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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
...... D 1
1Oc PER COPY
Lightning struck the Port St.
Joe Sharks last Friday as Chip-
ley's William Bruner carried the
Tigers to a 33-0 victory over the
Sharks-their first loss in 18
It looked like a repeat of last
year's game as the Tigers took
the kick-off and marched straight
down the field to score behind
the running of Bruner. But this
happened last year, too, and the
Sharks went on to win easily.
But the Tigers held the Sharks
for no gain on their first pos-
session and the Tigers scored
again on six plays from the
Shark 45, with Harry Hammond
scooting over from 10 yards out.
The Sharks never' did get a
first down in the first period,
but the Sharks got the ball into
Tiger territory late in the quar-
ter with first down on the Tiger
44. A six yard run by Danny
Etheridge, one yard from Rob-
ert Dickens and a five yard pen-
alty against the Tigers began to
raise the Shark fan's hopes un-
til a Whittle pass was intercept-
ed, giving the Tigers the ball on
their own 31.
In the second period, the Ti-
gers began a drive on their own
30 and seven plays later, Bruner
ran over from the 10 yard line
for the TD.
The Sharks came back in the
third period and ran the kick-off
to the 46 yard line and began
to gain a little momentum. But
their drive died on the Tiger
34 for their only threat of the
period. The Tigers were held
scoreless during the third.
The Tigers put the icing on
their cake, scoring twice in the
last quarter on a four yard run
by the unstoppable Bruner and
a one yard plunge by Willie
Chipley St. Joe
First Downs --------- 16 4
Rushing Yardage ---. 316 35
Passing Yardage ..... 34 48
Passes 2-7 4-8
Intercepted by ------ 1 0
Punts 4-31 7-33
Fumbles lost ________ 0 2
Yards Penalized ---- 70 60,
Tomorrow night, the Sharks
travel to Blounsttown for an
8:30 tilt with another set of
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
Cash Surplus Less Than Expected
The City of Port St. Joe has
stepped into its new budget year
this month with $75,000 less
cash carry-over than was antici-
pated earlier in the year, Clerk
Charles Brock reported to the
. City Commission Tuesday night.
"This will mean," Brock told the
Commission, "that our spending
habits for the next year will
have to be very careful".
The low cash carry-over was
due to several things among
which were an unexpectedly
large contribution to the Muni-
Last Rites Are Held
For Curtis Bray, 58
Funeral services for. Curtis
Bray, 58, of Highland View were
held Tuesday from the Church of
God in Highland View with Rev.
L. E. Roberson officiating, assist-
ed by Rev. H. N. Stephens. Burial
was in the family plot of Holly
Bray, a long-time resident of
Highland View, died Monday
morning at I9iunicipal Hospital.
He was a carpenter by trade.
Survivors include one daugh-
ter, Mrs. Betty Jane Miles of
Panama 'City; one son, Bill Bray
of Jacksonville; four granddaugh-
ters; a sister, 'Mrs. Bessie White
of St. Mary's, Ga.
Pallbearers were Frank Pate,
Wayne Creel, Preston Gibbs,
Silas C. Player, Elzie Williams,
and Jerry Peak.
Comforter Funeral Home was
in charge (of arrangements.
Rev. Blackwell Will
Speak to Nazarenes
The Church of the Nazarene
here in Port St. Joe is having a
big Homecoming celebration
Sunday, according to the pastor
Rev. Roy Smith. A goal for the
day is 200 in Sunday School.
Rev. J. A. 'Blackwell; first
pastor of the church will be here
to preach the morning service.
The Gospel Lites quartet from
Columbus, Georgia, will present
special masic during the worship
hour and at a gospel sing begin-
ning at 2:00 p.n., following a
"dinner on the ground" at the
The Church of the Nazarene
offers an inv~iakia for everyone
cipal Hospital, delay by the
state in financing the new sewer
treatment plant, with the City
forced to pay construction costs'
(its share) out of pocket and sev-
eral heavy expenditures which
were not anticipated at the be-
ginning of the year.
Brock said the State revenue
sharing isn't the bonanza prom-
ised so far as Port St. Joe is con-
cerned, with the City netting an
increase of about $20,000 out of
the plan. Brock said the Federal
revenue sharing still hasn't ma-
terialized and will have limita-
tions as to use, if and when it
Eligible for Grant
Dr. David B. Smith, engineer
for the Wastewater Treatment
plant now under construction,
told the Board Tuesday that the
Environmental Pollution Agen-
cy has made the project eligible
for a 33% grant on construction
costs. This will help the City in
financing the project which has
received approval for a loan of
$7 million from the State bond-
ing fund on the $9.2 million pro-
The State Department of Pol-
lution Control has also given its
approval for temporary outfall
from the plant into the Gulf
County Canal until the problems
of going into the Bay with the
outfall can be ironed out.
The City purchased a new
three-wheel vehicle for use by
the Water Department meter
readers from Eeico Gulf Coast
in Pensacola for $1,893.20.
John Robert Smith Recognized for 30 Years Service
John Robert Smhii:, shown above, *right, was
honored by his fellow Kiwanians at pa Ladies
Night party held at Box R Ranch Tuesday night
for his 30 years as a member of the Port St. Joe
Club. Smith is a, charter member off the club.
Blounts Sister Dies
Mrs. Julia Bedsole, of Dothan,
Alabama, sister of John and Paul
Blount, both of Port St. Joe, died
Tuesday morning following a
Funeral services were held
Mrs. Bedsole is survived by
her husband, John; one daugh-
ter and a son.
The plaque, presented him by president Bill
Norris read, "Presented' to John Robert Smith,
Kiwvanis Club of Port St. Joe, Florida in recog-
nition of thirty years devoted and unselfish ser-
vice to the community and Kiwanis-1942-1972."
Sikes Announces Improvements At
Air Force Tracking Station On Cape
Congressman Bob Sikes has
been advised that negotiations
for the installation of an anten-
na on Air Force Tower Site D-3,
Cape San Blas (Vitro) to provide
,an improved temporary VHF/
FM facility are nearing comple-
tion. Operational approval for
the installation of a permanent
VHF/FM facility also has been
received from the Commandant
and the equipment will be or-
dered in the near future.
It is anticipated that the in-
stallation will be completed with-
in 60 (days. Local interests had
strongly urged updating of the
existing VHF/FM coverage in
the area and Congressman Sikes
has been ,seeking an improved
temporary facility pending instal-
Out for Repairs
The Department of Transpor-
tation will complete the major
repairs to the Overstreet bridge
on State Road 386 in Gulf Coun-
ty, during the week of Novem-
ber 6 to November 10. Previous
repairs were made to the north
end of the bridge between Sep-
tember 11 and September 22.
The work planned at this time is
repairing the south end of the
The repairs planned will take
one week to complete. This will
necessitate closing the bridge to
all vehicular traffic. Boat traf-
fic will not be affected by these
repairs and closing of the bridge.
lation of the permanent facility.
Congressman Sikes was advis-"
ed of the plans for installation
of new equipment by Admiral
John D. McCubbin, Commander,
Eighth Coast Guard District.
'Give Back Our
Saul Creek Road'
Gulf County will make an at-
tempt to get the 2.3 mile end of
their Sauls Creek Road back as
the result of a two-hour visit by
about 25 members of the Gulf
County Sportsmen's Club to the
County Commission meeting
The County had previously
traded the stretch of road, not
complete at the time of the trade,
which comes to a dead-end in a
swamp to MK Ranches for a
seven-acre public park and boat
landing slip on Sauls Creek. The
section of road, entirely inside
MK's property was closed off to
public use so the development
firm could develop the area into
a cattle ranch.
The Elementary School PTA
Hallowe'en carnival will be held
Saturday afternoon from 1:00 to
6:00 p.m. at the Elementary
School on Long Avenue.
The annual festivities will in-
clude food booths, games, con-
tests and fun for all ages. Sev-
eral new booths have been add-
ed this year to provide more in-
terest for everyone.
Funds from the carnival will
be used by the PTA to purchase
air conditioning for the elemen-
Jaycees Begin Making
'Plans for Yule Parade
Port St. Joe's Jaycees are be-
ginning to plan for the annual
Christmas Parade here in Port
St. Joe, according to Bob Moore,
chairman of the parade this
Moore said the Jaycees will
be sending out letters in the
next few days outlining qualifi-
cations for floats and urging or-
ganizations to begin making
their plans now for entering
their floats in the parade.
The Sportsmen say they want
it back to gain access to the
fishing in Brown's Creek, a short
stream emptying into Saul's
Since the trade was consum-
mated last November, MK Ran-
ches has improved the road in-
side their property fence to a
useable condition and started
work on the boat slip to Sauls
Creek. The Sportsmen claimed
the Road should be returned
since the boat slip hasn't been
completed to a useable condi-
Speaking for the Sportsmen
in their quest were James Hen-
ry Chason, Gus Thomas, and Ce-
il Pettis along with W. C. Roche
and Mrs. Adam Fusellier, who
made the same request as tax
Attorney David Carl Gaskin,
represented MK Ranches stat-
ing their position was that they
had completed their agreement
and had a signed Resolution
from the County Commission
dated November 9, 1971 stating
the trade was consummated to
their satisfaction. Gaskin said
the County had requested a lar-
ger boat slip and his' firm had
agreed to the request and had
started work on the project and
were stopped by the Department
of-Pollution Control since Saul's
Creek empties into a navigable
Gaskin said the County would
have to get permission from the
State for his firm to continue
digging in order to improve the
As a result of the conversa-
tion, County Attorney William
J. Rish was instructed to begin
taking steps to get the road
back, or, as a compromise. get
that part back to Brown's Creek.
In other business the County
heard a request from,Dr. Rich-
ard Morley that the one-block
street behind his home at Bea-
con Hill be paved. Morley said
there were eight homes on the
block. The County agreed to put
the street in their soil-cement
Stewart Lyle, chief of the
Highland View Fire Department
asked the County to purchase
1,000 feet of 2%-inch fire hose
for the new fire truck the coun-
ty is purchasing for Highland
View. The Board agreed to take
the request under advisement.
A group from the Beaches,
represented by Al Hargraves
filed a request for the County to
purchase land and construct a
park and playground in the Bea-
ches area. The Board felt the
project might be possible using
Federal revenue sharing funds
if a suitable location could be
found and agreed to consider
P. J. Doherty with the State
Pollution Control Board present-
ed his department's case in re-
spect to septic tank inspection
and approval. He said his Board
had rather local people handle
the program, with Pollution Con-
trol turning some expense mon-
ey over to the county for use
in the work. The County wants
to keep on requesting the local
Health Department to handle
this matter and so told Mr.
As the result of Doherty ex-
plaining septic tanks were ac-
ceptable only where the water
table was three feet or more,
Commissioner Kennedy made a
motion that the Congressional
delegation be contacted to get
help in securing water and sew-
er for Oak Grove, White City
and possibly the Beaches since
the water table in Oak Grove
and White City was less than
three feet and constituted, a
health hazard. The Board agreed
to Kennedy's motion.
GEORGE W. PUCKETT
Staff of Church
Last Sunday, George W. Puck-
ett began his duties as Minister
of Music and Youth for the First
Baptist Church here in Port St.
Joe. Mr. Puckett is from Raleigh,
Mississippi and attended Hinds
Junior College and Mississippi
State University. He is in his sen-
ior year at Baptist Bible Insti-
tute, Graceville, and is expect-
ing to graduate next May.
For the last two years, Mr.
Puckett has been Minister of
Music at Highland Park Baptist
Church in Panama City. Mr.
Puckett and wife, Patricia Ann
and three children, Darla 7, Mar-
ty 5, and Phillip 4, will be mov-
ing to Port St. Joe as soon as
housing arrangements are com-
pleted. Last Sunday, a reception
was held honoring the Pucketts
following the evening service in
the church Fellowship Hall.
Third Community Relations Meeting
Planned for Next Monday Night
Co-chairmen Rev. Millard attend. It is an open meeting.
Spikes and Chester Gant have
announced that the third com-
munity relations meeting will be
held in the Port St. Joe High
School Commons Area Monday,
October 30 at 7:30 p.m.
All persons who are interested
in devoting time and effort to-
ward the goal of racial harmony
in Port St. Joe and Gulf County
are invited and encouraged to
The second community rela-
tions meeting was held October
10 with 63 people in attendance.
Those attending divided into dis-
cussion groups with Laura Ged-
die, Maxine Gant, Carl White,
Jacque Price, Allen Scott, Lula
Wilson, Zack Wuthrich and Ken-
neth Herring serving as group
Sharks Take It On
The Chin 33-0
eAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Gas Tax For Roads
The shortsighted attempts to divert our Highway
Trust Fund into other, non-highway projects reflects a
failure to recognize the greatly increased demands on our
national highway network in the years ahead.
Conservative estimates show that by 1990, 162 mil-
lion motor vehicles will be using the nation's roads and
streets, almost a 50 percent increase over the present
112 million cars, trucks and buses.
And, according to the Highway Users Federation, the
number of licensed drivers will grow from about 115 mil-
lion to over 161 million; average family income is expected
to double, increasing the desire and ability to travel
widely; and shorter work periods will prompt more and
more people to take to the roads for long weekend trips,
in pursuit of leisure activities. Business and industry
will continue to locate outside of central cities, closer to
where their employees live and transportation is more
All of these factors more motor vehicles, more
drivers, more purchasing power and leisure time-add up
to a mammoth need for better, safer and more efficiently-
The extent of this need is shown by a recent U. S.
Department of Transportation study which shows that
states and local governments need $593 billion for the
period from 1970 to 1990-85 percent of total transporta-
tion investments--for improvements to our highway sys-
This figure includes completion of the 42,500 mile
Interstate Highway System, better roadway safety fea-
tures, signs and traffic controls, environmental develop-
ment, basis costs for rights-of-way, surfacing and bridge
modernization and about $260 billion to catch up with
the present backlog of poor and unsafe highway facilities
across the country.
Highway modernization programs have been a top
national transportation priority for most of this century.
The magnitude of these government figures and the over-
whelming evidence of the popularity of automotive trans-
portation as part of the American way of life emphasize
that this commitment must be maintained to keep America
on the move.
The nation's highway trust fund, as established by
Congress, is set aside from the extra taxes you pay for
every gallon of gasoline you buy. Automobile owners
and drivers were promised that every penny collected from
them in the gasoline taxes would go towards the building
of highways, thru-ways and roads-nothing else. But
special interests in Congress would now try to divert part
of these funds for a fancy subway system for the people
of Washington and other big city projects.
Our position has been and will continue to be: the
people throughout grass-roots America who will never use
a Washington subway or a New York City bus should not
be expected to pay for them. Let the people who want
subway trains to play with pay for their own toys. And
if they don't want them badly enough to pay for them,
certainly they should not expect someone else-you, for
example-to foot the bill. This philosophy would also
apply to myriad other projects on a national and local
In 1965, when UNICEF was awarded the Nobel Prize
for Peace, a member of the Nobel Committee remarked,
"To create a peaceful world, we must begin with the
If children are to take an active part in building in-
ternational cooperation, they must be better fed, healthy,
and educated. The United Nations Children's Fund is dedi-
cated to removing the obstacles to growth faced by the
one billion children now living in the developing countries
of Africa, Asia and Latin America.
In every project UNICEF and its partner-the devel-
oping country-share responsibility. Most of UNICEF's
assistance takes the form of needed equipment, while over
one third of its aid supports the training of local teachers,
health workers and other personnel. The assisted country
makes substantial commitments of its manpower and
natural resources which more than match the value of
UNICEF's investment. On the average, the assisted nations
spends $2.50 for every dollar UNICEF spends on its child
Because of this sharing of responsibility and because
UNICEF selects pilot or demonstration projects which
by DR. BOB M. THORNTON
Professor of Education
University of West Florida
The word "crisis" has been
used so interchangeably with the
'word "chaos" that we often for-
get that crisis does not necessar-
ily mean chaos. This seems to
be especially true in affairs of
Published Every Thursday at 306 WIlliam Avenue, Port S8. Joe, Florida.
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter,'ro
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosToncIE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hod themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
can serve as models for more extensive national efforts,
UNICEF aid acts as a catalyst. It stimulates programs
that countries can carry on for their own children. UNI-
CEF's international staff, located throughout the devel-
oping world, asssits local administrators in making the
most effective use of UNICEF aid within the context of
the country's development plans, and coordinates this
aid with other agencies in international development.
For over 25 years, the funding for these programs
has been entirely voluntary-by governments and private
organizations and individuals who support UNICEF.
During most of those years, an important and growing
source of UNICEF's income has been the Trick or Treat
collection on Hallowe'en. The coins which are dropped into
the familiar black and orange cartons by U. S. citizens add
up to millions of dollars (almost $3,500,000 last year) for
UNICEF's world-wide child care efforts.
Collecting for UNICEF rewards America's own chil-
dren with a sense of sharing, and helps to bring food and
water, the relief of pain, the tools of learning, and the
knowledge that others care to millions of youngsters in
111 countries of the developing world.
education and politics.
"Crisis" usually means some
important turning point from
the predictable. For example,
when medical doctors "give up"
on a patient, each breath is a
crisis because each breath is ad-
mittedly in the hands of God.
Likewise, a general reports his
Army's situation as "critical".
The enemy is joined in fierce
battle with nearly equal fighting
strength on both sides. Such ex-
amples demonstrate situations
uider which mortal men must
resign themselves to the un-
Rarely do we see such situa-
tions in either education or poli-
tics, yet as if to wake us up from
our sleep, alarmed educators
and politicians scream the words
crisis" and "chaos" over situa-
tions for which they want an
attentive audience. We have
even seen some seek to justify
strange and bizarre policies and
decisions in the name of crisis.
In the meantime, rank and file
educators and other public ser-
vants handle the day-to-day ail-
ments and skirmishes of educa-
tion. It is understandable that
these rank and file quietly swal-
low bitterness at seeing fruitful
policies abandoned in a sweep of
a mob deluded in the fear of a
We would suggest that any ed-
ucational crisis should be solved
with calm intervention and at-
tention; for example, upgrading
facilities and personnel and ben--
efiting from advances in technol-
ogy. We would not turn the
treatment of a hospital's patient
who has gone into a coma over
to the kitchen help, so why
would we turn over our admit-
tedly ailing educational system
to aspiring, but nevertheless ig-
It seems to us that when a
legislator seeks to work with the
educator in solving problems in
education, the legislator has
adopted a rule of reason and con-
cern consistent with the high
Best Laid Plans
Often Go Astray
"The best-laid plans of mice or
men oft go astray," so goes an old
limerick. The death or disability
of a parent often plays havoc with
the educational plans of young
But in recent years your social
security insurance offers new
hope to young people age 18-22,
reports David Robinson, Social Se-
curity Field Representative for
A young student may now re-
ceive monthly benefits from the
social security record of a parent
who has died or is receiving dis-
ability benefits. Payments can be
made up to age 22 as long as the
person is a full-time student. The
school attendance may be high
school, business school, trade
school, college or university. One
other requirement is that the stu-
dent must remain unmarried.
Any change in school attendance
must be reported to your social se-
curity office-change of schools,
change from full time to part-time
student, or termination of school
attendance. In addition, if the stu-
dent will work and earn more than
$1680. during the year, his work
must be reported.
For more information on student
benefits, contact your local social
calling of his office. Have we
not all seen legislators who con-
fer with newspaper reporters in
preference to the teachers, prin-
cipals and administrators who
will bear the burden of his de-
cisions. Their recommendations
may sell newspapers and insure
re-election but rarely does very
much for problems of the school
If we are not to be led down
the primrose path by would-be
politicians and their ever-atten-
tive news reporting entourage,
we must look behind their use
of words' like "crisis" and
"chaos" for facts. If our schools
are to avoid the crippling effects
of emergency measures, we must
demand reasonable and thought-
Solutions to different prob-
lems often require more than a
silver tongue, and we can expect
better results if we inquire of
people in education with know-
ledge, experience and proven
skill. Such individuals will stand
out by their concern rather than
panic, their reason rather than
emotionalism, their openness ra-
ther than a call to robots for the
raising of banners and the shoul-
dering of arms. We will recog-
nize our legislators who forego
lust for publicity, and they will
be recognized among their own
members for leading our way in
Few ranking educators have
not had occasion to be consulted
by the Florida Senate Commit-
tee on Education Chairman (Sen-
ator John Broxson, Dem.-Dist. 1).
We hope that such energetic ef-
forts of legislators to go and in-
quiry of the people in the schools
will be made by all legislators.
It is the consistency of such ef-
forts that is needed. In the elec-
tion year razz-ma-tazz we now
hear. it is really hard to accept
sudden interest in education af-
ter years of inattentiveness to
Let ach of us in Gulf County
resolve to remember at the polls.
The education of our children
depends on it.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School --.- 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship .......... 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ................ 5:45 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 PM.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendiines Sti1 Sur, ives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
MORNING WORSHIP .-...-.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....-
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..-..
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
I guess the sports editor of the Washington County
News showed me the difference between a sports editor
and a plain old country editor who has a prejudice in his
heart for his home-town football team.
Of course, the Washington County News is about the
same size as The Star, so it was hard to figure out how
they could afford a genuine, card-toting sports editor who
knew what he was talking about. I still can't figure it
out. He's a pretty good one too, apparently. He did a
better job than the Tallahassee Democrat's Bill McGrotha
in calling the shots. You remember McGrotha said FSU
would win over Florida. When you stop to think about it,
that puts me and McGrotha in the same boat as far
as being a sports editor is concerned we're both pre-
judiced where our home-town team is concerned. '
Some of the football players were a little put out by
their performance Friday night, but they needn't be. Two
years without a loss is nothing to sneeze at and it's been
just that-less a month-since the Sharks last lost a
game. There's not very many teams in the State of Flor-
ida which has played 17 straight games without losing.
Not even Chipley.
That nip in the air during the past week end felt
real good, except it could have given a little notice that
it was coming. I woke up in the middle of the night last
Thursday night, freezing. You know how it is when
you wake up in the middle of the night-you begin to
think all kinds of crazy things before you wake up.
I said to myself, "Wes, are you sick? Do you have
a chill?" "No", I told myself, "I feel fine, except I would
like to go back to sleep so please shut up". "But" I said
to myself, "you're cold and you better do something about
it". So, I did. Instead of lying there, without cover, as
is my usual sleeping habit, I reached over and pulled the
cover off Frenchie, rolled over and went off to sleep, nice
and warm. That was a mean thing to do, wasn't it. But,
I'm not responsible for it, since I was half asleep.
Now, let's get this straight. "In the Fall, you fall
back an hour". That means, Saturday night, before going
to bed, you may set your clock back one hour and count
the blessings of an extra hour of shuteye, because we
go off Daylight Savings Time at 2:00 A.M. Sunday morn-
ing, back to the so-called "normal time". But, is it nor-
mal, now, since we have two "normal" times? We'll let
you figure that out. Just be sure to set youi' clock back
an hour or you'll be an hour early to everything Sunday
and that would never do.
We made the first step in that promised "bigger and
.better newspaper" during this, our 36th year, this week,
by purchasing a new newspaper press-a roll-fed offset
press, which will print eight pages and fold them ready
for mailing at the rate of 15,000 per hour, which means
we can get our normal press run off in about an hour, since
it will require running of two sections of our normal 12-
page paper. This will save us about 10 hours each week
in press time, plus the other benefits from printing off-
set. You won't see the difference for a while though,
since our new press won't be available until after the
first of the year.
For A More Peaceful World
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you need your muffler now, and it has to be right in
every way quality, price and fit. INSTANT CAPABILITY ui
Meeting exhaust system need k a 'p
business. That's why INSTANT AVAILABILITg of mflhg .
pipes and accessories for all types of vehicles FAST -
the right quality, right fit and right price has made as j
No. 1 exhaust system supply source In this area.
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCESSORIES
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227.1141 U
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972 IAGE THl)
S Left to right-Kneeling; Carrie Brown, Arle- aman, -Janet Nelson, Dianne Hardy, Donna Rich-
tha .Henderson, Barbara Nelsona,: Cynthia Barnes, -ards, J1ilie Collinsworth and lisa VMelton. Not
Linda Miller, 3Jebra Freeman 2and Tammy Tip- pictured; Jo Hildbold, Janis Schweikert, CQynthia
ton. Standing:;Deborah Shackidford, Cindy Free- Raines, Kathy Gray and Tina Machen.
Physical Fitness Badge Winners
Each year girls in-the Port St.
Joe High Schoril -Physical Educa-
tion classes work'toward earning
the Presiderntidl Physical Fitness
badge and ceattfficate .given by
the PresidertIs ,Council on Physi-
The girls have to make a cer-
tain percentage dff measurements
on the following events in order
to be eligible 'for 'the award:
sit-ups, flexed-arm hang, softball
throw, fifty-yard dash, shuttle
run and the 600-yard run-walk.
The, girls from Port St. Joe
High School who completed the
requirements of the events for
the year 1972 and the nuniber of
years each has 'won 'the award
are as follows: Tina Machen,
one; Janet Nelson, one; 'Cynthia
Raines, one; Tammy Tipton, one;
Dianne Hardy., two; Julie Collins-
worth, two; Carrie Brown, two;
Debra Freeman, two; Kathy
Gray, two; Cinmy Freeman, ;two,;
Janis Schweikert, two; Deborah
Shackleford, two:; Donna Rich-
ards, three; Linda Miller, three;
Barbara Nelson, three; Cynthia
Barnes, three; Arletha Hender-
son, three; Lisa Melton, four and
Jo Hildbold, four.
WRITTEN FOR LAST WEEK
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
On lanes 1 and 2, Pate's took
four :games from Pollock's Cleaners
with Ruby Lucas having a 201
game and a high series of 492.
Sue Parrish was high for Pollock's
with a high game of 155 and also
had high series of 410.
Team No. 7 took four games
from B and D Home Improve-
ments on lanes 3 and 4. High for
team No. 7 was Hazel Barton with
a 446 series and high game of 168.
Brenda Collinsworth was high for
B & D with a 363 series and a high
game of 136.
Ralph and Henry's Standard
'Station take four games from
Team No. 5. Rose Suber had a
high game of 141 and Dot Williams
had a high series of 375 for Ralph
and Henry's. Mary Leavins was
high for Team No. 5 with a 281
series and a high game of 117.
Team No. 4 robbed Top Dollar
of four games on lanes 7 and 8.
High for team No. 4 was Ifaxine
Smith with a high game of 135
and a high series of 371. Lynda
Williamson was high for Top Dol-
lar with a high game of 119 and
she also had high series of 314.
Standings W L
Pate's Shell 16 10
Team No. 7 16 0
Team No. 4 16 '0
Ralph and Henry --____ 15 -1
Top Dollar 1 15
Pollock's Cleaners _-_-__ 0 16
Team No. 5 (0 16
I..l I I
St. Joe Kraft _-
Shirt and Trophy
Florida First Nat.
St. Joe Stevedores
St+ TnP F rni;tirp
Williams Alley Kats. 9 15. vin's with a 506 series. Bill Be- team's attack with a 527 with
Bowen's Cowgirls --- 2 22 sore's 565 was tops for Tommy's Wayne Ernst adding a 513. Camp-
____ Gulf. bell's high score was R. B. Rich-
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE Basic Magnesia took three points ardson's 463.
Shirt and Trophy Center took from Roche's Furniture. Bo Bou- Standings W L
three points from St. Joe Lanes ington had a 532 for Basic and Shirt and Trophy Center 12 4
last week with Tal Preston having Johnny Linton added a 521. Jerry Murdock's TV 15 5
a 509 and 0. D. Strickland a 512. Colvin led Roches wth a 503 Basic Magnesia 16 8
St. Joe Lanes had Wayne Smith series' Campbell's Drugs ....... 12 8
high with a 475. Murdock's TV took three points Tommy's Gulf Service 13 11.
Marvin's TV dropped three from Campbell's Drugs, keeping up Roche's Furniture -_____ 11 13'
points to Tommy's Gulf Service on the pattern set on the other six St. Joe Lanes ----------5 19'
lanes 3 and 4. Bill Barlow led Mar- lanes. Waring Murdock led his Marvin's TV 4 20
-.... all time favorite!
women's supple leather
-: penny loafers
Tricot lined for comfort.
'- Navy, brown, black. Sizes
women's double handle
Several styles in brown
I and 2 pa. prTna and
solids. Machine wash.
able Orion Acrylic jetr.
from Carps beautiful
selection of sleepwear!
Reg. $2.99 to $3.29
Choose from walth gowns,
long gowns and pajamas. -
Brushed rayon and nylons and
cotton flannels. Beautiful
prints and colors. Regular and
extra sizes. "
.....& z A~V' ~"-a~A~aq~ wr'~a~.&...e -- ~- C-.T 1 ~
QUALITY COMES FIRST THEN OUR LOW PRICES Charge It
'THE STAR, ftwrt ST-dkkm Ftecida
B&D Home Dev. __-- 0 16
Gulf County Ladies 1.eague
Wednesday night, Williams Al-
ley Kats won three games and lost
one to Bowen's Cowgirls. Diane
Terry led the Alley Kats with a
180 game and 428 series. Lou
Mork was the leader for the Cow-
girls wtih a 376 series.
St. Joe Kraft made a clean sweep
from St. Joe Furniture by winning
all four games. Evelyn Smith had
a 512 series and Anna Smith had
a 184 game for Kraft. High bowl-
ers for Furniture were Brenda
Mathis with a 157 game and Dot
Hamm with a 430 series.
Florida First National Bank won
three and a half games leaving
only a half game for St. Joe Steve-
dores. Lois Smith led the Bank
with a 169 game and 486 series.
Donna Hood had a high game of
169 and Connie Kirkland had high
series of 436 for the Stevedores.
Shirt and Trophy took three
games leaving one for Comforter's.
Patsy Cooley led Shirt and Trophy
with a .168 game and 463 series.
Mary Brown led Comforter's with
a 180 game and 510 series.
Large Fish and Tale
George Thomas said (note we said Thomas said) this big 4% foot,
26 pound king mackerel jumped out on the bank near where he was
fishing near the Paper Mill docks Friday afternoon and Thomas
chased him down. He said the big sport fish was striking at mullet
near the shore, when he jumped too far and eventually landed on
Thomas' dinner table. -Star photo
S CH 0
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS
IN PACKAGES OF 3 POUNDS OR MORE
"4 GROUND BEEF
3 Lbs. or More Pkg.
Ground Chuck ---b.
Stew Beef--- lb.
Beef Liver ----- b.
Rump Roast --- b.
Sirloin Steak lb. $1.39
Ga. Grade 'A' and 'B' FRYING CHICKEN SPECIAL!
QUARTERED BREAST CHICKEN WINGS
or QUARTERED WHOLE LEGS ----Ib. c
QUARTERED THIGHS or
CHICKEN LEGS lb. 55c
COPELAND SMOKED PICNICS
SPECIALS FOR OCTOBER 26 through 28
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
SLICED TRAY PAK ---------b. 55c
SLAB BACON ------------ b. 49c
Whole or Half
SLAB BACON ------------lb. 59c
PORK STEAKS ----------- lb. 69c
Meaty BACKBONE --------- lb. 49c
PICNIC STEAKS ------------ lb. 69c
PORK SPARE RIBS -----------lb. 79c
Sunny Delight BALOGNA --- lb. 59c
Good Timer WIENERS -- 3 pkgs. $1.39
Pan Ready Channel Cats
FRESH WATER CATFISH ---- lb. 89c
The No. 1 Laundry Bleach
LIMIT 2 Please with $7.50 iOrder or More
Trellis Brand Early June
LIMIT ... 4 Please with $7.50 Order or More
SUNSHINE 11 Ounce Can
Pork and Beans can 10c
Newport Cut 16 IOz. Can
Green Beans can
LIMIT ... 4 Please with $7.50 Order or More
SHOWBOAT With Tomato Sauce
NUMBER 300 SIZE CAN
DUBUQUE 3 Ounce Can
Potted Meat can
LIMIT ... 4 Please with $7.50 Order or More
C O FFEE
1 lb. bag 59c
SLimit 1 lb.with $10 Order
Parade Quality Brand
32 oz. 49c
28 Ounce Bottles
3 btls. $1.00
BOUNTY ASSORTED PAPER Jumbo Rolls
Georgia Grade "R" LARGE
26 Ounce Box
14 Ounce Size
BON AMI CLEAt
SALT ---box 10c
Fresh Head Florida
Crisp Lettuce --- 29c Grapefruit 2 for 29c
Cucumbers ea. 10c
Shop Your Friendly and Convenient Piggly Wiggly for Name Brand
Foods At Prices That Save You Money!
10 Georgia Grade "A
Trick or Treat
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972 PAGE ]IVI
Church of the Nazarene
Sunday, October 29th
We Invite You to Help Us Make This the Greatest Day In
the History of the Port St. Joe Church of the Nazarene
Four Reasons To Come
1. WORLD SERIES of SUNDAY SCHOOL ATTENDANCE
We are in Sixth Place out of 120 churches in accumulated increase
for the month of October over last year's average. We need 200
in Sunday School to move up to First Place. Sunday School time
is 10:00 A.M. The Gospel Lites Quartet will be there from Colum-
2. WE EXPECT A FULL HOUSE Morning Worship
Service at 11:00 O'Clock
Rev. J. A.
Blackwell, former pastor will be the guest speaker. Also
the Gospel Lites Quartet, one of the finest quartets
A great service it will be -- Come and enjoy it with
3. DINNER ON THE GROUND after the worship service
Plenty of food for everyone.
4. GOSPEL SINGING 2 O'Clock Sunday Afternoon
We invite everyone from everywhere to attend. The Gospel Lites
and other groups will be featured. Don't you dare miss this in-
spiration in song.
Please Help Us Have 200
Everyone Is Invited
REV. ROY SMITH, Pastor
A Thought to
We watched a bird building
a nest the other day. Numerous
trips were made gathering bits
of grass, straw and twigs .
then the skillful process of weav-
ing them into a comfortable
nest was something to behold.
The expression "To be as free
as a bird," is sometimes mis-
leading. Free to do what? Free
to spend hours preparing nests,
laying eggs, continually watch-
ing for predators finally
the eggs hatch, and along with
that several hungry mouths that
keep the birds froever on the
move searching for food to quiet-
en the hungry chirps. From the
first rays of morning light to the
stillness of night the little birds
are free to labor unceasingly.
Even though the little bird
has this busy and demanding
life he always has itme to
perch on a limb, throw back his
head and sing the most beauti-
ful songs of God's creation. It is'
only when we hear his glad song
. do we make the statement!
. "as free as a bird."
OUR THOUGHT TO REMEM-
BER IS: "TAKE TIME TO SING
. THE WORLD IS LISTEN-
ING FOR SOMEONE'S SONG!"
Port St. Joe, Florida
-a----- a.~fls~.~'- ------ -_________________________
S WHEN YOU'RE A POWER COMPANY IN THE SECOND FASTEST GROWING STATE
IN THE COUNTRY, YOU MUST HAVE PLANS FOR THE FUTURE.
Florida is growing at the astonishing
rate of 4000 people a week.
Half newcomers. Half newborn.
And half of this s, aling population
will be served by Florida Power.
By 1980 we'll be needing twice the
electricity we need today. -
That's why we've been planning for the
future for many years.
And why it's so important to you that
our building program continues.
We can't afford needless delays if
we're to get the job done.
', "Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content y
Available from Commercial News Providers"
Students Learn Electronic Basics
This is the fourth in a series
of articles giving an overall de-
scription of course offerings at
Port St. Joe High School.
The V o c national Education
Training program is a plan for
training high school students in
grades 10 through 12 with a sale-
able skill in electronics, build-
ing trades and automotive me-
This program is accomplished
by dividing the school day into
three hours of academic train-
ing and three hours in vocation-
al training in the chosen occu-
pation of the student. The time
element may vary in certain cir-
cumstances due to a particular
student's curriculum needs, but
the basic structure is generally
The three hours spent in aca-
demic training are devoted to
required high school subjects
such as mathematics, English
and history which will enable
the student-learner to graduate
with his class; the other three
hours are devoted to study in
preparing him in a vocational
area in which his interest lies.
The student receives credit
for his study as follows: one cre-
dit for each academic subject
taken, and three credits for the
vocational course of his choice.
These credits may be used for
college entrance should the stu-
dent decide to continue his edu-
cational pursuits. These courses
may be used as prerequisites to
the following degree: electrical
engineer, data processing, auto-
motive designing, die designing,
A brief description of the vo-
cational e 1 e c tronics training
course offered at Port St. Joe
High School is given below:
are needed in increasing num-
bers to assist in the design, pro-
duction, operation and servicing
of electronic equipment and sys-
tems. The graduate may be em-
ployed in laboratories assisting
professional engineers or may be
involved in production and in-
spection of electronic products.
Other areas of potential employ-
ment include sales, servicing, in-
stallation and maintenance of
equipment, or in the area of
practical analysis and problems
of design and construction and
in research and development.
The Electronic curriculum is
designed to provide broad theo-
retical and practical training in
electrical theory, vacuum tubes,
semi-conductors, transistors and
electronic circuits. Considerable
emphasis is placed on laboratory
methods, techniques, and proce-
dures. Emphasis is on applica-
tion with a balance of theory
and study; consequently, consid-
erable time is required in the
The graduate is provided with
a sound foundation for meeting
new and changing technical em-
ployment experience and tt
pursue advanced study in highly
Georgia Grade 'A'
SMALL EGGS --- 3 doz. 89c
With $10.00 or More
SUGAR -------5 lbs. 49c
PAL 88 Ounce Jug
Folger's With $10.00 Order
COFFEE -------- b.
Cremora 16 Oz.
Coffee Creamer ---- pkg.
U. S. No. 1 Irish
POTATOES 10 Ibs.
ONIONS -----2 lb. bag
Bounty Jumbo Rolls
PAPER TOWELS------- 3 rolls $1.00
PRIDE OF GEORGIA No. 2Y2 Cans
Brisket or Rib
STEW BEEF -------b. 49c
Pig Feet -- 3 Ibs. 9
Round STEAK -----b. $1.09
7-Bone STEAK --- b. 79c
Chuck ROAST -- lb. 59c
3 cans 89c
3 lbs. $1.59
Georgia Grade 'A'
FRYER S--------lb. 33c
Rib STEAK ------l b. $1.19
Shoulder ROAST --- Ib. 89c
"PORE BOY'S CORNER"
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Thurs., Fri., Sat., October 26, 27, 28
Gloria Spikes, Terry Sullens Married
An impressive service of holy
matrimony united Miss Gloria
Jane Spikes and Terry Hugh Sul-
lens on September 16 at two o'-
clock in the afternoon in the
First United Methodist Church
of Port St. Joe. The Reverend
Jimmie R. Spikes of Wewahitch-
ka, brother of the bride ,solem-
nized the double ring ceremony.
The couple exchanged vows
before an altar covered with a
white satin cloth and centered
with an arrangement of yellow
and white mums, daisies and gla-
dioli. A lighted cross, burning
yellow tapers, wedding palms
and standards of fern completed
the worshipful setting for the
ceremony, during which the cou-
ple lighted a unity candle thus
signifying their union into one.
Large white satin bows marked
the family pews. Nuptial music
was presented by Mrs. M. P.
The bride is the daughter of
the Reverend and Mrs. R. Mil-
lard Spikes of Port St. Joe. The
groom's parents are Mrs. Fran-
ces Beaty of Hamilton, Alabama
and 0. W. Sullens of Harvest,
Given in marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a white
Sooir-length gown of silk organ-
:za and chantilly lace over taffeta.
'The empire bodice featured a
lace yoke scattered with seed
pearls and a stand-up scalloped
lace collar. Appliques of lace ac-
cented the A-line skirt and long
fitted sleeves which formed
points at the wrists. A border of
scalloped lace and lace appli-
ques trimmed the detachable
train which flowed from the yoke
of the gown. She wore a lace
mantilla which was fashioned ort
a headpiece to form soft face-
framing folds. She carried a cas-
cade of white daisies.
Miss Donna Beasley of Mont-
gomery, Alabama attended the
bride as maid of honor. The
bride chose her cousin, Mrs.
Jimmy Fuller of Mobile, Ala-
bama, to serve as bridesmaid.
The attendants wore floor-
length A-line dresses of yellow
and white checked gingham.
Narrow white satin streamers ac-
cented the empire waistline
forming double bows at center
front. They wore white satin bow
headbands and carried yellow
Serving the bride-groom as
best man was Michael Sherrill
of Birmingham, Alabama. Ush-
ers were Tim Sherrill of Bir-
mingham and Richard Blocker
MRS. TERRY HUGH SULLENS
of Montgomery, Alabama.
The bride's mother chose for
her daughter's wedding an aqua
street-length dress with beige
trimming and beige accessories
complimented by a cymbidium
The groom's mother was un-
able to attend because of illness.
Serving as stand-in for her was
Mrs. B. B. Sherrill, Jr., who was
attired in a navy blue street-
length dress and matching acces-
sories. She also wore a cymbid-
ium orchid corsage.
Mrs. W. R. Spikes, grandmo-
ther of the bride, wqre a laven-
der knit dress with beige acces-
sories and a white carnation cor-
Following the ceremony a re-
ception was hosted by the bride's
parents in the church social hall.
Mrs. J. L. Temple greeted the
guests and Mrs. Herman Dean
Call No. 483 Charter No. 14902 National Bank Region No. 6
STATEMENT of CONDITION
CONSOLIDATING DOMESTIC SUBSIDIARIES, OF THE
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AT PORT ST. JOE
OF PORT ST. JOE IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON OCTOBER 10, 1972 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO
CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER TITLE
12, UNITED STATES CODE, SECTION 161.
Cash and due from banks
U.S. Treasury securities
Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies
Obligations of States and political subdivisions .---
Other securities (including $26,250.00 corporate stock) -
Federal funds sold and securities purchased
under agreements to resell
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets
representing bank premises
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations
Deposits of United States Government
Deposits of States and political subdivisions
Certified and officers' checks, etc.
TOTAL DEPOSITS $8,350,902.78
(a) Total demand deposits $6,792,123.01
(b) Total time and savings deposits -_ $1,558,779.77
RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES
Reserve for bad debt losses on loans (set up
pursuant to IRS rulings)
TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES --
Common Stock-total par value
No. shares authorized 16,000
No. shares outstanding, 16,000
Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves --
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES, AND
Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date
Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days
ending with call date
I, J. T. Cannon, President, of the above-named bank do hereby
declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief.
J. T. CANNON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
GEORGE Y. CORE
J. LAMAR MILLER Directors
B. R. GIBSON, JR.
served as floating hostess. Miss
Linda Braun of Mobile, Alabama
kept the bride's book.
The bride's table, covered with
a lace cloth, was centered with
a three-tiered wedding cake
which was decorated with yellow
sugar daisies, tiny white doves
and wedding bells. The top layer,
held by white columns, was top-
ped with a nosegay of yellow dai-
sies and rosebuds. The cake was
flanked by three branch candel-
abra holding yellow tapers. Pre-
siding at the table was Mrs. Jim-
mie Spikes, sister-in-law of the
bride, assisted by Mrs. H. E.
Punch was served from an
identical table by Mrs. H. W.
Griffin and Miss Joni Grace. The
silver punch bowl was surround-
ed with yellow daisies. Floral
topiary trees stood at either end
of the table and an arch of green-
ery formed an appropriate back-
Others assisting with the serv-
ing were Mrs. James Tankers-
Miss Nancy Richards, October
bride-elect, was the central hon-
oree at a brunch given Friday,
September 29, at the home of
Mrs. Ed Ramsey on Constitution
Guests were greeted by Mrs.
Ramsey and served Tahiti Shrub
White mums with black rib-
bons formed the center decora-
tion for the dining room table,
where the guests were served.
Covers were placed on the
sun porch for 22 guests. A fall
arrangement was used on the
bride's table and individual cards
in china holders marked the
places for each guest. Miss Rich-
ards was presented an ice bucket
by the hostesses.
Other hostesses were Mrs.
Frank Hannon, Mrs. Wayne Hen-
drix, Mrs. Robert King, Mrs. I.
C. Nedley and Mrs. Robert Ned-
Following the rehearsal on
Friday evening, the young cou-
ple were entertained with a din-
ner at the Williston Chason
home on Twentieth Street.
The buffet table in the party
room was centered with an ar-
rangement of white roses and
burning black tapers.
The bride's table held an
elaborate arrangement of white
roses flanked by black candle-
abra holding burning white tap-
The guest tables all held burn-
ing black tapers and white roses.
Assisting the Chasons in host-
ing the wedding party and out
of town guests were the Leonard
Belins, G. L. Kenningtons, Leo
Shealys, Charles Walls and Tom
ley, Mrs. W. L. Altstaetter, Mrs.
C. W. Roberts, Mrs. Donald La-
France and Mrs. R. H. Brinson.
Miss Cindy Freeman distributed
the rice bags.
For traveling, the bride wore
a purple knit dress with brown
suede accessories. She wore her
After a brief honeymoon the
couple is residing in Auburn,
The bride, a graduate of Hunt-
ingdon College and Auburn Uni-
versity is teaching at Macon Aca-
demy, Tuskegee, Alabama. The
groom, a student of Auburn, is a
graduate of Jefferson State Jun-
ior College of Birmingham and
a Marine Corps Veteran.
Following the wedding rehear-
sal on Friday evening, September
15, the wedding party and other
guests enjoyed a delicious buf-
fet dinner in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Ramsey. Co-host-
ing the affair with the Ramsey's
were Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rich-
ards, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Blount
and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Swatts,
The bride was honored with a
miscellaneous shower on Sep-
tember 9 in the social hall of the
First United Methodist Church.
Hostesses were Mrs. Lindsay
Temple, Mrs. Charles Brock,
Mrs. Alfred Joines, Mrs. Mark
Tomlinson, Mrs. Herman Dean
and Mrs. Charles Krisher. The
honoree was presented with a
set of silver serving pieces by
Bottle Club Hears
Talk by Diver
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Camp-
bell, Tallahassee, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Donna Marie Gray to Calvin
Charles Johnson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Johnson of Tal-
lahassee ,formerly of Port St.
Joe. Miss Gray is also the daugh-
ter of the late Council Ralph
The bride-elect was graduated
The Northwest Regional Bottle
Club met October 21 for their reg- Soroity Meets At
ular monthly meeting. October 21 i
was the last day for charter mem-
bership after which the fees for The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
senior members will be $3.00 per Sigma Phi held its second meet-
year and junior members, $ t.50 ing of the year at the Florida Pow-
per year. er Lounge with Mrs. Tillie Me-
The club will have a Flea Mar- Kiernan as hostess.
ket November 4 at the Surf Res-
taurant at Mexico Beach. Tables After the reading of the minutes
will be $1.00 per member and $2.00 and committee reports the program
per non-member. was given by Mrs. McKiernan. It
Herman Jones gave a very in-
teresting talk on diving for bot- BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
ties and showed several slides he
took on some of his trips. Several Mr. and Mrs. David Michael Mar-
interesting old bottles were tin of Norfolk, Va., announce the
brought by Mr. Jones and members birth of a son, Kevin Michael on
which was delightful for those October 10. Grandparents are Mr.
present. .The public is invited to and Mrs. N. G. Martin of Port St.
participate in the Flea Market, so Joe and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
come and bring your "old junk". I Woodbeck of Ballston Spa, N. Y.
The manager pictured above, is Mr. Roscoe Crane, of Jim Walter Homes
in Fayetteville, North Carolina. Unless you live in this immediate area,
chances are you'll never meet Roscoe. But, if you own property and
would like to build on it, there is a man just like him that you should
meet...a man that can explain to you why you can build now, despite
rising costs, for less money and still have all the home you've always
wanted. This man, the man we want you to meet, is your local Jim
Walter Homes representative. And then, after you've talked, you'll find
out how easily you can save hundreds, even thousands of dollars on
your new home.
Did you know that a good portion of the inside of any home can be
finished by amateurs...people who are not experts but are just handy
with tools? How many times have you painted a ceiling... he walls...did
the whole room? Can you use a hammer and nails...a square...a rule
' and saw? When Jim Walter builds for you, you can start with the bare
from Florida High School and is
presently attending Tallahassee
Mr. Johnson is a 1970 gradu-
ate of Leon High School, Talla-
hassee and is attending Florida
The November 24 wedding will
take place in East Hill Baptist
Fla. Power Lounge
I was titled "On Any Day" and a
demonstration on table setting was
At the close of the program a
secret ballot was held for Valen-
tine Queen to represent the Chap-
ter at the annual ball in Panama
City, February 14, 1973. She is Mrs.
Tillie McKiernan, who resides with
her husband Bob and children,
Bobby, Debbie and Wayne at 135
After the closing ritual delicious
refreshments were served to the
Make Plans for
Get your own foursome or a
twosome and make your reserva-
tions now for the bridge benefit.
You may make your reservations
by buying a ticket from any mem-
ber of St. Joseph's Catholic Church
or by calling Mrs. Lamar Hardy,
Mrs. Bill Jenkins, Mrs. Tony Lan-
dry or Barbara Eells. Tickets are
$1.00. Reservations should be made
before November 11.
Each foursome will stay toge-
ther and use their own cards. Priz-
es will include high prize, second
prize, low prize and/or door prize.
Refreshments will be served.
Sponsored by the St. Joseph's
Altar Society of St. Joseph's Cath-
olic Church, the event will be held
at St. Joseph's Hall on 20th Street
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, November
Miss Jewel Covington of Port
St. Joe became the bride of
George Coody Saturday, October
14 at 3:30 p.m. Judge Sam P. Hus-
band presided over the ceremony
The couple will reside in Port
St. Joe on Sixth Street following a
honeymoon to New York and
Attend Area Council
Four members of the Eta Upsi-
lon Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi
attended the bi-annual meeting of
the Gulf Area Council in Panama
City. The meeting was held at the
New Sheraton Motor Inn on Tho-
mas Drive. The sisters attending
were Mrs. Lila Smith, Mrs. Dot
Williams, Mrs. Freida Jacobs and
Mrs. Elaine Jackson.
Amanda Lee, Dewayne
Mr. and Mrs. Carl 0. Stroud,
6381 Audubon Drive, Pensacola,
announce the wedding of their
daughter, Amanda Lee to Hershel
Dewayne Anderson, formerly of
Port St. Joe, and son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Anderson, residents of
Port St. Joe, on Saturday, October
28 at 8:00 p.m. at the Scenic Hills
Baptist C h u r c h in Pensacola.
Friends and relatives are invited.
necessities if you want to...just the basic shell home, completely finished
outside, unfinished inside...and then finish the rest yourself. Just imagine
how much money this would cut from your finished cost...if you '
. all of the inside. But, it's not necessary for you to do this much. 1
as much as you want to. Do a little or a lot. It's up to you. We'l
stop at almost any stage of inside completion that you tell us to. The
point is, whatever you can do will save you money.
But, doing some of the work yourself isn't the only way you'll save
money when Jim Walter builds for you. A comparison will prove the
cost of our homes is low for whatever you buy.
OVER 20 iu'lr0d/HOMES
-2LW7 MORTGAGE FINANCING
to qualified property owners
We offer a complete line of SECOND HOME COTTAGES
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA 32401
P. 0. Box 246 --- 3303 West Highway 98
Fill out the coupon below and mail It... call or
stop by your nearest Jim Walter Homes dispifb
park and without obligation get complete Infor-
mation and cost of building on your property.
JIM WALTER HOMES
| (Mail to nearest office)
I would like to have more
information and the cost of
builnfngoon t my property.
understand there would be
no obligation to buy andLA ft
that you would give me these mar ,.
facts free of charge.
Telephone (or neighbors)
SIf rural route please give directions
I own property in county.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
ESTABLISHED 1904 NOW WITH TV
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helped us grow through the past 68 years. Our constant
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VALUE for your home furnishings dollar. Your response
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huge warehouse in Live Oak, Florida to serve you even
better. Come in and see how \ Badcock Will Treat You
Holten Heads ....
William Holten, son-in-law of -^ _
Mr. and Mrs. R. Glen Boyles of
this city, has been named head of -
the Standard Container and Paper
Company's newly-formed Central -
and South American division, ac- -
cording to an announcement made -
by the Miami-based firm this -
The company also announced
expected completion of a $500,000 '' -' -"
expansion program by the end of ------.
this month. -
Holten was formerly with the .-. --
Mead Container Corp., of Hialeah. -
;7 -- .r -- .... .. -its
Shop adcoek keze a aue and Sezvice go 76and-in- 76ad
BcOvF ociR 4I eauGide oo.. a h S -a,,
"Coma rUMI I CENTK I111111 .HOSTESS 'IN
Spirit Filled Singers
At Church of God
The Spirit Filled Singers of
Wausau will be featured Saturday,
October 29 at the Church of God
in Highland View, according to,
the pastor, Rev. L. E. Roberson.
The program will begin at 7:30
The church extends an invitation
to everyone to come and worship
in this special service.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen F. Combs of
White City announce the birth of
a son, William Robert on Septem-
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boykins,
Jr., 146 Avenue F, are the parents
of a baby girl, Sharon Denise,
born September 7.
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Handley,
1206 Palm Boulevard, announce
the arrival of a baby girl, Alison
Michele on September 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Ludlam of
Wewahitchka are the parents of
a son, Robert Earl, born Septem-
Mr. and Mrs. William Lee Nun-
ery, Sr., of Wewahitchka, are the
parents of a son, William Lee, Jr.,
born September 19.
Mr. and Mrs: John W. Allen, Sr.,
of Apalachicola announce the'birth
of a baby boy, John Wayne, Jr., on
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lee Ford
of Apalachicola are the parents,of
a girl, Traci LaShaun, born Sep-
Mr. and Mrs. Earl McClain of
Apalachicola announce the birth of
a daughter, Angelica Lynette on
Mr. and Mrs. Mark D. Floyd of
White City announce the birth of
a son, Matthew Devon on Septem-
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil H. Lyons, Jr.,
204 16th Street are the parents of
a baby girl, Holley Elizabeth,
born September 26.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Cantley,
Jr., of Wewahitchka, announce
the birth of a baby boy, Robert
Adam on September 28.
Junior Miss Candidates
These four young ladies are part of 18 Junior Miss contestants
who will be competing in the annual Jaycee-sponsored pageant next
month. Shown are-seated, left to right: Judy Peterson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Angus Peterson and Christy Jamison, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jamison. Standing are: Jeri Rich, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Rich and Andreameta Baker, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Baker. --Star photo
Friendship Campaign for Funds Brings
In Nearly $1,000 In Donations
Mrs. R a y m o nd Lawrence,
County Director for the Friend-
ship Campaign for the Associa-
tion of Retarded Children, has
informed The Star that the
Friendship Campaign recently
conducted in Gulf County was
considered to be a very success-
Although the monetary con-
tributions, amounting to a total
of approximately $1,000.00, was
not as much as might be desired,
the attention that was focused
on mental retardation and the re-
sponse in local interest was more
than gratifying. Already, there
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to offer our heart-
felt thanks to our many friends
and neighbors who were so kind
and thoughtful during the illness
and death of our loved one. We
especially appreciated the fine
care and concern shown by Dr.
Shirley Simpson and the Munici-
pal Hospital staff. .
The Family of
are requests for assistance to the
mentally retarded in the county,
requests such as those that
would be filled by a permanent
chapter of the Association of Re-
Mrs. Lawrence invites all those
who expressed an interest to at-
tend a 7:30 p.m. meeting on Oc-
tober 31 at the offices of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic on
Reid Avenue in downtown Port
St. Joe. Representatives of the
Florida Association of Retarded
Children will be in attendance
to assist in forming a permanent
chapter so that the needs of the
mentally retarded in Gulf Coun-
ty may be responded to, and so
local citizens may become more
fully involved in serving those
same needs. Anyone interested
is urged to attend. The meeting
will not be a lengthy one.
A complete financial report of
the recent "Friendship Cam-
paign" will be given at the meet-
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972PAEEVK
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR. Port St. Jo*, Florida TI
We have 285 registered voters, shall Star, a publication of NASA
and several have already requested George C. Marshall Space Flight
absentee ballots. For those who Center, Huntsville, Ala. I believe
want to secure absentee ballots, it will be of interest to all of our
please write to the Town of Mex- readers and my suggestion is to
ico Beach requesting same and mark your calendar. "When Apollo
they will be forwarded at once. 17 burns its way into the night sky
These absentee ballots need to be to begin the last in a series of
returned no later than 5 p.m. on manned lunar exploration missions
Monday, November 13. at 9:53 p.m. (EST) on December 6,
Rthe S-1C booster will leave a bril-
Roy Conoley of Roy's Club was liant trail potentially visible over
unable to attend the birthday par- an area about three times the size
ty for his father, W. F. Conoley, of Texas. Maximum visibility will
when he celebrated his 101st birth- occur when the rocket is near first
day at the Masonic Home in St. stage burnout at just over 40 miles
Petersburg. Roy made the trip last altitude and some 56 miles north-
year when a celebration was held east of the Kennedy Space Center.
for the elder Conoley. All of the 11 Saturn V's launched
The following is from the Mar- so far have flown during daylight
TO THE EDITOR
Wesley Ramsey, Editor
Port St. Joe, Florida
Greed has raised its ugly head
Since so many Port St. Joe
merchants, professional people,
and private citizens are asked to
donate money, goods, or servic-
es to make the Apalachicola Sea-
food Festival a highly successful
affair, I feel that our citizens
should know that one church
group and two civic organizations
had their fat fees for booths
returned a few days before the
Fried 'Fish and
The residents and friends of
Mexico Beach are invited to at-
tend a fish fry at Captain Joe's
Marina Thursday, October 26 at
6:00 p.m., CDT. The dinner is be-
ing sponsored by the Mexico
Beach Business Association. The
dinner will be $1.00 per plate.
All candidates for election to
public office in Mexico Beach will
be offered the opportunity to speak
at the gathering.
LuizE Room Menus
Thursday, October 26
Pink beans, combination salad
with French dressing, jellied ap-
plesauce and cookies, rolls, corn-
bread and milk.
Friday, October 27
Pizzaburger, lettuce and tomato,
pepper salad, French fries, ice
cream and cookies.
Monday, October 30
Tuna salad on lettuce, green li-
mas, tomato wedges, peanut butter
delights, crackers or bread, milk.
Tuesday, October 31
Goblins meat, ghost pearls, green
slim jims, blooded eyeballs, smil-
ing jack-o-lantern with moon drop,
witches brew and sunshine.
Wednesday, November 1
Oven batter fried fish, potato
salad, tomato slices, lime Jell-o
with whipped topping, cornbread
Thursday, November 2
Baised beef with gravy, rice,
collards, citrus cup, peanut but-
ter cookies, rolls and milk.
Friday, November 3
Hamburger with buns, lettuce
and tomatoes, onions, French
fries, apple crisp and milk.
Midget Investments That Yield
Last year hundreds of people
were unable to get food at the
festival and the two civic organ-
izations were urged to "help out"
this year so that unfortunate oc-
curance would not be repeated.
The chairman has stated that he
feels that there will not be
enough food for the crowd again
this year; nevertheless, Apalachi-
cola has refused to let "outsid-
ers" have booths at the festival.
The three St. Joe groups had
already spent money and energy
in preparation for their projects
when they were notified that
they would not be allowed to
pursue their projects.
As everyone knows, many peo-
ple from Apalachicola earn their
wages in Gulf County; thousands
of dollars flow annually from
Gulf to Franklin County. And
many Gulf Countians support the
Apalachicola Seafood Festival in
I hope Gulf County continues
to be a good neighbor and will
always extend the warm hand of
But isn't it a shame that Apa-
lachicola can't be a good neigh-
It was our pleasure to chap-
erone the Band on their trip to
the National Peanut Festival in
Dothan, Alabama Saturday, Oc-
We were extremely proud of
the performance by the Band in
the parade. Our High School
Band was one of 16 in the par-
ade, and after watching and ob-
serving very carefully the per-
formance of the other 15, we
can assure you that ours was one
of the best. We haven't seen the
Band look or sound better, ex-
cept maybe the halftime show
Friday night at the football
game which we really enjoyed.
The trip to Dothan and back
on the school buses was great.
The behavior of each Band mem-
ber was unquestionable. There
was no question of discipline be-
cause none was needed. We be-
lieve this trip is evidence of the
fine Band we have and can ex-
pect in the future.
Port St. Joe can be proud of
the representation we had at the
National Peanut Festival. We
only hope we will be asked to
chaperone again soon.
Please sign us,
Proud Band Parents
Mrs. N. K. Arnold, Pres.
Band Parents Assoc.
Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey
Mrs. Avery Howell
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DeWITT MATHEWS, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ......-- 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ---.... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -- 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
HURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
i west Florida, including Panama your luck at the shoots; Thanks- a certificate for 200 hours of train- E. E. Garcia, of the Jolly Golf; L.
hours. The booster's plume is ex- City and Pensacola, will be in the giving is just a few weeks off. ing. Apply by letter to the Town J. Woodward, Jr., addition of a
pected to extend 2,200 feet behind area where the launch "may be I am again issuing a call for Council. It is expected that a de- second story by E. E. Wysong of
the rocket and will be about 500 visible under ideal viewing condi- volunteers for Election Day, No- cision will be made in the near Gulf View Motel; a new home on
feet in diameter. The vehicle tonss" vember 7. Two or three hours of future. 19th Street by W. A. Alley of
should disappear from view when If you haven't already done so, your time, between 7 am. and 7 During the months of Septem- Douglasville, Georgia. Three trail-
the booster shuts down, for the ?,Ly your Arrive Alive tag at the p.m., will be most helpful. Call me ber and October, several building ers were moved in on three sep-
five liquid hydrogen fueled engines Saturday turkey shoots held each at 648-7811 or 648-6023. and moving permits were issued, arate lots in Unit 12. The fire
in the second stage produce an al- week on Highway 98 and 14th We are in need of a policeman including a new convenience store house of the Mexico Beach Volun-
most invisible pale, blue flame." Street by the Mexico Beach Volun- in Mexico Beach, under the Fed- by George W. Duren on Highway teer Fire Association expects to
According to the map, all of North- teer Fire Association. And try eral grant. Applicant needs to have 98; additions to their property by be started in the near future.
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IWE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972 PAGE NINI
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Gulf Coast Community College Offers
Decoupage Course In Port St. Joe
I don't know who handles pub-
lic relations for the swank Wa-
tergate Complex in Washington
or whether he had anything to do
with the "Watergate Caper" or
not. If he did, he certainly ought
to be elected to the public rela-
tions hall of fame. If he didn't,
he certainly fell heir to a 'gi-
gantic mess of free publicity.
Prior to the caper not one per-
son out of a thousand-or prob-
ably a million--ever heard of
Watergate or knew it existed.
Now it's a common household
word. If it doesn't develop into
an international attraction I'll
miss my guess. In the future all
Washington sight-seeing buses
will have to be routed past Wat-
ergate along with the Washing-
ton Monument, the Pentagon and
*The more I read about it the
less I understand. It's got the
best movie mystery or televi-
sion comedy looking like a total
loss. Everything I've been able
to learn so far gets louder, fun-
nier and crazier. You can't cahl
it a whodunnit for we know who
did it. But we can't even guess
why. It's got Perry Mason, Sher-
Lock Holmes and Mission Impos-
sible backed off the boards.
What puzzles me is why the
perpetrators went to all the trou-
ble and expense when all they
had to do was pay a visit to
Jeane Dixon. She could probably
have looked into her crystal ball
and given them more informa-
tion than they could ever get
from all their bugging. They
could also have phoned Martha
As soon as it was discovered
the McGovern forces jumped all
over the Re-elect Nixon crowd
and screamed over the airways
and through the press. "We've
been robbed,' they yelled. "The
worst scandal in American poli-
tics since the Teapot Dome."
Meanwhile the Nixon commit-
tee denied and denied. No con-
nection with the White House.
Nothing to do with the presiden-
tial Campaign. Nothing to it.
They did their best to have it
Even Miami got into the act ip
a big way and the Dade Cogat)
State's Attorney Richard Ger-
stein had a great deal to. say
about the case. Running for re-
election, he jumped all over the
Gift giving time is just around
the corner and there is no gift
that is appreciated as much as one
that is handmade. Gulf Coast Com-
munity College is offering a
course in Decoupage for home-
makers in Port St. Joe just in
Dade connection and made hay
while the sun was shining.
The McGovern crowd tried to
get court action underway. They
wanted to prosecute the cul-
prits. The courts hemmed and
hawed, delayed, and finally an-
nounced no action would be ta-
ken until after the November
Where do we go from here?
Nobody knows. Actually, the gen-
eral public doesn't seem to care
that much. Who knows how it
will turn out?
One thing we do know. The
Watergate Complex will be the
focal center of tourists in the
Capital City for a long time to
P-nmm. And that public relations
maina ll1 have a scap book full
Df clippings to ,how his grand-
children as he brags about the
days when he was in the center
time to prepare articles for holi-i
day giving or for use in one's own
Decoupage is the art form by
which many useful and beautiful
articles can be created by merely
cutting out pictures or prints and
using them to decorate boxes,
plaques, or purses etc., and apply-
ing finish in such a way as to give
them a truly handpainted look. No
training in art or artistic talent
is required, only a desire to cre-
ate something beautiful.
The course in basic Decoupage
techniques will consist of four ses-
sions of two hours each beginning
Monday, October 30 at 7:00 p.m.
at the Port St. Joe High School
and will be held in the Art Lab.
The fee for the course is $6.00
plus the cost of the materials. All
who are interested in taking the
course should contact Jeanne Mc-
Dermott, who will be the instruc-
tor, before the first meeting. Mrs.
McDermott can be reached by call-
Homemakers interested in a
course in Interior Design are also
asked to contact Mrs. McDermott.
The college would like to make
such a course available in this area
either now or after Christmas if
there is sufficient interest. Bob
McSpadden, new head of the Con-
tinuing Education Division, would
like to remind people that Gulf
Coast is anxious to be of service
in offering whatever courses may
be of interest to people in this
community and will endeavor to
organize such classes whenever i
enough people indicate an inter-
est in a certain subject and where
an instructor is available.
Spooks and witches will be com-
ing for Hallowe'en is in this
month. Two great recipes for you
all to "treat" the trick or treaters!
(This recipe is really two in
one! You can use same syrup with
puffed rice cereal.)
5 quarts popped corn
2 cups sugar
1V2 cups water
1 teaspoon salt
V2 cup light corn syrup
1 teaspoon vinegar
1 teaspoon vanilla
Keep popped corn hot and crisp
in slow oven (300 to 325 degrees).
Butter sides of saucepan. In it com-
bine sugar, water ,salt, corn syrup
and vinegar. Cook to hard-ball
stage (250 degrees). Add vanilla.
Pour slowly over hot popped corn,
stirring just enough to mix thor-
oughly. Lightly butter hands be-
fore shaping into balls or flat cir-
(A family Hallowe'en recipe we
used at home)
1/ cup boiling water
2 cup shortening
% cup brown sugar
1/ cup molasses
1 beaten egg
1% cups flour
% teaspoon salt
% teaspoon baking powder
Y2 teaspoon soda
% teaspoon ginger
% teaspoon cinnamon
Thoroughly pour boiling water
over shortening; add sugar, molas-
ses and egg. Beat well with elec-
tric mixer. Add sifted dry ingre-
dients; beat until smooth. Bake in.
greased 8 or 9-inch square pan in
moderate oven (350 degrees) 25 to.
While warm, mix 1 cup confec-
tioners sugar with 2 T. milk.
Spread on cake. Garnish each
piece with candied corn. Cool.
Wrap in plastic wrap and pass out
to the goblins. What a treat this
is on a cold, windy Hallowe'en
There has been instances of theft
and desecration happening in the
City Cemeteries. This deplorable
practice must cease. The person or
persons performing such acts are
hereby put on notice that extra pre-
cautionary measures are being tak-
en and that any persons appre-
hended performing such un-chris-
tian like acts will be prosecuted to
the fullest extent of the law.
C. W. BROCK 10-19
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY, FLA.
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALPHONSO A. LEWIS, SR.,
NAOMI GANT LEWIS,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: NAOMI GANT LEWIS
Route 2, Box 188
Dublin, Georgia 31021
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has ben filed against you
in the above styled Court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
the Petition on the Petitioner's At-
torney, Fred N. Witten, whose ad i
dress is P. 0. Box 87, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before No-
vember 21, 1972, and file the ori-
ginal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Petition-
er's Attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Petition.
Dated this 18th day of October,
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County Schools received
$123,460.00 from the State of Flor-
da, during the month of October
for operation of the schools.
The state payment reflected an in-
crease of $3,263 over the same
month of last year, when the coun-
ty schools received $119,197.
Florida's 67 public school sys-
;ems received $55.5 million from
the state for instructional salaries,
transportation and other current
expenses during October, Comp-
troller Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson,
Jr., announced this week.
Dickinson explained that the
NORMAN L. FREEMAN
ORLANDO-Navy Airman Re-
cruit Norman L. Freeman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Carroll of
state's minimum foundation pro- 509 Third St., graduated from re-
gram divides funds appropriated cruit training at the Naval Training
by the Legislature to the counties Center in Orlando.
according to a formula based on A former student of Carrabelle
such variables as pupil average High School, he is scheduled to
daily attendance. report to Jacksonville.
ST. JOE BEACH
THE VERSATILE FIVE
tfc Starting at 8:30 P.M. 8-17
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call Panama City 785-5222
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
DEAR FELLOW GULF COUNTIANS
I wish to take this opportunity to thank each of you
for the privilege of serving as your County Commissioner
for the past 12 years, and also to thank you for your vote
and support in the past and in this campaign.
Even though I will not be serving as your County
Commissioner in the future, I will always work for the
betterment of Gulf County.
I thank you from the bottom of my heart and may
God add His blessings to each of you. Again, may I say
Thank You, very much".
YOUR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
- NOTICE -
CHANGE IN BANKING HOURS
Beginning October 21, 1972
This Bank will be Closed on Saturdays
For your convenience, we will remain open
from 9:00 until 5:30 p.m. on Fridays.
SCHEDULE OF BANKING HOURS BEGINNING
THE WEEK of OCTOBER 16, 1972
Monday and Tuesday ....-..-.......... 9:00 til 2:00
Wednesday 9:00 til 12:00
Thursday 9:00 til 2:00
Friday 9:00 til 5:30
Saturday Closed all day
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
speci's'oroctobeRICH and SONS' IGA PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
23 through 28,t
Tablerite Beef Full Cut
No. 2 Cans
w -o h
CATSUP ---- 14 oz. 23c
JUICE -------46 oz. 37c
IGA Medium Small No. 303 Can
EARLY JUNE PEAS----
SALTINE CRACKERS lb.
Tablerite Beef Top
ROUND STEAK -----lb.
Tablerite Beef Bottom
ROUND ROAST -----lb
SIRLOIN STEAK -----Ib
T-BONE STEAK---- Ilb
Tablerite Beef Boneless
RUMP ROAST ----- lb
GROUND CHUCK ----
AM AM M __
Tablerite Beef Boneless
STRIPSTEAKS b. $199 IGA 1 Pound Loaf (SAVE 12c)
STIPFRENCH BREAD -------- loaf 29c
Tablerite Sliced (%
PORK LOIN Ib. 88c
Morrell Pride Center Cut Smoked
PORK CHOPS --
Morrell Pride All Meat
W IENERS -----
KRAFT (or JAM) 18 Ounce Glass
r II ar r IU
Squash ---- hb.
NEW FALL CROP
. $1.18 USDA Grade 'A' Frozen
b.98c BAKHNGS 4
-o HENS lb.49C
Country Patties 8 Ounce
Kraft Whipped Parkay
[GA American or Pimento
CHEESE SINGLES ----12 oz. 69c
8 Ounce Cans
Tablerite BISCUITS ---- 6 cans 53c
Georgia Grade 'A' MEDIUM
Regular 75c Value
ALKA SELTZER -- pkg.
Bayer (Regular 43c Value)
CHILDREN'S ASPIRIN btl.
Tablets (Regular 90c Value)
MORTON'S CREAM 14 Oz.
Georgia Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order
1 doz. EGGS .. FREE
IGA 6 Ounce Cans
ORANGE JUICE -.---- 6 cans 99c
FISH STICKS 14 oz. pkg. 79c
Pet Ritz Packages of 2
PIE SHELLS---------2 pkgs. 69c
IGA YELLOW CLING
VEGETABLE SOUP .--- no. 1 can
LAUNDRY BLEACH ------ gal.
MUCHMORE LIQUID 64 oz.
TEA BAGS ---- pkg. of 24
PEANUT BUTTER..-----18 oz.
Nabisco Packages of 4
TOASTETTES --- ---3 pkgs. $1.00
HALLOWE'EN "TRICK or TREAT"
ASSORTED POPS 84 ct. 79c
CARAMEL -------14 oz. 49c
POPCORN ------2 lb. pkg. 29c
IGA 6 Ounce Jar
3 LB. BAG
s DOZ. 39c
TOMATOES---------- lb. 29c
Cello Bag FRESH
WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF
ONION SETS, RYE GRASS SEED
3 LB. BAG
Home Grown TURNIPS and COLLARDS
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
12 oz. 58c
DETERGENT 22 Ounce Bottle
TRAC II (Reg. $1.10 Value)
GILLETTE BLADES pkg. of 5
Red or Golden Delicious
lb. pkg. 49c
of 25 59c
of 36 33c
of 36 69c
r ~lb~ I
" -.1 I II I-
M w lmL M n u -
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
THE STAR. Port st oi. Florids THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
T-HE BEST- OVE.RA-.L.L'PRl.
. . .
SHOP A&P WEO FOR A LOWER TOTAL F ......... .. .....
j Lm. f Vhamj a j^_
GRADE "A" FRESH FA. OR GA. SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN
"SUPER-RIGHT"i QUICK FROZEN (2 LB. BOX)
"'SUPER-RGT" ALL MEAT SKINLESS
S AI GOOD
COPELAND'S ALL MEAT
COPELAND'S ALL MEAT SLICED SLICED BACOI
TINY SMALL EARLY A&P A&P PURE
Lktas as. C ANC ....... CN Coi"Si'
SULTANA (QUART JAR) LUNCH N MEAT EVERYDAY PURE CANE SUG
} ala mhmninq 394 Nw lSN s 2 ,a, 1a12OZ -DByLo
MOTT'S ASSORTED FLAVORED (46 OZ. CAN) A&P NON-FAT I
A IoEJ E..... i 29t EVAPORATED M
100% BRAZILIAN COFFEE Gerber Strained 4V2 Oz. Jar EVAPORATED M
EiikO'C BAG 794 BABY FOOD -_ [ar 10c atu
MOTTS (80 OZ. BOTTLE ........89c) DISPOSABLE DIAPERS ANN PAGE
}S Cid ..40..OTL 49. Pa~pMwia ....... DoYE 49 3 o Ll S
BORDEN'S NON-DAIRY CREAMER A&P BATHROOM (2 PLY) N Ann Page Asst.
JAR......... 9 Tia ..,..4 PAK po0 Gellatin.
CoiMpewduawstTq ... 4. 5A Je0 Ge5o ,z
OUR OWN (48 CT. BOX .......49c) ALL DIET 16 OZ. CAN KRAFT MINIATUI
T JUM 89O ,DoqFco.....A OM
'"' 1 c* D F A JUMBO $ -1.00
............. wp 4 AROLLSm
23 Oz,,, BAM B ICO CINNA A
B3 OZa B i MAZOLA D u I
SBAGS00 .0 DIET MARGARINE GOLDEN RISE FL
BA+ ~Q 0L.~ ... a ~20 OZ. 4 W ITH THIS I ]LB. THIS COUPON
B^BBA G ItS CO UPON 36E B 'ON
R10t0CM1 9 "a t'Mix... 36 IMPERIAL SOFT
BAG1 T. LBAG THIS COUPON GOOD THRU _,,,,,
10TA' .7W,92te s ......'4Y '
ANN PAGE REGULAR 7 6 JANE PARKER ENRICHED SLICED ROUND TOP
Fotxn&Domainiuq39t Wime B"aS A
FLA. AVACADOS, LARGE STALK CALIF. CELERY OR JANE PARKER
SlaTo~mian LFBl RUa.PKG. Of
S CRISP FRESH JANE PARKER DANISH
w In eaA 10 Pcte RIfl ....
FLORIDA WHITE OR RED JANE PARKER ORANGE CHIFF (16 OZ.) OR
Ggftup aui0 8/140 eloFo a i
PRICES IN THIS AD. ARE EFFECTIVE THROUGH SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1972
ITEMS IN THIS AD. ARE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL OR WHOLESALE DEALERS.
. WE ARE PLEASED TO ACCEPT
U.S.D.A. FOOD STAMPSI
... FOR YOU!
Always do what is honest and fair for
If an advertised special is ever sold out
ask the Manager for a Raincheck. It
entitles you to the same item at the
same special price the following week,
Or if you wish we'll give you a compar-
able item at the same special price.
A&P offers an unconditional money-
* back guarantee. No matter what it is,
no matter who makes it, if A&P sells it,
A&P guarantees it.
ASSORTED FLAVORED LIQUID
, ...P 4 9 SeA..........,4 NS o
;AR A&P (2 LB. JARI
5teh 59t SsuqciaIe 58
INTANT AN PAGE REG. OR THIN
20 ...,... t99 1 ~ ip frte .....: 2
1ILK COAST TO COAST WINES
14'/2 OZ.C1H5 _V FIFTH OAA\
t C..... cAN VtRoC.........r. a8
(QUART JAR) FOR EXTRA-DRY SKIN (9 OZ.1
ise.......49 J n lo ....99
Flavored-3.02 Oz. REGULAR OR SUPER (40 CT. BOX)
-.. box 9C K t1,MTe nisp a....lps
Dessert 3 Oz. 10c OFF LABEL (22 OZ. SIZE)
latin ...- 10c I uliqi ..-.4
RE (101/2 OZ. BAG) Glad Yard and Leaf 5 Count
& W.. 24t Plastic Bags box 73c)
MON OR ORANGE GOLDEN RISE CHOCOLATE CHIP
A C Ce ... L.E31
ROLLo o ROLLS
AKY ENCORE SOLID
* ......... 4 .aaSIZE. P.
PUMPKIN PIE KG.
5 -3t, -- SIZE -.
Super-Right Quick Frozen Grade "A"
TURKEYS (10 to 12 lb.) Ilb. 49c
TANtQUTY QUICK FROZEN -
o PKG. '
MeaDtiMa ... 394
PORK SAUSAGE ------ b. 69c
PORK SPARE RIBS --- lb. 79c
iCAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN
S m COu m 49m
PAGE TWELVE HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1972
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
Team No. 7 took four games
from Ralph and Henry's. Hazel
Barton was high for Team, No. 7
with a high game of 192 and a
high series of 478. Bose Suber was
high for Ralph and Henry's with
a high game of 127 and a high
series of 360.
Ruby Lucas was hot in helping
0oclor and Druggist, two hdw9
pesabe m h your community
t s eoaborat on your health :
' problem, t time of sickness they
are the most Important men in your
f e. Their skill assures you that
y!,ou are n safe hands. Place your
trust In Doctor and Druggist When
Syou are iU both team up to make
y a welL Bring your Docto's pre-
icrtfoa to our Rexall drug store.
Plenty of Free Parking
Convenient Drive-in Window
Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams
Pate's take three out of four from
Team No. 4 on lanes 3 and 4.
Ruby had a high game of 1"78 and
the high series of 499. Maxine
Smith had a high game of 165 and
Louise Schweikert had a high ser-
ies of 441 for Team No. 4.
On lanes 5 and 6, Pollock's
Cleaners took three out of four
from Top Dollar. Sue Parrish had
a high game of 138 and a high
series of 377 for Pollock's. Lottie
Calhoun was high for Top Dollar
with a high game of 119 and a
high series of 330.
B & D Home Improvements im-
proved their record by taking three
out of four games from Team No.
5. Lou Mork was high for B&D
with a 143 game and a high series
of 324. Margarite Burch had a
high game of 102 and Mary Leavins
had a high series of 278 for Team
Standings W L
Team No. 7 20 0
College Entrance Tests
Being Offered Students
by MRS. SARAH A. RILEY Students who are enrolled as
,Guidance Counselor juniors or seniors at the high
school level and are considering
Cowgirls, Edwina Bowen had a 136 matriculating at various colleges
games from Bowen's Cowgirls. Dot or universities upon high school
350 series, graduation should plan to take one
Williams Alley Kats won three of two tests; namely the American
and lost one to St. Joe Kraft. Dot College Testing Program (ACT) or
Williams led the Alley Kats with the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT).
a 163 game and 468 series. Eve- This article is designed for an-
lyn Smith had a high game of 177 nouncing test dates for both tests.
and Ruby Lucas had a high series Students at Port St. Joe High
of 471 for Ki'aft. School who are planning to attend
Standings W L college will have five opportuni-
Shirt and Trophy -.-- 20 8 ties to take the ACT assessment
Comforter's -------- 19 9 during the 1972-73 academic year.
St. Joe Kraft ---------18 10
Florida 1st Nat. ------16% 11 The complete national ACT sche-
St. Joe Furniture ------ 14 14 dule for the 1972-73 academic year
Williams Alley Kats 12 16 is as follows with corresponding
St. Joe Stevedores ._- 10 17% registration periods in parenthe-
Bowen's Cowgirls -- 2 26 sis: October 21, 1972 (Aug. 21-Oct.
.. __ 2); Dec. 9, 1972 (October 9-Novem-
Gulf County Men's League ber 13); February 24, 1973 (No-
Campbell's Drugs took three vember 27-January 29); April 28,
points from Roche's Furniture as 1973 (February 12-April 2); July
R. B. Richardson led the way for 21, 1973 (April 16-June 25).
Campbell's with a 509. For Roches Cost to students for. the ACT
it was Glen Williams with a 508. assessment, which' takes about
Basic Magniesia dropped three .t.h.a h ..,,,.., +n .
I he e and a half hours to rnnpt.
Pate's Shell 19 1 points to Murdock's TV. Will Staf-
Team No. 4 17 3 ford was high for Basic with 500.
Ralph and Henry's ._____ 15 5 Murdock's had Danny Maddox go-
Pollock's Cleaners __ 3 17 ing out of his head with a 603 ser-
B & D 3 17 ies and a 251 game. B. J. Richards
Top Dollar 2 18 added a 525 and Waring Murdock
Team No. 5 1 19 had a 510.
Shirt and Trophy moved into un-
Gulf County Ladies League disputed first place by taking all
Last Wednesday night, Comfor- four games from Tommy's Gulf
ter's took three out of four games Service. Joe Davis led Shirt and
from Florida Bank. Mary Brown Trophy with a 536. Robert Mont-
led Comforter's with a 160 game gomery added a 516. Tommy's Gulf
and 437 series. Lois Smith was had Bill Besore high with 506.
high bowler for the Bank with a Marvin's TV took three points
159 game and 454 series, from St. Joe Lanes. Wayne Smith
Shirt and Trophy won all four led the Lanes with a 519. Marvin's
games from St. Joe Stevedores. top man was Jim Costin with a
Sue Parrish was high bowler for 477.
Shirt and Trophy with a 204 game Standings W L
and 479 series. Loyce Beaman led Shirt and Trophy ------ 16 4
the Stevedores with a 164 game Murdock's TV ----------18 6
and 434 series. Campbell's Drugs ------ 15 9
St. Joe Furniture won all four Basic Magnesia --- 17 11
games rfom Bowen's Cowgirls. Dot Tommy's Gulf Service -- 13 15
Hamm had a high game of 164 and Roche's Furniture ------12 16
Jo Sealey had high series of 459 Marvin's TV 7 21
for the Furniture Company. For the St. Joe Lanes ----------6 22
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE! -
There are about as many dif- j
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important .
that you consult with an expert.
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Leos take a' exajs m, ___
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly ,nsutred!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
is $6.50. Resulting information re-
ports are of valuable use to stu-
dents and counselors in pre-col-
Last year approximately one mil-
lion persons in the U. S. and over-
seas took the five-part examina-
tion questionnaire, which is re-
quired or recommended for appli-
cants at more than 2,000 colleges,
universities, two year colleges,
scholarship agencies and athletic
The ACT assessment includes a
series of four tests designed to as-
sess general educational develop-
ment. Another part is a question-
naire that collects information
about the students' academic and
non-academic background, immed-
iate plans for college, and career
Circle Meets with
The Annie Stone Circle bf the
Woman's Society of Christian Ser-
vice held its regular monthly meet-
ing October 16 in the home of Mrs.
The meeting was opened with a
Mrs. Calla Perritt gave the de-
votional and program from 1 Cor.
13; Faith, Hope and Charity and
from the book "All Things Are Pos-
sible Through Prayer" by Charles
During the business session re-
ports were given.
The annual bazaar and spaghetti
supper, sponsored by the Metho-
dist Men's Club will be November
Prior to the meeting, the hostess
____.a.l J^T^ii .,i rpfr.C*.Aqlr ~n 4-nt fa
It is recommended that students
take the ACT assessment in their
junior year or early in the senior
year of high school. With national
headquarters in Iowa City, Iowa,
ACT is an independependent and non-
profit corporation that offers var-
ied services for use by students
and educational institutions.
The Scholastic Aptitude Test
(SAT) will be offered at various
times during the 1972-73 academic
year. College admission officials
need some standard measure of
ability when considering appli-
cants from various high schools.
The SAT is designed to render
such a standard measure.
The SAT is a three-hour objec-
tive test of the verbal and mathe- tests,
matical abilities of students for Juniors and seniors should scan
college admission. The complete The College Handbook htat has
schedule for the 1972-73 academic been newly revised. It describes
year with corresponding closing over 2,000 colleges in all parts of
dates in parenthesis is as follows: the United States. Copies of The
Octe 14, 12 ( e 2 College Handbook as well as ap-
October 14, 1972 (September 25); plications for the ACT and SAT
November 4, 1972 (October 2); De- are available in the Port St. Joe
cember 2, 1972 (October 26); Jan- High School Guidance Suite.
uary 13, 1973 (December 7); March
3, 1973 (January 25); April 7, 1973 Test centers for the ACT and
(March 1); May 5, 1972 (March SAT nearest Port St. Joe are in
24); July 14, 1973 (June 7). Panama City and Tallahassee. Stu-
are ffer in. dents should plan to take such
Achievement tests are offered n tests on either of the dates given
14 subjects in addition to the reg- for the centers.
ular SAT. Achievement tests are
optional to students in some cases. The Guidance Office at Port St.
The SAT costs $6.50 and additional Joe High School is eager to assist
fees are required for achievement any student in their future plans.
FOR SALE: House trailer, 36x8. Air FOR SALE: Complete snooker ta- FOR WELDING NEEDS see James
conditioned. Carpeted and can- ble. Phone 229-9111., 10-12 L. Temple, 1302 Palm Blvd.
opy, $800.00. Located at St. Joe tfc-9-7
Beach. Call 229-3107. 2tc-10-26 FOR RENT: One bedroom house.
St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Con- WANTED: Man with service sta.
FOR SALE: 1960 American Motors tact Smith's Pharmacy, Phone 227. tion and mechanic experience.
Rambler. Good buy at $225. 813 5111. tfc-9-28 Apply at Ralph and Henry's Stan-
Marvin Ave., or call 229-3107. 2t FOR RENT: Furnished new small dard Service. tfc-8-3
1 bedroom house. Nice neighbor-
FOR SALE: 1966 Buick Wildcat 4- hood. Call 229-6777 after 5 p.m.
door. See at 813 Marvin Ave., or tfc-9-14 MEXICO hBLrCH
call 229-3107. 2tc-10-26 MEXICOBEACH
FOR RENT, Furnished beach cot BEAUTY SHOPPE
FOR SALE: 1969 Datsun Pick-up, tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
1300 series. Good condition. See Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc Hwy. 98 Phone 648-5116
at 813 Marvin Ave., or call 229- Complete Beauty Service
3107. 2tc-10-26 FOR RENT: 2 apartments. Partly H
O SL furnished. Phone 229-6538. 10-12, GLADYS NICHOLS_
FOR SALE: 650 cc Triumph Chop- -
per. Raked, molded, hardtail, HOUSE FOR RENT: 4th Street. FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
16" springer, seven colors, chrome, Call 229-5561. tfc-10-26 FEmory Stephens. Free' estimate
buddy seat,esissy bar. Quick. $1700 Emory Stephens. Fre estimate,
firm. See at 35th St., Mexicok. $1Beach700WILL TRADE: 1961 Ford station Guarantee on labor and materials.
4thfirm. See aton right.Itp wagon for fishing boat. Call 229- Low down payment. Phone 227.
4th house on right. ltp 6387. tfc-10-26 7972.
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 305 Scram- MISS ft. fiberglass boat
bler. Excellent condition. Rea-MISING-. 8 ft. fiberglass boat.r
sonable. Phone 227-8601. 2tp-26 green all Cae, re inside. For9 LADIES
FOR SALE: 1960 Chevrolet %-ton 6474. REWARD. tfc-6-29 I am now servicing wigs and
pick-up. Runs and drives good. hair pieces in my home. If
Body fair, $140. Phone 648-4836. AVON CALLING: Earn cash as ai you have human hair or syn-
tfc-1Body fair, $140. Phone 480-12 representative of the world's thetic which you would like
largest cosmetic co. Call 229-4281 to have serviced quickly at
FOR SALE: Need more room? or write Sarah Skinner, Rt. 4, Box low prices .
Quiet? 4 bedroom, 2 bath, lr, 868, Panama City, Fla. 32401.
24x20. End of 2nd Ave., Oak 2tc-10-19 WIGS FOR SALE -
Grove. For more information and MEXICO BEACH TAVERN CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
appointment call 229-6154. 10-12 Beverage on tap. Oysters on half 9-21 JANICE STOKES tfc
MC's PAWN or SWAP SHOP shell. Pizza. Dancing. Fun. Open'
FOR SALE-Johnson-Messer 2 way til 2:00 a.m., CST. 10-19
radios. Automative 8-track tape LOST: Gold link bracelet with two The Best Costs Less
players, $29.95 and up and home charms. In vicinity of Motel St. TRY
units. 8-track tapes, $1.50 and up. Joe. Reward. Phone 227-3401. T R
Radiots, cameras, horse, saddles V AR T U N G
and many more items to choose 10 SPEED BIKES IN STOCK. Men's
from. 105 5th St., Highland View. women's. Racing style. Touring The Paint Made with
Phone 229-6193. tfc-10-5 style. Credit terms available. WES- TUNG OiL.
FOR SALE: 3 good used lavatories TERN AUTO, Port St. Joe. 6-15 Oil base, Vinyl and Latex
with trim. Call H. E. Goodman, PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo- Orel and Bristle Brushes
229-4801. tfc-9-14 tional problems and/or concerns. See or Call
FOR SALE: House and lot or will Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port AL SMITH
move house to your property. St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev. Phone 227-7751
512 3rd St. Phone 229-5561. $5,000. Sidney Ellis, 229-6599.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath LOSE WEIGHT with New Shape
ORc hLse. A tobedr Tablets. 10 day supply only $1.49. NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
block on 2 lots at White City. Call CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 4tc-10-12 Apalachicola, Fla.
229-6786. tfc-9-14 HELP WANTED: Experienced tire
FOR SALE: Used mimeograph ma- recappers or trainees. No exper- Friday and Saturday
FOR SALE: Used mimeograph ma- ience necessary for trainees. A October 27 and 28
chine. In good condition. See at permanent job and apply in per-
Costin's Department Store. son at Panama City Recapping Co., 2 BIG SHOWS -
Springfield. Plant located one "PANIC IN NEEDLE PARK"
FOR SALE: 1969 Skamper hard block behind Springfield City Hall., also
top camper. 8 sleeper. Call af- Phone 785-6470. tfc-10-5,
ter 5:00 p.m. 227-.5236. tfc-9-8 Raquel Welch in
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 COLORADO Next Week -
bath house, chain link fence. On 40 Acres, $6,0001 "CONCERT AT
large lot. See David Rich at Rich's BANGLA-DESH"
IGA. 229-4562 or 229-6816. tfc-8-10 er will financetbeautiful
er wdl oiac beutfu
members and one visitor, Mrs. Mil- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
lard Spikes. den. Good neighborhood. Call
FOR RENT: Apartment, 510 8th
SStreet. Phone 648-4800. tfc-9-7
Band Parents FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom
apartment. Call 229-6688.
Change Minds tfe-10-19
FOR RENT: House at Simmons Ba-
you. Call 227-2181. tfc-10 19
The Executive Board of the Port FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
St. Joe Band Parents' Association FOR RENT: O ne and two bished art-
met Monday night to discuss re- attractively furnished apart-
quests from community groups to menter. Cool in summer, warm in
borrow items owned by the Asso- They must be seen to be appreciat-
ciation. Because of extreme abuse They musontact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince
of their equipment in the past, a at WIWICO LODGE and TRAILER
ruling existed that property pur- PARK. White City. Phone 229-2413
chased by the Association could tfc-10-28
not be used by any others. How-
ever, recognizing that only by the
cooperation of the entire commun- WANTED
ity-along with these other groups Automobiles to Finance
having similar goals of enrichment
of cultural opportunities for all Members of St. Joe Paper-
makers Federal Credit Union
the citizens of the area, and in a can own a new 1973 automo-
sincere effort to aid in furthering bile and save money with our
these goals-the Board unanimous- new low interest rates. Only
ly reversed the ruling with certain %% per mo., 9% annually.
Plus, FREE Credit Life Insur-
stipulations. Under the by-laws of ance.
the Association, the decision could
not be made by any single mem- Check the Credit Union
ber of the group or Executive tfc Office for Details 10-19
The Association was formed to -
contribute to the effectiveness of
the Port St. Joe High School Band, KILPATI"CK
and all adult citizens of the city Funeral Home
and its environs are eligible-and and
most cordially invited-to join and
take an active part in the organi- Ambulance Service
zation. Please call Mrs. Charles Prompt--Efficient-Courteous
Nobles, membership chairman, to
join and take a positive role in Telephone 227-2491
furthering the progress of the
"Voice" of Port St. Joe High
Ranchland A Mile And A Half
High In The Colorado Sky.
911 W. 10th
Amarillo, Texas 79101
WATCH FOUND at football game
Friday night. Owner may have
by identifying at the High School.
You can easily pay more for
fabric than you should .
but not at SHIRLEY'S FAB-
We buy direct from the fac-
tory and pass the savings on
106 Bellamy Circle
306 Reid Ave.
C. P. Etheredge
.518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
:all 229-4986 for Free Estimate
Specializing in Puppy Trim
Other Small Dogs Washed
For Appointment call
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6894
R.A.M.-Regular convocation oa St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RA.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
WALTER GRAHAM, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Monday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com.
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:Q0.p.m.
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.
HERBERT L. BURGE, Secty
k~arsll~l I.- -1 II~ ~Bs