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"'T*h TY-FIFTH YEAR
"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972
10 PER COPY
ea *^ ,A ir *a'
School Bells Will
Peal In Another
SF, Eight Housing 'Units Going Up In New Millview Addition '
ild "Building Boom" Felf In Port St. Joe
SRPtt St 'Joe is currently experiencing one year only $378,003 i
of the largest "building booms" it has had in ing the entire year, a
several-years especially in the area of home new home construct
According to records in the office of City s rcds
Auditor aind~ erk, Charles Brock, building 2 0 new homes under
Spernits' nowi uder construction amount to
$ -64692.00,w $476,700 of this' mbunt in vision North Po
new homes being builtin the City timis. Last The mild "bi ilc
abusess of Unrest Are
Dr. Joe Hall of the University Thursday night l 'observing, asking the q
of Miami; summed up an inspir---' God cannot make 'Port St. Joe you (as an in
national talk here in Prl St. Joe what it is or will become th- ....
iThe Gulf County Sportsman's
C ub will have its regular month-
Sly meeting Saturday, September
2 at the Gulf Coast Electric Co-
- bp building in Wewahitchka at
,-30 p.m., 'eST.
A mullet supper will be ser-
A representative of the Dog
.Iunters Association will be a
out you, his instruments".
Dr. Hall.made this and other
statements before a group of -i60
citizens of Port St. Joe who had
gathered -in the Commons Area
of Port St. Joe High School to
discuss how race relations could'
be improved in the community
and especially in the school.
The conference and -dinner
was sponsored by the bi-racial
committee here in Port St. Joe
with invitations to the confer-
ence being made through the
churches of the community.
Dr. Hall began his address by
n permits were issued dur-.
and not all of this was-for
show there are currently
er construction. Most of
-in the new Millview Sub-
rt St. Joe. "
ting boom" also includes
question, "What do
dividual) believe in
- _L ,- -l4. .... ., TT,
. e ruea.t u. r ce reJationsua. .ke
went on to outline what the
Christian, the non-Christian, the
*Constitution .aid -the Courts be-
lieve' about the subject,,but said
our situation would be. g6erned.
by what the 'individuals of the
community believe regardless of
the rulings or edicts of these
other groups or bodies.
Following Dr. Hal's address,
those present broke up into sev-
eral smaller groups to discuss
the matter under the guidance
of a team from the University
of Miami composed of professors
and graduate students.
New Rest Rooms Going Up
. Rest rooms are currently under construction
4 the Port St. Joe High School football stadium
which will be ready for use at the first football
game on Friday, September 15. The new rest-
rooms are located under the East end of the blea-
chers. Plans are to construct a similar section un-
der the West end of the bleachers, but these will
not be ready for the first game. In the photo
above Jimmy Hicks hands cepient blocks to
Gene Fowler, who is doing the construction work.
$148,592 in new classrooms being added to the
Port St. Joe Elementary School and a $21,400
project at ,the Glidden-Durkee plant.
Many of the new homes are being financ-
ed by the .new Farmers Home Administration
program and 'also includes several homes under
constructioniii the Waid Ridge area which!is
outside the City of Port St.'Job and not included
in the building permits issued at the City Hall. .,
School bells will ring in the
Port St. Joe area Tuesday
morning at 8:10 a.m.
According to the principals of
the three schools in this vicinity
approximately 2,022 students are
expected, to report for classes-
approximately the same number
as started classes last year.
All three schools-Port St. Joe
High School, Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary and Highland View
Elementary-all will open their
doors with a full faculty.
Port St. Joe High School be-
gins the term with a new princi-
pal, Kenneth Herring, formerly
of Abbeville, Ala. ,The High
School had an unusually high at-
trition rate of teachers last year
but Herring states all positions
are filled and the business of
education is ready to begin.
The high school expects 1,022
students to report the first day.
Last year's start was marred by
a boycott of Blacks who refused
to attend after Washington High
School was closed.
Port St. Joe Elementary prin-
cipal Harry Herrington said his
At the conclusion of the eve-.?
ning, the disoussionr-agroups rel
convened and came up with a
consensus of opinion that the
most. serious problems in: race
relations in Port St. Joe andt par."
ticularly the schools lie in four
areas; lack of trust, lack of
home training, lack of discipline
and lack of communications.
Those' attending that were in-
terested in helping with the
problem were asked to place
their name under one of the four
stated problem areas' in which
they would like to be of some
The committee on race rela-
tions has announced that these
people will be contacted and the
lists used as the basis for the
next meeting to be held some
time in October.
Port St. Joe High School will
begin its football season Friday
night of this week, when the
Sharks participate in a football
Jamboree being held in Marian-
Th6 Sharks open the five-
quarter pre-season exhibition
with Crestview at 8:30 p.m., Port
St. Joe time. Crestview and Wal-
ton will play the second period;
Port St. Joe and Marianna will
meet in the third; Walton and
Chipley play in the fourth and
Marianna and Chipley wind the
game up in the fifth.
Admission to the Jamboree
will be $2.00 for adults and $1.00
for students. Sections will be pro-
vided for the fans following
each team participating.
Rifle Club Holding
Trap Shoot Today
The Gulf Rifle Club will con-
duct a trap shoot at the range on
Highway 71 today starting at
5:00 p.m. Another shoot will be
held on September 14. The pur-
pose of the shoot is to allow
hunters to sharpen their eye be-
fore the dove season starts.
The activity is open to the
public and the club invites ev-
eryone to try thier.luck.
SEA OF WEEDS-Noxious water weeds form an ugly back-
ground for an aquatic botanist team now surveying Dead Lakes.
From left, the botanists are, Charles Y. Williams and Rue Hestand,
Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission and Robert Lazor, Depart-
ment of ,Natural Resources. (Game Commission Photo)
Study Being Made .,of
Dead Lakes Problem
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission and Department of
Natural Resources aquatic weed COUNTRY CLUB DI
botanists are on Dead Lakes this
week making an inventory of FOR SATURDAY;
troublesome water weeds plagu- F A I A ;
ing the 3,055-acre fishing lake.
The men are Robert Lazor, Congressman Bob Sike
Tallahassee, botanist, Depart- Joseph's Bay Country Club
ment of Natural Resources; C. afternoon, in formal opening
Y. Williams, DeFuniak Springs, held at the club, two miles S
regional aquatic botanist, Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commis- Sikes will offer his add
sion and Rue Hestand, Eustic, fish fry which starts at noo:
botanist at the Commission's lab- terback Club.
oratory in Lake County.
The dedication ceremony
Acting as a team, the botanists The dedication ceremony
began an initial survey Tuesday work on the part of the Cou
and are expected to continue adequate financing from the
their study through the week. tion. Work began on the sit
Objective at present is to deter- is currently nearing complete
mine the species of weeds pres- golf course have been corn]m
ent, communities of species and awaiting a proper stand of
play. The club house and sv
Seasonal surveys will be made first nine holes of the golf co
also, the team said, to deter- by club members and their g
mine the time of year when the by club members and their g
noxious weeds tend to die back, Club president, Bob Fre
or to become most abundant. lic is invited to attend the o
(Continued On Page 10) Saturday.
records indicate 800 will attend
the kindergarten through sixth
grade classes ot that school.
Howard Blick, principal of the
Highland Vie w Elementary
School is expecting 200 students.
All schools will begin classes
at,the same time-8:10 A.M. Ele-
mehtary classes will be released
at 2:00 p.m. and high, school
classes will be finished for the
day at 2-45 p.m.
J. TEP CANNON
Cannon Is New
The-Board of Directors of the
Florida First National Bank
here in Port St. Joe, appointed
J. Ted Cannon president of the
financial -institution in a special
Cannon, who has been wfth
the bank for 15 years, is a native
of Port St. Joe and was serving
as Cashier at the time of his
The newly eelcted president
replaces Walter C. Dodson in the
bank's top office. Dodson was
transferred two weeks ago to the
Brevard National Bank of Titus-
ville. The Titusville bank was
recently acquired by the Flor-
ida National Group which also
owns the Port St. Joe facility.
Want to Save? Shop
Big Sidewalk Sale
Want to save a bundle? You
can this wek end in Port St. Joe
by taking advantage of the sales
event being offered by local
merchants in their annual Side-
walk Sale event.
Many local merchants are of
fering savings right here at back.
to-school time in a 12 page tab-
loid included in this issue of
SIKES WILL SPEAK
s will dedicate the new St.
recreation complex Saturday
g dedication ceremonies to be
outh of Port St. Joe.
ress at 2:00 p.m. following a
n, being put on by the Quar-
es culminates three years of
entry Club members to secure
* Farmers Home Administra-
e in October of last year and
on. Nine holes of the 18-hole
pleted with the second nine
grass before it is opened for
swimming pool, along with the
course have been open for use
guests since July 1.
eeman, says the general pub-
pening dedication ceremonies
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST' 31, 1972
Stick Around For Autumn
Very shortly that old seasonal remark, "Where
has the summer gone?" will be heard again. Labor
Day is just around the corner-aad -after that comes
the trek back to school.
With the ending of the dog days of late summer,
the pace of life quickens and the business of a new
season must get started. Perhaps it is this aware-
ness that the fleeting moment we call summer is
nearly passed is what gives Labor Day the aspect
of an annual convulsion. The outpouring of fun
seekers, picnickers and campers turns highways and
recreation areas into a churning mass of moving hu-
This year the National Safety Council will issue
its deadly predictions with its usual deadly accur-
acy. -Hundreds will die as they always do. Those
who plan to travel over this Labor Day should be
mindful of the grim statistics and of the fact that
most accidents are the result of sheer carelessness
If you plan to join in Labor Day fun and games as
a. way of bidding adiea to a summer that has been
all too short, just remember that a new season is
just beginning. Autumn is one of the most beauti-
ful times of the year try to stick around to enjoy it.
BILLY JEROME STEPHENS
Two Young Men
'Finish Boot Camp
Billy Jerome Stephens, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Stephens of
Port St. Joe and Terry Eugene
Carefoot, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Levi J. Carefoot of Port St. Joe
Four Threats To Youth
S 'Former Attorney General John Mitchell said: "It is
tno exaggeration to say that the drug danger threatens
the moral and physical health of an entire generation."
Most Americans know there is a drug problem, but few
understand its core.
And before you turn us off and consider this just
another rote warning of the-drug problem "that affects
others and not us," let us point out that the drug problem
is with us also. It is being sold at the beaches today, as
it has been all summer. Your kids can get it if they want
There are four basic types of dangerous drugs that
everyone should be familiar with.
One: hard narcotics derived from the opium poppy.
Red China and Turkey are the chief opium sources. Opium
is converted into morphine and heroin.
Two: stimulants called "ups" that produce feelings
of energy. Ups act directly on the central nervous sys-
tem, causing weight loss and inability to sleep. Amphet-
amines' are the most widely used stimulants. "
Three: depressants called "downs" that relieve ten-
sion temporarily, produce sleep and 'deaden the central
nervous system. 'Barbituates are the most common downs.
Four: hallucinogens such as LSD and marijuana
that lure the mind into pipe dreams. LSD is usually called
"acid" because its chemical name is lysergic acid diethyla-
mide. Marijuana, and hashish, its more concentrated
form, contain THC (tetrahydrocannibinal), a brain-dam-
aging substance. They are usually called "pot", "Grass",
"hash", or joints" .
Of the above drugs, heroin is the most deadly, mari-
juana the most dangerous. Heroin addicts, reports the
Federal Bureau of Narcotics, steal an estimated $9 bil-
Too Late To Classify,
By Russell Kay
'Look in the mirror and you
"ill be looking at a liar and a
John E. Reid of Chicago, who
I*as been testing peoples' quo-
tients for honesty for over 30
years, says flatly, "I have yet
to find a completely honest
He does not mean that every-
one is a crook or a criminal. It
is a matter of attitude and de-
gree. Reid's test, comprising 195
questions, is used by hundreds
of large business organizations.
It is practically foolproof and is
backed by lie 'detector tests to
determine its accuracy.
Groucho Marx once said, "If
you want to know whether or not
a man is honest, ask him. If he
says 'yes', you know he is crook-
ed." Reid says Groucho is right.
Here are a few test questions.
How would you answer them?
If you find that a store charg-
ed you a dollar for a $1.49 item
would you return it to the store
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESIET RAMSE= Editor and Publiher
Ales Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist. Reporter, ProO'
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
S .PosTroprcE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
PoRT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
4N COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $ .27.50
)OUr OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $.600
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommislons .in advertisement, the publ*hert
cdo not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word ti given scant attention; the printed word is thouhtlly
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly eon.
ainces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
lion worth of merchandise a year to pay for their habits.
Less than one out of 10 addicts recover. Most are dead
within a few years.
Marijuana is particularly insidious because it is usu-
ally the first drug people try, often as a dare. According
to a veteran Federal narcotics agent: "Eight out of every
10 heroin addicts I've talked to in the last 10 years started
their drug career with marijuana."
Marijuana smokers, or "pot heads", claim that it is
no worse than alcohol. We cannot ignore alcoholism.
Neither can we b'e deluded into believing that one illness
is tolerable because there is another one just as bad. Dr.
Stanley Yolles, former Director of the National Institute
of Mental Health, says medical evidence shows that mari-
juana "is similar to LSD; can, in sufficient high dosage
of THC, induce psychotic (insane) reactions."
Hippies at Miami's recent Democratic convention
dedicated a Pot Tree. They just might be in asylums or
cemeteries by the next convention.
HE CAN'T BE ALL BAD
The Vietcong has rapped the Republican platform
which evolved out of last week's convention because it
gives support to South Vietnamese President Nguyen
Van Thieu. Ly Van Sau, official spokesman for the Viet
Cong delegation to the peace talks in Paris said they
could not approve of the Republicans offering support to
"that puppet Nguyen Van Thieu". We've seen much in
the news about the effectiveness and ineffectiveness of
the South' Vietnamese president and all we see is the
opinionated view of his friends or his enemies. But, with
an endorsement from the Viet Cong such as that coming
from Sau, can Thieu be all bad?
and pay the difference? If you
were an employee with access to
supplies would'you take a stamp
from the stamp box for your
personal letter without telling
anyone or paying anything?
Would you take a towel, ash tray
or other item from a hotel room
and stuff it in your luggage be-
Statistics show that depart-
ment stores in Chicago alone
loose 4.7 per cent of gross sales
from pilfering by employees and
shoplifters. Nationally, these ac-
tivities amount to $2.5 million
a year. Last year the New York
Stock Exchange reported thefts
of stock certificates and securi-
ties to the tune of $13 billion.
Not all the thieving can be
charged to individuals. A new
book, "In The. Name of Profit",
by Robert Heilbroner details
how six major corporations have
robbed the taxpayer of millions,
imperiled peoples' lives and per-
.pretrated other "atrocities" that
are not exceptional but part of a
Knowledge of such activities
by employees cause them to rea-
son, "'If the company can get
away 'with it, why can't I?"
Shoplifting. and petty thefts
on the part of both the public
and employees is contributing
billions of dollars a year to the
high cost of living. Business
firms all have to include such
losses in the cost of doing busi-
TERRY EUGENE CAREFOOT
departed for Navy training after
graduatio nfrom Port St. Joe
SM2 Jack L. Lott the local
Navy Recruiter carried the two
sailors to Montgomery, Alabama,
on the night of May 31 where
they were sworn into the United
.Seaman Carefoot enlisted as
a Boiler Technician and will be
signed to work with construc-
tion, operations and maintenance
of various types of high pressure
Seaman Stephens will go
aboard ship working with his
brother in Charleston, South
Carolina as a Machinist's Mate.
Machinists' Mates are usually
working with hand tools, mathe-
matics, hydraulics, blueprint
reading and auxiliary turbines.
Both sailors attended Boot
Camp in Orlando and recently
spent two weeks home on recruit
ness or they would soon go
broke. So the thief is not just
stealing from the supermarket,
he is stealing from other custo-
mers as well.
If petty theft and shoplifting
could be stopped, along with
malfeasance on the part of cor-
porations, the cost of living
could be reduced by billions.
Most everyone thinks nothing
of telling what they choose to
term a "white lie" nor do they
hesitate to steal items they con-
sider of little or no value.
Even Pentagon brass have
caught stealing from government
PX establishments, according to
a recent press report.
VOTE FOR EXPERIENCE
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
-A CLASSROOM TEACHING
^ SCHOOL FINANCE
A SCHOOL LAWS and POLICIES
( CURRICULUM PLANNING
As far as the boys and girls of Gulf County are concerned, this may well be
the most important political decision you make this year.
ttp-8-17 (Paid Political Advertising)
temperament and background
Admitted to Florida Bar 1949. Admitted to practice
in trial and appellate courts of Florida, Federal Dis-
trict Courts and Supreme Court of the United States.
Member Bay County, Fourteenth Circuit, Florida and
American Bar Associations. 4
Atp-8-17 (Paid Political Advertising)
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
The dinner meeting and program of the Bi-racial-
Committee at the High School Thursday night, was in--
teresting, enlistening and profitable.
To tell the honest truth, I expected to be there with
maybe 50 or 75 others, eat a tasteless meal, listen to some
dull speeches and count the minutes until it was over.
We have heard all those old cliches too often about how
we should understand each other, the need for communi-
cations, and how love is the base root in bringing about a
feeling of brotherhood. And all of this is supposed to
maintain peace and order in our schools.
The evening started out with an inspiring address by
Dr. Joe Hall of the University of Miami, then moved into
the dinner (which was delicious and not what we expect-
ed). Then those present broke up into discussion groups
and spent an hour and a half which seemed like 15 min-
utes discussing our various thoughts on the subject of
how we could maintain peace in the schools.
The particular group I was in thought the answer
lay at home where parents could refrain from making in--
flammatory remarks, could back the teachers and in-
struct their children in the proper behaviour for young
ladies and gentlemen, rather than fostering a hate atti-
tude. We also came to the conclusion that the conference
was pretty much wasted as far as direct effect was con-
cerned since the ones causing the problems weren't in
attendance. Maybe it will have some secondhand effect
with those present spreading the need for understanding.
Came the report time and the biggest "problem" as
seen by the discussion groups was communications.
This is probably true, too. Dr. Lee Pugh of the Uni-
versity of Miami, intentionally or unwittingly, gave us all
an object lesson in "communications". He and two oth-
ers came in late. He was a Black "cat" with a beard and
clothes that weren't too far out but you and I wouldn't
wear them. He had two others with him dressed in a simi-
lar manner. Everyone in the hall turned around and gave
an interested but polite stare and all were probably voic-
ing the same opinion I offered at our table when I noted
"Those cats look like they just left the protest group at
the Republican Convention in Miami".
But, you know what? Dr. Lee Pugh went on to
completely captivate the entire audience of over 160 who
attended the conference. He had a gift of driving home
a point while you were wiping the tears of laughter out
of your eyes. He was the man to send to get our atten-
Like I said, he drove home our "lack of communica-4
tions" bit. We pre-judged him as a flaming liberal at
best when he came in dressed in an unusual way with an
appearance we here in Port St. Joe don't see every day.
But he was none of that. He was every inch a thinking
man with an interest in our problem.
Everyone present spoke highly of the conference, and,
if it were left entirely up to them, there would be no
problems in Port St. Joe High School this coming year.
It's to our credit that there is not much trouble to
begin with, compared with other schools. But, even so,
we are concerned and trying to eliminate that "smidgen"
of trouble down to the acceptable level of zero.
LARRY G. SMITH
CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP FOUR
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Bay Calhoun Gulf Holmes Jackson Washington
RULE OF RIGHT, NOT MIGHT
In knowledge of the law, experience, integrity,
1~ ,7 .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florlda THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972
Port St. Joe's Dixie Boys District Champs
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .
"Come and Worship God With Us"
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Sis in the
PORT ST. JOE area
GEORGE BREA to help you own your
General Mangaer of own home.
Sales and Marketing
NEW FARMERS HOME ADMINISTRATION
HOME BUILDING PROGRAM
'PAYS MOST 'OF THE INTEREST
Very Lwi Down Iaymrentis and Monthly Payments
to Fit Your Buget. We Build Anywhere
Ou 0 etr Lot Or Ours
"Equ"i *3h.urisg Opportunity"
Shown aboxe is the Port St. Joe Dixie Boys baseball team
which won the District Tournament in Marianna and went on to lose
in the state finals against Brent. The team won the first place trophy
and sportsmanship trophy in District play. Shown above, left to right
seated: Alan Stricldand, Bill Norton, Timmy Hamm, Dee Harper,
Florida Would Be Next TLast
On List To Receive Federal Aid
Jimmy Greene and Robbie Sanborn. Second row: Buddy'Hamm, Mike
Todd, Ricky Summers, Sandy Sanborn, Mike Scott and Keef Pettis.
Third row: Coach Bob Munn, Kim Davis, John Owens, Coach Bascom
Hamm, Denzil Weimorts, Steve Cloud and Coach J. W. Bouington.
1707 Montgomery Hwy.
Dothan, Ala. 36301
11971, a gain of $52 million over $97 million received the previous
the fiscal year 1970 amount of fiscal year.
$126 mil.lon. Highway grants came to $94 mil-
Educational grants diped slight- lion in fiscal year 1971, a gain of
ly last fiscal year to $92 million, $26 million over the $68 million in
a decrease of $5 million from the fiscal year 1970
: Florida would have to stand next
toJ iast in line if federal aid for
education, highways and other pro-
jrims were handed out on a per
'icaita basis.among all the states,
tAi Florida State Chamber of
- dmerce -said yesterday in its
wed.y business review.
SThe 'review reported that fed-
eral grants-in-aid to Florida's state
and local governments amounted to
$94.55 per' capital in fiscal year
1971, only Indiana received less,
$82.44 per capital.
"The national average was
$141.90 per capital, that's $47.35
more. than Floridians :would re-
ceive if 'grants were equally distrib-
uted among the people served by
our state and local governments,"
commented Ronald S. Spencer, Jr.,
Executive Vice President of the
I believe that a Circuit Judge
should not only be experienced in the
field of Law, but that he should also
be a dedicated citizen.
In addition to my wide range of
legal experience, I haVe also been ac-
tive in church and community service.
I am a Deacon in the First Baptist
Church, Blountstown, and have served
as Sunday School Sup erintendent,
Training Union Director and other
church offices. I have served as Presi-
dent of the Calhoun County Chamber
of Commerce, Rotary Club, Quarter-
back Club, Heart Association, Easter
Seal Society, and the 14th Judicial Cir-
cuit Bar Association. I have also ser-
ved as Cub Scout Packmaster, and am
now serving as a Director of the Chil-
dren's Home Society of Florida. I am
a member of the American Legion and
Quoting a U. S. Treasury report,
the review said that total federal
aid to Florida 'governments in fis-
cal year 1971 was $647 million, an
increase of $140 million or 28 per
cent over Tiscal year'1970.
Public assistance grants for
families with dependent children,
the aged, and the disabled, amount-
ed to $178 million in fiscal year
I have donated my time and effort
as the non-paid Attorney for the Cal-'
houn General Hospital, Calhoun County
Chamber of Commerce, Calhoun Coun-
ty Industrial Development Corpora-
tion, Apalachicola Valley Industrial
Development Corporation and other
community organizations for many
The things that a man does for
his fellow man and his community
demonstrate the kind of man that he
The making of money by engaging
only in the full time practice of law
has not been my sole objective in life.
My objective in seeking this Office
is not just to be a Circuit Judge, but
also to be able to render dedicated and
unselfish service to the citizens of the
14th Judicial Circuit.
I Will Appreciate Your Vote and Support
I (Paid Political Advertisement)
U i-.~ c.- -~ U
,( : :: ,
Bob Sikes Is Always At The Service
West Florida and America n
He Works With Leaders of Both Political Parties!!!
0 VOTE BOB SIKES SEPTEMBER 12
TO KEEP WEST FLORIDA AND AMERICA STRONG!I
Paid Pol. Adv. Paid by Joseph Marques Jr. 'Campaign Treas.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DeWITT T. MATHEWS, Pastor
a ~ I
W. L. BAILEY
Group 5 14th Judicial Circuit
Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson and
CIRCUIT JUDGE SHOULD 'BE DEDICATED CITIZEN
PAGE Mi,' THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972
Tim Griffin, Judy Moore Are Married
A double ring ceremony unit-
ed Miss Judith Arlene Moore
and Timothy Gene Griffin in
marriage Friday, August 25 at
7:00 p.m. in the First Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe. The Rev-
erend Dewitt Mathews officiated.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Robert E. Moore and
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver E. Griffin
all of Port St. Joe.
'Mrs. Eleanor Shaw, organist,
of Butler, Alabama, presented
nuptial music accompanied by
Dewitt Dalton, soloist, of Jack-
The, bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a floor
length gown of pure silk over
angel-mist taffeta. The fitted bo-
dice, full sleeves and mandarin
collar were accented with vene-
tian lace as was her chapel
length train. The elbow length
veil of silk illusion fell from a
lace profile bandeau. She carried
a white bible topped by a dainty
all white bouquet of miniature
Mrs. Craig Segars, the former
Miss Donna Harris of Hartselle,
Alabama served .the bride as
Matron of Honor. Maid of honor
was Miss Jo Beth Hammock of
Atlanta, Georgia, formerly of
Port St. Jop. Bridesmaids were
Miss Carol Parker of Port St.
Joe and Miss Tula Elliott, cou-
sin of the bride, of Panama City.
Junior bridesmaid was Miss Gin-
ger Burge- of Port St. Joe.
The attendants wore identical
floor length princess style gowns
of lavender dotted swiss, trim-
CO STIN' S
med ,with lace and ribbon. They
each carried a nosegay of white
carnations and deep lavender
statice and wore small headpiec-
es made of lavender tulle at-
tached toa bow.
The bridegroom was served by
his father as best man. Grooms-
men were Jimmy Griffin and
Dennis Griffin, brothers of the
groom, Jim Moore, brother of
the bride and William H. Ram-
Following the wedding, a re
ception was hosted by the bride's
parents in the church fellowship
The four tiered wedding cake
was served from a table overlaid
with a full skirted, white cloth
trimmed with lace. Presiding at
the table was Mrs. Joel Morris,
aunt of the bride from Mobile,
Alabama; assisted by Miss Debra
Hattaway. Punch was served
from an identical table by Mrs.
B. E. Sulivant, aunt of the bride
from Jacksonville and Miss Ca-
thy Broderick, cousin of the
bride from Danville, Ill. Mrs.
James Timmins attended the cof-
fee service, assisted by Mrs. H.
L. Burge. Others helping with
serving were Mrs. W. R. Flem-
ing, Mrs. Tom Parker, Jr., and
Mrs. Homer Atchison. Mrs. Rob-
ert Nobles, Jr., kept the bride's
book. Mrs. Ralph P. Nance and
$10,000 homestead exemption for
those 65-and-over oi all taxes.
Continued fight against increase in
$10.00 automobile tag for all sen-
' Relief for pulpwooders and farm-
ers from "excessive weight" fines.
Expansion of state participation in
recreation and parks.
Expansion of Sunland Center for
our disadvantaged citizens.
STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 9
(Paid Political Advertisement)
Mrs. Ashley M. Costin'were float-
ing hostesses for the occasion.
Mrs. Nance also' directed the
Prior to the rehearsal, Thurs-
day, August 24, the bridegroom's
parents editertained the bridal
party with a seated dinner in the
upstairs dining room of the St.
Joe Motel. The bride and
groom's fable was decorated
with an' arrangement of laven-
der and white mumns, white Ger-
man statice and carnations. AJso
"5ed on the tables Were white
tapers with wedding bells and a
miniature bride and groom.
Pre-nuptial parties included a
calling shower in the fellowship
hall of the First Baptist Church,
honoring Miss Judith Moore,
bride-elect of Timothy Gene
Griffin, on August 1. Other hon-
ored guests were her mother,
Mrs, Robert Moore, Mrs. Perry
Elliott, grandmother of the
bride-elect and Mrs. 0. E. Grif-
fin, mother of the groom-elect.
Corsages were presented to the
honbree and the mothers.
Punch with tiny cake squares
and a variety of sandwiches were
served from an attractively dec-
orated round table. Lavender
and white colors were used
throughout the decorations and
Hostesses for the party were
Mrs. George Davis, Mrs. C. G.
Costin, Sr., Mrs. W. R. Fleming,
Mrs. James Timmins, Mrs. W. J.
Herring and Mrs H. L. Burge.
A gift of silver was presented to
the honoree by the hostesses
Misses Carol and Patti Parker
entertained in their home on
Bellamy Circle, August 5 with a
kitchen shower. Tiny sandwiches,
cake squares and Cokes were ser-
ved to the honoree, Miss Moore
and other guests.
The Baptist Young Women's
group of the First Baptist
a white bible on Wednesday, Au-
gust 16. A very impressive can-
dlelight ceremony was led by
Mrs. Gerald Lewter.
On Saturday, August 19, Miss
Judy Moore was honored at a
luncheon. given by Mrs. Ashley
Costin at-the Cove Hotel in Pan-
The guests were seated in the
tea room of this historic hotel.
Antique silver and pale pink
china enhanced the table. Focal
point of the table was the cen-
ter arrangement of lovely pink
rosebuds, tube-roses and green-
The bide-to-be was also pre-
sented with a dainty nosegay of
lavender, and, white flowers, her
chosen colors and a -silver, sugar
Mrs#.;George Davis entertained
at heilbome 'on Sunset .Circle for
Miss Judith Moore with a brides-
maid luncheon at 12 o'clock
noon, August 24. Co-hostesses
were Mrs. Ralph Nance and Mrs.
James Guilford. Special guests
were aunts of the bride-elect,
Mrs. Joel Morris of Mobile, Ala-
bama and Mrs. B. E. Sulivant of
Jacksonville. The hostesses pre-
sented the honoree with an at-
tractive piece of silver as a token
remembrance of the occasion.
The bride-elect used the event
to present each of her attendants
with a special gift for their
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ballard of
Zebulon, Georgia, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Linda Gayle, to Sgt. Donald Al-
bin Birath, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs .Donald Albin Birath of
Spartanburg, South Carolina.
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. John Thomas McCord and
Mrs. Jobe Ballard of Zebulon
and the late Mr. Ballard.
Miss Ballard graduated from
Pike High School of Zebulon,
Georgia, and received a B.A. de-
gree in education from Shorter
College and is employed by the
Home City Schools as a second
grade teacher at West End Ele-
Sgt. Birath is the grandson of
Mrs. William H. Howell. Sr., of
Port St. Joe and the late Mr.
Howell and the late Mr.and Mrs.
John A. Birath of Youngstown,
Sgt. Birath graduated from
Spartanburg High School, Spar-
tanburg Junior College and at-
tended Wofford College and is
presently serving with the Uni-
ted States Air Force at Little
A December 16 wedding will
be held at the Mt. Gilead Bap-
tist Church in Griffin, Georgia.
MISS LINDA GAYLE BALLARD
people of the Port St. Joe area. So don't fiddle
a around, come in today for complete, competent
__ .: banking in one place.
at PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
KEEP IN TUNE
WITH THE TIMES
WE NOW OFFER
ON EVERY ACCOUNT
when it comes to selecting a Bank that fills
your needs. We are Banking Professionals offering
a complete and competent banking service to the
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ira B.
Hanna of Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect attended Twin
Lakes High School of West Palm
Leavins Fisher Rites Held
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jackson
wish to announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Patricia
Dianne to William Ervin Hanna,
A double ring candlelight
ceremony united Regina Dianne
Leavins and Danny Ray Fisher in
marriage on August 18 in the
First Baptist Church of Port St.
Joe. The Rev. Dewitt Mathews
performed the 7 p.m. ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hozell Leavins of
Port St. Joe. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Fish-
er of Bonifay.
The ceremony was solemnized
before an altar decorated with
an arch of white candles against
a background of wedding palms.
White urns holding traditional
white and yellow bouquets flank-
ed the wedding scene. Two
small palms graced each side of
the pulpit. In each window was
placed a candle. The decorated
prayer bench completed the set-
The family pews were marked
by white mums accented with
greenery and long satin stream-
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a formal
gown fashioned of- silk organza
over peau de soie. Designed
along empire lines, it featured a
yoke of organza appliqued with
venise lace with a victorian
neckline. Elaborate appliqued
designs of venise lace adorned
the victorian sleeves and front
of the princess skirt and was re-
peated again on the chapel
length train which was concealed
in the back by a satin bow with
streamers extending down the
back. Her headpiece was a
three-tiered elbow length illu-
sion veil attached to re-embroi-
dered petals. She carried a beau-
Beach. The groom-elect attended
Port St. Joe High School.
The wedding date has been set
for September 24 at 5:00 p.m.
There will be a reception follow-
ing the wedding ceremony which,
will be held in the Pentecostal
Holiness Church of Port St. Joe.
No invitations are being sent
but all friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to attend.
'" 26 Years of 'Business Experience
S6 Years Mayor of the City of 'Port St. Joe
* Served 'Part and Full Time As City Judge
MRS. DANNY RAY FISHER
tiful cascade buoquet of white
carnations centered with yellow
rose buds and accqnted with
white loveknot ribbon' streamers.
Miss Anne Leavins, cousin of
the bride, was maid of honor.
She wore a floor length empire
gown fashioned of yellow dacron
lace over peau de soie and car-
ried a bouquet of yellow and
Kenneth Yates served as best
man. Donald Shoots, cousin of
the bride, and Kevin Owens ush-
Pre-nuptial music was present-
ed by Mrs. Virginia Arnold, solo-
ist and Billy Rich, organist. The
music chosen, by the bride and
groom was "Because" and "The,
The bride's mother was attired
in, a street length dress of mint
green dacron polyester with a
semi-full, miniature p 1 e a ted
skirt. She complemented the
dress with matching accessories.
The groom's mother wore a
patterned beige dress of double-
knit and her accessories were
white. Both mothers wore cor-
sages of white carnations.
Following the ceremony the
bride's parents hosted a recep-
tion in the church social hall.
* Miss Jan Leavins, sister of the
bride, presided over the bride's
book. The bride's table, overlaid
with a white organdy tablecloth,
was centered with a three-tiered
bride's cake, accented with yel-
low roses and topped with white,
satin wedding bells. Flanking
iD oon' be mirledl In
B Mto tf nwmawy'lnfla-.
i i, FM'a utility
O tFir ati n y l r
To continue proitctin
your pocketbook, I
need your vote and
this were two ceramic candelab-
ras in the bride's chosen colors
of yellow, green and white, de-
signed and made especially for
the wedding by the organist.
The bride's bouquet completed
Attending the bride's table
were Miss Judy Moore and Mrs.
Jan Nobles. Presiding at the
punch bowl were Mrs. Jackie
Bowlin, aunt of the bride, and
Miss Lola Ray. They were assist-
ed in serving by Mrs. Opal Ow-,
ens; Mrs. Joynell Davis and Mrs.
- Gift Shop
RESTAURANT HOURS: 5:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Monday through Saturday
6:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M., Sundays
Final Wedding Plans of Dolores Dickey
And Joseph Stukey Are Announced
The final wedding plans for Miss City.
Sue Dolores Dickey and Joseph! Mrs. Richard Arnold, sister of
Edward Stukey have been announ- the bride, of Tampa, will serve as
ced this week by her parents, Mr. Matron of Honor and Miss Brenda
and Mrs. John C. Dickey of Port Weeks, of West Palm Beach, will
St. Joe. The parents of the bride- be the bridesmaid.
groom-elect are Mr. and Mrs. H. Serving as best man will be Asa
Marvin Stukey, Sr., of Panama Mason of Southport and Andy Ge-
ria of Pensacola will serve as
For her wedding trip the usher.
bride chose a yellow double knit Mrs. Ann Pennington, organist,
dress with matching accessories, will provide the nuptial music.
She wore her mother's corsage. The wedding will be held Satur-
1 -. .- The wedding will be held Satur-
After .a wedding trip to Tam-
pa, the couple will live in Boni-
Out-of-town guests attending
the wedding were: Mr. and Mrs.
Clinton Snell, Caryville; Mr. and
Mrs. Archie Kelley, Columbus,
Ga.; Mrs. Shirley Leavins, Grace-
ville; Mrs. Jackie Bowlin, Hat-
tiesburg, Miss.; Mr. and Mrs.
Kenny Fisher, Tampa; Ralph
Fisher, Bonifay; Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Linton, Wewahitch-
ka; Mrs. Charles Gaskin and
Misses Linda and Cindy Gaskin,
day, September 2, at 3:00 P.M. in
the St. James Episcopal Church.
A reception will be hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. James Lovelace, of
Andalusia, Alabama, immediately
following the ceremony in the Par-
ish House. All friends and. rela-
tives are invited to attend.
As of the date of the first pub-
lication of this notice, Thursday,
August 31, 1972, I will no longer
:be responsible for any debts oth-
-er than those personally approved
by me. 4t-8-31
". --- ELE CT--
SHERIFF GULF COUNTY
I served you the people of Gulf County for six
years as your Deputy Sheriff. First I, would like to
thank you for being so nice to me in Gulf County.
Experience is greatly needed for the problems
that confront us. Remember, this is yours, mine and
our county. Let's protect the people in it.
Now about my experience I received my
experience from one of the greatest lawmen that
this county has ever known. I ask you, the people
of Gulf County to go to the polls on September 12 and
vote for the man htat has the experience you have
already paid for.
VOTE FOR 'AND ELECT JIMMY BARFIELD
YOUR NEXT SHERIFF
(Paid Political Advertisement)
/ ~ ~"PORE BOY'S CORNER"
SIN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
S./ 9A .OPEN SUNDAY--10 A.M. to 7 F,M,
August 31, September 1 and 2
Ga. Grade "A"
- 3 dz.: 99c
ON IONS-___21b.bag 29c
BIG H JUMBO ROLLS
PAPER TOWELS 3
-4 caiis S TOMATOES -- 5 cans $1.00
CARROTS -Is I I
FRESH GROUND AVii Y! 1A!
With $10.00 Order or More Apple, Apple-Grape, Apple-Plum, Apple-Berry
S U GA R------ 5 lbs. 49c BAMA JELLIES 3 jars 89c
CANNED DRINKS 10 for $1.00 I E M 0 NS ------ doz. 39c
0. No. 1 White
POATOES -----_ 10 bs. 69c
3 Ibs. $1.69
Ga Grade "A" Biske or Rib
FRYERS--_-----b. 1 & STEW BEEF ------- b. 49c
Blade Cut Choice Beef
CHUCK ROAST -----b. 67c Rib Eye STEAK lb. $1.99
Boneies RUMP ROAST or Choice Beef
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST lb. $1.39 f-Bone STEAK
Tender aiid 6fidfoues
7-Bone STEAK -----l b. 79c
Round ROAST ------lb. 89c
CLUB STEAK or ROUND STEAK ----pound $1.19
Would Make You A Good
(Paid Pol. Adv.)
QUALIFIED -- TESTED -- CAPABLE
The "In Town Motel w 1 ith th M ts,
We appreeate your past patronage of our restaurantt and
look forward to serving yu in the future under our new
Effective Friday, September 1
Margi. and Ed Ventura, our new Restaurat co managers,
will be pleased to give vnu '. ipt *ittlo eqri f .,,,n.ic n
FULL SERVICE MOTEL
AG I H TAPr t Je lrd TUSAAGUT3,17
Aug. 30 thru Sept. 2
, Quantity Rights Reserved
WE HONOR GOVERNMENT FOOD STAMPS
II '1 I I I "" 11 I I ^^ *^^ ^ -a*--- ^
15 AT THIS LOW PRICE
All Popular Brands SANDWICH
SELECTED DISCOUNT SPECIAL!
SALAD and SANDWICH PERFECT
25" x 75' Quality Brand
REYNOLDS WRAP -- roll 75c
Quality Brand Showboat 29 Oz. Cans
PORK and BEANS .4 cans $1.00
Asstd. Jumbo Rolls-Northern 1 roll pkg.
PAPER TOWELS 3 rolls $1.00
Quality Brand Northern -4 Ro Pkg.
BATHROOM TISSUE pkg.
Qua lity Brand -Delicious
HORMEL SPAM ---12 oz.
Quaity Brands Sparky or Ole Diz
CHARCOAL------ 10 lb.
Picnic Special White Ez-Serve 100 Ct.
9 INCH PLATES----pkg.
Picnic Special Dixie Brand 80 Ct.
9 Oz. COLD CUPS --- pkg.
Pic-ic Special Gulf Brand
CV ARCOAL LIGHTER at.
3 bags $1.00
PATTIE OLEO 8 c
8 Ounce Size 8 .
Georgia Grade "A"
MEDIUM EGGS ---2 doz.- 89c
Georgia Grade "A"
MEDIUM EGGS 2 doz. 99c
Delicious Miracle Whip
KRAFT OLEO-------.... Ib. 39c
5 Ounce Size 9-
Gilette Brand Right Guard
3 ." Non-Sting Unscented Soft and Dri
39c ANTI-PERSPIRANT 12 oz.
Blue Horse Notebook -500 Ct.
FILLER PAPER --- 500 c
Piggly Wiggly Will Be
OPEN LABOR DAY
GA. GRADE "B" WHOLE
GRADE "B" GOODNESS
Split Whole FRYERS
WHOLE FRYERS .- lb. 3
Georgia Grade "B"
Quartered BREAST --- lb. 43c
Georgia Grade "B"
Quartered THIGHS ------lb. 39c
Tender SPARE RIBS ---- Ilb. 89c
Tender Lean Sliced
Quarter PORK LOIN --- lb. 89c
PORK STEAKS --------- lb. 79c
SLICED BACON l--------b. 69c
As Good As Ground Chuck Try Itl You'll Like Itl
Lean GROUND BEEF ---l- b. 79c
Sirloins Boneless Top Round Cubed Round
Tender Juicy STEAKS Ib. $1.39
SAVOC BROIL STEAK or Pure
GROUND ROUND -----b. $1.19
No. 7 Chuck
STEAK or ROAST ---- Ib. 89c
ALL MEAT STEW or
GROUND CHUCK ---l- b. 99c
Boneless Cudahy Bar "S"
CANNED HAMS 3 lb. can $2.89
Famous Brand Sunnyland
BEEF WIENERS --- 12 oz.
BEEF LIVER --------- lb.
USDA Inspected Fresh
FRYER BREAST QUARTERS lb.
BOB WHITE BRANI)
BOB WHITE BRAND
DRY, NORMAL or OILY
FROZEN WAFFLES 13 oz. 49c
FROZEN HONEY BUNS 9 oz. 35c
6 PAK BLUEBERRY MUFFINS 8 oz. 39c
C A R T O N M orton B rand T
FROZEN DONUTS -- 10 oz. 49c
THE STAR, Port St. Jmo Florida THURSDAY, AUGU~ST 31, 1972
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972
^ Et lCT
* DUPLICATOR FLUID
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
in -'. I ., "ublishers4of Your-oHonie-Tbwtrr Neh'saielA, -G
PHIONE 227-3161 306 WELLIA3114, A-I-
In Panama City
and ask for
Let Us Prove We Can
Save You Money!
-Phone 785-5222 -
98 By-Pass In Panama City
Legal Adv. New Policy In Efect At Schools
INVITATION TO BID For Free and Reduced Price Lunches
BID NO. 130
The City Commission of the City Etna M. Gaskin, Director of the ruling of the local official, he
of Port St. Joe, Florida, will re- School Food Services this week an- may make a request either orally
ceive sealed bids until 5:00 P.M., nounced a free and reduced price or in writing for a hearing to ap-
September 5, 1972, to be opened lunch policy for Gulf County peal the decision.
at 8:00 P.M., at the City Commis- school children unable to pay the: Marion Craig, Superintendent,
sion meeting September 5, 1972, full price, has been designated as the hearing
for the sale of the following des- Gulf County School officials have official. Hearing procedures are
cribed property located on Wood. adopted a family size and income outlined in the policy.
ward Avenue in the City of Port scale to assist them in determin-; The policy also provides that
St. Joe, Florida: ing eligibility. The scale is on file there will be no identification of
LOTS 6 and 7, BLOCK 38 at the school and in the county or discrimination against any stu-
The City of Port St. Joe reserves office. dent unable to pay the full cost of
the right to reject any or all bids d u t p t f ct
received to reject any or alli An example of how the scale a lunch.
C. W. BROCK 8-17 works is as follows: for a family | A complete copy of the policy is
City Auditor and Clerk 3t of four with a yearly income of on file in each school and in the
_$3,000, with two children in school office of the school food service
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, would pay i5c for lunches. A third director where it may be reviewed
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL child in school would entitle all by any interested patron.
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE to free lunches.. If a family of 4
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR four has an annual income of $5,-
IN RE:GULF COUNTY 000, and had one to three chil- Marsh Hen Season
MICHAEL T. WHITE,. dren in school, they would pay 20c O Saturday
husband and for lunches. Opens Saturday
JOANNE THOMAS WHITE Families falling within the scales
wife. or those suffering from unusual Florida's marsh hen hunters will
TO: Joanne Thomas White circumstances or hardships are fire the first gun of the 1972-73
1003 Down Drive urged to apply for free or reduced hunting season on Saturday, Sep-
Silver Spring, Maryland 20904 price lunches for their children.. tember 2, with the opening of the
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED They may do so by filling in the'statewide season for hunting rails
that an action for dissolution application forms sent home in a and gallinule.
marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve letter to parents. Additional cop- The season will continue through
a copy of your written defenses, ies are available at the principal's November 10 with daily shooting
if any, to it on ROBERT M. MOORE office in each school. Applications from one-half hour before sunrise
321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, may be submitted any time during
Florida, and file the original wi e submitted any time dung to sunset.
the Clerk of the above styled the school year. The form itself is Bag limits for the season are as
Court on or before September 23, simple to complete, and requests follows:
1972, otherwise, a Judgment may information needed to determine clapper and King Rails Daily
be entered against you for the re- mic need b Clapper and King Rails: Daily
lief demanded in the petition. economic need ed on the in- limit 15: possession limit 30 (singly
WITNESS my hand and the seal come and number of persons in the or in aggregate).
of said Court on this the 22nd day family and any unusual circum-; Sora and Virginia Rails: Daily
of August, 1972. stances or hardships which affect limit 25; possession limit 25 (sing-
SEORGEtY. COer the family's ability to pay for ly or in aggregate).
(SEAL) 4t-8-24 school lunches. The information Florida Gallinule: Daily limit 15;
-- provided on the application will be possession limit 30.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, confidential and will be used only, Sportsmen are reminded by the
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL for the purpose of determining eli- Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE gibility.
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR gibty, mission that the season on purple
GULF COUNTY. Under the provisions of the pol- gallinule has been closed and only
IN RE: The marirage of icy the principal will review, ap- the Florida gallinule may be taken.
husband and IL, plications and determine eligibil- Most rails are found in salt or
TERRY LYNETTE HALL, ity. If a parent is dissatisfied .with tidal marshes while the Florida
wife. gallinule is generally found in
NOTICE OF SUIT 2. Gasoline, Hi-Test fresh water ponds and lakes. Both
TO: Mr. George P. Hall 3. High Detergent Oil (Cases of rail and gallinule offer excellent
1713 Lamont Street NW Apt. 3 24/1 quart containers) I opportunities to sharpen shootin
Washington, D. C. 20010 4. Detergent Oil (Cases of 24/1 opportunities to sharpen shooting
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED quart containers) reflexes for the opening of the
that an action for dissolution of 5. Non-Detergent Oil (Cases of season for migratory dove on Oc-
marriage has been filed against 24/1 quart containers) tober 7.
you and you are required to serve 6. No. 2 Fuel Oil (Diesel)
a copy of your written defenses, 7. Other related products
if any, to it on Robert M. Moore, These products to be used in City
321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, vehicles during the year 1972/73
Florida, and file the original with effective October 1, J972. Tanks,
the Clerk of the above styled puinps and air compressor to be
1972, otherwise, a Judgment may All prices should be quoted FOB
be entered against you for the re- Port St. Joe and bids submitted
lief demanded in the Petition. must be extended by item and to- I A
of said Court on this the 22 day of serves the right to accept or re- S n E x
August, 1972. ject any or all bids received.
GEORGE Y. CORE, C. W. BROCK 8-24
Circuit Court Clerk City Auditor and Clerk 3t
(SEAL) 4t-8-24 BD N
-- i f BID NO. 129
BID NO. 128 i The City Commission of the City
The City of Port St. Joe will re- of Port St. Joe, Florida, will re-
ceived sealed bids in the City ceive sealed bids until noon EDT,
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port St. September 5, 1972, from any per-
Joe, Florida, until 12:00 Noon, son, company or corporation inter- LIKE A PRESCRIPTION,
EDT, September 5, 1972, for: ested in selling the City the follow-
1. Gasoline, Regular ing described 100 level blackwall
tubeless tires to be purchased as PROTECTION PLANS A'
needed. Prices to be effective Oc-
'tober 1, 1972.
1. 4:00 x 12 4 ply TOGETHER WITH EXTRA
2. 9:5 x 24 4 ply
LU 3. 13:6 x 28 4 ply
*5 4. 8:25 x 15 4 ply There are about asn
6. 6:00 x 16 4 ply
7. G78 x 15 4 ply
8. 5:70/5:00 x 8 4 ply ferent types of insurance
9. 7:50 x 17 8 ply
10. 13:00 x 24 8 ply
11. 9:50 x 16:5 8 ply are specific needs. You
12. 8:25 x 20 10 ply
e spply ne. 11:00 x 20 12 ply them all, so it is vitally
e supply needs. We stoc 15. 10:00 x 20 S- 12 ply
iality office supplies No All prices should be quoted FOB
office needs. Call us today! Port St. Joe, Florida, and bid pri- that you consult with a
ces should be extended by item
and totaled. The City of Port St. Call on us at any time!
X CARDS, all sizes Joe reserves the right to accept or o us at an me
reject any or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 8.24
ARD FILES, wood & metal city Auditor and Clerk 2t
POST BINDERS WE PUT THE "SURE"
LEDGER SHEETS Need A IN YOUR INSURANCE
CLIPS, FASTENERS 4
GAL and LETTER PAoc Call
MACHINE RIBBONS Tommy Thomas
A PENCILS, ERASERS
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM,, Pastor
PROPERTY FOR SALE
TRACT NO. 1-Unimproved property, approximately
105' x 47' x 130' located two miles West of Wewa-
hitchka on the old Panama City highway.
TRACT NO. 2-Four vacant lots 75' x 150' each located
in Hardin Addition, City of Wewahitchka.
TRACT NO. 3-Approximately 1% acres of unimproved
land in the Willis Landing vicinity in Gulf County.
TRACT NO. 4-Two vacant lots in Beacon Hill.
TRACT NO. 5--One lot with block building in Pine
Ridge Addition to Wewahitchka.
MAX W. KILBOURN
WEWAHITCHKA STATE BANK
acting Science Too!
CL& take t:. _. ;,...
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT... un-
less you're properly insured!
AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
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 FashionedFiendliness Stilr Sur' ives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
"PEOPLE HAVE THE RIGHT TO KNOW"
Your Vote and Support will be Appreciated
-- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Nil EXHAUST SYSTEM
S* a ,|n~i r &Mr u6
Offc ICp p.in
Is headquarters for all your office
only famous brand -'ames in cu
need to wait for those everyday of
'? STAMP DATERS
SSTAMP PADS and INK
SSCRATCH PADS, all sizes
f TYPFWRITER PAPER
i' MIMEOGRAPH PAPEA
^ DUPLICATOR PAPER
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .--.........- 6:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
L-UI Ui_ H STR er St J-oorIdTHUSfDAY AUGUST31,1972
ST. JOE BEACH
THE VERSATILE FIVE
Starting at 8:30 P.M.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR --
F. R. (Rudy) PIPPIN, Jr.
County Commissioner District 1
Your Continued Vote and Support will be
Subject to the Democratic Primaries
SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT NUMBER 4
Qualified and Experienced in School Administration
Vote For and Elect
James C. Horton
County Commissioner District 3
Experience Honesty A Concern for All
Your Vote and Support will be Appreciated
School Board Member
Your Vote and Support Will Be
Paid Political Adv.
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call PanaWa City 785-5222
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
SSpace for this advertisement has bien contributed as a Public Service by this newspaper.
County Commission District 5
Your Vote and Support.will be Appreciated
Brian Sheffield, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jackie Sheffield, returned
home Sunday after spending three
weeks with his grandparents Mr'.
and Mrs. Jack Sheffield while his
parents moved from Tallahassee
to DeLand. Jackie Sheffield re-
ceived his BS degree and has ac-
cepted a position in Deland High
"It's Time for A Change"
(Paid Political Advertising)
Sponsored by the
GULF COUNTY DEMOCRATIC EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
WEWAHITCHKA (Wewa Bank) -_ Sept. 2 4:00 P.M., CST
PORT ST. JOE (5th and Reid) Sept. 9 5:00 P.M., EST
4t C. G. COSTIN, Jr., Chairman
ELECT BELSER, THE LAWYER-SHERIFF TO CONGRESS. HE IS THE CAN-
DIDATE OF QUALIFICATIONS WITH 25 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE IN ALL
3, BRANCHES OF FLORIDA GOVERNMENT AND IS THE ARDENT AD-
VOCATE IN THIS RACE FOR 'STRONG LOCAL GOVERNMENT.
CONGRESSMAN SIKES VOTED AGAINST:
1 ANTI BUSING Amendment to Education Appropriations
Bill (June 8, 1972).
2. 19. Billion Dollar Higher Education Bill.
3. Giving the YOUNG PEOPLE the right to vote (June
4. -Revenue Sharing for cities, counties and states (in dol-
latrs and cents this means approximately $145,395.00
annually to Gulf county alone.)
5. SIKES DID NOT VOTE on Space Exploration Approp-
riations measure. (HR 7109 June 3, 1971).
6. HR 1-Welfare Social Security and Family Assistance
A'ct Amendments of 1971 (June 22, 1971).
7. SIKES DIDN'T VOTE either way on an amendment to
ban issuance of Food Stamps to union strikers.
8. Amendments to HR 15417 giving additional education
money in Title IV thereof for Elementary and Second-
9. Federal Employees Health Benefits (April 27, 1972).
10. U, S. Postal Employees Health Benefits, etc. (April
BELSER STANDS FOR:
1. All out fight in Congress against CRIME and DRUG
2. Continued appropriations for our military installations
in the District.
3. Bringing some defense industries in the District.
4.. Strong National Defense and a never ceasing fight
5. Recomputation of benefits for our military retirees.
They have won the wars.
6. Removal of ceiling on earnings of Social Security bene-
7. Fair Practices and Equal Opportunities at all levels
of Government for our black citizens.
8. Against busing of school children to achieve racial
balance in our school system.
9. Appropriating monies direct to Sheriff's and Municipal
Police departments in the fight against CRIME in lieu
of to the states.
10. Human rights, needs, privacy and dignity of every
11. Federal TAX REFORM and RELIEF for the average
BELSER IS A SUPPORTER OF PRESIDENT NIXON FOR REELECTION AND HEREBY ISSUES THIS CHALLENGE TO HIS
OPPONENT: MR. SIKES, WHERE DO YOU STAND, PRESIDENT NIXON OR McGOVERN?
CONGRESSMAN SIKES IS A WAR HAWK AND REPRESENTS THE MILITARY-INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX. HE HAS
SERVED IN CONGRESS FOR 32 YEARS, CAN RETIRE NOW ON $34,000.00 PER YEAR FOR THE REMAINDER OF
HIS LIFE. HE IS NOT CHAIRMAN OF A STANDING COMMITTEE IN THE HOUSE ALTHOUGH HE OUTRANKS 16
OF THE 21 CHAIRMEN IN LENGTH OF SERVICE IN THE HOUSE.
BELSER .SAYS: 'THE SENIORITY SYSTEM IN CONGRESS SHOULD BE ABOLISHED. IT SERVES THE PURPOSE ONLY
OF THE 'CLAGHORNS' AND 'TURPENTINE STILL DAY' POLITICIANS, AND IS A CURSE UPON THE SOUTH IN THE EYES
OF THE NATION. IT HAS GIVEN US THE EASTLANDS, SIKES, TALMADGES, THE COTTON ED SMITHS, ETC. IT
PROMOTES AND INSURES INCOMPETENCE IN LIEU OF COMPETENCE IN THE CONGRESS".
SEND BELSER TO CONGRESS
THE CANDIDATE OF QUALIFICATIONS WHO HAS BEEN ENDORSED IN THIS RACE BY 16 OF THE 17
ELECTIVE COUNTY OFFICEHOLDERS IN HIS HOME COUNTY.
AFTER 32 YEARS YOU DESERVE A CHANGE!
A'.'' .~*-:' ,-.. ;~ ~ N* ~fl -- .:,~..-A- ~ --
THESTA. ortSt jo, lorda THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972
I Sept -L:er 1.2
THIRD D STRICT
7r Paid Political Adv.
Say You Saw It In The Star -
.: *--:- 1
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1972 PAGE NIN'
U.S.DA. OA "A"U W'A&PCM QicOZIN
3.RMGT ALLP~AT 5
mmlii ~ 'A.
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BERF
28-OZ. NO. RETU
"ROLLS : Q
HITE 9 Inch (Cold Cups, 7-oz. Size 100 cf. 594 7
FRESH GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
S CTO 'D : 3
JANE PARKER.BAKERY FRESH
3 BREAST QUARTERS
"SUPER-RIGHT" FULLY COOKED
BANQUET QHANK FROZEN DELICIOUS.
C A. HALF.
6 16 to 19 Lb. Avg.
11V% ftft* 1Hbr &ITH BACK" JL
"SUPER-RIGHT" HARD CORN FED WESTERN
R i ) UNDER L B.
BANQUET QUICK FROZEN DELICIOUS
SMod Ifa@M WPKG
JANE PARKER SULCED ROUND TOP
AWEAR BAKE F 22R
JANE PARKER BAKERY FRESH REGULAR
U.S. "I EASTERN BULK WHITE,
L11 LBS. 9t
s-49c 10 ,
S. C. PLAYER
DISTRICT NO. 3
PROGRESS with ECONOMY
Your Vote and Support Will
.- 6 ,6EARS EXPERIENCE -
Medical and Hospital Benefits for Your
Child for Accidend I injury is Available
Through Your School
SCHOOL DAY $3.00n
AT A PREMIUM OF
at play, swimming, skiing, scuba diving tand travel.
ing by auto, bicycle and motorcycle)
SPAYS WITHOUTn REGARD TO
STANDARD LIFE & CASUALTY
2t Rock Hill, South Carolina 8-31
Regular high school classes
will be taught at the Centennial
Typing, bookkeeping, short-
hand, auto mechanics, carpentry,
electronics, art fundamentals,
oil painting, drivers ed and sew-
ing will be taught in the Port
St. Joe High School. Welding
classes will begin at a later date.
Adult basic classes will begin
Tuesday, September 5 in North
Port St. Joe, Highland View,
White City aend Wewaihtchka,
There will not be a registra-
tioh fee for any of these classes
and in mdst cases no charge for
Registration for high school
classes at Wewahitchka will be
at the Wewahitchka High School
on Tuesday, September 5 from
6 to 9 p.m. CDT; '
No persons under the age of
17, nor students enrolled in the
regular high school program will
be permitted to take adult
Study Being Made
(Continued From Page ) ,
The inventory and later sur-
veys will become part of a feasi-'
bility study by the two agencies
- to determine how the unwanted
weeds can be retarded or con-,
trolled once a structure is in-
stalled in the Dead Lakes dam
to fluctuate water levels.
The botanists stated Tuesday
that the worst weed now present
in the lake is an exotic form of
elodea, introduced from South
America. The second most
abundant trouble-maker at this
time is coontail, also a submerg-
Hyacinths grew quickly on the
lake this year, but now have
been brought under satisfactory
control through intensive work
by the Commission's Hyacinth
Williams, speaking for cooper-
ative effort, said, "If the noxious
weeds now in the lake are al-
lowed to grow at the present
rate, anglers will not enjoy fish-
ing these waters. This is the ini-
tial step to determine what can
be done to retard or control
ages. Among, these is the olympic
style swimming pool. The people
can become engaged in many
games such as ping-pong, volley
ball, baseball and pitching horse
shoes. Some like to sit under the
spreading oaks and just talk. and
enjoy the scenery.
H. L. Ford is serving as chair-
man of planning for the picnic this
Back from Nashville
Rev. and Mrs. Talmadge Ken-
nedy and Rev. and Mrs. Bobby
Taylor of Port St. Joe returned
Monday morning from a week's
schooling in Nashville, Tennessee.
The .seminar was sponsored by
Nashville Records -Productions,
I Inc., in the arts of recording, pro-
ducing, directing and engineering
of the manufacture of phonograph
records and ftapes. Npw recording
equipment n0o' on the market was
Kennedy and Taylor are the
owners and `operators of Lo-Ran
Enterprises and Recording Studio
here in Port. St. Joe.
Aur diaSets Belgium Has Beer
Thrft Shop Duty
During the month of September, For Three DictatoI
the Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop
will return to their regular sche-
'dule. The will be open on Fridays Joe Tiest, project engineer at try in the world.
at 2:00 p.m. the City's new Wastewater Treat-1 Early in its history, the nation
The pick-up and Marking Corn- ment Plant and a native of Bel- was ruled by the Romans. Napo-
mittee for the month of Septem- gium gave the Rotary Club some
ber will be: Mrs. Henry Campbell, interesting highlights concerning
227-3401; Mrs. Lawrence Bissett, his naitve land last Thursday. L ng Avenue
229-1551 and Mrs. S. R. Brown, Jr, Tiest said the history of the 10 Long A enue
rs for the month include million Belgion people goes back
Workers f or the monthm.incude: 2,000 years, although the nation PlansPicnic
Friday, Sept.8-Mrs.W.E.Wha-became an independent country
ley and Mrs. T. ord. Pa n 1830 when it divided from Hol- The Long AAvenue Baptist
Friday, Sept. 15-Mrs. Tom Par- land Church will have a church picnic
Friday, Sept. 22--Mrs. Frank Belgium is about one-fifth the on Labor Day, September 4, at
Hannon and Mrs. Cecil Lyons. size of Florida and has probably the West Florida, Baptist Assembly
Friday, Sept. 29-Mrs..Leo Shea- the most densely populated coun- grounds, near Panama City on I
-ley and Mrs. W. D. Sykes. Highway 98. -
Making donations during the This is an annual affair with.the I
month of July were:. Mrs. Al Smith, ReiStration O en local church. Each year, for sev-"
Mrs. Frances Chason, Mrs. Ben-a i Open eral years, they have been having
ton Hamm, Miss Clara Pate, Mrs.! Fo Adult School a church-wide picnic on the beau-
W. D. Sykes, Mrs. Leonard Belin tiful grounds of the Baptist Assem-
Mrs. Gordon Farris and Mrs. Ger- bly. The deacons of the church
aid Lewter. Registration ,for all adult the annual meeting. All
Contributions during the montli school classes taUght in the Port members of the church and Sunday
of August were received from St. Joe High School and the Cei- School are invited to attend and
Mrs. Grady Player, s. .Building will begin Tues- to bring their': friends.
Browhell, Mrs. Jack effielednesday, 9 a.m. to 12 Each family brings the food for
Mrs. Wayne endx, es oon and 6 to 9 p.m.; Thursday the picnic and, the deacons provide
Stone, Mrs. J. C. Arboga, M a.m. to 12 noon and 6 to 9 p.m' or the other needs. Food is always
W. L. Altstaetter, Mrs. Cecil Har -and Friday from 9 a.m. to 12 the center of attraction. However,
rison. Mrs .Walter Dodson anj. there are many other attractions
Mrs. Cecil Lyons. .. .1 .. conducive to a good picnic for all
FOR SALE: New RCA stereo con- WANTED TO RENT or buy 3 bed- SEAMSTRESS: Women's, men's,
sole. Reg; $269.95, now $125.00. room house in town. Call 229- -children's cl Also altera-
Call Mrs. Bob Moss, 227-3151. 4304 after 5 or all day Saturday. tions. Call Brenda, 229391. 4t-8-24
FOR SALE: International Scout TRAVEL Adventure and fantastic
FOR SALE: Silver toy poodles, 2 motor, $40.00. 229-6777 after education. U. S. Navy. Apply at
months old. Champion lines. Sac- 5:00 p.m. 565 Harirson Ave., Panama City or
rific $75. 00. Call Mrs. Bob Moss any Tuesday at 11:00 a.m. at the
227-i'5 ASSUME PAYMENTS: 12x44 2 Port St. Joe Post Office. 6t-8-24
223-11. bedroom ,mobile home in good
condition. Four years left to pay.
BOAT SUPPLIES 1 Ratheon 707-1A Cal 229-3356. 4t-8-years left 24 MEXICO BEACH ,
recorder and fish finder com- BEAUTY SHOPPE
plete with transductor in excellent FOR RENT: Furnished house at.St. n
condition. 2 Penn Senator heavy Joe Beach. Smith's Pharmacy. Hwy. 98 Phone 648-5116
duty deep sea fishing reel and tfc-8-17 Coplet Beaut
rods equipped with 200 feet of 1001 Complete Beauty Servic
pound test line. 2 heavy duty out- FOR RENT: One and two bedroom 1 GLADYS NICHOLS
riggers, chrome over brass. Never attractively furnished apart- -
installed.- Other deep sea fishing
equipment and supplies. Priced ments. Cool in summer, warm in WANTED: Man with service sta.
reasonable. Call 229-6863. 2tc-8-13 winter. Gas heat, window fans. tion and mechanic experience.
They must be seen to be appreciat- Apply at Ralph and Henry's Stan.
FOR SALE: F-85Old station wa ad. Catact Ir. or-Mrs. B. C. Prince dard Service. tfe-S
gon. New paint. Excellent me- ....... .._
chanical condition. Good tires, au- at WIMICOWLODGE and TRAILER FOR CHAIN LINK PENCE can
tomatic transmission. New 1972 PARK. White City. Phone 229-2413 Emory Stepnens. Free estimate
tag. Inspecteion sticker. Priced or 648-3101. tfc-10-28' Guarantee on labor and materials
reasonable. 229-6863. 2tc-8-31 Low down payment. Phone 227.
C*FOR WELDING NEEDS see James 7972.
FOR .SALE: Will sacrifice house F. eLn pl e 32Palm Bilvd.es I
trailer ,10'x58' with 2 expansions Tep le. 1302 Palm Bl .
-lRwnn.'.-Ah I Ar'..196 d U6-10 t The Best Coast Le- I
Uor -I0pJu asUU (U. .uU or CUU.,us T. v v
$350. 1965 Country Squire, loaded,
$300. 1971 Honda 175cc $350. Al-
most new pool table, 44x88 playing
area,..$225.. (over $400 new). See.at
Burke's Gulf Station, White City.
FOR LOWEST PRICES in town on
100% polyester double knit.
SHIRLEY'S FABRICS, 106 Bellamy
Circle. 229-2021. tfc-8-31
FOR SALE: 1968 Volkswagen 2-
door. Also 19" Philco black and
white portable TV. Warranty good.
Bids needed. For information call
0TICE TO RECEIVE FOR SALE: Lovely home on water- d
SEALED BIDS front property. 3 bedrooms, 2 91
Board of County Commis- baths, central heat and air condi-
Gulf County, Florida, will tioned, carpeting throughout home. P
sealed bids from any per- Call after 5 p.m. for appointment.
mpany or corporation inter- 227-4491. tfc-8-31 F
a selling the County the fol- a
described personal proper- FOR SALE: Used mimeograph ma- D
orced concrete e wi chine. In good condition. See at P
.g gasket in the following Costin's Department Store.
ches FOR SALE: 1967 Chrysler New-
ches port Custom. Power steering, G
ches brakes, air conditioned. $800. 1966 5S
ches Lincoln, all power, new tires, $1200
ches : Paul Blount. 229-4401. tfc-8-17 Si
will be received until 9:00
astern Daylight Time, Sep. FOR SALE: 1969 Skamper hard SF
5, 1972, at the office of the top camper. 8 sleeper. Call af-
of the Circuit Court, Port ter 5:00 p.m. 227-5236. tfc-9-8 sC
Board reserves the right to HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 22
my and all bids. bath house, chain link fence. On w
BOARD OF COUNTY large lot. See David Rich at Rich's C
GUtF COUNTY, FLA. IGA. 229-4562 or 229-6816. tfc-8410
F. R. PIPPIN, Jr., ca
Chairman Jr It FOR SALE: HOs on 100'xl50' lot B
with 14'x26' work shop. At WMite -
NOTICE City. Joe Evans. Phone 229-2414. 8-3 1
Board of County Commis- FOR SALE: 25 hp SeaKing motor. ui
Gulf County, Florida, has boat trailer and fiberglass boat. p
1 its regular meeting of Used very little. Can be seen at C
ber 12, 1972 at 9:00 A.M., Jeff Plair's Shop. 6tp-7-27 $:
ember 5, 1972 at 9:00 A.M., S
the primary election to be FOR SALE: Nice two bedroom p
ptember 12, 1972. house, fully carpeted and air
F. R. PIPPIN, Jr., conditioned. Large fenced in yard. R
Chairman It For appointment call 229-4761. 3tp
_-%-- -- --* f~FOR RENT: Fui ished beach cot-
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
: Estate of,
MA G. VANLANDINGHAM FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom
ceased. house. Carpeted. With large
CE OF FILING PETITION porch. On St. Joe Beach. Phone
>R FINAL DISCHARGE 648-5117. tfc-8-24
QF EXECUTOR ---
U WHOM IT MAY j FOR RENT: Furnished exception-
ERN: ally nice 2 bedroom house. Par-
ce is hereby given that I tially carpeted, auto heat, fenced
filed my Final Returns as yard, screened breezeway, closed
or of the Will of Alma G. garage, nice neighborhood. Phone
dingham, deceased; that I 229-6777 'after 5:00 p.m.
iled my Petition for Final
rge; and that I will apply -
Honorable Sam P. Husband,
Judge of Gulf County, KILPATRICK
on September 25, 1972 for
ischarge as Eexcutor of the Funeral Home
f Alma G. Vanlandingham, and
ust 21st, 1972. Ambulance Service
ERSKIN L. CASON,
Executor of the Will of Prompt-Efficient-Courteous
Alma G. Vanlandingham,
Deceased. Telephone 227-2491
G. COSTIN, JR.
t. Joe, Florida 32456 8-31
ey for Executor 4t
MISSING: .'8 ft fiberglass boat.
green outside, Wm Inside. For
Informalom call Bl Carr 229.
10 SPEED BIKES IN STOCK, from
$69.95. Men's, women,s racing style,
touring style. Credit terms avail-
able. WESTERN AUTO, Port St.
WANTED TO BUY: Scallop shells.
The Shell Shack, Mexico Beach,
BOB'S OUTBOARD and small en-
igne re afir St. Joe Beach. Pine-
a Street. 1 blocks off Highway
ART TIME HELP: Realsilk 'girls'
have a ball conducting Home
fashion Shows. Free fashions, fun
nd cash in your spare time. Write
ollie Adams, 2808 E. 12th St.,
anama City, Fla. 32401. or call
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo
tional problems and/or concerns
ulf County Guidance Clinic, Pori
t. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev
idney Ellis, 229-6599.
SPECIAL TUTORING: 18 years ex-
perience in public and private
,hools. Emotionally disturbed,
retarded and slow learners. Phone
29-6863, Mrs. Gorham, 712 Wood-
ard Ave. 4tc-8-10
COMPLETE PAINTING SERVICE
Interior and exterior. General
carpenter repair. Free estimate.
ill Emily, 648-3324. 3tp-8-17
MC's PAWN and SWAP SHOP
new Johnson Messenger 123 CB
nit $135.00. 8-trac automatic tape
layers, $29.95 to $49.00, new. New
raig model 3212 home type deck
119,00. Many other items for sale.
ee at 105 5th St., Highland View.
hone 229-6193. tf
EDUCE safe and fast with Go-
Bese Tablets and E-Vap "water
ills." CAMPBELL'S Drug. 12p-7-13
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
C. P. Etheredge
$18 TIMM str"t
Part St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimeft
:-1-1 TE STR, ottW. J Flvl& THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 19n
in Belgium, Tiest said.
The nation, which relies primar-
ily oh manufacturing for its in-
come, is the headquarters of
NATO and the Common Market.
Belgium, too, is a country of the
"north" and the "south", Tiest
said with the north half speaking
Flemish and the southern half
leon met his Waterloo on Belgian"
French. "They fight one another",
Tiest said, "until a war comes
along, then they unite and fight
TAX BURDEN Is Congress Doing the Job?
NO Get A New Congress That Will! !I
GO BRANNON FOR CONGRESS
VOTE SEPTEMBER 12
Paid Political Advertisement by E. C. Taylor, Treasurer
NO. I DRIVE4N
Friday and Saturday
Seotember'l and 2
2 BIG SHOWS -
"SUCH GOOD FRIENDV
Specializing in Puppy Trim
Other Small Dogs Wa*ed
For Appointment call
In Wowabitchka arW
Port St. Jo*
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Word Griffin. Phone 2264W4
RAJYL-Regular convocallon an 8L
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R Am,
ist and 3rd Mondays, 8 pxL All
visiting companions welcome. .
WALTER GRAHAM. IL P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN L=GN, meet.
ing first and third Monday mights,
8:00 pm. Ameriean Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular'com
munication of Port St. Joe lAdge
No. 111, F. & A. X, every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 pin.
FOY E. ADAMS, WX
HERBERT L BURGA SectY.
Rowland and Nils Millergren
Wewahitchka; Don Parker of Por
St. Joe and Stan Bienich.
i Scene of Defeat Wd BK
CARD OF THANKS
Ra ri To l | We wish to express our most
r R o ta rin s Tld sincere appreciation to our many
I S K I l S I o friends in Port St. Joe who remem-
bered us in our great loss. We
soil. Bismark suffered his Fland- side by side against the common always be grateful for your
ers defeat in World H in Bel-I enemy." thoughtfulness. EARL BROWN
HERBERT and PEARL BROWN
gium and Hitler met the turning Guests of the club were W. H. MISS HOLLEY BARR
nnint nf World War II at Bastonge ---- -
Oodor ed WMK two ftws-
is In your commubft
@oil= on your health
pdftm In thus of sickness they
we the most Important men in your
Iffe. Their sldll assures you' that
"0 In sde -handi.' Place your
In Doctor and DruggistWhen -
SM Ill. both team up to make
you. well, -Orlig your Doctoes pro-
;iOn to our Rexall drug store.
Plnt- f re Prkn
RUZZETT J *S
TUNG OIL ;
Oil base, Vinyl and lateg".
Orel and Bristle Brushes
ee or Call:
V O T E FOR ;H E L E C T ERF .E'
GULF COUNTY SCHOOLS