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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee ,Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
Larg9tg Ship to
What's so unusual about a.anker in Port St. Joe that we
would take a picture of iP' 'This tanker happens to be the larg-
est ship ever to dock at Port St. Joe's docks. The ship, "Olympic
Sun", flying the Monrovian flag, i 641 feet long and weighs 30,000
tons. The ship is even larger lian some of the Super Tankers
Play March 260
The Junior Class of Port St.
Joe High School will present th?
play, "The Boarding Ho.u.s'
leach", a three-act comedy 1W
*Do.Ioald Payton on Friday,
S20 in the High School Auditor-
ium. The curtains will rie.at
8:00 p.m. 'i
A second performance wil be
presented the following night'
Saturday, March 21 at 8:00 p.m.
Tickets will be on sale at the
door. Admission will be 50c for
students and $1.00 for adults.
The cast of characters will in-
clude: Wilbur, Mike Ash; Hercu-
les Nelson, Chuck Roberts; Bet-
ty Lou Maxwell, Delores Dickey;
Connie Maxwell, LaNell Chason;
Bernadine Smith, Carol Parker;
John Maxwell, David Treace; Ja-
net Maxwell, Janie Cathey; Aun'
Mary, Joy Parker; Limpy Me--
Guire, Walter Jones; Nora, Lin-
da Lowery; Herman '"90-Volt"
Jones, Robbie Freeman; Rough-
house Ruby, Brenda Adams; Mr.
Potter, Michael Wimberly; Lucy
Burns, Marsha Player; Mrs.
Mott, LCharlotte Graham; Con-,
nolly, Tim Kenfnedy.
The play is under the direction
of Miss Barara Eells, Kesley Col-
bert, Joe Brannon and Tony Bar-
bee. Scenery is by members of
the Junior Class as directed by
Miss Jackie Wells.
Census Takers Are
Wilfred E. McDill, who will
operate the Government's cen-
sus taking operations in this part
of Florida, says workers are still
needed to perform the task of.
counting people in the Port St.
McDill says that those who'
wish to apply for the work should
contact Mrs. Roy Garrett here in
Port St. Joe, 229-6191 for an ap-
pointment to take the qualifi-
To qualify, one must be: at
least 18 years of age, an Ameri-
can citizen and 'physically cap-
able of performing the task.
Heart Fund Receives _
$1,057 In Donations-
Incomplete proceeds from the
April Heart Fund Drive have
amounted to $1,057.09, it was
announced this week.
The appointed goal was set
SAnyone who still wishes to.
contribute may do so by mail-
ing their contributions to Mrs.
Ted Beard, Heart Fund Chair-
man,. 809 Marvin Avenue or to,
Glenn Williams, treasurer, care,
of the Florida First National
Port St. Joe's Dixie Youth
~Pseball program is off and run-.
in again. And on the last day
o" this month that familiar cry
Qox "play ball" and of the leather'
c. king against the bat will be'-
lard again at the Dixie Youth
S League Officers
The League is already fully or-
ganized for the year and plans
have been completed for the sea-
son's play. Bob Freeman succeeds
Charles Norton as President.
Norton will serve as vice-presi-
dent. Re-elected as Secretary is
Mrs. Raymond Lawrence and re-
elected as Treasurer is Charles
Stevens, Jr. Bill Brown returns
as the organizations' local direc-
tor. Lou Little 'takes over the
Purchasing Agent duties this
year and Everett Owens returns
as player agent. Umpire chiefs
again this year are Ferrell Allen,
Jr., and Larry Davis. Returning
coaches, managers and assistants
are: Joe Davis, Cecil Harrison,
B. H. Hamm, Waylon Graham,
Allen Scott,' Daryl Strickland,
Jay Bouington, Benny Roberts,I
Archie Weimorts, Melton Taylor,
R. D. Davis, Corbett. Howell,
Clyde Whitehead, Ralph Walton,
Theo Johnson, Ed Frank McFar-
land, Fead Etheridge, Waddell
Jenkins, .Joel Gainous and. John
Player tryouts begin March 30.
Player selection will be held on
April 2, with the selections being,
announced at the annual barbe-
cue on April 4. Team practice
starts April 6 and the opening
games will be held on April 13.
Two new sponsors came, into
the program this year. Glidden
Durkee picks up the sponsorship
dropped by Standard Oil iCom-
pany and Basic" Magnesia will
sponsor a new team to be form-
.ed in the Minor League.
Due to overcrowding of facili-
ties and in keeping with the by-
laws of the Dixie Youth Baseball
League, Inc., from which the lo-
cal program receives its fran-
chise, all teams, both major and
minor leagues, will be limited
to 15 players on each team. This
does not mean that any player
already in the program will be
dropped, but it will necessitate
a limit on the number' of new
players coming into the program.
:The community is urged to
Support this valuable youth pro-
gram in Port St. Joe. Buy bar-
becue tickets, offer to assist a
coach, offer to umpire a game
or simply be 'a spectator in the
stands. Mothers are needed to
help in the concession stand. A'
Visit Local Port
which called on Port St. Joe so regularly a few years ago. The ship
docked' at Hess Oil Company over the week end pnd sailed on Sun-
day afternoon which didn't give The Star photographer much choice
but to take the picture in foul weather to mark the occasion.
... League President
major part of the program's
funds are derived from this
source. Age is no factor in Dixie
Youth'baseball. All hands, from
the youngest to the oldest, cani
find a place to be of help and
much satisfaction 'can be deriv-
ed from seeing the good things,
that happen in the development
of the young men in Port St. Joe
through Dixie Youth baseball.
Boy Scout Drive
Sets $3,000 Goal
Boy Scouts of America will
begin their amnnal drive for
funds here in Gilf County' with
a kick-off" breakfast Monday
morning at 7:30 a.m. in the Mo-
tel St. Joe.
Wes Thompson, chairman of
the drive this year, says that Gulf
County has been asked to pro-
vide $3,000 of the $163,531 need-
ed to operate the Gulf Coast
Council during the coming year.
Thompson says the goal is
more than has ever been set for
Gulf in the past, and is consid-
erably more than Gulf has ever
raised in Boy Scout fund drives.
"We have a big job ahead",
Thompson said, "but if: we con-
sider the importance of Scouting
in the lives ,of young boys, I be-
lieve our people: will be .gener-
ous in their donations"..
Workers will begin making
their contacts 'soliciting_ funds
next week, following the kick-.
More information was present-
ed the City Commission Tuesday
night, by Hughey Williams on
the type garbage service he plans
.to provide for the City of Port
St. Joe if he is awarded the col-
lection contract by the Board.
Williams made a low bid of $35,-
000 to service the City garbage
collection needs, last month, but
a contract has not1iyet been ap-
proved or awarded. ,!
Williams and representatives
from the Dempster Dumpster
garbage collection equipment
firm presented a short film on
the "garbage train',' Tuesday. The
collection, method' utilizes small
vehicles towing up to four large
containers which collect from
customers and dump their col-
lection in a packer truck which
makes the trip to the dump.
After the presentation Com-
missioner Bob Holland noted that
S"There is some controversy for
and some against contracting, out
the service. I think it'll save the
City some money. At any rate,
we should either farm out our
collection service or revamp our
own methods. We also need to
make the service paypits own
way and give better service".
Commissioner Tom Coldewey
noted that "As far; as I can tell-
the only objection is fear that
the service will deteriorate. We
must keep an eye on the service
whichever way we go".
Mayor Pate urged, that "whieh-,
ever way we go, we should study
it thoroughly. We will not go in-
to the new contract until October
if we change, and rd like to see
us.take plenty -of time in.mak-
ing up our mnind".
The Board voted to table the
question of whether or not to
award the contract for further
A plat of two possible locations
for location of Port St. Joe's new,
sewage disposal plant was pre-
sented to the Board .Tuesday
night by the Board's engineers. :
-One of the possible locations
situated between the present
plant and the Gulf County Ca-
nal entrance would need some
'Sportsmen Will Eat
The Gulf County Sportsman's
Club will meet Saturday, March
14 in the Centennial Building
here in Port St. Joe. The meet-
ing will begin at 7:30 p.m.
A barbecue supper will be
dredge and fill work. according
to the engineers. This would in-
volve getting State and Federal
approval which might be hard to
obtain at this time.
The second site is located East
of Highway 98 and straddles
'Chicken House Branch from the
Industrial Road to the Gulf
No action was taken on a fi-
nal decision of which site to
choose pending further informa-
tion from the engineers.
A request was made by Frank
McDonald for more street lights,
a fire plug and increased water
pressure for Hunter Circle.
The Board thought Hunter
Circle was included .in the cur-
rent street lighting program and
agreed to investigate the mat-
ter. Commissioner Holland re-
ported that necessary easements
were being signed to allow for
a correction of the water prob-
Teachers Asking for
Increase In Salaries
A delegation representing 5the
Gulf County Education Associa-
tion approached the Gulf county
School Board Tuesday with ,a re-
quest for an increase in teacher
The delegation, made up of
Johnell Palm, Hugh Semmes,
Steve Hand and Zack Wuthrich
requested the Board to set the
minimum salary in Gulf County
at ,$6,600 per year. Gulf now pays
a minimum of $6,000.
The Board told the delegation
that the Board was now levying
the maximum millage allowable
by.,law, and unless the State of
Florida increase its contribu-
tions, chances were slim that
such a salary increase could bhe
considered for next year.
'The Board retained the serv-
ices of Sam Hand, a landscape ar-
tist of Tallahassee to lay out
plans for landscaping the new
high school buildings in Port St.
Joe-and Wewahitchka. Plans are
to have the Port St. Joe campus
landscaped before the 'building
is occupied in September of this'
The Board retained the Kinard
Service company of Panama City
for water treatment service for
air conditioning equipment' at
both' schools, to keep down scale
and growth in the water cooling
apparatus of the air condition-
ing' machinery. F. B. Summons
of Wewahitchka was retained on
an hourly basis to maintain the
equipment at both schools.
In other business the Board:
Re-appointed George G. Tap-
per as a director to the Gulf
Coast Junior College Board, to
represent Gulf County.
Gators Stop Sharks In' District Finals
Prs nr t na
For the second time this year.,
the Baker Gators erased Port St..
Joe's aspirations to-go to state,
tournaments last Saturday night
as they rode the shooting of Clint
Griffith and Billy Joe Gantt,
along with 16 free throw points
to defeat the Port St. Joe Sharks
66-50 in the District Class B.
play-offs held in Crestview.
The Gators jumped off to a
one point lead which they held
mid-way in the first quarter, un-
til Willie Clark put- in a" field-
goal to give the Sharks a slim
one point lead. The Gators pulled
out to a 15-9 lead by the end of.
James McGee put the Sharks-
ahead again with two and a half
minutes left in the second per-
iod, and the lead shifted back
and forth until the last ,period, -
when the Gators pulled away
from the Sharks. ,
With three minutes left, the
Gators had a 10 point lead, and -
the Sharks began to try just any- -
thing to get the ball and put
some points on the board. This
only resulted in Baker adding
six more points to their lead by'
the end of the game.
James McGee led the Shark at- Above left, Willie Clark blocks a shot by right, James McGee shoots over the outstretched
(Continued On Page 7) Baker's Clint Griffith while in the photo at arms of,Baker's Billy Joe Gantt. -Star photos
Turned down a request of
the City of Port St. Joe to grant
an easement over school proper-
ty to extend Cypress Avenue to
Discussed interest' b e i ng
earned on money placed on de-
Passed a resolution to par-,
ticipate in the 1970 bond sale of
the State Board of Education.
Made $1,000 available to the
Band Parents Association for
purchase of band uniforms,
The Gulf County Committee
for Guidance and Counselling,
Inc., recently held its annual
meeting, .at which new officers
and three new directors were
elected. John Howard will sue-
ceeed Jimmy 'Costin as the Com-
mittee's president. Walter Wil-
der was, elected vice-president.
Re-elected Secretary was Mrs.
Raymond Lawrence with Mrs.
Ted Cannon re-elected as trea-
surer. New directors are Zack
Wuthrich, Bill Lyles and Norton
The Gulf County facility pro-
vides a team of professional
mental health specialists in Port
St. Joe one day a month. It is
expected that services will. be
expanded to two days a month
within the next few weeks. Ap-
pointment overload is taken care
of by referral to Bay County
Services offered by the Clinic
are diagnostic testing and evalua-
tion, marital counselling, read*
ing and speech therapy, etc. Pa-
tients receiving help from the
Clinic pay according to their
ability' and based on their in-
comes. For the most part, how-
ever, the Clinic operates on con0
tributions and donations.
Make Request for
A delegation from the Beaches
area in Gulf County appeared be-
fore the County Commission at
their regular meeting Tuesday,
requesting some sort of action
to provide a water system for
The feeling seemed to be that
the peopleweren't too particular
whether the County granted a
franchise for the Mexico Beach
Water Department to extend ser-
vices to the Beaches or a system
put in such as presently being
planned for Oak Grove, just so
long as they received water.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
pretty well poured cold water
on the possibility of considering
water, service from Mexico
Beach when he stated, "Charlie
Parker is using you folks. He is
(Continued On Page 12;
- F'urt her tudy ae n
--"" 5Garbag e Service Contract"
Bob Freeman To Head Up
Dixie Youth Ball Program
I1U JMl' JI- A
paoUI TS r2M
After 15 Years...
After 15 years of wishing and three attempts over
this same period of time, it looks as if Port St. Joe has a
golf course and country club facility all wrapped up and
just about delivered.
Approval by the Farm and Home Agency of the loan
with which to build the course, solved the major roadblock
that has always met attempts to put in a golf course here
-lack of money. A large amount of cash at a reason-
'able interest rate is just what was needed to get the pro-
ject going. Now at last the money is available.
]ut don't think that all the problems are now solved
and we can merrily enjoy a nice country club and golf
course, and all the fringe benefits it will attract to Port
St. Joe. This facility must be supported. This will take
members and money. The more members, the better.
A lot of people have worked many hours to get things'
this far. They have not received any money for their;
efforts, nor will they. It seems that the leas: we as citi-
zens of the Port St. Joe area can do, is support this fine
new recreation facility. -.
This new golf course and country club will serve as
a fine drawing card to our area.' Other communities which
have golf courses, say they draw people like sugar draws
flies. If there's anything we can stand, it is something to
draw some new people.. something to draw some jobs.
We are not destitute as a community, by any means. But
we are in an awkward position. We are too big to be
little and too little to act big. Since nobody wants to go
backward, it is to our advantage to provide every incen-
tive which can cause growth.
We think the new golf course will provide one of
these drawing cards an "ace", if you please. We ap-
preciate those wfio were instrumental in getting the pro-
ject this far.
On Drill Team
MARION, ALA. Cadet Davi
C. Maddox of Port St. Joe has bee
accepted into Marion. Institute
famed drill team, The Whit
Knights, for the second semester
He won his place on the team
which has been officially name
Alabama champions for f o u
straight years, by competing a
against other candidates for th
SThe White Knights are spon
scored by the U. S. Army Senio
ROTC unit at M. I. with Captaii
Peter Kramer as senior advisor.
Gloria Jane Spikes
Awarded High Honors
Gloria Jane Spikes of Port St
Joe, a senior mathematics major a
Huntingdon College in Montgom.
ery, Ala,. was awarded High
Honors for her academic accom
plishments for the first semester
She is the daughter of the Rev
and Mrs. R. M. Spikes of Port St
Step-Father of Local
Man Passes Away,
Funeral services for James (Jake
Lawrence Canterbury, 54, who died
Saturday, were held at 11:00 a.m
Monday in the Southerland Funer
al Home Chapel in Panama City
Rev. Si Mathison officiated. Burial
was in Evergreen Memorial Gar
Canterbury had been a resident
of Panama City since 1925 coming
there from Florala, Ala. He was
the pwner of the Melody Hotel.
Among the survivors is a step
son, Randall E. McClain of Port
orchestra shared the Sunday af-
ternoon concert. They were
equally great and Camille Carter
being one of the three bassoon-
ists, false modesty restrains me
from describing the symphony
MRS. EDWINA CARTER
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
r Have you missed the "Frito Bandito" on television lately?
a- Well, that's because he has gone the way of the line "Old Black,&
e Joe" in the old folk song.
Mexican Americans have risen up and protested the use of
the "Frito Bandito" because ,they-sensitive souls that they are-
)r feel that this referral types them all as bandits.
n I think it is also time for the whites to assert themselves.
I disapprove of the commercials always using a white man in
the Brylcream commercial. The commercial makes it look as if
all any white man is interested in is becoming irresistable to the
One would draw the- natural conclusion also that only white
men get ill enough to/need Nyquil or that only white people get
acid stomach and need Alka Seltzer. And, too, white people aren't
t. the only ones with leaky stomachs, psoriasis, etc.
t White people aren't about to fall apart, and I resent commer-
- cials that imply such.
h Silly, isn't it? So are the other claims by ethnic groups.
By using this same reasoning, we could take offense at Mr. Ag-
new's attacks on the "'news. media". Mr. Agnew didn't mean all
news media, and those he was not talking about, knew it, Thos9"
he was aiming at, winced. But taken at face value, a broad and
loose minded individual could take Mr. Agnew's remarks to mean
all news media and that takes in a lot of territory.
Probably one-of the things we are going to have to learn to W
do in this croGded world of ours, is to learn not to be quite so
) Paul Harvey quoted a statement made by an, Arizona Game
I and Fish Commissioner the other day concerning the present ten-
dency to over-act' on the pollution concern today. The statement
went something like this: "The pot might get to boiling soehoa-
Sit'll boil over and extinguish the -flame". -
Harvey went on to say that control of pollution is going to be
very, very expensive in our nation, and if we become overzealous.
and try to apply unreasonable controls, it may cost more than we
t are willing to pay, and do the cause of conservation irreparable
9 harm by causing pollution controls to be abandoned altogether.
s Meanwhile, on all but our six percent 'of the Earth's surface
the people are going merrily along, unaware that pollution is a
problem. At least, our part will be clean. h T i
t I Was delivering some printing to the Paper Mill office the
other day, and Myrtice Chason handed me this little piece that
might interest you.
It might be encouraging to many of us who worry about
the state ofur world and particularly about our youngsters
to remember that today's problems have existed a long time.
"Children now love luxury, they have bad manners, con-
tempt for authority. Children are now tyrants, not the ser-
vants of their households. They contradict their parents, chat-
ter before company, gobble up dainties at the table, tyrannize
their teachers." -Socrates (469-399, B.C.)
A recent press item from New York reports that as
a result of two 12-year-old girls challenging the require-
ment of pledging allegiance to the flag, court action has
led to a recommendation to principals of New York's 63
high schools that they suspend the practice.
There are 240,000 children in New 'York schools and
the desires of two are being considered over and above
the needs and desires of the vast majority.
It has always been a mystery to us why it is so nee-
essary to pledge allegiance in some instances and not'in
other instances. Why should an alien to our shores be
required to pledge ,allegiance to this county 'as a pre-
requisite for citizenship and a native-born does not.
One joins a club a
hunting club, a sport club.
must pledge to abide by the
civic club, a country club, a
When he joins that club he
rules and regulations. Upon
joining he knows that ignoring the rules and repudiating
support means dismissal.
When a person joins a church he must agree to ac-
icept the covenant, ,learn the catecism or accept the do's
andc don't of a particular denomination or he doesn't
get in in the first place and some ,churches have been
known to expel members for breaking the 'rules.
When one goes to school, he agrees to make a pass--
ing grade or accept expulsion. He knows this upon en-
rolling' even if it isn't spelled out in a contract.
It's hard to find any group which people may join
or become an integral part of without pledging alleg-
iance and agreeing to abide by the rules except to
maintain one's citizenship in the greatest country in the
world the United States.
-1' ."' *. / .
Figures are interesting things. They can show us
where we have been, how far we have come, and how
far it is estimated we will go. Of course, figures can be
arranged so that the story is. slanted just a little bit.
One of these plays on figures is coming up in the
United States this year, what with the decade census on
tap to count the men, women and children in this na-
Stion. The census is revealing in many instances.
One way the census is interesting is showing those
who think Gulf County is going backward, losing popula-
tion' and drying up on the -vine, that they are completely
wrong. The census figures tell just the opposite story,
A table on the census history of Florida counties dat-
ing back to 1830 was sent out this week,- which is very
revealing, if one studies the figures.
SLooking over in Gulf County's column we see that
the county had 3,182 people back in 1930, just a couple
of years after the county was chopped off Calhoun. Ac-
-' cording to the table, the county has steadily increased in
r population ever since. Calhoun, it is interesting to note,
lost only 1,500 people between the 1920 and 1930 census,
-even though this 3,182 people had been removed with the -
creation df Gulf County. Calhoun had 8,775 in 1920 and
7,298 in 1930.
From 1930 to 1940, during the years when St., Joe Pa-
per Company moved ,into Gulf County, the population
more than doubled-from 3,182 to 6,951. Since then, the
population growth has been fairly steady 7,460 in 1940,
THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 WIlliams Avenue, Port 8S Joe, Florida,
S By The Star Publishing Company
WsUz R. -- AM= Editor and Publisher
Also Liotype Operator, Ad Salsman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosToFmTz Box 808 PHnom 227-38161
POHT 9T. JOE, FLOBmA 82456
* watered as second-alass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice. Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Aet of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCP'PTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONVi YEAR, $3.0 SIX MOS., $1.7 THReE .MO 127.M
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.Qp
TO ADVERTtSERS--- case of error or ommisilous In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themsielve liable for danm e farther than amount received for such
The spoken.word ia given scant attention the printed word is thowrtfaUy
%*Whed, ''The spoken word-barry asserts; thep ited W word thoroug oon-
ylcea. lbh spoken wiord is lt; the printed word renais.
and 9,937 in 1960. Based on this rate of growth, Gulf
should have around 11,000 people in the 1970 census.
.The figures have indicated a constant- growth in the
past, so, prognostication/ should be for the same growth
in the future. Many say it isn't so. Let's see what the
figures say at the end of this year.
TO THE EDITOR V
The University of Southern
Mississippi Jazz Lab Band play-
ing Sunday afternoon in Panama
City to a rain-decimated audience
woke up an elderly hell-fire and
damnation Baptist preacher and
kept him awake and smiling.
They had the nondescripts of
middle-age remembering when
but enjoying it much much
more and the under-thirties en-
Remember the -loose, some-
times limp-wristed, sometime
hysterical beat and illiterate sim-
plicity of the old jazz bands, the
professionalism of the big-name
bands, the sloppy experimenta-
tion that covered up the inaili-
hties of the mop to bop era and
the -uredeeming filth of the
audio-pornography that merged
hillbilly and ghetto into hard
rock? Popular music seems now
to have come full circle and jazz
is back and it has been perfect-
ed. Not modernized, not mongrel-
ized, just jazz made perfect and
one desperately hopes this turns
out to be that "last for which
the first was made".
In early jazz the artist drew
a stick figure and. embellished it.
He mighti-with lazy rhythm,
burp an irregular scallop Around
his drawing, change over to rap-
id penmanship 'swirls or, frene-
tic zig-zagging but the end was
a stick figure embellished and
the embellishings were the ar-
tists' style. These youpg artists
have been taught perception,
depth and dimension. Their stick
figures are just a little differ-
ent, possibly stronger, their em-
bellishings may be subtler, may
be basically the same.
One heard neither the thin-
ness nor the harsh pounding of
the' weak, but wonderful, won-
derful control of the very good.
The sax was sometime sweet and
sometimes sleepy, yet under-
neath, the forceful perfection of
the rhythm gave the listener a
confidence not usually seen in
this age. Everyone pushed back
a little in his seat and relaxed
There were new sounds. Good
sounds. There was new music,
some of it composed by the jazz
lab band members.
The USM Jazz Lab Band un-
der the direction of Raoul Jer-
ome is on tour with the USM
Symphony Orchestra which is
under the direction of Dr. Wil-
liam Gower. The band and the
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT .. ASK FOR IT!
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, March 12, 13, 14
Maxwell House 2 Ounce Jar -
Captain Hook 8 Oz. Pkgs. Round White
Fish Sticks -- 2 pkgs. 49c Potatoes ------10 lbs. 59c
FRESH TENDER GREEN ONIONS- -------------bunch 19c
Georgia Grade 'A'
Georgia Grade "A"
Fresh Ground 7-Bone
Hamburger -- 3 lbs. $1.49 STEAK lb. 69c
Good, Delicious Tender
Sirloin Steak -------b. 99c Cubed Steak -----b. $1.09
Round Roast ------b. 79c Ham Hocks ------- lb. 49c
BONELESS SIRLOIN TIP ROAST ------- b. 99c
PORK CHOPS lb. 59c
Fresh Frosty Morn Dandy Good
Pork Roast --------b. 59c Sliced Bacon -------b. 59c
HIGHWAY 98 HIGA VIEW
One Must Pledge
THURSDAY, MARCH 121 106 -
THE STAR, Part $t. Jol, Fla. 32456
9. ,, ...
GARDENING IN FLORIDAServe You
Vote for Plants That Will Serve You
Voting and gardening h a v e
several things in common.
' Choosing what to plant is like
choosing a candidate you've gd6f
to select the best for your district
of the state.
Some gardeners like to vote for
candidates who know gardening.
They ask each candidate what he
thinks about germander in his- dis-
If he never gets around to men-
tioning the qualities of the bright
blue flowering shrub, kt is assumed
that the candidate is talking about
gerrymander and favors the use
of the salamander's dirt piles to
lay out voting districts.
Regardless of how your candi-
dates pass your gardening test,
vote for plants that will serve you
and your community best.
A popular slate of flowers this
. spring include: aster, balsam, blue
laceflower, celosia, cosmos, floss-
flower, gladiolus, gourd, marigold,
.- morning-glory, nasturtium, rose-
moss, strawflower, sunflower, wisih-
bone flower and zinnia.
Most gardeners pick true and
tried plants over unproven varie-
The ysay that sturdy, stocky,
healthy plants often survive best,
when moved to a new district.
Beware of plants that are the
fair weather variety.
You'll rue the day if you select
plants that won't stand the heat of
summer, or the chill of winter.
If you have no favorite flower
candidate this spring, try rose-
moss. It has good qualifications. It
will flourish under the most trying
conditions of heat, drought and
Rose-moss can be used in the
rock garden section of the patio
or in a window box.
The narrow, thick succulent
leaves are completely hidden in a
blanket of gay colors during the
morning when the flowers open.
Rose-moss comes in shades of
buff, salmon, pink and red. The
flowers are about an inch and a
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and .Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Evening Worship 7:00
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00
GUARANTEED IN WRITING
4 no limit on miles / no limit on months
against cuts, snags v'for the entire life
or bruise breaks of the original
caused by road hazards tread design depth
of normal passenger
car driving / nationwide, coast
.. to' coast
Against defects honored by thousands
in workmanship or of Firestone stores and
materials dealers across the nation
In accordance with the terms of our printed guarantee, price of
replacement tire prorated on original tread design wear and
based on Firestone trade level price for replacement tire at.
time of adjustment. Firestone trade level prices are intended
to, but may not, represent approximate current average selling
prices, and are subject to change without notice.
half in diameter and develop on ringed area, then wrap the moss-
four inch stems. covered section with a piece of
Flower Bed plastic. Aluminum foil and freezer
If the pain of,stooping is prevent- wrapping can also be used.
ing the planting of spring flowers,
then consider a raised flower bed. Garden supply stores sell corn-
Such a bed around a tree offers plete air-layering kits for serious-
possibilities. minded amateur propagators.
Cinstruct an inner wall and an __
outer masonry wall to contain the
-bed. Build the inner wall fairly g I
close to the circumference of the
tree allowing ample space for Legal A dv6
tree growth. Distance between
walls and height of the wall de- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
pend on the size of bed desired. FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
Be sure that the soil dumped in- OFCI FLORIDA, IN ATHND FOR
to the newly constructed bed is rich GULF COUNTY.
in organic matter, but free of weed CASE NO. 70-17
seeds and nematodes. Before plant- IVEY MERCHANT,
ing, it would ,be a good idea to Plaintiff,
fumigate the soil. There are several RUTH JOAN MERCHANT,
RUTH JOAN MERCHANT,
chemicals available for the job. Defendant.
It's not too late to plant gladioli. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
They will reward you with a show TO: RUTH JOAN MERCHANT c/o
of color in about 80 to 90 days af-' The Jett Inn Tavern, Normandy
tsettledin, the warm Boulevard, Jacksonville, Florida.
ter they get settled in the warm YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
earth. If planted now, be sure to that a Complaint for divorce has
put the blads where they get light, been filed against you, and you
and broken shadewhen they start are required to serve a copy of
blooming. This will insure a better your answer to the Complaint on
blooming. This will insure a bet the Plaintiff's attorney, J. Donelson
flush of blooms. Jones, 222 East 4th Street, Panama
Now is a good season to initiate City, Florida and file the original
project. This old, answer in the office of the Clerk
an air-layering project. This old of Circuit Court, Gulf County,
Chinese method of propagation is Florida, on or before the 30th day
fine for shrubs and trees that are of March, 1970. Fail not or a De-
lazy in taking root. Carissa, lychee fault Judgment will ,be entered
or guava are Iexamples against you ..
or guava are exampDATED this 19th day of Febru-
The operation is simple. Remove ary, 1970.
a half-inch ring of bark near the /s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
base of a twig, tie a handful of Clerk, Ciount Corida
damp sphagnum moss around the (SEAL) 4t-2-26
6.50-13 $29.50 $14.75 $33.50 $16.J5 1.78
7.0Q-13 31.25 15.62 35.50 17.75 1.98
6.95-14 31.25 15.62 35.75 17.87 1.94
35-15 32.50' 16.25 37.00 18.50 2:0
7.751 34.50 17.25 39.25 19.62 71a
8.25-15 37.75 18.87 43.00 21.50 238
8.5-14 41.50 20.75 47.25 23.62 2.67
8.85-14 26.25 2.84
8.85-15 46.25 23.12 52.50 26.25 2.7
00-1: 47.75 23.87 54.50 27.25 2.87
All prices plus taxes and tires off your car. *Available in whitewalls only.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970 PAGE THRSE
2nd BRADIO-EVEREKSHOP TODAY
SAVE ON BOTHrFLOORS
.M.ANY NEW I:TETEMS ADD ERDr
"PLUS ALL THE ,ADVERTISED
S PECIALS O F, LA SYT,. WEEK
FREE RADIO-EVERY DAY
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
REGISTER EVERY DAY
Social Security Payments Can Help
Many, But You Must Apply First
"A representative in our office may be higher and you will
recently interviewed a man who covered with the month you
had lost sixteen years' of monthly age 65.
social security benefits," Jerry L. An application must be fi]
Myers, Acting Manager of the lo- any type of benefit. If you
cal' social. security office, stated filing, you may lose money
this week. "An application can only
be retroactive for twelve months,
therefore this individual will never I T
recover the money he lost by not FIRST BI
filing on time,." Myers encourages
you to check at the local social se- Corner Third St. and Bal
curity office if you believe you
are entitled to any type of bene- TRAINING UNIOIN
fits are available as early as age SUNDAY SCHOOL.
three kinds of monthly benefits,
payable under social security, andI MORNING WORSI
health insurance is available to EVENING WORSH
most people over 65. Monthly re- PRAYER MEETI~
tirement benefits are payable in
full at age 65, and reduced bene- "Come and
fits are available as early as age
62. Your spouse and children may
get checks whileyou are receiving
You Are Cordially In,
Remember, you do not have toAre Cordially
stop work completely to be "re- LONG AVENI
tired." You can earn $1680 'and re- L N A EN
ceive all of your benefits. Some Corner Long
benefits may be paid even if you
earn more than $1680. SUNDAY SCHOOL
Monthly survivors benefits are MORNING WORS]
paid to many people. In addition, BAPTIST TRAINI
a lump sum death benefit is pay- EVENING WORSE
able in almost all cases. PRAYER SERVIC]
Disability benefits are payable
before age 65 if you have a severe
disability that has lasted or is ex-
pected to last at least 12 months.
Payments begin with the 7th full
month of disability. "Contact your
local social security office as soon
as you become disabled. We will
then have time to develop your
claim before the 7th month," Myers
Nearly all people 65 and over
are eligible for Medicare. You will
receive full protection only if you
sign up for Medicare before the
month you are 65. You may be able
to sign up later, but your prefiums
tact your local social security of-
fice immediately if you believe you
-- are entitled to benefits. We will
be glad to help you complete the
necessary forms, Myers concluded.
The local office is located at
not be 1135 Harrison Avenue, Panama
reach City 32401. The phone number is
763-5331. The office is open Mon-
led for day through Friday from 8:30 a.m.
delay to 4:30 p.m., except on national
y. Con-, holidays.
tzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
HIP SERVICE ........
IP SERVICE ..
9G (Wednesday) ....
Worship God With Us"
vited To Attend
UE BAPTIST CHURCH
Avenue and 16th Street
NG UNION ... 5:45
E (Wednesday) ..... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
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
for the CHItDREN
THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
RICH and SONS' IGA
m it mmwm
Compare Prices & Take IGA Low Nat.Ad. You
Home the Savings Price Price Save
1 Lb., 8 Oz.
Sandwich Bread 31c 39c 8c
1 Lb., 4 Oz.
But'rmilk Bread 27c 34c 7c
Hot Dog Buns 25c 31c 6c
BREA D 25c 34c 9c
Brown and Serve
ROLLS 31c 35c 4c
Raisin ROLLS 33c 39c 6c
French Bread 25c 33c 8c
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
SAVE 40c on Maxwell H,6use-
10 OZ. i IGA DELUXE-Wit
Bring This Coupon to RICH'S IGA and
ONE DOZEN.GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
1 doz. EGGS
Georgia Grade "A"
5o 9 59c
BLACKBURN CORN and CANE
Syrup No. 59c
IGA 46 OUNCE CANS
J U ICE
GA. or FLA. GRADE "A"
LEG or BREAST
GA. or FLA. GRADE "A"
BREAST, LEGS or
GA. or FLA. GRADE "A"
GA. or FLA. GRADE "A"
Gallon '7 J c
OLO -- Ib. pkg.
PHILADELPHIA CREAM CHEESE ... 8 oz. 33c
--7 \ \ \\L^- 1 L- .
GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. $1.59
FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKGS.
FRAN KS------2 pkgs. 88c
BEEF LIVER -------lb. 48c
TABLERITE % SUCED
PORK LOIN-------- lb. 78c
FROSTY MORN FAM STYLE
PORK SAUSAGE ---- l Ib. 59c
HULEK STEAK BONE
CHUCK STEAK -------l b. 68c
TABLERITE ROUND BONE
PICNIC SHOULDERS b. 48c
Hearthstone Plantation Style
12 Oz. Pkgs.
Limit 2 Pkgs. Please
Fresh Fla. or Ga. Grade "A"'
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
With $10.00 Order or More
3 LB. C
McKENZIE'S (With Roots) 18 OZ.
TURNIP GREENS pkg. 29c
FISH STICKS 14 oz. 59c
Rich's Fresher Produce
LARGE JUICY FLORIDA
Carrots, Celery 2
ROBIN HOOD WITH $10.00 ORDER
PINK BEAUTY TALL C BAG
PINK BEAUTY TALL CANS
SGAL. IGA WITH- $10.00
IGA (Reg. or Hard to Hold)
IGA BOTTLE OF 200
VICKS FORMULA 44 3% OZ. BOTTLE
We take great pride in buying and hauling our own produce.
truckloads each week bought, handled, handled with care
and sold to you here inm Port St. Joe garden fresh.
- Garden Center -
- ea. $2.95
LOT and COMMERCIAL
BULK GARDEN SEED
Seed Irish Potatoes
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Ha. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
Lunch Room0 Menu
Highland View Elenientary School
Monday, March 16
Fish sticks, buttered grits,'
steamed cabbage, potato sticks,
fruit cup, corn bread and milk.
Tuesday, March 17
Fried chicken, buttered rice,
green butter beans, toss salad, pea-
ches, white bread and milk.
Wednesday, March 18 '
Sloppy Joe, snap beans, carrot
and raisin salad, coconut cake,
white bread and milk.
Thursday, March 19
Pizza, field peas, celery sticks,
apple crisp, white bread and milk.
Friday, March 20
Ho-bo stew, sliced tomatoes,
cheese wedge, brownies, corn
bread and milk. I
Hendrix Named to
MARION, ALA. Cadet Joesph
P. Hendrix of Port St. Joe was in-
itiated into Morgan's Raiders
Honor Military Society at Marion
Institute on Sunday, March 1.
He was one of 13 new members
inducted into the exclusive group
at the nation's -oldest military
prep school and junior college.
Sunday night's formal ceremony
followed 'a week of -initiation,
culminating with the formal 24-
hour guard that the candidates
mount over the campus'on Satur-
day night and Sunday.
He is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Joesph P. Hendrix of Port St, Joe.
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
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
HAMMOCK'S BARBER SHOP
And Has Changed the Name to
CU'RTIS WALL, Barber
Gulf County Ladies' League on a regular scheduled game. Ruby
Lucas and Mary Harrison are still
St. Joe Kraft got hot and de- leading the way. Ruby posted
cided to do the book adjusting for games of 201 and 163 and a 502
Pete Weed Accounting by taking series while Mary rolled up 161,
all four games. Ruby had the high and 145 games and a 424 total. New
game of 188 and Evelyn the high balls are the big excuses lately.
series of 551. Dot C. was, high for Robert Montgomery is having
Pete Weed with a 377 series and trouble with his. Stewart Lyle for
a high game of 144, Butler's fired a big 161 and 460
On lanes three and four, Florida Larry Parrish had a big 173, Sue
First National Bank took three out Parrish a 169 and Tanya a 127.
of four from St. Joe Furniture. St. Joe Lanes and Whitfield's di-
Christine was high for the Bank vided evenly with two each. Ralph
with a 508 series and a high game Ward came alive ith his 200
of 174. Sue had high game of 177 Wa rd ca me alive with his 200
and Opal high series of 448 for St. game rolled 529 series. Jim Penning-
Joe Furniture, tonrolled a 156 and Ann Penning-
Joe Furniture. ton a 123. Bill Whitfield bowled
Williams Alley Kats took three t big 233, whitfieldl
out, of four from AN Railroad with a big 233, while144 games. W
Norma having a high game o 184 was rolling two 144 games.
and Helen high series of 446. S Ann Ace Fuel Oil took three from
was high for AN with a 169 gaie Shirt and Trophy. For Ace, Izzy
and a 437. Norma picked up the Owens had a 188 game and 493
7 3 10. series. Wayne Finch put together
S-watts and Parker didn't let St. games of 163 and 173 and a 449
Joe Stevedores load the boats all series. Barbara beat the old man
the way, for they drove away with again 162 to 151. For Shirt and
two of-the four games. Patsy .was Trophy, Joe Davis' 181 game and
high for Swatts and Parker with- a 512 series was good, but Daryl
156 game and- a high series of 443. Strickland busted a shirt button
Loyce had the high series of 418 with his 166, 164 and 203 games
and Melba a high game of 165 for for a big 533 total. Doris Strick-
St. Joe Stevedores. Emma Lee Gul- land and her newball picked up
lot picked up the 6-7 split while a 140. Joy Davis had a 140.
Judy Barbee picked up the 4-7-10. St. Joe Lanes beat 13 Mile Oys-
High bowlers for the night were ter out of three games. Ralph Ward
Ruby Lucas with high game' of 188 posted a 176 game and 475 series.
and Evelyn Smith with a fine 551 Maxine Smith had a 139. Ann Pen-
series. : nington broke 100 all three games
Standings W L with 132, 121 and 111. Buddy Ward
St. Joe Kraft ....--. 62 30 had a big 187 game and 463 ser-
St. Joe 'Stevedores ---58% 33% ies for 13 Mile. Wayne Ward post-
Fla. First Nat. Bank -_ 57 35 ed a 172 and Donna Ward two 148's.
St. Joe Furniture --.- 55 37 Ace Fuel Oil took all four from
Williams Alley Kats -- 47 45 Butler's Restaurant. Izzy Owens
Pete Weed Acctg. 35% 56% did his thing with a 205 game and
Swatts and Parker -- 32 60 500 series for Ace. Ann Finch beat
AN Railroad -------21 71 Wayne kinda bad. Ann had 157
-- and 136 for a 407 total. Wayne
/" manager a 91 game and 352 series.
Gulf County Mixed League Barbara had a 130, Larry Parrish
Postponement and make-ups are a 151 and 396. Tanya Lyle had a
in order. Vittums and St. Joe lanes big 130 and Sue' Parrish a 141.
split two and two in their make-up. Vittums won four from Whit-
Ruby Lucas still is hitting them fields. For Vittums, Wayne Ernst
hard. She tossed a 179 game and put a 224 and 527 on the board.
476 series. Bill Grape was high Mary Harrison tossed a 172 and
with his 477. Jim Pennington' was 169 for a 482. Ruby Lucas had a
high: for St. Joe Lanes with his 175 and 478. Robert M. and his
177 and 468. Ann Pennington had new ball managed a 409 series. For
big games of 125, 146 and a 369. Whitfield's, Joe Ledus had a 168
Vittums took three from Butler's and 450 with Mary Whitfield add-
A Picture Story.. ;-
'FLOWERS SAY "WELCOME"
ing a 145 and 405.
The girls had a good turn-out for JOY Club Operation
their. city tournament. Men's com-
ing up sQon. Let's have a good one. T Rotary Club Las
Ladies Winter League
On February 26, we had on al- Henry Campbell presented an
leys '1 and 2, Pate's and Glidden, informative program to his fellow
with *Pate's taking three games. Rotarians last Thursday, when he
Leading Pate's was Ruby Lucas presented Mrs. Linda Wood and
with games of 174, 156 and 175 Mrs. Ann Roberts, who explained
and a total of 505. Brenda Mathis the JOY Club program which has
rolled games of 144, 166 and 149 been .operating in Port St. Joe for
for a 459 series. For Glidden, Chris- the past four years.
tine threw a nice 193 and 1461 Mrs. Roberts stated that the
games with a 477 total. Maydell children's Bible classes have been
had(a 141 game and Gail two 147's. operating in the City for the past
On lanes 2 and 3, Marvin's and four years, and have grown from
Wewa went to bat again. Dot O 75 to 160 children in attendance at
Shall hada nice high gai.me of 7 -the weekly classes. There are sev-
Shall had a nice high game of 179 en cs ng n the
and a 440 series. Betty rolled a en classes now operating in the
145, Dorothy a 144, Louise a 136
and 138 for a 398 series. CARD OF THANKS
On lanes '5 and .6, Team No. 6 We wish' to express our sincere
and Dairyburger clashed with Dai- thanks to our friends for their con-,
ryburger capturing all four games. cern, kindness, and prayers during
Evelyn had games of 156, 154 and the illness and passing of our
158 for a 468 while Jo carried a loved one. We wish to thank the
131 and 164. Hazel rolled games nurses and doctors of Municipal
of 157 and 139 while 1Janie picked, Hospital for their care.
up a 140 ganre. For Team No. 6, THE FAMILY OF
Elaine came through with a big MRS. DELANO PARISH
136. Dale Harper rolled games of OF* .
151 and 160 for a 426 series. Sue CARD OF THANKS.;
had two 134 games. We wish to express our deep
On March 5, the girls tried again appreciation for all the acts of
with Glidden's Mary Alice rolling kindness shown us during the ill-
,big games of 151 and 175, while ness and death of our mother. For
Christine tossed games of 172, 149 all the food, the cards; visits, the
and 171 for a 492 series. Maydell beautiful flowers and the prayers,
had 132 and 145 games while Gail we sincerely thank you.
was rolling 156, 148 and 170 for THE FAMILY OF
a 474 total.- The girls took three MRS. LUDIE DANIELL
games from Dairyburger. Evelyn .'I
Smith rolled another good series BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
of 502 with games of 182, 142 and Mr. and Mrs. Ted L. Whitfield,
178. Janice did well with her 135, Jr., of Wewahitchka, announce the
147 and 153. birth of a son, John Floyd, born
Pate's lost three to Marvin's as March 4 at the Municipal Hospital
Betty had a 175 and Louise a 145. in Port St. Joe.
Dot picked up two games of 136. \ ,
Pate's Brenda came in with a 152, on strong with games of 163, 172
160 and 144 while Ruby was on and 129 for a 464 series. Sue Par-
-top again with 201, 150 and 134 rish added a 164. Wewa Bank's
for a 485 total. !Rose Suber is up there with her
Wewa was again nipped for all 126, 140 and 387 while her sister-
four games as Team No. 6 took in-law was next with a 145 game
their measure. Gail Harper came and 372 series./
Even a few flowers strategically plated close to the front
door say "welcome' to the visitor. Annuals are the best choice
since they have the longest blooming season.
tqmp -.-Off ,v
Port St. Joe and Highland View
The purpose of the operation,
which is organized into a non-pro-
fit corporation, is to teacha know-
lege of the Bible, develop.a spirit,,
ual'interest and impart basic truths
of the Bible on a non-denomina-
tional basis. The program is geared
to elementary school age children.
Mrs. Roberts explained that the
incentive system is used to teach
Bible memory work. If a child me-
morizes 100 scripture verses dur-
ing the year, he gets a free week
at summer camp. The camp is fi-
nanced by free-will donations and
Mrs. Roberts said these donations
have always come inf without so-
licitation. Last year, JOY Clubs
sent 20 children to camp.
Mrs. Roberts demonstrated to
the Rotarians how the typical Bi-
ble class is conducted.
JOY Clubs derives its name by
using the initials of the slogan,
"Jesus, Others and You".
Guests of the club were John
Richburg of Cantonment and Tom-
my Kilbourn of Wewahitchka.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to take this method to
thank our relatives1 friends and
neighbors who were so kind and
thoughtful during the sickness and
following death of our husband
and father, C. F. Hanlon.
We also would like to thank/,Dr.
Joe Hendrix, the nurses and all
the hospital staff at Municipal Hos-
pital in Port St. Joe and those who
sent food and flowers, the tele-
,phone calls, cards and all who of-
fered up prayers for all of us.
Our heartfelt thanks to' Rev. C.
R. Johnson, Rev. Fred W. Bailey
and Rev. Claude E. McGill.
May God bless each and every
one of .you in a very special way.
THE FAMILY OF
C. F. HANLON
- ,* '
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FlP. 32456 THURSDAY,
MARCH 12, 1970
Miss Karen Michelle Gosnell was
crowned I "Miss G.A.'k, Sunday,
March 8. Pictutired left to right are
,; Sherrie Howell, second runner-up,
' Karen Gosnell, "Miss GA.", and
Lynn O'Shall, first runner-up.
Miss qosnell is 11 years old, and
is in the fifth grade at Port St. Joe
Elementary School. She is the
daughter of Rev. and Mrs. James
Gosnell, 106 21st Street, Port St.
Miss Gosnell was crowned as
queen of the Girl's Auxiliary, a
,branch of the Woman's Auxiliary
.of the Pentecostal Holiness Church.
,March 8 was National Woman's
Auxiliary Day, and the entire
morning service was under the
'direction of the chapter of the lo-
cal church. This is the 25th anni-
'versary of the Woman's Auxiliary
and program entitled, "A Book
of Remembrance"" was- presented
covering remenibrance of various
events in the history of the W.A.'s.
The final 'event of the program
.was the; crowning of "Miss GA."..
Each member of the Girl's Auxil-
lary work to raise money for the
treasuryrof the Auxiliary.-For each
penny ontributed,' one 'vote is
given to the girl raising the money.
The money 'is used for the various
events of the girls' work during
Tw~ members of the Girl's Aux-
iliary, Miss Sherrie Howell and
Miss Melanie Witherow were pre-
S-sented their Hand Maiden awards
for their achievements during the
past year by Mrs. Avery Howell,
G. A. sponsor. Mrs. Howell, Mrs.
Jean McClamma, local Womap's
Auxiliary President and Rev. James
Gosnell participated in the crown-
ing of Miss Gosnell. She was pre-
sented an arm bouquet of yellow
roses and a silver bracelet, which
will be hers to keep. The first and
second place winners were present-
ed a corsage of yellow roses.
Miss Gosnell will reign for one
year as queen. of the local chap-
Vitro Wives to Meet
Vitro Wives will meet March
17 at the home of Mrs. Frank
Goldsberry at 1106 Long Avenue.
The meeting will begin at 7:30
and the guest speaker will be
Helen Shuh. All Vitro wives are in-
vited to attend.
OES Open Installation
Gulf Chapter, 191, Order of
Eastern Star, will have an open
installation Tuesday, 'March 17 at
7:30 p.m. in the Masonic IHall.
All Eastern Stars and friends
are cordially invited to attend.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to take this means o
Adams Charters New
Firm 'In Port St. Joe
Secretary of State Tom Adams
announced this week that his of-
fice has granted a corporation
charter to the Gulf County Cor-
poration of Port St. Joe.
The new corporation will deal
in construction and has 40 shares
of authorized stock at $25.00 per
share., The request for charter
was filed February 20.
The incorporators are Frank
Pate, Jr., 'Dorton Haddan and E.
F. Griffin, all of Port St. Joe.
The corporation charter was fil-
ed by Robert M. Moore, attor-
ney, Port St. Joe.
Karen Gosnell "Miss G. A.
The program was presented by
Greta Freeman entitled, "From
Ecuador to Paraguay". She cov-
ered Peru, Paraguay and Bolivia,
discussing different aspects of the
native life. ,
The meeting was adjourned with
the closing ritual and the mizpah.
The hostess then served refresh-
ments to the members present.
Rev. Eugene Cox Will
Rev. Eugene Cox will be com-
missioned into missionary ser-
vice by Faith Bible Church, Sun-
day, March -15. He will work
with the Evangelical Alliance
Mission in Southern France.
Special speaker for the occa-
sion will be Dr. Don Hillis, asso-
cite director of T.E.A.M. and
well-known author of Christian
books for young people.
Friends and visitors are in-
vited to the Commisisoning Ser-
vice which will be held at Faith
Bible Church, Sunday evening
service at 7:00 p.m. Cox, his
wife, Priscilla and their son, will
be leaving Monday, March 16 for
New York, and from there, to
Mr. and Mrs. George Gainnie of express our appreciation to our i- France.
Bartow (formerly of' Port St. Joe) friends for the prayers, cards, A VISITORS
announce the birth of a son, James' flowers and acts of kindness shown Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Jones of CARD OF THANKS
Michael, born February 13. Grand- us during the hospitalization of ackson, Alabama are visiting wjth! The Pitts family wishes to thank
parents are Mr. and Mrs. George' Sheila Strickland. their daughters and families, Mr. their many friends for kind deeds
Gainnie and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson The Chandler .Family and Mrs. Grady Player and Mr. and extended them during the hospi-
Gardner, all of' Port St. Joe. Sheila Strickland Mrs. Melvin Smith. 'talization oft'.rgaret Ann Pitts.
For Home Improvements
Let us set up for you a low cost, long term loan
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
Time to see your good neighbor,
Florida first National Bank,
for Improvement Loans.
Don't move improve your
Some now. Whether 'it be a
new paint job, a new bath or
a family room, just stop by
Sand consult with one of our
loan officers. We can promptly
arrange a low cost, long term
loan that you repay in easy
monthly payments. 'Enjoy
Spring in your home. .
visit our Baik today.
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corpration
Kappa Chapter Meets
With Mrs. Nedley
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi niet March 3
at the home of Charlotte Nedley.
The president, Flo Maddox, pre-
sided over the meeting.
It was announced by the presi-
dent that at the next meeting the
"Girl of the Year" will be voted
on. Any member not attending may
submit an absentee vote. Election
of officers for next year will also
be held at this time. The meeting
will be held at the Florida Power
Lounge with Flo Maddox as host-
ess and Sissy Farris will be in
charge of the program.
Social chairman, Martha San.
born, announced that plans are be-
I ing made for the Easter Egg hunt
to be held this month for children
of the members
ONE GROUP '
LADIES' SHOES and BAGS REDUCED!
S r eg. $1,35 Pr.
Beg. $2.19 Yard
Beg. $2.29 Yard 8A
LONG SLEEVE Reg. $5.00 and $6.00
Men's Shirts $2.98
ONE GROUP Reg. up to $5.00
One Group Men's
One Group Men's Khaki
MEN'S and BOY'S
C ST IN'S
"Your Store of Quality and Fashion"
. ................................ .
s" I I~ _
I I "~'
One Group Artemis
Large Assortment of
Fall and Winter Merchandise
LADIES' FALL and WINTER
And It's Your Last Chance to Save On Our Quality
m I mm
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
Miss Fife Fet
Miss Jo Anne Fite, who will become the
bride of Bill Johnson on Saturday, March 21 was
b honored with a bridal shower Saturday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. J. Lamar Hardy. Co-hostesses
were Mrs. John Kramer, Mrs. Charles Wall, Mrs.
W. C. Ivey, Mrs. Jacque PIrc4;atat Mrs. Bruce
ed At Shower
Many of Miss Fite's friends called between
4:00 and 6:00 p.m.
In the photo above are Miss Charmaine Kra-
mer, Lee Anna Hardy, Mrs. Clayton C. Johnsoni,
mother of the groom-elect, the ..honoree, Miss Jo
Anne Fite and her mother, Mrs. Clyde A. Fite.
Children Being Vaccinated to Curb German Measles
German measles is p threat
now in Northwest Florida, ad-
cording to Gulf County Health
Doctor Terry Byrd. While ger-
man measles is a mild disease
in children, it is dangerous to
mothers with unborn children. If
a mother contracts german mea-
sles early in pregnancy it is ex-
tremely likely her child will be
stillborn or born with a serious
The Gulf County Health De-
partment is striving to combat
this problem by vaccinating all
young children in the kindergar-
ten and first grade groups in or-
der to reduce german measles
in the community so that preg-
nant women will be less likely to
get the disease. This is an indi-
rect approach but the only feas-
ible approach. Contrary to the
practice in most other vaccina-
tions, the unborn children who
are the prime matter of concern
cannot be vaccinated.
Most children now in kinder-
garten and first grade have re-
ceived their german measle vac-
cinations. For the children who
have not received the vaccina-
'tions in these age groups, the
vaccine is available and it is
urged that the parents bring
their children to the Health De-
Baker Stops Sharks
MContinued From Page I)
tack with 22 points and 14 re-
bounds. George Williams had 12
for the Sharks. All the rest of
the home team were ice cold
with Clark getting 8, Boyette 2,
and Langston 6.
Langston rode out much of
the last half because of foul trou-
Baker's Clint Griffith collected
25 points while Billy Joe Gantt
What the Sharks gave up in
points, they made up in re-
bounds. They collected 21 re-
bounds for the night against
Baker's three ball hawks Griffith,
Gantt and Robinson.
Friday night, Willie Clark put
the first two points on the board
against Bonifay, and the 'Sharks
went the rest of the game with-
out relinquishing the lead a sin-
gle time as the Sharks defeated
the Blue Devils 69-55. '
t Even so, the Sharks were in
trouble Friday night as James
McGee picked up four foulp early
in the game and sat out over,
half of the contest. He fouled out
in one minute of the last period,
Willie Clark was the workhorse
for the Sharks collecting 20
points and 18 rebounds. George,
Williams added 16 points, Lang-
ston and McGee 10 each, and
Boyette 6. 1
John Hogan led the Blue De-
vils with 17 points.
Brenda Curtis and S. J.
Grace Married March 7
Brenda Curtis (formerly Bren-
da Tomlinson) and S. J. Grace,
were married March 7 in the
First Methodist Church of Port
The couple are now making
their home at 306 16th Street in
Port St. 'Joe.
apartment on Monday mornings
or Wednesday afternoons for the
'Program Set On
A television program on small
boat -handling stressing safe oper-
ating practices will be nationally
telecast over many television sta-
tions in the NBC network on Sun-
day, March 15, at 4:30 p.m. EST.
TV personality Ed Herlihy will
present 20 boating situations from
a helmsman's position and viewers
will be asked to identify the safe
boating practice required or the
unsafe' practice illustrated. All
that is needed td take the 30-minute
test is a pencil and sheet of blank
The television program will in-
clude situations in approaching an-
other boat head:on, overtaking,
identifying common bubys, signals,
and dangerous boating and water-
Colonel Robert E. Snetzer, Army
District Engineer at Mobile, who
has jurisdiction over reservoirs
in Georgia, Florida, Alabama and
Mississippi which accounted for
over 25 million visitors in 1969,
urged all boaters and members of
their families to ,take the 30-min-
ute test. *
"Bbating is one, of the fastest'
growing sports in the nation," Col-
onel Snetzer said, "and everyone
owning a, boat or interested ,in
boating or other water *sports
should take this test. What you
learn may result in avoiding a ser-
ious accident this summer.
What with the advances made in medicine,
keeping abreast of new pharmaceuticals is a
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ACCOUNTS KEPT PERMANENTLY ON OUR :
HEALTH SAVE-A-TAX BOOKKEEPING SYSTEM
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT OUR REAR DOOB
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Bear of Store
PHONE 227-111 286 AVENUE
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Select A GE Television
PORTA COLOR 180
S, Contemporary style Doors
Automatic Fine Tuning.
Slide Rule UHF Dial
PORTA COLOR Chassis
4 Front Sound
Color Keyed Tuning
VHF "Prp-Set" Fine Tuning
Wood Grain Polystyrene
180 Square Inch Viewing
I ENJOY G.E. COLOR TV
D IT'S LIKE BEING AT THE MOVIES OR YOUR MONEY BACK!
HERE'S THE COMPLETE OFFER:'
- Buy your General. Electric Color TV from a participating dealer and give it normal
care. If you are not completely satisfied, bring your Guarantee Certificate to the
- dealer from whom you purchased the set within thirty days. He will take back the
- set/and refund your money.
THIS OFFER APPLIES TO PURCHASES PRIOR TO APRIL 30, 1970
* Private Earphone and
* Ultra Vision*
* High Gain VHF Tuner
4 Solid State UHF Tuner
4 Front Controls
'* Front Sound '
* Dipole Antenna
* Luggage Type Handle
* '125 Square Inch Viewing
With, Trade Model WM510SES
Arnold's Furniture & TV
823 Reid Avenue Phone 229-8311
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
HOW TO TRANSPLANT
THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
from car windows.
Patrol Director Reid Clifton said,
"The cool temperatures of these
late winter mornings can create
condensation on car windows and
windshields. Drivers that don't take
time to clean their windows be-
fore they drive are creating a ha-
zardous situation on the highways."
Clifton called for drivers to
clean all windows and not depend
on the area of- the windshield
cleaned by windshield wipers be-
cause "complex traffic situations
mean hazards at all sides of us."
Clifton concluded by saying,
"The small amount of time taken
to insure unobstructed vision can
be a life saving factor. Take the
time to help see your way to safe
lifting seedlings from the container In which they've sprouted
Is a tdricy job. Separate those that adhere, then pot each one
I Any gardener can grow seedlings from seeds and all kinds
of pre-planted containers make certain that he will be successful.
But, as seedlings stretch and the first pair of seed leaves, then
the second pair of true leaves expand, the little plants become
crowded in the original container.
That's the time to transplant
them to individual pots of peat, are minute and make contact
dlay or plastic so they can con- only with a fine mixture.
linue normal growth. Any growing medium should
Transplanting is easy at ile be thoroughly wer, then allow-
hwo-pair-of-leaves stage. First od to drain.
step is to water the material in .
the container and let it drain. A fork is a good tool to lift
Meanwhile ready pots and small groups of seedlings from
growing medium, the planter. If several plants
Some gardeners use inert cling together, pull them gently
materials like vermiculite, per,- part with your fingers.
lite or milled sphagnum moss Center a single seedling in a
Dr a combination of these, ex- pot filled about three quarters
pecting to add nourishment in full of growing medium. Add
the form of dilute fertilizer, more around the roots with one
Others use soil, sand, granu- hand while you hold the seed-
fated peat moss or a combina- ling with the other. Firm the'
lion of these. Such a mixture medium to the roots and leave
must be sieved to make par- space at the top of the pot for
tidesfine Roots of seedlings future watering.
Film Strips Shown Kiwanis Club On
Banding of Waterfowl for Observation'
Rudy Osbow with the U. S. Game; ing of the birds was forbidden in
Management service, spoke to the Florida last year.
Kiwanis Club Tuesday and present-I Guests of the club were Key
ed several short film strips. Clubbers Charles Smith and Den-
Osbow's main experience with ni Atchison, Keyettes Laura Gull-
.the Game Management service has ford and Judy Moore and R. M.
been in banding water fowl to gain Craig.
knowledge of migration habits.
The speaker showed several
short films of duck and goose band-
ing in Canada ,and Louisiana.
An interesting bit of informa- **
tion, was that ducks are band- ".'.
ed during a certain time of the These are
year when they cannot fly. Osbow Dang
said that during the moulting sea-
son, ducks cannot fly and they Readings
are herded with boats into pens for Batteries
where they are caught and banded.
Geese are a different matter. *,
They are baited into a trap, where ***
they are banded. *****
Osbow said that geese are be- What hot weather sta
ginning to make a come-back after weather finishes both extremes"
several years of being scarce. Tak- drain battery power. But before
you fill the air, with electrifying
oaths, see us for .a checkup of
CARD OF THANKS your starting and charging system.
I would like 6 say thanks to 0our We'll find the real trouble, with.
many friends for their acts of out obligation.
kindness shown me during my ill- It battery trouble is
ness at home and while I was in your problem wecarry
and recommend the
the hospital. finest NAPA bat-
the hospital. series. There simply
The cards, visits, flowers and isn't a finer battery
most of all, your prayers will nev- ae itand we can
er be forgotten.
Mrs. William Roemer, Sr. JOE AUTO
CLASSIFIED ADSI LC
Midget Investments That Y'eld PARTS CO., Inc.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offt Printing Offie Supplies
'232 B.C., a silver tetradrachm, in
a remarkable state of preservation.
The -coin had been fond on In-
dian Pass Beach by Michael Lin-
ton, a school child, and 'loaned to
Two new projects were adopted
by the society for the new year:
Placing a marker on the grave
of the sea captain who is suppos-
edI to have brought yellow fever
tothis area. Mrs. Herman Dean
was appointed to secure authentic
information for the marker.
' e To try to secure 18 to 25
acres from the Neal Lumber Corm-
pany to be set aside for historic
and recreational purposes, this in
the area of old Iola on the Apala-
chicola Jackson Bluff.
Suddenly It's Spring
To put your best foot forward for 'Easter and after. step in
now to see Webb's big, stunning selection of read-to-wear. In-
cluded are all the newest fabrics and smart stles tailored in
masterly manner with careful attention to details. Right now we
are jammed with lovely creations. The time to buy is NOW!
The place: O. M. WEBB'S.
"FRUIT of the LOOM"
PANTY HOSE --$149
PANTYHOSE fit 1.99
ENKASHEER "A LITTLE EXTRA"
3 STOCKINGS -- 99c
Colors & Sizes
8.99 to 15.99
$2.99 to $5.99
GIRLS' BABY DOLL 4-14
WHITES and SOLIDS
Short lengths of h ality material from
well known manufacturers. We're not
permitted to advertise the brand
names, but you'll recognize them im-
Del Rey 1.99 yd
Pique 44" wide 7 yd.
Cotton Screen Prints 45" wide,
Tarpoon and Tarpoon d
types 45" wide --------1.69 yd.
Fortrel/Cotton Permanenit.29 yd.
Press 1.29 yd.
Dress Goods 99c d
Assortment 99c y.
Assorted 89c yd.
Sorptwear Prints & solids, 7'9 J
Never Press Prints Asst. -79c yd.
Unbleached .3c .
Cotton Cloth 39" ------39c yd.
Deluxe Broadcloth solids _69c yd.
Colorama Solids A yd
Wash Goods Prints _------C y .
REG. 19.99 $15.88 Ml
METAL STROLLER ME
REG. 15.99 $12.88 M
METAL HI CHAIR BC
REG. 18.66 $14.88 Bo
EASTERR GREETING CARDS
Teen Bra ---- $1.39
Ladies' Bras -- 129 to 350
Girdles ---- $300 and $4*.
-B.V.D. UNDERWEAR -
EN'S ATHLETIC SHIRTS .- 3 pr. pkg 2.95
tN"S T-SHIRTS 3 pr. pkg 3.39
EN'S SBREVS 3 pr. pkg 3.39
men's Boxer-Gripper SHORTS 3 pr. pkg 3.39
YS' T-SHIRTS 3 pr. pkg 2.65
)YS' BREVS 3 pr. pkg 2.65
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Newest Spring Shades Boys' and Girls'
DIAPER SETS _-$2.50
SHOP NOW! USE OUR
410 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
ORDER B HONEVISIT OUR STORE
MARCH 12, 13 and 14
Only good on items on display in the store. (Not good on
any catalog orders). Good only at Port St. Joe, Florida Cat-
alog Sales Merchant Store.
Jesse Stone offered to have the
SP ectsPresented To Historical Society TheSt.JosephHistoricalSociety
Sj ,o o much time to the preservation of
the beauty and history of this im-
Mrs. R. H. Brinson reported a list March meeting Iheld Saturday in Bob Elzey was appointed to Mrs. Brinson reported that the portant area, and it is ost diffi-
of 16 projects and achievements of the, Municipal Building. see about getting a wrought iron glass over the registration book pult to understand how anyone
the St. Joseph Historical Society The members are very proud of sign for the Old Cemetery and in the gazebo had ben maliciously could be so destructive. The So
to the embers present at the theoa of 303 visitors register rs Herman Dean to serve with destroyed, looking as if it had been ciety appeals to the common de
the to al of 303 visitors registering:eiety appeals to the common de.
in tfie guest book in the gazebo Mrs. Brinson on the Cemetery beaten with a hammer. She report- cency of people to help in the pre-
from December 23 to Feruary 23. Committee. ed purchasing a new book and servation of these sacred spots.
Patrol UrgeS YOU Other states represented were Ala-
'bama, Georgia, North Carolina, Or-
TO Clean Windows egon, Ohio, illinois, New York,
New Hampshire, Iowa, California,
TALLAHASSEE The' Florida Mississippi, Indiana and Pennsyl- 0
Highway Patrol Today urged nmo- vania.
a earlv morning condensatinn coin dating back to between 336-.
THe STAR, Pert St. Joe, FIa. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
PRE-EASTER HAM SPECIAL
WHOLE or BUTT HALF ------- b.
TENDERIZED HAM STEAK --------b.
SLICED BACON-----lb. 69c
SALT PORK ------lb. 39c
Wl ENERS-- 3pkgs. $1.39
GA. GRADE "B" WHOLE
FRYERS ib. 33c
PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH MARCH 14, 1970
LOOK WHAT A DOLLAR WILL BUY!
FREE Face Cloth Inside BREEZE
DETERGENT 3 $ 00
*N o. 2 1
Cut Green Beans 5,- o 00
TOMATOES, 5 I'
7 46 Oz.
Tomato Juice 40Cos
Farlv June Peas 4 4' "
SAVOY BROILS or SIRLOIN
STEAK lb. $1.01
GROUND CHUCK--- lb. 79c
Choice Beef CUBED
ROUND STEAK----b. $1.19
RUMP ROAST--- 89c
BEEF LIVER------lb. 39c
- THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE -
Tomato Catsup 5 $100
3 18 Oz.' 0
Peach Preserves j0Glasses 0
R g ru18 Oz.
Red PlumM Jam J01^
DAIRY DEPARTMENT SPECIALS -
OLEOMARGARINE--- I-tb.ctn. 46<
.-COUNTRY STYLE PATbE
-- FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS --
SEA PAK FROZEN 1 V2 Lb. Plg.R
PERCH STEAK 71
SEA PAK FROZEN 3 Oz. Pkg.
DEVIL CRAB 7
BIRDS EYE FROZEN 9 Oz. Can
With this Coupon when you Purchase A 10 Oz. Jar of
INSTANT MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE you pay $1.49
at PIGGLY WIGGLY on or Before March 17, 1970
- DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL HEALTH
Regular or Mint
Compare at 83c
With Free Paring Knife
Compare at $1.09
Compare at $1.00
FRESH CARROTS ------- b. bag
Fresh Florida Grown
ROUND, WHITE ,
10 lb. bag 59c
COLONIAL Limit 1 Bag With $10.00 Order
SUGAR '" 49c
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
- EXTRA SPECIALS-
LUX LIQUID ---- 32 oz.
White or Assorted
AURORA TISSUE ---- 2 roll pkg.
.ama 10 oz. jar
PEANUT BUTTER & JELLY ------ jar
APPLE BUTTER------28 oz. 39c
Planter's 8/2 Oz.
ROASTED PEANUTS --------- ar 69c
I and BEAUTY AIDS -
HAIR TONIC TABLETS
12 oz.' 60 ct.fc C
SCome at $1.48 at 1.059
Compare at $1.73 I Compare at $1.05
100 S H STAMPS
With $10.00 or More Purchase
(Good thru March 14)
Cigarettes Not included
8 P 'i7'LjY
THURSbAY, MARCH 12, 1970
A o Something to Drug About!....2
,,...,,. .Florida Cor.: Something to Brag About!
- By The Florida Power Corporation
Baking hot breads for your fami-
ly is very rewarding with compli-
ments. Here's a recipe, that will
certainly put you in the "hot-bread-
in" group for it is very good. Also
very simple and easy to prepare
and a nice "go-together" with any
luncheon or dinner meal.
2 cups all purpose flour
1% teaspoon double acting bak-
% teaspoon soda
% teaspoon salt
1/3 cup shortening
2/3 cup sugar
1 cup mashed ripe bananas
3 tablespoons butterilk
,% cup chopped nuts
Grease a 9 x 5 x 3 inch loaf pan.
Sift the flour, measure and resift
three times with the baking pow-
der, soda and salt. Cream the
shortening and sugar in a large
mixing bowl smooth and fluffy.
Add the eggs, one at a time, beat-
ing after each addition. Stir in the
mashed bananas, buttermilk and
nuts. Add flour in four additions,
beating until smooth after each
addition. Pour into a greased loaf
pan. Bake in a preheated 350 de-
grees F. oven. Cover the pan with
foil and bake for 20 minutes; un-
cover and bake an additional 50-
60 minutes or until cake tests
done. Remove from pan to cooling
rack. Cool cake before slicing.
Makes 1 loaf of bread.
With an annual crop of 616 million ears, Florida easily keeps
its lead as the world's greatest. grower of prime sweet corn,
with far-off Los Angeles one of the three big consumers of
These sweet and tender ears need about 5 minutes in boiling
water to "set" -the "milk." Serve them with avocado spread made
from local fruits.
AVOCADO SPREAD FOR CORN
1% cups avocado puree 1 teaspoon salt
5 tablespoons mayonnaise !' teaspoon onion powder
3 tablespoons tomato 1/16 teaspoon ground red
S2 tablespoons lemon juice
Combine ingredients; mix well. Spread over hot ears of fresh
YIELD: Sufficient spread for 12 ears of corn.
FRESH CORN AND WATERCRESS. SALAD
4 to 5 medium-size ears 4 teaspoon sugar
fresh Florida corn, cooked 18 teaspoon ground black
1 cup diced firm tomatoes pepper
3 tablespoons mayonnaise 2 cups watercress, cut into
1 tablespoon chopped onion pieces
1 teaspoon salt
Cut cooked corn kernels from the cobs. Measure; there should
be'lbout 2 cups. Chill. Shortly before serving, toss corn lightly
with tomatoes, mayonnaise, onion, salt, sugar and black pepper.
Remove heavy stems from watercress; tear or cut into small
pieces. Add to corn mixture. Mix lightly. Serve on lettuce leaves,
if desired. ,
YIELD.: 6 portions.
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
MAKE YOUR HOUSE 7
Complete HowiFuroifthin$s.AH .
SALE ENDS MARCH 31 s
To help us celebrate, manufacturers, have given us
special savings which we are passing on to you. Don't
miss this big Once-A-Year event! ,./
- See Our Big 24-Page Brochure Filled With Hundreds of Savings -
Made for DANLEY by JAMISON
L> featuring new Zenith Regular $79.50
!TinA 8Q I MATTRESS and
handcrafted chassis for ATTRESS and
super performance BOX SPRINGS
years longer SPR ING S.
SPEED QUEEN Single Speed
r./ 23 In. '
ZENITH BIG SCREEN
Handcrafted Color' TV
Beautiful Modern'styled compact console in grained Walnut
color. All new 'distinctively designed integral escutcheon
with front mounted color' controls featuring the new Zenith
Color Commander Control.
Switch to electric comfort
If you're thinking of electric heating and
cooling for your home then see your -
dealer now, before the summer
air conditioning rush begins. $
You'll find there's nothing quite like
the satisfying, over-all warmth of
electric heat... or the refreshing
coolness of electric air conditioning.
And what could be more convenient.
There's no worry or bother. No pilot
lights to be cleaned. No burners to be
adjusted. There are no fuel tanks.
No sooty dirt.
Your dealer can show you how you can enloy-
year 'round comfort electrically and still stay
within your budget. See him soon.
What a great way to start the '70's I
We'll pay sSO 0 towar(=s mi n
you more comforablelI
Any Florida Power Corporation residential
customer who removes flame-type heating and
replaces it with whole-house electric heating -
and cooling between now and May 31, 1970 -.
will receive a $50 installation allowance
from us. (Minimum capacity,
18,000 BTU's.) Ask your dealer
or contractor for all details. _
helping build better communities ..
Westinghouse 40 Inch
ELECTRIC RANGE --- $228
2-Pc. Vinyl Sofa Bed and Chair
Living Room Suite--- $119
JAMISON Easy-to-keep Vinyl
SOFA SLEEPERS ----- 178
3-Pc. Classic Italian Pecan Finish
BEDROOM SUITE-- $--- 15
Daystronk Plastic Laminated Table Top
7- PC. DINETTE ------ $109
THE STAk P6A'i:St. Joei fr. 324W,
.. PAGE TEr
Resource Conservation.and Development
Organization Founded to Develop Coast Area .
An organization for the economic The new kind of project, em- pointed to coordinate Federal as- sus a national average of about 11
and physical upbuilding the the .bracing a 150-mile long section of distance to the sponsors. years of school).
Florida coastal plains area gained Florida's Gulf coastal plains, Ais ..h.o.g ..o 2. Lower average per capital n./
a name in a meeting in Marianna, now in operation Althougha frm. plan or action come (about $1,550 as compared
March 5. onis not yet adopted, the project's a State average of $2,300. More
The 5 Sponsors., of the project say that sponsors have outlined these tenta- than two-thirds of rural families
The name selected was the West the undertaking will utilize public tive objectives:- ha
Florida Resource Conservation and and private means to raise the n and develop have less than $3,000 annual in-
Devefopment Project, or West area's below-average income, at-! Conservation and development come).
Florida RC&D for short. tract industry, reduce erosion, and If the area soi and water re- 3. Erosion and underused resour-
help communities obtain sewer, I s ces.
S water, flood prevention, and sani- 2. Adequate sewage and garbage 4; Communities lacking basic
Sales Tax income tarydisposal projects. disposal systems for town and com-servies
munities.el ent if e s ka
"Soil Conservation Service re- windle asked that each parti-
OVj ,r Il~t reir oresent=tive have assured m 3. More effective development of.. Swindle asked I t eac part-
OverI Last Year presentatives have assured me 3 ood. l ea n e d v e cipating county appoint a qualified
that the Department of Agricul- ooland resources representative to the project area
Tallahassee -'- Collections from ture's assistance will be available 4. A cleaner, more beautiful steering Committee. The Steering
Florida's sales and use'tax during to the entire area as organized to- countryside. S Committee will be composed A one
January added $68.9 million to the day," Kelly F. Swindle, President 5. A larger share of Florida's representative from each county
state's general revenue fund, Comp- of the Florida RC&D stated, tourist income. and a representative of the State
troller Fred O. (Bud) Dickinson, "The big difference in the West "Much of this area has been by- Soil and Water Conservation, Ad-
Jr. reported today. Florida 'Project and other such passed in Florida's rapid develop- visory Council to the Commissioner
The amount, representing a 13.8 endeavors is that we w operate meot," Swindle said, "and the West of Agriculture. The county com-
per cent increase over funds col. under a much broader concept of Florida RC&D Proect will be an mittees in each county shall be
elected from the sales and use tax resource conservation. To us, na- orderly approach to catching up." composed of the County ConmmiLj
during the same month last year, tural resources means not.only soil Problems cited by Swindle that' siolers, Soil and Water Cons.ebva-
brought fiscal year collections to and water, woods and wildlife, but created a need for the project in- tion District Supervisors, aud a
$373 million, people and anything that re- elude: representative of other org4niza-
lates to their improved quality of 1. Lower average educational le-'tion selected by the County Com-
"The fiscal year increase," Dick- living." vel (about 8.5 years of school ver- mittee.
inson noted, "is nearly 16 per cent The 12 project counties are Cal-
more than the period reported for houn, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf,
the 1968-69 fiscal year." Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Leon,
He added that the increased tax Liberty, Wakulla, Walton and S E E
collection is a "definite indicator Washington. The project is spon- D N vens
of the continuing prosperity of scored by the soil and water con-
Florida's economy" but that the servation, districts of the area,
percentage of increase may level county commissioners, municipal For A Good Deal On
off later this year. government, and the Northwest Plymouth, Chrysler or
g sF I o r i d a Economic Development Imperial
Addition gains also were re- Council and Economic Develop- Imperial
ported in the state gasoline tax col- ment District.
elections which jumped to a 12.6 Federal assistance will be made
per cent increase over January, available F federal assistance the Food ad Agri-ROGERS
1969, and added more than $19 mil- avaiable Lnder the Food ahd Agri- ROGERS
1969, and added more than $19 mil- culture Act of 1962. The U. S. De-
lion to the state treasury. culte ct of 1962. The u SL De- Panama City Chrysler
Fisa ya c o of t apartment of Agriculture's Soil Con- .
Fiscal year collections of the servation Service has responsibility Plymouth, Inc.
gas tax now -total nearly $120.8 for coordinating Federal technical 15th St., Panama City
million, showing a fiscal year in- and financial aid.A Soil Conserva- Phone 785-4372
crease of almost 0 percent. ion Service specialist, John T.
Barnes, of Marianna, has been ap-
BIG ff S xr L^#*^-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN (With Ribs)
"Super-Right" BRISKETS '(St. Patrick's Day March i )
CORN BEEF. g. 9Size
"Super-Right" WESTERN BEEF "Super-Right" BEEF SHOULDER ROAST or
Chuck Steaks 68 Calif. Roast.. Lb.88
"Super-Right" FRESHLY "Super-Right" Boneless Shoulder Roast or
Gr. Beef.. 59 Swiss Steaks Lb.
Super-Right" Chipped Ham, Turkey, Corned Beef or Cap'n John's Frozen
chipped Beef 3 j 1" Fish Sticks .... .
Cap'n Johen's Frozen
Banquet Frozen Beef & Gravy, Salisbury Steak I F ro 8 oz t
Buffet Suppers $1.29 Shrimp Creole... 49
Irilliant Brand Frozen Cap'n John's Frozen 4-Oz. Jars
Cooked Shrimp .. 89 Shrimp (ocktail 3/100
.Fresh Crisp SPECIAL[
CARROTS .,. 2. 19
Fresh Green (St. Patrick's Day March 1
CABBAGE ,... .. 80
7U.S. #1 Canadian Bulk White SPECIAL!
POTATOES.. 10 59
Fresh Juicy Anjou SPECIALI
A&P --"n The Shell'
RAW PEANUTS 116 oz. bag 59c
Ann Page Brand SPECIAL
PEANUT BUTTER- 392 69
Sunshine Brand Navy Beans, Great Northern Beans or
PINTO BEANS m 6 a "100
Sunshine Turnip or SPEGjAU
COLLARD GREENS 6 w
OUR A T,
CY01 CEC 04,601
In this ad ire goo0l
IAMa' 14, 970.
Jane Parker Vienna or SPECIALI
RYE BREAD ,4 '" 99
Jane Parker Date, Jelly or Almond Filled
SW LLS .M0Pkgs-0
SWT. ROLLS ,m .3 Osf 8
IW 'e gaspam su
7' 7' T -
REGULAR OR LOW CAL SPECIAL!
HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3' t $1o
DEL MONTE LIGHT MEAT SPECIAL
CHUNK TUNA ....' 3389cs
(Limit 1 w/$5. or more order)
re IPS w ech STAMPS
o17n wxx W" AUL T58SS22m00Z.CAN
iear a .0. .I 'N A Spray Starch 59c JAX
GOOD THROUGH MWAR. 13 a-140 GOOD THROUGH MAR. 15 3.14-70
a w ,.- -~ .s- a w ~ -.r S
Too Late To Classify
by RUSSELL KAY
While fishing in the bay re-
cently I pulled in a White Fish.
He didn't resent being caught, in
fact,he had been waiting for my
hook for some time. He wanted
to talk to me'since I was a col-
umnist and might be able to help
It seems he was disturbed over
an effort being -made to force
fishes to integrate their schools.
He pointed out that White Fish
and Black Fish had maintained
their own schools as long.as he
could remember. He thought it
was unreasonable to require
White Fish to swimi three or four
miles out of their way to join a
Black Fish school and equally
silly to expect Black Fish to at-
tend White schools. He said he
thought the King Fish were out
of their skulls in advocating such
Just then I felt a tug on my
line 'and a beautiful Black Fish
came tumbling into the boat. He
was militant and said nobody was
going to close his Black Fish
School and require him to join
a White Fish School. He said the
White Fish had been pushing the
Black Fish around for years and
he was tired of it. He blamed
the White Fish for, water pollu-
tion which he claimed was get-
ting worse every day.
My next catch was a hand-
some Blue Fish.' He said Blue
Fish had' their own private
schools and were not concerned
with the quarrel between the
White Fish' and the Black Fish
and he though' it was all a lot
Then a terrific tug that nearly
pulled me out of the boat re-
sulted in my pulling in a husky
Jew Fish. He too was indignant.
He said the White Fish, Black
Fish .and Blue. Fish all tried to
"push Jew Fish around and some-
thing should be done about it.
My next catch was a Red Fish.
He said everybody knew that
Red Fish had' a better system
than any bther kind pf fish and
before it was all over the Red
Fish would either bury or drown
Midget Investments with
all the other fish and take over
the waters of the world. He cal-
led the other fish dirty, scaly im-
perialists and predicted their
ultimate destruction when the
Reds took over. He said he had
enough Shell Fish signed up to
take over when the time was
About this time a Sergeant
Fish and Flying Fish came along
They-were just back from Viet-
nam and the uproar they en-
countered on their return home
seemed ridiculous to them. They
had little sympathy for the pro-
testors and said if they had
spent five years in Vietnam they
might appreciate what a won-
derful privilege it is to live in
the United States.
My last two varieties were an
Angel Fish and a Devil Fish.
The Angel Fish, a beautiful crea-
ture, adjusted her halo and urg-
'ed all the other fish to love one
another and forget: their dif-
ferences. The Devil Fish pointed
a surly fin at the Angel Fish and
accused her of dumping oil oin
the troubled waters of Tampa
I had had enough, so I pack-
ed my equipment and headed for
Included In Who's Who
Leavenworth, Kansas Kath.
leen McDermott, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas McDermott of
108 Westcott Circle, will be includ-
ed inthe 1969-70 edition of Who's
Who Among Students In Ameri-
can Universities and Colleges, a
listing of the outstanding student
leaders from over 900 campuses
across the country. Kathleen is a
senior at Saint Mary College in
Leavenworth. Fifteen other young
women from that campus were also
named to Who's Who.
An home economics major and
an honor student, Kathleen has
served as floor representative and -
as publicity chairman. She was
Chairman of the publicity-public
relations committee and editor of
the college yearbook. Kathleen will
Assures longer M
tank life... rec
provides positive m
protection against fa
the corrosive .wa
action of hot :
Added to Gas Bil
more hot water,
aster. No more
* Autoiuath controI~.
: Td., couplet atylbi
A model and sze fo meat every
raqufremenm...f o safsfy eery nrad.
Availlable In 20, 30, 40, 50
and. 75 gallon capacities.
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave.
END HOT WATER
have all you need for (?
all your chores with the
GAS WATER HEATER
00 OFF LABEL DETERGENT
GOOD51 9hO~f~t -14-701
6 jjjj jjjtjjjP
HUE YOU TRIED IT?
JAN PARKER WHITE BRE
E 949 AD
- f w -
PAGE TWELVE THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1970
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
(Continued From Page 1)
tryingto sell that system to a
St. Louis firm. They won't buy
because he doesn't have enough
One Beach resident retorted,
'We'd like to be used like that".
At a work session Monday af-
ternoon, the Board heard a re-
" port from their engineer, Max W.
Kilbourn who reported that the
most feasible way for the Beach-
es to have a water supply was
to have their own system and
either drill wells or purchase
bulk water from Highland View
or Mexico Beach.
S Kilbourn also made a report
on a study for a water and sewer
system for White City.
The Board instructed Kilbourn
to investigate FHA financing for
water and sewer services for the
Joe Parrott, representing St.
Joseph Land and Development
Company, presented a plat of a
new subdivision for acceptance
by the Board. The plat, Bellview
Addition, is located adjacent to
Avenue A on the East side of
North Port St. Joe. The plat is
for dwelling purposes.
It was tentatively accepted by
A Resolution from the Depart-
ment of Natural Resources was
adopted, asking the U. S. Corps
Each year the drug industry Invests millions of dollars in
research to support the nearly 800 million prescriptions
filled yearly by pharmacists throughout the country. This
investment results in new "wonder drugs" which let us
live our lives longer, healthier. Of the 275 million dollars
invested last year more than 130 million dollars went for
quality control research. Improved precision measuring
and compounding Instruments were developed to make
even more certain you receive exactly what your doctor
,prescribes. And the investment also went for developing
improved methods of production. As the methods of manu-.
facturing Improve, the prige of the bulk drug decreases
This saving is passed on to you-n lower prescription prices
The "gold pill" of yesterday is purchased today for a nomi-
nal amount. Thus, a conscientious, developing industry
works to improve the service and quality of the pharmaceu.
ticals you receive today-and tomorrow.
be visited. The group will see
such places as the Sea of Gali-
lee, Capernaum, the Jezreel Val'
-ley and the River Jordan. They
will stay in Jerusalem and from
there will tour the old city, vis-
it the Temple area on Mount Mo-
riah, the Garden Tomb, the Wail-
ing Wall, the Mount of Olives,
.Mt. Zion, the room of the last
Pictured above are Eldridge
Money, Mrs. Eldridge Money,
Mrs. Claude Ferrell, Mrs. E. R.
DuBose and James Gosnell, who
left Tuesday for a tour of Israel,
Greece and Italy. James Gosnell
is hosting the 'tour from this
area. The group will join others
in Atlanta and will fly from
there to New York.
The tour will begin in Israel,
where many Biblical sites will
of Engineers to conduct a beach
erosion study from Franklin
County to Escambia County. The
Resolution was adopted.
The radio system for the Road
Department and Mosquito Con-
trol Department came up for dis-
cussion again Tuesday. The mat-
ter has been up in the air for
better than a month, because of
trying to decide whether to lo-
cate the base station at the coun-
ty amrn in Wewahitchka or on the
Courthouse site here in Port St.
Since most of the radio opera-
tions would be in and around
Wewahitchka, it was decided to
install a repeater station in We-
wahitchka.- This type system
could be left on and operated au-
tomatically after working hours.
A secondary reason for plac-
ing the station in Wewahitchka
was to provide an auxiliary sta-
tion for Civil Defense in times
supper, 'the Hebrew University,
the Knesset and many. other
points 'f interest around Jdru-
salem. They will visit Bethle-
hem, Bethany, Quinran, Samaria,
Jacob's Well, the Dead Sea and
many other points in Israel.
From Israel the group will fly
to'Greece. -There they will tour
Athens and Corinth. They will
see such sites as Mars Hill, the
Acropolis, the Isthemus, Daphni
and Eleusis and many other hi-
They will return to the states
March 19 and to Port St. Joe on
March 20. C
107 Second St. "
DO YOUR DRAPES NEED CLEANING?
SFOR YQUR CONVENIENCE, WE
ARE NOW OFFERING THIS SER-
VICE AT .
M ie s leaders
FOR SALE: Corner lots, 19th St., FOR SALE: 1970 Honda, Model FOR SALE: 1965 Cadillac. Has 29,--
and Monument Ave. Call 229- CB350. In perfect condition. Al- 151 miles. Call Mrs. Tom Owens,
4291. Iltp most new. Phone 227-8111 for in- 1110 Long Avenue after 3:00 p.m0.
formation. Reasonable. tfc-2-5 1110 Lng Avenue after 3:00 ..
FOR SALE .- tfc-2_1,l
THREE BEDROOM masonry house FOR SALE: Seigler heater, with
- with den. Only $13,500. Pay $250 oil drum and stand. In perfect FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
down and balance on FHA mort- condition. $50.00. 'See Bill Mosely. Emory Stephens. Free estimate.-
gage. Phone-227-4531. Guarantee on labor and materials.
THREE BEDROOM frame house. Lo w down payment. Phone 227-
- Only $10,500. Pay $250 down and FOR SALE: Large Florida Holly Mw2 tec -
balance on FHA mortgage. Hock 10c plant, tomato plants
FRANK HANNON 25c dozen or $1.50 per hundred, FOR SALE: Collie puppy. Call 229-
Registered Real Estate Broker Day Lilies 25c clump, English Dai- 5696. Very. reasonable. 3-5
221. Reid Ave. 227-3491 sies 3 doz. $1.00, Gloriosa Daisies
large plants 50c doz., dwarf Can- FOR SALE. AKC Chihuahuas $35-
FOR SALE: Lots at St. Joe Beach naLiies, red, pink, variegated nd up. Terms. Mrs. Tate, Phon
and Beacon Hill. Antiques, all will soon bloom $1.00 can, Gerani- 648-3451. Beacon Hill. ie1
kinds. Lamps and vases greatly re- urns, ferns, shrubs. Green cabbage
duced. Call for appointment, 227- 20c head. Mrs. Jackson, 1707 STYLE-TEX
7461. tf-212 Drake Ave., St. Andrews., Panama Fabric back vinyl wall covering
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block City. ltc Sample books at
- and stucco, carpet and air con- FOR SALE: Garden club caladium HURLBUT FURNITURE
ditioned. 523 7th St. 227-3067. tfi and APPLIANCE CO.
bulbs, 20c, 25c and 35c each. 306 Reid- Avenue e
FOR- SALE or RENT:"1 acre lot See at the home of Mrs. Kenneth ,
with deep well and pump, sep- Bateman, 623 Woodward Ave., or
tic tank, power pole. Set up for WELDING: Electric and lene.
mobile home. At Jones Homestead. phone 227-5851. Aluminum and cast ron
Contact D. L. Harper, 227-5022. 4tcSA Yearsof experience. Call J. P
SAW. FILING ahd carpenter work. Teimple t A I.67, 1302 Palm BlvL.
FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom Bert Hall, Phone 229-6185, White 7. P
house. Large front room and City, next to fire station. tfc-2-12
large family room. At St. J6e FOR SALE: Jeep Wagoneer, 4- TOMLINSON
Beach. Phone 648-4976. FOR SALE: Jeep Wagoneer, 4- TOMLINSON
WhPA ,ld AiVAa ir .-cnditioned. RADIO and TV REPAIR
Lunch Room Menus
Port St. Joe Elementary Schoo
Monday, March 16
Hot dogs, buttered corn, cabbage
slaw, chocolate cake, butter- a:
S .Tuesday, March 17 /
'Spaghetti and meat sauce,, snal
beans, celery sticks, hot biscu
butter, syrup and milk.
Wednesday, March 18
Barbecued bologna, mashed p
tatoes, lettuce and tomato sala
grapefruit sections with cherri<
white b utter and milk.
Thursday, March 19
Chicken and rice, buttered spi
ach, carrot and raisin salad, h
biscuit, butter, jelly and mik.
Friday, March 20
Fish sticks, buttered grill
steamed cabbage, corn bread, bi
ter, apple sauce and milk.,
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 88
The City of Port St. Joe, Florid
will receive sealed bids at the Ci-
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port
Joe, Florida, until noon March 2
1970, for the construction of a
proximately 560' of 11 gauge-
chain link fence with 5/8" tc
rail, around the new Little Leagi
ball park on 10th Street, with tl
1 backstop 16' x 40'
2 gates, 3' x 5'
I1 gate, 10' x 5'
The City of Port St. Joe reserve
the right- to accept or reject at
or all bids received. .
C. W. BROCK 3-1
City Auditor and Clerk ]:
NOTICE.,TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Board of County Commi
sioners, Gulf County, Florida, wi
receive sealed bids from any pe
son, company or corporation inte
ested in selling the County t-l
following described personal pro
I Bag Cement delivered to Gu
County Road Department Sho]
Wewahitchka, Florida; recap tire
steel and reinforcing wire.
All prices must be firm. No pos
ed price or escalation clauses wi
be accepted. Bids will be recei
ed until 7:00 P.M., March 24. 197'
Eastern Standard Time, at the 0
fice of the Clerk of Circuit Cour
P. 0. Box 968, Port St. Joe, Floe
The Board reserves the right, 1
reject any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA "
BY: ./s/ .WATER GRAHAM'.
INVITATION TO BID NO. 87
The City of Port St. Joe invite
bids for the sale of a 1939 Foi
fire truck. Vehicle may be se(
and examined on lots behind tl
City Hall. Bids must be in Ci
Clerk's office by 4:00 p.m., Marc:
23, 1970. The City reserves ti
right to accept or reject any
all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 3-:
City Auditor and Clerk
Annual meeting of the Gener
Membership of The St. JosepI
Bay Country Club, Inc., will 1
held March 19, 1970, in the Pc
St. Joe High School Auditoriu-
All members -are encouraged
attend for election of Board
Directors to serve one, two ai
three year terms of office. Pr
gress report on status of Loa
from F.H.A. and plans for cco
struction of the recreation facility
general question and answer p<
iod will be held. Be a club boos
er, come to the meeting'and mal
your ideas and:suggestions know
C. W. BROCK, Pres.
St. Joseph's Bay
Country Club, Inc. 3-
FOR WENT: Space available for
mobile home on lots back of
Ws Costin's Cottages, Beacon Hill.
be Call 227-7816. 2-19
)rt FOR SALE: 1964 Dodge Polara, 2-
m.- door hardtop. Air conditioned
to and power steering. $895.00. See
of at Swatts and' Parker or call 227-
nd 2471 days, or 229-6300 nights. 1-29
)n- Our Number Has Been Changed
y; RAY'S TRIM SHOP
er- Complete Upholstery Service
st- 'We aim to please you
ke, .. :Every Time"..
i; ..602 Garrison Ave.
power steering, radio and heater,
Warren Log-O-Matic hubs, new
tires. Excellent condition. $1695.
Phone 229-3421.., .3-5-tfc
CABLE TV IS GREAT
Service on St. Joe. Beaeh,,
Beacon Hill and Mexico Beach
West Coast Cable-Vision
7-27 Company 2-19
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
REDUCE safe and fast with GoBese
tablets and E-Vap "water pills".
CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 4tp-3-5
PEP UP with Zippies "Energy
Pills" non-habit-forming. Only
$1.98. CAMPBELL DRUGS 2tp-3-5
Interior and Exterior
, Also Vinyl Wallpaper Hung
-- Free Estimate -
WILLIAM H. EMILY
4t Phone 648-7175 3-12
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out, Call
Buforid Griffin. Phone 229-293'
TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
and removed or trimmed. Call
653-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
oAMT Salaer in P- AL. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
tfe White City 11.181
INCOME TAX RETURNS-Bernard
0. Wester. 813 Marvin Ave. Sub-
scriber to Prentice-Hall Tax Guide.
Phone 227-8586 after 5:30 p.m.
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home t
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.MJ-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, See.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEG ON, meet-
irg second ahd fourth Tuesd'
nights. 8:00 p.m. American Legtd ,
THERE, WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
Ne. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
JOSEPH J. PIPPIN, W.M.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty.
FOR RENT: Large two bedroom
furnished waterfront home. Lo-
cated at St. Joe Beach. Rent by. the
week. Ph. 229-1143. tfe6-28
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 "bedroom
apartment. Phone 229-1361. )
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut' Furniture Co.
FOR RENT: Furnishea two bed-
, room beach, cottages at St. Joe
Beach. Reasonable monthly Tates.
Call 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc-7-31
FOR RENT: Five room unfurnish-
o ed house. Refrigerator and stove
furnished. On Garrison Avenue.
Call (229-4571. tfe-2-5
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house. Large back porch and
large back yard. 1507 Mdnument
Ave. Phone 648-3472. tfe-3-5
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnided apart.
meats. Cobi in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, widow fans,
They siust be seen to. be apprec-
iated. Also NICE TRAILER-PARK-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
co Lodge Apartments and' Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-8-14
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Living room, bedroom, breakfast
nook, kitchen and bath. Phone 229-
1352. Adults only.' tfc-2-5
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions Jr
SBuzzett's Drug Store"
317 Williams Avenue Phone 227-371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Fre- Parking
.Off To: The Holy Land
Everybody ..Re... enr
SMary Carter Paint Store
'|N ECON-O-WASH LAUNDRY BUILDING
^ ~ ~-
THURSDAY, MARCH' 12, 1970
Shark Hurlers Get
Junior right-hander Steve Ad-
ams and sophomore left-hander
Dan Gainous combined for a two
hitter against the Carrabelle
Green Devils Saturday. morning
at Shark stadium, defeating the
Devils 9-1. The Sharks played er-
rorless ball in their first victory
in two outings -in the young sea-
son. The Sharks suffered a loss
'-to Rutherford High last Tuesday
in the season opener.
Adams went three inning for
'the Sharks giving up two hits.
Gainous worked for four innings-
and blanked the Devils. The two
pitchers threw six strike outs in
The Sharks' hitting was led by
Dennis Atchison and Johnny
Goodman, each collecting a dou-
blp and a single. Atchison was
two for two and. Goodman two.
for four. Neel and Register col-
lected the two hits for Carra-
Mike White, Dennis Atchison,
Billy Glenn Harper each scored
two runs for the Sharks.
Port St. Joe Sharks pitchers
Steve Adams, Daniel Gainous
and Phil McLeod .combined their
efforts to throw a no-hitter,
against Quincy Shanks Tuesday
as the Sharks earned their sec-
ond victory of the season, 15-1.
Saturday, Adams and Gainous
hurled a one-hit game against
Carrabelle. Adams and Gainous
helped their own cause Tuesday
by both stroking doubles.
Billy Glenn Harper and fresh-
man Ken Whittle led the Shark
attack with two hits each. The
Sharks collected 12 base hits.
Dennis Atchison and Harper
each scored three runs, as the
Sharks played errorless ball for
the second consecutive game.,
The Sharks own a 2-1 record,
and are expected to be strength-
ened with the basketball players
joining the baseball squad today.
The next game for the Shaks.
will be tomorrow night at 8&00
pan. Against Bay High