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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
MONEY .TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak v th it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
"'Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaitahoochee Valley"
-- l D.,..,n'J A1966IINUMBRFR 17
OENTY-NINTH YEAR ""I"b ** '-# -'
County Studies Request To
Secure Re-Assessment Aid
The Gulf' County Commission
was presented with a letter Tues-
day, from the Port St. Joe Retail
Merchants, requesting that the
county provide competent aid for
Tax AssesSor Samuel A. Patrick in
reassessing real and personal pro-
perty in'Giilf County for tax pur-
The request was endorsed unani-
,mou.sly at the last'meeting of the
'Merchant's Division, with the ex-
ception of Leo Kennedy, whodid
not vote,, in view of his position as
a county commissioner.
The Board took the request un-
der advisement and will meet'with
Patrick to ascertain what help is
needed. in accomplishing; the,re-
valuation. -' ,
ChairmananMcDaniell reported to
the Board that Patrick -had told
him the State Comptroller had al-
ready offered help in the program.
In other business the White City,
Volunteer Fire Department request-
ed a new motor' for one of their
trucks and offered plans for a new
fire.'statioin to be built at White
The Board agreed to try and ob-
tain a used' motor for the truck
and 'accepted the plans for the fire
station. A special act has allowed
the County to sell revenue certifi-
cates for construction of such fa-
cilities at White City and Highland
View, but these items are not in
the current budget.
The County has received word
from the State Road Department
explaining the delay in construc-
tion of the current Secondary Road
program in the county. Several pro-
jects have been approved, includ-
ing many streets in Port St. Joe,
but construction has not yet start-
The SRD report stated that the
projects have not been started be-
cause of a lack of money. The re-
port said that two projects cur-
rently under, construction will re-
quire all the money now available
and it will be July before more
projects can get underway.
The County Board re-organized
for the coming year Tuesday with
the following officers named and
Superintendents hired: James tc-
)aniell, chairman;,! Leo Kennedy,
vice-chairman; W. 1. Rish, attor-
ney; Lloyd Whitfield, road super-
intendent; Emmett Daniell, Mos-
quito Control Superintendent and
Albert Thames, Veterans Service
Officer. A. P. Jackson was ap-
pointed Civil Defense director.
Sharks Play Tomorrow
The Port St. Joe Sharks will con-
tinue their basketball schedule to-
morrow night, when they travel to
Saturday night, the Sharks will
go to, Marianna, where the Sharks
tall David Macomber and high-scor-
ing Jake Belin will be pitted
against"tthe Bulldogs Jan Postma.
Jaycees Seek Nominees,
For Annual DSA Award
:he o P rt St. Joe Jaycees eacb The basis for selection of a win-
January honor ne of Port St. Joe's ner is the nominee's achievement
t nh yn me or contribution of importance in
most distinguished young, men as hi chosen field, organization, com-
its outstanding young man, for the iinity, :state and -nation. i.
year just past. The Distinguished
Service Award is presented to 'the
man between 21 and 36 who gives
the. most meritorious service to his
family, his church, his community
and his nation.
The DSA is the highest award
the. Port St. Joe Jaycees annually
present. Our honoree is entered
into the U. S. Jaycees' Ten Out-
standing Young Men in hopes that
his achievements may be further
recognized and honored. Amopg
past TOYM winners are the late
John F. Kennedy, Richard Nixon;
Dr. Tom Dooley and Leonard Bern-
The DSA Banquet will be held
January 22 in the Centennial Build-
ing. The awards ceremony recog-
nizes and honors the winner's
achievements and provides a stage
for the honoree to challenge and
inspire young men.
.Young men of all fields of' eh-
deavor may be submitted by an
individual, organization, association
)r institution. Winners will be se-
lected by a group of distinguished
Rules governing nominfti9ns are:
1-. Age\limit, 21-35 years. Not
eligible if nominee becomes 36'be-
fore January 1, 1966.
2. A nominee must Ue a U. S.
(native born or naturalized) citizen,
or must have applied for IT. S. citi-,
zenship by January 1, 1965. Fur-
ther, he must reside or worl- with-
in the area of Port St. Joe.
All Communists or' those
known to have Communist leanings
will be excluded from- ,onsider-
4. All information must be con.
trained on the pages of this form.
,. Nomination forms are to be
mailed to:,DSA, Port St. Joe, Box
6. All entries must be postmark-
ed not later than Jan. 18.
Jaycee Jim Prevatt, Award-l
chairman for this event, 'informs ii
that additional nomination blanks
may be obtained from the foilowk-
ing locations: City Hall,Florida Na-
tional Bank, Buzzett's, CamipbElll'
and Smith's Drug Stores. Complet-
ed forms can also be turned in at
Sewer Service Is ,
Requested by Club
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
requested the City to furnish a
sewer line to their property in For-
rest Park, \Tuesday night, so that
construction: of their proposed
club house can begin.
The City told the Garden Club
that construction of such a line.
would cost in the neighborhood of
$1,000 ,with the Garden Club bear-
ing the expense.
;Representatives for the Garden
lub, Mrs., David Jones,' Mrs. W.
D. Sykes and Mrs. W R. Ramsey
told the Board that they could not
pay such a sum and would have to
look elsewhere for property.
Commissioner 'John' R. Smith
then came up with a solution to
the problem, if it is acceptable to
the Club. .Smith suggested trading
their property, which lies on the
South end of the 16th Street park
to the City for property along 16th
(Continued On Page 12)
Gulf Coast Jr. College
Begins New Semester
Gulf Coast Junior College will
continue its extension services at
Mexico Beach this next semester
with the second term of a year-long
course in business law, it was an-
nounced this week.
Like Business Law 215, the course
offered this past semester at Mex-
ico Beacl, Business Law 216, the
course slated this Spring, will carry
three semester h6urs of regular
college, credit and w\ill be taught
.by Williia Joe Rish, Port St. Joe
The class will meet from 6:30 to.
9:15 p. m. (E.S.T.) at the, First
Methodist Church -of Mexico Beach
on Thursday. Registration for the
class was held on Tuesday.
Begun several years ago to pro-
vide higher education for Bay-ahd
Gulf :County,citizens in that area,
the Mexico Beach Center has of-
fered at least one course each se-
More than 230 courses will be of-
fered on the main campus in Pan-
ama City during the spring senles-
ter, with approximately 30 of these
offered in the evening college.
'Police Chief Warns
Against Air Rifles
Chief of Police H. W. Griffir
warned this week that it is un-
lawful to discharge BB guns in
the City Limits. f
He said that 'tie Police De-
partment has received several
complaints of damage caused by
discharge of the guns by young
boys. The damage that can be
caused by boys who do not real-
ize the danger of the air rifles,
is the reason for banning their
discharge in the City.
Chief Griffin stated that the
Police Department must take ac-
tion on reports of air rifle firing
in the city and urged parents to
see that their children comply
with the law in this respect.
Last Rites Held for
Harry J. Petty
'Fneral services for Harry J.
Petty, age 71; of 1309 McClellan
Avenue, who died Sunday, January
2, at the \ake City, Fla., Veterans
Administration Hospital after a
long illness, were held Tuesday at
11 a. m. in Prevatt Funeral Home
Chapel with Rev. W. G. Mizelle
and Rev. James Gosnell officiat-
Full military services were con-
ducted at the graveside. Interment
was in Holly Hill Cemetery.
SMr. Petty. was a member of the
Highland View Assembly of God
Church, .member of the American
Legion, Post No. 116, of Port St.
Joe, and a member of the Pipe Fit-
ters Local Union No. 553 of Wood
River, Ill. He was retired from the
railroad and then from the pipe
fitters afid plumbers union. He is
survived by his wife, Mrs. Verlie
Petty, and a cousin, P. W.-Petty.
Active pallbearers were T. -D
Hearing Set for January 31
On School Revenue Issue
$2.5 Million Issue
For Building Program
The Gulf County School Board
was notified )at their regular meet-
ing, Tuesday that validation of an
issue of revenue certificates would
be held at the Courthouse on Jan-
uary 31.,The hearing will begin at
11:00 a.m.; Port St. Joe time.
The' hearing will concern issu-
ance of $2.5 million in revenue
certificates for a major construc-
tion program in the Gulf County
School system. The revenue certifi-
cate issue will be paid off with
race track funds accruing to Gulf
County each year from the State of
Florida. A special act of the Legis-
lature sets aside the first $230,000
in race track funds each year for
payment of these certificates.
The proceedings will be presided
dyer by Judge Robert McCrary.
In other actions of the Board
Tuesday, it was decided to use the
School Board maintenance crews
to construct facilities at the Wewa-
hitchka High School and the Wash-
ington High School in Port St. Joe
for operation of the Federal ele-
mentary education act. Gulf Coun-
ty has received $58,000 from the
Government for operation of this
program which can be spent in no
The purpose of the program is
to-improve the status of "children
who have been educationally de-
PITCH MADE FOR
Whitfield. James Lovett, Eldridge' R. H. Ellzey of Port St.. Joe, ap
Money,'.. Albert Thames, Emmett peared before. the BoarlI as apri
Daniell and A.Iriql Daiemll vate citizen and taxpayer--urging
"-Honorary pallbearers were John that the Board take under advise
Strickland. Emory Stephens, J. D. ment construction of a consolida
Stafford, Charles Stevens, Ed ted high school in Port St. Joe for
Wynn, E E. Trammell, Tom Smith, .the top three educational grades
Doug Baldwin, James McInnis, Bill in the school system.
Humphrey, Henry Campbell, John Ellzey advised the Board of the
Simpson, George Tapper, Carl Guil- State Departmnent of Education's
ford, Woodrow Henderson and recommendations on several occa-
HHosie Owens. sions of the advisability for a con-
Prevatt Funeral Home was in solidated high school for Gull
charge of all arrangements. County and wished his recommend
.' .... dation to be taken under advise
MERCHANTS DIVISION WILL ment and entered in the minutes.
MEET FRIDAY AT NOON The Board agreed to consider
The Port St. Joe Retail Mer- the suggestion and enter it on their
chant's Division of the Chamber of minute books.
Commerce will meet for their regu- SCHOOL BUS PURCHASE
lar meeting Friday at noon at the The Board discussed the need
St. Joe Motel. for additional school busses in Gulf
JAYCEE D.S.A. AWARD
Place of Work
Briefly tell why you think this person should receive the
Shown above are the new Port St. Joe Ki-' and director; District Governor Sam Morgan, in.
wanis Club,:officers for the coming' year. From stalling officer; Ted Cannon, president and Wayne
left to right are Bob Freeman, past president Saunders, vice president. -Star photo
Kiwanis Club Installs New Officers
Ted Cannon. was installed as
president of the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis Club Tuesday at the
regular meeting of the Club at
the Motel St. Joe. Cannon suc-
ceeds Bob Freeman.
Also installed along with Can-
non were Wayne Saunders, vice-.
president; Tom Alsobrook, treas-
urer, and Herschel Dean, secre-
' The new officers were installed
by Sam Morgan, Kiwanis District
Governor, of Panama City. The
new officer slate will serve for
Named as new directors of the
Club were Gannon Buzzett, Wal-
ter C. Dodson, Frank Hannon,
Wayne Saunders, Dr. Joe Hen-
drix and Bob Freeman.
County to replace old, worn out ve- Present plans are to purchase at
hicles. least two busses in the near fu-
It was brought out that the ture.
Board can save a considerable The Board members reimbursed
amount of money by purchasing the Board treasury $7.19 for money
busses from the state. The Board expended sending flowers to mem-
agreed to make their bus purchases ber William Roemer during a re-
from the state pool. cent illness.
r.7_- --- -- '
low_ BE: : :!_--:
AN RAILROAD VETERAN'OSCAR RQBERTS is shown above as h-
stepped down from his caboose for. the last,time Thursday after-
noon. Roberts has retired after many years of service with the
\local railroad. -Star photo
Oscar Roberts Makes Last Run for AN
Railroad After 38 Years of Service
Two Boys Involved
In Wreck Saturday
Two teen-age boys were slightly
injured Saturday afternoon in an
accident on Highway 98 near the
Municipal Hospital, according to
Chief of Police H. W. Griffin.
Griffin said that the two boys,
James D. Martin, age 16, of 317
Avenue D, and Cleveland Beachum,
also, age 16, were traveling north
on Highway.98 and lost control of
their automobile near the Patton
Bayou bridge, turning over three
times. Martin was driving the
Both boys were taken to the
Municipal Hospital where they
were treated for cuts and bruises
The accident was investigated by
Road Closed to
San Bias Beach
For many years, fishermen have
used a small road to the rear of
the Coast Guard station at Cape
San Bias to get to the beach.
This road was recently closed by
its owners, the U. S. Air Force.
Attempts have been made by the
County Commission to obtain an-
other roadway to the beach.
This week the Board received a
letter from the Air Force that op-
erations in this area are such that
the secondary route request could
not be used for an access road.
Presently the County is attempt-
ing to gain access to the beach
area across private property, but
the results of this attempt are not
known as yet.
Oscar Roberts made his last run
for the Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road last Thursday, ending a career
with\ the road that started in De-
Roberts was a ,conductor with
Roberts joined the AN 'work
force in December 1917 and vwork-
ed for 10 months before going into
the Army. He served in the Army
from September 1918 to February
1919. Immediately after being mus-
tered out of the Army in 1919, he
again went to work for the rail-
road and worked until September
In 1924, Roberts left the railroad
and went to work for the Florida
Forestry Service which had just
been formed and became the first
Forest Ranger in Gulf County. He
stayed with the Forestry Service
until September 1924, at which
time he rejoined the railroad.
Roberts has worked for the Apa-
lachicola Northern Railroad con-
tinuously since September, 1937, re-
tiring on December 31, 1965.
In all, Roberts has put in near-
ly 38 years with the road.
Rich Named School
Bill J. Rich was named by the
Gulf County Board of Public In-
struction to serve as chairman
of that Bo'ard during the coming
Eldridge Money was selected
to serve in the capacity of vice-
Both officers are serving in
the second year of their first
term on the board.
Both were named to their
Board offices by a unanimous
PORT ST- JOE. FLORIDA 32456, 'THUPSDA, JALNUARY 6, "100
I'q ivilom I/
Hearing Set On Proposed
Florida Federal Milk Order
Washington-Proposals to estab-
lish a federal marketing order for
the Northeast-Central Florida niark-
eting area will be considered at a
public hearing beginning January
19 at Jacksonville, Fla., the T. S.
Department of Agriculture has an-
Official of USDA's Consumer
and Marketing service said the
Shearing will begin at 10 a. m. Jan-
uary 19 in the Thunderbird Motor
Hotel at Jacksonville, and will move
on January 24 at 10 a. m. to the
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M..
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....--. 7:?0 P.M.
"Come and' Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
SCorner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -..-... ..-.. 5:15 P.Ml
EVENING WORSHIP ..- 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) '... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
S REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
In keeping with our long-standing policy to
bring you the Best Service available, we
proudly announce the addition of a
N, EW 1966 CADILLAC
Si Otd r Fleet.
We invite you to see and inspect this and all
COMFORTER FUNERAL HOME
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
PORT ST. JO:
GULF COUNTY SINCE 1946'
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you /
Seed him, regardless of
the hour! And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
DANA TOILETRIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN
ENGLISH LEATHER TOILETRIES FOR MEN'
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
Robert Meyer Motor Inn -at Or-
lando. All interested persons, con-
sumers, farmers, and handlers are
invited to attend and present evi-
The proposed milk marketing Or-
der would regulate the handling of
milk in the 25-county Northeast-
Central Florida area, and establish
minimum prices paid to dairy farm-
ers, based on supply-demand and
other economic factors. The order
would not regulate retail prices.
The hearing was requested by
the Dairy Farmers Mutual and
Northeast Florida Milk Producers
Association, cooperative associ-
ations representing about 75 per
cent of dairy farmers .supplying
milk to the 25-county marketing
area. The proposed marketing area
wodld include the counties 'f Ala-
chua, Baker, Bradford, Brevard,
Citrus, Clay, Columbia, Duval, Flag-
ler, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Indian
River, Lake, Levy, Marion, Nassau,
ola Dairy Cooperative would add
Sumter, Suwannee, Union and Vo-
Additional proposals have been
submitted, to add the 16 counties
in the Tallahassee area to the pro-
posed 25-county marketing area.
These proposals by Sunshine State
Dairymen's Cooperative and Chip-
ola Dairy Cooperative would add
these 16 counties: Bay, Calhoun,
Dixie, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Lafay-
ette, Leon, Liberty, Madison, Tay-
lor, Wakulla, and Washington.
The 25-county area has a popu-
lation of approximately 1.7 million,
and includes the principal cities of
Jacksonville, Orlando, Daytona
Beach, Gainesville, Sanford, Winter
Park, St. Augustine, Ocala, DeLand,
Lake City and Vero Beach. The 16-
county area includes the principal
cities of Tallahassee, Panama City,
Under the proposed order, han-
dlers would pay for milk,according
to how it is used. Class I would in-
clude fluid or bottling milk/, for
which handlers would pay tle basic
Minnesota-Wisconsin formula price
plus $3.15 per hundred-weight.
Class II would include milk used
for manufacturing .dairy products
for which 15 cents would be added
to the basic formula price. Under a
handler proposal, milk would be di-
vided into three classifications. ,
The order would provide for a
marketwide pool, whereby all dairy
Gardening In Florida...
By Hervey Sharpe,, Editor, Florida fairly uniform in size, about' Y to
Agricultural Extension Service
Plants, like babies, grow best on
a liquid diet.. So, why not become
,* an aquatic gardener?
- Plants cai be grown with their
roots suspended n water. How-
ever, gravel is the most' popular
medium. Some chemical farmers
use sand, cinders, sawdust or well-
rotted plant material. .
Hydrophonics allow a gardener
with only a pint-size lot to raise
table food in addition to front yard
'ornamentals. It will give you a
chance to become a .real agricul-
tural scientist. .
Liquid farming is a boon to pro-
ducing top quality peas, peppers,
cucumbers, strawberries and egg-
plants plus a host of qther foods.
Hydrlphonic tomatoes are, usually
the pride of the neighborhood.
To get the project started, con-
Sstruct a beginner's hydroponic unit.
Essentially the' unit is a water-
tight, box filled with washed gravel
and mounted onr knee-high legs. At-
tach a 5-gallon' can to one end of
the trough like'box by means of a
flexible 'hose. A discarded filler
hose from the washing machine
will serve the purpose..
Next, tie' a length of sash. cord to'
the bail of the can and pass it.
through a pully attached above'the
unit.'With this rig you can feed, a
nutrien, solution by raising-the can
with'a pull on the cord.
The connecting hose serves as a
food supply line when the cap, fill-
ed with nutrient solution ,is'in the'
hoisted position, and it serves as a
drain hose when the 'can is lowered
to, the ground.
How often to give the plants a
drink of nutrients depends on size
of plants and temperature. On cool
days one sip would be adequate,
but on hot or windy days the.plants
may wilt' if not flooded at 'least
three times from sunup to sunset.
Mixing the plant nutrients aind
keeping the elements in proper bal-
ance is-important in hydroponics.
Unless you are experienced with
chemicals, don't try to formulate
your own nutrients. It's much eas-
ier to purchase ready mixed in-
gredients for. the solution at a gar-
Sden supply store.
For best growth it is a good idea
to keep the plant food solution
fairly acid-between pH 5.5 and
6.5. An acid solution tends to make
the elements more available to the
,Usually the problem is keeping
t1e solution more acid (lower pH).
If necessary, use sulfuric acid. All
that is needed is a few items from
Junior's chemistry set. These in-
clude' a dropper bottle of .04 per
cent brom cresol green, a porcelain
test plant and a chart which shpws
the color of the solution at differ-
If you use cinders or gravel in
'the unit as a growing medium, they
may contain a wide variety of min-
erals, and other minor elements
may not be necessary. Also, if you
use commercial fertilizers in place
of pure chemicals in making the
solutions, the impurities may be
adequate to supply the minor ele-
Commercial fertilizers may con-
tain insoluble materials. Possibly
one-fourth of the fertilizer may not
dissolve. Do not use any fertilizer
containing more than 1 per cent
In preparing the bed. for plant-
ing, be sure to wash the gravel or,
cinders. The medium should be
% inch in dianieter.,
For planting-stock, use only the
best varieties of plants produced
in disease-free soil; sand or ver-
miculite. Before planting in gravel,
rinse off the soil or other materials
that cling to the roots when the
plants are dug.
In setting plants in gravel; spread
out the roots natural-like and gent-
ly sprinkle on the gravel. Don't
crush the roots with a rash dash
'bf rocks. ,
It's necessary to furnish support
for most plants, for example toma-
toes and cucumbers. Remember,'
you'll get rather large yields, so
make the supports quite sturdy.
farmers would receive the same THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
price per hundredweight for their
milk regardless of how it is used.
Payments due dairy farmers from
all handlers for all classes of milk
would be combined, then ave-aged,
and paid out to farmers at a uni-
form or "blend" price.'
To participate in the pool, dis-
tributing plaits would have to sell
on routes at least 50 per cent
of their milk receipts for fluid use,
with 10 per cent of. total receipts
sold in the inarketing' area. Coun-
try supply plants would have to de-
liver 50 per cent of the milk they
receive from farmers to a pool dis-
After considering the evidence.
presented at the public ,hearing,
USDA' will' decide whether federal
regulation of milk handling is ap-
propriate for any or all of the area
proposed. Dairy farmers, consum-'
ers, and milk dealers would then
have an opportunity to submit ex-
ceptions or comments on this de-
cision. Any exceptions or comments
will be considered before USDA is-
sues a final decision to be submit-
ted to dairy farmers for approval.
Approval by at least two-thirds of
the eligible farmers voting is re-
quired before the' milk order can
There are presently 74 federal
milk marketing orders in operation
throughout the United States. One
such order has been in effect in
Southeastern Florida since 1957,
and another became fully effective
in, the Tampa Bay area January 1.
The federal milk marketing order
program was authorized' by .Con-
gress to help assure consumers' of
a steady and adequate supply of
fresh wholesome milk, by 'estab-
lishing and maintaining orderly
conditions for marketing milk in a
The orders regulate' only dairy
plants in the market. They do not
control production or prevent the
farmer from selling his milk to any
dealer he chooses. They do not
guarantee the farmer a market
with any buyer, and they do not es-
tablish retail prices.
About two-thirds of all milk used
for bottling in the United States
was marketed under federal orders
luring 1965. This totaled about 55
REVIEW OF 1965
Gains in stewardship and mem-
bership and the construction of a
general hospital in New Guinea
were highlights recorded in' 1965
by the Church of the Nazarene
with world offices in Kansas City,
Per capital giving was a record
$168-an increase of $7.62 over the
previous high mark in 1964. Giving
for all purposes reached $59,600,000
-an increase of $4,138;000 over
the preceding year.
The church had a net gain of
6,554 members last year to bring
the national membership to 355,824.
Nazarenes in churches overseas in-
creased'to a total of 68,694 to bring
the world membership to 424,518.
The annual statistical report by
Dr. B. Edgar Johnson, general nec-
retary, also showed that Nazarenes
opened one new church a week in
1965. The 52 new churches organ-
ized brought the total number of
churches to 4,887.
billion pounds of milk about 6.4
billion gallons valued at $2.5
billion. The marketing order pro-
gram during, 1965 covered milk
sold by about 160,000 dairy farm-
ers. to dealers who supplied milk
for about two-thirds of the total
You don't have to be an engineer to appreciate the
Mustang Six. Just get comfortable in one of those
deep-foam bucket seats, fire tip that husky 200-cu.
in. powerplant and let yourself go.
Nor do you have to be an investment banker to
realize you've made a great buy. Standard Mustang
Six luxury includes: all vinyl upholstery; plush wall-
to-wall carpeting; padded instrument panel and
many other extras at no extra cost.
322 MONUMENT AVE.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966
The stewardship gain apparently
assures the Nazarene church of re-
maining in first place in the na-
tion in per capital giving among all
major denominations with 100,0001
or more members.
In the "march to a million" Sun-
day school enrollment campaign
launched in the fall of 1964, the',.
church has reached a total of 899,-*
000 persons. In the U. S,, churches
last year gained 46,381 in Sunday
school enrollment to reach a na-
tional total of 776,992. Overseas
Sunday schools added about 122,000
Dr. Johnson termed the denomin-
ational gains as, "sound and sub-
stantial." He pointed out that the
church has more than doubled its
membership in 20 years. It stood
at about 210,000 in 1945.
The new Nazarene hospital, to be
opened early in 1966 near Banz,
New Guinea, will be-the fourth
operated by the church. The others
are in India, Swaziland and the Re-
public of South Africa. The Church
of the Nazarene maintains about
600 missionaries in 46 countries.
I j In Florida's
| .. Future!
Sound sweet? Mustang makes lots of nice sounds.
Optional stereo-sonic tape is one. Another is money
jingling in your pocket,thanks to Mustang Six's
meager appetite for gasoline.
See for yourself. Stop in at your Ford Dealer's
and test-drive America's runaway success car.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School .-... .,- 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Wdrship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday)' 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron/Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES -- SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
SHorse Sense-and the Mustang Six
I don't know much about engines.
If mine's smooth, powerful and gives great gas mileage, I'm satisfied.
That's why I got a Mustang Six.
* SAVE NOW with the new excise tax cut...SAVE NOW with Ford Dealer White Sale specials! *
St. Joe Motor Company
THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966
JImportant Facts Are
Given About Medicare
Since Congress passed the Socia' edition to the regular office hours
Security Amendments last July, during the week.
Medicare has been.an item of much Medicare consists of two parts.
interest. "One fact of great import- Hospital Insurance, the part that
ance is that anyone age 65 or older will pay hospital bills, is free. Medi-
by January 1, 1966, must sign up
for Medicare before April 1, 1966,"
said John V. Carey, Social Security
District Manager in Panama City..
To assist the public in doing this,
the Panama City Social Security of-
fice'will be open from 8:00 a. m.
to 12 noon each Saturday beginning
January 8 and continuing through
the month of March. This is in ad-
glpe ro mrmmT t51 ,9Z.OF 77E R69o
... CV PRRYR/DErV'...7*'AAW 07
I 7df'.Zl'.AND &W7 /1ANT OMf A MOV-
InNo, na onVfrt
Management Area Hunt Kill Reported
By Third District Commissioner Office
Panama City-The management
area hunt kill report for Decem-
ber 27-January 2, according to Ron
SOME HUNTING STILL POSSIBLE
FOR SEVERAL MORE DAYS
Tallahassee Hunting of deer,
turkey and bear closed in most sec-
tions of Florida at one-half hour af-
cal Insurance, the part that pays ter sunset January 2. Duck, coot
doctor bills, will cost $3 a month. and goose hunting will close state-
Both Hospital and Medical Insur- wide at sunset January 9. The sea-
ance will start- July 1, 1966. son for woodcock and snipe closed
There are many details to Medi- statewide at sunset January 1.
care. Carey advised that a special Hunters may continue to hunt
15-nilnute public service television quail and squirrel until one-half
program over WJHG-TV, Channel hour after sunset February 27, ex-
7, on Sunday, January 9, at 5:30 p. cept in the Third Conservation Dis-
m., will discuss some of the de- trict where the season will remain
tails. Anyone 65 and over or who open until March 6.
pays doctor bills for an elderly per-
son is encouraged to watch this The season for hunting deer, bear
son is encouraged to watch this an tu wi rmin pe n
roram and turkey will remain open in the
program. Third Conservation District until
Persons with questions about January 16, except in Okaloosa,
Medicare should contact the local ana Escambia and Santa Rosa
Social Security office. The Social Walton, Escambia and Santa Rosa
Social Security office. The Social counties where the deer and bear
Security office in Panama City is hunting season closed January 1.
located at 1135 Harrison Avenue. The deer season in Washington and
The telephone number is 763-5331. Holmes counties and on the Point
Washington Wildlife Management
Area closed December 5.
Expectant Mothers The turkey gobbler hunting sea-
We Now Carry A son will open south of State Road
Complete Line of 50, March 12 and close March 27.
The season north of State Road 50
Maternity Wear will open March 26 and close April
10. Hunting will be allowed from
u one-half hour before sunrise until
CARP / 12:00 noon each day of the spring
/ turkey gobbler season.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
aid Wise, Third District Commis-
sioner, Game and Fresh Water Fish
St. Regis area: 6 squirrels and
96 quail. Hunting pressure light.
Blackwater area: 10 deer, 6 tur-
keys and 200 quail. Hunting pres-
Eglin Field: 300 deer and 100
wild hogs. Pressure average.
Gaskin area: 4 deer, 2 turkeys,
10 squirrels, and 10 quail. Pressure
Apalachee area: 3 deer, 197 quail,
42 ducks and 35 doves. Hunting
Liberty area: 12 deer, 2 turkeys,
75 squirrels and 15 ducks. Pressure
Leon-Wakulla: 12 deer and 2 tur-
keys. Pressure average.
Aucilla: 24 deer, 8 turkeys,i 265
squirrels and 52 ducks. Pressure
Telogia Creek: 1-2 deer and 1 tur-
key. Pressure light.
Point Washington: 125 squirrels,
73 quail, 51 ducks and 82 wild hogs.
Hunting pressure light.
On Apalachee Correctional In-
stitute at a special dove hunt De-
cember 27-31, thirty-six' hunters
killed 203 doves.
Maybe You Didn't
Know Own Strength
Maybe you didn't know your own
strength, but when you sent in that
contribution to the Christmas Seal
campaign you became a partner in
an enterprise of extraordinary size
You gave your backing to an op-
eration for the protection of health
-not just yours but your family's,
your neighbor's, the community's,
What does your Christmas Seal
contribution do? Among other
things, it helps efforts to locate the
quarter of a million folks who each
year get exposed to active cases of
tuberculosis. Why locate these new-
ly exposed ones? To see that they
are tuberculin tested, and, if nec-
essary ,that medical measures are
taken to prevent the development
of active disease.
Anther slice of your Christmas
Seal money goes into public health
activity which includes efforts to
stimulate the work of official
health departments in fighting TB.
Still another segment helps sup-
port medical education and re-
search to improve medicine's effec-
tiveness against the disease. Anda
good-sized chunk goes to help a
year-round program of public edu-
cation in how to lick the TB germ
by really trying.
Enough? There's more. Your con-
tribution to the Christmas Seal
campaign also helps support an in-
creasing program of activities to
fight Respiratory Diseases other
That's a lot of mileage per dol-
lar for a contribution to health-
supporting effort. If you didn't get
around to declaring yourself in on
it during the Christmas Seal cam-
paign, it isn't too late.
Midget Investments with
Port St. Joe, Florida
2d t for 7/2 THAT PRICE!
a ii i* ^
Call Us For Fast
Layouts and Estimates
* Offset and Letterpress
* Copy and Design Experts
\Ve pride ourselves in turning
out quality work and in meeting
all deadlines. See us for your
next printing order!
ALL Prices PLUS TAX...NO TRADE-IN NEEDED!
.... Charge Payment
NO MONEY $50.00 5 per mo.
75.00 7 per mo.
DOWN 95.00 9 per mo.
No Limit oS MIIES...
No Limit on MONTHS
FULL LIFETIME GUARANTEE against
defects 'n woi.marnship and male-
rials and all normal load hazara in-
jureos encountered in everj siv pas.
sor.ger csr use for tne hi of the
onginal tread design. Replacements
are ro r3ted' or, tread NOar and
based on current Firestone retail
price at time of adjustment.
LIMITED TIME. OFFER...DONT MISS OUT!
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign,
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
Tyne's Standard Sta.
Jimmy's Phillips 66
00 w J See us for your
IINTIN Engraved Social or
S 'Business Items
The Star -
COMMEERCIAL PRINTERS FOR THIS AREA SINCE 1937
,. ^ '. ....
January 13-23 7:30 Each Evening
REV. GLEN IDE, Jr., EVANGELISTIC PARTY
Evangelist Singers Musicians
Rev. Glen G. Ide, Jr., of Vicksburg, Michigan, is an elder
in the Church of the Nazarene. Mr. Ide has been actively en-
gaged in church work since 1946 when he began his first pas-
torate in Otsego, Michigan. For the past fifteen years he has
served as pastor in Michigan and Florida.
Traveling with Mr. Ide is his wife, and teen-age daughter
Diane. Mrs. Ide assists in the song service, and Diane plays the
organ, sings, and gives readings.
They will conduct a program for youth and children in
addition to the regular evangelistic services each evening.
The church and its pastor extend a hearty welcome to you
and your friends. Each and every service will be filled with
good things: spiritual songs, choruses, special music, a dynamic
gospel message, and, best of all, the presence of God. Be sure
to be with us at our opening service.
Church of the Nazarene
J. A, Blackwell, Pastor
C L I -~P~ll~ '-L-
Cor. of Long Ave. & Niles Rd.
HAS COMPLETED ANOTHER YEAR
After taking inventory we have found many' items we don't
need ... So... You can save if you act fast!
Genuine Clear-Out Prices!
Full Size Jamison With Matching Box Spring
MATTRESS, Reg. 149.00 ___Set 109.95
Beautyrest Slightly Soiled
M AT T R E S S----- -59.50
Queen Size With Matching Box Spring
MATTRESS, 60x80 ---89.95
Single Size With Box Spring Feather Foam
M A T T R E SS ------ Set 49.95
Extra Length Mattresses and Matching Box Springs
3 Sets 39 in. x 80 in. _-Set 59.95
Double Size Sealy Posturepedic New Odd Color
MATTRESS, Box Spring ------129.95
Modern Single Size Antique White
2 BED S -----------_ea. 29.95
9-Drawer French Design with Full Length Mirror
TRIPLE DRESSER, Reg. 139.95 __-69.00
12 Matching Nite Tables each 19.95
3 Piece Modern
BEDROOM SUITE-- ----99.95
Choice of Color
4 STUDENT DESKS -----29.95
Odd 4-Drawer Solid Oak
CHEST OF DRAWERS --- 2O95
1 Only Used
Guaranteed Good Condition
Heavy Duty Top Loading
Still in Warranty
Speed Queen Washers
Dining Room Suites
Swivel Chairs Reg. 109.95
5-PIECE DINETTE _----- -- 69.00
5-Piece Solid Glass Top Table, 4 Chairs Reg. 169.95
OCCASIONAL or CARD TABLE -..99.95
5 Pieces Table, 4 Chairs
2 USED DINETTES ---- Choice 10.00
5, 7 and 9 Piece Suites
NEW DINETTE SUITES
39.95 up to 99.95
Iroehler In Floral Colors Your Choice
Dinettes 4 SP 0 T CHAR S ---S 19.95
SKroehler Floor Sample Reg. 79.95
Cedar Robes OCCASIONAL ROCKER -- Only 49.95
Electric Ranges Traditional-119.95 Value Beautiful Nylon-Floral Covers
Electric Refrigerators 2 RECLINER CHAIRS ----- Each 79.50
And Many Other Odds Early American In Beautiful Tweed Fabric
and Ends. WING BACK SOFA ..--------139.95
SWING BACK LOVE SEAT -------89.95
Sacrifice Early American Wing Back In Expanding Red Vinyl Cover
SOFA and CHAIR -----------159.95
SmKE YOUR HOUSE
Three Ways to Buy Cash Charge Easy PaymE!
Three Ways to Buy Cash Charge Easy Payments
L I a I I L I --~II I I, I I I I ~ -c----- I
THERE'S NO MEAT BETTER
Prices in This Ad' Effective Wednesday Morning,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday Jan. 5, 6, 7 and 8.
'' ,. ,'
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
TIDY HOMES 100 FI. ROLL
WAX PAPER r
2 ROLL PACKAGE
COLORED EDGE BIG ROLL
16 OZ. PACKAGE
GOOD-N-RICH LAYER or LOAF -
ARMOUR'S STREET jor WILSON'S MOR
STOKELY'S 30 'Can Limit 2
STARKIST '- CHINK or RE'G. 's
Tuna Fish 3
- 12 Oz. Can
i 2 for 89(
I can 19c,
(Limiti5 lbs. with
$5.00 Order or More)
5 Ilb bag
3 9 w-
Dubuque's :Fine f SHOULDER
RO U ND
'Dubuque's Fine Beef -- SHOULDER
Dubuque's Fine Beef
Dubuque's Fine Beef
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF FRESH
GROUND BEEF Ib. 39c
SDUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF FRESH
round CHUCKlb. 69c
Limit 1 Can with $5.00 Order or More
BA E' R T E
3 lb. can
FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
Free Stamps with This List and $7.50 or
50 Free Stamps with purchase of Any 3 Cans
SVan Camp Canned Meats
Free Stamps with purchase of Can Touch-
N-Clean Spray Cleaner
Free Stamps with purchase 2 Cans 46-oz.
H-C Fruit Drinks
25 :'Free Stamps with purchase of 2 Pkgs. of
SMueller's Macaroni or Spaghetti
0 Free Stamps with purchase of
2 Pkgs. Kotex
50 Free tamps with purchase of
5 1 Dozen Donuts,
20 Free Stamps with purchase of 1 Pkg. of
SO Free Stamps with purchase of V2 Gal.
Jitney Jungle Ice Cream
50 Free Stamps with purchase of $2.00 or
More from Produce Department
JITNEY JUNGLE FRESH PRODUCE
POTATOES 10 ib. 39c
-.0 N E LL E'' 5f
sH ) NTEbkl
!. ". 1
THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966 of illusion was attached to a dainty
Miss Nellie Virginia Clark Is Married
To William C. Schofield December 31
Long Avenue Baptist Church in The bride's parents are Mr. an
Port St. Joe was the .setting when Mrs. J. D. Clark of Port. St. J
Miss Nellie. Virginia Clark became and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schofiel
the bride of William C. Schofield, Sr, of Gainesville are the paren
Jr., in a double ring ceremony Fri- of the bridegroom.
The bride carried a cascade ar-
rangement of white butterfly roses,
tuberoses and lilies-of-the-valley
interspersed with puffs of tulle
satin ribbons and pearl hearts. The
groom's boutoniere was a white
rose from the bride's boquet.
SMrs. Clark, mother of the bride,
%" uas attired in a blue suit with dark
Accessories, and Mrs. Schofield,
mother of the bridegroom, chose
for the occasion an aqua dress com-
.plemented with beige accessories.
Mrs Walter C. Schofield, grand-
mother of the bridegroom, wore
black, and all wore corsages of
Immediately following the cere-
mony. a reception was given in the
church social hall. Arrangements of
mixed flowers were used at van-
t age points within the party area.
The bride's table, overlaid with
White, was centered by a three-
B tiered divided wedding cake, top-
J ped by a delicate nosegay of rose-
buds, lilies-of-the-valley, and tube-
roses, and flanked by burning white
tapers. A punch bowl encircled
with greenery, and dishes of nuts
and mints completed the setting.
Guests were registered. in the
bride's book by Miss Kathleen
After the initial cutting of the
cake by the couple, Mrs. John W.
Core and Mrs. Olen Roney, sister
,of the bride ,served. Presiding at
the punch bowl were Mrs. Rudy
Richards, Mrs. Robert Montgqmery,
and Mrs. Gene Barfield, all sisters
of the bride.
For traveling, the bride chose a
three-piece suit of royal blue and
Following a short wedding trip,
the couple will reside at 814 N.W.
40th Avehue, in Gainesville.
day, December 31, at 3:00 p. m. The sanctuary was beautifully The bride is a graduate of Port
with the-Rev. J. C. Odtun officiat- decorated with 'basket arrange- St. Joe High School and Chipola Jr.
ing. ments'of gladioli, chrysanthemums, College and attended FSU major-
Stuberoses and pompons. Burning ing in Elementary Education. The
white tapers flanked the altar, and bridegroom is a graduate of Gaines.
0 'family pews were designated by ville High School and Chipola Jr.
Large white satin bows. College, and attended the Univer.
Mrs M. L; Britt, -organist, pre- sity of Florida, majoring in Animal
sented a program of prenuptial Science.
Mon.-Fri.' Open 6:30 EST music as the guests assembled. She Out of town guests included Mr.
Sat. & Sun. Open 1:30 EST also accompanied the soloist, Miss and Mrs. W C. Schofield, parents
Y Gayle Odum as she sang "Because"
THUSDAY FRIDAY Gayt e bem as she sang "Becaseof the groom, Misses Annabeth and
THuRsDAY at the beginning ~f the ceremonY;
TWO MOVIE HITS Judeen Schofield,, sisters of the
TWO MOVIE HITS "Entreat Me Not to Leave Thee" Judeen Schofield, sisters of the
aet -tgroomh, Gainesville; Mr. Mac Mc-
Hit No. 1 after the IDos were repeated; and Griff, MisLibby Edwards Mr
'Diiry Of A Bachelor' "The Wedding Prayer" at the close Dale Mack, Mr.John Hintermister
of the ceremony.
SAlso Miste c monys and Mr. La Rue Boyd, all of Gaines-
Hit No. 2 Miss Crol Jackson was chosen ville; Mr. Maurice R. Schofield,
ts Com as maid of-honor, aid the bride uncle of the groom, Branford, Fla.;
I he Beatles Come TO only attendant. She wore a street Mrs. Walter C, Schofield of Tren-
TOWn' length two-piece dress of pin ton, Fla., Miss Barbara Taylor, Miss
o satin and burgundy velvet, compleAlice Gay, Marianna, Fla:. and Miss
ATURDAY ONLY by a rose-fashioned head- Ann Mott, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Bar-
SATURDAY ONLY piece, accented by a circular veil field of Graceville, Fla.
DOUBLE FEATURE of illusion, and she carried a single _____
That James Bond Man, Sean long-stemmed carnation.
Connery, in Funny Best man was W. C. Schofield, GUILFORDS HAVE FAMILY
'Operation Snafu' Sr., father of the bridegroom, and REUNION AT OVERSTREET
ushers were Dale Mack and 'John
And the whole beach party gang Hintermister, all of Gainesville. New Year's Day was a. special
with little Stevie Wonder and The bride, given in marriage by occasion or Mr and Mrs. .
Buster Keaton in her father, J. D. Clark, was lovely Guilford when their children
'Bikini Beach' in her white floor-length wedding gathered at their home in Over-
gown of organza over taffeta. The street for a family reunion.
SUN. MON. TUES. molded bodice withscooped neck- In attendance at this festive oc-
line featured three-quarter length casion were Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
20th Century Fox Presents sleeves. The bodice and slim skirt Guilford and children, Ginger,
'Wild On The Beach' were enhanced with wide panels of. Shari and Billy, from Hartselle,
Wild On e T hi e lace, and the detachable chapel Ala,; Major and Mrs. C. E. Guil-
With Edd Byrnes, Chris oel, train flowed gracefully from the ford and daughter, Brenda, from
and TE BEACHBOYHer shoulder-length veil Griffin, Ga.; Dr.'and Mrs. Thomas
-.- ------ shoulders. Her shoulder-length veil ,Ia re T .Clauia
kI. u Cll1l elr UII, ld mi
and Robert, from Mobile, Ala.; Mr.
and Mrs. William H. Moorhead and
children, Bill and Ann, from Mont-
gomnery, Ala.; Bobby Guilford,
TTHntintonn llPecg Ala. and Mrr
YOUR MONEY FOR
It'll Buy More In Our Annual Year End Sale.
Top Brand Merchandise Too!
Prices Cut to the Bone.
Starting Thursday, January 13
Ii:..;: -il j:
MISS JEANINE UNSWORTH-
Golden Agers Meet
With 18 Present
The Golden Agers Club met in
the Stac House with 13 members
present on Monday night.
Mr. J. A. Fillingim installed the
following new officers.
Mrs. Alma Van Landingham,
Mrs. Essie Williams, Vice-Presi-
Mrs. Calla Perritt, Secretary and
Mrs. Mae Pierson, Treasurer.
Mrs. Elizabeth Montgomery, So-
Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker, Enter-
The group planned a trip to St.
George's Island via the new bridge.
Mrs. Roy Gibson and Miss Carrie
Gibson were hostesses for the meet-
The next meeting will be Janu-
ary 17th at' which time Mrs. Ellen
Kirkland and Mrs. Iva Williams
will be hostesses.
HIGHLAND VIEW W. M. S.
HOLDS BIBLE STUDY
The Highland View Baptist W.
M. S. met and had their monthly
Bible study. Mrs. Jim Powell open-
ed the W. 1M. S. and gave prayer
'calendar. "Missionary Message of
the Bible" ~ as the title of the
Bible study, which gave the mem-
bers present a glimpse of the
golden age of Israel as a nation.
At the close of the- study, the
meeting adjourned with prayer.
Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Anthony
Fichera, 512 Fourth St., announce
the birth of a son, Anthony De-
vaine, December 30, 1965.
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Mason,
108 N. Garrison Ave., announce the
birth of a son, Danny Wayne, De-
cember 23, 1965.
In Memory of
DAVID S. MOON
WHEREAS, on Sunday, Decem-
ber 26, 1965, our Heavenly Father,
in His infinite love and wisdom,
and Mrs. Carl Guilford and chil- saw fit to call from our midst our
dren from Port St. Joe. sister, David S. Moon, to take her
r place in the Heavenly Chapter on
COSMETOLOGISTS HOLD MEET WHEREAS, Sister Moon became
AT VOCATIONAL SCHOOL a member of Gulf Chapter 191, Or-
Florida Cosmetologist Ass. Aff. der of Eastern Star, Grand Chap-
No. 6 held its regular meeting on ter of Florida, on March 25, 1958,
January 5, at 8 o'clock, at the by affiliation from Banner Blue
Adult' Vocational School in the Chapter No. 788, Chicago, Illinois;
Cosmetology department. and I
President Buford Gause explain- WHEREAS, we shall cherish the
ed our duties and urged us not to memory of our sister, and bow
forget the fun all of us will have, our heads in humble submission to
including the fashion-minded pub- the will of our Heavenly Father,
lic in our area, because we will who does all things well; Now,
have the Florida Hair Fashion Fes- Therefore,
tival here, which will be held on BE IT RESOLVED, that we ex-
February 14 at the Municipal Au- tend to 'her family our deep and
ditorium in Panama City, in con- sincere sympathy and express to
nection with National Beauty Salon them the inspiring hope given to
Week. us in the words of our Master,
Watch for more reports on that "Blessed are they that mourn, for
date. Proceeds will go to a charit- they shall be comforted."
able organization. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED,
That our Charter be raped in
CARD OF THANKS memory of our departed sister,
David S. Moon, that a copy of these
We wish to thank our many resolutions be spread upon our
friends for their cards, kind words minutes, a copy sent to her hus-
and deeds, the food furnished and band, Thomas A. Moon, and a copy
many kind expressions offered us to The Star for publication.
during the recent illness and death Lovingly and fraternally
of our loved one. submitted,
May God richly bless you all. BELL DuBOSE, W.M.
MRS. HARRY PETTY RALPH A. SWATTS, Sr., W.P.
MR. and MRS. P. W. PETTY CLARA PATE, Sec.
Wedding plans are being made
by Miss Jeanine Unsworth of
Great Falls, Montana, and Air-
man 2nd Class Robert Lee Munn
of Port St. Joe, Florida, accord-
ing to an announcement by her
parents of Chinook, Montana.
Vows will be said January 7th
in Malmstram Air Force Chapel,
Great Falls, by Miss Unsworth
and her fiance, who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Herbert Munn,
Jr., of Port St. Joe, Florida.
Miss Unsworth is a 1963 gradu-
ate of Cascade High School and
a graduate of Montana Beauty
College. She attended Darrells
College in Salt Lake City, Utah,
and The College of Great Falls.
Mr. Munn is a graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and at-
tended Georgia Military College
in Milledgeville, Georgia.
Daniell Family Has Reunion
Here During Holidays
A family reunion was enjoyed
by the children of Mrs.-J. F. Dan-
iell, during the holidays,- at. the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett
Those attending were Mr. and
Mrs. James Daniell and children
Betty and Jean from Winchester,
Tenn.; Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Bruce
and children Danny and David of
Kingsland, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Shirah and Donnie of Tyndall Air
Force Base; Dr. and Mrs. Al Kol-
pin of Jacksonville and Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Dare.
Lewises Have Holiday Guests
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
Lewis during the Christmas holi-
days, were Mr. and Mrs. John Al-
ford and son, Richard, from Win-
ter Haven and Mr. and Mrs. Ted
Grabowski from Beatty, Nevada.
Visitors From Mobile
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Montgom.
ery, Mobile, Ala., spent the Christ-
mas holidays with Jinmmy's mother,
Mrs. Asa Montgomery.
Midget Investments That Yield
INS U RANg Sc
Is An Exacting Science, Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about as many differ-
ent types of insurance as there are
specific needs. You can't buy them
all,' so it is vitally important that you
consult with' an expert. Call on us at
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can se you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT ... unless you're pro-
AT-A MINIMUM COST
TITLE INSURANCE N
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Wedding Plans Are Announced by Miss
Jeanine Unsworth and Robert L. Munn
LET US HELP YOU
LIVE UP TO IT!
Did you get "carried away" when
making resolutions for '66? Does that list
look awfully long? Don't give up before
you start! Let us give you the assist you
need in achieving those ends. A loan in
the right areas can work wonders! And
OUR RATES ARE LOW, as low as
possible, consistent with financial stability.
Come in, let's talk it over!
Florida National Bank
At Port St. Joe
Member: FDIC and Fla. Nat. Group-
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
_-I I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pta. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966
BSP Chapter Meets
At Power Lounge
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of Beta Signa Phi met Tuesday
evening, January 4 at the Florida
Power Lounge with nine members
present. Hostesses for the evening
were Sammie Dean and Flo Mad-
The meeting was opened with
the repeating of the ."Opening Rit-
ual" and President Sammie Dean
led the business meeting. Various
committees gave their reports.
Plans are being formulated: for
the traditional Valentine Ball com-
ing up in February. This will be
one of the biggest social events of
the Sorority year.
MThe cultural program was pre-
sented by Gladys Brown and was
entitled: Grooming. She discussed
individual hair styles and hair
care ,plus skin care followed with
a demonstration of. the proper ap-
plication of make-up.
Following the program, a social
time followed. The next meeting
will be in the home of Elva Jones.
THRIFT SHOP WORKERS
NAMED FOR SATURDAY
Anyone having clothing or other
merchandise to donate to sell at
the Thrift Shop, please contact
Mrs. Bernice. Wager, Mrs. W. T.
Mosley or Mrs. S. H. Barber.
Workers for Saturday, January 8
are: Mrs. Wayne Hendrix, Mrs.
Maurice Dawson and I4rs. Hubert
Fire Causes Slight
Damage To Home
The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department was called out at mid-
morning Saturday by a small blage
at 1310 Garrison Avenue, the home
\of Mr. and Mrs. Edward .E. Wood.
According -to Fire Chief R. H.
Ellzey, a throw rig left too close
to a floor furnace caught fire, do-
ing minor fire damage and smok-
ing up the home.
The blazing rug had been remov-
ed ,from the house, when the fire-
men arrived. .
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
MADE'S T AVERN
DINE AND DANCE
Apalachicola Across the Bridge
Seafood and Steaks Our Specialty
Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday''- 9 A. M. to 12 -
Friday and Saturday 9:00 A. M. to 1:00 A. M.
For Party Appointments Phone 670-9121
SMasonic Lodge, No. 111 officers were
led last Thursday night. Pictured above,
right are: N. G. Martin, Chaplain; Harv
nedy; Junior Deacon; Ralph Swatts, Sr., V
Masons Install New Offi
Impressive Ceremonies 1
Thursday evening, December 30,
was a gala occasion for the Ma-
sons and their friends when Port
St. Joe Lodge 111, F. and A.M.
held an open meeting for dinner
and installation of officers.
Following the invocation by Dr.
T. S. Harris, pastor of the First
Methodist Church, members of the
Eastern Star, under the capable
supervision of Associate Matron,
Mary Jane Trawick, served a de-
T. D. HUTCHINS,
303 Monument Ave.
THURSDAY,, jA4(iijfzY 6, 0668
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet Thursday, January 13, at
3 o'clock in the home of Mrs. David
Jones at 303 Fifteenth Street.
Mrs. Paul Blount will show slides
from the State Flower Show.
All interested persons are in-
vited to attend.
Newcomers to the City of Port
St. Joe include:'
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wallace, 509
NOTICE TO BID
The Board of Public Instruction,
Gulf County, Florida, will receive
sealed'bids in the Superintendent's
office at the Courthouse in Wewa-
hitchka, Florida until 9:00 A.M.,
C.S.T., January 18, 1966, on the
3-1964 4-door 6 cylinder Ramb-
ler automobiles. One can be seen
at McGlon's Garage, Wewahitchka,
Florida. Two can be seen at Coop-
er's Used Car Lot on Highway 98,
Port St. Joe, Florida.
2-1950 Chevrolet pick-up trucks.
One at Port St. Joe Elementary
School, Port St. Joe, Florida. One
at Port St. Joe High School, Port
St. Jod, Florida.
2-1951 Chevrolet pick-up trucks.
One at, Highland View Elementary
School, Port St. Joe, Florida. One
at Wewahitchka High School, We-
The Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
R. MARION CRAIG,
A TEXAS OIL COMPANY
needs a man over 40
for Port St. Joe
We need a good man over 40
who can make short auto
trips for about a week at a
time. We are willing to pay
$16,500 in a year plus
a new car as a bonus
Our top men in other parts
of country draw exceptional
earnings up to $16,500 in a
year. This opening in Port St.
Joe is worth just as much to'
the right man. Contact me.
Art Dickerson, President
534 North Main Street
Fort Worth 1, Texas
SUGAR 5 bs. 49c
GREEN CABBAGE --- b. 5c
Bananas lb. 10c
JUICY ORANGES--- doz. 19c
FRESH EXTRA FANCY
TOMATOES ----- Ib. 29c
FULL GALLON GLASS JUG
GROCERY & MARKET
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW
NOVA 4-Door with Air Cond. Extra Clean
'65 CHEVY I $2095.00
'64 CHEV. IMPALA $2095.00
DYNAMIC 88 -r- Power Brakes and Steering A. C.
'64 OLDS. WAGON $2495.00
170 4-Door Sedan Clean
"64 DODGE DART- $1495.00
AMERICAN -- Auto Transmission
'63 Rambler Wagon $1095.00
BEL AIR Clean One Owner
'63 CHEV. WAGON $1595.00
4-Door V-8 Automatic Transmission
'63 CHEVROLET V8 $1395.00
OVER 20 OLDER CARS _..-From $50.00 to $495.00
Just the thing for Mill Cars, Fishing Cars, Second Cars.
ALL THESE FINE USED CARS AND MORE TOO, AT
Jim Cooper Motor Co., Inc.
USED CAR SALES LOT
(THr= STAR, Port -Sf.. J04i Fla.
-~lli~CI~n~n~-- -----~IOLrW --I~I
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
a p- Associate Editors YOU-ALL
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN' BOYLES, Owner
.- '"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
Md--e .. little fun" sOYLII
S L_ iTORI PERSONNEL
: -ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
---- _- --I. --^ r GLADYS S. GILL Ladies Ready-to-Wear, Main Floor
.- : j,, -__ NONA WILLIAMS ------ Children's Wear and Shoes, Main Floor
SCORA SUE MEDLIN Sales and Office
S -4 BARBARA BOYLES Office
S- ROBERT (Bubber) WILLIAMS, Jr.__Men's and Boys Wear, 2nd FL
.... MARY REEVES, DORENE SPEARS, ESTHER TAYLOR, FAYE
BB ---_ BURKETT, ROBERT HOLCOMB and DORIS YOUNG Extras
___A SIMPLY SUPERSPONTALACEONOUS!
Dear Friends: ness, the work of the warm
We tried to think of a word to caress,
e instal- ful Master; L. E. Thursday, Senior Deacon and properly describe the January 1966 The beautiful hope and patience
left to Joe Duggar, Junior Warden. Back row, eft to Savings at Boyles. Ordinary and and self-forgetfulness;
ey Ken- right are: Ed Frank McFarland, Marshall; H. L. average words did not fit. The sec- Th trifle secret given, the
orship- Burge, secretary and Albert Thames, Tyler. ond word in above headline seem- prayer in the quiet night,
worship Burge, secretary ed to suit our facy. What i it? Ald the little unnoticed noth-
i'e W it Well, you pronounce and define it ings; are good in our Sav-
icers Wit'" and a reward will be forthcoming! iour's sight.
S-; That's about all this week -Author unknown
ThUrsday We're still tired and, maybe, a A refreshing reminder in thes(
Shurs y little touched from the wonderful troubled days of disturbing anc
meal, consisting of baked i Holiday business! shaking events in National and In
baked beans, macaroni and A closing thought: While look- international life ... Don't you
cole slaw, hot rolls, coffee ing leisurely through Christmas think?
e s h : Greetings we came across one
meeting was called to order' with a separate card enclosed on long. RG
outgoing Worshipful Mas which was written the following P.S.-It has been said we maki
illiam Rich, who expressed poem: : our own problems Would you
)reciation to the visitors for It isn't the world-praised won- agree, then, that a logical approach
presence, to the members ders that are best in our to a happy solution could be con
Eastern Star for an excellent -Father's sight, centrating effort on the maker ra-
and to his officers for won- Nor the wreaths of fading lau-' their than the problem itself?
cooperation, throughout the ,rels that garnish fame's Could it be that we get fhe carl
After prayer by Chaplain dizzy height, before the horse in many in-
,he presented the Install- But the pitying love and kind-,- stances?
icer, Worshipful Robert Tra-
who presided over the beau- 'HalDavis Will Be
and impressive service in H l Will
the officers-elect were in- Candidate for Senate 9 l
as follows: Candidate or enate
h Swatts, Sr., Worshipful Hal Davis, thirty-five year old VITO
; Joe Duggar, Junior War- Gadsden. County attorney and for-
". E. Thursday, Senior Dea- mer Congressional candidate from
arvie Kennedy, Junior Dea- the Ninth Congressional District,
.G. Martin, Chaplain; Albert announced today that he will be a
s, Tyler; Ed Frank McFar- candidate for State Senator from
Marshall and H. C. Burge, the newly created Fifth Senatorial
ary. District. The Fifth Senatorial Dis-
cers unable to be present trict composed'of Gulf, Gadsden, NO BDO l D EACH I 9
Thomas J. Atkins, Senior Liberty, Wakulla, and Franklin NO BOIL BLEACHa- 39 c
n; Lamar-Jordan, treasurer; counties, was created by the 1965
nd Owen Presnell, stewards. special session of the legislature on SOUTHERN CHOICE LIMIT 1
are to be installed at a later reapportionment. Davis, a strong COOKING OIL nal 99
contender for the-United States gI IL- --- -
he conclusion of the installa- House, of Representatives in 1962, VITA FOOD 8 OZ JAR
Ralph Swatts, Sr., the new is well known in this area and ran VA F 8 JA
ipful Master, took the gavel, second to Congressman Don Fuqua APPLE JELLY -_ j ar 23 c
rst action was to present to in a hotly contested runoff.
immediate past Worshipful Davis attended the public schools PENNY 15/2 OZ. CAN
r, William Rich, a beautiful of Gadsden County and the Uni- DOG OODnI 6 fo 4A
VIaster's Plaque, a gift from versity of Florida where he earned DOG- -"-- ----------- or 4
odge in appreciation of his a degree in Agricultural Econom-
ul service. He then ,expressed ics. Following graduation from the AMERICAN BEAUTY NO. 2V2 CAN
ncere thanks for the lovely University, Davis served in the In- P 'RK and BEANS .- 2 cans 3 5 C
e and for each one who had fantry during the' Korean War.
d to make it possible. He pro- Upon discharge from the Army, LA RUTA 12 OZ. CAN LIMIT 1
to give his best in service to Davis returned to the University .,
dodge and asked the coopera- of Florida and received his law CORNED BEEF -- con 3 9 c
If all the officers and mem- degree.
Davis, his wife and three chil- RAVO 4 ROLL PKG.
meeting was concluded with dren, reside in Quincy where two
r by Dr. Harris. of his children attend',the public B -_ p
schools of Gadsden County.
TEN CLUB TO MEET LIMIT 9 PKGS. WITH $5.00 ORDER
THURSDAY. JANUARY~ 13
Z .T I .
Fresh and Pean
GROUND BEEF PGGLY 'WIGGLY'S
5 Lb. Bag w q w, N
Prices effective Jan. 6, 7, 8
; + 9LU
You always find your favorite brands at Piggly Wiji
The $maretst ,Move You Can Make .. .Switch to 'Piggly Wiggly and Stve!
Everyday'Low, Lqw Prices on Famous Brands Plus S & H Stamps!
S ; I ,I
1. I '
FRESH, CRISP 'N CLEAN
;, ;, HEADS
: PLE A R S.
- + i
YOUNxG AND TENDER
C ERN f'
5- Ears for
5 Hds. for
11 Lbt. Cello .
Kraft Pure Orange.,
JUICE 3 qi.jais $1.
Hunt's Sol. Pak
6 No. 3 0al
5 No. 300
Tomatoes, 5 300 cans
Hunt's Tom. _
3 46 Oz. i '
8 6 Oz.
Chicken of Sea
Tuna, 3 42 size cans
4 No. 300 $
C AT S U P
S20, Oz. \
SAUCE -8 6 oz. cans
Hunt's Y. C.
Slices or Halves
4 No. 2V2
5 Lb. Bag
Reg. or Ex. H. to .H.
27 Oz. "Epic"
Chase & Sanborn
10 Oz. Jar
Yellow Rose Plain or S. R. U
FLOURR __ 25 Ib. bag $1.99 A
WAFERS i l -2 ib. bag 29c
Southern Choice Fru.t
Drinks -_3-27-pz. bots. $1 Grade
Blackburn Special .
SYRUP .------ No. 5 jar 49c ,
Sunshine Krispy, FOR
CRACKERS :_I 1 -lb. ctn. 29c
SALTINES 1.-lb. box 29c -
,po Big Scop Ice
HALF GAL. CTN.
Limit .One with $7.00 or More,
Goodl Thru Jan..8
$1 Pt., Jar
Limit 1 Jar, Please
Limit ... One carton with $1.00 or
More Piggly Wiggly Order.
$1 BALLARD or PILLSBURY
HEAVY' MATURE BEEF
Round or Rib
Quality Tender Meat
Pkg. 10' 2 Ounce
Of IU Steaks Tj
SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR
QUALITY TENDER MEAT
THE, BEST MEAT
HEAVY MATURE BEEF
1st Cut Chuck
Quality Tender Meat.
Quality Tender Meat
People Deserve The Best.....
.....At Piggly Wiggly You Get It!
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
By Rev. Bill Graham
Lord willing, we shall share to-
gether a series of articles on
Christian prayer. The question for
this issue will be, "Who Can Pray?"
We seem to have the understand-
ing that every one can pray to God.
This is not so; for we read in the
Gospel of John, chapter 14, verse
13: "And whatsoever we shall ask
in my name, that will I do, that the
Father may be glorified in the
Son." Two things we must consider
in this verse:.1. We must have the
right, to asek in Christ's name; 2.
God must be our Father. In short,
Jesus Christ must be our Saviour,
andwe must be born again. We read
in the eighth chapter of the Gos-
pel of John' that there are two
fathers, God is one, and Satan is
the other. Those who have not ac-
THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966
have sinned." ALL have sinned,
therefore ALL must sugger eternal
S-- __udgment of God, forever separ-
SThe Lord ated from Him. If this were the
end of God's plan, we would all be
men most miserable, but we read
cepted Jesus Christ as their per- ta h r st ie r. o s .a
that, "Christ died for our sins ac-
sonal Saviour are the children of cording to the Scriptures." The
the Devil, by virtue of their nat- wages of sin have been paid, by
ural birtiL These folks, when they Jesus Christ, for us ALL. Now, if a
pray, are praying to their father, sinner will trust in Jesus Christ
the Devil. There is only one prayer, and his payment for their sins,
from the unsaved ,that God will God will save them from the horror
accept, and that is the prayer. of of the eternal hell, make them His
faith, when a person accepts Jesus children, and grant them all the
Christ as his Saviour. Then that privileges of His children, includ-
person ,at that moment, is born ing praying to Him. The Bible
again into the family of God. From says: "For by grace are ye saved
that moment on, all the rights and through faith; and that not of our-
privileges of God's children are selves: it"'is a gift of God: not of
now granted to him. The right of works, lest any man should boast."
prayer, to the Heavenly Father, in Ephesians 2:8,9.
the name of Christ, can be called
con MehnheC t~d eu ale ^ Your questions and comments
upon, with the confidence that God' Your questions and comments
will hear and answer. are welcome. Address your reply
will hear and answer. to: "Thus Saith the Lord," care of
What is a sinner's prayer of The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.
faith? The Bible declares, "the -
wages of sin is death," "for all, READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
Too Late To Clasify
By Russell Ky Ditrict has been making every ef-
Based on an article that appear- fort to alleviate the situation but
ed in a recent issue of the Read- until these severe drought condi-
er's Digest, which I have generally tions cease and normal rainfall oc-
found to be reliable, I wrote a curs there is little that can be done
column deploring the alarming
drought conditions in the Ever-
glades National Park which threat-
ens to destroy wildlife to say noth-
ing of the park itself.
I am informed by the Central
and Southern Flood Control Dis-
trict that in assuming that flood
control activities were responsible
for the park situation was incorrect'
and they point out that in all flood
control operations full protection
of the Everglades Park has been
They point out that sub-normal
rainfall for a four year period hqs
brought about the condition that
now exists in the Everglades Na-
tional Park and the Flood Control
-- ~ ~ ; Pri---- ~g
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EVERY ITEM GUARANTEED FIRST QUALITY 1
to improve the situation.
They further point out that the
park management itself is largely
to blame since failure to provide
proper water conservation in' the
park area has aggravated the prob-
lem permitting waters received by
the park to flow unchecked to
Florida Bay and the Gulf of Mexico.
With varied interests vitally con-
cerned with the problem, it is nat-
ural that a conflict of opinion would
develop' leading to charges and
counter charges by these interests.
If I have unintentionally accused
the Flood Control District and the
U. S. Army Corps of Engineers in
the matter, I am sory and apologize.
However, I suggest that they also
protest to Peter Fark, author of
the article which first appeared in
the Audubon Magazine and later
was condensed and published in
the November issue of the Read-
er's Digest on which the column
I can only suggest that Central
and Southern Flood Control Proj-
ect, the Everglades National Park,
U. S. Corps of Engineers and Flpr-
ida Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission all get together and
study the problem and unite their
efforts to find a solution regardless
of where the responsibility may
I respect all of these agencies
but feel that differences of opinion
should be set aside and a combined
effort be made to protect the tre-
mendous asset we possess in our
National Park with the welfare of
the state and nation uppermost in
The National Parks system, de-
spite past threats to its survival
has never yet lost a park, let us
hope that the Everglades National
Park will not become the first.
I .... A _n
I u fl- I f llv
Ul*EI 11W O* it is good for our intentions and our past actions to continue
NOTICE to offer the vehicle for the Viet Cong to quit any time they
Of Annual Meeting of Members of want to, with the stipulation that quitting means that Viet
Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Nam remains free and independent.
Association of Port St. Joe.
iThe Annual meeting of members We should acquaint the Viet Cong with this young boy
of Citizens Federal Savings and practice of offering the olive branch of peace and stress that
Loan Association of Port St. Joe
will be held on Thursday, January failure to answer the question, "Do you give," usually is fol-
20, 1966, at 2:00 p. m., EST, in the lowed by a kick in the ribs.
office of the Association' at 401
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida,
for the purpose of electing direc-
tors for the ensuing term, and to
transact any other business which
may legally come before said meet-
C. J. STEVENS, JR.,
Citizens Federal, will close for
business at 12:00 o'clock noon on
Thursday, January 20, 1966 in or-
der to hold annual meeting- of
NOTICE TO BID
Bid No. 33
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
will receive sealed bids in the City
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port St.
Joe, Florida, until Tuesday, Janu-
ary 18, 1966, 5:00 P. M., E.S.T., for
sale of the following piece of equip-
1-Used Sargent Model 410
Truck Crane W/35' Boom and
Dragline Bucket. Allis-Chal-
mers 4B-182 engine. Terms:
This crane may be seen at the
City Warehouse between 7:30 A. M.
and 4:30 P. M.
Bid envelope should be marked
"Bid on Crane."
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to accept or reject any
or all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk
December 27, 1965.
3t-12-30; 1-6, 1-13.
REALLY A BARGAIN
Rising prices bedevil great numbers of American fimi-
lies. Inflation has cut deeply into the dollar's purchasing
power and continues to cut. Yet, there are essentials that
all of us buy which can be regarded as bargains today. And
one of them is food.
A publication of an eastern food chain system tells the
story. In 1912, the average family had an income of $11 a
week and spent 40 per cent of it for food. Today, that aver-
age income exceeds $125 and only $25 of it goes for food-
and it is more and better food.
Comparisons with other countries are revealing too. The
American worker's food bill runs to about 19 per cent of his
earnings. & England, the figure is 29 per cent; in France
31 per cent; in Italy 45 per cent-and in Russia, a stagger-
ing 53 per cent!
The productive power and efficiency of the American
farmer must be given much of the credit for this. But other
factors play a major "role as well. That is the case with
American retailing. Working on the mass distribution prin-
ciple, typical retailers operate at a profit that is almost un-
believably low. The chain store publication points out that
the average family spends $1,170 a year for its food-and
the average retail profit on that sum is just $15. Yes-food
is really a bargain.
IN A FREE SOCIETY
During the second session of Congress, an all-out drive
will be made to repeal section 14(b) of the Taft-Hartley Act
-the section which authorizes the states to pass right-to-
work laws. These laws say, in effect, that it is up to each
individual worker to decide for himself whether he wishes
to join a union or not, and that he cannot be compelled to
do so on pain of losing his job.
The House voted to repeal 14 (b) during the first session.
But a determined group of Senators, representing both par-
ties, prevented action in the Senate.
We will soon know whether union political power is suf-
ficient to abrogate a right which would seem absolutely
basic in a free society. Strict laws forbid discrimination
against workers on such grounds as race, creed, color and
sex. But without right-to-work, the law supports, and to all
intents and purposes enforces, discrimination of the most
absolute kind against workers who for their own good reasons
do not wish to become union members.
A Congress which turns its back on the right-to-work
principle has small regard for human freedom. It is not
antiunion to support freedom of choice.
SPALDING, NEBR., ENTERPRISE: "The Internal
Revenue Service celebrated its 100th anniversary not too
long ago. Tax officials noted that no one sent them best
wishes for many happy returns."
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.5
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for such
'Lie spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtful-
weighed. The Fpoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
rinces. The spoken word is lost; th3 printed word remains.
DO YOU GIVE?
There has been much speculation at home and abroad as
to whether or not the U. S. should continue its efforts to
negotiate a peace in Viet Nam. Some say it shows a willing-
ness on our part to give up part of that for which we have
been fighting. We do not believe so.
We remember back when we were a boy that two boys
would get to "fighting" which would amount to mostly feint-
ing and wrestling and slight punching until finally one boy
would wrestle another to the ground, apply a painful hold or
get an advantage over his opponent, and then he would ask,
"Do you give?"
This didn't mean that the boy with the advantage was
fixing to release his hold and quit fighting. It meant that his
opponent was receiving his last chance to admit defeat before
more painful pressure was applied.
We believe this is the type of pressure being applied to
North Viet Nam now.
The administration has stated too flatly, too many times
in the past, that the U. S. will not allow the same thing to
happen in Viet Nam as happened in Korea, to let this resolu-
tion fall slack.
As to whether these tactics will work in Viet Nam re-
mains to be seen. The Oriental mind and sense of "losing
face" is complicated and unpredictable to say the least. Sav-
ing face means ultimately more to the Oriental than it does
to the American.
Whether the overtures are accepted or not, we think
1 1111 1--~1--
THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966
Arbor Day In Florida
Is Friday, January 31
The public's interest in Arbor "plant exchange" at the Tallahas-
Day is on the nupswifig says State see Garden Center. Participants
Forester C. H. Coulter. bring a plant or small tree from
When the big day for tree plant- home to swap for a more desirable
ing comes on January 21, civic species.
clubs, garden clubs, conservation Tree-planting festivals are prob-
groups, schools ,and even individ- ably as old as civilization itself. But
ials are expected to break ground Arbor Day is purely American in
in all corners of Florida to plant origin. It all began on the wind-
their favorite varieties. swept and treeless plains of Ne-
The biggest boost to Arbor Day braska in 1872. Florida citizens
is given by the Florida Forest Serv- first observed Arbor Day in 1886.
ice with its program of free pine For many years Florida had two
seedling distribution to requesting Arbor Days-one observed by the
school groups. This year, some 400 public schools, the other by the
Florida schools, public and private, IState Federation of Garden Clubs.
from elementary to junior colleges, In 1945, the Florida Legislature
are expected to have a group of adopted the third Friday in Janu-
youthful planters setting out trees ary as Florida's official Arbor Day.
on the school grounds. Sometimes confusion results, as
The Service gives 50 young pines, the day is celebrated in most states
plus instructional literature, to ,any- in April or May, depending on the
school group requesting them prior geographic latitude. However, the
to the January 6 deadline. In 19641January date is regarded as the
there were 328 school classroom most advantageous for Florida's
sessions participating in the pro- climate.
gram, and '372 groups in 1965, re- The Florida arborist has a wide
ported Coulter. choice of what to plant. There are
The interest of non-school groups 314 kinds of trees growing in Flor-
in Arbor Day'ceremonies also shows ida, representing nearly half of all
an uptrend. One of the most novel the species in North America above
Arbor Day celebrations will be a the Rio Grande. Gum, maple, pine,
Merchants League this week with games of 193, 179
Standings "were changed again and 173 and a 546 series. Jim Bea-
Monday night as all eight teams
were present to do battle.
On Lanes 1 and 2, Cooper's Chev-
rolet took over first place again by
defeating Costin three games to
one. Joe Richards was high for
Cooper with 519. Rich Richardson
also added a 200 game. Ashley Cos-
tin was high for Costin with 506.
Lanes'3 and 4 saw Vitro H break
loose and win three from top-rank-
ed Vitro I. Russell Williamson was
tops for Vitro II with 498. Vitro I
had Danny Maddox break loose
with a 551. Vitro II also had Eric
Hammond bowl a terrific game of
On Lanes 5 and 6, St. Joe Lanes
finally came through, winning four
from Glidden. Wayne Smith was
high for St. Joe Lanes wth a 511.
Rankin rMorris came through for
'Glidden with a 513.
Lanes 7 and 8 had St. Jos. Tel.
& Tel. losing three to 13-Mile Oys-
ter Co. Virgil had a 524 for Tele-
phone while on 13-Mile team we
had two men tie for top-cat.Buddy
Ward and Joe Davis each had 511
series. Buddy also had a game of
203 and Joe had a 200.
Standings: W. L.
Cooper's Chevrolet ______ 38 22
Vitro I 39 25
Costin 34 30
'Glidden 31. 29
St. Jos. Tel. & Tel. ______ 28 32
13-Mile Oyster Co. ______ 28 32
St. Joe Lanes 29 35
Vitro II 20 44
"Guys and Dolls"
Bowled our last game in 1965
with everyone, in good spirits and
doing fine bowling. Looking for-
ward to more good bowling in
On Lanes 1 and 2, Florida Bank
won three games and St. Joe Steve-
dores one. Joe Davis bowled high
for the Bank with a 217 game and
a 536 series. Lamar Moore had a
515 and Sue Moore right behind
with a 510. Joy Nel Davis had a
477 series. Jim Glover bowled high
for the Stevedores with a, 511 se-
ries and Eddy Palagyi added a 503.
Mary Harrison bowled high for
the girls with a 180 game and 492
series.a Ruby Lucas added a 192
game and 483 series.
On Lanes 3 and 4, St. Joe Furni-
ture took all four games from Team
No. 2. Vance Rogers bowled high
for St. Joe Furniture with a 197
game and a 533 series. Colin
Tharpe added a 192 game and a 515
series. The girls were not far be-
hind with Elise Rogers' 183 game
and 506 series, and Barbara Tharpe
added a '198 game and a 502 series.
Wayne Smith, a sub, bowled high
for Team No. 2 with a 493 series.
Mary Roberts added a 459. Mary
Whitfield had a 171 game and a
452 series. Mill Whitfield added a
Lanes 5 and 6 saw 13-Mile take
three games and United Real Es-
tate one. Buddy Ward was on the
ball with games of 240, 210 and 172
and a 630 series. Wayne Ward
missed bowling three 170 games by
one pin. Better luck next time,
Wayne. Donna Ward had a 196
game and a 465 series. Martha
Ward added a 440 series. For Unit-
ed, Loyce Beaman went wild again
man added a 495 series. Frances
Kirkland had a 185 game and a
475 series. Connie Kirkland had a
185 game and 463 series.
Standings: W. L.
Florida Bank 44 16
13-Mile Oyster Co. _____ 41 19
St. Joe Furniture _-___-. 34 26
United Real Estate ______ 25 35
St. Joe Stevedores --____ 24 36
Team No. 2 12 48
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla,
You've Seen The Rest
NOW LOOK FOR THE
-B V~r r -E ^w
Starting Thursday, January 13
TO ALL VOTERS OF GULF COUNTY
This week you will be receiving your cards from
this office to be signed by you and sent back so
that you may be checked on the registration books.
PLEASE READ CAREFULLY.
S In filling out these cards, be sure to give your
Smiling address, also your street address. The street
address determines the precinct where you live. Also
check if you are a freeholder or not, and if you pay
If you do not receive a card and you feel you
should be registered, please contact me. However
if you registered since the last election you will not
| get one.
This is not a re-registration of voters but a check
of your registration to know that you are still in the
county and want to vote in the 1966 election.
MRS. C. G. RISH
SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
magnolia ,cypress, dogwood, hick-
ory, cedar, oak, palm, mahogany
and eucalyptus all thrive in Florida.
A favorite for Arbor Day is the
slash pine-mainstay of Florida's
forest industry. It has long needles,
grows rapidly, and bears large
cones. It grows on wet and dry
Another is the sabal palmetto or
cabbege palm Florida's official
state tree. It may attain a height
of 70 feet'or more. It grows in
sandy soil or hammocks through-
out most of Florida, but seems to
favor the coastal regions.
Cedars are a good choice. There
are the white cedar or juniper, and
the more familiar red cedar. The
juniper does best in swamp or
glades. The red cedar is abundant
in west Florida and other parts of
the state, but is fairly rare in the
southernmost section of the state.
Arizona cypress is excellent for
Arbor Day planting. It's an ever-
green, grows fairly fast, and is
quite popular as a Christmas tree.
Eucalyptus is an import from
Australia. Some types are more re-
sistant to cold than others, but
research indicates they are best
equipped for extreme south Flor-
ida. Numbered among the fastest-
growing trees in the world, euca-
lypts have been known to grow 12
feet in a single year.
For sandy soils where it's diffi-
cult to get a tree to grow, forest-
ers recommend the sand pine. It's
hardy, has a pleasant' green color,
and will provide good shade.
SBD Of Cap'n
GET PLEASING GIFTS FOR
6 or COD FILLETS
..-.Heay I:. ."i "No Coupon Necessary"
"Super-Right" Quality Heavy Western Beef STANDING
OR BONE IN
ST E AK
"Super Rigfiht" Quality Heavy Western Beef.- BONELESS
.c-+ iT'T.-^-rr":'" .-, .--
'- '-:, ,. 1 .._
__2 ctns. 29c
Fresh, Sweet, Juicy Temple
ORANGES -_------10 for 49c
Medium Yellow Cooking
0 N NS ______--------5 Ib. bag 29c
Jane Parker Delicious DUTCH 1 Lb., 8 Oz.
ALL FLAVORS 1 Qt., 14 Oz.
20c Off Label! MAXWELL HOUSE 12 Oz. Jar
3 cans 89c
Assorted Colors PAPER TOWELS Jumbo Rolls
COFFEE, 1-lb. can 89c
Baby Food Strained
GERBERS- .- 6 for 65c
Star Kist 6/2 Oz.
Light Tuna.--3 for $1.00
Detergent, 3 lb., 1 oz. 83c
FAB-- .33 lbs., 1 oz. 83c
Complexion Soap-Reg. Bars
PALMOLIVE..--2 for 31c
CLOROX, /2 gal. pl. 37c
Ajax Floor and Wall
CLEANER, lb. pkg. 31c
Rose Lotion 1 Pt., 6 Oz.
VEL LIQUID -.......--..63c
OIL -..-... 1 qt., 6 oz. 69e
CORN MEAL, 1V2 lb. 21c
Dash 1 Lb. Can
DOG FOOD- .--2 for 35c
Ajax All Purpose-13c Off
Cleaner, 1 pt., 12 oz. 56c
BLEACH, Pkg. of 16 79c
"The Real Thing"-Minute
Maid Frozen 12 Oz.
ORANGE JUICE --...41c
Ajax 1 Lb., 5 Oz.
CLEANSER...-2 for 49c
Laundry ;Det.-2 Ib., 8 oz.
SUPER SUDS .........59c
BAGGIES, pkg. of 80 29c
Prices in this ad are
good through Satur-
day January 9.
510 FIFTH ST.
WITm THIS COUPON AND crUScoE STAMPS
Our Own 3 Oz. Jar
Instant Tea ___--- 69c
i Expire 1-9-66 Jax 1-6-66
WnHIHIS COWrONAcuD PSUIOXc O STAMPS
! Vaseline 4 Oz. Bottle
Hair Tonic .____-- 79c
Expire 1-9-66 Jax 1-6-66
swm TI COO AN1D UICH5ASc oBo STAMPS
Pinesol ---bot. 59c
E Expire 1-9-66 Jax 1-6-66
.ma....s.e.tuu ..f.m ....... sss
%. go .corwo U* CUW : STAMPS
Ann Page Pure-- Lb. Jar "Super-Right" Western Pork Quick Frozen 5 to 7 lb. Avg.
Peach Preserves 35J LOIN ROAST --- l b. 69c H E NS -----lb. 49c
Expire 1-9-66 Jax 1-6-66u e -
S"we ammwaa imM "Super-Right" Pork Ga. Golden Shore Frozen
L.. LOIN SLICED --_- lb. 79c DEVILED CRABS 9 oz. 69c
"I" wiT ....C1 ..- N-11 STAMPS Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Cheese Sultana Frizen 8 Oz.
; Ann Page --Pint ar P Z ZA __ 121 2 oz. 59c POT PIES ----5 for 89c
Expi dwirch Spread 39c "Super-Right" Freshly "Super-Right" All Meat
pire 1-9-66 Jax 1-6-66 lbs. DA V )I L $1.15
sx"iaa 9a ax mi66ma-' GGROUND BEEF __3 Ibs. $1.39 FRANKS___2-1b. pkg. $1.15
With Purchase of
12 P 99c
I-- ---- L ~ ~- ~1 I-I
-. II / JANE PARKER
SCAKE, 1-lb.; 1-oz. 49c
STAMPS "NO COUPON NECESSARY"
A & P. FROZEN
6 Oz. 89e
White House 13 Fl. Oz. Cans.
Evap. Milk ___6 cans 79c
Ann Page Pure
Apple Jelly _2-lb. jar 39c
Egg 'Noodles-lb. pkg.
Jane Parker 1-Lb., 8-Oz.
Cherry Pie _----each
CH'S IGA AT PORT ST
, -, -
NW I C
IGA GRATED -. 6% OZ.
TUNA FISH ----- can 19c
: L' :: .SAVE ON IGA
,A Apple Sauce
l ''303' A
SWIFT PREMIUM CHOICE
Cube Steak RUMP or
Pound | SHOULDER Ib
88c ROAST 69
SWiFTr PR'EMIUTM CHOICE'100 to 125 LB. AVG. WT.-CUT FREE!
25 QUARTERS MUST GO! '
ONE DOZEN Ga. Grade "A"
ITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
ETIRELBAT E BLUE RIBBON FRESH
tillMI-~ ] giW II
For a roast that's juicy, lean,
and a flavor that's perfection
.. have the quality assured
by TableRite selection!
BONELESS-BOSTON BUTT COTTAGE
PORK ROLL ------b. 68c
FACTORY PACKED CANE
(WITH $5.00 ORDER)
TURNOVERS 14 oz.
MACLE 6-STICK ,
OLEO Ib. pkg.
LARGE BAG JACKS
VANILLA WAFERS--- bag
NAABISCO RAC '
SALTINE CRACKERS ----lb.
SUNAID APPLE OR
GRAPE JELLY -_-- 2 lb. jar 29c
O POT PIES
-- 2 oz.
SEA PAK 18 OZ. PKGS.
FISH STICKS --- 3 pkgs. $1.00,
McKENZIE FROEN '
GREENS ------ 18 oz. 29c
SEA PAk .
SHRIMP --10 oz.
Perfection RICE 3 lb. bag 33c
CORN and CANE -. WITH $5.00 ORpER NO. 5 JAR
IGA WHITE, YELLOW,-DEVIL'S IOOD
CAKE MIXES p(
-IALF GALLON WITH $5.00 ORDER
COUNTRY STYLE FRESH
QUARTER LOIN .
Western Tender Pork First Cut
FRESH FIRM .
BELL PEPPERS --- pod 2c
TASTY, GOOD FLAVOR
Salad Tomatoes qt. 25c
FANCY VINE RIPE
TOMATOES------ b. 19c
CELER -- ---- stalk 9c
ONIONS_ --.-- -2 bchs. 29c
ROME GROWN IN WHITE CITY
GREEN CABBAGE _-- Ib. 9c
BRAND NEW RED
POTATOES -- 21bs. 19c
FRESH FLORIDA GROWN.
POLE BEANS --- Ilb. 23c
LARGE JUMBO BUNCHES
Collards, Turnips, Mustard
_ each 2c
S-,- b. lOc
"Mix or Match"
THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 8:00 TO 12:30 SAVE AT RICH'S
Fresh Ground Daily
GROUND BEEF 4 Ibs. 99c
Fresh Ground Daily
GROUND CHUCK --- 2 Ibs. 99c
STEW BEEF lb. 49c
BRISKET STEW 3 Ibs. 99c
PROTEIN and CHOICE CHUCK
ROAST or STEAK lb. 45c
FRYER PARTS SPECIAL
QUARTERED BREAST AND LEGS
WHOLE SPLIT FRYERS
WHOLE FRYER, CUT UP
U. S. No. 1 Irish-With $7.50 Order
POTATOES '_-- 10 Ibs. 29c
i Washington State Red Delicious
A m rIL 1 i
'Mix or Match"
FERRIS FRUIT- 3
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Truck Load Juicy-With $7.50 Order
ORANGES --- each Ic
For Those Who Think Young
PPDCI I1C A ktl Ir
IUo IV* n -i "n lW WLM --_ -M *--
Handy Pak French Frying Pe
bags 88c POTATOES -- 2 Ib. bag 25c uB
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
Prices In This Ad Good
January 5, 6, 7 and 8
rmit No. 30 U. U. POSTAGE
rmit oP A D
X HOLDER Sec. 34.66 P.L&R
RAL ROUTE Port St. Joe, Fla.
SHOWBOAT -, NO. 2".
PORK and BEANS
[GA DEUCIOUS NO. 3
SWEET PEAS --,L-
A crns Age,
------L ,a 3 9-
2 caiis 39c
mP-. ~: w
^^^^^^^^^^ V ^ ^
S* i -l
'^ :'a '/ \
L >I J7
km El WE
: L --P
omm I m mml A
yl La ~ IIIE
Being an independent food store owner
makes the difference! It is very important
t that we- "really care" about satisfying you
Sin every way when you shop at IGA, for we A Il l A I
1'i youli: .i'.9'b e TABLERITE PORK SALE
know :you and you,alone, must be pleased. i I P
The wide selection of quality foods in each
department are priced to add to your say- PORK C T A I 58
ings each week too. v S AI 1 --- ----------. 8OC
Friendliness, quality, selection and savings
S.iare all at IGA ...where everyone RK CUBE STEAK A Ib 68c
"really cares. ------
E LIGHTWEIGHTCENTER CUT PORK CHOPS 69c
E LIGH WEI HT
I -_.____ _.... _1,5.f .. ... ... .. ..... ...,...,,,..,
tf14 STAR; P6 t 1 t. J66, ThukAsDAY- jANUARY 6, 1966
Sharks Show Fine Display in Christmas
Tourney as They Take Third Place
Port St. Joe's Sharks came out Lewis 0 0 IJ. Kelly
third best in their Christmas Tour- Maddox 0 2 2 Lundy
Weston 0 0 0 Cook
:nament in Crestview on December Cox 01 1
30 and 31 and iJanuary 1. Wall 0 1 1
Score by Quarters:
The Sharks took a first round Port St. Joe _- 26 22 2;
victory over Baker by a command- Baker ____ 15 13 1'
ing margin. Baker ha'd one of the Lose to choctaw
best records in the tournament and
the Sharks thought they had it Choctawatchee's Indians
made until the second,round which derdogs to the Sharks g(
saw them fall victim to "Chocta- the second round of the
watchee by a margin of only one ment, but they pulled a
point, upset in the final second
., -.. '.
x' 1 4
?.'. .; '.
W -, -* -'T-' o
REG. $8.00 VALUE
Is of the
game to upset' the Sharks. Two free
Port St. Joe's Jak'e Belin scored throws by the Indians in the last
the most points iii any one game by two seconds of the game, spelled
a Shark cager this year against defeat to the Sharks. Jake Belin
Baker as he dumped 39. points was in the process of shooting a
through the nets to pace the 88-66 field goal as the final buzzer sound-
Swin against Baker. Belin collected ed, but his shot was blocked by an
13 field goals. and made 13 foul Indian.
shots in rolling up ,his record for
the season. The Sharks' tall David The game was"a real cliff-hanger,
Maco'mber put 22 points on the! as the score was tied or the lead
boards with six field goals and 10 changed hands 33 times during the
free throws. : game. The Sharks pulled ahead by
The Sharks outscored Baker in five points in th' final period for
I the largest lead during the entire
every .period and were never in game, but were unable to maintain
trouble.' their advantage.
St. Joe fg ft tp Bake :fg ft tp The Sharks were led in the scor-
Belin 13 13 39 ourtney'4 -4 12 ing department by David Macomber
M'c'm'b'r 6 10 22 Kilp't'ck 4 1 9
1Ray 3 3 9' Ates 1 3 5 with 27 points, followed by David
Oakes. 3 0 6 P. Kelly 3 0 6 Lee with' 24 markers. Belin was
Lee 4 0 8'Stewart 1 0 .2
Tramnmell 0 0 0 I Malloy 7 3 17 held by Choctaw to eight points.
i, ".. '." i ; !,,, 1 ",,: ':.|: .l l;l? ''II :1t l ',,|: :rll i ',i '' l l l: '| ,, :' I...
Black and White
S Plus 50c
, $ .O00
o No appointment necessary
Full selection of poses
e No-age limit
e All work guaranteed
Jan. 10-12 Photo Hours 10-1 and 2-5
CHRISTO'S 5 & 10
Port St, Joe, Florida
Limit One ~Per Subject 2 Per Family
Each Additional Subject $3.95,
You've Seen The Rest
NOW LOOK FOR THE
Starting Thursday, January 13
SHARK'S SE'RET WEAPON David Macomber goes up for a lay-in
shot against Baker High last Thursday in the Christmas tourna-
.ment held in CrestvieW, Richard Ray, Number 21, looks on.
3-YEAR VETERAN Jake Belin puts two of his 39 points against Ba-
ker.through the nets last Thursday afternoon. -Star photos
St. Joe fg ft tp Choctaw fg ft tp
Ray 1 0 2 Wiggins 4 0 8
Maddox 00 0 Gassman 1 1 3
Oakes' 0 2 2 Johnson 10 5 25
M'c'm'b'r 11 5 27 Mayer 1 4 6
Cox 22 6 Turner 4 2 10
Belin 2 4 8 Upson 6 6 18
Lee 11 2 241
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe __-__ 17 18 19 15-69
Choctawatchee __ 16 19 12 23-70
The Sharks took their third game
of the tournament from Catholic
High of Pensacola, 89-76. Macombey
again led the Shark scoring with 28'
points through the hoops. Belin re-
gained his shooting eye and poured
in 24 points.
The Sharks finished third in the
tournament behind Choctawatchee
Choctaw was defeated in the fin-
als by Niceville in a replay of the
Port St. Joe-Choctaw game. In the
last 15 seconds of play, Niceville
put a field goal through the nets to
St. Joe fg
ft tp [ Catholic fg ft
4 24 Em'uel 3. 1
6 28 Bilb'nt 2 1
0 6 Bell 0' 0
Three bedroom house with den
and screened back porch. To sell
for $10,500. FHA financing avail-
New three bedroom, 2 bath brick
home. To sell for $12,000. $400 will
cover down payment and closing
cost. Small monthly payments.
HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
221 Reid Ave: 3t12-6 Ph. 227-3491
FOR SALE: Dixie Belle Motel.
Ideal man and wife set-up. Small
down payment, 6% financing. Box
185, Port St. Joe. tfc-1-6
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
- masonry house on Garrison Ave-
nue: Call 227-3816 after 5 p.m. tfc
FOR SALE: Lots' n Beacon Hill
subdivision, excellent for trailer
use. $295.00 each. Four available.
Easy terms by owner. Call Ralph
FOR SALE: Nice, 3 bedroom ma-
sonry home; 1% baths. Call 229-
'REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE-
50x150 foot front lot Highway fron-
tage with Gulf view.
OTHER PROPERTY for sale and
To RENT, BUY or SELL CALL
UNITED FARM AGENCY
Mfs. Jean Arnold, Rep.
Ph. 648-4800 Beacon Hill Beach.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, built-
in range and oven, air-condition-
ing and carpet. $1,500.00 equity
and take up payments of $82.00 a
month. 1909 Long Avenuel Phone
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath con-
crete block house on 3 lots at St.
Joe Beach. Can be seen by calling
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. with
3 baths, living room, dining
room, kitchen, den, utility room,
pantry, two screened porches, cen-
tral, heat, air conditioned, dish
washer, 2400 sq. ft. living area. 115
Hunter Circle. Phone 227-8956. tfc
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame home
in excellent condition. Wall to
wall carpeting, air conditioned, win-
dow fan, large screen outdoor liv-
ing room, large dining room, 12x18
storage house, equipped kitchen,
landscaped, cypress rail fenced
yard. 304 16th St. Call 227-5721.
FOR SALE: Ideal commercial prop-
erty located in Highland View
near Port St. Joe on Highway 98.
75' ft front, 140' road side, 110'
other side, 90' back side. Priced
right at $3,750. Phone 229-3761 or
FOR RENT: One, 'two and three
bedroom houses, furnished, on
beach. Also 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house at Oak Grove. Call Chris
Martin at 227-4051. tfc-9-2
FOR RENT: Large furnished ap-
artment. 2 bedrooms. Private.
Call 648-4600 after 6 or 227-4261
during day. tfc-12-9
FOR RENT: Unfurnished house at
St. Joe Beach. Phone 227-7771.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large,
nice 2 bedroom house. Fenced
back yard, convenient to school.
Available end of January. Phone
227-8536 after 5 p.m. .tfc-12-6
FOR RENT: Two 1-bedroom fur-
nished houses. Also two 2-bed-
room furnished houses at Beach.
Phone Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house com-
pletely furnished at St. Joe Bch.
See Bill Carr, Phone 227-8111. tfc
The Board named the Doctors to
Oakes 3 0 61McNa'ir 1 0 2
Lee 8 1 17 K'ko'ski 8 11 27
Trammell 0 1 ilCondon 1 0 2
Lewis 2 0 4'Hodges 6. 3 15
Maddox 0 0 0 Stoll 1 1 3
McF'land 0 0 0 Rid'ver 1 0 2
Weston 0 1 1 Moore 1 0 2
Cox 1 0 21K'ko'ski 4 3 11
Wall ,0 0 0|O'Legos 0 0 0
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe --- 25 25 17 22-89
Catholic',High __- 15 17 24 20--76
FOR RENT: By the week or night,
one bedroom and private bath,
living roomi and T.V. privilege.
Rent reasonable. Available Dec. 27.
No. 528, corner of Sixth Street and
Woodward Ave. 2tp-12-22
FOR RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt.,
at 619 Woddward Ave. $45.00
per month. Call Gene Halley, Tal-
lahassee, Fla., Office 224-9180, Ext.
598, Home 385-3139. tfc-10-7
FOR RENT: 1 to 4 bedroom fur-
nished cottages and apartments.
Many on year around basis. Mexico
Beach, Beacon Hill and St. -Joe
Beach. 1$50.00 per. month and up.
Elizabeth W. Thompson, Assoc.,
Mexico Beach Branch Office Mgr.6
Hwy. 98, 19th St., Ph. 648-4545, Ei
Tom Pridgeon, Broker.
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom house
'unfurnished on St. Joe Beach.
$60.00 a month. Call Jim Mapes,
FOR SALE: Good, used television
sets. Good assortment.- St. Joe
Radio and T VCompany, 228 Reid
'Ave., Phone 227-4081. 12-16tfc
FOR SALE: 1963 Lincoln Contin-
ental. Full power, excellent con-
dition. Contact J. B. Williams, 108
Westco1t Circle. After 5 P. M. call
FOR SALE: Army ffeld jackets,
$3.95' to $6.95. Assortment of
sizes. GI can openers, 25c. SUR-
PLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
FOR SALE:/ Camper. Good condi-
tion. $800.00. See at 1314 Garri-
son Avenue. Call 227-5091. tfc
FOR SALE: Nimrod camper trailer
complete with beds'and front
canopy. 301 15th St. or call 227-
FOR SALE: Several new 1965 mo-
,del GE appliances. Discounts.
Gay's Goodyear, 410 Reid Ave. te
FOR SALE: Frigidaire freezer,.
chest type. Excellent condition.
$100.00. 216 7th St., or call 227-
FOR SALE OR SWAP-- 1-wheel
luggage trailer, capacity 500 lbs.,
weathertight. Will swap for boat
trailer or sell. See Dewey Gay at
Goodyear Store, Phone 229-1876. c
FOR SALE: One 11,000 BTU Cold-
spot air conditioner, 115 volts,
2 years old. Good condition. $85.00
cash. Call 227-3561, Itp
RIFLES, RIFLES, RIFLES-Have
For Sale or Trade, 18 high pow-
ered rifles in various calibers.
Prices.range from $18.95 to $125.00
See or phone "Red" Carter, 648-
4045, St. Joe Beach. tfc-1-6
FOR SALE: 4 tall kitchen stools.
Good condition. Phone 229-4601.
FOR SALE: 1960 Jeep Station Wa-
gon. 6 cylinder, four wheel
drive, good mechanical condition.
R. B. Fox, Phone 227-3751. 2tc-1-6
FOR SALE: 24' oyster boat, 1 yr.
old with 18 hp. Johnson motor
with 2 tanks, $325.00. Also 1956
Ford, new tires, new muffler, $150.
Phone 227-8306. Itc
FOR SALE: Dry (slide open) drink
box $75.00., New 12'x20' building,
to be moved, double floor, 110 and
220 receptacles, ideal for river
lodge, $400.00 cash. 1956 Ford sta-
tion wagon, $125.00. 1948 Chevro-
let, $50.00. Both cars are good re-
liable transportation. See at 556
Parker Avenue in Highland View.
Phone 227-4034, Vic Burke.
Beginning January a; 1966, the
offices of the following attorneys
will be closed all day on Saturday
of each week. The offices will re-
main open on Wednesday after-
SILAS R STONE
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.
WILLIAM J. RISH
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
FOR SALE: 6 year old shetland
pony. With saddle and bridle.
Gentle. Call 229-3811. 2tc-1-6
FOR SALE: New Philco washing
machine to be sold at wholesale
cost. St. Joe Radio & TV Co., 228
Reid Ave., Phone 227-4081. tf-11-11
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out: Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
DON'T FORGET Johnny L. Mims
for your cabinets, boat repairs
and moulding. All finished product:
Johnny Mims, 648-3937, St. Joe
BABY SITTING: In home. Phone
SEAMSTRESS and UPHOLSTER?
work available. New creations,
alteration, draperies and slip cov-
ers. Tailored to personal taste and
problems. Any problem. Phone
227-3026 or visit 111 Second Ave.,
Oak Grove. I tfc-1-6
BABY SITTING: After school, at
nights and during week ends, ex-
cluding Sundays. Am capable of
taking care of small babies and
older children. Phone 229-2776
HELP WANTED: Ambitious per-
son full or spare time.' Supply
Rawleigh famous products in Gulf
County or Port St. Joe. Can earn
$125 per week. Write Rawleigh
FA K 100 1124, Memphis, Tenn.
CARPET CLEANING on location
or free pickup and delivery.
Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
PO 3-7824. tfc-4-2?
GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
Spring with a new set of factory
mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
nancing available. 227-3311. tfc
Suilt cabinets with one piece for-
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SAW SHARPENING: Any kind,'
hand, band, circle and chain
saws, lawn mower blades, planer
blades and chisles. Complete shar-
pening service. All work guaran-
teed. U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
3332 or 229-2061. tfc-9-16
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
Phone 229-2272. tfc
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
Nights, 8:00- p.m. American Legion
R.A.M-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com--
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M,
C Commi on e Municipal tospULai La .llU
ity Commisso the coming year. They are Dr. Har-
(Continued From Page 1) old B. Canning, Dr. Alfred L. Lew-
is, Dr. Joe Hendrix, Dr. Wayne
Street, which would be adjacent Hendrix, Dr. Robert F. McCann and
to an existing sewer line. The Club Dr. D. H. Anderson.
will look over the site proposed ------------
and let the City know. Mrs. Dud Crai Is n
In other business, the City agreed 1
to install four mercury vapor Injured In Accident
street lights in front of the Port
St. Joe Higl School and athletic Mrs. Dud Crain of Port St. Jo
field property and replace an exist- suffered painful and serious in-
ing light at the Elementary School juries about the chest when her
with a mercury vapor light, car turned' over early Thursday
The Board agreed to purchase a morning of last week.
radio for the Police car from Mot- Mrs. Crain lost control of her
orola Communications and Elec- auto at the intersection 6f Over-
tronics, Inc., of Panama City, sub- street Road and Highway 98, turn-
ject to details to be worked out ing over several times.
with the company. She was taken to the Port St. Joe
i Motorola submitted the low bid Municipal Hospital, where she is
for the radio at $624.19. The radio still a patient.
will be hooked up with the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department sys- LOCAL LAW OFFICES TO CLOSE