The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01869
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: September 2, 1971
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01869

Full Text


* *^ *** ^ ^ *i


"The Safest Beaches In tie World Are In Gulf County"


P_ .aers Charged With

SArea 'Guilty' Opinion

M 196

The only thifg agreed upon by
Judg 'John Crews, defense at-
torneys ,for Freddie Pitts and
Wjilbrt -Lee .fhd State's Attor-
ney J. Frank Adams after two
days of, hearings Friday and Sat-
urday was thad a; new trial for
the two accused murderers will
be sometime during the first of
pecember-if 'there is a trial.
Pre-trial he wings last week
end, put more than a day of em-
phasis on 'a. 'c ange of location
for the possible new trial, indi-
cating thot neither the, defense
nor the statee' attorney feels
that there"is xTBch of a. chance
Judge Crews v11ll grant at least
one of the" motlbns filed by the
defense; a motion to dismiss
the charges. ;'
Ruling In-Two Weeks .
Judge Crews 'has said he Will
render his verdict on the five
motions filed by the defense
within about 'two weeks. The mo-
tions included a request for a
change of trial location; a mo-
tion to suppress or nbt allow as
evidence the defendants' con-
fessions enterent as evidence in
.tie first trial; ` motion to dis-
miss the murdeO, charges against,
-'the 'two; a motion ti allow de-
fense attorneys fo examine all ev-
idence the stabe has compiled
and a motion to require Gulf

V; CITY PATROLMAN Jamies McGee investigates son to, Municipal Hospital with chest injuries
thle two-car accident which sent Mrs.iMa Pe ear- latd Monday afternoon. ; -Star' photo

Woman Injured In Wreck

)iMrs. Mae Pearson, 78, pf;f282
^th Street was taken to Muni-
cipal Hospital complaining ,of
chest pains, following a two .pr
accident in front of. her hoee
Monday afternoon at about 7:20
Investigating officer James M1c-
Gee, said Mrs. Pearson was

thrown against the steering
wheel of her car when it col-
lided, head-on, with another auto
driven by Mrs. Ida King of Pan-
ama City.
i The accident happened direct-
ly in front of. Mrs. Pearsoi's
home, where she had apparently

Quarterbackers lakng Arrantgemnents

For football Jamioree Next Thursday
rt' ioi' no iwhere 'compneti
S'Port St. Joe's Quarterback | ',ort St. Joe where completion
Club' is in charge of local ar- oA a 2200 seat bleacher section
rang fients,.for a seven period wauld allow ample room for the
football jamboree here in Port game.
St. 'Joe next Thursday night, Sep-
l ember 9. Entries in, the jamboree in-
The jamboree was scheduled de: Wewahitchka, Liberty
for Wewahitchka, but due to lack Clunty, North- Florida Christian
of facilities for such a large pro- of, Tallahasse, Carrabelle, Au-
duction, Wewahitchka' officials Ila Christian of Tallahassee,
have asked the Club to sponsor '! Apalachicola and Blountstown.

the'pre-season exhibition here in

Jaycees Promoting
Highway Safety

Port .St. .Aoe's Jaycees will be
promoting -the' Florida Highway
Patrol's "Arrive Alive" slogan
all day Labor Day. The Jaycees
will have ai tent set up next to
the Florida First National Bank
to serve coffee to travellers and
furnish them with, "Arrive
Alive" stickers,
In addition to the "coffee
break", the Jaycees are setting
up a roadside display of a
wrecked car, a dummy and an
ambulance to cause motorists to
pause and think, then slow down
for a coffee break.
* The Jaycees hope to promote
safe driving during the danger-
ous holiday period with their

Game time.will be 7:00 p.m.,
EST and is 4fpected to last to
10:30. Admi on will be $2.25
'for adults aid $1.25 for students.
The Quarterback Club will be
selling fish dinners at the jam-
boree with serving to start at
6:00 p.m. !and continue as long
as there ,is a demand.
;,.- '-'-

Gospel Sing At
Highland View,

Rev.' Jean Shoots, pastor of
.the Highland View Assembly of
God Church announces there
will be a gospel sing in the
Church Saturday night; Septem-
ber 4, beginning at 7:00 p.m.
Featured on the program will
be the "Spirit Filled" quartet
of Wausau.
!lhe .church offers an invita-
tion for everyone'to attend.

Mrs. Ethel M, Hawn Passes Away

Monday Following 'Lengthy Illness

Mrs. Ethel M. Hawn, age 74,
of Port St. Joe, passed away at
9:00. a.m. Monday at Municipal
Hospital following a lengthy ill-
Mrs. Hawn was a former resi-
dent of 'Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
The body was flown to Osborn,
Missouri Wednesday for funeral
services today from the Metho-
dist Church of Osborn, Mo. In-
terment will follow in the fam-
ily plot of Osborne Cemetery.
Mrs. Hawn is survived :by one

daughter, Mrs. Mary Jane Tra-
wick; one son-in-law, Robert
Trawick, both of Port St. Joe;
two sisters, Mrs. Charlotte Oz-
merit of Marion, Illinois and Mfrs.
Henrietta Zeisis of Peshtigo,
Wisconsin; a sister-in-law, Mrs.
Katherine Hankins; a brother-
in-law, Clifford Hawn both of
Osborn, Mo.; and several nieces
and nephews.
Local arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comforter
Funeral Home.

pulled off the side, of the street
into the roadway into the path
of Mrs. King's auto.
.Investigating officers James,
McGee .and Dan Register, esti-
mated 'damages to 'loth vehicles
to amount, to approximately

The Buddy Mathis "Back ,to
School" revival will begin to-
morrow night at 7:30 p.m. The
week end meeting will. be non-
denominational with an appeal
to all, both youth and adult.
Buddy Mathis is a ministerial,
student with exceptional talent
to reach and influence other stu-
dents. He is a senior at Pasca-
:oula, Mississippi High School.
e has an unusual talent at both
preaching and playing his trum-
Leading the revival music will
be Sid Johnson and his guitar.
Sid is a first year seminary stu-
dent with. a major in church
The services on. Friday and
Saturday evening will be held
in the auditorium of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church at 7:30
p.m. There will be a city-wide
service on Sunday evening in the

Talks Resume

Today At 10

Talks will resume today be-
tween officials of St. Joe Paper
Company and the mill's three op-
erating unions; the Pulp and
Papermakers; International As-
sociation of Machinists and In-
ternational Brotherhood of Elec-
trical Workers. ,
The three unions struck the
big pulp and paper mill a month
ago today, after failure to agree
for the most part, on fringe
benefits for their new working
Talks were to be resumed two
weeks ago, but a death in the
family of federal mediator Le-
land Dean made it impossible
for him to attend and the talks
were delayed.
Dean will be back in Port St.
Joe today and the company and
union representatives will get
together with Dean today at 10

Port St. Joe' High School begin-
ning at 7:30 p.m. A combined
youth choir from several church-
es will sing each evening.
There will be a "meeting on
Saturday at noon .for all high


The first West Coast Confer-
ence Football Jamboree will be
held at Crestview Memorial Sta-
dium, tomorrow night, Septem-
ber 3 at 7:30 p.m., CST,' accord-
ing to Ronald Davis, principal'
at Crestview Senior High School.
Participants will be teams
from Chipley, Crestview, Mari-
anna, Port St. Joe and DeFuniak
Team pairings are as follows:
First Period-Port St. Joe vs.
Second Period-Port St. Joe
vs. Chipley.
Third Period-Crestview vs.
Fourth Period-Chipley vs.
DeFuniak Springs.
Fifth Period-Crestview vs.

3 Pitts-Lee Murder Case

County to pay defense expenses
for the pair.
Defense attorneys Irwin Block,
Dade. Public Defender Phillip
Hubbart and Maurice Rosen de-'
veloped the' contention that the
two defendants could not receive
a fair and impartial trial in Gulf
or surrounding counties .because
of stories published in The Star
and the Panama City News-Her-
ald pointing to the guilt of the
defendants in past trials and
hearings. Hubbart said "these
stories have been published
month after month and year af-
,ter year molding a public opin-
ion of guilt".
The state, represented by
States' Attorney J. Frank Ad-
ams and assistants Leo Jones
and Russ Bower, attempted to
show that a jury of 12 impartial
people could be found in Gulf
County : to conduct the trial.
Jone, who did most:of the talk-
ing for the state claimed "fail-
pre to produce 12'fair people to,
serve on a jury is the only just
cause for a change of venue".
"Feel" Fair Verdict Is
The defense brought five wit-
nesses to the stand, three of,
which "felt" Pitts a9d Lee could
not receive a fair and impartial
verdict in Gulf County. .

Assistant states attorney, Leo
Jones countered the claim by
pointing, to the fact that the twoo
could get as fair a trial in Gulf
County as anywhere in Florida.
Jones introduced testimony to
the fact that only about 21,000
people were subscribers to the
two papers mentioned, whereas
the Miami Herald had been pub-
lishing the exact opposite view-
point South of Tallahassee and
Jacksonville; "So where are you
going to find an area which
hasn't been influenced "by news
media reporting?"
Investigator Arrested
David Hellman, a Miami pri-
vate investigator was introduced
as a witness by the defense and
testified that he had been ar-
rested by Wewahitchka Police
Chief J. H. Glass While making
a. survey of the feelings of the
people in Gulf County. Hellman
said he carried two prepared
affidavits with him for people
to sign; one stating the signer
didn't believe Pitts and Lee
could get a fair trial in Gulf
County and a second stating the
signer believed the pair was guil-
ty as charged. The defense law-
yers entered 107 of these signed
affidavits as evidence to their
claim that a fair, trial could, not
be had in Gulf.
Attorney Jones in his cross ex-
amination of Hellman heard him
say he had no prepared petitions
i, forfpeople to sign who.may think
a f ir trial was possible.
Hellman also testified that af-
ter his 'arrest, Chief Deputy H.
T. Dean had told him, "You want
'to" be careful bothering people
like you have been, you could
get shot", or words to that ef-
fect. Dean -testified .his office
had numerous calls that Hellman
was "bothering" people with his
visits and questions and that it
was standard procedure for his
office to 'investigate any such
Publication of Confessions
In his summation before the
Judge Friday evening, Block
made the point that the law re-
quires a change of venue when
a confession by defendants is
featured in a newspaper. Jones
countered in his summation that
the law applies only when the
confession is published before
grand jury arraignment or trial.
"This wasn't the case in this in-
stance", Jones said.
Confessions Attacked
In their request for a sup-
pression of the guilty plea, the

defense used the arguments of
Block and Hubbart, who argued
points of law on every motion
while Block questioned witnes-
ses, to try and prove that the
confessions were not voluntary.
The defense called as a wit-
ness Bruce Potts of Atlanta who
was the Army CID man sent here
in 1963 when the crime was com-
mitted. 'Potts was sent here be-
cause Pitts was in the Army at
the time. Potts testified that the
two were jailed on August 3,
1963 but that he was not allowed
to see them until August 8. The
two were in Bay County jail at
the time.
A second witness, Dorothy
Martin who gave her address as
Jamaica, New York testified she
had seen the pair in the Bay
County jail and that Pitts' face
was swollen and his eye black.
Under cross examination she
couldn't say how Pitts' face had
been injured. Miss Martin had
been arrested for questioning at
the time of the murder.
Jury Selection Unfair
The defense sought to have
'the charges dropped basing their
argument on their claim that the
Grand Jury who indicted had
been illegally selected and that
Negroes had been, kept off the
jury. They pointed out that only
four Negroes were in the jury
box at the time along with 265
Clerk George Y. Core test.
field that the Grand' Jury was se-
lected by Circuit Judge Warren
L. Fitzpatrick by growing lots.
Core said Fitzpatrick. drew num-
bered slips from a box and he
compared the numbers to num-
bered juror slips in making the
In the request for expenses,
defense witness asked for only
travel pay for their witnesses.
States Attorney Jones pointed
out that the law has rules and
regulations for defendants to fol.
low in order for the county to
pay expenses. "These defendants
have private attorneys and do
not qualify under the rules for
their expenses to be paid".

Rifle Club Sponsoring
Trap Shoot Wednesday

The Gulf Rifle Club will hold
a trap shoot at the club's range
on Highway 71 at 5:30 p.m..
Wednesday, September 8.
All bird hunters are invited
to attend. Shells are available at
the range.

school and college .'students of
Port St. Joe. This will be a "sack
lunch" in the social hall of the
Long Avenue Church. ,Each&
young person is asked to bring
his own sack lunch and meet
with Buddy Mathis and Sid John-
son for lunch.
The Saturday night service
will be "School Night". Special'
recognition will be given to three'
high schools in the area: Chap-
man High of Apalachicola, Port
St. Joe and Wewahitchka. Each
school will have' a reserved seat
section. Invitations have been ex-
tended to each school through
the principal, bandmaster, coa-
ches and cheer leaders.
Reverend J. C. Odum, co-chair-
man of general planning, says
that there will be no denomina-
tion emphasis and it is antici-
pated .that this meeting will
make a spiritual and moral im-
pact upon church, school and
community. A cordial invitation
is extended to everyone in the
area to attend.

DeFuniak Springs.
The Jamboree is held each
year to afford residents of the
communities involved to get a
first look at their local teams
and to preview the caliber of
football to anticipate from the
newly formed West Coast Con-
,Admission will be $1.50 for
adults and $1.00 for students.

Tickets On Sale

Advance reserve tickets for
the 1971 football season at Port
St. Joe High School are now on
The tickets may be purchased
at Port St. Joe High School.

RETIRES-Parker G. Hart hung up his hammer this week and
retired from his position as maintenance superintendent for Gulf
County Schools. Hart had been with the Gulf County School sys-
tem since February 1966. In the photo above, School Supervisor
William Linton, right, hands Hart his first retirement check.
-Star photo


Buddy Mat his Here for

Week End Youth Revival

Sharks Entering New Conference

Jamboree In Crestview Friday Night

.. I .- :




Honor The Verb

Labor Day, the summer season's last important holi-
day, is almost here. As with all three-day holidays, one
primary consideration will be sheer survival in the press of
traffic and other hazards of congestion.
There is another consideration too of which we should
all be acutely conscious. As individuals, we can each
contribute mightily to pollution control during a period
when lakes, forests, streams and parks are swamped with
visitors. A leaflet, issued by Enterprise Publications of
Chicago, offers the following questionnaire for those who
are sincerely concerned about pollution. It asks, among
other things: When did I last throw an empty can, bottle,
cigarette butt, or paper wrapper out of the car window?
When. did I last throw a cigarette pack, gum or candy
wrapper on the street or the floor of a public building?
When did I last leave a picnic table without cleaning up?
.When did I last leave a camp site without picking up all
the refuse? When did I last leave a public or private
beach without picking up paper, glass, or other sharp
objects? When did I last-when no one was looking-
drop off garbage or junk by the side of the road-hop-
ing I wouldn't be caught?
How these questions can be answered by those re-
turning from the long Labor Day week end will be a
pretty accurate gauge, of public interest in pollution con-
*, *

That's one side of Labor Day, but there is another
facet of this end of the summer holiday that of honor-


ing labor for their part in making our nation the most
affluent in the world today. While at this particular
time we are recognizing labor, we cannot forget that
industry played its part by providing the jobs which labor
enjoys and reaps the largest paycheck ever paid to a man
for his abilities.
Another unique situation we find ourself in is that
in many cases in the United States, labor and industry are
one. Many laboring people own stocks in the corporations
which turn out the products for the good life in the United
States. In many instances labor is working for other
laboring people by virtue of the fact that the money they
have invested has built the huge corporations and made
, them a source of even more jobs.
No nation in the world, with the exception of maybe
Japan has as energetic a people as does the United States.
This energy is reflected in the super highways we travel,
the fine homes we live in, the many pleasure-filling gad-
gets we use every day to prepare our meals, furnish our
entertainment and occupy our liesure hours.
Labor is what has made this country great. Con-
tinued labor on the part of our citizens will, keep it great.
Labor day was originally designated to honor the or-
ganized labor of our land, but we had rather think of it
as the inspired labor, using the word as a verb, as due
the inspiration of this special recognition.

Holding The Line

The governments of Gulf County,/are due the con-
gratulations and thanks of our tax payers for their ef-
forts in holding the line on taxes and public spending this
coming tax year. From the city hall to the schools and
on to the ebunty, some economies were put into effect to
.either hold the line or reduce, taxation. Maybe this is a
beginning of even further relief of a citizenry which is
becoming 'excessively burdened by taxes from all levels.
At the last County Commission meeting, Commis-
sioner Leo Kennedy observed, that the coming tax year
is the first year since he has been on the board-some
18 years-that the millage rate has been under 10 mills.
While Kennedy's observance is good news to tax payers,
the great relief which shows .on the surface isn't all dol-
lars and c6nts. This is also the first year in history that
a mill in Gulf County has brought in $50,000. This
creeping up of valuations, plus a high millage rate is what
was breaking-.the tax-payers back. .

Many desirable public expenditures were deleted from
all budgets in Gulf County this year. This is to the cre-
* dit of the county, school and city commissioners who

Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay

When I crossed the Atlantic on
the Queen Elizabeth a number of '
years ago, I recall the trip as
one of the most enjoyable ex-
periences of my life. I recall
what a majestic ship she was,
our comfortable accommodations,
the service and splendid meals.
At that time the old queen
was in her glory and what a
queen she was. Now she has
been put out to pasture and a
new queen reigns, the Queen
Elizabeth 2, flagship of the
Cunard Lines. She is a cruise
ship, plying between New York

and the Caribbean.
Martin Deutsch describes her
in the July issue of Argosy. The
title of his article "World's Best
Travel Bargain; $39.00 per Day."
He recounts his experience on
a cruise from New York to St.
Thomas, in the U. S. Virgin Is-
lands and St. Maartin (Dutch)
and St. Martin (French). Seven
days and the price only $275
You are really travelling on
a luxurious floating hotel and
your fare includes everything
you would pay extra for if you

Putllshed Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTOmiCE Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
Entered a@ second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofflee, Port St. Joe.
iN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $225 THREE MOS., $12750
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. 8. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommislions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such

Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

The spoken word is given dcant attention; the printed word s thoughtfully
weighed. The spoke word barely assert; the printed word thoroughly oo
winces. The spoke word ie lost; the printed word remains.

I r mL- I -pC

realize that there just isn't enough money available to do
everything everyone wants.
Recently Representative Joe Chapman was speaking
to the Rotary Club on the programs undertaken by the
last session of the Legislature. In the question and an-
swer period we asked Representative Chapman if there
was a legislator left in Tallahassee who knew .how to
write a bill reducing taxes.
Chapman replied that it wasn't a matter of reducing.
' He explained that many people approh ',various Legis-
lators with various projects and programs about
half of which are rejected due to lack of funds.
Maybe, after all, our high taxes are due in great part
to our eyes being larger than our pocket books. Maybe
we as citizens are too demanding of the services we re-
quest. At any rate, it seems on a local level that we are
beginning to realize that there is a limit to which we can
go. Possibly we can effect even more economies if we
as private citizens try to do more for ourselves or try tc
curb our appetites for many of the things we can do

flew, stayed at a hotel, went to
night clubs, hired baby sitters,
ate out or whatever.
You will find your floating
hotel has 11 decks. A city if you
please of 2,500. The ship also in-
cludes three handsome, dining
rooms, three night clubs, nine
cocktail lounges, four swimming
pools two indoor and two out,
a steam room, several shopping
arcades, a 500 seat theater, ca-
barets, libraries, card rooms and
a large well trained staff under
the cruise director. Top flight
entertainers and name bands
provide music and entertain-
ment during your cruise. There
are no pursers on the QE2. They
are called hotel managers.
When in port, you can eat and
sleep on board or if you wish
stay at a hotel. Through the
ship's manager you may make
prior arrangements for sightsee-
ing, or desired shore entertain-
ment. You can shop and sight-
see ashore and reutrn to your
ship for meals and sleeping ac-

Every morning, a program is
provided guests. The first item
suggests that you jog a mile or
so, pointing out that you can
jog for two miles and never see
the same place twice as the QE2
has 6,000 square yards of deck
space. You can sun bathe, skeet
shoot, play bingo, listen to a
lecture, take dancing instruc-
tions, patronize. a beauty parlor
or barber shop, receive bridge
instruction play deck tennis and
betwqen meal snacks of one
kind or another are continually
being brought around to tempt
Your favorite drink awaits you
at a number of cocktail lounges
at prices that will surprise you:
On the U. S. Virgin Islands you
have a duty free allowance of
$200 which includes five bot-
tles of liquor at free port prices.
At St. Thomas you go ashore
in jet propelled launches. At
another port your ship docks
at a pier where you walk off and
traveling days were over. But if

S. S. Officials

Near As Phone

"Bring the social security office
into your home by telephone
states David Robinson, Social S
curity Field Representative f
Gulf County. "Use of the telephoi
to handle social security busine
can save time and money."
Robinson explained that almo
any kind of social security busine
can be handled on the telephone
By simply dialing "0" and askil
for WX-4444, you can file a clai
for any type of social security ben
fits, report a change of addre-
report the death or marriage of
beneficiary, report start or st
work activity, and get assistant
on all Medicare matters. Even
those rare instances when yo
business cannot be completed
telephone, an advance call wil e
able the social security people
give you better service.
Robinson states that the b
time to telephone the social secu
ty office is between the hours
9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Calls du
ing these hours are usually hai
led more quickly because the
fice is less busy at these times.
Conduct your social secur
business from the comfort and p
vacy of your own home, Reme
ber, just dial "0" and ask for W
4444: A telephone call may sa
you the time and expense of a tr
to the office.
The social security office
this area is located at 1316 H
rison Ave., Panama City, and t
office is open Monday throu
Friday from 8:30 to 4:30, except
national holidays.

County School

Lunch Menu

Monday, September 6
No school.
'Tuesday, September 7
Baked macaroni and cheek
turnip greens, tomato slii
orange Jell-o with whipped cre.
cookies, corn bread and butte
Wednesday, September 8
Barbecue beef on buns, gr
limas, cabbage and raisin sal
yellow cake with cocoa frostir
Thursday, September 9
Open fried pork chops, masi
potatoes with gravy, green pe
lettuce tomato and pepper sa'
peaches, corn bread and butte
Friday, September 10
Braised beef with gravy, r
collards, citrus cup, apples, gra]
bananas, oatmeal cookies, rolls


traveling days were over. But
I had an opportunity, I wou
like to take one last trip as
passenger on the QE2. I c
think of no more delightful va
tion at such small cost.

ss :



The best show of the week was playing at the Court-
iss house this week when Assistant States Attorney Leo
ie. Jones and Miami attorney Irwin Block tested each other's
ng knowledge of the law in arguing the five petitions filed.
im by Block in the case of Freddie Pitts and Wilbert Lee
,e- who will be tried for murder in the near future.
a The fact of two men facing trial for their lives was
op heavy drama, it's true, but. the arguments on the ques-
in tions to be decided held the rapt attention of everyone in
ur the crowded courtroom for two long days.

by If a TV network had cameras in the Gulf County
to courtroom on Friday and Saturday, they would have pro-
duced the best trial program you have seen on television
est in quite some time. Both men, their associates and Judge
iri- John Crews kept the drama moving and there just wasn't
of any "dead spots" during the entire proceedings.
nd- It was fascinating to watch attorneys and the judge#
of- weigh every word they said in order to produce a desired&'
point or effect, without talking themselves into a box
ity from, which they couldn't come out of.
m, Block and Jones were pretty evenly matched when
rx- it came to recall of the law. Both had done their home-
ive work well in preparing for the two days. When it comes
riP down to the actual trial, the drama should equal any
contrived story designed to hold one in suspense by the
for best of playwrights.
the *
gh In watching courtroom productions on television, it
has always fascinated me how the attorneys can get the
answer, they want from a witness, even though the wit-
ness doesn't want to answer. I have always put this
"ability" to the playwrights who write the script. But,
after being on the witness stand Friday, I find that one
has to stop and think after being asked a question by a
competent attorney, in order to answer the question in
the manner which will give your version of the answer
and not the lawyer's desired version.

ces' The defense, attorneys Block, Dade County Public
am, Defender Phil Hubbart and attorney Maurice Rosen spent
er. the two days trying to prove that the defendants, Pitts
and Lee, could not get a fair an impartial trial in Gulf
aeen County, due to the fact that The Star and the Pananma
ig. City News-Herald had carried stories almost entirely al-
luding to the guilt of the pair. .-The three said. these
hied stories have served to convince everyone in Gulf and Bay
eas, of the guilt of Pitts and Lee.
er. True, the two newspapers published stories of the
proceedings as they happened, which did .point to the guilt
ice, of the pair. We contend, however, that the guilt aspect
and was brought about by the evidence produced. We firmly
believe that should defense!attorneys find themselves able
to prove that the pair are not guilty, they will be released
if by a Gulf County jury.
ald Gulf County people may not bd a lot of things, but
a we have found them to be honorable and fair. We firmly
ca- believe they would be fair in this instance, also, and ren-
der a verdict based exclusively on the evidence.


Completely finished. Located in the Highland
View area just off Third Street. For- more
information call .


205-792-4138 Collect


TH E STAR, Port St. Jo, .Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1971 A2 T mA

The speaker for the first reg-
ilar meeting of the Port St. Joe
Garden Club on Thursday, Sep-
tember 9 at 3:00 p.m. will be
African violet authority, Mrs.
Frank Huebscher, of Panama
City. The meeting will be held,
at the Garden Center on Eighth
A lifetime member of both
African Violet Society of Amer-
ica and Dixie African Violet So-
- city, Mrs. Huebscher has grown
violets for 34 years. She is an
African violet judge and an in-
structor in judging school for
African violets. She is a past

president of the Dixie African
Violet Society and is the current
president of the Miracle Strip
African Violet Society.
The guest speaker will give
instructions on "The Ten Things
To Do To Grow Violets". She
will demonstrate the dividing
and re-potting of African violets.
Visitors are invited to attend
,this special treat and are always
welcome at programs at the Gar-
den Center.
Members of the club are urged
to attend the planning meeting lie-
ing held today at 3:00 p.m. at the
Garden Center.

Mrs. Louise M. Porter Elected To

International Platform Association

The Board of Governors of the
International Platform Association
announce the election to IPA mem-
bership of Louise M. Porter of
Port St. Joe.
The International Platform As-
sociation is a non-partisan organ-
ization of distinguished and dedi-
cated persons from 55 nations. Its
ancestor, the American Lyceum
Association out of which the IPA
evolved, was 'founded 150 years
ago by Daniel Webster. Recogniz-
ed at the beginning of the century
by Mark Twain, William Jennings
Bryan, Carl Sandburg, President
Williatn Howard Taft, Governor
Paul Pearson, Theodore Roosevelt,

tong Avenue Church
Planning Picnic

The Long Avenue Baptist
Church will observe its annual
church-wide picnic on Labor Day,
September 6 at the West Florida
Baptist Assembly Grounds. The
Assembly grounds provide an ideal
setting for a picnic. Various types
of sporting activities can be en-
joyed. Among these are basket-
ball, ping pong, horse shoes, vol-
ley ball and swimming in the
olympic pool. Many mammoth oak
trees provide shade and comfort.
SEach year members and friends
of the .church attend this gathering
for food, fun and fellowship. Each
family provides the food for the
picnic. The deacons of the church
serve as host for the occasion.
There is a charge of 50c per per-
son to pay for the use of the
grounds and equipment.
Reverend J. C. Odum, pastor of
the church and L. D. Davis, chair-
man of Deacons, encourage all
members to attend. An invitation
is also extended to all friends and
non-members of the church to join
with them for the picnic on Labor
The picnic dinner will be served
at noon time. The West Florida
Baptist Assembly Grounds are on
Highway 88 just beyond Tyndall
Air Force Base on the bay.

and other orators and celebrities Chairman Glenn Seaborg, Lowell' son, David Brinkley, Clark Mollen-
of the old Chautauqua, the IPAIThomas, Lyndon Johnson, Con- hoff, Fulton Lewis IH, Jack Ander-
has included 'among its members gressman Gerald Ford, Jeane bix- son, Senator Fulbright Roy Wil-
most of the U: S. presidents since kins, Senator Wayne Morse, Aver-
Theodore Roosevelt, including Mr. on, Hubert Humphrey, Governor ell Harriman, Senator Percy, Ann
Nixon and his. two predecessors. Nelson Rockefeller, Secretary of Landers and of others of
Its present. membership lists Housing and Urban Development er caliber
many celebrities of the press, TV George Romney, Mayor Lindsay, similar caliber.
radio, movies and the theatre as Senator Muskie, Martin Luther The IPA is the club and trade
well as a leavening of those who King, Senator Barry Goldwater, association of those who appear
listen, who are interested in fur- Senator Hugh Scott, Ralph Nader, before audiences in all media and
thering IPA's objectives. "Dear Abby" VanBuren, Secretary of those interested in oratory and
For morei thantwo generations, of State Dean Rusk, Drew Pear- the power of the spoken word.
IPA members have been instru-
mental in improving the quality of
the American, Platform, particu-
larly as it relates to the important BY PO PULAR D E M A ND
field of assembly programs avail-

ba le to school children.

Every summer the IPA holds a
five-day convention in Washing-
ton, D.C., which last summer was
attended by some 1400 members.
The most pressing national and in-
ternational problems of the day
are presented by nationally prom-
inent figures (most of them IPA
members) who, because they hold
the levers of power, are in the best
position to argue informatively on
one or the other side of every
Among those who have appear-
ed before our last few conventions
are U. S. Attorney General Mit-
chell, Atomic Energy Commission
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Lane and
son Brent of Baton Rouge, La.,
have been visiting Mrs. Lane's mo-
ther, Mrs. Verna Smith. Mrs.
Smith will accompany the Lane's
w wish to offer my heart-felt
thanks to Dr. Joe Hendrix, the
staff at ,Municipal Hospital, my
pastor and my many other friends
for their services, prayers, flow-
ers, visits and cards in my behalf
while I was ihi the hospital.
A most sincere "thanks".

PFC Terry Bishop
Serving In Vietnam
PFC Terry Wayne Bishop, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Newton Bishop
of Beacon Hill Beach, has taken his
basic training at Ft. Campbell, Ky.
He had 12 weeks of Signal
School at Ft. Gordon, Ga.
Wayne left August 17 'for a year
or more duty in Long Binh, Viet-
His wife, the former Linda Folz,
and son will be making their home
at Mexico Beach while he is over-
"Midget Investments With
Giant Returne"





Thousands have come! Thousands have bought and saved during htis un-
usual "Profit-Forgotten Sale". Thursday, Friday and Saturday last days!
Come Join the wise shoppers at BOYLES, "The Store With More!'"
FREE PENCILS for School Children ... BALLOONS and BUBBLE GUM for the
Little Folks!


Reid Ave.

Phone 227-4261

pp4 ll

', 'I


African Violet Expert to Present

Lecture, Instruction to Garden Club

Back To School



Pascagoula, Mississippi


September 3, 4, 5 At 7:30 P.M.

Friday and Saturday Evenings In Auditorium of Long Avenue

Baptist Church

Sunday Evening at 7:30 In Port St. Joe High School

Revival Music Led by SID JOHNSON of Milton, Florida
Revival Organist: Harold Brampton Revival Pianist: Billy Rich

SPECIAL FEATURE: "School Night" on Saturday

S -a


THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Florda THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1971

Williams Garcia Vows Told

Miss Linda Williams,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff
Walton Williams of Graceville,
became the bride of Joe Garcia,
of Port St. Joe, August 21 at 6:00
p.m. in the First Baptist Church
of Graceville. Mr. Garcia is the
son of Mrs. Jennie Sirmons of
Port St.,Joe and Jose Garcia of
Rev. Joseph R. Nanney per-
formed the double ring cere-
mony. .
Mrs. Walter D. Draughon, or-
ganist, presented a prelude of'
sacred music., Mrs. Hal D. Ben-
nett, pianist, accompanied Miss
Dorothy: Wamble who sang,
."We'll .Walk With God".
:.The sanctuary was decorated
with white' flowers, greenery,
and candelabrum. Behind& the
altar was 'a large arch candel-
abra, flanked by two large, ca.n-
dle trees. All held burning white
tapers; Inside' each candle tree. ,
was an arrangement of white
gladioli, chrysanthemums, car-
; nations and greenery. In' front
of (the arch was',an arrangement
. qf white gladioli, chrysanthe-
unims -and roses., Garlands of
greenery decorated the enclo-
sure around the organ, choir sec-
tion and piano.
The bride, given in marriage
by 'her father ,wore a gown of

silk organza over peau de soie,
with a matching cathedral length
coat of sheer silk organza. The
ensemble was designed by the
bride. The neckline, bodice and
train were accented by scalloped
re-embroidered alencon lace. The
train, featuring lace, appliques
in a flowing design, fell from a
round yoke accented by a ruffle
and lace appliques. The sheer-
ness of the deep cuffed bishop
sleeves was accented by re-em-
broidered lace' appliques. Sewn
into the underskirt of the gown
was an heirloom handkerchief,
over 100' years old, loaned to her
by Mrs. Alva Hudson. ;
Her cathedral, length veil of
sheer illusion wag attached to a
double crown of iridescent pearls
accented by thrde organza flow-
Her bouquet was a cascade of
summer flowers' and yellow,
pink and red roses centered with
,a white orchid. She presented
her mother with a red rose dur-
ing the processionial and her hus-
band's mother bne, :during the
Honor attendants were' Miss
Efathy -Hudson, 'of Cainpbellton,
maid of honor;' Mrs. Jeff Wil-
liams, Jr., Houston, Texas, ma-
tron of honor' and bridesmaids,
Mrs. Randy Mosser, West Palm
Beach; Mrs. James Peacock, Pen-
sacola; Mrs. Mack Miner, Jack-
sonville; cousins of the bride,
Miss Carol McDonald, Bonifay;
Miss Linda Hooteni Graceville
and, Miss Nadine Sirmons, Tam-
pa, sister of the groow.
They wore full-length aqua
crepe pants J6 with bishop
sleeves and' Imandarin necklines.
The waistlines .and ,necklines
were trimmed in white Venetian
lace. Their veil,.were of floor-
length aqua illusion attached to
a satin dior bow." Their bouquets
were white daisies against, a
background of white and aqua,
.with flowing streamers.
Jeff Williams, III, and Jody
Davis Williams,, nephews of the
bride, 'of Houston, Texas, car-
fied the rings. on decorated
white satin pillows.
Jose Garcia served his son as
best pan.. Usher-groomsmen
were Jeff Williams Jr., Houston,
Texas, brother of the bride; Nor-
ton Kilbourn,'Billy Versiga, Bob-
by Guilford, all of Port St. Joe;
Wayne $pence, Macon, Georgia;
Billy Carr, Albany, Georgia and
Charles .ibson of Donalsonville,.
At this point in the ceremony,
the soloist sang, "Walk Hand In
Hand", as the couple approached
the altar. The soloist also sang,
"The, Lord's Prayer" after the
vows were repeated. At the close
of the ceremony, the bride and
groom joined in lighting the
unity candle.
Mrs. Williams, mother' of the
bride, wore a mint green crepe
dress with an overlay of chiffon,
with matching silver accessories.
She wore a corsage of yellow
Mrs. Sirnons, the groom's mo-
them, wore ,a white lace dress
with complimentary accessories.
Her corsage was also of yellow
Immediately following the cer-
emony, tlhe bride's 'parents enter-
tained with a reception in the
church's fellowship hall. Mrs.'
Bernard Williams and Mrs. Jiggs
Williams 'directed the reception.
Mrs. Randy Ellis of Tallahas-
see presided at 'the registry ta-
ble. Miss.: Penny Williams pre-
sented the ,guests to the receiv-
ing line, which included the bri-
dal couple,' their mothers and
The bride's table, covered by
a white floor length cloth, was
decorated with a candelabra ar-
rangement 'of pink carnations
and white tapers, the wedding
cake, and silver compotes of
nuts and. mints. The four-tiered
cake was topped with the tradi-
tional miniature b r i d e and
A chocolate cake, topped with
a miniature bride and groom in
a swing and a seven branch can-
delabra decorated the groom's
The punch fountain, surround-
ed by the bridesmaid's bouquets,
was placed upon a table covered
with a floor length white cloth.
Bill Tobias, pianist, provided

music for the reception.
Floor hostesses were the Mis-
ses Barbara Patterson, Margaret
Patterson, Lynne Miller, Leslie
Miller and Brenda Revell and
the Mesdames Henry Ezell, Ray-
mond Butler, Elbert Franklin,

Tom Crutchfield, F. L. Tanton,
T. J. Harris, Mary Clyde Mixon,
Lester Kitching, Sidney Polston,
E. B. Hinson, E. D. Patterson, Jr.,
Jack Miller E. W. Ware, Ray-
mond Hudson, Cecil Davis, Grady
Babb, Johnny Markham and
Gladys Harrison.
-Rehearsal Dinner
Joe Garcia, the groom, enter-
tained the wedding party, fol-
lowing the rehearsal August 20,
in the Candlelight Room of
Buie's Restaurant in Dothan, Ala.
The groom gave each of his
groomsmen a gift. The bride pre-
sented a gift to the organist, the
Pianist, and the soloist. Approx-
imately 45 guests attended.
Bridesmaid's Luncheon
Mrs. Cecil Davis, Mrs. 4ay-
mond Hudson, Mrs. Bernard Wil-
liams and Mrs. Jiggs Williams en-
tertained Miss Linda Williams,
her attendants' 'Mrs. Jeff Wil-
liams, mother of the bride and
Mrs. Jennie Sirmons, mother of
the groom, with a bridesmaid's.
luncheon. The luncheon was held
Sin the Tea Room of Leon's Res-
taurant, August 21.
The bride-elect presented her
attendants with a gift as a me-
mento. The hostesses presented
the honoree with a piece of her
chosen- silver,

Barbara Sue McCormick, James Hilton

Richter Married In

Miss Barbara Sue McCorMick
and James Hilton Richter .were
united in marriage August 28,
at 2:00 pm. 'in the White City
Baptist Church. Rev. Allen R.
Price officiated at the double
ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and, Mrs P. T. .McCormick
and the gr-ooin is the son of Mr.
and 'Mrs. W. L. Richter, all of
Highland 'View.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a street
length dress of white peau de
soie overlaid with chantilly lace.
It featured an A-line skirt and

White City Church

an empire waist. It was accent'
with a sweetheart neckline am
Juliet sleeves of chiffon over
laid with lace, which were .deel
cuffed and fastened with satih
buttons. Her headpiece was o.
Chantilly lace accented with dai
sies and seed pearls. $he carrie
a nosegay of yellow and whiti
carnations with satin streamer!
tied in love knots.
For her daughter's .wedding
the bride's mother chose a blui
knit dress complimented with !
white carnation corsage. Thi
groom's mother was dressed ii
(Continued On Page 10)


I ~ 1



Miss Nancy Elizabeth Abstein
and William Rex Buzzett were
married Saturday in Saint Paul's
United Methodist Church in Tal-
lahassee with Father William
Crowe and the Rev. Ray Finklea
officiating at the double ring
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Barton Ab-
'stein, Sr., of Tallahassee and the
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
. Bernard Gannon Buzzett of Port,
St. Joe.
Mrs. A. Byron Smith, organist
and A. Byron Smith, soloist, pre.
sented the nuptial music.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore, a floor
Length Empire gown. designed on
A-line featuring a detachable
chapel train of silk organza trim-
n.ed with Venise lace and daisy
niedalligns. The bodice was fash-
ioned with a standup collar with
yoke effect design and long full
Bishop sleeves. Lace and daisies
enhanced the skirt and train.
Her headpiece,' a profile of Ven-
ise lace, was ;lbow: length bouf,
fant illusion netting. She carried
a cascade bouquet of white dai-
sies, yellow Sweetheart roses,'
and light blue baby's breath.
Mrs. J. A. Reese, sister of the
bride, of Tallahassee, was matron

of honor. She was dressed in ,a
long blue chiffon gown featuring
a standup collar and long full
sleeves. Swiss embroidered rib-
bon trimmed the neckline,
sleeves and waist. She wore a
matching picture hat.
Other attendants were Mrs. J.
B. Abstein, Jr., sister-in-law of
the bride, of Jacksonville; Miss
Barbara Buzzett of Port St. Joe,
sister of the groom;, Mrs. Mau-
rice E. Fuller and Miss Debbie
Hough, both of Tallahassee; and
Miss Kitty Kern of Coral Gables,
cousin of the bride. All attend-
ants were dressed like the mat-
ron of honor and, carried white
wicker fireside baskets of mixed
pastel summer flowers.
Bernie Buzzett qf Port St. Joe,.
brother of the groom, was best
man. Ushers were Al Cathey.ofl
Mexico Beach, Maurice E. Ful-
ler of Tallahassee, Gil Shealy of
Port St. Joe, Tommy Dixon of
Port St. Joe and J. B. Abstein,
Jr., of Jacksonville, brother of
the bride,
i The bride's mother wore a
pink silk chiffon ensemble with
'embroidered Itrim for the occa-,
sion. Her attire was street length
,designed with jeweled neckline
and straight lined with a high-
waisted band of Alencon re-em-

broidered floral design creating
an empire waistline. The dress
length coat of the ensemble was
long sleeved and cuffed. The
bridegroom's mother wore a
coat and dress ensemble in soft
yellow with full chiffon sleeves
encrusted with beads.
A reception, hosted by the
bride's parents, followed the cer-
emony in the fellowship hall of
the church. Mrs. Buddy Gridley
of Tallahassee kept the bride's

Abstein Buzzett Wedding

book. Misses Kathy, Lynn and
Terri Tully, Miss Maribeth Tully
Sand Mrs. Bill Tully presided at
the punch bowl. Mrs. Sarah Alli-
son, Mrs. Earl S. Payne and Mrs.
James C. Tully served at the
bride's table. Others who assist-
ed in serving were Mrs. Gil
Shealy, Mrs. Tommy Dixon, Mrs.
Al Cathey, Mrs. Leslie C. Ab-
stein, Sr., Mrs. A. G. Kern, Miss
Martha Forster, Mrs. William
Warmack, Misses Debbie, Elea-
nor and Kathy Warmack and
Misses Laura and Jan Tully.
For travelling on a wedding
trip to the' Bahamas the bride
wore a sleeveless street length

Receive Exemplar Degree

The Xi Epsiloni Kappa Chapter
of Beta Sigma ,:Phi celebrated
the Sorority's annual Beginning
Day August 29 at the home of
"Elva Jones on Constitution
In observance of 40 yeais of
life, learning and friendship,
Beta Sigma Phi has chosen as
its international theme this year:
"Life Begins at Forty". The an-
niversary theme was carried out
in decorations provided by chap-
ter member Greta Freeman.
A highlight of the day was the
induction ,of three members ad-
vancing from the Ritual bf Jew-

els degree. President Margaret'
Biggs and vice-president Ruth
Patterson conducted the ritual
which conferred the Exemplar
Degree upon Janice Johnson,
"Mary Agnes Kilbourn and Jo
Ann, Wuthrich .
To qualify for the Exemplar
Degree, a member must be- in
good standing for at least four
years of Ritual of Jewels mem-
bership. She must participate in
the regular chapter activities in-
cluding the four years of requir-
ed cultural program work.
Each of the members advanc-
inp to the Exemplar' Degree
brought with them impressive re-

cords from the Eta Upsilon chap-
ter of Beta Sigma Phi. During
the 1971-72.year, Janice Johnson
* will serve as "Extension Officer
as well as Civil Defense Officer;
Mary Agnes Kilbourn will serve
as' chapter Historian; Jo Ann
Wuthrich will serve as Publicity
.During the brief business ses-
sion, committee chairmen gave
an overview of the year's plans.
Outline books for the year's cul-
tural programs were distributed.
This year's study will emphasize,
"The Home We Make". A social
hour concluded the day's activi-

Wewa Couple Pledge Troth

Nuptial vows were exchanged
by Miss Brenda Lewana Davis
,and Fletcher Crockett Patterson,
Jr., on August 7 at 7:00 p.m. in
the First Baptist Church of We-
wahitchka. 'Reverend R o b ert
Johnson officials at the can-
dlelight, double ring ceremony.
The bride, is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs.' Andrew Lamar Da-
vis of Wewahitchka and the
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Fletcher Crockett Patterson, Sr.,
also of Wewahitchka.
Mrs. Robert Johnson, organist
and Bill Davis, soloist and bro-
ther of the bride, presented the
wedding music.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a floor
length gown of georgette over
satin peau de soie. The gown
which extended into a chapel
train featured an empire waist
and virago sleeves. Appliques of
Venetian lace accented the bo-
dice, neckline and )train. The
floor length veil,, featuring ap-
pliques of daisies, was attached
to a small fitted cap. She carried
a formal cascade of white carna-
tions and baby's breath, centered
with a white orchid.
Mrs. Rodney Herring of We-
wahitchka was matron of honor.
Bridesmaids were Misses Kay
Patterson, Hazen, Arkansas, cou-
sin of the groom; Carol Leonard,
Wewahitchka and Didi Wilkes
of Graceville. Kay Lane was
flower girl.
The 'attendants wore floor
length yellow floral gowns of
silk organza which had an em-
pire waist and full Bishop
sleeves. They carried bouquets
of yellow daisies centered with
a lighted taper. The flower girl
was dressed similarly in pale
yellow organza and carried a
white wicker basket of rose pe-
Fletcher Crockett Patterson,
Sr., father of the groom, was
best man. Nick Davis, brother
of the bride, Jerry Gaskin and
Hal Holloway ushered.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Davis wore a dress and coat
ensemble of yellow silk shan-
tung trimmed with matching

lace. She wore a corsage of
white carnations.
The mother of the groom wore
a dress of blue silk shantung
accented with a large flat bow
of self-material at the back of
the empire waist. Her corsage
was of white carnations.
The reception followed the
ceremony in the social hall of
the education building. Mrs. Bill
Davis, sister-in-law of the bride,
kept the bride's book. Mrs. Fred
Greer and Mrs. Edward Gilbert
served as floor' hostesses. Assist-

ing at the 'punch bowl were Mrs.
George Cooper, Mrs. Kenneth
Gilbert and Miss Mala Ross.
For traveling the bride wore
a pink and white polyester knit
dress with virago sleeves. An or-
chid corsage and white accessor-
ies completed her ensemble.
After a wedding trip to the
mountains the couple will attend
Arkansas State University in
Jonesboro. .,
Out of town guests included:
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Davis of Mar-
(Continued On Page 10)


dress of knit with a white em-
broidered bodice and A-line
skirt. She wore white accessor-
The couple will reside in
The bride graduated from
Leon High School and Chipola
Junior College. The bridegroom
graduated from Port St. Joe
High School and Gulf Coast
Community College. He is a sen-
ior in the College of Pharmacy
at the University of Florida
where is a member of Kappa
Psi, professional pharmacy fra-
ternity, in which he is the chap-
ter treasurer.



1TE STAR, Port t. Joe, FIorida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1971

o "tifying boards because it offered
JSr p* P' Hendix Named Char no "grandfather clause" which al-
i. J ep en r arter, lows doctors practicing in the
specialty when a board is created
Dipo ite, Board of Family Practice to become diplomats ofthat
"" board without examination. To
KANSAS CITY, MO. Dr. diplomate of.the American Board.qualify for the examination each
Joseph Paul Hendrix of Port St. of Family Practice as a result of doctor completed a '3-year family
Joe, has been.-named a -charter passing a certification examination practice residency, or has been in
administered -under the aegis of family practice a minimum of six
th' e .A.. years and has successfully complet-
Ae RnM thef ABFP. ed 300 hours of postgraduate me-
rA rmnl ker To achieve diplomat status Dr. dical education.
SHendrix through an intensive 2-, The list of charter diplomats re-
Completes CoIurso day written examination, proved leased by the ABFP, the twentieth
his ability in the areas of internal
RANTOUL, ILL. Airman medicine, surgery, obstetrics-gyne-
Donald R. Baker, son of Mr. and cology, pediatrics, psychiatry, pre- N
Mrs. Weldon A. Baker of 1312 ventive medicine and other tradi-
McCellan Ave., Port St. Joe; has tional specialties and now is cer- N ine Coll e
graduated at Chanute AFB,. Ill., Itified in medicine's newest special-
from the training course for U. ty Family Practice. The 3,285 O offered B
cialists. their diplomat distinction, are y ie redBl
` Airman Baker, now trained to the vanguard of a new type of
fight structural and aircraft fires highly competent "people doctor" A total of nine college courses
aitT repair fire fighting equip- who accepts responsibility for the will be offered through the Uni-
ment, is being assigned to McCoy. patient's total health care and versity Systems Center in Panama
AFB, Fla. His new unit is part of serves as the natural point of en- City by the University of, West
,the Strategic Air Command, Ameri- try into the complex medical sys- Florida during the fall quarter.
ca'., nuclear deterrent force of tern. The quarter begins Sept. 20.
long range bombers and intercon-
tinental ballistic missiles. These specialists must continue Two of the courses, Teaching of
b'he airman graduated in 1970 to show proof of competency in the Art in the Elemtnary School (ART-
froni Port St. Joe High School. field of comprehensive, continuing 344) and sMusic for the Elementary
His wife, Sheila ,is the daughter care of the family by taking an- School (MC-350) are required for
of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gay of Port other exam and being re-certified the undergraduate degree and
"St. Joe. every six years. No other specialty State Certificate in Elementary Ed-
requires its diplomats to prove ucation.
CLASSIFIED 40' their competence on a continuing Accounting for Managerial Con-
Midget Invostment. That y basis. trol (AC-314), which carries five
Wlt ieturni The ABFP is unique among cer-. quarter hours credit, deals with


,. -

School Is Open; Drive Carefully

MA __ I W


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.

PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....



"Come and Worship God With Us"

Intersection Monument and Constitution

Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Methodist Youth Fellowship-.........-----......---- 6:15
Evening Worship 7:30


"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"

You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street

A .

I the roll of accounting as a tool in
the decision-making process with-
in the economic framework of the
firm. It is also required for the un-
dergraduate degree in accounting
and may be used for a foundation
course in preparation for the Mas-
Sters Degree in 'Business Adminis-
tration. -'
A five hour undergraduate
course, The Teacher in American
Society (FPE-310), is required for
certification as well as for a bac-
calaureate degree leading into the
teaching profession.
Foundations of Educational Ad-
ministration (FPE-510) is a gradu-
ate course whjph deals with the
structure and administration of
public education with emphasis on
basic principles "fid emerging con-
cepts of Educational Administra-
tion. It is a five hour credit course.
Two vocatioitial education cours-
es will be offered. 'Principles of
Vocational-Technical Education (E
DV-325), to be taught in Panama
City, is designed to provide. oppor-
tunity to develop philosophy of
Vocational and Technical Educa-

ti.cn through an understanding of
basic concepts and principles un-
derlying education for occupation-
al competence.
Course Construction for Voca-
tional Teaching (EDV-326), to be
taught in Chipley, deals with the
organization and instruction for
vocational teaching.
, Both courses carry five quarter
hours of credit and both are re-
quired for an undergraduate de-
gree as well as certificate in Vo-
cational-Technical Education.
. Another graduate course, Tech-
ing Science in the Elementary
School (EDE-645), will be offered.
This is a five quarter hour course
and can be used as a required
course for a Masters degree in Ele-
mentary Education.
History of the South to 1877:
Geography, Economy, Culture -and
Ideals of the old South, will also
Ibe offered. This a five quarter,
hour course.
Foi further information contact
the University System Center, P.
.0'. Box 820, Panama City, 32401 or
call 769-1431, ext. 220.

Extension Line

(Florida Cooperative Extension Service of the Untver-
sity of Florida tad. Gulf County Board of County Oem-

All sick hor~. showing signs has been
of encephalitis (sleeping sick- ly in sub
ness) should be reported immed-
iately to a veterinarian, county
extension agent, or state or fed-
eral animal disease control offi-
cial. Some animals may have
been moved from the Texas out-
break area to Florida prior to
the establishment of' the Texas
quarantine on July 13.
Florida is i. the process of
vaccinating all' its horses against
VEE but two weeks is required
after vaccination to develop solid
immunity. Duipng this period,
VEE could develop if previous
exposure has occurred.
Horse owners should be aware
of the signs of VEE. These in-
clude fever, depressed attitude,
drowsiness, and loss of appetite.
Some animals may have increas-
ed irritability' muscle spasms,
cross-legged ,gait or braced
stance. In severe cases, circling,
convulsions and death may oc-
When these sigris occur and
are reported by horse owners,
state and federal animal health
workers are prepared to investi-
gate as a safeguard against the
possible spread of VEE from
Texas. Laboratory tests may. be
needed to distinguish VEE from
one of the other sleeping sick-
nesses found in Florida.
Eastern and' Western sleeping
sickness are commonly diagnos-
ed 'in Florida reaching a peak
during the summer months.
Horse owners are required to
keep horses on their premises
for 14 days after vaccination
against VEE. Horses may be
moved within the state after the
14 day period if accompanied by
a vaccination certificate as long
as a state quarantine is in ef-
fect. Unvaccinated horses will
continue to be under quarantine.
For interstate- shipment, check
with veterinarians and regula-
tory officials for additional re-
The VEE outbreak in Texas
has been nearly brought under
control by the use of a wide-
spread vaccination control pro-
As of Monday of this week,
65% of Florida's horses will have
been vaccinated.
Vaccinations in Florida were
undertaken as a precautionary
measure against the introduction
of VEE from Texas or Central
and South America, since VEE

MORNING WORSHIP ..........-..--. -.. 11:00
BAPTIST ThKAINING UNION ..........--. 5:45
EVENING WORP .....-.....-------...---- 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE ('Wednesday) ...... 7:30


REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
... / .. .. .

knowhk td spread Tapid-

-tropical climates. _

. r

le Courses Are Being

r University Center

Now is the time to let

your money work for you.

We pay tribute to all those citizens who so generously

contributed to the growing economy of our great nation.

Our country has become a leader in the world today due

to the efforts of an industrious people. We welcome all

to make use of our financial counseling.

Florida First National Bank


specialty board approved by the
American Medical Association and
the American Board of Medical
Specialties,. includes successful
candidates fmrom the first certifi-
cation examination given in 1970,
as well as those'passing this year's
examination. Most are members
of the American Academy of Gen-
eral Practice, the national associa-
tion of family. physicians head-
quartered in Kansas City. The
AAGP is the organization chiefly
responsible for securing specialty
status for Family Practice in
February, 1969.

especially. alert, reducing speed %
for groups of children waiting
for school buses and busy areas
surrounding schools. Manyi,
school children will be attending
school for the first time and may
not always remember the safety (
rules so drivers must think for
Clifton concluded by saying,
"Parents should teach their
children fundamental s a f e t y
rules with detailed instructions
on how and where to walk and
cross the street.

ida Highway Patrol today plead-
ed with motorists to "help Flor-
ida's school children complete
their education" by protecting
them from traffic accidents as
they return to classes when
schools open throughout the
Colonel Reid Clifton, Patrol
Director said, "Drivers are re-


minded to be alert for the in-
crease of pedestrian, bicycle, mo-
torcycle and automobile traffic
congestion before and after
school hours. Watch for school
zone signs and obey the speed
limit strictly."
Patrol accident records show
that last' year in Florida there
were 84 pedestrians of school
age killed and 1,984 injured.
There were 36 school age bicy-
clists killed and 1,636 injured
in traffic, accidents.
Motorists were cautioned to be





MAXWELL HOUSE With $10.00 Order

COFFEE lb. can





With $10.00 Order or More


Cut-Up Fryers
Fryer Quarters

lb. 39c

Fresh Grade 'A' Fryer
Tesh Grade 'A'
FRYER BACKS--4 lbs. 88c
t'ablerite Lean
GROUND BEEF ----- b. 59c
Copeland All Meat 12 Oz. Pkgs.
FRANKS 2----- 2 pkgs. 88c

IGA No. 303 Cans
BARTLETT PEARS -- 3 cans $1.00
Armour 5 Oz. Cans
VIENNA SAUSAGE --- 3 cans 79c
Armour 3 Oz. Cans
'POTTED MEAT ----- 2 cans 29c
CHARCOAL ---------20 lb. bag 98c

IGA Medium Small No. 303 Can
EARLY JUNE PEAS ---------can
IGA No. 303 Can -

IGA Detergent 22 Oz. Btl.



Ib. 37c1
Swift or Hormell Boneless

Gerber Strained Reg. Jars
BABY FOOD ----------5 jars 59c
Sugar, Rings, Cocoanut, Cinnamon 12 Oz. Pkgs.
Nabisco COOKIES -----3 pkgs. $1.00
Blackburn No. 5 Jar
Corn and Cane SYRUP ---- jar 69c
R C------------E 3 b. bag 47c
Gulf Charcoal
LIGHTER FUEL ---------- quart 43c

16 Oz. Jar
18c COFFEEMATE ----- jar 79c

btl, 39c


500 ct.


Barbara Dee Assorted
ea. 59c COOKIES ----- 3 pkgs. $1.00

ALF GAL. 49c

Kraft Whipped Parkay
MARGARINE-------- 1 lb.

pkg. 49c

COTTAGE CHEESE -----1 lb. pkg.




6 69z
ans 10 oz. 29c
-10 oz. 29c

Sara Lee
POUND CAKE ----- 12 oz. 79c
COOL WHIP ----9 oz. pkg. 59c


Pork & Beans


Adorn (Reg.-Ha
mm a m

_3 lb. can

Tablerite Beef N. Y. Boneless



Taberite Beef
CHUCK STEAK------Ib. 69c
PORK STEAK -------b. 59c

o 29 2 %

rd to Hold) (Reg. $1.59 Val.) 6.3 Oz.

SPRAY .-can .29
Gel (Reg.-Hard to Hold) (Reg. $1.35 Val.) 8 Qz.Btl.
D 0 btl. $109
Rinse (Reg: or Lemon) (Reg. $1.59 Val.) 8 Oz. Btl.
CR EME --- btl. O C

Ga. Grade,'A'. SMALL
EGGS 3 Doz



Bar-B-Q Sauce

18 OZ.

IGA With $1,.00 Order or More

Canned Drinks

1Ca 88

IGA With $10.00 Order

Potato Chips



Golden Ripe Single
BANANAS------ b. l
Frying Okra -------- b.
Green Garden
Green Pascal
Celery ---------stalk
Carrots--------- bag
Radishes -------- bag
Onoins bunch


Boiling Peanuts-----4 lb. bag $1.00
Red or Green
Delicious Apples ------ 3 lb. bag 49c

Rich's Brings the Farmer's
Market Direct To You.
We Still Have Quality "'
Fresh At Prevailing Market
Peas, Butterbeans,
Okra, Yellow Squash



Bagged for your Convenience
Cukes or Green Peppers --- bag. 29c

Delicious APPLES
Make RICH'S your Headquarters for Fall Garden
Needs. Now arriving, Variety of bulk seeds and onion sets.
Commercial and Lot Fertilizer. 5-10-15, 8-8-8, 10-10-10.

Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons


Budget 1 Lb. Pkgs.
SLICED BACON 3 pkgs. $1.00 Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
____ 1 Idoz. EGGS...FREE

-- Ilb. 23c

lb. 23c
---- lb.49

Ib. 19c


ft All




f in 4MKTHUIJRS4YSE '-59PTEMIEOR .2,- 1971

they returned to Nashville, Mr. B. all meetings concerning this ion-
returned to Mexico Beach with his ing. We are very grateful to him
young brother,. Jeff, to pick up the for his assistance. He has been
car which, the Staceys had given assisted by Lt. Gatlin, a volunteer
to them. This was Jeff's first trip who resided in Mexico Beach', bit .
to Florida, and- he was delighted now lives at the Base;
with the opportunity of swimming On Monday morning the tem-
in the warm Gulf waters. perature was down to 72 degrees,
An accident caused by his lawn and it. seemed like an early fall
mower put M-Sgt. Golden T. Ball day. But the' summer days aren't
all gone and we'll have many more
sunny days.,
M rs. Williams- Lacey and Juanita Robbins of
Arkan'sas, who were once resi-
STak n *by aD th dents of Mexico Beach, were re-
T cent visitors of the Harry Youngs
on Seventh Street.
Mrs. Eva C.Williams, 58, passed '
away Tuesday of last week in a
Panama Ciy niirsing home. She
had been a resident of Wewahitch- Thrift Shop
ka since '1925 and-was employed
by. Owens Drug Store in Wewa- om e s .
lhithka for a number of years. a ,,.
Mrs. Williamns is survived by her
husband, Thomas 0. Williams of The pick-up and marking com-
Wewahitchka; one son, James H. mittee for September will be Mrs.
and a daughter, Mrs. Myrtice Dean L. Copenhaver, 227-5556; Mrs.,Roy
both of Wewahitchkai three grand- Gibson, 227-7421 and Mrs. Wes
children,. Philip Dean, Mrs. Diane Thompson, 229-4492. Anyone de-
Redman and Mrs. Jeanie Flowers; siring to make donations of arti-
two great grandchildren, Monica cles to the Hospital Auxiliary
Redmaii and James Canter; three Thrift Shop may call one of these
step grandchildren, Steve, Larry ladies and have your articles
and Anthony Canter; four brothers picked up. You may bring them
Manuel, Fred, Mason and Grover to the Thrift Shop on Thursday
Collinsworth of DeFuniak Springs; mornings from 9:00 to 10:00 a.m.
one sister, Mrs. Beulah Alford of if you wish.
DeFuniak Springs. I The Auxiliary welcomes all do-
Funeral services were held at nations of good, clean clothes and
Glad Tidings Assembly of God small household items.
Church in Wewahitchka last Thurs- The Thrift Shop gives its thanks
day afternoon at 3:00 p.m. Ser- to the following people who gave
vices were conducted' by Rev. merchandise during the month of
Claude E. McGill. Interment was August:
in the family plot in Jehu Ceme-; Mesdames Hughie Patterson, J.
tery. 'A. Garrett, Ray Kilpatrick, John
Services were under the direc- Lewis,, Tom Coldewey, John R.
tion of Comforter Funeral Home. Smith, Leonard Belin, Barbara

.- ,. ,- - -


Meeting exhaust system needs Is a demanding business -
you need your muffler now, and it has to be right in
every way quality, price and fit, INSTANT CAPABILITY la
meeting exhaust system needs is a large part of our
business. That's why INSTANT AVAILABILITY of mufflers,
pipes and accessories for all types of vehicles FAST witl
the right quality, right fit and right price has made us the
No. 1 exhaust system supplysource in this area.

(4NAPAI Ioudmser

201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141


lle" Shows Her
Joe Rotary Club

"Lady Called Camil

About Mexico Talents to Port St.,
n The film, "A Lady Called Ca-
SB ea chJoe Rotary Club at their regular
by RELLA WEXLER meeting last Thursday.
The film showed the strength
S. .and destruction of the killer hur-
ricane "Camille" as it his the
On a recent Saiturday the'bright (retired) into the Tyndall Hospital Mississippi coast two years ago
early morning sun shone on a for four weeks. While cutting his in the Biloxi and Bay St. Louis
sparkling (tulf and on a fleet of lawn, Ball inadvertently came too areas. The storm carried the
about 16 small boats, making it close to the blade and amputated winds ever known in a hurricane
Seem that a regatta Was in evi- two of the toes of his right foot. 'striking the coast at 200 miles
*dence. This was a pretty scene, al- The Mexico Beach Zoning Com-
most like a picture postcard 'of mittee met in the Town Hall with Watts, Sidney Brown, Wayne Hen-
Mexico Beach. Don' Hine of the Northwest Florida drix, Lamar Hardy, Wes Thonip-
Registration books are open aSOd Development Council and Lt. John son, .Red Pari "r, Selma Lamber.
will closeon 'October 2, 1971. Be'Gatlin, representing the Town of son Myra Lancaster, 'Billy Rich,
sure to register for local, county, Mexico Beach. Councilmen Pollye Wayne Taylor, Tom Parker, Ralph
state and national elections. Hays and Ernest. Thursday are Swatts, the American Legion, Pol-
Four of our young people, 18 to committee members. They corn- lock's Cleaners and Carp's De.
21, have Baready registered, and pleted their plans for the zoning apartment Store.
we are happy to have Ab St. John, of M. B. and will now present them
Ed Holland, Chris Earley and the to the Council and the citizens for
youngest Mrs. Hays on our regis- adoption as an ordinance. It is
tration rolls. hopeful that all plans for the zon-
Mr. and Mrs.a John (Linda) Brink- ing will be completed and adopted
ley of Nashville, Tenn., visited her before the end of the year. Don
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Stacey Hine resides in Panama City and
for several daJys. Three days after has been in constant attendance at


Extension Line
(Florida Cooperative Extension Service of the Univer-
sity of Florida and Gulf County Board of County Comn-

Crossbreeding cattle is one of throughout North America. In theb
the quickest and most effective Gulf Coast area, back in the early
methods for improving the lot of 1930's Braham-British crosses were
the beef producer and increasing common h o w e v e r elsewhere
total efficiency of beef production, throughout the 1950's profession-
It is one practice from which the als and breed associations still
cattle industry and consumers a- generally discouraged crossbreed-
like can profit and one of the few ing cattle. They gradually realized
effective things that can be ac- that there is no conflict of interests
complished with little or no in- between the purebred Industry
crease in economic input into a and crossbreeding for commercial
beef cattle enterprise, production but rather that they
Planned crossbreeding programs are dependent one upon the other.
for commercial beef cattle pro- Likely most important of all, the
duction are spreading rapidly concept gradually dawned that hy-



In Villa Oak Finish

1" ';'0
I"4 1111Tim

If you've priced Mediterranean styled bed-
-room, suites, then you know this Villa Oak
finished group is a truly fabulous buy. You'll
love the bold massive lines, the antiqued
brass hardware, the exquisite design over-
lays-on drawer fronts, plus protective tops

of mar, stain and scratch resistant plastic.
Construction is excellent quality too with
center-guided, dust-proofed drawers. With
this suite you really get so much in beauty
,and quality for so very little.

1% CA

f77 JV

' We
Our Own


Monday, Sept. 6


10:00 to 4:00

Shop Danley's Monday for

Special Discount


Complete with FREE STAND
Sylvania 18"
PORTABLE TV------ $169.00

In Easy to Care for Vinyl Upholstery
Solid Oak Frame Foam Reversible Cushions
SOFA and CHAIR-- --$159.00

Vinyl Covers Molded back
Choice of Colors
SWIVEL ROCKER----- $59.00

Speed Queen

Automatic Washer
2 Complete Cycles 0 3 Water Temp. Settings

ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER ............ $ 59.00



Day Week End Specials

Jamison Sweet Slumber Supreme Sleep Set

Mattress and t

Box Spring Set



per hour and leveling everything
in its path. Tides of 20 to 30 feet
above normal devastated the wa-
terfront, ot add to the wind's
The storm lunged inland and
caused destructive floods in Ken-
tucky and Virginia, before blow-
ing out into the' Atlantic where
it finally died.
At the meeting Thursday, the
Rotary Charity Ball. announced a
gift of $500.00-to the Troop 47
Boy Scouts for the purpose of
renovating the Scout Hut on
Tenth Street.
Guests of the club were Jack
Peeples of Jacksonville, Sam
Scott and Gale Golvin of Monti-
cello and Harry Faulk of Apa-




brids (crossbreeds) actually do out-
perform straighbreds. It is inter-
esting to note that this concept
ras an essential feature in the
development of hybrid corn also.
It is predicted that some of the
new breeds such as Simmental and
Limousin will be used to a signi-
ficant extent in crossbreeding.
Improved purebreds are to pro-
ducing improved crossbreeds what
better designers are to producing
better cars.
Slow Moving Vehicle Emblems
Some sources from which the
slow moving vehicle emblems may
be obtained are:
1. Florida Tractor Corp.
P0.0. Box 2500
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
2. Safety Director N"
Florida Farm Bureau
4350 S. W. 13th Street
Gainesville, Florida, 32601
3. Ag-Tronic, Inc.
Hastings, Nebraska, 68901

- a a I~~er

r11E STAR. Pot.~. ,*, Pta. 2454 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1971 PAGE NINW

d Adv.

CASE '.O. 71-59
LLBANY RiMtHOMAS and wife,
p. M. McCLAMA and wife,
WEWAAITCHKA, a municipal


ULa- iuaAu. .
NEL, P. 0. BOX 84, STE. AGA-
You are notified that an action
to establish a public easement on
the following property -in Gulf
County, Florida:
Commence at the Northwest
corner of the Southwest %A of
the Northeast U% of Section 36,
T4S-R10W ?n Gulf County, Flor-
ida; thence run North 27.38 feet
. to the center line of a graded
road; thence run N 89 degrees-
35' W 99.9 feet to the "East
fight of way'.' line of S. R. No. 71


Sto -the "Point of beginning";-
thence run S 89 degres-35' E
782.9 feet'along the center line
of said graded road, to the end
of said graded road; said road
having an average width of 27
feet, and 13.5 feet lying right
and left. of the center of road.
has been filed against you and you
are required- to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on CECIL G. COSTIN, JR., plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida on or before the 20th day
of September, 1971, and file the
original with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain-
tiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will

be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on August 13, 1971.
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(SEAL) 4tc-8-19

BID NO. 120
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
will receive sealed bids on the fol-
lowing item at the City Clerk's Of-
fice, City Hall, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, until 5:00 p.m., EST, Septem-
ber 21, 1971.

POLICE PATROL CAR, WITH mounted on left side front door'
SPECIFICATIONS AS LISTED post with inside control.
BELOW: 13. Oil filter.
1, Battery,-70 amps; Alternator 14. Engine: 8 cylinder with min-
-42 amps; and Amp Meter and imum 390 cubic inch displacement,
Oil Pressure Gauge. 2 barrel carburetor.
2. Undercoated. 15. Heavy duty springs and heavy
3. Heavy duty Police seats, all duty shock absorbers.
vinyl. 16. Electric 2 speed windshield
4. 15" wheels. wipers, minimum.
5. -Tires G-78-15 4 ply. 17. 119" wheelbase, minimum.
6. Automatic transmission. 18. Outside rear view mirrors-
7. Body type 4 door. R.H. and L.H.
8. Directional signals. 19. Power steering.
9. Color-black with white top, 20. Power disc brakes heavy
white rear deck and upper one- duty fade resistant.
half rear doors and fenders. 21. Heavy duty cooling system.
10. Factory heater and defroster. 22. All standard safety and pollu-
11. Factory air conditioner. tion control equipment for 1972
12. Spotlight, heavy duty type model cars.

I~~~ ~ ~ I -~ --I

_- -- -- -
PrI ces good through Saturday, Sept.4, In the I
, .following stores
510 ifthSt. PortSt. Joe, Fla.
"Quantity Rights Reserved" .

CAVE $1.24 '


(imit 1 w/Coupon & $7.50 or ignore order)
Coupon good through Sept. 5, 1971 .
QFwww SAVE 30c

"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF (Cut & Wrapped For Your Freezer At No Extra Cost)

Whole Beef Rib A-:8 88
GRADE "A" FLA. OR GA. FRESH (Consists of. 3 Breast Qtrs., 3 Leg Qtrs., 3 Wings, 3 Necks & 3 Giblets)

Box of Fryers..... 28c

"Super-Right" Medium Size Pork


RIBS b. 5


S .'. Whole or Shank Halt

LB 48c

No Center Slices Removed
All Flavors Yukon Club Special!
BEVERAGES ... 10' 79c
4c off Label! (Kleenex Family Napkins %* o 4/$1J
Sanitary Napkins (Boutique Bathroom Tissue k2 3/89c)
K 0 TEX ... o. 79c


All Flavors Special I Process American or Pimento Sliced Special I
FRISKIES DOG FOOD 7 ,. $1.00 KRAFT CHEESE ..... '. 39c *
Vlasic Mild 4c off Labell Kraft Special i JUMB
' Sweet Pickles qt. jar 59c MIRACLE MARGARINE..c 35c ROLL
Lemon Juice Special Musselmann's Special !
REALEMON .. .. l 69c APPLE SAUCE ... *. 39c
Underwood Corned Beef, Chicken Spread or Cat Food (Meat, Liver or Fish) Special! Jane Parker Freshly Baked


A&P 5-Hole Filler Paper.... .Pg. 88c
A&P Ruled Canary Pencil Tablet.'c, 39c
A&P Wirebound Composition Book Ec6 49c
A&P Typing Paper Ta: .. 5sol. 29c
A&P Steno Book . o-l. 29c
Filio 3-Ring Nylon Binder ..... 49c

A&P Lawn & Leaf Bags...... 59c
A&P Trash Can Liners ..... 40-C.. $1.99
A&P Sandwich Bags....... so-.. 2/49c
A&P Plastic Wrap .. . 0,2/49c
Hefty Trash Can Liners ..... o. $1.49
Hefty Trash Can Liners.......2C. 1. Oc
Glad Sandwich Bags . coa, 2/65c
Glad Garbage Bags . o-. 43c
Glad Trash Bags o-. 69c
Glad Yard Leaf Bags ... 5-. 69c
Glad Wrap . . 200o.-t.R 53c


Special !
S. Sit 49c

Jane Parker Frank or Special I
SANDWICH ROLLS .....12' 33c
Jane Parker Regular, Sandwich or Extra Thin Sliced
WHITE BREAD ..... 4 o$1.0

Ann Page


Jar 9c

c I --

23. Twin two beam revolving bea-
cohs mounted on roof cross-bar in-
stalled on car. Beacons minimum,
8" high, 8%" diameter, color blue,
12 volt.
24. Siren, 12 volt; enamel finish;
underhood mounted; minimum 8"
long, 7%" high, 6" diameter, high
25. Heavy duty steel wire mesh
safety cage installed behind front
seat extending from floor to roof
of car.
26. Latest model 100 watt mobile
radio transmit and receive, fully
transistorized and installed in auto
with adequate aerial. Radio to be
same as or equal to "Master" or
"Motrar" with "Extender" circuit-
All bids must quote total price
F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida, and
approximate delivery date. Bids
must be marked "Bid on Police
Car." The City of Port St. Joe re-
serves the right to accept or re-
ject any or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 8-26
City Auditor and Clerk 4t

Cycles Must Burn
tights 'During Day
daytime headlight law for mo-
torcycles should help save lives
or riders the Highway Patrol
said today.
"Beginning September 1, the
new law will require motorcyc-
lists to have headlights turned
on at all times while in opera-
tion during daylight hours," said
Patrol Director, Colonel Reid
A study made by the Patrol re-
vealed that motorcycle accidents
increased 36 per cent in 1970
over the previous year.
Clifton feels that the new law
is for the benefit of motorcycle
riders by making them more vi-
sible to other drivers. Motor-
cycles are more difficult to see
than larger vehicles and. their
speed and distance are often
hard to judge. A
Clifton concluded by urging
motorcyclists "to comply with
the law in order to be seem and
not hurt. A rider has little
chance of escaping injury when
struck by an automobile."

Bond Sales Up In
Florida and Gulf

July sales of Series E and H
United States Savings Bonds in
Florida were $10.2 million up
$3.9 million over July 1970. Sav.
ings Bonds sales in the state to,
taled $70 million during the firsi
seven months of the year ur
$13.1 million over the same period
a year ago. Florida reached 71.1%
of its annual Savings Bonds sale!
goal July 31 which is 9.4% abov(
its projected sales attainment foi
the seven months.
Walter C. Dodson, Gulf Count,
Volunteer Savings Bonds Chairmai
reported July Bond sales in th<
county were $10,025. He stated tho
county had achieved 54.4% of it
annual sales goal July 31.
The county chairman noted tha
the Series E Bond, which smal
savers can purchase through thi
Payroll Savings Plan where the:
work, represented 93% of Florid&
Savings Bonds sales this year. Thi
Series H Bond accounted for thi
remaining 7%.
Midoet Investments with
Giant Retur il

Kite a3l Cmwbsesctl ,TrEataEftn Hme k

0K 5188-.JACXSOVILL,. FLA. 32207
available at
St. Joe Hardware
Rich's IGA
Otis Stallworth Grocery
Roberson's Grocery
Ferrell Building Supply

-we care-


'Super-Right' Extra Lean-3 lbs. & over Grade 'A' Fla. or Go. Fr. Legs, Thighs or Brst. w/Ribs.
CLOROX BLEACH Fresh Ground Beef lb. 63c FRYER PARTS ... ,C 58c
Gih G 1/ I c al. C "Super-Right" Beef CLUB, CHARCOAL or "Super-Right" All Meat
(Limit I w/Coupon $7.50 or more order. RIB STEAKS . $1.48 SKINLESS FRANKS .. o'. 48c
Coupon good through Sept. 5, 1971 Swift Quick Frozen-2 lb. pkg. A&P Ready Made (Macaroni Salad 14-oz. 394c
t SAVE 19c Turkey Roast pkg. $2.99 POTATO SALAD ... 49c

With Extro Dry -9z. c wIthout
c Coupon Isplr an S 1.
^ (Limit 1 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order)
Coupon good through Sept. 5, 1971
SISAVE 45c Vw '

With 300-Ct. c W
Coupon Pkg* -2 9 59c
(Limit 1 w/Coupon & $7.50 or more order)

oo t SA V E 30c


Large Firm Ripe Special!I
FRESH PEACHES .. .. 5B$1.00
All Purpose
Yellow Onions 3 lb. bag 39c
Fresh, Sweet, White Special !
Firm, Ripe, Mountain Grown
Fresh Tomatoes ----lb. 29c
SunlhMn. .oKal Kon B.ee Chunks
Hydrox Cookiesrh. "69c Dog Food 31 c
Sugo, Subltltuf. KaI Kan Md c..n rarm
Sweet 'N' Low ;;. 89c Dog Food 29c
Thlt Q ncing Koi K. n Beef Chunk 24..
Gatorade 3'". 3/$1. Dog Food .2 45c





Til gTA*ftrO t.t S46. Jwd" MTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1 71


Over one million accidental poisonings occur yearly. A
frightening number, overone third, happen to children
under five. The National Safet Council Report lists over
1800fatalitesfromaccidental poisonings in a recent year
..practilty 296 of all accidental deaths in the home. By
observing a few simple rules you can prevent one of these
tragedies fromp happenng't6 your family. Prevent acciden-
tal poisonings by kieelngpolsons out of the.reach of chil-
, dren and clearly label all poisonous substances. If poison-.
S .ng doJ d occur, call a doctorimmediately, then administer
S emigency treatment. If you're unsure of the proper first-'
,al fo'poisonilng procedure, now is a good time to learn it.
-- -... .,- .w -_' *.af j_^L-.St.. fl,.*D ,,.lI bhnr,*,'at"f

Ic f olfree oisonnuaetdoteChartatouur nexa" arma y pouithern Florida can be 'fotind-----d --
the necessarily high toll of tragic nowhere else in the United at. species of plants and the Edison
udeai hbodue t accdenrtl polsoningl Botanical Gardens in Ft. Myers. "
Here are just a few of the many long with thL Edison home you'll
Fbr th. e h-igheS.tpharmaceutical standards, low prices places you can go to see impres- see fiveactbsof gardensand nine
q disilays of 'orname nta' acres of experim ental, and obser-
.ithquayandthepersonaittntio yousi dislaysofornamentallants. vatonal eplatings' o lants from FOR SALE: C Cornet., Practically FOR RENT: One bedroom and WANTED: Students for piano
Salys depend UpOn bring your prescriptions to Killearn Gardens in Tallahassee all over the world new. 106 Beamy Circle Phone bath of trailer available to male sons. Phone 227-3411. 2t-
h a n bn yr displeay oaens Talplanss a 229-2021. 2tc-9-2 renter in Tallahassee. Phone 229W
OUR P ARMACY adapted to west Florida. If you .tropical plants, the 2636, motr. Johnson or- uEvinrude, 4
are on th east coast don't miss area is unsurpassed. The Fairchild FOR SALE: Uped high chair. $5.00. h -
re on t east coast don't miss Tropical Gardens in Coconut Grove Phoine 229-2621. ip FOR RENT: House at St. Joe Beach to 6 1. p-8-2
the Oriental Gardens in Jackson-has over eighty, acres of tropical 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. On the wa-
uzzett s rug eThe specialty tre here is aza l;tro ts Iomall,, FOR SALE:2 bedroom house, block terfront. Call 229-6225. 2t-8-2 tADIES
UIS h & .e~ .a st leas and hydrangeas. ropcc, :tt, carpaeta r. ... Ta ai _sv______ 1 w servicing wigs and
over the world including many litioned: 523 7th St .27-067. tfc FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished bair pieces in my home. It
317 .'Williams Avenue .o hFis4ne 227-33S i.' Moving down -state you come to rare and-exotit species of palms, and 2 bedroom furnished art ou have human hair ar syn-
.ve-.n Window .Service i Plenty of Free Parki the University o Floridarin Gaines. orchids, bromeliads,., etc. Also in FOR SALE: House at 416 First St., ment. Phne 229-6168. tfc-9-2 et ha y s iko
ville. The campus itself has hun- Coconut Grove is -the U in Highland View. 6 rooms and low prices
dreds of ornamentals planted -in Plant Introducti Gardens which screened front porch. Hot and cold FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished WIGS FOR SALE
S. .a natural setting of native pines are similar to Fairchild Gardens water ,shady lot, 40x150 feet for downstairs apartment. 522%Y CALL 229-311 o 227-4853
is Pa-tterson ,Kiwaniis Club Fete and hardwoods: The Ornamental but contain many mature speci less than $2300. 1 dining table, all Third St. Phone 227-8647. tfc-9-2 9-24 JANICE STOKES tfc
VaIS FSOerson l *MWIUU | IW Horticulture Department has plant- mens and a wide variety of'palms. oak and cedar, beautiful block top --. .
GuestS at Cookout ings and research plots of many Also in Miami is te P arrot Jun- with turn" top, $55.00. See at 16 FORRENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- S 5 Mer
Coniue from Page,5)subs tre ad smsoemn-efiamioiswearrotJun-eroom clean house. Laundry and FOR. SALE 45 hp Mercury with,
(Contiued from Page5) ubs,trees and sometime flowers. gle with twenty acres of tropical Firs t. Highland View. tfc8-19 storage room. Large shady yard. Sportscraft boat and trailer. See
anna, radar .ts of the bride T P J- e K i' 'l TheWinot MemorialGarde'has I Automatic heat. Phone 227-8536 at Stafford's Grocery, White City.
Mr.and rs. dldais Pa enoye a cook uesd a .extensive' collection of holies, in a natural hammock set- FORSALE: Nice bedroom house after 500 p.m. WANTED:At least 500 persons at-
Cherry and Lisa also of Marian-. noon at Raffel's Fisheries on azaleas, camellias and other na corner lots at White City on 2 FOR RNT: Furnished apartments tending each service of the Bud-
-,a; Mrs. Don Patterson, Sr, of the banks f the Gulf Countyi 'and nonnative ornamentals lots. $5,500. Phone 227-4436. tf4-29 and taier space. Bo's Wimico dyMathis revival meeting..in Port
Little Rock, Akansas, grandn- canal. I further south, in the center of rae Kitchen FOR SALE Two bedroom home, White City. Phone 229-241 t. Joe Septeber 3-5. 5t8
erof-the groom; Mr. a Mrs On the enu .was fish chowder, the state, is Bok Singing Tower and l* JlJ.a T0AI Air conditioning, carpet, furni- FOR SALE 1961 Chevrolet with WORK AT HOME and make cash
D.on Patterson, Jr., and Mu ie of 'tfrie nmullet, -hush puppies ad Cypress Gardens. The garden at UV ture, washer,. dryer, water softener o 14 r mon inyour sare time Sen
azen, Arkansas; Mr. and rs. otato salad. Chefs wre Kiwanians ]'Bk Tower, in, ake ale Waeis s eoachlaie tX fence, tool hose. pace eoio ne tor. 196 H- sona' insy o r s i.
J. M. Huize(, Marianna; Mr. and Walter Dodson abid Gene Raffield. reniftyat'its finest and the lakg Miss Deborah lene Graves, for gar eh..Contact C. D..Harvey, ley-Davidson motorcycle. 74,cu. n s.-tamped self-addressed envelope
- ., .Mr -5c-D- u 1965 Mercury motor withL elMaiers,
s. George Cre, d rs. The Kivtanianh invited about 15 tree 'ferns are magnificent. Cy- daughter of Mr and Mrs. Wiulam fiberglass boat and two sets Road, La Grange, Texas 78n45.
Newton Petty and Carolyn of guests to meet with them and en- press Gardens, near Winter Haven, i. Graves 'of Hopewell, Virginia, FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom of s allI 229-6619 tfc-9-2 4tc-8-12
Port St. Joe. 'joy the delicious seafood dinner. is famous for it's ski shows but formerly of Port St. Joe was mar.; house. Dining room, living room, 1. C 2 .- --
I ^^^, ,, ,ried to John Addison Kitchen, Jr.,, kitehen, breakfast Inook. $800 down FOR SALE: Barbara's 1965 Mus- IHELP WANTED: Waitress an%
of Prince George, Va., August 14. and take up payments of $76.40 tang convertible. Excellent con- bar maid. Apply in person at#
seRendLtakeussepastor i..."Inpttc
The Rev. Llian Russell, pastor, for nine years. Fourth and Beaty, edition. New tires, new paint,'1972 'Bhtler's Restaurant. tfc--2
C O'n I'"' *' of the Blanford 'Methodist Church in White City. Call 229-4094. tfc I tag. Reasonable price. Call B. G.
:, ,. .,. .;: :', :; officiated. Buzzett at 227-3371 or 2293261. HEATH RADIO & TV REPAIR
The couple will make their home FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. FROR'"CALE30 Frigidair-stove .Color Specialists"
i.PiSALE: 30" All Work Gu aranteed P
E I, Geirge Virginia. nFrigidaire kefriger tor, 2'painted PAlWork Gu
,_________ Y .-du .elt... chest of drawers, gas heaer, 7 ,29-.8. 5
S.fc-7-29 .condi FOR APPLIANCE, heating and rec
Eta 'Upsion Observes tian blinds. Items in good condi-I frigeration repairs call 229-.623 .
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW 1 "P :FOR. RENT: Furnished large one tion 1502 L Ave., Phoe 229" --
STheir 'Beginning Day bedroom apartment with pepar- 420. 2tp-8-26 TOMLINSON RADIO V i
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 700 P.M. ate dining room, auto. heat and FOR SALE: 1969 Parkwood 12x60 Phone 229-6532
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta large yard. Phone 227-8536 after 2-bedroom mobile home. Phone Corner First St. and Reid Ave.
Specials for Thursday, FrdaySatur Sept. 2, 3 and 4 Sigma Phi held their Beginning 5:00 p.m:; tfc-85 229-3686. f729 Color and B&WTV Repairs
DayT and Ritual of Jewels Sunday o nlyOR SALE: Stereo. "Also, furniture Antent Repairs
SM ; afternoon, August 29, at the Flor. FOR RENT: For adults only. Fur- FOR SALE: StereO. Also, future Antenna Repair
With $0.0 Or r or e ida Power unge. nished apt., living room, bed- refinishing and repairs. Furni-
9RAU15 AThe pledges for the year were chen. Phone 229-1352. tfc-8-5 See at shop, 403 Madison St., Oak Buford Griffin.. Phone 229-2937
lI P Helen Armstrong, Sue Crawford, Grove. William Hall, 227-5906. 7-15 or 229-3097.
S, 4 97 CFreida Jacobs, Tillie McKieran, OR SALE 1967 Camp -- Tel
Eloise Norris and Sybil Pitzl. ROOMS FOR RENT FOR SALE: 19 amp.PROIESSIONAL HELP with emo-
.III a r n 1 0Y .2 ofeeton.. pr ..e. an '/or4conce--s.

Our Value With Order China Doll
Shortening 3 b. can 59c Baby Limas ------ Ib. 19c
Hormel' White I
Chili with Beans 3 cans $1.00 POTATOES -----10 Ibs. 59c
China Doll Fresh
Blackeye Peas 12ioz. 15c CARROTS --- bag 15c

Fresh Grade "" Limite


Ib. 29c

Fresh Good Beef
PORK RIBS -------- b. 39c Rib Steak -- b. 99c
Fresh Center Cut Rib First Cut Sliced Ends and Pieces
Pork Chops .lb.77c 1 ib. 47c BAC ON ... 4 b. pkg. 79c
Fresh Home Made Good Heavy Beef
Panitiysage------- lb. 69c Rump Roast-------lb. 89c
Delicious, Tender Fresh Pork
7-Bone Steak ------b. 79c Neck Bones -- 4 Ibs. 79c
All Meat Fresh
Stew Beef --------b. 8c PIG FEET-------I-b. 15c
Boneless Trimmed Fresh
Chuck Roast -------lb. 89c HOG MAWS -------lb. 29c

Shoderoud St .

Round Steak'

Ib. 89c


iContinutd from Page 4)
a burganlyIknit dress which she
wore with matching accessories
and a pink carnation corsage.
The bride's parents hosted a
i reception 'in the social hall of.
the church following the wed-
ding. Mrs. Pat Hartley, sister of
the bride, kept the bride's book.
Mrs. Louise Richards, sister of
the groom, Mrs. Betty Folsom,
sister of the bride helped serve
the guests.
For' traveling the bride wore
an A-line dress of pastel pink
knit with white accessories.
The bride is a 1967 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School. The
groom also attended Port St. Joe
High School and is presently em-
ployed at Great Northern Paper
Company in Cedar Springs, Geor-
The couple will reside in Ja-
kin, Georgia.

Public notice is hereby given
that the Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County, Florida
has changed its regular meeting
of September 14, 1971 to Septem-
ber 7, 1971.
S. C. PLAYER, Chairman

attractively furnished
Special Weekly Rates
Phone 2-9021

FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath. 528 corner of Sixth
Street and Woodward Ave. 2tp9-2
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
St. Joe Beach. For more infor-
mation call 648-7915. tfc-7-29
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment.
1317% Long Ave. Ph 227-7772.
FOR RENT: Furnished .beacb cot.
tages. Reasonable mouthly rtes.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfe

PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe


306 Reid Ave.

Funeral Home
Ambulance Service
Telephone 227-2491

p .... tV ... .. ..-L ional problems and/or concerns.
ton truck. Now on- trailer, can be Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
remounted. Call 648-6455. 4tp-8-12 St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or on
emergency basis, Rev. C. Byron
FOR SALE: AKC reg. German Smith, Port St. Joe, Florida 227-
shepherd pups. 2 white. 6 weeks 5041. tfcA4-18
old and 4 silver grey pups 7 wks.
old. Phone 227-8536. tfc-8-5 FOR
FOR SALE: AKC Irish setters. $50 AMBULANCE SEIRvic
each. Have shots and wormed. -'
Call 229-4094. tfc-7-1 In Wewahitchka-a" l

FOR SALE: 14' plywood runabout'
boat. 12 hp motor and trailer,
$225.00. Good fishing outfit. Call
Apalachicola 653-3201 or 6538789.
WANTED TO BUY: No frost deep
freezer and Volkswagen motor
for '67 VW. Call Bill Carr, 229-
6474. tfc-8-26
NEEDED: Two paper boys for
Florida Times-Union. Phone 229-
6109. tfc-9-2

We Specialize in 'Re-Roofs
Shingles Build-up.
Guaranteed -
17 Years Experience
Phone 785-1608-912 Kraft Ave.
Panama City, Fla.

Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
Every Time"
602 Garrison Ave.
Phone 229-6326.

Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials
Low down payment. Phone 227-

-Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home

C. P. Etheredge
518 Third'Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Plumbing and
Electrical Contractor
Call 229-4996 for Free Eatimlet

RA.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.AJM
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
'ing first and third Tuesday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular emu-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every Mfrst
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.




r IIL -~-I

"" '" "~- ting and the University of Miami H D t
campus with it's plantings and ex- HighwayPatrol Predits 24 V 1/
Flori a Uperimental plots of tropical and Highay Patrol Predicts 24 Deaths
Florida out to Miami Beach and see the
annual flowers along the streets,
the effective use of plants at Lin- TALLAHASSEE The Florida last year revealed that speed
Gecoln Mall and the plant conser- Highway Patrol today predicted the greatest single cause in the
a rd e atory near the convention center.I that 24 persons will die in traffic fatal accidents investigated. Twe
r h convention cent. accidents in the state during the ty-seven persons died during that,
Nl i If you are interested in tropical 78-hour Labor Day holiday period. Labor Day weekend with 18 o
o t s fruits, try the area around Home- The official period begins at the fatalities occurring in rurat
stead, Florida including the Sub-16:00 p.m., Friday, September 3, areas.
by SHANNON SMITH tropical Experiment Station. Theoand ends at midnight, Monday, The Patrol has made plans to use
..fS ^ Fennel Orchid Jungle is nearby September 6. every available trooper and auxil-
Home Grounds Specialist and you can see their thirty acre Colonel Reid Clifton, director iaveryman, unmarked patrol cars,
University of Florida display of thousands of species of ^ Patrol^ said, "The last real aircraft, raaar and 400. VASCAR
Orchids. holiday of the summer will find speed computers on Florida high-
If you will visit just a few of the a tremendous number of families ways hoping to reduce jhe traffic
placesmentioned you'll agree that on streets and highways traveling fatality prediction. -
For the horticulturally-minded don't leave without seeing the gar- Florida is a paradise for the tour- to weekend vacation spots, beaches hlida weekend
visitor, Florida is a real plant par- dens. When t.the azaleas, bougain- ist interested in Ornamental Hor- and parks. Past experience indi- ."Enjoy the last holiday weekend
adise. We have so many gardens, villeas and flame vines are bloom- ticulture. All of you Florida re- cates that some of these people of the summerbdut don't let your
parks and other plant display ing you won't find a more color- sidents should have already seen will not reutrn from their outing guard down -drive at speeds that
areas that months could be spent ful spot. They also have numerous these gardens but if you haven't of fun. They will die in a traffic are reasonable, watch out for the
just studying ornamental plants. other native and exotic plant ma- join the crowds. You just might accident." other driver's incorrect actions and
The array of species is truly fan- trials. see some plants you' are not fa- A study of fatal accidents oc- Arrive Alive," concluded Colonel
asc. A trip from north south Over on the. west coast you will' miliar with. curring during the holiday period Clifton.
Florida will show the visitor plants find Sunken' Gardens in St..Peters-
commonly growing temperate g with -subtopicalflowers,
northernstates to plants common shrubs and trees,the Ringling Art
only to the tropics. Many of the shu inarasnta wi th irty-a- '
subtropical and 'tropical plants in Musum in .arasota with thirtya-
re ottirgninhin vrr* three hundred. _O .