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.,' "Pfrt St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicol-Chattahoochee Valley"
T141RTY-FOURTH YEAR f PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970 NUMBER 5
.- ', *! .' ~''
outy oes On Year
End Spending Spree,
S .. Te County Commission met
Son'the last day of the fiscal year
I to p k. Wednesday, September 30 and
i' took a look at what surplus mon-
c hool Dedication ey there was available to pur.-
chase some equipment which had.
eicatin of rt Joe's been delayed until this time to
dicatin of Port St. Joe see h the finances worked out.-
w .ill l The Board purchased two pick-
nt o n.,Ocbei 16 at 2:30 up 4cks, from 'St. Joe Motor.
ernoon Octobe 16 at 230 Company for a combined price.
"Supen. tendint o Public' M. of $5,954. One of the trucks was,.
iuetlo en' PigSISthat a tolr wheel drive vehicle for.;
tibl1c d'eciation"services. are be. ten. s to Control 4
Splanx4ed oA'.that time. nlentk '
SCongressman Bobr Sikes will Rod Superintendent, Lloyd .
oire ths main Idress. Hubert Whittida' had been crying all.'
eards, DMepartment of Ed year long for a third-motor gra-,
Sation -Regonal Represqntative, was ~ti gret t fothe grading load
represent State Department wascJuht too'hgreat for the two
F Superintendent Machr es .the county. now owns.',
.Foyd Cild.otn. S id t e, Ird.Jacepted a bid- from :
Cemmonies will. be held in the Budol4'Euipnent (orpany of
Ceol .mo et'il t hebuilding.h Marianna to, purchase a Caterpil-
Col mio the building. lar, for $30,829. hay, Brooks Ma- .
S,.. chinery bid $23,748. on a 'balion
S Be'i. let for and R9bbins Machinery offered-:
-,. ....... .. a Wa o,. for $27,000.
-State Paikr toat Work' The County agreed to pay $10,-
000 ddA n on the grader and $6,-
S Bi s b" Ste. 943 on January 1 for the dext
Bid sheets issued by. the St.te e years. ,
D-epartment.ot Transportation in- The Mosquito Control Depart-
dweate that bids .will be let two meant purchased two new fogging
weeks from today in Tallahassee machines for a total of $4,500.
Jor the job of widening and re- The machines arb the- new
'urfacing the road leading to St.e type which make lit-
oeph State .Park. ie or no noise and no smoke i..
.- The bid calls for approximately eate a traffic hazard such as
k.7 miles of paving, from State the present machiDes do.
Road 30-A to, a, point near the A new typewriter was pu "has
Cape San Bias lighthouse. ed for the County Agent at a cost
SApproximately 100 working 486 "'"
days is aliqwed for th.project'- of $486.00& I
which should give amplAtime to ivide Fire Mot,
finish the road before next sum- Thf-aard set a policyWd ned -
er s heavy load starts at the day. to divide funds derived from
pai*. the St. Joeph Fire C iitrol Dis-
Work on this project has been trit tht .
K progress by local groups and ;The $unds, which come-'from
'government for over a year, but a tax on proMerty ;outside .ithe
'difficulty in obtaining proper -.City of Port St. Joe, are to, pro-
right of way for the road has vide fire protection for these but;
held it up for several months. ; Continued On Page 12) .1
Agreement Signed by Three Parties
'Involved In Disposal Plant Project
A formal agreement was reach- pany and Glidden liUrkee Divi-
ed and, agreed to by the:City of. sion yesterday at noon for the
Port St, Joe, St. Joe Paper Corn- financing and implementation of
preliininary drawings for the
combined industrial domestic
waste disposal system.
Burgilirs Did r't Get In
Ashley, Costin of St. iae Hardware Company This is the tlird time -thih year the hardware
bookss over the back dobo., the hardware store store has been the victini'of burglars, .but the first
where thieves attempted. to enter the, business tn .te of the three that entry was not made.
Friday night. The thieves removed a .,win(9w Since the last time the store wps brokg into,
irom the door where Cdstin has his hM, But inodifiations have een ni:de on the ck door
were unable to get the door open. The attempted .which seems ti& be the favorite entryy method of
'ehtry was" discovered about 2:00 A.M. Saturday, the St. Joe ,Hardware's thieves, which discourages
morning by Police Officer Jack Davilla. pricedd entry. --Star photo
Sharks Leash, Buidogs 20 -13;
For the second time in as many
weeks, the' Sharks put it all to
'gether in the last seconds of the
ballgame and pulled the victory
out of the fire. A last minute
20 yard toss from' Chuck Roberts
to Norris Langston with only 3!
econds-to go, sent Langston tear
ing up the sidelines for 55 yard
and the winning TD in a 20-1-
vietory oVerPerry High School.
Langston was closely covered
liy three Bulldog defenders, but
he? stole the ball, gave them a
wiggle and away he went.
It wasn't an easy victory
ni Nicevi11e. Friday
y though. The Perry quarterback f when they blocked a Steve' Bass
had a crazy count that kept the punt on the Shark 30 in the see-
e Sharks jumping offside on de- ond period. With seven minutes
y tense all night long. The odd left Gordon Scott scored from
e count pulled the Sharks offside the two, yard line. The extra
s for the first fotr plays of the point kick wak good putting the
5 game. The count was, also re- Bulldogs ahead 7-0.
- sponsible fora Perry touchdown. As the second half began, the
,, In the third period:,fthe Sharks 'Bulldogs took a gamble and tried
3 had stopped the Bulldogs on the an onside kick for .the kickoff.
.'six inch line, but offside penal* he Shartls recovered however
ties allowed the ]uHdogs to run and worked- the baHl to the'two
d g!.tie .fourth down over three yard line, but penalties put them
t -ieimes from the six inch line and ,back on the' 30. Archie Shackle-
a on the final try they nudged the ford was given the ball and he
ball over for ;si o covered the 'entire distance for
The, Bulldogs 'st blood the touchdown. The extra point
Lawrence Bowen, left, and Mike Wimberly,
right, stop Perry's hard running Gordon Scott on
the six yard line Friday night. The Bulldogs
attempt was no good, leaving the'
Sharks on the short end of a 7-6'
After the kick, the Sharks held
Perry and fored them,to punt.
Norris Langston fielded the kick
on the Shark 310 and ran 70 yards
for the score. The extra point at-
tempt failed, but the Sharks
had a vulnerable 12-7 lead.1
'Perry again took the, lead "by.
a slim onei-.point, when they
* picked up their score from the
offside penalties of the Sharks.
The extra point failed.
The Bulldogs hung on to the
ball until only a minute and a
half was left. in the game. The
Sharks started marching and as
the clock was running out and
the fourth down came up, Rob-
erts unloaded his bomb, good for
66 .yards and the touchdown.
Charles Britt ran across for the
two point conversion giving tihe
Sharks the 20-13, victory.
The Sharks defense against
the Bulldogs was strong against
a heavier team. An indication of
the defense was shown by the
fact that two players, Mike Wim-
berly and Lawrence Bowen com-
bined tor a whopping 26 tackles.
Tomorrow night, the Sharks
travel to Niceville' for a game
with another big, rough squad in
their initial year in the class A
division. The g me will begin at
8:30 Port St. Joe time.
St. Joe Perry
First Downs ------- 7, 14
Rushing Yardage -- 111 157
Passing Yardage .... 88 38
Passes 3-5 4-6
Punts 2 4
Fumbles lost ...-- :
Yards penalized ----- 54
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 0 0 12
Perry---------0 7 6
Agreement was reached on fi-
nancing of preliminary work ,un-
til'such time as a bond lssue can
be floated and/or federal grants
obtained to finance the system.
The cost for the preliminary work
was divided between the three
users based on an anticipated
rate of use. St. Joet Paper Com-
pany will pay 96.599% of the
preliminary costs with the City,
,bearing 1.759% and Glidden-
Durkee 1.642%. The expendi-
tures will be refunded to the
three participants when financing
The agreement, in effect,' has
secured the agreement. of alli
three parties to participate in"
the-project. Glidden Durkee was
a little hesitant at first, since
the agreement binds all parties
to use' the system for a period
of 40 years. Glidden felt that
since they were on leased land
they could hardly offer such a,
Glidden has since decided that
this is the most economical 'way
to accomplish something they
must do, so they are participat-
Drawings for the project are
to be submitted to the toward, 6f
Air and Water Pollution by the
end of'this year for approval and
construction is to be completed
by January 1, 1973.
The City received its first pay-
ment this week on the $26,710
bill to provide sewage, service,
water service and 'a se'.e lift
station for the ne'| Port Joe
Ward Ridge has i'ooked on. to
the system and pain $5,392.25 as
their share of the expenses, bas-
ed on estimated use. The check
'was turned, over to the City as
In addition, the 'School Board
paid the City $2,983.80 on the
The City was notified by the
State Department of Transporta-
tion that a signal light for the
intersection of Long Avenue and
Niles Road' had been refused be-
cause of lack of sufficient traf-
fic to justify the light.
The Board decided to offer a
resolution to the; County to re-,
quest the Department of Trans-
portation to construct a sidewalk
on the East side of Long Ave-
nue from the Elemnentary School-
to Niles Road. .The Board also
asked for drain pipe to be placed
in the ditch in front of the High
School and covered over.
The Gull County School Board
was scheduled to meet yesterday
evening with representatives of
Negro citizens in Port St., Joe to
discuss- the problem b ei ng
brought about by some 500 Negro
children being kept out of Port
St. Joe area schools as a protest
against 'having to send some of
the children to the Highland
District Judge David Middle-
brooks assigned some of the chil-
Three fires during the past
week'has added to the irash of
blazes which .have plagued the
Volunteer Fire Department for
,the past month.
Fire. Chief R. H. Ellzey said
evidence appears that some of
dren to the Highland View school
to bring about a completely in-
tegrated school situation in South
Negro citizens have filed legal
papers with the Federal 'courts
to have Middlebrook's ruling in
this case reversed or changed.
Superintendent of Public In-
struction, Marion Craig has re-
peatedly urged the black citizens
to let their children attend the
(Continued On Page 12)
the fires have been set inten-
tionally, and he has called in
State Fire Marshall investigators
to. explore the possibility of ar-
son in all of the recent fires.
Friday night during the foot-
ball game, the alarm sounded
calling, the department to the old
Kenny's Mill site'where a small
brush fire was threatening two
sheds in the area.
Later Friday night, a second
alarm was sounded by a car fire
about four miles north of the
city on Highway 71.
Monday hiorning, about 6:40
a fire alarm was sounded when
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie
Jackson on Avenue E was found
ablaze- by neighbors.
The home was nearly' destroy-
ed by the fire which also severe-
ly burned one of the Jackson
children, eight year old Billy
The youth was. rushed to Tal-
lahassee for treatment and will
(Continued On Page 12-
Scouts Honor Alfstaetter
,The Girl Scout Council of the Apalachee Bend
has cited William Altstaetter for outstanding
service to Girl Scouting.
Mr. Altstaetter has worked several years pro-
moting the Girl Scout program in the Wetappo
neighborhood which is composed of Port St. Joe,
Wewahitchka, White, City -and the Beach area.
Wetappo Neighborhood services approximately 10
Girl Scout troops for girls between the ages of
7 and 17 through Brownie to Senior Scouts.
Presenting the award to Mr, Altstaetter for
outstanding service is Mrs. Baynard Malone, We-
tappo Neighborhood Chairman.
Too Many Fires In Short Time Brings
Investigation of Arson by Fire Marshall
School Board Scheduled to Meet Last
Evening With Blacks for Conversation
went on to score from the six inch line. The'ac-
tion took place in the third quarter.,
S THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fa. 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970
People insurancee Conscious"
Several veteran legislators in Florida had their fin-
gers burned by the electorate in the recent primaries be-'
ca4se of the "California Plan" of setting insurance prem-
ium costs in Florida chiefly automobile insurance.
Just a few days after the primaries were over, the
three largest carriers in'Florida announce,'date increases
of up to 29%. Had these rate increases come prior to
the primaries, likely even more of the incumbents would
have been put out to pasture.
The rate increases are naturalI npopular with the ,
citizens of Florida and the natural thing to do is to vent
our ire on the only "foreign" reason we can find for chang-
ing -insurance rates in Florida; i7 this case the "Cali-
fornia Plan" whichh -allows .companies to decide on their
bwn rate increAses depending on competition to keep rates
at a-fair market value.
Malcolm Jfohnson, editor of the Tallahassee Democrat'
S -recently defended the "California Plan" declaring that it
was not-resp6hsible for instance premiums going up. In
a small operation such as we have here at The Star, we
do not, have, the resources to .survey other states, but
Johnson offered figures to show that Florida's rates have
increased ,less than those in most other states in the Union.
Johnson is usually pretty knowledgeable about things he
writes about, 'so we will take his word until proven other-
It does seem to us that automobile insurance is ris-
'ing to a must faster degree than other things about us.
Whether it is justifiable or not, we don't profess to know,
That it is objectionable to the premium payer, we can
testify to the truth of.
'From the layman's viewpoint, we would say that' much
of the increase is caused by the policyholder himself; de-
inanding unjust settlements; victims all too ready to sue
for a pile of cash when involved, in 'an insurance covered
accident and the increasingly intricate and expensive ma-
chines which we drive and bend up all too frequently.
We will not defe d, or damn the "California Plan", but
we do believe that the policyholder, himself, through mod-
erate care in his driving habits; fairness in settling claims
and a concern that others do 'likewise could go a long way
toward holding down the cost of auto insurance.
At the 1970 Lions International convention recently,
Past President Frank V. Birch offered a few thoughts
which, if"not headline-makers, invite our thoughtful con-
sideration. L .
'You, and I," M. Birch told the Lions, "are a part
of what .some folks .call 'the silent majority'. We don't
march up and down the'streets, tipping over cars or
breaking -windows. We don't start trouble in our schools,
or playgrounds, or in other people's houses.
"But sometimes I feel that we are too complacent, too'
self-satisfied. All of us, young or old, liberal or conserva-
tiv e, have: for top long been silent on the issue of vio-
leace. We 'have seen fighting on the streets, arson in our
schools, degrading behavior by men and women and by
7 boys and girls 'who should know better. But we have
stood by and done nothing about it. We have closed our
windows and pulled 6urr shades, and kept out of it-and
sometimes even in fear. ,
"Let us, as good Americans, find once again our
ability to distinguish between protest and revolt; between
dissent and' chaos; between demonstration and destruc-
tion; between non-violence and evidence.
"America's future will be 'as strong 'or, as weak as
we, ,the parents of today, will it to be; as strong or as
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
The day is coming when Flor-
ida will be hard pressed to pro-
vide clean water for her fast
growing metropolitan areas.
Most of Central Florida de-
pends on the Floridan Aquifer
for its water. The Aquifer is an
unstable, porous underground
layer that'carries the water Flor-
ida needs .and must have if it is
to survive. Into it are-drilled the
Wells that supply, the water used
by residents, business and indus-
try encompassing thousands of
What effect will the con-
struction and operation of the
Cross Florida Barge Canal have
'on this vital Florida water re-
serve, if completed and put in
Proponents of the canal, con-
cerned for the most part with the
personal benefit it may bring
them, say it will harm our envir-
Onment. Those who oppose it
think otherwise and view with
genuine alarm the pollution and
damage already evident as a re-
sult of construction work in the
'area of the Rodman Pool near
Palatka which presents a somber
spectacle of acres of trees drown-
ed by flooding and rampant un-
wanted water weeds and hya-
cinths to the point where the ri-
ver has practically disappeared.
Alarmed at the situation, Sil-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLE.Y RAMSY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complalnt Department
Postom cE Box 808 1 PHONE 227-8161
POAT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
entered as second-clas matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS, $1.75 THREE MOS, $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $3.00
TO ADVERTISERF* -In case of error or ommieslone in advertisements, the published
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word it given scant attention; the printed word is thouhttully
weighed. The spoken wod barely ert the printed word thortuly con-
vince. The spoke word Is lost; the pried word remain
weak as the training we give to our children; as strong or
as weak as the examples we set for them inour daily lives;.
It is up to us to develop in our children a'- se of personal
responsibility-an understanding of the importance of their'
maintaining high moral standards-of the need for con-
stant devotion to religious principles, and of the necessity
for fostering a deep and abiding pride and love of Country."
These are wise words. But they still leave the ques-
tion;' what does the community aid the country do about
the "Marxists" in our schools,, such as Herbert Marcuse,
whb boasts that Commujist Angela Davis was his "best
student?" How can we cope with the tiny minority in our
education system who indoctrinate students with the ideol-
ogy of hatred, the use of violence, contempt toward our
country, and the utilization of criminal means to destroy
our system of justice and!liberty? The destructive, deadly
influence of one such moral leper can undo the cornstruc-
tive efforts of a hundred-even a thousand---dedicated
parents and teachers. Is there no way, in a free society, to
quarantine the socially diseased?
The answer to the problem was probably best answered
by James Kilpatrick last Thursday when he stated: "What
I am saying is that some forces ought not to be 'reconciled'.
They ought not to be appeased, cajoled, flattered, fluttered
over. They ought to be slapped down."
ver Springs, in a recent state-
ment calls for an immediate halt
in the construction and digging
of the Cross State Barge Canal,
pending the publication of re-
commended studies and tests to'
prove beyond question that it is
not a grave threat'to the water,
supply of Central Florida.
Among the needed tests are
those recommended by Glen L.
Faulkner, author of the princi-
ple study to date about the canal,
prepared for the Corps of Engi-
Silver Springs, of course,
stands to be affected adversely, if
its famed clear water is dimin-
'ished or polluted by the canal's
However, much more import-
ant and alarming is the possibil-
ity of irreversible damage t&'the
water supplies of all those who
depend on the Aquifer for their
The Springs points out that in-
cluded in the plans for the-con-
tinuation of the canal work is a
deep cut into the Aquifer in the
summit pool sector. The Faulk-
ner report states the probability
that a "dynamic inflow-outflow
relationship will exist between
the pool and the Aquifer". With
this interchange would come
inescapable pollution, brought by
barges and probably from salt
The Summit Pool is a 28 mile'
part of the canal between Dun-
nellon and Ocala. It is the highest
portion of the canal and its con-
struction presents the most cri.
tical challenges and greatest pos-
sibilities of damage.
Florida's water supply, her
magnificent springs and recrea-
tion areas bring her 'citizens
much greater benefit than any
barge canal and since there is no
dependable assurance that its
construction will do no, harm, all
further work should be discon-
tinued until tests and surveys
can definitely guarantee that the
project will do no ecological
harm, along with concrete evi-
dence that it will definitely prove
of real benefit to the people 'of
In NW Florida
Bluegill continue to be really
hungry all across o-orthwest Flor-
ida and are biting well again this
week. Bass, too, are around in
quantity and moving into the shal-
lows where they are easier to catch.
Fishing conditions are ideal at
present, but a lot of anglers de-
serted the water at week end for
the, opening of the first phase of
the 1970-71 dove season. Those per-
sons who were not concerned about
hunting, or football, or something
'else altogether different, found
things popping on the water and
found that fresh water fishing ac-
tually is on the Fall upward 'trend.
Bluegill are the principal pan-
fish right now, although shellcrack-
er are biting well in the Lower
Apalachicola River. All species of
panfish are rated "good" in the
Ochlockonee River, and in the riv-
ers and streams in Franklin County.
Crickets and worms are taking
the most fish.
Hunting reports indicate that
shooters far outnumbered anglers
at week end in central counties in
the Northwest Region and fishing
reports from those counties are too
scanty to denote what to expect on
some waters. Best guess, however,
is that the current upward trend
prevails throughout the Region.
Observation is that anglers can
look forward to very good fishing
now wherever they go, provided
they skip the football games, leave
their shotguns at home, get on the
water, and keep a likely bait work-
The State Board of Education,
pursuant to the requirements of
the Drug Abuse Education Act of
1970, passed during the last legis-
lative session, adopted regulations
on September 1, 1970, to implement
the provisions of this Act.
These regulations have been re-
ceived by the local School Board
and have been made available to
school principals and 'other in-
structional personnel for study and
The sections which apply directly
to the Gulf County School system
contain the following stipulations:
6A-0.184 Drug Abuse Education
(1) Before the end of the school
year 1970-71, all children and,
youth in kindergarten and in
grades 1-12 shall have been pro-
vided instruction in drug abuse ed-
ucation. All juniors and seniors
shall be required to complete units
of instruction which will include,
but not be limited to, basic con-
cepts and instructional objectives
prescribed in state courses of study
and accreditation standards.
(2) Beginnihg with the 1970-71
school year, the division of ele-
mentary and secondary education
shall conduct a series of regional
clinics on drug abuse for profes-
sionals, para-professionals and per-
sonnel of non-school related agen-
cies. Each school district shall en-
roll personnel qualified to instruct
other district personnel in at least
one of these ,clinics.
(3) Beginning with the school
year 1971-72, drug abuse education
shall become a regular and requir-
ed unit of instruction in junionhigh
school and at the senior high
school levels. Such units will in-
clude 'instruction prescribed in
state courses of study.
(4) Beginning with the school
year 1971-72, school districts shall
schedule, as a component of the
staff, development plan, training
sessions designed to provide teach-
ers .with current information and
knowledge of the harmful effect
of dfugs, narcotics, alcohol and to-
bacdo 'and other immediate health'
Currently, drug abuse education
courses are being surveyed and
dismissed by school people, and the
public should realize that before
the end of the 1970-71 school year
that this subject will become a part
of the curriculum.
"Midget Investments With
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Dear old Senator J. W. Fulbright islat it again. He has his
head burieddeep in the sand, looking a( the world from the other
end, and now this distorted vision has him convinced that the Rus-
sians are not now building a submarine base in Cuba .. nor do
they intend to ... according to J. W. F.
The Senator from Arkansas goes on to say that "even if they
were (building submarine bases in Cuba) what of it we have
nuclear missile bases on the European continent aimed at Russia".
In this instance, we hope the Senator knows what he is talking
about; although his past' performances don't leave us much hope,
for the truth of his claim that the United States does indeed
have nuclear missiles on Russia's doorstep aimed at a quick punch
in the "breadbasket" should the Bear start trying to steal our picnic
When Senator Fulbright offers proof positive that there isn't
a razorback hog in the state of Arkansas then we might begin to,
harbor a glimmer of belief that there isn't a Russian submarine
base being built in Cuba nor a Red Chinese in South Vietnam.
We appreciate the service the Panama Cty News-Herald offers
for this area. They provide a good daily newspaper service in A
population saturation that will hardly support an operation such
as they maintain. We appreciate their service.
It's because of the fact that they are offering a service above
and beyond what the area can properly support that we hesitate
to take them to task for a statement,made in an editorial printed in
Sunday's paper. The editorial alluded to a racial riot here in
Port St. Joe and stated that the riot was caused by an appearance
of the Ku Klux Klan in the area of Port St. Joe most densely. popu-
lated by people of the Negro race on the night before election.
We had heard of the Klan's appearance, but we had not
talked to anyone who saw the Klan in action. All of our informa-
tion is only second hand, so we cannot report it as- fact nor will we
try to dispute the fact) that it happened. We just don't know for
We do know for sure that there was no riot between whites and
blacks on the night in question. We know this to be certain, be-
cause we were there.
There were some rocks thrown at the Highland View Fire
Department truck. One of the few rocks thrown hit a man standing
beside the truck. The incident lasted only a few minutes and or-
der (if not a mollification of feelings) was brought about quickly.
But there was no riot, and we think the Panama City paper should
not have used such a word without first finding out.
',The paper also failed to report that all the rock throwing was
donesby teen age boys and that Negro adults broke up the confron-
tatio6 and sent the boys home. The Negro men then set about to
help the whites operating the fire fighting equipment and to see
that they were not molested again.
Does this sound like rioting? We think not. It sounds to us 'V
like' neighbors helping one .another do a job. It' also sounds to us
like some young boys, anxious to take advantage of a bad situation
as many boys will, both black' and white.
One thing .we feel for certain here in Port St. Joe and that is,
that we have race relations that will permit agreement being reach-
ed without violence. One thing we do not need is a report of
riot when there is no riot. That is precisely the reason The Star
has refrained from reporting such incidents. We have found that
the level-headed men of Iboth races in Port St. .Joe desire to get
along, and if left alone, they will police, effectively, those who wish
to make trouble.
WEEK END SPECIALS
USDA Good Beef USDA Good Beef
T-Bone STEAK -----b. $1.19 Chuck ROAST ------b. 69c
USDA Good Beef Fresh Center Cut End Cut
Sirloin STEAK -----b. $1.09 Pork Chops -- lb. 79c lb. 39c
Full Cut Fresh (
Round STEAK -------lb. 89c Pork STEAK --------b. 49c.
Round ROAST ------ 79c Pork ROAST -------b. 39c
Georgia Trim LIMIT 4 PLEASE
Whole Fryers lb. 25c
FIELD PEAS Ib. 25c
TOMATOES' lb. 39c
Large Heads Fresh
LETTUCE head 39c
BANANAS lb. 10c
With Grocery Order
Regular White IRISH POTATOES 10 pound bag 39c
With $10.00 Order or More American Beauty No. 2% Cans
SU G A'R 10 Ibs. 99c 'PORK and BEANS ---...---.. 4 cans 89c
White Water Rose -
With $10.00 Order
5 lb. bag49c
PAL With $10.00 Order or More
No. 10 Jug
Clark's Grocery & Market
SEViENTIi STREET, HIGHLAND VIEW
TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970 fAGE THREE
I I III
FPCs First Nuclear Reactor
Over '50 construction men are now
working on Florida Power Corporation's
first nuclear generating unit, located at
Crystal River. Enough reinforcing steel
to equal the combined weight of 600 two-
'-ton automobiles adds extra strength to the
circular reactor building foundation mat.
It will support the 857-ton reactor vessel;
and two 550-ton steam generators, along
With other heavy components. On the left
SC.. V.. C. ... I .. TLa 4
U--- ---- ----
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
I FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
is the foundation mat for the unit's turbine-
generator. Behind the reactor building
mat, walls are rising for the auxiliary
building. When completed in late 1972,
Florida. Power's nuclear unit will generate
825,000 kilowatts, making it the largest
generating unit on Florida's west coast. It
will also be the first nuclear unit on Flor-
ida's Gulf coast.
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING- WORSHIP SERVICE .-...... 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:30
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 7:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Sgt. Graves Stationed
At Ft. Lee, Virginia
FT. LEE, Va. U.S. Air Force
Technical Sergeant William H.
Graves. son of Mrs. Hazel Graves
of 511 Floyd Ave., Rome. N.Y.. has
arrived for duty at Ft. Lee Air
Force Station, Va.
Sergeant Graves, an air opera-
tions supervisor, is assigned to the
4638th Support Squadron, a unit
of the Aerospace Defense Command,
which protects the U.S. against
hostile aircraft and missiles.
His wife, Erline, is the daughter
of Mrs. Eileen Gay of 614 Maddox
St., Port St. Joe..
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
Workshop Today for West Florida
Volunteer Workers In Cancer Crusade
The Florida Division of the shops: Patient Service, Mrs. Royal
American Cancer Society, in con-'Bingham, Okaloosa County Unit
junction with ten local American Presiding; Administration, Craw-
Cancer Society units, is conducting' ford Mosley, Bay County Unit, pre-
a volunteer workshop on Thursday, siding; Public Education awd In-
October 8, at the Four Winds Res- formation, Miss Lucille Moore, Bay
taurant in Panama City. The meet- County Unit presiding.
ing i4s designed to help volunteers W. Taylor Briggs, Winter Park,
in implementing the programs of a long time volunteer of the Socie-
the Society on a local level. Regis- ty will be the featured speaker of
tration will begin at 3:00 p.m. the evening. Briggs, a former Or-
"A better trained volunteer will lando Sentinel newspaper editor, is
mean a more complete cancer con-,! currently a member of the Florida
trol program for our. area," said Division Board of Directors of the
Mrs. Margaret Patruska, R.N., who' American Cancer Society a n d
will preside. "This meeting will serves on the Division Public Ed-
provide those attending with the ucation Committee. He will speak
latest information on how to edu. on the important subject of staff-
cate and setve the people in their volunteer relationship.
counties," she added. Counties participating in the
The first of two main addresses 'meeting are Escambia, Santa Rosa,
will be given by Rebert H. Wich. Okaloosa, Bay, Walton, Holmes,
man, executive vice president of Washington, Jackson, Gulf and Cal-
the Florida Division, titled Pro, houn.'
grams and Policies of the American -
Cancer Society. CLASSIFIED ADS
Following Wichman's address the "Midget Investments With
group will break into three work. Giant Returns"
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Chucl School .-----.---------............................-------.......... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship......-----........ 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship ............... 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .....-.....- 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ........ 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ............. ..... 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. 1. C. ODUM, Pastor
1'. z I I rfl7-
AGE EOUR THE STAR Port S..,l, Fla. 24 .THURSDAY, OCTOBER a, iyu
SPrices Effective Through Octobor 10
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
Hunt's delicious rich and red tomato Limit-3 witl $10. order
The finest quality cooking oil -48 ot. bottle
Hunt's original or Barbecue
'Huntsforthebost -16 eOz. Can
4 OZ. BTL
20 OZ. CA
Fresh and Lean
'F 'E E T
T A 'IL S
Pennu PincHin" PRices
Alle THe LoweST in Town
Ft We PROVe IT eveRU WeeH
STEAK -------- b. 99c
ROAST --------lb. 89c
BEEF LIVER -----lb. 39c
Sweet Smoked Sliced
Fresh and Lean, Small
Fresh and Lean.
PORK STEAKS ----I
Chopped SIRLOINS pk. 99c
STEW BIEF -- lb. 79c
Colonial Pure Cane
Half or Whole SMOKED
17 Oz. Caws Jack & Beanstalk Midget Campbell's Condensed
PEAS 4 Ca $1000 Chicken Noodle Soup
16 oz. cans Jack & Beanstalk Cut Green 10 Ounce
BEANS 5 $ n 2cOans 3
EA VERS BEST PRODUCE!
SILVER DUST At4fA
Georgia Grade "A"
Georgia Grade "A"
Paradise STRAWBERRY Lb. Jar
-- Frozen Foods --
Morton Frozen 20 Oz. Pkg.
Macaroni & Cheese 47c
Downy Flake Frozen Round 12 Oz. Pkg.
WAFFLFES- pkg. 39c
Downy Flake Frozen 11/Y Oz. Pkg..
French Toast pkg. 39c
Lara Lynn Brand
- Dairy Department -
8 Oz. Cans Sunset Gold
6 Pak ,
MARGARINE lb. 45c
Kitchen Kaper Brand
-- Discount Prices -
Scented and Unscented
SOFT & DRI
5 Oz. Can
Compare at $1.35 8 8
Reg. or Mint Maclean's, gt. tube
TOOTH PASTE Tube 48c
Hair Dresing Med. tube
BRYLCREEM tube 62c
Penni Wise ladles first quality knitted or
heel and toe, mesh or plain .. ,
H 0 SE ----3 pr. $1.00
LIMIT ... 3 with $10.00 Purchase
Yellow Rose Brand Laundry
Your Shopping Pleasure Is Our Policy
White and Designer Jumbo Rolls
1 Ro ll
3 Packages .
2 1bs. 29c
BELL PEPPERS or
3 for 25c
3-Down Tender Pork
Spare Ribs lb. 69c
Frosty Mom SLICED
BACON lb. 69c
Pork Chops lb. 69c
' HAM SPECIAL!
-- SIXTH WEEK -
This Week You Get Sheffield
Serenade Reg. 99c
DINNER PLATE 7C
WITH $7.50 ORDER (2 with $15.00 Order)
1st, 6th, llth Week With every $7.50 Purchase
DINNER PLATE ('Reg. 99c) -...--.. 9c
2nd, 7th, 12th Week With every $7.50 Purchase
DESSERT DISH (Reg. 59c) 9c
3rd, 8th, 13th Week With every $7.50 Purchase
COFFEE CUP (Reg. 79c) 9c
4th, 9th, 14th Week With every $7.50 Purchase
SAUCER (Reg. 59c) .... 9c
5th, 10th, 15th Week With every $7.50 Purchase
BREAD and BUTTER PLATE (Reg. 59c) 9c
CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS
As Lean As the Average Chuck
New Members for Ky Club
The Key 'Club, a service organization, spon. The new members: are pictured above, seat.
scored. at Port St. Joe High School by' the Kiwanis ed. left to right: Ken Whittle, Norris Langston
Club has started a newv yea* of service to the and BarroneAbrams. Standing are: Tyler Smith,
school and community ad ebsts six new mem. L.arry Copehaive, and Craig Davis.
bers. '" -Star photos
Back for his umpteenth year as sponsor, of the Port St. Joe Hih
School Key Club organization is Lamar Faison, shown above, left.
Faiion has help in his leadership of the service organization this
year by Norton K.lbourn, right. 'Faison was Key Club sponsor when
Kilbourn was a high school student and member'of the. club.
DOT Expects To
Let More Rood
Bids This Year
The Florida Department of Trans-
portataion expects to see $30 mil-
lion monthly bid letting after the
first of the year, Pat Dodson, Di-
rector of Administration, said this
"If our federal funds hold out,
we could go to $30 million per
month lettings ... .", Dodson said
in a letter to engineering consul-
tant firms in Florida.
"We hope to begin lettin tghe
extension ;of the Flbrida Turnpike
to .Homestead ;and the East-West
Expressway in Orlando after the
first of the year," he said, "arid
this work will be in addition to our
normal lettings" "
DOT officials have said@Aepeated-
ly that a record in lettings was
possible this year "and if the trend
of the first three months of this
fiscal year 'continues we could hit
a total of $240 million and beat
the old record by $45 million," Dod-
In addition, Dodson said DOT is
"'planning t oput some $50 to $100
million in project plans 'on the
shelf' to insure ma imum lettings
in the future as funds are avail-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32454 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970 PAGE FIVE
FALL VALUE JAMBOREE
Use Mastercharge, BankAmer-
icard, Cash or Lay Away.
MEN and BOY'S
Joyce and Personality
'On Each Pair
Many new styles just arrived
Lay Away invited.
.U me R M MenU He pointed out that Secretary
Mueller has asked the federal gov- New ... by Esskay and War-
Sernment for $54 million in federal ren Sewell. New styles, and Sizes 8 to .16. Quilt
Port St. Joe Elementary School funds in addition to the $75 mil- colors, cold weather ahead.
SMonday, October 12 lion already allocated to Florida
Boiled beans and ham, cabbage for this fiscal year.
patch slaw,: dark chocolate cake "We are optimistically awaiting Disabl
with fudge,. icing, hot cornbread, an answer from the Federal Bureau ISability Protectionis I mporan
'butter and milk. of Public Roads," he said.
Tuesday, October13 Dodson told the engineers DOT Aspect of Social Security Covera
.Florida beef burger, orange had taken several measures to ex-
juice,' cele0k stick$, sliced tomato t
andettueginer brad with l edite the processing of agreements The disability protection is one the first check. If you
on saettucegindger brad ilh le- and streamline work with engin- of the most important aspects of and think you may be
mon sauce and mieering consultants. AU agreements social security for the ounger
Wednesday, October 14 have been computerized and DOT worker,'accrding to Jaines C. o-
Barbecue. chicken, green peas, can tell at a glance how each pro- binson, Manager o the Panama C -
cole slaw, cranberry jelly, biscuit ject is going. City Social Security Office. Most
and butter, milk and oatmeal ai- "We are trying to implement our Americans know that social Secur-
sin cookies, staffing as provided in our approv-Iity provides retirement checks for
Thursday, October 15, ed budget," he said., "It appears older people. Many also kndw that
Toasted cheese sandwiches, but- that our present ratio of coiiult- benefits are payable to surviving
tered corn, J. hrd.cooked egg, two ant's work will remain about as it widows and children of deceased
slices of tomato on lettuce, choco-it" I workers. But many:people still are
late cake and frosting, milk. not aware of the fact that social
Friday October 16 expect a lot of new work security benefits are also payable
Spaghetti and meat balls toss w develop with the growth of to disabled workers and their de-
S, t our'Public Transportatiop Division ndents
salad, apple pie with ee, rol and its requirements and "f'lost
butter and milk. bond projects will go to' consult- Disability benefits are payable
ants," Dodson explained. by social security to either a man
'-', R. B "or a woman who is totally disabled
Gf L: ant Rt Dodson pointed out in the letter apd meets the work requirements.
CLASSIFIED ADS that the Department has a greater The work requirement is 5 years
Miet em" work'f load because of greatly en- work out of the last 10 years if the
1 large responsibilities. worker is over 31, years old when
lhs nahp bpe p dibldshp~,T Ifdi~
Regularly sell for $3.99 or
more. All sizes htru 14.
100 NEW FALL
Regularly priced at $3.99,
$4.99 and more.
disability benefits, contact the so-
t cial security office right away.
The social security office for this
ge area is located at 1136 Harrison
SAve., Panama City 32401. The
office is open Monday through Fri.
are disabled day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
eligible for except on national holidays.
car*t Inn Fnvnrite
abled. fS disabled between age 24
and 31, the worker needs credit for
halfof the time between age 21
and* the date disability begins. In
the case of a young worker who be-
comes disabled before age 24, one
and one half years work out of the
last three years is needed.`
The amount of any social securi-
i benefit, including disability, is
based on the worker's average earn-
ings. The disability benefit for the
woAker varies from a minimum of
$64.00 to a maximum of $250.70 per
month. For example, a worker who
has averaged earning $5400 per
year while working would receive
$189.80 per month from social se-
curity. If he were married and had
at least one child under age 18, the
family would receive $354.00 per
Robinson pointed out that there
is a 6 month period before disa-
bility benefits can be paid. The
waiting period begins with the first
full calendar month 'after the per-
son becomes disabled.
Although no benefits can be paid
for the first 6 months after the dis-
ablity begins, Robinson strongly
emphasized that the disabled per-
son should not delay filing a claim.
By filing an application with the
social security office as soon as
possible after the disability begins,
there will be no delay in receiving
ienry .nargrove, me Dserst Inn's pastry cner, constantly
needs new and exciting recipes to delight the palates of the.
*famous Las Vegas resort's guests. One of his most recent gus.
tatory tour de forces was a Solo Poppy Form Cake. This moist
savory delicacy with its unique poppy seed flavor is a tradition
of long standing in middle and eastern European countries
It has become a favorite with many American housewives, as
well. Especially since the Introduction several years ago of a
prepared poppy seed mixture which took much of the mystery.
and most of the labor out of baking this delectable cake.
nyl* P SOLO POPPY FORM CAKE
1 cup shortening I. 1 cup sour cream
V1/. cups sugar cups sifted all-pu' -::,.
1 12 oz. can "Solo" Poppy flour
filling .#,1 teaspoon soda
4 eggs, separated 1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon vanilla confectioners' sugar'
Cream shortening and sugar until light and fluffy. Add "Solo"
Poppy filling. Add egg yolks, one at a time, beating well after
each addition. Blend in vanilla and sour cream. Sift together
flour, soda and salt, add gradually to "Solo" Poppy mixture,
beating well after each addition. Fold in stiffly-beaten egg whites.
Pour into a greased 9 or 10 inch tube pan which has, the bottom
lined with wax paper. ,
Bake in a moderate oven (350") about 1 hour and 15 to 20
minutes or until done. Allow cake to cool about 5 minutes. Re-
move from pan and peet off paper. Decorate by sifting con-
fectioners' sugar through a paper doily or a cut-out on the top
tf the cake. Variations: Bake 2-9 inch round layers and reduce
making time to 45 minutes, or until done. Cool layers and put
together with a rear flllinv
Introducing West Florida's Next Congressman .-
H. D. (SAM) SHUEMAKE
H. D. (Sam) SHIlEMAKE is a strong young man with
outstanding ability. He is a man of courage, honesty
and integrity. He is qualified to represent you in
HE IS NOT AFRAID to stand up and be heard and in-
(vites you to stand with him. He is a new man for a.new
day, a man that West Florida cannot afford to lose.
SAM SHUEMAKE on NOV. 3rd
(Pd. Pol. Adv.
I. *.. 0;' -
.' .' ,'. 'V .'
M IN I
(only 2 feet wide)
Roche's Furniture and Appliance
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
209 REID AVENUE
,TK T ,ESTAlR Portl.1.'e.rPl.. 2456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970
Speaker Tells Rotary Park Service '
Is Trying to Preserve Spot of Nature
"Florida is trying to establish pay off".
an awareness and appreciation of "Pollution", he observe, "wa
nai in its State Parks, and pre- Pollution", he observed, "was"
se some of this naturalnessp' for Everyonsidered a someday sitng, buation.
future generations," Lt. Peter F. it was always in the future. Some-
Seiler, told the Rotary Club last body else could worry about it".
Thursday. Seller gave the opinion that pop,
Seiler, a naturalist with the ulationIwas growing so. fast in the
Board of Parks offered the opinion world today that waiting until the
that pollution is changing the na- pollution problem became intoler.
ture of formerly wild areas to the able to begin cleaning up may be
point where they will be unrecog- waiting too late. "This is why the
nizable in a few years. "For this park service is preserving these
reason", he said, "Florida park small natural 'islands' throughout
are being tuned to preserve, as the state under the park system".
much as possible the example of "As things stand now", Seiler
where animals live and how, things said, "Nobody knows where the
were before man changed them animals will live in the future. No-
with his own living".ve n the future.. No-
Seller observed that the United
States has. .been in the Industrial
Revolution' for 100 years. "We
have, in .effect, been borrowing on
Nature's credit card for all this
time, and we must now begin to
11. irls P. artici pating nio I Miss" Cntest
e aovebeatiul oun laeswillbe competingmin te,
P~t .Junior Miss" p-ageant. spon'sored vth'Jy-,
'annuet "or ; u'.. ; '
The girls were honored with .Coke party by the event spon-
sors last Tuesday night, along with theit mothers, at the teacher's
lounge in the Port St. Joe High School. *Laura Guilford, Port St. Joe
S"Junior Miss" for 1970, explained the pageant rules pnd activities to
the guests, who are competing for her title this year.
Selection of the 1971 "Junior Miss" for Port St. J6e will,
be made in the annual pageant, Saturday, November 14.
Ii the photo above, Miss Guilford shows her year book of last
year's state pageant to Port St. Joe hopefuls. Seated at the table, left
itd right are: Janie Cathey, Laura Guilford and LaNell, Chason;
Standing, left to right, are: Midge Howell, Delores Dickey, Marsha
Player, Jan Peterson, Brenda Weeks, Carol Parker, L Knn Kiox,' Char-
lotte Grahamn and Holly Hendrix. -Star photo
Miss Coldeweyv: seniorss are i of n g- Thrift n Shop Acknowledges Donations
| ..;,clas ,', clsrooms to do a three-month WILt MEET TUESDAY NIHT .
t, nt T nlnin to stno udent teacthreng.m W M : .T.U.A NThe Hospital ,,Auxiiary Thrift Miss Jo Beth Hammock,.. Mrs. N.
Ude, i t T c i .... s ..o ; Th, rTea regular monthly meeting of Shop acknowledges several contri- F. Allemore, Mrs. F. 0. Allen, r.,
L ..... ss T me Camed out under the guidance the-" highland View- E1emintary butions during the month of Sep- Mrs. L. Morris, Mrs. Bill Whaley,
HATTIESBURG. Miss. Th of an experienced regular teacher, School PTA will be held Tuesday, member. Mrs. 0: M. Taylor.
quarterly migration of students the student teaching is a heces- .
from the University of Southern s reuisitebeore aduaion October 13 at 7:30 p v in' the Contribution~ tothe organization t The Auxillary need and apprC-.
Mi.sissippi, to the classrooms o r r. school auditorium. during September were received iates any donations -
elementary and high schools is Among the 198 University stu. from the following: .
underway dentq in his category, is Christie Tuesday's meeting will be one of Mrs. John Rich, Mrs. Henry, .
Reversing the path they follow- Coldewey, from Port St. Joe, teach- great importance and all parents Campbell, Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs. .,
ed when they entered the Univer- ing in Pepsacola, Fla. are urged to attend. I T. F. Preston, Mrs. Wayne Hendrix,
'Now available to property owners in
SiPort St. Joel
and Mexico Beach i
body knows where the, people will
Midapt Investments That Y eld
Sn. l eturns'
EtwaEih.SamI Iu'llo 1.A*a *"I
M.c..... i pMyu t u O, ITTenu
Tbirsday, Oct. 8 7:00 P.M., CST
BENNIE'S BARN : *
Mexico Beach Fire Department
Time is running '
for all of us!
Pollution knows no neighb rhodd, no race, nor country
Slowly it is becoming a way of life that is deqirp ,.aig, all *,
of us. Ifwe
If not ..
can stop it now, there may. be a way back.
V- ,, S .
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
Member: Florida Nation, Grpoupt ,,Banks
_____________________________________________________________________________________________ I ];xr -
Persons Interested In re
and Police Protection
VOLUNTEER ONLY (Not City Budget)
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY IN PORT ST. JOE
-'UNTIL OCTOBER 11
AVAILABLE IN MEXICO BEACH UNTIL
FOR FULL DETAILS CALL
HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
227-3491 and 227-2011
sin 111 m
.ME STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970 PAGE SEVEN
a' *^ A: ;, 1 ," ... rine on September 24.
6 1- 6'0 a I f^ S IMr.and Mrs. John Maddison SmV ChAeAenrlarC
)nd Yop Get Onl $600 L:ocal StorkCalls Che
OI IG vI rley, Rt. 1, Wewahitchka announced ea r
Sf r the birth of a son, Adam Jason on,
."n Anil 'i "lT v Tax ii September 24. Sponsoring uDance
n A unnIu 'T x D edQionl s The following births were record-.Vause, Jr., on September 14. Mr. and Mrs. Corbett Raymond
Sed in the Port St. Joe Municpal Mr.; and Mrs. William Earl Haney, Howell, Jr., Port St. Joe announce The Varsoity Cheerleaders of
y o ; t Hospital during the month of Sep- 801 Park 'Ave., Highland View, are the arrival of Steven Roger on Sep. Port St. Joe High School are
Many a-parent bouncihg an min that it takes aboutthree years oin sight.. ; member. Ithe parents of a baby boy, William member 24. sponsoring a dance Saturday
tgoe chld was worth his welht in bd.rs that omesu, this figure cane vary y hohild'gxpenses share of fanot- 218 Avenue G announce the birth Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Glynn Dykes, of Panama City announce the birth the High School.
.gold.-' ": Mind. you, this figure a varyily housing expenses takes ano throf a bab, girl RobYn Jeanine 'on Rt. 1' Wewatchka, announce the ofoa
"And, as it turns out, that's al- widely, depending on family cir$,000. Transportation burns f a baby girl, RoyneanineoRt. 1, Wew tck, announce Allen of a son, Casey Glen o Septem- Everyone is invited to attend.
iiost the literal truth," says Miss cumstances. about $4,000, while personal care, Ptembe tembe of a son, Royce Allen on 17 er 22. "The Symplex" of Panama City
wharla Bartscht, home manage- How does it break 'down? Some recreation and education are re. Mr. andMrs. onald Eugene September 17. La Ha of Mr. and Mrs. Leveral afield, be entertaining from 8:0
Aent and family economics spec. $3,000 goes for the expenses of sponsible for $2,500. .Dawson, 124 Robbins 'Avenue are Mr. and3, Po rs. David Lacy Hall of Mr. and Mrs. Levera affiedthe p to 12:00 midnight. Admis
Iist, Floria Cooperative Exten- birth and medical care over the 18 Add it all up and it's almost $30,- the parents of ababy boy, Gerald Rt. 3, Port St. Joe, anounce ,bi Rt. 3, Porthof St. Joe announce baby girl, Edith Renee psionwi be $1.25 stag and $2.2
n Service years, she says. And food eats up 000, Miss Bartscht points out. And Patrick, born September 13. birth of a boyDavid Malc on birth of a baby girl, 27. drag
'The Institute of Life Insurance $8,000. Every parent learns that that doesn't include the costs of a Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marvin Red- Sepember Robert David hion September 27.
has analyzed what it cost a family although infants may not consume college education, which can eas- mon announce the birth of a daugh- Mr. and Mrs. Robert David Whit.
to raise a child to age 18, and found much, teenagers devour everything to 'ru tq, 'another $15,000 at a ter, Monica Dean .on September 11. field, Sr., of Port St. Joe announce
four iyearl school. With costs that' Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gerald thetbirth of a baby girl, LaurelLei
High, many families put aside mo Wood, Sr., 206 Long Avenue an- r. apd Mrs. Fred Rudolph Coop-
ney for college over, the years ounce. the birth of a son, Albert ofr. apldirs. Fre o o
% through savings of various kinds. Gerald, Jr., on September 11. birth of a baby girl, Karen, Jean on
T h a n k o u But'any way you look at it, that Mr. .dnd' Mrs. 'Donald Wesley Septemet'22.
little bundle of joy may truly be Vause, Sr., of Apalachicola an- Mr. anMrs. J es Thomas ay
Swrth his weight in gold. nounce the birth of Donald Wesley hann,'Rt. 1, Wewahitchka announce
YOUr support in behalf of my con- thebirth of a daughter, Kelly Jean
S did y for ele ion as your County D on September 23. e M chtael
00Misy eprwas Wour 1ow ingUIIg Qui jerry, Ap alachicola, 'an. CO IrSt
a ciamisoier was very much ap' i nounce the birtof a girl, Lea Kris
Sreciated. .in the Democratic Pri 'i '. September 21. n e i
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Albert New
maries. promise to try, diligent- .1. W.ewahitka noun .
Si the birth of a: son, 'onald Joe d,
y, V up to te trust you have -September 19.
I -Mr. and Mrs. John Clifford Wor- There's never any unnecessary
pace. i m me. thington, 519 3rd.St...announce the waiting hre to have your prescriptions
arrival of a daughter, Sheila Lor- filled! That's because dispensing
SLADIES'WINTER LEAGUE games from Swatts Motor Company medicine s our firstorder of business.
I urn' On lanes 1 and 2, Williams Alley on lanes 7 and 8. Lois Smith had teammate Joe Padgett's 212 game. You can count on us to fill your
m a vI U 1, Kats took all four games from iAN high game of 179 and high. series We also had a make-u game on ton '
: :- Railroad' Norma Hobbs had high of 470 fo9r the bankesp. Patsy Coo lanes 3 and 4 with 18 Mile Oyster prescription promptly, accurately, )
game of 172 and high series of 445 ley had' 174 high game and 444 taking all four points from Team with only the finest of pharmaceuticals.
for the Kats. Marguerite White- high series for Swatts. ,.. No. I. Wayne Ward again led his
hurst bowled high, game of 111',and Standings, W L tem, 13 Mile with a 564series and A FULL SERVICE DRUG STORE
high series of 316 for AN Railroad. St. Joe Stevedores -- 12 4 g e,13 helped by Joe5 Padgettr a.n.. .
T an I.u St. Joe Furniture out-iowled Ba- St. Job ft 12 with a 201 game ep teve Wombles 'Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
sic on lanes 3 and 4, 'taking all Florida First Nat. Bank 12 4 and Bob Bramton shared the spot- Games Stationery Toiletries
t ha n t f !. four games, Brenda Mathes had Williams ;Alley:KAts ..- 6 light for Team No. 1 with series of
r ble, t ofthe highgame of 160 and high ser- St. Joe Furniture ------ 11 400 each. briven Window for Prescriptions at Rea4' of Store
My to m friends of G fies f 420 for St oe Furniture. Basic Magnesia 5 standings W L 2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
S ,County for your faithful support in my recent Gret Freeman had high, game o. AN Railroai -- -- 0 16 Shirt, and Trophy 12% 3%
Campaign as your School Board Member ftQ 137 and high series of 416 for Ba- Costin's 11 5 *i
SDisTi t Ntiber 1.. si.' LADIES' WINTER LEAGUE B basicc Magiesia -4. 9 7
SOn lanes 5 and 6, St.! Joe Steve- The Ladies 'Winter Morning Hess Oil Co. -- 8 8 I I a rm a cy
I shall ndeavo to uphold your faith in dore tokthree games from St. League met Tuesdaymorning at Pollock's Cleaners .8 John Robert Smilth, Pharmaceutical Chemist
my ability as I serve you the next four years. Joe Kraft. '*elbaiBarbee had, high the St. :Joe Bowling Lanes. Campbell's Drugs _., 7% 8% PHONE 2 R7-1 l 23m REI AVENU
TO my. pponets, aythank you" for .a game of 180 and high series of 485. On lanes I. and 2, Pates' met 13 Mile Oyster --- 7 9
S, my. pponets, say hethank ao picked up the 5-7 split. Team Six with Pate's taking three Team No. 1 1 15 1
clean campaign. Loyce Beaman picked up three of games to one for Team Six. "Ruby
thebig four. Good'try, Loyce. I uby Lucasbodwled high series 'for Pate "..
WL U AM n. R OlM n R Lucas bowled the big game of 185 with a 476. Jean Salerno was.high ,
Wi .IAM il ROEMER ad high series of 511 forqthb Kraf- for Team Six with. a 414 series.,
S": '-ties. -', On lanes 3i and' 4, Wewa. Bank
4 .. -' n -- -..... Figrida NationalJoank won three played Glidden' with Glidden tak-
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT ASK FOR 1TI
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 AM, to 7:00 P. .
Specials for Thursday, Friday,Saturday, Oct. 8, 9,
PICNIO With $10.00 Order or More
Vegetable OIL 80z. Ju
Minute Maid 6 Ounce Cans
LJEMONADE 6 cans 89c
2 Pound Bag
YELLOW ONIONS -----L bag 29c
TOMATOES i lb. 19c
French Fried Frozen
U. S. No. 1 Irish
Georgia Grade 'A'
With $10.00 Order or More
SUGAR 10 lb. bag
"' ;W l si *q'. Or IM. ; ? .... i .^ ^
' Copeland .. '. "
Picnic Hams ..----.. lb. 39c
Copeland Ranger Sliced'
SLABBACON .--.. lb. 49c
Blade Ct A ]
CHUCK TOAST -' lb. 49c
CHUCK ROAS ,. (b, 59c
Shoulder .or Boneles, Chi46c'Rolll '
BEEF ROAST .b. 79c
IS T E A :-.*- bk
GEO `A8)ftE "A "
F E'R S
S nL three games to one for: Wewa
.'Bank. High for Glidden was Lois
Smith -with a 473 series. Rose Su-
N i| bet was *igh for Wewa Bank with
a 372 series..,' .
Dairyburger'. met, Sears on lanes
:5 and'" 6 with -'Sears taking three
fjl I 't games to one for Dairyburger. High
bowler for' Sea. was Dorothy, He-
bert 'with a 'a447 series. Evelyn
Smith was high for Dairyburger
with a 46Q series.
On lanes 7 and 8, 13 Mile Oyster'
Co., took all four games from'
10 Roche's Furnitur'e: Shirley Daniels
Swled a high series for Roche
wTth a 332. Martha Ward was high
for 13 Mile with a 458 series.
Overall high individual game was
9 C bowled by Opal Howard with a 198.
High series was bowled by Ruby
9 Cr ,Lucas with! a 476. Both are mem-
bers of Pate's team.
2 l Divisiotn 'A' W L
2 b.ag 39c 3 Mile Oyster Co. 12 4
Pate's Shell 10 6
Dairyburger 9 7
10 Ibs. 49c Glidden Durkee--------- 8 8
Division 'B' W L
3 doz. 99c Sears Catalog Sales-- ---8 8
Wewa Bank' 8 8
Team Six 8 8
Roche, Furnitre --- 1 15
Round STEAK ----b. 99c
Rump ROST-----lb. 79c
HAMBURGER 3 bs. $1.59
NECKBONES---- lb. 19c'
PORK CHOPS 1-b. 59c
PORK ROAST .-.-- Ib. 59ct
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE
There was 'some good bowling
and a lot of 500 series Monday
night as the events took place as
Lanes 1 and 2 had Costin's tak-
ing three points from Campbell's
Drugs' with Ashley Costin leading
the way for his team with a 516
series. Bob Heacock was' the top
man for Campbell's with a 470
Lanes 3 and 4 'had a tough but
good bowling match between Shirt
and Trophy and Hess Oil. Shirt and
Trophy came out on top by taking
all four points behind the bowling
of 0. D. Strickland with a 543 ser-
ies and 201 game helped by Jim.
Beaman with a 541 series. Hess
Oil had Jim Stengele with a 544,
David Roche with a .544 and Glen
Williams with a 541 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, Basic Magnesia
came out taking four points from
Team No. 1 with Johnnie' Linton
bowling a 525 series for Basic and
Skipper Flint leading Team No. 1.
with his 420 series.
On lanes 7 and 8 we had 13 Mile
Oyster' Company (still getting off
with a slow start) lose three points
to Pollock's Cleaners. Leon Pol-
lock was high for his team with a
522 series. Wayne Ward led 13
Mp .with. a.22., series, helped, by
.' Ever stop to think about how you'd get along without your
l. cal newspaper? Besides missing out on informative news stories,
sports reports and other interesting features, you wouldn't know
where to look for shopping bargains! Today's newspapers are part
of daily life. We here at The Star, are proud to be a part of it all.
National Newspaper Week October 5- 11
"The Chronicle of Port St. Joe News"'
I--------- : -. ** .1* 1'
'i E StA P it .St. Joe, Fla. 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970.
'U jUY I\IJ3k
Everyone loves aneadaptation of the traditional especanlly
when it's "eaaydo" and petite.
Sponge cake bas served tha world as a dessert or snack for
hundreds of years. Cherry Coconut Sponge Cupcakes adapt this
time-honored custom to today's "hurry-up"-living. You create
almost .effortlessly a pre-packaged, pre-portioned goodie -
sperfect as a quick bite or as "tote" fare, indoors or out.
No atde,dleavening is needed to make Cherry Coconut Sponge
Cupcakes other than the air incorporated into beaten egg whites.
Tasty, toasted flakes of coconut arid grated lemon peel add .extra
Sflavr. Top. off each rich cake with a ,cherry-flavored frosting
you make yourself.
T'ime-aving enriched selfrislng flour: provides salt and
leavening, preblended for your being convenience.'- "Enriched"
ieans that three important B-vitamins- thiamine, niacin and
riboflavin -.,plus the minerals,, iron- aid calcium, are in every
Cherry Coconut Sponge Cupcake you serve.
CHERRY COCONUT' SPONGE CUPCAKES
2 dozen cupcakes
4 eg white- 1 cup sifted enriched self-'
Scduga s -rising flour,
S Segg o0ks m, e white
S2 tasoo grated lemon cuP.light corn syrup
rlnd. 1 tablespoon maraschino
1 can (3SY oz.) flaked cherry juice
coconut, toasted, 4A cup chopped maraschino
Beat 4 egg whites in large bowl until foamy. Beat in %A cup
Sugar, 1 tablespoon at a time, until shiny peaks form that\fold
l over slightly when beaters are raised; set aside. Beat egg yolks
in salt miibing bowl. until thick and lemon-colored. Gradually
beat in remaining sugar. Blend in lemon rind. Fold into beaten
egg whites with coconut. Sift flour, % cup at a time, over egg
mixture, folding gently but thoroughly after each addition. .Pill
papei-lined medium-size muffin cups full. Bake in preheated
375oven 12 to 15 minutes, or until cake springs back when
lightly touched. Remove cakes to wire racks; cool copmp-
letely before frosting. While cakes are cooling, combine one egg
white, corn syrup and cherry juice. Beat until soft peaks form.
Fold in cherries. Frost.
*Spoon hour into dry measuring cup; level. Do not scoop.
Persimmon Known As "Kissing Fruit"';
Now Beginning to Ripen In Florida
Some gardeners hint-that the per-
simmon is better known as the kis-
At least its "puckeryness"'is sug-
gestive, they say.
So in case the young swains de-
sire to make scientific tests,, the
ancient Chinese fruit is ripening
now. If the cultivated varieties fail,
then results are guaranteed with
the wild persimmon.
Aside from the .amorous tenden-
cies, the persimmon has long been
a popular dooryard fruit. The gen-
eric name Diospyros literally means
P'food of the Gods." This prestige
began eons ago in China and Japan.
I The flavor of the fruit is excel-
lent. It is a concentrated food be-
cause all of the sugar is quick ener-
gy producing dextrose. However,
native and most Oriental persim-
mons are astringent puckery -
until fully ripe.
To help nature eliminate the as-
tringency, the Orientals packed
firm, mature fruit in freshly em-
ptied beer kegs for 10 to 15 days.
Some gairdereners have tried this
method but after drinking the con-
tents of the kegs forgot why they
purchased the kegs.
To be on the safe side, research-
ers at the University of Florida Ag-
ricultural Experiment Station sug-
gest removing the astringency with
a lime solution. They say -soak the
fruit from 2 to 10 days in a mix-
ture of one part lime and 10 parts
water. Fruit so treated is firm,
juicy and non-astringent:
To overcome the problem of
puckeryness, University of Florida
fruit breeders, are checking on non-
astringent varieties adaptable to
Some friut under surveillance are
of excellent" -Fating qualities even
in the firm mature stage. One fruit
-variety when' mixed with a fruit
salad compliments the plate with
an exotic taste.
Until the researchers discover an
ideal persimmon for Florida, it's
a .good idea to plant the variety
that thrives. in your locality. For
this information contact either the
county Extension Director or a lo-
Persimmons do best upon lighter
soils which are well drained. You
-are in luck if your property has a
good sub-soil containing some clay.
However, clay is not absolutely es-
Persimmons/like full sunlight
and ample "elbow room". So, the
planting site should be an open
space no closer than 20 feet from
the nearest tree canopy.
If the .planting site is a lawn
area, practice clean cultivation a-
round the trunk of the tree. In
chopping out weeds do not dig
deeply, as many feeder roots of the
tree grow close to the surface of
Fertilizer requirements for per-
simmons are vague. But, the trees
seem to thrive on applications of a'
good garden fertilizer mixture con-
taining nitrogen, phosphoric acid
and potash. A general rule is to
apply one pound of plant food per
year of age of the tree.
Apply the fertilizer in the spring
about the time the tree starts to
leaf out. It the tree is on sandy soil,
it is a good idea to split the plant
food, application. !n this case ap-
ply half the fertilizer in the spring
and the other half in the summer
after the leaching rains have fal-
In some areas persimmon leaves
are prone to tilrn yellow and the
tip end of the branches die.- This
is usually due to a zinc deficiency.
A foilage spray of zinc sulfate is the
immediate cure. Follow this by an
application of .zinc sulfate to the
soil for long-range benefits,
S.For additional help in growing
persimmons, contact your county
i Extension director.
I wish to offer my thanks to the people
of Gulf County for the fire support
and vote you favored me with in my
first quest for public office.
Although not succesful in being elee i
ed to office, I was -very successful in
.meeting, and- making, many new
Danley's Annual Fall Sale
STORE WIDE SAVINGS
Some Items One of A Kind Some Slightly
Damaged Some Floor Samples!
AUTOMATIC WASHER SALE
* Single' Speed Automatic
* 3 selection washer loads
Je Gleaming white porcelain
S namel top and lid
* Splin tub, porcelain enamel
* SAVE NOW AT
1 amisoi SOFA SLEEPERSLAT WOOK LIKE SOFAS"
ing mf-beauty by day
Sleeping comfort-luxury by g nighf!
Smart tailoring assures lasting beauty --- Jamison design and construc-
tion assures easy double duty with an extra bedroom literally at your
fingertips. Big sleeping comfort for two on the separate Jamison Sleeper
Inner-spring mattress. Choose now from our wide selection of colors
. nd fabrics.
3 PC. Italian Contemporary Bedroom,
Beautiful Modern styled com-
pact console in grained Wal-
nut color. All new distinctive-
ly designed integral escut-
cheon with front mounted
color controls featuring the
new Zenith Color Command-
Ii) ia Dag
In Heavy Vinyl Limited Quantity
as low as $58.00
Channel back with foam reversible cushions Vinyl
Sofa and Chair
Both for $158.00
Hotel-Motel Special by Jamison
Mattress, Box Springs
DiFE 5, ddd H~ H 'd -'o- ,,4I dDo, Hlghdy ,,,dWd l
hUE U V ~ ~ ,y,~g ~ ~ odI~ ~,~ ~I. d D
MHE STA '. Port Lt. Joe, I-la. 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970 PAGE NINE
... .RICH and SONS' IGA
G" Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order
1do4 EGGS... FREE
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
SECOND BIG WEEK!
Georgia Grade "A" MEDIUM
EGGS 2 Doz
Carnation Evaporated Tall Cans
Aurora Bathroom 2 roll Pkg.
Tissue 4 $
IGA CAKE Reg. Boxes
MIXES 3 For
BAKERITE With $10.00 Qrder
|i'Yi| LOWER -
Del Monte C. S. or Family Style Golden No. 303 Cans
CORN ,C- 69c GA
DeelMonte Early Garden SWVET No. 303 Cans Saltine Crackers 1--- 29c
P E A S 3 Ca 69c 'Coffee Creamer----jar 69c.
FRISKIE MIX of SAUCE CUBES
S Dog food ---25 bs. $2.89
OH BOY! No. 5 Jar
Corn.& Cane Syrup
48 OUNCE JAR
CriscorOil ----jar $1.00
TABLERITE BEEF DELICIOUS
u I *!^ !-
ROUND STEAK---lb. $1.08
SIRLOIN TIP---- lb. $1.28
RUMP ROAST ----b. 88c
GROUND CHUCK ---lb. 88c
CHUCK STEAK ----lb. 68c
STRIP STEAK -
BEEF LIVER --- b. 49c
TABLERITE % SLICED
PORK LOIN --- Ib. 68c
OME MAE TABLERITE BEEF FRESH PORK SMALL
Pepper Sauce pt. 49c SIRLOIN STEAK----lb. $1.18 SPARE RIBS --b.
'Pppe ac: pt, .9
Del Monte TOMATO 46
l Monte Sliced or Crushed No. 2 cans
ineapple 3 ans $100
Del Monte FRUIT (Pineapple-Grapefruit,
Pineapple-Orange Pineaple-Pink G'fruit) 46 Oz. Cans
Detergent DOVE 22 oz. btls.
LIQUID 2 For 89c
FOR TRICK or TREAT
Lge. Variety Hallowe'en Candy
-SHOWBOAT No. 2% Cans
Pork and Beans_ 4 cans $1.00
Saltine Crackers--- Ib. 41c
,APPLE, PEACH, CHERRY,, COCONUT
20 Oz. Pies
98 IGA FILLETS
8C OCEAN PERCH-- Ib. pkg.
IGA 5 Ounce Packages
i/ on WAFFLESS. 33pkgs.
FALL GARDEN TIME IS HERE SHOP RICH'S FOR YOUR COMPLETE
VARIETY of SEEDS, ONION SETS, LOT and COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER
,Q Fresh FRUIT 3
3 9 MEDIUM YELLOW ONIONS
For A Beautiful Winter Lawn Cello Bags
uf,:i4e D ar f.-g. o. 9 L.n -- .
uI'VVImI E ye aUeu
IGA % Gallon
ICE MILK ---ctn. 49c
%UrIrui -- A OUg *S
SWEET POTATOES -----lb. 1Oc
U. S. NO. 1
IRISH POTATOES .... 50 lb. bag $2.49
Tender Yellow SQUASH -- bag 39c
Bananas -__ lb. 12c
ALABAMA VINE RIPE
Lettuce hd. 29c
Gillette Platinum Plus
($1.89 Value) RAZOR
BLADES pk. $1.59
Gillette Techmatic Adjustable
($1.79 val.) Pk. of 10 RAZOR
BAND _-pk. l$.49
($3.18 Val.) Free Can
Razor ea. 2.29
GARDEN NEEDS .
3 Bags $1.00
Fill your freezer for the winter
months ahead with RICH'S Farm
Fresh Vegetables Check our
freezer prices by the bushel.
SQUASH lb. 12c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
i.eorgia Grade "A"
I ~ I I ,
SAVE CASWHAT RICW'S -NOT STAMPS
f -,ML -. -
Not EnoughFood Being Produced to More Ducks AIIow
Prprly Feed All the0 World's People M r T T
Kelly Swindle of Bonifay, Presi- nual increase is itself growing at, o' T mo "H
'dent of the West Flprida.Resource a rapid pace; it is outstripping the
conservationn :and Development gains in world food production de- TALLAHASSEE Duck hunting j the hunter's bag limit. In effect,
(RC&D) Project says that accelerat-1 spite all the triumphs of agricul- regulations for the 1970-71 season the point system can increase a
ed soil and water conservation prac- ture and fisheries since World War will add waterfowl to the hunters hunter's bag from four ducks a
ties are essential. A quote from IL" .bag And extra aays to the hunting year ago to a possible ten ducks
the Tuesday Letter published by ,_. .. t.. calendar. according to the Game this year.
the National Association of Con-. It is obvious th, in this and Fresh Water Fish Commission. .
s6evation Districts supports Swin area already live better than most Ducks have been classified in
die's claim:. people in the world-, but.. we are The season for hunting ducks and three separate point categories,
t f In very fortunate to have ti neces- coots will open one-half hour be-with somne valued at 90 points each,
equally distributed and each hu- sary natural resources to improve fore. others have been assigned a 20
ani receivedd identical a u standard of living," Swindle November 26, and continue with
man .... nAt, Our s0n^rt orngyingg.Jwinnuary 20..point value, and a third group are
,,we worid all be malnourished. i said. "The West Florida RC&D Pro dlly hunting troug January 20.10 points each.
the-entire world's .food supply were ject embraces Calhoun, Franklin, The regular duck season will be
pcl-et oUt a otth Su.diear Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, followed by a special scaup only The key to tabulating the point
palevel, it would feed only abouatt one Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Wakulla, season from January 21 through value will be identification of the
third ofthe hum an racebout. Walton and Washington Counties January 31. The special season win birds in. the bag rather than birds
o "Already. short of fn d t and we welcome suggestions for be open in specified areas only. in flight; however, hunters who
world isadding. 70 millionpeople improving our' area., Our Project New regulations provide for a are able to identify birds in flight
to Its fedng burden each -year Office is located in the Courthouse point system which will govern will have the opportunity to h ar-
in i f uinay..OurIvest more birds by the selective
the equivalent of an entire United in Bonifay. Our telephone number shooting of ducks with low point
States every three years. The, an- is Bonifay 904-547-3668. CLASSIFIED ADSI values.
I Midget Investments That YWeld i
CAv V' U IT r true CTA ___m la Um Rturnum Commission Director, Dr. 0. E.
~-. u~e CAW. 17WNe'5C gm *mTIIF A7"A1D~~
Port St. Joe, Florida
School Teachers and Students .
10% DISCOUNT on ALL CLASS MATERIALS -
Including Typewriters, Microscopes Business Machins, Teaching Aids, Books, Etc.
Shop by phone or stop in our store
p -0 P reonne
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
Frye, said. "The daily bag is reach-
ed when the point value of the last
bird taken, added to the' sum of
the point values of other .ducks
already taken during the day reach
or exceed 100 points.,"
Points allocated to species are as
Ninety-point (90): Hen Mallard.
Canvasback. Redhead, Black Duck.
Florida Duck. Hooded Merganser
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.'
IN RE: Estate of
INEZ J. ANDERSON,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Inez J. Anderson, .deceased, are
hereby notified and required to file
any claims or demands which they
may have against said estate in the
office of the county judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Port St. Joe; Florida, within six
calendar months from the 'date of
the first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be in
writing and must state the place of
residence and post office address
of the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or
his attorney, or it will become void
according to law.
September 10, 1970.
S' WI. 0. ANDERSON,
administrator of: the Es-
tate of Inez J Anderson,
CECIL G. COSTING, JR.
COSTIN anid MOORE
221 Reld AVenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 4t-9-17
Attorney for Administrator
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J UD ICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
LINbA HADDOCK REEVES,
JACKIE FRANK REEVES,
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: JACKIE FRANK REEVES
P. 0. Box 101
Grand Island, Louisiana 70358
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for divorce has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
Honorable Robert M. Moore, of
Costin and Moore, 221 Reid Ave-
nue, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court on or
before October 23, 1970; otherwise,
a Judgment may be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court on this the 10th day of
GEORGE Y. CORE
,Circuit Court Clerk
lard, Ringneck, Hen Pintail and 90-point duck; nine 10-point ducks,
Greenwing Teal. plus one 90-point duck provided
e d a n d Ten-point (10): All others. the 90-point ducks are the last ones
re an d Itaken. ..
The following few examples Frye said, "The point system is
might be useful in helping the not complex, and is based on sim-.
11-/m |hunter more easily grasp the new ple arithmetic and duck identifica- i
S T concept. in waterfowl regulations: tion. We expect the new system to
Legal bags five 20-point ducks; meet with enthusiastic approval
and Wood Duck. ten 10-point ducks; two 90-point by duck hunters once it is used in
Twenty-point (20): Drake Mal- ducks; four 20-point ducks plus one hunting.
7-ink there s something
serious about a well-puffed
There really isn't. In fact,
with today's modern equip-
ment, making a 'souffle is an
adventure, according to Bev-
erly Evans, home economics
director at Wear-Ever AlumiU
She points out that today's
ranges are geared for e v e n
temperaturee control one o
the basics for successful
souffl6s. And today's cooking
utensils were never better.
"Making something just a
littlee bit different is not only a
great for the family, but it's
arding to the cook, tool"
; Miss Evans.
Wear-Ever n o w packages
the essential utensils for
souff16-making in a colorful
Gourmet Adventure Kit for
Solffls. It's as easy as A-B-C
with the 2-quart ceramic souffl6
dish., metal souff16 folder, spe-
cial recipes and instructions,
and two colorful oven mitts.
Other equipment like a
saucepan, mixing bowl, meas-
uring cups, and spatula a -
you're sure to have in your
"-'en a ready.
.ce you understand the
es you'll find there are
..any kinds of souffles to try
from entree scuffles like
ham or chicken to chocolate
souffles for dessert. You'll
probably want to .start with
a basic cheese eouffl6 for your
first attempt, however.' Here's
an easy-do recipe:
1. Butter inside of ceramic
souffle -dish; sprinkle with
tablespoon of cheese.
2. Melt ',I cup butter in' sauce-
1 teaspoon butter or
1 tablespoon grated Swiss
, cup butter or mars- .
V'4 cup flour
11/3 cup boiling milk
% teaspoon salt
pan; stir in flour; cook over
medium heat until mixture
3. Slowly add boiling milk,
beating constantly; add salt,
pepper, cayenne p e p p e r,
4. Cook over medium 'heat
until very thick; about 1
minute, stirring constantly.
5. Separate eggs-drop whites
into large mixing bowl,
yolks into hot sauce (one
,at a time), beating well
after each addition.
6. Blend in cup of grated
7. Beat egg.whites and dash
of salt until stiff but not
teaspoon pepper -
Dash cayenne pepper
S 8 whole eggs (at room
1 cup grated Swiss cheese
dry. They, should stand up
in peaks when the beater is
withdrawn but the whites
should still be moist.
8. Stir a large spoonful of
egg whites into the sauce.
9. Pour sauce into remaining
egg whites; gently fold tp
10. Pour souffle mixture into
souffle dish; smooth sur-
face with spatula.
11. Place in center of "pre-
, heated 400 con; inmne-
diately turn'pven tempera
ture down to 375 F.; bake
12. Serve Immediately.
13. Five or six. servings.-
IT'S EASY, TO
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THE S;TAR. Pori St. Joe, Fla. 32456, THURSDAyi, OCTOBER 8j, 1970
;::- ~.,- ';JC3' W It IN Mc lE~lrl
a- __'-__ ___________ ___ ________ __________
'"N ""m"i" balance your diet
'I':h EAT THE 4 BASIC
10,1970. If FOODS EVERY U
noble topur- 11 1
Ie anyadver. 1. Fruits andIVeget
I item, please / .,J, 2. Dairy Products
a\ r ,! o 1f 3. Mef Fish & Po
arain check. 4. Bread and Cerea
Whole or Half balance your budget
\49 U ALWAYS SHOP A&F
"Super-Right" /4 Pork Loin Sliced
PORK CHOPS LB.
"Super-Right" Boneless CHUCK pr
SWISS' STEAK LB
"Supor-Right" Shoulder or Bone In S, uper-Right" All Meat Slited
Calif. Roast Lb. 89 Bologna.. kg
Super-Right" Shank Half Smoked Sultana Frozen, Chicken; Turkey. or Beef
CookedHamsLb.49 MeatPies 5: 99c
,"S.oer-Right" Shoulder "Super-Right" Bone In
i D^L CaLr.e C, Oc f.,L L IA,, AO0
A&P sliced ;o ave
Tomato Soup (Limit' 5 w/$5. or more ordr excl. cigarettes)
CAM P10'S /2 oz.
White or Asstd. Colors Toilet Tissue
ScotITowenisS 3RJumbo 3 4 Roll
SSloRolls d ,3Pkgs
Bathroom Tissue reen Giant
Soft-Weve ,2 5exicorn 2 49c
-Facial Tissue A P Instat .
Scotties25, .,.5 Breakfast 6% 4
.xe4at "4 .
j Jonathan \K
Fresh Crisp Red Delicious
Pears... LB. '2.8
C-9 .... l.
r' GRAPS Layer Cake Mixes
NOW AT A&P Your Pkgs. 00
1971 PLAID STAMP LGl .Limit 4 W/Coup. & $5. or more food order
S CATALOG S ALPINE CRACKERS lb I. bOX Z Coupon Good Through Oct., 11, 1970
f H J V-8 Juice or Campbell's _________ ag_
WDorD -oi'coTM m Tomato Jcen.O 6 cns: 59.j -
CLEANERDo 89r ic e 7c Off Label Toothpaste
iC1.1 0.70 A L. Yellow ( COLGATE
amadWM 'Popping Corn... 0...B g .27 Te -
loMW 5 no, o,
Ann Page Sparkle Gelatin
4 3 s.
~~U~d A5I0 LAIDJ
mills joCOUPON AD PURCHASEPS
Cog a "d 9dthnJ6d. 11, 1970. 10-10-70
Jane Parker Delicious
Jane Parker Glazed
n nJn-iJd, P 1 Donuts..
R"Figa0 "' sTAP Jane Parker Delicious
iCAT FOOD 2an-1z37c Agl F .
J d thru Oct. 11,,.19V0 11& n ae0 roga
0 o CSIxe
S with this coupon
35- Coupon GoodThouhOc. 1982
35 o, .
7 E A&P OFFERS You SAVE
5 7 (SAV Luclen Lelong .
.OPENING NIGHT PERFUME
2 Full Ounces Attractive Gift Box
S i Basic Essences Imported
b. c ,, -vrom France
l C.. Comparable $17.50 Value
49 Enclosed o paymentof $2.99 for each Luclen Lelong
SPer fume ordered. Mait my order to-
S1.f0 0 'Md- -
Stll:thli coupon to Alow ,4F weeks for delivery oryour order.
speceil Offer Otter limited lo U.S. residents and Is void
SP.O. Box where prohibited. Your money will be rh -
Weiiportll,.Con.i ~m s funded f you ar not ompletly satisfied.
b. Oier Expire 0 W,2'0W RefundInstructlons It ------ -
Lb. AnC : .... ..
U I. I
use the wa n ds
I THE RI
I ~ / _
I SAVE 30c I
W W, W VV. .# J9 Vyv... ..
THE STAR, Port St. ia. AM&riid
Parents Urged to Visit
School Lunch Room
by ETNA GASKIN gram which is operated under the
Director, School Food Service guidelines set up by the United
States Department of Agriculture.
Thga time s now, to plan and or- SchoolLunch programshave play-
ganize f o r observing National ed, and continue to play, an im-
School Lunch Week. portant role in nutrition and piy-
Our Theme "School Lunch Sup- sical fitness.
ports Effective Education" gives Good nutrition is more than get-
us an opportunity to demonstrate ting enough food it is getting
to our patrons the real value of enough of the right foods. Each
the School Lunch for student nu-school lunch served must meet
triton and health apd how it sup- Type A requirements which have
ports effective education. We need been set up by the U. S. Depart-
to reach more junior and senior meant of Agriculture. These in-
high school students. We need to lude: 1 pint whole milk, 2 ounces
make a year round effort to em- of protein, three-fourths cup serv-
phasize nutrition education for all ing of fruits' and vegetables, one
ages through ideas and activities
that are stimulated and motivated serving of bread and one teaspoon
at a treul slated and motive of butter. Desserts are optional.
as a r lt o an alive and effec-This lunch furnished one-third of
tive School Lunch Week. Your child's daily food needs. This
Pick a day you would like to program strives to teach the child
* visit the school of your choice, call what he should eat and why it is
the principal and have you a place important.
reserved to eat in our dining rooms. We readily admit that the plai
See the type meals your child is is limited but sq are the funds pro.
eating, and the performance of the ved Commodities help keep the
gracious lunchroom ladies.for every onepartiipat
Our schools are making a special ing. Milk reimbursement makes il
effect this year, through our school possible to have % pint of milk
food service program, to train, en- available to all pupils at .04. Adults
courage and guide our students in pay more. County funds provide
developing desirable food habits, and maintain equipment. Counts
funds assist in providing manda
1970 marks the 24th anniversary tory Federal Fair Labor minimum
Qf the National School Lunch Pro- salaries for food service employee.
es in the schools. All pupils bene.
/ fit whether they buy or bring their
*i HW lunches because every child uses
trays, napkins, glasses, etc. and
the lunch room maintenance ser.
Your understanding and appre.
ciation of our program is all we
ask. We invite you to visit the
school lunchroom any time during
K I T C H E N the school year, and especially the
S T week of October 12-16.
S CHATTER R MONDAY OCTOBER 12
Saucy Franks, Pork and Beans,
By The Florida Power Corporation Orange or Apricot cup, Cabbage
Patch Slaw, Buns, Chocolate Cake,
Have you been planning to pre- and pint of Milk.
pare a cake and just don't seem
to have the time? Now, there is no! TUESDAY OCTOBER 13
excuse when you read this recipe. Florida Beef Burger, Orange
Lemon Cream Angel Cake Juice, Celery Sticks, Sliced Tomato
1 package lemon pudding and pie on Lettuce, Gingerbread with Le-
filling mix mon Sauce and Milk.
1 eg h or 2 egg yolksWED DA
S10-inch angel food cake WE DNESDAY OCTOBER 14P
1 cup whipping cream Bar-B-Q Chicken, Gseeu Peas,
1 tablespoon lemon rind Cole Slaw, Cranberry Jelly, Biscuit
Prepare lemon pie filing as di- or Rolls, Butter, Milk and Oatmeal
rected on package, using the egg I "
or egg yolks. (Do not prepare mer- THURSDAY OCTOBER 15
ingue.) Cool. Toasted Cheese Sandwich, But
Cut angel food cake into 3 hori- fered Corn, % hard cooked egg
zontal slices. Spread half of the Two slices of Tomato on Lettuce
cooled filling between these layers. Cake and Milk.
Whip the cream until thick and
shiny. Fold the remaining lemon FRIDAY OCTOBER 16
filling and lemon rind into the Spaghetti and Meat Balls, Tossec
whipped cream. Salad, Apple Pie with Cheese
!Rolls, Butter and Milk.
Frost the top and sides of the Rolls BtteandMilk.
cake with the- lemon-cIfam mix- "
ture. CIill 1 hour before serving. ., ....
Garnish as desired. PINES
NOTE: For even slices when -- Stand Ta,
slicing the angel food cake intoan all
3 horizontal slices, use your electric n Florida's
knife. Also, for ease i1 serving in- | Il
dividual slices, use your electric J.r. Future!
THE STAR. Port St.'Joe, Fla.,32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1970
WHAT YOU S ROULD KNOW ]
- ABOUTYOUR PRESCRIPTION:
S, ver one million accidental poisonings occur yearly. A
frightening number, over one third, happen to children
under five. The National Safety Council Report lists over
1800 fatalities from accidental poisonings in a recent year
....practically.2% of-all accidental deaths in the home. By
observing a few simple rules you can prevent one of these
tragedies from happening to your family. Prevent accident. ,
tal poisonings by keeping poisons out of the reach of chil-
drtn and clearly label all poisonous substances. If poison-
ing does occur, call.a doctor immediately, then admihister
SeOergency'treatment. If you're unsure of the proper first-
aid-for-poisoning procedure, now is a good time to learn it. '
Pick upi afreetpoison Antidote Chart at our Rexall Pharmacy ,
tod4y.-Help reduce hd iunmnecessarily hligh toll of tragic
deaths,due to accidental poisoning!
j For ihe highest pharmaceutical standards, OIw prices
consistentwith quality and the personal attention you
'can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue Phone 221-371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
Minutes of The
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
PORT ST. :JOE, FLQRIDA ed by the Board, at the special
AUGUST 13, 1970 Board meeting of August 10, 1970.
The Gulf County School Board This amendment resolution di-
* met in sp6~al session on the above rects that Washington Elementary
date. The following members were School be closed for economic rea-
present and acting: B. J. Rich, Sr., sons beginning with the 1970 school
Chairman, Geine Raffield, Waylon year. .
Graham, J. K. Whitfield and Wli- Board member Graham made a
liam Roemer, Sr. r motion that the amended resolution
The Superintendent was present- be adopted. Board member Raffield
RESOLUTION AMENDMENT seconded the motion. All voted yes.
The Board met to discuss a res- The Supeqintendent was directed
oluti6n preilobily adopted at a to send a copy of the amended re-
special board meeting on July 23, solution to Judge-DavidL Middle.
,1970. This resolution presented the brooks as the plan for integration
Board's plan of integrating the of the 'Gulf County School System.
school system to Federal Judge Da-; copyA of this amended resolup-
vid L. Middlebrooks of the North- ti a part of the minutes of
ern District of Florida. The Board's this eetig and is on file in the
Attorney, Cecil Costin, Jr., was di- Superintendent's office.
reacted to prepare an additional re-
solution closing Washington -Ele- '.There being no further business,
mentary School (K-6) for economic the Board adjourned to meet; again
reasons'at a special meeting of the in regular session on September 15,
Board on August 10, 1970. 1970. at 9:00 A.M., EDT.
The Board's Attorney presented ATTEST:
'an amendment to the resolution R. Marion Craig B.. Rich, Sr.
adopted on July 23, 1970 as direct-. Superintendent -Chairman
Bail Is Denied Pitfs and Lee by District
Federal Judge David Middlebrooks
Federal, Judge David Middle- station attendants died.
brooks has. declined- to, reJase Middlebrooks said, '-"Request
Freddie Pitts and Wilbert tee., for admittance to bail has been
from prison on bail. The two are presented to the state's highest
on death row in Raiford prison authority (State Supreme Court)
after a state circuit court judge and, rejected, and therefore that-
set aside their sentences. issue is now ripe for presentation
Judge Miadlebrooks 'said the "a 'nd consideration by this court."
t/wo would have to stay in jail. H%.then noted.that while Hol-
until they ex.ajst all state :reme- ley's ruling set aside the convic-
dies for obr.lning theii release. tions 'and death sentences, it did i
Pitts and Leewere sentenced not "vitiate 'or expunge" the
to death in-Adigust of 1963, for; charges against Pitts and Lee
-tht wmrlgil'r of two Pot St. S oe
e UG JU rs o w or or. ju
men. They pleaded guilty to th
killings, but later said they co'
fessed only; after they were beat
In April o 1969, Circuit Judg
Charles Holley set aside both con
,victions and sentences, rulin
-they might have beei the result
of fear-inspired., confessions.
. Holley also noted that another
n'man, 37-year-old Curtis Adams
'Jr., confessed to -the killings. Ad
iams is r-ving; a life sentence
for a nifilar intder committed
only 15 days after the two ga
(Continued'From Pale t.4
schools while awaiting the opifi
ion of the court from their., ap
peal. Craig pointed out that the
children are losing valuable timi
in, their education and pointed
out that the boycott would have
:no effect on the,cout's decision
,of their, appeal. le .
Only recently, feelers hae
reached, the School Board tha
,,the Negroes would return if they
didn't' have to 'attend Highlan
View School. The Board hma
pointed out that such a move
would only put them- (the Board)
in. contempt. of Middlebrooksa
(Continued from Page 1)
be transferred o the Shrine hot
pital later this week for special
care for his severe burns which
cover most of his body.
Plans are now underway to
transfer Billy.; to a bdrns insti
4iUte, sponsored. by the Shriners
in Galveston, Texas.
Shrine officials -i Panama
City plan to move the boy, 'who
is suffering second and third de-
gree burns on most of his body
Saturday or Suniday of this week.
Jackson left home 'bout 6:20
Monday niorning, onr',' s way to
work. Neighbors' dipcqvered ,the
house, ablaze and sounded the
alarm.: Port St. Joe 'fi.rem.h 'were
summoned about 6:30 and found
the rear half, of the house en-,
gulfed in flames when they ar-
THE STAR .
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Aopublishers of Your Home-Town News
School Board Calls for Accreditation
Rating for Polt St. Joe High School
The Gulf County School Board
agreed in their meeting-Tuesday
to call on the Florida Cqmmittee
of the Southern Association of
Colleges"and Schools- for a reas-
sessment of their accreditation
status fbr "'ort St. Joe .High
School. ,- -
Port St. Joe High was dropped
from the accredited list- two
,years ago'for insufficient facdli-
isoc and,'two instrupfors teaching
In other items of business the
Heard a report of an audit of
school accounting, showing that
the individual school accounts
were in' order.
Set a charge of $100.00 per
performance for a country music
show being planned 'by Tommy
Donaldson, ,fqr use of the colli-
Accepted delivery from St. Joe
Motor Company on a delivery van.,
for use by Port St. Joe schools.
The Board of Commissioners of
the Highland View Water and Sew-
er District will hold its regular
monthly meetings on the second
Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m.
at the Water Plant and Office on
Fifth Street in Highland View.
e out of theirfield.
: S e ree The Board'trled t'o retain the t r Sente ith A Medal
.l e. accredlitation, status since the .eW t i
(Continued From Page 1) system 'was then in a building
e lying areas program, butto no avail. Specialist Four Riland B, Jett Medal for meritorious achievement
- Une the a ont' s r serving with the U. S. Army in in the Vietnamese theatre. Riland
g Um ent, Port St. Joe wi agree The Board expects a team to Vietnam was presented the Air was given the award for meritor-
t, Port St. Joe wil receive c e to Port St. Joe in .he very ious action while participating lin
half of theH proeds and Whitell near future to reconsider, the, ac- -.. sustained aerial flight, in support
S City andHighlad View will ach credited rating for the school., of combat ground forces during he
r receive one quarter. I .: I I II...._ period ofduring,1970toMay13,
,' Civil Defense Exercise The Board was notified by the period of May 8, 1970 to May a3,
e Dennis Baiton of Tallahassee, .State Department of Enuctich t hs 1970 o
e who works closely with Civil De-, that Gulf County, has $22j,000 Duriong $his period of time Jett
fense from Florida State Uni. I available for capital expenditures anticipated in more than 25 er,
s. versity, asked the Board, to par; "which was made available to the ial mi sions- over hostile teio tryt
ticipate personally in a Civil De- 'county from i recent bond issue n support of rations a st
fense exercise scheduled for' the by the state. co munist :aggression. Duringsp all
week of December 1-8. ded to us highest rdr of air disciple and
The exerciSe isto be based f te mn to helP py acted in accordance with their best;
SGulf's emergency operation plan f the money to helpp4 f ,or re-;. t sr ice.
.submitted iis sp ring, which will nations to the Port St. Joe Ele- trains of the service.
- C test the plan and familiarize the mentary School; -to remodel and i By his determination to accom-
e lish hirs mission,~ in spite of' the
r hazards inherent li repeated aerl
actual vl seper son ei df ights oner, ho repeated aerial
d" actOa k oper0n, or, ; ucation department of Wewa-. "tghts over, hosile teritory, and
e With the year drawing to a itchka igh School. and other ., by his outstanding degree of pro-
...close and December 30 the dead. projects as needed. The money -fessioialismi and devotion to duty,
line for submitting working plans can be ised for projects that, has been chosen for this honor-
Sfor the Oak rovewater, system have been established by a state JeieS a d o Po
in ordertobe engible or fed- survey team. Sp4 RILAND B. JETT Joe.
eral FA and loans for the cur-
S rent fiscal year, the Board didn't I
quite know which way to go Wed-
,.:They wanted to proceed with I
Sthe work, bitt are prohibited I I
'from spending county money on m5 a N
As a result, the Board wrote 1 I
Florida Engineering lAssociate in
SPort St. Joe asking if they would Ever ea s em
be willing to proceed with the .
drawings provided their pay
would comefrom funds derived FOR SALE: 2 bedroom frame house FOt SALE, .1962.FairlaneFord rV 8
.. from any federil grant or loan.- on three lots. Also bedroom I .Goodcondition. Call Charlie Waf u.' B!CYCLe REPAIRS.
'fN fedth a t r foa. rame house with den, .i7-n kt-. 22748. tfec-10-8 U LT CYC
No reply ha. been received from hen on 2 lots. At Jone.s I o.i.e-' YS na..m t.
.the a.firm as yet; .. stea. Phone 22t-8716. t-8 ABY n- my home ay Ta.e trae -
SProvydingethe working draw-. 8or gt. Call Mrs .Lolle 227- New and Used
Ings is tjene#;step in-the pro- OR SALE 6 lotwith 3 bedroom RWA E s 0P N t r .SHOP .
1' M .ct,...' "- 1fe" Good aMden ^ spot. A. RANGERS WANTED: 2 years skill- '10 4th St Ph. 227.-2Q
SCi$": i Cty0.Near Astcmely oef IG ed trade. High school education
S .....- t "Chui&d. $6,600. First come gets t eqV lent App ly St. Joseph .
SS T. Morris, Rt. 1, Box ,8, We.stateark S 3t e.0-1 SEPTIC TANKS pumped out Call
,uIBufod GuilePhone =12932.
SA V FORAIR CONDTONINGand'ap-P1o2230O 9"
SFOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1309 plane rep 229-323. -.
.., THE COUNT J E Long Avenue. Phone 227-7181. STOCK CLERK WANTED: Male.
THE OUNT S tfc-8-13 Experience helpful. Apply i
S deceCased. O '- 1 1 I p t t hae sewiceh d 'old at P oills. Campbell's Drug. 8ti9-17
SNOTIE TO CREDITORS FOR SALE: 8 room house on two hav services"' t sbM y 1.8_1
YOU AND- EACH OF YOU are lots. 1 corner lot and house fur- CALo p 9rie 3 o -S W'ANTED: .Part-time secretary
hereby notified .and required to nished. Across hwy. in front of CL 2JANIC. STOKES tfc for church. Send name, addes,
', present any claims or demands, school in Wewahitehka. Mrs. Rosa AI STK- p h, pnoe number to box 266, Port St.,
which you, or either of you may Stevens., tf-c"2 _H..E: C.OTTAGE SHOPE_ y. .l oe. tfc-9-3
have against the Estate of WAL. THE COTTAGE SHOPE, our lo __
TER CRUTCHFIELD, deceased FR ALE: 8' cab camper. Gas cal dealer for PHENTEX YARN TREE SERICE Trees taken dn
late of Gulf Coual ty, Florida, within e tove lights, ice bor. Sleeps 4. has a large selection of yarn for and rem ved or trimmed. Call
six (6) calendar months from the avid-'Rich, 229-2575 or 2.29-4562. your knitting and rochet needs. 653-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
date ofthe first publication of this ~.~ w e have may gilt items at the ,
notce. Each claim or demand must OR,. RENT: Beach' front cottage. COTTAGE SHOPPE, red and white E"
be in writing and must state the St. Joe:Beach. 2 bedrooms with building on Hiway 98, eacon Hill. POR I
place of residence andn post office automatic washer and carport. Wa- WE HAVE IN ST2 CK plenty of c. AMBULANC e I
add.reyss onth Ci m and*ui.r t ter furnished. Phone 648-4860. pres lumber, 2x4Ato 2x12, o AMBULANCE oSERV E
be sworn to by the claimant, his tfc-9-24 1 and 2. x4 thugh i1n12--i 9 mW ,Joe" n
agent orttrney, or the, same will no. Pine lumber, paints, hard-ew tchka and
DbeATe D his tdayofngth la tem FOR RENT: Furnished apartments ware and appliances. PRIDGEON Port St. Joe
S ths 26th da of ete and trailer space. Bo's Wimico BUILDING SUPPLY, Wewahitch. ,
ber CARMI CRUTdHFIELD Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410. ca. tfc--ll -'-- CALL --
Davenport, Johnston & Harris tfc-8-13 FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call Comforter Funeral Homn
Attorneys for Administratrix FOR RENT Apartment. .510 8th Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
406 Magnolia Avenue jarg ol tibon r 227511
-Panama City, Florida 4t10-8, St Phone Jean Arnoldo 6-400 wa payment Phone 227s.- -511
n' d'ad FOR RENT: Furnished beach cot- T9o2. o p en. ,htfe
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP,. tages. .Reasonable monthly rates. "
MANAGEMENT AND Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496.' tf-8-13 Our Number Hps.Been Changedn u--- '
CIRCULATION RAY'S TRIM SHOP C. P. EthC reda s
As required by Act of October FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house. Ap- ComW"tE Upholstery Service 51 BTh E Sre
23, 1962; Section 4369, Title, 39, ply at Smith's Pharmacy. Phone W ai tolease you 18 Thiri St
United States Code. 227-511. tfc--1 Eime Port St. Joe PH
for The Star, publishdweekly at FOR RENT: 3 broom unur 602 Garso A. Plumbingand
306 Williams Avenue, Port St Joe, I ed house located in Port St. Joe. Phoi 29-6l--i and
Forida 32456, th location f the Also unfurnished houses in Beach Contractor
sa eplociher, editor and man- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house fur- RADIO and TV REPAIR R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
aging editor and their address, is: Cit ed runar isen PHONE. 229108 Josep Chapter No. 56, RA..,
W f mesley R. R amsey, Sr., P. 0. Box i ty. e peM ar4 0 1M 64. Icall P O mN Pon-6n
308, Port S. fJoe, Florida 32456. 229-2711. 4tp-10-1 1319 McClellan Ave. companion wecvitime.ng
S'Owner: Wesley Ramsey, Sr., FOR RENT: 3 bedroom trailer with ROY BURCH See.
P. Box 308, Port St. Joe, Floria b ath and a half. Water furnished. WALAM
n32456. -Gulf Street, St. Joe Beach. Call Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 11
I Extent and nature of circula- 227-4657. tp PAINT Dealer n Pqrt St. Joe THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
tion: Total number of copies print- i-- i second arid f0TSurth Tuesday
ed, 2,050; sales through, dealers and WANTED: Good refrigerator for n nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
carriers, street vendors and coun-1 Garden Center. Phone 227-3102.7, Home.
ter, sales. 370: mail subscriptions, n C P- 1'02
1,640. Total distribution, 2,010; .of- FOR SALE: 1964 Volkswagen. Re- THERE WiLL BE a regular com-
fice use, left-over, ?unaccounted, built motor. Good condition. Call munication of Port St. Joe Todge
Inoed arter printing, 40. Total, Rev. C.sByron Smith at 227-4451 or E^RTH No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
2,050. 227-5041. $600.00. 10-8 --and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
I certify that toe statements p- .8-4 --
made by me above aRe correct and LOST: 1 lemonrwhite and one liver- A
complete. I, white bird dogs. Each have cold i
WESLEY R; RAMSEY, SR. lars. One with 'T. W. Hinote 9-6361' HURLBUT FURNITURE
Owner and other, "C. G. Costin, Sr., 7- and APPLIANCES JOSEPH J. PIPPIN, W.M.
er 8111" engraved on collars. Finder 306 Reid Ave. M A ti
P B 3 S call 229-3626. tfc-10-8 PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty.
3246 PINES .
Exn Stand Tall 2-5 P P AIt Darn S
In: Florida's -
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