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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the ApOsihicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
THURSDAYY, JULY 22, 1971
Water Agreement Being
Drawn by City, Company
Bid Pastor "Goodbye
First artistss said "good-bye" to their pas-
toet. Rev. C. Byron Smith, with a reception Suhn
day afternoon held in the social hall of the church.
After'7 years'of service to the local church, Rev.
Smith is moving, to Alabama wherebhe will be a
chaplain in the Alabama prison system. In the
.17 '*- ..* '. .* ** *f 'st -
photo above, Rev. and Mrs. Smith receive Well
wishes from.Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, second from Ieft
Sand- her daughter-in-law,, Mrs. B. F. Daughtry./
Mrs. Daughtry s the only living charter member
of the First Churth, and. one of its,,staunchest
-Ciy Making Counfer Offer
For School Board Property
The City Commission took an
.offer of the Gulf School Board
to sell' the Washington High
School site under advisement
Tuesday night at their regular
meeting. The Board- is offering
to sell the site for $10,55610 and
the City has offered $23,347.71.
The -School 'Board offer is the
amount of money the City char-
ged for water and sewer service
to the new High School. Tlhe,
City offer is the amount still
In, Tuesday's discussion, Com-
missioner Tom Coldewey sug-
gested that it would be a "clean-
er operation" if the City leased
the site from the School Board.
Coldewey suggested that the City
lease the property for a 10 year
period for $2,400 per year which
would amortize the School
The Board agreed to'offer this
(Continued On. Page 12)
Robert R. Kilpatrick, former-
ly of Williston,, has purchased
and taken over the operation of
Prevatt Funeral Home here in
Port St. Joe. *
Kilpatrick, a native of DeFun-
iak Springs, took over the local
mortuary Monday of this week.
He, his wife and three. daugh-
ters have already moved to Port
Kilpatrick has 12 years exper-
ience as a funeral director. He
said the firm will be known as
the Prevatt-Kilpatrick Funeral
An open house is being held
Sunday afternoon between 1:00
and 3:00 p.m. for local citizens
to meet the Kilpatrick's and to
inspect the funeral home facili-
This big sea turtle apparently grew tired of the hum-drum life
of roaming the ocean and decided to come to town Monday. Allen
Sampson, Randy Walden and Mark Moore found the big turtle at
the pier at the end of Fifth Street, where it had crawled up on
the beach. Since turtles rarely come to town and since these boys
had never found a sea turtle before, they wanted their picture
taken. So, here it is. -Star photo
The Gulf Count y'0mmission
will meet Friday '9t at 7:30'
p.m. Bor the. expre 'purpose of
holding a public he-ring on whe-
ther or not to' clp a portion
of the Sauls Crede Road for a
mile and a half Vidk from the
Jackson River. Thb road is not
even cleared forn inlast mile.
before reaching t# .river and
about 'another! ail'ASonly rough-
ed in and is not inhdndition for
vehicles to use. /
The request to .code a portion
of the road was iad recently
by \the Associated' Investment
and Development( Corporation'
of Wewahitchka. 1he firm has
purchased all la 4-in the area
and is in the pro ss of turning
the former swam into a cattle
ranch. They plan 'o construct a
dike along the ri.ir to prevent
flooding in high 'Water periods.
The reason for 44(sing the end
of the road is so te dike tan'be
built across it about a mile be-
fore the roal reaches the river.
In main# 'ij' request, the
firm agree'o"' dbed back the
road right of way in case inter-
est. is ever generated to put a
bridge across the river at this
point. At present, the County
does not own right of way all
the way to the Jackson River.
The Corporation: has also
agreed to construct & public pic-'
nic area and boat landing on
Sauls Creek for; use 'by the gen-
eral public, near where the pres-
ent roughed-in road eftds.
In a recent meeting before
the County Beard, t e firm's at-
,torxaey Davidi Carl Gaskin, told
the Board that "the company is
offering the county and its ci-
tizens something fih the trade-
something they couldn't get any
other way because they do not
have proper right of way- or deed
to the property". Gaskin was re-
ferring to the recreation area.
The firm hopes to develop the
area into a cattle ranch, special-
izing in winter grazing and fat-
tening of South Florida calves.
The' calves are now shipped to
Texas, Oklahoma and other grain
growing and high nutrient grass
John Fadio seems to be the
fishing chanipion of the young-
er set as he, walked off with six
ribbons 'in the Fishing Rodeo
completed Friday. John had two
first place ribbons; two second
place and two third place
Other winners in the Rodeo
were: first place winners in the
largest fish for the various spe-
cies: Tommy Davis, Kent Smith,
Homer Davis, Kelvin Pettis,
Wesley Thompson, and Gregg
Second place winners for the
various species: Eric Clenny,
Keith Johnson, Ewell Harrison,
Charles Adkins, Connie Williams
and Gregg Todd.
Third place winners: Gregg
Chason (two awards), Bruce Gay,
Tim Harvey, Richard Chatham
and Hal Lewis.
Gregg Chason did well in the
Rodeo with one first place and
two third place ribbons, Bruce
Gay caught the most fish in the
Rodeo with, 111. Most of Gay's
catch, 101, were bull minnows.
This week is the last week of
the'summer recreation program
being offered by the City of Port
St. Joe and the Gulf County
School Board. Tournaments are
being held in golf and tennis on
Eighth and 16th Streets.
A softball tournament is un-
derway in North Port St .Joe
with the teenagers holding the
(Continued On Page 12)
Although the City of Port St.
Joe has been purchasing raw
water from St. Joe Paper Com-
pany for over 15 years, there has
'been no official agreement be-
tween the two parties governing
performance of either.
This situation was changed
Tuesday night,I when St. Joe Pa-
per Company offered an agree-
ment, designed to protect both
parties involved, for the Com-
mission to study, suggest chan-
ges so a workable agreement can
The new agreement is for a
period of 20 years and allows
the City to draw an average of
25 million gallons of water per
month from St. Joe Paper's fresh
water canal. The water is then
treated and distributed through
the City's water system. Water
Commissioner Bob Fox- said the
City's largest month of usage-i-"
the past has been 16 million gal-
lons with average usage just
over 12 million gallons per
month year round.
Tom S. Coldewey, Vice Presi-
dent of the company and a City
Coinmissioner said, "We ihad to
put some kind of regulation on
the amount of water available
to the, City' in light of selling
water to Oak Grove. There is not
an unlimited .supply available
and the City won't have water
available to sell- to any 'area
which wants to buy.'/.
Other aspects of the contract
sets the price of water to the
City at 12c per thousand gallons,
provides for a year's-notice be-
fore a price, change and .stipu-
lates that the company must ap-
prove of any outside 'ales of
bulk water. The City asked: that
this last stipulation be removed
since this would be governed by
the. amount of water available.
City Attorney William J.,Rish
told the Board they needed a
contract of this sort for their
own protection. "You have a
good working agreement now,
but who knows who will be the
parties involved 10 years from
now and the City needs protec-
tion of an agreement in writing."
Coldewey pointed out that the
City now has nearly a million
dollars invested in a water treat-
ment plant adjacent to the com-
pany canal "which would be use-
less" should someone in the firm
Decide they should no longer
sell water to the City. The new
. agreement provides that this
cannot happen for at least 20
Delay Granted On Pitts
Lee Pre Trial Hearing
Circuit Judge Robert L. Mc-
Crary granted yesterday a post-
ponement for pre-trial argu-
ments to attorneys for Wilbert
Lee and Freddie Lee Pitts. The
hearings were scheduled for to-
The pre-trial hearing, which
involves decisions on five mo-
-tionsi filed by. the defendant's at-
torneys has been re-scheduled
for August 27- at-9:00 a.m., here
in Port St. Joe before Judge
John J. Crews, Jr. It is probable
that a new trial date for the two
Negroes will also be set in the
In filing for the postponement
the attorney's waived the' de-
fendants right to a speedy trial.
-The request was not objected to
by the State's Attorney.
The first degree murder trial
*for Pitts and Lee had originally-
Sale of Bonds
The Port.St. Joe. Quarterback
* Club is now in a crash program
to sell bonds with which to fi-
nance the construction of the
new football bleachers. Pre-
stressed concrete seats are due
to. arrive and be installed. the
middle of August and must be
The bonds, in $100.00 denom-
inations, are available at AVCO
:Finance Company' office. A chart
of seating is also at the office
for bond buyers to make their
choice of reserved seats in the
been set for August 16.
The two are being tried for
the 1963 murders of Jesse Bur-
kett and Grover Floyd, Jr.
The five pre-trial motions fil-
ed by defense attorneys included
a motion for change of venue;
a motion to dismiss the charges;
to suppress defendants' state-
ment and confessions made in a'
previous trial; a motion for dis-
covery and a motion for payment
of defense attorneys and costs
from County funds.
Port St. Joe High School Ath-
letic Director, Wayne Taylor,
announced this week that the
fall football schedule has been
-completed, with the Sharks set
for a 10 game season beginning
Friday, September 17.
/The Sharks will- open the sea-
son with Wewahitchka here-in
Port St. Joe. Other home games
include Walton High of DeFun-
iak Springs, September 24; Nice-
ville, October 8; Blountstown,
October 29; Marianna, November
5. Games away are with Perry,
October 1; Crestview, October-
15; Gulf Breeze, October 22;
Quincy, November 12 and Chip-
ley, November 19.
The Sharks played as inde-
pendents last year, but this year
will join with the West Coast
Conference made up of Crest-
view, Marianna, Quincy, Chip-
ley and Port St. Joe.
tio Champ Among Fishermen
Part of the winners in the Summer Recreation
Fishing Rodeo were on hand Monday afternoon
to claim their ribbons and get their pictures tak-
en. Front row, left to right are: Wesley Thomp-
son, Tommy Davis, Charles Atkins and Kelvin
Pettis. Second row, left to right: Tim Harvey,
Ewell Harrison, Richard Chatham, Greg Chason
and Lisa Fadio, who received the ribbons for her
brother, John. Back row are: City Commission.
er Dan Sexton, Mayor Frank Pate, who awarded
the ribbons, Chief of Police H. W. Griffin, Rec-
reation director Allen Scott and City Patrolman
1Oc PER COPY
EAGETWO- TE STR. at ..P~e 3254 TURSAY,4VLY22,197
Hanoi has created a ndeW stir in our nation .by sup-
posedly offering a peace formula which would appear on
the surface to be just about what we were looking for.
And,. as expected, thae proposal has brought a new and
expanded demand by certain elements that we accept
what we have so long rejected in the way of a "peace
offer".- Joining these ranks" is radio commentator Rod
McLeish who comments over New York's radio ,station
McLeish insists that the only difference between Ha-
noi's position and that of our government is that we insist'
(and rightly so) that Hanoi release the POW's before we
set a withdrawal date, whereas Hanoi insists, still, that
we must announce a, withdrawal date, and 'then it will re-
lease our POW's.
Dovish, congressmen such as Indiana's Senator Hartke
say that POW's are usually not released until after a war
is over, so what'are we concerned about? If we will just
pull out of South Vietnam everything will be settled, i.e.,
the POW issue may be settled. Senator Hartke forgets
'that wars are usually fought to be' won, too, and that
this enemy does not subscribe to the niceties of "civilized
The City of Port St.' Joe has spent a lot of money
to provide recreational facilities and parks for the en-
joyment of our kids and' adults. Probably no City our
. size in the State has provided as much for its children as
has Port St. Joe. They have provided parks, playgrounds,
baseball fields, recreational centers, golf course, tennis
courts, and a host of other facilities. Probably every
parent in the city appreciates these fine facilities'.
It looks to us, however, that the City has provided
one area of recreation which we think for dollars spent
has been the cheapest and most enjoyable to the kids of
any facility we can proudly refer to. The' stocking of
fish in the two drainage canals in the City had kids by
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
This is a belated Fourth of
July column. It is based on my
childhood memories of the
thrills and excitement of a na-
tional holiday that in my feel-
ings ranks second only to
For months I would save from
my allowance and from odd jobs
to provide funds for the celebra-
tion. Along with my pals, I
would stand entranced before
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williamw Avenue, Port St. Je, FlIeda,
,By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and PubUsher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosTOFzc Box 808 PHONE 227-3181
PORT ST. JOE, FLORDA 82456
Entered de,second-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX llQOS. $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omumisions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable' for damage further than amount received for such
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
The spoken word s given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
s The soke word is lost; the printed word remains.
IA~5~ ,A A~~p~A. AL~, AAA ac ~u A a~ ,~-A
warfare" if there is such an animal.
In a similar vein, The New York Times endorsed the
position of Clark Clifford that we should set a date for
withdrawal, in exchange for which he has "reason to be-
lieve" the enemy will release our POW's and refrain from
attacking our troops as they withdraw. If President
Nixon would just agree to this, maintains The Times, his
only justification for remaining in South Vietnam would
be "the preservation of the Saigon regime."
Obviously, conclude The Times, the Senator Hartke's
and the Rod McLeish's, we should not bother about the
."Saigon regime". But what about the 16 million people
in South Vietnam? Are they not worth consideration?
What about the neighboring countries, whose people
would be subject to the ,saine totalitarian regime from
Hanoi, if the U.S. abandoned South Vietnam?
In order to build their case for quick withdrawal, the
doves forget about the 100 million people in Southeast
Asia who would be taken over by Hanoi... By forgetting
about the people, the doves have built an "airtight" case.
Isn't it convenient to forget about all those people!
Yes, we subscribe to the "domino theory".
A Do' .d r 0 o o n
A Doctor On Abortion
During the past two sessions of the Florida Legisla- --naive ,body of legislators, doctors or philosophers can
ture, the subject of a liberalized abortion law has been predict h ultimate outcome and the contribution to man-
introduced and hotly debated; only to be ultimately de- kind of any person, regardless of how 'm imed or mal-
feated. This isn't to say that liberalized abortion in Flor- formed' he might be? Who is to be responsible for the
ida has been abandoned by its supporters. It means only killing of future Beethovens or Helen KellepsieveA before
that the question has been dropped until another Session they are born?
comes along. There is no reason to believe that liberal- "Do such people think for a moment that
ized aborti will cease to be a subject for debate in Do such people think for a moment that they, like
Florida another states until thepeople give and allow Hitler, can create a master race? Has man become God,
Florida an other stat until the people give in and allow that he dares to think he'has the right to take he life
such an 'inhuman law to become part of our everyday of an innocent, helpless human being?"
Dr. N. M. Camardese of Norwalk, Ohio, has spoken
out recently on abortion and what he says merits our at-
tention here in Florida as well as everywhere else.
Dr. Camardese asks the following questions: "What
Dr. Camardese concludes: ."What sordid laws would
grant these powers! The intellectuals who propose them
have lost those qualities usually found in human hearts."
The right to life is the most basic right 'we have, the
key to all our other rights.
the dozens out last week, fishing in a rodeo sponsored
by the summer recreation department.
The City spent practically nothing in stocking the
fish, yet the rodeo drew young boys like a picnic draws
We don't wish to imply that the City should stop
with their more expensive recreational planning. We
don't mean that at all. We would like to see some more
of these popular, relatively cheap, ideas spawned and de-
veloped. This idea of planting fish in the canals was
a fine one, and an idea that will give young boys hours
of fun for years to come.
the display of fire crackers, can-
non crackers, cap pistols, cherry
bombs, lady fingers, sky rockets,
pin wheels, Roman candles and
delightfully smelling sticks of
Oh what a joy it was to arise
early on that glorious day, as-
semble .my treasured hord of
fireworks and join my friends
for hours of fun and frolics.
I can still smell the burning
powder ,streaming from them
watching a tin can blown sky
high by the explosion of a canon
cracker under it.
It was also fun to break fire
crackers in half with the black
dowder streaming from them
and watch them squirm and
twist when the little pile of pow-
der was lit.
By breakfast time I usually
had used up my store of fire.
works. Later in the day I would
join my family on a picnic where
a local dignitary would speak,
lemonade would flow and we'
would enjoy real homemade cake
and ice cream.
When evening came, my dad
would prepare the night display
which took place in our front
yard. The family would sit on the
porch and watch the colorful dis-
play of the Roman candles, the
pin, wheels and the sky rockets.
From daylight till darkness
Old Glory would wave in front
of our house. I loved that em-
blem; it was my personal flag
as well as my country's. I loved
to help Dad haul it down at dusk
and I would help him fold it
carefully and carry it into the
I could not help but contrast
the 1971 Fourth with the ones
I knew as a youngster. I felt a
pang o0 sorrow for the kids of
today who are denied the thrill
and excitement of really cele-
brating the glorious day.
I joined the family for a pic-
nic at the: beach. There were no
fireworks, just sand and a messy
litter-strewn picnic grounds. As
a patriotic holiday it had little
Legislators had taken the joy
of freedom from our modern
youngsters. Maybe the old
Fourth did result in a few
deaths and injuries, a few fires.
But the death rate from auto
accidents and drownings far ex-
Film On Wild
Forget The People
The number of Floridians receiv-
ing social security in some form is
given in the Review as 1,170,817
by the end of last year. This is 6.7
per cent more than the number of
recipients in 1969.
Children and other dependents
of deceased or retired workers
are included in the total number
receiving monthly checks in Flor-
ida. A breakdown by age groups
shows that 942,692, or 80 per cent,
of the recipients of these checks
are 62 years old or over.
This older segment of the recip-
ients is growing faster than the
younger group, again pointing up
the increase in retired persons in
The total social security pay-
ments to Floridians last year ran
approximately the same as the to-
tal wages and salaries paid by all
construction firms in the state.
"The size of the social security
payments, as well as the fact that
most of the amount is spent in
Florida, indicate the impact on the
state's economy," Spencer added.
Jerome T. Wynn
In Navy School
(BS8KO0040) (FWTNC) PENSA-
COLA, FLA. Navy Airman Ap-
prentice Jerome T. Wynn, husband
of the former Miss Glenda Jackson
of 234.Ave. B, Port St. Joe, is now
serving with the Staff of Naval
Aviation Schools Command, Naval
Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.
ceeded the deaths and injuries
caused by the old fashioned July
The role of the U. S. Fish and
Wildlife Service in preserving the
wild duck population of the U. S.
was presented to the Rotary Club
in a film Thursday by Ernest Rau-
ber, Assistant Refuge Manager at
St. Vincent's Island. St. Vincent's
is a. U. S. Fish and Wildlife Man-
The film showed reasons for
the decline of ducks-the mallard
duck in particular. Many of the
marshes and lakes formerly used
by ducks for nesting and feeding
are being drained by developers
and farmers hunting more and
more useful land area.
The Fish and Wildlife Service
has undertaken a 'program of urg-
ing a more selective drainage pro-
gram, to leave water areas for the
migratory ducks. The Department
is also encouraging good hunting
practices and better conservation
measures to insure continued good
hunting of ducks and other water
The Service is also buying and
creating marshy areas along the
water fowl fly-ways to give the
ducks the things they need in or-
der to survive. This is one of the
programs being carried on St. Vin-
See S.S. Increase
JACKSONVILLE Florida resi-
dents received $1,415,1.0,000 in
social security payments last .year
to mark up a 23 per cent increase
over 1969 compared with a 19 per
cent gain nationally, the Florida
State Chamber of Commerce re-
ported in its Weekly Business Re-
view released this week.
"These sizeable increases are
principally the result 'of an ex-
pansion of the social security pro-
gram while Florida's margin over
the national average' increase is
a result of more retirees moving
into Florida," Ronald S.' Spencer,
Jr,, Executive Vice President of
the State Chamber, said.
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call Panama City 785-5Z26
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
So President Nixon is going to pay a visit to Red
By golly, that announcement shook everybody up,
Like every decision the President makes,. everybody
is now trying to second guess him to 6ee if he made the
right decision or not. The point is, though, they can't
make the decision for him. That is his job and he has
to live with it. Like as not, if all his kibitzers were as
adept at making decisions as they are at second-guessing,
they might also be White House material.
The President, as usual, has pulled the rabbit out of
the hat once again and underscored his nickname of
The. President is now bringing out his big guns to
stop the war in Vietnam in a manner which will bene-
fit the United States. There is no way to stop the war
but by going to the source. Nixon will do that on his
trip to Red China. -
I can't wait to see what Fulbright, Bayh, Kennedy,
Hatfield and their bunch of bleeding hearts are going to
say now. They have been in favor of turning tail and
running and now President Nixon is going to meet the
enemy face to face. If Nixon's, strategy is successful,
it will be one of the greatest services ever performed for
this country by a president and one of the biggest slaps
in the face for those who would relegate this nation to
second class status., With only six percent of the world's
people, we can't afford to be second class. We can't af-
ford to start running from our avowed enemies.
Looking at the matter from another side, I am
amazed at the "athletic" presidents we have had in the
past 40 years. Roosevelt was paralyzed from the waist
down, but he was an ardent swimnier. Harry Truman
was and still is more famous for his morning walks than
he is for the creditable job he performed as president.
Eisenhower, of course, was known as the president who
made golf the rage in the United States. John F. Ken-
nedy was an avowed disciple of the therapeutic values
of touch football. President Johnson was probably the
best in the land at picking up a Beagle by the ears. Now
it looks as if President Nixon is going to take up table
Seriously, we hope Nixon's trek to China will bring
about some sort of truce even though we believe it is too
much to hope for reaching an understanding.
Regardless of the outcome of his talks with Chou/'
En Lai, I think we will at least have to give Nixon an 'A'
A Good Idea
Your Social Security Check Is
WITH ANY PURCHASE WE WILL:
1. Cash your check
2. Give you $5.00 extra
3.' Allow you a 10% discount
Offer Good Through July Only
A 0" -s.. FUNIUR O.
Complete Home Furnishings... URNITURF C
PORT ST. JOE
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Corner of Long Avenue and Niles Road
REV. ROY SMITH, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
N Y P S 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY PRAYER SERVICE ----- 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Grow With Us"
q r 0
- ,Tii SAIL Put&..^ PI& 324M
THURSDAY, 44L 22 It" 9
THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1971 rAGE THEK
Talk Games Liven Family Travel
An automobile trip can be fun for the entire family, if-and
it's a big "-t4he children are occupied. Adults are accustomed.
to sIttIn l for ong periods of time. Anyone who tends to forget
how Irritable and-squirmy" active children can become during
a trip wll be quily reminded of it on the first long family
pocurion by car.
Hem are several verbal participant as the first
travel games compiled by the I letter in the 'name he
editors of the Mobil Travel | selects. Example: John
Guide. These games hav names Illinois, you must
been handed down for a select a name starting with
couple of .generations and "S".
heappeal to youngsters. *Alpha Huqt Divide
*Tall Tales-Have one players into two teams
person begin a story, but with each getting one side'
top before he is f ed. of the road for this excit-
"The fext story teller must ing match. Using High-
then continue, changing it way Advertising signs
in any way he wishes, and only, find each letter of
this continues until the last the alphabet, progressive-
I ,person is left to provide ly, selecting only one letter
'the end of the tall tale. from each sign. The team
'*Car Cards-License plate
numbers and letters are
used as poker hands. As
in poker the best hand
I'wins. No flushes though!
(The letters J, Q and K
:stand for Jack, Queen and
I King. Each player in turn
uses the license of a pass-
ing car as his hand.
S'*Animal, Vegetable or
Mineral.-A player thinks
lof something which he
identifies to the others
'only as being animal, veg-
letable or mineral. The
!other players may. ask a
total of 20 questions
Which could be answered
/either "yes" or no" in an
'attempt to guess the ob-
*Name Chain Each per-
son, in turn, must name a
state, city or country using
the last letter of the place
named by 'the previous
Spraying flowers, shrubs, trees
and lawns for disease, insects, ne-
matodes, etc., are all common uses
of pesticides around the home
grounds. Pesticides used impro-
perly, can be harmful to human be-
ings, pets, fish, and wildlife. Used
properly, they can benefit all of
Children lead the list of victims
,of pesticide poisoning mainly be-
cuse adults use these chemicals
indiscriminately and do not follow
the most elementary precautions.
All of us, the users, must see to it
that accidents with pesticides for
not occur. We are responsible for
safe use of pesticides and all of
us should follow these simple
Read the pesticide label. Read
it completely and follow all direc-
tions exactly as written. Read the
label every time the pesticide is
used. Always be aware of cautions
such as "Keep out of the reach of
children." If the label says to wear
protective clothing or gloves, ob-
tain these or better yet look for
a less poisonous chemical.
Use the proper pesticide at the
proper time and at the recommend-
ed rate to control a specific pest.
Measure the chemical accurately
because minute quantities will
usually control the pest. The re-
commended rate is all you need so
don't think that twice as much
pesticide will do a better job. This
is how accidents occur. Work in a
)well ventilated area, do not spray
when children are nearby or when
uncovered food is in the spray
Never leave pesticides where
children or irresponsible persons
can reach them. Put the materials
away as soon as the sprays have
been prepared and always keep
pesticides in their original con-
tainers and keep them tightly
closed. Never, and I repeat, never
put a pesticide in an empty food
or drink container. This is a ma-
jor cause of deams from pesticides.
Store pesticides in a ventilated
place where they can be locked up
and never keep them near foods or
medicines. Do not dispose of empty
L All The
completing, the entire al-',
phabet first wins.
*I See Red-Choose an
object inside the car and
announce to the others the.
color of the object you
have in mind. For exam-
nioe "TI See Red.. the
Special Hunts Scheduled For St. Vincents
Apalachicola, Fla., Two ar-
chery hunts and one muzzle gun
hunt for white-tailed deer, wild
pigs, raccoon, and opossum are
scheduled on St. Vincent Island
during the 1971 fall hunting sea-
son. According to information re-
leased from the St. Vincent Nation-
al Wildlife Refuge headquarters
in Apalachicola, Florida the dates
set are October 21-24 and Novem-
ber 19-22 for the two bow hunts,
and December .10-13 for the muz-
zle loading rifle hunt. Buck or doe
white-tailed deer may be taken
during both bow hunts; only legal
bucks will be permitted on the
muzzle gun hunt. The white-tailed
deer limit will be one per day and
two per season. There will be no
limit on wild pigs, raccoons and
opossums. Guns permitted for the
December hunt are muzzle load-
i'cr _-avoivaen on n- +if il*ir
permit application form must be Refuge is a 12,358 acre island near gulations, and a map of St. Vincent Imay be obtained by writing the
received before September 15 to Apalachicola in Franklin County, National Wildlife Refuge will be I Refuge Manager, St. Vincent Na-
apply for the 1971 hunts on St. Florida. Hunting will be permitted available for distribution on Au- tional Wildlife Refuge, P. 0. Box
Vincent Island. on the entire island during the gust 1. These printed materials 447, Apalachicola, Florida 32320.
The applicable Florida Game
and Fresh Water Fish) Commission
hunting license is required for all
hunts at St. Vincent National Wild-
life Refuge. Also, a Florida Ar-
chery Hunting Permit Is required
for bow hunting prior to the open-
ing of the general deer hunting
season in northwest Florida which
begins November 20.
St. Vincent National Wildlife
1971 hunts. No bridge or causeway
connects St. Vincent Island with
the mainland. No public transport-
ation facilities are available. Parti-
cipants must arrange for or provide
their own transportation across
coastal water to the Island. This
service may be obtained from some
of the Indian Pass or Apalachicola
commercial boat operators. Two
rough, unimproved campsites, one
on either end of St. Vincent Island,
have been designed for those
sportsmen who wish to remain on
the Island. For those not planning
to camp on the Island, motel and
restaurant facilities are available
in Apalachicola, Port St. Joe, East
Point, and Carrabelle, Florida.
Pi IU MCU J Jing percussion cap orl. nt- o-- ----- Pri ap lia to nd l
others have to guess the rifles with single or double rifled Permit applications and leaflets
object yo- whaveselected. barrels of a minimum .40 caliber TALLAHASSEE Give your- providing information, hunting re-
gets to choose the next and maximum .58 caliber with a self the "brakes" and .stay alive is
object to be guessed. minimum barrel length of 20 in- the advice given to all drivers by
Anytime you travel with ches. the Florida Highway Patrol today. ,
children, set and enforce rules A hunting permit issued by the Colonel Reid Clifton, director of
for them. Make it a kind of St. Vincent National Wildlife Re- the Florida Highway Patrol said,
game-challenge them to see fuge office will be required to "Brakes are probably one of the /
For csafety,ll children should participate in these special hunts. most important components of the
wear seatbelts while car is in No charge will be made for the car. Many emergency situations
motion. Hands, arms, feet or hunt permit; it is intended to pro- could be avoided if brakes are kept
heads should not be put out vide a high quality hunt and avoid in sound condition always in-
the window. Nothing should excessive overcrowding. A maxi- stantly ready to perform."
be thrown in or out of the car. mum of 500 permits will be issued Patrol records show that of 238,
Rough-housing in the car to those applicants whose names 740 traffic accidents in the state
the driver must be leftstrictly are drawn at a public drawing to during the year of 19,0, inadequate
alone to drive. be held at the Apalachicola office brakes were a contributing circum-
on September 15. The designated stance in 3,137 crashes.
The Patrol commander listed the
following items for basic care and
Suse of brakes ... [L
Use of Pesticides Have brakes inspected and
S6adjusted regularly by a qualified
Mechanic. Drivers who experience
!a, swerving or pulling to one side
om Dangerous 'when brakes are applied, should
have them checked immediately.
Promptly replace worn or
containers where they may be a have headaches, nausea, or blur- damaged brake linings and drums.
hazard to -wildlife or children, red vision or if you come in con- Keep sufficient brake fluid
Puncture empty cans, break jars tact with a toxic material, call in the system. Loss of fluid means
and wrap these and any bags in .your physician. If you have to go a leak and should be checked with-
thick layers of newspaper and to a doctor take the pesticide la- out delay.
place in the 'trash can just before bel with you. Decelerate smoothly rather
the trash is collected. They will be If everyone will follow these ba- than making sudden stops and a-
disposed of in a sanitary land fill sic rules, pesticides can be used void excessive use of brakes.
where they won't contaminate safely. Don't let a tragedy occur. "Proper brake maintenance pays
water or be contadted .by people. Pesticides are not playthings and big dividends to drivers and will
If you are particularly sensitive only you can prevent accidental help them to "Arrive Alive", con-
to a chemical, stop using it. If you pesticide poisonings. cluded Clifton.
from 8:30 P.M. til ?
NO COVER CHARGE
St. Joe Beach
IME INTERBANK CAR]
T14E STAR, Port St. J", Flar. 32456
Specials for July
21, 22, 23 and 24
S3TIHJtSPAy, JULY 22, 1971THE STAR, Port St. Jo*, Florida-
RICH and SONS' IGA
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
IGA Whole Kernel or Cream Style No. 303 Cans
Golden Corn ---4 cans 88c
6 Oz. Cans Del Monte
Fruit PUNCH_ 3 cans $1.00
IGA No. 303 Cans
Sliced BEETS --- can
Van Camp -i- No. 2% Can
PORK and BERFANS -can
a \ ni .n- W V
Pirieapple-Grapefruit 46 Oz. Can
DelMonte JUICE -- can 35c
20 Ounce Bottles
IGA CATSUP -- 3 btls. 99c
IGA Detergent 22 Oz. Bottle
IGA 32 O. Bottle
Fabric Softener t __
- Nabisco 16 Oz. Pkg.
Fig Newtons ----pkg.
Georgia Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 Dozen 'EGGS-- ----FREE
IbT.19 Ga. Grade "A"
Tupelo Honey 2 lb. jar $1.19 EGGS
Kraft 16 Oz. Bottle r
French Dressing btl. 59c Ga. Grade "A"
i -TABLERITE LEAN -
CHUCK Ib. 98c
CHUCK STEAK l---b. 78c
New York Strip Steak _lb. $1.98
BEEF LIVER- -.. .. .lb. 48c
BLUE BONNET- 1 Lb. Pkg.
Control Roaches and Bugs Sprayer and Poison
Kontrol-a-bug Kit $5.95
LEG or BREAST -
FRYER QUARTERS --- lb. 38c
BREAST or THIGHS
FRYER LEGS ----------Ib. 58c
Sliced BACON ------- b. 39c
Sunnyland 12 Oz. Pkg.
BO OGNA--------lb. 59c
PORK LOINS --b. 68c
IGA 6 Oz. Cans
IGA ALL FLAVOR6
DELUXE With $10.00 Order or More
NORTHERN 160 COUNT
IGA TWIN BAGS
3s 39c Potato CHIPS
1 LB. CAN
RICH'S brings the FARMER'S MARKET to PORT ST. JOE Twice Each Week!
Our Produce Doesn't Lay In A Warehouse for 24 to 48 Hours... It's Hauled Straight to Yo0
ALABAMA ROUND WHITE
Golden Ripe Single
Bananas -- Ilb. 12c
Bagged for your Convenience
Squash, Okra -_ bag 49c
Green Peanuts -- lb. 33c
Fresh Shelled With SNAPS
PEAS------ bag 49c
Tomatoes -----lb. 19c
Farm Fresh I
Tomatoes -- qt. 48c
Field Peas 5 lb. $1.00
50 lbs. $2.65
50 lb. $2.75
Hot, Banana, Bell
GARDEN FRESH Select Your Own
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
Frying Okra ---- lb. 23c
Lemons -----doz. 49c
OKRA ----- bu. $3.50
We Still Have Quality
Vegetables for Freezing
At Prevailing Market Prices
Quality Peas, Butterbeans
Mountain Grown Collards
Red Onions-- lb. 19c
Pride of Georgia Fort Valley
Lg. Mkt. Basket -- $1.25
Full Bushel -----$4.75
Good Variety of
White Grapes Blueberries
Bing Cherries Oranges Plums
'Red Delicious Apples ,
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
6 pack 53c
i gal. 49c
Morton 11 Oz. Pkgs.
Frozen DINNERS -------- 2 pkgs. 89c
SeaPak 14 Oz. ,Pkgs.
FISH STICKS ----------- pkg. 79c
I- ., ? ....I....:.... .~ :.
THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1971 PAGE f~Vi
fbi RPLLA WEXLER
SRegistration books are open in the beach nad the fine Gulf wa-
Mexico Beach for the 18 to 21 terms,
year olds to register :for local The month of July finds Mexico
elections. Hours of registrationn in Beach celebrating its 25th anni-
the own Etall are, Mondays and versary as a town. Is there any-
Thuisdays, 9 to' 11 a.m.; one who remembers. the begin-
AUnited States flag was stolen nings of this town? Call me at 648-
fiom' .the Mexico Bea h, Trailer 4563; or in the Town Hall, 648-
Parl when it was displayed during 7811. Perhaps some notes can'be
.i recent holiday week end. Mrs. made for future posterity..
Faith G. Madsen, of the trailer Ai the recent Council meeting,
.parkhas made a special request two resolutions were adopted,
to e to help'her inr"getting this both dealing with- a petition to
fIag "returned tdo. ler. have.the St. Joseph Telephone and
W6 are pJeased with our drive Telegraph Company make its util.
t1 keep diine biiggies, jeeps, etc., ity system a complete underground
dff our beach. Once. in a while a facility; and. ne dealing with the
-liorse is ridden on the beach, and request to te two power compan-
tohrough this is not a motor-driven ies to place their lines under-
vhicle, it is requested that the ground. The lines and 'poles sure
horsess be kept off the sands, too, do mar the scenic beauty of the
b16r the safety of tliose w*ho enjoy entire area.
We are pleased and grateful
that motorists are adhering to the
35 mile speed limit on U. S. 98.
(There are a few exceptions!)
The resurfacing of 31st and 32nd
Streets has been completed. The
paving and resurfacing schedule
for the fiscal year 1971-72 has been
forwarded to the Bay County Com-
We have teen advised that a
flashing beacon light has been ap-
proved by the Department of
Transportation. We are hopeful
this will be installed in the near
future on U. S. 98 and 42nd Stvreet.
A recent visitor was seen walk-
ing up and down the beach with a
Geiger counter in one hand, the
'sound' box' in the other, and a
pair of earphones on iMs head. The
only known gold in this Town is
the ball of -fire seen setting each
evening, with. its golden, rays re-
flecting on the Gulf waters.
The beach erosion project re-
sumed on Monday, after 10 days
Mi. aiid Mrs. James Middletoin
afid daughter, Traci, recently &e-
turned from a trip td Battle Creek,
Midcigalk where they visited rel-
atives and enjoyed the home folks
and familiar surroundings.
Four to Receive
Four Gulf County students will
receive their Associate of Arts de-
grees from Gulf Coast Community
College next Friday, July 30.
i Receiving degrees will be Chris-
topher Allen Earley, Darrell E.
Raffield and William H. Ramsey
of Port St. Joe and Anita H. Gil-
bert of Wewahitchka.
The degrees will be presented
at graduation exercises which will
be held in the Fine Arts Auditor-
ium at 2:00 p.m.
In loving memory pf my hus-.
band, Boyd Herbert Munn .
I sgt two places.. I forget that
only one of us is .here. I; turn the
lights on in the house yet there
is darkness. everywher.. .
Sometimes at Inight think I
hear you tapping oa the window
pane. The leaves are moving in
the wind. The sound r hear is rain.
I walk along a crowded street;
the faces blur, then' suddenly I
see a man who lookU like you. A
stranger turns to state at me.
Cecil B. Curry, Sergeant-at-Arms of the Port
St. Joe Rotary Club presents the Dixie Youth
baseball championship trophy to Mike Johnson'
of the Rotary team at, a recent party. The winning
team is sponsored by the Rotary Club. Manager
is Theo Johnson and assistant manager is Ed
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANKS OF FLORIDA, INC.
AND SUBSIDIARY BANKS
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT of CONDITION |
JUNE 30, 1971
' ASSETS ..
Cash and Due from Banks
U. S. Government Securities
Florida County and Municipal Bonds
Other State and Municipal Bonds
Federal Funds Sold
Federal Reserve Bank Stock,
Loans and Discounts
Bank Premises and Equipment (Net),
,Customers' Acceptance Liability'
Interest and Income Earned -
fv. TOTAL ASSETS
Federal Funds Purchased,
Securities Sold Under
Interest and Income Collebted -
Acceptances Outstanding, Letters of Ciedit
Provisions for'Taxes and Interest
Reserve for Losses on Loans
Minority Interest in Subsidiary Banks
Capital Accounts: I
CoArmon Stock, $12.50 par, 12,000,000 Authorized
9,359,992 Issued and Outstanding 116,99
Rekfined Earnings (Including equity of
$2,932,533.83 in undistributed net
income of subsidiary banks) 2,410
Excess of Par Value of Stock Issued over
Underlying Equity in '
Subsidiary Banks (4,052
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
Total Liabilities, Reserve, Minority
Interest and Capital Accounts
AT PORT ST. JOE
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT of CONDITION
JUNE 30, 1971
Cash and Due from Banks $1,274,934.00
U. S. Government Securities 2,429,821.22
Florida County and Municipal Bonds 959,981.98
Other State and Municipal Bonds 1,539,547.12
Other Securities 100,000.00
Federal Reserve Bank Stock 26,250.00
Loans and Discounts -2,301,011.78
Bank Premises and Equipment 392,407.58
Interest and Income Earned Not Collected 69,519.66
Other Assets 25,340.39
TOTAL ASSETS $9,118,813.73
Interest and Income,Collected Not Earned
Provisions for Taxes, Interest, and
Reserve for Losses on Loans
CHA Y W. LEVER,
CHARLES B. NORTON
ROBERT M. ULSCH
ARTHUR M. ANDERSON
Florida National Bank
at St. Petersburg
R. HUGH DANIEL
Chairman & Treasurer
Daniel Construction Co.
HARRY A. deBUTTS
Southern Railwhy Co.
CHARLES H. DOLSON
Chairman and Chief
Delta Air Lines, Inc.
RICHARD E. EHLIS
Florida National Bank
0. P. HEWITT,. JR.
Florida National Bank
SPESSARD L. HOLLAND
Former U. S. Senator
FRED H. KENT
Kent, Durden and Kent
CHAUNCEY W. LEVER,
Florida National Banks
of Florida, Inc.
JOHN H. MANRY, JR.
Florida National Bank &
Trust Company at Miami
ALLEN H. NEUHARTH
Gannett Company, Inc.
Rochester, NeW York
DR. ALTON OCHSNER
Ochsner .Clinic and Ochsner
New Orleans, Louisiana
JAMES A. RHODES
Former Governor of Ohio
JAMES C. ROBINSON, JR.
Florida First National Bank
W. C. SMITH
Immediate Past Chairman
Standard Oil Company
WILLIAM C. SWAIN
Florida National Bank
at Coral Gables
STANLEY A. TAYLOR
Florida Bank & Trust
Company at Daytona Beach
Common Stock, $25.00 par, 16,000
Reserve for Contingencies
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVE and
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK & TRUST
COMPANY at MIAMI
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
at ST. PETERSBURG
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at ORLANDO
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
at CORAL GABLES
.FLORIDA BANK & TRUST CO.
at DAYTONA BEACH
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at LAKELAND
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK & TRUST CO.
at WEST PALM BEACH
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at KEY WEST
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at BARTOW
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
at VERO BEACH
FLORIDA BANK at DELAND
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at ARLINGTON
FLORIDA BANK at FORT PIERCE
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at LAKE SHORE
=LORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at FERNANDINA BEACH
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at PERRY
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at PORT ST. JOE
FLORIDA NORTHSIDE BANK
FLORIDA BANK at STARKE
FLORIDA BANK at CHIPLEY
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at BELLE GLADE
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FLORIDA DEALERS and GROWERS BANK
at JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA BANK at BUSHNELL
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.
JACOB C. BELIN
GROVER L HOLLAND
Assistant Vice President
J. T.. CANNON
GLEN W. WILLIAMS
S. L. BARKE
JACOB C. BELIN
St. Joe Paper Company
TOM S. COLDEWEY
St. Joe Paper Company
B. ROY GIBSON, JR.
St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co.
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.
President of the Bank
R. H. MclINTOSH
J. LAMAR MILLER
Standard Oil Co. of Ky.
Dixie Youth Champs Get Trophy
~ I a i I
THE STA& P"I) St. Joe, Florlde
~ALGilSI* INK STAR, Port St. Jo., Florida THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1971
Miss Laura Harrison Guilford
and Phillip Thomas Dean were
united in marriage .ina 'double.
ring, candle-light ceremony June,.
19, at the First Presbyterian.
Church in Port St. Joe. The-Rev-,
erend Boyd B. Underwood of
-Pensacola, .former' pastor of the-
Port St. Joe Presbyterian Churchi'
officiated at the wedding. *
The bride is, the lighterr of
Mr. and.Mfrs. CCarl A. Guilford,i
Sr., of Port St. Joe. The groom's.-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Carl
D,. Dean of Wewahitchka.
Mrs. Ferrell 0. Allen, Jr.,;pro-
Svidd appropriate nuptia orgar
music f. r the service.
The bride, gi[vn in marriage
lh ier, father, wore*a floor
Alngth 'giwn of silk organiza over
au S. sQe, .-with empire be.
kcie 9yelaid .with Cha.nty'lac, .
.the Srina 'neckline was out-
liaed i hallops ~t the lace, em
oildered with tiny pearls. The
''ong, ,fni leg-o-mutton, sleeves\
Sbad rows of the lace with cuffs
of matching lace. The full ga-
thered skirt featured bands of
lace from the -waist to the mid-
dle of the skirt. The back was
enhanced with satin bows at the
waist and on either side of the
skirt- He full. Chapel length veil
.of imported, English illusion was.
,edged with the lace and was at-
tached~ to a face framing cap of
lace an d pearls. Her bouquet
Swas a cascade of white rosebuds
and carnqtions'-centered with a
The sanctuary altar was decor-
ated with bouquets of white wed-
ding flowers and tall white can-
delabra entwined with English
ivy and lighted white tapers.
White pedestals with potted
palms, were on each side of the
altar. Lighted white tape rs
graced the windows. The family
pews were marked with bou-
quets of dainty white flowers,
white satin bows and streamers.
Miss Ann Gaillard, Fort Lau-
derdale, cousin of the bride,
served as maid of honor. She was
attired in a formal gown of ddisy
print chiffon over pastel yellow
satin. The empire bodice had a
Sabrina necklines and full Vic-
torian sleeves. The back was
accented with a bow and hemline
streamers. She carried a nosegay
of shasta 'daisies centered with
a yellow rosebud. The brides-
maids were Miss Kay Holland,
Miss Midge Howell, Miss Nancy
Richards, Miss Jean Dean, sister
of the groom, Miss Yvonne Guil-
ford was junior bridesmaid and
Miss Allyson Guilford was flow-
MRS. PHILLIP THOMAS DEAN
er girl. Both are sisters of the
bride. All the attendants wore
gowns identical to the maid of
Master Christopher Dean, cou-
sin of the groom, was ring
The groom's father served as
best man. Ushers were Carl Al-
ton Guilford', Jr., Stewart Guil-
ford, brothers of the bride, Alex
Gaillard, Fort Lauderdale, cou-
sin of the bride, Marvin Redmon,
brother-in-law of the groom, Gary
Dean, Marianna, cousin of the
groom and Tony Turner and Per-
ry Flowers of Wewahitchka.
The mother of the bride, Mrs.
Carl A. Guilford, Sr., wore a pas-
tel blue silk dress with coordin-
ating accessories. She wore a
corsage of yellow rosebuds. Mrs.
Dean, mother of the groom, wore
a turquoise ensemble wi th h
matching accessories and a cor-
sage of white rosebuds.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Camp-
bell, grandparents of the bride,
entertained the wedding party
and guests with a reception at
their home at 143 Hunter Cir-
cle. The guests were received by
the hosts and directed to the
bride's table which was overlaid
with white Nottingham lace, dec-
orated with five branched silver
candelabra, holding lighted ta-
pers, festooned with shasta dai-
sies. The five tiered bridal cake
was decorated on top with the
same traditional bride and groom
figurines used at ".her 'parent's
wedding reception. White doves
and wedding bells were suspend-
ed directly over the table. Mrs.
William B. Gaillard of Fort Lau-
derdale, aunt of the bride, serv-
ed the bride's cake, assisted by
Mrs. William Howell, Jr. The
bride's book was presided over
Gu lford- Dean Bans Told
by Mrs. Marvin Redmon, sister
of the groom.
Guests were served punch at
a table overlaid with white or-
gandy from two ornate silver
punchbowls, flanked by tall sil-
"ver candAlabra and lighted white
tapers. Arrangements of shasta
daisies, yellow Fuji mums and
fern highlighted' the reception
rooms..The punch was served by
Miss Brenda Wall.
In the garden area, the
groom's cake was served by Miss
Holly Hendrix and Miss Carol
Altstaetter. Mrs. Clifford San-
born and Miss Brenda Guilford,
cousin of the bride, served
punch. Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs.
J. R. Smith and Mrs. J. L. Mil-
ler served as floor hostesses for
For travelling, the bride chose
a yellow sleeveless dress with
empire waist and mock turtle
neckline, matching coat and ac-
cessories. She wore the orchid
from her bouquet.
The couple will reside at Ov-
erstreet. Mr. Dean is employed
in Wewahitchka. Mrs. Dean will
continue studies at Gulf Coast
Out-of-town guests were Mrs.
Tom Davis and children, Tom,
Jr., Robert, Claudia and Jamie,
Mobile, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Moorehead and son, Wil-'
liam, Jr., and daughter Ann,
Watertown, Conn.; Mrs. W. J.
Guilford- and children, Ginger,
Sherry, and Billy, Birmingham,
Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mahon
and children, Debra, John, Alex
and Mary Kathryn, Columbus,
Ga.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whiddon,
Tallahassee; Mrs. Mim.eola Guil-
ford, great-grandmother of the
bride, Blountstown; Mrs. William
B. Gaillard, son Alex and daugh-
ter Ann, Fort Lauderdale; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Guilford and
daughter, Brenda, Washington,
D.C.; Mrs. Joseph Paffe and fam-
ily, Pensacola; Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Kimmel, Panama City.
Mrs. William Howell, Jr., and
Mrs. Ferrell Allen, Jr., enter-
tained Miss Laura Guilford and
her bridesmaids with a luncheon
at Mrs. Howell's home June 18.
The hostesses presented the
honoree with a gift of her china.
Guests were Miss Laura Guil-
ford, Miss Yvonne Guilford, Miss
Allyson Guilford, Miss Ann Gail-
lard, Miss Dianne Dean, Mrs.
Marvin Redmon, Miss Nancy
Richards, Miss Midge Howell,
Mrs. Carl A. Guilford, Sr., Mrs.
Carl D. Dean, Mrs. James Guil-
ford, Sr., Mrs. Henry A. Camp-
bell, Mrs. W. L Carden, Mrs.
William B. Gaillard and Miss
Bridal Shower 'Honors Mrs. Hammond
Feted at Shower
Miss Danice Jordan, August
bride-elect of Rick Jeter, III, was
honored with a calling shower re-
cently in the home of Mrs. W. L.
Durant. Hostesses and co-hostes-
ses were Mrs. Hosie Owens, Mrs.
Blake Thomason, Mrs. Willie Mae
Daniels and Mrs. Fred Recknagel.
The honoree greeted guests
wearing a yellow crepe pant suit
complimented with a white carna-
tion corsage presented to her by
the hostesses. ,
The honoree's mother, Mrs.
Williamson and the grandmother
of the bride-elect, Mrs. C. Thurs-
bay, were also presented with cor-
sages of carnations.
The party' rooms were decor-
ated in yellow and orange mums.
The refreshment table was dec-
orated with a linen cutwork cloth,
and the pusnh bowl was encircled
with yellow and orange mums and
tiny greqn j.pe fern, the honoree's
chosen colors. Miss Joidan receiv-
ed many lovely gifts from her
Mrs. Grqc; Orrell and Russell
Worth McAlitter were united in
marriage June 18 at 9:00 p.m. The
wedding took-place in the Presby-
terian Church Home in -
with the Rev. J. H. McFerrin per-
forming the. .eremony.
A few close friends and relatives
The coupleiare both former res-
idents of Popt St. Joe, but they
will make their home in Tennes-
CARD.PF THANKS .
The family of Peter W. Com-
forter gratefully acknowledges all
the many acts of-kindness shown
us in our -bereavement.
Mary Catherine Johnson
W. P. 'Pete' Comforter
Miss Paulk is a graduate of
Georgia State College at States-
boro, 'Georgia. She is presently
employed by the Glynn County
Board of Education, Brunswick,
Lt. Costin is a graduate of
Florida State University in Tal-,
lahassee and is currently serv-
ing with the U. S. Navy in Jack-
The wedding will be an event
of August 14 at 8:00 p.m. in the
Beulah Methodist Church, at Wil-
All friends and relatives of the
couple are invited.
The curtains, linen table cover.
ings and garden flowers carried
out the summer theme of yellow,
green and white.
The gift table was covered with
a green linen table cloth edged
with lace. Mrs. Cathy Weston re-
corded the gifts
BASKET FOOT SOCCOR
Bobbie Brooks and Jantzen
UP TO %
Boy's SHORTS and
100% Nylon Seretch Jamaica
100% Nylon Stretch Jamaica
Boy's 100% Polyester Pullover
KEEP YOUR EYE ON COSTIN'S!
A QUALITY STORE
A calling miscellaneous bridal
shower was held recently at the
Community Center in White City
for Mrs. Elwanda Hammond.
The guests were greeted at the
door by Mrs. Susan Crawford and
Mrs. Elsie Cauley. The bride's
cake was served by Mrs. Gail Hor-
ton and Mrs. Diane Terry served
With Each Purchase of 12 Gallons of Gasoline
As long As They Last
LIMITED NUMBER UNION 76
F OUR STAR TIRES
Buy 3 at Regular
Exchange P rice
Get the Fourth for Only I 7
UNION 76 SERVICE
301 Monument Ave. Phone 229-4421
Raffield Fish Market
ON THE CANAL AT RAFFIELD FISHERIES --- HIGHLAND VIEW
All Types .
You Can Fill Your Seafood Platter With Our Fresh Caught Florida
Products From Our Own Fleet of Boats.
Crab Meat- Scallops
Oysters (In Season)
Blue 'Fish Mullet Trout
Fresh Water Catfish
Phone Your Order Ahead. 229-6595 No Waiting
--TH STAk Port st.'Joe, Florida
THURdSDAYlr* jULY 21,' 971i' '
THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1971 PAGE SEVEN
S Mrs. Foy Adams, Mrs! Steve Adams and Mrs. Robert Daniels
Mrs. Steve Adams
Feted at Shower
Mrs. Steve Adams was en-
tertained with a miscellaneous
calling shower' at the home of
Mrs. David Rich, Thursday July
Hostesses for the event were
Mrs. 0. C. Hammond, Mrs. E. J.',
Rich, Mrs. David Rich, Mrs. John
Smith and& Mrs. C. L. Weston.
For the occasion the, honoree
wore a pink and white dress
cqmplimented with white acces-
sories. Corsages made of white
carnations were presented to
the honoree and to her mother,
Mrs. Robert Daniels and to the
grooms mother Mrs. Foy Adams.
Approximately "35 guests at-
tended or sent gifts.
Midget investments with
Reception Given for Couple
The White City Community
Center was completely decorated
ia the green, yellow and white
color scheme chosen by the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Murdic Harcus. The reception
honored Elwanda Lynn, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs, ,Harcus and
Eric Howard Hammond, son of
Mr. and Mrs. O0. C. Hammond of
White City, who were recently
'Sponsoring Trap, Shoot
The Gulf Rifle Club will spon-
sor a trap shooting 'event at the
Club's range on Highway 71 next
Tuesday, July 27.
Shooting will startat 5:00 p.m.
and will continue to 7:30. The
shoots are open tqo the public
and all bird shooters are invit-
ed to attend. ..
Shells will be available at the
The bride's table was covered
with a yellow linen table cloth
overlaid with lace, centered with
an elegantly decorated three
tiered wedding cake, crowned
with a miniature bride and
groom set in a heart of seed
pearls. The crystal punch bowl
filled with green wedding punch
was encircled with wedding bells
The table, used for the bride's
book, was enhanced with a white
linen cutwork cloth at which
Miss Judy Peterson presided. A
lovely arrangement of yellow
and green summer flowers com-
pleted the decor.
The bride was radiant in a
" white street length A-line sheath
dress of summer knit. Her cor-
sage was a large yellow mum.
The bride's mother wore an
off-white knit sheath and her
corsage was of yellow mums.
The groom's mother wore a
two-piece linen suit of navy and
white, and her corsage was of
Those helping with the recep-
tion were Mrs. Cathy Weston,
Mrs. Gail Horton, Mrs. Elsie
Cauley, Mrs. Diane Terry and
Mrs. Susan Crawford.
The couple are graduates of
Port St. Joe High School and
are both employed with Basic
Magnesia, Inc., of Port St. Joe.
The couple will be at home
at 703% 16th Street, Port St.
The BOSS Has GONE TO MARKET And
We're Making ROOM for What He BUYS
TWIN or FULL SIZE
ST FOR $ 00
MR. and MRS. ERIC HOWARD HAMMOND
Bugs Got You In A Whirl?
The Bug Killer
That Really Works!
CONTROL A BUG
To Kill Roaches and Crawling
Insects for Month;
SOFA BED and CHAIR
4-Pc. Mediterranean Style
Double Dresser Framed Mirror
4-Drawer Chest Panel Bed
2 Complete Cycles
3 Water Temperature Selections
Matching Speed Queen 159
Electric Clothes Dryer ----$159
Great Indoors or lOutdoors. Expanded Metal Sets
f ( For Terrace, Lawns, Porch or Patio
l SETTEE, 2 CHAIRS, TABLE
4pc Casual Group $47.00
^^-W"Ful 36^3^ Inches Wid by
Full 36 Inches Wide by
INTRODUCTORY OFFER COMPLETE SPRAYER KIT
INCLUDES REUSABLE SPRAYER AND CONCENTRATE
MIXES ONE FULL GALLON
SPRAYER REFILL $3.79
KONTROL-A-BUG Available at ...
PORT ST. JOE-St. Joe Hardware Rich's IGA Otis
HIGHLAND VIEW-Roberson's Grocery Ferrell Build-
WHITE CITY-Stafford's Grocery
There's never any unnecessary
filled That's because dispensing
medIine Is our first order of business.
You can count on us to fill your
prescription promptly, accurately,
waiting here to have your prescriptions
with only the finest of pharmaceutiaht. I
A FULL SERVICE DRUG STORE
Gifts Cameras Cosmetics Fragrances Tobacco
Same Stationery Toiletries
Drive-In Window for Prescriptions at Rear of Store
2 FREE PARKING SPACES AT REAR OF STORE
John Robert Smilth, Pharmaceutical ChemMst
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Treat Your Entire Home
In Minutes No Mess No Stain
- I I
i., I I
THE STAPI; Port St. JOO. PI& il4S6
-?AG flESAjPc de lrd HRDY UY2,17
Frye Discusses Problems of Making
Game Rules To Suit All Sportsmen
Port St. Joe Police Officer Jack Davilla caught this fair size
alligator ledt 'Mk, roaming aib-und in North Port St. Joe.. Resi-
.dents of the area, called police when the gator was spotted in,
the neighborhood. Davilla caught the gator and took him to -a new
home in a nearby water hole. -Star photo
by DR. O. E. FRYE, Jr.
Director, Game and Fresh Water
To properly manage the wildlife
and 'fresh water aquatic life while
at the same time providing good
hunting and fresh water fishing in
Florida,- is a difficult task. To.
carry out this assignment, it' is
necessary for the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission to regu-
late man's method of utilization of
Florida's wildlife resources.
Webster's-definition of the word
"regulate" that the Commission
favors is ."to adjust so as to work
properly". When establishing the
regulations of the Wildlife. Code
of Florida, the ommiission' makes.
every attempt to, establish a har-
monious relationship between man
and wildlife. This is no simple
chore. The primary factor, for
.numerous reasons, making this a
difficult task is man. -
Let's examine for a moment two
of these reasons: population and
man's selfishness. These are prob-
ably the two most critical areas
to be considered while attempting
to regulate wildlife usage and
perpetuate the species.
As a result of population expan-
sion, man is taking a heavy toll on
wildlife habitat. Man needs tim-
ber to build homes, and pulpwood
for 'the thousands of paper and
cellulose products in his daily use.
He clears .and drains swamps to
build highways, and dredges and
fills estuaries to build summer va-
cation cottages. In addition, it ap-
pears that man has called upon
his total mental capabilities, to
develop methods to pollute the wa-
ters of this state. allowing, small bass to be kept as tions, and, well you know that people with years and years of
Let's discuss man's selfishness part of the daily bag, the bag limit story. technical training and experience
as a problem in. managing and too strict or too liberal,' the com- My point is, the Commisison on our staff working on these prob-
regulating hunting and fishing in mercial fisherman keeping game urges the people of Florida to be- lems; and that if the hunters, fish-
Florida. fish, and again the complaints and come actively concerned about the, ermen and conservationists of
Each year in March the Corn- protests go on and on. future of our wildlife. Come to us Florida will have patience with
mission sets general hunting and The Game and Fresh Water Fish with your ideas as Well as your each other and the Game and
fresh water fishing regulations for C6mmisison believes strongly in' problems. But at the, same time, Fresh Water Fish Commission, I
the next fiscal year, and in August democracy, and we realize this we ask you to stop and think and think you'll decide that you really
establishes specific regulations counihry was founded on the prin- try to realize that this is a big state didn't have such a hard time bag-
for -each of forty wildlife manage- cililes of a- few people who were and the conservation problems are going last years' buck or catching
meat areas. unhappy with some strict regula- many and complex; that we have that last string of fish.
Wen estAblishing these regula- __"_T____
tions,. the Commission must act in
the best interest of the particular
species and at the dame time satis-
fy the broad ianiige of sportsmen.
On 'the surlape this' desn't- sound .
like much, but' let's briefly list a PEN H O U SE
few of the various types of hunter
and fishermen without 'placing
them in a particular sequence of SUNDAY, JULY 25 1 to 3 P.M.
importance. They include deer
hunters, both still hunters and dog
S _-- 6- f iVTIT +hl.WA in i te+ theublci to come bhi Sundi afternnon and min tet our modern
nunters, arcnery nunier~, ~ui' TV4 V~~-----
hunters, archer y hunters, turkey
'hunters, hog hunters, quail hunt-
ers, dove hunters, primitive wea-
pon hunters and on and on. In
the world of fresh water fishing
we' have bass fishermen, bream
fishermen, catfishermen, rod and
reel fisheripen, cane pole fisher-
men, commercial fishermen, etc.,
Attempting to strike a happy
medium, regulation-wise, is nearly
impossible amid. protests and com-
plaints from the dog hunter accus-
ing the still hunter of stealing his
deer, the still hunter complaining
of dogs allowed to run in still hunt
areas, both dog and still hunters
complaining about any-sex archery
hunting, and so on..,
On .the fishing scene we have
the arguments against the wading
fisherman for destroying fish beds,
WeV; e Uv JiLV1- pA^ OfUUkJy A L ,y A ;LJL'JV1r iLI%. w"Op- -
Considerate facilities, and chapel. We are fully equipped to
serve you with confidence in your time of need
Prevai tt Kilpa rick
(FORMERLY PREVATT FUNERAL HOME)
507 Tenth Street
24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
If You Happen To Catch A Small
Bream, GFWFC Says Use It For Bait
amGF F i /
OPIENSUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, July 22,23 and 24
18 Ounce Bottles
Open Pit BARBECUE SAUCE.. 3 bottles $ .00O
1 o.und Bag Georgia Grade "A"
Charcoal Briquettes -- bag 79c SMAlL EGGS -- 3 doz. 89c
I i0SUGA.O Orderor Mere
5 Ibs. 49c
White Lindy--30 3Can
POTATOES 10 Ibs. 69c English Peas 4 89
Golden Ripe Argo-303 Can l
BANANAS lb. 12c Green limas Cans
MAXWELL HOUSE. With $10.06i Order or gaore
Ib. can 69c
Three Down PORK
FRESH SMALL SPARE RIBS -----b. 79c
E -$- -- - ----
Georgia Grade "A" Boneless Trimmed
Fresh FRYERS --- lb. 33c Chuck ROAST lb. 89c
'NDERIZED --Whole or Shank Half
Blade Cut Full Cut
Chuck ROAST -- b. 59c Round STEAK -----b. $1.09
RIB STEAK ------- b. 99c Rump ROAST ------b. 89c
3 lbs. 1.59
W!at do you do if you happen
to catch a small bluegill or bream
while fishing with a hook and
You may toss it away because
it is too small to eat. But you can
put it to better use.
SMajor T. L. Garrison, regional
manager of the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission, says it is
lawful to put the bream on your
rod and reel or canepole and fish
for bass. .
He says you cannot put it whole
or in part on any trotline, bush
hooks or set lines, but you can use
it as .bait for sports fishing. Any
species of bass or, any part of bass
cannot be used in this manner,
however. Major, Garrison. said the
law reads as follows:
"Bream and,. pickerel or jack
may be used as bait only by per-
sons fishing with rod and reel or
not more than three poles and
garrison also pointed to anoth-
er law pertaining to trotlines, bush
hooks and set !poles -or lines, as
"No person shall posses any
fresh water fish while at the same
time having in his possession any
fishing device or equipment the
use of which is prohibited for tak-
ing fresh wafer fish."
He says this law, simply stated,
means that, "If you have fresh
water game fish in your boat, take
them to the landing before you
tend or retrieve your trotline or
Visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Rowan for ten days recently were
their daughter-in-law, Mrs. Thelma
Rowan of Decatur, Ill., also their
granddaughter and her husband,
Ifr. and Mrs. Michael Patzwitz and
their great granddaughter, Michele
Would you sacrifice
your air conditioner
to keep food fresh
in your grocery store.
Freezers, refrigerators, coolers all the
food-protectors we associate with grocery stores
run on electricity. So do air conditioners.
At present you don't have to make a choice
between the two. But that's why Florida Power
must keep building to provide all the power
you need for the essentials as well
as the conveniences in life.
...we must keep building to keep power at your fingertips
.. . . t
~ ; ~. I
"it WrARi, P"t St. jmv Pled"
TWURSDAY, JU :JLY 22, 19n
T THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1971; PAGE NINE
Clip and RedeemThese Valuable Monogrammed Glasses Coupons!
Free wnou n ana qP.C Vlur initial) fori only 49
-%di1 cigarettes) '(subject to state and local taxes)
i 6 i "n' i s1 coupon to Customer July 21.27, 71 1 Coupon to Customer July 21-27, '71 g
Piggly WigglyI Peny Pinchip' Prices Cpo tCorJy171
Effective July 21-24, 1971 -
Quantity Rights -Resered ... .........
Hormel Vienna 5 oz. cans
Sausage----4 cans $1.00
Hormel -12 Oz. Can
Spanm --- ---' can 59c
Facial Tissue 125 CtB3oxes
Kleenex .- 5 boxes
, 'Parade 17 Oz. Cans
Fruit Cocktail 3 cans 89.
Parade Cut 16 Oz. Cans :"
Green 'Bens-, 5 cans $1.00
Parqde Crear Style or W. K. 16Y2 oz.
Golden Corn __,4 cans 88c
Parade Brand Very Small Early-17 Oz.
June Peas -- 4 cans $1.00
Quality Brand 24 Oz. Bottle
'Cisco Oil- -- -btl. 59c
ama O O Jr
Bama 10 Oz. Jars' 9.
Grape Jelly --4 rs $1.00
Bama 10 Oz. Jars
Grape Jam .. 4 jars $1.00
Bama Red '10 Oz. Jars
Plum Jam 4 jars $1.00
Bama PeaP"ch or Pineapple-O10 oz. Jars
Preserves 4 jars $1.00'
Kraft Pure 32 oz. far
Orange Juice -- jar 39c
Lipton 8 Oz. Box
Upton Teabags 4 Ct
With Coupon Below, LAft
TO FINISH YOUR COLLECTION OF BEAUTIFUL
ped Siriin pk 99c CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS All Meat Stew ----b. 89c
Chopped Sirloin -- pkg. 99c 50 FREE S&H STAMPS with 2/2 Pound R l 8
Quartered Fryer or More Purchase Shoulder Roast lb. 89c
Breast or Thigh lb. 39c Ground Beef -------lb. 69c Meaty Rib Stew Ilb. 39c
Sliced Ground Chuck ---- lb. 89c Trimmed
Beef Liver ---- Ilb. 39c Ground Round -lb. $1.09 Brisket Stew -- lb. 29c
WINTER GARDEN BRAND FROZEN
Serve with Pound Cake and Whip Topping
Maid Frozen Morton Frozen Blueberry Morton Frozen
LEMONADE MUFFINS HONEY BUNS
'U3A oz. A8z. 4 o9z. $1% ,
| 0 cas 0i ,Package Paiag 00es
REGULAR or HARD to HOLD SUAVE
You Save A Big 35s at Piggy Wiggly!
Suav' WM. Efg or Protein 16 os. Save 35c
SHAMPOO btl. 64c
Right Guard AWf Perspirant Save $1.00
GILLETTE.2 pak $1.38
16Oz. /z A
Schk D. E. Plai- uks=-Pkg. 66 5 Save 11i
RAZOR BLADES .. 78c
24 Ct. TabIft s or Nasal Mt Save tic
DRISTAN ----- $1.28
Suave Lemon or Protein 16 oz.
SAVE 35c 34c
Fresh and Dew-licious Fresh and Dew-Licious Idahoan Instant
RADISHES CUCUMBERS POTATOES
P2 gs. O25 I b. 9c
3 LB. CAN
Choice of 1
Robin Hood Enriched
With $10.00 Order or More
PIGGLY WIGGLY SELECTED DEW-LICIOUS
LARGE HEAD FRESH
Fresh Home Grown Peas, Butterbeans and Squash
10 Roll Pkg. Lady Fair Bathroom
THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Florida
. I I I t I 1 1 .s
'AGE TE TH TR etS.soFord HRO UY2,17
All Corporations Subject To New Tax
SOME GOOD ADVICE Lovely Lori Boisseau unpacks
the first carton of newly arrived 1971-72 orange and white
Arrive Alive license plates which all motorists are asked
to display on their cars as part of the Governor's Highway
Safety Program. Plates may be purchased from the Gov-
ernor's Highway Safety Commission,102 South Calhoun
Street, Tallahassee, Florida.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Corrier 20th Street and Marvin Avenue
Come Worship With Us Every Lord's Day
BIBLE STUDY 10:00
WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00
,EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY ..-..-.......... 7:00
VIRGIL L. SHELTON, Minister
N0 TWICE -
AS OF JULY 1, 1971
THE TALLAHASSEE DEMOCRAT
Announces' increase in subscription rates from $2.60 to
This increase covers the new T"Parade" and "TV"
magazine plus a raise to your newscarrier who
faithfully deliver's your paper 365 days a year
Simply Unscramble The Words
DELUXE ZIG ZAG
Model KNS-501- Complete Portable
e FREE VACATION
IORTWO at fIbulous ENTER THIS coNTEST
*MIAMI BEACH (plus optional 1ST PRIZE
Bahamas cruise) *LAS VEGAS Universal Brand New
$169.50 ZIG-ZAG Sew.
"l ing Machines.
$100.00 Discount Cer-
tificates. These are
good toward the pur-
chase of the $169.50
Universal Sewing Ma-
) chine plus a free vaca-
Y tion for 2-Miami Beach
or Las Vegas.
3rd PRIZES: Adjustable
U.ScRAMAL. T.E wOuDs CONTEST Dress Forms.
Neoblioa tNonHi To sual 4th PRIZES: Transistor
CONTEST RULES vsEoEy...wsFurit Radios.
1 Any resident of the United
States,' may enter except em-
ployees and suppliers of MARKET
DEVELOPMENT, CORP., and their
Immediate families. The opera-
tion of this contest shall be sub-
ject to and In conformity with all
federal, state and local laws,
ordinances, decisions and regu-
2. All entries become the prop.
erty of MARKET DEVELOPMENT
3. Entries must be postmarked
no later than 8 days from the
receipt of this entry. So hurry,
mail today! Winners of the Sew-
ing Machines, Adjustable Dress
Forms, and Transistor Radios will,
be selected by drawing from a-
mong all correct entries. Other
entries will receive a $100.00
Discount Certificate. All prize win-
ners will be notified by mail.
4. Only one entry !permitted frorr
5. Decision of the judges is final.
6. No representative will call or
come to your home. Winners will
* be notified by mail.
ENTER THIS CNETADWN
I'T IAITS ERTER TODAY
Unscramble These Vords-Hint:
They All Pertain to Sewing
OICKe eee.e*e TABU..*. ,..e..XekfTTAP.........
II.*.* #* **e**see ooOTTiW...*o oe o o..oLATEAKIle..........
CITY.................... STATE.......... ZIP........
MARKET DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
P.O. BOX 505, CINCINNATI, OHIO 45215
The 1971 Florida Legislature re- and will be delinquent if not filed
pealed the Capital Stock Tax law by October 1, 1971; and the re-
and levied a Corporate Privilege turn under the Corporate Privilege
Tax on Corporate Net Worth. Tax covering the short-term period,
All corporations (except non- July 1, 1971 Decemiber 31, 1971,
profit corporations) incorporated is due and the tax is payable on
in Florida and foreign corporations or before .November 1, 1971, and
authorized to do business in this delinquent thereafter.
state are subject to the tax. "Cor- The rate of tax. for the short-
porations" includes national and term period is 50 cents on each
state banks and savings and loan $1,000 of net .worth in excess of
associations and mutual insurers $50,000, with a minimum tax of
and other non-stock business as- $37.50. The rate of tax for the full
sociations. year beginning January 1, :1972,
The taxable period foi the- new will be $1 'n cla $1,000 over $50,
Corporate Privilege Tax is the 000 of net worth, but not less than
calendar year instead of the fiscal the minimum-$75 tax. Returns for
year June 30th as it was under the the full year are due January 1 of
former Capital Stock Tax. A short- each .year beguiing in 1972, and
term report covering the period, will be deliqifeat it not filed and
July 1, 1971, to December 31, 1971, paid by the,;followifi May 1,
is necessary to make this transi- A credit is allowed for insur-
tion. The full year begins January anee premium tax paid under
1, 1971. Chapter 624 of the Florida Statutes.
Under the new Corporate Pri- The tax is ijiosed on the book
vilege Tax law, the tax is due at value of "Net Worth", which is
the beginning of the tax period; defined as thie sum of the book
whereas, under the former Capital value of the shares of stock issued
Stock Tax law the tax was due at and outstanding, other than the
the end of a taxable period. This treasury stock, and the book value
accounts for the fact that the re- of the excess 6f assets over liabfi-
port under the Capital Stock Tax ties not reflected in capital stock
law covering the fiscal year ended includingg but not limited to earn-
June 30, 1971, was due July 1, 1971, ed, paid-in, capital and revaluation
Summer Job Earnings by Students
Could Affect Social Security Payments
Earnings from summer jobs may S t u d e n t eficiaries, whose
affect monthly payments for stu- yearly earnings top $1,680 will
dents social security beneficiaries, have. $1 of benefits withheld for
according to David Robinson, So- every $2 they earn from $1,680 up
cial Security Field Representative to $2,880. Above yearly earnings
for Gulf County. of $2,880, $1 in5 benefits is with-
Over 4 million young people col- held for every $J- earned, accord-
lect monthly social security bene- ing to Robinson.
fits as children o retired, disabled, The majority of students bene-
or deceased workers. Many of ficiaries probably will not earn
these young beneficiaries willover $1,680 working only during
spend the summer school vacation summer vacation, Robinson
working, Robinson said.,said. "But a beneficiary's earnings
"The amount students earn can could easily exceed $1,680 if he
have an important effect on their also works part time throughout
benefits," he said. "If total earn- the school year."
ings for the year-including part-
time and summer work are more If any student has a question
than $1,680, social security bene- about his earnings, he should call
fits are reduced. But student bene- or visit his social 'security office,
ficiaries can receive full benefits Robinson said. Residents of this
for any month in which they do area should dial "0" and ask for
not earn more than $140," he said. WX-4444.
REPORT of CONDITION
Charter No. 14902 Call No. 478
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK at PORT ST. JOE
% ,P. O. Box 70
Port St. Joe, Gulf County, Florida 32456
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON JUNlE 30, 1971
1. Cash and due from banks S 1,274,934.00
2. U. S. Treasury securities 2,429,821,.22
3. Obligations of States and political subdivisionsL--- 2,499,529.10
4. Other securities (including $26,250.00 corporate
stock) Federal Reserve 126,250.00
5. Loans 2,301,011.78
6. Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other
assets representing bank premises 392,407.58
7. Other assets 94,860.05
8. TOTAL ASSETS 9,118,813.73
9. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and, corporations 5,833,501.05
10. Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships, and corporations 732,144.66
11. Deposits of United States Government 77,797.02
12. Deposits of' States and political subdivisions ------1,227,706.56
13. Certified and officers' checks, etc.. z 19,030.63
14. TOTAL DEPOSITS $7,890,179.92
(a) Total demand deposits ---------$6,189,669.52
(b) Total time and savings deposits $1,700,510.40
15. Other liabilities 102,422.63
RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES
Reserve for bad debt losses on loans
TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES _
19. Equity capital, total 1,121,356.25
20. Common stock, total par value 400,000.00
(No. shares authorized 16,000) (No. shares outstanding 16,000)
21. Surplus 475,Q00.00
22. Undivided profits 65,480.32
23. Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves 180,875.93
24. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 1,121,356.25
25. TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES,
AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 9,118,813.73
1. Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 2,250,251.78
2. Average of total loans for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 7,458,017.01
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President of the above-named bank do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON
We. the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition, including the information on the reverse side hereof. We
declare that it has been examined by us, to the best of our knowledge
and belief is true and correct, and that it has been or will be published
in the manner prescribed by Title 12, U.S.C. 161, within fifteen days
from the date of receipt of the call for report of condition, or as
otherwise prescribed by the Comptroller of the Currency.
/s/ J. LAMAR MILLER
/s/ S. L. BARKE Directors
/s/ J. C. BELIN
surplus and amounts set aside in
appropriated accounts), less divi-
dends declared during the taxable
period and paid within four
months after declaration.
For taxpayers doing business
within and without the State of
Florida, a three factor formula
comprised of property, sales and
payroll is prescribed generally for
apportioning the tax due to this
The cooperation of all concern-
ed in voluntary full compliance
with the provisions of this new
law is anticipated and will serve
to the best interest of the taxpayer
and the state.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
,Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church. School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship -..-.........--... 11:00 A.M.
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
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ......... 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP .. 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV, J. C. ODUM, Pastor
.. .. ..3
The Mileage Speoialiit
FULL 4-PLY NYLON CORD TIRES
3 WAYS TO CHARGE g m0
Drive in TODAY for fast.service!
PM ced as shown at Firestone Slore. Competively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service station displaying th. Firestone sign.
Pate55 Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
L~I II I =, I II
TtHURSDAY, JULY 22, 1971
THE STAR,'Pirt gt.'J@4. r-16dd
nPIURSDAY, JiiY ff, 1971. PAGoE ZEEVw
hp Mercury Motor
14' Fiberglass Boat
SJULY SPECIAL SAVE $125.00
REGULAR $675 Both $550
^ ,~ For 9 U
East Bay Marine
W Alternate 98 and Boat Race Road
S2 Miles from Tyndall A. F. B.
REAL CASH AT
Sultan a a Qa Quick Frozen
AR M~Wat-11 Oz. Pkg.
W CRISCO OIL D F
*: Couon,... .. .P t
U Limit I w/coupon & $750 or mor order
Coupon good through July 25,1971.
I 41NiJ'.Z93]Z copeland's Sliced Bal Park Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Fresh Fryer Thighs or
FARMBEST SHERBET Bolted Ham .... I$1.29 FRANKS ---- pkg. 89c Fryer Breasts,, ..I59c
wu 1-2 GaL L. Copeland's Bulk S.C. Pork Swift's Premium All Mea. Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Frosh
cop 2G.00 2 F1 Link Sausage ..... 89c Skinless Franks .. : 69c Fryer Drumsticks.. 59c
,m oup on&$7. r de Cap'n. John's Frozen Sultana Quick Frozen-B oz. Pkgs. Grade "A" Quick Frozen
Coupon good through J 25, 191 fHaddock Dinners ..9 49c POT PIES ---- 4 for 99c fryer Gizzards..... 49c
SSAVE 70 Cap'n. John's Frozen Quick Frozen ureenland A&P Ready Made
*" L^"0.. "Perch Dinners 49c Turbot Fillets .....59c Chicken Salad... 49c
SJane P Cmker Rp I Minute Maid Fro es CafonMla fim
E d Potato Chips....'. 59ci Leuonade..... 7 $1.00 Potatoes.... 5 49c
. Can POK B5Jane Parker Uight Tlnd Spedall Ocean Spray Codial Spelal I California Long Whit Baking
aoL. C ORK & BEANS., 5 for 89c A* Fod Cke .. 4: ar JU 7 ipe P4......
KELLOGG S CORN FLAKES.... 12-.. 33kc Jane. Parfe.r FMy Baled Spetill Cola.te Regular, MM Wtol W u M "New Crop Am Puqoe
PETR PAN PEA UTER... Ape Pes ....Shave Cream ....'3k YellowOni .... 39c
GERBER'S STRAINED BABY FOOD 6 for 69c .
HUNTS TOMATO UCE,.. -2c CHECCK & COMPARE SAVEI1 SAVE ON BAIEYI SAVE ON PRODUCE IY
HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP. 35c
made and we can
Wow prove it.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Viet Vet Speaks To Kiwanis
Michael Mann .o$ Panama City, in the American's small arms arse- munists are people who are for-
a former America advisor with nal. The Vietnamese don't stand ced to fight with them through
the Vietnamese in :the Mekong Ri- a chance against this superior fire- threats to their families.
verDelta area for year, told the power, but they try, anyhow." "The Vietnamese are a fine, ex-
Kiwanis Club Tuepday that the Mann was stationed for his en- tremely worthy people", Mann
Vietnamese are "fighting little ti. tire tour of duty in the Southern said. "When given a job they try
gers" if theyhave half a chance part of the country in the ricetheir best to get it done". He also
against the Vietcong. Ipaddy section. "There were about Isaid the South Vietnamese were
Mann said the Vietnamese' big. 110,000 people in our provinceI extremely good soldiers and can
gest problem in the Southern por- and about 2,000 VC, but their tac- make it rough for the Viet Cong
tion of the country was lack of tics makes them very effective in when they have the equipment
adequate firepower. "They're arm- keeping the area in a contsant tur- available to fight with.
ied with out-dated weapons while moil." Mann said most of the VC, "The Vietnamese hate the VC,"
the VC have the AK47 automatic which is made up of South Vietna- Mann said "and doing all within
rifle, which is as good as anything mese, are either hard core com- their resources to defeat them'.
"Super-Right" Rib End "Super-Right" Boneless Beef Shoulder "Super-Right" Western Beef (Bone in)
Pork Roast ... b. 49c Swiss Steaks.... .$1.09 Chuck Steaks.... .69c
"Super-Right"ILol End "Super-Right" Western Beef Chuck "Super-Right" Western Beef (Bone in)
Pork Roast..... U. 59c Cubed Steaks.... $1.29 California Steaks.... .99c
"SuperoRight" Country Style Allgood Brand Sugar Cured "Super-Right" BONELESS Beef
Pork Backbone .. Sliced Bacon .... 59c ChuckSteaks.. .. 99c
4,' win. Tubes Ahoe
S Ts Twin Pack co&ps.
a coupon., M -. $14
ou Limit I w/coupon & $750 or more order .
;3 Coupon good through July 25. 1971
Uit"R SAVE 55C
Hunt's (Stewed Tomatoes 141/a-oz. 3/89c) Non-Daily Coffee Creamer Spedal I Orange Drink Special I
SHerb Sauce ....3 a 89c Borden's Cremora.. 69c Tropi-Cal-Lo.... 3 'O$1.00
Hunt's (Wh. Peeled Tomatoes 141/-oz. 4/$1J Our Own Ass't. Flavors Braswell Special I
) Tomato Sauce.. 4' s$1.00 T A -------b. 59c Sip-It Drinks... 6 849c
Hunt's (Ketchup 14-oz. $1.001 25c off .Laell (5 L. 4-oz. PkgfJ Iegalar Margarine SpeciallI
STomato Paste.. 3' $1.00 Ajax Detergent.. $1.34 Blue Bonnet.... 3 $1.00
TW, WAK, qrt St. Aoe, .Plorlj
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
IN RE: Estate of
BEN C. WILLIAMS,
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as ad-
ministratrix of the estate of Ben
C. Williams, deceased; that I have
filed my petition for final dis-
charge, and that I will apply to
the Hon, S. P. Husband, County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida, on
August 16, 1971, for approval of
the same and for final disdbarge
as administratrix of the estate of
Ben C. Williams, deceased.
July 13, 1971.
/s/ NONIS H. WIILIAMS,
Administratrix df the Estate
of Ben C. Williams,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
CASE NO. 71-96
IN RE, the Marriage of
GWENDOLYN K. SHARPE,
wife and GEORGE W.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: GEORGE W. SHARPE
602 College Avenue
Panama City, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on J. DONELSON
JONES, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is P. 0. Box 1968,
Panama City, Florida, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled -Court on or before
the 17th day of August, 1971;
otherwise, a Judgment of Disso-'
lution may be entered against you
for the relief prayed for.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court on this 13th day of
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
The regular meeting of the Gulf
County Commission scheduled for
Tuesday, July 27 at 7:30 p.m. has
The regular meeting of July 23
has been changed to Friday, July
28 at 7:30 p.m. in the County Com-
mission meeting room of the Gulf
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida
After the date of the first pub-
lication of this notice, I will no
longer be responsible for any debts
other than those contracted for by
HARRY ORRELL 4t-7-8
As of this date, I will not be
responsible for debts other than
those incurred by me.
VERNA S. SMITH. 7-15
Midget Invetments That Yield
t* .t oturlm*
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes --.both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifyihg
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with.
yIf battery trotible is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
isn't a finer battery
* I .
HuRSAY J n197
WHATYOU SHOULDCity Making Counter Offer
ABOUT YOUR PRESCRIION: C
(Continued from Page 1)
sugmmtinn M .. h qelhnnlcaRnar n-
Personal concern forth health of you and your family,
Individual service suited to your particular needs, pro.
fessional skill and compietence which you have come
Sto expect as second nature...these are extras that are
a matter of course with us. By making that extra effort,
by providing fast service with no waiting, by being on
Sduty whenever you need us, we hope to make perma-
.nent friends and customers for our store.We plan to
be in business a good long time and therefore know
that your continued goodwill depends upon the extra
services we offer you.
S o therllghest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistentwith quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Aveuue Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
Recreation Program In Last Week
The Board discussed a new
electric franchise now being of-
fered by Florida Power Corpora-
tion. The local franchise still is
effective until 1986, but it was
thought the new franchise pro.
gram may be' more advantageous
to the City.
The utility has adopted a uni-
form franchise for cities which
it serves offering a 6% pay-
ment on business done in the
municipality in lieu of license
fees and ad valorem taxes.
Presently, the City of Port St.
Joe receives 3%% franchise tax,
$50.00 a year license fees and
$1,651.00 in ad valorem taxes.
The Board plans to make an
intense study of both the pres-
ent and proposed franchises be-
'fore taking, any further steps.
BROCK ADVISES '
City' Auditor and Clerk C. W.
Brock advised the Board that
he had beennotified by the Flor-
ida League 64 unicipalities that
recent changes in the Florida
Legislature:'>would bring the
City an estimated $25,200 in ad-
The new revenue would be
generated by the new penny gas-
oline tax, $14,00; and the addi-
tional cigarette tax, $11,200.
In other action, the Board:
Passed 'a resolution of gra-
titude to' Re" C. Byron Smith
'foi this' 16"% ears 'of "outstand-
ing service in fostering a Chris-
tian and imoel atmosphere" in
th'e City during his time here.
Examine a change in the
Police Officers Retirement Fund
,suggested by the state. The pro-
posed changes; would raise the
percentage of; payment to retire-
ees and broaden 'the authority
for investment of funds by the
Agreed to make a study of
whether to install one large well,
(Continued 'From Page 1)
lead, two games to one, over the
Clarence Monette, director,
held a table tennis and horse-
. shoe tournament on Wednesday
of this week.
Winners of the various tour-
naments will be announced in
next week's paper.
Attendance at all sites contin-
ued to be good last week.
Gordon Mclnnis, shown in. the
picture above, displays. a 41'.
pound speckled trout he caught
Saturday while fishing off Cape
San Blas."Gordon is the son of,
Mr. and Mrs. James Mclnnis.
FOR SALE: 14' plywood runaboiit
boat. 12 hp motor and trailer,
$225.00. Good fishing outfit. Call
Apalachicola 653-3201 or 653-8789.
Nobody has to tell
you about bargains!
Your Ford Dealer has
Mavericks, $176* under
Nova even before clearance. And Mustangs,
less than Camaro even before end-of0year prices.
Every other '71 car clearance-priced, too!
*Comparison based on manufacturers' suggested retail prices for lowest
priced models, comparably equipped. Price does not include accent group
or wljltewall tires, shown here: they are extra-cnst options.
^ *:., *--:
-^ *-* 0/M4
St. Joe Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Blorida
FOR SALE: Four swivel seat kit-
chen bra stools. New, in original
cartons. $36.00. 'Phone 229-6563. 1
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home with
den. Phone 229-5821. 4tc-7-15
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house par-
tially furnished. Large .back
yard. 222 Seventh St. Phone 229.
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
house. Dining room, living room,
kitchen, breakfast nook. $800 down
and take up payments of $76.40
for nine years. Fourth and Beaty,
in White City. Call 229-4094. tfc
FOR SALE: Two bedroom home.
Air conditioning, carpet, furni-
ture, washer, dryer, water softener
chain link fence, tool house. Space
for garden. Contact C. D. Harvey,
FOR SALE: 2 adjoining lots on
Palm Boulevard, 60'x120' each.
Phone 229-3527. tfc-6-17
FOR SALE: New 3 bedroom house
at St. Joe Beach. Call 648-7681.
FOR. SALE: 2 bedroom house at
52Q Third St. Phone 227-4676.
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house
on corner lots at White City. 2
lots. Phone 227-4436. tfc-4-29
FOR SALE: 22 acres at Wewahitch-
ka with 3 bedroom house and
farm equipment. Pasture, 12 acres
planted, 15 head cows. Phone 639-
FOR SALE: 1963 VW bus. Fixed up
*for camping. Engine just over-
hauled. $400.00. Phone 229-1781.
I ROOMS FOR RENT
special Weekly Rates
MOTEL ST. JOE
E I .
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
Florida Bank On Winning Side in
Open, District Slow Pitch Tourney
Port St. Joe's Florida Bank
slow pitch softball team earned
their first victory in the open-
district tournament under way
here Tuesday night in a 1742
victory over Dixie Dodge of Pan-
ama City. In the other game on
Tuesday, the King Arold's team
nipped the Braves 2-0 and Ange-
lo's won over Callaway, 14-1.
Florida Bank scored six runs
in the top of the first inning.
Walter Wilder and Ken Haddock
each stroked home runs. Had-
dock had four hits in the game,
Charlie Lewis and Bill Versiga
three each and Gil Shealy and
Royce Butts, two each.
Gene Raffield and Bill Barlow
shared mound duties.
Play continues each night be-
ginning at 8:00 p.m. with three
games each evening. The tourna-
ment is being held on the soft-
ball field near the Centennial
Three games are slated to-
night and tomorrow' night with
four games Sunday. No games
will be played Saturday.
Port St. Joe's entry is in the
winner's bracket and will be
playing again Friday night.
three or four small ones or run
city water to Holly Hill Ceme-
tery to alleviate a water prob-
The regular featured story hour
will be held at the Port St. Joe
Branch Library, Friday afternoon
at 2:30 p.n., conducted by Barbara
On Monday, July 26, at 3:00
p.m., there will be a special hour
for Kindergarten through third
grade children at the library. This
program 'is b e in g coordinated
throughout the Northwest Regional
Library System by Mrs. B. J. Stew-
art of Panama City.
Regular library hours at the St.
Joe Branch are: Monday and
Thursday, 2 to 6 p.m. and 7 to 9
p.m.; Tuesday, 10 to 12 a.m. and
1 to 5:30 p.m.; Friday, 2 to 5:30
,p.m.; Saturday, 9 to 12 a.m. and 1
to 4 p.m. The library is closed all
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"
SITieA iWS +
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house,.block FOR SALE: Mexican imports, auto,
and stuco, carpet and air eon- stereo tape player, small tools,
tioned. 523 7th t. 2741 0. tfe drill, reels and rods. Mac's
FOR SALE: Stereo. Also, furniture Pawn Shop, 102 5th St., Highland
refinishing and repairs. Fyrni- View. Phone 229-6193. 5tp--l1
ture built to order. Picture frames.
See at shop, 403 Madison St., Oak FOR SALE: Sears no-frost Freezer
Grove. William Hall, 227-5906. 7-15 like new, $100 cash. GE 8,100
FOR SALE: AKC Irish setters. $50
each. Have shots and wormed.
Call 229-4094. tfc-7-1
FOR SALE: House at 416 First St.,
in Highland View just finished).
6 rooms and screened front porch.
Hot and cold water, shower, shady
40x150 fdot lot. For less than $2,-
500. Also 5x12 luggage trailer bo-
dy. Will carry a ton, $60.00. Apt.
size bathtub like new, $15.00. Can
be seen at 416 First St., Highland
FOR SALE: 1967 Camp 0-Tel
Camper, 101% feet for "%-ton
ton truck. Now on -trailer, can be
remounted. Call 648-6455. 3tp-7-8
FOR SALE: 1966 1600 series Volks-
wagen. Phone 229-5501. 3tc-7-15
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment.
1317% Long Ave. Ph 227-7772.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom furnished FOR APPLIANCE, heating and re-
apartment. Phone 229-6168. 7-22 frigeration repairs call 229-6323.
TREE SERVICE: Trees takendown
FOR RENT: Very nicely furnished and removed or trimmed. Call
2 bedroom house with washer 653472 or 85 1434, Apalachicola.
and dryer, laundry and storage SEPTIC TANKS mped out. Call
room, automatic heat, large shady' Bufrd Gdtfi. Pone 229-2987.
yard. Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 a .3097
p.m. tfc-7-8 PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed. tional problems and/or concerns.
room clean house. Laundry and Gulf County Guidance Clinic,, Port
storage room. Large, shady yard. St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
Automatic heat. Phone 227-8536 ,emergency basis, Rev. C. Byron
after 5:00 p.m.- tfc-5-27 Smith, Port St. Joe, Florida 227-
POR RENT: Furnished apartments
and trailer space. Bo's Wimico
Lodge, White City. Phone 229-2410. FOR
BTU 115 volt air conditioner, $80,
cash. 10x12 straight wall tent with
floor, zip up door and screens, bug
proof, $100 cash. Beach buggy, 58:
Chev., rebuilt motor, good condi-
tion, $250 cash. F. T. Kirkland,
Phone 227-3561, 1001 Woodward
TENNIS ANYONE? Anyone inter-
ested in having private tennis.
lessons contact Rex Buzzett at' 227-
3371 or 229-3261 -
OPENINGS: Sarah Coventry Jewel-
ry has part time openings. No
experience. Earn while you learn.
30 day trial peirod. .Call 639-2851,
We ahitchka. I ts
HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
All Work" Guaranteed
4tp Phone 229-2782 7-15
FOR RENTs Furnished beach cot-
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
FOR SALE: 45 hp Mercury with
Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
TOMLINSON RADIO & TV^
Corner First St. and Reid Ave.
Color and B&W TV Repairs
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison- Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
I am now servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic whieh you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices ...
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfec
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
-CALL -- 1
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229.4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
JOSEPH PIPPIN, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Tuesday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munig.aon.of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 11, F. & A. M., every fist
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
CHARLES R. JOLLEY, W.M.
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Secty
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
FOR SALE: 1960 Dodge pick-up
truck. Good condition. Heater.
Less than 9,000 miles. $275. Homer
Coe, Howard Creek. 1tc
FOR SALE: AKC Chihuahua pup-
pies. Mrs. Tate, 648-3451: 2p-22
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
home plus many luxury items.
For more information call 229-6265
after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1968 Honda CL4A50.
Candy gold. Looks and runs like
new. Includes helmet and wind-
shield. $695. Call 229-6391. Itp
I I -l. .I I...N
c a rr
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
to&,1 I- ob