|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
10c PER COPY
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-THIRD YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970 NUMBER 44
Two Accidents, No Deaths In Gulf
While Florida was slaughter-
ing 19 in holiday accidents over
the long Fourth of July holiday,
Gulf County reported two aut9
accidents during the period with
no serious injuries nor deaths
resulting from the mis-haps.
Florida Highway Patrol offi-
cials had predicted that only 14
would die on the highways. Gulf
law officials were jittery since
five accidents had .been reported
early in the week last year and
they feared for more and worse
accidents to occurr during the
Chief of Police H. W. Griffin
said that holiday traffic on High-
way 98 and in Port St. Joe was
greater by far than he had seen
in holiday periods in the past.
Highway Patrolman Ken Mur-
phy told The Star that two acci-
dents occurred in Gulf County,
both in South Gulf on Saturday,
At 2:45 p.m., Saturday. the
first accident occurred at White
City, when Mrs. Myrtle Mizelle
Hutto of Macon, Ga., pulled out
of SR 387 and struck a car dri-
ven by Linda Darlene Sapp of
Port St. Joe traveling North on
Highway 71. Murphy said Mrs.
Hutto stopped at the stop sign,
but apparently didn't see the
Miss Sapp and three passen-
gers, in her car, Jean Hilbert,
Elizabeth Brake and Sherry Ann
Brake and Mrs. Hutto were all
taken to Municipal Hospital and
treated for cuts and bruises and
Total damages were estimated
at $900. Mrs. Hutto was charged
by Trooper Murphy with viola-
tion of right-of-way.
The second accident happened
at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, when a
car driven by Benjamin Frank-
lin McCoy of Panama City failed
to make a curve on SR 30 about
seven miles South of Port St.
Murphy s aid McCoy's car
was headed North on SR 30 when
he left the road on the right,
traveled 125 feet and hit a pine
Damages were estimated at
$100.00. McCoy was charged by
Murphy with failure to have his
vehicle under control.
School Board Agrees to Salary
Increase for System's Employees
The Gulf County School Board
agreed at their meeting Tuesday
to give five percent salary in-
creases to every employee of the
school system, including instruc-
tional and non-instructional em-
The Gulf County Educational
Association had asked for a cost
of living raise early this year but
were told then, the budget and
money supply would have to be
studied before granting the re-
quest. Non-instructional workers
had also previously asked for a
The salary hike will cost the
School Board an additional $81,-
000 per year.
In other business, the Board
was notified by contractor Burns,
Kirkley and Williams, that the
Board was responsible for pro-
viding builders risk insurance for
the two school construction jobs
in the county. The insurance cost
Board Member Gene Raffield
told The Star that earlier the
Board and construction company
had agreed that the construction
company would be responsible
for the insurance. Raffield said
that the firm now says the con-
tract finally signed absolved
them of that responsibility.
Wilder Gives Resignation From 'Port
St. Joe High School Principal Post
B. Walter Wilder, Jr., princi-
pal of Port St. Joe High School
for the past two years, tendered
his resignation to the Gulf Coun-
ty School Board Tuesday. Wilder
has accepted a position as prin-
cipal of the University of the
South's prep school at Sewanee,
Tennessee. Wilder is a graduate
of the University of the South.
When Wilder came to Port St.
Joe High, morale among the
faculty and students was at a
low ebb. Largely through his
efforts, this situation has chang-
ed. For his efforts in bringing
change to the school, Wilder was
named the "Outstanding Young
Man" of the year by the Port St.
Joe Jaycees early this year.
A Good Rattler
Jim Mclnnis, holding snake, and his brother Gordon killed
this huge five foot, four inch rattlesnake last week end on Howard
Creek Road. The snake had eight rattles. The boys saw the snake
crossing the road and killed him with a boat paddle.
Raffield said the Board would
contest paying of the insurance
and felt the firm would be left
with this responsibility.
The School Board is requesting
arbitration on the matter.
Raffield Will Seek
Re-election to Board
Gene Raffield of Port St. Joe
qualified yesterday with the of-
fice of the Clerk of Circuit Court
to seek re-election as a member
of the Board of Public Instruc-
tion in District Five.
Raffield is seeking his second
term on the Board.
In his second year on the
Board he was elected vice-chair-
man by his fellow members.
Last year he served as chairman.
Raffield is engaged in the sea-
food business with his father
Forest A. Revell of Wewahitch-
ka qualified Tuesday to seek
election to the Gulf County Com-
mission from District 2.
Revell, a retired grocer, is en-
tering Gulf -
for the first
time in his bid d-
to fill the Com-
mission seat be-
ing vacated by
Revell w a s Revell
born and reared in Liberty
County. In 1939 he moved to
Port St. Joe and went to work
for the St. Joe Paper Company
where he worked for six yea:s.
He later went into the grocery
business in Wewahitchka where
he stayed for 25 years before re-
tiring earlier this year. He is
Pow self-employed in the pulp-
In his administrative exper-
ience Revell has been a director
of Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-
tive for 15 years, Secretary-Trea-
surer of the Co-op for 14 years
and president for one year. He
is clso a director of Citizens'
Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation of Port St. Joe.
Graham First to
Qualify for Election
County Commission Chairman
Walter Graham was the first to
pay his qualification fee to seek
re-election in the fall primaries
as the qualification books open-
ed Tuesday at noon.
Graham is seeking re-election
to his third term as a County
Commissioner from Commission
District Number 4.
During his term on the Board
Graham has been in charge of
virtually every phase of county
government and operations at
one time or another and is cur-
rently chairman of the board.
City Agrees to Purchase
Price of Playground Site
The City Commission agreed
Tuesday night to pay St. Joe Pa-
per Company $9,000 for the old
Washington Elementary School
building and site to be converted
into a recreational complex in
North Port St. Joe.
The site contains the old school
building which will be turned in-
to a recreation center and a
block of 14 lots which will be
turned into a playground. The
present playground site in North
Port St. Joe will be abandoned.
St. Joe Paper gained title to
the property in a swap with the
Gulf County School Board for
the property on which the new
high school is being built. The
City began trying a few months
ago to purchase the property
and recently asked St. Joe Pa-
per to put a price on the land
and building so it could be in-
cluded in next year's budget.
Gulf County School Board At-
torney Cecil G. Costin and Board
Member Gene Raffield presented
the Commission with a formal
agreement to sign concerning use
and payment for a sewer and wa-
ter service installation to the
new school area.
Costin said the School Board
has agreed to share the facilities
with Oak Grove Water District
and Ward Ridge. Both the School
Board and Oak Grove would pay
421/2% each of the installation
cost and Ward Ridge will pay
A clause in the agreement de-
creed that any additional custo-
Out-going Rotary president, Wesley R. Ram- Thursday. Looking on are Cecil Curry, left, Ser-
sey, second from left is presented with his past geant-at-Arms; Sid Brown, acting for treasurer,
president's pin by new president Bill Simmons as Bill Altstaetter, to the right of Simmons and Sec-
new officers took over the club's operation last retary Tom Ford, right. -Star photo
Rotary Changes Officers
Bill Simmons took over as
president of the Port St. Joe Ro-
tary Club last Thursday, asking
for a year of "involvement" by
the club in local, state and na-
Simmons pointed out that the
club, by its by-laws, could not
get involved in political matters,
but that it could and should fos-
ter understanding among people.
Port St. Joe Dixie
Youth Team to
Port St. Joe's Dixie Youth
baseball team will enter the dis-
trict Dixie Youth tournament in
Chattahoochee Monday, July 20.
The Port St. Joe team will open
up against Graceville at 5:30 p.m.
The tournament will continue
for the entire week with the
champion to be determined by
Representing Port St. Joe will
be: John Owens, Charles Branch,
Buddy Hamm, Denzil Weimorts,
Alan Strickland, Robbie Sanborn,
Steve Lawrence, Mark Wimberly,
Timmy Hamm, Bill Norton, San-
dy Sanborn, Jimmy Greene, Kim
Davis, Steve Cloud, Mike Scott
and Gregg Abrams.
Coaches for the tournament
team will be B. H. Hamm and
Simmons pointed out that as in-
dividuals, Rotarians should take
an active part in every phase of
In relinquishing his gavel, out-
going president Wesley R. Ram-
sey pointed to the fact that the
club was solvent, having more
funds in the treasury than were
there at the beginning of the
Helms to Try for
Jimmy H. Helms, age 37 of We-
wahitchka has announced this
week that he will be a candidate
for the Gulf County Commission
from District 1 in the September
Helms, who is entering politics
for the first time, is a long-time
resident of Gulf County. He has
been employed by St. Joe Paper
Company for 13 years.
Helms is married to the for-
mer Aileen Neill. They have two
sons, Doug, 11 and Chris. 8.
Dale Sims Released
By School Board
Dale Sims of Panama City, an
instructor at Washington High
School last year, is not a member
of the Gulf County faculty, ac-
cording to Superintendent of
Public Instruction, R. Marion
Sims was not re-hired at the
end of the past school term.
Ramsey pointed to an increase
of nearly 15% in membership,
contributions over $700 to local
benevolences and civic programs,
a most successful Christmas ball,
paying off of all outstanding St.
Joe Charities bonds which were
20 years old and many other ac-
tivities such as continued spon-
sorship of Dixie Youth Baseball,
Boy and Cub Scouts, aid for the
band uniform drive, contributions
to the Gulf County Guidance Cli-
nic and entry in the annual
Other officers elected to serve
the club in 1970-71 are: Wes-
ley R. Ramsey, Vice-President;
Tom Ford, Secretary; Bill Alt-
staetter, Treasurer and Cecil
mers tying on the mains would
reimburse the School Board until
85% of the cost of the installa-
tion had been recovered.
The City Board balked at this
with Commissioner Bob Fox stat-
ing "The School Board will use
the share of capability of these
two lines they are paying for."
Fox said he felt the division of
costs should close out the account
for construction costs with the
City taking over operation of
both facilities to the School pro-
perty edge and to the city limits.
Fox said he felt the School Board
would have no further claim on
reimbursement from the lines
since they have received what
they are paying for.
The other members of the
Commission concurred with Fox'
statements. Attorney Costin then
told the Commission that he was
presenting the document for stu-
dy and the two Boards could
work out any disagreement in
Raffield asked the Commission
to tell him the proper way to
proceed with securing traffic
lights for Long and 16th Street
and Long and Niles Road to help
control some of the traffic prob-
lem to be created.
Mayor Pate said such a request
had to be placed with the State
Department of Transportation.
Pate said the City had previous-
(Continued On Page 12)
Last Rites for
Mrs. Alfred Joines
Mrs. Ann Riley Joines, 51, 1002
Garrison Avenue passed away
Thursday afternoon at the Muni-
cipal Hospital following a lengthy
Funeral services for Mrs.
Joines were held Friday after-
noon at 4:00 p.m. from the First
United Methodist Church with
Rev. Millard Spikes officiating.
Interment followed in Holly Hill
Mrs. Joines was born in Hart-
ford, Ala., July 7, 1918 and
moved to Port St. Joe in 1946
from Hartford. She had been em-
ployed for 12 years with the
Florida Greeting Service. She
was a member of the First Unit-
ed Church of Port St. Joe and
was past director of the MYF.
She was also a senior licensed
Survivors include her husband,
Alfred E. Joines of Port St. Joe;
one daughter, Mrs. Jae Freida
Pate of Port St. Joe; a son, Al-
fred E. Joines, Jr., of Fort Wal-
ton Beach; one brother, Jessie
Lee Riley of Hartford, Ala., and
a granddaughter, Miss Kelly
Joines of Fort Walton Beach.
Active casketbearers were Leoe
nard Belin, Charlie Parker, Hu-
bert Richards, Leo S h e a l y,
George Adkins and Billy Joe
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
William J. Rish, Local Attorney, Throws
Hat In Ring Seeking Legislative Seat
William J. Rish, a 37-year-old
resident of Port St. Joe, is seek-
ing the seat for District 8 in the
state house of representatives.
Rish is president-elect of the
Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club and
for many years has been the lay
leader of the First United Metho-
dist Church in Port St. Joe.
Rish is married to the for-
mer Carol Thompson and resides
in Port St. Joe with his wife
and two children. He was born
and reared in Wewahitchka and
is a descendant of the pioneer
Rish family of Gulf County.
Following his graduation from
Wewahitchka High School, he
was engaged as a milk salesman
and later entered business for
himself. He then joined the U.
S. Army in 1953 and upon dis-
charge entered school at the
University of Florida, where he
received a degree in business ad-
ministration and later received
a degree from the college of
He has represented county
and city government in his home
area since graduation from law
school and has been engaged in
the private practice of law.
In addition to law practice,
he engages in small farming op-
erations and has real estate and
other business interests.
In thinking on the things that have happened during
the past week end, we asked oursleves, "How can over
100,000 sets of parents in these United States of America
allow their children to attend such a thing as the Atlanta
Pop Festival held near Macon, Georgia last week end."
We asked ourselves this question after taking a tour
of the festival site and seeing what was going on there
among young adults and predominantly youths who didn't
appear to us as if they would be 21 for several years, yet.
Then, on returning home, we noted an editorial in
Sunday's Panama City News-Herald entitled, "Can Ameri-
ca Afford Unrestricted Freedom?" After viewing the
Pop Festival happenings, we think that America cannot
afford unrestricted freedom.
We believe one doesn't think too much about the fes-
tivals which have become popular over our land. We are
far removed and it seems as just so much "fun" some-
body's children are having in a spot far removed from our
We will admit we didn't see everything that went on
or everybody that was at the festival. We rode by the
festival on Highway 41 which was probably 1,000 yards
from the festival grounds themselves. There were many
who went just for the music. The area papers said upward
of 20,000 to 30,000 were in the festival area itself enjoying
the music. This left approximately 160,000 to do what
they could find to do. And they found plenty.
Friday afternoon, in our tour of the festival site we
witnessed girls walking down the busy highway which
was literally choked with cars, with nothing on but a pair
of shorts. Those who were wearing shirts seemed to have
received a signal that the uniform of the day would be a
T-shirt with no bras. Virtually none that of the girls
we say appeared to have on bras. The creeks were liter-
ally jammed with boys and girls bathing in the nude right
alongside the busy highways, "trying to beat the heat",
as the newscasts said.
It was hot 105 degrees in the shade but it was
not so hot (from the temperature) to avoid the decorum
of decent taste.
An acquaintance of ours attended the festival Friday
night to hear the music. He reported that dope was being
sold throughout the festival grounds like ice cream at a
It looks to us as if these pop festivals are just a thin
excuse for the uninhibited to get away from home, let down
their hair, their morals and doff their clothes in an orgy
to end all orgies.
Laws could probably be passed banning the rock fes-
tival on the grounds of improper sanitation, breaking of
stated laws such as lewdness, dope selling and use, inde-
cent exposure, etc. But as long as 100,000 plus sets of
parents will allow their minor children to attend such dis-
plays of rottenness, we need not expect any laws to con-
Like we stated, we tend to disregard these festivals
because they are so far removed. But, when one witnesses
them for himself he must wonder what this country is com-
ing to when youth will deport themselves in such a man-
ner and when men will worship the dollar to such an ex-
tent that they will sponsor the programs.
It appeared to us that the now traditional lumps for
President Nixon were not so violent, nor so pronounced
after his televised off-the-cuff news interview last Wed-
Again we must confess that we have nothing but ad-
miration for the President and his handling of his job. We
also admired his adroit handling of the questions posed to
him and requiring, an intelligent answer, giving the facts,
and staying on solid ground so far as facts, figures and
the future "is concerned, while not using a script nor the
opportunity to go back and edit out what he would rather
not have said.
One can get himself in trouble with this kind of ma-
neuver if he isn't careful. An editor has the prerogative
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
It may be sometime before
you will be able to enjoy Amer-
ica's neW type hospital bed now
being manufactured in St. Pe-
tersburg. There are only 35 of
them in existence. But when you
do you will think you are float-
ing comfortably on "Cloud Nine."
Known as the superbed it is
technically called "The Royalaire
Air-Fluidized Bed." Comfortable
beyond compare and possessed
of seemingly magical soothing
and healing qualities the "air
bed" is now being tested exten-
sively in hospitals throughout
Lying upon a sheet, you float
within the bed frame on a dry
fluid composed of upward-flow-
ing air and billions of glass mic-
rospheres, the body slightly sub-
merged and evenly supported by
the air mattress. Controls regu-
late the air flow, temperature"
The bed affords complete re-
laxation and tests have indicat-
ed that four hours of refreshing
sleep in this type bed equals
eight hours in an ordinary bed.
Paralyzed and partially para-
lyzed patients do not develop
bed scores because the bed's air
flow and "give" does not allow
pressure points to develop. When
these pressure points develop
on a person's body in a regular
bed, they cut off the flow of
blood, which in turn causes the
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
P POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act-of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or commissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
of changing his words in an editorial by reading proof on
his first draft. Nixon had to live with his unrehearsed
and unprepared answers of last Wednesday night. He has
been able to do so quite well.
Unlike so many people-in office, the President didn't
try to evade the question. He answered in a forthright
manner or he carefully labeled his conjecture as conjecture
and did not disguise it as fact.
Regardless of whether or not one agrees with the
president, the fact that he will give a straight-forward an-
swer and has an earnest desire to properly govern this
nation regardless of the politics is to his favor. It's some-
thing we haven't seen in several administrations.
skin to turn raw and die.
Dr. John M, Thompson at Bay
Front Medical Center in St. Pe-
tersburg believes that hospitals
such as his would quickly recoup
the $8,350 cost of the new bed be-
cause of this factor alone. As an
example, he pointed to the case
of one charity patient who cost
the hospital tens of thousands
of dollars in the treatment of vi-
cious bed scores.
The air bed, in turn, can be
successfully used to heal such
bed sores acquired from the use
of a regular bed. At the Tampa
General Hospita l, patrolman
George Armstrong, paralyzed af-
ter being shot by a gunman last
year and suffering from severe
bed sores and sinking morale,
transferred to an air bed and
showed immediate improvement
with sores healing and morale
The air bed was invented by
Thomas Hargest, a biomedical
engineer, and Dr. Curtis P. Artz,
both of the Medical University
of South Carolina. It took them
some time to find anyone inter-
ested in promoting the bed be-
cause of disbelief and skepticism.
They were finally successful and
now 35 of these remarkable beds
are being thoroughly tested in
private and government hospi-
tals. It appears the bed is really
revolutionary and promises to be-
come standard equipment with
every .up-to-date hospital.
Some of the bed's apparent
healing, effects are not as yet
completely understood. For ex-
ample, a number of patients who
had withdrawn within themselves
as a result of accident, illness or
mental depression have come out
of it dramatically after a few
days arid nights in the bed.
Doctors and nurses who have
had experience with the air bed
are enthusiastic and express con-
fidence in its future as a tre-
mendous aid to many types of
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
wensr Thb' St.i WSubkel lAP
TRAINING UNION .. 6:30
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ..-..... 11:00
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE 7:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET
New and Used Cars and Trucks
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Nominations for a conservation
awards program are being sought
by the county committees of the
West Florida Resource Conserva-
tion and Development Project.
People making contributions to
conservation in several fields may
be considered, according to Hugh
Semmes, who heads the Gulf Coun-
ty RC&D Committee.
"Nominees may be submitted by
an individual or group," Semmes
said. "A narrative statement about
the conservation work of the can-
didate may be enough, but clip-
pings, pictures and other creden-
tials will help the judges make the
proper choice." Nominations must
be in the hands of the committees
by July 15.
The program, properly termed
"The Conservation Fund Award
Program," is operated under the
Florida Wildlife Federation, and is
underwritten by the Sears Roebuck
Foundation. Nominees in the fol-
lowing categories may be submitted
to county RC&D committees in the
West Florida Project area: Out-
standing Conservationist, Outstand-
ing Youth Conservationist, Wild-
life Conservation, Soil Conserva-
tion, Forestry Conservation, Water
Resource Conservation, Conserva-
tion Education, Conservation Le-
gislation, Conservation Organiza-
tion, Conservation Communications:
County winners will receive a
certificate of recognition and will
be considered for project awards.
Project winners will be presented
trophies and a cash award.
The West Florida RC&D Steering
Committee serves as the awards
committee for the 12 county pro-
ject area. The West Florida RC&D
Project embraces Calhoun, Frank-
lin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jack-
son, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Wa-
kulla, Walton and Washington
Mobility Is Now
A Way of Life
"Mobility is a way of life for the
American people. This may cause
special problems for social security
beneficiaries," stated James C. Ro-
binson, Manager of the Panama
City Social Security Office. When
a social security beneficiary moves
and does not change his address
with the Social Security Adminis-
tration, his check 'imiay be delayed.
Robinson added there are at
least two things any person receiv-
ing social security should do when
he moves. First, he should contact
his Social Security office by tele-
phone, mail or in person to. let
them know of his address. He may
use the card provided when he fil-
ed for social security checks. Se-
cond, he should change his address
with his local Post Office. In the
event the notice is not received
by the Treasury Department in
time to correct the address on the
check, the Post Office may forward
the check to the new address.
Robinson encouraged those who
have any questions about their so-
cial security to contact the Panama
City Social Security Office. The of-
fice is located at 1135 Harrison
Ave. The telephone number is 763-
5331. The office is open Monday
through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m., except on national holi-
Nixon Holds His Own
COOL QUIET WONDERFUL
Natural gas air conditioners, now available in
"home-size" units, provide quieter, longer last-
ing, safer, more economical and trouble-free
climate control at moderate cost. And with
special year-round heating-cooling rates, you'll
find gas air conditioning cheapest as well as
best! Call for a free survey and estimate!
"Your Natural Gas Servant"
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970
THE STAR, part st. joe, Fla. 32456
Bob Ellzey opened his mouth once too often., There are those
who say this happens quite often, but Edward Creamer backed Bob
down the other Monday night at fire drill. '
Bob, who needed a 'haircut, got carried away with how good
his barber was and how well he was at trimming his (Bob's) thin-
ning locks. Edward (not one known for his bashfulness) chimed in
to inform Bob that he could give Bob.just as good a haircut as
did his barber. "I learned to cut hair in the navy on board ship,"
Edward claimed. "I made a lot of swabs unhappy, but I learned to
cut hair just as good, as anybody". Nice and reserved is Edward.
Bob,- following his true calling had to disagree. "I bet you
can't cut my hair as good as my barber", Bob argued, only intend-
ing to disagree with Edward and never realizing Edward would tell
.him to put up or shut up.
.-Edward then had Bob where he wanted him. "I'll bring my
clippers next Monday night and cut your hair just as good as your
fancy barber", he said. Bob could do nothing then but agree to
,the demonstration or lose the argument. Since Bob had rather
!risk getting his hair gapped up than lose an argument, the dem-
onstration went on. Luckily, Edward knew what he was talking
about. Needless to say, Bob was relieved that he did. He received
,a good haircut out of the argument.
This is probably the best part of the year. The butterbeans,
peas, squash and fresh tomatoes are plentiful and delicious. My
young grape vines have their first crop of delicious white grapes
on them. To top it all off, the women at my house have taken
to making home-made bread. They do a good job on all of those
goodies. The thing that has me irritated though, is that they
won't make jelly out of my grape crop to go with the home-made
bread and plentiful vegetables.
The Irish president, last week, came out with an edict to shoot
those carrying arms during the Irish riots on sight. He also decreed
automatic imprisonment for those participating in riots.
Back in the United States, we think it is horrible when one or
two gets accidentally killed during a riot. But not a word has been
posed editorially toward the Irish president and his intentional
killing of those who are preparing to disturb the people with "do-
ing their thing".
MeanWhile, a Mayor in north central Ohio whose town has been
besieged by rioting teen-agers every July Fourth for several years
says maybe someone has to be killed to stop them. And he gets
national coverage of his statement.
% Swon Smith, Pastor
1114 Monnmmnt Ave.
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970 PAGE THREE
"The Store With More"
2 COMPLETE STORES
ALE BIG Days'%..
222 \RE AVENUE PHONE 227-426 July 9 thru July 18
ALL SPRING and SUMMER MERCHANDISE!
Children's, Infants, Men's, Boys' and Ladies', Read
and Shoes ... ALL SACRIFICED TO CLEAR OUT 0
You'll be Glad to Walk, Crawl, Run, Skip, Hop or Ever
Boyles, Port St. Joe, to Reap These Gigantic Seasonal
i Ride to
LADIES BETTER A
Dress Shoes 1
The cream of the crop. Reduced!
An extra, extra, special. All sizes
Sliced to the
Our Loss Is
li~j L A
LARGE RACK of LADIES
Styled right for now. All sizes.
Sacrificed! Must move!
- ~ ~xS~
Our Entire Stock of
Ladies' and Children's
Our Reg. Prices. All Sizes
New 1970 Styles
& 1 5 AV
I I!~ I -'
2 I B T l oL i
2 Big Tables of Ladies Perma-Press
Dacron and Cotton
Reduced 20% off
Our Regular Low, Low
2 LARGE TABLES
of Ladies Summer
Including Straws and Leather
One Group of Children's
All Sizes. Better Hurry!
1 Lot Ladies Sandals $2.00
Large Group Men's and Boys'
$3.99, Now -......8..-.. *
Reg. to 0
$5.99, Now .............. 8 0 0
Boy's sizes 8-20. Men's sizes 28-50. All
thes latest 1970 styles to choose from.
Group of Boys
Sizes 12V2 to 6.
Our Reg. $3.50
Buy now for
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32436
TURSDaavY ,JULY 9 1970
PAGE FOURB THE STAR, Porn T*S .oe r v -w". '.. ..
RICH and SONS' IGA
JULY 8, 9, 10 and 11
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
LUZIANNE With $10.00 Grocery Order or More
quart jar 49 C
THE LIGHT ONE 38 ounce jar
CRISCO OIL 83c
HUNT'S No. 2% Cans
46 oz. cans Hi-C Orange, Orange-Pineapple, Grape, Fruit Punch
Fruit Drink 3 $1.0
DETERGENT Wtih $10.00 Order or More
10 cans 98c,
0 oEMe- 20 Oz. Jar
Coffee Creamer 59c
Georgia Grade 'A' -With $15.00 Order or More
1 doz. EGGS...FREE
IGA MEDIUM SMALL No. 303 Cans
-VIVA PAPER Big Rolls
Tablerite Smoked Ham
BUTT HALF------------lb. 59c
'Tablerite Smoked Ham
CENTER SLICES ----------lb. 88c
Tablerite % Sliced
PORK LOIN ------------b. 78c
Our Own 39
PAN SAUSAGE-------- b. 39c
STRIP STEAKS --------- b. $1.88
GROUND CHUCK- l-------b. 88c
Tablerite Boston Butt
PORK ROAST ,-----------lb. 58c
Pork B l'w
NECK BONES -------4 lbs.) $1.00
Cans 09 C
FISH STEAKS ----- 2 lb. pkg. 99c
MIXED VEGETABLES ---- 24 oz. 49c
CAKE _------ 12 oz. 79c
IGA No. 303 Cans
BAMA 18 Oz. Jars
59c GRAPE JELLY
IGA Quart Jar
89c APPLE JUICE
Favorite... : I
... |SALAD CUP
Sui-i-mmeFis salad time and the trend
toward cool, colorful salads peaks in
July. The ideal combination is to plan
a balanced meal in one salad, like
A the following. Peel (if desired) 4-6 large
tomatoes; cut slices from top and scoop
out centers. (Save for casseroles, meat loaf, soup,
etc.) Combine and blend together, I cup finely
diced ham, 1/4 :up each grated carrots, chopped
celery and cooked peas. Add I cup cottage cheese
and 14 cup green goddess dressing. Fill tomato
cups, chill and serve on leaf lettuce with crisp IGA *
potato chips and TableTreat bread. Take your pick
of IGA's fresh cake variety and fresh milk for the
Kraft Deluxe Sliced American 12 Oz. Pkg.
CHEESE Pkg. 63c
NBC Crocolate Chip 14 oz. pkg.
FORMULA 409 ---- 22 oz.
Half Gallon Plastic
CLOROX BLEACH ---- btl.
BABY FOOD --------9 jars
Ga. Grade "A" MEDIUM
EGGS 2oz. 8S
Ga. Grade "A" SMALL
Nows the Time to Fill Your Freezer
Large Fresh Fort Valley, Georgia
Shelled Fresh Every Day Cello Bag
Field peas 5 f
Tender Okra lbI UV
Hamper 90 Ripe Watermelons
ackeyes 49c EGG PLANT EACH 10
ASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Completely Home Ow
... Check Our Low Prices
Lemons --- doz. 39c
Large Bags CUCUMBERS or
Bell Pepper -----bag
Georgia Home Grown
TOMATOES ---- Ilb.
Calif. All Purpose Long White Baking
POTATOES 10 lbs. 89c
Frying Okra -----bag 39c
C 4 $1.00
rned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
Antiseptic (Reg. $1.19 Val.) 14 oz. btl.
Aerosol Deod. (Reg. $1.09 Val.) 4 oz. can
Reg. $1.45 Val.) 10 oz. btl.
SSS Tonic $1.197
WSA eP~ 11-4CO1.- 021 24S
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970 PAGE FIVE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
June 9, 1970
^ The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, met
this date in regular session with
the following members present:
S. C. Player, Vcie-Chairman, Leo
Kennedy and F. R. Pippin, Jr. The
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road Sup-
erintendent and Mosquito Control
Supervisor were also present.
The meeting came to order at
9:06 A.M. The Clerk opened the
meeting with prayer.
The minutes of May 4, 12 and 26
were read, corrected, approved and
adopted. The Minutes of May 12,
1970, were corrected on page 462,
the last paragraph, correcting same
to read as follows: That the Coun-
'ty receive the deed or easement
on the two public boat landings on
the Saul's Creek County Road be-
fore the road is completed.
Rowlett W. Bryant, Chairman,
Northwest Florida Regional Libra-
rv, appeared before this Board and
made an oral report on the opera-
tions of the library. He said that
New Wildlife Management
Area On Tap for Sportsmen
will have a new wildlife manage-
ment area and a new regulation to
govern the bag limit of waterfowl
for the 1970-71 hunting season, ac-
cording to the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission, at a meet-
ing in Tallahassee on Friday, June
26, authorized the advertisement
for establishing as a wildlife Man-
agement area a tract of approxi-
mately 12,000 acres in Putman
County. The area is described as
part-of the Nine Mile Swamp area
located east of Interlachen. The
land, owned by Hudson Pulp and
Paper Company, will be established
as a still hunting area.
The new system adopted for
waterfoul hunting will place a
point value on different species of
ducks. Hunters will be allowed a
total number of points which they
may accumulate for a. daily bag
limit. Some species have a higher
point value than others and a
hunter may actually increase his
bag by taking ducks with lower
According tp William M; Blake,
Commission Chairman, the new
point system will be more liberal
but will require that a duck hunter
be able to identify his bag. If the
"* hunter is ible to identify his ducks,
he will have the opportunity to har-
vest more birds by selective shoot-
At the meeting, the Commission
entered an agreement with Florida
A&M University to establish an
aquatic entomology laboratory at
the Blackwater Fish Hatchery in
Santa Rosa County. The Commis-
sion will make a building, presently
located at the hatchery, available
for the laboratory.
According to Dr. William L.
Peters, assistant professor of ento-
mology of A&M University, the
plants and insects found in the
Blackwater River are unique and
presents an opportunity for study
of ecological factors not found in
any other body of water.
He said, "The Blackwater River
probably represents a condition
that existed on many rivers of the
world prior to events of pollution
and other ecological changes. The
laboratory located near the study
Area will accelerate the research
and eliminate the necessity of
transporting samples and speci-
mens some two hundred miles to
Athe University laboratory."
In further action, The Commis-
sion reiterated its position in re-
lation to the Cross Florida Barge
Canal. The Commission Chairman
said, "The position of the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission
is one of neither advocating nor
opposing the canal. Our job is one
of responsibility for fresh water
fish and wildlife. The Commissioni
reviews and investigates projected
programs, we report our findings
and we make recommendations re-
garding fish and wildlife."
The Commission also established
hogs as game animals in a major
portion of Levy County. The area
is described as most of the county
except the northern and eastern
portions. The Commission action
was requested by the Board of
4 County Commissioners of Levy
County and landowners of the area.
The Commission also enlarged
the boundaries of the Osceola Wild-
life Management Area to include
J' all of the Osceola National Forest.
The forest is located in Bakes and
Columbia Counties and prior to the
action certain portions were exclud-
ed from the wildlife Management
In other action, the Commision sion of the Wildlife Reservist pro-
approved a proposal for either sex gram. The expansion will include
deer hunting on Tyndall Air Force units in Citrus, Lake and Sumter
Base. The area, located in Bay Counties. The present program is
County, includes approximately 25, restricted to Orange, Brevard and
000 acres of military land. The area Seminole Counties.
is open for public hunting on a The reservist program enlists the
still hunting basis with sportsmen assistance of c itizen conservation-
required to check in and out assistance of citizen conservation-
through the military base. Hunters ists as a cadre of trained uniformed
will be allowed to take a total of i voluntary aides who assist Commis-
150 deer of either sex plus other sion personnel in fish and wildlife
game animals, conservation projects.
In final action, the Commission
At the Tallahassee meeting, the scheduled its next meeting for
Commission agreed to an expan- July 24 in West Palm Beach.
cision has been made on his request
of May 26, 1970, for the County to
of The construct a bridge across the Coun-
ty ditch that runs through his pro-
ar BE aI IstI 8 perty and to dig a channel from
C OUMi SSGluf o the East boundary of his property
to the creek and provide a basin
as per oral agreement at the time
he granted the easement for the
,. .... .. ,19 ditch. After lengthy discussion,
his proposed budget for thed Comm. Pippin moved that the
71 year is increased from $180, county dig the channel and con-
347.65 to $211,203.62, for the en- truct a ramp that will be suffi-
tire region; that Gulf County is ent.'This motion received no sc-
.resently paying $17,000 of the to- ond. Comm. Kennedy moved that
talbudgethe the County dig the channel and
R. H. Ellzey, representing the provide the basin with all spoil
Gulf County Historical Society, in- from the basin going to the road
formed the Board that an old cem- department for fill dirt and at a
etery has been located in Jones future date, convenient to the
Homestead; Dr. Hale G. Smith of county, construct the bridge and
the Florida State University, now that before this project is com-
has plans to explore this site dur- menced a contract acceptable to
ing the last week in this month; both parties be executed and re-
that Dr. Smith is requesting the corded; seconded by Comm. Pip-
County to assign him a dozer and pin and upon vote was carried.
operator for the purpose of clear- Barry Boswell, Executive Direc-
ing the surface of said site; that tor, Northwest Florida Develop-
the land owner has heretofore ex- ment Council and Corte Truax,
ecuted the proper easement and Florida co-orinator of EDA ap-
agreement for the removal of dirt peared before the Board and re-
for this purpose. After discussion, ported on the activities of said
there was a motion by Comm. Ken- council and discussed the Coastal
nedy, seconded by Comm. Pippin Plains Regional Commission and
and duly carried, that the Road requested this County to support
Department furnish the dozer and said Commission. The Board was
operator for this historical project., informed of a. called consultation
Vernell Armstrong appeared be- of State and local officials as per
fore the Board and asked if a de- Section 107 (a) (z) of the Clean Air
Act, regarding the designation hi were about seven cypress logs that get; however, it cannot increase May, 1970, were approved and ra
an air qualtyf cont ro be region w have been cut and should be dis- the present millage. tified as paid.
in Atlanta, Georgia on June 22, posed of. The Board directed that The Board executed a lease
i Mr n i ited thn e C bids be received for the sale of agreement with the Department of The bills were presented, exam
1970.man or one member oflnv this Board these logs. Health and Rehabilitative Services, ed approved and ordered paid
to attend this meeting at the ex- Comm. Pippin discussed a drain- Division of Family Services for The Chairman called a special'
pense of the council. After lengthy age problem in the Burgess Creek the lease of five offices in the meeting for 1:30 p.m., Thursday
discussion, the Board indicated it subdivision. He then discussed the County building in Wewahitchka, June 11, 1970, to discuss the ex
would support the Coastal Plains request from one land owner in wherein said Department will pay tension of Long Avenue with th(
Regional Commission and that one and's Subdvision to something the County $500.00 per month for Department of Transportation.
mebe .....ld attend the Atlantato lower the water level in the said space.
member would attend the Atlanta lakeathis home. The Road Super- The Mosquito Control Supervisor There being no further business
meeting, intendent said it would take 350 presented his budget for the fis- the meeting adjourned.
David Corbin, Senior Examiner, feet of 24 inch pipe to do what is cal year beginning October 1, 1970.
Department of Highway Safety, ap- required to comply with this re- After examination and upon mo- WALTER GRAHAM,
peared before the Board and dis- quest. The Board said that no ac- tion by Comm. Kennedy, seconded Chairman
cussed his program examinations tion wlil be taken on this request by Comm. Pippin and carried, that ATTEST:
tor drivers license and a possible until all lot owners on this lake said budget be tentatively approv- GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
misunderstanding as to a location petition this Board for this work. ed ,subject to each employee receiv-
in the courthouse for the purpose The Board adopted a resolution ing a 15c per hour increase in
of giving the examinations and as- establishing a State Civil Defense wages. The total of said budget
sisting the public in applications Agency in Gulf County describing being $98,300.00 with receipts as
and other matters pertaining to the powers and responsibilities of follows: State funds, $28,300.00;
drivers license. He said that this the Agency. County, $60,000.00; Port St. Joe,
Home Demonstration Room as the Department to repair a culvert at D ir v
Board has previously assigned the The Board directed the Road $8,000.00 and Wewahitchka, $2,000. I
examining room, but that there the Harrison property in Dalkeith. The following monthly reports
were presented and filed: CoM-
was some minor traffic problems A long discussion was had with modity Program and Farm Agent.
was used as an examining room, in Wimico Subdivision at the James The Clerk reported the follow-
due to the fact that traffic to and Goodman property. The Mosquito ing bank balances as of June 1, The
from the Small Claims Court was Control Department was directed 1970: General $13,209.66; Fine and A ll
using that room to enter the Small to clear the ditch in this area. Forfeiture $23,262.43; Road and
Claims Court. He said that this James Hanlon asked the Board Bridge, -$1,119.18; Mosquito Con-
type traffic would not interfere to give him access to his property trol $16,302.68; Capital Outlay
with his use of the room and he at St. Joe Beach. He said he could $753.50; Certificate Indebtedness
would see to it that his use of the not get across the ditch. Reserve $395.87; Certificate of In-
room would not interfere with "debtedness I & S $4,516.60; St. Joe
those people going to and from The Attorney reported that the Fire Control District $3,834 80; and
the Small Claims Court. He inform- County will not be required to cut Fire Station Bonds $1,755.00.
ed the Board that heretofore he back to 10 mills in its 1970-71 bud- All payrolls for the month of
has used a portion of the Couinty
Judge's office because that office
ever, all drivers licenses are now
issued from Tallabassee and the
County Judge's office is no longer T
connected with issuing drivers li-
cense. He then told the Board that A FTER TH E
he did not want to cause any con-
fusion and would work in any lo-
cation assigned to him. The County
Judge, being present, informed the
Board that he needed the space
in his office that was used by the
Examiner; however, if another lo-
cation cannot be found without
causing confusion, he would invite
the examiner to continue using his
facilities. The Board instructed Mr.
Corbin to continue to use the Home
Comm. Kennedy told the Board
that a culvert is needed in the
Whitfield Subdivision on Wetappo
Comm. Pippin discussed the sale
of' timber removed recently from
the Southwest portion of the Court-
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla. 32454
houseprpry Hesi the
Existing Land Use Study and general recom. ject Representative andmember of the Northwest
mendations will be made by Peter McPhee (third Florida Development Council and Dr. William
from left), graduate student at Florida State Uni- Brueckheimer, University Counselor and Chairman!
versity, Others in the picture are, left to right, of the Geography Department at Florida State.
Thomas Walker, Project Committee Chairman and The project is sponsored by the Northwest Flor-
Planning Director for the Northwest Florida De- ida Development Council and the Southern Re-
velopment Council, Walter Dodson, County Pro. gional Education Board.
To Make County Land Use Study
Two area counties-Gulf and
Calhoun-will have studies made
of existing land use and proper-
ty ownership during the summer,
according to information from
the Northwest Florida Develop-
The two projects are being
sponsored jointly by the 10-coun-
ty development group and the
Southern: Regional Education
Board which is furnishing most
of the funds for the work. Coop-
erating with the sponsors is the
Florida State University and two
graduate; students from the De-
partment of Geography, FSU,
will make the study.
According to Tom Walker,
Northwest Florida Development
Council, who is planning director
for the projects, it is expected
that approximately three months
will be used in the gathering of
data for the study and another
90 days for preparing the report'
A complete report of the find-
ings in the two counties along
with recommendations will be
printed by the SREB when ma-
terials are finalized and submit-
ted to the board.
Purpose of the studies is to
provide a basic inventory of the
types of existing land uses with-
in the two counties as well as
county-wide property ownership
data. The studies will also pro-
vide recommendations dealing
with existing land use trends,
and comments on patterns of de-
Interns who will be conducting
the studies will be Peter McPhee'
in Gulf County and Darrell Dil-
more in Calhoun County. Local
County agencies will be used to
help -gather information where
Walker said that the Council
hopes to continue developing
land use studies until all 10 coun-
ties in its boundary will have
been surveyed. This information
will be valuable to the individ-
ual counties for future develop-
ment planning, he added.
The project committee, which
is chaired by Walker, includes
DeVane Williams, president of
the Council; Mrs. Nadine Stone,
Calhoun County Commissioner;
Walter Dodson, G u 1 f County
banker; Corte Truax, State Econ-
omic Development Representa-
tive as technical advisor and Dr.
William Brueckheimer, chairman
of the Geography Department of
FSU as University counselor.
Final Wedding Plans of Betty Frann
Hannon and Jasper Leroy Smith Told
The final wedding plans for Miss A reception will be hel(
Betty Frann Hannon and Jasper mediately following the cere
Leroy Smith, IV, have been an- at the bride's home. All fr
nounced by the bride's parents, Mr. and relatives are invited to a
and Mrs. Frank Hannon. The bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jasper Leroy Smith, III. Bateman Tell
The ceremony will be performed
July 11 at 4:00 P. M. at St. Joseph's
Catholic Church with The Rev. Wil- Of Flush Dryer
liam Crowe officiating at the St. Joe Paper Company
double ring ceremony unique way of preparing pul
Mrs Edward Smith, sister of the shipment, Kenneth Bateman
bride, will be Matron of Honor. ject engineer for the firm to]
Bridesmaids will be Miss Cecelia Kiwanis Club Tuesday.
Creech, Miss Cynthia Denton, Miss
Susan Stoller, Miss Delores Dean Je a er lahri
and Miss Ann Smith, sister of the cess Jas 1966 when it start
in June of 1966 when it started
bridegroom. Little Miss Trish Tap- rations at the giant paper
per will serve as Flower Girl and paring bleached pulp for
Master Ward Smith, nephew of preparing bleached pulp for
the bride, will be Ring Bearer. mi
the ill used in paper making.
J. L. Smith, I, will serve as Today, St. Joe Paper's flas]
his son's Best Man. The Ushers will ing o l unique ir
be Tommy Berry, Steve Taber, Har. it drioes wet pulp under ex
ry Douglas, Edwin Cooley and Ed- heat in only two stages where(
ward Smith. Junior Ushers will be er drying processes use four s
Brute and Andy May. Pages are Bateman said engineers fro;
Dusty and Patrick May. over the world have come to
Mrs. Ferrell Allen, Jr., will be St. Joe to view the process.
Organist and Miss Dorothy Smith The flash dryer takes pu
will serve as Soloist. about four per cent pulp ar
percent water and turns ou
Pick-u, Markin pound bales with 10 to 15
a cent moisture and the rema:
Committee Named pure pulp. In the process the
is subjected to head up to
The Pick-up and Marking comrn- degrees farenheit (the flash
mittee for the Hospital Auxiliary of pulp is about 450 degrees).
Thrift Shop for the month of Au- secret" said Bateman, "is to
gust includes Mrs. Robert Fox and the pulp moving and keep it i
Mrs. W. D. Sykes. drying chambers so that the
Anyone desiring to make dona- ture in the pulp keeps it
tions of clothing or items to the catching fire". The pulp n
Thrift Shop should call either of'through the drying chamber:
these two ladies to have your do- forced air and doesn't pause
nations picked up. enough to catch fire.
#Bateman explained that th
tire operation is automatic.
CARD OF THANKS
May we express our thanks and
appreciation to our many friends PIN
for their cards, flowers and deeds
of 'kindness shown to us in the stand T
death of our infant daughter, In Florid
Our sincere thanks to all of you.
THE GEORGE PADGETT FutU
St. Joe Public Library Showing Color 2
Film, "The Hidden World" Today
d im- The Port St. Joe Public Library lar to fluttering Monarch butter-
*mony will show a color film, "The Hid- fly; a complete life cycle captured
fiends den World", Thursday, July 9 at by time-lapse photography.
attend. 3:00 p.m. The film presents many I Among other sequences is a cap-.
sides of insect activity, some of tivating study of the honey bee:
which were photographed for the the curious dance of the worker
first time. I bee when food has been located
As an example of its contents,' and the desperate struggle of the
the film will show the metamor- hive to protect itself from preda-.
phosis from leaf-mulching caterpil- tory wasps. !
BEHIND THE SCENES
'' I January, 1782,
.. w I L Z!n' 1 L.".1. ..L.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
STATEMENT of CONDITIONS
After the Close of Business June 30, 1970
i ....* *'
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate
: ., All Other Loans
Real Estate Owned and in Judgment
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ...-
Cash on Hand and in Banks
Investments and Securities
Fixed Assets less Depreciation
Deferred Charges and Other Assets
LIABILITIES and NET WORTH
Savings Accounts 4,679,356.63
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank 140,000.00
Other Borrowed Money .00
Loans in Process .00
Other Liabilities 32,425.06
Specific Reserves 500.00
General Reserves 274,316.29
TOTAL LIABILITIES and NET WORTH 5,277,975.46
C. G. COSTIN, SR., President; CECIL G. COSTIN, JR., Executive Vice-President and Attorney;
DWIGHT I. MARSHALL, SR., Vice-President; FRANK HANNON, Secretary-Treasurer.
W. 0. ANDERSON, GEORGE G. TAPPER, E. F. GUNN, M. BROOKS HAYES, FOREST A. REV-
ELL and W. L. FITZPATRICK. G. U. PARKER, Honorary Director.
CHARLES J. STEVENS, JR. _--- Manager
BETTY LEWIS Teller
ELOYCE PRATT Bookkeeper
Member: Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
Member: Federal Home Loan Bank System
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED TO $20,000.00
CITIZENS' FEDERAL SAVING and
Port St. Joe, Florida
Studies show newspapers to be
, the most effective medium of
advertising your business
Build Your Business In Port St. Joe by Advertising In
Phone 227-3161 for Courteous Help In Your Advertising Program
i ,I I ------- -n~-u; i
fl4E STA". Pert fat. Joe, I-la. 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970 PAGE SEVEN
Cut That "Vacation Grass" Off by
0% -- X-i I e
Weather Affects Program
e re e U OM n O1 O a The City-County Recreation pro-I Attendance at most of the rec- Port St. Joe High School. Recrea-
lJW mIe s to r e ra I K La w n gram will offer tennis lessons to reaction sites dropped off slightly tion from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
adults or children beginning Mon-' this past week due to high tern- Baseball and tennis at times an-
SDont give your lawn a close inches. compound per 3 gallons of water weed seeds and soil pests by bak- day June13 at the Eighth ouStreet Moserature rs andouintermittant rains. nouncedt8:0 a.m. coach 2: p.m.reading vefredu
shave when you return from va Be sure to remove the heavy cip- per 50 square feet of lawn area. ing the earth in an oven for an 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. children out of air-conditioned cation from 830 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
cation. ping from the lawn. Leaving the Chelated iron products also are re- hour and a half at 170 degrees. c homes into the 90 degree plus heat. Democracy from 8:00 to 12:00
A crew-cut especially after clippings on the lawn will almost commended for coloring up a wash- Prior to planting, treat the seed All adults who have never Inoon
the grass has grown tall and shag- smother the grass to death. ed out colored lawn. to prevent decay, pre-emergence, played tennis or those who need A summary of the recreation be- I
is more torture than most Centipede lawns often take ong Don't become alarmed if youa damping-off and other ailments. It to bursh up on their game are in- ing offered in the Port St. Joe area Highland View E 1 e m e n tary
Get thasses can stand k in the w yellowish cast following leaching Dont become alarmed if you takes only a couple of minutes to vited to come at these times. The is listed below for the convenience School recreation from 8:30 to 3:30
Get the grass by nackin the well summer rains discover earwf home gs in your lawnve re- treat a package of seed. All you tennis courts will continue to be of any parent who would like to p.m. Swimming Tuesday and Thurs-
inch roomed habit bythe first pping only an You can restoreaying the greeass with an orted them dhave reo is tear off a corner of the pack- open in the mornings from 8:30 to' encourage their children to attend, day afternoons and Monday and
inch or two at the first cutting back by spraying the grass with an ported them. e ts i a sa inch o se 12 on o lssons an super- Port St. Joe Elementary School Friday mornings.
Then'after three to five days, mow, iron sulfate solution. Apply a spray These vicious looking little in- et, toss in a small pinch of seed 12:00 noon for lessons and super- Port St. Joe Elementary School Friday mornings.
the grass down to a height of 2 mixture of 2 teaspoons of the iron sects may startle you. However, the portectant through the opening and vised play, but will be closed from recreation frontm 8:30 a.m. to 3:30
conspicuous pair of hooks at the mix it with the seed by shaking 12 to 6:00 p.m. due to the extreme-I p.m. Swimming is offered every Golf lessons at the 16th Street
end of their abdomen belies their the packet. Sperg, Arasan and ly high temperatures on the courts Tuesday and Thursday morning golf course. Golf lessons and su
looks. Earwigs do not live up to Semesan are among the chemicals in the afternoon, and Monday and Friday afternoons. ervised play 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m
S ,the superstition of attacking people youmay choose to use for treating Stac House, 2:00 to 9:00 p.m. Fri-
od new s cues the ear. seeds. a night dances for teen agers.
University of Florida Agricult- When the plants are about 2 Recent Bill increases Price of Boat Washington High School recrea-
Sfrom the Aunt Jemima Test Kitchens ural Experiment Station entomolo-inches high in the flats ,transplant tion 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Arts
gists say earwigs are harmless to them to another box, spacing them ,tratio s Eff v On Ju5 and Crafts 8:30 to 3:30. Tenniis,
humans and are not apt to damage I about 2 inches apart. Before set- giective July 1 to 12:00 noon. Softball for
Peachy Pancake Breakfast lawns. ting the plants in the garden, har- teenagers and adults with times
*[ He says they are commonly found'den them to wind and sun. A bill passed in the 1970 session is as follows: announced by Mr. Monette. Fun
beneath boards, in wood piles, un- "- of the legislature increasing fees Less than 12 feet, $2.00 plus 50c; night, Thursday nights 8:00 to
"der leaves and in other plant mater- on boat registrations will become, 12 to 16, $6.00 plus 50c; 16 to 26 11:00 p.m.
ial. They become numerous in well effective July 15, Randolph Hod- feet, $11.00 plus 50c; 26 to 40 feet,
kept lawns. Earwigs are largely ges, executive director of the De- $3100 plus 50c; 40 to 65 feet, $51.00
scavengers feeding on dead and apartment of Natural.Resources, an- plus 50s; 65 to 110 feet, $61.00LASSIFIED ADSI
decaying organic matter. They ra- p nounced this week. plus 50c; 117 feet or more, $76.00 Midget Investments That Yield
rely damage plants. Hodges said fees for pleasure plus 50c. Dealer classification, Giant Returns
TIn the event you find earwigs boat registrations have increased $10.00 plus 50e. GIant Returns
are becoming a nuisance, you can $1.00. These may be obtained at
try Bagon or Sevin. Many of the county tax collector offices thru-
earwigs will survive the insecticide out the state, he said. r
application. However, the feeling K I T C H E N m m
that you are getting revenge will "Commercially classified boat *
give you a moral victory even if HA TTED registrations, both fresh and salt
the earwigs remain as unwanted H A I IT E water, will be handled through the
guests. Department of Natural Resources," | 11
Watch out for army worms in by Florida Power Corp. he said. Hodges pointed out that
the lawn. They can ruin Bermuda As the warm weather approach- commercial fees will be exactly
As cheery as spring daisies are these delightful Peachy Pecan and St. Augustine grass in a hurry. es, our thoughts turn to food that the same as pleasure boat registra-
Pancakes. It's springtime n the kitchen, too, when you shrt- Sevin or diazinon will control this may be prepared on patio or on tions, according to class of boats.
aut preparation with a convenient pancake mix. These tender, pest if used according to the man- the beaches. Here are some "Taste tha
golden pancakes, crunchy with pecans, are topped with bright ufacturer's recommendations. Toppers" for our famous hambur- Thne director brought out that -
peach slices and light, delicate maple-blended syrup poured ANNUALS ers. non-residents will pay an addition-h
right from the drip-proof bottle. reo rf ln u. e FIVE HAMBURGER al $50.00 commercial boat tax. They o ***
Prepare Peachy Pecan Pancakes for your family soon, and Get ready for fall annuals. Re- FIVE HAMBURGER alo
greet spring with a bit of breakfast sunshine. members, most of the choice an- "TASTE TOPPERS" also will pay $25.00 fora commer- it
PEACHY PECAN PANCAKES nuals are planted during August 1. Blue Cheese Sour Cream cial fishing license, he said. Ik
Makes 4 servings and September. Spread The cshedule of registration fees W hU 0
1 cup pancake mixf 4 cup chopped pecans For best results, University orma.- 1 cup dairy sour cream
1 cup mik Fresh or frozen sliced peaches. mental specialists recommend sow- '4 cup crumpled blue cheese There's never any unnecessary
1 egg thawed and draineti ing the seeds in a flat. In these % teaspoon onion powder TTo 'Bnll TeI T never any unnecessary
egnmel ruttrormargarineacowaiting here to have your prescriptions
1 tablespoon melted or butter 0? margarine shallow boxes you can control con- In a small mixing bowl beat to-
liquid shortening Aunt Jemima Syrup ditions better than if you plant- gether all of the ingredients. Treat t t filled! That's because dispensing
Place mix, milk, egg, shortening and pecans in bowl. Stir ed the seed in the flower garden. Spread on hot hamburgers or e t0 r'y medicine is our first order of business. .
lightly until batter is fairly smooth. For each pancake, pourY
tbout cup battironto hot, lightly greased griddle to make To insure disease-free seedlings, steaks. Yield: Approximately 1%/ You can count on us to fill your
I pancakes. Turn pancakes when tops are covered with bubbles purchase disease-free seeds 'and' cups. The Telco baseball team, spon- prescription promptly, accurately,
md edges look cooked. Turn only once. plant them in clean soil. You can 2. Blue Cheese Butter Spread scored by St. Joseph Telephon and with only the finest of pharmaceuticals.
Toppancakes with sliced peaches. Serve with butter and syrups make the soil free of most gems, cup (1 stick) butter Telegraph Company, was givenw
_ _, ~_ _ _ __V_ 4 cup crumpled blue cheese party by their sponsors Tuesday, A FULL SERVICEDRUG STORE
.: --. 2,tablespoons:prepared horsera- June 29. They enjoyed hot dogs,DRUG STOR
dish chips and cokes and enjoyed play- Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
In a small miing bowl beat to- ing a game of baseball against Games Stationery Toiletries
gather all of the ingredients, their coaches and parents. After
Spread on hot hamburgers or the game, home-made ice cream Drive-In Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Store
IRT steak. Yield: Approximately % cup. was enjoyed by everyone. 2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
**.kt 3. A slice of cheddar cheese, to- Mrs. Jerry Colvin and Mrs. Cecil
1 1 RFU mato slice and a butter browned Pettis made the arrangements for.
mushroom cap, -the party. The team appreciated
4. Slices of crisp bacon, a juicy the party and the sponsorship for .. P....
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT ASK FOR IT pineapple s i c e and shredded the year by the telephone company John Robert Smilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
OPEN SUNDAY 10:0 A.M. to ?700 P.M. cheese. I PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
5. Pizza topping: place about 1 ec .o..e..
1 .. I m .. tablespoon of canned condensed of each precooked hamburger.
r ofs laciepS Thursday, Fnday, and Sa 1
Double Luck Cut No. 303 Cans Beef or Chicken
Green Beans----2 cans 31c Pot Pies --- 5 for $1.00
2 Poun i Bag ." "~9,--TT- -4' 0"'9 white
French Fries ---..bag 39c POTATOES -----10 lbs. 79c
With $10.00 Order or More Golden Ripe
SUGAR --- 10 lb. bag 99c BANANAS
HAMBURGER 3 Ibs. 1.49
Fresh First Cut Center Cut Shoulder Round
Pork Chops Ib. 59c lb. 89c Cubed Steak ------b. 89c
Full Cut RUMP ROAST or Boneless Rolled
Chuck Roast-------b. 79c
SUNNYLAND Whole or Shank Half
Full Cut ROUND or
Rib Steak -------- I. 99c
14 to 16 Lb. Avg.
Center Cut Shoulder
Chuck Steak ------- Ib. 69c Round Steak .- lb. 79c
Copeland 12 Oz. Pkgs.
HIGHWAY 9 mmLANDVIEW
tomato soup, one slice of Mozzarella Place on broiler pan or on alumi-
or processed cheese and a pinch num foil' and heat until cheese
of garlic salt and oregano on top softens. |
_^ ^ ^ 1
Any fire out of control is a wildfire.
The results are the same, whether
it's accident or arson. Be careful-
with campfires, trash fires, all fires.
And report any sign of arson to
your nearest law enforcement
HEtPRi EVIT advertising oigS.Uh.
FOREST. FRES Contrbuted for S9
IN-THESOUTH the pubi good ,,
5,000 to 27,000 BTU Units In Stock
New low price dop General Electric(
goiant-capacity air COiditioners
Astounding low price for a quality
G-E Air Conditioner with this huge
capacity! Ideal for multi-room cool.
.. .... ing and large living areas. Remark-
ably quiet operation; engineered to
provide crisp comfort on humid,
muggy days by balancing dehumid.
G-E Superline Air Condition- ification with cooling.
ers are engineered in a wide
range of capacities, with Automatic Thermostat;
heavy duty components to Air Exchanger
give quiet, effective cooling
-for up to seven rooms! Reusable Air Filter i
Bt lt NEMA SEAL The actual seal, affixed to General teCre
NEMA Room Air Conditioners, signifies that BTU/Hr, watts and ampere
ratings are certified accurate by the National Electrical Manufac-
Furniture and TV
323 Reid Avenue Phone 229-3611
ME STA" Port fit. Jo*, l-la. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970
ThUKbUAY, JULT Y, IYIU
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR- Port St. Joe. Fla. az3M
i Fresh Water Fishing Holding Sophisticated, r
and summer tal
Up Well .In Spite Of Heat next buffet sup
t Considering high temperatures Lake Iamonia at Tallahassee and week ahead, but are thought to be .
and warmer waters, fresh water Ocheese Pond at Sneads have good providing fair fishing.
fishing in Northwest Florida is fishing for both bluegill and bass.
holding up surprisingly well for Bluegill and shellcracker are good
this time of year, according to the on Lake Wimico at Port St. Joe
U Game an dFresh Water Fish Cornm- and on Merritt's Mill Pond at Mar- L al A dv. ..
mission. janna. Ll .
Actually, there are bright spots Bass at night on noisy plugs are IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
in the picture. real good on Deer Point Lake at FOURTEENTH J U D ICIAL
Panama City. Bluegill and shell- CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
S cracker are fair on crickets in deep FOR GULF COUNTY.
Capt. W atson Is water. CASE NO.70-109
Generally, angling success--fol- NOTICE OF SUIT
dd -- -lowing violent thunder storms and CHARLINE ,DEBORAH
Awarded Medheavy rains late last week-is rat- RHINEHART, Plaintiff
Captain Willard J. Watson of ed air alnst e whcla and JAMES A. RHINEHART,
\#== -* Port St. Joe has received the Army Ochlockonee Rivers and St. Vin. TO: JAMES A. RHINEHART, 420-
Commendation Medal, presented to cent Island Refuge in the central 66-7572 HHD, 53rd Trans. Bn.,
him on June 3. part of the Panhandle, are report- APO New York 09067.P
--Captain Watson earned the me-part of the Panhandle, are report YU ARE NOTIFIED that a
dal as an impact 'award for meri catches slow to poor. Complaint for Divorce has been
as an River bream and shellracker are filed against you, and you are re-
torious achievement in connec- fair in the Chipola River and in quired to serve a copy of your an-
S-tion with the military operations in Holmes Creek and Choctawhatchee swer or pleading to the Complaint
Cambodia where he served as chief River. Bass are fair on Yellow Sallyv on the Plaintiff's Attorney, Ray-
o f plans and operations for the lures. mond L. Williams of the firm
oeLogue,Bennett and Williams, 303
us th ant aChiefofStaffSupplyfortheSia- Bass are hitting all types of Magnolia Avenue, Panama City,
US9 the w ant ads gon Support Command. lures in the Lower Apalachicola Florida, and file the original an- .
His wife Carolyn and three chil- River, but the take is slow. Unus- swer or pleading in the office of
dren, Duane, Joni and Rhonda re- ually s in t the clerk of. the, above Court on
de uae Joniid e at their home in White Cit y g i G l orbefore the 10th day of August,
I I E side at their home in Whinte City. ing the river high. 1970. If you fail to do so, judgment
T H E S T A R HeisthesonofMr.and Mrs. Alto Reports on Dead Lakes are too by default will be taken against 1 quart 0
Watson also of White City. meager to risk a forecast for the you for the relief demanded in the cranberry
WITNESS MY HAND and SEAL In pitcher coml
CLASSIFIED ADS of SAID COURT, this the 6th day juices; add ice
Midget Investments That YeId of July, G1970RGE Y. CORE, CRAN
Mneent eturnal Clerk of Circuit Court '
______(SEAL) 4t-7-9 2 3-ounce
WHITEWALL SALE! FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH .
IIntersection Monument and Constitution Dissolve gelatin
Y REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister greased 1-quart
/l Church School -----..... 9:45 A.M. To serve, quick
I m n 4Morning Worship ............. 11:00 A.M. lightly pulling
onto serving di
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M. leaves.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .................. 8:00 P.M.
MODERN RAYON CORD TIRE
WITH FULL 4-PLY CONSTRUCTION "Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives" Say
*Wide "78"Series design *Full 4-ply strong rayon cord body
Built wide and low to give Advanced construction gives
you quick steering response a smooth, quiet "new car" ride.
r in traffic...excellent han. Wide, deep tread for long mile-
dling at turnpike speeds. age and excellent traction.
for 2nd tire /
when you buy
ist tire at
C our everyday
E78-14 Plus $2.25 per
and tires off -
as your car. t
E781E s4 32.00 i1 2.25 Hotel w Motel Specia
GUARANTEED IN WRITING F7814 332.44.75 20.00 Crafted by JAMISON
i/ no limit on miles 4 no limit an months 78-1
,. against Cuts, snags for the entire life 45G78- 37.25 22.00 2.60
or bruise breaks of the original .6
causedbyroadhazards treaddesigndepth H7814
cardrivlng if4nationwide, coast H78-15 40.75 24.00 2.2o0 m
,against defects honored by thousandsU8.5 a d
Smaterkmanship or 1Firest one sator.and 78- 45.25 2.3
material dealers across the nation
In accordance with the terms of our printed Ourantee, price of
repl..n.t tire prorated .in tread design w.ar and IN
tim o dunt. Firentone *prticr re.imce 47.00 28.00 3.20
to, but may not present approximate current ve rage seitng
plce,n ai re, tto tane without notice. All prices PLUS taxes and tires off your car. "404"-Firestone TM
HURRY! TIRE BARGAINB .
DISCONTINUED DESIGNS AND REGULAR OTH
DELUXE CHAMPION* SAFETY CHAMPION* DELUXE CHAMPION* "500"* FOR
fords, Chevys American Compacts Barracudas, F-8B'sC ChlssCtm ,
and Plymouths 7.00-13 and Mustangs Cougars, Fairlanes
7.75-14 or7.756-15 BLACKWALLS 6.95-14 7.35-14,7.3-I
BLACKWALLS BLACKWALLS BLACKWALLS
90 068 '78 i 9 I WESTINGHOUSE
WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS Ro
PEUs EU | Piu 11 .04cr| Refrigerator Freezer
$2.04 per tre Fed. Plus $1.96 per tire Plus $1.83 per tire $2.08 per tire Fed.
Excise tax and 4 Fed. Excise tax and Fed. Excise tax and Excise tax and 4
tires off your car. 4 tires off your car. 4 tires off your car. tires off your car.
Singles and pairs proportionately priced.
SAFETY CHAMPION* DELUXE CHAMPION* CHAMPION I DLC-IOO RETREADS I 14 cu. ft. Refrigerator
r odges, Mercury: P c --with
Pongtsa Turd, Chryslers, Pontis, Compact Size Economy Buy!l
Pontiacs- Birds O dsmobiles 600-13 Any S isted separate 138 lb. frozen
iAKALS 855-14 AS BLACKWALLS o HBLACKWALLS food department
BL A- Automatic defrosting
80o + 4 40 SPECIAL
WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS 6. 95-114, 6 50 -1
S4 for $96 4 for $124 4 for $51.80 P us .370 to 43 per
$2.35pertIre Fed. Plus $2.45 per tire Plus $1.60 per tire and4 recappable tires a
Excise tyx and 4 Fed. Excise tax and Fed Excise tax and off your car. Larger.
tires off your car. 4 tires off your car. tires off your car. --sizes 4 for $54.54.
a e s Limiteid quantities some sizes...don't miss outer, n e -
Pate's Service Center 8
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
ruby red cranberries lend' a bright look. to spring
bles. Use them to give a festive look to a shim-
salad; to add brilliant color to a pitcher punch;
e a piquant flavor to creamed chicken for your
RUBY PITCHER PUNCH,
(Makes 6 cups)
cean Spray 2 cups orange juice, chilled
ry juice cocktail, :% "cup lemon juice, chilled
bine cranberry juice cocktail, orange and lemol
cubes and serve at once.
BERRY ORANGE CONFETTI SALAD
(Makes one 1-quart mold)
packages orange- 1 cup Ocean Spray
gelatin cranberry-orange relish
ing water from a 14-oz. jar ,
ing wa1 tablespoon lemon juice
i in boiling water; chill until syrupy; then stir in
ge relish and lemon juice. Pour mixture into a
t mold and chill until set.
ly dip mold in warm water and loosen edges by
away from mold with fingertips; then invert mold
ish, remove mold. Serve garnished with lettuce-
You Saw It In The Star -
4-Pc. Oak Double Dresser, Mirror,
Chest and Bed
SUITE --- $149
2 Pieces In heavy vinyl cover
Choice of Colors
SOFA BED i
SUITE _-_ ..... $129
Single Speed Automatic Washer
Gleaming white procelain top and tub
U U -
FW i -==
ft ,em6; wjl
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970 PAGE NINE
Prices Effective thru July 11, 1970
Quantity Rights Reserved -
All Flavors 10 oz. size
Carnation Slender 4 for $1.00
Carnation all flavors 6 pak pkg.
Instant Breakfast -- pkg. 69c
Piggly Wiggly Blue Ribbon Beef
Chunks Dog Food 25 lbs. $1.99
Assorted or White 60 ct. boxes
Family Napkins 2 boxes 33c
Regular or Super KOTEX 12 ct. box
Sanitary Napkins 12 ct. 41c
Starkist 6/2 oz. cans
Light Chunk Tuna- 3 cans $1.00
Penny Pinchin' Discount Specials
10 Lb. Bag Robin Hood Plain or S. B.
Plain or Self Rising
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR 2 Ib. bag 30c
Time Saver- Half Gal. Jug
Bleac 9c FLOUR
Mix or Match Specials
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee 15 oz. cansCOLONIAL Limit I Bag With $10.00 Order or
Spaghettis with Meat Balls 3 cans $1.00 COLONIAL Limit 1 Bg With $10.00 Order or
15 ounce cans
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee Beefaroni --- -3 cans $1.00 K
15 ounce cans A R
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee Beef-0-Ghetti -- 3 cans $1.00
UTJnscented Beg. or Ex. Hold
Compare at $1.49
AnI SOFT and DRM
C oz. 88
Compare at $1.35
Compare at 65c
Your Choice Nabisco
iGEORGIA GRADE "A"'
Nabisco Chips Ahoy 14/2 oz. bag
Chocolate Chip Cookies ----------bag 47c
Nabisco Cocoanut 14 oz. bag
Chocolate Clip Cookies--------- bag 47c DOZ
Nabisco 14 6z, pkg.DOZ
Pecan Shortbread Cookies---pkg. 47c
DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL HEALTH AND BEAUTY AIDS!
Compare at $1.09
Save! Save! Save!
Blue Rbibon Beef BONE IN
Rump Roast lb. 88c
BEEF LIVER- lb. 59c
Blue Ribbon Beef BONELESS N. Y.
STRIP STEAK--lb. $1.98
Blue Ribbon Beef
SIRLOIN STEAK l- b. $1.18
Cube Steak lb. 1.09
Fresh and Lean
GROUND CHUCK -- 1b. 79c
Fresh and Lean Boneless
Stew BEEF Ib. 88c
Bob White Sliced
BACON lb. 69c
Hickory Smoked Whole or Half
HAMS Ib. 59c
Frozen Food Specials
Morton Fried Chicken, Beef or' Turkey-11 oz.
Blue Bird Frozen-12 oz. can
Orange Juice 28c
Yellow Rose Quality Conscious
1 8 L
VALUABLE U COUPON
S&H GREEN STAMPS
With $10.00 or more purchase
Good thru July 11, 1970
Fresh and Crisp
Del Monte Merry Pineapple Cherry,
Orange, Tropical Fruit Punch
Fruit Drinks 4;
Oak Hill Brand
Jack and Beanstalk Cut
Jack and Beanstalk
Monarch 46 oz. cans
Monarch 14 oz. bottles
I I I -I i I II I I
THE STAR. Porf ff. J"e, Fid. 324S6
PAGE TEN fHE STA '. Port St. Jpe; Ha. 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970
Southern Forest Gain Fame
The southern forest--and more 'paper mills arrived and a product manufactured from the southern
specifically the Florida forest-has "new" to industry rose up to hardwood. And here are some tips
gained great fame in recent years tower over anything previously about furniture which may be use-
as a source of pulp and paper. imagined from the forest. ful:
This has become true almost in di- Now forest products specialists When buying furniture be sure
rect proportion to the decline of are reminding us that great poten- you under stand the labels. Labels
the gum turpentine industry, tial may yet lie ahead for the sou- may be used with the following
There was a time when the sou- then forest through the use of vast meanings: "Solid" all exposed
then pine meant largely saw tim-.stocks of hardwood. surfaces are of wood or' woods
ber or gum. Then the pulp and I More andl more furniture will be named. "Genuine"- The frame-
parts are of solid wood names, and
'Preparedness' Key W ord for Hurricane the larger surface pieces are, of
State Insurance Commissioner
TALLAHASSEE "Prepared- cent insurance advances will help Broward Williams pointed out that
ness" is the key word for Floridians Floridians prepare for this. sea- flood insurance is now available
during hurricane season, and re- son's storms, in ten Florida communities. They
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...
S E E,
For A Good Deal On
'Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
veneer of the same wood. "Finish" tive freedom from warning arid ved and shaped wood, such as in There may yet be a time when
-This refers only to the color of swelling. An advantage is match- pianos, curved drawer joints and the housewife, making a selection
the finish. Inexperienced buyers ing grains and making many pan- modern molded shapes f f th e housewife, making a selection
often see "mah" or "wal" and as- els from one finely figured log. Some advantages of solid lum- sold on the Florida label ..a
suor we that the wood is mahogany There is lower cost involved when ber over veneer are that furniture comforting and undeniable mark
or walnut, when it really means fine face veneers are used, com- made from it may be carved with of quality material drawn
only a mahogany or walnut stain pared to solid lumber in fine fur- made from t maybe carved wth the forests of material drawnshine
has been put on another wood. Ititure. Its sup a greater degree of fineness. Mois- from the forests of the Sunshine
heroes a lotbeen put on anothifferen wood. nitureIts superiority shows in cur- ture damage is less. State!
Plywood is made by gluing to-
gether, under heavy pressure, sev-
eral thicknesses of wood with the
grain of alternate layers running at
right angles to each other. Three-
ply, five-ply and seven-ply are most
Some advantages of plywood over
solid lumber are: Its greater
strength in'every way. Its compara-
that his Catastrophe Coordination
Team will stand ready throughout
hurricane season to move into any
area of the state hit by a hurricane.
are: St. Petersburg Beach, Pensa- "These insurance technicians will
cola Beach, Naples, Long Boat Key, move into an affected area to sur-
Maderia Beach, North Redington vey the damage and license emer-
Beach, Redington Beach, Okaloosa' agency insurance adjusters if neces-
Island Beaches, Indian Rocks Beach ,sary," Williams said. "They will
South Shores and Palm Beach assist Floridians with their insur-
"Housing and Urban Develop-
ment, which administers the flood
insurance program, has advised us
that a total of 21 Florida commun-
ities will become eligible for the
program by June 30," Commission-
er Williams said. "This newly avail-
able insurance protection should
provide some additional security
for property owners in our coastal
In addition, windstorm insurance
will soon become more readily av-
ailable, thanks to a bill passed by
the 1970 Legislature.
The bill, called the risk appor-
tionment plan, authorizes the In-
surance Commissioner to establish
a windstorm insurance facility in
which all insurance companies op-
erating in Florida must partici-
"Monroe County becomes eligible
for participation in the windstorm
insurance immediately, because
that's where the major problem has
been," Commissioner Williams
said. "And other areas of the state
can become eligible following pub-
"These i n s u r ance coverages
should be of great benefit to Flor.
ida property owners who are now
facing another hurricane season."
Commissioner Williams added
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PlANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about as many dif.
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert.
Call on us at any time!
in any way possi-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR GULF COUN-
NOTICE TO DEFEND
D.A.C. FINANCIAL SERVICES,
INC., a corporation formerly
ALL SOUTH MORTGAGE,
B. F. CANNINGTON; GENE
RAFFIELD, administrator of
the estate of SARAH JULUR
BURCH; HENRY EDWARD
BURCH, MINNIE BURCH WIL-
LIAMS; JAMES BENNETT;
EVA WOOD; LOIS MARIE
SMITH; THEODORE R. WIL-
SON; GEORGE BURCH; BILLY
BURCH; ESTER MAE BEN-
NETT SWAN SON; ALDA
FAITH CARNLEY CANNING-
TON; MARY LEONA BURCH;
WILLIE J. BURCH; BRYANT
F. CANNINGTON, JR.; and
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH
AND REHABILITATIVE SER-
VICES, an agency of the State
TO: Willie J. Burch, Billy Burch
and George Burch.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a bill of Complaint has been
filed against you in the above
named Court. The nature of the
suit-(the title of which is set forth
above) is one in equity to foreclose
a mortgage upon the following des-
cribed property, situate in Gulf
County, Florida, to-wit:
Sixty (60) feet of North end of
Lot 4, Block A of Highland View,
Florida, a subdivision of Govern-
ment Lot 3, Section 26, Township
7 South, Range 11 West, of Gulf
The South 35 feet of Lot 4, Block
A of Government Lot 13, Sec-
tion 26, Township 6 South, Range
11 West, Gulf County, Florida,
in Highland View;
said mortgage being recorded in
Official Record Book 38, Page 299
of the public records of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, and for sale of the
above described property.
You are hereby summoned, di-
rected and required to file your
answer to said complaint with the
Clerk of said Court and serve a
copy thereof upon the plaintiff's
attorney, W. A. Swann, Jr., 309
Plaza Office Building, Town and
Country Plaza, Pensacola, Florida,
not later than the third day of
August, 1970. Herein fail not or
the decree of this Court will be en-
tered against you by default.
This Order and Notice shall be
published once during each week
for four consecutive weeks in The
Star, a newspaper of general circu-
lation, published in said Gulf Coun-
WITNESS MY hand and official
seal of said Court at Port St. Joe,
Gulf County, Florida, this 26th day
of June, 1970.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-7-2
eLA~r ~ .-4 -77
LEGAL NOTICE line, a distance of 12.524 miles. County Commissioners' meeting
Notice is hereby given that the Also the redesignation of SR room, Gulf County Courthouse,
Department of Transportation will 30-E (Spit Road), from SR 30-E to Port St. Joe, Florida, on July 10,
hold a public hearing o ncerning SR 30, from Military Road to the 1970, at 2:00 P.M. (EDST).
esigna oSR r Sectin 335.02 of the Florida Sta- All persons wishing to be heard
SR 30-A to thr y System of SR 30 from tutes, 1961. are hereby notified to appear.
SR 30-A to the Franklin County I This hearing will be held in the 3t-6-25
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un.
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
Don't look back and wish you had looked into a
} Total Electric Home.
Contact your nearest Florida Power office and find,
out just exactly how much more you get with Total /
Electric and save money at the same time!
Here are some of the ingredients you get for happier,
healthier, easier and less expensive living.
FLAMELESS HEATING and COOLING ELECTRIC RANGES and SELF CLEANING OVENS
Complete comfort automatically. Clean, cool cooking. The only oven that
No burners to adjust. No dirt or smoke, completely cleans itself automatically without
excessive heat escaping in the kitchen.
QUICK RECOVERY ELECTRIC WATER HEATERS
Fast, economical and odor-free. ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYERS
You get the advantage of our new, low water Cost less to buy. Gentle electric heat
heating discount rate, too! is easier on the clothes.
For complete information on TOTAL ELECTRIC HOMES, contact our nearest office.
- helping build better communities.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with.
It battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970 PAGE ELEVEN
Stay In Port In Bad Weather
The best thing for boatmen to do
in case of bad weather is to stay
in port, advises the Boating Safety
LDetachment of Mobile. However,
i lere's what to do if you are caught
out on the water by bad weather.
Head for the nearest sheltered
shore. If the weather is very chop-
pseat your passengers on the low-
a part of the vessel, keeping them
as close to the centerline as possi-
ble and head into the waves at
reduced speed. I
Should your motor sail, or if the
sea is so strong you cannot make weather if handled calmly and cor-
headway, attach a sea anchor from rectly.
the bow to keep the boat headed Learn the Weather Bureau storm T
into the wind a bucket or shirt warning signals. Both the day and J
with the sleeves knotted together night system of signals. These are u
attached to a line will do the job invaluable to the small boat skip-. a
in an emergency, per. The' local news media have U
Keep cann. Panic spreads easily, accurate weather forecasts each Ml
and a well found small boat is cap- hour. Learn the capabilities of
able of surviving nicely in bad your boat and do not trust to luck. a
Say You Saw It In The Star -
Former Resident Killed in Automobile PFC David Roberts Altar Society Raises
Presented Air Medal Money for Repairs
Accident Near Memphis, Tennessee U.S. ARMY, VIETNAM (AHTNC) St. Joseph's Catholic Church Al-
June 22 Army Private First tar Society raised $600.00 toward
Roy Christy Gaskln of Aberdeen, ed Methodist Church of Aberdeen. Class David C. Roberts, 21, whose the church fire damage repair
'ennessee and formerly of Port St. Survivors include his mother, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. fund, it was learned after the do-
oe died in a Memphis hospital Sat- Mrs. Carlene Bateman Peeler; step- Roberts, and wife, Donna, live in nation drive was ended on July 4.
irday from injuries received in an father, Charles B. Peeler; two sis- Wewahitchka, Fla., recently re- Society officers say they receiv-
utomobile accident early Saturday ters, Miss Patty Lou Gaskin of ceived the Air Medal in Vietnam. ed donations from all over the
morning. He is a nephew of Oscar Aberdeen and Miss Hannah Mae' Pvt. Roberts earned the award state in their attempt to par-
I. Bateman, Jr., of Port St. Joe. Gaskin with the USAF stationed at for meritorious service while parti- tially pay for repairs to damage
Gaskin was on his way to work Norton Air Force Base; two step cipating in aerial flight in support caused by a fire in the social hall
t Hernando, Tennessee where he brothers, Michael P e e 1 e r and of ground operations in Vietnam. of the church in May.
was employed as entomologist with Charles Peeler, both of Aberdeen He is a rifleman in Company B, In conjunction with their drive
he DeSoto County Agent's Office. and his maternal grandparents, 2nd Battalion, 501st Infantry, 3rd for funds, the ladies gave away a
Funeral services were held Mon- Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Bateman of Brigade of the 101st Airborne Di- (very) used car, which went to J.
lay afternoon from the First Unit- Bristol. vision (Airmobile). P. Marchant of Miami.
Millions Know The
Secret Of Getting
The Best Food Values!
The secret is In knowing what you are getting
or what you are paying. Most shoppers know
,. \ the quality and value of the popular National
Brands. They also know that a supermarket's
own brands cost less, but they know very little
S about the quality of the products.
No matter what you buy at A&P we guarantee
your complete satisfaction without reservation.
Whatever you choose to buy. the famous
BNational Brands at prices we believe will save
4/' jyou money or quality-famous A&P Brands at
prices we know will save you money, you can
;be sure of getting a quality product.
r We tell you about this choice of food values
because we think it's Important to you ..
6 5 OZ.W/FLUORIDE
12 OZ. SLICED
Corn Oil Margar
Freeze Dried Cc
:E IND. BOXES
Long Grain Rice
Salad Corn Oil
1 970 680
1 350 120
490 510 20
690 750 60
690 990 300
ine 350 490 140
A&P MAXWELL HOUSE
390 570 180
ffee 590 690 100
590 690 100
330 390 60
450 570 120
ANN PAGE HELLMANN'S
29C0 I 330 1 40
ANN PAGE KRAFT |.
350 390 40
ANN PAGE MULLERS
390 I 430 I 40
ANN PAGE MULLERS
250 1 290 I 40
DEXOLA WESSON 01.
550 630 80
ANN PAGE MAZOLA
430 47C 40
670 750 80
1 LB. CAN
1 LB. CAN
Gold C. S. Corn
Pork & Beans
1 LB. CAN
1 LB. CAN
1 LB. CAN
Cut Green Beans
1 LB. CAN
SUPER RIGHT HORMEL
390 I 450 1 60
SUPER RIGHT LIBBY'S
590 670 1 80
A&P BUMBLE BEE
450 1 570 I 120
SUPER RIGHT ARMOUR STREET
670 1690 I 20
A&P DEL MONTE
200 1 250 I 50
A&P DEL MONTE
200 1 290 1 90
ANN PAGE CAMPBELL'S
*170 180 I 10
A&P )EL MONTE
s 270 350 I 80
A&P DEL MONTE
*300 350 I 50
A&P )EL MONTE
s 200 290 I 90
A&P DEL MONTE
250 1 290 1 4C
S310 1330 1 20
Fr. Gr. Beans
12 OZ. a
250 I 50
630 1 60
ANN PAGE HEINZ
ANN PAGE HEINZ
A&P 'D XiE CRYS'
ANN PAGE McCORMICI
45 1 490
ANN PAGE HELLMANF
ANN PAGE JIFF
ANN PAGE HEINZ
&M jV~nuI!i. t1~
SIN A N
"Super-Right" 1/4 Pork
"Super-Right" Loin End
I Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Fresh LEG or BREAST
Assorted Apple Base SPECIAL!
MARVEL JELLY Ja 49 c
A & P SPECIAL
'Pork & Beans 6 iLb" $
Green Giant K. S. Green Beans or W. K. or C. 5.
Golden Corn 4 C; 89 t
Chicken of the Sea Light Meat SPECIAL!
Chunk Tuna 2 Cans -' 69c
Ann Page Reg. or thin Spaghetti or Elbow SPECIAL!
MACARONI.... Lb. 23c
Wilkinson's Sword -,
A &P BLEACH. .
. . gal. 29c
rLAIN 6R IELF-RJSIN,
LIMI-T I W/!Vs OR motte opozp,
"Super-Right" 7 Rib
Pork Roast lb. 59c
Heavy Western Beef
Cube Steak lb. $1.29
RED PLUMS 3
Ry A MOSSAVINGS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Many of today's "wonder drugs" are only adolescents
in the developing world of scientific miracles. The hy-
pertension drugs made their debut with Rauwiloid in
1953. And in 1954, tranquilizers were first released
for public consumption... the same year Jonas Salk
led the way for the dramatic breakthrough in polio con-
trol. In 1962, enzymes were introduced to accelerate
tissue repair and reduce inflammation. Going back
a little further we find that penicillin'.., which has
proved so life saving...has been in use since 1941. It
wasonlyin 1950that thentihistaminesfirstappeared
on your Pharmacist's shelves. Bearing these develop-
ments in mind, the future of prescription drugs prom-
ises discoveries inconceivable to the imagination.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR (tega PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue
Drive-In Window Service
Plenty of Fr", Parking
Rodney Nobles Representing Area
Key Clubs At National Convention
Workmen are shown in the photo above pour-
ing the concrete foundation for Florida Power's
new 17,500 KW "peaking plant" being built here
in Port St. Joe. The giant generator is due to ar-
Tapper Re-elected by
Gulf Coast Board
George G. Tapper of Port St.
Joe was re-elected chairman of
the Board of Trustees of Gulf
Coast Junior College last Thurs-
day at the Board's organization
Tapper is entering his second
one year term as'chairman of the
College's governing body.
Elected as vice-chairman was
Win Wellever, President of the
Bay National Bank and Trust
Company of Panama City.
Other Gulf County members on
the eight man board include Dr.
Robert King of Port St. Joe and
Edward A. Bandjough of Wewa-
Rifle Club Will Meet
Tuesday In Parish House
The Gulf Rifle Club will meet
Tuesday, July 14 at 7:30 p.m. at
the St. James Episcopal Parish
All members, of the club are
urged to attend and help plan
for late Summer and early Fall
activities of 'the club.
The club welcomes those in-
terested in firearms sports and
safety are urged to attend the
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stocK
only famous brand names in quality office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
STAMP PADS and INKC
" SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
S TYPEWRITER PAPER
.. DUPLICATOR PAPER
And A Host of Other Ofi
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with
presses, can serve your every n
print everything except money!
"Publishers of Your Home-Tow
Ms INDEX CARDS, all sizes
* CARD FILES, wood & metal
GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
* LEGAL and LETTER PADS
fice Needs -
high speed automatic
eed ... and ., We
806 WILLIAMS AVE.
rive 'in Port St.
stallation at the
quate power su
during times of
Funeral 'Services Held
For Jimmy D. Beebe
Funeral services were held
Monday at 3:00 p.m. from Pre-
vatt Funeral Home chapel for
Jimmy D. Beebe, age 43, of Or-
mond Beach. Rev. Charles Par-
ker officiated, with interment in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Beebe was pronounced dead
on arrival Saturday morning at
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
He was visiting with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Leland Gliem at
Overstreet, when he was strick-
en and rushed to the hospital.
Beebe was born in Geneva,
Ala., on December 12, 1926 and
had lived in Ormond Beach since
1952. He was a veteran of World
War II and worked as an auto-
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Geneva Beebe of Ormond Beach;
two sons, Thomas and Damon,
both of Ormond Beach; a daugh-
ter, Miss Cheryl Beebe of Or-
mond Beach; mother, Mrs. Eve-
lyn Gliem and stepfather, Leland
Gliem of Overstreet; a brother,
Johnny Bronson of Pensacola and
two sisters, Mrs. Velma Hall of
Wewahitchka and Mrs. Mae Lois
Leach of Pensacola and his fa-
ther and mother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Turner.
Casketbearers were S. C. Play-
er, W. D. Jones, David Rich,
Ralph Swatts, Sr., and F. E.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
City Agrees to
(Continued From Page 1)
ly asked for a light at 16th and
Long, but that the State had
turned them down.
Raffield pointed out that both
schools now being South of this
intersection may change the pic-
Commissioner Holland pointed
out that no traffic count or sur-
vey in the matter could be ob-
tained until after school starts.
Pate said the City would con-
tact the Department of Transpor-
tation and acquaint them with
the situation and see what hap-
In other business, the Commis-':
sion awarded a bid for 600 feet
of 2%" fire hose to Jack Cocke &
Company of Pensacola at a price
of $2.60 per foot. Out of four
bidders, Cocke was the only one
to meet specifications.
A microscope for the water
treatment plant was purchased
from Georgia Instruments Com-
pany for' $675.00.
Clerk Brock and Commissioner
Dan Sexton were instructed to
work out a lease agreement with
Bob Munn for a"portion of the
CitjyPark on 20th Street with
Bob Munn and report back to
the Board for final approval or
rejection. Munn wants to put up
a golf driving range in the area.
Wes Thompson of Florida Pow-
er and electrician Braxton Ward
explained recent voltage, prob-
lems. at the .Municipal Hospital
antd explained what had been
done to correct the problem.
Thompson. reported ,that the
Hospital now has 25% more pow-
er available than they require.
The Commission set Tuesday,
July 21 at 2:00 p.m. as the time
and date to begin work on the
Rodney Nobles, a junior at
Port St. Joe High School left yes-
terday for Cleveland, Ohio to at-
tend the annual international
convention of Key Club Interna-
Nobles left Tallahassee by
train and is scheduled for a stop
in Washington, D. C. for sight-
seeing and a major league base-
Rodney is making the 10-day
trip after being elected Lieuten-
ant Governor of Florida District
2 at the recent Key Club state
convention. Nobles serves Key
Clubs in Port St. Joe, Marianna,
Panama City, Chipley and Boni-
Local Cubs to Host
District Track Meet
The trip is being made possible
by the Key Club and the Port St.
Joe Kiwanis Club.
Rodney is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Nobles of Garrison
u re a Port St. Joe will be host for the
"Lake Sands Annual Cub Scout
Field Meet", it was announcneed this
Joe within about a week for in- week by Cubmaster Joel Gainous. RODNEY NOBLES
e site. The plant will provide ade- The meet will be held Saturday, y .
applies for the Port St. Joe area July 12 at the Port St. Joe High
peak demand. --Star photo School football stadium with all
-- Cub Scout Packs in the Lake Sands Mrs. Arnold to HoSt
Garden Club in Need District participating. The affair Avenue Soci
Of Goo 'Rwifriatll begin at 2:00 p.m. Long Avenue Society,
f Good Refrigerator. The public is invited to attend.
The Night Society of the Long
The Port St. Joe Garden Club is Guests of Lairds Avenue Baptist Church will have
Gmar C r.efr anear forathe Guests of the Bill Laird family their general Society meeting Tues-
oGarden Center.ver the July Fourth holidays were day at 7 .:30 p.m in the home of
frigerator they would like to do- Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Bennett and Mrs. Neil Arnold.
nate or sell very reasonable, please daughters, Patsy, Kathleen and The program will develop the
call 227-3102. Thena of Taccoa, Ga. theme: "Home Missions In Mexico".
I Classified Ads I
I "Everybody Reads 'em
FOR SALE: Three bedroom 1
home with living room, den,
ing room, kitchen, carpeted, ce
air and heat. Furnished or u.
nished. On two well shaded lot
Garrison Ave. Contact Mrs.
Williams, 763-0261, Panama Ci
FOR SALE: Cover for Datsun
up. $150.00. Phone 648-4255
ter 4:00 p.m. tfc
FOR SALE: Riverfront lot with
bile home 10x50 just across
Dead Lake Dam at Wewahitc
(See sign) Price $6500.00. Te
can be arranged. Harold Dyl
1245 Brandt Dr., Tallahassee,
Phone 877-7423. 3
FOR SALE: Landscaped lot, tr
on private Lake Como, sout
Wewahitchka. Large, like new
bile home with deck, awning.
lene Owens, Phone 639-5246. 3
FOR SALE: Block house on 11th
Street in Highland View. Phone
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, block
and stucco, carpet and air con-
ditioned. 523 7th St. 227-3067. tfe
FOR SALE: Dwelling and two lots
at White City. Contact Citizen's
Federal. 227-4646. tfe-6-18
FOR SALE: 8 room house on two
lots. 1 corner lot and :house fur-
nished. Across hwy. in front of
school in Wewahitchka.,Mrs. Rosa
WANTED TO BUY: Brick or block
home. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, sin-
gle or' double carport, In town. All
replies kept confidential. Call 229-
FOR RENT: Apartment at 510 8th
Street. Phone 648-4800. tfc-6-25
FOR RENT: Available June 29, one
bedroom and private bath at
528 corner of 6th Street and Wood-
ward Ave. tfc-6-25
FOR SALE: 26' self-contained air
conditioned 1970 model travel
trailer. Call 227-4261 or 648-4600.
FOR-SALE: 1 bedroom suite, $65. TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
Good condition. Call 648-4244. and removed or trimmed. Call
..... 653-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
WANTED: Used boy's bicycle. Call tf-c-
227-5261 fter 4 npm 1n,
tsn ..,.... ... M A BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
Ben WANTED: Good reliable couple MAN OR WOMAN
ity. to operate popular boat landing. Reliable person from this area
pick. Living quarters and salary. Call S. to service and collect from automa-
5 af- C. Pridgeon, 229-3352. 2tp-7-9 tic dispensers. No experience need-
-611 REDUCE safe and fast with Go- ed. We establish accounts for you.
Bese Tablets and Va'waterC references and $985.00 to
mo- pills". CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-7-2$1785.00 cash capital necessary. 4
from to 12 hours weekly nets excellent
hka. THE COTTAGE SHOPPE now has monthly income. Full time more.
terms new polypropylene phentex yarn, For local interview, write, include
bdal, machine washable, and double knit telephone number, Eagle Industries
Fla. polyester fabrics. Also many gift 3938 Meadowbrook Road, St. LoUis
t-7-9 items. Shop at THE COTTAGE Park, Minnesota 55426.
SHOPPE, red and white building WE HAVE IN STOCK plenty of cy-
rees, on Hiway 98, Beacon Hill. tfe-61 press lumber, 2x4 to 2x12,nos.
h of FOR AIR CONDITIONING and ap- 1 and 2. 1x4 through 1x12 mostly
mo- pliance repair call 229-6323. no. 2. Pine lumber, paints, hard.
Kar- ware and appliances. PRIDGEON
t-7-9 FOR SALE: Selmar-Bundy clarinet BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch-
in excellent condition. $85.00. ka. tfc-6-11
Phone 229-1581. tfc-6-18
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
" Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
oi 229-3097 .
RADIO and TV REPAIR *'
1319 McClellan Ave. i
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies, the
great iron pill. Only $1.98.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 2-7-2
FOR SALE: 1965 Cadillac. Has 29,-
151 miles. Call Mrs. Topi Owens,
1110 Long Avenue after 3:00 p.m.
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
*Electrical Contractor f
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph -Chapter No. 56, R-A..L,
lst and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, See.
WILLIS- V. ROWAN, POST 114,
- T E AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing .second arid fourth Tuesday
nights. 8:00 p.m. American Legion
- NOTICE -
ST. JOE MOTEL RESTAURANT
WILL BE CLOSED
Saturday and Sunday, July 11 and 12
To Make Needed Repairs To Our Kitchen
W eWill Be Open Again for Business
Monday, July 13 at 5. 30 A.M.
THIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1970