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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
City May Get Out of Trash
And Garbage Collection
The Port St. Joeg City Commis-
sion began entertaining the no-
tion of getting out of the garbage
and trash collectifig business at
their regular meeting Tuesday
Hughey Williams, who operates
a garbage collection service in
the settlements around Port St.
Joe and on the beaches had ap-
proached the Commission and
proposed that his firm be given
a franchise to operate the gar-
bage and trash service in the
city limits. -
City Commission Bob Holland,
who has talked with Williams at
length about the matter, reported
to the Board meeting Tuesday
that Williams was willing to buy
the City's garbage collection
trucks and continue the same
garbage and trash collection ser-
vice now offered by the City, at
a flat monthly fee.
Holland pointed out that the
City is losing money on its gar-
bage and trash service. A recent
breakdown of costs and income
prepared by Clerk Charles Brock
showed that the City is spending
about $36,000 a year on the ser-
vice and collecting from its cus-
tomers about $34,000 per year.
Mayor Pate pointed out that
the City is now offering twice a
week garbage pick-up and that
it was his intention to ask -for
three times a week pick-up in
the new fiscal year beginning in
October. Pate said, "Such a mat-
ter as this would have to be let
out on bid and I would like to
see the Board call for bids on
the basis of a three times a week
collection service and see what
Commission Bob Fox pointed
out that specifications would have
to be drawn very carefully to see
that the City get at least as good
service as is now offered.
The Board agreed to call for
bids for contracting out the City's
garbage and trash collection ser-
vices before finally deciding to
get out of the business them-
A definite date for receiving
the bids has not been set.
Jaycee DSA Selection Saturday Night
Florida Highway Patrol Trooper Ken Murphy
presented Port St. Joe Police Chief H. W. Grif-
fin a Certificate of Honor Tuesday afternoon, rec-
ognizing the City's record of no traffic fatalities
during the year from January 1, 1968 to Decem-
Fbrida Power Presents $6,103.25
Franchise Tax Check to City Tuesday
Wesley Thompson, manager of
Florida Power's Port St. Joe of-
fice presented the City with a
check Tuesday night for $6,103.25
to cover -the -utility's franchise
taxes for 1969. Thompson report-
ed that the firm sold $300,749.95
worth of power last year, $203,-
441.94 of which was subject to
the tax. Florida Power pays a
three percent franchise tax to
Thompson also reported that
work would begin within the
next two weeks' on the street
light improvement program in
the City. He said the first phase
of the project would be Long
Avenue with other streets to be
-done as the construction crew
was available. He said the plans
are to have the work completed
Call for Bids
In other business the Board:
Agreed to call for bids for
a ,chain link fence to be built
.around the sewer lift station at
the Port St. Joe High School.
Gave Jack Boone permission '
to move a house from Block 1008,
lot 15 to Block 1015, lots 8 and
10 and make improvements.
Discussed paving the alley
behind the A&P Super Market.
Hiring Out Members
The Port St. Joe High School
Student Council will conduct
their annual "Work Day" Sat-
day, January 31, according to Ed-
die Holland, president of the
The Student Council members
hire themselves out to various
merchants in the City for a day
with their pay going to the Stu-
dent Council. The council mem-
bers earn $7.50 for an eight hour
day of services rendered.
Dr. Morley Will
The annual meeting of the
Port St. Joe-Gulf County Cham-
ber of Commerce will be held
Tuesday night, February 10 at
7:30 p.m. according to out-going
president R. H. Ellzey. The din-
ner meeting will be held in the
Dr. Richard Morley, president
of Gulf Coast Junior College will
be the speaker for the event.
Letters of invitation are being
mailed out to all Chamber mem-
bers this week. Dinner reserva-
tions should be made with the
Chamber office by February 3.
Agreed to hire six members
of the 'Student -Council for one
day for Student Council Work
Worked up a five year pri-
ority list of streets 'for paving
and re-surfacing to. present, to
the County Commissiontonight.
Instructed attorney William
J. Rish to prepare an ordinance
requiring a permanent marker
to be placed on all graves in City
Semester Tests Are
Now Under Way
Po rtSt. Joe High School Prin-
cipal Walter Wilder said this
week that the first semester of
school is ending this week, with
semester exams slated for today
There will be no 'school ifor
pupils vn lMonday ,of :next -week.
ber :31, 1968. The award was presented by the
Department of Public Safety. Murphy remarked
"This is -the last one you'll be receiving signed
by H. N. Kirkman". Kirkman, long-time head of
the Highway Patrol is retiring. -Star photo
The Port St. Joe Jaycees are
going into their last few days in
selecting the 'city's outstanding
young man of the year, Robert
Montgomery, Jaycee president,
said this week.
Canvassing by the committee
and nominations by citizens of
Warrants Are Waiting
For Larry Sangaree
The Gulf County Sheriff's De-
partment is still searching for
Larry Sangaree, about 22, of Ap-
alachicola, to serve hirh with
three warrants for his arrest. As
the result of a three day chase
and search for Sangaree he has
warrants against him charging
several counts of breaking and
entering, theft of an automobile,
and violation of parole.
Sangaree left the state while
on parole and was taken into
custody in Maryland last week.
He was being escorted back to
Florida when he escaped in Alex-
andria, Va., last Thursday. Law
officers traced him to Panama
City where they lost him.
Sangaree and a companion
were found at Indian Pass Sun-
day occupying a beach cottage.
When Deputy Sheriff H. T. Dean
went to investigate, 'Sangaree ran
again-this time into the swamp.
The Sheriff's Department sum-
moned the tracking dogs from
Apalachee Correctional Institute
near Chattahoqchee and the three
day chase began.
The dogs trailed'the fugitive to
Odena tlirough the swanmps where
they lost his trail temporarily.
Sunday night, the trail was pick-
'ed up in and around Port St. Joe.
Sunday night an automobile
-owned by Mrs. Bobby Watts of
Port St. Joe was reported stolen.
Monday, Sangaree called the She-
riff's office -from Tallahassee to
negotiate a surrender. Later in
-the day the Watts auto was found
in Tallahassee. Sangaree is be-
'ing chargedd -with its theft.
At press time yesterday after-
noon Sangaree was still at large
with 'Tallahassee as his last
Three Seniors Selected As
The Outstanding Americans
Foundation has announced that
Laura Guilford, Pam Wilson and
Adrian Gant, members of the
Senior Class of Port St. Joe High
School, have been selected as
Outstanding Teenagers of Amer-
ica for 1970.
The students, nominated for
this honor by their school, will
compete for state and national
awards in the Outstanding Teen-
agers of America program.
The Outstanding Americans
Foundation, a non-profit founda-
tion dedicated to honoring, inspir-
ing and encouraging young peo-
ple to take full advantage of the
opportunities in America, spon-
sors this awards program annu-
The recipients of this honor
were selected on the basis of
ability' and achievement. They
will compete with other winners
in their state for the Governor's
Trophy awarded annually to the
most outstanding teenager of
each state. Each of the 50 state
winners will be eligible for one
of the two National Outstanding
Teenagers of America awards
and college scholarships, made
available by the Outstanding
John Putman, president of the
foundation, has said it is the goal
of this awards program '"to recog-
nize and encourage the ability
.and achievements of today's
young people. They are Ameri-
ca's leaders of tomorrow."
Laura Guilford, daughter of
'Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Guilford, is
eo-eaptain of the cheerleaders,
secretary-treasurer of Keyettes,
vice-president of National Honor
Society, editor of the yearbook,
Junior Miss winner, Key Club
sweetheart and member of the
Pam Wilson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James T. Wilson, is
Student Council Secretary, mem-
ber of National Honor Society,
member of Keyettes, assistant
business manager and copy edi-
tor of the yearbook staff, mem-
ber of Homecoming Court, Who's
Who among American hig h
schools, second runner-up in
Port St. Joe Junior Miss pageant,
winner of Daughters of American
Revolution Good Citizens award,
National Council of Teachers of
English finalist and letter of
commendation of National Merit
Adrian Gant, son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Gant, Sr., member of
the Key Club, treasurer of the
Letterman's Club, co-captain of
the football team, defensive end
on the football team, Class B
meniber of Al~1Conference, All-
Regional, Big Bend and All State
Port St. Joe are being consider-
ed in making the final selection
of a young man, age 21 through
35, who has contributed most to
the community during the past
year. The recipient of the award
does not have to be a member of
Recipients of the award in the
past have been R. H. Ellzey, W.
W. Barrier, Jr., Wesley R. Ram-
sey, Charles Smith, Joe Parrott,
Jimmy Prevatt, Wayne Taylor,
James Harrison and Rev. Robert
The Jaycees urge local citizens
to take an active part in the se-
lection and make their nomina-
tion by tomorrow (Friday). Nom-
ination blanks may be found in
all three local drug stores, the
Post Office and the Florida First
The Distinguished S e r v ice
Award banquet will be held Sat-
urdhy night at 7:30 at which time
the DSA winner will be announc-
The office of Gulf County Tax
Assessor, Samuel A. Patrick,
made .a considerable refund to
the County and the School Board
of funds not used 'by Patrick's
office in the performance of its
A refund of $26;855.55 was
made by the Assessor out of the
money allowed h'is office by law
for its operation. Of 'the return-
ed funds, $18,793:25 -went to the
County budget and $8,052.30 to
the School Board budget.
Patrick said le bhad 'the oper-
ation money left over due to
economy in operation n
Outstanding Teenagers of America, Pam Wilson, Adrian Gant
and Laura Guilford are now eligible for national competition and a
scholarship prize. --Star photo
Silas R. (Mickey) Stone make his selection for the Distinguished
Service Award. The award will be presented Saturday night at the
annual DSA banquet, held by the Jaycees. -Star photo
Last Rites Held Sunday In Bristol
For Wiley J. Collinsworth, Age 75
Wiley J. Collinsworth, age 75,
a long time resident of Honey-
ville, passed away Saturday morn-
ing following a lengthy illness.
He was a resident of Port St. Joe
for a number of years and a mem-
ber of the School Board. Mr. Col-
linsworth was .a World War I
veteran and a former driver for
Lee's Coach Lines for a number
of years between Apalachicola
Collinsworth is survived by
The Port St. Joe Sharks took
two easy victories and one close
one during the past week to con-
tinue to win at basketball. The
Sharks scored their first 100
point game of the season Tues-
day night in Wewahitchka against
Last Friday, the Sharks rolled
past the Wakulla Rebels 91-61
with Coach Billy Dickson unload-
ing the bench in the romp.
The Sharks had it rough the
first half, working on only a
four point lead. In the third per-
iod, they broke loose and outscor-
ed Wakulla 27-12 and it was no
contest the rest of the way.
James McGee scored 20 points
for the night, with Buddy Boyette
adding 17, George Williams 13
and Norris Langston 10. Randy
Williams and Stan Simmons each
(Continued On Page 12.
his widow, Mrs. Minnie Collins-
worth of Honeyville; one son, Ar-
thur Collinsworth of Panama
City; five daughters, Mrs. Alma
Dillard of Panama City, Mrs. Ed-
na Obuck of Havana, Etta Walt-
man of Gulfport, Miss., Helen
Harbuck of Winter Haven and
Miss Kathy Collinsworth of Hon-
eyville, 30 grandchildren, eight
great grandchildren and one sis--
ter, Mrs. Sophronia Bishop of We-.
Funeral services were held"
Sunday afternoon at 3:30 p.m..
from the Lake Mystic Baptist
Church of Bristol. Services were
conducted by Rev. Wallace
Green, pastor. Interment was in
the family plot at Lake Mystic
Services were under the direc-
tion of Comforter Funei'al Home.
Two Men Jailed
For Area Thefts
Two Indiana men, Michael J.
Kenney and Jack Alford Thomas
are in Franklin County jail fac-
ing a count of four robberies in
the Apalachicola area and five
in the Port St. Joe area. The
robberies took place the night of
Friday, January 9.
The suspects were arrested in
Hollywood and both had pistols
in their possession which were
identified as having been stolen
from the Western Auto in East-
The two were returned to Apa-
lachicola last week end by Frank-
lin Sheriff Jack Taylor and Gulf
County Deputy Wayne White.
Presents Safety Award
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
Call them what you like. Some term them the "silent
majority." Others tag them the "middle Americans." The
label doesn't matter. They are fed up. They are beginning
to flex their muscles. And they may be overwhelming in
What is a middle American or a member of the silent
He is a guy not poor enough to need a government
handout but not wealthy enough to be unconcerned about
sizeable unexpected expenses. He is patriotic. He prefers
"America the Beautiful" to "Sock It to Me, Baby". He
stands up and takes off his hat when a lady enters the
room or a band plays the "Star Spangled Banner" and if
he has a hangup it's on patriotism, not the future of life.
Call him corny if you like but he thinks a cat is feline,
pot is a vessel for cooking things in, and fix is a verb
meaning to repair or mend. He is hit harder proportionately
by taxes than anyone else but he has long borne this bur-
den uncomplainingly. He holds the quaint notion that every-
one who shares this wonderful country ought to pay ac-
cording to his ability, but he doesn't worry too much if a
bunch of wierdos shack up in a communal living experi-
ment, so long as they don't bother their neighbors.
The sight of Old Glory putsta lump in his throat, a
tear in his eye and steel in his spine. And fuzz is a fluffy
lint, not officers of the law.
Sure, he goes for John Wayne more than Dustin Hoff-
man, for Burl Ives more than Jimi Hendrix and he'd ra-
ther see a good football game than have two tickets to
"Hair" any day in the week.
He likes movies, food, housing accommodations and
companions to be clean and he thinks the purpose of a
university is to educate, not provide a forum for immature
militants dedicated to destruction rather than improve-
ment of a school.
Square he may be called but he regards grass as green
ground-cover; put-on as something you do with a pair of
pants and pop as what the weasel went. He makes the
scene, all right, but it is at church, Sunday School, a civic
meeting, a Little Leaguers banquet, a Boy Scout hike or
the PTA. There's nothing psychedelic about him and the
only swinging he ever did was in a front porch swing in
his courting days,
Soul is something immortal to him, not a name for a
type of food or kind of music. He gets a bigger kick out
of landing astronauts on the moon than trying to burn
down a town 'because the world owes him a living, and
He prefers cook-outs to sit-ins, the pledge of Alle-
giance to "black power" and a home with kids playing on
the lawn to a pad with a year's supply of birth control
pills. The beauty of America makes him want to shout
with joy and the ugliness of the Black Panthers makes
him want to regurgitate in disgust.
Everything seems to be squeezing him these days:
inflation, high interest rates, screwball school bussing
plans, shoddy workmanship, a Supreme Court which won't
let his children pray in classrooms and a government
which too often seems unresponsive to his needs. He's
tired of the pressure and deafened by the shouting and
beginning to stir in anger.
He's too young for Medicare and too old for rock
and roll. He could be a service station attendant, a small
businessman, a teacher or a hard-working Negro farmer.
He could wear a white collar or a blue collar. He could
He's a big man, this middle American. Big in pride
of country, big in love for America. He belongs to a big
Count me a member.
Editor, Macon (Ga.) News
Vice-President Spiro Agnew has been joined by Dr.
Milton Eisenhower in defining just what the duties of a
news reporting media are in responsibly reporting the
Dr. Eisenhower, as you know, is head of the Commis-
sion on Violence, and he and his committee have come up
with some startling reasons for violence being so preva-
lent in our nation. None of these reasons have cast the
blame at the feet of those doing the rioting. The cause is
always laid to somebody or something else; mostly failure
of the nation to furnish them with a plush living, for free.
For this reason, we accept Mr. Agnew's definition of what
the duties for news reporting are against those put forth
last week by Dr. Eisenhower.
Dr. Eisenhower said, in effect, last week that news
media should print the cause of the violence in their re-
Too Late To Classify
T by RUSSELL KAY
A nation of over 200 million
people teetering on the brink of
suicide is difficult for the aver-
age person to visualize. Yet au-
thorities on the subject of pol-
lution of air and water have
been warning us for some time
that, unless we can arrive at a
solution and soon, we are
Will we have air we can safely
breathe and water we can safely
drink ten years from now? Scien-
tists who have been studying and
carefully researching the pro-
blem say the outlook is bleak.
We have been so intent on
bringing new industry, new ci-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY B. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotvae Operator. Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTrFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PomT ST. JoE, FwmIA 32456
entered as second-alass matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, uader Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommislsons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amotmt received for snah
The spokewnword is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts: the printed word thoroughly con-
ime. ThMe spoken word i lot; the printed word reuftns.
News reporting does not judge or cast blame. It tries
to state what happened. Dr. Eisenhower is asking the
news media to pre-judge a situation and cast a verdict
without benefit of trial or hearing. This sort of thing is
just what Vice-President Agnew was jumping on the tele-
vision networks about. We'll just have to cast this sug-
gestion of Dr. Eisenhower right in the waste basket along
with some of his other suggestions.
If Dr. Eisenhower will turn- to the editorial Pages he
will, in all likelihood, find what the newspaper thinks was
the cause of a riot not a definite statement, but what
the newspaper editor thinks. Again, in all likelihood, Dr.
Eisenhower is not likely to be enamored of the reasons he
finds on the editorial page of most responsible newspapers
since most believe in responsibility and abiding by the
law. Very few believe in anarchy.
tizens and new activities to our
communities with our faith in
the false promise of "Bigger and
Better" has fooled us to the
point where our very existence
Mankind has so upset the
balance of nature that we have
created cesspools in our cities,
polluted our air with poisonous
gases and made our soils unsafe
for production of foodstuffs, all
in the name of progress.
We cannot continue to pollute
our streams, lake ahd rivers, and
drive cars bumper to bumper on
our highways while we pollute
our air, with larger and larger
planes and industrial establish-
ments all belching poisonous
gases and expect to survive.
America, blessed as no nation
was ever blessed before, has
failed to appreciate its blessings
and has destroyed its natural re-
sources, beauty and security in
pursuit of the dollar.
Now the time has come when
we must pay the piper if we
wish to continue dancing. We can
rectify our mistakes but the cost
wil be monumental. As is usual-
ly the case, those directly respon-
sible for the situation will pass
the cost on to the poor simple
taxpayers who consistently pay
the bill for legislative incompe-
Governor Kirk seeks to al-
leviate the problem by advancing
a 16 year road program. Will we
be driving two or three times as
many cars 16 years from now?
Won't we be more. likely be de-
pendent on some form of mass,
non pollution transportation
which will not require state built
Los Angeles, New York and
other metropolitan areas are
already suffering from air pol-
lution along with many other
dangerous problems. Indications
are we will develop new systems
of mass transportation to offset
car transportation and- at the
same time replace the internal
combustion engine with some
other type of power that will not
pollute the air.
Our continued use of agricul-
tural chemicals such as DDT
threatens not only land areas
but the sea as well. Several forms
of sea life are disappearing
while fish-kills in lakes and
streams are steadily mounting.
All areas of the state now
face an extremely costly program
if pollution is to be controlled
and the burden must be borne by
the taxpayers. It isn't a very
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
MIAMI, Jan. 15 Parents con-
cerned about the family's auto in-
surance rates when their son starts
driving the family chariot should
consider the danger of him being
injured or killed in an accident.
Insurance rates for young motor-
ists reflect the higher claims fre-
quency and costs, the Insurance In-
formation Institute reports.
Last- year some 16,000 persons
between the ages of 15 and 24 were
killed in auto accidents in the
United States, making this the
leading cause of death in this age
The death rate from auto acci-
dents for those under 25 years of
age is nearly twice the death rate
for all those over that age. The
Institute also notes that the traf-
fic accident death rate for young
drivers is increasing at a faster
rate than other ages.
Accident reports compiled by the
National Safety Council indicate
that approximately 35 per cent, of
all accidents and 34 per cent of
the fatal accidents involve drivers
under 25 years of age, although
this group represents only about
21 per cent of the 105 million mo-
torists in the nation.
The average property damage
claim from an accident is more
costly when a young motorist is
involved than it is for a driver
over 25 years of age.
Because drivers under 25 years
of age tend to have more frequent
and more serious accidents, in-
surance rates for those in that age
group reflect the potential danger.
However, steps can be taken to
limit the extent of the premium in-
crease when a young person starts
driving the family auto.
A premium discount is offered by
most insurance companies for
youthful motorists who have sat-
isfactorily completed a recognized
driver education course offered by
high schools and colleges.
IT1IHETOTAL TH UNTS!
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT .. ASK FOR ITI
OPEN SUNDAY 10:09 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, January 22, 23, 24
MAXWELL HOUSE GET BOTH AT THIS LOW PRICE
Percolator, Coffee Ib. $1.95
Apple-Grape, Apple-Strawberry-18 Oz. Jars Fresh
BAMA JELLY -----3 jars 89c Turnip Greens ----- bch. 35c
DAD'S % GALLON JAR
1/2 gal. 49c
DUBUQUE FULLY COOKED
Copeland-12 Oz. Pkgs. Boneless
WIENERS ---- 2 pkgs. 89c SIRLOIN TIP -------b. 99c
Georgia Grade "A" RIB STEAK, SIRLOIN or
FR YYER S ---- b. 33c ROUND STEAK -----b. 99c
Blade Cut Tender
CHUCK ROAST -----b. 49c 7-Bone STEAK -----b. 69c
Whole Center Cut
RUMP ROAST ------ Ib. 79c PORK CHOPS ---- Ib. 89c
Good Heavy Beef
Eisenhower Points Finger
-- ALWAYS LOW PRICES ON OUR GOOD QUALITY BEEF
'---'--- ---- '
Adam Clayton Powell has finally messed around and said some-
thing that made sense.
The Congressman from New York stated in Tallahassee last week
that school districts should not be expected to bring about a major
shuffle of students, buildings and faculty members until the begin-
ning of the next school year. That makes sense.
If we're going to integrate the school system of this nation it
stands to reason that people are going to have to be given orders
from the courts to do it. Not many people make major changes
in their way of life on their own volition. But, to bring about
such a change in the middle of the school year is disastrous. Any
government body that would hand down such an order is plainly
"not interested in the welfare of the students whatever their
The Bimini pasha also said that the schools of the North and
the West were worse offenders of racial justice in matters of edu-
cation than was the South. We agree.
Regardless of what you. or I think regardless of what any
single Congressman says about the matter, things are bound to get
more muddled before they begin to clear. And the ones to be hurt
worse are those children of both races who happen to be in school
during this period when the "pseudo intellectuals" are trying to 4
draw attention to themselves through drastic actions.
The robins are back for whatever that means. I read some-
where that the appearance of the robins was a sign of spring. What-
is the sign when the robins show up in the middle of winter as they *
have here in Port St. Joe?
It has finally been cold enough to. kill our Christmas flower,
our bougainvillea, our grass and our desire to get outside.
Have you met our local TV stars? They were on Channel 7
Friday evening just singing away. Dick Lamberson and Henry
Campbell, both members of the Panama City "Gideon's" camp
were. shown in the TV news report at a regional meeting held in
Panama City over the week end.
While Dick and Henry weren't wired for sound, and we don't
harbor any delusions that they sound anything at all like Robert
Merrill or Burl Ives, we would still lay a little wager that they
sounded a heap better than did Mike Brody over the Ed Sullivan
show Sunday night. Brody had better keep that $25 million he is
allegedly trying to give away, because he will never earn it back
as a singer.
Maybe he and Tiny Tim's "Miss Vicky" could team up.
Brother Will, up in Chattahoochee, was moaning last week about
those new men's ties that look like a "psychedelic baby's bib". He
along with others, doesn't like them. That's easy to rectify men;
all one must do to bring back the sensible necktie is to stop buying
the new ones. You'd be surprised how fast they will go off the
We stopped buying tight britches and the sensible roomy ones
are finding their way back to the clothing stores.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970 PAGE THREa
F | ed to systems," McGuire said, "the sissippi Power Company, Nanta- pany.
th 2 1 O th e r board will designate up to eight, hala Power and Light Company, Or- It is expected 'that SERC will
IF l 1id a P o w e r Js associate members. These will be land Utilities Commission, Savan- join the National Electric Relia-
e representatives of distribution sys- nah Electric and Power Company, ability Council (NERC) which was
P roc er o G iv e tr e tems (including any with generat- Southeastern Power Administra- formed in June, 1968, to promote
Producers to G ive Better Service g capacity of less than 25,000 tion, South Carolina Electric and reliable power supply nationwide.
kilowatts) which are not members Gas Company, South Carolina Pu-
(of the Council but are connected blic Service Authority, City of Many members of SERC are re-
Florida Po we r Corporation, eludes investor-owned, federally- its facilities. A new 510,000 KW ning and to operating matters that' to the power systems of members., Tallahassee, Tampa Electric Com- presented in the national Council.
Wednesday, January 14, joined owned, county-or municipally-own- generating unit was put into ser- relate to. the reliability of power Up to four of these may be from pany, Tennessee Valley Authority, Hereafter, they will participate in
A with 21 other power suppliers in ed, and rural electric cooperative vice in December, which increased supply. municipal, or other publicly-owned Virginia Electric and Power Corn- NERC through SERC.
the southeastern United States as systems. the capacity of FPC's system by "The reliability of each member systems, and up to four may be _______
a charter member of the South- 30 per cent. Peaking units have system will continue to be the re- from rural electric cooperatives., -....
eastern Electric Reliability Coun- The 22 member systems serve an been added at several plant sites sponsibility of its management," Associate members may participate
eil (SERC). area of more than 332 thousand to meet the demands of heavy use McGuire explained. "SERC will, in all meetings of the Council." FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
square miles. They have total gener-, periods such as the cold wave of however, provide for them a valua- Following are the 22 member
"The formation of this body is ating capacity in excess of 59 mil- the week of January 5. In late 1972, ble tool for coordination which will organizations of the Council: Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
a major step in making the elec- lion kilowatts and provide electric an 825,000 KW nuclear facility will be used to the advantage of the Alabama Electric Cooperative,
tric power supply for the southeast service to over 31 million people. go into operation at Florida Power's customers of these systems." Inc., Alabama Power Company, Ca- TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
even more reliable," said A. P. They have in operation over 42,000 Crystal River site. This will add The agreement calls for periodic rolina Power and Light Company TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
Perez, president of Florida Power miles of transmission lines operat- another 30 per cent to the com- meetingsto review progress on re- Crisp County (Georgia) Power Comn SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Corporation. ing at 100,000 volts or higher, pany's generating capacity. liability activities within the region, mission, Duke Power Company, MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ..-...... 11:00 A.M.
The SERC organization consists To meet the growing demand for Officers of the Council elected at Where appropriate, information on Florida, Power and Light-Company, EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE :30 P.M.
of all the power suppliers int the power, FPC, in addition to this the meeting of member groups in matters considered by the Council Florida Power Corporation, Georgia PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
interconnected network in the latest step, has been working on a Atlanta on January 14 are: W. B. will be provided to the Federal Power Company, Gulf Power Com-
southeast with generating capacity $500-million, five-year construe- McGuire, president of Duke Power Power Commission, other Federal pany, Jacksonville Electric Author- "Come and Worship God With Us"
of 25,000 kilowatts or more. It in- sion program to add to and improve Co., Charlotte, N., C., Chairman; agencies, and State agencies con- ity, City of'Lakeland, Florida, Mis-
James E. Watson, manager of the cerned with the reliability of
Tennessee Valley Authority, Chat-' power supply. The Federal Power
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH tanooga, Tenn., Vice-Chairman; and Commission and utility commis-
FIRS UNITED MET O IST C UR William R. Brownlee, Chairman of sions of all states in which council
Intersection Monument and Constitution the Board of Southern Services, members have facilities will be in- 'THURS-FRI-S AT-D ISCOUNTS
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister Inc., Birmingham, Ala., Secretary- vited to send an observer to parti- ..........
Church School 9:45 A.M. Treasurer. cipate in council session.
Mor Wor AM McGuire said that the primary McGuire said that the affairs of
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. purpose of the Council is to assist the Council will be administered
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M. the member systems in assuring by an Executive Board consisting
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00 P.M. maximum reliability in supplying of the principal officer or his de-
power within the region. The Coun- signaled representative from each I
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives" cil will facilitate exchange of in- member system.
,___ ,___ formation with respect to -plan- I "While voting rights are restrict-
k*" "- -" -.- F ^ ^ H.Y\ ^^
FIRST-OF-THE-YEAR \\ \ /i EVERYBODY SAVES! .
SA V IN GS on Famous Name Brands such as Kroehler, Broyhill, Williams, Zenith,
Big Furniture Discounts on Famous Name Brands such as Kroehler, Broyhill, Williams, Zenith,
Jamison, Westinghouse, Simmons, Sealy .
In Good Condition
I m .. .r m uiu aeig
Famous Double-Action Washing Turbo
-Vane Power Filter Automatic Water Saver
Sofa Bed Suite
2-PIECE, Heavy vinyl
cover Choice of colors
Reg. $209.95 .-....-.... 1$ 6 8.0 0
. and Many, Many Others!
/ In Excellent Condition
It's Time for Us to Take Inventory
and Time for You to Save!
HEAVY DUTY AUTOMATIC
New Two-Speed Automatic Washer
Everything about this exciting new Westinghouse washer
is built to take it. A Heavy Duty transmission. Balance-
dome suspension allows you to wash and spin big shag rugs,
bed spreads and unbalanced loads without "banging", "walk-
ing" or shutting off.
Oak Bedroom Suite
4-PIEICE Double dresser,
Chest, Bed, Mirror $ 1 3 .
Reg. $169.95 $ I 38 .
Box Spr., Mattress
By Sealy 252 coil
MattressI I 8 .
Reg. $89.95 $6 VOe
NO DELAY ON FINANCING
O. r We Finance Any Purchase You
> MAKE YOUR HOUSE j Make At Our Store. Terms Ar-
-A HOME!- ranged to Suit Your Budget.
Complete Home Furishings... FURNITURE CO. FREE DELIVERY -
I aster charg
HE MrRSANK CAR
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Tablerite Full Cut
Giant Size Detergent-With $10 Order
TIDE -ox 69c
Robin Hood Pre-Sifted
With $10.00 Order or More
RUMP ROAST ------ lb. 89c
TABLERITE FRESH LEAN
GROUND BEEF-------3 lbs. $1.59
SIRLOIN STEAK ------- lb $1.39
T-BONE STEAK --------lb. $1.29
FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKGS.
WIENERS -------- 2 pkgs. 89c
Hunt's Delicious Yellow Cling
No. 2%/2 Cans
Hunt's Thick Red
7 Tall $10
SANITARY NAPKINS PKG. of 12
KOTEX oPKG 39c
3 No. 303 69
4 Cans 6
IGA ORANGE 46 OZ. CANS
Catsup JUICE 3 Cans 89c
GA. GRADE 'A'-With $15.00 Order or More NBC RITZ 12 Oz.
1 doz. EGGS- FREE Crackers
THE BEST FLAVOR TEMPLE
LARGE BAG TEMPLE
4 Bu. Bag
the Groves to You
% Bu. Bag
Ga. Red %2 Peck Basket
Sweet Potatoes --- ---69c
As Long As They Last
APPLES, ORANGES, TANGERINES, GRAPEFRUIT and TEMPLES
FRUIT 3 BAG$1
GOOD SINGLE CELLO BAG CARROTS
B m A N AN A S GOOD GEORGIA
BANANAS SWEET POTATOES
1 2 Plants Seeds Seed I
S(LB. Fertilizer Headqi
I K C Watch For New A
-- 2 for 25c
Hunt's Rich Tasty Tomato
IGA Pure Vegetable Shortening
i 3 LB. CAN
OTEI With $10.00 5
IGA TWIN PAK
POTATO CHIPS 39c
BROWN and SERVE PKG. OF 12
IGA ROLLS -----
IGA Pkg. of 24
DINNER ROLLS --- pkg. 45c
IGA REG. or HARD TO HOLD /
13 OZ. O
SAUCE LISTERINE 97
8 Oz. S C IGA (5 GRAIN) BTL. OF 200
Cans ASPIRIN 39
KRAFT PARKWAY LB. PI
6Pak 9 E
KG. IGA FRESH FROZEN OCEAN LB. PKG.
PKG29c PERCH PKG. 4
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
23 and 24
SIRLOIN STEAK-------- lb. $1.09
BOLOGNA ------- Ilb. pkg.
SLICED BACON ---------- b. 79c
Enjoy the Finest In Florida Citrus Fresh from
Weekly!. Get Your Vitamin 'C' Here!
II~ -a~nr ~ L. -- I I 1
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -NOT STAMPS
Give Strength to His Arm
David vs. Goliath
"Prevent birth defects? Ridiculousal"
That's what we heard the other day when we told a friend
that The National Foundation-March of Dimes has .now set
prevention of this national scourge as its long-range goal.
Some 250,000 American babies are born yearly with a signifi-
cant defect, the March of Dimes says. The Foundation be-
lieves something can be done about it.
We think so too. We remember back in the 1930s and 1940s
when thousands of children were crippled or killed by polio.
The March of Dimes believed that the disease could be pre-
)"Ridiculousl" the doubters scoffed then-
Today, billions of dimes later, the disease has been virtually
So the doubting Thomases would do better to put their
money where their doubts are. The odds may be long, but our
dollars and their skill will beat the odds. History will repeat,
_____ ___-.- -- -- -
If you enjoy talking to people in the phone, could use
some extra money and have four or more hours a day
you can devote to a special 90-day telephone sales pro-
gram, then we many have just the opportunity you are
For more information call: Mr. Carr Atlanta 404-636-
4011 collect or write giving phone number to:
3252 Peachtree Rd., N. E., Suite 206
Atlanta, Georgia 30305
-- a- -
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970 PAGE FI N
LII ATI N
A STOREWIDE SALE WITH EVERY SINGLE ITEM MARKED DOWN
PHONE 2 2 7-4 2 6 1 STORE
'til 6 P.M.
PORT ST. JOE
A new state law limits the use of any area upon which a crop, trees
highly toxic pesticides to commer- or plants are grown for commercial
cial agriculture. It also restricts the purposes, or where a golf course,
use of certain persistent pesticides. park, nursery or cemetery is locat-
Questions have arisen as to what ed, or where farming of any type is
constitutes an agricultural user. performed. The agricultural user
James E. Brodgon, Extension En- may be a golf course superinten.
tomologist with the University of dent or a park grounds manager,
i Florida's Institute of Food and Ag- not only a grower of agricultural
ricultural Sciences, says that "ag- crops.
ricultural user" may be defined as Brogdon stressed, however, that
a person who uses pesticides on highly toxic, pesticides are prohi-
bited by the new law from being ticides though he might otherwise
used in residential areas. Conse- fit the definition of agricultural
quently, someone with a backyard user. He could, however, obtain a
garden in a residential area or a
nursery in the middle of a subdivi- permit to purchase, the restricted
sion would not be eligible to apply persistent pesticides for uses spec-
for a permit to use highly toxic pes- ified in the,regulation.
K -ii,.iiii, ,i -" """" I 11
A cordial welcome awaits you from
Florida Greeting Service,
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-1686
by the Florida Power Corporation
For a different and delightful
way to serve fresh oysters right
from the shell, try this recipe. Fol-
low the directions closely and you'll
be more than pleased with the re-
sults. Green salad with creamy
cheese dressing, hot garlic bread,
and Torte Cake are perfect com-
pliments for this meal.
36 shell oysters or 1% pints se-
lect oysters may be used
2 cups cooked spinach
4 tablespoons chopped onions
2 bay leaves
1 tablespoon fresh parsley
teaspoon celery salt
V2 teaspoon salt
6 drops Tabasco sauce
Y4 cup bread crumbs
/ cup grated Parmesan cheese
6 tablespoons butter
Shuck and drain the oysters. If
the select oysters are used, drain
well. Place oysters on the half shell
or in' a shallow casserole.
Put the spinach, onion, bay
leaves and parsley through the
food grinder. Add seasonings to
the spinach mixture and cook in
butter 5 minutes. Add the bread'
crumbs and cheese and mix well.
Spread mixture over oysters, bake
in a 400 degree F. oven about 10
minutes. Garnish with lemon slices.
Makes 6 servings.
QUICKIE IDEA: For an easy des-
sert, fill the cored center of baked
apples with vanilla ice cream. Top
it off with a hot fudge or butter-
Gulf's Racing Take
Up $11,000 In January
TALLAHASSEE Racing tax
proceeds netted Florida counties a
total of $2.6 million during January,
a boost of $600,000 over last year's
January betting receipts, Comp-
troller Fred 0: (Bud) Dickinson, Jr.,
Dickinson said that each county's
parcel in the racing disbursement
amounted to $39,000,' or $11,000
more than each received in Janu-
Since the racing allocations are
made from .November through
June, every county has received to-
tal returns which thus far have a-
mounted to $142,500. Dickinson
This sum is $30,000 greater per
county than the racing benefits for
the same period of 1968-69. The
taxes are levied on betting at all
horse racing, dog racing and Jai
Shop rs Port St. Joe
S s CATALOG SALES
410 Reid Ave. Phone 227-2291
We accept all types of Sears payments. You may open or add to your present
account here at our store. Merchandise shipped almost anywhere. Bring your
catalog cards tb your Port St. Joe Sears store to redeem your 1970 Spring and
Summer catalog before January 20.
- Big Discount Saving-
22 Cubic Foot Chest Type SAVE DURING THIS SALE!
Food Freezer $209.88
Front Loading Built-In-Reg. 149.88--SAVE $11.00 Powerful Cannister
Dishwasher $138.88 Vacuumleaner
23" Console Reg. 619.95-SAVE $100.00! Without
o0lor TV $519.95 oWit $8.
In Avocado, White, Copportone, Brushed Chrome
Kenmore Soft-Heat Electric-Reg. $149.95
DRYER CLOTHES SAVE 21 .0 $128.88
Matching Kenmore AUTOMATIC WASHER $178.88
- --- ~rse~ a u*_,,_D
P L u
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
MISS BEVERLY BROOKINS
Mr. and Mrs. Glover B. Brookins of Marianna announce the
engagement of their daughter, Beverly, to Terry Wayne Linton,
-son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Linton, Sr., of Wewahitchka.
The bride-elect is a '1968 graduate of Marianna High School.
She is currently a sophomore at Chipola Junior College and plans
to graduate in May. At Chipola 'she is employed in the college
Miss Brookins is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. WillieR.
Barber of Colquitt, Georgia and the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert B.
Brookins of Milledgeville, Georgia.
The prospective bridegroom is a graduate of Wewahitchka
High School and Chipola Junior College. In 1968 he graduated
from the University of Florida with a bachelor's degree in math.
He is employed as a teacher at Arthur Dozier School for Boys.
Mr. Linton is the grandson of Mrs. Luther C. Joines and the
late. Mr. Joines of Wewahitchka and the late Mr. and Mrs. Gary
B. Linton of Lakeland.
The wedding will be Friday, February 6 at 7:00 p.m. at the
First Baptist Church of Marianna. No invitations are being mailed
locally, but all friends and relatives of the couple are invited to
attend the ,wedding and reception..
Second Art Course Circle Meets With
Set by GCJC Mrs. Wes Farris
- _.. second course in "The Art of. The Susie Chason Circle of the
Decoupage" will be offered at Woman's Society of Christian Ser-
Gulf Coast Junior College, begin- vice met in the home of Mrs. Stel-
ning at 7 p.m. February 3 in the'la Farris Monday, January 19 at
Community Services Room of the 3:00 p.m.
new Technology Building. Mrs. A. S. Chason presented the
The second course is offered due devotional taken from I Thessalon-
to the overflow enrollment in a pre- voting, chapter 5, verses 5-1, fol-
vious course that began in January, lowed by the program, "A Look In-
according to Herb Good, Dean of ^ the 70's" by Mrs. B. A. Prid-
Community Services. geon, Sr.
S ", igeon, Sr.
A non-credit short course, it will
Sweet for four consecutive Tuesdays Mrs. Farris, acting chairman,
from 7 to 9 p.m. in Room 2L7 of, presided. New officers for the com-
the Technology Building, just open- ing year are: chairman, Mrs. J. E.
ed for use this month on the GCJC Perritt; co-chairman, Mrs. Stella
campus. Farris; secretary and social service,
Instructor will be Mrs. Jeanne Mrs. H. W. Griffin; treasurer. Mrs.
TMcDermott, president of the Gulf 0. M. Taylor; program chairman.
Art Association and area represen-! Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr.; spiritual
native for Cunningham Art Pro- life chairman, Mrs. ;A. S. Chason;
'ducts, Inc. telephone chairman, Mrs. A. J.:
Persons wishing to enroll for Owens; activities chairman, Mrs.
the decoupage course may do so Chauncey Costin; coupon chairman,
by contacting Good at Gulf Coast. I Mrs. W. 0. Anderson ....
Up to $2,300.00
For 36 Months at $90.00 per Month
We are pleased to announce MERIT'S NEW LOAN
POLICY which now makes loans available on terms
up to THIRTY-SIX MONTHS.
$1030.87 $40.00 mo.
1546.30 60.00 mo.
1932.88 75.00 mo.
2319.46 90.00 mo.
(Payments include CLI-A&H Insurance)
S Mrs. Shirley Webb, Noble Grand; i *
SMrs. Janette Lee, Vice-Grand; Mrs. W white City Baptist
Mrs. Shirley Webb Installed AsMciernan Recording Secre-
S ireye b nstales tary; Mrs. Aliene Hightower, Fi- Young Adults Meet
i- IInance Secretary and Mrs. Lois Dan- A l M e
Noble Grand of Rebekah Lodge Lois
Noble Grand of Rebekah Lod e The appointive officers are as Last Thursday evening at 7:30
follows: Mrs. Hazel Sims, Warden; p.m. the Young Adults of the White
Mrs. Addie Goodson, Conductor; City Baptist Church had a class I
by MRS. MARY WEEKS The officers and members of i introduced were Mrs. Betty New- Mrs. Ester Roberson, Chaplain; meeting at the home of Mr. and
The American Legion Hall was Melody gave a courtesy in the form some, District Deputy President of Mrs. Marie Wynn, Musician; Mrs. Mrs. Sidney Brooks with 12 mem-
the scene of an imposing candle- of a "Laugh In" honoring Mrs. District 2 and Mrs. Flora Long, Mamie Lou Dare, Color Bearer; bers present. Elsie Cauley and
Slight installation service on Satur- Webb and presented her a gift. The Past President of the Rebekah As- Mrs. Voncille Miller, Right Support Phyllis Price led the group in sev-
I day evening, January 17 when Mrs. Lodge gave a gift to the Junior sembly of Florida. to Noble Grand; Mrs. Virginia eral games.
Shirley Webb and her corps of of- Past Noble Grand, Mrs. Eleanor This was an open installation. Smith, Left Support to Noble During the business session, of-
ficers were seated and duly in- Williams at this time. Mrs. Wil- Ceremony and the installing staff Grand; Mrs. Jessie Owens, Right ficers were elected including: Da-
structed to serve Melody Rebekah liams was pinned with the Past consisted of District Deputy Presi- Support to Vice Grand; Mrs. Mary 'vid Rich, president; Bill Dunnigan,
Lodge Number 22 of Port St. Joe Noble Grand's Jewel by her hus- dent, Betty Newsome; Escort, Jack- Weeks, Left Support to Vice Grand; vice-president; Elsie Cauley, sec-
during the current year. band, Hughey Williams. ie Pridgeon; Deputy Marshall, Char. Mrs. Hulean Thames, Inside Guar- retary; Gayle Horton, devotion
The hall was becomingly decor- Mrs. Janette Lee, Vice Grand, lotte Reynolds; Deputy Warden, dian and Mrs. Lou Addie Eaker, leader; Ruth Brooks, treasurer;
ated with balanced arrangements of expressed faith in the work and Ora Dean; Escort, Flora Long; De- Outside Guardian. Betty Rich, party chairman. Mrs.
pink roses at the various stations a desire to help the Noble Grand puty Recording Secretary, Mary- The courtesy officers were nam- Phyllis Price is the class teacher.
and other vantage points, while the in caring and sharing ways. She anne Sanders; Escort, Marie Chand- ed as Mrs. Gladys Boyer, Right Al- p w
emblems of the order were art- presented her mother, Mrs. Maude ler; Deputy Financial Secretary, tar Bearer to Chaplain and Mrs. Others present were Charlene
fully displayed on the wall. Burch of Grand Ridge; her sister, Stella -Chestnut; Escort, D o r a Pearl Whitfield, Left Altar Bearer Smith Dora Dunnigan, David Hor-
Mrs. Eleanor Williams, retiring Mrs. Ruth Owens of Panama City; Brown; Deputy Treasurer, Doris to Chaplain. ton, Sidney Brooks and Charles
Noble Grand gave the welcome ad- her daughter, Mrs. Joan Tharpe of Dean; Escort, Pat Sox; Deputy Guests from Port St. Joe, Wewa- Cauley.
dress and expressed her gratitude Panama City and her sister, Mrs. Chaplain, Marjorie Presnell; Escort, hitchka, Parker, Panama City, The class planned hospital visi-
for a rare and unforgettable year. Marie Wynn of Port St. Joe. Juanita McNeill; Deputy Musician, Lynn Haven, Ft. Walton and On- station as their project for January.
Mrs. Shirley Webb, Noble Grand, Misses Debbie and Vanessa Hen- Lois Daniell; Escort, Addie Good-' tario, Canada signed the guest reg- A name for the class was discussed.
in her acceptance speech thanked derson registered guests and dis- son; Deputy Inside Guardian, Vera ister.
those' whose respect and love had tribute programs. McNeill; Escort, Mae Dell Camp- A buffet style dinner was en- Gayle Horton brought a short de-
given her a chance to" serve in Jerry Smith and Mike Webb bell Deputy Outside .Guardian, Au- joyed by all present. votion from Luke.
such a great fraternal organization, were candle lighters. drey Conner and Escort, Lee Bra- .- Mrs. Ruth Brooks served punch,
She introduced her daughter, Mrs. Little Miss Stacy Henderson was hier. CLASSIFIED ADS coffee, sandwiches, celery stuffed' ,
Linda Kay Whitfield and her son, Bible bearer. Elective Officers Midnet Investments ith with cheese, potato chips, dip, cook-
Mike Webb. Distinguished guests who were Elective officers seated were Q.lant Rftuml iles and eanidy-
_ _- ---- .... I I
New Price List
SHair Cut ----- $2.00 Shampoo and Set $3.50
Contour Cut --- $3.00 Permanent Wave $12.50 up
Upsweep -----$4.50 Virgin Bleach $17.50 up
Frosting --- $17.50 up Retouch ---- $13.50
Filler ---------- $2.00 Conditioners -- $1.00 up
Cleaned and Set --- $2.50
Cascades and Falls
Virgin Tint $10.00
Rinses--- .75 up
Retouch ------ $7.50 Eye Dye and Arch $2.00
Manicure ----- $2.00
Cleaned and Set $3.50 Hot Oil Manicure --- $2.50
Comb Outs, Short
Comb Out, Upsweep --- ----- $2.00 up
Wig ---------$1.00 extra 'N'F 'i
Wig Fill-n ----------------.50
Wigs Cleaned and Set ------------- $7.50
Wigs, Set- --.---- $5.00
These New Prices in Effect At the Following Salons:
Idle Hour Salon
Aline's Beauty Salon
Helene's Beauty Salon
Lucille's Beauty Shop
Maxine's Beauty Shop
326 Reid Ave.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970 PAGE SEVEN
Film Scheduled for Next Friday Night
Showing, Especially for Young People
The film, "The Tony Fontane 7:30 p.m., according to Rev. Allen
Story" will be shown in the audi- R. Price, program chairman for the
Otorium of the Long Avenue Bap- Port St. Joe area Youth Fellowship.
tist Church Friday, January 30, at The film is being sponsored by
the fellowship, made up of youth
of all Port St. Joe area Baptist
MrS. Brock Hostess churches and their adult advisors.
" To Stone Circle Youth of all denominations are,
0 invited to see this full length, col-
Mrs. Charles Brock was hostess or feature film. While the empha-
to the Annie Stone Circle of the sis is on youth, adults are also cor-
First United Methodist Church dially invited to attend.
WSCS for its first meeting of the All seats will be reserved for
new year. Prior to the business young people until 7:15, after which
meeting, Mrs. Brock served refresh-, adults may be seated.
ments to the eight members and "The Tony Fontane Story" is the
one visitor present. unbelievable, yet true story of one
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, president of of the world's great singers. Film-
the WSCS, was present and made ed in Hollywood by Youth Films,
a brief talk urging all members to the teenage division of Gospel
attend the first Monday meetings Films, Inc., it dramatically presents
at the church. She also explained Tony Fontane's personal testimony,
the purpose of the World Bank showing to teenagers and adults
which was passed to the members. alike that the answer to life and
Officers and chairmen of com- the hereafter is found only in the
mittees were elected for the new person of Jesus Christ.
year. The meeting closed with the Fontane acquired nation-wide
WSCS benediction. Mrs. Gorge Ad- success when his hit' record "Cold
kins invited the members to meet Cold Heart", sold more than a mil-
with her for the February meeting. lion copies.
What with the advances made in medicine,
keeping abreast of new pharmaceuticals is a
"must" here! !
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ACCOUNTS KEPT PERMANENTLY ON OUR
HEALTH SAVE-A-TAX BOOKKEEPING SYSTEM
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT OUR REAR DOOR
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Mrs. William Quattlebaum, Miss Shirley Pitts and Mrs. John Grace
Shower Fetes Bride-Elect
Miss Shirley Pitts, bride-elect punch bowl was encircled with
of Roger Grace, was honored ivy and pink camellias and was
with a miscellaneous bridal show- flanked on either side by silver
er Thursday night, January 15, candle sticks holding delicately
in the home of Mrs. ,Raymond shaded pink spiral candles.
Lawrence. Co-hostesses were The guests were served white
Mrs. Joel Strait and Mrs. Norton cake, squares topped with pink
Kilbourn. rosebuds, punch and coffee.
A color scheme of pink and Out of town guests included
white was used in the decora- the bride-elect's mother, Mrs.
Stions of the party rooms. The William Quattlebaum, sisters of
refreshment table was covered the bride-elect, Mrs. Reginald
with a white linen cloth. The Simmons and Miss Brenda Quat-
Mrs. W. D. Jones Hostess to Meeting
Of Maud Brinson Circle Monday
The Maud Brinson Circle of the Paul Blount; spiritual growth, Mrs.
First United Methodist Church held Millard Spikes; telephone commit-
its organizational meeting at the tee, Mrs. W. L. Altstaetter and
home of Mrs. W. D. Jones, Monday Mrs. T. F. Preston; activity com-
morning, January 19, with the fol- mittee, Mrs. H. E. Richards, Mrs.
lowing in attendance: Mrs. Jones, 'Leonard Belin and Mrs. Kenneth
the hostess; Mrs. Milton Anderson, i Cox; social service chairman, Mrs.
Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr., Mrs. H. T. Milton Anderson; birthday, chair-
Brinson, for whom the circle is man, Mrs. H. T. Brinson.
named and Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.
This being the first meeting of
With Mrs. Jones serving as the new year, Mrs. Jones gave an
chairman, the following officers inspiring meditation and poem to
were elected for 1970: Chairman, challenge the members to true ser-
Mrs. Robert King; co-chairman, vice and the group planned to hold
Mrs. W. D. Jones; secretary, Mirs. the next meeting in the home of
Kenneth Cox; assistant, Mrs. Ralph Mrs. Altstaetter, Tuesday evening,
Swatts. Sr.; treasurer, Mrs. Milton February 17. This will be "Coupon
Night", and all members are urged
Anderson program chairman, Mrs. to turn in their coupons for the
W. H. Howell, Jr.; assistant, Mrs. United Methodist Childrens'-Home
'at Selma, Alabama, at this time.
The 'Maud Brinson Circle will
I U l H meet regularly on the third Tues-
m ITT rl 1 f day of each month at 9:30 a.m.
We wish to thank all the
fine citizens in our area who
Prevatt Funeral Home
'For the Past Five Years
We pledge to you that we will
continue to give dignified funeral
service and prompt 24-hour
ambulance service at all times.
Licensed Attendant In First Aid
operating our 24-hour ambulance service
Again, may we say ... "Thank You!"'
Prevatt Funeral Home
JIMMIE F. PREVATT, L.F.D.
tlebaum, all of Chipley and the
step-mother of .the groom-elect,
Mrs. John Grace of Bonifay.
SOCIETY WILL MEET WITH
MRS. GEORGE HOLLAND
The Beach Society of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church WMS will
meet Wednesday, January 28 at
9:30 alml( at the home of, Mrs.
George Holland at Mexico Beach.
[Lnch Rom Menu
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, January 26
Tuesday, January 27
Fish sticks, buttered grits, steam-
ed cabbage, fruit cup, corn bread
Wednesday, January 28
Baked beans, spiced ham, but-
tered spinach, stuffed celery, coco-
nut cake,, white bread and milk.
Thursday, January 29
Chicken and rice, green butter
beans, toss salad peanut butter and
graham crackers, hot biscuits and
Friday, January 30
Ho-bo stew, sliced tomatoes,
cheese wedge, peaches, cookies,
white bread and milk.
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, January 26
No school Record's Day.
Tuesday, January 27
Navy beans with ham, buttered
spinach, celery sticks, hot biscuit,
butter, jelly and milk.
Wednesday, January 28
Meat ball supreme, buttered rice,
snap beans, apple pie, white bread,
butter and milk.
Thursday, January 29
Barbecue bologna, mashed pota-
toes, tossed salad, orange cake,
white bread, butter and milk.
Friday, January 30
Cheeseburgers, buttered c o r n,
cabbage slaw, peaches, cookies,
i butter and milk.
Mrs. Ralph Nance Presents Program
To Garden Club Meeting Thursday
The Port St. Joe Garden Club bery is cured by placing stems in
met at the Garden Center Thurs- a solution of glycerine and water.
day, January-8 at 3 p.m. with Mrs. This may require several weeks.
Robert Faliski and Mrs. Printis Roses, Camellias and other
Forrester as hostesses, heavy textured flowers are cured
Plans were made to have a Spa- in "Flower Dry" a commercial pro-
getti Supper for members, their duct. Many small flowers like lark-
husbands and friends on Jan 15. spur are simply tied in small
Committee reports were given'bunches and hung head down in a
and other routine business trans- cool dark place.
acted. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Following the business meeting RTH and Mrs. Larry McNeel of
a most formative program ws Newport, N. H., announce the
given by Mrs. Ralph Nance on me- Newport, N. H., annouSheridan on
birth of a son, Samuel Sheridan on
thods of drying and preservingan y 14. Paternal grandparents
plant materials and flowers for areMr. and Mrs. W. 0. MeNeel of ^^ ^
dried arrangements to be used dur- Highland View.
ing the Winter season when fresh ______-- '
flowers are scarce and for making THANK YOU
pictures and plaques.THANK YOU
pictures and plaques. e To have been the recipient of so
Beautiful arrangements were ex- many deeds of kindness during my
hibited by Mrs. Louise Kessell, Mrs. '89th year and then to be remem-
Frances Chafin, Mrs. Jean Faliski, bered with a host of lovely Christ-
and Mrs. Ruth Nance. A number of mas greetings leaves me without
interesting pictures featuring dried words to express my sincere gra-
flowers were also shown. One of tirtde r
unusual interest was made of Mrs. Esther Childers Bartee
flowers from the Holy Land and ______ _
brought from England by Mrs.
Kessell. CLASSIFIED ADSI
Leaves and fern are dried by
pressing them' between newspapers Giant Returnal
until all moisture is absorbed. Mag- Midget Investments That Yeld
nolia branches and other shrub-
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, M-la. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
Student of DCT Earn
Credits and Money
*- W..w- %- -W- i. '
Gulf County Ladies' League
The old balls were rolling again
Lanes one and two saw AN Rail-
road and Williams Alley Kats split
two and two. High for AN was Ann
Neal with her 496 series and a 198
game. Eleanor Williams was high
for the Alley Kats with a 444 ser-
ies and a high game of 168.
St. Joe Stevedores jumped into
first place by taking three out of!
"pany had a bad night losing three
\ to St. Joe Lanes. Ralph Ward led
St. Joe Lanes with a high game of
176 and 496 series. For 13 Mile,
Martha Ward had a 174 high game.
Wayne Ward had a 440 series. A
new ball bowled a 98 with Buddy
Shirt and Trophy split two and
two with No. 1 Drive-In. Joe Davis
for Shirt and Trophy, had a 188
game and 518 series. Joe Padgett
paced the Drive-In with a 452 ser-
Mary Alice Lyons and Mary Whit- ies and John had a 170 game.
field both picked up the 6-7 split. Butler's Restaurant took three
Florida First National Bank from Ace Oil Co. Sue Parrish star-
took three out of four games from red with her 189 game and 482
St. Joe Furniture. Lois Smith had series for Ace Oil. Izzy Owens rol-
the high game for the Bank at 193 led a 168 game and 487 series.
and Verna Burch had a 479 series. Vittum's, after losing the first
Verna also picked up the 5-10 split, game took three from Whitfields.
Opal Howard was hot for St. Joe Evelyn Smith had a 197 game and
Furniture with a 404 series and 518 series. Bob Montgomery had
a high game of 167. the league's high game at 212 and
High bowlers for the night were high series for the night at 536.-
four from Swatts and Parker. Loyce Beaman wlm a '19 game
Loyce Beaman was high for the and Evelyn Smith with a 500 series. LADIES' WINTER LEAGUE
Stevedores with a 482 series and a Standings W L glswatch out, wa go-
nice game of 199. Patsy Cooley was St. Joe Stevedores-- 43 20 ey girls, watch out Wewa'sgo-
the leader for Swatts and Parker St. Joe Kraft --- 43 21 ing to get you. They took two
with her 467 series and a 180 Florida First National 40 24 thgamesat? Ann Suber hadtime. a 179 game
Joe rnurethat? Ann Suber had a 179 game
game. St. Joe Furnitureand385.Marvin's Sue Parrish had
On lanes five and six, St. Joe Williams Alley Kats -- 35 29 a 168 game and 381 series. Dot
Kraft and Pete Weed Accounting Pete Weed Acet.------23Y 40% O'Shall helped with her 379 series.
split two and two. St. Joe Kraft Swatts and Parker-- 18 46 O lanes three and four, Dairy-
had Evelyn Smith high with a 500 AN Railroad---- 15 49 burger took three from Team No.
series and a high game of 195. -- 6. The Burger's Evelyn Smith had
Shirley Whitfield led Pete Weed GULF COUNTY MIXED LEAGUE games of 187 and 179 and a 504
with a 404 series and a 148 game. First place 13 Mile Oyster Corn- series. Next came Hazel with a 424.
Sure, Jo was in on it also with a
big 169 game and 421 series. We
didn't forget you Janie. With your
154 game and 403 series, all did
well. For Team No. 6, Eula had
games of 131, 137 and 131 for a
399 series while Dale had a high
game of 166.
On lanes 5 and'6, Glidden took
all four games. Maydell had top
game of 189 while Lois had three
Richard Nall and his fiancee,
Miss Linda Deal and Mrs. Elsie
Nall of Jacksonville were the week
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. C.
Nedley. The Nedley's honored the
young couple with a dinner party
Their wedding will be an event
of June 12 in Jacksonville.
They attended services at the
Methodist Church Sunday and vis-
ited the museum and old St. Joseph
Cemetery as it was Miss Deal's
first visit here.
~\ ,~ -
good games of 158, 156 and 158 for
a 472 series. The other girls all
had good series.
Pate's had a bad day last week.
Ruby had high game and series of
162 and 441.
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with' electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with-
It battery trotible is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
maie and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Glenda Rudd operates the mimeograph machine in the office
of Port St. Joe High School under the supervision of Mrs. W. L.
Altstaetter, a record custodian at the school. Glenda works under
the on-job training program of the DCT program, under the super-
vision of Lamar Faison. -Star photo
.i. -Star photo
Vi: =. ..
TO THE EDITOR
bear Mr. Editor,
The greatest artist does not
know that common people must
not gaze upon and judge art. He
leaves His stars out for on-watch
sailors and late dog-walkers to
look at. He lets the hog slopper:,
kee His sunsets and the hippie
His flowers. Folks that grew up
barefooted travel in style from
Clingman's Dome to Jackson
Hole with no one telling them
not to peek. On a very dark
night on the beach anyone can
stomp along the damp edge sett-
ing his trail on fire and on spe-
cial nights glimpse long pale
green fires rush headlong to meet
and die. What artist can catch
the subtle illumination of red
that belongs only to the teenage
Cardinal. In his last-minute exer-
tion before setting, the sun lights
the pine needles from under-
neath. To see this one need not
_be -a fellow, artist, only flat on
his back looking up.
I do hope God did not read
the little article on art in last
week's Star stating that common
people are not to be allowed too
much freedom looking at art
Mr. Ramsey, don't you go telling
(I don't tell Him anything,
I listen. -Ed).
LETTERHEADS -- ENVELOPES BILL HEADS,
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Lmttarnrmss Printina Offset Printina Offie Sunliles
o-7a-- ---- -l----- -p
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
F - .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970 PAGE NLN"
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S PENNY PINCHIN' PRICES
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
S JANUARY 21 thru 24
PRICES EFFECTIVE _
RED DART BRAND 17 Oz. Cans
Green Limas 5ans $1.00
Lara Lynn Banana, C'nut, Choc. or Devil Food-16 O.
Cream Pies 3Be $1.00
Hereford Brand 12 Oz. Cans
Corned Beef 2
Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
Time Saver Quality Half Gal. Plm
Nabisco Brand RITZ 12 Oz. Box
COLONIAL-, 5 Lb. Bag
LIMIT... 1 Bag With $10.00 Order or More
All Varieties HEINZ
HEINZ KOSHER Large 43 Oz. Jar
TABLE READY BLACKBURN MADE
BARBARA DEE ASSORTED
NO. 5 JAR
SANDWICH PERFECT P
S PIGGY WIGGLY MEATS
COOK AS GOOD AS THEY LOOK!
Whole or Half
OUR BEST CHOICE
49c HAM Steaks lb. 89c
$1.00 GA. GRADE "A"
LYMOUTH Fresh HENS
BONUS GIANT BOX
PLAIN OR SELF RISING YELLOW ROSE
8 Oz. Cans Pillsbury Country Style
BISCUITS -------4 pk. ctn.
TENDER 3-DOWN SMALL PIG
SPARE RIBS lb. 69c
FRYING CHICKEN SPECIALS
Ga. Grade 'B'
Fryer BREAST lb. 35c
Fryer THIGHS lb. 33c
DRUMSTICKS -- lb. 49c
Fryer WINGS 3 lbs. 89c
Fryer NECKS 3 Ibs. 29c
MARGARINE----------1 lb. ctn. 29c
SINGLE CHEESE ----- 12 oz. pkg. 73c
FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS .
S6 Oz. Cans Blue Bird Frozen
ORANGE JUICE 6 pak 99c
Mrs. Smith's Apple, Peach and Lemon Meringue-2 Ib., 14 oz.
FRUIT PIES -- -----each 99c
ON ALL HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
VO5 Normal or Dry Hair
7 Oz. BtL
Gillette Right Guard-4 Oz. Can
Deodorant --- 74c
Compare at $1.09
VIS Hard to Hold--10 Oz. Can
Hair Spray $1.11
Compare at $1.50
Schick Plat. plu double edge-S's
Razor Blades -- 68c
Compare at 79c
II ~U~ II
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
One Out of Eight Americans Are
Receiving Social Security Benefits
Payments to 1,085,000 social se- year. Disability payments also in- payments of the month of January
rity beneficiaries in Floridao During 1969, the number of men, creased during the past year to 1940, when monthly benefits start-
amounted to $92,246,000 a month women and children receiving Florida residents, Sn dis aed, and 410ow 95 years of age or
as 1969 ended, $3,827 000 more than monthly social secn nipes workers and their dependents were older, received their 360th benefit
the rate a year lier, Jack E. passed the 25 ion a. n agents that amounted checks this month.
Snipes, social security manager in said. One out of every e1uam e---,----j.-t
Panama City said this week. icans is now receiving monthly pay- to $7,577,000 per month.
In the nation as a whole, social ments. And while the majority are Payments to survivors to the
security payments for the year a- older people, about one out of four 213,300 widows, children, and aged
mounted to nearly $27 billion, of the 25 million persons nowon dependent parents of workers who
over the total for the previous the benefit rolls is under age 60. have died were $16,991,000 a
month at the end of December.
Call No. 472 Charter No. 14906 National Bank Region No. 6
CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION
INCLUDING DOMESTIC SUBSIDIARIES OF THE
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK at PORT ST. JOE
IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON
DECEMBER 31, 1969 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY
COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER TITLE 12,
UNITED STATES CODE, SECTION 161
Cash and due from banks 994,419.17
U. S. Treasury securities 1,335,512.50
Obligations of States and political subdivisions 2-- 1,62- ,190.32
Other securities (including $24,000.00 corporate stock) -- 24,000.00
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets
representing bank premises 407,084.12
Other assets 55,664.90
TOTAL ASSETS 6,903,642.35
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 65.76
and corporations 3,817,465.76
Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations ....329,893.55
Deposits of United States Government 1 128,056.51
Deposits of States and political subdivisions 1,504,174.79
Certified and officers' checks, etc. 16,619.56
TOTAL DEPOSITS $5,796,210.17
(a) Total demand deposits $4,304,981.33
(b) Total time and savings deposits ...-- $1,491,228.84
Other liabilities 110,891.63
TOTAL LIABILITIES 5,907,101.80
RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES
Reserve for bad debt losses on loans (set up pursuant
to IRS rulings) 22,000.00
TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES ------ 22,000.00
Equity capital-total 974,540.55
Common Stock-total par value 400,000.00
No. shares authorized 16,000
No. shares outstanding 16,000
Undivided profits 6,505.80
Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves 168,034.75
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 974,540.55
TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES, AND
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 6,903,642.35
Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar days
ending with call date 6,012,297.95
Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days
ending with call date -_ 2,406,560.50
Interest collected not earned on loans included in
total capital accounts 53,264.09
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr.. President of the above-named bank do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON, Sr.
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
/s/ TOM S. COLDEWEY
/s/ J. LAMAR MILLER Directors
/s/ B. R. GIBSON, Jr.
And over $67,678,000 was being
paid out in retirement benefits to
older workers and their depend-
ents, a total of 748,900 persons.
During 1969, the trust funds out
of which cash benefits are paid took
in $5.5 billion more than the total
paid out. Assets of the two funds -
one for retirement and survivors
insurance and one for disability in-
surance stood at $34 billion as
1970 began, Snipes said.
With the delivery of the monthly
checks on Saturday, January 3,
Snipes noted, the social security
program rounded out 30 years of
benefit payments. Only about 22,
000 people were entitled to benefit
Over the years, the social securi-
ty program has grown, not only in
the number of people on the bene-
fit rolls, but also in terms of the
protection provided American fami-
lies, Snipes said.
Ninety-five out of 100 mothers
and children now have survivors
protection and would receive
monthly benefits in case of the
death of the family breadwinner.
Four out of five men and women
between the ages of 25 and 65 can
count on monthly benefits under
social security in the event the
breadwinner becomes too disabled
to work for 12 months or longer.
Ninety percent of the people over
65, and 92 percent of all those who
reached 65 in 1969, are receiving
social security benefits or could re-
ceive them if they were not still
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION _..... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J C. ODUM, Pastor
$200 2A ud d...
2e AWkirmk.., t 1
*r Avohb,4 h h1,4,
Per Month U 7Y BSOal mAI.
Added to Gas Bill
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave. Phone 229-3831
NO EXTRA COST! You pay no
more for this convenience, You pay
the same amount each month. It elimi-
nates higher, seasonal bills. Allows
you to budget your payments on a
HERE'S HOW IT WORKS: We
add up your electric bills for the past
12 months to determine what your
total will be for the next 12 months.
We then divide by 12 and bill you for
the same amount each month.
At the end of that year, any difference
will be figured into the following year.
Another way Florida Power "says it
Tear out this coupon and mail it in to us
ESVA PAYM`'T LN*
-helping build better communities.
J ; r
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
I am a year-round residential
customer of Florida Power
O Please send me an application to
sign up for the Equal Payment Plan
specifying the amount I will pay each
0 I am interested in the Equal Pay-
ment Plan-please provide me with
HOW...VY CA CN AmET
YOUR ELECTRIC BILLS
WITH OUR NEW
EQUAL PAYMENT PLAN
-or .Amount of Electricity-
SUsed by the Average Home
W.P .TE A AMOUT Varies Month by Month
NOW..PAY THE SAME AMOUNT EACH MONTHS 1
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
I---llllraaasl ~ ,, `
working. rison Avenue, Panama City, Florida
Practically every person 65 and 32401. The telephone number is
over working or not, has hospital 763-5331. The office is, open Mon-
insurance under Medicare ,and 95 day through Friday from 8:30 a.m.
percent are also protected under to 4:30 p.m., except on national ho-
the supplementary medical insur- lidays.
ance part of Medicare that helps --------i- -
pay physicians' bills and other me-
dical expenses in and out of the CLASSIFIED ADS!
hospital. Giant Returnsl
The social security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har- Midget Investments That Y'eld
MOTEL ST. JOE and DINING ROOM
5th Street and Highway 98
Port St. Joe, Florida
reasonable terms available
for qualified. purchaser
See or Call
M. P. TOMLINSON
Registered Real Estate Broker
403 Monument Avenue Telephone 227-3201
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970 PAGE ELEVEN
"Super-Right" Western Beef
Chuck Steak...- 68c
"Super-Right" Shoulder Roast or
California Roast LI, 78c
"Super-Right" Boneless Beef
Swiss Steak ... ". 98c
"Super-Right" Western Beef
Cubed Steak.. 'L. $1.09
Sultana Quick Frozen-11 Oz. Pkg.
TV DINNERS 2 for 89c
ER LB. 49
"Super-Right" Smoked Sliced
Shoulder Picnics L- 49c
All Meat Sliced 1 Lb. Pkg.
Copeland's Bologna 69c
"Super-Right" Chipped Ham or
Chipped Beef 3 :.. $1
Cap'n John's Frozen
Shrimp Creole :K: 49c
Quick Frozen Headless
SHRIMP lb. 99c
Sv v v w v v I
1Og uir LABELI DETERGENT TABLETS (Limit 1 wf$5 or more order) ILfJ,'^
SALV 0 BOX 59
A&P FREEZE-DRIED INSTANT SPECIAL!
COFFEE oz 1
.11111111 AM C .2 LINZ I a24 OZ.
Designer Jumbo Paper Regular Facial I .-
TOWELS 3ROLLS$1 TISSUE 4- :: Xb
Boutique Family Boutique Bathroom
NAPKINS 3 $100 TISSUE 3 O L89L C
Boutique Facial Reg. or Super Sanitary Napkins C
TISSUE 4 o $10' KOTEX BxOO 79. J47
--- -ANE PARKER DELICIOUS SPECIAL
Pineapple Pies' 39
r w w Uw IV N-
SPECIAL! RED or GOLDEN
MATCH EM" LB.
GRAPES ...2 25'
Fresh Crisp Winesap
Red Georgia Sweet
Mushrooms B. 89
Bud & Blooming in Foil Wrapped Pot
Live Roses EACH19
Jane Parker Dish Washing 32 Oz.
PUMPKIN PIES' ...L o.49c Liquid DOVE 65c
Jane Parker Light Tender Cake Mel-O-Bit American, Pimento
ANGEL FOOD 13O..R.NG 39c SLICED CHEESE 3 89c
Jane Parker Wheat, Pumpernickle or Sour Del Monte Light Meat 1
RYE BREAD 4 LS.9 9c CHUNKTU.NA.3.$1.00
Y. C. PEACHES CNo 3z. 3 FOR 00
FR. COCKTAIL 4 ... FOR 00
GOLDEN CORN ~ 5 .o
UT GR. BEANS" 5.NS FOR
..... .- AN FOR
EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE -- SULTANA
NO 273 O'CEDAR IOC OFF LABEL LIQUID m
BROOMS ..e $1.69 X J DRANO o02,. IZE 89c J
GOOD THROUGH JAN. 2 '1-24-70 GOOD THROUGH JAN. 25 1-24-70
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN "FRESH PORK" (4-8 lb. Avg.
" BOSTON IBUTTSED E58
"SUPER-RIGHT" SLICED SELECT WESTERN
475. Tal Preston was the lead man
for Shirt and Trophy with a 515.
On lanes 5 and 6, Campbell's
outlasted the SJPC Millwrights
three to one. R. B. Richardson led
INVITATION TO BID
BID NO. 83
Sealed Bids will be received by
the City Commission of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, at its regular
place of meeting in the Municipal
Building in Port St. Joe, Florida,
until 5:00 p.m., EST on February
3, 1970, for the following described
storm sewer metal pipe:
300' 24" 16 ga. galvanized plain
pipe, 20' sections, with bands.
20' 24" 16 ga. asphalt coated gal-
vanized pipe, 20' sections, with
120' 30" 16 ga. galvanized plain
pipe, 20' sections, with bands.'
20' 30" 16 ga. asphalt coated gal-
vanized pipe, 20' sections, with
160' 36" 16 ga. galvanized plain
pipe, 20' sections, with bands.
Prices must be quoted delivered
in Port St. Joe, Florida. Bid open-
ing will b'e at 8:00 p.m. EST, Feb-
ruary 3, 1970. The City of Port St.
Joe reserves the right to reject any
or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 1-15
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 82
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
will receive sealed bids on the fol-
lowing items at the City Clerk's
Office, City Hall, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, until 5:00 o'clock p.m., EST,
February 3, 1970.
ITEM 1-2 each Bounce-around
1. Fiberglass caps
2. Six stainless steel handholds
3. Double ball bearing hub with
6 tempered steel springs
4. Diameter 10'.
ITEM 2-2 each, Merry Flyers or
1. Ball bearing swivel or spring
2. Seats-4 wood or metal
3. Diameter-8' to 10'.
ITEM 3-2 each, Slides-Minimum
1. Height, 8'.
2. Bed-way length, 16'.
3. Bed-way, 16 gauge stainless
4. Stairway, 14 gauge galvanized
5. Hand rails, 1%" O.D. galvan-
ized steel tube
All bid quotes must be FOB Port
St. Joe, Florida. Request separate
pricing on each bid item. The City
of Port St. Joe reserves the right
to accept or reject any or all items
C. W. BROCK 1-15
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 81
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
will receive sealed bids on the fol-
lowing items at the City Clerk's of-
fice, City Hall, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, until 5:00 o'clock p.m., EST,
February 3, 1970.
ITEM 1-AERATOR MACHINE
Width: 16" swath
Engine: 2% hp power driven
Depth of core: 2%" to 3", 16
Throttle and clutch: hand con-
ITEM 2-SHREDDER MACHINE
Hopper: 15" x 18"
Engine: 2 hp
Hourly capacity: Up to 5 yards
All bid quotes must be FOB Port
St. Joe, Florida. Request separate
pricing on each bid item. The City
of Port St. Joe reserves the right
to accept or reject any or all items
C. W. BROCK 1-15
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
-- LA i*
The following courses
will be offered during
the Day School.
IBM Key Punch
Nature of Textiles
Charm and Poise
Color, Line & Design
History of Fashion
Also Classes in Adult
January 28, 1970
Approved by the State Depart-
ment of Education and the
500 N. Appleyard Drive
Tallahassee, Fla. 32304
or call: 576-3181
Midget Investments That YelId
-.--. _-_-. .____~.__I~_ 1 111 11 I I-
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
Campbell's with a very good 599
IA m series and a 235 game and was
Ae 562 series and 216 game. Red Toll
i aled the Millwrights with his 496.
h a e r Lanes 7 and 8 had Rich's IGA
taking all four points from the St.
- Joe Lanes. Wayne Ernst led Rich's
Gulf County Men's League with a fine series of 600 and
Monday night at the Bowling games of 201 and 223. Jim Flint
Lanes on lanes 1 and 2, Peak's Tem- led St. Joe Lanes with his 495.
ko came out of a long slump and Standings W L
took three points from Team No. Rich's IGA 54% 21%
6 with Charles Arrant leading Costin's 48 28
Peok's with his 436. Allen Humph- Campbell's Drugs 47 29
rey was high man for Team No. 6 Shirt and Trophy --- 45 31
with a 496. sJPd Millwrights __ 37 39
Lanes 3 and 4 had Costin's out- Team No. 6 ---------_ 35 40%
doing the Shirt and Trophy Center St. Joe Lanes -------20 56
three to one. Would you believe it? Peak's Temko --- 17 59
George Small led Costin's with his ----__
F I W m q-
PAGE TWEVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1970
W HAT YOUS HPLDKNO Reading Compass Not Easy As It Sounds
I mF^.y ABOUT YOUR PRESCRIPTION:| V lW y^WI1|J9IIIL.B r 1 U SU
Your prescription Is an order for a specific medication, for a specific indi-
vidual, for a specific time. It is originated by your doctor and filled by your
Registered Pharmacist Today's prescription consists of eight specific and
1. Date- induded to verify the medicine is applicable to a current illness.
2. Name and address-so that none but the patient may use the prescription.
3. Superscription -"Rx"... the symbol generally believed derived from the
Latin "recipe" meaning "take thou."
4. Inscription -the name and quantity of each ingredient prescribed.
5. Subscription-directions to the pharmacist explaining dosage, form and
quantity of the pharmaceutical.
6. Signatura-directions to the patient on quantity, timing and method of
taking the prescription.
7. Refill information-for use by the pharmacist to facilitate service to the
8. Signature or initials cf the prescribing physician to verify the order.
Your prescription obviously is more than Latin phrases written on a piece
of paper. It represents a lifegiving force which enables us all to live longer,
healthier, happier lives.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR (I PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
Plenty of Fr.,- Parking
Sharks Win Three
MContinued From Page I)
scored 20 for the Rebels.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe __ 22 18 27 24-91
Wakulla ------18 18 12 13-61
Port St. Joe-McGee 8-4-20;
Langston 5-0-10; Williams 5-3-13;
Boyette 7-3-17; Lowery 3-0-6;
Knox 2-2-6; Givens 1-2-4; Macom-
ber 4-1-9; Gaffney 1-2-4; Good-
man 1-0-2; Copeihaver 0o0-0.
Wakulla-Williams 9-2-20; Ga-
vin 0-1-1; Mills 6-1-13; Simmons
10-0-20; Miller 2-0-4; Jones 1-1-3;
Saturday night the Sharks were
winning easy at half-time over
the Chipley Tigers, going into
the rest period with a 38-27 mar-
gin. But something happened in
the third period and the Tigers
roared back with 24 points with
the Sharks able to manage only
13. Both teams played control
ball the rest of the way, with
the Sharks salvaging a 59-56 vie-
Norris Langston led the Sharks
with 19 points. Greg Knox hit 11
and, George Williams 10.
Robert Smith paced the Tigers
with 20 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 17 21 13 8-59
Chipley ------12 15 24 4-56
Port St. Joe-McGee 2-1-5;
Langston 8-3-19; Williams 5-0-10;
Boyette 3-0-6; Lowery 0-1-1;
Knox 5-1-11; Macomber 2-3-7; Gi-
There is a world of difference compass. I Second Class requirements as pos- to their Patrol members. out.
in reading how to do something After the opening ceremony Mon- stble. Main items will be cooking The next Troop campout will be Troop 47 welcomed six new mem-
and in actually doing it. This is day night, the Patrol leaders were without utensils, following a com- the week end of February 28. It bers last Monday night and was
I what the Boy Scouts of Troop 47 given their assignments i sealedpass course through the woods and is hoped that the weather will be honored to have Robert Fox of tho
found out Monday night. One of envelopes. Forty-five minutes la- axe sharpening. The Patrol Lead- kinder than it was on the last out- Rotary Club as a guest. The club
the Second Class requirements is ter, the Scouts were convinced they ers will have to know these things ing. The next five weeks will be is Institutional Representative for
1 ,o be able to read, follow and un- did not know as much about the so they can pass the knowledge on spent in preparation for this camp- Troop 47.
derstand a compass. Doesn't sound compass as they thought they did.
like much, does it? Especially a- After failing the compass course,
ter reading all aboutok it in e the Scouts played a competitive
Scout handbook,* where there are type relay race to spend some of
pages andopagsdveditg tetheir energy. As soon as the relay
teaching of compass reading. race was run three times, the Scouts
You make the suggestion, 'Lets gathered in the Scout hut for the
run a compass course" and all you business section of the meeting.
hear is moans and groans and state-
ments like, "We can do that; that's The Patrol leaders, under the su-
no fun". So what do you do? You pervision of the Scoutmaster, Clyde
spend an hour and a half Monday Whitehead, will attend a campout
afternoon setting up four compass this coming week end, January 23 .
courses( one for each Patrol), just and 24, on the Overstreet canal. The
to see for your own satisfaction if main purpose of the campout is
these Scouts really can follow a for Scouts to pass as much of their
Junior Sharks Continue to Win
With Three Victories During Week
The Port St. Joe JV Sharks boost- One of the five starters, Adkison,
ed their record to 9-1 over the past got into foul trouble and had to
week. They did this by defeating rest a while..The other team-mates
four area teams. had to work hard to pull off a
The first game was against Mon- victory. Jim Belin led the way. He
ticello.. Four of the Sharks scored bucketed 20 points. Also in double
in double figures. High point man figures were Ed Rouse and Sandy
was Edward Rouse with 15 points. Quinn. The JVhs won this game by
Bryant, Quinn and Bolin each scor- two points.' .It was probably the
ed in double figures also. The toughest game they have played
JV's won by a score of 73-21. this season. The Sharks won 49-47.
The next game was against *
Blountstown. The Sharks pulled this Port St. Joe -- 16 16 23 18-73
one off with a 56-43 victory. Monticello 5 10 4 2-21
Friday, January 16, the Sharks*
defeated Wakulla in the local gym. Port St. Joe 15 16 14 11-56
Four players were again in double Blountstown .... 10 8 12 13-43
figures for scoring. Bryant, Rouse,
Belin and Whittle were the leading
scorers. The Sharks won 69-24.
Saturday the Sharks went up
against a very tough Chipley team.
vens 0-0-0; Copenhaver 0-0-0.
Chipley-Till 1-1-3; Lewis 5-2
12; Smith 7-6-20; Gilbert 1-5-7;
Brigham 1-1-3; Donaldson 4-3-11;
Tuesday night in Wewahitchka
the Sharks jumped off to a 16
point lead in the first period and
added to it the rest of the game
to come home with a 107-75 vic-
The Gators out-scored the
Sharks in only one period-the
third when they got 27 for the
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"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
306 WILLIAMS AVI\
u n believable--
story .. &
Long Avenue Baptist Church
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30 7:30 P.M.
Port St. Joe Area Youth Fellowship
-- Classified Ads
Port St. Joe 19 11 25 14--69 .eReads
Wakulla--------4 5 8 7-24Everybod Reads 'em
Port St. Joe -- 14 14 13 8-49
Chipley --------15 18 4 10-47 FOR SALE: 12 hp. Sears tractor REDUCE safe and fast with Go- FOR SALE:. Used piano, $100.00
with double disc and 48 inch bese tablets and E-Vap "water cash. Phone 227-2491.
mower attachment. Call Bill Rich, pills". CAMPBELL DRUG. 14-11-6 --
Sharks 22. 229-4877 or 229-4562. WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
Aluminum and cast iron welding.
Six Sharks scored in the dou- HOUSE FOR SALE: Very clean. 3 JOB SITE WELDING Years of experience. Call J. L.
ble figures Norris Langston lead-.i bedrooms. Fully carpeted, 2 full Certified Temple 229-6167, 1302 Palm Blvd.
the way with his 20 points. Steve baths, garbage disposal, new water 24-HOUR SERVICE
Macomber netted 17 points, heater, fenced yard. Apalachicola. Call REAL ESTATE LICENSE?
Charles Givens added 14, and '653-8732. ti12-11 PRESTON WHITFIELD STROUT REALTY, The World's
BuddSBoe ttGieamdesd1 and Phone 763-2955 Largest Real Estate Company is
Buddy Boyette, James McGee and HOUSE SALE: 2 bedrooms, 4t Panama City, Fla. 1-22 continuing to enlarge its scope of
George Williams had 10 each. 1019 Long Ave. Seen by appoint-' offices. Licensed or unlicensed man
David Vann led the Gators ment. Call 287. tf- REE PATTERN: Ladies, want woman or team are encouraged to
with 19 points FREE PATTERN: Ladieswantto. investigate the Earning Potential
with 19 points. BEACH HOUSE FOR SALE: On, stand out? Crochet those fish of an association with STROUT-
Score by quarters: block off Gulf. 75x75 lot, small net vests that are so popular. Buy REALTY. We train and supervise
core by quarters: 2 bedroom cottage. $2,500. Call our quality yarn and receive the your activities to assure your sue-
Port St. Joe -32 24 22 25-107 Adams Prining Co., Panama City, pattern free, or have them made cess. Interested? Write me about
Wewahitchka 16 15 27 17- 75 763-3217. tfc-11-13 to order by us for a nominal fee. yourself and a personal interview
Port St. Joe- McGee 4-2-10; Available at the COTTAGE SHOP, will be arranged.
Knox 4-0-8; Macomber 7-3-17; FOR SALE: House inWhite City. 3 Beacon Hill Beach at the corner of J. E. Mann, State Manager (
Gfney 3-0-6; Gcodmanr 1-0-2; bedrooms, fe.. ed back yard. Call Highway 98 and the Overstreet
Gaffney 3-0-6; Goodman 1-0-2; 227-3197. 2tp Road in the red and white build- STROUT REALTY, Inc.
Boyette 4-2-10; Copenhaver 1-0-2; ing. P. 0. Box 2546 ,
Williams 5-0-10; Lowery 4-0-8; FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom e r d 340B Magnolia Ave.
Langston 10-0-20. apartment. Phone 229-1361. Fen- LOST: Lemon and white bird dog Or4ando lia e2802
S.. ^. non Talley. tfc-1-8 pointer. Has collar with no name Orlando, Fla. 32802
Jackson 8-2-18; Fisher 8-2
Refore 2-0-4; Vann 8-3-19; Mul
0-1-1; Rice 1-0-2.
During the coming week
Sharks will go to Bay High
morrow night. Saturday ni
Rickards will visit in Port
Joe and next Tuesday, Vern
will come here.
L egal Adv
L; ani. Ci answers LUo name 1 ap Jsl ,
-18; FOR RENT: Large two bedroom caped from pen on Avenue A. Fin-.
lett furnished waterfront home. Lo- der please call C. G. Costin, Sr.
cated at St. Joe Beach. Rent by the
week. Ph. 229-1143. tfc.6-28 TREE SERVICE: Trees taken dowr
S- and removed or trimmed. Call
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and 653-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
the storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co. tfc-3-6
to- Phone 227-4271. FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
ght Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
FOR RENT: One bedroom and bath., Guaranteeon laborand materials.
n on cStreet and Wood- w down payment. Phone 227-
ward Avenue. 17972. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnisnea two Dea- FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
room beach cottages at St. Joe cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley. S
Beach. Reasonable monthly rates. 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
Call 227-3291 or 227-8496. tfc-7-31 ALL THE COLORS-Lipstick and
F O REN T One.a.. nd two bedrom d eye shadow colors! Bath pow-
FO REN: Onea ders rainbow hues-leg makeup
att.mflvlv frnig-A v art. -- -
NOTICE TO BID ments. Cool in summer, warm in
BID NO. 85 winter. Gas heat, window fans,
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, They inust be seen to be apprec-
will receive sealed bids at the City iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port St. ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
Joe, Florida, until 5:00 p.m., EST, co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
February 3, 1970, for the sale of Park, White City. tfc-8-14
one damaged 1963, 2-Ton Chevrolet
dump truck, Serial No. 3G633A110- FOR RENT: Unfurnished five room
957. Motor drive train running gear house at 707 Long Avenue. Call
in good condition. Cab and dump 229-6285 after 6:00 p.m. 2tp-1-22
bed damaged. Truck may be seenI
at City Warehouse on 5th Street. HORSE FOR SALE: Gaited 8-year-
The City of Port St. Joe reserves old gelding, 15 hands with nice
the right to accept or reject any petted saddle, $175.00. Phone Apa-
or all bids received. I lachicola 653-4141 or contact Far-
C. W. BROCK 1-22 ris Hathcock. ltc-1-22
City Auditor and Clerk 2t --
-- TO GIVE AWAY: Only 2 left. Twin
NOTICE TO BID white kittens. Call 648.4728 or
BID NO. 84 come by after 4:00 p.m., corner of
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, Gulf Street and Highway 98, St.
will receive sealed bids at the City Joe Beach.
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port St. -
Joe, Florida, until 5:00 p.m., EST, Our Number Has Been Changed
February 3, 1970, for the construc- RAY'S TRIM SHOP
tion of a 20' x 50' chain link fence Complete Upholstery Service
with 10' gate around the sewer lift "We aim to please you
station at Niles Road with the fol- Every Time"
lowing specifications: 602 Garrison Ave.
6', 9 gauge fabric Phone 229-6326
3 strands of barbwire on 45 de-
2'2" standard pipe terminal and
gate posts in 36" cement I
2" fence weight line posts in 30"
1 5/8" standard pipe gate frame
1 5/8" top rail
The City of Port St. Joe reserves CAN-o 0
the right to accept or reject any
or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 1-22
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
"Midget Investments With
that simmers. AVON, of course.
Show and sell in your free time.
Write Sarah Skinner, Avon Man-
ager, 518 Shade Street, Panama
City, Fla., or phone Port St. Joe
RADIO and TV REPAIR
Antenna Specialists -
tfc White City 11-13 c
DAIUT naalqr in P'-* *- J
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
Lg second arid fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
306 Reid Ave.
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.
JOSEPH J. PIPPIN, W.M.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty.
OFFICE SUPPLIES .. WE HAVE THEM. .THE STAR
317 Williams Avenue
Drive-In Window Service
--r a-~= ---