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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
1O c oP THE STAR
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
10%0 --%.arA r n r- r-MnFl f')
PORT ST. JOE, FLUKIUR, I THURSA Y, 5EP T EM 2a, l V
Pictured above is Halfback Charles Williams Tackling Williams is Harry Flayd, Apalachicola
.as he picked a nine yard gain in the first quarter center.
of.fhe game wifh Apalachicola last Friday night. -Star photo
Sharks Lose to Apalachicola
A Nice Catch
A Nice Catch
Pictured above is W. Carden
of 510 6th Street with a:mess of
speckled trout he caught off the
beach Tuesday morning. Carden
said he was surf casting when
the trout started hitting and he
-.n;ade this catch in less than an
,Senator Tapper Will
Address U of F Students
Senator George G. Tapper, of
Port St. Joe, will address the stu-
dent body of the University of Flor-
ida tonight at 8:15 in the Univer-
sity auditorium. ,
The Senator will speak on the
subject of Legislative Reapportion-
ment. He is speaking at the invita-
tion of the Florida Union, a student
organization, in the first in a se-
ries of programs on public affairs
to be presented during the school
This is the beginning of Legisla-
tive, Appreciation Day at the Uni-
versity and several of the State's
Legislators will be on hand to hear
Tapper's address tonight.
SRichard Thompson of Port St. Joe
is a director of the Florida Union.
which is sponsoring the program.
Alison Conner of Gainesville is
chairman of the organization.
Rex Buzzett, son of Mr. and Mrs.
B. G. Buzzett, left Sunday for Em-
ory at Oxford College, Oxford, Ga.,
where he will attend college this
. Travel To Marianna
The Port St. Joe Sharks lost their
football .opener to Apalachicola last
Friday night, 25-0.
The Sharks, fielding practically
a first year team, made mistakes,
but showed promise of better
things to come.
The Shark offense was built
mostly around he running .of Jim
Cox and Donald Capps. Cox picked
up a nine yard .gain with 'his first
try and received an injury to an
already injured ankle and had to
sit on the sidelines for the remain-
der of the game.
Freshman Donald Capps, playing
his first year at halfback carried
the running .chores on his small
shoulders and picked up most of
Port St. Joe's yardage on the
Quarterback Leon -Bloodworth
carried the load for Apalachicola,
scoring three of Apalachicola's
four touchdowns. Fullback 'Hicks
picked up the other TD. Blood-
worth scored one of his tallies :on
a spectacular 80 yard punt return
in the second quarter.
One particularly heartening
thine was the fact that Port St. Joe
fumbled only once during the
First Downs 12 6
Rushing Yardage --- --225 103
Passing Yardage ------- 64 :3
Passes Attempted ------ 7 7
Passes Completed ------ 5 1
Punts :3 7
Fumbles Lost --------- 2 0
Yards Penalized ---- 55 10
The Sharks travel to Marianna
tomorrow night to do battle with
the Bulldogs. Game time will be
8:30, Port St. Joe time.
I thought it might be a good
idea to let the taxpayers know just
where their tax dollars are going
to bemused for the tax year 1965.
If you are a taxpayer for tax
year 1965 and pay $100.00 to me
for real or personal property, your
$100.00 will be deposited to the
following departments of State or
County Commissioners: Gen-
eral Fund $ 16.99
County: Fine and For-
feiture Fund ------ 5.79
County: Road and Bridge
County: For New Court
County: Health Depart-
County: Free Library
Dead Lakes Water Manage-
ment District ___- .97
School Board of Gulf County
(All Funds) 42.46
Total _____- $100.00
1965 Millage: 51.80 Mills.
HARLAND O. PRIDGEON,
Tax Collector, Gulf County.
Washington, D. C.-The Board of
Engineers for Rivers and Harbors
is recommending improvement of
the Gulf County Canal at a cost of
about $477,000 to open it up to
fishing arid recreational vessels
as well as existing barge traffic.'
The proposal is contained in a
report to the chief of .Army En-
gineers, with copies to Senators
Spessard Holland and George
Smathers and Rep. Robert Sikes.
It calls for deepening the canal
to 12 feet and widening it to 125
feet to conform with the present
dimensions of the Gulf Intracoastal
Waterway to which it connects as
a link with St. Joseph Bay and
Port St. Joe.
The six-mile canal is now only
100 feet wide and nine feet deep.
Originally built by local interests,
it was taken over by the govern-
ment in 1943 and during the war
years handled more than 500,000
tons of petroleum and other cargo
annually. It now carries some 345,-
000 tons a year.
Benefits from the proposed im-
provements would be about 2.7
times the estimated cost, an ex-
tremely high ratio ,the board- said.
Gunn Says He Wasn't
Notified of Roof Leaks
Offers To Help
A previous decision by the City
Commission to enter suit against
all parties connected with design
and construction of the Municipal
Hospital roof brought ldcal con-,
tractor, E. F. Gunn to the Commis-
sion meeting Tuesday night.
Gunn said that the news of the
impending suit was the first notice
he had received that the City was
considering placing the blame for
'the leaking roof partially 'upon his
Gunn said that he had received
no official complaint concerning
the roof except for a complaint'
soon after the building was com-
pleted that there was a leak. He
said he passed the complaint on to
the roofing subeorntractor and sur-
mised that it had been fixed since
he heard no more about it.
Gunn told the Board that he
hadn't been advised 'of his liability
and didn't know if the liability
was his or not until all aspects of
the matter were investigated. The
contractor said, "I have been in
the building business a long time,
and I have a reputation to main-
tain. i I am at fault in the roof de-
cline, I want to fix it. You won't
have to sue to get me to right one
Attorney Costin pointed out that
the main reason for including
Gunn in the suit was because there
was expansion joints on plans on
file in the City Hall and only one
expansion joint was in the roof.
Gunn stated that the plans had
been amended several times, and
the amendments would bear out
his -work. He said plans called for
a patented roof manufactured by
one company and he had to use
that company in construction of
Gunn said that he was not ac-
cepting or denying any liability,
but that he would like to investi-
gate the roof, plans and amend-
ments and that he stood ready to
help the City in any manner to fix
the roof whether he was liable or
The Board agreed to meet with'
Gunn Saturday of this week to in-
vestigate all aspects of the roof
problems, plans, specifications and
New Phone Number
The Port St. oe Police Depart-
ment station number has been
changed, it was announced this
If you wish to call the Police
Station, you must now dial num-
The old phone number, 227-
3181 has been assigned to the
police car's radio telephone.
Heads Bike Rodeo
Raymond Lawrence, 2114 Long
Avenue, has been named chairman
,of the bicycle safety committee $f
'the Port St Joe Junti6r Chamber of
Commerce and will be responsible
for the conduct, of a bicycle rodeo
program scheduled to be held on
The Jaycees will have the co-
operation of Port St. Joe police and
school authorities in presenting a
one-day bicycle safety rodeo for all
school-age children in the commun-
ity. The rodeo program will fea-
ture a driving course to test a rid-
er's skill in maneuverability and
knowledge of safe bicycling prac-
tices. The Jaycees .also will offer
free safety inspections and mark
bicycles with reflective tape for
night riding safety.
The Port St. Joe Bicycle Rodeo
will be part of a nation-wide safety
program conducted this year by
the U. S. Junior Chamber of Com-
merce to reduce the number of
children annually killed and in-
jured in bicycle accidents.
Cabinet Hears Arguments
On Point Property Status
Move Being Made To Leave Tip of
Peninsula For Private Development
The State Cabinet declined to Commission met and passed a reso-
'make a decision on whether or not lution favoring making the area
to pursue the purchase of St. Jo- into a park. The resolution was in-
seph's Peninsula 1747 acre tip for Commissioner I. C.
an addition to a State Park slated produced by Commissioner I. C.
for the area or to let the land go Nedley and was approved by Com-
for private purchase. Tuesday af- missioner W. W. Barrier, Jr., and
ternoon. Mayor Frank Hannon. Commission-
Monday of last week Silas R. ers J. R. Smith and Tom Coldewey
Stone had appeared before the were out of town.
Port St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber Proponents for the park circulat-
of Commerce Board of Directors ed petitions over the week end to
and asked for their endorse- gain support to place before the
ment of allowing the property to Cabinet Tuesday.
be purchased by private individuals At the Cabinet meeting, Stone
for development and so the pro- presented his views and presented
perty would go on the Gulf County the resolutions of the Chamber and
tax rolls. Stone favored leaving the the County Board. He said that the
area open for development as county badly needed the additional
beach resort such as Panama City tax revenue which it could never
Beach, Fort Walton Beach and get if the state takes ownership of
Destin. the prime beachfront area, point-
The Chamber Board thought well ing out that the present 671 acre
of Stone's idea and asked the Coun- park site has nearly eight miles of
ty Commission to intervene with
the State Cabinet in the matter.
In a special meeting in Port St.
Joe last Thursday night at the
City Hall the County Commission
agreed three to two to go along
with Stone's and the Chamber's
request. Commissioners McDaniell,
Horton and Whitfield voted for the
move and Commissioners Kennedy
and Graham voted to leave the
area for its present destination, a
Monday of this week the City
Gives Work Schedule
Joseph L. Donofro, architect for
the new Gulf County courthouse
has filed a schedule of plans for
the project with the Gulf County
Donofro says that he will pre-
sent schematics for the new court-
house on October 5 at the regular
meeting of the Commission.
Preliminary drawings will be pre-
sented during two meetings. These
drawings will be presented on No-
vember 9 which is the day meeting
of the Board, and on November 23,
which is the night meeting.
Working drawings are scheduled
to be presented for approval about
February 8, 1966. Release for bids
will come about on February 21
and bids will be received on March
public beaches already.
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., presented the
case of those favoring the park
declaring that the state should ac-
quire the area because of the grow-
ing scarcity of public beaches.
Representative Ben C. Williams
also spoke before the Cabinet fav-
oring using the land for additional
The State Cabinet has taken the
matter under study along with
other sites being considered for
similar programs and the matter
will be decided based on how much
money can -be- borrowed based on'~
the five per cent sporting goods
tax which have been pledged to
pay for recreational areas.
-- -( ----
High School PTA
Meets Tonight At 8:00
The Port St. Joe High School
PTA will meet tonight at 8:00 p.
m. in its first meeting of the year
in the High School auditorium.
Tonight will feature the regis-
tration of new members for the
year and the introduction of the
High School faculty. M. P. Tomlin-
son is program chairman for the
Everyone interested in the High
School and PTA are urged to at-
tend and sign up with the High
School PTA membership.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
NEA Team Is in
Gulf County Today
A team from the National Ed-
ucation Association is visiting
the Gulf County School system
today, along with 24 other coun-
ty school systems throughout the
State of Florida.
Looking over the Gulf County
system are Dr. Zach Henderson
and Dr. Owen Love.
The team is in Florida at the
invitation of the Florida Educa-
tion Association to determine the
political climate in the state's
public school system.
While here they will talk with
teachers, staff members of the
school system, v isit several
school plants and will provide an
extensive questionnaire to be fill-
ed out by the County Board's of-
Cost Estimate Given
On Sewer, Water Work
Clerk Williams presented an es-
timated cost to install sewer and
water service to Fourth Street be-
tween Woodward and Garrison
Avenues Tuesday night.
The County Commission had ask-
ed the City to consider this move
in preparation to paving the street.
Williams presented an estimate
in the- neighborhood of $3,500 f,:
"water and a like amount for sewer
installation on the street. He said'
City practice has been to assess
property owners for sewer installa-
tion which would run an estimated
$175.00 per lot for the area.
The Board agreed to defer a de-
cision on the manner and discuss
with the property owners on the
Shark Boosters To Meet
The Shark Boosters will meet to-
night at 6:00 p.m. in the High
School Gymnasium. Featured on
the program will be a film of last
Friday's game, narrated by Coach
The meeting is scheduled to be
over in time to attend the Junior
High game with Apalachicola at
All members and prospective
members are urged to attend.
4 1 : -. .', :.. -
W -ok Ps- nr.n-.*PB .. St- ,
Work Progressing On Construction of New Bleach Plant By St. Joe Paper Co.
The first units of the St. Joe
Paper Company's new $6 million
bleached pulp plant are begin-
ning to rise on the construction
site just north of the mail mill.
Workmen of the Chicago Bridge
and Iron Works, tank contractor, for black and white liquor, used
are shown erecting chlorination in the cooking process. At far
towers which will stand 60 feet left foundations are being poured
high when completed. Concrete for the continuous digester, a
footings in the foreground will major piece of equipment that
be foundations for storage tanks will rise 180 feet into the air.
The first units of the new plant
are expected to be in operation
by next April. When fully com-
pleted later in the year, the plant
will be able to produce 500 tons
per day of bleached pulp.
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965
Published E. -y Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 PosrorFnc Box 808
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS,. $1.75 THREE MONTHS, *12'$tJ
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
jo not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfll-
weighed. The Lpoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
rioces. The spoken word is lost; th3 printed word remains.
WE'RE HURTING OURSELVES
We think it is about time that Gulf County ceases fur-
nishing the daily press with periodical "sensational" news
concerning our unfortunate situation here in the county.
And, of course, the best way to stop this situation is to
cease the bickering back and forth and get on with the busi-
ness of building our county up in place of providing the where-
withal for sensation seekers to ply their trade and tear our
county down. -
One of the main sources of contention, in our eyes, has
been recent references to "bad blood" between Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka over the court house issue. To tell the
honest truth, we don't expect the people of Wewahitchka to
be overjoyed over the situation, but neither do we think them
vengeful and we know we are not vengeful .. certainly not
to the point where people can deliberately put our county in
the news such as it has been in the past few weeks.
We live in a good county. We have a lot to offer. We
.have a lot to do. And we should be about doing it. If all the
energies expended in recent weeks to stall, to make a point
and to satisfy personal or group whims were put to construc-
tive action, we would be making unheard of progress.
Progress is all that will cure our ills. Not backbiting.
What's done is done, and the kind of effort that is being
taken to undo some of these things will 'serve to do us more
harm than good in the long run.
We are serving up our county as the laughing stock of
the area, and we think it is time that we stop, see where we
are, see what our progressive goal is, get it in sight once more,
and take off with what we have toward achieving that goal.
Things are changing throughout the state and nation and
unless we stay alert and progressive our change will hot be
for the better. .. -
WE FAVOR PARK PROGRAM
This past week saw a surprise action initiated in the
form of an attempt to arrange things so that the 1,741 acre
tip to St. Joseph's Point might return to private hands for
development. At present the property is owned by the U. S.
As far as we can find out, Silas R. Stone, local attorney,
!has taken it upon himself to bring this situation about.
We know Mr. Stone as an honest, capable attorney and
business man. We can definitely see the merit of his idea.
This property definitely has commercial appeal and attrac-
tion as beach property. Mr. Stone's idea has been well
But despite this, we think the same aspects that make
the property desirable as property to be exploited for private
development also make it more desirable for public park
When you stop to consider that public owned beach
property is almost a thing of the past, it makes you wonder
what the vacation state is going to use for bait to lure the
traveling vacationer to a beach at which he can obtain access
without staying at a certain hotel or motel. In Gulf County
there is 850 feet of beach property that we can be sure will
be open to these people-and to the people of Gulf County-
in the foreseeable future. The remainder of the beach front
property is privately owned and its accessibility at the mercy
of the whims of the owners.
Both public and private beach front property is prac-
tically a thing of the' past throughout the nation. States
pushing beach recreation as a tourist draw are finding their
luring raw material vanishing.
While we agree with Mr. Stone that the property in
question would be of tremendous asset to the county in
private hands, we are of the opinion that its lure to tourists
in freely accessible beach and park property will prove of
far more worth to Gulf County in years to come.
UNCLE SAM BRAZENLY TAKES OVER NEWSPAPER
IN NORTHERN STATE
Despite the fact that a vast sector of the American
press is already parroting whatever propaganda bunk it puts
out, the federal government has now gone so far as to sub-
sidize a newspaper in Willow Run, Mich.
In other words, Uncle Sam is now openly going into the
According to information contained in a newspaper in
Batavia, Ohio, the government has donated $188,000 of our
tax money to set up the federally-subsidized newspaper. Its
avowed purpose is to provide "honest and true reporting the
government feels of interest."
This evidently is a disconcerting thing to happen to
those owners and editors of the huge metropolitan news-
papers up North who have geared their operations for some
time to reporting news that "the government feels of in-
Evidently, the federal have hopes of making Willow
Run, a pilot project for its operations. It is to become a
"cultural center." There will be federal sponsorship of town
meetings where participants will debate national politics.
Professional workers will canvass the Willow Run community
so they can tell people what they need, etc.
Publisher Frank R. Mills of the Hoopeston, Ill., Chron-
icle-Herald has this to say about the whole project: "Shades
of Communist China! This is the same routine in gathering
people together to confess their sins and criticize their asso-
"This subsidized newspaper is viewed as an 'educational
tool,', experimenting in the techniques of reporting, social,
economic and cultural affairs, and interpreting these to the
One wonders just why the government picked Willow
Run for such a revolutionary project, since it is a town
fathered by the late Henry Ford, who undoubtedly was one
of the most outstanding individualists in the country.
This is all part of the
day techniques, has the most re-
Carl F. Muller -
Farm Forester .
Mother Nature. despite modern
day techniques, has the most re-
liable method of reproducing Long-
leaf Pine. This natural regenera-
tion may be defined as the process
of establishing a new stand of tim-
ber from an existing stand by the
seed produced. Thus, natural re
generation is accomplished only if
you have enough trees to produce
a sufficient amount of seed.
Any tree that bears seed may be
called a seed tree, but certain
characteristics usually identify in-
dividuals as good seed bearers.
First, let me point out the import-
ance of economics in selecting seed
trees because they are an invest-
ment. Ideally, a seed tree is healthy
specimen with a long, vigorous
crown and abundant foliage. Older
trees tend to bear more seed than
do young trees, but they cause the
investment pe racre to be relatively
high. Also, older trees are more
subject to disease, lightning, insects
Great Society we have been
and windfall when they are left as
seed trees. These scattering trees
often cannot be salvaged if they do
die. Red heart, punk knots and rot
often develop in older trees caus-
ing th value of the wood to de-
crease. So, it is just not economical
to leave mature Longleaf for seed
trees. From all this, it is easy to
understand that middle aged'trees
should be left for seed as they will
continue to grow and produce seed
at the same time.
It was found that sound trees
ranging from 11 to 15 inches d.b.h.
(diameter at breast high) with am-
ple crown and moderately dense
foliage were the best sd produc-
ers on the Choctawatchee National
Forest. Under optimum conditions,
five trees about 14 inches d.b.h. are
needed to restock an acre. But un-
der more normal conditions and
the heavy palmetto rough we have
here, I think 15 trees are needed
per acre. Longleaf seeds are usually
disseminated in a radius of about
150 feet, although they may go out
to 300 feet. Effective distribution
does not depend solely on seed
flight. Many other factors, such as
the quality of the seedbed and the
amount of seed eaten by birds and
rats are vital to the production and
survival of the new trees.
The seedbed preparation is prob-
ably the one most important step
in natural regeneration of 'Long-
leaf Pine. A desirable germination
does not occur on heavy litter,
your Druggist's Certificate as
a Registered p h a r m acist
shows that he has passed the
Florida State Board of Phar-
macy examination and is qual-
ified to dispense drugs. At
Smith's, two Registered Phar-
macists are on hand to serve
your needs expertly and
For Your Convenience
We Feature These
Famous Lines of
Ambush, 20 Carats, Taboo.
Includes bath powder, per-
fume and cologne.
DANA for men
Canoe, a man's after shave,
after bath cologne. Made,
bottled, sealed in France.
Toiletries for Men
By Mem Company,
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
A beautiful tribute..
grass or a palmetto rough. An ex-
posed mineral soil is a must for
germination of the seed. Since
Longleaf seeds retain their wings,
they hang in the grass and litter
and do not reach the soil unless
the ground litter is removed.
The best way to remove ground
litter is by a control burn about 10
months before seedfall. The reason
for the 10 months is to allow some
grass to return, so the seed will
be protected from rodents. If the
seed fall on a bare mineral soil
they germinate better, but the ro-
dents will not give them a chance
to do so. It has been found that a
partly exposed soil, not completely
covered with grass, produces the
If you have any questions on this
subject or any other forest manage-
ment problem, feel free to contact
me at 763-5458 or come by my of-
fice in the Court House Annex.
READ THE CLASSIFIED
READ THE CLASSIFIED
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES -'SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
At time of sadness every
comfort is extremely im-
portant to the immediate
family. We spare no effort
in aiding you with
that lasting and thought-
601 Long Avenue
Serving Gulf County
anley's Best Buys
In Fine Furniture
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RIB STEAK ------ Ib. 99c FISH STICKS 3 for $1.00
"Super-Right" Heavy Beef Cap'n John Quick Frozen
CHUCK STEAK Ib. 59c PERCH FILLETS 1-lb. pkgs. 39c
Sultana Quick Frozen Turkey, Chicken-8 Oz. "Super-Right" Corn Fed Whole or Half
BEEF POT PIES- 5 for 79c PORK LOIN ROAST __ lb. 65c
IONA YELLOW CLING-HALVES OR SLICED 1 Lb., 13 Oz.
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PECAN PIES each 49c
Apple Keg or Red Cheek-1-qt., 14 oz. Cans Ann Page Macaroni and-774-Oz. Pkgs.
APPLE JUICE__3 cans for $1.00 CHEESE DINNER _--_3 for 49c
'A&P Frozen Regular or Crinkle-9-Oz. Pkgs. Vanity Fair Jumbo Roll
CUT POTATOES __2 pkgs. 29c PAPER TOWELS ------ 29c
MOTOR OIL -_3 qf.cans $1.00 BATHROOM TISSUE, 2 rolls 25c
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REALEMON ...... pint 25c
Del Monte Cut Italian
GREEN BEANS, 1 lb. 29c
Regular Size Bars
DIAL SOAP -.... 2 for 33c
Bath Sibe Bars
DIAL SOAP -..... 2 for 45c
IVORY SNOW...2 lbs. 85c
Detergent for Dishes-20c Off
THRILL .....--.....-- quart 69c
Detergent 5c Off
TIDE -........ 3-lb., 1-oz. 78c
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NEW REDUCED RETAILS
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BISCUITS -----...-..8 oz. 10c
FIELD PEAS, 1V= lbs. 49c
CAMAY SOAP 2 for 23c
For Electric Dishwashers
CASCADE, 1 Ib., 4 oz. 45c
TOP JOB ...---. 15 oz. 39c
Medium Size Bars
IVORY SOAP .... 2 for 23c
Bath Size Bars
ZEST SOAP ...... 2 for 45c
Regular Size Bars 4c Off
Safeguard Soap.--2 for 25c
Ivory Liquid, 1 pt., 6 oz. 65c
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in thi sad are good through
Saturday, September 25.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Gulf County Ladies Bowling League
The Gulf County Ladies League
started their winter season Wed-
nesday night, Sept. 15, with six
teams. We hope by next Wednes-
day night to have eight teams bowl-
Whit's Four took all four games
from Team 6 with Mary Brown
leading with a 526 series (high for
the alleys) Wednesday night. Other
team members are Mary Whitfield,
Shirley Whitfield, Punk Daughtry.
Irene Beaman led her losing team,
No. 6, with a 399 series. Other
team members are Maxine Smith,
Brenda Richardson, Audry Tanner.
Glidden won three games from
Comforter's with Evelyn Smith
leading with a 458 series. Other
team members are Julia Morris,
Jean Staufer, Mary Alice Lyons.
Comforter won one game with
Elise Rogers bowling a good game
of 203. Her series was 451. Other
team members are Barbara, Sue,
and Mary Roberts.
Team No. 3 won all four games
from Team No. 4 with Eloise Wil-
liams leading with a 505 series.
Other team members are Mary
Whitfield, Janna Sewell, Sara Linda
R. Bowling sub for Team No. 3 was
Ruby Lucas. Although Team No. 4
lost all four, Jo Brown really went
wild. She had a very fine game of
224, high game for the night and
leading her teom wit ha 448 series.
Other team members are Jean My-
ers, Peggy Whitfield.
We all had a real good time. If
anyone is interested in bowling
MISS BARBARA JANE WEEKS
ENTERS STEPHENS COLLEGE
Miss Barbara Jane Weeks, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Ms. William Bruce
Weeks, 1307 Marvin Ave., will en-
ter Stephens College, Columbia,
Missouri, for her freshman year
later this month, according to in-
formation from the college. She
will be one of approximately 1,900
students from all 50 states and a
dozen or more foreign countries at
the four-year residential college
One of the highlights of the 1965-
1966 academic year at Stephens.
will be Parents' Weekend, to be
held Oct. 22-24. Parents will attend
classes with their daughters and
take part in special activities plan-
ned for them.
WILLIAMSES WILL GATHER
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2
Graceville (Special) Florida's
"friendliest family" the Wil-
liamses-will gather for the 62nd
time at the age-old Gallilee Taber-
nacle near here on Saturday, Octo-
I Meeting for ,the first time in a
newly constructed building that
will be completed this month, Gen-
eral Chairman Charles Adams said
over 2,500 members and friends of
the clan are expected.
The yearly homecoming brings
thousands of the family back to the
heartland to exchange news, rem-
inisce, and consume the delicacies
brought in aweseome quantity for
the old time "dinner on the
The Williamses who gather here
are descendants of North Carolina's
Andrew Elton Williams, who set-
tled nearby in 1822 and reared 23
children. Of these, 12 were sons.
Judge Alto Adams of Fort Pierce,
principal speaker this year, is a
member of the Williams clan. He
will follow the tradition laid down
in the past by Uncle Joe Williams
who said the topic should be about
the Williams family, one writer put
it, "flowery, God-fearing and Wil-
Williamses will start pouring into
the Gallilee church yard starting
around 9:30 a. m. and the reunion
will get underway at 11 o'clock.
This is to notify the Public that
JOSEPH L. DONOFRO, AIA, AR-
CHITECT, has filed the following
schedule for the Gulf County
Courthouse and Jail project to be
constructed in the city of Port St.
Schematics to be presented Oc-
tober 5, 1965.
Preliminaries to be presented
at regular meetings of November
9 and 23, 1965.
Working drawings to be pre-
sented for approval about Feb.
8, 1966; release for bids on Feb.
21, 1966 and receive bids on
March 22, 1966.
All subject to change if time is
required'to rework drawings.
Board of County Commissioners
Gulf County, Florida.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965 nj ri I 'God hag been with us. We have
v3MissIonaries W rite visited all our areas now and the
churches are moving forward for
S W To Holiness Church God. Recently, we went to Guanda,i
g I w s a town which is 435 miles from)
The Pentacostal Holiness Church here. In the village lived the old
on Garrison Avenue received a let- witch doctor, whom we talked
with us on Wednesday nights, be ter from the Pate family (mission- about so much in America. He is
out there by 7:15 p. m. aries to Rhodesia) acknowledging nearing a hundred years old nowl
Team standings: W. L. the offering they receiver from the but wanted to be baptized. He was
Whit's Four 4 0 Bible School held at the church so feeble until he had to be helped
Team No. 3 4 0 during the week of August 12. into the water, but we allowed it.
Glidden 3 0 Below are parts of the letter so This village is a drought area so
Comforter's 1 3 that each child or adult that do- we took them three one hundred
Team No. 6 0 4 nated money during this week of pound bags of corn meal as they
Team No. 4 0 4 Bible School can see how it helped, do not get the sufficient amount
-they need. Also the truck was load-
.Ar. E, -, A.^ A Salisbury, Rhodesia, ed with used clothes which we col-
NEWVV LVV AIU IDV JOAVE
$12,000 IN POSTAGE FEES
Dear Children and Friends:
Tallahassee-A 1965 law spon- Christian greetings from far
scored by State Treasurer-Insurance away Rhodesia! We are over 10,000
Commissioner Broward Williams miles from you. How happy we
will save the taxpayers more than were to hear about the successful
$12,000 a year in postage fees. Bible School you had with the love-
Until the law was enacted, orders ly children. It seems you had a
of suspension of drivers licenses good attendance and we wish we
and automobile license tags were could have been there with you.
sent to the drivers by certified Thank you, each and every one, for
mail, return receipt requested. This the nice offering. May God bless it
cost 30 cents above the 5 cents and multiply it in this needy land.
postage. May He reward each giver a hun-
The 1965 Legislature repealed dred fold. How sweet of you to re-
the certified mail, return receipt member us in such a wonderful
requested provision, way. Words are two small and fin-
Commissioner Williams said unite to express our deep feelings
and emotions. Mr. Pate begins the
der the new law, such notices are foundation next week for a new
sent through mail and is assumed church building so this money has
to have been delivered within four come at a good time. When it is
days. finished, maybe we can send you a'
The state's financial responsibil- picture of it to show the children.
ity law requires suspension of driv- That will inspire them to do even
ers licenses and automobile tags of better next year. Daily we remem-
drivers and owners who are not fi-: ber the Port St. Joe church in our
nancially responsible for death, in- prayers.
juary or damage they may cause. Since coming back to the field
elected in America. How thrilled the
African people were to receive
these much needed garments. It was
a joy to serve our Master in this
great harvest field. There is a
couple in Mississippi who are pre-
paring to come help us. Pray that
they may arrive shortly.
Our winter is closing. June and
July are our winter months. Octo-
ber, November and December hot
months, with December the hottest.
God be with you until we meet
In the Master's Great Harvest
Rev. and Mrs. M. L. Pate,
Cathy, Lyndia and Manuel
Expectant Mothers -
We Now Carry A
Complete Line of
p II, l
NTEEO 10,000 : GUARANTEED 20,000 : GUARANTEED 30,000
OR ONE YEAR ; MILES OR TWO YEARS MILES OR THREE YEARS
ed Exchange Installed Exchange Installed Exchange
Prices shown are for Chevrolets, Dodges, Fords, Plymouths and
all American Compacts. Other Cars slightly higher.
NO MONEY DOWN.,. TAKE MONTHS TO PAY!
Our Expert Brake Mechanics:
V Replace old lining and shoes on all four
wheels with Firestone Factory-Engineered
Bonded Brake Linings.
V Clean and inspect brake drums for true-
ness, inspect hydraulic system, inspect
brake shoe return springs for equal tension.
V Inspect grease seals and wheel bearings.
i Adjust brakes for full contact to drums.
We guarantee our brake
relining service for the
specified number of
miles and years from
date of installation:
on mileage and based on
prices current at time
F F irsoe.
See Us For n44
Famous Make 6-Volt
Can your car's battery survive the hot l H 12-Volt
weather ahead? Let us check it for you NOWI lExchange
Pate's Service Center
TYNE'S STANDARD SERVICE
CHEER.-..3 lbs., 6 oz. 83c
DASH..... 3 lbs., 2V= oz. 79c
JOY .-..... 1 pint, 6 oz. 65c
DUZ .-. 2 lbs., 11 oz. $1.05
DOWNY ....,1 pt., 1 oz. 47c
Shortening 4c Off
CRISCO 3 lbs. 85c
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
-lI The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
TABLERITE BLUE RIBBON
Strictly Fresh 100% All Beef LB.
(3 LB. PKG. iOR OVER)
US Choice Tablerite Blue Ribbon
Semi-Boneless 7-Bone LB.
NO. 1 GRADE-LB.
Tablerite Blue Ribbon
Extra Lean .. Su- "' :
gar Cured ... No-
USDA Choice Blue Ribbon Round
Bone Shoulder Cut LB.
ARM ROAST lb. 79c
All Meat Skinless Tablerite
US Choice Tablerite Blue Ribbon
Center Cut LB.
,r n ilL
IGA C. S. GOLD
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT
US Choice Tablerit
SELECTED from Lean Tender Grain Fed Porkers
From the Corn State of Iowa FRESH
Sausage Spare Ribs lb. 59c
Per lb. 75c
Why Pay More?
Our Own, The Finest
te Blue Ribbon
Stewing Beef Ib. 69
WASTE FREE FRESHLY SLICED
PORK LIVER ..---------l. b. 33c
SWIFT PREMIUM ALL MEAT
SLICED BOLOGNA ------l 59c
COUNTRY STYLE SWEET CURED HICKORY SMOKED
BACON ENDS 'N PIECES $1.89
EVONOMY PAK 5 LB. CTN. /
USDA Inspected WHOLE
IGA TABLERITE 6 OZ. VAC PAK
YOUR SLICED PLENTY FRESH MEATY NECK
LUNCHEON YOI BOLOGNA ea. 29c
LIVER LOAF OR 4 PKGS. ONES 5 9
MEATS SPICED Cooked SALAMI BONES 5 bs. 99
MEATS LUNCHEON 'PICKLE LOAF 1.00 I
RICH'S FALL CROP OF FARM FRESH VEGETABLES
TWO BIG TRUCK LOADS WEEKLY HAULED IN BY OUR OWN TRUCK!
New IGA White, Yellow, Devil Food
Morton's Apple, Peach, Cherry,
SWIFT'S NUGGET WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE
king OIL 89c
SEA PAK BREADED
WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
BEEF-- 3 lbs. 69c
100% 'Pure Extra Lean Ground
XCHUCK -- Ib. 59c
'Our Finest Boneless Breakfast
HAM SLICES Ib. 79c
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
10 POUND BAG
WITH $5.00 ORDER
ONLY, SEPT. 22 SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY AND SAVE MORE
STEAK Ib. 79c
Our Finest Center Cut
PORK CHOPS Ib. 49c
STEAKS __---ea. 6c
PEAS, SWEET POTATOES
Okra, Squash __ lb. 6c
TOMATOES -_ Ib. 15c
With $7.50 Order
SUGAR ___ 5 bs. 29c
Irish With $7.50 Order
Potatoes 10 lbs. 10c
GA. NO. 1 LB.
A C R E
TENDER LARGE BAG
EX. LGE. BAG
39 C Bananas
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
4 No. 21
~I 3C' II -~
0 I- 8
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S ... NOT STAMPS
Miss Brenda Joyce Conoley and Billy
Joe Richards Are United In Marriage
Pictured above, left to right, are ajorettes captain, Dale Jackson, Barbara Buzzett and Vicki--
Kay Altsteatter, Carla Herring, Charlotte Mad- McG.ll, .,. ...... -Star photo
dox, Ann Belin, captain, Edith McLawson,. co-
High School Band Majorettes Feted With Hamburger Feast
The majorettes of the Port St. Since the -beginning of school,
Joe High-School Band were enter- they have averaged practicing two
tainted' With a hamburger supper and a half hours per school day as
last Wednesday evening by Char- a group, plus many hours of indi-
-lotte Maddox at her home at 601 visual practice on twirling and rou-
17th Street. visual practice on twirling and rou-
th rege e tines. Three of the girls attended
The get-togetlher also served oth-
er purposes. The final fitting of the majorette camps and feel that this
new uniforms and another practice has improved the over-all' ability
session were observed, and appearance of the group.
The uniforms, which conform Girls making up the group this
strictly to the band colors of blue year are: Ann Belin, captain, Edith
and gold are the creations of the McLawhon, co-captain, Carla Her-
majorettes who were responsible ring, Kay Altstaetter, Charlotte
for the selection of materials and Maddox, Vicki McGill, Barbara Buz-
-the designing. zett and Dale Jackson.
Do It Yourself
I r'AI I erEl A r A rrr
I I IPr"1 II
Masonic Lodge Plans
'Party for W. C. Forehand
The Masonic Lodge and Order
of the Eastern Star will honor W.
C. Forehand on his 100th birthday
Tuesday, September 28 at the Cen-
All Masons and families and
Eastern Star members and their
families are invited. Supper will be
served at 7:00 p.m.
Clyde A. Gleason, Grand Master
of Florida Masonry or his repre-
sentative will be the speaker.
LU3LIUU3 FALL 31rAKA I tE
FIT FOR A QUEEN
PRICED FOR YOU!
COME IN MODEL THEM
YOURSELF THIS THURSDAY
FRIDAY or SATURDAY
Now is the time to see-to try on-to
select your fall wardrobe. It'll take just a
few minutes to realize why ur fall lines are
stealing the scene in fashion circles all over
the nation with the "Hottest Fall Lines Yet."
$25. Worth of Fall
No purchase necessary-just come in this
week end and try on at least one New Fall
Outfit and model it informally for us. Then
register for, the .FREE MERCHANDISE.
Winners will be announced in our ad the
following week. Bring your friends to our
do-it-yourself Fashion Show.
THE FABRICS WILL EXCITE YOU -
THE COLORS WILL DAZZLE YOU -
THE PRICES WILL AMAZE YOU -
FALL LINES TO BE SEEN AND MODELED ARE ..
JANTZEN -- 'LAMPL -- BOBBIE BROOKS --
THESE LINES EXCLUSIVE IN PORT ST. JOE AT
COSTING'S DEPT. STORE
Miss Brenda Joyce Conoley and
Mr. Billy Joe Richards were united
in marriage at 3:00 C.S.T. Sunday,
August 22, in the Williams Memo-
rial Methodist Church at Scotts-
ferry, near Blountstown. Reverend
Charles A. Corbitt of Blountstown
officiated during the impressive
ceremony, assisted by Reverend
Charles Melvin ,also of Blounts-
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
Roy E. Conoley of Port St. Joe,
Fla., and the late Mrs. Mildred E.
Conoley. The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs.' T. O. Richards of
Highland View, Fla.
Vows were spoken before an al.
tar accented by arrangements of
bridal flowers intersperad with
While guests assembled, the pre-
nuptial music was presented by
-Mrs. Douglas Gilley, sister .of the
groom. She also accompanied Mrs.
Rudy Richards, sister-in-law of the
groom; as she sang "0 Perfect
Love," "Let Me Call You Sweet-
heart" and the "Wedding Prayer"
as they knelt at the altar.
Miss Linda Kay Webb was
chosen as maid of honor and the
only attendant. She wore a pink
taffeta dress with an Alencon lace
jacket designed like the bride's
dress. Her nose-length veil was at-
tached to a bonning hat piece: She
carried a bouquet of pink carna-
Randall Richards, brother of the
groom, served as best man. Don
Lawley served as the usher.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, was radiant in a street-
length dress of peau de soie with
Alencon lace jacket. Her elbow-
length veil was attached to a tiara
of seed pearls. She carried a bou-
quet of white roses.
The bride's grandmother, Mrs.
Henry Teat, chose to wear a laven-
der orlon dress with white acces-
The bridegroom's mother, MrsI
T. O. Richards, wore a pink lace
sheath dress. Her accessories were
white also. They both wore pink
Following the ceremony, the re-
ception was held in the home of
the bride's grandmother.
The bride's table was overlaid
with an ecru lace table cloth, cen-
tered with a three-tiered white wed-
ding cake topped with the tradi-
tional miniature bride and groom,
with two burning tapers on each
end of the table. The punch table
was overlaid with a white hand-
crocheted cloth centered with a
After the initial cutting of the
cake by the bride and groom, Mrs.
Dave Conoley of Blountstown, aunt
of the bride, and Mrs. Authur Tin-
dell ,also of Blountstown, served
the guests. Punch was served by
Mrs. Thomas Webb. The bride's
book was kept by Mrs. Douglas Gil-
ley, sister of the groom.
Traditional rice bags were given
out by Roy Conoley, Jr., brother of
the bride, and Mike Webb.
For traveling, Mrs. Richards
chose a two-piece white suit with
black accessories. Her coisage was
of white roses which came from her
The bride is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School in 1965 and is
now employed at the Florida Na-
tional Bank at Port St. Joe.
The groom is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School and is employ-
ed by Vitro.
After a wedding trip to the
mountains, Mr. and Mrs. Richards
will be at home in Port St. Joe.
Midget Investments'with .
Honors W. C. Forehand Last
On Reaching Age of 100 Years
The American Legion hall in Port
St. Joe was the setting of a delight-
ful banquet honoring Mr. W. C.
Forehand on Thursday evening,
September 16, at six-thirty, the oc-
casion being in compliment to his
one hundredth birthday anniver-
The long L-shaped banquet table
was irresistibly glowing with gor-
geous arrangements of purple wild
flowers and burning white tapers
on the white table cloth. The hon-
oree's table held the large three-
tiered birthday cake well-covered
Mrs. Elsie Griffin in her inimit
able way was a most gracious mis-
tress of ceremonies and thanked
Mrs. Ruth McCormick, Mrs. Jennie
Smith, Mrs. Hazel Sims, Mrs. Rena
Tynes and Mrs. Voncille Miller for
their valued assistance and cooper-
ation in carrying out her plans.
Mrs. Mary Weeks gave a talk
commending Mr. Forehand, who
has been an Odd-Fellow for sixty-
six years ,and he and Mrs. Fore-
hand are charter members of Mel-
ody Rebekah Ladge. He was the
founder of Highland View and has
survived a full century of achieve-
ment in our great nation. He has
seen transportation move from
foot-passenger and horseback to
the fastest jet airliners and has
seen sound transmisison revolu-
tionized from the telephone'to tele-
vision and has witnessed man's con-
quest of outer space and.,his cour-
ageaus efforts to reach the moon.
His has always been a forward
look. He exemplifies peace, hu-
maneness, integrity and brother-
hood. He is fortunate in having in
Mrs. Forehand a companion whose
cooperation, appreciation .andl un-
derstanding have boosted and ap-
plauded all his efforts.. ..
Guests from Port St. Je,.31arker,
Wewahitchka, Panama .'.City and
Lynn Haven were there :to wish
that his hundredth birthda-ywill be
his very best and the yeAr to come
Mrs. Elsie Griffin, Noble Grand,
presided at the business session of
the lodge following thi~ cial hour.
The sending of large bundles of
clothing to the flood'ficftifms in
Korea and Louisiana was the only
i*THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mrs. Costing HostessTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965
To WMU Meeting
On Monday, Sept. 20th ,the Wom-
an's Missionary Union of the First
Baptist Church met with Mrs. C. G.
Costin, Sr., in her beach cottage at
Beacon Hill. President Mrs. L. W.
Cox called the meeting to order.
Mrs. L. R. Holiday gave the open-
Devotional was brought by Mrs.
Thomas Mitchell. Missionaries on
STATE HOME MISSION
PROGRAM AT 1ST BAPTIST
On Wednesday night, Sept. 15th, i
at the regular prayer meeting hour
of the First Baptist Church a spe-
cial State Home Mission program
was presented by members of Cir-
cles Three and Four of the Wom-
an's Missionary Union.
Much credit and thanks go to
Mrs. H. F. Ayers for the setting for
calendar of prayer were read by the home scene where program
Mrs. Wesley Ramsey and prayer was presented.
made for them. The four circles Rev. C. Bryon Smith brought the
then grouped to transact their devotional and prayer which open-
monthly business. ed program.
Reassembling in one group Hay- Those rendering this inspiring
py Birthday was sung to a member skit were Mrs. W. 0: Nichols,' Mr.
who had a birthday today. A social and Mrs. John Rich and son, Eddie,
hour was enjoyed and the hostess Miss Carol Parker and Miss Sherry
served dainty sandwiches, chips White. A solo, "Something for
and dip, cake squares and punch Thee" was rendered by Mrs. Henry
to the 40 members and three visit- Chason, accompanied by Miss Sara
ors. Linda Richardson. -
Visitors were Mrs. W. J. Herring, The theme was teaching missions
Mrs. Charles Gibson and Mrs. and tithing in the home.
Claudine Vandevener. Prayer by John Rich closed this
On departing for their various service which was enjoyed by all
homes all expressed their sincere present.
thanks to their hostess, Mrs. Cos- -
tin, for an enjoyable afternoon. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR'
SUPER SOAK CYCLE
...removes deep-down dirt a
regular washing would miss!
3-CYCLE AUTOMATIC WASHER
*NRMAL= cycle for regulars.
* GENTLE cycle for delicates.
* Exclusive Surgilator
agitator washing action.
- ir. "ir'..d* M:1-^
magic-Mix ilter. ... A
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Use of trademarks and RCA by Whtrlpool Corporaion, mvfli hottW
6f RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, outhorlsed by Radio Corporation O? A11lt .
St. Joe Hardware Co.
203 REID AVENUE
Last Minute Rush
Now Is The Time To Let Us
Install Natural Gas
Clean Your Heaters
Turn Your Gas On
BE READY FOR THE FIRST COLD SNAP
OF THE WINTER
NO CHARGE UNTIL YOUR NOVEMBER BILL
St. Joe Natural Gas
114 Monument Ave.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965
Historical Society Meets and Discusses
Placing of Marker for Old Salt Works
The Gulf County Historical Cor- intersection of U. S. 98 and State
n.mission met Thursday at the We- Road 30. Mr. Stone objected to this
wahitchka State Bank with the fol- site even on a temporary basis and
lowing members present: Mrs. Ned
S. Porter, Chairman, George Y.
Core, Secretary, Jesse V. Stone,
Mrs .R. H. Brinson, William J. Rish
and Dave Gaskin.
The, meeting came to order at
6:30 P. M.
The Chairman iepor ted that the
Confederate Salt Works marker
has been temporarily erected at the
suggested that another sign be
placed beneath the Salt Works
marker notifying the public of the
true location. The Chairman in-
structed Mr. Stone to take care of
A discussion was had with ref-
erence to the Anchor Project. The
Chairman notified the Commission,
that the anchor will soon be ready
rHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
I. ` 11
If you should stop to think of it for a minute, you'll realize that
Christmas is not very far away. It becomes much closer when you think
of the amount of money you 'ill need to purchase Christmas presents.
This is an excellent reason to start a SAVINGS ACCOUNT at Florida
National Bank at Port St. Joe.
A savings account will not only give you a reserve upon which to
draw for Christmas or other occasions, but it will give you a new attitude
toward the planning of your life and that of your farhily.
Plan Now fo Save...
Even if it's just a few
dollars a week.
Take Advantage of all Our Banking Facilities ...
CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
TRAVELERS CHECKS LOANS
Florida National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Member Florida National Group of Banks
for mounting. It was decided to re-
quest the St. Joe Paper Company
to design this installation.
The Chairman informed the
members that Mr. Richard J. Rowe
of the Historical Publications, Inc.,
has not the pictures and other ma-
terial loaned to him by this Com-
mission back on May 24, 1965; that
she has been unable to contact him
by letter or telephone; and that
she thinks steps should be taken
to locate him. After discussion, the
attorney and secretary were in-
structed to do whatever necessary
to have these items returned to
The Commission discussed the
progress of the Beacon Hill Park.
Mr. Rish reported that the County
Commissioners have requested this
the next meeting will be in Potrt
St. Joe at 8:00 P. M., September 13.
The Commission did then retire
to the lounge where Mrs. Dave Gas.
kin served refreshments.
The meeting did then adjourn.
Mrs. Ned S. Porter, Chairman.
GOLDEN AGERS VISIT
APALACH LAST FRIDAY
On Friday the Golden Agers mo-
tored to a grill in Apalachicola for
a seafood dinner. They left the
Stac House at 4 o'clock. The table
was lovely in yellow and white. All
were seated in the private dining
room. The food was delicious. Each
one ordered his or her choice and
each paid his own, bill. All agreed
we should do this more often.
There were twelve members.
Mrs. Susie Chason was welcomed to
the club but we are not supersti-
titious so welcome all new mem-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF CbUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Er-
vin Boswell, deceased, are hereby
notified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have against said estate in the of-
fice of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months from the
date of the first publication of
this notice. Each claim or demand
must be in writing and must state
the place or residence and post-
office address of the claimant and
must be sworn to by the claimant,
his agent, or his attorney, or it will
become void according to law.
SILAS R. STONE,
Executor of the Estate of
Ervin Boswell, deceased.
First Publication: September 23,
Mr. and Mrs. Flody Douglas
Brantley, Jr., of 704 Ebenway
Drive, Nashville, announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Cas-
sandra Burke Dowell, to James
Franklin Daniell, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. James Franklin Daniell,
of Route One, Winchester.
Miss Dowell is the grand daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Felix Dewey
Ceorgre Mrs. Floyd D. Brantlev
Commission to study the proposed '
plans for this park as prepared b.
the planning committee and to con.
elude the final plans in order thr
an application can be made for the
Mr. Smth reported that the piln*.:
ning committee for the St. Joseph'l
Park Road dedication program hi- i1
requested that this Commission
display some of the artifacts fr :n
the old Spanish Site on the St. J':.
eph's Peninsula. The Chairman re
quested Mr. Smith to attend to tih I
matter and to prepare a historic:,i
history of Gulf County and hate
same printed in.pamphlet form in
order that each person attend ;c
the dedication program may re-
The Chairman discussed the re
cently completed archaeological ie.
search project under the direction
of Dr. Hale G. Smith and pointed
out that Mr. Charles B. Smith, pr:i-
ect chairman, deserves much of the,
'credit for the success of this prij- i
ect. The Commission did then ge ..
Mr. Smith a standing vote of ap-
preciation. ao c-'d. -
The Chairman announced..that _'4 S
Mon.-Fri .... Open 6:30 EST
REGULAR GOLDEN AGERS I Chaltte Graham IS sat. & sn. Open 1:30 EST
MEET AT STAC HOUSEs S & On 1
The Golden Agers had their Honored On Birthday Family Nite This Week On
regular meeting Monday night at Charlotte Graham was honored Tuesdays
7:30 at the Stac House. The meet- THURSDAY FRIDAY
ing was called to order by the recently with an outdoor party by THURSDAY- FRIDAY
president, Mrs. Elizabeth Montgom- her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter wo Hits
ery. Minutes were read and ap- Graham on the occasion of her'13th "ZEB'RA in the KITCHEN"
proved, Mrs. Essie Williams act- birthday.
ing in the place of Mrs. Calla Per- Those enjoying grilleOd hambu- R N H
ritt. Mrs. O. M. Taylor gave the T YOUR EATINHEART"
treasury report. gers, potato chips, drinks and birth-
Plans were made but not yet day cake with Charlotte were, Jan SATURDAY ONLY
completed for the club to entertain Peterson, Karen Powell, ElwdEda DOUBLE FEATURE --
the Senior Citizens of Panama City. Harqus, Joy Parker, Brenda Jones, I
The date will be given later. Carol Parker, Brenda Skipper, Pam "SUSAN SLADE"
Mrs. Susie Chason was welcomed O'Brian, Danice Jordan, Janie Cath- WithTroy Donahue and
to our club. Always glad to have ey, Holly Hendrix, Susan Johnson,
new members join us. Sharon Hallman, Sheila Humphrey, And 2nd Big Hit
A card was signed and mailed to Freida Yates, Carol Nance, Judy "Tarzan the Magnificent"
Graham, Judy Whitfield.
a couple of club members who are Graham, Jy Whitfield.M n
unable to be with us due to failing Charlotte received many lovely Sunday, Monday
health. gifts and everyone had a good time. and Tuesday
Mrs. Essie Williams and Mrs. Returns To Washington ELIZABETH TAYLOR
Returns To WashingtonRICHARD BURTON
May Pierson served delicious re- Stephen A. Whealton returned EVA MARIE SAINT
freshments to the 11 members pres- to Washington, D. C., and the Uni- in
ent. Mr. and Mrs. Brinson wereersity of Maryland Sunday after i
with us after several weeks ab- visiting his mother, Mrs. Allen "The Sandpiper
sence due to illness.
sence due to illness. Whealton for a few days.
The next meeting will be Octo- WhealtnFAMILY NITE TUESDAY
Fiber 4th, 7 o'clock instead of 7:30, SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
1 att- 0-Tacnos.1-SYYUSWI NTESA
Q CHOOSE A NEW
No need to ever manually defrost again because
troublesome frost never builds up. And look at these
other plus features:
* MILLION-MAGNETr door seals in cold
Freezes and stores
up to 536 Ibs. of food.
Durable easy-to-clean porcelain-enameled interior
Adjustable temperature control
Handy bookshelf type door storage _
Swing-out basket for easy selection of foods
Key lock and warning light to protect food -
LET'S MAKE A PEAL TODAY
RCA WHIRLPOOL Appliances are Products of Whirlpool Corporation, Benton Harbor, Michigan.
TrademItaafiCA and @ used by authority of .demar towner, Radio Corporation of America.
St. Joe Hardware Co.
WE ARE PLEASED
TO ANNOUNCE THAT
| 'J T. Reid Lauterbach
WILL BE WITH US
September 27 and 28
.L"4' Monday and Tuesday
To present new Fall and Winter,
Sabrics from world famous weavers for,"
3 fine Custom Tailored clothes. ,.:
SBe sure-to see these beautiful fabrics
S. get professional advice on your per.
sonal clothes...to keep your appearA
a nce working for you all the time.
'*iwwu-wwwwwwwvvvvvvvv wwwww vvvvvvvvCvvvl
PAY AS. LITTLE AS
A WEEK FOR
= ; M :,. 1. i I I -
Wewa Bank Will
I di Honor W. C. Forehand
: Several years ago the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank promised to
S. give W. C. Forehand a giant birth-
." .i day party when he reached his
S100th birthday and invite every-
Sbody for the occasion.
S Mr. Forehand, well known for
not wasting anything, hated to see
a perfectly good birthday party go
S down the drain, so he has lived to
t" f he age of 100 so he could collect
on the promise.
Mr. Forehand's birthday is Sun-
day, September 26, but the party
will be held on Saturday, Septem-
ber 25, at the Highland View Ele-
mentary School. The party will be-
Sgin at 5:00 p .m.
," D Everybody is invited to attend
the party Saturday afternoon' as
l Rev. and Mrs. Ellis Myers, 1024
k iMcClellan Ave.
i Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Burch,
l Ia 507 7th St.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Barber, Jr.,
Announcd 109 Allen Memorial W.ay.
Announced Rev. and Mrs. Clayton. Wilkinson,
and the late Mr. Brantley, and Mrs. 309 Duval St.
Mr. and Mrs. James Pickron, 202
Hubert Dowell and the late Mr. Bay View Drive.
Dowell, all of Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. James McCalvin,
Mr. Daniell is the grandson of 223 Fourth St.
Mrs. Frank Daniell and the late Mr. Welcome Friends.
Daniell ,of Port St. Joe, Fla., and
the late Mr. and Mrs. Z. P. Beach-
board of Winchester. I
The wedding will be an event of
j Iat the Stac House.
L PRICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 23, 24 and 25 Quantity Rights Reserved '
LLS THE TALE !
EVERY food store runs specials (including Piggl
Wiggly!), but the REAL test of shopping economy is day-
to-day prices. Your cash register tapes will tell your
that you save CONSISTENTLY at Piggly Wiggly. For
REAL savings, shop regularly at PIGGLY WIGGLYL
BORDEN'S ICE -
m ,L K CARTON
LIMIT ... One Carton with $7.00 or SAVE
more Piggly Wiggly order. 20c
ENJOY SALAD and
Sandwich perfect Ply-
1 4 Lb.
Cherokee Y. F.
P E A C H E S
4 No. 2V $
Spring River Cream. Log Cabin
BU TT:ER SYRU P
SAVE 10 Lfl 24 Oz.
I Lb. Ctn. 67C Bottle 5
WEK B ONUS
ELECTRIC HAIR DRYER
'ELECTRIC STEAM & DRY
N OW $
ONLY .. .
Values To |
Exchange $25.00 in register tapes
dated Sept. 9-Oct. 16 plus $8.88 for
your choice of above listed appli-
ances during this big promotion!
The Veri-Best Produce!
PLUM S IM FULL 1 POUWi
POUND "l LZIMT... One Can With $
Jack & Beanstalk
* WH. GRN. BEANS
* CUT GRN. BEANS
* MIDGET PEAS
4 No. 303 Size
MIX OR MATCH
2 15 Oz.
16 Oz. 43
1 Lb. 33
14 Oz. 44c
In 6 Equal Sticks
O LE O
1 Lb. 11
Your Choice of
ROUND or RIB
1st CUT CHUCK
12 OZ. PKG.
LIMIT 2 lbs.
with $7.00 Order
Fresh Ga. Grade "A"
4 POUND BAG
- PIGGLY WIGGLY WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS, 8:00 TO 12:30 GOOD SEPTEMBER 22 ONLY
SGal. Plastic 79c
Limit 2 With $7.00 Order
Limit 1 With 47.00 Order
BR E A D
13 Oz. 1
Limit 3 With $7.00 Order
Limit 3 With $7.00 Order
Limit 1 With $7.00 Order
U.S. No. 1 Round White
49c 10 Ibs. 19c
Limit 10 Lbs. With $7 Order
PEOPLE DESERVE THE BEST ... AT PIGGLY WIGGLY YOU GET IT!
YOU ARE ASSURED OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY
AT THE LOWEST PRICES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY!
One Box with SAVE
$7.00 or more
order 1 Oc
I II I I I
WINTER GARDEN FROZEN
I Is I I ~--
tYf oEw Ou 1966
See the whole line of fishing, auxiliary, and high-powered motors... from the
folding "threes" to the new "ram-charged" 100 hp V-4...the Starflite 100-S
that sets a new standard in performance and fuel economy.- Now on display!
Wiley's Supply Co.
414-416 Reid Ave.
6 "M EVINRUDE SALES AND SERVICE
Say Y Sw I In The Str
- Say You Saw It In The Star --
Students May Get
Soc. Sec. to Age 21
The 1965 amendments provide
that a child may receive Social Se-
cuity benefits after age 18 up to
age 22 if the child remains in
school, John V. Carey, District
Manager of the Panama City Social
Secuity Office, stated again today.
We have received many claims in
behalf of such children of retired,
disabled, or deceased parents. How-
ever, we believe that there are
many more children in this area
who could qualify under this new
Most schools, junior colleges and
universities have already started,
and if you have a child attending
school who had been entitled to So-
cial Security checks, you should
file a claim now, Carey added. The
parent or person exercising paren-
tal responsibility should file the
claim for a child who can now be
paid because he is continuing in
Individuals who are receiving
monthly benefits on behalf of chil-
dren under the age of 18 will need
to give attention to this matter
when the child reaches age 18,
Carey continued. Action should be
taken to notify the Social Security
Administration about three months
before the child reaches age 18 of
the child' intends to continue in
school after age.18.
School officials or others who
know of a child who could qualify
under this change in the Social Se-
curity Law should tell the parents
of the child to contact his nearest
Social Security office, Carey con-
cluded. Benefits under this pro-
vision may be paid back to Janu-
ary 1965 if the child was in school
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Ave., Panama City, Florida
Midget Investments That Yield
Merchants' Bowling League
Monday night saw eight teams
swing into action for the new sea-
son. Lanes 1 and 2 saw two new
teams, Vitro I and Vitro II battle
it out with Vitro I taking all four
points. Bill Grape, a new bowler,
took top honors with a 450 series
for Vitro I.
On lanes 3 and 4, Richards Raid-
ers topped Costin by winning three
of the four points. Joe Richards
was high with 566 series. Ashley
Costin was high for his team with
a 502 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, St. Joseph
Telephone pounded 13-Mile Oyster
Co. for three of four points. Jim
Glover bowled a 469 series for high
with St. Joseph Tel., while Wayne
Ward took tops for 13-Mile with a
Glidden Company edged by St.
Joe Lanes on lanes 7 and 8, taking
three out of four points. Eddy Pa-
lakyi was top man for Glidden with
a 511 series, and on St. Joe Lanes
team Wayne Smith had a 565. We
had four men go over the 200 mark.
Joe Richards had a 222, Robert
Montgomery 212, Wayne Smith 208,
and George Small had a 200.
Standings are as follows:
Glidden 6 2
St. Jos. Tel. & Tel. --__-- 4 4
St. Joe Lanes 4 4
Vitro I 4 0
Richards Raiders --------- 1 1
13-Mile Oyster Co. ___-- 2 6
Costin 1 3
Vitro II 0 4
Beta Sigma Phi Holds Exemplar Degree Ceremony In
Motel St. Joe Dining Room Last Thursday Night
A very impressive ceremony was ceived this same degree last year
held Thursday night, September 14, and this qualified them to present
in the club room of the St. Joe Mo- this degree to the eligible members
tel. This ceremony solemnized the of the Eta Epsilon Chapter of Beta
third degree of membership into Signa Phi. These sorority girls
Beta Sigma Phi and is called the were also instrumental in organiz-
Exemplar degree. In order to be ing this fine sorority in our town
eligible for this degree a Beta six years ago this fall. Since then
Sigma Phi girl must have complet- the membership has grown to well
ed the prescribed study and fulfill
all qualifications required, also she INSURANCE DEPARTMENT
must be an active member for five RECOVERS OVERPAYMENTS
years. She is expected to exemplify Tallahassee-The Florida Insur-
those mental and spiritual prin- dance Department recovered $7,578
ciples of illumination which lead for 140 Floridians who overpaid
from darkness into the radiance of their automobile insurance during
love and service, the first seven months of 1965.
In this ceremony she is present- The State treasurer-insurance
ed a certificate from the sorority's commissioner said a' regular audit
founder, Walter W. Ross, and she of the Eta Epsilon Chapter of Beta
receives her white and gold jew- surance policies reveals over-
eled sorority pin. The gold signi- charges on premiums.
fies the golden circle of Friend- The department's financial re-
ship and the white ,the light of sponsibility division notifies the
Love and Loveliness. insurance companies of its find-
Those receiving this degree ings and seeks a refund if it is
were: Mrs. Wandis Scott, Carol warranted.
Rish, June Gay, Sammie Dean, Mur- The commissioner said most of
lene Ward, Delores Cox, Sissy Far- the overcharges are made through
ris, Greta Freeman, Flo Maddox, a miscalculation of the premium by
and Gladys Brown. the company. Refunds are paid
Mrs. Sara Peters and Elva Jones promptly upon notification, he said.
conducted the ceremony. They re-
over 40 members.
With the advancing of these Ex-
emplar degree members will be
the outgrow of a new Beta Sigma
Phi Chapter in our city. A Greek
name and new chapter number will
be issued these girls from the in-
Sport Fishing Film
Shown to Kiwanis
A film showing salt water sports
fishing over the United States was
shown to the Port St. Joe Kiwanis
Club at their regular meeting Tues-
The film showed sports fishing
off California for striped bass and
salmon, cod fishing off the New
England coast in the winter and
king -mackerel fishing in the Gulf
of Mexico. The film was produced
by Eastern Airlines.
A new member, Wayne White,
was inducted into the club.
Guests for the meeting were
Charlie Morgan of Lynette, Ala.,
and Key Clubbers Billy Antley and
PH I LCO
2o02 COLOR TV
permits viewing from
anywhere in the room
Philco Automatic Color Lock
Control lets you move or turn
the set in any direction without
disturbing the Color picture.
Here's finest quality Color TV
in an Early'American styled
cabinet beautifully finished to
match Maple furniture. ,
* High Brightness Picture Tube
brings rich, true-to-life color
* 24,000 volts of picture power
* Philco Power Plus Chassis and
Color Clear Tuner pull in
sharp, clear pictures
* 82-channel UHF/VHF reception
* Illuminated Channel Selectors
TERMS AS LOW AS
St. Joe Radio & TV Co.
228 Reid Ave. Phone 227-4081
,, I I
f -o U -
PRICES GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING- 8:30 to 12:30
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPT. 22, 23, 24 and 25, 1965
401 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
DIXIE LILY 5 LB. BAG
/'~~ ^BBB^- ^^
Giant Size .. BANQUET
TIDE CREME PIES
Instant Maxwell House STARKIST Va SIZE
COFFEE TUNA 2cans 59c
8 H^ 79 SENECA PRUNE or GRAPE
6 79c JUICE 3for89c
KELLOGOS 8 OZ. PKG.
PET MILK Corn Flakes 17c
BITTER'S 14 OZ. BTL.
5 69c CATSUP 17c
BLUE BONNET 1 LB. PKGS.
Margarine 2 pkgs. 51c
BIG with $1.00
No. 10 Jug Order or
EXTRA WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
Ga. Grade "A"
3 lbs. 19c
DOMINO With $10.00 Order
Sugar 5 b. bag 29c
Ib. 19c 303 can 10c qt. 29c
Full qt. 39c
2 Ibs. 25c
S YOUNG TENDER
LETTUCE HEAD 19c
GA. GRADE "A" FRYER
QTRS 5 lb. pkg.
5 Ib. pkg.
HEAVY BEEF -
Chuck Roast Ib. 49c
FRESH GROUND BEEF _--------- 3 lbs.. $1.29
BRISKET BONELESS BEEF
STEWING BEEF STEWING BEEF SHORT RIBS
lb. 29c lb. 69c lb. 39c
CLIP THIS LIST FOR EXTRA STAMPS
.--100 with $7.50 Order
.--50 with 14 oz. Pledge
--25 with 4 cans J. J. Vegetables
----25 with Any Tetley Tea
----50 with $2.00 Produce Order
-__ 25 with Kraft Sandwich Spread
lb. 98c b. 89c b.
NO BEAUTY HERE,
FOR A W& TIME
Spirit! This word greatly domin-
ated our activities last week as we
prepared to do battle with Chap-
man High. The entire week was
devoted to getting ready for the
big game. We can proudly say (and
show) that defeat has not damp-
ened our spirit. The student body
is still 100% behind our team and
will continue to be so throughout
the season. Spirit is just as high
.his wee k s we prepare to .eet
the Marianna Bulldogs in Marianna.
This week's game will be greatly
highlighted as our band performs
for the first time this season.
The Keyettes have just been re-
organized for the coming year under
the direction of Mrs. Little and
Mrs. Wood. Au junior and senior
girls who meet certain require-
ments may join this club. The lo-
cal Kiwanians sponsor the Keyettes
as well as the Key Club.
As the two most active classes
in school the junior and senior
classes have elected new officers.
The senior class officers are: Presi-
dent-Jake Belin; Vice President-
Andy Trammell; and Secretary-
Treasurer-Jennifer Kennedy. The
senior class sponsors are Mrs.
Wood, Mr. Watson, Mrs. Little, and
Miss Dismuke. The seniors will
at 8:00 p. m. All parents are urged
to attend this meeting.
HORSE SHOW SUNDAY, OCT. 17,
SIX MILES EAST OF CAPITAL
The Leon County Horsemen's A.-'
La',t the fuotbal toneessions tthi sociation of Tailahassee will hold
year so this is the project nearest their Dixie Horse Frolics Approved
Show on Sunday, October 17, at the
show grounds six miles east of Tal-
lahassee on U. S. 90. The show will
Service, begin at 1:00 p. m. Classes will in-
Selude English Pleasure, Western
Pleasure, Cobb Race, Open Jump-
ts you from ing, halter classes for mares, stal-
d civic lions and geldings, Cloverleaf Bar-
t. Joe. arel Race, Arena Race and Barrel
I A trophy of six ribbons will be
awarded in each class. A high-
point trophy will also be given at
the close of the show to the rider
acquiring the most points. Public
invited and admitted free.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Apalachicola Plans Annual Seafood
Festival Day For Saturday, October 2
Sponsored by nine city and coun-
ty organizations headed by the
Apalachicola Chamber of Com-
merce, "Seafood Festival Day" will o
be staged Saturday, October 23,
this year in Bayside Battery Park, By Janice Johnson
Starting the day's events will be The Ladies Winter League
a parade at 10 a. m., followed by m full swing Thursday, Sept.
speaking at Battery Park, A free There was the brisk feeling of
seafood dinner, special feature of in the air as the girls rolled
the day, will be served at noon. new positions.
The festival committee is prepar- Amison's Seafood took all
ing for thousands of visitors from from. the Whitfield Strikers to
Florida and other neighboring for top.
states, whole presence made this Ann Whittle bounced back
day a great success in 1964. week, leading Amison's with a
Everyone from everywhere is
cordially invited to come enjoy this
historic port's harvest of the sea.
Apalachicola's large airport, spa-
cious yacht basin and ample park-
ing piers enable visitors to come
by air, by water ,or by automobile.
Festivities will include conces-
sions, fly-in with aircraft displays-
showing the 1966 aircraft from 11
major companies; boat and car
shows, mobile homes and marine
equipment, public speaking, prize
drawings ,including chances for a
vacation lot on St. George Island
being donated by the Apalachicola
Lions Club. This lot was donated
by the island owners with proceeds
tc gc for eyesight conservation.
There will be turkey shoots and
as a finale ,a Seafood Festival Ball
beginning at 9 p. m. at the Fort
Coach Taylor Is
Coach Wayne Taylor tried to pre-
game and 456 series. Ruby Lucas
led the sinking Strikers with her
173 game and 453 series.
Dixie Seafood, who allowed a tie
for first place by losing one of
their four games, was led by Mary
Brown who reached the 200 mark
with her high game. Mary also had
-high series for the league this
week, 493. Gail Hinote paced:Pate's
losers with a 174 game and 428
Jitney Jungle, now in the second
slot, split with Beaman's Plumb-
ing, each taking two games. Evelyn
Smith led Jitney Jungle with a 169
game and 433 series. Eleanor Wil-
liams led Beaman's bowlers with a
176 game and 438 series. Donna
Ward also boosted Beaman's with
a 417 series.
13-Mile Oyster Co. rolled over
Tapper's Senators taking all four
games. Zela Adams led the win-
ners with high series, 433. Billie
Padget gave them a 182 game and
a 427 series. Betty Whitehurst
went down swinging for the Sen-
ators with a 173 game and 413 se-
pare the" Port St. Joe Rotary Club Two teams (whose names begin
last Thursday for a season in foot- with S) had it rough this week, de-
balling that might not come up to spite the return of two of their
their wishes, regular bowlers. It's my guess
they'll be hard to handle next
Taylor said "we are rebuilding Thursday.
and we are starting the process Standings: W. L.
with one boy on the football squad Amison's Seafood _______ 7 1
who has previously played in a var- Dixie Seafood 7 1
sity football game to any extent." Jitney Jungle 5 3
The coach said that already the 13 Mile Oyster Co. _-..- 4 4
staff of Port St. Joe High School Beaman's Plumbing ______ 3 5
is preparing for next year and most Tapper's Senators -___ 3 5
of the activities at the school will Pate's Shell Service -_____ 2 6
be keyed toward this point. Whitfield Strikers _______ 2 7
"But we will be trying our best Merchants League
to win at every game," the coach (Written for last week)
said. "We will be short on offense, Winter League bowling got under
but we will get better. "We are way Monday night at St. Joe Bowl-
slow ,and not overly big, but we ing Lanes. Four teams fired away
are trying," the coach said. while two teams postponed because
In preparation for future years, working hours Lanes one and
the school athletic program is two saw acton betwee Gledden
Company and St. Joe Telephone N
stressing a body building program and Telegraph Co., with hidden
which will go on throughout the and Telegraph Co, with Glidden
whichtaking three of the four points.
year High man for Glidden was Eddy
Guests of the Club were Harry Palafyi with a 516 series and
Herrington, and Dr. William A. high game of 206. High for St. Joe
Thompson of the State Board of Tel. and Tel, was Virgil Daniels
Health, with a 493 series and high game of
CLASSIFIED ADS Lanes three and four saw St. Joe
Midget Investments with Lanes take three from 13 Mile
Giant Returnsl Oyster Co., with Robert Montgom-
ery going well over his head with
a 591 series and game of 220 for
N 0 W 0 P E N high honors on his team, St. Joe
Lanes. High for 13 Mile was Buddy
RI SAT., S Ward with a series of 548 and
FR SAT, SUN. game of 182. Richards Raiders and
Vitro will make up their game this
GOLF BOWLING Standings are:
* GAMES of FUN
* KIDDIE RIDES
PLAY ANY DAY
Prone or Write in Advance
time your group will come.
S JO LLY GOLF
Hiway 98 Mexico Beach
St. Joe Lanes 3 1
Glidden Co. 3 1
St. Jos. Tel. & Tel. _______ 1 3
13-Mile Oyster Co. _______1 3
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my sincere
thanks and appreciation for all the
lovely flowers, cards, prayers, kind
thoughts and deeds given during
my recent stay at the hospital and
while recovering at home from my
we want to especially thank Dr.
Joe Hendrix, Dr. Wayne Hendrix,
Jimmy Prevatt and the staff of
nurses at the Port St Joe Munici-
pal Hospital. They were all just
wonderful to me.
P. J. McCormick and Family.
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE 227-2541
fHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
The junior class officers are:
President John Maddox, Vice
President-Clark Downs; and Sec-
retary-Treasurer Vickie McGill.
The junior class sponsors are Miss
Thornton, Mrs. Skipper, and Mrs,
Fite. The next project for the jun-
ior class will be selling magazine
subscriptions. This is only one of
their many projects for the coming
Thursday night the P.T.A. will
meet in the high school auditorium
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
EVENING- WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .---------. 6:45 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 8:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
L YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
S &re Coordially Invited To Attend
' 1ong Ave. Baptist Church
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ---------.. 6:45 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
Invites you to bring your Bible and study with them each
week at these services.
SUNDAY: BIBLE STUDY 10:00 A.M.
WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
YOUNG PEOPLE'S CLASS 6:00 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK BIBLE STUDY 7:00 P.M.
JESUS SAID: "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make
you free." John 8:32.
THE CHURCH INVITES YOU TO "COME AND GROW WITH US"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
A cordial welcome awai
the local merchants anS
organizations of Port Si
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-1686
HOMEWORK. Should parents help kids with school-
work? Definitely. You can throw light on any subject
with a study lamp that carries the tag of approval by the
Better Light Better Sight Bureau and the Illuminating En-
gineering Society. Proper light for study requires a' 200-
watt bulb and a diffusing bowl. Get your children off to a
good start with an approved lamp. You'll protect young
eyes and lighten the assignment load seeing better
makes studying easier. Grades brighten, to6.
FLOR4DA POWER CORPORATION
I i *4 YOUR L -PAYM, I NVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
Through the years-more elecir living at a lower average cost
Corner 20th Street and Marvin Ave.
aakes the Difference."
So-o rich in needed vitamins and minerals there's
no food like 'wholesome, farm-fresh milk. It really
builds strong bodies!
House To House Delivery Service -
And milk from our dairy really
makes the difference. Note the
Srich, creamy-golden color of a
glass of our milk. It's the sign
f of extra value. And milk from
our dairy is fresher by far be-
cause it is locally produced.
SPhone 639-2356, Wewahtichka,
for our creamy flavored milk.
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
,. THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965
Fires Destroy Auto
And Damage House
When you see this label on your
prescription you know that it
contains the finest quality drugs
compounded with painstaking
care by skilled, highly trained
pharmacists. It is your guarantee
of full protection.
Port St. Joe High School's Football Shark "B" Squad Poses for Portrait
Front row, left to right, John White, Larry Snellgrove, Jim Robertson, Jimmy Davis, Tom O'Brian, Joe Hendrix, Robert No-
Fensom, John Ford, David Maddox, Joe Rycroft, Terry Parrish, bles, John Lewis, Mike Gainnie, Glenn Nelson and Tim Griffin.
Tommy Knox, Chris Earley and Norman Quinlan.
Second row, left to right, Don Jamison, Tommy Adams, Ricky
Two fires over the past week
completely destroyed a 1965 auto-
mobile and damaged the inside of
a home in Highland View.
Last Wednesday night at 8:55 p.
m. an alarm was sounded when a
house in Highland View was dis-
covered afire by a passing motor-
ist. The home of Walter Jones on
Highway 98 contained a couch
which was on fire and had spread
to the living room. The fire depart-
ment. removed the burning couch
from the house and quickly extin-
guished the blaze.
Monday night at 9:45 p. m. a
second alarm sounded when an au-
tomobile caught fire on the Indus-
trial Road near the Michigan Chem-
ical Corporation road. The car, a
1965 sedan, belonging to Tommy
Blackburn of Port St. Joe, was a
READ THE DECLASSIFIED
READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
BEGINS TONIGHT AT 7:30
The course in rifle marksman-
ship will begin tonight at 7:30 p.1
m. in the Centennial Building. The,
basic marksmanship course is being
offered at a reduced rate and Boy
Scouts, 11 years and older, are elig-
ible for the course at half price.
SMrs. Claudia R. Jordan
Buzze s Drug Store is Taken By Death-
euzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave. Funeral services for Mrs. Clau-
S. dia R. Jordan, age 75, of 515 8th
Free Parking Street, will be held in Cairo, Ga.,
Drive-In Window Service at 3:00 p.m. Friday from the Wood-
land Methodist Church. Mrs. Jor-
dan passed away at the Municipal
Hospital Wednesday following a
THRIFT SHOP WORKERS FOR short illness. She had been a resi-
SATURDAY ARE NAMED dent of Port St. Joe for two years
coming here from Cairo, Ga. She
For pick-up of articles to be do- was a member of the Woodland
nated to the Hospital Auxiliary, Methodist Church in Cairo.
call Mrs. Ashley Costin, 9-2166;
Mrs. Charles Lowry, 9-4881; or Mrs. Se is served by fo, C. C. Jorda
W. F. Wager, 7-4491, or take them f Hialeah, W. L. Jordan of Port
by the Thrift Shop on Thursday St. Joe and H. L. Jordan of Pal-
morning. metto; three daughters, Mrs. J. F.
Thrift Shop workers for Satur- Oates, Cairo, Ga., Mrs. Howard
day, September 25, are: Mrs. Jean Humphries, Palmetto and Mrs. Wil-
Atchison, Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, and liam Prince, Tallahassee, 18 grand-
Mrs. Frank Gunn. children, 14 great grandchildren.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
READ THE CLASSIFIEDS charge of all local arrangements.
THE HIGHWAY 98 STORE
IS NOW OPEN FOR PEOPLE WHO NEED WORK
CLOTHES This is thb Store to come to
WORK PANTS (Valued at $6.00) -- now $2.59
NEW RIPCORD WORK SHIRTS $1.59
Good Reconditioned WORK PANTS 99c
Good Reconditioned WORK SHIRTS 99c
Open Every Day, 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Highland View
Across Street from Bennie's Bait House
For the wonderful vote of confidence. Even
though we did not win the election, it was a great
day to see so many fine people take time out to vote.
CONGRATULATIONS TO MY OPPONENT
Robert E. King
A Second Phone Number
Has Been Provided for
the Police Department.
New Station Number
Patrol Car Number
City of Port St. Joe
Highland View Church
The. Highland View Baptist
Church has scheduled October 3 as
dedication day. The church will
dedicate its church building which
was completed a few years ago un-
der the pastorate of Rev. Allen
On hand for the day will be Rev.
L. F. Adams, a former pastor, who
will deliver the morning semon,
and Rev. Price, who will deliver
the dedication address on the after-
noon of October 3.
. Dinner on the grounds will be
observed at the church following
the morning sermon. Dedication ac-
tivities will begin at 2:30 p. m.
Everyone is invited to attend the
dedication activities and bring a
covered dish and partake in the
Rev. Harry Powell is pastor of
AIRMAN JOHNNY TAYLOR
AT KEESLER AFB, MISS.
San Antonio, Tex. Airman
Third Class Johnny Taylor, brother
of Mrs. Eara Buie of 302 Ave. A,
Port Saint Joe, Fla., has been se-
lected for technical training at
Keesler AFB, Miss., as a U. S. Air
Force air traffic specialist.
Airman Taylor recently complet-
ed basic military training at Lack-
land AFB Tex. His new school is
part of the Air Training Command
which conducts hundreds of spe-
cialized courses to provide tech-
nically-trained personnel for the
nation's aerospace force.
The airman is a 1964 graduate
of Washington High School.
---- -- -----
Gulf County Cancer
Deaths Are Listed
The Bureau of Vital Statistics,
Florida State Board of Health, re-
ported the following deaths caused
by cancer in Gulf county: 1961-13;
1963-14; 1962-9; 1961-13.
In 1964 there were 9,701 deaths
from cancer in Florida.
Cancer is second leading cause
of death in Florida.
An early checkup by your doctor
and observing cancer's seven dang-
er signals is your best protection
against cancer until research pro-
duces a cure against this dreaded
Cancer's seven danger signals:
1. Unusual bleeding or discharge.
2. A lump or thickening in the
breast or elsewhere.
3. A sore that does not heal.
4. Change in bowel or bladder
5. Hoarseness or cough.
6. Indigestion or difficulty in
7. Change in a wart or mole.
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, Sept. 27-Baked beans
with franks, spiced beets, cabbage
slaw, hot biscuit, syrup, butter and
Tuesday, Sept. 28-Meat loaf,
buttered rice, turnip greens, coco-
nut pudding, corn bread and but-
Wednesday, Sept. 29-Barbecue
chicken on buns, field peas, lettuce
and tomato salad, peach pie, butter,
Thursday, Sept. 30-Hamburgers,
buttered corn, sliced tomatoes, on-
ions and dills, prunes, butter, milk.
W. W. Ferrell and son and Mrs.
Lexie Clark from Jacksonville spent
the week-end here with Mr. Fer-
rell's mother, Mrs. W. B. Ferrell.
Mrs. Clark is Mrs. Ferrell's sister.
Florida Power Corp. Board of Directors
Inspect New Crystal River Plant
"Hard hats" were an important
part of the monthly meeting of
Florida Power Corporation's board
of directors; their agenda included
an inspection tour of the company's
new Crystal River plant.
The 11-man board-composed of
all-Florida businessmen and resi-
dents, and company officers-met
at the Riverside Villas near Homo-
sassa Springs to conduct their
monthly meeting. Following an in-
formal luncheon, the board then
toured the new plant facilities.
The Crystal River plant, under
construction for the past several
months, is scheduled to go into op-
eration next year. Generating unit
number one will be coal-fired and
produce 421,000 kilowatts. Unit
number two also will be coal-fired
and is planned for operation in
1969, which means a continuing
construction program at the site.
This will be the only coal-fired
plant in Florida Power Corpora-
tion's 32-county system; the other
seven major plants use oil, or gas,
or both. Ultimately, the Crystal
River plant will generate more
than twd-million kilowatts of elec-
tricity-twice the present output
of the company's entire system.
Company President W. J. Clapp
said: "The new plant not only sym-
bolizes the importance of Citrus
HOME MORTGAGE RECORDINGS
REACHED $1.4 BILLION IN 1964
Florida mortgage recordings for
home buying reached a hefty $1.4
billion last year, the Florida State
Chamber of Commerce reported in
its Weekly Business Review re-
leased this week.
"In spite of its size, this sum was
10 per cent below 1963 while na-
tionally there was only a slight
"Savings and Loan Associations
were the original lenders of $580
million of the total; individuals
handled $211 million; commercial
banks $157 million and insurance
companies $35 million. The latter
two showed gains of 3 per cent and
11 per cent respectively over 1963
while the first two lenders showed
decreases. Government agencies
handled $396 million of these loans
up about one per cent over 1963.
"The Florida counties which are
reported separately are Dade with
a volume of $215 million; Broward
$136 million; Pinellas $99 million;
Duval 80 million; Orange 79 mil-
lion and Volusia $41 million. Of
these only Orange showed an in-
crease, 20 per cent more than in
"The total for Brevard was $96
million but comparable figures for
1963 are not available.
"These figures cover recorded
mortgages of $20,000 or less, se-
cured almost entirely by residen-
tial properties, as reported to the
Home Loan Bank Board."
_____ K ----
County in Florida's rapid growth,
but also is evidence of the com-
pany's acceptance of its responsi-
bility to prepare now to meet fu-
ture demands for electric energy
by new residents, businesses, and
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, $35
month. 910 Woodward Ave. In-
quire next door. ltc-9-16
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bedroom,
2 bath, living room, den, kitchen,
dining room and screen porch.
Beach front location. Call 227-3921.
FOR RENT: Two to four bedroom
cottages, furnished. Early occu-
pants privileged to ren.ain through
next Summer season at no increase
in rent. COSTIN'S COTTAGES at
Beacon Hill. Tel. 648-4030 or 227-
FOR RENT: 2 nice cottages in Oak
Grove. Partly furnished. Rent
reasonable. Call Chris Martin, Ph
FOR RENT: Redecorated furnished
apartment, $55.00 per mo., unfur-
nished, $45.00. Near school. Call
Jean Arnold, 648-4800. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnished cottage on
St. Joe Beach. Livin groom, din-
ing combination, 2 bedrooms, kit-
chen and bath. Phone 229-1351. tfc
FOR SALE OR TRADE: 1963 9-pas-
senger Chevrolet station wagon
or 1964 Ford station wagon. Call
FOR SALE: 1962 Corvair Monza.
Radio, heater, factory air condi-
tioning, 2 tone, white sidewalls, au-
tomatic transmission. Recent tune-
up. Real clean, $1095. Call 227-
8541 after 5 p.m. tfc-9-9
FOR SALE: New G.E. 5,000 BTU
room air conditioner, $102.65.
G. E. 19,000 BTU multi-room air
conditioner $273.13. 1 Used Cros-
by 10 cubic ft. refrigerator and
1 used Sylvania TV. Call Dewey
Gay at 229-1876. tfc-8-25
WANTED: Parents and all interest-
ed persons at the High School
at 7:59 tonight. Object: PTA.
SPARE TIME? EXTRA INCOME!
Competent man or woman interest-
ed in making money now and in
the future to refill and collect
money from our new super coin
operated dispensers. No soliciting
original accounts as route is estab-
lished by us. To qualify for profits
and ownership you must have $600
to $1900 to invest and 6 to 10 hours
weekly. For interview write Inter-
s t a te Merchandisers, Rochester,
Minnesota. Include phone. Itp
HELP WANTED: Male or female,
Are you looking for a good part
time or full time income in Gulf
County or Port St. Joe? Many Raw-
leigh dealers earn $2.50 and up
per hour. Write Rawleigh, FAI-
100-26, Memphis, Tenn. ptll-4
FOR SALE: 1961 Plymouth 4-door
station wagon, R & H, power
steering and brakes, new tires,
clean, good condition. Phone 648-
FOR SALE: 4 burner apartment
size electric stove. Good condi-
tion. Call 229-3131. Itp
FOR SALE:. 1303 Marvin Ave. 2
bedroom house, kitchen, living
room, dining room and den, utility
room (total 1250 sq. ft) Carpet liv-
ing and dining rooms, drapes, hea-
ter, cook stove elec., TV antenna
on 35 pole with rotor, elec. pump.
See Bob Ellzey, Phone 227-4611.
FOR SALE: House on, Long Ave-
nue. Near Elementary School.
Also furnished cottage at Indian
Pass Beach. Phone 227-7151, 8 to 5
Monday thru Friday. M. H. Ed-
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom house.
903 Garrison Avenue. Central
heating and modern in every re-
spect. See J. C. (Chris) Martin for
details. tfc 4-29
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house at White City. Double car-
port, large utility house and 20'x
21' garage or shop building. On
two choice lots. Phone 229-4964. tc
FOR SALE: Lovely 3 bedroom
brick home. Hardwood floors,
paneled throughout and double
carport. 611 Marvin Ave. Phone
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. 621
Woodward Ave. Call J. C. Stouta-
FOR SALE: 1955 V-8 Dodge se-
dan, auto transmission, $200. See
at 1805 Garrison Ave., or call 227-
FOR RENT: Modern combination
office and store building. Cen-
tral heat and air conditioning.
Phone 227-4511. tfc-9-23
FOR RENT or SALE: 2 bedroom
concrete block house. 1309 Palm
Blvd. See Cecil Costin, Jr. tfc-9-9
FOR RENT: One, two and three
bedroom houses, furnished, on
beach. Also 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house at Oak Grove. Call Chris
Martin at 227-4051. tfc-9-2
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, fur-
nished, across from school house.
Phone 229-4571. tfc-9-2
FOR RENT: Trailer space for rent.
Simmons Bayou at Mac Miller's
filling station. Phone 229-1194. 3t
FOR RENT: Clean unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment, $45 per mo.
Clean unfurnished 4 bedroom
house with 2 baths, $65 per month.
617 Woodward Ave., Port St. Joe.
Call Gene Halley, Tallahassee,
phones: Office 224-9180, Ext. 598,
home 385-3139. tfc-8-12
FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur-
nished 3 bedroom houses at St.
Joe Beach and Highland View. $30
per month and up. Phone 227-7771.
FOR RENT: Two 1-bedroom fur-
nished houses. Also two 2-bed-
room furnished houses at Beach.
Phone Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-
room concrete block beach front
cottage. $50.00 per week or attrac-
tive monthly rate. Call 227-3491.
ST. JOE RADIO
and TV CO.
SOUTHERN FLOOR CLEANING
and WAXING. Phone 648-3141. 2
Whether you have sold before or
not, we need men and women to
sell America's finest accident and
health and life policies; and now
The leads on this, new product
alone will keep you busy and make
it possible for you to earn from
$100 to $150 per week.
Write: D. J. DeWitt, P. O. Box
10475, Tampa, Fla., 33609, giving
short resume for appointment near
SAW SHARPENING: Any kind,
hand, band, circle and chain
saws, lawn mower blades, planer
blades and chisles. Complete shar-
pening service. All work guaran-
teed. U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
3332 or 229-2061. tfc-9-16
FOR SALE: Army field jackets,
$3.95 to $6.95. Assortment of
sizes. GI can openers, 25c. SUR-
PLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A-
Diet Tablets. Only 98c at CAMP-
BELL DRUGS. pdtl2-2
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Cal
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
FIREARMS repaired, re-stocked
hot salts deluxe bluing, nickle
plating. All work and sales guar-
anteed. For pick-up and delivery
write P. O. Box 926 or see Red
Carter, St. Joe Beach. tfc-8-25
KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
Spring with a new set of factory
built cabinets with one piece for-
mica top. Free estimate. Also fi.
nancing available. 227-3311. tfe
DON'T BE DOWN IN THE DUMPS
for garbage service outside the
city, call Hughey Williams Garbage
Service. Phone 227-7866. tfc-8-25
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR.
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis.
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priesi
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
CARPET CLEANING on location
or free pick-up and delivery.
Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
PO 3-7824. tfc-4-2:
GUNS REPAIRED, blued and lean
ed, stocks made and refinished~
rifles sportized. Reasonable rates,
Work guaranteed. Jack Myers,
Ward Ridge, Phone 229-2272. tfc
THERE WILL BE a regular comr
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every firs!
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
BILL J. RICH, W. M.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 1Ib
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesdar
nights, 8:00 pm. American Legion
DINE ANO DANCE
Apalachicola Across the Bridge
Seafood and Steaks Our Specialty
Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday -9 A. M. to 12
Friday and Saturday 9:00 A. M. to 1:00 A. M.
For Party Appointments Phone 670-9121
S The Most Trusted Name
In Color Television
First In compatible color TV