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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-NINTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965 NUMBER 7
MARKSMANSHIP INSTRUCTORS- Pictured Port St. Joe. The instructors, from left to right,
above are the instructors currently teaching a ba- are Randall McClain, R. V. Buchert, A. P. Jack-
sic rifle marksmanship and safety course here in son, Bob Faliski and Wayne Biggs. -Star photo
Rifle Marksmanship Group WI Graduate First Class
Tonight; Awards Will Be Presnted to 17 Students
The Basic Rifle Marksmanship
Course held in Port St. Joe will be
completed on Thursday, October
28. The classes are being held in
the Centennial Building.
A class of 17 will receive their
certificates from the N.R.A. certi-
the course. It was sponsored by the
Gulf County Civil Defense under
the direction of A. P. Jackson and
Chief Instructor, R. V. Buchert.
The class of women and men,
girls and boys expressed a great
deal of enthusiasm over their new-
fied instructors who conducted found hobby and some intend to
DuA Ca4e Ii G t Urr nH Trild ton R icai
rIlve; e3 ils nUi eVU
Funds for Girl Scout
A drive for funds by the Girl
Scouts gets underway today and
will continue through November
15, according to Otis Pyle, drive
At present there is o Girl Scout
Troop in Port St., Joe, but there are
74 girls registered in the Brownie
Scouts. Pyle said that part of the
money received will be used to try
and organize a Girl Scout Troop in
Port St. Joe.
Team captains working with Pyle
)n the solicitation are: Mrs. Bay-
aard Malone, Mrs. Bob Faliski,
follow it up by joining the N.R.A.
and qualifying for the many fine
shooting awards available. The
others are pleased to have acquired
the safe and efficient habits so
necessary to good shooting in the
field as well as on the range.
The officers hope to start an-
other class around the first of
The annual Elementary PTA
Hallowe'en carnival- has been
scheduled for Saturday after-
noon, October 30.'
The festivities will begin with
a parade at 2:00 p.m. The parade
will begin at Fifth Street and
proceed down Reid Avenue to
First Street and then down
Highway 98 to the City Park on
the corner of Highway 98 and
The parade will be made up of
the Port St. Joe High School
Band, the Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts,
kindergarten classes, decorated
bikes and costumed children.
There will be prizes awarded
for the best costumes in the par-
ade. First prize will be $25.00,
second prize $10.00 and third
prize $5.00 for the best and most
original costume and bicycle.
All parents, friends and inter-
ested parties join together to
make this the most successful
Honor Roll Released
By High School
Listed below is the. Honor Roll
released for the first six week per-
iod of school by the Port St. Joe
7th Grade-Holly Hendrix.
10th Grade-Becky Hendrix.
yI IVUUJ IV l aEigE
S"A" and "B"
S; Pyie Is Chairman Sharks Lose Again; 7th Grade-LaDonna Dawson,
Boun n Howard McKinnon, Mike Wimberly,
BIOUntstown ITomorrow Deborah Mallett, Joy Parker, Mar-
Mrs. R. E. King, Mrs. J. W. Hen- sha Player, LaNell Chason, Karen
drix, Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr., Mrs. The Port St. Joe Sharks lost their Duggar, Carol Parker, Eddie Hol-
Bill Howell, Mrs. Tom Coldewey, sixth in a row to a fired up Chip- land and Midge Howell.
Mrs. Fred Sutton, Mrs. Bill Ham- ley squid last Friday night-in the 8th Grade-Pam on, Calvin
mcek,-Mrs. Blake Tho..an, Mrs. Washington County seat. ~he Ti- Johnson ,Dennis Atchison, Karla
Williston Chason, Mrs. Ferrell Al- Johnson ,Denms Atchison, Karla
Williston Chason, Mrs. Feell Al- gers wanted the game for a home- Strobel, Jennifer Hilbold, Brenda
len, Jr.; Mrs. Sid Anchors, Mrs. A. coming victory, and they took it. Wall, Angelyh Calvin, Shirley
P. Jackson, Mrs. W. C. Goodson, g alvin, Shirley
Mrs. James Bray, Mrs. W. Cox. The Sharks gave up five touch- Cautley, Lauda Guilford, Dale Lit-
These lades will conduct a house downs during the night, with the tie, Larry Sewell, John Whitfield,
to house campaign, along with oth- Tigers scoring in every quarter. Buddy Boyett, Jo Beth Hammock,
er volunteers during the drive. Port St. Joe's only score came Sue Kennedy and Katherine Sut-
Kenneth Cox will conduct the in the second quarter with quar- ton.
drive for funds from Port St .Joe terback Tommy Atchison receiving
merchants, the kick, lateralling off to Billy 9th Grade-Susie Binion, Deda
; -merchants. S h lr ,hh t,- .Gilbert, Bobby Kennedy, Dianne
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Comes Tuesday. and it is time to cast your
.ballot for several
ballot for several
Constitutional Amendments, several of which are of importance to
the entire State and several of which are important to the areas
We are going to vote for the Road Bond issue. Several have
intimated that they will.not, and they have their reasons.
We voted for Burns in the second primary as a second choice,
so loyalty to his program isn't a factor. We are voting for the pro-
-gram because we believe Florida needs the road program and we
will go along with such a program which will not curtail other road
building operations and not increase our taxes.
In Florida, roads are our life-blood. We'll vote to improve this
Everybody's getting into the act.
First, President Johnson comes down with a gallstone attack
and a side dish of kidney stones. He had his celebrated operation.
Then came City Commissioner I. C. Nedley, who had to have his
gall bladder peeked at by a surgeon in Tallahassee.
Now comes Cecil Costin, Sr., who came down with an attack
of kidney stones Tuesday.
This is getting to be a worse epidemic than the flu.
In this week's Life magazine several pages are devoted to the
moving of the treasures of Egypt along the Nile River before wa-
ter backed up by the new Aswan Dam covers them over.
Engineers and special equipment from all over the World has
been called in to do the job that men without modern tools or
techniques put there centuries ago.
And a few pages over is a story about Hugh Hefner who, as the
magazine says has exploited sex into making himself a millionaire
with Playboy enterprises. Hefner's philosophy is that sex without
marriage makes a better man or woman. 'He scoffs, privately, at
convention or contemporary morals. And he's getting rich while
And then we turned back a few pages and saw the grandeur
that was Egypt before she became obsessed with the type life that
is prevallent in the U. S. today largely due to such enterprises
and philosophies as Hefner's.
Look at Egypt today.
Are we next?
Bennett Cerf says that an elephant is a mouse built to govern-
Smith across me Ilela, wno went
85 yards up the sidelines for the
Go To BlIountstown
The Sharks will travel to Blounts-
town tomorrow night to do battle
with the Tigers. Friday will be
Blountstown's homecoming observ-
ance. The Tigers have been de-
feated only once this year, and that
was by Bonifay last Friday.
Beta Sigma Phi Plans
Fish Fry November 12
The Beta Sigma Phi will spon-
sor a fish fry at the Centennial
Building on November 12. The sup-
per will be served from 5:00 to
'Proceeds from the sale'will be
used for club projects.
Tickets may be purchased from
all club members.
Dawson, De bb ie Lay, Shirley
Tharpe, Jeannine Britt, Cookie
Fendley and Pauline McLendon.
10th Grade-Joyce Clemons, Pat-
ty Strobel, Larry Cox, Dianne Trip,
Linda Sue Stacey, Margaret Fend-
ley, Sharon Davis and Dorothy Sut-
11th Grade-Kay Altstaetter,
Betty Creamer, Rainey Fendley,
Dominique Lesne, Andrew Lewis,
Peggy White, Carol Mapes, Judy
Herring, Tommy Atchison, Vicki
McGill, Rita Rasmussen, Gilda Gil-
bert and Mike Weston.
12th Grade-Billy Antley, Carla
Herring, Carol Wager, Linda Gra-
ham, Michele Anchors, Karen
Stripling, Ray Clark, Rena Petty,
Jake Belin, Dennis Dawson, Ann
Belin, Jo Anne Fite, Martha Fite,
Barbara Lewis, Jacque Price and
Hopes for Retaining School
Accreditation Growing Dim
PTA to Discuss
The Port St. Joe High School
PTA meeting tonight will feature
a subject of importance for the
parents of Port St. Joe.
The meeting will begin at 8:00
p.m. and will be held in the High
The program will deal with the
planned construction program for
Gulf County Schools and will deal
specifically with the feasibility of
moving the Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School into the present High
School plant and building a new
Port St. Joe High School.
Present for the program and
leading the discussion will be the
Gulf County School Board, super-
intendent Marion Craig, and the
School Board architect, Norman P.
Everyone is invited to attend
the discussion meeting.
While the main topic for dis-
cussion will be whether or not to
move the elementary school, other
phases of the proposed construc-
tion program will .be brought up
in terms of a new school facility
to overcome some of the defi-
ciencies listed above-making
the present high school into a
junior high school building.
This letter gives the hopes and
status of continued accreditation
for Port St. Joe High School that
is known at present by the School
Board or anyone in Gulf County.
Although the tone of Dr. Mc-
Guire's letter is not very encourag-
ing, the final decision will be
made by his committee sometime
early in November.
DCT Club Sponsoring
Fish Fry Wednesday
The DCT Club of the Port St.
Joe High School is sponsoring a
fish fry Wednesday, November 3
from 5:30 to 7:30.
Plates will be delivered to your
door, or you may stop by the Port
St. Joe High School lunchroom for
all you can eat.
Tickets may be purchased from
any of theDCT Club members.
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion Marion Craig received a letter
this week from Dr. Vincent Mc-
Guire, chairman of the Florida
Committee of the Southern Assoc-
iation of Colleges and Schools, per-
taining to a recent investigation
he made of the Port St. Joe High
School facilities. The investigation
was made to decide whether or not
to allow Port St. Joe High to re-
main on the accreditation list.
The text of the letter follows,
leaving you and the School Board
the task of deciphering whether
or not Port St. Joe can expect to
Dear Mr. Craig:
In regard to my visit the other
day, I wish to give you the fol-
The library of Port St. Joe
High School is still inadequate
-both in size and in structure;
the guidance office is inadequate
-both in location and in regard
to facilities; the cafeteria and
kitchen facilities are inadequate
in regard to size and facilities;
the dressing facilities are below
standard; the drainage problem
needs to be solved; and the prob-
lem of teachers teaching out of
field needs to be worked out.
As you know, Port St. Joe
High School is on "probation".
I sincerely hope that The Flor-
ida Committee can give some
consideration to your plans-but
I am afraid they will be more in-
terested in accomplishments ra-
ther than just plais.
While it is not within my pro-
vince to suggest plans for you, I
think it would be wise to think
Donofro had a sheaf of tentative
designs for the new building, but
presented one seriously to the
Board for consideration. The Board
agreed that the design suggested
by the architect looked good and
asked him to begin the work of
design on the structure for their
approval as soon as possible.
Donofro's presented design was
of interior layout which featured
a hall all the way around the four
walls of the building with offices
opening into the hall from both
The latter part of. this week or
the first of next week the archi-
tect said he would be getting with
the various officers of the Court-
house to determine space needs
and special design needs for each
per Company. The money is to be
used on the Saul's Creek Road
which serves land of St. Regis and
Also in the Road Department,
a proposal was presented for the
county to lease a large self-pro-
pelled earth mover with option to
buy in one year, if they desired to
do so. The Board agreed to the
lease purchase deal with the excep-
tion of Commissioner Kennedy who
voted no since he thought the
County would wind up purchasing
an expensive piece of machinery
they did not need.
The County Road Department
also deed the State Road Depart-
ment 1.25 acres at the end of SR
22 on the Apalachicola River for
the purpose of construction of a
(Continued On Page 12)
Architect Presents First
Drawings of Courthouse
Architect Joseph L-Donofro ap- Receive Donations
peared before the County Commis- The County Road Department re-
sion Tuesday night and presented ceived $2,000 in contributions Tues-
several tentative designs for the day night. The donations came in
new Gulf County Courthouse to be the form of $1,000 each from the
built in Port St. Joe. Lister Company and St. Regis Pa-
Road Member Promises
4 Lanes for Fifth Street
A letter from James Lee, District
Member of the State Road Depart-
ment to Tom Ford, Chairman, Gulf
County Citizens Committee for
Road Progress, stated that there is
a possibility that funds will be
budgeted to four-lane Fifth Street
to the Port St. Joe City Limits
In the letter, Lee stated that af-
ter enactment of Consitutional
Amendment No. 4 in the Novem-
ber 2 election and the proceeds of
the bond sale become available
to the Road Department, the pro-
ject will be included in the budget.
Lee's letter said the project would
be budgeted and construction
should be accomplished in the bud-
get year beginning July 1, 1966 and
not later than fiscal year 1967.
The project is estimated to cost
in the neighborhood of $200,000.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Vote On Amendments Next Tuesday
Following is a summary of the
proposed amendments to the Flor-
ida Constitution to be voted on in
the special statewide election, No-
vember 2, as prepared in the office
of the Secretary of State:
1. District Courts of Appeal -
Authorizes the Legislature to in-
crease the number of appellate dis-
tricts from three to four or more.
Each District Court of Appeal is re-
quired to have at least three judges.
However, the Legislature ha sau-
thority to provide for additional
2. County Judge-Lake County-
Authorizes the Legislature to pro-
videwithout local referendum, for
one additional county judge in
Lake County. This amendment re-
quires concurrent approval of the
electors of Lake County as well as
3. Clerk of the Court Palm
Beach County-Provides that the
Clerk of the Circuit Court for Palm
Polls for voting on the propos-
ed Constitutional Amendments
Tuesday will be located as fol-
lows in the Port St. Joe area:
Highland View and Beaches at
Cox Building in Highland View.
Kenney's Mill at Mosquito Con-
Port St. Joe Precinct 8, City
Hall Fire Station.
Port St. Joe Precinct 9, Stac
Port St. Joe Precinct 10, Scout
Port St. Joe Precinct 11, Cen-
Polling places will open at 7:00
A.M. and close at 7:00 p.m.
Beach County shall also serve as
the Clerk of the Palm Beach Coun-
ty Criminal Court of Record.
4. Road Bond Issue-Authorizes
the issuance of twenty-year bonds
in an amount not to exceed 300
million dollars without further
legislative approval for the con-
struction and reconstruction of
Florida primary roads into four or
more lane highways. It provides
that the state will pay 50 per cent
of the costs of right-of-way acqui-
sition of these roads. Pledged for
repayment of the bonds for the
next 20 years are one and one-half
cents of the existing 4 cents "first"
tax on gasoline. The Legislature is
authorized at a later date to in-
crease the amount of the bond is-
sue, providing approval is given
by a two-third vote in both houses.
However, such an increase would
not require approval by the people
in a public referendum.
5. Mobile Home Taxes-Legally
defines mobile homes and other
house trailers as "motor vehicles,"
unless they are permanently affix-
ed to land, and hence making them
subject to a license tax as motor
vehicles instead of a personal prop-
Tourists Make Big Catch
THE KINGS WERE BITING-Pictured above are Mr. and Mrs.
V. W. Gibson and S. W. Baker of Birmingham, Ala., with a catch of
300 pounds of king mackerel caught in St. Joseph Bay last Saturday.
The catch was made from George Holland's Jep II, which operates
out of Port St. Joe. -Star photo
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
Letter From Dr. McGuire Says His
Committee Would Like to See Results
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port 8t. Jo. Florida.
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reportr, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
POIT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
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
DNE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127-.5
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. s given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtful'-
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
ripces. The spoken word is lost; thW printed word remains.
IT'S TIME TO DECIDE
A letter from Dr.' Vincent McGuire, chairman of the
Leave Beach Sand High School Essay State Agencies Seek Ways to Cut
Alone, Says Hodges Contest Announced Costs of Equipment Purchases
Conservation Director Randolph Tallahassee The annual high Several state agencies are seek- Communications Engineer of the
Hodges warned today that removal school essay contest on the em- ing ways to lower their electronics Department of Public Safety; vice
of material from state-owned bot- ployment of the handicapped has communications equipment costs president, H. K. Mikell, Fire Con-
toms below the mean high water been announced by Alan Logan,
toms below the mean highGovernor's Co and improve the operation of the trol Chief of the Florida Forest
line of any body of tidal waters of mittee on the employment of the systems. Service; secretary-treasurer, Lee
the State of Florida is prohibited
by Florida law.
Hodges said that this practice
has become a problem in recent
months. He added that his immedi-
ate concern was this illegal prac-
tice along our outer beaches.
The contest is open to 11th and
12th grade students in Florida pub-
lic, private, and parochial schools.
The subject is: "What Handicap-
ped Workers Are Contributing to
Many shorefront property own- Governor Haydon Burns will pre-
ers, he said, feel that no harm can sent Savings Bonds awards of $100
to $25 to the four winners at a spe-
come from obtaining sand from the ci ceremony in Tallahassee. The
cial ceremony in Tallahassee. The
water bottoms adjacent to their winners will receive free transpor-
upland property and using it to station to Tallahassee for the cere-
fill their upland. But, said Hodges, mony.
this is a bad practice and if allow- The first place winner will get
-I1 .- +-... ..- 1 -^1 1 +. .' I I
ed to continue, can lead only to a
worsening of Florida 's already se-
rious beach erosion problems.
e II said that when a property
Florida Committee of the Southern Association of Colleges owner removes material to his up-
and Schools, leaves little doubt but what Gulf County must land, the hole created will be filled
take-immediate steps to up-grade our school facilities by nature by taking material from
particularly in the area of Port St. Joe High School. adjoining properties. Most of the
beach erosion of Florida's beaches
Dr. McGuire's letter points out the fact that Port St. is the result of ill-advised practices
Joe High School is now on probation and past experience such as this.
has shown that such a probation lasts for only a year. Our Hodges said that the Division of
year has passed. Beaches and Shores of the Florida
Dr. McGuire's letter also points out Port St. Joe High's Board of Conservation, has been
shortcoming and gives only fleeting hope that plans in the directed to take every necessary
step to halt this illegal practice.
making will stave off the result of losing accreditation for officers of the Conservation Patrol
the local High School. will police the shorelines, he said,
In reading between the lines of this letter, it would with the assistance of local law en-
seem that the group he represents would rather see accom- forcement personnel.
plishments, rather than plans.
And so, we think the time has arrived to begin putting MOedicaS erviCes Ta
some of these plans into action. But first they must be
finalized into a workable stage. This finalizing into a By Russell Kay
workable stage is what will take the work and cooperation Doctors, nurses, aids, volunteer
of us all. When Gulf County Schools take the "giant step" workers, hospitals, blood banks,
of deciding how money from an anticipated bond issue will Blue Cross and Blue Shield all pro-
vide wonderful services that we
be spent to better serve the interest of Gulf County, it MUST seldom stop to think about until
be the right step. we-have occasion to use them.
It is easy to become emotional in this matter and for- Most of my life I have been dis-
get everything but providing "Johnny" with adequate school gustingly healthy and have con-
facilities without a thought to what it will ultimately mean tribute very little to the welfare
to the County. The money can be spent and provide won-of those kind,-gentle and dedicated
SThe money can be spent and provide won- people who devote their lives to
derful buildings and facilities but can we live with them and caring for the sick.
will they serve our needs in years to come. Will they serve But Mama Nature has a way of
our purpose. This is the question. And this is the need of sneaking up and slapping your ears
the thinking of every, citizen of Gulf, County. down when you least expect it. In
We go along with the School Board in not rushing into my case it happened so fast I just
sng couldn't believe it.
a building program at Port St. Joe High merely to stave offt as c r a
One day I felt as chipper as a
the spectre of going off the accreditation list. We think ityoung squirrel and before the next
is wise for all of us to take a long, hard look before we leap. sunrise I woke up with an intes-
But the time has come for that long, hard look. tinal backlash that put me in a
wheel chair and eventually a hos-
Going off the accreditation list for a short period of pital.
time cannot seriously affect our children's chances of ob- The doctors had a name for it
training an adequate college education. But hastily moving but I can't pronounce it, let along
in the wrong direction can definitely harm our children's spell it so let's just say my "in-
education future even if we do have the money to spend nerds" were all messed up.
to make such corrections as the present time deems necessary. Anyhow, before I could count
ten on my little pin ktoes I found
We urge you to participate in the meeting tonight at the myself tucked in a hospital bed
High School to begin talking about "making the move". I with nurses, aids, doctors, and help-
an all expense paid trip to the
spring meeting of the President's
Committee on the Employment of
the Handicapped in Wasington, and
his essay will be entered in the
The Florida Governor's Commit-
The recently-elected executive
committee of the Florida Society
of Communications Administrators
will discuss the possibility of com-
bining bid requests for new radio
equipment at their first meeting
October 29, in Tallahassee.
The five member committee was
selected at the Society's reorgani-
zation meeting Sptember 21. An-
other item on the agenda is the
standardizing of equipment speci-
The Florida Society of Communi-
cations Administrators has 25
members, all are state employees.
The organization was originally
formed in 1956 for the purpose of.
handling electronic communica-
tions problems that might occur
for any state agency and to assist
those agencies not having technical
Butman, Communications Engineer
of the Florida Forest Service; and
members Bob Grafe, Chief Radio
Engineer of the State Road Depart-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
READ HOW YOUR FAMILY
CA MAKE THE BIG MOVE
The 3 Bedroom
tee on the Employment of the Han- personnel. It became inactive for
dicapped sponsors the contest each several years and has been revised
year in cooperation with the Presi-
dent's Committee on the Employ-
ment of the Handicapped.
"This -Ability Counts Contest is
a part of the program of the com-
mittee and a number-of other agen-
cies to focus public attention on
the tremendous employment con-
tribution the handicapped are mak-
ing to the economy of their com-
munities," Logan said.
Information on the contest may
recently due to increasing demands
placed on the state's communica-
tions systems. Officers and mem-
bers of the executive committee
are president, Earl Burchard, Chief
be obtained from Ability Counts
Contest, Division of Vocational Re-
hibilitation, 725 South Bronough
Street, Tallahassee. Deadline for
submitting essays is December 31,
ike Most of the Misery Out of Being Sick
ers galloping in and out of my
room in a steady stream.
They started with a blood trans-
fusion. I had given blood a number
of times but this was the first time
I ever got any. But the Indian giv-
ers didn't much more than give me
the blood before they started tak-
ing it back again. Smiling nurses
took samples, stuck me in the arm
and the finger, took my tempera-
ture and blood pressure every hour,
fed me white, pink and yellow pills
and fussed over me like I was the
last living specimen of a decadent
Boy, I mean they gave me the
works. Every twenty minutes some-
body would come bouncing in, stick
a twitchet on my chest and say
"Testing, one, two, three." But they
would never tell me whether I
passed hte test or not. The an-
swer may have been in the back
of the book but they would never
let me see the book.
One doctor came in with a kit of
tools and cheerfully said he was
going to give me a bone marrow
test. All we are going to do, he
said, is bore a hole in your chest
and take out a sample of bone mar-
row. It won't hurt, he assured me
except when we bore through the
I don't know whether you ever
had an elephant step on your chest
or not but that was the impression
I got when the doc bore down with
his post hole digger. "Take a lot,
Doc," I said. "When you get
through playing with it save it for
my puppy, he loves bone marrow."
The nurse giggled but the doc
never wiggled a whisker.
But the real fun came that night
when they came around with the
castor oil and followed it up with
three energetic enemas. When
they got through I felt like Mister
Clean himself. Then they pumped'
me full of whitewash and I felt
like the washer you see on tele-
vision that feels like it was ten
Then they rolled me down to the
X-ray room and the photographers
had a field day. They yelled "Hold
it" and rolled me this way and
that until I felt like a row boat in
But they evidently knew what
they were doing for I am up and
kicking again feeling as fit as a
fiddle. God bless 'em all.
J MADE THIS POSSIBLE?
f Jim Walter's basic shell home, for
1 ''" economy minded do-it-yourself fam-
S. ihes. The outside is complete as illus-
traoted in every detail. Inside the flooring
is do',n, the wall stud partitions are up. You
complete the interior and save real money. However,
if you prefer, a few dollars extra per month will supply
inside finishing material for you to install or we will
handle the installation for you at reasonable monthly
JOO %F ai TOf a QuaMoted ad&uete
You select your home site where you want to live. You
are not'restricted to "small city lots" to "look alike
houses" .. to purchasing a lot of "inside equipment"
or "built-ins" that you continue to pay for monthly
during the full term of your mortgage.
We- B8cW _O.l ecoce ootge!
Free Home and Cottage Brochures
CALL COLLECT OR WRITE TODAY! f --/
JIM WALTER CORPORATION
1 would like to know more about your building and
financing plan. Please send me a free catalog. I am
interested in a ...
E Home 5 Cottage
My building lot is located in County,
WE ARE OPEN ON SUNDAY
Panama City, Fla., Hwy. 231, Hiland Park
P. O. Box 246 Phone 763-4282
ment and Tom Brask, Chief Radio
Engineer of WFSU-TV at Florida
State University. All are Tallassee
The committee will meet at 2:00
p. m., Friday, October 29, in the
Florida Forest Service Headquar-
ters in the Bloxham Wing of the
New State Office Building, Gaines
and Adams Streets.
Midget .Investments That Yield
iS~~* A~b A: *Bs U-ai ~l48~~~
401 REID AVENUE
-- FROZEN FOODS
McKenzie's Crinkle Cut
2 Pound Bag
BANQUET All Varieties
6 Oz. |3 L
Can 1 7C cns
Beef, Chicken, Turkey
Each 18 C
Campbell's-All Varieties ANGEL SKIN RITTER'S CAMPBELL'S
TOILET TISSUE CATSUP PORK "'N' BEANS
SOUPS o10roll Oz. Bottle
6SOUPS lA 0 69c 17c Ca.$1
$1.03S b Sc g 1
*1.3 Family Napkins, 2 pkg. 25c Limits
-,- FRESH PROD UCE -:- Wednesday Morning Specials
Golden Ripe Fresh Florida RC Colas 3 ctns. $1.00
BANANAS ORANGES Plus Deposit
Ga. Grade "A" Whole
Ib. 10c doz. 39c FRYERS -lb. 25
Kraft's 1 Lb. Pkgs.
POLE BEANS 2 Ibs. 29c pkgs. 39c
Monday and Tuesday
Shoulder Round ROAST lb. 69C SLAB
BRISKET STEWING BONELESS STEWING FRESH GROUND acon
3 Ibs. 99c
First Cut Center Cut
Frosty Morn Honey Gold
POUND CAN MAXWELL HOUSE
SPECIALS for Wednesday Morning
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
October 27, 28, 29, 30, 1965
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
-" L .F--.-- -~
Limit 1 with $7.00 Order
KRAFT'S Limit 1 with $5.00 Order ... QUART JAR
'44 v w w R m-
S PIGGLY WIGGLY'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
GA. GRADE "A"
Limit 3 with $10.00 Order
12 Ounce 29o
Limit 2 with $10 Order
1 lb. pkg. 49c
Limit 2 With $10.00 Order
3 lbs. 99c
Limit 5 Lbs. With $10.00 Order
Limit 2 with $10.00 Order
With $10.00 Order or More
No. 303 5
Limit 3 with $10.00 Order
S & H STAMPS
With Coupon & Offers in This Ad
20 Gallon Size
17 Ounce Jar
10 Pound Bag
3 Quart Size
With FREE Toothbrush
Extra Large 59A
YOU SAVE 16c
A Reg. 69c Value
YOU SAVE 20c
For Fast Relief
A Reg. 95c Value
YOU SAVE 26c
A Reg. 49c Value
YOU SAVE 14c
A Reg. $1.00 Value
YOU SAVE 43c
2 CELL EVEREADY
With Batteries and
A HALLOWE'EN SPECIAL
16 Ounce 69
12 Ounce 39O
OIL 88 Oz.
LIMIT One Jar with $7.00 or
more order. SAVE 16c
6 OUNCE JAR
LIMIT One jar with $7.50 or
more order. SAVE 18c
6 PAK CRTN.
TRICK OR TREAT
GOOD FOR TREATING'
BIG! 4 POUND BAGS
FRESH, FIRM, PINK
PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR
THE VERI-BEST FRUITS and VEGETABLES!
10 Pound Bag
Limit 10 lbs. with $10.00 Order
2 Half Gaaon
S OVE 18c
FLORIDA FROZEN ORANGE
6 PAK CARTON
6 OUNCE CANS
YOU SAVE 10c ---
GEORGIA GOLDEN SHORE
8 OUNCE PACKAGE
--- YOU SAVE 10c ---
Ga. Grade "A"
__Heavy Mature Beef
-. Quality Tender Meat
K W+ ~~fTa~
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Heavy Mature Beef
Quality Tender Meat
Heavy Mature Beef
T-BONE or CLUB
Quality Tender Meat
p 5I i [1
HAWAIIAN RED or YELLOW
46 OUNCE CANS
PUNCH 2 cans
32 OUNCE JARS
KRAFT PURE ORANGE
JUICE 3 jars
3 BOXES TO PACKAGE
JACKS 3 ctns.
DEL MONTE SEEDLESS
6 PAK CARTON
RAISINS, 3 ctns.
MILK 6 cans 79C
DEL MONTE WHOLE KERNEL
12 OUNCE CANS 3
CORN 2 cans 37C
DEL MONTE TOMATO
20 OUNCE BOTTLES
DEL MONTE WHOLE GREEN
NO. 303 CANS 29
BEANS can 29c
BRANCH BAG OF 51
9 OUNCE BAG
BRACH BAG OF 101
BR'ACH BAG OF 70
BRACH PEANUT BUTTER
150 COUNT BAG
SATCHEL OF 80
DINTY MOORE BEEF
24 OUNCE CAN
CREAM 8 OUNCE PKG.
HUNT'S SLICES, HALVES
NO. 300 CANS
PEACHES 2 cans 39c
HUNT'S WHOLE SPICED
NO. 2V/2 CANS 9
PEACHES 3 cans 99C
- Yellow ONIONS SQUASH I
HAT IS CH CE BEEF? "USDA Choice" Grand Beef is beef that has been graded
WHAT I CHOIC8E E ? CHOICE by the United States Department of Agriculture.
This Department impartially grades beef for quality in
the meat packing houses. There are several Government grades of beef: PRIME GRADE, the highest
grade (available in only small quantities) CHOICE GRADE, the highest grade available in suffi-
cient quantities for food stores which specialize in gourmet quality then there is GOOD grade,
STANDARD grade, COMMERCIAL grade, UTILITY grade, and CUTTER and CANNER grade.
PIGGLY WIGGLY PROUDLY FEATURES QA|ITY TENDER AT
USDA CHOICE BEEF! QUALTY TENDER MEATS
Quality by Carnation
JAR FOR 29c
6 OUNCE 49c
JAR FOR 49c
JAR FOR 79c
Just Slice and Serve
Just Slice and Serve
27, 28, 29 and 30
Quantity Right Reserved
I II I I _
I I -I '---- ,,,. -
I -- -----I
-- r I I -- sl,,-.-;i-- -;----7a----- ---- -----11111111
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965
Area Men d during the Society's 1965-66 fiscal
Area Men Named year are: Sam Wesley Denham, Growing
SDe M.D., Jacksonville, president; Don-
A Delegates and W. Smith, M.D., Miami, presi- Forest
dent-elect; John J. Fomon. M.D., I~~ ir
It was announced at the annual dent-elect; John J. Fomon M.D.,
Miami, first vice-president; Myron by
conference of the Florida Division Gibbons, Tampa, second vice-presi- Carl F. Muller
of the American Cancer Society, dent; H. H. Seller, M.D., Tampa, Bay, Gulf
held in Miami recently, that George third vice-president; R. J. Thomp- Farm Forester -
Core of Wewahitchka and Grayson son, Tampa, treasurer; Mrs. Martin
C. Snyder, M.D., of Blountstown Gould, Ft. Pierce, secretary. All of us know and understand
were elected to be District 2 dele- President, Dr. Denham, said that that any good business man uses a
Sthe Society's Florida Division now system of rules and regulations,
gate directors or the coming year. has a membership of more than based on economics, to manage his
District 2 includes the following 65,000 volunteers who contribute factory or organization for a maxi-
counties: Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, time and service in helping conduct mum profit. He does this by see-
Gulf, Jackson, Liberty. Mr. Core the Society's year-round cancer ing that his factory is efficient and
has been named Lay District Dele- control programs of public and pro- well organized.
gate Director and Dr. Snyder Pro- fessional education, research, pa-
fessional District Delegate Direc- tient services and the annual edu- We, in the forest management,
tor. They will cooperate with the national and fund-raising Crusade. strive for the same goals although
various county Society units within "To further strengthen our fight the workers in our plant are not
the district to help conduct public against cancer," Dr. Denham said, people or machines. Eventhough
educational and volunteer training "we hope to enlist the aid of even our worker are trees, they are still
conferences and also act as repre- more men and women as volunteers subject to rules and regulations
sentatives for the district at meet- in the conquest against cancer- that help control their activities so
ings of the Society's State Board of which still takes the lives of more as to insure a greater profit to the
Directors. (than 9,700 fellow Floridians an- forest manager.
State officers elected to serve nually." These rules that foresters go by
TYNE'S STANDARD SERVICE
in forming and tending a forest are
collectively known as Silviculture.
Silviculture came into existence as
a result of man's impatience. He
was not satisfied with the speed at
which natural forest were forming
as this was too slow. So, he has
learned to manage the forest monr
extensively in order to speed up ity of harvest and the characteris- sects ,fungi and wind damage. The
the rotation, tics of the seedbed when new poor stands must be protected, as
stands are being created by natural well as the good stands, because
The first rule is the restocking regeneration quite often fire, insects and disease
will spread from these stands into
of unproductive areas. Without Regulation of the forest by nat- high quality stands ees into
proper management many areas, ural means is often not enough to people, must be kept inTrees, likealth
potentially suited for forest, re stop at the more persistent weed if they are to yield maximum healthre-
main unstocked. Fires, destructive species. It is frequently necessary turns.
logging and old agriculture lands to supplement this approach with
can be returned to immediate pro- direct action on these species by I hope that from this simple
duction only by planting. The most cutting, poisoning, and control alalogy, you can understand that
important rule in the silviculture burning. Also, efforts must be it is important to you ,the land-
book is to keep "all" forest land made to eliminate the crooked, dis- owner, to have your land working
in production at "all" times. How eased or otherwise defective indi- for you. Why should you pay ta
can a faQctorv make a rofit rwbp n rvidln f tp dsrl hnnipc n n ----- t did
as a biological standpoint. Since
the poor workers or species flour-
ish at the expense of the good spe-
cies, every effort should be made
to keep these culls out. The pri-
mary way to keep these weed spe-
ei ounnt is bv regulating the sever-
Thus, a forest must be thinned R s o *Ibty L
periodically to keep the trees grow- ResponSIblit La
ing at an optimum rate.
Although the workers cannot go Explained to Rotary
on strike, it is extremely advan-
tageous to insure theme with the Fred Keithley, a representative
uu a vJ pJUUV a iil W en
it is closed down? It cannot, of
course. The same applies to our
Next, high quality workers must
be kept in the factory. Poor work-
ers or weed species are of no use.
But there is a great need for spe-
cies that are most suited to the lo-
cation from an economic ,as well
viuuais I UC eeolsre specelts as
they will retard the growth of bet-
As in a factory, working space
cannot be overcrowded. If it is,
production drops. In forestry, this
matter can cause even more con-
cern than in a factory because these
workers require more and more
working area as they grow older.
on a piece of land when it can pay
its own taxes ,as well as earn you
a substantial income?
If you need help in putting your
forest factory to work, call me,
your farm forester at 7635458 or
come by my office in the court
best possible means against fire, in-
Tapper C am ns he accident rate may force the
Topper Champions 'r'atesup.
0 sFor this reason, the State is
Road Bond Issue reason,
cracking down on drunken and ir-
Senator George G. Tapper spoke responsible drivers in order to hold
Senator George G. Tapper spokedown the accident rate, and in so
to the Kiwanis Club Tuesday in doing, hold down the insurance
behalf of the proposed $300 million rates.
road bond issue to be voted on in G o
the State of Florida on Tuesday of Guests of the club were ow H.
next week. Buckston, and Glenn Brown of
Oregon and Jimmy Hentz and John
Tapper said that he knew it was H. Thompson of Panama City.
hard to generate enthusiasm in an
that would not benefit directly timated that under the present
from the program, but he 'empha- road building program ,it will take
sized the fact that anything that at least 15 years to complete the
helps Florida helps us. He empha- road projects outlined in the bond
sized the fact that good roads at- program. He said that right of way
tracted tourists and tourists pay costs alone will sour to enormous
taxes that provide some of the amounts of money in the next 15
services we receive. years.
Tapper said his was not a new Tapper said that the program is
idea. It was first proposed by then financially sound and will turn
State Senator Spessard Holland at loose primary spending for other
the time he introduced the present roads in the state, such as U. S.
secondary road program to the 98, which is the main through high-
State of Florida. But the road bond way in this area.
program failed at the time.
Guests of the club were Keyettes
In support of the program, Tap- Edith McLawhon and Carol Wager
per said the program would save and Key Clubbers Mike Weston
a huge amount of money. He es- and Ray Ramsey.
PH I LCO
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TERMS AS LOW AS
St. Joe Radio & TV Co.
228 Reid Avenue Phone 2274081
Priced asshown of Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
- P I I Y I II
of the State Insurance Commission-
er's office, reminded the Rotary
Club last Thursday that a state law
requires financial responsibility if
you operate an automobile on Flor-
Keithley said that if a person is
involved in an automobile and does
not have liability insurance or is
not able to post adequate bond
the drive rfaces loss of his driver's
license and/or loss of his auto
The law is designed to protect
the driving public.
In addition to this reminder,
Keithley said that if the rate of
automobile accidents in the state
continues to climb, the cost of in-
surance must go up. He said his
office has been successful in head-
ing off any increases thus far, but
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Dockery announce the engagement
- of their daughter, Evelyn Margaret, to William Robert West, Jr.,
Sson of Mr. and Mrs. William Robert West, Sr., of Tallahassee.
iThe wedding will be an event of December 11 at 4:00 p.m. in the
Long Avenue Baptist Church. No invitations are being sent but
-all friends and relatives of the couple are invited to attend.
WORLD DAY OF PRAYER
'AT LONG AVENUE CHURCH
All members of the Long Avenue
-Baptist Woman's Missionary Union
are urged to attend the observance
of the Baptist Women's World Day
of Prayer to be held at the church
on Tuesday, November 2 at 9:00
a.m. At the close of the prayer per-
iod the members of the executive
committee of the WMS will hold
their regular monthly meeting.
THRIFT SHOP NEEDS
CLOTHING ARTICLES TO SELL
Anyone having clothing or other
merchandise to donate for sale at
the Thrift Shop please contact
Mrs. Ashley Costin, Mrs. Charles
Lowry or Mrs. W. F. Wager.
Following are the workers for
Saturday, October 30: Mrs. W. T.
Moseley, Mrs. Otis Pyle and Mrs.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
At Motel St. Joe
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes held
their regular monthly meeting on
October 25 at the St. Joe Motel.
The president, Ann Mitchell, pre
sided over the meeting. Following
the roll call, the minutes of the
last meeting were read by Lynda
Ways and means chairman, Bet-
ty Whitehurst reported that the
bridge lessons were an outstanding
success. Mrs. Martha Fox did an
exceptional job as instructor.
The social committee reported
that there will be a box supper
November 20. Each Jayceette and
Jaycee wife, who is not a member
is asked to bring a box supper.
The Jayceettes voted to sponsor
Brownie Troop 48 under the lea-
dership of Kay Parrott and Myrtice
Christmas card chairman, Lynda
Sullivan, reported that the order
will be sent off the last of October
and should be back by the middle
Mr. and Mrs. David Duggar, Tal-
lahassee, announce the birth of a
daughter, Brenda Lee, October 26.
Mrs. Duggar will be rembered as
the former Linda Hill.
BROTHER OF RESIDENT
DIES IN AUTO ACCIDENT
W. A. Catshaw, brother of Mrs.
Earl Whittington, of Port St. Joe,
died Tuesday from injuries receiv-
ed in an auto accident on Highway
231 north of Panama City Sunday
afternoon. Also in the accident
were Mrs. Eva Barber, mother of
Mrs. Whittington and other rela-
CASSIE GRAVES CIRCLE MEETS
WITH MRS. B. R. GIBSON, SR.
The Cassie Graves Circle of the
WSCS of the First Methodist
Church met in the home of Mrs.
B. R. Gibson, Sr., on October 18
with ten members present and one
visitor, Mrs. C. M. Campbell. An
inspiring devotional and program
was presented by Mrs. Charles
Browne and Miss Carrie Gibson,
followed by a brief business meet-
ing. The meeting was adjourned
with the WSCS benediction.
--- -r- ----
Return From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Lucas return-
ed home last week after a vaca-
tion trip spent visiting with rela-
tives in Louisiana. They also vis-
ited with Rev. and Mrs. Charles
Carter and Rev. and Mrs. Cliff
Ellis in Ellisville, Miss., and Gran-
ny Mouchette in Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Long Avenue Baptist Church WMU
Circles Met During the Past Week
Lota Palmer Circle man, presented the program and
The Lota Palmer Circle of Long prayers were offered by members
Avenue Baptist Church W. M. U. participating on the program.
met Tuesday with Mrs. Frank W. The November meeting will be
Barnes. The meeting was opened in the home of Miss Alma Baggett.
with prayer by Mrs. H. L. Ford.
Circle Chairman, Mrs. N. G. Mar-
tin, brought a very interesting pro-
gram from Royal Service, "My
Church Seeing and Doing." She was
assisted by the members. Mrs. M.
L. Britt gave the closing prayer.
A short business meeting follow-
ed. Refreshments were served by
The Long Avenue Baptist Church
announces that there will not be a
meeting in their church on Satur-
day night of this week. The church
is having a revival meeting this
week with evening services at 7:30
p.m. on Thursday and Friday. It
was previously announced to have
the revival service on Saturday eve-
ning but the schedule of services
has been changed and the Saturday
night meeting has been cancelled.
The Rev. Joe Courson of New
Orleans is the visiting evangelist.
He will deliver the sermon at both
of the worship services on Sunday.
The Sunday services will be held at
11:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Youth
night will be observed Sunday eve-
ning with a fellowship period for
young people following the Sun-
day evening revival service. The
public is cordially invited to attend
the revival services on this week
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this means
to express my appreciation to my
friends, the hospital staff, and Dr.
Wayne Hendrix for their many
acts of kindness extended me dur-
ing my recent stay in the hospital.
May God bless each of you.
Recent newcomers to -Port
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Trapp, 1
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johni
522% 3rd Street.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
FIRST METTiODiSI CHURCH
Intersection Monument and C.nstitution
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"
Say You Saw It In The Star -
Switch To Natural Gas
"It's Naturally Better"
Take advantage of the special offer of ST. JOE
NATURAL GAS COMPANY, Inc., to furnish you a
service line and conversion of your gas appliances
free. (This offer expires on November 15, 1965).
1. For heating, cooking and hot water heating.
You can find nothing better or more economical.
2. You can save money on hot water heating
even while paying for your hot water heater on our
easy installment plan.
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
For free estimates for your winter fuel requirements
-- ---I--t--,,,n~ .. .................
your Druggist's Certificate as
a Registered p h a f m ,
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,
-ftk Lt -A fis Mbde,
bottled, sealed in Fiance.
Toiletries for Men
By Mem Company,
SPhone 227-5111 Drive-in Window At Rear
Friday through Sunday
16 Oz. Charcoal Broiled T-Bone $2.00
Served with baked potato or french fries, salad,
rolls and drink
Eleanor Howell Circle
The Eleanor Howell Circle of
Long Avenue Baptist Church met
in the home of Mrs. John Core,
Tuesday, October 19, with four
members present: Mrs. Tommy
Hutchins, Mrs. T. J. Broxton, Mrs.
J. C. Odum and Mrs. John Core.
Mrs. Bill Laird was a visitor.
The meeting was opened by Cir-
cle Chairman, Mrs. John Core lead-
ing in giving our Watchword, fol-
lowed by the Calendar of Prayer.
The new officers were elected
and the program was given by each
taking part in discussion.
The meeting was closed with spe-
cial prayer by each for a great re-
vival in our church and town.
The next meeting will meet with
Mrs. T. J. Broxton.
Edna Horton Circle
The Edna Horton Circle of Long
Avenue Baptist W. M. U. met Wed-
nesday morning, October 20, with
Mrs. Barney Early. Members at-
tending were: Louise Holland, Lil-
lian Hall, Mary Early, Jimmie Har-
dy, one new member, Elizabeth
Snellgrove, and one visitor, Mrs.
The meeting was opened with
prayer by Louise Holland. An in-
terestirig program, "Possessing the
Land of Promise," was presented.
Those taking part were all mem-
After a short business session
the meeting was closed with prayer
by Louise Holland. Refreshments
were served by the hostess.
The November meeting will be
with Lilliam Hall.
Dorothy Clark Circle
The Dorothy Clark Circle of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church held
their October meeting at the home
of Mrs. Gene Fowler.
During the business meeting new
officers for the circle were ap-
pointed and special emphases were
made on the coming revival and
the duties of each chairman.
Mrs. James Yates, Program Chair-
NOTICE TO POLLHOLDERS FOR
SPECIAL ELECTION HELD ON
NOVEMBER 2, 1965
In Chapter 102.12 of the Election
Code for 1965, it is the duty of the
Supervisor of Elections to hold a
pollholders school for the purpose
of helping them with their duties
on election day. This includes the
Clerks, all Inspectors and the
At 1:00 o'clock P. M. on Novem-
ber 1, 1965 this school will be held
in the office of the Supervisor of
Elections in Wewahitchka, and
hope to have Mr. L. L. Adkison
from the Office of Secretary of
State to assist.
Since there are some changes in
the election laws, I think it will be
a benefit to you. PLEASE AT-
MRS. C. G. RISH,
Supervisor of Elections,
TURKEY and DRESSING
BARBECUED PORK, RIBS and CHICKEN
ASSORTMENT OF FRESH VEGETABLES
COFFEE or TEA
302 FOURTH STREET
Open late for your Convenience Friday, thru Sunday
.4AO E CA-
IN fS '0 CK~Q
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965
SDAYS OCTOBER 28 thru
7 IDAY NOVEMBER 3
that's all you pay for this
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NO MONEY DOWN UP TO' MONTHS TO. PAY!
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I se --
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965
class will be selling magazine sub-
scriptions. This sale will last for
approximately two weeks. Since
this money will go toward the an-
nual junior-senior prom, the jun-
iors will greatly appreciate all or-
ders given to them.
The juniors have just put in
their orders for their class rings.
These rings will arrive toward the
end of this school year.
The senior class has had success
with its football concessions. So far
the total amount taken in has been
$800. The senior class will make
about one-third of the total amount
turned in at the end of the season.
Tuesday, October 19th, six girls
from Port St. Joe took the State
Teachers and the Nurses Scholar-
ship Test. This test was given in
Wewahitchka under the supervis-
ion of Mr. Roy Maddox.
Saturday, October 23rd, the Key
Club held a work day. Members
met at the school at 9:00 o'clock
the requirements set forth for our to paint various items such as
school by the Southern Association benches and hand rails about the
of Secondary Schools and Colleges. school.
The new lunchroom should be com- Many clubs have been outstand-
pleted by March 23, 1966. ing in their drive to promote school
Beginning tomorrow the junior spirit. Two of these are the Student
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday Morning
"SHE" "Sandokan the Giant"
SHE" With Steeve Reeves
From H. Rider Haggard's Special Kiddie Matinee
Famous Book Saturday Morning
Starring Ursulla Andress Starts 10 A. M. Closes 4 P. M.
Doors Open at 6:30 P. M., E.S.T.
2 HALLOWEEN HITS
Starting at 7:00
THEN AT 10 P. M.
A LIVE ON THE STAGE PERFORMANCE
BY THE WORLD'S FOREMOST MAGICIAN
4ade C. Ambrose
LATE SHOW FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 12:00
"SHE SHOULD HAVE STOOD IN BED"
No One Under 18
SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY "FIRST RUN"
"WHAT'S NEW PUSSYCAT"
i YEAR'S FUNNIEST COMEDY
With Peter O'Toole, Peter Sellers, Capucine, Romy Schweider,
Ursulla Andress and Paula Prentiss.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla,
Ladies Winter League
Tapper's Senators won 3-1 over
Amison's Seafood this week, with
all the Senators having series in
the 400's. Mary Lyons led the Sen-
ators with a 172 game and 445 to-
tal. Mildred Kennington followed
with 445, Vivian Hardy 424 and
Betty Whitehurst 455. Eula Dickey
was high for Amison's this week
with 170 game and 445 series. Ami-
son's still hold first in the league
b yone game.
Jitney Jungle won all four games
from Dixie Seafood. Evelyn Smith's
448 series was high. Evelyn Smith
and Lois Faulk each rolled a 169
for high game. Mary Brown had a
very high game of 216 and ended
with a 549 series for Dixie Seafood.
The Strikers, still on their win-
ning streak, took four games from
Pate's Shell Service. Mary Har-
rison's 164 game and 445 series was
high for the winners. Jerry Free-
man came in second with a 425 se-
ries. Janice Johnson was high for
Pate's with a 368 total.
13-Mile Oyster Co won 31 games
and lost one-half game to Bea-
man's Plumbing. Martha Ward led
13 Mile with 172 game and 428
series. Billie Padgett picked up
the 5-10 split. Eleanor Williams
was high for Beaman's with a 409
series. Audrey Tanner downed the
Amison's Seafood ._____ 22
Jitney Jungle _____ 21
Dixie Seafood _____ 15
Whitfield Strikers _____ 14
13 Mi. Oyster Co. ______ 12
Beaman's Plumbing 11
Tapper's Senators ______ 9
Pate's Shell Service ---- 7
Students at Port St. Joe High
have been watching our new lunch-
room take shape. This is one of
Council and the Pep Club. Each
week the Student Council makes
available purple-and-white ribbons.
Students wear these to school and
to the football games. Each week
the Pep Club makes posters which
are seen in the school corridors.
The Pep Club and Student Council
are also to be commended on their
outstanding work at Homecoming.
Saturday, October 30th, the Sen-
ior Tri-Hi-Y is sponsoring a Hal-,
lowe'en Dance. This dance will be
held at the Centennial Building
from 8 o'clock until midnight. The
Individuals will play and the entire
student body is asked to attend.
Wednesday, the Student Council
held its annual College Day. Activi-
ties were herd all morning and
ended after lunch. Dr. Richard
Morley of Gulf Coast Junior Col-
lege was the guest speaker. Repre-
sentatives from thirteen colleges
and business schools spoke to stud-
ents in grades 10-12.
Students attended from Apalachi-
cola, Carrabelle, Wewahitchka, and
Port St. Joe. Robin Downs was
chairman for this occasion and his
co-chairmen were Sherry White
and Jo Ann Fite. The Key Club
furnished drinks for the guests and
the Key-ettes furnished flowers.
College Day is held each year to
help students get a closer look at
nearby colleges by providing per-
By Robert Montgomery
Monday night the Merchants
League got into lively action with
some of the underdogs taking hold
of the top teams.
On Lanes 1 and 2, Costin kept
their position of first place by
downing 13-Mile. John Hanson's
high of 530 helped Costin take four
points. Buddy Ward was high for
13-Mile with 454.
On Lanes 3 and 4, Vitro I upset
Glidden and took three' points from
them. Danny Maddox had a 484 for
the victors, Vitro I. Eddy Palagyi
is still tops for Glidden as he had
Lanes 5 and 6 saw St. Joe. Tel. &
Tel. Co. take three from Vitro II.
Virgil Daniels keeps up the honors
for the Telephone Co. with his 488.
Dick Morlock took high series for
Vitro II with 383.
On Lanes 7 and 8, Wayne Smith
had a big hand in helping St. Joe
Lanes split with Cooper's Chevro-
let. Each team won two games.
Wayne Smith had a high series of
600 and high game of 245. Ralph
Ward is still swinging out with
Cooper's Chev. as he had a 572.
Two hundred and over games saw
Wayne Smith 245, Ralph Ward 203,
Joe Richards 219, John Hanson 203.
Standings: W. L.
Costin's 20 8
Cooper's Chev. -________ 16 8
Glidden 15 13
Vitro I 13 11
St. Joe Lanes 13 15
St. Jos. Tel. & Tel. ______ 11 13
Vitro II 8 20
13-Mile Oyster Co. __. 7 17
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
C IU B Trimmed
* ROUND Boneless
'ROUN Full Cut
* SIRLOIN Chopped
* SIRLOIN TIP ls
0 R11 11 1\\\ II X\\W11 a0* S
REMEMBER THIS TOO!
u. ma. l-t
"Super-Right" Heavy Beef
RIB ROAST I b. 89c
S6. 6n Tp Roast 98c
RUAPIP ROAST $1.09
SHORT RIBS, 1b. 39c
3 Ibs. for
GRCUN~ F $1.39
1 Lb. Bag
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
10 oz. Pkg. .--59c
2 lb. Box -'- $1.79
SUNGLO PINK LOTION QUART BOTTLE
JANE PARKER PUMPKIN, 1 lb., 8 oz.,
Sultana Brand A&P Brand Yellow
E- MAYONNAISE Qt. jar 39c Popping Corn, 2-lb box 27c
ID Ann Page SPAGHETTI or Regular or Low Calorie Yukon Club-
IPS 12 Oz. Cans
jflE Macaroni, 2-1-lb. pkgs. 37c 1e2. 15Cn10
Green Giant Frozen NIBLETS CORN Beverages -15 cans $1.00
or 10 Oz. Pkgs. Mel-o-Bit American or Swiss
Sweet Peas __3 pkgs. 89c Cheese Loaf.- 2 lb. pkg. 99c
With Purchase of
JANE PARKER DELICIOUS
"NO COUPON NECESSARY
With Purchase of
JANE PARKER ICED
TP.ID "NO COUPON NECESSARY'
Candy-1-lb, 171'/ oz.
HAND0OUTS-- pkg. 69c
Candy Pops 55 for only 43c
Hard Candy _80 for only 59c
Sour Balls -_10 oz. pkg. 29c
Plus Many More to Choose From
Facial Soap Large Bars
IVORY SOAP- .2 for 35c
Deodorant Soap-Comp. Size
Safeguard, 4c off, 2 for 25c
Oxydol.. 3 lb., 1-oz. pkg 85c
Cheer-..-3-lb., 6-oz. pkg. 83c
Mr. Clean._.-1-pt., 12-oz. 69e
Detergent 7c Off
TIDE -- 3 lb., 1 oz. pkg. 76c
Salvo-2-lb., 14-oz. pkg. 79c
CRISCO .......3 lb. can 89c
Facial Soap Reg. Bars
CAMAY .-......------2 for 25c
For Electric Dishwashers
Cascade .--lb., 4-oz. pkg 45c
Apple Juice, 12-oz. cans 37c
Pillsbury 4c Off
FLOUR ...-.... 5 lb. bag 55c
TISSUE ....----.. 2 rolls 27c
Wax Paper ---....100 ft. 23c
Campbell's Soup-1012 Oz.
Chicken & Stars-._.2 for 37c
APPLE KEG APPLE -
CIDER 49c ?
A&P BRAND REALLY FRESH INSTANT 10 Oz, Jar
CHILI 3 cans $1.00
c A&P FROZEN CONCENTRATED FLORIDA ORANGE 6 Oz. Cans
6 cans 89c
CABBAGE lb. 5c
FRESH FIRM ANJOU
PEARS -.Ib. 19c
FRESH FIRM DELICIOUS GOLDEN RIPE
Prices in this ad are good through Saturday, Oct. 30
Your dreams come true with
TE GS T AIANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMIPA,. INC.
m I, UCOUv)PAoNDIUARCM o STAM
Cocoa, 8 oz. can 29c
Expire 10-31 Jax 10-30
WITH THIS CouPr. AND PU ICASE OF STAM
Ann Page Italian Style
Spaghetti, 2 cans 29c
Expire 10-31 Jax 10-30
Bman5amBE'r:rB8s a :H5 BaBE ji
~B;pg~8~g~~B~ ~ ~ ~ s
HORMEL (With Beans) 15 Oz. Cans
FRESH RED FLAME TOKAY
ZEST, Bath bars...-2 for 45c
Detergent 10c Off
Ivory Liquid, 1-pt., 6 oz 55c
IVORY SNOW -..13 oz. 37c
DASH.-.3-1b., 2-oz. pkg. 79c
JOY ..-.1...1 pint, 6 oz. 65c
Liquid Det. for Dishes-13c Off
THRILL-.....1-pt., 6-oz. 52c
SPIC N' SPAN, lb. pkg. 29c
DUZ.. 1-lb., 10-oz. pkg. 61c
DOWNY--.. 1-pt., 1-oz. 47c
DREFT. 1-lb., 2-oz. pkg 37c
TOP JOB ..-----....15 oz. 39c
Parkay 2c Off
Margarine-- .1-lb. ctn. 29c
SALTINES -1-lb. box 31c
Star-Kise Light Meat--6V2 Oz.
Chunk Tuna...... 3 for $1.00
VEG-ALL 1....-lb. can 21c
II It II-I-----' I SR 1 1
70/2 Oz. Can
I I '
SThe Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
ELS pkg. 39c
Kansas City Western Heavy Aged Steers
TABLERITE U. S. CHOICE BEEF CUTS
NO. 7 BROILING
Steaks Ib. 59c
LEAN FLAVOR RICH GROUND
"MIX OR MATCH" B
0 RANGES 3 Bags
LEMON NS |
NO. 1 SWEET
CARROTS, CELERY Ir
or RADISHES ..-- IUC
NEW CROP SHELLED
NEW CROP PECANS __3 lbs. $1.00
WE BUY AND SELL
WITH $5.00 ORDER
NECK BONES 4 Ibs.
HAM HOCKS 4 lbs.
PIG FEET ----- 6 Ibs.
WHITE ACRE PEAS
WHITE or COLORED
3 hbgs $1.00
LARGE BUNDLES GEORGIA
REG. SIZE BARS
gt. pkg. 59c CAMAY SOAP
2 bars 25
DRAWING WILL BE EVERY SATURDAY AT 5:00 P.M.
REGISTER F FEE CAS YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT TO WIN.
All you have to do is sign your Name and Address on the back of your Cash 'Register Tape and drop
it in the Registration Box before Saturday at 5:00 p.m.
THE LUCKY TAPE DRAWN WILL RECEIVE FREE CASH FOR THE AMOUNT OF THE PURCHASE
"WHEN IT RAINS IT POURS"
Morton's Salt /
L pkg.10 j
SUNNYLAND OR DRUMMER BOY SMOKED
BOLOGNA 3 1
WEINERS -- 3
FRYER LEGS -
Whole Cut Up and Split
IGA TABLERITE VAC PACK
36 Oz. 85
USDA INSP. WHOLE (Not Cut)
LEGS 'N THIGHS (whole) Ilb. 39c
BREASTS _----- lIb. 49c
WINGS------- Ib. 25c
THIGHS-------- lb. 45c
DRUMSTICKS --------lb. 49c
YOUR BEST BUY
Idaho Instant POTATO FLAKES
large bag 49c
TOMATO JUICE 46 oz. can
APPLE or GRAPE JELLY --...--2 lb. jar
STARKIST 6Y OZ. CANS
CHUNK TUNA ---.-- 3 cans
46 OZ. CAN
HAWAIIAN PUNCH can
THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, OCT. 27, 8:00 to 12:30 SHOP WEDNESDAY AND SAVE MORE!
CHUCK ROAST -----Ib. 39c
STEW BEEF Ib. 59c
CHUCK ------3 Ibs. $1.49
One Time Offer-Boneless
NEW YORK STEAKS --. Ib. 89c
GRAPEFRUIT each 5c
CABBAGE Ib. 5c
PECANS- 3 Ibs. $1.00
GRAPES Ib. 10c
IGA Liquid Pink-Reg. 39c
DETERGENT btl. 29c
Handy Pak Frozen
2 Ib. bag 29c
With $10.00 Order
2 DOZEN EGGS FREE
IGA-With $5.00 Order
ICE MILK---- -- 1/2 gal. 29c
Bottle Limit 2 Crtns.
PEPSI COLAS 5c
SWIFT PREMIUM PURE
PORK SAUSAGE -------- b. 55
SUNNYLAND KITCHEN FRESH
LINK SAUSAGE -------
ALL FLAVORS TABLERITE
ICE CREAM---------- 2 gal. 491
KRAFT SLICED AMERICAN OR
PIMENTO CHEESE ----- 12 oz. 391
ORANGE JUICE----- qt. btl. 29(
BUTTERFLAKE CRESCENT CINNAMON
PILLSBURY ROLLS --- 4 pkgs. $1.0(
DELIGHT QUARTERS 1 LB. PKGS.
OLEOMARGARINE ---- 2 pkgs. 351
FACTORY PACKED WITH $5.00 ORDER
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
1 Doz. EGGS FREE!
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
FROZEN PIE SHELLS pkg. of 2 33o
FROZEN HUSH PUPPIES ----- 1 Ib. pkg. 394
FROZEN FISH STICKS ----- 14 oz. pkg. 591
BREADED SHRIMP 10 oz. pkg. 694
FOLGER'S INSTANT 10 OZ. JAR
THESE PRICES GOOD
OCTOBER 27, 28
29 and 30
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
...for the lady
who pushes the cart
It is no "trick" to "treat" yourself to the many
exciting values at your IGA food store. We are
featuring Halloween favorites in every depart-
ment that will please the children and be en-
joyed by the adults. Assorted cold meats and
hot dogs-fresh fruits and vegetables, delicious
bakery and candy treats-plus dairy foods
So, if your plans call for a
special party menu, be sure
you stop in at IGA the
one-stop-shop where se-
lections savings and
RICH'S FRESHEST PRODUCE I
LARGEST SELECTION OF
FRUIT CAKE MIX
IN TOWN AT THE
KEY CLUB STEAKS ---- Ilb. 79c
Boneless Delmonicos, Rib Eyes and
KANSAS CITY STRIP Ib. $1.19
a ub66ea _
a I sao
" I- a ~
II 1L I
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S ... NOT STAMPS
THIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Hunters Urged To
Buy Licenses Now
Tallahassee-Hunters are being
urged to avoid the last minute rush
by obtaining hunting licenses and
permits well in advance of opening
day of the resident game animal
hunting season. Season opens No-
vember 13, in the First, Second,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965
tricts and November 20, in the
According to W. B. Copeland,
Chairman, Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission, over 177,000
Florida hunters are expected to
acquire either resident or non-resi-
dent licenses from the 67 county
judges this year.
Over 45,000 of the hunters will
also obtain the special hunt per-
mits which allow hunting in 31
Fourth and Fifth Conservation Dis- wildlife management areas super-
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.
A beautiful tribute..
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
S Serving Gulf County
^ 5. Since 1946
vised by the Commission.
Hunting licenses are available
from the offices of the county
judges. Special hunt permits are
obtained from county judges or at
hunt headquarters of the wildlife
Duck stamps, needed in addition
to hunting licenses for taking
ducks and geese, are purchased
from any U. S. Post Office.
All hunters are required to have
a hunting license in order to take
game animals and birds, except
residents over the age of 65 and
children under the age of 15.
Hunting license fees are as fol-
Resident Combination hunting
and fishing: $10.50.
Resident Statewide hunting:
Resident-County resident hunt-
" Resident County other than
home county: $4.50.
Non-Resident 10 day continu-
ous hunting: $11.50.
Non-Resident Annual state-
Resident and Non-Resident -
Hunting preserve only: $5.50.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. IN CHANC-
IN RE: Petition for Adoption of
CECIL REMEL WARREN
by JACK BOONE and wife,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: DOUGLAS WARREN, whose
place of residence and post of-
fice address is unknown.
YOU are hereby notified that the
above named Petitioners have fil-
ed a petition in the above styled
Court for the adoption of the minor
child named therein., and you are
required to show- cause why the
same should not be granted on or
before the 22nd day of November,
1965, by serving a copy of your
written defenses, if any, upon Hon.
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Attorney for
the Petitioners, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, and by filing the original there-
of with the Clerk of said Court,
otherwise a decree may be entered
against you granting said adoption.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida ,this 6th day
of October, A. D. 1965.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
4t-Oct. 14, 21, 28; Nov. 4
APPLICATION FOR ENROLLMENT
Supplementary Medical Insurance Program
Under the Social Security Act"
PLEASE READ THE ENCLOSED LEAFLET
John Q. Public
100 Main Street
Do o t rwdt& the spue-anssw
TO GET MEDICAL INSURANCE OE
The Federal Government will pay half the cost of this
insurance. Your share of the cost ($3) will be
deducted from your monthly social security benefits.
IF YOU DO NOT WANT
THIS MEDICAL INSURANCE
Signature by mark (X) must be witnessed below.
THE TOTALLY CHANGED CAR
New high performance-up to 390-cu.in.V-8.
New features-like a doubly convenient"his and hers"transmission.
New convenience- aike a dual-action wagon tailgate.
does this emblem
mean to you?
For one thing, it gives you something
you can bank on.
The interwoven circles
in this Florida Bankers Association
emblem symbolize the unified effort of banks
in helping you and your community.
The intertwined circles also depict the
complete service a combination
of many financial services which is
provided by banks and only banks.
The emblem, then, is the symbol of over
four hundred banks in Florida helping you
and your community. Watch for this
emblem... Get to know the banker
who displays this emblem... You'll
be seeing a lot of it from now on.
"Over 400 banks in Florida behind you and your community"
FLORIDA BANKERS ASSOCIATION
Most models ever! Thirteen in all-including '
totally new sports-luxury XL's, high-perfor- lane XL: Rich carpeting, wall-to-wall. Con- AMERICA'S
mance GT's, elegantly paneled Squire wagons, toured bucket seats, all-vinyl trim. x Padded TOTAL PERFORMANCE CARS
convertibles! dash and visors. n Automatic courtesy lights
Most performance ever! Standard in the new in the doors ... and more!
Fairlane GT: 390-cubic-inch V-8 n Bucket Most conveniences ever! New Magic Doorgate
seats, dual exhausts, GT stripes. Console- (standard on all Ford, Fairlane wagons)-it's
mounted shift lever. m All-new Sport Shift a door and a tailgate! s New "reversible" igni-
Cruise-O-Matic (on GT/A models)--a "his and tion key-works either side up. Keyless door MUSToANGd.FALCON FAIRLANE
hers" transmission use it as automatic or locking. m Foot-operated parking brake. n New FORD.THUNDE
manual. 7-item standard safety package. .
Most luxury ever! Standard in the new Fair- Try Fairlane'66-at your Ford Dealer's now!
St. Joe Motor Company
322 MONUMENT .'.. '** AVE PhN 22'7* ..'73
tter Partii tio active in a library survey and study the public about library activities want to stress that you will have
ette articipation program that resulted in a new will be discussed. to pay all of your doctor bills,"
S T For La i ry state-wide plan for progress and a A "no program" luncheon will Carey added. The hospital inusr-
Sought For Library team approach to new patterns for provide a chance for visiting with ance part of medicare is free but
improved library service with new friends. Reservations should be will not pay any part of your doc-
"Better Citizen Participation in library laws under consideration to sent to the public library in Pan- tor bills. You should be able to fill
Library Affairs" will be discussed activate the program. ama City. out the card to enroll for medical
at a day long meeting to be held composed of Ann Wal Library -developments in North- insurance under medicare, or you
in Panama City on November 2nd ran Petersburg Times report- west Florida will be described should be able to get someone in
starting at ten o'clock and ending St. Pete Dougals WDrepo- briefly. The new state librarian, F. your family to help you do this.
at three o'clock. All interested citi- er, Mrs. W. D. Doga, W De- William Summers, will present the However ,do it now. If you must
zens, friends, library board mem- funiak, Mrs. Sam Britt, Gulf Coun- challenge to citizens for library have help in completing the card,
bers and staff members are in- ty Board member, and Jim Tigh, progress. This is his first appear- contact your nearest Social Secur-
Svited to this meeting. manager WJHG.TV, will be moder- ance as state librarian and all li- ity office bringing the card you re-
Mrs. Virginia Young is return- ated by librarian Miss Lucia Tryon brary friends are urged to hear ceived through the mail with you:
ing to Florida as the keynote of Pensacola. Ways of informing him. If you have lost the medicare en-
speaker of the public library area rollment card, please contact your
meeting by popular request. ary area nearest Social Security office and
meeting by popular request. Medicare Enr ent Cards Sent To they will help you obtain another.
Mrs. Young is author of "The Li- EnrollmentSent(DO NOT USE THE FORM SHOWN
brary Trustee," published by R.RSecurityRetirees 65 OverAT THE BOTTOM OF THIS AR
Bowker Co., and numerous library cal urity Retirees, 65 and Over TICLE.)
articles. She is former president of "Individuals who do not receive
the American Library Trustee As- "Medicare enrollment cards have or she wants medical insurance un- Social Security or railroad retire-
sociation, and a member of the now been mailed to all individuals der medicare. If "No" is checked, meant checks have not been mailed
Missouri State Library Board. Her age 65 and over who receive month- the individual will have hospital enrollment cards," Carey conclud-
speaking engagements have taken ly checks under Social Security or insurance under medicare but will ed. Those who draw welfare will
her all over the country. She has railroad retirement," John V. not be protected against the cost of be contacted later. Those who are
recently participated in the Penn- Carey, District Manager of the Pan- doctor bills. The medical insurance 65 and over who do not draw bene-
sylvania Governor's Conference ama City Social Security Office, part of the medicare will pay 80% fits under any of these programs
and is to present lectures at Co- said today. These enrollment cards of an individual's .doctor bills after should contact their nearest Social
lumbia University's School after should be completed and returned the individual pays the first $50 of Security office.
these Florida meetings, immediately. his doctor bills each year. The cost Remember, you must sign up for
The enrollment card you receiv- of medical insurance under medi-medical insurance and do it now i
Last summer Mrs. Young repre- ed is the same as the form shown care will be $3.00 per month be- medicare is to pay any part of youi
sented the American Library Asso- below. Your enrollment card ginnnig July 1966. The $3.00 a doctor bills.
ciation at the International Film should be filledout and signed be- month will be deducted from your
Library Association meeting in fore it is returned. (DO NOT USE Social Security or railroad retire- The Social Security office for
Helsinki. THE FORM SHOWN AT THE BOT- ment check beginning in July 1966. this area is located at 1135 Har.
In her own state, h h TOF OF THIS ARTICLE.) By check- "If you do not sign up for medi- prison Ave, Panama City (telephone
ing "Yes," the individual says he cal insurance under medicare, we 763-5331).
I ~ I
- 1 -" I I I
322Z M~ONIJMENT AVE..
Gulf County Ladies League Cooper's Chevrolet with Marie
Will Rich's IGA and Glidden's Boone leading with a 333 series.
Will Rich's IGA and Glidden's
,battled it out Wednesday night Cooper's won one with Joyce
with Rich's reclaiming first place. Swezey leading with a 342 series.
Comforter's won four games
Rich's won three games from Glid- Comforter's won four games
Sden with Linda Richardson leading from Raffield's with Elise Rogers
With a 437 series, leading with a 448 series. Jo Brown
Glidden won one with Jean Stou- led the losing team with a 387 se-
fer leading with a 465 series. ries.
Will Whit's Four went down Standing: W. L.
again. Team No. 8 took three games Rich's- 17 7
from Whit's wth a good start f Glidden's 16 8
135-pin handicap. Leading No. 8 Comforter's 13 11
was Bennie Hunter with a 403 se- Cooper's Chevrolet ------ 12 12
ries. Whit's Four won one with Whit's Four 9 15
Mary Brown leading with a 536 se- No. 7 8 16
ries. No. 8 7 17
Vitro won three games from Raffield's 6 18
OF NO IRON
Aftet dozens of washings and dry-
i t hesee slacks w re without a
inkle ready to put on A
luxury combination ofi Zatrel.i nylon
and acetate by tamou urlington
Mills Smart ivy sylingCho oseh29 rtom6
oen greyor t black sizes
You'll save enough on cleaning bill
to pay for these slacks!
WHAT A BUY!
WASH 'N WEAR
SIZES 36 TO 46
Lovely sweaters to wear over skirts and
blouses with dresses or separates!
So easy to care for as they are made
of 100%0 Orion in fashion's favorite
hand knit look! Another superb Carp
TOP: Chanel inspired sweater with
two pockets. Choose from beige, black
LEFT: Button f,-ont cardigan in white,
pink or blue.
Pictured above is part of Forrest
Park, which is being developed and beau
tified by the City of Port St. Joe. The
scene above is a fountain, flowers and
Guys and Dolls
Six teams were bowling Friday
night but not too much action from
any of the bowlers. Two bowlers
had a nice split with Joe Davis
picking up a 7-6-10 split and Fran-
cis Kirkland picked up a 5-10.
THE STAR, Po.t St. joe, ja. IHURSIAY', OCTOBER 28, 1969
THE WEEKS VISIT DAUGHTER
AT STEPHENS, COLUMBIA, MO.
Columbia, Mo. Mr. and Mrs.
William Bruce Weeks, 1207 Marvin
Ave., Port St. Joe, Fla., visited their
daughter, Barbara, during Stephens
College Parents' Weekend on the
campus here. Barbara is a fresh-
man at Stephens, a four-year resi-
dential college for women.
Mr. and Mrs. Weeks were among
some 1,500 parents from 45 states
who attended the seventh annual
Parents' Weekend, Oct. 22-24. The
event is one of the largest parents'
weekend programs at any college
[ \. -- 1
walking paths that have been completed
on Eighth Street across from the Stac
Co. take four from Carp's. Martha
Ward had two fine games of 203
and 225 and a 568 series, with Bud-
dy Ward adding a 541. Wayne Ward
had 522 and Donna Ward added a
499. Harley Roberts bowled high
for Carp's with 536 and Mary Rob-
erts added a 518. Edward Young-
blood bowled 492 and Laura, a sub,
added a 366.
On Lanes 1 and z, Floriaa BanK On Lanes 5 and 6, St. Joe Steve-
took all four games from United dores took all four from St. Joe
Real Estate. Lamar Moore bowled Furniture. Wayne Smith, substi-
high for the Bank with a 549 se- tuting for the Stevedores, had 220
ries. Joe Davis had a 539 and a and 228 games and a 609 se-
game of 205. Norma Hobbs, a sub- ries. Vivian Hardy, another sub,
stitute, had a 504 and Sue Moore
had 491. Francis Kirkland had a
204 game and a 547 series for Unit-
ed Real Estate. Connie Kirkland I
bowled a 534 and Jim Beaman 514.
Loyce Beaman had a rough night
with a 406.
Lanes 3 and 4 saw 13-Mile Oyster
had 558 and Mary Harrison added
a 495. Eddy Palagyi had 473. Elise
Rogers bowled high for St. Joe Fur-
niture with a 193 game and a 521
series. Vance Rogers had a 199
game and a 505 series. Barbara
Thorpe had 465 and Colin Thorpe
added a 445. "What happened
Team standings: W. L.
Florida Bank 22 6
13-Mile Oyster Co. ______ 19 8
St. Joe Stevedores ----_ 15 13
St. Joe Furniture ----____ 15 13
United Real Estate ______ 12 16
Carp's 2 26
in the country.
Activities during the weekend
included a welcome by President
Seymour A. Smith; attendance at
classes; "The Arts on Stage," a
special production featuring stud-
ents of music, dance and theater
arts; talks by the Dean of Students
on "College and Your Daughter,"
and by the chairman of the Divis-
ion of Sciences and Mathematics on
"Controversy and Creativity in
Education"; Dads-Daughters lunch-
eon and Mothers' buffet; a dance
for parents ,daughters and dates;
and tours of the campus.
Call No. 455 Charter No. 14902
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK OF
PORT ST. JOE IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON OCTOBER 13, 1965 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO
CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER
SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES
1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items
in process of collection $1,136,834.56
2. United States Government obligations, direct and
guaranteed (Net of any reserves) 1,800,245.94
3. Obligation of States and political subdivisions (Net
of any reserves) 711,846.40
4. Loans and discounts (Net of any reserves) _______ 2,476,317.55
5. Fixed assets 100,945.29
6. Other assets 47,576.83
7. TOTAL ASSETS $6,273,766.57
8. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations $4,711,220.67
9. Time and savings deposits of individuals, partner
ships, and corporations 149,485.33
10. Deposits of United States Government 131,041.33
11. Deposits of States and political subdivisions ________ 382,338.47
12. Deposits of banks 58,596.18
13. Certified and officers' checks, etc. 19,317.88
14. TOTAL DEPOSITS $5,451,999.86
(a) Total demand deposits ----____$4,998,438.24
(b) Total time and savings deposits $ 453,561.62
15. Other liabilities 111,660.02
16. TOTAL LIABILITIES $5,563,659.88
17. Common stock-par value per share $25.00
No. shares authorized 8000
No. shares outstanding 8000 __-_Total par value_ 200,000.00
18. Surplus 350,000.00
19. Undivided profits 66,722.00
20. Reserves 93,384.69
21. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 710,106.69
22. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS_ $6,273,766.57
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of the above-named band do hereby
declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief.
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
J. LAMAR MILLER,
J. C. BELIN,
TOM S. COLDEWEY,
The OLDEST church
in the world!
* The New Testament Church
Established by Christ
Controlled by His Will
"Upon this rock I will build my church," Matthew 16:18. Jesus promised
to build a church-it was to be His church. In Mark 9:1 Christ said this king-
dom (church) would come with power. After His resurrection Jesus told His
apostles to wait in Jerusalem for the power, Acts 1:4-8. The power came on
the first Pentecost day following the resurrection of Christ and the church
was established on that day, according to the second chapter of Acts. Jesus
is both the founder and the foundation of the church one reads about in the
New Testament. "Other foundation can no man lay than this is laid, which is
Jesus Christ," I Corinthians 3:11. Any church established by any person other
than Christ, in any place other than Jerusalem, at any time other than the
first Pentecost after the Lord's resurrection is not the New Testament church.
The church of Christ is over 1900 years old.
The church Jesus built exists in the world today. It exists anywhere peo-
ple abandon human opinions about religion and submit entirely and completely
to the teaching of the New Testament. You can identify Christ's church in the
world today. Read what the Bible says on the name we are to wear, the
worship we are to offer God, the work of Christians, the organization and
government of the church, and compare scriptural teaching to what men are
doing in the religious world. Where you find people who are just Christians,
worshipping and working in exact conformity to the Word of God, without
human creeds or catechisms, without additions, subtractions or substitutions to
the things taught in the Scripture, you will have found the Lord's church.
It is in the world today!
m m m------------m-------
Mail This For Free Booklet
-I----------------- - I
You Are Always Welcome At The
CHURCH OF CHRIST
At Corner of 20th St. and Marvin Avenue PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
WRITE FOR FREE TRACTS TODAY! GRANT DAVISON, Rt. 3, Box 294cc, CITY
Workers Listed for Fourth Grade
Hamburger Booth At Halowe'en Carny
Below is the schedule of the com- and the fourth grades appreciates
bined fourth grades for the ham- the generous offer of help.
burger booth during the PTA Hal-
lowe'en carnival on Saturday. There Those not able to work their ap-
were more volunteers than needed pointed hour are urged to contact
Two Arrested In Conection With Recent County Commission
(Continued From Page 1)
Buglary of Boy Department Store Gross Wants To Arbitrate
Panama City Architect, Norman
The Port St. Joe police depart- Sam P. Husband and charged with P. Gross, who has a suit pending
ment and the Gulf County Sheriff's breaking and entering and intent against the County for damages he
Department arrested two young to commit a misdemeanor. The two alleges to have suffered due to his
men last Wednesday in connection were released upon posting $1,000 not being hired to design the new
with the theft of money and mer- bonds. Gulf County Courthouse, has now
chandise from Boyles Department Police and Sheriff's deputy's re- offered to arbitrate a monetary
Store on Saturday, October 16. ported that most of the money and settlement of his suit against the
Arrested were Charles Thomas merchandise lost in the robbery County.
Gibson and Grady Wilbur Butts, was recovered. Gross offered to settle the suit
both 18 years of age. They were by choosing an arbitration board
arraigned before County Judge Delta-Kappa Gamma made of architects of his and the
County's choosing to set a "fair
Met Last Wednesday fee".
u d tiL J V Members of Beta Beta Chapter The County Board agreed Tues-
Highland View Bap t of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society day night to stick to their offer of
Circles eeI fr Stdy met Wednesday evening, October $1,000 for Gross' services. The ar-
20, at the Dixie Sherman Hotel, in chitect has asked for $40,000 from
Panama City, with Mrs. Herbert the County in his suit.
The Circles of the WMU of the Brouillette, president, presiding.
Highland View Baptist Church met Guest speaker for the evening HOME FROM HOSPITAL
at 7:00 p.m. Tuedsay, October 19 was Prentiss Melder, instructor in City Commissioner I. C. Nedley
and Thursday night, Oct. 21 for instrumental music, Gulf Coast Jun- returned home yesterday from the
mission study. ior College. Mr. Melder spoke on Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
On Tuesday night, Mrs. Olen Ro- "Creativity In Music" and empha- where he underwent surgery re-
ney gave scripture from Romans sized the place of music in educa- cently.
14:12 and gave first chapters of tion. Mr. Nedley is reported to be re-
the book, "My Money and God", Women educators from Port St. covering well and will be convalesc-
by Robert J. Hastings, followed by Joe who attended the meting ing for the next six weeks.
Mrs. G. W. Skipper giving the re- were Lila Brouillette, Mary Grace
mainder of the Tuesday night stu- Smith, Katherine Ivey, Martha Expectant Mothers -
dy. Sanborn and Jacque Price. We Now Carry A
Thursday night, Mrs. Roney and -- ---Complete Line of
Mrs. Harry Powell taught the re-
mainder of the book. Maturity ear
The meeting closed with prayer, B irth s Mat y
then refreshments of "stewardship Mr CARP'S
cake" and coffee were enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lamar CARP'S
cake" and coffee were enjoyed. Hardy, Sr., Apalachicola, announce
the birth of a son, Charles Lamar,
Mrs. Benton Hamm at 229-3542. Jr., October 19, 1985.
The fourth grades needs the help
of the fathers on Thursday after- Mr. and Mrs. George Allen Turn-
noon and Friday to construct the age, 319 Duval St., announce the
hamburger booth, birth of a daughter, Georgeanna
2:00 to 3:00 p.m., Opal Owens, Elizabeth, October 20, 1965.
Sue Lewis, Allie Padgett, Ruth *
Ramsey and Earnestine Cross. Mr. and Mrs. Curtiss Alvin John-
3:00 to 4:00 p.m., Frances Cha- son, 502 8th Street, announce the
son, Sara Maddox, Dee Laird, Mrs. birth of a son, Carey Alvin, Octo-
Grady Player and Mrs. Robert Mer-. ber 16 ,1965.
4:00 to 5:00 p.m., Sara Peters,
Marie Davis, Mildred Owens, Lyn-
nette Gibson and Mrs. George Mc-
5:00 to 6:00 p.m., Virginia Ar-
nold, Virginia Smith, Gerry Moore,
Mrs. John Rich and Sue Moore.
6:00 to 7:00 p.m., Sara Ward, Dot
White, Mrs. Lester Reeves, Mrs.
Bill Summers, Katie Davis
7:00 to 8:00 p.m., Dot Hamm,
Mrs. Ras Hill, Marie Robinson, Mrs.
Albert Blackburn and Thelma Lay-
VOTE FOR 4 LAf
The time is now, the need is great, and the de-
cision is yours.
A statewide volunteer group, known as the
Citizens Committee for Highway Progress has
worked tirelessly to stage an intensive campaign to
acquaint the voters of Florida with the facts con-
cerning Amendment number Four. This amendment,
overwhelmingly endorsed by your elected legisla-
tors, in the House of Representatives and in the
Senate, will provide a solution to one of Florida's
most critical problems. The result of a victory Tues-
day, November 2nd, for this amendment will be that
you will enjoy 1,241 miles of new, safe, modern
highways, and countless human lives will be saved.
We suggest that it is your duty to support this
program for the sake of your state, and even more
importantly for the sake of simple mercy. For even
as you have been reading these lines an accident
has occurred on a Florida roadway one occurs
every three minutes in Florida. Before you finish
reading this, a person will be injured, for someone
is injured on a roadway right here in Florida every
six minutes, and before this day has ended, a life,
or two, or more, will have been violently snuffed out
. for this senseless slaughter occurs every five
and a half hours here in Florida.
These statistical horrors can be changed, and
will be changed, under the Highway Improvement
Program, if you have the will to change them by
voting for four lanes on Tuesday, November 2nd.
Florida voters must separate the facts from the
frantic fancies of the vocal few who have attempted
to confuse you in this hour of Florida's need. HERE
ARE THE FACTS.
Florida has carried on a modest program for
improving its primary system for years, but we are
falling farther and farther behind.
The State Road Department in 1959 classified
40 per cent of the primary system as "poor" or
"critical." This year highways falling into these
classifications rose to 43 per cent of the total net-
This is an all Florida program that will provide
critically needed four-lane facilities from Pensacola
to Key West.
In this 16-county No
instance, $39 million is
168.4 miles of such needed
tween Tallahassee and M
Panama City and the Ala
from Ft. Walton Beach
leading into Pensacola. T
quite a considerable one w
that of the $54.2 million a
67 counties this year, onl
to this 16-county Third I
If we act now, right
mated at $46 million and
account what will happen
restaurants, hotels, and tc
structed along these roads
evitable. The cost of the
triple in value.
This amendment is nc
ida's traditional "pay-as-y
very similar to the consi
dorsed by both the Legis
1963 to finance emergency
of borrowed funds to finar
ondary highways has been
1941 when Senator Hollan
ernor presented to the Le
program designed to aid tl
the Legislature and was
by the people.
People ask "Can
Knowing the critical
system, the threat of los
fic, the skyrocketing cost
struction, and the shockin
we suggest "WE CANN(
Significant too, is th
called "by-passed" counties
All Florida will enjoy the
gram and the bond funds
of releasing primary fun
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1965
Apalachicola Acloss the BJlidg
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
City of Port St. Joe business
Occupational Licenses are
Avoid penalty of 15% ef-
fective November 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Aurelius ,
Neel, 115 Hunter St., announce the I
birth of a son, Martin Wayne, Oc- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 314 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish- FOR SALE: 1 used Philco washer-
tober 17, 1965. Duval St. Oak Grove. Call 229- ed house at 522 Third St. Phone dryer combination. Like new
S! 1221. 2tp 227-8642., 10-28,tfc condition. Cost new $550.00. Selling
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Marion Bar- each FOR RENT: 1 bedroom hou nowfor $150.00. St.Joe Radio and
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Marion Bar- FOR SALE: Lot in St. Joe Beach FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house. TV Company, 228 Reid Ave.
bee, 203 13th St., announce the area. 75'x130', good septic tank, 8081/2 16th St. Bob Ellzey, phone
birth of a daughter, Stacy Jean, well, shell drive, used for house 227-4611. FOR SALE: Nimrod camper trailer
October 20, 1965. trailer. $900.00. Terms arranged complete with beds and front
Sctoby owner. Call Ralph Nance, 648- FOR RENT: One, two and three canopy. 301 15th St. or call 227-
4370. 10-28-3tp bedroom houses, furnished, on 8021. 10-28-tfc
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Louis beach. Also 2 bedroom unfurnish-
Brown, Jr., announce the birth of a FOR SALE: Lots in Beacon Hill ed house at Oak Grove. Call Chris FOR SALE: 24 cu. ft. Amana up.
son, James Randall, October 17 subdivision, excellent for trailer Martin at 227-4051.. tfc-9-2 right freezer and 12 cu. ft. In-
son, James Randall, October 17use. $295.00 each. Four available. ternational Harvester refrigerator.
1965. Easy terms by owner. Call Ralph FOR RENT: Two to fcur bedroom Both in first class condition. Also
Nance, 648-4370. cottages, furnished. Early occu- selection of used washing ma-
pants privileged to ren.ain through chines. See Dewey Gay or call 229-
FOR SALE: 1900 Garrison Ave. 3 next Summer season at no increase 1876.
bedroom masonry house with in rent. COSTIN'S COTTAGES at
Carport and utility room. See Har- Beacon Hill. Tel. 648-4030 or 227- FOR SALE: 6 year' old buckskin
old Hinote. Phone 227-8636. 4tp 7816. tfc-8-25 mare, "Annie Oakley". Trophy
FOR SALE FOR RENT: Furnished cottage on winner in speed events. See or
4 E S! Three bedroom masonry house St. Joe Beach. Livin groom, din- call David Rich.
with den and double garage. Car- ing combination, 2 bedrooms, kit-
pet and two room air conditoners chen and bath. Phone 229-1351. tfc SAW SHARPENING: Any kind,
included. To sell for only $12,700. hand, band, circle and chain
Two, new, three bedroom, brick FOR RENT: 1 to 4 bedroom fur- saws, lawn mower blades, planer
homes on Tenth Street. $450 covers nished cottages and apartments. blades and chisles. Complete shar-
down payment and closing cost.. Many on year around basis. Mexico opening service. All work guaran-
)rthwest Florida area, for FHA financed. Beach, Beacon Hill and St. Joe teed. U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
progr d to four-lane FRANK HANNON Beach. $50.00 per month and up. 3332 or 229-2061. tfc-9-16
programmed to our-ane Registered Real Estate Broker Elizabeth W. Thompson, Assoc.,
d highways as US 90 be- 221 Reid Ave. 3t-10-14 227-3491 Mexico Beach Branch Office Mgr. HELP WANTED: Male or female,
Hwy. 98, 19th St., Ph. 648-4545, E. Are you looking for a good part
arianna, US 231 between FOR SALE: For $2850. Good in- Tom Pridgeon, Broker. time or full time income in Gulf
bama line, State Road 85 vestment, 5 acres and small County or Port St. Joe? Many Raw-
to Crestview and 29 house as is) Jones Subdivision. For SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Calle hour. dealers earn $2.50 and upgh, F
to Crestview and US 29 information call Port St. Joe 227- Buford Griffin. phone 229-3097 pe hour. Write Rawleigh, FAI-
Chis $39 million figure is 8712 or write Box 344, Clewiston, 100-26, Memphis Tenn. ptll-4
hen one considers the fact Fla., 33440 or call YU 2-6411. 3tp FOR SALE: Black walnut lumber. LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A-
vFWhelpley, Mexico Beach, 42nd Diet Tablets. Only\98c at CAMP-
vailable to all of Florida's FOR SALE: 1303 Marvin Ave. 2 St., Phone 648-3126. 2tp-10-22 BELL DRUGS. pdtl2-2
y $8 million was allotted bedroom house, kitchen, living
room, dining room and den, utility FOR SALE: Ethan Allen early GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
load Board District. room (total 1250 sq. ft) Carpet liv- American hutch and round ta- altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
ing and dining rooms, drapes, hea- ble. Walnut marble top wash stand Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
of way savings are esti- ter, cook stove elec., TV antenna Whelpley, Mexico Beach, 42nd St., trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
on 35 pole with rotor, elec. pump. Phone 648-3126. 2tp-10-22 see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
I this does not take into See Bob Ellzey, Phone 227-4611.
KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
to this land when motels, SALE: House on Lonpring i with a new set of factory
RIED built- cabinets with one piece for-
)urist attractions are con- nue. Near Elementary School. RCA V CTOR cabinets with one piece for-
s. Such construction is in- Also furnished cottage at Indian mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
land would then at least Monday thru Friday. M. H. Ed- 0DON'T BE DOWN IN THE DUMPS
wards. for garbage service outside the
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom city, call Hughey Williams Garbage
ot a departure from Flor- house at White City. Double car- Service. Phone 227-7866. tf-8-25
'ou-go" financing. This is port, large utility house and 20'x MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
21' garage or shop building. On The Most Trusted Name man is as near as your telephone.
titutional amendment en- two choice lots. Phone 229-4964. tc n Color Television Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
slature and the people in FOR RENT: Furnished apartment First In compatible color TV ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Education needs. The use for man. Phone 227-5151. tfc Post Office. Local and Long Dis.
ice new and improved sec- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished ST. JOE RADIO tance CLEANING on location
successful in Floria since house at Beacon Hill. Call Cecil CARPET CLEANING on location
successful in Florida since G. Costin, Jr., phone 227-4311. tfc and TV CO. or free pick-up and delivery.
.d during his term as gov- Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
gislature a highway bond FOR RENT: Redecorated furnished Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
apartment, $55.00 per mo., unfur- FOR SALE: 1964 Fairlane Ford. 4- P 3-7824. tfc-4-2
legislaturee a highway bond FO^aRENT~t, Se^ ratedmour hedFOR SALE: 1964 Fairlane Ford. 4- -. ty
ie 67 counties. This passed nished, $45.00. Near school. Call door, 6 cylinder, straight shift. GUNS REPAIRED, blued and :lean
overwhelmingly endorsed Jean Arnold, 648-4800. tfc Good shape. $1425.00. Phone 229- ed, stocks made and refinished
FOR RENT: Two 1-bedroom fur-3911. 3tp-10-14 rifles sportized. Reasonable rates.
1963 9s Work guaranteed. Jack Myers,
nished houses. Also two 2-bed- FOR SALE OR TRADE: 1963 9-pas- Wordk gu nee 22M2272y tfc
we afford to build these room furnished houses at Beach. senger Chevrolet station wagon -ard Ridge, Phone 229-2272.
Phone Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. or 1964 Ford station wagon. Call WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
227-7887. tfc-9-16 THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-- ing second and fourth Tuesday
condition of the primary room concrete block beach front FOR SALE: Army field jackets nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
ing the vital tourist traf- cottage. $50.00 per week or attrac- siz .GIto $695 enAssortment oS Home.
tive monthly rate. Call 227-3491. sizes. GI can openers, 25c. SUR-
of right of way and con- PLUS SALES of ST. JOE. R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
g accident and death rate, FOR RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt., FOR SALE: Shetland pony with Jsteh Chaer ondaNs. Al, vRsi.
T AFFORD TO WAIT." at 619 Woodward Ave. $45.00 bridle and saddle. $100.00. Call companions welcome.
per month. Call Gene Halley, Tal- Leroy Stokes, 229-3311 or 227- THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
e realization that the so- ahassee, Fla., Office 224-9180, Ext. 4853. 10-28-4tc EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
e realization that the so- 598, Home 385-3139. tfc-10-7
:s are not by-passed at all. FOR SALE: 1962 Corvair Monza. THERE WILL BE a regular com-
FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri- Radio, heater, factory air condi- munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
benefits of the total pro- vate bath. Living room and TV tioning, 2 tone, white sidewalls, au- No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
promise to have the effect privileges. Reasonable rent. 528 tomatic transmission. Recent tune- and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
corner of Sixth Street and Wood- up. Real clean, $1095. Call 227-
ids for use where vitally ward Ave. 2tp-9-30 8541 after 5 p.m. tfc-9-9
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bedroom, FOR SALE: 1962 International
2 bath, living room, den, kitchen, Scout, 4-wheel drive. Excellent
dining room and screen porch, condition. Call 648-4480 days or BILL J. RICH, W. M.
Beach front location. Call 227-3921. 648-4170 nights. tfc-10-7 H. L. BURGE, Secretary
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP -- 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..... -- 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida