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"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972 NUMBER 10
Out Tax Bills
County tax bills totalling $1,-
328,534.02 on an assessed valua-
tion of $52,961,814 were mailed
out last week by Tax Collector
Harland 0. Pridgeon. Of the to-
tal amount, $632,983.67 is for
schools; $450,175.41 for the
County; $229,826.14 for the City
of Port St. Joe and $15,638.80
for the City of Wewahitchka.
Millage assessed by the various
taxing bodies included 8.5 by the
county, 10 for general revenue
and 1.95 for bonding by the
school board and 7.5 mills by the
City of Port St. Joe was assessed.
Tax Assessor Samuel A. Pat-
rick, in explaining the $10,000
Homestead exemption for citi-
zens over 65 said: "This applies
only to school millage. Any ques-
tions concerning the extra ex-
emption should be directed to
our office", Patrick said.
Patrick's rolls reflect the $52-
961,814 in taxable property val-
uations and $70,475,000 in tax
Gerald (Jerry) Lewis
Four to One
HOW GULF COUNTY VOTED BY PRECINCT
Abs. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
25 40 80 28__ 5 -- 22 __ 26__ 31. 335
141 402 __237 __120 30 __190 102 185 109
.__ 91 205 __162
66-144 __ 77
Mallory Horne 117-282 __190 -
David MacArthur ___ 38 76 _- 58 __
Amendment Yes -104-138 __ 88 -
No. 1 No__ 50- 145 88
Amendment Yes- 113 136 _101
No. 2 No 39- 149 75 -
Amendment Yes 97-106 74
No. 3 No 50-157 83
Amendment Yes- 121-146 __101
No. 4 No- 34-138 70
Amendment Yes_- 74-146 __113
No. 5 No_ 69-147 __ 73
99 __ 20 __102 69 94 __216 __125
39 _12 __ 70 __ 47 96 -_ 95 -140
115 __ 26 _136 __ 99 -149 __242 __210
18 __ 6 36 20__ 45__ 90 51_
55 13 66 60 117 __ 95 -129
47__ 18 64__ 41__ 56 71 99_
72__ 16 64__ 60 -116 93 -132
35 15- 61 40 55 76 95_
48 11 49 -41 83__ 77 95
48 19 67- 50 71 61 -109
71 __ 8 57 53 92__ 86 113_
38 __ 22 71 39 65 58 -93
_ 73 68 -120__ 97
67 38 47 63
45 __ 46- 713
- 69 87- 594
_137 -. 34- 911
-156 --130- 914
_127 _120- 906
For the first time in history, Gulf
County has given a Republican Presiden-
tial candidate its votes, in going all the
way with Richard Nixon by a four to one
majority over Democrat George McGov-
It was a comparatively light vote for
Gulf to cast, however, with only 3,341 elec-
tors, or 59% casting ballots in the elec-
Gulf County went along with the vot-
ers of the State of Florida in all but one
question on the ballot. They voted for
Gerald Lewis for Public Service Commis-
sioner over Republican Paula Hawkins by
a 1,612 to 1,192 majority while the state
had gone for Mrs. Hawkins when The
Star went to press yesterday afternoon.
Absentees over the state could still change
Gulf County also gave the nod to Sen-
ator Mallory Horne, giving him 2,241
votes over Republican opponent David
MacArthur who polled only 594 ballots.
Home's total was second high only to
Gulf County approved all five of the
Amendments to the State Constitution,
but Amendment Number 3 received only
a 33 vote approval. This was the amend-
ment allowing citizens to initiate changes
RICHARD M. NIXON
to the Constitution by petition.
An unusual circumstance in Gulf
County voting was that nearly every pre-
cinct agreed and disagreed on the same
questions. The one notable exception was
the vote for President. Only Precinct
Number 8 went for Senator McGovern,
giving him 335 votes nearly half his
county total to only 109 for the Pres-
The table of voting by precinct in
an adjoining column reflects the official
vote cast in Gulf, including absentee bal-
Clerk Warns Commission
Of Possible Cash Shortage
S' their around and see what's going on. The Directors were
Getting Down to Business discussing a new library for the college. Shown in the
photo studying the plans are, from left, Whitey Urqhart
Coast Community College Directors really got fo Pan'ama City; Dr. Richard Morley, President of the
the heart of the matter in a meeting held here in college; Dr. Robert E. King of Port St. Joe;Ellis Fow-
Joe last Thursday. An architect (left, nearest hand, Panama City and George G. Tapper of Port St.
spreads his plans on the floor of the County Joe, chairman of the college board.
ion meeting room so the Directors may all ga-
Sharks Tripped by 'Dogs
For Second Loss of Season
A request of the County Board
to furnish recreation facilities
in the St. Joe Beach area gain-
ed momentum Tuesday at the
regular meeting of the Board
when a group of St. Joe Beach
citizens were present to further
discuss the idea which was first
introduced at the last meeting
of the governing body.
Mrs. John Tatum acted as
spokesman for the group which
asked for a club house and rec-
reation area in the St. Joe Beach
The County Board pointed out
two big draw-backs to the idea-
land and money. The Board likes
the idea if these two obstacles
can be overcome. They pointed
out &hat if county money is
used, the facility would be for
all of the county and not just the
Attorney Rish was instructed
by the Board to conduct a search
for available land for such a
recreational complex, in an ap-
parent move to solve one prob-
lem at a time.
iCity Makes Request
Once again the City Commis-
sion appeared before the Board
making their pitch for county
aid for Port St. Joe's Municipal
Hospital. Commissioners Tom
Coldewey, Bob Holland, Mayor
Frank Pate and Clerk Charles
Brock ,pointed out, again the
Hospital serves all of the coun-
ty and should not be expected
to be the sole liability of the
City tax payers.
The County Board seems to
want to help in the problem but
noted they were levying their
limit in millage now. As a re-
sult of the meeting Tuesday, the
Board Chairman, Rudy Pippin,
appointed Commissioners Wal-
ter Graham, S. C. Player and La-
mar Davis as a committee to
(Continued On Page 12)
Kiwanis Club Have
Holiday Fruit Cakes
The Kiwanis Club has receiv-
ed its annual shipment of holi-
day fruit cakes in time for
Thanksgiving, according to Ki-
wanis president, Bill Norris.
The sale of Claxton fruit cakes
is an annual project of the Ki-
wanis Club with funds derived
from the sale used in their ac-
tivities with the youth of the
The cakes are on sale by all
Kiwanis members for $3.50 for
a three pound cake.
City Auditor and Clerk cau-
tioned the City Commission Tues-
day night the City must be very
careful with its expenditures in
the coming year. "We face a
deficit of $131,621 is we aren't
careful" he said.
Brock explained that the ex-
pected deficit came about by cir-
cumstances which have happened
after the budget was drawn in
July. "For one thing," Borck
said, "the state's revenue shar-
ing cost us money instead of
providing more." He pointed out
that not only were anticipated
revenues less but regular reve-
nue from cigarette and gasoline
taxes would be less thanft ordin-
ary due to a change in the dis-
Another aspect in the expect-
ed deficit is failure of the State
of Florida to sell bonds to fi-
nance construction of the new
Wastewater Treatment Plant as
promised. This is causing the
City to have to pay for some of
the expense involved out of
pocket. It now appears the state
source of borrowing will not be
available until January or Feb-
ruary. "This plant financing us-
ed up our cash carryover",
Brock said, "and this is what is
hurting our new budget".
He said the proposed Federal
revenue sharing would help if it
became a reality.
NEW WATER LINE
The Board finalized an agree-
ment with Mr. and Mrs. John
Robert Smith and Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Beaman Tuesday night for
County Asked for Action
By City and Beach Area
A long 70 yard run by Mar-
ianna's David Sheffield and a
short punt from deep inside
Shark territory put the Marian-
na Bulldogs in a position to
score twice in the second quar-
ter and defeat the Port St. Joe
Sharks 13-6 on a rain-slick field
last Friday night.
The Sharks and the Bulldogs
battled on about even terms in
the first period, with neither
team able to put together a scor-
The 'Dogs made hay in the
second frame, though with Shef-
fields 70-yard run which ended
on the Shark four yard line. Bas-
ford went over for the score on
the first play, but the extra point
attempt was no good.
Later in the period, the Sharks
were back on their own five yard
line due to a penalty and Eddie
Rich's punt slid off the side of
his foot going out of bounds on
the Shark 35. Nine plays later,
Sheffield went through the mid-
dle of the line for a 10 yard gain
and the score. Phillip's kick was
good, leaving the Sharks with a
13 point deficit at half time.
It looked as if the Sharks were
in business early in the third
period as Eddie Rich recovered
a Bulldog fumble on their 37
yard line. On third down, quar-
terback Ken Whittle was caught
for a seven yard loss and Eddie
Rich then laid a punt on the
'Dogs eight yard line to put the
Marianna team deep in its own
Rich made it his business to
(Continued On Page 12)
---- --- _-- : =- :
Foundation Poured for Star Addition
Gene Fowler and Dan Lucas pour the foundation for an addi-
tion to The Star's building on Williams Avenue. The new building
addition, 30' by 85', will provide office space, office supply sales
display and a new press room for the local newspaper and com-
mercial printing plant. The building is scheduled to be finished in
January. -Star photo
right of way across their prop-
erty to construct a 6-inch water
main to serve Hunter Circle. The
Hunter Circle area is now served
by a small two-inch main.
The only thing left to be ac-
complished by the City is a sur-
vey of the area which is expect-
ed to be completed this week.
Then construction of the main
The Commission agreed to
continue operation of the Muni-
cipal Court until 1977 when a
new state law abolishes the
court turning its jurisdiction
over to the county court.
The Board contracted with the
Bill Mayo Roofing Company to
put a new roof on the Centen-
nial Building at a cost of $2,815.
Harold L. Pitzl
Harold L. (Pete) Pitzl, age 44,
1016 Marvin Avenue, passed
away suddenly Tuesday at his
residence. He was a native of
Buffalo. New York, coming to
this area four years ago from
Savannah, Georgia after serv-
ing 22 years in the U. S. Air
Force where he was a Chief Mas-
ter Sergeant. He was a member
of the Beach Baptist Chapel.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Sybil Pitzl; two daughters,
Wanda Denise and Donna Gail,
all of Port St. Joe; one brother,
Robert Pitzl of Edwards AFB,1
Calif; two sisters, Mrs. Leona
Countryman of Tonowanda, N.
Y. and Miss Ruth Pitzl of Buf-
falo, N. Y., and his mother, Mrs.
Ludwig Pitzl of Tonawando, New
Funeral services will be con-
ducted this afternoon at 3:00
p.m. from the Beach Baptist Cha-
pel with the Rev. William Smith
officiating. Interment will follow
in Holly Hill Cemetery with full
Kilpatiick Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
- --l- -- -
Favorite In Count y
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe. FlorEda THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972
Write Your Congressman
Just about everyone took sides in the debate between
Vice President Agnew and the television media. One side
claimed that Mr. Agnew secretly wanted to "stifle the free
press". Others claimed that he was sincere in his charge
that some news was biased.
Democracy involves decision making, and the public
must be well informed. The American people have every
right to expect and demand accurate and truthful infor-
mation needed in decision making.
Recent investigations by a House Commerce Sub-
Committee has revealed that TV network news events have
been staged or "recreated". Chairman Harley 0. Staggers
of Virginia referred the charges to the Federal Commun-
Judging by the nature of the violations uncovered by
the Staggers Committee, it is obvious that the networks
indeed distorted information. Six violations involving 'CBS
and three involving ABC are under FCC investigation.
The networks have admitted that some of them are true
and have reluctantly apologized.
CBS, for example, broadcast a fictitious story of
some one buying explosives. Another sham was putting
preserved sea specimens on a California beach to "show"
the effects of water pollution.
ABC also gave false impressions under the guise of
"news events". They staged a student 'disturbance, hired
actors to pose as gamblers in a "news" film on Las Vegas,
and incorrectly depicted Seattle police procedures.
Falsification of TV news is a reality, not a fantasy.
But what can a citizen, sitting before his television, do
about it? From what Rep. Staggers says, a great deal.
He praised the "concerned individuals" who "took the
initiative of informing us of things they had knowledge
about and saw nothing being done." In other'words, they
complained about it by not only writing to the networks,
but by also writing to their Congressmen. A proper role
of government is to serve as watchdog for the people to
see that their interests are protected. And you don't have
to be a "big wheel" to get your views heard. Keep writing
those letters to your Representatives in Washington. That
is what they are there for.
Just in case you happen to be using the excuse of
not knowing who your Congressmen are or their address,
all you have to do. is look on the back page of the yellow
page section of your telephone directory. The St. Joseph
Telephone and Telegraph Company has provided the ad-
dresses for your convenience.
It has been said that only a wealthy nation, like the
U; S., can afford the luxury of turning its back on many
of the modern tools which have helped to make it wealthy
and provide abundance for its people. By American stan-
dards, China is far from a wealthy nation.
Author Barbara Tuchman tells of, how China has
adopted the chemical aids to agriculture, such as have
become bitter environmental issues in the United States.
They use insecticide poisons. She writes, "Chemical fer-
tilizer is spread by hand from baskets More than
Maoist Thought, this is what has raised yield in China."
The author also described a discussion of agricultural
workers as to the best time for the application of insecti-
cide. The people of China want to produce more by
any means available.
According ot Doug Shuit, writing in the Los Angeles
Times-Washington Post Service, "It costs the federal gov-
ernment $18 billion a year to print, study and store its
own paperwork. And it costs the public a like amount to
deal with it. ." Government paperwork has been called
"federal form pollution". It comes from the cumulative
efforts of those holding public office or trying to gain that
honored position who think the only way to secure public
approval is to offer schemes for expanding the empire of
So far this strategy has worked amazingly well. But,
the grumbling becomes louder each year and who knows
but what the day will come when the worm turns. If this
happens, the authors of schemes that create more form
by DR. BOB M. THORNTON
Professor of Education
University.of West Florida
Teachers Change from Role of Learned
Lecturer to Possessor of Varied Talents
Public school teachers have wood. Students only opportunity
ceased to be the most effective to come by information was by
source of information for the listening to the teacher. The stu-
student. Although the role of dent today has a thousand elec-
the teacher has increasingly ex- tronic voices within the touch
panded to include other profes- of his fingertips when and where
sional functions, the teacher's and at the speed he wishes to
function to students as a person listen.
packed full of details for sub- Every public school in Gulf
ject matter of a given area of County and in the State of Flor-
study has become of minimum ida has an audio-visual depart-
importance. ment. Films, and records and
In ancient times knowledge in recordings are rapidly made
the form of information was re- available at little cost from large
corded painstakingly on rare audio-visual libraries and basic
parchment, expensively tooled and often used material is pur-
stone and painstakingly carved chased by the individual school.
U. S. capitalism, both on the farm and in the factory,
long ago solved the problem of production solved it so
well that abundance has been taken as a presumed right.
Very likely this presumption would appear blasphemous
to the hardworking people of one of the oldest civiliza-
tions on Earth.
We shouldn't be so hard on the "anti-insecticide"
groups, though. One of the biggest food problems in the
world today is the protein shortage. All we have to do
is continue to frown on the use of insecticides and fertili-
zers, which will encourage the invasion of bugs, worms
and the like. We need then only harvest the pests, turn
them into a sort of "ground pest" and serve it up as a
meat pattie, thereby solving the protein shortage. This
all goes to show there is some good in everything.
printing agencies of government will find they are no
longer on the best seller lists at the polls.
You ask, "what does this have to do wtih us here in
Port St. Joe?" Last Thursday, we sat in for a short
while on a discussion by the Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege Directors in discussing plans for a new library at the
college with a group of architects. The architects hap-
pened to remark, "If you make plans to include a section
for storage of 'public records', you can get a grant from
the Government toward your total cost. They will haul
in Government records by the truck load to store in your
public record depository". So you get the picture. The
Government will put up money toward the cost of the li-
brary to store records people are no longer interested in.
Every audio-visual aid repre-
sents the pooled resources of
hundreds of educators. The ma-
terial is ordered and structured
in a tested manner so that the
visual and audio instruction
maximizes the student's oppor-
tunity to assimilate the mater-
ial. All who have served in mil-
itary service clearly recall the
effectiveness of training films in
teaching "steps" and "points".
Public school teachers face an
impossible competition in the
preparation and delivery of most
"fact and figure" information to
students, but on the other hand
they are released from the te-
dious and ineffective "parrot-
method" of teaching. Consider-
able time and energy thus spent
can now be turned to the more
essential needs of our children;
for example, individual atten-
tion, evaluation and emphasis.
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
For over a decade I have tried
to point out in this column the
dangers that attend over popu-
lation and uncontrolled growth
Now it appears that, not only
here in Florida, but in many
other areas of the country we
are face to face with these prob-
lems. And indications are that
they will become more acute un-
less we do something about it.
It is no secret that Florida is
facing a serious power shortage.
It is quite possible that Florida
is facing a serious power short-
age. It is quite possible we will
have brownouts in some areas
even though our power compan-
ies have watched the situation
develop and have been doing
theri utmost to provide facilities
that would prevent it.
Time after time the construc-
tion of new power plants by
Florida Power and Light Co.,
Florida Power Corporation,
Tampa Electric Co., Gulf Power
Co., and other utilities have been
halted or delayed by litigation.
It seems that no matter where
such plants are proposed some-
We are told that water from
ing Florida's highways are being
urged to be extremely cautious
this time of year.
"Cooler nights cause heavy fog
during the early morning and late
evening hours", said J. Dan Wright
Director of the Governor's High-
way Safety Commission. "We are
recommending that motorists de-
lay their departure a little in the
morning if fog is present, and stop
traveling before evening fog sets
in. The best place to be when high-
ways are fogbound is either in a
motel or safe at home, but, if you
must drive in fog, take every pos-
sible precaution to ARRIVE
"Running into a patch of fog
lying close to the surface of the
road, is like running into a cloud",
Wright prompted. "Visibility is re-
duced suddenly, often to zero le-
vel, and even the most experien-
ced -driver can lose control of his
Safety experts suggest motorists
drive at speeds slow enough to
allow quick stops if a vehicle or
other object suddenly becomes
visible at close range. Headlights
should .always be used in foggy
conditions. Low beams lessen the
reflective effect of the white fog.
Tail lights and brake lights, in
good working order, lessen the
danger of being struck from be-
hind by drivers carelessly navi-
gating through thick fog.
In urban areas, drivers should
be especially careful of school
children and other pedestrians
which the fog tends to obscure.
Bicycles should be equipped with
lights, and brightly colored pen-
nants mounted on high poles, at-
tached to the bike, make an ideal
Don't allow conversation with
fellow passengers to distract your
attention from the road for a mo-
ment. It takes a real effort to AR-
RIVE ALIVE in foggy fall wea-
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank Dr. Wayne
Hendrix and the staff of the Mu-
nicipal Hospital for the care given
me during my stay there. Also, all
my friends and relatives for their
cards, flowers and consideration.
JARRELL "Smokey" SMITH
such plants, if discharged into
bays or rivers, will destroy fish
and their breeding grounds.
Smoke and gases issued from
these plants, we have been told,
will create foul air and pollu-
This is probably true. But we
don't know just how much dam-
age will result if these facilities
are not provided. Maybe it is
time we stopped worrying so
much about the ecology and do
some investigating of the other
side of the coin.
We are warned by power au-
thorities that if our present rate
of growth continues we must
build nine billion dollars worth
of new power plants in Florida
within the next five years or
face extreme shortages of elec-
Triy and visualize how you per-
sonally would be affected. You
arise one morning, start push-
ing buttons or turning switches,
and nothing happens.
You have no hot water for
your bath, no power for your
bathroom heater or electric ra-
zor. Your wife starts to prepare
breakfast and her stove stays
cold as a polar bear's nose. In-
stead of bacon and eggs, toast
and coffee you settle for a glass
of luke warm orange juice. The
food in your refrigerator and
freezer is spoiling. You look for
your morning paper and it isn't
there. The printing presses
won't run without electric pow-
If you work in a plant that de-
pends upon electric power, you
stand around waiting for enough
power to be supplied to continue
with your job.
You probably have a lot of
money tied up in household
equipment that cannot be used
unless something happens when
you turn the switch to "on". You
can replace every bulb in the
house and they won't provide
light. Even the street you live
on is as dark as a back alley.
It's not a pretty picture.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Every so often we must remind our readers and
contributors that we do not take their news articles turned
in for publication, wave our 'magic' hand over them and
they are printed in the paper. Neither is the paper print-
ed that way. We find it necessary again to point this out
because we have had several 'gripes' here of late about
items being left out of the paper mostly because of
lack of time or space due to the lateness of being turned
We have four pages ready to print Monday after-
noon and we must go ahead and get them printed and
out of the way. Tuesday afternoon another four pages
is ready and put on the press and work started on the last
four for publication Wednesday afternoon. Work starts
on preparation of next week's paper almost immediately
after the previous week's paper is put in the mail.
Now, our problem. Most everyone has taken to wait-
ing until Tuesday afternoon to turn in their articles they
wish published in the paper. By this time there is usually
only four pages left to print. Those four pages will hold
just so many inches of type. When we have too much
type for the pages, we must use our judgment as editor
as to which of the stories available will be of interest to
the most people. These are the ones which get printed
and the others get "cut" in size or left out entirely.
So, you see, it isn't our wish to leave out any local
news. We want it all, but we must have it in time to re-
write it if necessary; set it up in type; proof read the type
for errors; find a location in the page for the article;
write and set in type a headline for the article, and, of
course, do the printing. This takes a lot of time. In
order to help us, and you, turn in your article as soon as
your event happens and your chances of getting your ar-
ticle published, in full, are about 99% successful.
We had a little blurb in this space a few weeks back
about some of these so-called golfers who are carpeting
the.rough and the bottom of the lakes at St. Joseph's Bay
Country Club with golf balls. Now, we have it on good
authority, that Lamar Faison is combatting this "golf
ball pollution". Lamar-so the report goes-carries a
chain saw and a scuba diving outfit in his golf bag. La-
mar is not going to lose one of his $1.00 golf balls.
One of the daily paper sports writers noted that Flor-
ida football teams had a rough week last week end, with
FSU, FAMU and UF all three losing their games. Looks
like maybe the FSU "Warpath" is turning into a "peace
pipe smoke", the Gators have stopped using Gatorade
and the FAMU "Rattlers" have run up against opponents
with snake-proof boots. Meanwhile, our Sharks seem
to have swam into an area of polluted water which has
left them stunned. Things will get better, though.
Here's an interesting quote we* read the other day:
"If you feel that you are too busy to take an interest in
government feel that getting mixed up in politics is
beneath your dignity or bad for business-then, at least
take time for one thing: Teach your children to count in
Rubles-they'll need to with the inheritance you're leav-
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. Joe, Flerida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
klso Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Ph lttaI..i Cn e4 Mli, R ert Prvf
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Ueprtment
POSTOFTICE Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 2456
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. 8. One Year, $NT00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of errororor onmialons in advertisements, the publishers
lo not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for sach
The spoken word I given scant attention; the printed word in thoughtfully
weighed. rhe spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly oen-
rincee. The spoken word is loot; the printed word remains.
Solving Protein Shortage
You Get The Picture
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972 PAGE FIV
SoPer Person seated by Bruce Hinson, St. Joe trees. The technology is primarily
It Takes A Ton of W ood Per ersonPaper Company Staff Forester. aimed at producing better trees
YiThe film, produced by Weyer- faster and efficient mechanical
Per Year In These United Statesauser Lumber andPaper Com-harvesting methods.
pany and entitled, "To Touch the In between the harvesting and
Sky" showed some of the technol- planting operations comes the
It now takes one ton of wood to child in the United States per ogy developed to help coax, ,a constant inspection to detect when
provide products derived from the year, the Rotary Club learned higher yield of wood from the trees have matured to the harvest-
forests for every man, woman and last Thursday from a film pre- acreage available for producing ing stage, spotting disease, ferti-
lizing and fire suppression. The
film made a telling point in show-
ing the danger of fire by leading
up step by step through the growth
process and the work and planning
involved, only to have it all de-
stroyed by fire.
Of course, the trees do more
than supply raw material for our
everyday needs as the film vivid-
ly pointed out. They also manufac-
ture the oxygen we breathe.
The Rotarians inducted a new
member, Dr. Tom Gibson, at their
Thursday meeting. Dr. Gibson is
a retired optometrist from Hunts-
ville, Ala., who has come back to
Port St. Joe to live., '
Guest of the club was Marion
--- ->< ---
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 Thaft why we've been planning tor the
Half newcomers. Half newborn. And why s so Important to youtat
And half of this s, .aling popultim w urbling program cotlinues.
wEl be served by Florida Power. We cant aford needless deays i.
Byl1980owe' be needingtitoce l W ogetIIjob _lb -. ... ..
bectricty we need today. Fo-- .a
i Rocks as well as reclines. Back and
footrest are independent of each other.
Wood frame on arms w/foam topper.
lifetime warranty on mechanism. 39"
high. Olive tweed or black plastic.
BETTER BUYS AND SELECTIONS IN
Break away back. Infinite positTon
adjustable footrest. Full foam rubber
seat and back. Covered in beautiful
velvet. Choice of gold or olive.
COMPARE AT $150
Reclina-Rockers & La-Z-Loungers
Heavy foam padded rolled arms. $ 95
Deep diamond tufted back.
Covered in expanded plastic.
Colors: Brown, Olive, Rust,
Oxblood. COMPARE AT $110
Saddle arm. Diamond tufted back. $ 95
Semi-attached seat cushion. Covered
in expanded vinyl. Colors: black,
brown, gold, olive. COMPARE AT $11
Attached biscuit tufted back.
Modified lawson type arms. Pull
over seat treatment. Colors: olive
0 1teed and gold tweed.
79PARE AT $90
COMPARE AT $90
Gulf County Men's League
On lanes 1 and 2, Shirt and Tro-
phy Center dropped all four points
to Roche's Furniture. Jerry Col-
vin had a big 579 for Roche's and
Leon Pollock added a 519. For
Shirt and Trophy, Robert Mont-
gomery led the way with a 522
aided by 0. D. Strickland's 516.
Basic Magnesia took three points
from St. Joe Lanes. Bo Bouington
topped Basic with a 524 and John-
ny Linton added a 500. Harry Low-
ry led St. Joe Lanes with a 517.
Lanes 5 and 6 were idle as Camp-
bell Drugs and Marvin's TV post-
Tommy's Gulf Service took three
points from Murdock's TV. Bill
Besore was top man for Tommy's
with a 478. B. J. Richards had a
'528 and Wayne Ernst a 513 for
Standings W L
Shirt and Trophy ------- 20 8
Murdock's TV ---------22 10
Campbell's Drugs -------16 12
Basic Magnesia ---------20 16
Roche's Furniture ------ 20 16
Tommy's Gulf Service __ 19 17
Marvin's TV 8 24
St. Joe Lanes --------- 7 29
Library Has Programs for Adults and
Children Planned During Fall Season
The Northwest Regional Library
System has planned programs of
all kinds for adults and children
alike throughout the region this
fall. As one part of this program,
a number of films have been or-
dered for each of the six branches,
some of which will be available
for loan to the public for a limited
length of time and some of which
will be shown to the public at the
In November, two films will be
available for loan to the public
at the Port St. Joe Library. "The
Shadow of Progress", an interna-
tional film concerned with world
progress in many areas of our tech-
nological society, will be available
November 13-17. A second film en-
titled "It Could Happen to You",
which discusses self-protection for
women, will be available Novem-
The Wewahitchka Library will
also have two films available for
loan to the public, but these will
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Cooper,
Mr. and Mrs. Ivey Cooper, Mrs.
Clyde Gentry, Mrs. John Rich and
sons attended the funeral of Mrs.
Raymona Cooper. She was a sis-
ter-in-law of George Cooper. Ser-
vices were held Tuesday, October
31 at Meigs, Ga., from Midway
Baptist Church with interment in
Church of the Nazarene
November 12 thru 19
Sunday Through Sunday Revival Crusade
Evangelist Lawrence Walker
George & Charlotte Dixon
Services Each Evening 7:30 P.M.
If you come once, you will come again. Mr. Walker Is One of the
Finest Evangelists Anywhere. George and Charlotte Dixon Have
Been Here Before. If You Heard Them Before You Will Want To
Hear Them Again.
This Will Be A Great Crusade. Be Our Guest
Come Enjoy It With Us!
All Young Peopre Are Especially Urged to Come
For Certainly This Wil be A Jesus Revival
_________________________________________________________________________ ~ ~ ,~.nm.,,j .~ I
BY POPULAR REQUEST, THE
MOTEL ST. JOE RESTAURANT
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11 6:00 P.M. TIL
CHICKEN CACCIATORI or LASAGNA
(or our regular fare)
SERVED IN A ROMAN ATMOSPHERE
PLACE CALL FOR RESERVATION 229-9021
JOIN US FOR SUNDAY LUNCHEON
BAKED CHICKEN and DRESSING SIRLOIN of BEEF
FRESH SELECT GOLDEN FRIED OYSTERS
be available for one day only, No-
vember 27. The two films are "Wo-
man Is", a discussion of current
issues by five women of different
professions, and "With No One to
Help Us", a community action
film provided by Project Head
We urge as many groups as pos-
sible to take advantage of the op-
portunity to use these films. For
further information about the films
and their scheduling, contact the
Port St. Joe Library at 229-4921
or the Wewahitchka Library at
A puppet show entitled "All
Stories are Anansi's" will highlight
the November programs for the
children of the region. This show
will be at the Port St. Joe Library
Saturday, November 11, at 11:00
A.M. There is no charge for ad-
On Tuesday evening, November
21, the annual Thanksgiving sup-
per and worship service will be a
family affair for all Methodist
families and friends. A short spe-
cial program "Rejoice" is planned
by the women before the worship,'
service conducted by Rev. Millard
Spikes. Mrs. Sidney Anchors is
hearing the program.
AGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972
Solemn vows were exchanged
October 14 at 2:00 p.m. by Terry
L. Hall and Bobby G. Lightfoot
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.
L. Lightfoot. The Honorable
Judge Sam P. Husband officiat-
ed at the afternoon double ring
The bride, attended by Mary
Katherine VonSchlielig, wore a
sky blue princess style cocktail
length gown, accented by a high
center, pointed collar and match-
ing inverted crown of the same
material. She carried a nosegay
of .American Beauty roses with
matching ribbon. Her matron of
honor wore an American Beauty
colored empire style dress and
carried a single long stemmed
rose wrapped in the same color.
Ken Avant stood up with the
A reception was given by Mrs.
Mary Rife Hoover in honor of
the couple in the dining room
of the Lightfoot home. Mrs. Alice
Scheffer kept the bride's book.
Mrs. Hoover presided at the
punch bowl and Mrs. Ken Avant
presided at the bride's table.
Guests for the Hall-Lightfoot
wedding included: Mr. and Mrs.
Junior Miss Candidates
Miss Patti Parker, seated, Catherine Lyons standing left and
Janet Antley are three more candidates for Port St. Joe Junior
Miss. Miss Parker is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Parker. Miss
Antley's parents are Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Antley and Miss Lyons is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Lyons, Sr.
The three young ladies are now working very hard on their
physical fitness routine which is a very important part of the pro-
gram. -Star photo
Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. La-
France of 1032 McClelland Ave-
nue, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Donna Ann to
Robert E. Russell, H, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Elwood P. Russell of
Miss LaFrance was graduated
from Tarpon Springs High
School and Florida State Uni-
versity where she received a BS
degree in Social Welfare. She is
currently employed by Florida
Mr. Russell was graduated
from Northeast High School and
attended St. Petersburg Junior
College. He is currently a Sen-
ior at Florida State University
and is employed by Montgomery
The December 30 wedding
will take place in the First
United Methodist Church of Port
St. James Women
Open Country Store
St. James Church Women will
present their Country Store this
coming Wednesday, November 15
from 11:30 until 5:30. The seafood
gumbo will taste delicious on these
early fall days. A reprint of their
famous cook book will be avail-
able for sale.
One of a kind Christmas tree or-
naments will be featured in the
Be sure and rummage through
our junk. You might find a long-
lost treasure that has been stored
away in somebody's attic.
If you don't want to shop, just
come and have a cup of coffee with
Mrs. Atkins Hosts
The Pentecostal Holiness Wom-
an's Auxiliary met October 16 at
7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs.
Wesley Atkins with 16 members
present and one visitor.
The meeting was opened by
singing "I Am Thine 0 Lord".
Prayer requests were taken and
concert prayer followed.
Mrs. Katie Atkins gave a devo-
tional from several scriptures. The
theme "The Word Is A Pathway
and Guide in This Life and the
Life to Come".
PTA Forgot Some
The Highland View PTA offered
its thanks last week to merchants
making the Halowe'en Carnival a
for their help and cooperation in
great success this year. In listing
the donors, some were omitted.
Others helping the PTA were:
Kilpatrick Funeral Home, Captain
Joe's Marina, Mexico Beach Mar-
ina, Hideaway Marina, Mexico
Beach Real Estate, Rainbow Motel,
Gas Light Restaurant, Gulf Sands
Motel, Driftwood Motel, Mexico
Beach Grocery, Early's Hardware.
Gospel Sing At
Assembly of God
There will be a gospel sing Fri-
day, November 10 at 7:00 p.m.
C. C. Toole and The Ambassa-
dors will be on the program. Ev-
eryone is welcome to attend by
the Highland View Assembly of
God Church, host for the sing. The
church is located on Third Street
in Highland View. Rev. Jean
Shoots is pastor.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ford announce
the birth of a son, Justin Tyler,
born October 17 at Ocala Mu-
nicipal Hospital in Ocala. The
young man weighed 7 lbs., and 7
The Women's Society of Chris- sale, specializing in cakes, cookies ozs.
tian Service, the Wesleyan Service and candies, is under the direction *.
Guild and the Methodist Men have of Mrs. Herman Dean. If anyone BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
completed plans for their annual' would like to place a special order Mr. and Mrs. John H. Chafin,
bazaar and spaghetti supper, they may call 229-4681. Slices of Jr., of Snellville, Ga., announce
The bazaar will open to the pub- cake will be for sale with free cof- the birth of their son, Travis
.lie at 3:00 p.m. Saturday after- fee during bazaar hours. Combs, born October 19. Paternal
noon in the church social hall. T grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Gifts for everyone will be on sale. The Men's Club, headed by Ber- John H. Chafin, Sr., of White
"White elephants" plus a choice nard Pigeon, ill serve a spa- City. Maternal grandparents are
selection of special items will be ghetti plate from 6 to 8 p.m. in Mr. and Mrs. Cuthbert M. Combs L
available. The homemade bake the cafe setting of the social hall. of St. Joe Beach.
George Hunter, Mr. and Mrs.
John Howard, Fennon Talley,
Mr. and Mrs. Buford Griffin, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Scheffer, Wil-
liam N. Willis, Mrs. Leigh Smith,
Esslie V. Kraft, Mrs. Bessie Ca-
nall, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Thurs-
bay, Mayor and Mrs. William F.
Lyles of the Mexico Beach City
Council also attended.
Feted With Shower
MRS. MARIE GILLMAN and MRS. BOBBY LIGHTFOOT
Mrs. Bobby Glenn Lightfoot was honored with 'a bridal shower
Thursday, November 2 at the Oak Grove Assembly of God Church
The shower was hosted by Mrs. Marie Wynn, Mrs. Ruth Griffin,
Mrs. Addie Goodson, Mrs. Fay Gardner and Mrs. Marie Gillman.
The hionoree was presented with an electric frying pan by the
hostesses'. ,-. and Mrs. Lightfoot are living in Mexico Beach.
Hall Lightfoot Vows Said
L. and N. CARPET Co.
5215 East Business 98
Panama City, Florida
BIG 2-DAY TRUCKLOAD SALE
Friday and Saturday
First Quality Factory Over-Runs and Discontinued Styles
24 Ounce Continuous Nylon Filament
501 duPont Nylon
Deep Plush Adds Elegance to Any Room Setting
OVER 300 STYLES
to CHOOSE FROM
Come In and Register For FREE VACATION
Call 769-2521 for Free Estimates
Owned and Operated by
--- NOW OPEN ---
STROUD'S ONE STOP
At Old Gus Infinger Location Dalkeith
Near Bryant's Landing and Douglas Landing
Groceries Bait and Tackle Ice
Gas and Oil Ammunition
Open 5:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. Will be Open All Night
November 10th and 11th
HUNTING and FISHING LICENSES
Say You Saw It In The Star -
We Thank You
For Making Sunday, October 29 the
Greatest Day in the Hostory of
You Honored Us With 228 Present and Aided
Our Great Inspirational Services
Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday. If
you do not attend Church somewhere, you are
cordially invited to worship with us.
CHURCH of the NAZARENE
Long Avenue and Niles Road
'ROY SMITH, Pastor
Methodist Men and WSCS Complete
Plans for Their Annual Bazaar
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972 PAGE SEV Vlr
WHERE ECONOMY ORIGINATES
- IMPORTANT --
... 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 itemn 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.
IF ALOWER TAPE:TOTAL 15, WHAT. YOU WANLOO
CHE E0 PRICES
-CK A-' -Pl.wl
AGAINST.. AN..:-:.,OJlfR STORE
tb'tu -Lo L w rI A!' MIDo lun II u-yu-wy-- -
"SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN BEEF ..... n: n..:.. -
Super-Right Quick Frozen
FRESH PIG FEET --------lb. 38c
TRIPE----- b. 59c
IRK NECK BONES --- l b. 29c
ALL VARIETIES QUICK FROZEN
Boq4itt DiaM a :I 39
CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN (1-Lb. Pkq. 75c)
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
COD FILLETS-- 1 lb. pkg. 95c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen 12 Oz.
SHRIMP COCKTAIL pkg. $1.29
ALL MEAT SLICED
"SUPER-RIGHT" QUICK FROZEN CHOPPED
- Bk h AdAMAA A. AL AL A A
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Cub Stea LB....
Se& CSow* 7 Bag7
A&P FRESH READY MADE
Pia t.Cte....4 79C
Freezer Queen Quick Frozen Breaded-2 Lb. Pkg. '
VEAL PARMIZAN pkg. 98c
SIN IN ra E
3 Pkgs 89c
S8IL Bo 6c
S38 Oz. Bottle
GRADE "A" FLA. OR GA. FRESH COMBINATION PACK
DRUMSTICKS .......... LB.
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF (BONE IN)
SlAmRoa ,.. .. LB. 8
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF
QSa&@eIAm*ISEfER .... oLB 1
SAVE WITH THIS EVERYDAY LOW PRICEIi
-w w1 W -
ASSORTED COLORS 77 SHEET
/ Vi. 'TRIAL
ViA S IU IW A *........ I 9 U
Smeb...............a "' 292
BATHROOM TISSUE (Waldorf Roll 10c)
I W i PACK
|******2*R* 2 -W
SAVE AT WEO (A&P Bleach Gal. 39c)
ci w B akh.......... JUG
A mk d n m
w ll A- W W -
A k J" A e ...,* BOTTLE 9
LACHOY BEEF, CHICKEN, PORK, SHRIMP OR MUSHROOM
CuweM ai ....... BI PACK. 9
A&P INSTANT NON-FAT
D)fMif'........... 20 O.
CHECK AND COMPARE! (Ann Paqe Mayonnaise Qt..49c)
maJMa ifM enuau .... $. 590
Ann Page Bittersweet Chocolate
THIN MINTS---- 10oz. 39c
Gentle Aqua for Dishes 32 Fl. Oz. Bottles
TEXIZE LOTION-- 3 for $1.00
One Step with Lemon FURNITURE and
Wood 'Panel Care -- 14 oz. 99c
....... ......20 oB84A
REGULAR OR SUPER
K ^Tn~ m******** s 5
PRICES IN THIS AD. ARE EFFECTIVE/
THITOUGH SUNDAY, NOV. 12 -
100% BRAZILIAN MILD AND MELLOW COFFEE
Eiqlt O'C0 e6-.............. 791
Ne ......... "JAR
PURE -(ixie Crystals 5-Lb. Ban 59c)
A PCa sq ....... BAG49
Da DoF m i 1B.
D Do rvog CAN
~ar~~sra~-- nrr- --~---- -- ---- ~ pq
A&P BRAND QUICK FROZEN CONCENTRATED
na J tT 6 CO 6c .o
ALL FLAVORS 3 Or. Pkq. 10c
TeoaBma .......P 49 PKG. jY
MARVEL VANILLA, CHOCOLATE OR STRAWBERRY
\ e. na. ........ ....... 5j .
JANE PARKER OVER 2/3 FRUIT & NUTS LIGHT
*-La.4 0 5--L.
n Cta ...... 4g $4.99
JANE PARKER REGULAR SLICED ROUND TOP
JANE PARKER BROWN N' SERVE
DuiuLk ea Ri PKG. o 53
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
s *2-Z0 49
/ ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE IN THIS AD. ARE NOT
'AVAILABLE TO OTHER WHOLESALE OR RETAIL DEALERS
-r Ilr I
Isl-~l~kr '-L -C~ r ~1(1~ L~'Ld 'L -L
I I I II_ I _
-- -r r
'Banquet Quick Frozen- Meat
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972
* ^ *.,"- ** / -
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
Pate's took off down the alley
with a full tank of gas and took
all four games from Margaret's
Beauty Salon. Ruby Luca had
three games of 158, 165 and 169
for a fine 492 series. Patsy Cooley
had a high game of 154 and a high
series of 391.
AN'Railroad took all four games
from Top Dollar. Dot Hamm had
a-151 game and Joyce Sweazy had
a high series of 435 for AN. Betty
Fain had a high game of 134 and
Sherry Davidson had a high series
of 342 for Top Dollar.
Wewa Bank took three out of
four from Pollock's Cleaners on
lanes 5 and 6. Louise Schweikert
was high for Wewa Bank with a
high game of 169 and high series
of 419. Sue Parrish had a 153
game and a 397 series for Pol-
:Ralph and Henry's took three of
four games from B&D Home Im-
provements. Faye Cox was high
for Ralph and Henry with a high
game of 133 and a 367 series.
iLou Mork was high for B&D with
a 140' game and a 333 series.
Standings W L
AN' Railroad 28 4,
Pate's Service _------ 27 5
Ralph and Henry _- 25 7
Wewa Bank 21 11
Pollock's Cleaners ------11 21
Top Dollar 9 23
B&D Home Imp. --------6 26
Margaret's Beauty ------ 1 31
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
AN Railroad rolled down lanes
I and 2 to take three out of four
games from Wewa Bank. Hazel
Barton was high for AN with a
high game of 164 and a high series
of 408. Maxine Smith was tops for
Wewa Bank with a 155 game and
a high series of 399.
Ralph and Henry's Standard Sta-
tion and Pate's Shell Station were
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to offer our heart-
felt thanks to Dr. Shirley Simpson,
Dr. Wayne Hendrix, Dr. Joe Hen-
drix and the staff at the Munici-
pal Hospital for the care they gave
to our father while he was a pa-
tient in the hospital. We would also
like to thank his many thoughtful
friends and neighbors for the food,
the flowers and their prayers dur-
ing the illness and death of our
beloved father, Curtis Bray. May
God keep his hand on each of you.
Son and daughter of
BILL BRAY and
CARD OF THANKS
We offer our expressions of ap-
preciation to the many people for
their gifts, love and concern in our
time of need. To each and every
one we send a special thank you.
May God bless every one of you.
DOUG AYCOCK and
in hot contention with Ralph and
Henry taking three of four games.
Dot Williams had a high game of
154 for the winners and Faye Cox
posting a high series of 428. Bren-
da Mathes had a top game of 159
and series of 419 for Pates.
Top Dollar stayed on top of
B&D Home Improvements by tak-
ing three out of four games. Sher-
ry Davidson had a very exciting
game of 162 and 346 series for Top
Dollar. Edwina Bowen had a fine
game of 132 and Lou Mork had a
332 series for B&D.
Pollock's Cleaners cleaned Mar-
garet's Beauty Salon of all four
games on lanes 7 and 8. Sue Par-
rish was hot with a 150 game and
high series of 429. Avril McKenzie
had a high game of 104 and 291
series for Margaret's.
Standings W L
AN Railroad 24 4
Pate's Service ----------23 5
Ralph .and Henry's 22 6,
Wewa Bank 18 10
Pollock's Cleaners ___-_- 10 18
Top Dollar 9 19
B&D Home Imp. ---------5 23
Margaret's Beauty Salon 1 27
Gulf County Ladies League
Wednesday flight, November 1,
Williams Alley Kats won three
games and lost one to Florida First
National Bank. Helen Armstrong
led the Alley Kats with a 161 game
and 424 series. Lois Smith was
high bowler for the Bank with a
180 game and 440 series.
St. Joe Stevedores won all four
games from Bowen's Cowgirls.
;Melba Barbee rolled games of 164,
150 and 186 for an even 500 series
for the Stevedores. Lottie Calhoun
had a 143 game and 385 series for
St. Joe Furniture took all four
games from Comforter's. Opal
Howard had a high game of 168
and Brenda Mathis had high series
of 445 for the Furniture Company.
For Comforter's, Mary Brown had
high game of 179 and Bertha Clay-
ton had a 438 series.
St. Joe Kraft won three out of
four games from Shirt and Trophy.
Evelyn Smith led Kraft with a 163
game; and 466 series. Sue Parrish
led Shirt and Trophy with a 157
game and 429 series. Patsy Cooley
picked up the 4-7-10 split for Shirt
Standings W L
Shirt and Trophy .---- 23 13
Comforter's -- 22 14
St. Joe Kraft -.-- ---- 22 14
Florida 1st Nat. Bank __
St. Joe Furniture --
St. Joe Stevedores --
Williams Alley Kats __
Bowen's Cowgirls .....
A Thought to
There was a quote in a paper
the other day: "Trivial matters
take up more time for discus-
sion because some of us know
more about them than we do
about important matters."
When we read this, we start-
ed thinking. It's true that about
75% of all conversations are
about trivial and unimportant
matters. Few people have the
time to get into deep and im-
portant discussions any more.
Is this good-or is it bad? What
are important matters? Someone
has said-"It's important if it
helps you-your neighbor-your
country or the world."
Think back over the matters
you have discussed this week.
Were there many that were im-
portant, or were the majority of
your discussions trivial?
OUR THOUGHT TO REMEM-
BER: "CONSIDERATE PEOPLE
ARE THOSE WHO ARE MOST
K ILPATRIC I
Port St. Joe, Florida
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stoce
only famous brand names in quality office supplies No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
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- II I II II I -I
TfE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972 PAGE ELEVEN
Judge W. L. Bailey Outlines New
Judicial System To Kiwanis
89 Years of Experience Retires
Three old-timers with St. Joe Paper Company re-
tired last week, and were presented with their retirement
papers by their various supervisors.
Retirees were, left to right, front row: Fennon Tal.
ley, James Earl Rollins and Lum Edward Carroll. Their
foremen were, left to right, Cecil Curry, John Kramer
and Bill Fleming.
Talley had worked with the St. Joe Paper Company
since August 17, 1941 and was Pulp Mill Tour Foreman
at the time of his retirement. Rollins had worked for
the local paper mill since May 10, 1940 and was a First
Class Pipefitter in the Maintenance Department. Carroll
haM been with the inll since September 17, 1946 and
was a Dogger in the Shipping Department at his retire.
Michael Lowry Social Security Can Answer Your FederalProgram Questions
At Ft. Campbell
FT. CAMPBELL, KY. Army President Richard Nixon, in his ped to give information and refer Lung benefit claims for coal mi-
Specialist Four Michael J. Lowry, address to the White House Con- callers to sources that can deal ners and their dependents.
20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles ference on Aging, directed the So- with their problems. For many Even though your social secur-
"P. Lowry, 410 16th St., Port St. cial Security Administration to years, the Social Security Adminis-I ven though your social secur-
Joe, recently was assigned to the provide an information center in tration has used a referral service ity office might not have juris-
101st Airborne Division (Airmo-' each of its 889 district offices to for the general public and has diction in many areas, it is a good
-bile) at Ft. Campbell, Ky. help explain all Federal programs made a concerted effort to be source for referral information
A crew chief in Battery A, 4th which aid the elderly. His direc- fully aware of all community pro- and can put you in touch with
Battalion of the Division's 77th tion is in keeping with the Admin- grams. those who can help. According to
Field Artillery, Spec. Lowry en-' istration's objective No. 14, which m David Robinson, Social Security
tered the Army in January 1971, is to contribute to government-' The Social Security Administra- Field Representative for Gulf
completed basic training at Ft. wide and community planning for tion is responsible for the federally County,,when you're in doubt about
Jackson, S. C., and was last sta- the aging, the widowed, the dis- retirement, survivor an d disability! where to turn and get help, call
toned in Vietn0 graduate of Port abled and for children. benefits as well as the more re- or visit your social security office
St. Joe High School. His wife, Te- Toward this end, each social se- cent Medicare program. The Ad- at 1316 Harrison Avenue, Panama
resa, lives in Clarksville, Tenn. curity office is now better equip- ministration also handles Black City.
^ "PORE BOY'S CORNER"
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Thurs., Fri., Sat., 'Nov. 9, 10 and 11
With $10.00 or More
5 Ibs. 49c
GRITS -----I lb. pkg. 10c
CAKE and FROSTING
JIFFY MIXES pkg. 10c
FFV U. S. No. 1 Irish
COOKIES -----3 pkgs. $1.00 POTATOES -----10 Ibs. 65c
Florida 2 Pound Bag
ORANGES ----- doz. 39c Yellow Onions-----bag 29c
MAYONNAISE at. 59c
Georgia Grade "A"
Small EGGS -- 3 doz. 99c
Rib Steak -------b. $1.19
Fresh Ground Daily
Neck Bones -- 3 Ibs.
Pork Steak---- lb. 69c
3 Ibs. $1.59
Beef Center Cut
Short Ribs --------lb. 59c Pork Chops ------ lb. 99c
Choice Beef Lykes
Shoulder ROAST ----lb. 89c P I C N I C S ------ b. 49c
All Meat Choice Beef
STEW BEEF -------lb. 97c 7-Bone STEAK -----b. 79c
Newly elected Circuit Judge W. will be transferred
L. Bailey of Blountstown spoke to Court.
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday, outlin- Judge Bailey said
ing some of the changes in the Judge Larry Smit
Florida court system which will City was primarily
take effect January 1. presiding over Gulf
Judge Bailey pointed out one of Bailey will preside
the changes being more Circuit Calhoun, Washingtc
Judges in most circuits to take counties.
care of the increased responsibili- Judge Bailey said
ties being placed in the Circuit system would prol
Courts. greatest problems
The phasing out of Municipal Baker and Myers A
and Small Claims Courts will put
these duties on the docket of the
County Judge including primarily
traffic offenses, misdemeanors and
civil actions up to $1,500 in value.
The County Court will no longer
be responsible for deciding cases
of competency, guardianship, pro-
bate and juvenile offenses. These
Gant 'Player of
Week' At State
LIVINGSTON, ALA. Guard
Jimmy Duncan and defensive end
Adrian Gant of Port St. Joe have N
been named Players of the Week
for Livingston University. 021
Gant, the agile, defensive end
who has been 'double and triple
teamed by opposing clubs all sea-
son, was awarded the defensive'
honor for his nine tackles and
constant harassment of Delta
State's quarterback last week.
"He's constantly making the big
play", said defensive coordinator,
Jim King. "He took their (Delta's)
passing game away from them
with his big pass rush. He always
puts 110 per cent into each game."
"He causes fumbles and he
throws the quarterback for a loss",
King added. "Teams have double
and triple teamed him all year
trying to stop him."
Gant was an All-Gulf South Con-
ference selection last season as a
defensive end and is an All-Ameri-
to the Circuit act changes the treatment of men-
tally ill people and the Myers Act
newly elected changes the handling of drunks.
h of Panama' Bailey warned that the courts
charged with would still convict people of driv-
f County court. ing while intoxicated even though
over cases in they may be a little more lenient
on and Holmes with the drunk.
Guests of the club were student
the new court guests Joni Grace, Elizabeth La-
bably have its France, Mike Webb and Eddie
with the new Rich and County Commissioners
cts. The Baker, S. C. Player and Walter Graham.
Meeting exhaust syte md I b demanding budmn um .
you need your muffler nOW, A k bas to be rht g$"
Gvumya-quMl, y.pfanda IAN CArABIYhr
buslium. Tl a why INSTANT i a m
pipes ntic esrfbraldlMw aft l -cisT-FMIT-
tirt qlqlil,rift fit ind dgt pi ehasmdelsb
Nl. 1 ilmlit st upply Mm bthbs ma.
MUFFLERS iAPES ACCESSORIES
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenu Phone 22' 11I41
Get barefoot warmth this winter
with a Coleman Gas Counterflow
Wall Furnace. It's like having cen-
tral heat, but cost less!
e GAS HEAT COSTS HALF AS MUCH AS
0 GAS HEAT IS CLEANER AND 'SAFER
GAS HEAT IS HEALTHIER THAN GAS
GAS 'HEAT 'RESPONDS QUICKLY. IT'S W
MORE CONTROLLABLE THAN ELECTRIC 62,500 4
West Florida Gas
YOUR DEPENDABLE LP-GAS SERVICE FOR OVER 30 YEARS
Call 227-4291 for A Free Estimate On Gas Heating
- I l--~-r~---rr-ul- -I s~-~-l-e rr Il
- 0 411ow 1 AW mw
- r- -rl -- I
'P.GE Ee N
...with Bonne Bell's
I v |new lipstick. Deep pen-
etrating moisture to
overcome drying wind
S...healing and anti-
septic Allantoin and
i Hex achIorophene
soothes cracked, chap-
are more lovely
S.. when you treat
'them with new medi-
cated lipstick by,
Right for beauty, right for lip care! Bonne Bell's4
new medicated lipstick is three lipsticks in'
ene. Its scientifically tested formula, which con-
tainsTransdermine, a highly-effective moisturizer,
helps beautify, heal and moisturize.
Medicated lipstick can be worn by itself...
or under your regular favorite shade lipstick.
Available in three fashionable shades: Delicate.
pink, Vivid orange, True red.
xus lj^ Jg '^
Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams
Plenty of Free Parking
Convenient Drive-In Window
(Continued From Page Ii
put the pressure on the Marian-
na quarterback the rest of the
night and caused him to fumble
on his own 20 yard line which
was recovered by Eddie Sum-
mers. A Marianna penalty put
the Sharks on Marianna's 10
yard line and runs by Dickens
and Whittle moved the ball to
the one, but the Bulldogs held
and a Shark scoring threat was
The Sharks lone scoring drive
started from their own 18 yard
line. Passes to Kenneth Wei-
morts, Martin Adkison and Jim
Moore put the Sharks on the
Marianna 15 yard line. On the
second play from scrimmage,
Moore clicked off a 13 yard run
for the Sharks lone score.
The Sharks will play host to'
the Quincy Shanks Tigers here
at 8:00 p.m. tomorrow night.
St. Joe Mar.
First downs ____- 12 9
Rushing yardage ..--- 27 180
Passing yardage 141 45
Passes 8-29 3-8
Intercepted by ....... 1 1
Punt avg. -- 4-30 4-38
Fumbles lost -_______ 2 3
Yards, penalized 65 85
(Continued From Page 1)
attend the next meeting of the
Hospital Board and explore me-
thods by which they might be of
In other items of business,
the Department of Pollution Con-
trol informed the Commission
thye were taking over the re-
sponsibility of septic tank per-
mits and supervision and the
County Land Fill program from
the State Health Department.
At the last meeting of the Board
the County decided to maintain
these responsibilities t h e m-
selves, but the Pollution people
apparently have other ideas.
The Depratment said they were
looking for office space in the
A Civil Defense disaster training County.
course for the general public was Architect Paul Donofro noti-
completed October 24. flied the County the leaking pan-
The course was open to the gen- els on the Gulf County Court-
eral public for the purpose of train- house were guaranteed for five
ing citizens for disasters and gen- years by the manufacturer and
eral emergencies. The average at- that he would notify. the firm
tendance for the four training ses- of the problems the county was
sions was 50 persons. having. Some of the panels have
Civil Defense wishes to extend been leaking in heavy rains for
its thanks for the thoughtful and nearly a year.
time consuming planning and pre- The Board agreed to call for
paration necessary for a course of bids for a third vehicle for the
this type. The organization thanks Civil Defense Department. Direc-
the following for their efforts: tor Richard Lancaster made a
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kilpatrick, Rune request for a Jeep-like vehicle
Lillquist, Dr. Shirley Simpson, Dr.' for use by the department.
Wayne Hendrix, Mrs. Betty Sue
Wright, Mrs. Louise Beard, Mrs. "
Margaret Biggs, the American PINE S
Heart Association, out of town Stand T1 i
speakers and Bill's Dollar Store. Stand all
Those attending all sessions may In Florida'
c'o by the Municipal Hospital and n F
receive a certificate of completion Future
of the course.
53 inches long.
Placed for Sunland
Representative W i 1 liam J.
Rish announced that the adver-
tisement for bids has been pla-
ced for the erection of the two
cottages at Sunland Recreational,
Park in Gulf County. The bids
for this phase of the project will
be let on November 30, and will
call for an expenditure of ap-
proximately $60,000. Rish has al-
ready been instrumental in ap-'
propriating' another $100,000 for
It is hoped that the additional
funds can be used on a match-
ing basis with state and federal
funds in an effort to turn the
$100,000 into a sum four times
Hughey Williams of Port St.
Joe, Wvho has long been active
in the promotion of this project,
said he would solicit local parti-
cipation in an effort to further
extend this facility.
For Lakes Work
Congressman Bob Sikes an-
nounced late last week the ap-
proval of a loan in the amount
of $100,000 by the Farmers
Home Administration to the
Dead Lakes Water Management
District -of Gulf County. The
money will be used for a re-
source conservation and develop-
ment project on the Dead Lakes
to control the growth of noxious
Plans call for construction of
a water level control system for
the benefit of the fish live in
the 500-acre Dead Lakes. The
control system will be located
in the area of the Dead Lakes
The Farmers Home loan will
be used in conjunction with
funds provided by the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission
and the State of Florida. Repay-
ment will be over a 20 year per-
iod at an interest rate of 3.649%.
Names Left Off
Sidewalk Art Show Planned by Club Honor Roll List
The Gulf Art Association will paintings or crafts as they wish. The names of the
present a Sidewalk Art Show Sat- Mrs. Nell Mitchell is president, students were inadvert
urday and Sunday afternoons, No- of the Gulf Art Association and off the honor roll list
I vember 18 and 19 on the sidewalk Mrs. Ocyle Munn and Mrs. Sue last week. They incluc
near the Florida Power Corpora- Roberts are co-chairmen of the my Raffield, all A's
tion office on Reid Avenue. Show show. bie McKiernan, John
hours will be from 12:00 noon to
6:00 p.m. Saturday and 1:00 to
5:00 p.m. Sunday. Registration of
paintings will be 1:00 p.m. each
Artists are encouraged to dis-
,play thier work in all mediums
and crafts and must pick up their
displays Sunday afternoon at 5:00
p.m. Artists may enter as many I
No Food Stamp Sales
November 24 and 30
There will be no Food Stamps
issued in Port St. Joe on Novem-
ber 23 or November 30.
Purchases must be made on
November 9 or'November 16.
field, Pam Shores, Cyler King,
Gail Rogers and Johnny Bram-
ton, A and B honor students.
Midgep Investments That Yield
Giant Retie -rl
+ Classified Ads +
FOR SALE: 1968 Opel, standard, I FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house 10 SPEED BiKES IN STOCK. Men's
easy on gas. Call 229-6573 after at St. Joe Beach on 3 lots. $8500. women's. Racing style. Touring
5:00 p.m. W. V. Burke. 648-4477 Itp style. Credit terms available. WES.
FOR SALE: 1972 Duster Plymouth ..TERN AUTO, Port St. Joe. 6-15
340. Asse automatic transmission ANNUAL METHODIST BAZAAR
air conditioned, blue with white ac- and Spaghetti Supper, Saturday, MEXICO BEACH
cessory stripes, $2500. Phone 648- November 18, 3:00 p.m. until 8:00
523. 2tc--p.m. Special order your home- BEAUTY SHOPPE
5233. 2t11-2 made baked goods for the holidays. Hwy. 98 Phone 648-5116
FOR SALE: Volkswagen, price, Call Mrs. Dean 229-4681. 2tp
$400.00. R. Millard Spikes, 401 Complete Beauty Service
16th St. Phone 227-5361. Itp FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom GLADYS NICHOLS
apartment. Call 229-6688.
FOR SALE: House trailer, 36x8. Air I tfc-10-19
conditioned. Carpeted and can-I --I F CHI I F
opy, $800.00. Located at St. Joe FOR RENT: House at Simmons Ba-FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Beach. Call 229-3107. 2tc-10-26 you. Call 227-2181. tfe-10 19 Emory Stepuens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor an' materials.
FOR SALE: 1960 American Motors FOR RENT: Apartment, 510 8tb Low down payment. Phone 227.
Rambler. Good buy at $225. 813i Street. Phone 648-4800. tfc-9-7 7972.
Marvin Ave., or call 229-3107. 2t
FOR RENT: One bedroom house.
FOR SALE: 1966 Buick Wildcat 4-' St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Con-
door. See at 813 Marvin Ave., or tact Smith's Pharmacy, Phone 227- LADIES
call 229-3107. 2tc-10-26 5111. tfc-9-28 I am now servicing wigs and
I hair pieces in my home. If
FOR SALE: Need more room? FOR RENT: Furnished new small you have human hair or syn-
Quiet? 4 bedroom, 2% bath, Ir, 1 bedroom house. Nice neighbor- thetic which you would like
24x20. End of 2nd Ave., Oak hood. Call 229-6777 after 5 p.m. to have serviced quickly at
Grove. For more information and tfc-9-14 low prices .
appointment call 229-6154. 10-12
FOR SALE: 3 good used lavatories FOR RENT: FM-nished beach cot WIGS FOR SALE -
FOR SALE: 3 good used lavatories tages. Reasonable mofithly rates. CALL 229-3311 or 227-4853
with trim. Call H. E. Goodman, Phone 227-3491 or 227-846. tc -21
229-4801. tfc-9-14 9-21 JANICE STOKES tfe
FOR SALE: House and lot or will FOR RENT: 2 apartments. Partly
move house to your property. furnished. Phone 229-6538. 10-12
512 3rd St. Phone 229-5561. $5,000. HOUSE FOR RENT: 4th Street. The Be Costs Less
tfc-10-26 Call 229-5561. tfc-10-26 osts Le
!FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath TRY
I block house. Also two bedroom, ANYONE INTERESTED in substi- V A 'R T U N G
block on 2 lots at White City. Call tute work, call the Port St. Joe Paint Made wit
229-6786. tfc-9-14 High School, 227-5281. The Paint Made with
FOR SALE: Nice wo bedroom WILL TRADE: 1961 Ford station Oil U Vi
house, fully car-Eted and air I wagon for fishing boat. Call 229-i Oil base, Vinyl and Latex,
conditioned. Large fenced in yard. 6387. tfc-10-26 and ste Brushes
For appointment call 229-4761.. See or Ca
3tp-11-9 MEXICO BEACH TAVERN See or Call
Beverage on tap. Oysters on half AL SMITH
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house (ful- shell. Pizza. Dancing. Fun. Open Phone 227-7751
ly carpeted in living room and til 2:00 a.m., CST. 10-19
one bedroom) chain link fence
around entire lot. 8-10 storage PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo-
house included.. See at 515 4th tional problems and/or concerns.
Street or call 227-2711, extension Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
259. tfc-11-9 St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev. Apalachicola, Fla.
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 Sidney Ellis, 229-6599.
bath house, chain link fence n HELP WANTED: Experienced tire Nov. 10 and 11
large lot. See David Rich at Rich's recappers or trainees. No exper- 2 Horro Shows
IGA. 229-4562 -Yr '29-6816. tfc-' 1.0 ience necessary for trainees. A
S. The loan is financed under the FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
Install New Officers Rural Community Facilities pro- den. Good neighborhood. Call
gram of the Farmers Home Ad- 229-5821. tfc-10-29
Willis V. Rowan Post 116, the ministration. FOR SALE: 24x65 Mobile Home,
American Legion, was: the. -scene Chairman of the Dead Lakes car. Santanna and Ga., on St. Joe
of a recent dinner meeting of the Water Management District is Beach. 229-5281 after 5:30 p.m.
members of Post 116 and. Auxil- William H. Linton. 2tc-11-9
iary. -Wlim .-itn- N
The occasion was held for a re- MC's PAWN or SWAP SHOP
port from Gary Pate, son of Mayor FOR SALE: Johnson CB radios, 8-
d Mrs. a Patea, on o Mayor track tape player, $29.95 and up;
and Mrs. Frank Pate. Gary pre- tricycles, bicycles, recliner chairs,
sented a very interesting and in- rugs and many more items to
formative resume of his activities choose from. Use our 30 day lay-
while attending American Legion REGISTRATION of FICTITIOUS View, Phone 229-6193. tfc h-2
Boys State held on the campus of NAMES
Florida State University last sum- We the undersigned, being duly FOR SALE: Complete snooker ta-
mer sworn, do hereby declare under ble. Phone 229-9111. 10-12
oath that the names of all per-
Joint installation cer emonies sons interested in the business FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
were held for the new officers of profession carried on under the attractively furnished apart-
the Post and Auxiliary. name of" K AND D TELEVISION ments. Cool in summer, warm in
Installing officer for the Post and SOUND", 301 Reid Ave., Port winter. Gas heat, window fans.
St. Joe, Florida, and the extent of
officers was Wayne Shook, second the interest of each, is as follows: They must be seen to be appreciat-
district Commander, of Tallahas- Neil K. Arnold, Sr., and Virginia ed. O C tact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince
see. Norman Nichols was installed A. Arnold, owners, at WIMICO LODGE and TRAILER
as Commander of Post 116 for the NEIL K. ARNOLD, Sr. PARK. White City. Phone 229-2413
coming year. 4t-11-2 RGINIAor 648-3101. tfc-10-28
Mrs. Frank Maddox, district __
President of Tallahassee was in-
stalling officer for the Auxiliary. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
Mrs. Elizabeth Jones was installed JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN THAN WANTED
as President of the Auxiliary. FOR GULF COUNTY, FLA. Automobiles to Finance
T I.IN R The Mnrria. t
ALPHONSO A. LEWIS, SR.,
Altar Society Benefit NAHusMIGANT LEWIS,
Bridge November 14 NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: NAOMI GANT LEWIS
The St. Joseph's Altar Society of Route 2, Box 188
St. Joseph's Catholic Church is Dublin, Georgia 31021
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
sponsoring a Bridge Benefit No- that a Petition for Dissolution of
vember 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the St. Marriage has, ben filed against you
Joseph's Hall on 20th Street. in the above styled Court and you
All reservations must be made are required to serve a copy of
y N e T t my b your written defenses, if any, to
by November 11. Tickets may be the Petition on the Petitioner's At-
purchased for $1.00 from any torney, Fred N. Witten, whose ad
member of the Church or reserva- dress is P. 0. Box 87, Port St. Joe,
tions ma be phoned in by calling Florida 32456, on or before No-
tions may e hone in y cang member 21, 1972, and file the ori-
648-4728, 229-3323 or 229-1571. ginal with the Clerk of this Court
Entrants should make reserva- either before service on Petition-
tions for four and bring their own er's Attorney or immediately
cardsthereafter, otherwise a default will
Cards. be entered against you for the re-
Prizes will be given for the high, lief demanded in the Petition.
next high, low and also a door Dated this 18th day of October,
prize. Coffee, cold drinks and 1972.
dessert will be served by members (SEAL) 4t-10-19
GEORGE Y. CORE,
of the Altar Society. Clerk, Circuit Court
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
%% per mo., 9% annually,
Plus, FREE Credit Life Insur-
Check the Credit Union
tfc Office for Details 10-19
permanent job and apply in per- "BLOOD and LACE"
son at Panama City Recapping Co., and
Springfield. Plant located one "COUNT YORGA, VAMPIRE"
block behind Springfield City Hall.
Phone 785-6470. tfc-10-5 Next Week -
FOR WELDING NEEDS see James "THE TEN
L Tnmple, 1302 Palm Blvd.
WANTED: Man with service sta-
tion and mechanic experience.
Apply at Ralph and Henry's Stan-
dard Service. tfc-8-3 POODLE GROOMING
Specializing in Puppy Trim
ROOFING REPAIR Other Small Dogs Washed
ROOFING REPAIR and trimmed
Free Estimates -
DAVID R. DEESON For Appointment call
Phone 648-4464 229-6571 tfe-5-18
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
In Wewahitchka and
Fort St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 58, R.LM.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
WALTER GRAHAM, H. P.
H. T. WEST, Secretary
W1LLIS 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. 1ll, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.
HERBERT L BURGE, Secty
--- ---- --- -
They're Still Jumping for George
George Thomas has done it again! Another king mackerel has
just jumped right out of the water at the oil docks into the arms
of Thomas, who was fishing (conventionally, with a hook and line)
nearby. Thomas' newest fish story weighed,40 pounds and was
~gg Isl~er~P~P~a~ I
IIAG TENTHE STAR, Oort St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1972