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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THUKSDAY, NUVO-MtIK 2, iY/2
Do You Have A Sweet Tooth? and make repairs to old ones. Candy salesmen shown
above are, kneeling: Bill Shirah, Hughey Williams, Keith
these and other band students can help you Tillery, Leslie Gainous, Tim Taylor, Steve Osborne, Sam-
veek end in their big candy sale. The band has my Sweazy, and Dusty Stitt. Standing are, Christy.
leliverv of 50 cases of candy which they plan to Jamison, Benny Whitfield, Donna Richards and Harold
sell to raise money to purchase some new instruments
City In Sewer Business Again
,The City of Port St. Joe is once
again back in the sewer business
as the result of a request for
hearing filed last week with
the State Pollution Control
The City of Port St. Joe was
one of several cities in- the
State of Florida which was told
by the Board-to quit issuing new
sewer connection permits in Oc-
tober because it failed to treat
sewage to' 90% purity before
dumping the treatment plant's
effluent into St. Joseph's Bay.'
City Attorney William J. Rish
filed a request for hearing be-
fore. the Board last week, which
allowed the City to once again
proceed with issuing new con-
nection permits at least until the
hearing is held. No date has
been received by the City. to
appear before the Board accord-
ing to Clerk Charles Brock, but
the Board said they would try
to hear every case within 20
days after filing a request.
The City had been given until
January 1, 1973 to provide re-
quired, sewage treatment facili-
ties by the Board and a new $9.3
million plant is now under way
to .adequately treat sewage and
wastes from the City of Port St.
Joe, St. Joe Paper Company and
Glidden-Durkee. Completion date
' of the system is tentatively pro-
jected for early March of next
Kenneth Heiring, Principal of
the Port St. Joe High School,
this week announced the honor
roll students for the first six
weeks of school. Making the re-
quired grades for honor roll se-
lection were the following stu-
7th GRADE-Gregg Chason,
Karen Little and Keith Neel.
8th GRADE-Sammy Parker,
Joseph Patterson, Judy Roberson
and Jim Roberts.
10th GRADE-Fran Allen, De-
borah Carlston, Paul Horsewood,
Bruce May and Rose Noble.
llth GRADE-Maurell Cumbie
and Belinda Neel.
12th GRADE-Judy Peterson.
'A's" and "B's"
7th GRADE Steve Allen,
Mary M. Bray, Donna Sue Casey,
Kim Earnst, Raymond Davis, Te-
resa Fortner, Liann Freeman,
Leslie Gainous, Rhonda Heath,
Vicki Land, Linda Lynch, Duane
Sharks Slip Past Tigers In
A 36-29 Thriller Friday
The:lead changed hands three
times last Friday night on a
wet and slippery field as the
Port St. Joe Sharks took advan-
tage of Blountstown mistakes'
to defeat the Tigers 36-29. It's
always an interesting and tight
game when Port St. Joe and
Blountstown get together, and
Friday night was no exception.
There was no. scoring, in the
first period,, but both, teams had
an opportunity. Amos Milton
fumbled a Shark punt on his
own 15 yard line and the Sharks
,.recovered, but didn't keep the
ball long, as the slippery pig-
skin squirted out of Ken Wei-
morts hands and the Tigers took
over. They then drove to the
Shark 17 befoy- they were stop-
As the second period opened,
the Sharks capped an 83 yard
drive in 17 plays when Robert
Dickens dived over from the
one -and Steve Owens took a
Whittle pass for the extra two
points, to put the Sharks in front
8-0. The Tigers were forced to
McFarland, Julane McFarland,
Jeffery Norris, Rand4y Parker,
Donna Pitzl, Chip -Pollock, Carl-
ton Rich ,Tom Robinson, Brenda
Rushing, Linda Rushing, Dianna
Lynn Sealy, Bill Shirrah, Debor-
ah Stutzman, Sam Sweazy, Stay-
ce Trammell, Harold Tullis,
Mano Whitehead, Joe Wilson and
8th GRADE-Tommy Branch,
Charlene Cassidy, Tim Ether-
idge, Travis Gibbs, Steve La-
France, Jeraldine Lewis, Terry
Marshall, Cin d y McFarland,
Tony Rich and Diann Williams.
9th GRADE-Cindy Atkins,
Robin Bailey, Cynthia Barnes,
David Barton, Marcia Biggins,
Rita Casey, Steve Cloud, Regina
Ellis, Jimmy Greene, Waylon
Graham, Shelia Harper, Cheryl
Hatcher, Vicki James, Lisa Mel-
ton, Bill Norton, Nan Parker,
Jolyn Parrott, Susan Quarles,
Sheryl Roberson, Tammy Rush-
ing, Janis Schweikert, Tammy
punt on their first series of
downs and Thaddus Russ field-
ed the kick running 57 yards,for
the Sharks second TD. Again a
pass to Owens gave the Sharks
two extra points and a 16-0 lead.
But the Tigers roared right
back scoring on a 54 yard pass
from Goodman to Carter and
a two point run conversion by
Robert McDonald. Amos Milton
pulled off a 73 yard run on their
next possession of the ball and
also ran the two extra points to
tie the score.
In the third period, the Tigers
took the lead when Doyle Eberly
snagged a Gerald Goodman pass
in the end zone and Milton
kicked the extra point to give
the Tigers a 23-16 lead. The Ti-
* gers scored again in the third
period when Gerald McFarland
picked up a Shark fumble and
ran 44 yards for the score. The
extra point attempt failed.
In the last stanza, the sky fell
in on the Tigers and the sun be-
gan to shine in an overcast night
for the Sharks, as they made
Tipton and Bill Ward.
10th GRADE-Dawn Anchors,
Carol Barton, Robert Blick, Car-'
rie Brown, Terry Brown, Julie
Collinsworth, Mary Ellen' Davis,
Angie Dearinger, Juanise 'Grif-
fin, Lila Gunter, Jan Hammock,
Randy Herring, Sarah Ann Rob-
erts, Mike Scott, Cindy Wilson
and Mark Wimberly.
11th GRADE-Martin Adki-
son, Martin Biggins, Cathy Carls-
ton, Russell Chason, Tavia Cop-
enhaver, Gayla Davis, Carl Guil-
ford, Richard Hamm, Daniel
Hand, Jo Hildbold, Beth Horse-
wood, Linda Field, Eva Maddox,
Wendy Pitzl, Pam Reeves, Ed-
die Rich, Donna Sue Richards,
Franky Ritch, Laura R u d d,
Sheryl Ann Terrace, Bonnie
Treace and Marie Watson.
12th GRADE-Raymond Addi-
son, Kathy Anderson, Janet Ant-
ley, Phyllis Barton, Benna Butts,
Robert Creamer, Emit Daniels,
(Continued From Page 1)
their own breaks with hard hit-
The Tigers had a fake kick
stpoped on their own 36 yard
line and five plays later, Eddie
Summers bulled over from the
seven. The extra point try was
no good and the Sharks were
still on the bottom of a 29-22
The Tigers couldn't move the
ball and dropped back to kick,
but the kick was blocked and
the Sharks were in business
again on the Tiger 45. But the
(Continued On Page 10)
David H. Jones
Taken by Death
David Henry (Dave) Jones,
age 54 of 1301 Constitution
Drive, Port St. Joe, passed away
.Sunday in a Tallahassee Hospi-
tal after an extended illness.
Mr. Jones was a native of Au-
gusta, Georgia and came to this
area in -1938. He left this area
for a few years during the war,
but has been a resident for the
past 17 years. He was a member
of the First Baptist Church, a
veteran of World War II, a mem-
ber of the Masons, Shriners and
the American Legion. He was
Maintenance Superintendent at
St. Joe Paper Company.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Elva Jones of Port St. Joe;
one son, David H. Jones, Jr., of
Bainbridge, Georgia; one bro-
ther, Clayton Jones of Atlanta,
Georgia and five sisters, Mrs.
Mary Louise Minnich of Tampa,
Mrs. W. A. Avery of Augusta,
Ga., Mrs. J. H. Kight of Augusta,
Mrs. Ferris Hayes 'of Waycross,
Ga., and Mrs. Wilson Whaley of
Funeral services were conduct-
ed Tuesday from the First Bap-
tist Church with the Rev. De-
Witt Mathews officiating. Inter-
ment was Wednesday in the Ev-
ergreen Cemetery in Jackson-
Kilpatrick Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.
Gulf County's 5,834 voters
face 4 short ballot when they
go to the polls Tuesday to cast
their votes in the general elec-
4-H Horse Club
The first annual 4-H Horse
Show, sponsored by the Gulf
County 4-H Horse Club will be
held November 4 in the Port St.
Joe Lions Club Arena on High-
way 71, north of Port St. Joe.
The show will begin at 2:00 p.m.,
and will be co-sponsored by the
Port St. Joe Lions Club.
Twenty-six classes are on the
entry sheet with a $2.00 entry
fee per class except the Grand
Entry which is free to all riders
who wish to participate. All tro-
phies will be awarded to the
five who win or place in each
event with a Junior and Senior
high point trophy given at the
end of the show to the Junior
and Senior rider who has ac-
cumulated the 'most points on
one horse during the show.
Ages for the Juniors are 9
through 13 and Seniors 14
through 19 as of January 1, 1972.
Three of the classes are for
future 4-H'ers, eight years and
under on January 1, 1972.
The only "drawing, card" on
the ballot for Gulf County peo-
ple is the presidential election,
pitting Richard Nixon and his
running ,mate, Spiro Agnew
against Democrat George Mc-
Govern and his mate, Sargent
George Wallace carried Gulf
four years ago with 2,598 votes.
Democrat Hubert Humphrey was
second with 693 and Nixon came
in third with 339. The President
is expected to carry the county
this year, even though there are
only 91 registered Republicans
in the county.
The nearest thing to a local
question on the ballot will be
the race between incumbent
Pridgeon Says Gulf
Tax Rolls Now Open
County Tax Collector, announced
this week that the 1972 Tax Rolls
are now open for collection.
The taxes are payable at the
office of the Collector in the
Gulf County Court House here
in Port, St. Joe.
Pridgeon's office said the tax
notices are being mailed this
Ghosts, Goblins, Walk
Tuesday night was the witches night to roam
and the kids night to "trick or treat". Port St. Joe
youngsters were out in force having a good time
At Club Golf Course
A Scotch Foursome Turkey
Tournament will be featured at
the St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club Sunday, November 19, ac-
cording to Code House, golf
course manager. Tee off time
will be 2:00 p.m.
The Scotch Foursomes will be
made up of teams of men and
women with prizes being offered
for both sexes.
A special prize for both men
and women will be offered for
the closest ball to the hole on
Jr. Varsity Game
Date Is Changed
The Junior Varsity football
game scheduled for tonight with
Blountstown, has been postpon-
ed according to Port St. Joe High
School Athletic Director, Wayne
Taylor. The game has been re-
scheduled for next Thursday
night at 7:00 p.m., EST in
Democratic State Senator Mal-
lory Horne and his Republican
opposition, David R. MacArthur.
Both are newcomers to Gulf
since Horne was given Gulf for
his district in the last reapor-
One state race is on: the bal-
lot with Gerald Lewis, Demo-
crat and Paula F. Hawkins, Re-
publican, seeking election to the
Public. Service Commission.
Florida and Gulf County vot-
ers have the opportunity to vote
on five proposed amendments to
the comparatively new State
Constitution. These amendments
are further explained on page
seven of this week's issue.
Polling places will be located
in the same places they were
in the October primaries. Polls
will be open from 7:00 a.m. to
Band Practice Hour
Changed by Director
Evening band practice hours
have been changed, according to
bandmaster Thomas Odadzin.
The band leader said the eve-
ning practices on Tuesday and
Thursday will begin at 6:00 p.m.
The practice sessions have been
starting at 7:30 p.m. in the past.
and collecting up a sack-full of goodies. Part
of the "trick-or-treaters" are shown above, as
Laura Counts, Marty, Craig and Debbie Hamm
stop to sample part of the treatss' they have col-
lected. -Star photo
"Granny Creeps" was on duty Hallowe'en night, dishing out
her witches brew at a church party for kids. "Granny" is Mrs.
Gene Fowler. -Star photo
out this w
School Reveals Honor Roll
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Tuesday is election day across our nation, and, un-
fortunately, not everybody is going to the polls. Even
with a heated local issue at stake here in Gulf County (a
fairly good example of the national attitude) it's a mir-
acle if 75% go to the polls and express their opinions.
In the- election coming up Tuesday, we'd like to ex-
press some opinions right here in an effort to spur you
to vote to "kill" our vote or to inspire you to go pull a
voting machine lever also.
First on the ballot is the Presidential question, .and
it's been no well-guarded secret that we favor returning
President Richard Nixon and Vice-President Spiro Agnew
back to the White House for another four years.
We like what Nixon and Agnew have been able to ac-
complish in the last four years. Inflation has been slowed
even though definitely not halted. Campus unrest has
practically faded from the scene. We .see some glim-
mer of success in the fight against illicit drugs and crime.
The war in Vietnam is being brought to a halt insofar as
the United States is concerned. :The dollar has been pro-
tected in times of crisis when it very well could have been
seriously damaged. In short, President Nixon has turned
around some unpleasant aspects in our nation which the
previous two presidents were unable to do.
We just can't see eye to eye with Senator McGovern's
philosophy. So far as we know Mr. McGovern is a fine
man, but we just don't see things the same in government.
For Florida Public Service Commission, we will vote
for Paula F. Hawkins. We think it would be a good thing
to have a housewife on the Board for balance, if for no
other reason. In all likelihood, neither of the present
members of the Board have ever paid a utility bill and
have no idea of how much it is. Next, we believe Mrs.
Hawkins' election will better spread out the available
public opinion of the state, since Mrs. Hawkins comes from
central Florida, while the other two members live in South
Florida, as does Gerald Lewis, the other candidate.
Our biggest reason for voting for Mrs. Hawkins is
because she seems interested in arriving at a fair rate to
be charged by public utilities fair for consumer and
utility, while Mr. Lewis seems obsessed with the idea that
all utility rate increases are just another attempt to rob
the people, which, of course, they are not.
As State Senator, we will go with Mallory E. Horne.
True, Mr. Horne hasn't been to Gulf County very much
since we were included in his district,-but he has made a
couple of visits and we feel he will be nmlore interested in
our welfare after the strain and hectic pace of the campaign
is out of the way. We confess we're voting for Horne,
because we know nothing about his opponent, David R.
MacArthur. It frightens us enough these days to be forced
to vote for some of the candidates we are familiar with
without being faced with voting for a man we know noth-
ing about. Mr. Horne has made a good, record for him-
self in the Legislature and has been an effective Senator.
We think we'll be satisfied with his representation of Gulf
We'll also support the Constitutional Amendments
because by and large they merely clear up language of the
new Constitution on powers the state and people have al-
ways had. The amendments spell out several matters
which are now implied in the new Constitution, and were
spelled out in the old Constitution. I
The notable exceptions are question Number 1 and
question Number 3. Question Number 1 allows the state
to buy marginal and environmentally endangered lands.
If the state tells a person he cannot use his lands for what
he wants because of damage, the State may purchase the
land provided the owner wishes to sell to- get the liability
out of his possession. There are no powers of condem-
nation in the Article. Question number three allows the
people, through petition to request change of more than
one Constitutional Article on one petition. Present law re-
quires a petition for each change desired.
Peace or Surrender?
Possibly by the time you read this, there will have
been a s6-called "peace" announced in.Vietnam. With Dr.
Henry Kissinger flitting all over the world the past month'
conferring with the Viet Cong, the North Vietnamese
and the South Vietnamese, Hanoi has begun to make
noises like they have finally prevailed and persuaded the
"'war-mongering" United States to quit the fighting and
We know President Nixon took office with the ex-
pressed commitment of bringing peace to Vietnam
and get the Americans out. It was made "perfectly
clear" by the President that the two went hand in hand-
"peace" and "getting out". One would not come about
without the other.
The United States Government has said nothing about
the talks of Mr. Kissinger, the terms discussed, nor the
manner of a peaceful settlement. We eagerly await their
announcement and briefing on what has transpired.
Meanwhile, as is their habit, Hanoi is making hay
with the situation explaining that they are patietly wait-
ing wih a ball-point pen in hand, waiting to sign the
peace agreement with the United States. Experience in
the past has shown that the peace of Hanoi bears too high
a price and is really peace for nobody, least of all the un-
fortunate people of South Vietnam. As usual, through
by DR. BOB M. THORNTON
Professor of Education
University of West Florida
We should expect the public
education system to at last make
plans to meet the demands of
the public for a school schedule
that more nearly meets our
f Senator John Broxson (D-Dist.
1), Chairman of the Florida Sen-
ate Committee on Education, re-
cently summarized the legisla-
ture's acknowledgement of the
necessity for an individual op-
tional-term plan such as now be-
ing sought in more than 600
school districts over the United
States. His present proposal will
likely capture the appreciation
of every tax-paying household in
Florida, since it takes into ac-
count all the possible advantages
and disadvantages in any refor-
mation of the existing public
We can hope that within the
next few years, our schools will
be operational 12 months a year
without forcing any student to
abandon his present 3-month va-
cation against his desires or the
desires of his parents.
Essentially, the individual op-
tional-term plan now proposed
by Senator Broxson, calls for a.
division of the school year into
four quarters consisting of three
sessions, each almost one month
in length. A student may absent
himself from school up to three
sessions in any one calendar
year. Thus, the student may, at
his own option, break for a
month, two months, or three
Of course, the student may,
with his parent's consent, decide
to go year round, either to im-
these years of torture and torment for our people, the
North Vietnamese have siezed the initiative and forced
the United States to assume the defensive.:' "We're ready,
why aren't you", they're saying.
We have supported President Nixon's handling of
the war during his four years of administration. We
think he has done an admirable job after eight years of
bungling prior to his taking over.' The war was winding
down insofar as the United States is concerned and the
South Vietnamese are growing more capable of defend-
ing themselves every day. In fact, they have prevented
the North Vietnamese from taking over their country
with their latest offense designed for that specific purpose.
The North Vietnamese, no doubt, are painfully aware of
their inabilities in this avenue, which probably incubated
the talks with Mr. Kissinger in the first place.
It appears to us that the United States and South
Vietnam hold the winning hand and we sincerely hope they
do not give it away just for the purpose of ending an un-
fortunate and distasteful situation. We believe the North
Vietnamese would not be about to give a point in order
to achieve peace unless they were firmly convinced they
were going to have to stop their activities for other rea-
sons. And, from what we read, they haven't given up
many of their demands even as it stands today.
prove imperfectly absorbed ma-
terial or to satisfy a thirsting in-
terest in knowledge. The student
is not required to attend more
than under present schedules
and is granted greater flexibility
Although some school plants
will have to be renovated with
air conditioning, the cost will
fall far short of sums now con-
templated for new construction
planned on the assumption that
they are to stand idle and empty
25% of the time. Some students
have exhausted interest, and
have tired of free time exper-
ience in less than a month. Some
parents have been known to tire
of their children's vacations in
less time than that.
Since "summer school" can
be taken during any season, the
slow child need not face the
stigma of being separated into a
summer exile from his moi'M in-
telligent friends. Discipline by
use of the school regimen can
be implemented by the parent
when needed, because the school
will be available year round.
Industry and business will have
the availability of youthful em-
ployees on a year round basis,
releasing community economy
from the seasonal employment
No longer need our teachers,
called and trained to the high
public trust of educating our
children, be forced to the deg-
radation of menial seasonal em-
ployment. We can expect a de-
cline in the traditional summer
upswing in juvenile delinquency,
because the number of on-break
students will be spread out over
the whole year.
For those of us who want our
children to face the employ-
ment reality of short breaks, we
will have the option to get our
kids off the beaches and back
to responsible activity. The wage
earner who has successfully bar-
gained industry into winter vaca-
tions may now schedule his
children' school so that the fam-
ily can be united in vacations,
Senator Broxson has faced cri-
ticism for attempting to plan
this program. One senator has
made the matter one of politics
complete with untruths such as
suggesting the student will be
forced into year round attend-
ance; perhaps, it is not a prob-
lem of honesty, but one of a lack
of common sense. The schools
will be open year-rouild, but ap-
proiniately one-fourth 60 all
students will be on vacation at
any one time. Maybe someone
will send hfri a complimentary
copy of this newspaper.
It is discouraging to find the
syndicated giant newspapers
printing more of their reporters
"gut feelings" and dismissing
the above advantages as the day-
dreams of an "expert"', Fortun-
LEONARD C. COSTIN
Costin Opens CPA
Office In Capital
Leonard C. Costin, Certified
Public Acountant, 30, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Chauncey L. Costin of
Port St. Joe, recently opened an
office for the practice of account-
ing at Woodcrest Office Park,
Mr. Costin, a Port St. Joe
High School graduate, received
his BBA degree in. accounting
from ,Georgia State University,'
Prior to beginning his account-
ing practice, Mr. Costin was em-
ployed as a field agent with the
Internal Revenue Service in
Jacksonville. In the past he has
also worked as an auditor with
a national "big eight" CPA firm
and as corporate controller for
an Atlanta manufacturing com-
In addition to his CPA prac-
time, Costin is also active in the
United States Naval Reserve. He
is a Lieutenant Commander
serving with Patrol Squadron 62,
Naval Air Station, Jacksonville.
ately, enough "experts" are
reaching the people and its leg-
islature so that we might have
the schools we want and need in
Gulf County, notwithstanding
the dishonest ignorance or gas-
tric emotionalism of such report-
ers and demagogues, since Sena-
tor Broxson's plan includes a
program even for them.
A Thought to
Many years ago Froude said:
"Of all the evil spirits abroad at
this hour in the world, insin-
cerity is the most dangerous ."
We see so many people who
are not sincere. They fill posi-
tions frpm governmental spheres
down to person-to-person levels.
Someone has said that if you are
too sincere you are regarded as
weak, and you can be exploited
and maneuvered by the hard-
core individuals in the world.
We don't agree with this think-
ing. It is still a good feeling to
meet people who are sincerely
good, and honest. It is through
the "holding-on" of the sincere
people in this world that the
destiny of man can and will be
reshaped. It is through the ef-
forts of sincere people that we
can say-"God has truly blessed
OUR THOUGHT TO REMEM-
BER: "THROUGH YOUR OWN
SINCERITY YOU CAN CON-
TROL YOUR INFLUENCE".
Pat St. Joe, Florida
Some people say the practice of "wishing" is a waste
of time because "wishing" without some applied action will
never accomplish anything. Reading in "Life" magazine
last week, I read where the small daughter of Dr. Land,
the developer of the Polaroid camera had her picture made
by Dr. Land one day and exclaimed, "I wish I could see
the picture right now"! Of course, this was just childish
enthusiasm over something which was happening to her
right then and she wanted to see the results. Most par-
ents would have shrugged off the "wish" with resignation
saying, "You just can't do that, honey. You'll have to wait
for the film to be developed."
That started the cogs in Dr. Land's head to turning,
though, and over the period of a couple of years he figured
out a way to make the wish of his daughter come true.
Dr. Land says there is a way to make most wishes come
true, if someone will just sit down and think them out.
Looking .over my repertorie of "wishes", I. believe
I have a few even Dr. Land and his now-famous ability
would run up against a brick wall on.
For instance: Did you evei wish the foods you like
to eat but shouldn't, like, oceans of butter on your baked
potato, strawberry cream pie, fresh baked bread, a glass
.of cold whole milk and a generous slab of cornbread didn't
taste so good? If they didn't, I wouldn't eat so much of
them and consequently may develop a svelt figure over
a course of time.
Likewise, did you ever wish celery, carrots, artificial
sweeteners, artificial salt, lettuce, Melba toast and non-
fat foods tasted better? Maybe then we wouldn't miss
the butter drenched baked potato and others so much
when we should do without them.
Think Dr. Land could do anything about that?
Did you ever wish you could go to bed when you
wanted and get up when you wanted without being dic-
tated by what you must do today or tomorrow? Dr. Land
may do something about that if he had enough money to
make us all independent financially enough to do away
with the need of making a living.
While you're at it, you had just as well wish that
coffee tasted half as good as it smells early in the morn-
ing 'or that a small boy was as angelic as he looks while
Did you ever wish you had grass in your lawn which
would remain eternally green and grow just to the correct
height and stop? A grass that never needed trimming
around the edges, fertilizing, spraying, pampering? A
lawn would then be an enjoyable thing. Did you ever
wish for a flower garden which never needed weeding?
While we're at it, have you ever wished you could
be just a little taller? Maybe a little better looking. Or
maybe you would like a different color hair (permanently)
provided, of course, you still have hair. Some might even
wish for a straight golf drive or a fine string of bass
every time they went fishing. Maybe even a clean pair of
socks every day without having to rummage through all
the dresser drawers to find two which match remotely.
It would seem that these are enough "wishes" to keep
Dr. Land busy the rest of his life, but I want to add one
more. I "wish" he would come up with some system which
would give me a subject for this column each and every
week that rolls around without having to resort to garbage
such as this every so often.
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Call Panama City 785-5222
Nights, call Port St. Joe 227-3477
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. o499, Flrida,
By The Star Pybllhing (.rpl"ny
WESLEY R. RAM~sE Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnlt. Reprtaw, ProD
Reader. Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
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, s$0M
TO ADVERTISERS---In case of error or commission in advertisements, the publisher
lo Dot hoid themselves liable for damage further than amount received for sulc
Tte spoken word is given scant attention the printed word ii thoughtfully
weighed. the spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly oen-
viaces. The poken word is lost; the printed word remain.
TWE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972 rAGE THREI
Airman Gloria J. Fennell'
Sent to Keesler
SAN ANTONIO-Airman Gloria
J. Fennell, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alton .Fennell of 255 Avenue
A, Port St. Joe, has been assigned
to Keesler AFB, Miss., after com-
pleting Air Force basic training.
During her six weeks at the Air
Training Command's Lackland
AFB, Texas, she studied the Air
Force mission, organization and
customs and received special in-
struction in human relations.
The airman has been assigned to
the Technical Training Center at
Keesler for specialized training in
the administrative field.
Airman Fennell, a 1969 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High School,
attended Gulf Coast Community
College, Panama City.
by RELLA WEXLER
Election day is almost upon us was received two days later.
and there is a need for a few vol- Roy Conoley was with his father,
unteers to complete the necessary W. F. Conoley, when the latter
staff for Tuesday, November 7. celebrated his 101st birthday at
All absentee ballots must be in by the Masonic Home in St. Peters-
5:00 p.m. of Monday, November 6. burg on September 27. (As I inad-
Mail has been extremely -slow with vertently erred, I correct my state-
letters from Tennessee taking ment now.)
eight days to arrive here, and six
days from Louisiana. In fact, one The Arrive Alive tags continue
letter postmarked Panama City on sale by the Mexico Beach Vol-
Bidwell Looks for Improvements
School Superintendent-elect Da- spend the next four years making
vid Bidwell praised the Gulf improvements.
County school system .in an ad- Some of the areas Bidwell point-
dress to thd Port St. Joe Rotary ed to where he thought improve-
Club last Thursday. "Of our high ments could be initiated were in
school graduates, 53.85% go on the number of instructional units
to college, 36.9% do not continue and maintenance expenses. He
their education and the remainder pointed out the system has 141.48
go to trade or vocational schools. instructional units authorized and
This speaks well for our school", partially funded by the state. "But
we have 167 hired and possibly we
The Superintendent-elect went ,don't need that many". He stated
on to point out that no system was that 146 of the instructional per-
so good that improvements could- sonnel are classroom teachers
n't bemade and he planned to while the remainder are aides, li-
n't be ,made and he planned to brarians, etc.
brariwei, sai. n e imaintena..
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ............
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ....
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Bidwell said hne felt maintenance
expenses were too high and he
planned to examine this area
"Of course, we owe a lot of
money", Bidwell said, "more per
pupil than any other county in
the state. But on the other hand,
we owe this money on the finest
school facilities in the state".
The speaker sai his main goals
are to improve public relations,
a wise use of county money, im-
proved educational program, im-
proved maintenance program and
an improved vocational education
Guest of the club was John Lane
of Baton Rouge, La.
unteer Fire Association members. 410 gauge shotgun to the Volun- A fine fish fry dinner was ser-
They are inexpensive and can beer Fire Association. This gift ved at the Business Association's
used as a 'small' Christmas gift. will be used in a fund raising pro- rally with Lynn K. Ambrose serv-
I have purchased some to forward ject by the volunteers. The Ron ing as master of ceremonies. All
to New Zealand for this purpose. Weddle Construction Co., of Port ten candidates were introduced,
The turkey shoots will continue ... ... .... ...
The Saturdayshonogwa. an St. Joe, was the low bidder for the with a five minute speech limit for
14ton Street. If you cannot hn Highway 98 andle Fire Association's building, which each. Terri Middleton, the teen-
a shotgun, someone of the volun- is going up on 14th Street. Ground age daughter of James Middleton,
a shotgun, someone of the volun-was broken on Monday for this candidate for councilman in Group
teers will assist you. building which will house the fire V, spoke on behalf of her father'
Edward A. Madsen of the Mex- truck and serve as a community who is currently in Texas, where
ico Beach Trailer Park, donated a center for all citizens. !his work took him. Incumbent Ma-
yor Bill Lyles, Charles "Chuck"
Guilford and "Mac" McCall are
competing for Mayor-Councilman
post; in Group II, contest is among
Ernest Thursbay, Eileen Wright
and Tom L. Hudson; Group III,
John P. Philbin, James T. Long;
Group V, William F. Fite, James
0. Middleton. We urge all regis-
tered voters to come and vote on
Tuesday. As usual, polls will be
open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
BOYLES PRE- HOLIDAY
"THE STORE WITH MORE"
TERRIFIC SAVINGS PRICES SLASHED SANTA IS ON HIS 'WAY BOYLES HELPS GIVE HIM A
FAST PUSH ON PACKING HIS BAG USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-A-WAY. MASTER CHARGE, BANK
AMERICARD OR PAY AS YOU GO IT'S A, GREAT SALE. .. AND IT'S FOR YOU OUR CUSTOMERS!
150 PIECES GIRLS
Dresses, 'Pant Suits,
Jumpers, Knit Tops,
Assorted sizes. Unbelievable
ity Sizes in-
fants thru 14.
/7 SAVE! SAVE!
R $10 to
Popular new fall and
winter styles. Regular
price $12.99 to $20.00
or more. Junior, Missy
and half sizes. An ex-
citing group of dresses.
Ladies Pant Suits
$11. to $17.
Many new styles Mostly polyester double
knits Sizes Juniors, Missy and Half Sizes.
BLOUSES and KNIT TOPS /
$3.00 to $5.00
Regular price $4.00 to $11.00. Prints, sol-
ids, etc. Sizes 32-38. An ideal'gift for any
POLYESTER KNIT JEANS
Reduced 33 t e3%
Junior sizes. Assorted colors. Styles by Lee. M lIi ;
Regular price $15.00. l S
STYLES and SIZES FOR EVERYONE
MEN, WOMEN, BOYS and GIRLS
A GOOD TIME TO SHOE THE WHOLE FAM
ILY Rand and Randcraft for men and
young men Personality, Joyce and Del-
mar for the ladies .. Poll Parrot, Active
Age and Step Master for boys and girls .
SAll guaranteed quality Choice popular
styles of the season.
Men and Boys
cial. Good assort-
ment solids and
Warm corduroy. .
Sherling lined .
Nylon pile lined .
All washable. Sizes
'--20. Fashion rite,
Man styling. Just
FREE! FREE! FREE! FREE!
10 SPEED BICYCLE
To Be Given Away December 16
YOU CAN REGISTER with every purchase. Chil-
dren must be accompanied by parents.
Men's and Boy's SWEATERS
Just right for warm gift giving. Boy's sizes
8-20. Men's S,M,L,XL. Styled by Campus.
SPORE BOY'S CORNER"
SIN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Thurs., Fri., Sat., November 2, 3, 4
Sa Georgia Grade "A"
Small EGGS-----3 doz. 99c
Ritz or Shasta
.w.-im,,B-wo ,-w--,..B.- .-a,, Canned DRINKS 10 for $1.00
SNOWDRIFT --- 3 lb. can 69c TOMATOES
Kraft Hickory Smoke Lindy Cream Style $10
Barbecue Sauce 18 oz. 39c CORN 5 cans
With $10.00 or More U. S. No. 1 Irish
SU GA------R -5 Ibs. 49c POTATOES -- 10 Ibs. 65c
NORTHERN JUMBO ROLLS
PAPER TOWELS 3------3rolls 8'9c
Whole or 'V2 Standing
Slab BACON l--- b. 49c RIB ROAST -----lb. $1.29
Georgia Grade "A" Pork I '
F R YERS --------lb. 31c LOIN ROAST -- lb. 99c
All Meat Ground Fresh Daily
STEW BEEF -------lb. 97c HAMBURGER 3 Ibs. $1.59
Choice Beef Choice Beef
7-Bone STEAK -- lb. 79c T-BONE STEAK lb. $1.49
Blade Cut Choice Beef
Chuck ROAST -----lb. 59c Shoulder ROAST ----b. 89c
I~ I- i
r II' II I rr I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972
achievement and compares it to
the average score made by stu-
3 Gulf Coast Offering College Tests dents who have completed the re-
spective courses by attending
t a class. Credit may be obtained in
The College Level Examination tested over 50 last month and areEnglish, history, biology, physical
Program will hold its third testing sure that some will receive credit literature and mathe
session this year November 16 and but their tests have not been com- i.c .
17 at Gulf Coast Community Col- pletely evaluated at this time." I
lege, according to Ivie Burch, di- The CLEP allows persons feel- College students currently en-
-- --_ rector of testing and reaserch. ing that they have an adequate rolled or prospective Gulf Coast
The test will be administered in background in any.of the general students may register for the tests
two half-day sessions and will in- education areas to take the test, which carry as many as 30 hours
elude three tests Thursday morn- and if successful on the test, to credit.
ing and two tests Friday morning, exempt certain courses with ere- Applications may be obtained
-- _- _-~___ = "Thirty students took the ini- dit. through the Student Services Di-
tial tests this summer and all but The test measures the student's vision at Gulf Coast.
. two received at least three hours -
H- college credit," said Burch. "We
MISS LOLA RAY
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Ray an-
nounce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Lola, to Victor Mondy,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude C.
Monday of Loveland, Ohio.
Mi-n, P iq 196q fqraduate
of Loveland High School, Love-
land, Ohio. He has served four
years in the Air Force and is
also presently employed as a
Laboratory Technician at Munici-
A December 15 wedding is be-
Mexico Beach Breaks
Ground for Fire House
Mayor William "Bill" Lyles of
Mexico Beach (left, light coat)
breaks ground for the new vol-
unteer Fire Association building
on 14th Street. The structure
will house all fire equipment and
serve as a community center.
Other interested citizens includ-
ed: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Field, Mrs.
Pat Wysong, Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard L. Fortner, Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Clark, Mr. and Mrs. William
Toomey, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Evans and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Golden T. Ball, E. E. Garcia,
John Philbin, Dr. and Mrs. I.
Wexler, Mrs, Druscilla Kroskey,
Morris Missler and Mrs. Harry
Garden Club to Meet
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will have a luncheon meeting,
Thursday, November 9 at 11:30
a.m., at the Garden Center on
A program on birds and trees
will be presented by Mrs. 0. M.
miss nay is a IUD& graUUZ1 e 11 -M ..--- -_
of Port St. Joe High School and ing planned for 7:00 p.m. at the Hammond.
is presently employed by Muni- Oak Grove Assembly of God
cipal Hospital. Church. All friends and relatives
Mr. Monday is a 1967 graduate are invited to attend.
Mrs. Harvey Hosts St. James Women REGISTRATION of FICTITIOUS
Sunday School Class 'Country Store' Open We the undersigned, being duly
C y "sworn, do hereby declare under
The Dorcas Sunday School class oath that the names of all per-
The Dorcas Sunday School class sons interested in the business or
of the First Baptist Church met St. James Church Women will profession carried on under the
October 26 at the home of Mrs. present a "Country Store" at the name of" K AND D TELEVISION
Edith Harvey, with' 13 members Parish House on Wednesday, No- and SOUND", 301 Reid Ave., Port
present. member 15, from 11:30 a.m. to 5:30nISt. Joe, Florida, and the extent of
present. member 15, from 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 the interest of each, is as follows:
The pass word for entrance was p.m. Neil K. Arnold, Sr., and Virginia
"Outreach for the Unreached". A delicious bowl of steaming A. Arnold, owners.
The meeting was called to order seafood gumbo will be available NEIA K. ARNOLD, Sr.
by class president, Mrs. Bobbie for lunch or for take-out, or relax 4t-11-2
Davis and Mrs. Myra Lancaster around the cracker barrel with -"
-opened the meeting with prayer. coffee and cake after you are NOTICE OF CHANGE OF,
Officers were elected and plans through visiting the shops. The MEETING DATES
for the coming year were discus- bake shop will feature home baked The Board of County Commis-da, has
sed. The meeting was adjourned cakes, cookies, pies and canned changed the meeting date of its
and refreshments were served by goods. The Trim-the-tree shop will regular meeting of November 14,
the hostess to the following mem- offer many unique Christmas dec- 1972, to November 7, 1972 at 9:00
bers present: Myra Lancaster, orations. The market place will A.M. A special meeting will be
Peggy McFarland, Virginia Smith, present many different hand- P.M., for the purpose of closing
Opal Owens, Florence Burch, Jer- crafted items and potted plants. out the year's business for the
ri Moore, Murlene Ward, Jewel In addition to all of these, a present Board.
Strickland, Edith Harvey, Bobbie nearly new shop will offer a var- BOARD of CMMISSIONERTY
Davis, Dessie Lee Parker, teacher, iety of goods ranging all the way Gulf County, Florida
Marie Davis and Mary Baxley. from trash to treasure. F. R. PIPPIN, Jr., Chmn.
8 x 10 Living Color
Plus 50c Film Charge
No Appointment Necessary
Full Selection of Poses
No Age Limit
pp u pr-
The Building Tades program
at Port St. Joe High School is
designed to give the students an
opportunity to develop basic
skills in carpentry and masonry.
The program is a two-year
course, which meets for three
hours each day. One hour is for
class instruction and two hours
are spent in on-the-job training.
The student receives three cre-
LADIES and JUNIORS
H D RE S S E S
dits per year. Two such classes
are taught each day.
Industrial Arts and Consumer
Math are, pre-requisites for en-
try into the Building Trades
program. Students must be in
the tenth grade or be 16 years
of age before entry.
The Building Trades program
is under the direction of James
and shop with COSTIN'S this week end for Fall
and Winter clothing values! Large selection!
on all Ladies
by Kate Greenaway
MEN and BOYS POPULAR BRANDS and COLORS
Knit Dress Slacks
MEN and BOYS DOUBLE KNIT
Suits, Sport Coats
MEN AND BOYS JEANS O Of%
LEE KAKHI WORK CLOTHES -------------- OFF
TEn AIS SHOES $1.00 DISCOUNT
"Your Store of Quality ALL SALES CASH
and Fashion" and FINAL
Trades Program Teaches Building Skill
W ait For January SALES?
LIMIT: 1 Per Person 2 Per Family
Additional Subjects $3.95
Groups $1.57 Per Person
All Work Guaranteed
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Nov. 7, 8, 9
PHOTOGRAPHER'S HOURS: 10 A.M. to 1P.M. and 2 P.M. to 5 P.M.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
- I- I I -r
I DANLEY Urges You to Exercise
Your Rights and Vote!
We Are the Oldest Furniture Deale, fn
In Port St. Joe Since 1937
We Finance Our Own Accounts
to Suit your Budget
Featuring Nationally Advertised Name
Brands at Competitive Prices
TanKersley; Den I, jueanie uan-
iels and assistant Ruth Lucas; Den
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
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
Junior Miss Candidates
These three young ladies will compete in the Jaycee-sponsored
Junior Miss Contest event of November 18 to be held in the Commons
Area of Port St. Joe High School. The contestants are, left to right:
Shaun Wuthrich, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Zack Wuthrich; Clotel
Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Williams and Mitzi Hen-
drix, daughter of Dr. and Ms. Joseph P. Hendrix.
TWIN BED SETS
French or Colonial Styling
3 PIECE SET
2 Beds 2 Mattress 2 Box Springs
Mattress Box Springs
TWIN or $09 00
DOUBLE SET 9
with HERCULON COVER
This Sleeper not only gives you that extra bedroom,
but will fit in yot.r living room or den. -Covered in
durable and easy to clean Herculon.
OR YOUR CHOICE OF ---
Daytime Sitting Comfort
Night Sleeping Comfort
/ Model No.
0 2 Complete Cycles 0 3 Water Temp. Settings
Speed Queen Clothes Dryer -- $15900
with Front Duct and Thermostat
Like having central hbat at a lot less cost
YOU SAVE OVER 31% BY USING GAS INSTEAD OF
ELECTRICITY FOR HEATING
CALL 227-4291 FOR FREE ESTIMATE
West Florida Gas
YOUR DEPENDABLE LP-GAS SERVICE FOR OVER 30 YEARS
p IP U.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972 PAGE Lva
Auxiliary Martha F. Sexton Cub Scouts Have First Pack Meeting Thompson, and Scott Lucas. Assist- V, Dot Noble and assistant Flo Barbara Hallinan, Den Leader coa-
ing were Den Mother Deanie Dan- Melton; Den VI, Annette Hinson ches.
Gives Thanks Honored by USF Of Year; Several Awards Presented iels and assistantRuth Luca and Yvonne Atchison; Den VIII, Den 3 held theclosing ceremony
Cubmaster R. D. Davis welcom- Edith Clark and assistant Ida Bry- and led the audience in singing,
ed 15 new Cubs and presented ant; Webelo Den I, Mike Earl and "America".
The' Municipal Hospital Auxil- Parents of 294 students at the Cub Scout Pack 47 held their Bobcat pins to: Thomas Roberts, assistant Randall McClain. Refreshments of Hallowe'en
iary Thrift Shop acknowledges do- University of South Florida were student in the College of Business October Pack meeting at the Port Patrick May, Troy Taylor, Kip Genie Cox, assistant Cubmaster; treats were served Cubs and visi-
1nations from the following people invited to an Honors Convocation Administration, majoring in ac- St. Joe High School Commons Altstaetter, Jake Tankersley, Fred- Maydell Pettie, Gloria Miller and tors..
during the month of October and and reception on October 8, held counting, and expects to receive Area. The opening ceremony was die Noble, Mike Burch, James
offers its expression of apprecia- on the university campus. On this her BS degree in March. given by Den 6 and led the Pledge Costin, Tim Stutzman, Frankie Wil- _
tion: occasion special tribute was paid She was recently pledged to I of Allegiance. liams, Jerry Filmore, James Poole,
to USF students who had achieved P e ntl p r e Greg Wood, George Thompson and ..._..
S*to USF students who had achieved Phi C hi Theta, a national profes- The skit, based on the theme, osep eweToreT skt bao---ed... .
Mrs. Margaret Smith, Mrs. Sarah at least a 3.5 grade point average sional fraternity for women in "Discovery of America" was very J Jabs Den 3 and Brian p
Fite, Mrs. John Blount, Mrs. Anna during three of the last four quar- business and economics. i clever and delighted those attend- Melton, Den 5, were presented the-
Belle Allemore, Mrs. Wayne Hen- ters. graduated from Port St ing. Den 3 Cubs participating in Wolf Badge and Wolf pin.--
drix, Mrs. Paul Blount, Mrs. Dave Included in this group of out- oe High School, and has attended the skit were: Keith Barnes, Jay Ronald Miller, Webelo, receiv-
May, Mrs: Cecil Costin, Jr., Mrs. standing students was Martha Fite FSU as well as USF. She and her Jacobs, Greg Daniels, Mitch Fort- ed the Bear Badge, Bear Pin and
Cecil Lyons, Sr., Mrs. L. E. Meyer Sexton, daughter of Mrs. Clyde husband, Rick, now reside in ner, George Roberts, James Cos-'a Gold Arrow.
and Mrs. Cecil Lyons, Jr. A. Fite of Port St. Joe. She is a Tampa. 'tin, Frankie Williams, George Webelo, Blane Cox received the -- -
Athlete award." '- -
... leaders for the year: Den I, Debbie
A ICubmsTer.Davis annou nce -i
AGE SIX THE STAR, Port St io. Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972
'of Gulf Restaurant and Supply CARD OF THANKS : l I i TA Off Tl f hop, Nedley's Florist, Danley Fur-
Minutes of The Company of Panama City for a I would like to offer my thanks Highland View PTA Offers Thanksniture, IndependentLife Insurance,
deep fat fryer to be utilized at St. Sidney Anchors, Bob McKiernan,
Joe High School. The low bid was and appreciation to Dr. Wayne BOUntifuT Assistance In Carnival Commercial Bank, Florida First
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION $549.00. Copies of all bids are on Hendrix, Dr. Shirley Simpson, Dr. NatAssistance n Carnival Commercial L loyd Pontiac, Cor-Cola
file in the Superintendent's office. Joe Hendrix and the staff at the Bottling Co., Byrd and Sonta Boan-
Upon the recommendation of the Municipal Hospital fthe he care and The Highland View PTA offers Gay's Standard Sta., Skipper's Gulf, By'so Inc., Bay National Bank, Dixie
Superintendent, the Board made kindness you gave to my brother, its thanks to the following people St. Joe Motel, Dairyburger, Piggly Dodge's, Inc, Bay NCook-Whitehead FordBank, DixiTom-
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 972-7 prompted d this belief. Mrstances Wewahitchka High School-ap- Curtis Bray while he was a patient and merchants for their help and Wiggly, Rich and Son's IGA, St. my Thomas Chevrolet, Grant's,
The Gulf County School Board Pitzl stated that these students pointed Herman Daniels to the in- in the hospital. Also to the won-adtoS m n t lo e Stor JTE, Sat Cl'seD xie k Cou ield i-
met in regular session on the above had been working toward early structional staff effective 8-21-72; derful people and friends he ad er~ion in making the Hallo j Joe M tor, T Sta, Costin's
date. The following members were graduation with the sanction of hired Elmer Hall as a bus driver in Port St. Joe, especially in his we'en Carnival a great success this Drug Store, Fashion Fabrics, Lilius Dierie St. Joe Auto Parts, Gulf Life
dae.ThfllwngmebesfHudIJewelry, Boyles, Thames Jewelry, St. Je Auto Parts, Gulf Life
preserit: William Roemer. Sr., certain individuals in the high effective 9-5-72; hired Larue Hud- community of Highland View. year: Jewelry, Boyles, Thames Jewelry,Spring-
chairman; Gene Raffield, Waylon school. These students were told dleston as a teacheraide effective hank you for all your acts of kind- Hurlbut Supply Carp's, Ins., Commercial Bank of Spring-
Graham. B. J. Rich, Sr., and J. K. that they could not graduate early 8-21-72; approved the assignment Thank you for all your acts of kind- Hurlbut Supply, Carp's, Christo'sfieldCoels B ank, ofesprig-
Whitfield. by the present administrator. Mrs. of the following Athletic Coaches ness, the food, the flowers and Roberson's Super Mkt., Player's 5 & 10, West Florida Gas, St. Joe field, Nelson Buick, Cooley's Mag-
The Superintendent was present. Pitzl requested that the Board re- and Sponsors for the 1972-73 school most of all your prayers in our Super Mkt., Nelson's Mo-Jo, Peak's Hardware, St. Joe Furniture, navox, Inc., Mexico Beach Union
e ee was op d h a the tumb erd ar, and hey reive sal b time ofsorrow. Temko, Glidden- Durkee, Basic Roche's Furniture, Western Auto 76, Highland View Church of God.
The meeting was opened with a tendent and Board Members did supplements as determined by te o
prayer by Board Member Graham. not have any prior knowledge con- supplementary salary schedule: May God richly bless each one Magnesia, Tommy's Gulf Serv., Store, Idle Hour Beauty Shop, MRS. BARBARA CREEL
The minutes of the regular meet- cerning the situation as presented. Larry Mathes, Athletic Director of you. Pates Shell Serv., Humphreys 76, Bill's Dollar Store, Alines Beauty Carnival Chairman
ing of August 8, 1972 were read The Board notified Mrs. Pitzl that and Head Football Coach; J. R. Pate's Shell Serv., Humphrey's 76, Bill's Dollar Store, Aline's Beauty Carnival Chairman
and approved as read. the matter would be reviewed and GGortemoller, Assistant Football MRS. BESSIE WHITE
A delegation of patrons met with discussed at the next regular Coach; Joe Wilson, Assistant Foot-i St. Mary's Ga.
the Board to seriously question meeting of the Board. ball Coach; Hal Summers, Jr. High Sister of Curtis Bray
the competency of a teacherin the The Board entered into an agree- Head Basketball Coach; Joe Wilathes,,
Port St. Joe Elementary School. meant with Dr. Susan Conley, Direc- son, B-Team Basketball; J. R. Gor-
Members of the delegation expres- t i of theGulf County ce son, B-Team Basketball; J. R. Gor- dents children of Mr. and Mrs.
sed their complaints concerning Clinic, for certain psychological temoller, Baseball Coach; Lary Byron Pelt living in Calhoun Coun-
the teaheir co, and demanded that serving Clinices for certain psyhe 197273 schological Mathes, Track Coach; Joe Wilson, ty close to the Gulf-Calhoun line,
the teacher,, and demanded that services for the 1972-73 school Jr. High Basketball; Edgar Stew- to attend WewahitchkaCElementary
her competency as a teacher be year. A copy of this agreement is art, Band Director; Jerry Kelley, School. The Calhoun Coulementary Sup-
brought under review. Upon theIon file in the Superintendent's of- tJunior Class Cponsor; Betty el School- The Calhoun County Sup-
recommendation made by the Su- fiey erintendent sanctioned this per- \ I
perintendent, Board Member Raf- loway, Senior Class Sponsor; Bar- sonally prior to submitting same
field made a motion that a Reso-' The Board awarded Delta Elec- bara Shirley, Senior Class Sponsor; to Calhoun County School Board.
lution be adopted requesting hte tric Company of Wewahitchka, the Betty Hollowav, Cheerleader Spon- The parents of the students will
Professional Practices Council .of low bid for supplying and install- sor; Carolyn B. Lister, Cheerlead- furnish their transportation.
the State Department of Education ing an air conditioning system in e" cTtnnTnr.
Sevalute the cmeten of this the administrative suite at Wewa- Wewahitchka Elementary Schoo The Board authorized the Notice is hereby given that the 1972 Tax
seconeBd the motion. The motion low bid was $1,357.27. Copies of all continuing contract effective 8-21- of pfrpent ofe nstalled in the ditchl.
seonanithemotslycarrion.Themotionbids are on file in the Superinten- 79 in front of St. Joe High School.
ofw-s unanimously carried. A copy ndent'soffice. St. Joe High School-appointed This pipe will be.,purchased on a
Mrs. Harold Pitl metwith the ter from Mrs. Virginia Arnold, ff fftive 8-21-72; appointed Gulf County Coenow open for collection in the officeof
Board and presented a letter ex- President of the St. Joe High Band Ann Aldridge to the instructional School Board is cooperating with
plainingg that Port St. Joe High Parents Association, requesting -taff effective 8-23-72; Miss Doug- the County Commission on this
stvilents Wendy Pitzl, Gayla Davis. perniission to' build a concrete las renlcos Larry Rarndll who did project. The Commission is instal- the Tax CollCtor in thf Gulf CoUnty Court HOUSe
B-Tnie Treace and Belinda Neel building to house their popcorn not report for work although pre- ling the pipe. Collector theCounty House,
h-ri been led to believe that they machine at the football stadium. viously appointed. Anroved the The Superintendent read a let-
co"'1i graduate from hiRh school The Board granted the request. assignment of the following spon- ter from Frank Graddy, Jr., stat-
at the end of their junior year The Board approved the low bid sors for the 1972-73 school year: ing that the new comprehensive t St. Joe, Florida.
., Cheerleader Sponsors: Jacque insurance coverage plan for the PoeS | J o Flo|rida,
P ,- o Br.ihara Eells. county' system was bound with
R T UNIE M H uE DST C .UR.CH Senior Sponsors: Temple Wnt- Hartford Accident and Indemnity
rFRST UNITED METHODIST C Rson. Susie Cooper, Judy Herring, Company as of August 8, 1972. A
I Hi USR CnH qari Norton. : copy of this letter is on file in the
Intersecton W-nment and Constitution T'o-, c'onsors: Charles Os- Superintendent's 'office.
borne William 'Tvis, J a mes The following patrons requested
REV. R. MIL.ARD SPIKES, Minister C---t"-... "r'1 Goff. |that their children be allowed to
Church School 9:45 A.M. St. Joe Elementary School-ap- attend St. Joe Elementary School
Morning Worship A.M. pointed Ann Coyle to the instruc- instead of Highland View Elemen-
Morning Worship ........... 11:00 A.M. tional staff effective 8-31-72; ap- tary School: Mrs. Gary Carlsten,
Methodist Youith Fellowship ............... 5:45 P.M. pointed Betty Herring to the in- Thomas Wilder, Jesse Bullock,
structional staff effective 8-21-72; Mrs. Sandra Scott, Mrs. Ollie Bur-
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M. accepted Carl Wynn's resignation rows, Johnny Cooley. The Board
as a custodian effective 8-1-72. I granted all requests. TAX COLLE I TOR
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Stil< Surt ives" The Superintendent read a re-| There being no further business,
nort from Educational Services, the Board adjourned to meet again
Inc., fo Tampa, Florida concerning in regular session October 3, 1972
__- ---- a comparability report on schools at 9:00 A.M., EDT. GUl COUntV FFO fla
Within the county receiving Title ATTEST: u Cy I da
I. E.S.E.A., Funds and schools that R. Marion Craig William Roemer
IRST BAPTIST CHURCH do not receive such funds. A copy Supt. Chmn._
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH of this rixport is on file in the Sup-
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue erintendent's office.
The Board approved budget
DeWITT MATHEWS, Pastor amendment No. 1 to Part I and ESTABLISHED 1904
amendment No. 1 to Part IV of
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. the 1972-73 school budget. Copies N
of these amendments are on file g FURNISHING CENTERS
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ....... 11:00 A.M. n thesumrintennt'sareon file o |.. | .....
in the Superintendent's office.
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M. The Board passed a Resolution Southeastern Headquarters for
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 7:30 P.M. requesting the State Department READY-TO-PAINT FURNITURE PAINT IT!
of Education to designate St. Joe READY-TO-PAINT FURNITURE
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 -P.M. High School an Area Vocational -- Smoothly Sanded-Ready To Finish STAIN IT!
School. A copy of this Resolution C --Now, enhance your home's appearance and save money too,
"Come and Worship God With Us" is on file in the Superintendent'sshing and decorating any of these beautiful unfinished IT
office. Board authorized two stu- pi-DRAWER CHEST I
......... 1 i ........ / IThe Board authorized two stu- 1-_ J '.- --. ~~ ]0-DRAWER CHEST
- ~ 'I
M6RIY Mtt t A iN JULES i x=X-ia2B0GASTON]IEVB(ET IiSTOMWY
INDIANAPOLIS 500 ". ,.
EE I INFAMOUS 1922 JAMES A. MURPH 1923 TOMMY MLTON124 LL CORUM
-JOE BUYER 1925 PETERIBO&AMO. 1 925 FRANK LXKIMT 1927
FESTONE RACE i ESSOUDERS LOUIS MEYER 1929 RAY KEEC BLY
ARNOL KNOWL1931 OS SEEDGE WE'VE GAINEERD I 1932 FRED FRAN 60 YAR E 1933 LS
48 OUT Of 55 HAVE MEYER. 1934
M 1546 EORGERBcSON.n1947 MAURI ROSE.1948
BEEN WO 0R19SOES943 BILL FlOSB LL HOLLA JOND1 pA5, -
Whyu an unknown when you cn get Festne pass 1951 LEE r tirs at 52These prices!
YO. OBU'RE MILESWKERT195 AHEAD WIATTH FIRESTONE 1357 SAM
""llkWIUIIL li U IH UW W 3 1960 RiMBTAIN BLq A.IJ.FOn.]9E2
THE KNOWLEDGE WE'VE GAINED IN 60 M.RS In WAR. D*,a ,11.P
OF RACING MEANS BETTER TIRES FOR YOUR CARI : "I'M'r ,I O n AL. a L'ER.mr .
Why.buy an unknown when you can get'Firesto paseng tires at these prices!
YOU'RE MILES AHEAD WITH FIRESTONE!
Tough, long mileage, wid
e '7,"s~es tires $M ,
8.50 $28.75 $2.34
0.75 30.75 2.52 87- 1 i=1 "
4.75 33.50 2.9
.A 316.5 2.93 8 ,-- .
ow 57.75 43.Z5
37.50 3m r,.i28.00 21.00 s31.25423.50 .sse
S SS-4 28.25 21.25 32.00 24.00 2.08o
3- 29.00 21.75 32.75 24.50 2.24
. 30.75 23.00 34.50 26.00 2.39
rF.3, 31.75 126.96.36.199 26.75 2.43
W O ST ., 33.75 25.25 38.00 28.50 2.56
1 34.75 26.00 39.00 2.25 2.63
PTrestone CHAMPION' "-. 37.00 27.75 41.50 31.25 2.75
cod- 38.00 28.50 42.75 32.00 2.81
Ptet 41.1or Truck tires "a 47.50 35.75 3.oi
.75Fed. x -- 49.25 37.00 3.16
94atl W mal Blakwda
4' -A5 a. .om s s w.13F g l.%"
$2.30'0k F.E7/5 7s-14$2.1/A /
5- T f ./89 2.415 .E.T.2/5 *.o ^ .
Alp,,n PLUS U1e1 W*d&. etty^eIrms P6 o2.30 P. n T *,ec t.d. ^,
Drive in fora ___ ___ __
FREE .. I 3waystocharge
tfire air pi I WiS 0"
pressure check Stores Competitiey priced at Firestone Deaers and at a service stations displaying the firestone sign
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores. Comnpetihvely priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firest one sign.
Pate's Service Center
L zimy's Phillips
18 x 36" x30
Compare at $
14.95 ..... .
Knotty Pine Seat $2 7 95
and Storage Bench. r
Spindle Back. Compare at $34.95
, ..... CORNER CUPBOARD 4-DRAWER DESK .
(Left) (Right) '
I Smoothly sanded Ponderosa Pine Warp- free, 30" Wide,
ready to paint or sand. Colonial 17 ee 30" High.
.,.. hinges and door pulls. 17 Deep x 30 High.
- $4695 95
i|.I Compare a~ t $55.95 Compare at $27.95
n -I Convenient
02AC $ 99
3-DRAWER CHEST $6
26" x 15" $19 99 at $34.99
x 28" H.
Compare at $24.99 04HC
8-PC. BOOKCASE BUNK
39" Bookcase head bunk bed with 2'/2"
posts. Includes 2 beds, 2 springs, 2
mattresses, guard rail and ladder.
$13 95 I ALL UNITS
Compare HAVE BOLT-ON
at $155.00 SPRINGS FOR
- ,& ,m ,- .
.... L __
-PfQLLI I -C IIIL- I e
. . . . . .
THE STAR Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972 VA
Floridians will be called on next Tuesday to make
a decision on five amendments to the Constitution-
amendments which most citizens know little or nothing
about. The Star has attempted to get the langauge of
the Amendments "boiled" down into understandable
language so you may reach an intelligent decision on
the Amendments before going into the -voting booths
AMENDMENT NUMBER 1
Referendum Endangered Lands and Parks: The
effect of this referendum would be to allow full faith
and credit state bonds to be issued for the purchase of
land. The Florida Environmental Land and Water Act
of 1972 allows the state to select environmentally en-
dangered lands, but makes their purchase dependent on
the passage of this referendum. Up ot $200,000,000
would be designated for this purpose. Another $40,000,-
000 would be used to purchase and enhance land for
The State will not allow development of certain lands
because of danger to the ecology. This puts a burden
on the land owner who must continue to pay taxes on
land he cannot develop. This amendment will allow
the state to buy this land, if the owner desires to sell
it. The revenue source to pay off the bonds is already
in effect for land purchases, being revenue collected
from fees already existant on real estate sales.
AMENDMENT NUMBER 2
Constitutional Amendment, Article XII, Section 9(a)
Natural Resources Conservation and Outdoor Recreation:
This amendment will allow the state to issue revenue
bonds for the purchase and improvement of land and
water areas to promote outdoor recreation and natural
resources conservation. It will restore a section of the
1885 Florida Constitution omitted in the 1968 revision.
The revenue bonds will be backed by the Land Acqui-
sition Trust Fund financed by a documentary stamp
surtax already in effect.
AMENDMENT NUMBER 3
Constitutional Amendment Article XI. Section 3
Initiative: This amendment would give to Florida citi-
zens the right to initiate, by petition, amendments to
the Florida Constitution affecting one or more sections
of the Constitution on a single subject in contrast to
the present provisions which allow initiative changes in
only one constitutional section, as interpreted by the
Florida Supreme Court.
The proposed amendment continues present consti-
tutional requirements for signatures of eight per cent
(8%) of the electors distributed among at least half of
the state's congressional districts who voted in the last
election in which presidential electors were chosen.
AMENDMENT NUMBER 4
Constitutional Amendment Article XII, Section 9
Public School and Junior College Buildings: The effect
of this amendment would be to increase the present an-
nual amount of $400 per instructional unit in public
schools to $600 for units existing in 1967-68, plus $800
'for each additional unit today (growth units), and add
$400 per unit for Junior Colleges. It would also permit
maintenance -and alteration of existing facilities as well
as new construction and authorize bond sales for a
maximum of 21 years. The source of funds will continue
to be the present motor vehicle license plate fees.
This source of revenue is presently producing more
revenue than can be used under Constitutional limita-
toins. The proposed amendment would allow the funds
being generated to be used in an effective manner.
AMENDMENT NUMBER 5
Constitutional Amendment Article X, Section 4
Homestead; Exemptions: The present provision states
that the owner of a homestead may not will (devise)
the homestead if survived by a spouse (husband or wife)
or a minor child. The surviving spouse and child, or
children, jointly inherit the homestead automatically.
The proposed amendment would retain this prohibition,
with the exception that the owner of the homestead
would be allowed to will the homestead to the surviving
spouse if there is no minor child.
In other words, a man may not, by law, will his
homestead to his wife. The law automatically requires
that the homestead be hers. The amendment allows
the husband to will his homestead to his wife if he so
desires. This action is intimated in the present law,
but the proposed amendment "spells out" that permis-
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
After 65 years of married life "helpmate".
my wife passed on leaving me In When I left for work in the
full charge and control of house When I left for work i the
and home. I assumed the duties morning I used to imagine how
she had so faithfully performed nice it must be for her with no-
over the years under the title thing to do but read the paper,
of "Housewife". or a hnnk. taik a nanp watch
thought of the careful planning
and attention that made it so.
If I happened to need a paper
clip, nail file, pair of scissors,
rubber band or a clean rag all
I had to do was make my wants
known and somehow from some-
where they were promptly fur-
nished. It was pure magic but I
seldom applauded and often for-
got to mumble "thanks". Merlin,
the magician never performed
Preparing a balanced meal ne-
ver seemed like much of a task
to me until I had to do it my-
self. I would come home to my
evening meal to find slippers,
the evening paper and my fav-
orite cocktail awaiting on. the
end table by my lounging chair.
Familiar sounds and odors
would come from the kitchen
and soon a cheery voice would
announce, "Supper is ready". A
variety of tasty dishes awaited,
all steaming hot or properly
chilled as the case might be.
I have yet to learn how every-
thing appeared, hot things hot
and cold things cold, at the same
time, properly seasoned, perfect-
ly cooked. It is truly an art and
When I try to cookmore than
one thing at a time I usually
burn one, undercook the other
and wind up to find I forgot to
set the table, fill the sugar bowl
or set out the butter dish.
I also learned that cleaning
house entails much more than
pushing a vacuum cleaner, swish-
ing a dust cloth or bathing a
window. I am also learning about
mold, ants, roaches, weevils and
other annoyances the housewife
has to contend with.
Mama Kay has gone to her re-
ward. Whatever it is, it isn't
High School Students Receive Guides
On Management of Wildlife Population
A few weeks ago, approximately) The students were entertained
180 students of Port St. Joe High with a movie that presented the
School received instructions on game management and recreation
wildlife management. Charles No- aspects of St. Vincent's Island.
bles and Donald Temple of the U. r t
S. Department of Interior pre- IThe Science Department of Port
sented a full day's program of lec-' St. Joe High wishes to thanks Mr
tures and movies. The seminar in- Noble and Mr. Temple for such a
eluded discussions on the import- fine educational experience. The
ance of preserving wildlife; the en- seminar was conducted in Charles
vironmental need of wildlife and Osborne's classroom. Mr. Osborne
the effects of pollution on the is head of the Science Department
existence of wildlife, at Port St. Joe High.
I --- -- .-
-~aPrm~a rra--4P--~a I
rs Water Quartered Georgia Grade "B"
CATFISH lb. 99c Fryer Breast Georgia Grade
First Cut Whole Legs, lb.
Slab Bacon lb. 49c Chicken Wings35 Wole
Whole or Half Quartered
Slab Bacon Ilb. 59c Chicken Thighs 1b. 33c MM irAyr
3-Down Small Tender Frying Chicken a S S
Spare Ribs- lb. 79c Drumsticks--- lb. 59c
Specials for Nov. 1 thru 4
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
IN 3 POUND PKG. or MORE
b. 49c Ground CHUCK
SUNNYLAND PURE PORK ROLL
BOB WHITE SLICED
MEATY PORK BACKBONE
- BOSTON BUTT
FRESH PORK ROAST ----Ib. 9c
Del Monte Chunmk Light 6V2 Oz. Cans
T NA 2 A 89c
Del Monte Juice 46 Oz. Cans
Del Monte Crushed or i;,,. No. 2 Cans
Newport Cut Green 16 Oz. Cans
BE A NS 7Gol: 1 $1.0 0
Del Monte W.K. or C.S. Golden 16 Oz. Cans
CO3 N 5 Cans$1.00
I /4 LOIN
FRESH PORK CHOPS
11'~i r yr XVV" A m
STE W BEE F
SAVOY BROILSS lb.99C
OUR BEST SIRLOINS -- lb. $1.39
S with $10.00 or more
Nov. 4, 197'2
Your Pleasure Is Always Our Policy At Piggly Wiggly!
Georgia Grade "A" LARGE
Georgia Grade "A" MEDIUM
3wA I f
Brach Croc. Covered PEANUTS, Choc. Covered
PEANUT CLUSTERS or Choc. Covered
_ 16 oz. 69c
RUTABAGAS lb. 10c
Wagner 32 Oz. Jar-
3 ars $1.00
Quality Brand Sunset Gold 12 Oz. Pkg.
SLICED CHEESE .----- ---pkg.
Freshmint or Spearmint Tooth Paste
MACLEANS ------3 oz. tube
Family Deodorant Dial
DEODORANT --- 7 oz. can
ft l ^m r" m 0 H I T E
Nwo KUU U H
AM Zw g~
The Veri-Best Produce
'" Kfr~K a -.w s.......^a-B&
Del B oe
14 Ounce Bottle
LIMIT .. 1 with $10.00 Order
All Varieties Frozen
MORTON DINNERS-- 11 oz. 39c
I Frozen 10 Oz. Pkgs.
MORTON PIE SHELLS -._- 3 pkgs. $1.00
M EXICN DINNERS 12 oz. 69c
Your Pleasure Is Always Our Policy At Your
Friendly Piggly Wiggly!
; .y .,:, >.
Plain or Self Rising
Shop PIGGLY WIGGLY and SAVE Two Ways
THE STAR. Port. St. Joe,. Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1972
Shop Our Discount Specials
Del Monte 16 Oz. Cans
D~rz~e~i~cB~ PP~qlP~ --~e~p
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972 PAGE ELEVEN
WHERE ECONOMY ORIGINATES
E -LowPlfWa No ,ompWn aN!
S --PRICES IN THIS AD. ARE EFFECTIVE THROUGH SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1972
"SUPER-RIGHT" BONELESS CHIP STEAK OR
LodenB uneilSte ..........
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
h A ea CStea I BON*E*eo
ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED SLICED
B C laat o ,, ............
S"SUPER-RIGH'T" ALL MEAT
: COPELAND'S ALL MEAT
o Ui at .f. e ..................
i COPELAND'S ALL MEAT
! .B. ...................
Si NQUET QUICK FROZEN
-* ** *................., '
2 OZ *111.
CARNATION OR PET
J4Ir0 &e ata a
Box 19c SaL ,ox
L B 1 459E+-zL
GRADE "A" FRESH FLA. OR GA.BREAST GRADE "A" FRESH FLA. OR GA. Combination Pack)
SOFT WEVE 2-Roll Pak LIQUID LAUNDRY BLEACH
B<h emTi .au .... 29. lh'e w ................... 59
WALDORF Single Roll FOR YOUR LAUNDRY ,
,Bth1me TiMe,..... 10o ASPfiABluub......... .39 )
DISPOSABLE DIAPERS (9 Lb., 13-oz. Size) :
/ Pane........ M 9 Deal DU!teu|( ......, $2.25)
GERBER STRAINED 4/2 Oz. LADY SCOTT ASSORTED COLORS
IBalaF ds ........... -o ~c~FO Tiu o..... Bo 29 I
ASSORTED FRUIT FLAVORED (46 oz. Can) REGULAR OR SUPER
5>Uv-tD!inf ..... 3/89 Ke*Tampoea......o 1s)
SSUPER-RIGHT 12 OUNCE CAN TOOTHPASTE Check and Compare!
kCORNED BEEF can 79c C IIp................ 59 )
I DEL MONTE EAflYGARDEPEAS OR CUT GOLDEN RISE CHOCOLATE CHIP
t .l~b. 14-or., A
.w.ia Be, B s. .. .' SMA< .............. 3S *P0
ASSORTED FLAVORED REG. DIET BEVERAG S MRS. FILBERTS CORN OIL
Yu Ye nCb l .o......... 8 I Manu ..........., 49t 9
SUNSWEET (40 o. fle... 63c) ENCORE SOLID
P D J e. ..-... .. : i53 MaIg az a ne ...-...':. ,.' 17
100% BRAZILIAN COFFEE SILVERBROOK
Eil eO, 0 S, s.......' 79 Ptm+ Btt a ......... '. 79*
SNON-'DAIRY COFFEE CREAMER A&P ALL BUTTER FROZEN
H Mflte ...o...."69 Po Ad, .E ......... 5 59
SA&P Check and Compare! A&P FROZEN DESSERT TOPPING
e. p ewaw '^59* see u..a c..........: s9t
SPUREANE SUGAR OCEAN SPRAY 48-oz. Bottle
Di rnt qalah..o,.'.,+ 5 9 ue w, Juj e J..,,,.. 79+
A&P BRAND Lb. Bag LUNCHEON MEAT
Poe, net uSa. ...494 N rtnIlpl,. L a $ 5
MOTT'S Check and Compare LA CHOY ASSORT D BI-PACK
Slt ase ....... 29 lu Merar ........... 9 9 4
SA&P RAND CRACKER PUSS N' BOOTS ASSORTED FLAVORS
r ... ..fC F .....784on *00
CHICKEN WITH RICE OR CREAM OF MUSHROOM ALL DIET I lb Can
jCamp fa e + "7ODiDF..... .0
&g* k u a_ fIIOOOO .-
"SUPER-RIGHT" PORK LOIN
LiwEndRo o o.................. 79 i
"SUPER-RIGHT" QUICK FROZEN
....e f oooo ^BOX
A&P DELICIOUS --
Pim b 6^..........oiB 79
QUICK FROZEN 8 OUNCE
BANQUET POT PIES ---ea. 19c
SUPER-RIGHT FULLY COOKED
CENTER SLICE HAM lb. $1.29
SUPER-RIGHT QUICK FROZEN
FRESH PIG FEET ---- 1Ib. 38c
A&P NON-FAT INSTANT
p'^ JANE PARKER
THE STAR. Port S~. Joe. Florida
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Jo*, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972
Once a prescription.
was written for
That was 29 years ago. And the prescriptio-n
number was 1,006. The complex formula was
designed to treat acne and dermatitis. "
Today millions use Bonne Bell TenO0*Sixk
Lotion as a skin cleanser swear it's the world's
finest for this is a double-action antiseptic
that heals as it cleanses.
Convenient Drive-In Window
Plenty fo Free Parking
Phone 227-3371 317 Williams Ave.
L ... _
I'A I'.A II 10(JC ,I I I 1 I N I lI I 1I
(, [. L. [ ) (juiy)
S '. 'lI.ul, l ,i l Ir L Olt.(,l i I All
LET LEWIS FIG
:AND BAD il
'1S'R I C.'' '" l'li l!i '
I, p J
ii, ii~ I
Kiwanis Club Entertains Pursuing
Creation of Boy's Club In Port St. Joe
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
Pollock's Cleaners cleaned three
games out of four from B & D
Home Improvements. Sue Parrish
had a high game of 154 and also a
high series of 405 for Pollock's.
Irene Burkett had a high game of
147 and Lou Mork had a 329 ser-
ies for B & D.
Top Dollar robbed Team No. 5
of all four games. Sherry Davidson
had a fine game of 187 and Lottie
Calhoun a high series of 395 for
Top Dollar. Mary Leavins had a
high game of 84 and high series
of 245 for Team No. 5.
Ralph and Henry's Standard
Station pumped in enough gas to
take all four games from Team No.
4. Dot Williams was high for Ralph
and Henry's with a 142 game and
a high series of 371. Louise Sch-
weikert was the leader for Team
No. 4 with a 144 game and 413
Pate's took three of four games
from Team No. 7. Opal Howard
had a high game of 158 and Ruby
Lucas had high series of 444 for
Pates. High for Team No. 7 was
Dale Hoper with a high game of
165 and Hazel Barton tossed a 456
Gulf County Ladies League
Wednesday, Oct6ber 24, St. Joe
Furniture and Shirt and Trophy
split with each team taking two
games. Jo Sealey led the Furniture
Company with a 185 game and 434
series. Patsy Cooley had a high
game of 181 and Sue Parrish and
Doris Strickland had a series of
419 for Shirt and Trophy,
Comforter's won three out of
four games from St. Joe Kraft.
Bertha Clayton led Comforter's
with ,a 166 game and 490 series.,
The Northwest Regional Bot-
tle iClub 'will hold a Flea Market
Saturday at the Surf Restaurant
on Mexico Beach beginning at
A NEW SERVICE TO
THOSE OF RETIREMENT AGE
We realize that many of our retired friends are living on fixed
incomes.. Our new "Club 60" gives you a checking account FREE of
service charges, no. matter what your balance.
'See us today for
at Port St. Joe
Evelyn Smith had a 178 game and
441 series for Kraft.
St. Joe Stevedores won three and
lost one to Williams Alley Kats.
Loyce Beaman had a 194 game
and Connie Kirkland rolled a 447
series for the Stevedores. Eleanor
Williams. led the Alley Kats with
a 182 game and 505 series.
Florida First National Bank won
three and lost one to Bowen's Cow-
girls. Christine Lightfoot led the
Bank with a 186 ,game and 468
series. Lou Mork rolled a 144 game
and Lottie Calhoun threw a 369
series for the Cowgirls.
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE
Murdock's TV took three points
from Marvin's TV. Murdock's had
Waring Murdock I4igh with a 547;
B .JT Richards a 541 and !Wayvn
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
is toying with the idea of get-
ting into the business of spon-
soring a Boys' Club operation
here in Port St. Joe, utilizing
federal funds available for simi-
lar projects and the old Washing-
ton High School site.
In trying to decide whether or
not to proceed, the Club had An-
dy Thomas, manager of the Di-
vision of Family Services in this
area to give them some infor-
mation, Tuesday. Thomas said
Federal funds were available on
a matching basis in areas of low
income. He said Government
participation would be 75% and
local participation 25% in mon-
ey or facilities.
Thomas said such a program
would need a providerr", some-
one to furnish a program and a
"sponsor", a local organization
to guide the program and ac-
Thomas offered to secure a
person knowledgable in the pro-
gram to meet with the club and
discuss the possibilities further.
Thomas said he knew the pro-
gram was available and the per-
centage of participation, but be-
yond that point his knowledge
FOR SALE: 1964 Pdntiac GTO 389,
4-speed, air shocks, good tires.
Good interior. Phone 648-3985. Itc
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom
apartment. Call 229-6688.
E a .. M.arv a .....s ws "' FOR SALE: 1972 Duster Plymouth FOR RENT: House at Simmons Ba-
Ernst a 505. Marvin's was led by 340. Asse automatic transmission you. Call 227-2181. tfc-10 19
Ashley Costin's 564. air conditioned, blue with white ac- FOP RENT: Apartment, 510 8th
Campbell's Drugs dropped three cessory stripes, $2500. Phone 648- FOtreet PhonAp648-4800. tfc-9-7
points to Tommy's Gulf Service. 5233. 2tc-11-2
Campbell had R. B. Richardson FOR RENT: One bedroom house.
high with a 508. Bill Besore led FOR SALE: House trailer, 36x8. Air St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Con-
high wth a 508. Bill Besore led conditioned. Carpeted and can- tact Smith's Pharmacy, Phone 227-
Tommy's Gulf with a 490. opy, $800.00. Located at St. Joe 5111. tfc-9-28
Roche's Furniture took all four Beach. Call 229-3107. 2tc-10-26 FOR RENT: Furnished new small
from St. Joe Lanes. Harry Lowry FOR RENT: Furnished new small
from St. Joe Lanes. Harry Lowided by FOR SALE: 1960 American Motors 1 bedroom house. Nice neighbor-
led Roche's with his 554 aided by Rambler. Good buy at $225. 813 hood. Call 229-6777 after 5 p.m.
Leon Pollock's 506. St. Joe Lanes Marvin Ave., or call 229-3107. 2ti tfc-9-14
had Wayne Smith' rolling a 502. -
Shirt and Trophy Center took all FOR SALE: 1966 Buick Wildcat FOR RENT: Fu-zished beach cot
door. See at 813 Marvin Ave., or tages. Reasonable moidhly rateb.
four points from Basic Magnesia. call 229-3107. 2tc-10-26 Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
Joe Davis led Shirt and; Trophy FOR RENT: 2 apartments Partly
with a 548. 0. D. Strickland added FOR SALE: 1969 Datsun Pick-up, furnished Phone 229-6538. 10-12
a 541 and Robert Montgomery a 1300 series. Good condition. See
519. Johnny Linton was top man at 813 Marvin Ave., or call 229- HOUSE FOR RENT:. 4th Street.
for hnny inton was top man 3107. 2tc-10-26 Call 229-5561. tfc-10-26
for Basic with 535. ^o- ._m.. ..I.r....= Trn .in ,I-
(Continued From Page i~
Sharks had to punt and Eddie
Rich put one on the Tiger three
where it was fumbled and Port
St. Joe had the ball. Robert
Dickens carried it in leaving the
Sharks still one point behind af-
ter missing the extra point.
After only two plays, the Ti-
ger's hard-running Milton fum-
bled on his own 34 and again
the Sharks were right there to
pick up the football. On the sec-
ond play, Ken Whittle hit Thad-
dus Russ in the end zone for
the TD and Jim Moore ran the
two extra points giving the
Sharks a 36-29 victory.
Tomorrow night, the Sharks
are on the road to Marianna to
meet the Bulldogs who are hav-
ing their troubles this year.
St. Joe B'tn
First Downs -------- 12 15
Yards Rushing -- 116 157
Yards Passing ------- 80 100
Passes 3-10 4-12
Fumbles Lost -------- 3 4
Yards Penalized 60 45
(Continued from Page 1)
Pete Eaker, Ruth Fleming, Rhon-
da Gainous, Donny Hammond,
Diann Harris, Leroy Henderson,
Sarah Herring, Phillip Hunter,
Danny Kirkland, Linda Kirkland,
Karen Lake, Catherine Lyons,
Patti Parker, Gary Pate, Cheryl
Russ, Talman Sisk, Murrey
Smith, Vicki Thompson, John
Underwood, Carla Winters, De-
nise Williams, Deborah Wright
and Mitzi Hendrix.
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, November 6
Spaghetti, cabbage and tomato
salad, peaches, cookies, rolls and
Tuesday, November 7
Fish, French fries, lettuce and
tomatoes, cornbread, tartar sauce,
ice cream, cookies and milk.
Wednesday, November 8
Chicken salad on lettuce, crack-
ers or bread, buttered English
peas, strawberry shortcake with
whipped topping and milk.
Thursday, November 9
Baked ham, candied yams, string
beans, tossed salad, brownies, rolls
Friday, November 10
Roast beef with gravy, rice,
green limas, sliced tomato, apple
pie, rolls and milk.
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 305 Scram-
bler. Excellent condition. Rea-
sonable. Phone 227-8601. 2tp-26
FOR SALE: 1960 Chevrolet %-ton
pick-up. Runs and drives good.
Body fair, $140. Phone 648-4836.
FOR SALE: Need more room?
Quiet? 4 bedroom, 2% bath, Ir,
24x20. End of 2nd Ave., Oak
Grove. For more information and
appointment call 229-6154. 10-12
FOR SALE: 3 good used lavatories
with trim. Call H. E. Goodman,
FOR SALE: House and lot or will
move house to your property.
512 3rd St. Phone 229-5561. $5,000.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
block house. Also two bedroom,
block on 2 lots at White City. Call
FOR SALE: 1969 Skamper hard
top camper. 8 sleeper. Call af-
ter 5:00 p.m. 227-5236. tfc-9-8
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1
bath house, chain link fence. On
large lot. See David Rich at Rich's
IGA. 229-4562 or 229-6816. tfc-8-10
4'ANYONE INTERESTED in substi- JL
tute work, call the Port St. Joe
High School, 227-5281.
WILL TRADE: 1961 Ford station
wagon for fishing boat. Call 229-
MEXICO BEACH TAVERN
Beverage on tap. Oysters on half
shell. Pizza. Dancing. Fun. Open
til 2:00 a.m., CST. 10-19
10 SPEED BIKES IN STOCK. Men's
women's. Racing style. Touring
style. Credit terms available. WES-
TERN AUTO, Port St. Joe. 6-15
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
tional problems and/or concerns.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev.
Sidney Ellis, 229-6590.
LOSE WEIGHT with New Shape
Tablets. 10 day supply only $1.49.
CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 4tc-10-12
HELP WANTED: Experienced tire
recappers or trainees. No exper-
ience necessary for trainees. A
permanent job and apply in per-
son at Panama City Recapping Co.,
Springfield. Plant located one
block behind Springfield City Hall.
Phone 785-6470. tfc-10-5
FOR WELDING NEEDS see James
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with L. Temple, 1302 Palm Blvd.
den. Good neighborhood. Call tfc-9-7
229-5821. tfc-10-29 --
WANTED. Man with service sta-
MC's PAWN or SWAP SHOP tion and mechanic experience.
FOR SALE: Johnson CB radios, 8- Apply at Ralph and Henry's Stan-
track tape player, $29.95 and up;
tricycles, bicycles, recliner chairs, dard Service. tfc-8-3
rugs and many more items to
choose from. Use our 30 day lay-
away plan. 102 5th St., Highland
View, Phone 229-6193. tfc-11-2
FOR SALE: Complete snooker ta-
ble. Phone 229-9111. 10-12
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apart-
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window! fans.
They must be seen to be appieciat-
ed. Contact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince
at WIMICO LODGE and TRAILER
PARK. White City. Phone 229-2413
or 648-3101. tfc-10-28
Automobiles to Finance i
Members of St. Joe Paper!
makers Federal Credit Union
can own a new 1973 automo-
bile and save money with our
new low interest rates. Only;
3%' per mo., 9% annually.1
Plus, FREE Credit Life Insur-
Check the Credit Union
tfc Office for Details 10-19
Free Estimates -
DAVID R. DEESON
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
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
all 229-4986 for Free Estimate
The Club decided to take an-
other step and ask Thomas to
acquire the representative he re-
ferred to, in order to gaih more
Roy Garrett, Gulf County
Chairman of the Committee for
the Re-election of the President
this week announced the ap-
pointment of Max Kilbourn as
Wewahitchka Democrats for Nix-
Kilbourne is Executive Vice-
President of the Wewahitchka
State Bank and President of
Florida Engineering Associates
of Port St. Joe.
Hwy. 98 Phone 648-5116
Complete Beauty Service
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
I am now servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my home. If
you have human hair or syn-
thetic which you would like
to have serviced quickly at
low prices ...
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
9-21 JANICE STOKES tfc
The Best Costs Less
V A R T U N G
The Paint Made with
Oil base, Vinyl and Latex
Orel and -Bristle Brushes
See or Call
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Friday and Saturday
November 3 and 4
2 BIG SHOWS -
"CONCERT AT BANGLA-
NEXT WEEK -
2 Big Horror Shows
"BLOOD and LACE"
"COUNT YORGA, VAMPIRE"
Soon: "THE GODFATHER"
Specializing in Puppy Trim
Other Small Dogs Washed
For Appointment call
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
--. CALL -
omforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
R.A.M.-Regular convocation oa St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RLA.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 8:00 p.m.
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.
HERBERT L. BURGE, Secty