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.....,,Funeral services Were held
yesterday for Gordoni U. Parker,
89, of ountsf6wn, at Pine Me-
morial Cemetery with the Rev.
Sam L ee and the Rev. George
Edens officiating. Mr. Parker
died Monday night at Calhoun
.Parker was widely known
throughout Gulf County and
Northwest Florida. He had many
business interests in Gulf Coun-
i, ty and was one of 'the founders
of- Citizens Federal Savings and
Loan Association here in Port St.
Joe. He served as director of the
Association until a few years ago
'* when he retired. He has served
as honorary director since that
time. He was also a retired vice
;president of Neal Lumber and
Manufacturing Company' which
has land holdings in Gulf County.
SMr. Parker was also the foun-
der of Mexico Beach Corpora-
tion, which is now operated by
h is,, spqf Charles Parker.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. kaude Parker; four sons,
John Gordon Parker of Marian-
"na, James and' Edward Parker
Sloth of Blountstown and Charles
Parker of Mexico Beach; 'two
daughters, Mrs Helen Rainey of
Tallahassee and Mrs. Virginia
Troutman of Denver, Colo.; two
brothers, two sisters,, 10 grand-
children and 11 great grandchild
Last Rites Held
Oscar L. Robert
SOscar tRoberts, age75, ares-
"fdent of 205 20th Street, passed
-awaIr Sunday evening at Munici-
SHospitalo- wing 1 short %
Mr. Roberts had been a resi-
dent of Port St. Joe since 1917.'
.-He was a Baptist, a Mason, a vet-
eran of World War I and a re-
tired conductor of the Apalachi-
*'cola Northern Railroad Com-
-He is survived by-his widow,
I.Mrs.. Euphamia Roberts of Port,
St. Joe; one son, Haywood Rob-
erts of Atlanta, Ga.; one step-
daughter, Miss Dorothy Trawick
of Port St. Joe; three step-sons,
: William Trawick of Charlotte, N.
-, C., Harry Trawick of Thomas-
yille, Ga., and Robert Trawick-of
Port St. Joe; 10 grandchildren,
four sisters, Mrs. Addie Brun-
wick of Revere, Mass., Mrs. C. I.
Dauphin and Mrs. Ellie Cumbie
b'oth of Trenton and Mrs. Eliza-
,beth Thompson of Guthrie, Okla.
S Funeral services were held
\ Tuesday .at 2:00 p.m.,frem Com-
forter Funeral Home Chapel con-.
ducted by Rev. It M. Spikes. In-
| terment was. in the family plot
of Jehu Cemetery in Wewahitch-
S a, with graveside Masonic
Services were under the direc-
ion of Comforter Funeral Home.
Picked Up by
Local police picked up a 21-
year-old man Saturday morning
who was wanted by the FBI for
parole violation and on a charge
of smuggling dops from Mexico
into. the United States.
Earl Edwin Lee of California,
was picked up for a check by
Patrolman Dan Register Satur-
day when Register noticed him
hitching a ride through town.
The check-out through the Flor-
ida Law Enforcement Agency re-
vealed the wanted status and he
was held by local police.
S Monday, U. S. Deputy Marshall
Bob Montgomery of Tallahassee
picked up the fugitive for trans-
port to a Federal jail.
S Lee was wanted in California
Son the parole violation and dope
"The Safesf Beaches In the World Are In Gulf County"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
10c PER COPY
THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1972
City Takes Step to Finance
Waste Treatment Plant
Dixie Youth Play Starts Monday
Players in the Dixie Youth -League who earn-
ed awards in last year's play were presented
their honors at the annual Dixie 'Youth Barbecue
Saturday afternoon by Representative William J.
Rish. Shown above are the boys and their awards.
Front row,. left to, right,, Minor League players
Mark Moore, Sportsianship award and Don Hand,-
Most Valuable Player award., Back row, left to
right, Major League- players Keef Pettis, Sports-
manship award; Sandy Sanborn, Most Valuable -
Player and Eddie Creamer, Most Improved.
The Dixie Youth program will getkunderway
,for this season Monday afternoon with a game
in both the Major and Minor Leagues beginning
at 5:00 p.m. In the Major League lpop,'the Kraf-
ties will 'meet the Dozers in the seasdiL opener.
In the Minor League, Glidden and Telco will start
it off. The Dixie Boys 'League\ will begin play,
one week later.
This group of young men. came within one Back row, left to right: manager Theo Johnson,
game of winning the state Dixie Youth Champion-. Keef Pettis, Sandy Sanborn, Eddie Creamer, Ron-
ship last year, and were presented with awards nie Maddox, Jim Dean, manager Daryl -Strick-
Saturday at the barbecue for their accomplish- land and Dee Harper. Not present were Dwayne
ments. Making up the state runner-up team are, McFarland, Tony Branch, Craig Weimorts and
front row, left to right: Mike Johnson, Jim Rob- Jay Fleming.
erts, Tony Craft, Brad Gable and Randy Phillips.. --Star photos
\* .. .
Three' Losses In Week
Port St. Joe's Sharks had a
rough week in the baseball com-
petition, losing three games
while picking up a single win.
The Sharks lost as many games,
last week as they have the re-
mainder of the season.
Last Wednesday afternoon,
Crestview took a 5-2 victory from
the Sharks in a West Coast Con-
The Shark hitters, potent so
far this year. were held to only
six safeties while having '10 bat-
ters to go down on strike-outs.
Port St. Joe had a 2-1 edge go-
ing into the sixth inning, but
Crestview scored four big runs
to go ahead.
Mike White led the Shark of-
fense with two singles. Bubba
Harmon took his second loss of
the year against four wins on the -
The Sharks left nine big men
stranded on base.
Safe hits continued to be ab-
sent from the Shark attack Sat-
urday, when they bowed to the
DeFuniak Springs Braves 341.
All the runs of the game were
scored in the first inning.
The Sharks were held to only
two hits, as Jim Faison and Jim
Moore stroked singles. Faison
' was' injured sliding into a base
and will be out of action for
*-about a week.
The Shark hitters had an even
dozen to go back to the bench
'Robert Hughes took the loss,
giving up three runs in the first
The Shark hitting problems of
last week hit bottom Monday,
when the big Bay High Torna-
does shut them out 13-0 for the
Sharks first blanking of the sea-
Bubba Harmon and Mike
White collected two base hits
for the Sharks only safeties as
their batting slump continued.
Losing pitcher was Robert
Hughes who was relieved by Carl
(Continued On Page 12)
Last Rites Held
Funeral services were lield for
Mrs. Clara L Etheredge Friday,
March 31 in Sylvester, Ga.
Burial- was in the family plot
of Pine Forest Cemetery in Syl-
Mrs. Etheredge died last Wed-
nesday in Municipal Hospital fol-
lowing a lingering illness.
Most of the Port St. Joe City
Commission meeting Tuesday
night was taken up with ironing
out last minute details for fi-
nancing the City's new Waste-
water Treatment plant. The plant
will treat effluent from the City
sewage collection system; St. Joe
Paper Company waste water and
Glidden-Durkee plant wastes.
The.Board made an applica-
tion to the State of Florida Mon-
day of this week to participate
in a bond fund which the State
is providing for communities to
draw from who must 'update
their sewage treatment facili-
ties. The City made application
for a loan of $9.2 million, back-
ed up by an agreement signed
by the plant's three customers to
guarantee repayment of the
bonds oni a percentage basis ac-
cording to the rate of use. St.
Joe Paper Company has obligat-
ed to repay about 96% of the
amount with the City and Glid-
-den-Durkee dividing the remain-
der about equally.
Commissioner Tom Coldewey
reported to the Board that a con-
versation he and City Clerk
Charles Brock had with state
people last week indicated it
would be about June 15 before
School Board Calls
For Construction Bids
'The Gulf County School Board
this week issued a call' for bids
to construct five new classrooms
onto the existing Port St. Joe.
The Board's Architect, Charles
--A. Gaskin was authorized bythe
" Board to issi''the bid "-al re-.
turnable on May 2 at the regu-
lar School Board monthly meet-
The School Board plans to con-..
struct the classrooms to the rear
* and up. -
;.Finapcing for the addition will
'be through Gulf County's credits
in the State School Bonding pro-
Target Date Set to
Start Paper Mill
A target date of April 17 has
been set by St. Joe Paper Com-
pany to resume production of
kraft paper and pulp after being
shut down by a labor dispute for
nearly eight months, according.
to T. S. Coldewey, vice-president
in charge of operations.
Preparation of mill machinery
to resume operations is now in
its third week with plenty of
work yet to do, Coldewey said.
The actual start-up time will
be decided: by how fast repair
work progresses and by how soon
an adequate stockpile, of pulp
wood can be collected by the
the state bond money was avail-
In the meantime, the City has
a contractor on the site ready to
go to work as soon as the City
signs the contract. Mayor Frank
Pate has been reluctant to put
his name on the document until
some guaranteed source of in-
come to pay the contractor his
earned increments is available.
Since it will be June 15 at the
earliest, the three parties involv-
ed signed an agreement Tuesday
that they would stand good for
the money, based on their per-
centage of use already establish-
ed by the engineers and use that
document as collateral for an in-
terim construction loan from the
Florida National Banks of Flor-
ida, Inc. The money will be re-
paid when the state bond money
is available in June or July.-
The contractor has already
started clearing the plant site in
anticipation of the City signing
the contract. As a result of Tues-
day night's meeting, the City
will ini all likelihood sign the
construction contract within the
next few days and work will be-
Oak Grove Water -
ates sent a letter to the City Com-
mission Tuesday at the request
of the Gulf County Commission
asking the City to allow the Oak
Grove water -and everr district-
to tie on to the' City's: mains
without installation of a storage
-tank called for in original plans.
- -Florida' Engineering's letter
set out the fact that Oak Grove
* iddn't have enough people to pay
,or: the system :as .designed- by
water and sewer revenues, but
deletion of ..the, water storage"
lank might redu costs enough
to where the obligation could :be"
Jim Belin Picked
For All-State Honors
Jim Belin, a forward on the
State Class AA Champion basket-
ball team, was named a member
of the all-state team over the
week end by the Florida High
School Athletic Association.
Belin was a member of the
Sharks varsity last year too,
when the Sharks lost a trip to
the state tournament by losing
in the Region finals.
The City was reluctant to give
permission on the spur of the
moment preferring instead, to
see what such an installation
would do to water pressure at
both Port St. Joe schools and the
Long Avenue area which are fed
from the main which would also
furnish Oak Grove.
Before giving an answer the
City will request the County to
be responsible for the City's en-
gineers, David B. Smith -and As-
sociates, making a pressure
check on the main and make a
Accepts Call of
Rev. DeWitt T. Mathews, Jr.,
has accepted the call as pastor
of the First -- _
here in Port
St. Joe, effec-
tive April 16.
Prior to ac-
cepting the chll
to the minis-
try, Rev.' Math-
ews was con-
nected with the
try. He.. will Rev. Mathews
graduate from Baptist Bible In-
stitute in May. For the past
three years he has been serving,
Sas pastor to Holmes Creek Bap-
tist -Church,-near .Chipley.
Rev. Mathews and his wife,
Rebecca are natives of Jackson-
- ville. They have three children,
-Talmnadge Lee, 15; Toni Teresa,
14 and Tyler Ward, 5. -
Mrs. Lorene E. Seawright, age
53, a long-time resident of High-
land View, passed away Monday
morning at Municipal Hospital
following a lengthy illness.
Mrs. Seawright is survived by
two sons, James Merl Seawright,
U. S. Navy in Rhode Island and
Odis Melvin Seawright of High-
land View'; one daughter, 'Mrs.
Janice Stokes of Highland View;
two grandchildren, Alicia Stokes
and Cylinia Seawright, both. of
Highland View; two sisters, Mrs.
J. B. Smith of Highland View
and Mrs. Laura Lee Cannon- of
Funeral services will be held
today at 3:00 p.m. from the As-
sembly of God Church of High- -
land View conducted by the Rev.
Jean Shoots, Interment will fol-
low in the family plot of Holly
Comforter Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Area Applies to Development Group
The Coastal Plains Regional'
Commission has urged approval
of Florida's request for member-
ship in the Commission, a fed-
eral-state economic development
organization currently operating
in Georgia and the Carolinas.
Members of the commission
voted last week to request that
U. S. Secretary of Commerce
Peter G. Peterson alter the pres-
ent regional boundaries of the
plan to include Florida's 38 nor-
Included would be Calhoun,
Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Hamil-
ton, Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson,
Leon, Liberty, Madison, Suwan-
nee, Taylor, Wakulla and Wash-
ington Counties, plus 23 others.
The Gulf County Commission
officially asked to be included in
the Commission last March by
resolution after complying with
the prerequisites of membership
which included preparation of a
land use plan.
Commission members also vot-
ed to earmark $25,000 in plan-
ning funds to be used during the
remainder of the 1972 fiscal year
for preparation of a Florida
State Development Plan.
Copies of the commission's
resolution have been forwarded
to Peterson and Gov. Reubin As-
kew. The commission's executive
director Charles W. Coss said he
hopes action on the request will
be made as soon as possible.
Created by Congress in 1965,
the commission was organized to
plan and induce accelerated
growth in economically lagging
portions of its member states.
Its goal is to close the per capital
income gap of over $1,000 exist-
ing between the residents of the
coastal plains region and the rest
of the nation.
Florida's entry into the com-
mission was requested by Askew,
who said that Florida shared
with the other three states
"similar areas of concern about
environment agriculture, indis-
try and coastal marine resources.
All are being drastically influen-
ced by advanced technology and
changed patterns in the indus-
tries which have provided eco-
nomic support and opportunities
over the past several decades."
The move to include Florida in
the regional development pro-
gram began in 1970, when a feas-
ibility study was directed by the
Public Works Committee of the
U. S. House of Representatives.
PAGETWOTHE TAR Pot St Jo, Forid THRSDY, ARIL0,
Marijuana Should Not be Legalized
The 'danger is growing in this country that marijuana
will be legalized. To do so would be disastrous for two
reasons: 1) we do not know how harmful marijuana is;
2) it leads to the useof heroin. (Ninety percent of heroin
addicts started out on marijuana.)
How harmful is marijuana? You will not find out
fromn M.D.'s who work for companies that want marijuana
legalized so they can .reap financial gain by exploiting
the sale of it. Far- better- to rely on insurance companies,.
whose profits depend on keeping people healthy.
According to Metropolitan Life Insurance Company,
:marijuana causes psychological addiction1 leads to loss of
energy, loss of ambition, loss of' motivation, and causes
'hallucinations. In the words of the New York Daily News:
"It makes him or her( a good-for-nothing bum."
Dr. D. Harvey Powelson, director of the Student Psy-
chiatric Clinic at Berkeley, has treated 500 student mari-
'juana smokers over the last five years. It appears to
'have a Cumulative effect, he said, causing chronic changes
"similar to those seen in organic. brain diseases-islands
of lucidity intermixed with areas of loss of function."
According to Dr. Frank Ayd, many--of those who
want to legalize marijuana disregard expert medical opin-
ion that it is "4 dangerous drug". Nor do they tell the
public that therp are at least six different types of mari-
juana. While increased doses may induce stupor, semni-
coma or coma, any dose "may cause anxiety, depression
with suicidal tendencies, confusion, depersonalization,
temporal disoriqptation, impaired judgment, panic reac-
tions, paranoia nd, psychosis."
Every year, according to, the insurance companies,
30,000 Americaps are killed and more than 500,000 are
injured on America's highways because 'of: alcoholic driv-
ers. Legalizat1op of marijuana and widespread promotion
of the drug coull double the number of persons killed and
injured on our highways. f
The recent report of the President's National Com-
mission on Marijuana and Drug Abuse recommended
dropping all penalties against possessidir-and use of mari-
juana "in small doses"., On behalf of-'your children and
grandchildren; it would be well to write your Congressman,
or the President directly, and tell him how you feel about
Where Do Freedoms Lead Us?
z A right prized by virtually every United States citi-
zen is freedom. If abused, however, freedom can lead to
enslavement. Most of the freedoms guaranteed by the
U1 S. Constitution are taken for granted. Consequently
, some of the liberties enjoyed by previous generations of
Americans have either been drastically modified, or have
Take freedom of speech, for example. It is guaran-
teed by the Constitution. And efforts to curb irrespon-
sible use of free speech have been knocked down at all
levels of the judicial systemni While free speech (oral and
written expression)- is necessary to protect the dignity of
i'man, it can al~o be used to destroy the dignity of man.
It has been used as a vehicle to lie,.cdheat, steal, misrepre-
sent, swindle, libel, slander, mislead, dupe, bilk and other-
wise prey on unsuspecting American s.
One of the. iroies resulting from the system of g.v-
'ernment which "guarantees" rights necessary for a coun-
try to be a nation-of free men is that those political :(ree-
Too Late To Classify
By RusseU Kay
A recent survey by United
Press International indicates
that long curly locks for males
-have just about seen their day.
The fad came in with the Beatles
:'and appears to be going out with
It' seems that most of those
- 'who went all out- for long hair
*are now finding it isn't all it
was curled up to be. They
thought they were asserting
their independence and adopted
the long locks because they
W anted to be different.
S- Then in follow-the-leader style
everybody started doing it. At
first, they attracted attention,
'caused comment and they felt
important until people quit pay-
ing any attention to them and it
wasn't fun anymore.
As they grew older they' dis-
covered that long hair didn't
help a guy when he tried to get
a' job. Employers wanted men
that looked like men.
While some girls fell for the
groovy long hair look, their
hearts still belonged to the well
groomed, clean 'cut, short hair-
ed stars of stage and screen. The
well groomed television stars
came back into favor with a
bang, not bangs.
Long haired youths found that
their precious locks were hard
'to care for, to keep clean, comb-
.ed and good looking. When they
went to visit a short haired boy
friend and his father greeted
then at the door with ."Whose
little girl are you?" it stung to,
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Floride,
By The Star Publishing Company
'WERIY R. MSsE Editor and Publisher
'Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter. Proe*
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX MOS., $2.25 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $5.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $6.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommiselons in advertisements, 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 thouhtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
rinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. _- A t _-_ = _
doms have been used -to deprive individual citizens of so-
called Constitutional rights. Many Supreme-Court deci-
sions over the' past' 25 years have reversed previous deci-
sions, thereby playing havoc with freedoms once enjoyed
by U.S. citizens. Many of these freedoms attracted immi-
grants from around the world whose political rights, had
been suppressed in their native lands.
SThe question which eventually must be resolved is
whether government exists to serve' a country's citizens,
or whether citizens exist, to serve the state? Some exam-
ples of individualism versus statismi, that is-having a
meaningful voice, versus no voice ] governmental .deci-
sions which influence, one's owh destiny are: 1), The
merging of small political' units, such as, school districts,
into massive units with control largely delegated to a cen-
tral bureaucracy. 2) arg cities annexing smaller, su-
burban areas with resulting rise in taxation and decrease
. in representation. -We' can list nurlber:3 i~i the State of
Florida, as the disenfranchisement of small counties
through the excuse of reapportionment of the state house.
Now a large percentage of the
long hair addicts are beginning
to respect barber shops again.'
While they haven't gone back to
the creW cuts, they are going for
a hair cut that reveals the fact
that they have ears and maybe
dirt around the collar. It may be
thick and bushy on the top and
sides, but it can be controlled
and makes it possible for the
passer-by to determine at a
glance that he is looking at a
male and not a female.
A few politicians adopted the
long hair style thinking it
would identify them with the
youth vote. Edward Kennedy, for
example, while permitting his
little pink ears to show, allowed
his locks in back to curl around
,The? long hair die-hards swear
they ill never cut their hair for
glory,, Most folks contend that
whatever comfort and enjoy-
ment- it brings ,them they are
welcome to. .
Barbers will tell you that hair
, cuts are getting shorter. Men
and boys are turning to what is
known as the shag, a layered
cut about one and a half inches
long on top and trimmed to the
collar. The radial haircut is be-
coming popular, also, where the
hair is the same length all over.
It's a short haircut that looks
Personally, I believe I will
really miss the long haired types.
Their contribution, to American
life will be remembered as are
suspenders, derby hats and but-
Prior to passage of the Senate
Apportionment bill Wednesday,
Senator W. E. Bishop, District'6,
took the floor to warn his colleag-
ues not to turn'their backs on ru-
In arguing against the plan,
Senator Bishop said: "Back in the
50's when I served in this body,
Dade County was represented here
by one Senator, as was Duval,
Hillsborough, Pinellas, and the
small.county.. of, Columbia.- as well..
as others. Thus the rural vote do-
,The historic Court decision de-
creed one-man, one-vote, and I am
certain that, none of the distin-
quished Senators here will argue
with that decision.
And so the pendulum swung, as
pendulums always swing. One ex-
treme is usually followed by an
opposite extreme. But how far is
In a land which recognizes and
reportedly respects the rights of
minorities it must now be evident'
that our small rural counties are a
minority. This we can accept but
we do ask that we not be destroyed.
We do not ask that we be given
a voice disportionate to our popu-
lation. We don't even ask a pro-
portionate voice. We only ask a
voice one voice somewhere.
Of the 67 counties in this state,
42 counties (well over half) have a
population each of less than 40,000
a combined population of 702,251,
just over 10% of the state total.
Yet, in none of the apportionment
plans, has any consideration been
given to them. Every one of these
small counties has been satellite
onto an urban area like a step-
You, my fellow Senators, know
that I, representing 10 small coun-
ties, have considered myself the
agenthere for the rural and small
county vote. This has been my plea-
sure and my privilege. I have taken
comfort in the fact that I could
stand up. on this floor and speak
Will there now be nobody? ,Is
it too much to ask' that out of 40
voices, one voice can be there or
42 small counties?
If it was wrong for the rural to
dominate the urban,.can it be right
for the urban to disenfranchise the
Wouldn't it be right to 'give just
one vote out' of 40 to the 42 small
counties of this State?"
He concluded his remarks by
denying his interest was to pro-
tect his own seat, offering a pledge
to resign if one Senator would state
that this was his motive. There
were no takers.
Improper Fertilization Aggravates
Problem of Chinch Bugs In Lawns
Chinch bug damage and fertili-
zation is there a relationship9
The chinch bug is the most da-
maging insect on St. Augustine-
grass lawns and sooner, or later
most homeowners have to spray to
control this pest. Many people have
changed lawngrasses as a solution
to the chinch, bug problem since
the insect only seriously attacks St.
Augustinegrass. There is, however,
a way to reduce turf injury, and
this is by proper summer fertili-
Almost ten years ago it was
shown that the source and rate of
nitrogen fertilizer had a tremen-
dous effect on the susceptibility of
St. Augustinegrass to chinch bug
injury. As nitrogen fertilization
increased, chinch bug damage in-
creased. Grass receiving no nitro-
gen fertilizer had the least damage.
The greatest difference was be-
tween sources of nitrogen. The or-
resulted in fewer chinch bugs and
less grass damage.
Lpwn spraymen and others have
tho ght for a long time that the
use of high rates of fertilizers, es-
pecially nitrogen, 'resulted in 'heavi-
er chinch bug damage. For this
reason, several turf specialists
have recommended little or no fer-
tilization for St. Augustinegrass
during the hot summer months
when chinch. bugs are most active.
The experiment mentioned earlier
showed the validity of this obser-
vation and this is why the Univer-
sity of Florida recommends the use
of an, insoluble organic nitrogen
fertilizer, preferably a natural or-
ganic, for use on St. Augustine-
grass during the summer. Soluble
nitrogen materials, like ammonium
nitrate o r ammonium sulfate,
should be applied after the peak of
the chinchh bug season. During
June and July, if fertilizer is need-
ed, use an organic nitrogen mater-
ganic source of nitrogen at all rates ial such as sludge.
..i -- -..~ ~ I
I THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, JV/2
.'PAGE WO -
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Senator W. E. Bishop, who happens to be the Sen tor 'Y
representing Gulf County in the Florida Legislature,
pointed oul to the Legislature last week that under the
new reapportionment plans, not one provides for a' dis-
trict made up solely of small counties for the purpose of
expecting a Senator to the Florida Legislature. He charges,
apd rightly so, that this act will disenfranchise the small
counties in the Senate to an even greater degree than
were the large counties disenfranchised back in the "Pork
Senator Bishop points out that in every proposed Sen-
4te district (as well as the one adopted toward the latter
part of the week) small counties are tied on to large coun-
ties leaving the small county out in the cold insofar as
representation familiar with the needs of small counties is
In the case of Gulf County, we are tied tq Bay and ,.
Leon counties. Naturally our Senators will be elected
from populous Bay and Leon counties. The votes are there
so the influence will also be there, leaving Gulf and the
other small counties in the district to take what's left-
if there is anything left. Experience in the past few years
has shown there hasn't been enough to go around to sat-
isfy the appetites of the large counties, much less leave
any dregs for us small fry.
Senator Bishop's address pointed out there are 42
counties in Florida with populations less than 40,000 con-
taining one-tenth of the state's population. On the Su-
preme Court ruling of one man, one vote, it should stand
to reason that 10 percent of the Senate should represent
the small counties-in this case, four Senators. But Sen-
ator Bishop points out that not one district will be made
up of small counties solely, and consequently he sees a
Senate made of members from urban or large areas.
There's one thing for sure. Once the small counties
lose all identification and representation, we had just as
well pray for an ice storm in July here in Gulf County as
to think the Senate will in the future reapportion itself
to give us one small voice in that august body.
We fare a little better in the House of Representatives '
where Gulf is tagged on to the East edge of Bay County,
including all of the smaller municipalities East of Panama,
City proper;: with part of Washington County, Calhoun,
and parts of Gadsden and Liberty. All of these are also
small counties and possibly with enough votes.to over-
come any push by Bay County toi dominate the -represen-
One thing is for sure; if. the small counties of this.area
wish to maintain a whisper in the State Capitol, we will
have to pool our energies and our efforts in electing a man
who is familiar with our problems. We can't afford to
lose our representation by default at this stage of the
game or as sure as a shellcracker bedding on the first full
moon of April, come the next reapportionment 10 years
,hence, we will be out in the cold for good.
SrHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1972 rAGE TIILRE]
FREE! FRE -,raE
Gift to the irst 500 Cuslomers
To Shop BQYLES During Our Big 26th Birthday,
Big Sale Starts Thursday, April 6, at 9:00
FREE GIFTS FOR EVERYONE!
No obligation Use your Bankamericard or
Masterdharge or Lay it Away at BOYtES.
Han Us ICelebrate Our Big 26th BIRTHDAYL ,
OUR STAFF-Pictured left. Front rowi, left to right: Shirley
Murphy, Brenda Adams and Barbara Boyles. Standing,
left to right: R. Glenn and Erlma M. Boyles, Tom Culpepper,
Eddie Mae Taylor, Nell Neel, Elwanda Hammond, Mary
Smith, Mary Reeves and Lee Pate. Not pictured are Mary
Lois Peterson and Leroy Henderson.
A THANK YOU MESSAGE FROM THE BOYLES'
These humble, words only partially serve to ex-
press our feelings of gratefulness and lasting thanks
to our friends and loyal-patrons. Needless to say you
have kept BOYLES DEPT. STORE alive these 26
wonderful years. Our first aim has been to serve you
well.. While we have failed at times, you have contin-
ued to give us your confidence and support for which
we thanii you. Please come to our happy celebra-
tion! The biggest party in town.
Vae lik these- put Boyles
Values like these put Boyles
in the dress business
Vawuee to $30 in -this -group.
Senior, Missy and Half sizes.
Select spring and summer,
'" : ^ "*. ._ *.. -* '-"+ *^' % \'-
Reg. Val $4.00-$9.00,I,
Sizes 4% to 11. Assorted
..colors-and styles. A-good
time to stock up for now
and all summer wear.
Make a Head Start for
Fun in the Sun!
SAVE A FAT
popular '72-styles -fashioned
by Roxanne and Beach Party.
Junior sizes 5-15. Missy bra
size Roxanne suits, 10-18.
.Total wrinkle proof pants of
polyester in solids and twill
patterns. 100%5 double knit
polyester, the fabric that ac-
tually presses itself while on
blends. Sizes 8.1
ular price $3.9 T I .
$8.99. Assorted cplor
Values 6 $5.00 or more. Sizes thru 3.
Extra Special! An
i !~AAnniversary Tempter
2 pair for
Men's Cool, Comfortable Canvas
Heavy crepe sole slip-on or lace-up oxfords
with cushion sole, light-weight, Navy oi
brown. Sizes 6% to 13.
Dress or Jeans
Sizes 9-12, regular or slim. All
perma press. A
Ladies sizes 4 thru 9. Lace trim. White ahd |
assorted colors. Regular values $1.75 to $3.00
, Colorful Perma-Press
Ladies sizes 10 thru 18 and
extra sizes. Solids and prints.
Button or gripper front.
5 sr, 76
Regular 5 for $1.00. Needs no pr9ng, high ab-
porbeney, launders beautifully. By Spring Mills.
Cott~n hemmed, stitchedII I.
HANDKERCHIEFS-----.. 8 for $1.00
IN LATION-FIilTING .
Regular to $4.99
Corduroy, denim, latex in
sizes 28 to 46. 'Jams and
_ _ _ _
"YOUNGBIAT" KNIT SHIRTS
"Dingbat", "Meathead" and others. Sizes S-M-L.
Hers and His too.
MEN'S FIRST QUALITY
COTTON WORK SOX
Sizes 10-13, for A
Regular 4 for $1.15 96o
Reinforced heel and toe
Three colors, $7.00 value. Heavy
duty cotton twill. Pants with
sturdy zipper, wide waist band,
extra deep heavy drill pockets,
double stitched. Heavy duty
brand,pants. Sizes 29-42. Shirts
sizes S-M-L-XL, long or short
Sizes 8 to 20 in Tee Shirts
and Briefs. Regular $2.35 E, -
100% cotton or 50% dacron
polyester and 50% cotton. i
Permanent press, needs no
V8 ___I r I
Men's Double Knit
ow I sumbli
I~ -- -
Values to $6.00
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1972
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to offer our expressions
of appreciation for the kind words,
the consideration and sympathy
shown us during the recent death
of our brother, Ralph Edward Cof-
Mr. and Mrs. Russel Coffey
CARD- OF THANKS ;
We -wish to thank our many
friends for the prayers, cards,
flowers, and expressions of sym-
pathy shown us during the long
illness and death of our loved one,
'Mrs. Clara Etheredge. We eppecial-
ly appreciated the generous supply
t of food -furnished.:
The Familz of.
Mrs. Clara L. Etheredge
Rib STEAK--- lb. $1.19
Cub Scouts Receive Achievement
Awards In Monthly Meeting
Cub Scout Pack No. 47 held -the
March Pack Meeting ait the High
School commons Area.
The opening ceremony was held
by Den Mother Edith Clark and
Cubs of Den 8. The Pledge of Al-
legiance was geven.
The theme for March was "Hob-
bies and Pets". Each Den brought
displays of their hobbies and pets.
The skit was cleverly presented
by Den Mother Elaine Barnes and
-Cubs.-of Dee- 3 Ar pa t-of
"The Animal Fair". The: audience
Meeting exhaust system eds b a d adbilni .-
you need your muffler now,ndt has to be hh
every way quality, price and fiL INSITNffT ABInT Yb
meeting exhaust system ne b b pa t f e r p
business. That' why INSTAMT AVAIDUT *f, dill
pipes and accessed fori! aDR dv llM FAW.- -
the right quality, rihft fit a i pu pihe al imu b
No. IlexhaitIyste$ upy*lmmba in aw
MUFFLERS PIPES ACCO. I0ft.S,
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
201 Long Avenue Phone 227-2141
i 1 i- --
appreciated the clever antics of Brown, Forester and' Whitfield
-the amusing animals, enacted by Barrier, Forester.
the Cubs. Cubmaster Davis thanked every-
Cubmaster R. D. Davis presented one involved in Cub Scouting for
.eM i awar following making this a most successful year.
he March awards. The Den Mother Gloria Miller pre-
Cubs received Wolf cloths and ..Mo ter D .a s it
Wolf pins: Keith Barnes, George sented Cubmaster Davis with an
Roberts, Scott Lucas, Gregory g Dan appreciation plaque from the Den
s, Mth orner, an Melt Mothers and the Cub Pack. Mrs.
a nd Jay Jacobs of Den 3;Brian Mielton Daviswas presented flowers for
and Jay Jacobs of Den' 3;Mical her cooperation and gracious un-
Curtis and Brent Moore of Den .5 derstanding of the unforeseen duties
Brent Moore also received gold. o a Cubmaster.
and a silver arrow. Mark Powell T .lo
of Den 1 received a silver arrow. The closing ceremony was given
by Cubmaster Davis and Webelo
Webelo Cubs presented awards: Den No. 1 Cubs. A rousing song
were: Joe Parrott, Naturalist; followed by refreshments.
Bru1 e Mar Ge Ingdl it Bradle
tfA. m oa ,A u V&og T ;s ; j U..yJ
Dr. Susan Conley
Dr. Susan Conley, director of the Funeral services were held Sun-
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, told day, March 26 at '2:00 p.m. for
the Rotary Club last Thursday Robert K. Bedwell, 20-year-old son
that the Clinid is beginning to set of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Bedwell
up a program of encouraging prob- of Montgomery, Ala., and grand-
lem children to want to learn in son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brinson
school. of Port St. Joe.
"Most children who have learn- Bedwell died Friday, March 24
ing or behaviorproblems in school asthe result of a skull fracture
are of average or above average suered in a fall at Auburn Uni-s
intelligence", said Dr. Conley, 'but varsity where he was a journalism
they can have problems which student.
cause them to put up a defensive Bedwell was a dean's list student
barrier of class disturbance or of and a writer for the Auburn Uni-
not trying in school". These prob- versity Plainsman and a member
lems can include stuttering, speech of Chi Phi fraternity.
defects, eye problems, hearing Fraternity brothers served as
loss and failure to be able to sep- pallbearers.
rate certain letters and figures Bedwel
from others. Bedwell was found semiconscious
"These are common problems outside a dormitory and taken to
and do not reflect the child's in- the university infirtary where he
telligence quotient in most cases, died short while later.He appar-
Dr. Conley said. Special classes ently fe from a second floor pa-
are now being set up in Panama o
City to correct emotional probl1
lems caused in children by these
deficiencies. The Psychologist said
she she hopes to eventually bring ,
some of these classes to Port St.
Joe when the demand warrants.
Guests of the club were Marion
Craig and Harrel Holloway of the
Pore Boy's Corner
IN UPTOWN HIGHLAND VIEW
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Specials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, April 6, 7 and 8
Northern. Large Rolls Georgia Grade 'A'
Paper Towels -- 3 rolls 89c Medium EGGS -- 2 doz. I
Trellis 303 Cans With $10.00 Order or More
PEAS SUGAR----5---5bs. 4
Standard "' ,: White
TOMATOES PO T A T 0 ES 10 lbs. i
Lindy Cream Style- Yellow
CORN cans NION IO NS 2lb. bag 2
FRES First Cut-Lb.
PORK CHOPS 49c
- Boston Butt Rolled Boneless
Pork ROAST ------ b. 69c Chuck Roast
Semi-Boneless Delicious E
7-Bone STEAK -----lb. 79c Rump Roast Ec
Blade Cut All Meat I i
Chuck Roast ------l b. 69c Stew Beef lb. .
Georgia Grade "A"
FR Y 'ER S-------b.
29c RIB EYE STEAK lb. $1.98
Whole or Half SIRLOIN or
Slab BACON lb. 49c Club STEAK -----b. $1.29
Neck Bones -- 3 Ibs. 89c BACKBONE l---- b. 59c
New York Cut to Please while you wait
Strip STEAK -- lb. $1.79 Quality Beef Steaks or Roast
Living The Life ofT Riley
Mr.. and Mrs. Silas R. Stone of Port St.
Joe are shown above in front of their tra-
vel trailer in the country of Panama. The
Stones are currently with a caravan tour
of the Southern part of the North Ameri-
can continent. Last year they went to
Alaska on a similar tour:.
The Stones say: "Panama is a beau-
tiful and interesting country. We have had
a wonderful trip with' our caravan otur."
cant say no!
You win! Hometown Ford's obrino prices
are up to s443 less than competition
...and you'ge getting the South's
favorite mid-size car'
All-new Torino is the best-selling car in its class. Why? It's
got a new body/frame construction for quieter riding. A new
suspension system for smoother handling. More room for
family comfort. And comes in nine breathtaking models.
Cront disc brakes are standard.
NO EXTRA CHARGE for vinyl roof and power front disc
brakes on special Ford Galaxie 500 ... when you take
special package deal. Air conditioning,
accent stripes, deluxe wheel covers,
tinted glass. Color Glow
paint, bodyside molding, -
panel, deluxe seat
wipers and bumper
New Red, White and
|Blue Sprints here now
m ... special-edition
'Based on a comparison of sticker prices for ?-door models.
St. Joe Motor Company
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Cured Shank Portion-lb. Butt-Lb.
HAMS ------49c 55c
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1972
Back in' the "godd old das'' ,o Th irty years a
a thirty years ego. ano prior to. men were oin'o
' creation of thepresent day Game wile "'conflit T
and Fresh Water. Fish Commis-. fishing opgorttUi
sion, fisherm,' 'couid look for- shortage of outbid
ward- to spring fishing, but .not gasoline and ma
with as much anticipation as fislhng rules! -t
modern apglers. fishermen 'wre
FIRST BAPTIST CHUI
Corner Third Street and ealtzell. Aven
DR. EDWARD R. SCRUGGS, Intkrim 'P8
SUNDAY SCHOOL : -
M' MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ......-
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .....
PR AYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
"Come and-Worship God With U
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
'LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHI
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Stri
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9
MORNING WORSHIP 11
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..----......---.. 5
EVENING WORSHIP 7
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...-. 7
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, 'Pastor
)n of Modern
igo most spdrts- sure their catch and throw back and do not contribute to progres-
red':in a worldI undersize fish. sive management of fresh water
hose' that found' Florida's 1942 fishing laws rte-. fish.
ity also found 'a .quired that all bass under ,2 in-- Today's fresh water anglers
board motors nd s chess, panfish under five. i chess, have much more going for their
ny unnecessary and crappie under. se.ye inches fishing pleasure than did fisher-
11 tresb .4ter be returned to the- water' Fisher- men 30 years ago. Better automo-
Uequ.red to mea- .men. were limited to eight bass biles, boats, motors and trailers,
id at mixed string of 25 panfish plus a statewide network of boat
per day. The panfish string could launching ramps to make even
S'niot contain more than 20 of any the most remote water available
R '. single'species. .- to the average angler.
I WIt ws als uilawfdl to have The modern fisherman has a
ue more than one days bag limit in generous bag limit of 75 fish per
stor possession, and' ino provisions day. This limit may include 10
... .. were made, forfishing trips of :bass, 50 panfish and 15 chain
9: AM re thai one day. pickerel. In, addition, anglers are
1:00 A.M:. .. *: lecillar as it may seem fish- -al1lowed two days limit in their
6:30 ermen were'all'owed a-dail lii,' possession after the .first days
7:30 P.M.' it of eight largemouth bass and fishing. .
S.. .. 'lr 'eight smallmouth bass, even There is also special increased
0 PM : thoughitheie is no record of true bag limits in specified areas, plus
I' smallmouth bass being hative to dn additional bonus of tilapia,
Florida white bass and thle recent suc-
This law must have caused cessful stocking of striped bass
confusion, among wardens and in certain inland lakes.
fishermen, alike when trying to The modern angler can fish
determine which of the large- year round, there is no closed
uil Ou mouth bass had small mouths. season in Florida. He may keep
UKVH One bad thing about spring any fish he catches, there is no
fishing in the "good old days" size limit on fresh water fish.
et. was a law that made, it illegal to And, with a three 'dollar fishing
drop a hook in a bass or bream
:45. A.M. -bed, and many,of the' Prime fish-
:00 A.M. ing spots were closed to all fish-
:45 P.M. ing 'during the spring months.
:00 P.M. According'to the' Game and
S:30, PM Fresh Water Fish Commission,
:30, P.M. advanced fishery management
S research has proven time and
EE again that legal fishing will not
and cannot damage a healthy
game fish population.
Closed seasons and size limits
serve only to restrict fishermen I ,
the people tire
Bring you a toqgh n~esmooth-rlding, ong mileage
peifoimaniice tire with a world-famous name...
Pate's Service Center
"Green Survival" P
The men and women of the leaves. Place them in your compost
American Association of Nursery- pile or spread them around plants
men have launched an exciting pro- where their nutrients can be re-
g r am called "Green Survival"
which provides information each cycled by natural decomposition.
of us can use to protect and im- Surround yourself with live, grow-
prove our life support system ing trees, shrubs, grasses and
the environment, flowers. These plants absorb gas-
eous air pollutants and are na-
Environment problems are noth- ture's most efficient dust traps. En-
ing new to the nursery industry, courage "Green belts" -.plantings
Horticulturists have protected the of trees and shrubs because they
beauty of America for years, but have been found to be effective
the environment today demands smog fighters. Express your choice
more than esthetics. Thus the nur- for the preservation or planting
sery industry; as well as university of greenbelts along your highway.
personnel have initiated leadership o
prograins and technical assistance What can one man do to con-
whereby plants are used to purify serve water? Use the minimum a-
air, stabilize soil, clarify water and mount of water possible. There are
abate n6ise. some times when plants require
Since planted material is so im-
portant in the ecological balance
I would like to relate to you some
of the tips presented in the nur-
serymen's "Green Survival Pro-
What can one man do to. reduce
air pollution? Don't burn your
license a resident Florida angler,
may fish anywhere in the state
at any time.
irrigation; however, for most of
their life 'they will thrive on less
water than yoq might realize.
Water only when needed and water
thoroughly. Light, frequent water
is inefficient because most of the
water will evaporate from the sur-
face and not be distributed into the
soil where it is 'stored for use by
plants. Use mulches around your
plants. Materials such as grass clip-
pings don't belong in the garbage.
Organic mulches can add nutri-
tion to the soil and keep moisture
in and also reduce weeds.
What about sight and sound pol-
lution? The homeowner who plants
a lawn and landscapes it with
trees, shrubs and flowers is mak-
ing war on ugliness. The battle a.
against visual pollution begins at
home. Take a hard look at your
home and neighborhood, and if you
don't like what you see, do some-
thing adout it as an individual.
Proper landscaping can reduce
noise considerably. Plant parts
break up sound waves, change their
direction, and reduce their inten-
sity. Hedges, trees, shrubs, grasses,
vines and combinations of these
can be used as buffer plantings to
quiet your home grounds.
These are just a few tips from
the "Green Survival Program". You
will be hearing more about this
program and listen to what it has
to 'say because Green Survival de-.
pends on you.
0 Jlo t
V ww 6-66if
workers, directors, teachers, pray-
er warriors and hostesses from
African Violet Society
The Dixie Moonbeam African
Violet Society of Panama City will
present its 15th annual African
Violet Show at the Panama City
Garden Center in Bay Memorial
Park Saturday, April 29 from 2:30
to 8:00 p.m. Sunday, April 30 the
show will be open from 1 to 6 p.m.
nicipal Hospital, is shown above as he was presented with ms re- Mrs. Joseph P. Hendrix will par-
tirement by E. W. Clarno, Manager of .Vitro Services. ticipate as one of the judges. Mrs.
-Star Photo Hendrix is an accredited judge
with the African Violet Society of
Highland View Baptist Men Met Everyone is invited to attend.
For Prayer 'Breakfast Saturday Mrs.,GraceMcAlister, Angela
and Karen of Fayetteville, Tenn.,
The men of the Highland View April 16 and continuing through, spent the week with Mrs. McAllis-
Baptist Church met Saturday, Ap- April 23. The next prayer breakfast ter's mother, Mrs. Coppedge of
ril 1 at 8:00 a.m. for a prayer is scheduled for Saturday, May 6. Highland View.
breakfast. The pancakes cooked All men of the church are cor-
and served by Albert Thames were dially invited to attend. I
delicious and enjoyed by Rev. Wil- +
liam N. Stephens, Grover Holland,'
Ted Whitfield, Leo Kennedy, Kemp Mrs. Mitchell Will .
Kennedy, Silas Player, J. C. Little, 'Host Art Association
Curtis Little, Rudy Richards, Jesse
Hallman, B. M. Janowski and Don, The Gulf Art Association will -
Boswell. meet in the home of Mrs. Tom
S_ Mitchell at St. Joe Beach, Monday
Following a brief devotional evening at 7:30 p.m.
based. on the first Psalm::by. Rev.
Bill Stephens, there was a season A program will be presented by
of prayer for the "coming revival. Lt. Cmdr. Frank Sutton, an artist
Plans are being completed for Rev. of Panama City who will demon-
Dixon 'Free, pastor of Northside state the use of acrylics.
Baptist Church of Panama City to All members and interested per-
lead the revival services beginning sons are urged to attend.
The person selected for a distributorship will service and manage a route
of NATIONALLY-ADVERTISED products for 'men and women in drug
stores, supermarkets, hotels, motels, beauty shops, barber shops, etc. This
route will be set up by the Company and can be operated either
SPARE TIME OR FULL TIME... NO SELLING
ENDORSED BY LOCAL BANKS, BUSINESSMEN, AND THE PUBLIC.
This is a bonaflde distributorship made for the FIRST TIME IN THIS AREA.
:I by the LEADING NATIONAL MANUFACTURER in, its field. Our products are
backed by national and local advertising including LIFE Magazine, etc.
Some of our present accounts Include HOLIDAY INN'S, SHERATON HOTELS,
HILTON HOTELS, RAMADA INN'S, MAJOR AIRPORTS, etc.
NOT VENDING OR RACKS
Permanent area resident. You must be a person of good moral character, finan.
dcally sound, and able to make an IMMEDIATE CASH PRODUCT ORDER OF
$2160.00. We are more interested in your character and ability than the amount
of money in your bank account.
For a personal interview in your area, write a short note about yourself, Include
three references, name, address, and phone number to:
P. 0. BOX 551, OAK PARK, ILLINOIS 60303
ALL APPLICANTS WILL RECEIVE THE COURTESY OF A
FULL CORPORATE DISCLOSURE.
and Ambulance Service
FULLY EQUIPPED AMBULANCES
With All Em6nrgency, First Aid Supplies
Two Qualified Attendants At All Times
MEDIA CARE APPR 0 VED
507 10th Street
Margaret Christine Maige
One Year Old
Margaret Christine (Christy)
Maige celebrated her first. birth-
day at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Maige of 1313
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. R. H. Maige and mater-
nal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs/J. L. Sims all of Port St. Joe.
Great-grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Gay of Kinard and
Mrs. Lee Sims of Wewahitehka.
In Panama City
and ask for
WA Y NE
RIC H B UR G
Let Us Prove We Can
Save You Money!
98 By-Pass In Panama City
community as a pastor and leader.
The minister came to Port St.
Joe in September of 1970. Since
that time he has earned the re-
spect of the corpmunity as a result
of his involvement in local affairs.
The special Sunday morning ser-
vice will feature Reverend Pad-
gett of Tallahassee. Each family
will present the pastor with a gift
at the conclusion of the Sunday
morning worship service. The la-
dies of the church will honor the
of Summer clothes at a.close-out.
Mrs. A. W. Brannon of Caryville The Shop, offers its thanks for
will be guest speaker at the April March donations to the following:
13 meeting of the Port St. Joe Gar-1 Mrs. Charles- Sundin, Miss Clara
den 'Club. pate, Mrs. Dick Lamberson, Mrs.
Mrs. Brannon, an outstanding Sam Smith, Mrs. Hildpn Dunn, Mrs.
speaker, will address the Club on Joseph Dowd,; Mrs. Wayne Hendrix,
the subject, "Bonsai" and give a Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs. Benton
demonstration on pruning minia- Hamm, Mrs. Wesley Thompson,
ture plants. Mrs. Walter DIdson, Mrs. Cecil
Members are urged to bring Lyons, Mrs. Cecil H. Lyons, Jr,
guests and everyone participate in Mrs. L. E. Meyer and Mrs, amar
a, plant exchange. Hardy.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 7f72
S1St. Joseph's Catholi
Joy Clubs Ending 6th Year Dedicate New Pari
W i -th Bi~ Rall~ SFulfillment of a long standing
en-s s-t i my Saturday dream was realized by members of
St. Joseph's Catholic Church of
Joy Clubs, Inc., will end its sixth most of the churches in Port St. would like to know more about the Port St. Joe, with the dedication
year of activities in the Port St. Joe. Its purpose is to reach chil- Joy Club ministry, please contact
Joe area with a rally, April 8, at dren for Christ and to encourage Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Jr.
the new Elementary School Audi- Bible study and memorization so All Joy Clubbers, friends, fam- W workers Named
torium. The Rally will begin at that these children might grow in- ilies and interested persons are in- W ok r iName
10:30 Saturday morning and the' to mature Christians. The clubs vited to attend the Rally Satur- Thrift Shop
annual picnic will follow from meet on week days in neighbor- day. If you want to stay for the pic- n i
about noon until one. o'clock. hood homes. if you are interested nic, bring a sack lunch. Drinks
SThe annual rally is the time that m a Joy Club for your area or will be provided. The pick-up and marking com-
HThe annual rally is the time that
all the individual Joy Clubs come mittee for the Hospital Auxiliary
together for fun and fellowship. | Trift Shop for month of April will
The most exciting part of the pro- Hghland. View Church of God Sets consist of Mrs. W. E. Whaley, Mrs.
gram is the quiz contest between Edwin Ramsey and Mrs. Tom Par.
the various clubs. The questions pecia Day for Pastor I Roberson ker.
are based on this years series ofD I Workers for the Thrift Shop for
Bible lessons on the life of Christ. each Friday in April will include:
In addition to the quiz" there will Reverend L. E. Roberson, pastor pastor and his family with a eat- Mrs. Williston Chason and Mrs.
be songs, attendance' ribbons, rec- of the local Church of God will be out on Saturday, April 8.. Friends Ferrell Allen, Jr., April 7; Mrs.
ognition of Joy Clubbers who have. honored by his congregation on of the Rev. L. E. Roberson are in- Lawrence Bissett and Miss Ger-
learned Bible verses for camp, and 'Sunday, April 9, a day which has vited to attend this observance. trude Boyer, April 14; Mrs. Gan-
the awarding of banners to the win- been designated as "Pastor Appre- non Buzzett and Mrs. Tom Ford,
ning Clubs for attendance and the ciation Sunday". April 2; an Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr.,
quiz.' The special event is to give rec- Mrs. Brannon Will and Mrs. Frank Hannon, April 28.
Joy Clubs is a non-denomina- ognition to Rev. Roberson for his A dollar a' bag sale will be held
-B tional organization represented by outstanding contribution to the Address Garden Club this Friday offering a large supply
I .HAVE YOURSELF A
Miss and Junior
SUITS -----/3 of
Good selection of your
favorite items going for
1 /2 Price
MEN'S and BOY'S
KNIT SUITS REDUCED!
SPORT COATS 20%
KNIT PANTS .-------
WORK CLOTHES -------- 20% off
"Your Store of Quality and Fashion"
OUR. COMPLETE STOCK OF
Our Biggest Selection In Years ....
Your Favorite Fabrics
GOOSE. -0-- off
SANDALS ------..... 20% off
Jarman and Florsheim
Men's SHOES --.---. 25% off
Men's BOOTS and
WORK SHOES ....... 25% off
Men's and Boy's
LONG SLEEVE SHIRTS
ic Church Members
sh Hall Recently
of their new parish hall Sunday,
March 26 at 1:30 p.m. Paul Tanner,
Bishop of the St. Augustine Dio-.
cese performed the dedication.
Other members of the clergy pres-
ent for the ceremony were Rev.
Bernard McGurk pastor St. Pat.
rick's Church, Apalachicola; Rev.
James K. Bluett of St. Michael's
Church, Pensacola and Rev. David
O'Shea, pastor St. Joseph's Parish,
Port St. Joe.
The hall which will serve- as a
combination social and education-
al building is located on church
property at the corner of 20th and
Palm Boulevard. The air condi-
tioned block building has a fully
equipped kitchen and room for
several class groups. Plans for the
building were drawn up by Ferrell
Allen. Building and construction
were under the supervision of
George Tapper and Father O'Shea.
Following the dedication cere-
mony and blessing of tie building,
oysters were served outside by
men of the parish. Ferrell Allen
was in charge of the arrangements.
Dinner was served in the new
building by the ladies off te par-
ish. Miss Barbara Eells acted as
general chairman of the' event.
Carl Presnell was given his retirement papers and benefits by
Vitro Services last Thursday after'serving with the firm for sev-
eral years as a Security Officer. Presnell, who is confined to Mu-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 4 1972 PAGE SEVEN
S/Sgt. Melbourne V. Thompson
Staff Sergeant Melbourne V.
Thompsoni of 2634 E. Walnut, Des
Moines, Iowa, is a member of a
tmit which has earned the U. S.
Air Force Outstanding Unit Award.
- Sergeant Thompson, son of Mel-
bourne V. Thompson, Sr., is a heat-
ing specialist with the Aerospace
Defense Command's (ADC) 4756th
Air Force Base Group at Tyndall
AFB. The 4756th was presented
the award for exceptionally meri-
torious service from July 1, 1969
to June 30, 1971.
The unit was cited for outstand-
ing support of the Tyndall-based
Air Defense Weaponsa Center which
provides operational and technical
expertise on air defense. A primary
function of the center is providing
annual combat readiness training
for, ADC aircrew members.
The sergeant will wear a distinc-
tive ribbon to mark his affiliation
with the. unit.
He is a 1964 graduate of East
High School. Sergeant Thompson's
wife, Vivian, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. P. Ray of 111 Duval
-St., Port St. Joe.
Midget investments with
New Strains of Trees Are Being
Introduced to Enc
Tallahassee Trees just for present Florida-grown oaks by as
wildlife? much as four to five times."
That's the purpose of a couple The everyday hunter or wildlife
of new kinds of exotic trees being fan knows that oaks: are the main
tested in the Division of Forestry's providers of mast for squirrels,
experimental nursery plot at deer and turkeys.
Blackwater River State Forest Another game feed being test-
near Milton. grown at Blackwater, where wild-
"One of the experimental trees life is plentiful, is an autumn o-
is an oak variety imported from live, known also as Russian olive.
Korea, Japan and China," reports Thisstree, already being grown sue-
John M. Bethea, Director of the cessfully in North Georgia, is from
F 1 o r i d a Division of Forestry. Eurasia.
"Known as a saw-toothed oak, it The fruit of the olive is "tasty"
_produces a crop of up to 25 pounds and provides nourishment for
of acrons per year when mature. many kinds of game, indluiing
This beats the yield of acorns of deer.
Food for "Bambi" is a new concern of Florida forestry
research. Development of special wildlife trees has be-
gun at Blackwater River State Forest, along with new
planting and cutting policies expressly designed to increase
and encourage the wildlife population.
(Game Commission Photo by Bill Greer)
Spring Sale of
Our Complete Stock of
Any Item In Our Stock Reg. $200.00 to $300.00
Any Item In Our Stock Reg. $300.00 and up
Refrigerators FreeLers Washers Dryers
Ranges Water Heaters Dish Washers TV's
FREE DELIVERY and INSTALLATION
410 'Reid Avenue Phone 227-2291
H. LEE TREACE and SON
Frequent Spring Showers Spell
Added Hazards On State's Roads
TALLAHASSEE Invisible dan-! "The first few minutes of rain
gers created during the first few
Bethea explains that the Division munity in at least two other ways. mmu oes Of oriaa's frequent
of Forestry has devoted 75 acres- Wildlife add to the asethetic qua- spring and summer rain showers
of Forestry has -devoted 75 acres] -aIdouble chances of motorists being
of experimental seed orchard plots lity, and at the same time consume double chancesof motorists being
to the tree testing project. A pro-' plants and restore carbon dioxideI involved in traffic crashes said the
fuse acorn crop should be the out- necessary for trees to grow. Florida Highway Patrol today.
come in about five years when the Just as people need trees, trees
first 100 young oaks planted this need the interaction with animals R
year mature. The olive fruit will or people. Animal and tree life sup- KOUgh Riders
become plentiful in less than five port each other. And wildlife fur-
years. o their contributes to the health of o'irse Show
"These two offbeat trees are part trees by reducing insect and pesti-
of the Division's seardh for and lence damage.
development of many tree species Tree plantations ought to con- The Wewa Rough Riders Saddle
not purely economic in value," tain spacing or areas that provide Club will present an. all-speed
Behtea added. "Management of for the growth and privacy habits event horse show next Saturday,
forest land for wildlife needs an or a variety or wildlife. Turkeys April 8, beginning at 1:00 p.m.
important consideration of our like open areas for browse but need The classes will be timed by the
forests. Thought should be given dense protective areas for escape. club's new time clock which re-
to it in every sizeable stand of Deer thrive on acorns from hard- cords speed time to 1,000ths of a
trees even high-grade timber woods, sprigs and leaves, but the second.
land." areas where they feed shoulder be
According to the American For- thinned to allow room for leafy, Twenty-six classes will be offie,
est Institute, wise tree farming has low plants, Quail prosper on lespe- ed, some for the young and infoc
served to increase the southern deze, corn, peanuts; partridge peas mediate rider. Fees are $1.50. Win-
deer population from 303,500 in and browntop millet. ners will receive one-half the en-
1945 to more than 2% million to- "It the Division is successful try fees, with second place riders
day. with these new trees, it will mean awarded one-fourth the fees.'
Little output is needed by a for- a boon to Florida's wildlife popu-
ester to make or leave areas -that lation, and also new directions in
do not deprive or shortchange wild- the course of forestry. More and FIRST UNITED ME
life of food. Many people think of more, our nurseries and seed test R S UNITED E
wildlife only for 6'the game-harvest- sites will be 'auditioning' new trees Intersection Monum(
ing aspect, but they are an import- for environmental, as well as econ REV. R. MILLAR
ant component of the forest corn- omic, value," Bethea points out. CR
S Church School
Port St. Joe High School StudentsMethodi Youth Fellows
Praised for Courtesy, School Spirit "Where Old Fashioned
Students of Port St. Joe have on your career day. I continue to a
eier several letters recentlv nrvel + +at the noliteness of vour
commending them for their polite-
ness, school spirit and pride in
their school from various sources.
While it's well known here in
Port St. Joe that the students are
extraordinary (naturally so, since
the people of Port St. Joe are their
parents) their fame as ladies and
gentlemen has spread even fur-
ther as evidenced by the two let-
ters reproduced below,
I would like to thank and
commend your school on the fine
reception -that was shown to us
K IT CHf EN
By The Florida Power Corporation
To serve Barbecued Ribs is a
great treat for your family! This is
a simple recipe and may be pre-
pared with little or no extra effort.
The electric range oven (temper-
ature 425 degrees F) or the port-
BARBECUE RIBS ON THE SPIT
5 pounds spareribs
1-2 cups barbecue satuee
Select meaty spareribs, allowing
a little more than a pound per per-
son. Leave the sides whole but have
the bone chopped.
Weave or lace the ribs on the
spit, starting at narrow eiid and
lacing rods between bofles. fiart
second rack at wide end and re-
peat. If desired, run a number of
long metal skewers through ribs
at outer edge to hold them secure-
Place spit so that, meat just
clears charcoal. Roast for 1 hour
and 30 minutes, until ribs are crisp-
ly browned and fork tender. Dur-
ing the last 30 minutes, baste with
Makes serving for four persons;
BARBECUE ZING VARIATION
1 % cup molasses
', % cup prepared mustard
1/ cup wine vinegar
2 tablespoons hickory Worcester-
1 teaspoon Tabasco sauce
Y8 teaspoon thyme
% teaspoon oregano
/4 cup tomato catsup
Put all ingredients into the
blender container, cover, and pro-
cess at Low, until blended. Brush
on pork or chicken while it grills,
broils, or roasts.
Yield: 1 cup.
Midget Inve:&ments Thai Y'Id
Ia o Xtunsl 1
marveL U p We PUjlmenebb vI YUf
students that were designated as
guides to show our students
around. In fact, the students
throughout school were so well-
behaved they deserve comment.
I enjoyed meeting your assistant
principal, Mr. Scott and your
guidance counselor Mrs. Riley. .
Your lovely school added to the
atmosphere to make a very en-
: Carrabelle School
In a report from a recent visit
by the Southern Association of
Schools 'and Colleges evaluation
team, the following comments
-.w.ere received from the team:
1. You have the most school
spirit we have ever seen.
2. You are genuinely interest-
ed in and concerned about your
school and you truly feel that
this is your school.
3. You have a high degree of
involvement and feel a part of
the total school program,
4, In general your dress and
manners are -outstanding.
S. There is a feeling of warmth
between you and your teachers.
They like youand you like them.
showers are the most hazardous
for driving. It is during this period
that the grease, rubber and oil
combine with water to create an
invisible danger. Drivers should im-
mediately reduce speed and double
following distances when the rain
begins," s a i d Colonel Eldrige
Beach, director of the Patrol.
Intersections and curves are
most hazardous as vehicles lose
traction with the pavement due to
the buildup from extra wear at
Thirteen percent of Florida's
fatal traffic accidents occurred on
wet roadways last year according
to patrol records.
"Our patrol officers are usually
very busy during the early part
.of rain showers investigating ac-
cidents. This alone should indicate
that driving in rain is hazardous
and should be incentive enough for
motorists to take additional safety
precautions when the rains begin,"
concluded Colonel Beach.
ent and Constitution
I SPIKES, Minister
hip .....---........... 5:45 P.M.
friendliness Still Survives"
Johnnie's Trim Shop
310 Fourth Street
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to Pit Any Car, Truck or Bus
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VINYL HANDBAGS -- MIXED COLORS
All Repair Work Done On Time Plus Material Basis
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-II().'E 2274161 06 WILLIAMS AVT
Prices In This Ad Effective April 5 through 8
Quantity Rights Reserved
Introduces Aniother New Product!
MAX PAXGROUND COFFEE
1. OZ. ;9 9 C .
Parade 16 Oz. Cans
Fruit Cocktail ------3 cans 99c
3-Ring Whole Kernel 16 Oz. Cans
Golden Corn 6----- 6 cans $1.00
3-Ring 16 Oz. Cans
Tomatoes --------3 cans 69c
Tomato 'Paste 6 oz. can 16c
2 cans 35c
Fancy Catsup ---- 14 oz. btl. 26c
Parade Cut- 16 Oz. Cans
Green Beans ------- 4 cans 88c
Parade Garden 16 Oz. Cans
Green Limas --- 4 cans $1.00
Dog Food ----- 15 oz. can 10c
Jack & Beanstalk 16 Oz. Cans
Midget Peas --- 3 cans $1.00
Bath Size Soap Famous Brand
3 Bars 22 oz. BU.
Fresh Lean PORK STEAKS
Fresh Lean CUBED STEAK
All Meat BOLOGNA
Chunk Style Hickory
Smoked SLAB BACON -
Specially elected Choice
Lean GROUND CHUCK ----
CHITTERLINGS 5 Ib. pail $1.99
Georgia Grade. "B"
FRYER BREAST Quarters
Georgia Grade "B"9
FRYER THIGH Quarters
32 Ounce Jar Kraft
Georgia Grade "B" WHOLE
United States Departmentof Agriculture Authorized
FOOD STAMP STORE
t 7 WE ACCEPT
Bob White Sliced
10 Ib. bag
CABBAGE Ib. IOc
Giant Box Fab
with $7.00 or more
With all fabric brighteners
r~_~aa~ I IL I_~L
OFF REGULAR PRICE
White They Last!
California LEMONS ---dozen 59c
1 ~51I--l-rl I a
New extra thickness
is t this price witi
D order or more
Cool-Rise Plain or Self-Rising
5 LB. BAG
. ,v* ,
Specially Selected 32 Oz. Jars
Wagner FRUIT DRINK- 3
FAMOUS BRAND SELECTED SPECIALS
HOUR AFTER HOUR 5 Ounce Can
JERGEN'S LOTION---15 oz.
Specially 'Selected Large Size Tubes
Colgate TOOTHPASTE -----tube
Morton Frozen All Varieties
11 Oz. Pkg.
I Sea Pak Frozen
Oysters -- 6 oz. 69c
Ga. Grade 'A'
Ga. Grade "A" MEDIUM
Parade Fancy 15 Oz. Cans
Pork & Beans
Coffee Creamer --- 11 oz. jar
Country Style Pattie
8 Oz. Pattie 8 c
BISCUITS --_ 6 pak 59c
Shop and Save at your
friendly and convenient
Piggly Wiggly where your
pleasure is always our pol-
r I 'I r nl
II' IL I
L, I d a
TH~E STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURdSDAY,~ APRIL; 6, 1972
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 197 PAGE NINE
....I.I..U...Ml oLlI i
' Gulf Coast Community Co
Music Department will present
College Chorale in a spring
cert Friday, April 7, at 8 p.i
.the Fine Arts Auditorium.
^ The program presented by
newly formed vocal group wi
elude music by composers
Handel to Hindemith. Many o
melodies and harmonies will
a familiar ring to them
others will give to' the audien
crippaew;a sound- becatise ol
moreacmolern harmonies 'use
such cowaposers as Paul Hinde
SSamuel Barber and Norman
I April 9, 1972
the definition of
a priVat e brand?
1Tosmep ei~rtfwm bnlandrietm"
Mth um 19PMfI ngPot A 0a OM~.&
To us atAMPWit's e oppouit
Value..tbeel ul tho~emtbe*ther~i~fUrorpriveb.t.z '
Ifal ewuftilwcoproducbece'i"Mwvl cheap
wifthont quat coeatm], aab* evodueet kis
and by goWl,wve'pomd of Lt
md AA" F. f e 0o. FrsGm 60M **Sup.Righl" Pckde Loaf or All Mt. Fa. Produced) "Super-Right" Lean Fresd
FyEr PA s...._,v L6 SICED BOL06HA.......o69c Ground Chuck ____ lb. 99c
r4-.,o .42 oz PurPork (Product of Florid) Super-Right" Westenilleef Chuck
Pizza ------- pkg. 99c OPWA 'S SAUSAGE.. 69c BBED STEAKS......... "41.39
-,w-w1m'-cuu.a IRO F m.I. Fe .e.ap john'ss From. em "SuperRight" Lean
SANDWiaeS...........- c FISH CHiS..........'69tc All Meat Stew -- Ib. $1.09
*uper-Rls I County Stlye Cap'n Jolm's Frozen Freish Med "Super-lighit Frozen Chopped Ifla. Producedl
POIK BAC(BONE...........u5 FISH STlCKS.....,49 75c BEEF STEAKS........2$1.49
'gSuperalght" Rib End Cap'n John's Frozen "Super-Right" Boneless Beef
PORK ROAST.....,........59c PERCH FIlEES........ee 9c SHOULDER ROAST.....,0.$1.18
STropicna Fresh (Product of Florid) Asserted Colors "Super-Right" (Produced in Florida)
SORANGE JUICE ...........?29c HUDSOH NAPKINS.....'e41c BEEF STEW... ...:. can69c
G% Gallon" Bolt tle P odcost of l eldi /NT Roach And Ant AAP Frozen Concentrated (Florida Product)
4 -v ""w/ eoa-n-see r D AD'S ROOT BEER........ 6kc INSECT BOMB.. .... ... 9c ORANGE JUICE.....,. 6'-.$1.29
wdeil.g c.a.irg -n- i Pe ged Florida (Product of Florida) Regular Duly Alumnium Wrap All Flavors Quick Frozen (Florida Product)
i Thro "h Al CITRUS PUNCHi..........' 49c WONDERF IL .......25 29c MORTON'S CREAM PIES 3/$1.
TEA BAGS100 t. 89c PRODUCED IN FLORA PRODUCE OF FLORIDA
TEA BAGS 100 ct. 89c RO L AVORS KR
AlP Brand pecta- CLOROX BLEACH
Ann Page Mayonnaise Merico Biuffer-Me-Not liscuis e French or Miracle French Spediall Quick Frozen Cut Special
FLAKY ROS ........2'29c KRAFT ......BIRDSEYE 0KRA....... 29c
&MPurina Sea Nip, lravy, Day or A-la-King S3c off Labell MargarIne Quick Frozen SIced Speclall
CAT DINNERS..........e 29c MRS. FILBERTS.......3~$1.U A&P STRAWBERRIES...r 29c
Meat, Fish, Chicken or Uver Diets Disinfectant Speddi Quick Frozen Desseit Toppleg
W EL PAPR DAILY DOG FOOD........'e10c LYSOLSPRAY........1 $1.19 A&PHANDI-WHIP.......'39c
AP's Own Eveyday Low Pre Disinfectant Sci AP Quick Fron All B
n 3 P e $ M ySuoT .'n..... 59c LYSOI CLEANER...... 79c POUND CAKE..........e 59c
oos $1E0 Inst GrIant sS tick Merico Orange Speclall
_____ QUAKER GRITS eee........29C IMPERIAL MARTGARINE...49 DANISH TROUS........ '2c
Jane Parker Round Top Regular Sliced (Baked in Florida)
White Bread....4 1..1.
Jane Parker Orange (Baked in Florida)
Chiffon Cake ... e e e 4L 49'
Jane Parker Jelly Filled (Baked in Florida)
Sweet Rolls .... 2 Pk. 69'
Fresh Special Large Head
SWEET POTATOES.......3 -,49 Fresh Lettuce -__ head 19c agular or Extra Hold Hair Spray
Fresh, Hard Head (Florida Grown) Feset rm... WHITE RAIN.......... 1 9c
GREEN CABBAGE.......... 8c JUICE ORANGES...... 10 49c )___..,,( ,l.l_ _
50% Organic Oxford Park Special I Cow, Sheep or
FERTILIZER............50&$2.29 FERTILIZER.........50 $1.99 INSTANT FOLGER'S
Dt infectant Jane Parker (Baked in Florida)
Lysol Spray ........- ,95c English Muffins .v -33k
lysol Nabisco Pemfsm
Disinfectant...... "."59c Saltines.......... 45c
iquid Disinfectant Pickle Patch SWemt
wt rri, anr ...i59c bliMelPickles .... .'59c
-3 n" o-oz.$1,29 wmP
TuigOw et. Coepee
rale Presenting Program I a, Ail Savings Bonds In Gulf During Month
Sloppy joe on buns, cheese strip,!
buttered corn, green salad, cherry Of February Total $13,180.00
allege These chorale works combined David Reinhart, Darlene Rhame cobbler and milk.
it the with these dedicated young sin- and Donald Scott. Janis Hendrix Tuesday, April 11 |
con- gers will help to usher in the is accompanist for the group. Chicken and rice, turnips, toma- Florida sales of Series E and H 19.0% of its 1972 sales goal I
n. in spring and will open the final con-directed to and lettuce, orange, peanut but- United States Savings Bonds dur- ary 29.
certs to be presented at Gulf Coast by The Cors. llege rs. ary Helen War dreced ter caidy, cornbread and milk. ing February were $12 million up The County Chairman noted
this this April. The public is cordially by rs. Mary Helen Warner, As- Wednesday, April 12 $1.5 million over the same month Federal employees nationally
ll in- invited to attend. No admission Mistant Professor of the Gulf Coast Lasagne casserole, green beans, last year. The state reached 21.6% chased over $1 billion wort
from will be charged. Music Faculty. lettuce, cabbage and pepper salad, of its 1972 sales goal February 29. Savings Bonds in 1971. He a
f the Members of the Chorale are Paul / ** chocolate pudding and milk. Savings Bonds sales in Florida for that 67% of the Federal' ci
have Allen, Donna Anders,,Karen Car- COMPLETES BASIC TRAINING I Thursday, April 13 the first two months were up $3.9 employees were saving regular
yhile lan, Frank Mix, Judy Warner, Carol S BAhepard's pie, tomato slices, fruit million over the same period last the Payroll Savings Plan as o:
ice a Toves, Fonda Syfrett, Kathy Dul- Timothy Orrell finished his Ba- cocktail in- lime gelatin, oatmeal yt ar. Iend of last year.
fthe ,an,, Decie DuP'nFt, ?at.:Bel4an-, sie- Trainingr-admgraduated from cookies, rolls, butter an4 milk. Mr. Walter C. Dodson, Gulf
d by' Ola'Holiday, laeise Syfrett, Jacklie the Third AIT Brigade, Co. B, at Friday, April 14 County Volunteer Savings Bonds
smith; Spencer; Beverly Shelley, Don Fort Polk, La'., February 25. After Hot dog, buttered peas, apple, Chairman, reported February Say- CLASSIFIED ADS
Dello Horton, Julia House, Norman Hug- several days leave here, he was carrot and celery salad, strawberry ines Bonds sales in the county Adget RInvestumns Wi
gins, Robert Laird, Randy Neese, transferred to Germany. shortcake and milk. were $13,180. The county reached Giant Retmn"
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
The City Registration Books will
be open for registration of quali-
fied voters at 9:00 a.m. March 30,
1972, at the office of the City Clerk
at the City Hall. Those wishing to
register as voters for the Munici-
pal Election Primary to be held on
May 9, 1972, may register between
the hours of 9:00 A.M., and 12:00
Noon and from 1:00 P.M. to 5:00
P.M., Monday through Friday be-
ginning March 30, 1972, and con-
tinuing through 5:00 o'clock P.M.,
Friday, April 28, 1972, at which
time the registration books will
close. All persons who have regis-
tered as electors in the City of
Port St. Joe since February 4, 1965,
and verified their registration in
April, 1969, are not required to re-
register. Citizens of the United
States who are qualified voters un-
der the State Law, and who have
been residents of the City of Port
St. Joe for six months and who are
eighteen years of age are eligible
C. W. BROCK, 3-23
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
S/S9t. Walter Lenox, Jr.
Sgt. W. Lenox
KILLEEN, TEXAS-Staff Ser-
geant Walter Lenox, Jr., son of
Mrs. Marie Jones, Panama City, is
participating in a giant joint ser-
vices training exercise being con-
ducted at Ft. Hood, Texas, from
March 19 through April 1.
Sergeant Lenox is a U.S. Air
Force, Air Force Reserve and Air
National Guard. personnel are tak-
ing part in the largest joint oper-
ation to be conducted in the
United States since the Vietnam
buildup in 1965. The exercise,
dubbed "Gallant Hand", is the first
in a series of large-scale maneuvers
planned by the U, S, Readiness
A mythical overseas command
established at Ft. Hood provides
the setting for Gallant Hand.
The sergeant's unit is a part of
the Tactical Air Command, which
is providing F-111 and F-4 Phantom
fighter bomber, RF-4 Phantom re-
connaissance, C-130 Hercules and
C-123 Provider cargo-transport and
OV-10 Bronco forward air control-
ler aircraft for the two-week exer-
Sergeant LenoA, 1961 graduate
of Rosenwald High Sehool, has
completed a tour of duty in Viet-
Sergeant Lenox' father, Walter
Lenox, Sr., resides at 208 Avenue
B, Port. St. Joe.
IN THE JUDICIAL COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
IN RE: The marriage of
THOMAS P. JOYCE, JR.,
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Mr. Thomas P. Joyce, Jr.
c/o Mrs. Al Tatton
22 High Ridge Trail
Concord, New Hampshire 03301
You are hereby 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 Robert M. Moore, 321 Reid Ave-
nue, Port St. Joe, Florida, and file
the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
April 24, 1972, otherwise, a Judg-
ment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the Pe-
Witness my hand and the seal of
said Court on this the 20th day of
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Fresh Cel- eryIl
THE STAR, .Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1972
likes Pushes Government Agencies
ing Gl's Secure Empl
Washnton, D. C. (Sp.) March turning veteran to the attention of civilian life and certainly employ-
21. 1972r The activities, of various employers and to acquaint veterans ment is one of the most important
government agencies to,- help ut themselves with facilities that are aspects of their readjustment."
n GPs -in jobs were review- provided to help them get located The Government agencies have
';ed by Congressman Bob Skes of in a new job slot. joined in many parts of the coun-
the irst District of Florida ashe .. I try in conducting "Job Marts" for
attended a Capitol ill briefing: 'Congressman Sikes said after go- veterans andthe many newspaper,
held by.the Uresident's Jobs for ig over the present program: television, radio and display public
Veterans ;Commitee, the Veterans am impressed with the attention service advertising features are do-
Administrhaton, Department of La- being given by thevarious govern- I nated by the media to this cause.
br, National Allmnce of Business- employment for our servicemen There was favorable reaction td
ment of the Handicapped. : -p who are returning to private life i this concerted effort since latest
Sf I after having been in the service of figures compiled by the Depart-
The briefing covered the coor- our country. I feel they deserve ment of Labor in February show
linated national Campaign design- the best help that our government that unemployment has fallen a-
ed to brihg the problem of the re- can give them in readjusting to among the 20-29 age bracket from
Congressman Bbb Sik& promotes "'6bb fdr Veferns"
Is An Exactin Sciene Too!
S, d -OS : -T ',
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTkCTI-N 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 kn expert
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SUtlE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take & ar. atn4,ls. Li, :
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-
. LARTrUTY INSURANCE
.... RE BONDS
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured!
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
8.5 per cent inJanuary to 7.4 per
cent and among the 20-24 year
group that is generally classified
as Vietnam Era Veterans from 12.3
per cent irt January to 9.7 per
cent. Administrator of Veterans
Affairs, Donald E. Johnson, said
that "I think we are meeting the
challenge and' the goal now is to
sustain and improve on the big
INVITATION TO BID NO. 126
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on one 3 inch heavy
duty self priming centrifugal trash
pump with the following minimum
1. 12 hp engine with self starter.
2. Mounted on wheels with 6:40
x 15 tires.
3. 375 gpm, heads to 130 feet.
4. To pass solids up to 1%" dia-
5. All .pump parts to be ductile
iron construction. ,
6. Three 20', sections ,of 3" 1e-.
Sinforced suction hose with
7: One 1%" x 3" bushing.
F0'OB Por0 St. Joe, Florida, Tax
Exempt. T:1e City of Port St. Joe
:reserves the' right toaccept Or re-
jpct any or all bid' received and
requests itemized bids 'be totaled
and date of delivery be stated in
"Bids should ie submitted to the
City Clerks Office.,in the Munici-
pal Building o. later than 5:00.
Ep.m., EST, April 6, f972.
C. W. BRO0K It
City. Au'dior a id Clerli
A E lSE~teN FOR BIDS
Sealed bids in 'dplicate "iIhe
recesowt unfil '10* A.M.- ,S4 ;
S '- .'b t1 ulf C.C.ty
at which time and,:place all bids
will ip.r.u inicly ended and read
'algla for ei c uc ion bf: '
ve () addition to
SPort St. Joe El n( School
;T 6 contractor ial furnish all
labor, materials, and equipment';
aid shall be responsible for e eh-
tire comife'tion of this projdet.
Plari specifications, and, con-
tract documents may be inspected
-at 'he School Board office. Gulf f
county Courthouse and at the Of-
f'ce of,.the Architect, State Road
22, Wewahitchka,,Florida, ad :may
lbe "eieued bd General GCqrae-
tdrs upi.n t deposit of $25o6 r
set, oa- .iRh tdlie nl'A ramourn fI'
be retiuidnd to ealt ener& 0don-
atrator who submits a bid oid all4
other b eposffs for other than "one -
complete set of plans and spemifi-
catTo'is winl be ret, ed with de-
duction to cover cost of reproduc-
tion, f e an b documents returned
in good condition within ten (10)
days after bn d 'opening.
Cashier's check, certified check,
or bid bon for not less than M
of ti amount of the bid, must ac-
conip*py each proposal.
Performance, Labor and Material
Bond, and Workman's Compensa-
tion Insurance will be required of
the successful tidder.
Right i reserved to, rejAet ;.y
or al proposals and. waive techni-
No bifd'er ma'y withdraw is bid
for a period of' (30) days after date
set foroi ing. ..
R. MARION CRAIG, Suot. :
Culf Cunty School Board 3 t
Port S. Joe, Florida 4-6
CHARGES A. GASKIN, AIA
P. 0. .ox-7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
r NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titiqus name of BARRIER BUILD-
ERS, in the County of Gulf intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf
County, Florida.. .., .
W. W. BARRIER, Jr. 4t-3-23
Persons wishing to file as candi-
Sdate for City Commissioner in the
election to be held for the office
of the following: One Commission-
er in Group Three and one Com-
missioner in Group Four of the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida, must
do so on or before April 18, 1972.
Forms for filing are available in
the City Clerk's office, Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
C. W. BROCK 3-30
City Auditor and Clerk 3ti
We Finance i -- --"
Our Own MK OUR KWISE
.. ..... .....
4-Piece Casual Group Expanded Vinyl
Patio Set $55.00
Jumbo Size 48 Inches wide -. With Stand
awn Swing $39395
rTAt~L ad 2 BENCHES ---- $49.00
7' UMBRELLA (for table) -- $35.00
Redwood Outdoor Living!
Ta le, 2 Bediche
iewo e $4.O
' With .ushions and, Arms Matching REdwood
Redwood Cha!se $45.00 loungee Cha $29.00
-r ~ *. . .
'&A'SS" by i Jakmson
4pc BbROM SUITE
-. .-v.-- -. '.-. .......~,..r,"''.*-"-'."n"''*~'~....
2 Complete Cycles 0 3 Water Temp. Settings
MATCHING SPEED QUEEN $159.00
ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER ........
80 Incd Sofa
Upholstered In Heavy
Moulded rubber backs.
Hand-rubbed wood arms
Spit April RICH and SONS' IGA
TABLERIT BE F BLADE .-n.
Bring Your A
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
SSORTSENING With $10.00 Order
ArAAAlftf Aftami, CAN
fkg. of 5 Double Edge (89c Val.) 6
Personna Blades ----69c
Pkg. of 7 Injector ($1.15 Val.)
Personna Blades ----88C
1 Oz. Tube ($1.45 Val.) Cl
Preparation 'H .-- I .I
8c off Label Lg. Tube Close-Up
Standard 303 Cans
Tablerite Beef 7-Bone CHUCK .S d P K
bo Sliced PORK
ROAST Ib. 89c L O I N
Trellis 303 Cans
Lindy C... 303 Cans
CORN.. 5-- cans
Barbara Dee Happy Face
3 bags $1.00
IGA Whole Kernel or Cream Style 303 Cans
Golden Corn --- 4 cans
IGA -- No. 303 Cans
Bartlett PEARS --- can
(GA No. 303 Cans
APPLE SAUCE can
APPLE JUICE------qt. 31t
12 oz. 25c
Tablerite Beef 7-Bone CHUCK ablerite Sliced 2 LB. CTN
STEAK lb. 89c BACON $1.39
Tablerite Beef Rouiid Bone Shoulder
ROAST lh. 99c Neck Bones lb. 29
Tablerite fresh GROU
Kraft 1000 Isle 16 Oz. Bottle
Salad Dressing ----- btl.
IGA 16 Oz. Jar
Coffee Creamer--- jar
Kraft Dinner --Reg. -Pkgs.
MACARONI ----2 pkgs.
Corn and Cane No. 5 Jar
Blackburn Syrup-- j-ar
S+ TABLERITE BEEF
Ib. 69 CHUCK STEAK.
s lb. 48
* 4, rf
RICE----- 3 lb.pkg. 47c
Del Monte "'
CATSUP- ---- 26oz. 49c
S. .Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
& MORTON 8 Oz. Pkgs.
[GA 6 Oz. Cans
ORANGE JUICE 6 cans 99c
McKenzie (Mustard-Collard-Turnip) 18 Oz. Pkgs.
GREENS-------.3 pkgs. 89c
pILLSBURY Reg. Pkgs.
---1 Ib. pkg. 69c
Limit 1 With $10.00 Orde)
Swift 4 s
VIENNAS---4 cans $1.00
ArmourF STW 24
BEEF STEW ----- 24 oz.
Good Variety of Blooming Yard Plants Vegetable Plants
LOT FERTILIZER by the bushel BULK SEED by lb. or 100 Ib. lots
COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER by bag or ton SEED IRISH POTATOES
2 Fertilizer Spreaders for Rent Shop RICH'S for Your Gardening Needs
Our Big Truck Hauls Fresh Produce Fresh From the Fields to You Each Week
Sweet Western Mix or Match!
FL I R |Fresh Red anid Juicy
ST RAWB STRAWBERRIES
KING SIZE Limit 1 Pkg. with $10.00 Order
Delight 1 Lb. Quarters
, Supreme Round Carton
ICE CREAM ---------- V2 gal. 89c
Ga. Grade With $15.00 Order or More
-1 doz. EGGS.. FREE
BABY OKRA ----------- lb. 69c
TEMPLE r ORANGES -- 6 for 49c
BAKING APPLES l----- b. 19c
Market Basket of Good Florida Home Grown
BELL PEPPERS -----
HOT PEPPERS -
Yellow SQUASH ---------lb. 19c
TANGERINES ---------- doz. 49c
32 Count Florida
PINK GRAPEFRUIT --- 2 for
Ig. stalk 29c
Golden Ripe Single
BANANAS b------ b. 13c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -NOT STAMPS-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL IM, 1 "
YOUR PRESCRIPTION Business Education Helps Student
Survive In Business-Oriented Age
Your prescription is an order for a specific medication, for a specific indi-
vidualtfora specific time. It Is originated by your doctor and filled by your
Registered Pharmacist Tday's prescription coRsists of eight specific and
1. Date-Included to verify the medicine is applicable to a current Illness.
2 Name and address-so thatnone utthe patient may use the prescription.
3.Supercription-"RI"...tle symbol generally believed derived from the
Lain "raipe" meaning "ake thou.
4. Insc-pton-the name and quanty of each Ingredient prescribed.
5.Subscription-directlo tothe phaacst explaining Zosage, form and
quantity of the pharmamceuticaL
SSignatura-deco to the patient o qua timing and method of
taking the prescription.
7. Refill InformatioA-ffr t by thepharmacist to facilitate service to the
& Signature-of theprescribi physician to very the order.
Your prescription obviously I more than phrases written on a plece.of
paper. It represents a Ifegiving force widch enables us all to lve longer,
healthier, hbapptr lives.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue .; Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
I think rI'll have a. few words to say
about I. C. L. and J. P. K.
They sailed together in! times 'way back
And held a course on the same old tack.
And even from the very start
John Barleycorn played quite a part., .
Now Jim was ever a ladies' man
, And told them, "Catch. me if you can".
Old I. C. 'played a different game
And treated all the gals the sam,.
He learned a lot from what they taught
But played it safe and wasn't caught.
They both had girls in every port
And each was known as .a dead game sport.
Now Jim was lean and-long and tall .
And when he fell it Was quite a fall.
He finally used too sweet a bait
And gilled in the net of a gal named Kate.
I. C., he never did go wrong
And still has women, wine and song.
Who's this all about? I. C. Lupton and Jimmy Kilbourn .
two local old salts the likes of which you hardly see any Aore.
.Two Girls Nabbed Barbecue for
Two young girls were arrested
by City Patrolman James Graves
last Thursday on a charge of
shoplifting in Carp's Department
Store in Port St. Joe.
One of the girls appeared be-
fore City Judge M. P. Tomlinson
'Monday night and was handed a
sentence of 17 days in the City
The second girl a juvenile was
turned over to juvenile judge
Sam r. nusoand ior disposition
of the case.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County will re-
ceive sealed bids from any person,
company or corporation interested
in selling the County the follow-
ing described personal property:
One (1) new or used truck with
V-8 Engine, minimum 391 cubic
Two (2) wheel type diesel trac-
tors, minimum 58 hp.
One (1) 15 ft. rotary grass cutter.
One (1)-7 ft. rotary grass cutter.
Specifications may be obtained
from the Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, P. 0. Box 968, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456.
One half of the total bid price
will be paid upon delivery and the
'balance to be paid on or before
April 1, 1973.
Bids will be received until 9:00
A.M., EST, at the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Port
St. Joe, Florida, April 11, 1972.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
F. R. PIPPIN, Jr., Chmn. 2t-3-30
Labor unions, recently in a la-
bor dispute with St. Joe Paper
Company will celebrate the end
of their differences Saturday at
noon with a big chicken barbecue
dinner at the Centennial Build-
John White, secretary of the
Papermakers Union said mem-
bers of their union and members
of the Electrical Workers and
Machinists unions along with
their families will join in the cel-
ebration beginning at noon Sat-
Barbecued chicken and all the
trimmings will be served at the
Shark Bats Cool
(Continued from Page 1)
Whittle and Mark Wimberly.
Shark batters recovered part
of their hitting eye Tuesday and
defeated Chipley 5-0 behind the
one-hit pitching of Bubba Har-
mon. Harmon fanned 11 batters
on the way to his fifth victory
of the year.
Perry Adkison and Steve Ow-
ens collected two hits each while
Russell Chason and. Christ Da-
vis each added a hit.
This gives the Sharks a record
of 3-3 in the Conference and a
7-5 record for the season thus
Friday afternoon, the Sharks
will host Marianna at 3:00 p.m.
Saturday they travel to Florida
High for a 1:00 p.m. game. Next
Tuesday, Owensboro, Ky., will
come to Port St. Joe for a 2:15
Realism and reletancy are the of value to (every student. minutes at the end of the year. business English and clerical of-
cries of the new generation. If (2) TYPEWRITING I for stu- This course could be valuable to fice practice. The VOE class con-
living is relevant, then so is 1busi- dents in grades 10 throughl2 helps college bound students by enabl- sists of directed experiences and
ness. Business is the livelihood of the student develop the ability to ing them to take class notes at a intensive instruction in business
everyone. Business is a means do typewriting for vocational and faster rate. and office ,education designed to
through which we are all able to personal use. (9) VOCATIONAL OFFICE ED- prepare senior students for initial
achieve our goals in life. Without (3) TYPEWRITING 11 for stu- UCATION (CLERICAL) for grade employment or advancement in
business our socitey would collapse. dents in grades 11 and 12 helps 12 only gives a student credit for skilled or semi-skilled occupations. I--
But business is only as good or a student develop a high degree of
bad as we are. For business is not production with a minimum ofM
something else or someone else; direction and supervision.
business is us, you and me. That is (4) PERSONAL TYPEWRITING
why business is relevant and why .for students in grades 10 through
each and every high school student 12 is a one semester course de-
should take some business courses, signed 'wholly for nonvocational
Employment in clerical occupa- purposes. M HE A
tions has risen rapidly during the (5) BUSINESS M A T H E M A.
last ten years. Employment op-. TICS for students in grades 10
portunities are particularly numer- through 12 assists students in ana-. FOR SALE: House including 2 bed- FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 2- HELP WANTED: Male or female,
ous for workers who handle paper lyzing problem situations and ap- rooms, bath with shower, TV, bedroom house. Breezeway and full time or part time earnings
work in the offices of private and pl y in g fundamental arithmetic dining room table, stove, refrigera- closed garage. Fenced yard, auto- above average with one of the fast-
public organizations fortsecretaries processes to the solution of busi- tor, couch, 3 chairs, 2 double beds, matic heat. Call 229-6777 after 5 est growing companies in America.
and stenographers, typists, and ness problems. single bed dresser, chest of draw- p.m. tfc-2-24 For appointment call' 762-3685 Al-
bookkeeping and accounting clerks, (6) RECORD KEEPING for stu- ers, water heater, electric can op-: tn tha at night or write W. C Segers,
for example.- These workers will dents in grades 19 through 12 ener,other kitchen, utensils, 250 FOR SALE: 1969 Datsun pick-up Cancer Care Div., P.: 0. Box 924,
be needed particularly in banks helps students to develop know- gallon gas tank, heater, air .condi-I truck with new engine and fuel Marianna, Flal 2tp-4-6,
and insurance companies, both of ledge, skills and attitudes neces- tioner and other household goods. pump. $750.00. Call 648-6896. tfc Experienced bookkeep
which are expected to continue to sary for performing the clerical Beacon Hill, Lot 12, Block 22.D FOR SALE: 1969 Honda CB 160. per for real estate office. Salary
expand rapidly; in manufacturing tasks involved in basic payroll ey Powell, Rouite 1, Westville. Will Excellent condition. $295 cash. open. Male or female. Contact 648-
establishments and in wholesale work, simple tax reports, and keep- be at Scheffer's Gulf Station this Call after 4:00 p.m., Deborah Burke 3141. 2tc-3-30
and retail trade; and in govern- ing simple records, both single and week end. 2tp-3-30 White City. 229-6722. 4tp-3-23
ment offices, educational institu- double-entry. FOR RENT: Partially furnished 2
tions, and professional serivce or- (7) BOOKKEEPING AND AC- bedroom house. Carpeted, with FOR SALE: 1965 VW 550 for cash. ional problems and/or concerns.
gazatuo. umeig 1 o. 1u ,scoo i s u- NTIN 1 foN r stU1 d aLLUtin 111 in graUes
dents may be interested, therefore, 11 and 12 gives the Student an un-
in taking business courses for vo- derstanding of the basi principles
national reasons, of business and' general know-
Business education courses at ledge of record keeping for every-
Port St. Joe High School are de- day' living. It also provides the
signed for both vocational and non- fundamental skills and knowledge
vocational students. A list of the required for employment or for
course offerings and a brief de- studying advanced accounting.
scription of each for the school (8) SHORTHAND 1 for students
year 1972-73 follows: in grades 11 and 12 offers students
(1) GENERAL BUSINESS for, the opportunity to learn all basic
students in grades 9 and 10 of- shorthand principles and to take
fers a basic business background dictation from 60 to 100 works a
Gulf Cancer Society Board Makes
Plans for Annual Fund Campaign
A meeting of the officers and
board members of the .Gulf
County Unit. of the American
Cancer Society was held Thurs-
day. March 23 at the Florida
Power Lounge. Members attend-
ing were Roy Bobo, Wes Thomp-
son, Bill LylesDr. Shirley Simp-
son, Jo Thompson, Sybil Pitzl
and Margaret Thomason.
The meeting was held to dis-
cuss the Crusade for 1972. The
kick-off meeting date will be an-
nounced later by Jo Thompson,
Publicity for the Crusade was.
discussed with releases planned
for all county news media to
publicize the campaign.
Sybil Pitzl was commended for
her accomplishments in the edu-
cation program. She has distrib-
uted comic books, pamphlets and
films to various locations.
Dr. Shirley Simpson, medical
advisor for the Unit, was com-
mended for. her assistance. Roy
Bobo also discussed an article in
the Cancer Society News regard-
ing the recent Pap Test Clinic
given at the Gulf County Health
Department. This successful pro-
ject is being initiated in other
A film entitled, "Very Special
Child"' was show. .This was a
brief summary of the film to be
I shown on Channej_7 Television
April 9 at 2:00 p.m.
To Basic Iosition,
The appointment of Charles L.
Sibley as a process engineer at the
Port St. Joe, Florida plant of Basic
Magnesia Incorporated is announc-
ed by., R. R.. Freepian, Jr., plant.
manager. Basic Magnesia is an op-
erating division of Basic Refract-
ories of Cleveland,., Ohio.
Mr. Sibley, a chemical engineer-
ing graduate of the University of
Florida, had previously been as-
sociated with General Electric
Company and Kennecott Cooper
-The Port St. Joe plant produces
periclase and magnesia used in
refractory linings for basic oxygen,
open hearth and electric steelmak-
ing furnaces. The plant also serves
Basic Chemicals Division with a
wide range of magnesium oxide
Wednesday Night Ladies League ture team with a 438 series.
Sears won its first game of the I Shirt and Trophy and Comfort-
season from St. Joe Stevedores er's split two games each. Patsy
while losing three. Dot Barlow led Cooley led the Shirt and Trophy
the Stevedores with a 469 series, team with *a 444 series and her
Marguerite Scheffer led the Sears first 200 game. Connie Kirkland
team with a 411 series. led Comforter's with a 434 series.
Florida Bank and Williams Alley Standings W L
Kats split two games each. Lois Florida Bank -----... 64 40
Smith paced the Bank with a 499 St. Joe Furniture ------63% 40%
series. Dot O'Shall was high for St. Joe Kraft ---60% 43%
the Kats with a 446 series. St. Joe Stevedores -- 58% 45
St. Joe Kraft won three games Williams Alley Kats -- 57% 46%
from St. Joe Furniture with Ruby Comforter's ------ 57 47
Lucas leading the way with a 502 Shirt and Trophy -- 54 40
series. Joe Sealy paced the Furni- Sears No. 2 ----------1 103
}j fl' --
den, large screened back porch,
wired for, window air conditioner
and washer and dryer. Call after
4 p.m., 229-6211 or 227-7636. tfc4-6
Water view at Mexico
tfc Call 227-4636
.xce en U conau on. '.,a -
FOR SALE: 10" Radial saw and
metal cabinet. 4" joiner, metal
stand with 1 hp. motor. 227-4331.
FOR SALE: '66 Simca, overhauled.
See at 608 Madison St., Oak
NEED A FORMAL? See Barbara
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Port
St. Joe, Florida 229-3621 or Rev.
Sidney Ellis, 229-6599.
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Theatre closed Friday and
Saturday this week
SA Fi S -
Open Again Friday and Sat-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom block dwell- Buzzett, 1305 Monument Ave. urday, April 14 and la wirn
ing. 1312 McClellan Ave. Call Sizes 5, 7 and 9. 2 shows.
Citizens Federal 227-4646. tfc-2-24
FO- Rh FOR SALE: Full length formal FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house fur- gowns, 1 mint green, 1 light I Emory Stepaens. Free estimate
nished at St. Joe Beach. Call pink. Also black and white TV Guarantee on, labor and materials.
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-3-30 set. Reasonable. 227-4376. 3t -3-30 Low down payment. Phone 227-
FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri- FREE PUPPIES. Cute! 117 West-
vate bath. 528 corner of 6th St cott Circle, Phone 229-6323. INCOME TAX SERVICE.
and Woodward Ave. 2tp-3-30 Certified by Federated Tax Ser-
REDUCE safe and fast with GoBes.e
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, upstairs' Tablets and E-Vap "water pills".
furnished apartment. 522% 3rd CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 12t-2-3
St Phone 227-8647. tfc-2-24- -- --- -
FOR' RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- RAY'S TRIM SHOP
eddhouse ,with automatic heat. -C-eompet-lJphlstery Service
Call 229-6777 after 5 p.m., tfc-2-24 "We aim to please you
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom 602 GarrIson Ave
attractively furnished apart- Phone 229632
ments, Cool in summer, warm in ,
winter. Gas heat, window fans. MC's PAWN and SWAP SHOP
They must be seen to be appreciat- FOR SALE: Automotive and home
ed. Contact Wr. or Mrs. 1. C. prince 8-track tape players. Tapes $1.50
at WIMICO LODGE6 and TRAILER to $5.99, TV's, tools, watches, rings,
PARK. White City. Phone 229-2413 Reels, hair dryers and radios. Will
or 648-3101, tfe-10-28 buy anything of value at right
price. 102 5th St., Highland View.
FOR RENT: Large unfurnished 3 1-13 PHONE 229-6193 \
bedroom house. Automatic heat,
large yard, nice neighborhood. Ph. INCOME TAX SERVICE
229-6777 after 5 p.m. tfc-3-30 Iby
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment. BERNARD 0. WESTER
No pets. Phone 227-7341. tfc-3-23 813 Marvin Awe.
-- L__ -PHONE 229-3107
FOR RENT: Furnished large -ie __ PHONE_29-e107 _
bedroom apartment with separ-
ate dining room. auto. heat and FOR A GOOD PAINT JOB Exper-
large yard. Phone 229-6777 after ience and Tung Oil makes the
5:00 p.m. tfc-11-25 difference. Crosby Forest Products
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom and 2 bed-
room, apartments. Phone 229-
FOR SALE: 1969 Galaxy with air
conditioning, power steering,
whitewall tires, radio, heater. Good
condition. Call 229-2896 after 5
FOR RENT: FLnished beach cot
tages. Reasonable monthly rates.
Phone 227-3491 or 227-8406. tfe
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Rild Ave.
Co. See or call AL SMITH, 227-
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Pree Estimate
FOR SALE: Small native palms.
See at 223 Third St., Highland
View. Reasonable. 3tc-3-23
vice. Courteous, competent, confi-
dential and conscientious. Have.
your tax form filled out accurately,
promptly and confidentially at low
prices. Phone SHIRLEY T. WHIT.
FIELD, 229-9611, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
229-3296 after 5 p.m. tfc-2-3
"POODLE GROOMING: Expert care
reasonable prices. Parker. Phone
in Wewabitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-6694
I inm ow servicing wigs and
hair pieces in my bome. It
rou have human hair ar syn.
thetic which you would like
to have services quickly at
low prices ..
WIGS FOR SALE -
CALL 229-3311 or 227.4853
9-24 JANICE STOKES tfe
R.A.M.-Regular conrvcatica on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, .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.m. American Legion Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com.
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
HERBERT L. BURGE, Secty.
FOY E. ADAMS, W.M.