up the lay-up, shot which won the game for
the Sharks in the last five seconds of overtime Friday night against
Blountstown. The Tigers' Marvin Boyd (44) tries in vain to block
the shot. -Star photo
Sharks 'In Regional Tourney Friday, Saturday
Port St. Joe's Sharks will
take their second step of three
steps toward a state basketball
championship this week end in
Dixons Leading Revival Services at
Church of Nazarene Starting Tuesday
Revival services will begin at
the Church of Nazarene on Long
George and Charlotte Dixon
Avenue, Tuesday, March 7, ac-
cording td the pastor, Rev. Roy
Smith. Services will be held each
evening at 7:00 p.m. and con-
tinue through Sunday, March 21.
George and Charlotte Dixon,
evangelists, singers and musi-
cians, will be leading the ser-
vices. The Dixons are natives of
Patchogue, N. Y., and are full-
time evangelists in the Church
of the Nazarene. They are both
effective speakers and singers.
Their Hawaiian guitar and piano
duets are effective aids to their
The pastor and the church ex-
tend a cordial invitation to ev-
eryone to attend.
Port St. Joe, Bonifay, Century
Havana and Graceville will meet
in the Region 1-AA to decide
who goes to Jacksonville to try
for the championship next
In the opener tomorrow night,
Centry will go against Havana
at 7:30, CST. Port St Joe will
meet Graceville at 9:00 CST.
The, championship game will
be played Saturday night at 8:00
Country Club Will
Meet March 14
A meeting of the membership
o fSt. Joseph Bay Country Club
has been set for Tuesday, March
14. This will be the annual meet-
ing of the Club, according to
president, Robert Freeman.
The meeting will be held in
the Commons Area of Port St.
Joe High School at 730 p.m.
An election will be held to se-
lect a Board of Directors. A pro-
gress report on construction of
the club will be given.
Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-
tive's office in Wewahitchka was
robbed of approximately $700.00
last week by thieves who broke
in during the night, according to
Gulf County Sheriff's Chief Dep-
uty H. T. Dean.
Dean said the thieves gained
entry to the building by cutting
a chain link fence and prying
open a back door of the office
Tickets On Sale
For Football Banquet
The Quarterback Club'and the
High School Athletic Department
of Port St. Joe High School are
sponsoring the annual football
awards banquet March 18 at 8:00
Speaker for the banquet will
be Mickey Anderson, coach of
the NAIA champions at Living-
ston State College in Alabama.
The event will take place in
the Commons Area of the Port
St. Joe High School. Everyone is
urged to attend. Tickets for the
awards banquet are now on sale
at $4.00 per person. Anyone who
wish to buy a ticket for the af-
fair may do so by contacting
Mrs. Myra Lancaster at Avco
Open House Friday
At M. C. Building
C. E. Daniells, administrator of
the County's Mosquito Control
Department, announces an open
house will be held tomorrow af-
ternoon from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m.
at the Department's new head-
quarters at the East end of 10th
Refreshments will be served
during the afternoon including
oysters on the half shell.
Daniell says a cordial invita-
tion is extended to the public to
The utility's vault was burned
open with a cutting torch andiall
desks in the building were ran-
sacked, Dean said. A set of high
pressure acetylene welding- gau-
ges were also taken from .the
Dean said the robbery had the
appearance of a professional job.
The crime is still under inves-
gation by Dean, Deputy G. C.
Martin and Wewahitchka Police
Chief J. H. Glass.
10C PER COPY
Club House Started
Mayor Frank Pate, center, and County Commission
Chairman, Rudy Pippin, right, turn the first spades-full
of earth at St. Joseph Bay Country Club Thursday break-
ing ground for: the new club house which is now under
construction.. George Tapper, who gave the property for
the country club and contractor for the golf course con-
struction, gives Pate and Pippin instructions on just how
to use the shovels.
Work is progressing at a fast pace on the golf course
with the first nine holes scheduled to be ready 'for play
by mid-summer. As soon as the first nine holes are com-
pleted, work will begin immediately on the second nine.
Grocers to Get Food Stamp Story
Retail grocers with customers
in Gulf County are urged to at-
tend a special meeting scheduled
for Monday, March 6 at the old
Courthouse in Wewahitchka.
/ The purpose of the meeting is
to tell how grocers may be au-
thorized to handle U. S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture food stamp
The food stamp program is
scheduled to begin in Gulf Coun-
ty on April 1. Grocers handling
the stamps must be authorized
before they can accept coupons
Blood Bank Program Drawing Good Response
Mrs. Jeanette Pressnell pricks the finger of
Mrs. James Cooley to get a sample of blood for
typing in the Port St. Joe Jaycee-sponsored drive
to replenish the Walking Blood Bank of the Mu-
nicipal Hospital. The drive for prospective do-
nors started Saturday with a good response. The
program will continue as long as necessary to se-
cure a good sampling of available blood donors
in the area. Anyone between tha ages of 18 and
65 may have their blood typed at the Hospital
every day except Sanday between 8:00 a.m. and
3:00 p.m. There is no charge. Jaycees Robert
Montgomery and Ray Kilpatrick are chairmen of
the project. -Star photo
w TY.Fm'm YuAR
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
In A Different
We' Applaud The Concern
There's a group of men in our City who are concern-
ed over its future. They're not concerned that Port St.
Joe might dry up and blow away. There's every reason
to believe that it will at least stay as it is today. But that
isn't good enough.
This .group of men met Friday afternoon to discuss
our future, and what could be done to change it for the
better. Thought was given toward securing more jobs,
providing a- more wholesome atmosphere for our people
to live in and raise their children. Thought was given
toward providing. some means to keep more of these chil-
dren at home when they grow up.
This is a pretty big order to undertake.
Port St. Joe is already a pretty nice place to live and
raise a family. It isn't utopia by any means. We have
,our problems, but compared with others they are small.
We have our limitations, but nothing we can't overcome by
instilling a sense of loyalty among our people to their
town first, others second.
The betterment of our lot has always been a desire
.of many of our citizens. They talk about it while they are
on the other hand supporting some other community.
The bald fact is, our town 'will never be better until the
citizens of the area decide they are going to make it bet-
ter. We don't mean this in a business sense entirely, ei-
ther. Of course, the business loyalty is also essential.
But the business# loyalty will not be accomplished uintil
a sense of pride and concern for our community, its pres-
ent and its future, is instilled in every citizen.
Hardly anyone will debate the need for providing
jobs for our yotng people, so they can marry and raise
their families here. This would be a healthy, steady
growth which will be permanent. It will also. encourage
The Chamber of Commerce has attempted to accom-
plish this same goal in the past and has made some suc-
cess. The main deterrent to the Chamber has been a lack
of support from the people. The same will cause the
, efforts of this group of men to fail, too.
So, in the final analysis, the success or failure of
our community and its people lies with you the one
reading these words. Take your right hand off the edge
of this page and point the index finger toward the face
looking at this page and you'll be pointing at the one who
must lend his support.
We applaud the concern of these men. We will sup-
port their efforts. Will you?
The general scramble of nations to improve their
relations with Communist China following President
Nixon's revolutionary move to visit Peking is bringing
more surprises. All those persons and groups who have
been poohpoohing the domino theory of international
events must be doing some serious headscratching.
On top of the demonstrated rage to live with the
Chinese Communists in the United Nati6ns, even to the
point of expelling the Republic of China (the National-
ists), it is now believed that Eisaku Sato will resign as
Premier of Japan this summer to permit the installation
of a political leader more acceptable to Communist China.
The dominoes are tumbling, and the end is nowhere
to be seen. From Singapore to North Korea and from
Tokyo to Moscow the pieces in this deadly game of in-
ternational politics are falling into new patterns. The
aim of the game for the free world must be never to sur-
render never, never, never. More positively, it must
be to press the rights of free men everywhere.
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
As an oldster and a member
of the American Association of
Retired Persons, I receive each
month the official publication of
the organization, "Modern Ma-
In the current issue I was de-
lighted to find a splendid arti-
cle on Florida written by Nancy
Brewer. While I do not know
the lady, I do -know Florida. I
have been a permanent resident
since 1914 and I can say that the
article is both comprehensive
It is illustrated with fine
photography produced by Tom
McCarthy and Al Sutterwhite.
Full color photos of Florida
beaches, sunsets, skylines, the
Everglades' and a gorgeous cen-
terpiece of egrets- nesting and
flying in the 'glades are featir-
While written with the view of
acquainting prospective retirees
with the advantages of :Florida,
it is equally informative and in-
teresting reading for the native
I was particularly interested
in learning of present day fi-
gures on Dade County where
more than 17 percent of Florida's
877,000 retirees now reside.
In the field of entertainment
are listed four major art muse-
ums; Miami Stadium winter
home of the Baltimore Orioles;
the Orange Bowl, scene of nu-
merous classic football games;
public beaches on the ocean and
bay; 4Q golf courses; more than
100 miles of improved bicycle
trails;' 27,000 pleasure boats; 10
TV stations; 27 radio stations; 72
i Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESvZY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter. Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTOFrTic Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
POT ST. JOE, FLOm DA 82456
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofflee, 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, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommisslons in advertisements, the publishers
.o not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken Word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
inces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
SEVEN DAYS SEVEN MONTHS
The Bible tells us the Lord spent seven days in the
creation of the Universe during which time he delicately
balanced every heavenly body so their mutual attraction
would hold each other in place in space.
It has now been seven months during which reason-
able men haven't been able to work out a simple disagree-
ment among themselves here in Port St. Joe toward set-
tlement of the St. Joe Paper Company strike.
The only parallel we can draw between the Lord's
event and the lack of event of settlement of the strike is
that the Lord worked on his project six times as.much as
he rested and those supposedly trying to settle the strike
have rested six times as much as they have worked at
The Lord finished his seemingly impossible task by
keeping at it until he got through. The negotiators might
be able to do the same if they would stick to it.
movie theaters; live theatres;
philharmonic and symphony
groups and some free concerts.
For the religious or education
minded there are 602 churches
and synagogues, eight colleges
and 84 libraries.
For the retirees who have had
enough of over-crowding' and
other disadvantages of the more
populous areas, there are nu-
merous small towns and villages
scattered throughout the state
where peace and quite prevail.
Folks are neighborly. Forests
and streams are numerous and
the hustle and bustle of the
more developed metropolitan
areas is lacking. A plot of land
with an abundance of fruit, ve-
getables and flowers may be en-
joyed for the effort of tending
them. Beautiful fresh water
springs pour millions of gallons
of sparkling pure water into
meandering streams and rivers,
bird and animal life is plentiful
and life flows along calmly while
No matter what kind of life
the retiree desires, chances are
he will find it somewhere in
.Florida. Maybe it!will be in a
high-rise apartment in the
heart \of the city or in a small
home where one can take advan-
tage of nature's offerings.
Midget investments -wlih
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE:........ 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 5:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ...-...--.. 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God' With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ............
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ......
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
- i- .',AMMAIUVA AMA .==q-UA-, A. M 5X A
"We're living in a different
world", Dr. Kenneth Shaver told
the Port St. Joe Rotary Club last
Thursday as an introductory re-
mark as to what's wrong and
what's right about America to:
Movies are too permissive the
speaker said, along with disre-
spect for elders building among
the youth, criminal increase, stu-
dent apathy and such are tear-
ing down our country. "By the
time armageddon rolls around
American's won't even defend
their country", he said.
Shaver hit hardest at permis-
siveness in our land today. As
an example he said "My mother
taught me to shut the door quiet-
ly without slamming it. To this
day I can't bring myself to slam
a door while I live in a world of
Shaver said one appalling in-
novation in our country is the
widespread incidence of shop-
lifting in our nation. "The only
way to stop this is for every citi-
zen to report what he sees. And,
we must stop it".
The speaker also hit at the
growing tendency to cheat on
welfare and rising costs of pro-
duction. He said labor costs for
a ton of steel in the U. S. is $67
per ton While it is $22 per ton
in Japan and $46 in West Ger-
"But in spite of it all, this has
to be a great country to sur-
vive", he said. Shaver pointed to
the U. S. Gross National Pro-
duct which is equal to the com-,
bined total of the four biggest
producing countries in the
world. "Despite our devastating
faults we have much going for
us, too," he concluded.
Letters to Editor
Dear Mr. Ramsey,
After reading the article in
your paper this week, it is very
plain that you are strictly against
Let me tell you this. We aren't
being unfair in our demands.
All other unions around have
even more than what we are
If you were standing in our
place for awhile you would want
the same as we do. But no-ev-
eryone would do differently if
they were us. (They just don't
know the truth about the mat-
ter and don't really care.' They
hear only what they want to
We do not appreciate it.
R. D. BLASKE
Will be looking for this in your
paper next week. But I bet it
won't be printed.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Nobody likes to be considered as just plain "ordinary".
Whether we admit it or not, each of us thinks we are just
a little different from everybody else. As a matter of fact
I remember reading somewhere during the past week or
two where some writer said there's no such thing as an
"average man". I don't remember who wrote it, but it
sounds like something Sidney Harris would pen. Most of
us will buy that. We're different. Our finger prints prove
it if nothing else.
About two or three nights a week we are hit with a
doctor or hospital show on TV. Every patient has spe-
cial problems with his ailments. I haven't seen a case of
simple appendicitis, hernia, influenza, sore throat, viris,
or any of these popular diseases anywhere (except in the
commercials). As a consequence we have become So
brain washed and "educated" to the point to where we
can, diagnose our own exotic diseases.
We're now convinced it's been this way all along. .,
The doctors have just conspired against us to make us
think our illnesses were simple things and there was no
need to worry. You know that. I know that. If you
became desperately ill, aren't you firmly convinced the
nearest-blood donor with your rare type blood is as far
away as Canberra, Australia 40 miles in the "Out-
back" without a road or a telephone leading to his
home where it would take a fleet of helicopters, a
mule train and the combined efforts of the Austrialian
and United States air forces to get you a pint of blood in
the nick of time?
TV has done this thing to us. We're all brainwashed
to the point where we think we're one in a million. as
far as our health and diseases are concerned.
Imagine then, if you will, our put-down when Mrs.
Jeanette Presnell typed the editor's blood Saturday morn-
ing in the blood bank revival program here in Port St.
Joe. It came out red, just like anybody elses (with just
a tinge of black from messing around with ink for nearly
30 years) and Mrs. Presnell put it on a piece of plastic
and added a drop or two of something that looked like
apple juice. She laid it on a warm light bulb (no fancy
test tubes, whirling gadgets, racks of scientific paraphana-
lia, bunson burners, etc. Just an ordinary piece of plas-
tic and some apple juice.)
She didn't know what she was doing. That was
plain enough to see. On'the TV, the lab man who gets the
blood is all decked out in'a sterile white smock, in a 40x
30' laboratory, completely -isolated from the rest of the
hospital and puts it in all these machines that whirl, bub-
ble, gurgle, boil, beep and flash 40 lights on and off. On
the TV, it always takes at least four hours, with the pa-
tient lying at the point of death waiting on those lab re-
Mrs. Pressnell took about 20 seconds.
But the real shocker was when she told me, "You
have 0 positive blood, one of the commonest kind". Here
I was all psyched and primed to get the news that my
blood was rare as platinum and I would have to steer clear
of sharp instruments, and she hits me with the fact that
I- meet my type blood everyday walking down the street.
It's as common as ice water. That's comforting to know
should I ever need blood. But the damage to the manu-
factured fantasy was enormous.
It's an old saying, but it's never made
more sense. There are some jobs in life
that you just don't tackle by yourself.
The preparation of your income tax
should be one of them.
And that's where H & R
Block, The Income Tax
People, come in. H & R
Block is America's larg-
est tax service with
more than 6,000 con-
veniently located of- /*
fices to serve you.
Your H & R Block
representative is spe-
cially trained and can
provide information on ,
legitimate income tax
benefits and opportunities
that the average man on the
street doesn't even know exists.
For instance, do you l w all about
deductions for child care or casualty
losses? Or, that if your income increased
over the last few.years, you may save
tax dollars by "income averaging?" And
even if you did, would you know how to
go about "income averaging" to begin
with? Probably not. And there's no rea-
son why you should. After all, you're
an amateur when it comes to doing
9 A.M. to 6 P.M., MON. thru SAT.
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
H & R Block's charges start at $5 and
last year averaged under $12.50 for
over 7 million returns we prepared.
And, if we make any error in the
preparation of your tax return
that costs you any interest
or penalty on additional
taxes due, while we do
not assume the liability
for the additional taxes,
we will pay that in-
terest and penalty.
SOur one time fee en-
titles you to year
'round tax service and
Come to the company
that more than 7 million
Americans placed their con-
fidence in last year. Come to
the people who will fill out your
- n-xt income tax return efficiently,
quickly, confidentially. Come to H & R
DON'T LET AN AMATEUR DO
H&R BLOCK'S JOB.
who operates on himself
has a fool for
THURSDAY, MARqH 2, 1972
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972 PAGE TEMMer
'St. Joe Lanes broke their losing
streak this week by taking three
games from St. Joe Motor Co. Lead-
ing the winners were Randall Mc-
Clain'and Wayne Smith tied for
series at 455. Maxine Smith help-
ed with her 158 and 556 for the
motorc1company. Bob Heacock led
with 213 and 538 and his wife
Peggy supported him with her 159
On lanes 3 and 4, Team No. 2
took three games from 13 Mile.
Leadinig the winners were Joe Da-
vis with his 202 and 561 and Ce-
cilia Colven Wvith her 162 and 436.
Helping 13 Mile take their one
point were Wayne'Ward with 232
and 572 and Donna Ward with 164
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, March 6
Grilled hot dog, potato salad,
lettuce with tomato, apple cobb-
ler with cheese topping, rolls and,
Tuesday, March 7
Tuna salad on shredded lettuce,
tomato wedge, stewed squash and
onions, strawberry shortcake, rolls
Wednesday, March 8
Hamburger on bun, tomato slice,
lettuce, dill and onion ring, but-
tered corn, and peanut butter can-
Thursday, March 9
A Chili con cane, cabbage, apple
and raisin slaw, devil's food cake
Whitfield's are continuing: their
comeback and took all four. games
from Miller's. Bill Whitfield cap-
tured the spotlight on his team
with 191 and 519. Mary Whitfield
was tops for the ladies with a 160
and 446. Douglas Hicks led Miller's
team with his 165 and 430.
Butler's took three games from
Padgett's on alleys 7 and 8. Sue
and Larry Parrish tied for high
game at 173. Ron Ross took high
series at 478. Padgett's took one
'point and was led by Robert Mont-
gomery's 176 game and Joe Pad-
gett's 462 series. Billie Padgett's
147 and '419 helped out.
Wednesday Night Ladies League
St. Joe Stevedores moved into
first place by winning three games
from Shirt and Trophy this week.
Melba Barbee rolled a big 508 ser-
ies to pace the Stevedores. Betty
Varnes rolled a 520 series for Shirt
Comforter's won four games
from Sears. Diane Terry led Com-
forter's with a 474 ,series. Mar.
guerite Whitehurst led Sears with
a 421 series.
St. Joe Kraft robbed the bank
of four games. Evelyn Smith had
a nice 545 series and posted a 226
game. Verna Burch was high for
the Bank with a 461 series.
Williams Alley Kats and St. Joe
Furniture split' two games each.
Jo Sealy paced the furniture
team with a 461 series. Norma
Hobbs led the Kats with a 437 ser-
with white icing ana rols.
Friday, March 10
Creamed chicken on rice, tossed, Standings W L
green salad, English peas, peaches St. Joe Stevedores -- 51% 321/
with topping and rolls. | Florida Bank ------ 51 33
All Financial Arrangements
ALL COST EXPLAINED AT THE TIME
507 10th Street
St. Joe Furniture -- 48 35 Pvt. BaxleyAt
Comforter's ----------48 36 Vt. axiey At
St. Joe Kraft----- 47% 36% P La
Shirt and Trophy ------ 45 39 Ft. Polk, La.
Williams Alley Kats _- 44% 39%
Sears No." 2 ---- ------0 84 ,
___ 8 FT. POLK, LA.-Army Private
Gulf County Men's League Richard A. Baxley, son of Mr. and -a
Campbell's Drugs took three Mrs. Robert B. Baxley, 1305 Long -
points from 13 Mile Oyster Com- Avenue, Port St. Joe, has complet-
pany this week. Ralph Ward led ed eight weeks of basic training
Campbell's with a 480. Robert at the U. S. Army training center,
Montgomery was top man for 13 infantry, Ft. Polk, La. Common sle
Mile with a 463. He received instruction in drill may take a sta
Marvin's TV otok three points and ceremonies, weapons, map Florida's horse p
from Shirt and Trophy with Ash- reading, combat tactics, military animals are protea
ley..Costin leading Marvin's with courtesy, military justice, first aid, season of hot we,
a 506. Troy Gay's 576 was tops for and army history and traditions. insects.
the Trophy Center.
Lanes 5 and 6 were idle due to He received the training with This warning
a postponement of Richard's Raid- Company E, 4th Battalion of the week by Dr. G.
.ers and Basic Magnesia. 1st Brigade at Ft. Polk. Extension 'Veteri
St. Joe Lanes took three points The 19-year-old soldier is a 1970 University of F
from Roche Furniture. Don Lan- gr uae s oS. J s oei tive Extension
drum led St. Joe Lanes with a 528. Schgraduate of P St. Joe igh Last year, 68 c
Glen Williams was high for Roches i equine sleeping s
with 542 and Jerry Colvin added ,. ported in Florid
a 514. Shirt and Trophy ------ 46 46 a much greater n
Standings W L Basic Magnesia ----- 43 45 occurred that wer
Roche Furniture -------- 57 35 St. Joe Lanes ------ 41 47 Sleeping sick
Marvin's TV 52 40 Campbell's Drugs ------- 40 52 sease transmitted
Richard's Raiders ------45 39 13 Mile Oyster Co. ------ 32 52 auitoes. It affect
'ew Easter styles. Lay-away today. Buy
your dress ensemble complete with dress
accessories on sale at BOYLES today.
Reg. $8.99 to $24.99 /
CHILDREN'S EASTER DRESSES
Sizes 1-14sand chubbie. White and pastels in new sweet and
celestial styles. Reg. $3.99 to $11.99.
$3.49 to $10.49
'LADIES' and GIRL'Si
S L I PS
Values to $4.00
94c to' 2.49
New non-cling nylon styles. Tailored &
/ l fancy. Girl's sizes 1 to 14. Ladies sizes
I/ 32 to 42.
Values to $10.00
$5.49 to $8.49
New Easter straws. Just arrived
to complete your outfit.
MEN'S EASTER SUITS
For men and young men
$80. Dou- OI jIA
ble Knits ...... Woq.q
ron & Wool 0 I44g4
COUNTY EXTENSION DIRECTOR
(Florida Cooperative Extension Service of the Untiver.
sity of Florida and Gulf County Board of County Corn-
ggering toll ,of
ected before the
ather and biting
was issued this
narian with the
ases of common
ickness were re-
a and probably'
number of cases
e not reported.
ess is a viral di-
d by biting mos-
cts the central
On Our Entire Stock of New
Spring and Summer
Ladies and Children's
All sizes -available from infants to wom-
ens. Children's shoes by Poll Parrot,
Active- Age and Stepmaster. Ladies by
Joyce and Personality.
Values to $13.00
$2.49 to $11.49
Choose from new summer styles to basic
black to complete your new Easter en-
Sizes 2 to 14. Reg. double seat styles
and 100% nylon satin tricot bikini.
I L -I I -U
Regular and new wide
ties in solids, stripes &
designs. 100% polyes-
ter Reg. $4.00 and up.
Clip on and to tie
Men's and Boys'
nervous system resulting in
drowsiness, fever, difficulty in
swallowing and chewing, and
wobbly gait. Once signs appear,
the disease is difficult to treat.
In Florida about 90 percent of
affected horses die.
These losses can be avoided
by having a veterinarian vaccin-
ate against the disease. Two in-
jections 7 to 14 days apart are
required. Revaccination is neces-
sary each year to maintain satis-
The vaccination of Florida hor-
ses last summer for the'Vene-
zuelan sleeping sickness will not
protect horses against the com-
mon types of sleeping sickness.
Pvt. Dennis Taylor
FT. JACKSON, S. C. Army
private Dennis C. Taylor, 19, son
of Mrs. Betty Tharpe, Apalachi-
cola, recently completed eight
weeks of Basic Training at Ft.
Jackson, S. C.
He received instruction in Drill
and Ceremonies, Weapons, Map
Reading, Combat Tactics, Military
Courtesy, Military Justice, First
Aid, and Army History and Tradi-
Pvt. Taylor received training
with Company B, 1st. Battalion,
Vaccination against the Venezue-
lan type will probably protect
horses against that type for at
least three or four years. Any
horses not previously vaccinated
for Venezuelan sleeping sickness
should be vaccinated now.
Ask your veterinarian for spe-
FREE! FREE! FREE!
Register Daily at Boyles for
TO BE GIVEN AWAY EACH WEEK UNTIL EAS-
TER by Boyles. Winner will receive a gift certificate
for 10-12 lb. Copeland cured ham to be picked up
at Roberson's Grocery in uptown Highland View.
Drawings will be each Saturday at .5:15. You do
not have to be present ot win. Winner will be no-
Polyester Double Knit and Nylon
Solids, prints, pacquard designs. Just right
K for that Easter egg hunt. Sizes 7-15, Jr.;
8-20 and regular size and 14% to 24%.
$7.49 to $14.49
Values to $24.99
/ Double Knit Polyester
W/ WOMEN'S PANTS
/ L=4 $5.4 pr.
Also poly-cotton blend. Assorted darks and
Men's Double Knit 100% A .
Permanently pressed with fit-knit.' /
The latest word in knit fit com- i
fort and fashion. New styles by r / N a
Wright, Lad N Dad and Hubbard. ,'
Reg. leg or flare bottom. .
Values to $20.00
- 10% off
Your choice of our new stock. See the new two-tones
in blue, black, brown and solid white in lace-up ox-
fords. See the fashionable new high heels for your
new flares in big boys and men's narrow and wide
ORLON CREW SOX
Our Regular $1.00 a pair
2 pair $1.49
One size fits all.'Your choice of 15 new spring colors.
75% hi-bulk orlon and 25% stretch nylon for longer
MEN'S STRAW HATS
$3.49 to $7.49
Sizes 6% to 7% by "Wright". Where you
get more for your money. Wide brim and
new roll brim in very latest Summer shades.
By Manhattan. Values to $8.00
Sizes 14% to 18. New half sleeves.
3uy the new, U-30 collection on sale
now for Easter. See the new larger
collar and wide plackets.
I I, s --~-~ ,
NO.1 EXHAUST SYSTEM
Meeting exhaust system Wds b a demadhi bA w
you our muffler now, and it Iha bI I ri lm
every way quality, price and fit INSTAF WABJit h
ine I. h a' I fVA'UDWIf "
pipes and a.ccesrie for all "1hic 11 F-M
No.lxi exat sOtgg I** M thMim.
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCiiASOIEM,
ISTRIBU IEDIN 1111AREA
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
I I I II Is II I _
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972
PAGE F IURB THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
i Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Robbins of Ocala, formerly of Port St. Joe,
announce the engagement of their 'daughter, Fran, to Michael R.
McKee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Waiter R. McKee of Ocala. The wedding
will take place at St. Johns Lutheran Churdh of Ocala, August 12.
Film Scheduled At Library Branch
A film based on Andrew Wyeth, and will be shown free to the pub-
the man and the artist, will be lic. Everyone is cordially invited
shown at the Port St. Joe Public toattend, according to Jean Falis-
Library .Wednesday, March 8 at to attend, according to Jean Falls-
7:30 p.m. Mrs. Jane Patton, Direc- ki, Librarian Assistant at the Port
tor of the Northwest Regional Li. St. Joe Library.
brary System and Mrs. B. J. Stew-
art, program coordinator will be
bringing the film from the head- I I *
quarters library in Panama City; I f I l J
the Bay County Public Library. |J e n k In s
The film is 30 minutes in length
St. Joseph's Catholic Church in
Mrs. Taylor Hosts Port St. Joe was the scene of a
simple but beautiful wedding
An-Wie Stonle Circle ceremony which united Christine
Jenkins and Kenneth W. Harmon
Mrs. 0. M. Taylor was hostess to in marriage on Saturday, Febru-
the Annie Stone Circle of the Wo- ary 5 at 1:00 p.m. The Reverend
man's Society of Christian Service David T. O'Shea officiated.
February 21 at 3:00 p.m. The bride 'is the daughter of
The meeting was opened with Mr and Mrs. James S. Jenkins
prayer by the chairman, Mrs. J. E. -of St. Joe Beach. The bride-
Mrs.Alfred Joines was in charge groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
of the devotional taken from Matt. Chester Harmon of Jupiter.
25:31-40 and the program. Given in marriage by her fa-
During the business session, ac- their, the bride wore a traditional
tivities' for March were planned floor-length gown fashioned by
including the men's supper for her mother. It featured an Em-
March 13. ,pire waistline with a Chantilly
A social hour was enjoyed by all. lace bodice. The A-line satin
The meeting was closed with the' skirt was enhanced by a match-.
WSCS benediction. ing.chapel train, attached at the
New Officers Installed At Annual
Meeting of Hospital Auxiliary Group
The annual meeting of the Hos- Bay County Cancer Society had con-
pital Auxiliary was held Thursday, tacted her regarding a donation
February 24, in the Conference for a linear accelerator, which
Room of the Municipal Hospital. would be available for patients in
The president, Mrs. Richard Por- this area. Mrs. Lamar Miller sug-
ter, presided over the meeting. gested that the auxiliary pledge
Mrs. Morgan Jones, treasurer, $100.00, which was approved by
gave her report which showed a the Auxiliary.
balance on hand of $3,586.53. The organization also voted to
The president announced that buy nine comfortable chairs for
the Memory Book had been patient's rooms.
brought up to date and that the New by-laws, which a committee
name of Mrs. Neva Croxton had had drawn. up, Were presented for
been added in 1971. approval, and were accepted.
The service committee report The report of the nominating
was given by Mrs. Dick Lamberson committee was given by the chair-
who stated that although she had man, Mrs. Dave May, offering a
not been called upon, service for, new slate of officers consisting of:
patients who needed it was avail- Mrs. Wesley Thompson, president;
able. Mrs. Bob Freeman, vice-president;
The scholarship commtitee re- Mrs. Milton Anderson, treasurer;
port was given by Miss McLane. and Mrs. Jean Atchison, secretary.
No applications had 'been received The suggested 'slate officers was
but it was believed that there were approved by the Auxiliary.
some students interested in apply- Mrs. Porter was given a vote of
ing for next year. thanks for her. work and leadership
The treasurer was instructed to during the past year.
pay $700.00 to the Municipal Hos- -
pital on the heard monitoring ma-
chine and set aside $1,000 for the
A committee of Mrs. Lawrence
Bissett, Mrs. John Robert Smith
and Mrs. Dave May was appointed,
to secure shrubbery for the patio.
After discussion of drapes for'
the hospital lobby, it was decided
to use only a valance across the
top of the front window.
Mrs. Porter reported that the
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this op-
portunity to express our .thanks
and appreciation to our many
friends for your acts of kindness
shown during the death of our fa-
ther, W. L. Scott. r
May God bless you all.
G. L. SCOTT
JOHN F. SCOTT
Will Elect Oficers
The Gulf County Sportsman's
Club will hold its monthly meet-
ing Saturday, March 4 at .6:30
p.m., CST at the Gulf Coast Elec-
tric Co-o' building in Wewa-
Supper will be served at the
Saturdf's gathering is a spe-
cial evet for the purpose of
electing new slate of officers.
All me bers are urged to at-
C ASSIHED ADSI
Midge Inv-tmenfq That Yu l'
Harmon Vows Said
waistline. Her elbow-length veil
flowed from a Juliet cap. She
wore an heirloom wedding lock-
Garden Club Plants Tree
The Port St. Joe Garden Club members held
an impressive memorial tree planting ceremony
last Thursday at the Garden Center on Eighth
Street. A red flowering peach tree, given by
Mrs. Durrell Sykes and Mrs. David Jones, was
planted in memory of Mrs. Neva Croxton, who
was a member of the Club for many years.
Mrs. Croxton will be missed by her many
friends. She was a faithful Garden Club mem-
ber, always ready to serve in any way she could.
Pictured above, left to right are: Mrs. Jones,
Mrs. H. W. Griffin, Mrs. Dudley Vaughan and
et which had been worn by four
generations of brides in the fam-
ily. In her bouquet of white car-
nations, the bride included three
white roses. At the end of the
cer mony, one of these was plac-
ed before a statue of the blessed
Virgin Mary. The others, she pre-
sented to her mother and to the
mother of the groom as she re-
turned' down the aisle.
The bride's twin sister, Mrs.
Colleen Davis, served as matron-
i of-honor. Another sister, Miss
Pat Jenkins, of Montgomery,
Ala., and Miss Karen Harmon,
sister of the groom were brides-
maids. Identical gowns of pow-
der blue satin were set off by
sashes of royal blue velvet with
matching -velvet bows adorning
their heads. They carried bou-
quets of blue carnation centered
with a white rose.
Lt. Bruce Harmon served as
his brother's best man. Bill Jen-
kins, brother of the bride, and'
Ronald Chagnon acted as ushers.
Mrs. Harmon was escorted to her'
seat by her youngest son, Steve
Harmon, acting as an honorary-
usher for the occasion.
Mrs. Jenkins selected an aqua,
blue dress with matching coat
featuring a jeweled collar for'
her daughter's wedding. Mrs.
Harmon was attired in an ensem-
ble of robin's egg blue with
Traditional wedding music was
provided by Mrs. Ferrell Allen,
organist and Steve Atchison, so-
loist. Selections sung, were "0
Perfect Love", "The Lord's Pray-
er" and "Ave Maria".
A reception at the Garden
Center, hosted by the bride's
.parents, followed the ceremony.
The bride's color scheme of blue
and white was carried out in the
table decorations arranged by
the ladies of the Garden Club
who catered the affair. The
bride's table was overlaid by a
beautiful embroidered Ii n e n
cloth which had covered the ta-
ble at the celebration of the 50th
wedding anniversary of her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Out of town guests included:
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Harmon
and family of Jupiter; Lt. and
Mrs. Bruce Harmon of Selma,
Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. William Earl
Davis, Jr., and daughter of Crest-
view; S-Sgt. Ronald Chagnon of
Eglin, AFB and Miss Patricia
S. Jenkins of Montgomery, Ala.
Rehearsal dinner was hosted
by the groom's parents at the
Tyndall AFB NCO club.
Celebrating Our 49th
Golden Value Time!
King size oven with enough room for big
company- coming dinners. Full Goil heat-
ing surface units heat all over even at low
settings. Fine tune for infinite heat selec-
tion. High speed broiling with tubular
Corox broiling element distributes heat
evenly voer entire broiling area. Lift-off
door and plug-out oven heaters for easy
r |cleaning. Simple dial oven control starts
oven, sets temperature in a single turn.
Speed Queen Model No.
,Speedu Q '"' DA3100
2 Complete Cycles 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN i A
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER $-9...--. 1 .UU00
Expanded Vinyl covers Choice of Colors Channel back sofa
Sofa and Chair $159.00
+ 1 +
* Double Dresser
In Beautiful Pecan
Rebekahs Fete State Officer
At Dinner Thursday Night
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972
Social Security Recipients Should
Keep Record of Their Claim Number
People collecting monthly social Ave., Panama City. Toll free phone
Mrs. Margaret Land of Lynn Ha. presided over the business meet-'sang in chorus, "Let Me Call You security checks should always keep service is available by dialing "0"
yen, Warden of the Rebekah As- ing at which time all officers were Sweetheart" and presented her a I a record of their claim number, ac- and asking for WX-4444. The of-
veny Warden of theFlorida, was honoent except one and Land gift. She gave a gracious response cording to David Robinson, Social fice is open Monday through Fri-
sembly of Flospec i da, was honored present except one and Mrs. L and spoke briefly on her aspira- Security Field Representative for day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., ex-
Sbeka Lodge Tursdat by Melody Re- veningwas given the "Honors of the De- tions for the future of Rebekah. Gulf County. cept on national holidays.
bekah Lodge Thursday evening, 4u
February 17 at the American Le- gree" and a unique original cour- Odd Fellowship in Florida. She "With almost 27 million social
gion Hall. tesy by the members of Melody was then the recipient of several security beneficiaries some of
Lodge who crowned her, "Sweet. personal gifts. them with, the same names the 13 Gulf Students
Mrs: Marie Wynn, Noble Grand, heart of Melody" after which they Mrs. Flora Long, Past President claim number is important because
of the Rebekah Assembly of Flor- it immediately identifies an indi- On Dean's List-
'ida and Mrs. Charlotte Reynoldg vidual record," Robinson said.
Guidance Class Tours Radio Station of Parker, District Deputy Presi- "The claim number is not al- A total of 13 students from Gulf
dent of District Two were recog-
nized and were given honors. ways the social security number of, County were among the names of
The Educational Guidance Class. terviewnig local community person- The hall and party area were the persoti getting monthly pay- honor students doing superior
of Port St. Joe High School toured nel ii reference to local4career op- becomingly decorated in well cho- ments," Robinson continued. work .at Gulf Coast Community
WJOE Radio. Station during two portunities. In additioil to.the per- sen floral arrangements at all ,sta- It's actually the social security College this past fall semester, it
morning sessions 'last week. This sonal interviews, students are re- ions with red azaleas and spiral number o fihe worker on whose re- was announced recently.
tour was designed to analyze job quired to plan tentative schedules greenery running the entire length cord the efciary is collecting13 students included nine
"'duties and requirements for radio to be followed through out their of he center of the long dining ta- checks," e aid. "The claim num- day college students and four ve-
announcers. Thetour was the first high schob career in correlation ble where delightful buffet style behas 9 dits followed by one or students. Samuel J.
wo letters such as A, B, 'C, HA, ning college students. Samuel J.
in a series? of; planned community with a chosen vocatoin. dinner wa enjoyed by 35 guests two letters,' suh as A, B, C, HA, semester ou
visitations 'for analyzing job du- The class is under the direction from Lynn Haven, Parker and Port etc. and Sara Maddox, carrying six se-
ties. .. of Mrs. S. A. Riley, Guidance Coun St. Joe.- The claim number appears on master hours, both made the "Pres-
The class members are also in- selor. LARY.-*M. WEEKS. monthly checks, Medicare cards, went's List", which is made up of
'Reortero and on most correspondence from students maintaining a 3.75 grade
the Social Security Administration point, average or better.
"-" *- :"--.. "'-that involves the claim.
ohnnie's Trim Shop ommitt Named People. should use the claim Making the "Dean's List", those
Jo.nn S. -s T m S number of the worker. on whose re- students maintaining a 3.00 grade
o m""T i S*B Thrift Shop ter about theiti:claim', and should point average or better were Ju-
S' have the number if they call or dith A. Moore, Shirley K. Cantley,
S 310 Fourth Street Phone 227-2001 -.. visit a social security office. "The Carol L. Parker, Kenneth S. Small,
.....Mrs. Wesley Thompson and Mrs. claim number assures prompt and Pamela W. Lee, Mary C. McInnis,
S. Ceci Lyns will serve as the pick- accurate action for the benefici- Laura G. Dean, Shirley J. Borders,
TAILORED SEAT COVERS up and marking committee for the ary," Robinson concluded. Virginia Herring, Carl D. Sanders
to Fit An Car Truck or Bus Hospital Auxiliary .Thrift Shop The social security office for this Brenda Redmon, Deborah Hatta-
to it Any Car, Truck or Bus during the month of March. Any- area is located at 1316 Harrison way.
.. -- ---.-.. ..... one having articles to donate to
OAWJrmLETElJ AUT. UPHOi.UI IERY SERKVIUJCE
Complete Furniture Upholstering
for Furniture of Any Kind
Bicycle Parts, Painting and Repairs
'Rebuilt Bicycles for Sale,
a C *
VINYL HANDBAGS -- MIXED COLORS
All Repair Work Done On Time Plus Mateiial Basis
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Pore Boy's C
the Thrift Shop miay.call either of
these two ladies and your articles
will be picked up.
Those ladies operating the Thrift
Shop during March will be as fol-
March 3, Mrs. Frank Barnes and
Mrs. Wesley Thompson.
March 10, Mrs. Leonard Belin
and Mrs. Wesley Thompson.
I March 17, Mrs. S. R. Brown and
Mrs. Wesley Thompson.
March 24, Mrs. Henry Campbell
and Mrs. Wesley Thompson.
March 31, Mrs. Williston Chason
and Mrs. Wesley Thompson.
Contributing to the Shop during
the month of February were Mrs.
Agnes Culpepper, Mrs. Harry Or-
rell, Mrs. Richard Lancaster, Mrs.
Dick Lamberson and Mrs. Billy
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. tb 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, March 2, 3 and 4
Folger'! With $10.00 Order or More
With $10.00 Order or More
FLOOR MOPS each 59c
Hunt's 32 Ounce
CAT'S'UIP Gt. Btl. 59c
Sliced No. 2 Cans
PINEAPPLE 2 cans 49c
CHILI with-BEAN'S ---- 3 cans $1.00
S & S
Long Grdin 'RICE -----2 b. bag 29c
QUICK GRITS ----- 5 Ib. bag 49c
Georgia Grade ."A"
Medium EGGS -- 2 doz. 89c
5 LB. BAC
Double Luck Cut
GREEN BEANS --
4 cans 59c
BANANAS lb. 10c
LEMONS doz. 49c
2 Pound Bag
Yellow 'ONIONS ----- bag 29c
'POTATOES 10 ibs. 49c
Fresh First Cut-LB. Rib Cut-LB. Loin Cut-LB.
Pork CHOPS 59c 89c 99c
Fresh Grade "A"
FRYER---S --- lb.
7-Bone STEAK -----b. 99c
Fresh Ground Boneless
HAMBURGER 3 lbs. $1.69 Swiss STEAK -----b. $1.09
Blade Cut Fresh Boston Butt
Chuck ROAST -----b. 67c Pork ROAST
Round ROAST-- lb. 89c Neck Bones
Boneless Rolled Pig Tails
Chuck ROAST-- lb. 97c Pig Feet 3r
Round STEAK-- lb. 99c Hog Maws lbs
STry a "Chicken Lasagne" casserole.
SFor your next buffet supper party, go Italian with
this temptingly good "Chicken Lasagne" casserole.
It's one ,of many chicken dishes featured in a new
recipe. collection, "Chicken Dishes Around the
Like most of the recipes'imi the-folder, "Chicken
iLasagne" makes marvelous one-dish meal, complete
with just a salad, crusty bread and a simple dessert.
Get the chicken dish off to a good start early in the
ay by simmering a whole, or cut-up, broiler-fryer
ith onion and seasonings until it's tender. Ideal for
his job is a large, deep, Teflon-lined chicken fryer
with a dome cover. Then assemble the casserole all
ready for -baking about an hour before serving time.
! For your copy of the free chicken recipe folder,
bend a post card to Wear-Ever Kitchens, Wear-Evgr
Aluminum, Inc., Chillicothe, Ohio 45601.
r ___ ___ I
I I -O
STHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
..THIVRSDAY, AR.CH 1 177.
grandfather and was one of the Scouts in Gulf
County's first Scout troop in Wewahitchka back
in 1913. -Star photo
Cubs, Parents Entertained At
Annual Blue, told Banquet
Cub Scout Pack No. 47 held their cate of appreciation in behalf of
annual Blue and Gold Banquet, the Rotary Club, sponsor of Pack
Thursday, February 24 in the High 47. N
School Commons Area. Over 250 Awards presened by Cubmaster
guests enjoyed a covered dish din- Davis were Bobk pins to Tommy
ner. Thomas of Den 8. Webelo Cubs re-
The invocation was given by ceiving pins were Robert Lange,
Rev. L. E. Roberson, pastor of the Engineer; Marvin Huie, Athlete;
Highland View Church of God. Tommy Davis, Artist; Bradley
Cubmaster R. D. Davis led in Brown, Traveler and Artist; Ber-
the Pledge of Allegiance and gave nard Pridgeon, !Naturalist and Tra-
the welcome,, introducing the sev- veler; David Lawrence, Naturalist,
eral guests present including Ex- Traveler and Artist; Jerry Colvin,
ecutive Scout Officer Wesley R. Athlete and Webelo colors; and
Ramsey and his wife, District Com- Joseph Whitehead, Athlete and
missioner Robert McDonald and Webelo colors.
his wife of Panama City and Mr.
and Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr. Mr. Leaders receiving appreciation
Pridgeon was one of Gulf County's were Mrs. Genie Cox, assistant Cub-
first Scouts in 1913. master; R. D. Davis, Webelo lea-
David B. May received a certifi- derr; James Hanlon, assistant Web-
elo leader; Mrs. Maydell Pettis
a and Mrs. Barbara Hallinan, Den
Leader coaches and Den Mothers
Mrs. Gloria Miller, No. 1, Mrs.
Linda Huie, No. 2; Mrs. Elaine
Barnes and Mrs. Deanie Daniels,
No. 3; Mrs. Sonjia Taylor, No. 4;
Mrs. Brenda Grace, No. 5; Mrs.
Annette Hinson, No. 6; Mrs. Kathy
Hanlon, No. 7 and Mrs. Edith Clark
and Mrs. Ida Bryant, No. 8.
Mrs. Deante Daniels and Mrs.
Ida Bryant also received an assist-;
ant Den Mother's badge.
Boy Scouts Leslie Gainous and
Raymond Davis, were presented
certificates for serving as Den
( R U R A LIN C U E ) I
Monday, March 6 is the big
day set to take living color pic-
tures of your little ones. The
-Star is having pictures taken of
all children accompanied by
their parents or other guardian
at the St. Joe Motel, between 11
a.m., and 7 p.m., absolutely free
of any charge or obligation.
The Star wants to publish a
picture of your child in a photo-
graphic feature series of local
the assistant leader.
The skit, presented by all the
Cub Scouts, was narrated by Mrs.
Maydell Pettis. The skit was based
on the achievements the boys work
on to receive awards and advance.
ments in Cub Scouting.
Cubs taking part in the skits
were: Charles Atkins, Bernard
Wester, Tim Pope, Donald Brake,
David Gainous, Mike Pope, Larry
Simpson, Mark Powell, Tommy
Thomas, Ricky Larry, Charles Gai-
thers, Roderick Wilson, Chandler
Driesback, Otis Stallworth, James
Hamilton, Freddie Woullard, Sam-
uel Bryant, Blane Cox, David Bray,
David Sullivan, Brian Burkett, Bill
Allen, Randy Atchison, Charles
Butler, Michael Hinson, Timmy
Montgomery, Mitch Rich.
Keith Barnes, Gregory Daniels,
Mitch Fortner, Jay Jacobs, Scott
Lucas, Brian Melton, George Rob-
erts, Rick Taylor, Todd Wilder,
Dusty May, Ronald Miller, Mark
Scott, Eugene Raffield, Jeff Wood,
Michael Curtis, Terry Harell and
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 ....--......-------- 5:45 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
- - rv -. FY--F~P.l~Ub-p l I P
to lend you as
much as we can.
of Florida, Inc.
A bank's capital accounts provide the measure of just how large a loan the bank can make to
any one customer. Because we rank tenth in the nation and first in Florida in capital accounts
(without debentures) our limits are higher than anybody else's. This ranking was reported in
News Front Magazine from.data compiled by M. A. Schapiro & Co., Inc.
children entitled, "Citizens of
A professional children's pho-
tographer will take the pictures
in direct living color.
NO CHARGE- TO PARENTS
There is no charge or obliga-
tion foi .taking the pictures. Par-
ents don't even have to be a sub-
scriber to The Star nor even a
reader. You. do not have to pur-
chase pictures either. Proofs
will be shown in color, and you
may obtain color portraits by ar-
ranging direct with the studio
representative if you want them.
That is entirely up to you. The
pictures appearing in the news-
paper will be in black and white.
GOOD PICTORIAL FEATURE
In keeping with the quality
feature policy of this newspaper,
we want to make this a memor-
able feature. This means we want
all the pictures of local young-
sters we can get to run in the
paper. Kiddies and parents alike
will reap no end of fun and pride
as the pictures appear in the pa-
per. Mothers and fathers of chil-
dren in the area which this news-
paper circulates should remem-
ber the picture date, Monday,
March 6 at St. Joe Motel and
bring your children to be photo-
If you have not already made
an appointment for this com-
munity event do it now. Call
227-3161 and avoid the possibil-
ity of a long wait.
B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., left, looks on as Cubmas-
ter R. D. Davis presents Cub Scout Bernard Prid-
geon, III with an award. Pridgeon is Berfard's
to get together
0 i Ile 6Lk WI111 Hre
S& Now you can ride with steel between you and tire
trouble on world-famous Firestone 500 tires. The
new Firestone 500 Steel Belt has twobelts of steel
cord under the tread...steel so tough a single cord
S will tow a car. There's 805 feet of this tough cord
in every Firestone 500 Steel Belt tire to give you
great protection against tire failure due to impact
damage...to hold the tread in place and keep tire
motion from"scrubbing"off thousands of miles of
tread rubber... to hold the tread firm and.provide
excellent traction and cornering stability. You'll
also enjoy a smooth and luxurious ride on the new
Firestone 500 SteelBelt...a tire that was built with
S TIRE. Let us show you this great new tire today!
S ways to share 1
Another great belted tire a -"C *".. Mt..
buy! E78-1417.35-14) $24.75 *28.75 2.34
frt on $ S trwte-Str-et F78-14 7.75-14) 26.75 30.75 2.52
SUp-R-BELT 678-14(8.25-14) 29.50 33.50 2.69
75 G78-15(825-15) 30.00 34.50 278
S78-14(8.55-14) 32.25 36.75 2.93
al H78-15(8.55-15) 33.00 37.50 3.01
7BM -14 (7.3514) L78-15(9.15-15) 43.25 3.28
Pl 4 $2.34 Fed. AH prices plus taxes andtire o your car.
Ex.taxa dtire Ifweshouldselloutofyoursire, arm nceckw be
off yqur car. issued, assuring future delivery at the advertised price.
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
Taking Pictures of
Species for iRICH and SONS' IGA
27.tsru Marcn4: M, .
Cold Capsules (Reg. $1.49 Val.) 10 Ct. _.. ...
Style (Reg., Super, Ultra Hold)
Hair Spray ------ 1
20 Oz. Morton (A
(Reg. 99c Val)
3 oz. 77c |E
Cold Tablets (Aeg. $1.09 Val.)
Alka-Seltzer -----20 ct. 88c
Kraft French Salad
Detergent-Limit 1 with $10 Order
Gt.Size 68 C
Martha White-Limit 1 with $10 Order
10 LB. BAG
STANDARD No. 303 Cans
Apple, Peach, Cherry, Coconut)
Velveeta Cheese ---- 2 lb. pkg.
McKenzie Soup Mix
VEGETABLES--------- 24 oz.
Macaroni Dinner ------14 oz. 49c
19 Oz. Kraft Grape (or JAM)
$ I 16 oz. Jar Kraft Sandwich
o 48 Oz. Crisco-With $10.00 Order
1 Lb. Pkgs. Kraft Miracle
1---- 2 oz. 69c
24 Count Pillsbury
Orange Danish or Cinnamon
Ballard Rolls -----
24 ct. 29c
Crackers -------1 lb.
Tomato Juice 46 oz.
Vegetable Oil ---- 48 O. 89c
Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
EGGS 2z '99c
Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
! tdoz. EGS .. FREE
GROUND BEEF ..-----..... lb. 69c
Aluminum Foil ----25 ft.
Ck6Mixis ------pkg. 39% t U
IGA .Bartlett -- No. 303 Can .. ... .
Pear Halves ----can 37.c 2 POUND CAN C
IGA 2 POUND CAN
Apple Juice quart 35c o
' GA -k No. c Can
OTuna Flakes -------can 37c
Fresh Red and Juicy
IGA DESS ERT SHEL LS ---- ---: 19
-- -- -- Pkg.
BELL PEPPERS---------bag 29c
SLAW CABBAGE ---------lb. 10c
Avocados GOLDEN RIPE SINGLES
Crisp RADISHES --------- bag 10c
RAKING APPI I- k 10t
Tablerite Beef Round Bone Shoulder Tablerite Pure Wn-1.U...vw DIV 1-- --------------
Roast $1.09 PORK SAUSAGE----lb. 49c BEST FOR BAKING ... KILN DRIED
All Meat FRANKS --- pkg. 49c Sweet POTATOES
T'ea trl aTTDT 1TOf I PR N
32 Count Florida
PINK GRAPEFRUIT ------2 for
TEMPLE ORANGES ------- 6 for
LB. BAG 49c
Tablerite Beef STANDING RIB
$1 39 ablerite or Frosty Morn
- $1.39 Sliced BACON -----b. 69c
10 Lb. Bag Red Bliss Seed Irish
Potatoes bag 79c
1 3 9 Tablerite Beef U. S. NO. E
p 1.39- CHUCK STEAK ----- Ib. 89c IRISH POTATOES --- 50 lbs. $2.49
Shop RICH'S For All Your
By the Bushel
by the Bag or by the Ton
by the Pack or 100 Lb. Lots
SEED 'RISH POTATOES
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
- PORT:T ~ c FLORIDAm
/4 Sliced FLORIDA HOME GROWN
PORK LOIN Ib. 79c F R ES H T 0 M A T 0 E S Ib.
,, II I
KRAFT With $10.00 Order or More
ayoe Quart 59
91117 *P I
I w W ... .. .. .
THE STAR, Pert St. Jo, Florida
by SHANNON SMITH
Home Grounds Specialist
University of Florida
Spring is the most cheerful sea- start planting Tangerine, Lip-
son, for many Florida gardeners, stick, Chiffon Cascade, etc. etc.
This is azalea time in central and
north Florida and..most every city
is aglow with shades of pink, la-
vender, crimson and white. Flower-
ing trees of dogwood, redbud and
wild plum complement the colorful Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
Cool-weather annuals and spring '"
bulbs are still blooming but the E
time draws near to replace these,
with warm-weather annuals which
will survive the spring and summer 2
Many annuals can be planted
during March but wait until there
is little or no chance of a freeze. Ga. Grade 'A' MEDIUM
A late cold snap can damage many
of the flowers we plant for spring .
and summer color. j
Here are just a few of the an-
'nual flowers which can be planted
during March and April, agertum,
aster, balsam, celosia, cone flower, Doz.
cosmos, crotalaria, cypress vine,
dahlia, floss flower, globe amar-
anth, gourds, marigolds, morning
glory, nasturtium, petunias, rose-
moss, salvia, sunflower, tithonia,
torenia and zinnia.
If you really want a magnificent
display of color, try the newer vari-
eties of annuals, especially the 1971
and 1972 All-American Selections.
These are the outstanding varieties
of annuals which have gone
through a rigorous testing program
at thirty test gardens through the
United States and Canada. The
varieties given All-American Selec-
tion awards have competed against
the most popular variety in its
class and have been voted super--
Two gold medal 'winners from"
1971 are zinnias Teter Pan
'.PuIn' and Teter .an Pink' These
iannuals.' ror, abodt a foo"t high
-but hbloo. from tetithe-time they are
only a few inches tll. The ully-
Sdouble blooms average three inches
-I. diameter. 'Carved Ivory', a lar~.
S ivory-colored sinia; is a 2 m 1
i._al winner. 4 V--
SVany other zinnias are also avai-
- able. Ipie -series look for
'i -P.i-ank- 'ini-Salmon'.' For
^ giant cactus-flowered type, try
'.he"-cherry crimson 'Lipstick' var-
-." ij Othems are "Tangerine', 'Wild
C-ietry' 'Emperor' and 'Spring-
-"mnbng the new'-dwarflarigeds-
'which should be available are 'A-
quarius', 'Boy Scout', 'Giant King
Tut', 'Golden Bay' and 'Red Bro-
cade'. Other low growing but large
flowering marigolds are 'Moon-
shot', 'Apollo' with golden orange
flowers and 'Groovy' which is si-
milar to 'Apollo'. An outstanding
1972 marigold is 'Gold Galore', a
A list of-new petunias would re-
quire an entire page but consider
the following. From 1971, 'Chiffon
Cascade', 'Apollo', 'Ambassador'
(deep scarlet), 'Dainty Lady' (rose),
'Fire Cross' (scarlet and white) and
TPhoenix' (scarlet). In grandiflora
,doubles look for 'Duet' and 'Gren-
adier'. There are many, many
others. A 1972 winner is 'Circus',
a salmon and white double.
Since periwinkles grow well in
Florida you may be interested in
'Dwarf Little' series. Several of
these are Little Pinkie', 'Little
Bright Eyes' and the 1970 varieties
'Little Delicata' and 'Little
This coverage of improved an-
nuals is not meant to be all-inclu-
sive, only a general guideline, for
selections of outstanding varieties
over the past several years.
Just the names of these flowers
is enough to make me want to
These Prices Effective
MARCH 1 through 4, 1972
Even Stubborn Folks
Believe in Piggly Wiggly's
Penny Pinchin' Prices!"i.
USDA Inspected Fresh FRYER
BREAST QUARTERS --- lb. 39c
USDA Inspected Fresh FRYER
LEG QUARTERS ------- b.
V2 Gal. Cartons Slenda Sue Limit 2 with $7.00 Order
5 LB. BAG
NENW at PtIGGLY WIGGLY Knee Hi
DEL MONTE Rich, Ped Tomato 14 Oz. Bottles
Catsup 4For $
Shop PIGGLY WIGGLY For All the Good Foods Your Taste Can Imagine at The
Lowest Possible PIGGLY WIGGLY Pricesl
PYREX OBLONG DISH 11"x"x71"xl"
Pillsbury CAKE 18 Oz. Boxes
Blue Ribbor Beef
'$ CHUCK STEAK ---------- Ib.
* LEAN PORK STEAKS -------Ib.
Fresh Lean Half or
FOIGER'S Limit 1 Lb. Can with $10.00 Order WHOLE PORK HAMS ,------I b.
S0 F F E Fres
-u F LEAN- PORK SPARERIBS- 1b.
lb. can 5
Bring a springtime of freshness to
every table with satin-brushed Bou-
quet Stainless. Collect as many
pieces as you like at this week's
extra special price!
WITH EVERY $5.00 PUR
- -- 99c
PYREX 'LOAF DISH 9"x5"x3"----- 99c
PYREX SQUARE CAKE DISH 8" dish ------99c
PYREX COVERED UTILITY CASSEROLE ----- 1 quart ------99c
PYREX LIQUID MEASURE 1 quart
Del Monte 16 Ounce Cans
FRUIT COCKTAIL ------ 4 cans
3-Ring Whole Kernel 16 Ounce Cans
GOLDEN CORN---- 6------ 6 cans
Parade 16 Ounce Cans
SWEET GARDEN PEAS --------4 cans
Parade 16 Ounce Cans
CUT GREEN BEANS
4 cans $1.00
Parade Franch Style 16 Ounce Cans
SLICED GREEN BEANS ----4 cans
3-Ring HIaves or Slices 29 Ounce Cans
YELLOW CLING PEACHES ---3 cans $1.00
Gold Pine CRUSHED or 20 Ounce Cans
SLICED PINAPPLE ----- 3 cans $1.00
Del Monte 6Y2 Ounce Cans
CHUNK LIGHT TUNA -- --- 2 cans 89c
TOMATO SAUCE ------------ 8 oz. can 13c
Sc First Cut.
7 C SALTPORK------------ lb.
Sliced BEEF LIVER --- lb.
Ground BEEF ----- lb. *
C"SEI Ground CHUCK T Ib.
YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
SHOP and SAVE at PIGGLC WIGGLYI
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee 13Y2 Oz.
Frozen CHEESE PIZZA ----
Climbers or Bunch
ROSE BUSHES------ each
Dial Reg. or Unscented
ANTI PERSPIRANT ---- 6 oz.
Johnson's 9 oz. Size Baby
LOTION or 14 oz. POWDER -- ea. $1.18
BABY OIL ------ 10 oz. $1.38
Gold or Avocado 16 Oz. Glasses
TEA GLASSES----- 4 for $1.00
INSTANT POTATOES -- 16 oz. 49c
Quality Brand 32 Ounce Jars
Wagner FRUIT DRINK 3 jars $1.00
Fresh CELERY ---------stalk 25c
3 Pound Bag
Yellow ONIONS ----bag 39c
Green CABBAGE ---------lb. 10c
14 Oz. Package 2
All Flavors 25o
PATTIE OLE 0
T 0 0 THPASTE
G Giant Size m i
10 Ba 39o
GEORGIA GRADE "B" WHOLE
- -- I
I = in MEOW
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972
Bond Sales Still Good In Gulf County
Va3lu Of Average Head Of Beef January sales of Series E and H Mr. Walter C. Dodson, Gulf
United States Savings Bonds in County Volunteer Savings Bonds
at le 1A 1ive n F oi 118 G O Florida were $11.8 million up Chairman, reported January Say-
Cattle Alive n Florida Is $180.00 $2.4 million, which is a 25.5% in- ingds sales in the county were
crease, over the same month last $7,883. The county achieved 7.1%
year. The state attained 10.7% of of its 1972 sales goal of $111,000.
Jacksonville The average head U. S. Department of Agriculture pound on the average for choice year. The state attained 10.7% of The County Chairman comment-
of cattle in Florida is worth $394 last month show Florida with near- beef which ups the average value its 1972 sales goal of $110.8 million ed that the continuing sales of
to the cattleman selling ,"choice" ly 2 million cattle valued at about per head ot $596," noted Ronald S. in January. Savings Bonds reflects the increas-
beef, but by the time it reaches $349 million. Spencer, Jr., Executive Vice Pre- ing popularity of the Payroll Sav-
the consumer, its value could jump Theactual value of an average sident of the State Chamber. total cattle and calves, ings Plan. He stated that over
to nearly $600, the Florida State "The actual value of an average Indications are the cattle indust- two-thirds of all Savings Bonds
Chamber of Commerce reported head of cattle in Florida is about The Review said the state's to- ry in Florida will continue to grow, purchases are derived from this
in its Weekly Business Review beef reut cattlemen sellingchoice tal number of catte l inrearsed 4 according to the Review. Florida automatic savings program. He
in its Weekly Business eview about 70cents per per cent in the last year, wile now has about 376,000 young noted that nationally 10 million
yesterday., pound, or nearly $394 per head. their value jumped 13 per cent, steers, heifers and bulls under employees save an average of $28
The State Chamber said latest Agricultural officials figure" that maintaining Florida's sixth rank 500 pounds, which is about'20,000 per month by means of the Pay-
official figures released by the the consumer pays abdut $1.06 per among all Southeastern states in more than a year ago. roll Savnigs Plan.
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972 PAGE ELEVlS
Fresh Water Fishing Season
Opens Again On St. Vincent
Fishing Refuge Manager Char-
les Noble reminds sportsmen
that the fresh water fishing sea-
son opened March 1 on St.
Vincent National Wildlife Re-
fuge. The season will be from
March 1 through October 31,
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge is a 12,350 acre island 9:
miles southwest of Apalachi-
cola. Three hundred sixty acres
of the islan ware fresh -water
ponds, sniall lakes, and connect-
ing creeks this is the area in
which fresh water fishing is
found. This is considered pri-
mitive area fishing. Approaches
to the fishing area are on the
east end of St. Vincent Island.
The use of boat motors is not
permitted in the fresh water
fishing area. Signs along the
east end of St. Vincent Island
near West Pass direct one to the
fishing area. Small boats may
get to the fishing area through
an outlet creek from the lakes
which drains into Apalachicola
Bay or a small boat may be car-
ried .overland about / of a mile
along a jeep trail. Both routes
are marked with 'Entrance to
Fishing Area' signs. No permit
is needed to enter the fishing
area. Florida license and fish-
ing regulations apply except that
night fishing or live minnows
are not allowed.
A leaflet providing informa-
tion, regulations, and a map of
St. Vincent National Wildlife Re-
fuge may be obtained from the
refuge office located at 44 Ave-
nue 4, Apalachicola, Florida or
by writing the Refuge Manager,
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge, P. 0. Box 447, Apalachi-
cola, Florida 32320.
Week End Visitors
i Miss Dottie Sutton and Miss
Marcia Tipon, both seniors at the
University of Florida, visited Dot-
tie's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Sutton last week end.
"Midget Inves.meqrts Witht
For Your Laundr
7A off Label
1 pound lean ground beef
1 cup buttermilk pancake mix
1 can (10 oz.) condensed onion
Preheat oven to 425 degrees F.
Lightly grease a 1 or 1% quart
shallow round casserole.
Bown .round beef; drain. Sea-
son to taste. (Measure pancake mix
CHATTER by lightly spooning into a cup and
Have you served a one-dish cas- Combine pancake mix, eggs, milk
serole lately? For a really differ- and two-thirds cup soup (reserving'
ent one and so easy to prepare other soup for sauce). Beat until
just serve this today. A tossed smooth. Place meat in prepared'
green salad and orange chiffon pie casserole. Pour batter evenly over
may complete your meal. meat and bake for 20-25 minutes.
BEEFY BATTER CASSEROLE Garnish with broiled tomato halves
____ __^^ --^j
ho makes it,
Your A&P may sell as many as six or seven different brands
of canned peas-national, regional and A&Ps own brands.
It doesn't matter what company cans them...if A&P sells
them,.. A&P guarantees them. If you're notsatisfied just
tellus... and we'll give you the money back.
Not forA&P...becauseWE CARE...aboutyour complete
Is that a good reason for shopping A&P? '
It's one of many
A ll M a d N o w! A & P F ro sly M orn
Coplanrd's raiis....' ,49c' Ra Siced Bacon............ ,69c
A&P Fresh Quick Frozen BOlk Tray Pack Golden '"Super-Rtight" Skinless
Pimento Cheese..ied Per ........ 9c All Meat Franks....... '49c
"Super-Right" Fresh "Super-Right" F-reban -.-g,.
Ground Beef -- lb. 69c Ground Chuck, -_ lb. 99c Beef Steaks 2 Ibs. $1.59
.'..a.e."WTg T" lk .. W 6 T tT.a.o Cap'n John's Quick Frozen French Fried
yer Parts..... 6. c ied f r..........9 fish Sticks......' 49c 75c
*Na*, pat6#0 W M" Pk-
tyykes Brand Spoeca
Beef Stew.,...... 5C
Ann Pal e Brand Special!
Mayonaise... ..... 49c
noted IEv low Price!
awll Tum ....3:89c
A SP Brand Instant Nonfat peciall
Our Own Everyday'/ow Pritel
Tea sBa........ 49c1on89c
Medium Size Speciall
Yellow Onionsee*...* 3Ib; 33c
Fresh Hard Head Speciall
Geen Cablbage......... 9c
Washinglon Slate Red Speciall
*100 Juke or Speciall
To* *a*es. ..*o *5c
US. *l Remd Ig Speciall
POW=0 09 0* 0 0 m* *c_
DOWRY OTEI1 V
gn* III ~ wN LAm.Id .
46"n -- --- Q 2e '.~1Y
i eterent --64 oz. 49c.
Micr&lIelrow 'TO rdni inTCoffee
Eight O'Clock....O61 $1.99D
Why Pay More? Special!
Lipton TeA...... ...0 85c
Check & Comparel Special!
Upton Tea Bags.,....;' $1.21
Coffee a Spectal!
Eight O'Clock 100% Brazilian
Instant COffee. ..... ..' 99C
..~~~~~~ .^^ ^ ^ I -- B B -
10C ff LbelAlP Fresh 1.i the S5e10)
10AN Vacuum Pack OW
~2 "a* 45
and hot sauce mixture.
Reserved condensed onion soup
1 package brown gravy mix
'Y cup water
In small saucepan, combine the
reserved onion soup, gravy mix
and water. Heat to boiling, stirring
10 Oz. Bottle
plus Depost I
AAP Goed Parmesan & Romano or Grated
Parmesan Cheese..... 83c
Maie s Speciall
SApl Juke.......e3* $1.00
Jane Parker Speiall
Apple Pies........... : 43k
Jane Parker Lenten Favoritel
Hiot Cross BunS...... *" 45c
Jane Parker BN's Plain Speciall
French Rolls........'0 31c
Jane Parker Special
Assorted Flavors Jane Parker Soldwidc
Cream Cookies...... 2 89c
IN T-IE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL
BANK at PORT ST. JOE,
GEORGE C. VATHIS,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: GEORGE C. VATHIS,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action on a Promissory
Note secured by a Security Agree-
ment in which one 1970 two door
Plymouth hard top, serial number,
RM23NOG116629 is described as
collateral has been filed against
you and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on ROBERT M. MOORE
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, on or before the 31st day
of March, 1972, and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of the said
Court either before service on
Plaintiff's Attorney or immediate-
ly thereafter; otherwise a Default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Com-
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on February 22, 1972.
GEORGE Y. CORE 4t
Circuit Court Clerk 3-2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL
BANK at PORT ST. JOE,
JARIES SHACKLEFORD and wife,
LOLA J. SHACKLEFORD,
NOTICE OF SALE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the following described pio-
Lot 15, Block 1017, .Unit No. 2,
Millview Addition to the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, according
to an official plat thereof on file
in the office of the Clerk of Cir-
cuit Court, Gulf County, Florida
shall be sold at public outcry to
the highest, and best bidder for
cash at the west door of the Gulf
County Courthouse of Port St. Joe,
Florida, on the 10th day of March,
1972, at 11:00 o'clock A.M., East-
ern Standard Time, pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered by the Circuit Court of and
for the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit
of Florida, in and for Gulf County
on February 14, 1972. Said sale
shall be conducted by George Y.
Core, Circuit Court Clerk, Gulf
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Circuit Court Clerk It
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
IN RE MARRIAGE OF:
CECIL E. GLASS, Husband,
ALMA GLASS, Wife.
NOTICE OF SUIT
THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO:
Mrs. Alma Glass, 16 Askew
Avenue, Hogansville, Georgia.
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a
Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed in the Circuit
Court in and for Gulf County,
wherein you are named Respon-
dent. You are further notified that
if you wish to file any answer or
pleadings to said Petition, you
should do so by filing the original
thereof with George Y. Core, Clerk
of the Circuit Court in and for
Gulf County, Florida, on or before
the 21st day of March, 1972, and
should serve copies thereof upon
the Petitioner's attorney, Thomas
R. Ellinor, Ellinor, Rish and Mann,
323 Magnolia Avenue, Panama
City, Florida 32401. Should you
fail to file any answer or plead-
ings, and serve copies thereof
upon the Petitioner's attorney as
required by law, the relief prayed
for in said Petition may be granted
Please govern yourself accord-
Dated this the 24th day of Feb-
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida 4t
THE STAP, Port, St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972
SGospel Sing In Panma City WiI Reward Offered for Woods Burners
Raise Funds for Easter Seal Drive R
Malicious woods burners contrib-I other car, Floyd D. Nixon of Pan- rest and conviction of the person
The local six county Gulf Coast ly rated and well known Ed Daffin uted to the death of an airman ama City. or persons responsible for setting
Easter Seal Center announced tPat said, "We were fortunate to be from Eglin Field early Thursday Officials of the Division of For- fires on Wednesday night, Febru-
the Oak Ridge Boys, Le Fevres, able to get all five groups on the morning, February 24, according estry and the St. Joe Paper Com- ary 23 in Franklin County just
Thrasher Bros., the Inspirationals same program." Thanks to Betty to the Panama City office of the pany announced-this week that a north of U. S. Highway 98 and
and C. C. Toole and the Ambas- Hice, an authority on gospel sing- Division of Forestry. Smoke cever- reward of up to $500 will be paid about one mile east of the Gulf
sadors will all be featured in a ing groups, we are proud to present ing Highway 98 near the Gulf- for information leading to the ar- County line.
Gospel Sing on Saturday, March a program featuring such top ta- Franklin county line, according to
4, 1972 at the Panama City Muni- lent. the department. The smoke which drifted across
cial AuCoursedi Teaches the highway was the result of two
cipal Auditorium. The program will start at 7:30 Killed was Airman First Class USe fires which were set earlier in the
* March is Easter Seal Month and p.m. on March 4th at the Panama Thomas George Hafner when the evening just north of the highway.
this gospel sing will be one of the City Municipal Auditorium. .Ad- car in which he was a passenger B uildig Trade Crews from the Florida Division
fund raising events scheduled to as- vance tickets are now on sale at was struck in the dense smoke U rade of Forestry and St. Joe Paper Com-
sist the Easter Seal Center to aid Radio Station WJOE. Prices are .and fog which reduced visibility S pany had completed putting out
the crippled in this area. $2.00 advance, $2.50 at the door on Highway 98 to a
All five of these groups are high- and $1.00 for children at the door. Hospitalized was the driver of th
_womo n- --.
Lamar Speights puts one of Jim Belin grabs a rebound off Grandberry (13) and Blounts.
his -short jump shots into the the backboards while T i m town's Habershon fight for a re-
air in Friday night's action. Grandberry eyes the traffic sit- bound.
uation down court Saturday. -Star photos
F Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE
There are about as many dif-
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific ieeds. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert,
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take aii exai ple. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
uis claim can WIPE YOU OUT .. un-*
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
the fires and were on the way back
to their stations when the accident
Hospital Says Visiting Hour Privileges
Being Abused; They'll Crack Down
Miss Minerva McLane, Admin-
istrator of Municipal Hospital
said this week the Hospital finds
it necessary once again to advise
people of this area that visiting
hours of the Hospital are from
10:30 to 11:30 a.m.; 2:00 to 4:30
and 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. "These
rules have almost entirely been
disregarded and it is necessary
that they be enforced", Miss Mc-
"It is impossible to give the
patient the care and treatment
needed and for which they are
paying, with visitors in the room
and especially when two patients
City Police Car Badly Damaged in
Accident Early Wednesday Morning
One of. Port St. Joe's police
cars was badly damaged in an
accident early yesterday morn-
ing on Highway 98 near the St.
Joe Paper Company mill en-
Highway Patrol Trooper John-
son said City Patrolman Dan
Register was travelling North
on U.S. 98 on routine patrol
when a car passed him on the
right and cut back in on him on
a collision c o u r s e. Register
snatched the wheel to his left' to
keep the car from hitting
him. The patrol car crossed the
highway and ran into a pine
tree, crushing the front of the
are in one room. Therefore when
visiting hours are called in the
evening, outside doors will be
locked and visitors will be asked
immediately for the good of the
patient and to avoid perhaps
embarrassing moments", Miss
The' Administrator said there
has been quite a number of in-
fluenza and other contagious di.
seases in the community and the
(hospital is requesting that you
do not visit these patients to pre-
vent spreading the diseases any
further. It has been requested
that children not be brought to
the hospital to visit.
Police Chief H. W. Griffin said
Register didn't get a good look
at the car, but an investigation
is underway to locate the other
Register received bruises to
Ihe leg in the accident.
I ----- I
Midget Investments with
3. The building trades program a
e Port St. Joe High School is design
ed to give the students an oppor
tunity to develop basic skills ii
carpentry and masonry. The pro
gram is a two year course, whicl
meets for three hours each day
One hour is for class instruction
and two hours are spent in on
the-job training. The student re
ceives three credits per year. Two
such classes are taught each day
at the high school.
In the course of two years, the
building trades student will be in-
structed in How to use and care
for hand andy power tools, found.
tion and building lay-out, forming
and cement finishing, house fram-
ing, roofing, block laying, inside
trim and cabinet making.
With the qualified faculty in the
high school, and on-the-job train.
ing in the community can offer the
student a well rounded program in
In a recent survey of the state,
it was found that approximately
25,000 carpenters and masons will
be needed in Florida during the
next 10 years. With the ever-ex-
panding population, bringing about
greater demands for building, this
is a fine opportunity for young
people of Port t, Joe.
(Continued From Page 1)
game of it. C-P put on a full
court press and by mid-way of
the third quarter had cut the
Shark lead to five points.
Coach Bill Dickson then called
a strategy meeting and the
Sharks reverted to a 'full court
press and in a iiatter of seconds
had. widened their lead to 10
Sandy Quimnn, Jim Belin and
Tim Grandberry got hot in the
last period and poured it on.
Quinn hit four'shots from 12 feet
out; Belin had three lay-ups, in-
cluding a spectacular hook shot
and Grandberry hit three lay-"
ups as the !harks scored 24
points in the Wst period.
Quinn scored 23 points to lead
the Sharks with Tim Grandberry
adding 19, Jim Belin 17 and Ken-
drick Bryant 10.
John Moten \ed Carter-Parra-
more with 22 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 17 19 15 24-75
C-Parramore -9 13 17 16-56
Port St. Joe-Belin, 7-3-17;
Bryant, 5-0-10; Grandberry, 6-7.
19; Quinn, 11-1-23; Speights, 1-0-
2; Barnes, 1-0-2; .,Adkison, 0-2-2.
2; Moten, 10-2-22; Johnson, 3-4-
10; Coleman, 2-2-6; Hutley, 6-4-
NOTICE OF NAMES OF PERSONS
APPEARING TO BE OWNERS OF
Pursuant to Section 13 of Chap-
ter 717, Florida Statutes, entitled
"Florida Disposition of Unclaimed
Property Act", notice is hereby
given that the persons listed below
appear to be the owners of un-
claimed personal or intangible
property presumed abandoned.
CRUM LEROY, Fed. Hwy. White
City, Port St. Joe, Florida
Account Number B-0054-0009.
Information c o n c e ring the
amount or description of the pro-
perty and the name and ^address of
the holder-may be obtained by any
persons possessing an interest in
the :property by addressing an in-
quiry to Fred 0. Dickinson, Jr.,
State Comptroller as Administra-
tor, Abandoned Property Division,
Capitol, Tallahassee, Florida. Be
sure to mention account number,
name and address, as published in
this notice. Unless proof of owner-
'ship is presented to the holder by
May 17,. 1972, the property will be
delivered to the Administrator.
Thereafter, all further claims must
be directed to the Admiiistrator.
S FRED .Q. DICKINSON, Jr.
As Administrator -
BEACH H OUU ISE
Water view at Mexicq Beach FOR SALE: U.S. Divers Aquamas-
tfc Call 227-4636 1-27 ter 2 stage regulator. 4 bitrner PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
gas cooking stove. 5 hp. Scott-At- tional problems and/or concerns.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom block dwell- water outboard motor. 648-3966. Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port.
ing. 1312 McClellan Ave. Call FOR SALE: Daton otor St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev..
Citizens Federal 227-4646. tfc-2-24 Perfect condition, $25.00. Bath- Sidney Ellis, 229-6599. *
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex, room lavatory, excellent condition. POR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
furnished apartment, corner of $10.00. If interested call 229-4681. Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Palm Boulevard -and 14th St. Call! 3tp-2324 Guarantee -on abor and materials
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., 227-4311. 2-17 .w ATIGUEdown payment. Phone 227-
Cecil .FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies, 7972.
FOR RENT: House at St. Joe Beach the great iron pill. Only $1.98. INCOME TAX SERVICE
$75.00 monthly. Furnished, no CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 6t-2-3 Certifiedby FederatedTax Ser-
refrigerator. Call 227-5786. 3p2-24 REDUCE safe and fast with GoBese vice. Courteous, competent, confi-
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at Tablets and E-Vap "water pills". dental and conscientious. Have
208 10th Street. Phone 229-5801. CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 12t-2-3 your tax form filled out accurately,
tfe-3-2 promptly and confidentially at low
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 2-
bedroom house. Breezeway and
closed garage. Fenced yard, auto-
matic heat.' Call 227-8536 after 5
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom upstairs
furnished apartment. 522Y 3rd
St. Phone 217-8647. tfc-2-24
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house with automatic heat.
Call 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc-2-24
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. White City. Phone 229-2413
or 648-3101. tfc-10-28
FOR RENT: Furnished large one
bedroom apartment with separ-
ate dining room, auto. heat and
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 p.m. tfc-11-25
FOR SALE: 1969 Datsun pick-up
truck with new engine and fuel,
pump. $750.00. Call 648-6896. tfce
FOR SALE: Brand new 24-inch, 10
speed English racer. Made by
Sears. $80.00. Call 227-3161 during
day or 229-2776 after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 14 cu. ft. freezer, $65.
German made TV stereo combin-
ation, $100. Phone 648-4976. 2tp
FOR RENT: Ftunished beach cot.
. thges. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfe
PAINT Dealer In Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
AVAILABLE for yard cleaning and
other odd jobs. William Hall.
Phone 227-5906. 5tc-3-2
INCOME TAX SERVICE
BERNARD 0. WESTER
813 Marvin Ave.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, PFa.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
KNIZLEY ELECTRIC SERVICE
No Job too Large or Small
Just Call Me-I'll Wire You
Licensed .2t Bonded
No experience necessary. Will
train. Earn $300-$400 per week.
For application call 404-261-5608
.or write to World Wide Systems,
3177 Peachtree Rd. N.E. Suite 201
Atlanta, Georgia 30305. 5t-2-24
prices. Phone SHIRLEY T. WHIT-
FIELD, 229-9611, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
229-3296 after 5 p.m. tfc-2-3
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Friday and Saturday
March 3 and 4
2 big shows -
"THE BABY SITTER"
"WEEK END WITH
In Wewehitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
I mB Bow servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices ..
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
WALTER GRAHAM, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Monday nights,
8:00 pmn. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
HERBERT L. BURGE, Secty
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.
4THE STAR, Port St. Jo., Florida
+ Classified Ads +
WANTED: 'One to ten acres of FOR SALE: 1968 Chevrolet Caprice WANTED: Legal secretary. Short-
land in the Dalkeith area. See Estate station wagon. Small equi- hand experience required. Con-
or call John or Ruby Brown, 227- ty and resume payments. Also flute tact Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Phone 227-
8541. 2tp-3-2 1 year old, $125.00. Excellent con- 4311. tfc-3-2:
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. Lowdition. Phone 229-6592 or 229-6711.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. Low 2tp-3-2
equity. Take up payments. Call AMERICAN LEGION
229-2451 or 229-6201. FOR SALE: 1969 Galaxy with air PANCAKE BREAKFAST
conditioning, power steering, Serving Saturday, 6 to 9
FOR SALE whitewall tires, radio, heater. Good All You Can Eat with
New, modern condition. Call 229-2896 after 5 Trimmings
New, modern p.m. tfe-2-17 $1.00