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rHIRTY PIFTAI YEAR
"The Safest Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORI )A 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972
City Receives Bid
On Wastewater Plant Job
Chamber of Commerce offices, left to" right: Bob Lange, trea- and- Tom Ford, secretary.
surer; Dave May, vice-president; Bernard Pridgeon, Jr., president; -Star photo
Adams Deplores "Rural Ghetto"
Existing In Florida; Praises. Gulf
Lt. Gov. Tom Adams told Port
St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber of
Commerce members Monday
night that "Gulf County is an is-
land of prosperity in the 'rural
ghetto'_ which exists in the Pan-
handle and most of rural Flor-'
Adams was speaking to the
annual installation meeting of
'the chamber, held in the Centen-
nial Building, and had several
- comments to make on the econ-
omic past and future of' the
He cited the fact. that Gulf "is
an essential bulwark of the ecQn-
omy in this area."' He pointed
out that Gulf has the largest per
Scapita income in the panhandle.
"This is true", Adams paid, "in.
spite of the nearly seven month.
old strike at St. Joe Parpe Com-
pany. The speaker noted that the
state arbitration service, under'
his jurisdiction .stood ready to'
aid in the matter in any way
they could. "We have studied
the issues at hand", he said, "and
find nothing which reasonable
men cannot work out".'
Adams stressed the need for
Gulf to continue to serve as an
example to other area counties
by a continued economic growth.
He pointed out that the solu-
tion to the economic 'ghetto' of
North Florida is not 'give away
programs', but with "combined.
efforts of industry and govern-
Services Held for
Funeral services for Robert
Boykins, age 52, 250 Avenue C,
were held Saturday from the
Philadelphia Primitive Baptist
Church with the Rev. George.
Wilson officiating. Interment, fol-
lowed in Forest Hill Cemetery.
Boykins died Tuesday of last
week in Municipal Hospital.
Boykins had been. a resident
of Port St. Joe for 25 years and
was an employee of St. Joe Pa-
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Vinie Boykins; three sons,
Robert, Willie Earl and John
Calvin, all of Port St. Joe; five
daughters, Mrs. Ola May Rogers,
Mrs. Barbara Ann' Andrews,
both of West Palm Beach, Mrs.
Rosa Lee Davis of Tampa, Mrs.
Fannette McGee of Clearwater
and Dorothy Boykins of Port St.
Joe; two sisters, Mrs. Rosa Lee
Carter of Birmingham, Ala., and
Mrs. Willie Carter of Niagara
Falls, N. Y.; 10 brothers, six-
grandchildren, 13 sisters-in-law,
four sons-in-law, six brothers-in-
law and a host of other relatives.
Kilpatrick Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.
ment, we can see that free en-
The Lt. Governor said, that
many rural towns stay abreast
of the times by what they see on
TV and ever increasing prices.
He pointed out that the rural
areas of Florida are lean and
gaunt and said they were "the
Adams pledged the resources
of the Department of Commerce
which he heads, to make rural
Florida the same vital force for
progress as is urban Florida.
In the installation of officers,-
.out-going president, We sle y
Thompson relinquished his of-
fice to new president, Bernard
Pridgeon, Jr., and introduced the
other officers: Dave May, vice-
president; Tom Ford, secretary
and Bob Lange, treasurer: New
directors were Walter Dodson,
Bob Moss, May and Pridgeon.
Pridgeon said he made no
grand 'promises but he would
like to see the by-laws changed
to provide permanent director
seats for the Wewahitchka, Bea-
ches and Indian Pass areas to en-
courage more participation from
these sections of the county.
Approximately 125 persons
attended the meeting,
Larry Young and Albert De-
wayne Sewell were taken to the
Municipal Hospital Tuesday eve-
ning and treated for minor in-
juries as the result of an auto-
The two were travelling North
on the Ward Ridge extension of
Garrison Avenue, when Young
lost control 'of the 1969 sedan,
left the road on the right side
and skidded 175 feet before the
Florida Highway Patrolman
Ken Murphy estimated 'the vehi-
cle was travelling about 50 miles
per hour and blamed the acci-
dent on rain-slick roads and slick
No charges were filed in the
accident which happened at 6:15
Rain, plus a slick road, and a small skid equals a torn-up auto-
mobile, such as this one rolled late Tuesday evening on the Ward
Ridge extension of Garrison Avenue. -Star photo
Company of Orlando was the ap-
parent low bidder on the City's
multi-million dollar wastewater
treatment plant Tuesday night.
The firm bid $4,908,000 less
$110,000 on an included alter-
*nate-nearly a. half million dol-
lars below the next high bid.
The four bids received ranged
from a high of. $5,577,440 to the
apparent low of $4,908,000.
The City has until March 31
to get things moving on an order
from the Florida Board of Pol-
lution Control, which has been
holding up matters in their hand-
ling of various matters they in-
sist on looking at.
Engineer's representatives Bill
Sabis and Angelo Cayo said the
low bid was just slightly above
their estimate and felt the short
working period left increased
the bids. The plant must be in
operation by January 1, 1973, ac-
cording to the Pollution Control
The new plant, which will cost'
in the neighborhood of $8 mil-
lion when all costs are added up,
will handle waste water from St.
Joe Paper Company, Glidden-
Durkee and the City of Port St.
Joe, with each paying a share
of expenses and operation, based
on the amount of use. The new
plant will put the City and the
two industries into compliance
with pollution control guidelines.
Commissioners Tom Coldewey
and Bob Fox and Clerk Brock
are to attend a meeting of the
-Florida Pollution Control Board
in Tallahassee on February 21 in
an effort to hurry that agency
a little so the City may meet its
Willis V. Rowan 'Post Will Observe 53rd
Anniversary of American Legion With Banquet
Willis V. Rowan, Post 116,
will observe the 53rd anniver-
sary of the American Legion
with a banquet at the. Legion
Home in Port St. Joe Wednesday,
March 15 at 7:30 p.m. The Legion
was first "organized in Paris,
France on March, 15, 1919.
All past and present members
of the Legion are invited to at-
tend. Speakers for the evening
will be T. S. Coldewey and
George G. Tapper.
- Chairman of the banquet is D.
C. Register assisted by, Emmett
Daniell and Arnold Daniell.
Sharks Only One Game 'Down rom
A Winning Season; Two Games left
LT. GOV. TOM ADAMS
Students Free Friday
While Teachers Toil
Friday, February 18, is a sche-
duled inservice day for !all in-
structional school personnel in
Teachers in nine counties of.
the Panhandle will be participat-'
ing in planned inservice activi-t
ties which will cover about 30
areas of instruction.
Students will- not attend' school
The Sharks made headway to-
ward winding up with a winning
season this past week, defeating
-Chipley Friday night and North
Florida Christian Tuesday night. V
Saturday, the Sharks fell to the'
Blountstown Tigers in a close
game, but details of this game
were. not available to' The Star
at press time. :
Friday, the Sharks blasted the
Chipley Tigers, 106-55, going
over the 100 point mark for the
first time this season.
The Sharks jumped off to a 27-
9 first period lead behind the
shooting of Sandy Quinn, Tim
Grandberry and Kendrick Bry-
ant and the rebounding of Jim
Belin. The Tigers matched the
Sharks 16-16 in. the second per-
iod, but were behind the rest of
Quinn paced the Sharks with
20 points, while Grandberry.ad-
ded 16, Sam Barnes, 14, Bryant
13 and Mike White 10. Steve
Morris paced the Tigers with 14.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 27 .16 35 28-106
Chipley ---__ 9 16 12 18- 55
Port St.: Joe-Belin, 3-0-7, Bry-
ant,: 6-1-13; Grandberry, 7-2-16;
Quinn, 10-0-20; Speights, 3-0-6;
Barnes, 5-4-14; Quarles, 4-1-9;
Dixon, 2-0-4; Adkison, 1-5-7;
Chipley-Morris, 6-2-14; Gan-
dy, 1-3-5; Gunter, 3-4-10; Everitt
3-0-6; Nichols, 1-0-2; Coleman,
3-1-7; Jones; 5-1-11.
Tuesday night, the Sharks up-
ended North Florida Christian
of Tallahassee, 86-62.
The Sharks jumped off to a 40-
27 half-time lead and held on
for the rest of the game.
Jim Belin scorched the nets
for 20 points while Sandy Quinn
was held to 16, Gary Speights
14, Kendrick Bryant and Sam
Barnes with 10 each. Pete Spear
had 23 for North Florida.
The Sharks now have a 12-13
record with two regular season
(Continued On Page 12)
The Board also authorized
Mayor Frank Pate and Clerk
Charles Brock to begin nogotia-
tions for a bond sale with which
to finance the project.
The resignation of Commis-
sioner Bob Fox, which was ten-
dered at the February 1 meet-
ing, was accepted by the Board
Tuesday night, effective Febru -,.
During his six years on the
Board, Fox has specialized in the
Water and Sewer department
and did most of the work clear-
ing with various agencies, the
new wastewater treatment plant
* bid on Tuesday night.
The Board expressed its regret
at seeing Fox leave and praised
him for his fine work for the
City during his service on the
,Board. Fox was made available
by his employers, Glidden-Dur-
kee for many extra hours of
-work and travel for the City.
As the meeting closed Mayor
Pate presented Fox with a key
to the city 'so you can get back
in any time you want to", and a
certificate of appreciation for
his many accomplishments on be-
half of Port St. Joe.
Fox has retired from Glidden-
Durkee and is going to Miami to'
join a land development firm
the last of this month.
Port St. Joe's municipal officers wish Com- right: City Attorney William J. Rish, Commission.
missioner Bob Fox a fond farewell and Mayor er Bob Holland, Pate, Fox, Commissioner Tom
Frank Pate presents him with a key to the City Coldewey and Clerk Charles Brock.
and a certificate of appreciation. From left to -Star photo
Six Week, Semester Honor
Roll Students Are Named
Zack Wuthrich, principal of
Port St. Joe High School, this
week released the name of honor
students for the third six week
period of the current school year.
ALL "A" HONOR ROLL
7th Grade-Patricia Lowery,
Ronnie Maddox, Sammy Parker,
Judy Roberson and Jim Roberts.
8th Grade-Regina Ellis, Phil-
lip Goldsberry, Cheryl Hatcher,
Lisa Melton, Susan Quarles,
Sheryl Roberson, Gail Rogers
and Tammy Tipton.
9th Grade-Jan Hammock.
10th Grade-Tavia Copenhav-
er, Carl Guilford, Daniel Hand,
Nancy Noble, Wendy Pitzl and
llth Grade-Robert Creamer,
Cheryl Russ and Talmon Sisk.
12th Grade-George McLaw-
"A" and "B" HONOR ROLL
7th Grade-Vicki Boyd, Char-
lene Cassidy, Kathy Elliott, Tra-
vis Gibbs, David Goldsberry,
Dennis Griffin, Hal Hinote, Bill
Hughes, Steve LaFrance, Tamela
Lee, Jerrie Lewis, Paula Plum-
mer, Tony Rich, Larry Richard-
son, Sonya Robinson, Raymond
Sewell, Dawn Whitfield, Dianne
8th Grade-Cindy Atkins, Da-
vid Barton, Marcia Biggins, Car-
la Burgess, Steve Cloud, Michael
Dean, Susan Dupree, Dee Dee
Gainous, Waylon Graham, Kathy
Gray, Sheila Harper, Arlether
(Continued On Page 12)
Mothers March of Dimes Successful
Says Chairman, Barbara VanCamp
The Mothers' March for the
March of Dimes was again suc-
cessful in Port St. Joe, accord-
ing to Mrs. Barbara VanCamp,
Mothers' March chairman for
this year. To date, a total of
$918.18 has been contributed to
the March. However, funds from
all areas have not been report-
ed. This total is slightly less
than the $1,118.82 collected last
Totals for the surrounding
areas that participated in the
March are as follows: Highland
View, $70.85; Beacon Hill Beach,
$31.65; Oak Grove, $32.11; Ward
Ridge, $18.00; W h ite City,
$40.84; and St. Joe Beach, $88.35.
The total for North Port St. Joe
was not available at this time.
The remainder of the donations
came from the Port St. Joe areas.
This year the Mothers' March
was planned and organized by
Mrs. Barbara VanCamp, Mrs.
Helen Armstrong and Mrs. Jo-
Ann Wuthrich, last year's chair-
man. Organization of the Moth-
ers' March is an annual service
project of Eta Upsilon Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi.
10C PER COPY
Car Skids, Flips; No Serious Hurts
Senator George McGovern has hit on the right for-
mula to gain votes in Florida jump on Ed Ball.
Senator McGovern, whose philosophy isn't the same
as Ball's you can bet, figured his attack would gain him
more votes than he would lose. This might be so. The
Senator had better do a little more research, however, and
find out that while Ball has been making headlines exer-
cising his. right as an individual to stand up for what he,
personally, thinks is the right thing, he has also been
one of the biggest philanthropists this state has. He
has given to more than a few hospitals, universities and
colleges and offered financial help in areas where it was
Were it not for the St. Joe Paper Company strike
here in Port St. Joe, McGovern's words would certainly
fall on deaf ears here. But the psychology of our unfor-
tunate situation has put Mr. Ball on the other side for the
present; at least so far as many of our union people in
Port St. Joe are concerned. That's only natural, however.
What Mr. McGovern doesn't take into consideration
is, that Mr. Ba4 has just as much right to stick by his
convictions as qor union members have to stick by theirs.
McGovern especially worked over the sprightly gen-
tleman from Jcksonville on the ecology bit. Anyone
familiar with B541's and St. Joe Paper Company's opera-
tions know th#a they are champions of the ecology ra-
ther than despoilers. The paper mill here was the first
in Florida to put in ecology protection devices, several
even before they had to. The local mill has pioneered
many pollution control devices which are now the pattern
for other mills to follow. True, in years past, they have
done their sharp of putting gunk into the air and water,
but they were joined in this activity by every other paper
mill in the land, It was just common practice.
A visit to St. Joe Paper's lands here in Gulf County,
at Wakulla Springs and any one of a dozen other places
will also show that the firm is well aware of the need for
protecting the environment.
Mr. McGovern doesn't have a leg to stand on.
Governor Reubin Askew has taken the stump in
earnest to promote his judicial reform Constitutional
Amendment to be voted on March 13. The Governor
is utilizing prime television time to work for the Amend-.
ment which would do away with municipal judges, justices
of the peace and small claims court judges. The activities
of these offices would be put in-the hands of the various
county judges and the Circuit Court.
The new amendment would also make it necessary
to appoint additional circuit judges to handle the case load
shifted to their jurisdiction.
The Governor says this would make for swifter, more
. experienced handling of court cases. Keep in mind, he
is talking about the type cases now handled in municipal
and justice of the peace courts. These include things
such as speeding, drunkeness, disturbing the peace, petty
theft, noisy mufflers, traffic violations )and violations of
various municipal ordinances such as failure to keep the
grass cut on vacant lots, etc.
Most of these charges are nuisances to the defendants
for the most part. The very inconvenience of being re-
quired to appear in court is the main deterrent to disobey-
ing the minor ordinances. We feel this type case appear-
ing in county and circuit courts would be more of a nui-
by SHANNON SMITH
Home Grounds Specialist
University of Florida
One of Florida's most outstand- mous plant explorer David Fair-
ing horticulturists was Dr. Henry child once wrote, "Dr. Nehrling's
Nehrling, ornithologist, botanist writings should'be available to the
and plant breeder. The horticultur- young people who are making
al writings of Dr. Nehrling were or- gardens around their houses, for
iginally published by the American they not only give the facts regard-
Eagle of Estero, Florida and cover- ing a host of interesting plants
ed a period dating from the early from which they may choose, but
1890's to the late 1920's. The fa- they tell in narrative form how one
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe,. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WSVmY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Pototgrapher, Columnist, Reporter Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosromncE Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
POrr ST. JOE, FLOIDA 82456
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofflee, Port St. Joe.
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $225 THREE MOS., $27.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, s6.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions In adiertisement4s, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed 'word thoroughly eon-
winces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
sance to them, This nuisance value, we believe, would
cause hasty decisions just to get them out of the way for
more serious cases and would result in more miscarriage
of justice than the Governor says now abounds in the
In Gulf County, in particular, and we feel the same
situation abounds over most of the state, the court loads
are to the saturation point. Appointment of another cir-
cuit judge in this circuit couldn't handle all of the little
cases the new amendment put pile into the courts.
Another factor of the new amendment is that it is
designed to put men knowledgeable of the law in the
position of judging every case of violation which gets to
the courts. But the new amendment doesn't make. it nec-
essary for counties of 40,000 or less to have members of
the Florida Bar as county judge. You or I, who have never
walked into a law school would be eligible to serve as
county judge, just as we are 'ow. 'So o here, would we
In our opinion, our system of meting out justice on
the misdemeanors is effective as it is, and the proposed
Amendment is too drastic a step to experiment with. It
might work fine with the larger areas, but we also must
consider our own situation.
We will vote against the judicial amendment.
who learns to recognize plants can
explore for a lifetime the unlimit-
ed variety of beautiful forms which
compose the plant kingdom."'
For the young and old who have
not had the most pleasurable ex-
perience of reading horticultural
notes by Dr. Henry Nehrling, I of-
fer a selected few of his fifty
quotes. His advice seems to be'
needed more today than when it
was written over fifty years ago.
"Show me your garden, provided
it is your own, and I will tell you'
what you are.' '
"In both the cultivation, and en-
joyment of gardens, is peace, rest
and contentment. Leisure is not-
a luxury of life, but one of its nec-
essities, and ornamental horticul-
"Florida is the land of almost
unlimited possibilities as far as or-
namental horticulture is c o n-
cerned. We are able to grow in the
open air hundreds no, thousands
of species of exquisite tropical and
subtropical plants which farther
north can only be grown with
much difficulty and with consider-
able trouble in expensive glass-
houses. Nowhere, have I found
such a wealth of beautiful native
and exotic plants as in Florida,
very aptly called the "land of
flowers" and the "paradise of or-
namental horticulture". Even if we
were deprived of the exotic vege-
tation, we would be able to form
wonderful gardens by using only
the material found in our wood-
ture is one of the truest and most lands and along our water courses.
stimulating pleasures in life, and o
may be enjoyed by him who pos- There is no more beautiful ever-
sesses only a windox-box, as wefl green tree in the whole plant world'
as the favored mortal with acres than our glorious evergreen Mage-
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Manument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fllowship ...........--...-. 5:45 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Interim Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 5:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .......- 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Formula For Votes
nolia grandiflora bedecked with its
noble lustrous foliage and em-
bellished with its snowy-white, de-
liciously fragrant flower- chalices.
How picturesque are our broad
moss-festooned live oaks! I do not
know of a more charmingly deli-
cious perfume than that exhaled
by our swamp magnolia or sweet
bay. Scarcely any of the exotic
trees can vie in beauty with our
'loblolly bay, with the American
hollIy and the dahoon, with the lau-
rel cherry and American olive."
"It is always the greatest mix-
take to plant exclusively or even
predominatingly exotic species, as
is usually done. In preparing a lo-
cation for his home, the settler al-
most always removes the wonder-
fully picturesque old live oaks, the
tall magnolias, the towering pines,
and' replaces them by camphor or
the- Ilie. This is a grave mistake.
The' native trees and shrubs,, the
almost endless list of herbs and
flowers, beautiful in their form,
their variation and their numerous
hues and colors, and often enchan-
tingly fragrant, always must be
used' as a foundation for every
The quotes could go on and on
but of" necessity must stop. Thanks,
Dr.. ITehrling, for some good ad-
vice. Let's hope we all can heed
your suggestions and put them in-
p ~~~llls~, c"sI
-Tmsasaru e, PodSt.Jo Flo'rtda THURSDAY, FEBRUA4T 17,1972
Time Now to
With winter here and crops in
the planning stage, many farmers
are busy cleaning and repairing
their equipment for use in the
spring. All farmers know that to be
successful, they must plan ahead
to prevent problems in the future.
David Robinson, Social Security
Field Representative for Gulf
County, reminds all farmers htat
now is also the time to stop and
give some thought to their retire-
ment plans. When a farmer pre-
pares his tax return, he sometimes
has to make a decision that will
affect his and his family's future
protectionr-under-- social -security."-
Robinson explained it this way-
A person's monthly check from so'-
cial security, whether it is from
the old-age, disability or survi-
vors program, depends on the earn-
ings he has under social security.
When a farmer has a bad year
and his net profit is low, he still
has the option to pay social securi-
ty tax on two-thirds of his gross
income not to exceed $1600. All
farmers should'be aware of this
and obtain as much protection as
The social security office for this
area is located at 1316 Harrison
Ave., Panama City. For toll free
phone service, dial operator and
ask for WX-4444. The office is
opened Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Of course not. It's nobo4ds business
but your own.
However, annually millions of tax-
payers bear this kind of per-
sonal information to people
who realy shouldn't
know. For what? Just
so they can save a -
few dollars doing
their income tax.
That's some price
You see, for only
a few dollars more
than it costs to do it
with any amateur who
might not know that
work clothes in some in- '
stances are deductible, or that
income averaging might save tax
dollars, you can have your tax return
done by a specially trained member
of the H & R Block team with com-
plete confidentiality. There are thou-
sands of them in over 6,000 conveni-
ently located offices. H & R Block's
fees start at $5 and the average cost
was under $12.50 for the 7 million
families we served last year.
9 A.M. to 6 P.M., MON. thru SAT.
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
Furthermore, iN your return is
audited we will accompany you, at
no extra cost, to the Internal Reve-
nue Service and explain how
your return was prepared,
even though we will not
act as your legal rep-
This means that
H & R Block is
ready to offer you
year 'round tax
service for just one
low fee a year, with
v no extra charge for
audits and estimates.
Yes, we cost a little bit
more than your relatives
or friends or neighbors but
when you think of what we deliver,
you can't afford anything less than
H & R Block.
DON'T LET AN AMATEUR DO
HlR BLOCK'S JOB&
225 REID AVENUE
Leave System Alone
Do you really want:..
your brother-in-law to
'know how much,
you earned last year?
7: 1 **7?'1';
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
I'm sure glad they didn't ask me to be on the Winter
Olympic team to represent the United States in Sapporo,
Japan. Not that I'm out of shape or anything like that,
you understand. My, whole problem would be that I am
now acclimated to Florida living in Florida climate and
it would be too much of a shock to my temperature control
to go to Sapporo.
Every time the Winter Olympics come on television,
I have to get up and go turn the thermostat up a few de-
grees, because I get to freezing just looking at all that
ice and snow. It reminds me of my boyhood days; when
Winter meant fingers and toes freezing in the Oklahoma
pnow and ice. Realizing how long that has been should
prake you realize just what a shock that outside icebox is
to a person.
I look at those skiiers coming down a hill pid falling
Sflat of their back and I remember the ice-covered front
and back porch steps of my boyhood days. One mis-step,
like those skiers, and you were flat of your b.ckr. Take'
my- word for it, the fall wasn't easy. I multiply my- boy-
hood* walking speed with the 50 to 70 miles per hour of
those skiers' and my bones ache just that much' harder.
r just couldn't make it in Sapporo.
Then come the ice skaters, whizzing around' the" rihnk
at about 50 miles per hour and I remember trying to
ride a bicycle ih the wintery weather, or skating on' my-
shoe' soles ozr a frozen pond. This brings back memories
of a face freezing stiff, eyes watering to the- poiht' you
can't even see where you're going, not to mention' trying
to keep your balance on a knife edge and I'm even- more
grateful' they didhnt' tap me to go to Sapporo:
It'&s hard' enoupeh for this Florida boy\ to watch' the
torture of- these" individuals on the tube.
I went to& Tallahassee Saturday at the invitation of
the Tallahassee- Democrat to attend a reception of- their
correspondents and' several newspaper people of" the
There's, no- disputihn the fact they put out the best
looking newspaper in North Florida and possibly the
entire state. A look at their lay-out and printing plant
shows how they canrr do it. Plush is the word:
Touring theii photo finishing department, my mouth
drooled over the color developing equipment and' even
their black and white darkroom was top grade. -1looked
at some negatives they had there and saw that their pho-
toqraphers took up to two rolls of film of a single subject
lookints for just one picture to print. Here I'm messing
around trying to squeeze all the pictures we, use in one
week on two rolls of film.
As one would imagine, their mechanical' department'
was the best that money could buy and' spotless.
They handle full color printing like most newspapers
do black and white just another picture. A computer
even lays out the paper, placing the ads in the different-
places and draws a picture of each page for the lay-out:
men to use in putting the paper together.
It all looked real easy, but experience has taught me'
that nothing is easy in this business. It takes a lot of
hard work, done at a rapid pace, to put any newspaper
in the hands of the reader and all of those automatic
gadgets just'made the pain easier to bear.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972
Port St. Joe, Florida now has a landmark identification at the
South Pple, Antarctica, made by James W. Gibson, Jr., ETH, who
has ended his third year of duty there with the Navy's program
known as "Operation Deep Freeze". In the photo above, Gibson is
shown' along with his sign at the South Pole.
Wednesday Night Ladies League Richard's Raiders --_- 43 37
The team to watch these nights Marvin's TV 45 39
is Comforter's. They are burning Shirt and Trophy ------44 40
their opponents here lately. Corn- Basic Magnesia .-------39 45
foster's won three games from St. Joe Lanes ---------36 44
Shirt and Trophy behind the bowl- Campbell's Drugs------- 34 50
ing of Diane Terry who rolled a 13 Mile Oyster Co. ------31 45
444 series. Donna Hood led the
Shirt and Trophy team with a 483 Ladies' Winter League
series and also posted a 202 game. Sears No. 1 and Team 3 each
St. Joe Kraft won three games won two games this week. Betty
from St. Joe Furniture. Ruby Lucas Barbee was high for Sears with a,
was high for Kraft with a 490 ser- 180 game and 425 series. Hazel
ies. Jo Sealy led the furniture team Barton had a 429 series for Team
with a 451 series. 3 and Anna Smith had a 161 high
St. Joe Stevedores won four game.
games from Sears. Melba Barbee Campbell's lost three and a half
rolled a 513 series to lead the games to Team 4. Opal Howard had
Stevedores. -Marguerite Scheffer- -- game ,and -380 series -for
led Sears with a 422 series. Campbell's. Barbara Mongold had
150 game and 400 high series for
Williams Alley Kats won four Tegam 4. se
games from the Bank. Dorothy .Add.A-Room won one game and
Herbert was high for the Kats with lost three games to Players. Bren-
a 434 series. Lois Smith was high da Mathes had 149 game and 420,
for the bank with a 435 series. series for Add-A-Room. Mary Whit-
Standings W L field was high bowler for Player's'
Florida Bank --------50 26 Market with a 182 game and 481
St. Joe Stevedores -- 47% 28% high series.
St. Joe Furniture --.43% 32% Standings W L
Williams Alley Kats 41% 34% Sears No. 1 ---------43% 16%
Comforter's ----------41 35 Team 3 42 18
St. Joe Kraft --------40% 35% Add-A-Room --------- 3 27%
Sears No. 2 ----------0 76 Player's Market ------28% 31%
Campbell's Drugs -- 24% 35%
Gulf County Men's League Taem 4 9 51
Monday night saw the following _
action at the bowling lanes.
On lanes' 1 and 2, Basic Magne- Mrs D JAll
sia took all four points from Camp- S UaniUll
bell's Drugs with three men topp-
ing 500 for Basic. They were Bo Hosts Club 22
Buoington, 537; Johnnie Linton,
537 and Jerry Tuttle, 504. Ralph 22 e .
Ward's 495 was tops for Camp- Club 22 met at the home of Mrs.
bell's. Lois Daniell Tuedsay morning of
St. Joe Lanes took three points last week at 9:00 a.m.
from Marvin's TV with three men Mrs. Margaret Shirah presided
topping 500. Wayne Smith, 520; and opened the meeting with
Bobby Larken, 518 and John Mc- prayer.
Kenzie, 517. Ashley Costin led! Members present discussed ac-
Marvin's with 530. Bill Barlow ad- tive plans for recruiting new mem-
ded a 505. bers as well as- other constructive
On lanes 5 and 6, it was Roche's projects.
Furniture taking three points Financial receipts were $2.50.
from 13 Mile Oyster Co. David A gala evening of entertainment
Roche's 570 was high for the fur- is being planned for Thursday eve-
niture men with help from Glen ning, February 17 when Melody
Williams with a 533. James Hicks Rebekah Lodge will honor Mrs.
led the oystermen with 504. Margaret Land of Lynn Haven,
Lanes 7 and 8 had Richard's, Warden of the Rebekah Assembly
Raiders taking three points from' of Florida with a dinner at the
the Shirt and Trophy Center. War- American Legion Hall.
ing Murdock's 573 and B. J. Rich- Mrs. Daniell served coffee, cake
ards' 506 were tops for the Raid- and doughnuts to the following
ers. For the Trophy Center, it was guests: Mesdames Addie Goodson,
Leon Pollock's 570 and Troy Gay's Marie Wynn, Aliene Hightower,
516. Shirley Webb, Jeanette Lee, Ma-
Standings W L mie Lou Dare, Margaret Shirah
Roche Furniture ------ 56 28 and Mary Weeks.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
NEW SPRING '72 MERCHANDISE!
SACRIFICED AT BIG SAVINGS!
STARTS THURSDAY, FEB. 17
A Super-Duper "Axed" Special!
LADIES DOUBLE KNIT POLYESTER
Solids or Jacquard. Values to $24.99. Sizes
7-15. Jr. 8-20. Missy and half sizes thru 24%.
"I Cannot Tell A Lie"
GEORGE DID NO ASKIN'
HE JUST AXED THESE PRICES
Values to $5.00 0)
29 Children's SWEATERS ----- I
9-24 mo., & 4-6x Reg. to $4.00 $1 22
39 Child's PANT SUITS ------------............
Boy's and Girls. Val. to $4.
35 Pr. Warm PAJAMAS -- ---
PRICES ARE AXED
2 & $nd72
3 and |
Values to $10.99 22 $2 22
65 Girl's DRESSES ---------- .to
Values to $7.00 $ 22 $ 22
35 Ladies' PURSES -------------- and
Children's-Val. to $5.00 $ 22 $ 22
-28 Bonde-SKIRTS ------------ and -
2Washable-Reg, $1.29 pr. pr.
49 Pr. Fabric SCUFFS ---- 2 3 *
CHILDREN' S KNEE SOX
Regular $1.00 a pair value
2 pair $1.22
Values to $12.00-Ladies $ 22 $ 522
54 SWEATERS to
Values to $8.00 $ 22.,
79 Pr. GirPs SLAX------- to
Values to $10.00
6 Only STRAW HATS $2.2......----- --
Values to $9.00 Children's $ 2 22
25 JACKETS 2
A $20.00 Value
8 GIRL'S COATS s
Girl's Values to $9.00 $ 72 $ 22
43 PANT SUITS ---.-.-- & to .t
Axed and Cut Down Values to $20.00
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S SHOES
$2.22 to $5.22
Stumped .. Values to $10.99
Sizes 12V2 to 6. All Poll Parrot and Sandy McGee
in loafers, buckles and lace oxfords.
FINAL CUTS ON SEASONAL
CLOTHING and SHOES!
-10 GREAT DAYS!-
JUST IN TIME FOR THE AXE
LADIES DOUBLE KNIT POLYESTER
$10.22 & $15.22
These are new Spring and Easter styles and
colors. Values to $19.00 or more. Junior,
Missy and half sizes.
MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS
$2.22 to $4.22
Banlons and Dacron blends. Values to $9.00 in S,
M, L, XL. New 1971 merchandise sacrificed.
FOR THE GIRLS TOO
YOUNG MEN'S. and
Cardigans and pullovers. Values to $14.99. All below
cost. Sizes S,M,L,XL in men's, 10-18 in boys.
$2.22 to $6.22
ORLON CREW SOX
Sizes 10-13. Reg. $1.00 pr. 14 new colors
Now.. 2 pair $1.22
MEN'S and BOY'S
$4.22 to $9.22
The latest styles with cozy warm fleece linings,
all at a steal. Values to $22.99. Sizes 8-18 and
BOY'S SWEAT SHIRTS
By famous Fruit of the Loom. Fully guaranteed
with raglan sleeves. Reg. $1.79. Sizes 8-16.
SUITS and SPORT COATS
S$6.22 to $8.22
A great buy for Easter. Sizes 8-20 in single or dou-
ble breasted styles. Literally given away. Values
to $24.99. Buy these now for only .
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1972
Theodore H. Roepke became home at the end of December, ward J. Mead, Jr., affix the coy-
Florida Power's 500,000th custo- In honor of the occasion, the er to the electric meter at their
mer when he and his family Roepke family gathered to watcn new home.
moved into their new Clearwater Florida Power Serviceman Ed-
Half A Million Customers
Florida Power Corporation's to-' our 32-county service area. The stal River plant sites are necessary
al -number of customers reached power generating facilities now on if we are to be ready for our 750,-
the half-million mark in 1971. the drawing board and under con- 000th customer when 'he arrives in
. Theodore H. Roepke, a manager struction at our Anclote and Cry- 1979."
with the General Electric Neutron
Devices Department in Pinellas
County, became Florida Power's U-Turns In Town Are Forbidde
500,000th customer when he and
his family moved into their at- T
tractive new Clearwater home at Under New State Traffic Code
the end of December.
"We are pleased to welcome Ted T whn make T-turns in 500 feet.
sDrievrs who make U-turns in 500 feet.
Roepke as our 500,000th customer," business districts are in violation
said A. P. Perez, Florida Powerof the law according to the new
president. "In fact, we have been tate Uniform Traffic Control
planning and building for his ar- Law said the Florida Highway Pa-S
rival since 1964." trol this week.
Perez explained that a minimum
of seven years lead time is re- Colonel Reid Clifton, Director of
quired to design, obtain permits the Patrol said, "When making U-
and actually construct a power turns in areas other than business
plant. And, today, new environ- districts, drivers should remember
mental programs and licensing pro- that such maneuvers are dangerous
cedures are making even more lead and-should use caution. Check traf-
time necessary, he added. fic carefully before turning."
"We were building int 1964 to On the open highway, vehicles
make certain we would be ready to shall not be turned around to pro-
meet the power needs of today," ceed in the opposite direction in
Perez said. "And this construction areas of curves or hills unless
program must continue if we are they can be seen by approaching
to provide dependable power for drivers in either direction within
Clifton concluded by saying,
"When making turns, check all
traffic carefully, -signal your in-
tention to change direction and
-yield right-of-way to oncoming
"Midget Investments With
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUND.&Y 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Feb. 17, 18, 19
Maxwell House Del Mont".-3 Cans
CO FEE------ b. bag 69c C ,R N Cans
Argo No. 303 Cans Argo-303 Cans
ENGLISH PEAS 5 cans $1.00 Green LIMAS 4
Swift Vienna-4 oz.
Ga. Grade "A"
Medium EGGS -- 2 cans 89c SAUSAGE cans
Irish 2 Pound Bag
POTATOES -----10 lbs. 49c Yellow ONIONS bag 29c
Fresh First Cut-LB. Rib Cut-LB.
Pork CHOPS 59c 89c
Fresh Ground Juicy Thick
HAMBURGER 3 Ibs. $1.69 T-Bone STEAK ----b. $1.29
Shoulder SIRLOIN or Full Cut
Round STEAK ------l b. 99c Round STEAK -----l b. $1.19
lb. 79c NECK BONES -- 4 Ibs. 99c
Blade Cut PIG FEET
Chuck ROAST------lb. 69c PIG TAILS89
Tender P16 TAILS
Rib STEAK --------lb. 99c HOG MAW -- 3 Ibs.
RUMP ROAST, Boneless Rolled
CHUCK ROAST or ALL MEAT STEW ----b. 7 C
EIGEWA 98 HIHLAND IW
Places Set for
Places and hours of public, meet-
ings to discuss 1972-1973 fishing
and hunting regulations were an-
nounced this week by the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission.
Major T. L. Garrison, regional
manager, Panama, City, said that
all meetings will begin promptly
at 7:00 p.m. in whatever time zone
held, except that the Tallahassee
meeting will begin at 8:00 p.m.
Places announced by Major Gar-
Milton, February 28, Milton
Fort Walton Beach, February 29,
Marianna, March 1, Circuit Court
Bristol, March 2, County Court
Tallahassee, March 3, Game Com-
mission Auditorium, Farris Bryant
Panama City, March 6, County
Judge's Court Room, Marianna.
Garrison said that the meetings
will be attended by interested cit-
izens, commission staff members,
sportsmen, public officials and
others, and that proposed rules
and regulations for the coming
seasons will be heard and discuss-
ed in open meeting.
The Vocational Office Education class of Port
St. Joe High School held open house Friday of
last week. The affair was arranged so parents and
interested persons could see what the class was
doing in their studies and training.
In the photo above VOE students Pam Burch
and Nancy Money serve coffee and doughnuts
to two of the visiting parents, Mrs. Troy McMillan
and Mrs. Etta Sampson.
Now you can ride with steel between
trouble on world-famous Firestone
new Firestone 500 Steel Belt has tv
cord under the tread...steel so toug
will tow a car. There's 805 feet of t
in every Firestone 500 Steel Belt t
great protection against tire failure
damage.. .to hold the tread in place
motion from"scrubbing" off thousa
en you and tire
S500 tires. The
5o belts of steel
,h a single cord
bhis tough cord
ire to give you
e due to impact
e and keep tire
hands of miles of
tread rubber... to hold the tread firm and provide
excellent traction and cornering stability. You'll
also enjoy a smooth and luxurious ride on the new
Firestone 500 Steel Belt...a tire that was built with
you in mind... that's why we call it THE PEOPLE
TIRE. Let us show you this great new tire today!
3fways to cWiNa'g
r great belted tire a B.kwa wwoite wal
buy! E78-14(7.35-14) $24.75 $28.75 $2.34
n t Strata-Strl PF78-14(7.75-14) 26.75 30.75 2.52
PIR"BELT 678-14(8.25-14) 29.50 33.50 2.69
G-78-15(8.25-15) 30.00 34.50 2.78
-M 7 E H78-14(8.55-14) 32.25 36.75 2.93
Al prices plus taxes and tire off your car.
Ifwe should sell out of your size, a raincheck will be
issued, assuring future delivery at the advertised price.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
Holds Open House
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
MAKES THIS ONE
o re stone
With $10.00 Order or More
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972 PAGE ]I1V
Gulf County Harvested Pulpwood
Vblued At $.95 Million In 1970
IUMIII IUIImIU IU
TALLAHASSEE Five men
have been notified of their appoint-
ment to an Advisory Council of the
State Recreation and Parks Advi-
sory Council for Region I, North-
west Florida, Randolph Hodges,
executive director of the Depart-
ment of Natural Resources, report-
Hodges said the men were notifi-
ed of their selection after receiv-
ing confirmation by the Governor
and Cabinet. He said the group will
assist the State Council in formu-
lating policy and making recom-
mendations for the state recrea-
tion and parks system.
Named to the Region I Council
are E. W. Carswell, Chipley; Edwin
M. Clark, Tallahassee; Tommy
Cooley, Panama City; Jesse Stone,
Port St. Joe; and Alan Whidby,
Milton. N. E. (Bill) Miller, chairman
of the' State Council and former
director of the Division of Recrea-
tion and parks, notified each of
Ma-- Dw mlW -l Over TheStor
1W mm m 'm F Z1 I V7 w WNm INm m m
Mark Downs Galore All 'Over The Store!
I regular $1.19 Value
It would boggle the imagination larming if there were no forest of exhaustion, no one dreamed that- Jackson, $2.5 million Gul1 nar-
to see all of the pulp products A- management practices, renewing this valuable resource could ever vested pulpwood valued at $.95
merica'ns used last year. and improving the supply to meet be restored. million in 1970.)
Everyday items such as paper the costly demand. I Last year, Florida ranked se- All in all, 1970 was a record year
tow'4lling, tissue, stationery, news- Florida, with the rest of the cond in the nation in the number for pulpwood production in the,
papers, photographic film, cello- South, is faced with the challenge of seedlings planted. Since 1959,outh a billion dollar year.
phane, explosives and f6od flavor- of rejuvenating the main share of have added more than 2 million
ing would fill a navy's ships. the nations pulpwood. Southern acres of young pines, eitherWimbely
Last year each American used forests, sometimes called "greenthrough panng or natural regen- Rachae Wim e
an average of 560 to 575 pounds gold," represent about $15 billion eration. G ield Training
of paper. A family on the average worth of prime growing pulp tim- And since reforestation began,GetsTraining
consurtied about a ton. ber. By the time 2000 rolls around, more than 3 billion seedlings have Rachael Wimberly of Port St.
If that sounds like a paper jun- a whole new forest, "the Third been set out. It is here in Florida Joe, is one of the University of
gle, you can look forward to using Forest" will -have succeeded to- that reforestation efforts have Alabama School of Social Work
just about double that much in day's forest. more extensive than almost any- students now taking part in field
the year 2000. Sixty years ago, as the South's where else in the nation, training.
This rate of drain would be a- first forest teetered on the edge Pulpwood, the state's leading As a part of the academic pro-
timber product, now yields about gram of the School of Social Work,
2% times the Volume it did 20 each student spends four days each
years ago .. week of the Spring semester work-
-. From its pulp reserves, Florida eek of th agencies in semestate. Dur-
industries tapped $82.2 million in ing with agencies in tnce, each stu-
/ 1970, and held its rank as the fifth dent receives practical experience
largest pulpwood producer in the in work with individuals, families,
nationhree counties Taylor, Nassau groups and communities. He is en-
Three counties Taylor, Nassau gg g research and de
antgaged in doing research and de-
Sand Jackson harvested pulp- livering services to people under
wood valued at almost $10 million the close supervision of agency
Jointly. (Taylor's share was $3.9 and school personnel.f
million; Nassau, $2.9 million; and Miss Wimberly is working with
the Pickens County Department of
1N | u Pensions and Security.
president; Fay Gardner, WMC vice-president and
Margaret Harper, WMC secretary.
The course was held primarily to aid work-
ers in the ladies' Women's Missionary Council
auxiliary, a girl's club called "Missionettes".
Twelve of those taking the course had a perfect
Those taking the course and not shown in the
picture are: Fay Wood, Linda Sullivan and Ruth
Griffin. -Star photo
I II I II I II-~ I
Take Leadership Course
ONE TABLE Reg. $1.00 Value
328 REID AVENUE
lP4l ~C 1 1111 ~-~ I s I r
I, - '
The group pictured above attended a leader-
ship course held in the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church recently. They are, from left to
right, last row: Virginia Graves, Doris Young,
Aline Haddock, Eunice Lee, Margaret Ard, Inez
Glass, Agnes Ellis and Audrey Anderson. Second
row; Willodene Leavell, Laverne Ramsey, Joyce
Weddle, Regina Ellis, Desda Harper, Laverne
Glass. Front row; Reverend Aaron Gillman, pas-
tor; Marie Gillman, instructor; Marie Wynn, WMC
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972
George McLawhon, Sam Barnes
Picked As Outstanding Students
Port St. Joe High School stu- the Outstanding Teenagers of board of advisors.
dents have been selected as Out- America are chosen from individ- The 50 state winners will be.
standing Teenagers of America ual schools across the country for eligible for awards totaling $7,000.
for 1972, according to Zack Wuth- excellence in community service One boy and one girl will be cho-
rich, principal. and academic achievement. The lo- sen for national scholarships of
Selection for the Outstanding cal students will now vie for the' $1,000 each to be used at the col-
Teenagers awards program automa-; Outstanding Teenager of the Year lege or university of their choice.
tically qualifies these students forI trophy to be presented by the Ten regional winners will also be
further state, regional and nation- Governor of Florida. Similar tro-' selected from the remaining state.
al honors and scholarships totaling phies will be presented to winners winners to receive $500 regional
$7,000. Local senior nominees are: I in other states. The state winners scholarships.
George Bernard McLawhon, Jr.,' are selected by the Outstanding' In recognizing the special talents
and Samuel Lorenzo Barnes. I Teenager Awards selection com- of these Outstanding Teenagers,
Nominated by their principals, mittee, in cooperation with the former Secretary of the Interior
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Wood-
beck of Ballston Spa, New York
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Beatrice Hope to Da-'
vid Michael Martin, son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. G. Martin of Port
The Reverend Charles Geisler
of the Presbyterian Church, Ball-
ston Spa, performed the cere-
mony January 16.
Susan Jones ,sister of the
bride, was maid of honor.
Clifford Stoddard was best
The bride was a 1971 graduate
of Ballston Senior High School
and was employed by the Ball-
ston Knitting Company.
The groom was a 1968 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High School
and is now serving in the U. S.
The couple is presently visit-
ing in the home of the Groom's
parents, and will soon go to Nor-
folk, Virginia, where he is now
Walter J. Hickel said, "I congra-
tulate you. -You have been recog-
nized for what you did yesterday
and what you are today."
These Outstanding Teenagers
also have the "opportunity to be-
come great national leaders and
doers", President Nixon said in a
congratulatory message to the
Under the guidance of the board
of advisors, the Outstanding Teeiin-
agers of America program was
created in 1967 to encourage young
people to take full advantage of
the opportunities in our country.
The awards are presented each
spring, and biographies of all
those honored, are recorded in an
George is the president of the
Senior Executive Board, president
of the Senior class, president of
Captain David J. Odum, who has been on special assignment
at Ft. Rucker, Ala., near Dothan for the past week, literally "dropped
in" on his parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Odum last Thursday after-
-noon. A Fort Rucker helicopter, on its way from Rucker to Apa-
lachicola, set Captain Odum down in the parking lot of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church, just across the street from the church pas-
torium. In the photo above, Odum is shown retrieving his bags from
the "chopper". --Star photo
the Senior: Honor Society, parlia-
mentarian of the Key Club, a mem- CARD OF THANKS
ber of the Student Council and I wish to thank my many friends
T.E.A.M. He is the son of Mr. and in this area for the kindness
Mrs. George. B. McLawhon, 1202
Monument Avenue, Port St. Joe. concern, cards, flowers and visits
Samuel is a member of the Key during my recent stay in the hos-
Club, annual staff and Student Pital. Your expressions were very
Council. He is the son of Mr. and much appreciated.
Mrs. Samuel Barnes, 183 Avenue S. C. PRIDGEON
A, Port St. Joe.
Miss Beatrice Hope Woodbeck and
David Michael Martin Wed January 16
Phyllis In Pensacola
I-- Y -- -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972 PAGE SEVEN
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ............... ---------5:45 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
Say You Saw It In The Star -
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST ThI.'INING UNION .... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSUIP .......... .. 7:00 P.M
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J C. ODUM, Pastor
Pridgeon Says County
Losing Fees to State
Gulf County Tax Collector Har- are now available for mobile
land Pridgeon told the Port St.
Joe Rotary Club last Thursday sev-
eral changes are being made in
financial legislation which will af-
fect Gulf County.
Pridgeon cited especially the
loss of collection of intangible
taxes which will cost the county
about $5,000 in revenue. Transfer
of collection of beverage licenses
to the state has cost the county
another $1,000 in income. "These
items must be made up by other
means", Pridgeon said.
Pridgeon said new "RP" tags
Wewa Horse Show
Cancelled by Rain
A horse show scheduled by We-
wahitchka's "Rough Riders" for
Saturday, has been cancelled due
to inclement weather making .the
show grounds too muddy.
A new date for the horse show
will be announced later.
homes for $1.00. The tags may be
purchased only for mobile homes
located on the owner's property.
If a home is parked on rental pro-
per.ty, it must carry a trailer tag.
The "RP" tag designates that the
mobile home is on the tax rolls.
Pridgeon also urged that car ti-
tles be changed immediately in
the case of private sales. "Many
put off doing this for several rea-
sons", he said, "but you cannot
get an inspection sticker nor can
you purchase insurance for the
car, under the new no-fault insur-
ance, unless the title has been
Pridgeon s ai d approximately
95% of the county taxes had been
collected by January 30 of this
I Midget Investments with
I Giant Returni
NAME S UKNWAND -R c, s Y0,AN -AFFORD 5 *A
"Royalty" was chosen by the young people
attending the Valentine banquet of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church last Thursday night. Left
to right are: king, Alford Ramsey; queen, Laura
Annual Meeting for
Auxiliary Feb. 24
The Hospital Auxiliary will hold
its annual meeting Thursday, Feb-
ruary 24 at 10:00 a.m. in the con-
ference room at the Municipal
Mrs. Richard Porter, president,
asks that all members please keep
the meeting date in mind and at-
INSPECTION ELECTION BOARDS
MARCH 14, 1972
Precinct No. 1, City Hall, Wewa-
hitchka. Clerk: Eunice Arhelger.
Inspectors: Leona O'Neal, Dolly
Weeks and Alice Chason.
Precinct No. 2, White Building,
Wewahitchka. Clerk: Dorothy E.
Strength. Inspectors: Mrs. Walter
Hendrix, Cosetta Walsingham, Bes-
sie M. Nunnery and Ola Harden.
Precinct No. 3, Crutchfield
Building, Honeyville. Clerk: Carmi
B. Crutchfield. Inspectors: Thelma
Vanhorn, Maxine Coker and Dor-
Precinct No. 4, Overstreet, Com-
munity Building. Clerk: Mrs. Annie
Cook. Inspectors: Jimmie M. Har-
dy, Minnie E. Herring and Mary
Precinct No. 5, Highland View.
Clerk: Mrs. Wallace Guillot. In-
spectors: Mrs. T. 0. Richards, Mrs.
Carlos Miles and Mrs. Mae Crea-
Precinct No. 6, Fire Station,
White City. Clerk: Mrs. Raymond
Hightower. I inspectors: Mary E.
Smith, Mrs. Bill Harper and Eu-
Precinct No. 7, The Beaches.
Clerk: Nadine B. Robertson. In-
spectors: Joyce Young, Barbara
Creel and Nora Bibbs.
Precinct No. 8, City Hall, Port
St. Joe. Clerk: Mrs. Zola Maddox.
Inspectors: Mrs. W. J. Daughtry,
Addie Goodspn, Nadine Lowery,
Lucille Sheffield, Mrs. J. A. Gar-
Precinct No. 9, STAC House,
Port St. Joe. Clerk: Elsie Griffin. i
Inspectors: Virginia Smith, Beu-
lah Hatfield, Mrs. Roy C. Tharpe,
Mae N. Pierson and Betty J. Cloud.
Precinct No. 10, Scout House,
Port St. Joe. Clerk: Mrs. 0. M. Tay-
lor. Inspectors: Mrs. Albert Black-
burn, Mrs. E. C. Cason, Mrs. R. M.
Spillers, Alice Macomber and Ger-
Precinct No. 11, Centennial
Building. Clerk: Mrs. Talmadge
Kennedy. Inspectors: Belulah V.
Knight, Brenda Mathes, Opal How-
ard and Mrs. John McKenzie.
Rudd; princess, Jolyn Parrott and prince, Mark
Holland. The church social room was decorated
with an Oriental motif for the occasion.
Valentine Queen Crowned
Rev. Aaron Gillman, Pastor of the Oak Grove Assembly
of God Church, places the Valentine Sweetheart Queen crown on
Miss Vicki Bass at a youth valentine banquet sponsored by the
church Saturday night. Looking on is Jim Pennington, chairman
of the banquet. ---Star photo
Say You Saw It Ib The Star -
I i _
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972
Speials for Feb.
RICH and SONS' IGA PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
5 LB. DIXIE LILY-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
point Shepard's 24 Oz. Bag
Corn Meal 19c
Georgia Grade 'A' LARGE
y )\ Ga. Grade 'A' With $15.00 Order or More
1 doz. EGGS..FREE
1 KReg. 86c Value
HA- On I1
Family Size CoKes, repsi, '-up, Dr. pepper
Pillsbury Reg. Pkg.
BIS CUITS---- 4 pkgs. 39c 14 Oz. Morton Choc., Lemon, Coconut CREAM Del Monte Cut Green No. 303 Cans
K raft Cracker Barrel PIES 3 89
SHARP STICKS 10 oz. 79c PIES.3 For 89c Bean3 Cans
Reg. 93c Value
Medium Bottle ..............- -
Reg. $1.09 Value
1.5 Oz. Bottle maw 8
OCEAN PERCH pkg.
IGA Pkg. of 6
No. 303 Cans IGA FRUIT
Pkgs. of 200
Van Camp New Orleans Style No. 303 Can
Comstock Cherry No. 2 Can
PIE FILLING --- can
DETERGENT With $10.00 Order
Trellis Medium Small Early June-No. 303 Can
ENGLISH PEAS 5 cans $1.00
CRACKERS -- lb. pkg.
CORN FLAKES --12 oz.
DEODORANT --- 7 oz.
Tablerite Boneless Cooked 3 LB. CAN
Tablerite Full Cut Beef RC
$3 29 Tablerite Lean GROUND
$32 CHUCK Ib. 98c
SMorrell Pride Center Cut Smoked PORK
Steak ib. $1.29 Chops lb. $1.19
Tablerite Beef SIRLOIN '1 Sliced PORK
Steak lb. $1.39 LOIN
V--.+" *X/r--_ 1 9 n
Short Ribs 48c
riirosty morn 12 IJz. PK
Morrell Pride Skinned and Deveined
FOR QUALITY AND VARIETY
SHOP RICH and SON for ALL YOUR FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
BELL PEPPERS ------ bag
SLAW CABBAGE ---------b.
Crisp RADISHES -----bag
BAKING APPLES ----- b.
BEST FOR BAKING KILN DRIED
U. S. No. 1 IRISH
50 Ibs. $2.49
32 Count Florida
PINK GRAPEFRUIT --- 2 for
10 Lb. Bag Red Bliss Seed Irish
Potatoes -- bag 79c
FLORIDA HOME GRC
JUMBO KILN DRIED
3 Lb. Bag Select Medium Yellow
Onions -- bag 39c
0 MATES -lb.
ORANGES ---6- for
4 LB. BAG 4(
Shop RICH'S For All Your
By the Bushel
by the Bag or by the Ton
by the Pack or 100 Lb. Lots
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
.rng. or do
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -NOT STAMPS
C4.1-- T7)---: P7 TT-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972 PAGE NINE
Vocational E d u ca tio n Training
Offers Practical Work Experience
This is the second in a series of processing, automotive designing, involved in production and inspec- nic circuits. Considerable empha-
articles giving an overall descrip- die designing, architecture, etc. tibn of electronic products. Other sis is placed on laboratory meth-
tion of course offerings at Port St. A brief description of the voca- areas of potential employment in- ods, techniques and procedures.
Joe High School. tional electronics training course clude sales, servicing, installation Emphasis is on application with a
The Vocational Education Train. offered at Port St. Joe High and maintenance of equipment, or balance of theory and study; conse-
ing program is a plan for training School is given below: in the area of practical analysis quently, considerable time is re-
high school students in grades 10"1 ELECTRONICS Skilled techni- and problems of design and con- quired in the laboratory.
through 12 with a saleable skill in cans are needed in increasing struction and in research and de- The graduate is provided with
electronics, building trades and numbers to assist in the design, velopment. foundation for meeting
automotive mechanics. production, operation and servic- The electronic curriculum is de- a sound foundation for meeting
a uo tvI ,f 'lnh-,; I..... o, ienpd to provide broad theoreti- new and changing technical em-
This program is accomplished by
dividing the school day into three
hours of academic training and
three hours in vocational training
in the chosen occupation of the
student. The time element may
vary in certain circumstances due
to a particular student's curricu-
lum needs, but the basic structure
is generally prevalent.
The three hours spent in aca-
-demic training are devoted to re-
quired high. school subjects such
as mathematics, English and his-
tory-which will enable the stu-
.dent-learner to graduate with his
* class; the-other three hours are
devoted to study in preparing him
in a vocational area in which his
interest lies. -
The student receives credit for,
his study as follows: one credit
for each academic subject taken,
.and three credits for the vocation-
.al course of his choice. These cre-1
dits may be used for' college en-|
trance should the student decide-
to continue his educational pur-'
:suits. These courses may be used
as prerequisites to the following
-degrees: electrical engineer, data
Week in City
Mayor Frank Pate took time
from his busy schedule this week
to sign a proclamation declaring I
February 14-20, Negro' History
'Week in Port St. Joe. I
In answer to the question, "Why
Negro History Week?" the follow-
ing statement was put forth by the
professional rights and responsi-
bilities committee of NEA:
"Periodically we pause and spe-
cifically turn our attention to ac-
tivities which will enrich our ap-
preciation of various segments of
our daily life which are taken for
granted or little understood. We
recognize achievements, we renew
our dedication to certain guiding
principles, we pay homage to our1
leaders we re-assess our values, we
acquire new insights and under-
standing and appreciations.
"We must be committed to a be-!
lief in the true brotherhood of
man if we are to live up to our
democratic ideals. The most effec-
tive way to develop ths. commit-
ment in our multi-ethnic country is
through an understanding and ap-
preciation of individual worth and
racial contributions. These under-
standings and appreciations tend
to increase as we discover our sim-
ilarities, our differences, and our
This week's activities include:
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m., quiz pro-
gram and projections at Zion Fair
educational building: Thursday,
7:00 p.m., the history of Blacks
through poetry and spirituals. Ev-
erybody is invited to attend.
WHEREAS American Negroes
have made outstanding but lit-
tle known contributions to the
history of the United States;
WHEREAS an appreciation of
this heritage and contribution
is essential to the development
of a sense of worth and pride in
WHEREAS an understanding
of the contribution of other
groups is essential to the devel.
opment of better inter-group re-
lations on the part of all Ameri-
can youth and adults;
WHEREAS N e g r o History
Week has been observed in most
communities since 1926 during
the period which includes the
birthdays of those two great
champions of freedom, Abraham
Lincoln and Frederick Douglass.
NOW, therefore, I, Honi. Frank
Pate, Jr., Mayor of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, declare by
virtue of the power vested in me
by the City of Port St. Joe, that
the week of February 14-20, 1972
be designated as Negro History
FRANK PATE, Jr.
systems. The graduate may be em-I cal and practical training in elec- pl ent experiences and to pur-
ployed in laboratories assisting trical theory, vacuum tubes, semi- sue advanced study in highly tech-
professional engineers or may be, conductors, transistors and electro- nical areas.
--- DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS ---
100 Count Bottle Save 17c!
Bayer ASPRIN 98c
Hard to Hold SAVE 54c
Helene Curtis SPRAY NET -----------13 oz. can 44c
Dry, Regular or Oily SAVE $1.01.
PROTEIN 21 SHAMPOO--------- 14 oz. btl. $1.48
Dry or Fine SAVE 16c
PROTEIN 21 CONDITIONER--------4 oz. btl. $1.34
--- SELECTED PIGGLY WIGGLY CUSTOMER PLEASERS ----
CRISCO OOIL 24 oz. 67c
Duncan Hines (with Coupon) 18 oz.
CAKE MIXES ---- 3 for $1.00
Clup and Redeem This Coupon
Scotties Facial 200 Ct. Boxes
FACIAL TISSUE -.-- 3 boxes 89c
Soft-Weve White-2 roll pkgs.
TOILET TISSUE 3 pkgs. 89c
Soft-Weve Assorted-2 roll pkgs.
TOILET TISSUE 3 pkgs. 89c
I a 1
Midget InvesTments That V lid
Bury the High Price HatCHet !
SHOP PiggLg WiggLy
For Penny PincHers
PRICES EFFECTIVE WED,, FEBRUARY 16 THROUGH SAT., FEBRUARY 19
Quantity Rights Reserved
GEORGIA GRADE "B"
Fresh Ham Portion lb. 59c Loin Ribs ------ Ib. 79c
Fresh Ham Steaks lb. 69c End Cutrk b. 39c
Quartered Loin Salt'Pork lb. 39c
Pork Chops -----b. 79c Pork Neckbone ___ lb. 29c
Rib End Smoked Hocks ---- b. 29c
Pork Chops -- b. 59c FrSmoked Hocks b. 29c
Backbone ------lb. 79c Wieners 3 pkgs. $1.59 Turkey Necks
FROSTY MORN Turkey Wings
Sliced Bacon lb. 69c Hog Maw I__b.
Bob White 1 End Cut Sliced Free! V2
Sliced Bacon -----lb. 63c Slab Bacon -----lb. 39c PORK LOINS ---------lb. 79c
1 Ib. pkg. 15c
8 oz. pkg. 29c
- 3 jars $1.00
--- DAIRY SPECIALS ---
Georgia Grade 'A'
Large EGGS 2 doz. 99c
Georgia Grade 'A'
Medium EGGS 2 dob. 89c
Parade Buttermilk-8 oz. cans-6 Pak Ctn.
Blue Bonnet Stick
WHIPPED OLEO lb. pkg. 35c
--- FROZEN SPECIALS ---
16 oz. pkg. 69c
3 pkgs. $1.00
Quik Stix 1 4 Lb. Bags
POTATOES 5 bags $1.00
Duncan Hines-18 Oz. Boxes
Cake Mix 3 for $1.00 Saltines
with Coupon- S| a i
Without Coupon, 3 for $1.10
Good at Piggly Wiggly thru Feb. 19, 1972
One per Family I W r U
Lb. rkg. 37
LIMIT ... 1 Can with $10.00 Order or more
5 to 7 Lbs., Avg. Wt.
- NEW Pard MaaoiadCes 7O
"NEW! Parade Macaroni and Cheese 7 Oz. -
'i Quartered Ga. Grade 'B' Quartered Ga. Grade 'B'
DINNER Pkg.19 Fryer Breast- lb. 37c Fryer Thighs -- lb. 35c
THIS WEEK'S FEATURE!
IMT .. 1 Can With $10.00 Order
With Each $5.00 Purchase
Bring a springtime of freshness to every table with
satin-brushed Bouquet Stainless. You'll love its
softly sculpted floral design and Idelicate fluid
lines. Collect as many pieces as you like at this
week's extra special price
16 Ounce Can
Parade Fancy APPLE SAUCE -----------can
6z2 Ounce Can
Parade CHUNK LIGHT TUNA ------------- can
16 Ounce Cans
Parade CUT GREEN BEANS ------ 4 cans
French Style 16 Ounce Cans
Parade SLICED GREEN BEANS ----- 4 cans $
Cream Style or Whole Kernel 16 Ounce Cans
Parade GOLDEN CORN--------------4 cans
16 Ounce Cans
Parade GARDEN SWEET PEAS ------ 4 cans !
10 LB. BAG Round White
Wagner 32 Oz. Jars
Morton Frozen-20 Oz. Pkg.
Morton 10 Oz. Pkg.
- -~"-- I
Mrs. Vandevender Hostess to
Meeting of Pentecostal Women
The Woman's Auxiliary of the The district W. A. rally will be
Pentecostal Holiness Church met held at 1:00 p.m. on April 15 in
for their regular monthly meeting Apalachicola.
on Monday, February 14 at the
home of Claudine Vandevender. I Those present for the meeting
The meeting was opened with were Bernice Gosnell, Pat Atkins,
prayer and followed with a song Sharon Everett, Mae Plair, Avery
service. The minutes of the last Howell, Maxine Money, Bell Du.
meeting were read by the secretary Bose, Jean Stafford, Claudine Van-
and treasurer, Sharon Everett. defender, Rita Todd, Bill Summers
I Willie Mae Lollie and Sammie Wes-
W. A. Day has been set for ter.
March 12 and the title of the pro- The next meeting will be held
gram is: "To Youth With Love". The next meeting wil be held
Everyone is invited to come and March 13 at the home of Sharon
see the program. Everett.
AGE 'TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972
Miss Freda C. Sutton Named High
School Betty Crocker Homemaker
Freda C. Sutton, has been named ship has been added to the Betty tion questions. I stands at over eight an
Port St. Joe high school's Betty Crocker Search for the AmericanI All judging and selection of ter million young wo
Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Homemaker of Tomorrow this winners in the Betty. Crocker with this year's grants,
for 1972. Selected on the basis of year. To earn this award, a young. Search is conducted by Science awards will total near
her score in a written knowledge woman must be planning a college Research Associates, C h i c a go, lion. The Betty Croci
and attitude examination admin- major, in nutrition or a related& which also constructed and grades for the American Hon
istered to senior girls last Dec. 7, field, rank among the highest in the written examination. Tomorrow is the onl
she will receive a specially desgn- her state in the overall Search test I More than 650,000 senior girls in scholarship program
ed award charm from General and achieve the top score, from'over 14,500 of the nation's high for high school senior
Mills, sponsor of the annual educa- those meeting the first two cri- enrollment since the program's in- schools were enrolled
tional program. Additionally, she teria, on the examination's nutri- ception in the 1954-55 school year year's 18th annual Se
is now eligible for state and nation- _____
The State Homemaker of Tomor-
row, to be chosen from all school
winners in the state in judging
centering on their performance in
the Dec. 7 test, will be awarded a N A&P CONSUMER ERVIE
$1,500 college scholarship. A com- AN / A&P CONSUMER SERVICE "
plete set of Encyclopaedia Britan-'
nica will also be awarded to her
school by Encyclopaedia Briten-
nica, Inc. The second-ranking girl
in the state will receive a $500 ed-
In April, the 51 Betty Crocker
Homemakers of Tomorrow repre- .
senting every state and the District
of Columbia-each accompanied by
a faculty adviser-will join for an
expense-paid educational tour of Sho
'Colonial Williamsburg, Va., and
Washington, D.C. Climax of the S1 S
tour will be announcement of the
1972 Betty Crocker All-American
Homemaker of Tomorrow and u rg r Boi
three runners-up. To be chosen rgers 1ternationa
through personal observation and Q
interviews, together with the ear- -e at
lier state-level judging results, ...la e t O lhe"
they will be awarded scholarship
increases to $5,000, $4,000, $3,000
and $2000 $4,000, $3,000 Americans probably serve hamburgers more often than any other meat
In addition to the grants award- dish Here are six new, interesting ways to spark this great every-day meal
ed state and national winners, a with flavors from around the world.
e$1,000 Ntatina N on Scholar- It's easy! Start with 11/ lbs. of ground beef, add 1 teaspoon salt, ,
,$100dNaioalNutitonSchla74 l..Up 4 .Uin VYLOS w Ut h d iy II'.v l h tl fthi b Nnt AAP
By The Florida Power Corporation
For a coffee snack, try this) Tea
Ring Using the hot roll mix
will save you much time. The
flavor is great. Try it today!
1 package hot roll mix
2 tablespoons soft butter
1 teaspoon cinnamon
%, cup sugar
%1 cup raisins
% cup blanched slivered toasted
Make dough according to the,
package directions. After rising,
turn onto a lightly floured board
of pastry cloth; round up and roll
a 15 x 8 inch rectangle. Spread
with the butter, sprinkle with the
combined cinnamon and sugar mix-
ture and raisins to within % inch,
of edge. Roll up snugly like jelly
roll, starting at wide side. Moisten
the edge with water, then pinch it
firmly against roll.
Place roll on greased baking
sheet with sealed edge on bottom.
Stretch slightly, curve into a ring
and join the ends of roll by slip-
ping them inside each other, pinch-
ing together with water to seal.
Shape into a perfect circle.
Start at the outside of ring, and
cut at 1 .inch intervals about -% of
the way through the ring. Turn sec-
tions on their sides, all in the same.
direction, overlap slightly. Brush!
with butter. Cover lightly; let rise
in a warm place until double.
Bake in 375 degree F. oven 30 to
35 minutes. Cool on sheet on cake
rack 5 minutes, then slide onto
cake rack with spatula. Cool 5 min-
utes longer, then spread with ic-
ing and sprinkle with almonds.
We want men in this area.
Train to buy cattle, sheep
We will train qualified men
with some livestock experi-
ence.- For local interview,
write today with your back-
ground. Include your full
address and phone number.
CATTLE BUYERS, INC.
Kansas City, Mo. 64111
teaspoon pepper, A/4 cup coa water anVmCILyI cmix niign o cuin. oisw
shape into 6 burgers, and you're ready to offer your choice of 6 lnternag
tional variatieson the burger theme. Cooking tip: Broil or pan-fry burg-
ers 4-5 minutes on each side for medium rare.
Cook burger on one side, turm and
top with 1 tablespoon each shred-
ded Mozzarella cheese and pizza
sauce. Cook second side until done.
Serve on toasted bun spread with
more heated auce.
DANISH SURPRISE BURGER
Divide ground beef for 1 burger
Into 2 thin patties. Top 1 patty with
1 tablespoon blue cheese. Cover
with second patty, press edges to.
gether to seal. Cook as usual.
Serve on toasted bun.
CHOW MEIN BURGER BURGERME1STER -'
Place cooked burger on toasted Place cooked burger on toasted
bun. Top with generous spoonful of bun spread with mustard. Top with
heated vegetable chow mein. fried sauerkraut heated with caraway
Sikes Favors Job Development Act
Congressman Robert Sikes of the Although Federal bureaucracy "I am very pleased to learn that
First District of the State of Flor- has opposed tax incentives, pre- the National Federation of Inde-
ida is taking a strong position in ferring instead to spend tax money, pendent Business is supporting the
favor of the Rural Job Develop- the recent change of the Admin- Rural Job Development Act.
ment Act of 1971 which would per- istration from opposition to tax "As you know, I am one of the
d one-quar- mit tax incentives to encourage em- incentives to supporting them, is sponsors of this legislation and I
omen, and, ployment providing new enter- considered to have removed the feel sure that having the support
scholarship prises to locate in rural areas. last barrier toward a program to of your membership will be help-
'ly $2 mil- better balance the economy with- fal in obtaining approval by the
ker Search This no cost solution to the.out spending any expenditure of Congress.
memaker of crowding of the big cities, the de- I taxes.
y national cline of rural and small town econ- "If rural America is to survive,
exclusively omy, also would aid, it is claimed, Congressman Robert Sikes in- this type of legislation must be
girls. the collateral problems of pollu- forms the National Federation of enacted and I want to assure you
d in this tion, crime, welfare and other ills Independent Business. of his view- that I will do all I can to achieve
arch. Total, besetting the nation, point on this legislation as follows:_ this end."
"Super-Right" All Meat
Cap't John's Frozen (Flounder Fillelts 1-lb. pl. 79c) "Super-Right" Frozen Bulk Chopped
SLICED BOLOGNA erch Fillet..... 59c Beef Steaks ..",-Lb. 79c
lb. 69c Cap'n John's Frozen Rock-8 Oz. All Meat Sliced
Lobster Tails -- $2.99 Copeland's Bologna '. 69c
Brand Cap'n John's Frozen "Super-Right" Country Treat Whole Hog
ento Cheese lb. 79c fish Sticks..'t 49c'in75c Pork Sausage .... 69c
ALL MEAT DINNERS
11 Oz. Pkg.
8 Oz. Size
dles and sprinkle of soy sauce. seeds for authentic flavorlt: Grad) "A" Fia or Ga. Fresh'* LEGS, "- L o '
SAIL HEAVY DUTY DETERGENT Fryer Parts lCAsLb...
Lb., 1 Oz. T'., 4 Oz. Stper-RlghtfBrand Speciall Regular, Thin, Extra Thin or Vermicelli Ched-0-Bit Process Individually Wrapped
Box 59 C BOX 999c Vienna Sausage.. 4 .89c Muellers Spaghetti '. 27c Sliced Cheese...' 79c
Non-Dairy Coffee Creamer Speclall Puddings Speciall
Bordens Cremora. '. 69c Hunts Snack Packs.:'* 49c
Mild & Mellow 100% Brazilian Coffee 3c off Labell Golden Quarters Margarine
Eight0'Clock. .69c.$1.99 Mrs. Filberts.... 2c 69c
Comsfock Cherry Speciall Golden Rise Speciall
Pie Filing ....... co 49c Biscuits.........'n" 10c
AP Frozen Potato Morsels, Collage Fries, or Spedall
French Fries.. 4 "flags $1.
Quick Frozen Special!
A&P Spinach... 6 s $1.
GREAT AMERICAN SOUPS
wi 5 t4v-o $5.00 r more ord **
Coupon good through Feb. 20, 1972
SAVE 35c w |
Jane Parker Reg., Sandwich or Extra Thin Sliced A&P Frozen Baby Speclall
WHIfTE Lima Beans ..... 4 i. $1
WHIT 20-o. $1.00 A&P Frozen Cut Speciall'
BREAD -t Green Beans.....4 4P $1.
I h Limit4 wi/oupon & $5.00 or mo. Order
Coupongood through Feb. 20, 1972
Oi SAVE 72c, .
Jane Parker Luscious Speciall
Peach Pies..... 49c
Merico Butter Me Not Spedall
Biscuits.. a .nt 49c
Kosher Dill Speciall
Heinz Pickles..... :' 55c
Del Monte Pears. 3 $1.
Tuna or River Herring Spcidal!
Alp Cat Food... 7 :$1.
lout C o
Special! Bathroom Tissue Special! Scott Jumbo Speciall
1 49c Soft-Weve .... 3/89c Family Napkins t,,:.Ct 3/89c
Special! Lady Scott Special! Lady Scott! Special!
vs 49c Facial Tissue '. 3/89c Bathroom Tissue "o" 3/89C
Regu:ar.or Super Speciall Scott Paper
$1.69 Modess...SANAs'l R *Y 79c Towel Holders.....E-ch 59c
EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE
A&P Deluxe Double Action
3 f. 1or $1.00
rough Saturday, Feb. 19. 1979
Viva TovWs ...
Trash Bags... 2 4'C.
Intensive Care for the Hands
Vaseline Lotion 'st..$1.19
*,s oeed Flavors
Corn Meal.... 29c
Kraft Philadelphiae Nabisco-14% oz.
Cream Cheese.2 ,.35c CHIPS AHOY __ 53c
Kraft Sliced Natural Nobisc.
Swiss Cheese... 6" 59c Fig Newtons 4 c 49c
Kraft Cracker Barrel Sharp or Extra Nabisco Pecan-14 oz.
Sharp Cheese.. .f.t 89c SHORTBREAD __ 53c
Prices in this Ad Are Effective Thr
Golden Grain Chicken, Beef or Spanish RICH'S Frozen
Rice-A-Roni ...... 3 : $1. COFFEE
Save -at A&P Speciall A IS-oR. $1.00
Gebhardt Tamales 3'P:$1. RICH c tns.
THE STAR, Port St. Jo* ploridq THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1972
I eahAwars Kenny's Mill. The building must of said decedent has been admitted the same will be barred.
Beach u s, Weeps Receive Awards be moved fom this locate ontoprobte in this Cu by his the 20th day of January, Grass 'Beginning to Turn Green Means
or before March 31, 1972. lary Probate Processdipgs. The ori-17",ns ieT re M a
SSout ak 307 at St. Joe tour at Egn AB and certificates A certified check in the amount ginal Will was admitted for Pro- 192 AILEY *
Beae. meld thpit regular monthly of recognition signed by Col. Wil- i.of your bid must be attached to baterion GeneralCourt Divisiourt of Justice, la W BAILEY t of
meeting Febrqary 3 at the Baptist liam Morton the commander of Eg- The building can be insisted i n, Last Will and Testament of
Chapel. n r. ron aThe building can be inspected, County of Mecklenbuag, State FRANK P. BANKS
Chapel. in AFB. by contacting C. E Daniell, Gulf North Carolina. Lawns are beginning to show Power raking permits fertiliZer,
The open ceremony was given by Mrs. Brown announced plans for County Mosquito Control Super- You are hereby commanded First publication on January 27,some green from the north to the water and air to penetrate into the
Den Mother -Barbara Creel and the Cub Scouts Blue and Gold Ban- visor, within Six (6) calendar months southern part of the state accord- grass. There will be several weeks
Cubs from Dqp 1. quet which will be held Saturday, Bids will be received until 7:30 from the date of the first publica- IN THE COURT OF THE ng to Florda Nurserymesociation and followering this time that youessential ton
Acting as Oubmaster, Mrs. Jean February 26 at 6:00 p.m. p.m., February 22, 1972, at the tion of this Notice to appear in COUNTY JUDGE, GULF Grasses i n the spring are awaken- d o it all in on e w eek.
brown preseilted Bobcat pins to: The closing ceremony was given office of the Clerk of Circuit said Court and show pause, if any COUNTY, FLORIDAsses in the s ar ake do it a in one week.
Elis Bailey, Cl1 Dean, Billy Fithian, by Den 1. Court, Gulf County, Florida. you can, why the action of said CREDITORS spring much like poess of awaken Fertilizing a lawn in the
Jay Jay Pip.n and Steve Mor.... BOARD of COUNTY Court in admitting sali will to pro- NOTICE TO CREDITORS spring. The process of awakening Fertilizing a lawn in the spring
Jay Jay Pip]in and Steve Morl, BOARD of COUNTY iounr a mtn od- In Re:" Estate of ^encouurages you as a homeowner can create some problems. If too
Wolf badges were presented tp NOTICE OF SALE COMMISSIONERS bate should not stan unrevoked. In ReBOBBY BRAKE, to ursue severalacives First much s applied too soon the grass
pobby Plair aad Joey Raffielq. The Board of County Commis- GULF COUNTY, FLA. SAM P. HUSBAND Deceased. your lawn, if it is Behia grass will take on a yellow colors This
Bobby Plair plso earned one go sioners of Gulf County, Florida, F. R. PIPPIN, Jr., Chmn. COUNTY JUDE TOAll creditors and persons hav- needs power raking Secondly it tion results because of the
and five silver arrows. Mrs. Creel will sell to the highest bidder the 2t-2-10 GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA g l or mands against will need to be mechanical hand ability of the root to use as
and Mrs. Rpffield also receivql following personal property under 4t-1-27 g claims or demands against will need to be mechanical hand ili e applied.
pins. Steve pibbs was given 1h the conditions set out below: Notice of Fictitious Name -- tYou, and each of you, are herebyrBeo p r ahia uie
Webelo colors. One (1) tin building, 60' x 320' Notice is hereby given that the IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S Brake, deceased, in the office of grass it stimulates the senile run-
Mrs. Browp presented five boys composed of an open shed area undersigned, desiring to engage in COURT IN AND FOR GULF Sam P. Husband, County Judge, at ners to produce new shoots. In St. CLASSIFIED ADS
their recruiter awards: Br r and a closed-in tool room and business under the fictitious name COUNTY, FLORIDA his office in the Courthouse at Augustine, Zoysia, Bermuda and Midq.t investments w-rn
Brown, Wi4lard Burkett, Bob. y work shop. This building is the of GULF SANDS MOTEL at St. In Re: Estate of Port .St. Joe, Florida, within six Centipede. power, raking.- removes
jlair, Jay lay Pippin and Steve old Gulf County Mosquito Con Joe Beach in Gulf County, Florida, FRANK P. BANKS. calendar months from January 27, the excessive overgrown rhizomesnt R
Mork. Thesq boys won an all dy trol Warehouse and Shop at intend to register the name wfth Deceased. 1972, which is the date of the first
..- the Clerk of the Circuit Court of TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL notified to file in duplicate all
You A Cordially i To A nd Glf County, Florida. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS claims and demands which you
SACATHER n E. CRAWFORD OR D EMANDS A INST SAID have against the estate of Bobby
.mCA N I. CRAW-FORD ESTAT e h. er publication of this Notice. Each
LONG AVENUI BAPTIST CHURCH 4t-2-3 Herein each o youa hrenby claim or demand must be in writ-
SCorner Long Apnue and 16th Street IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S any claims or demands which dence and post office address of
CO!RT IN AND FOR GUL either of you have or may have a- the claimant, must be sworn to U m I I
COpNTY, FLORIDA against the Estate of Frank P. and must be filed as aforpsaid, or U E K A L H M
SUNpAY SCHOOL ..1 9: A.M In Re: Estate of Banks, deceased, 14te of Mecklen-' else same will become vpid.
MO1rNING- WORSHT. ....., 11:00 A.M. FRANK P. BANKS, burg County, North' Carolina to the SHARRON JEANETTE BRAKE
BATST TR ININ(~ UNION ......-. 5:45 P.M. Deceased. Honorable Sam P. HIusband, County Administratrix
EVENING WORb!I ..... ...... 700 P.M NOTICE OF ANCILLARY Judge, of Gulf Coupty, Florida, and JOHN B. MANN, JR., of Stanley, I Fn a c al
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M. PROBATE PROCEEDINGS file the same in his Office at the Durrance, Woods and Wines, P.A. All Financial Arrangements
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, TO Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Gulf Attorneys for Administratrix
nISITORS AULWAYS WELCOME 'ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN County, Florida, within six months P. 0. Box 918 4t-1-27 Handled Completel
YVISITURS ALWAYS WECO.IV THE ESTATE OF FRANK P. from the date of the first publiH Auburndale, Florida 3383 .
I BANKS cation hereof, said claim or de- -
REV. J. C. ODUM, Postor I You are hereby notified that a mands to contain the legal address IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
written instrument purporting to of the claimant and to be sworn COURT IN AND FOR GULF ALL COST EXPLAINED AT THE TIME
be the Last Will and Testament to and presented as aforesaid or COUNTTYINVA FORA
nu mm I mm m fmT m mmmm
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In Re: Estate of
LOUISE M. PORTER,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST SADi
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to file any
claims and demands which you, or
either of yoet, may have against the
estate of Louise M. Porter, de-
ceased, late of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, in the office of the County
Judge of Gulf County, County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida, within six months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be
in writing and must state the place
of residence and post office add-
ress of the claimant and must be
sworn to by the claimant, his a-
gent, or his attorney, or it will be
void according to law.
Each creditor shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of his claim to en-
able the County Judge to mail one
to the personal representative.
Dated January 21st, A.D. 1972.
THE FLORIDA NATIONAL
BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
Executor of the Last will
and Testament of
LOUISE M. PORTER
NOTICE of FICTITIOUS NAME
We the undersigned, being duly
sworn, do hereby declare under
oath that the names of all persons
interested in the business or pro-
fession carried on under the name
of H&R BLOCK COMPANY, 225
Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
and the extent of the interest of
each, is as follows:
Kenneth M. Shaver. Extent of
/s/ KENNETH M. SHAVER
State of Florida
County of Gulf
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this 18 day of January, 1972.
Notary Public, State of
Florida at large. My com-
mission expires November
4, 1972. 4t-1-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
In Re: The Marriage of
SAM DUDLEY, Husband,
and ELGIE DUDLEY, Wife.
TO: ELGIE DUDLEY
You are notified that an action
for dissolution of marriage has
been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on Fred N. Witten, Petitioner's
attorney, whose address is Post
Office Box 87, Port St. Joe, Florida
. 32456, on or before March 6, 1972,
and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service
'on Petitioner's attorney or immed-
iately thereafter; otherwise, a de-
fault will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the pe-
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on February 2, 1972.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of the Court 4t-2-3
507 10th Street
Johnnie's Trim Shop
310 Fourth Street
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Supreme Court Denies Appeal for Freedom
The Florida Supreme Court
Friday threw out petitions from
attorneys representing Wilbert
Lee and Freddie Pitts and order-
ed the February 21 trial in Mar-
ianna to go .on as scheduled.
Defense attorneys had asked
that the men be released because
of what they called "double jeo-
pardy". They had also asked for
a delay in the trial date for
Assistant State Attorney Leo
Jones had- asked the court to
throw out the petitions from the
defense, calling -them "frivo-
lous" and claiming they were.
designed merely to further post-
. pone the trial.
The clerk of the Supreme
Court announced Friday that the
court had dismissed the peti-
tions from defense attorneys and
the trial may start at its sche-
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SCARD FILES, wood & metc
- GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PAnc
Jones said be had contacted
the judge who will be hearing
the trial and was informed that
all was in readiness for the trial
to begin as scheduled.
The two black men are charg-
ed on a January Jackson County
grand* jury indictment, through
a change of venue order, for the
August 1, 1963. murders dofwo
Port St. Joe men. Earlier an in-
d.ictment by a Gulf County grand .
.jry had been thrown out due
to. unauthorized persons serving
on the grand jury.
The dead men, Jesse Burkett,
and Grover Floyd, Jr.;- were rob-
bed, kidnapped from; a service
station in Highland 'View and
then shot. Pitts, 27 and Lee, 37,
were sentenced to death for the
murders, and over eight years
later won a re-trial from their
death row cell .in the state pri-
Defense attorneys filed a peti-
tion for the writ which would
free the men February 4, and
the Supreme Court clerk then
set a hearing date which would
have fallen on the same date set
for the murder trial; February
Jones of Panama City count-
ered -with a motion for the court
to dismiss the petition on three
These included the previous
set trial date of February 21; in-
formation that Circuit Judge D.
R. Smith has previously ruled on
the same arguments in. the peti-
tion. and the normal course
would be an appeal to the First
District Court of Appeals, and
that the petition is frivolous and
was taken only for the purpose
of delaying the trial.
Honor Roll Students Named
(Continued From Page .1)
Henderson, tVickie James, Pat
Mashburn, Cindy Medlin, Bill
Norton, John Owens, Jolyn Par-
rott, Tammy Rushing, Joni
Shores, Sherry Skipper, Melody
Smith and Ricky Summers.
9th Grade-Jacque Ard, Mary
Fran Allen, Carol Ann Antley,
Reginold Barnes, Carol Marie
Barton, Charles Branch, Carrie
Brown, Teresa Lynn Brown, Deb-
orah Lean Carlston, Diane Col-
lier, Julie Collingsworth, Angie
Dearihger, Lila 'Gunter, Cuyler
King, Donna Lee Maddox, Rose
Marie Noble, Greg Norris, Pame-
la Parker, Steve/Parrish, Charles
Pittman, Sarah Ann Roberts,
Robert Lee Sanborn, Christopher
J. Stevens, Sandy Ward, Cindy
Wilson and Mark V. Wimberly.
10th Grade-Martin Biggins,
Ray Bolden, Russell Chason, Gay-
la Davis, Linda Field, Benjamin
Gibson, Phillip Hunter, Eva Mad-
dox, Barbara Merritt, Belinda
Neel, Pam Reeves, Eddie Rich,
Kenneth Ritch, Joan Schoelles,
Marie Watson and Mike Webb.
11th Grade-Raymond Addi-
son, Janet. Antley, John Paul
Blount, Glenda Butts, Damon
Eaker, Jr., Ruth Fleming, Rhon-
da Gainoqs, f itzi Hendrix, Jo
Hobbs, Chrifsy Jamison,' Patti
Parker, Gary Pate, Judy Peter-
son, D e b r a Sampson,:I Vicki
Thompson and Debra Wright.
.12th Grade-Lucia Arnold,
Vicki Bass, Sherry Chason, Ter-
ry Chason, Patti Combs, Kitty
Core, Ikey Duren, Phil Earley,
Jim Faison,- Wyvonne Griffin,
Dewana Gui~lott, Kathryn Hand,
Desda Harper, Ricky Harper,
Judy Hendrix, 'Carmelita Gant,
Jo Holland, Julie Holland, Rick
Lamberson, Linda Lewis, Lewis.
Lindsey, Teresa Lynch, ; Gene
McCroan, David McDermott, Rod-
ney Nobles, Biff Quarles,' Judy
Schweikert, Vicki Stallworth,
Phyllis Thomason, Diane Varnes
and Darlene Walton.
Port St. Joe High School hon-
or roll students for hte first
semester are as follows:
ALL "A" HONOR ROLL
7th Grade--Sammy Parker,
8th Grade-Regina Ellis, Phil-
lip Goldsberry, Cheryl Hatcher,
Lisa Melton, Susan Quarles,
Sheryl Roberson, Gail 'Rogers,
Tammy Tipton and Nan Parker.
9th Grade-Jap Hammock and
David B. May.
1 10th Grade-Nancy Noble and
11th Grade-Talmon Sisk.
12th Grade-Kitty Core.
"A" and "B" HONOR ROLL
7th Grade-Vicki Boyd, Tam-
my Branch, Charlene Cassidy,
Kathy Elliott, Jay Fleming, Tra-
vis Gibbs, David Goldsberry,
Dennis Griffin, Tim Harvey,
Charles Howell, Bill Hughes,
Steve LaFrance, Tamela Lee,
Jerrie Lewis, Patricia Lowery,
Ronnie Maddox, Dwayne Patter-
son, Randy Phillips, Paula Plum--
mer, Tony Rich, Larry Richard-
306 'WVLIAMS AV
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about as many dif-
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert
Cal 'on us at any time!
WE RUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example.
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT. un-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
INCOME TAX SERVICE
BERNARD 0. WESTER
813 Marvin Ave.
1 FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. Low
equity. Take up payments. Call
229-2451 or 229-6201.
FOR SALE: Breakfast set, $20.00.
Kenmore automatic w a s h e r,
$50.00. Call 227-3751. lp
Water view at Mexico Beach
tfc Call 227.463& 1.27
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Ave.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment
for couple only. Call 227-7341
after 3:00 p.m. tfc-2-10
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex
furnished apartment, corner of
Palm Boulevard and 14th St. Call
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., 227-4311. 2-17
FOR RENT:' 3 bedroom house at
St. Joe Beach. $72.00 month. Ph.
FOR RENT: Apartment for adults,
Living room, bedroom, bath, kit-
chen, breakfast nook. Phone 229-
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 2-
bedroom house with washer, dry-
er, automatic heat Phone 227-
8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc-11-25
FOR RENT: Small 2 bedroom
house. Furnished. Automatic
heat. 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc-1-20
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apart-I
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
jrHE STAk pc~rj'#t. Joe, lorMa THURSDAY, FIEBRUAR~Y 17, 1972
WANTED: -Mature secretary for BULLDOZER SCRAPER
busy real estate office. Typing OPERATORS NEEDED
and some bookkeeping essential. Training now being offered on mo-
No shorthand. Salary open. Phone dern heavy equipment. Industry
648-4545 for appointment. Eliza- wages exceed $6.00 per hour ki
beth Thompson, Realtor, Mexico most areas. For immediate applica-
Beach.. tion call Area Code 305-565-6446,
or write Heavy Equipment Divi-
FOR SALE: 14 cu. ft. freezer, $65. sion, 3020 North Federal Highway,
German made TV stereo combin- Building 2, Suite 204, Fort Lauder-
ation, $100. Phone 648-4976. 2tp dale, Florida 33306.
FOR SALE: 1969 Galaxy with air
conditioning, power steering,V
whitewall tires, radio, heater. Good'
condition. Call 229-2896 after 5
FOR SALE: Triumph 650cc motor-
cycle. 1970 model. $850.00. Call
FOUND: Hand lantern on TVonu- INCOME TAX SERVICE
ment Avenue. Owner may have Certified by Federated Tax Ser-
by identifying. Contact Leo Shealy, vice. Courteous, competent, confi-
229-6225. dential and conscientious. Have
PROFESSIONAL HELP with emo- your tax form filled out accurately,
tional problems and/or concerns, promptly and confidentially at low
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port prices. Phone SHIRLEY T. WHIT-
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev. FIELD, 229-9811, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Sidney Ellis, 229-6599. 229-3296 after 5 p.m. tfc-2-3
REDUCE safe and fast with GoBese
Tablets and E-Vap "water pills".
CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 12t-2-3
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service.
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
FIGHT FATIGUE with Zippies,
the great iron pill. Only $1.98.
CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 6t-2-3
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
winter. Gas heat, window fans. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Cell
They must be seen to be appreciat- Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
ed. Contact Mr. or Mrs. B. C. Prince or 229-2937.
at WIMICO LODGE and TRAILER
PARK. Phone 229-2413 or 648-,
3101. tfc-10-28 KILPATRICK
FOR RENT: Furnished large one Funeral Home
bedroom apartment with separ- and
ate dining room. auto. heat and
large yard. Phone 227-8536 after Ambulance Service
5:00 p.m. tfc-11-25 Prompt-Efficient-Courteous
FOR RENT: Fumished beach cot.
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8496. tfc
FOR SALE: 1969 Datsun pick-up
truck with new engine and fuel
pump. $750.00. Call 648-6896. tfc
FOR SALE: 3 piece white living
room suite and two end tables.
Suitable for den. $20.00. Phone
FOR SALE: Brand new 24-inch, 10
speed English racer. Made by
Sears. $80.00. Call 227-3161 during
day or 229-2776 after 6:00 p.m.
Training now being offered thru
the facilities of Class B Common
Carrier. Industry wages exceed
$5.00 per hour. Over the road dri-
ver training covering most states.
Experience not necessary. For im-
mediate application call Area Code
305-565-6446, or write Semi-Driver
Division, 3020 North Federal High-
way, Building 2, Suite 204, Fort
Lauderdale, Florida 33306.
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Friday and Saturday
February 18 and 19
2 BIG SHOWS -
Also, James Garner Western
"MAN CALLED SLEDGE"
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
I al 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
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays, 8 p.m. All
visiting companions welcome.
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.n. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular coan
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. ill, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
HERBERT L. BURGE, Sectr.
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.
And A Host of Other Office Needs -
T HE STAR-
"Publishers of Your Ho ne-Town Newspaper"
Serving Saturday, 6 to 9
All You Can Eat with
I r '
son, Jim Roberts, Sonja Robin-
son, Dawn Whitfield, Dianne
Williams and Carol Wood.
8th Grade-Cindy Atkins, Da-
vid Barton, Cindy Baxley, Mar-
cia Biggins, Rita Casey, Steve
Cloud, Pam Collier, Michael
Dean, Susan Dupree, Dee Dee
Gainous, Waylon Graham, Kathy
Gray, Pamela Hammond, Sheila
Harper, Arlether Henderson,
Cindy Hicks, Vickie James, Pat
Mashburn, Cindy Medlin, Bill
Norton, Jolyn Parrott, Katrina
Pippin, Tommy Rushing, Janis
Schweikert, Robert Sealey, Joni
Shores, Pam Smith, Ricky Sum-
mers, Bill Wall, Janice Walton,
Scottie White and Brenda Young.
9th Grade-Mary Fran Allen,
Carol Ann Antley, Reginold
Barnes, Carol Marie Barton, Rob-
ert 'H. Blick, Charles Branch,
Carrie Brown, Teresa L y n n
Brown, Diane Collier, Julie Col-
lingsworth, Angie Dearinger, Li-
la Gunter, Donna Lee Maddox,
Rose Marie Noble,. Greg Norris,
Steve Parrish, Steve B. Reeves,
Sara Ann Roberts, Mike, Scott,
Mike Todd, .Sandy Ward, Cindy
Wilson. and Mark V. (Wimberly.,
10th Grade-Martin Biggins,
Ray Bolden, Russell Chason, Ta-
via Copenhaver, Gayla Davis,
Linda Field, Benjamin Gibson,
Joni Grace, Carl Guilford, Dan-
iel Hand, Eva Maddox, Barbara
Merritt, Pam Reeves, Eddy Rich,
Kenneth Ritch, Carolyn Robin-
son, Laura Rudd, Bonni Treace,
Marie Watson and Mike Webb.
11th Grade-Raymond Addi.
son, Barbara Anthony, Janet
Antley, Robert Creamer, Damon
Eaker, Ruth Fleming, Rhonda
Gainous, Patti Parker, Gary Pate,.
Judy Peterson, Cheryl Russ and
12th Grade-Vicki Bass, Pam
Burch, Sherry Chason, Terry
Chason, Patti Combs, Jim Faison,
Alan Hammock, Desda Harper,
Judy Hendrix, -Jo Holland, Rick
Lamberson, Linda Lewis, Teresa
Lynch, Gene McCroan, David Mc-
Dermott, G eo rge McLawhon,
Biff Quarles, Judy Schweikert,
Phyllis Thomason, Diane Varnes
and Darlene Walton.
Sharks Only One
(Continued From Page 1)
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -__ 19 21 23 23-86
North Florida .18 '9 12 23-62
Port. St. Joe-Belin, 9-2-20;
Bryant, 5-0-10; Quarles, 3-0-6;
Quinn, 8-0-16; Speights, 7-0-14;
Barnes,- 4-2-10; Dixon, 1-0-2;
White, 1-0-2; Dickens, 2-2-6.
North Florida-Spear,; 9-5-23;
Murray, 2-1-5; .EHinson, 4-4-124
Pons, 7-2-16; Dickinson, 3-0-6.
The* Sharks have two more
games left on their schedule;
Apalachicola Chapman here to-'^-
morrow night and Godby of Tal-
lahassee here Saturday night.