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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaftahoochee Valley"
-- -. nfllCA I ,IIAfl V In 1966L NIIUMBER 19
4L "=klrvK***llu1 VAfl
Chamber Elects Three '..
To Board of Directors
r .The Port St. Joe-Gulf County
Camber of Commerce met Monday
iqght in the High School audito-
.' jum for the purpose of -electing
-..three new directors to serve for
the next three years.
.:'Elected from a field of six can.
didates were, Jim .Cooper, owner
of Jim Cooper Motor Company;
-Ken Cox. manager of Carp's De-
ti'artment Store, and Jim McDaniel,
clhairman of the Board of County
Wi he new directors will be install-
.i at the annual installation ban-
" l'et on February 14. Also in Feb-
pary, the new slate of officers for
-the (h-,mber will be installed. The
r"new officers will be elected by the
*Bobrd of Directors between now
.;and February 14.
SAfter the election of the new di-
rectors, Chamber President. W. C.
Roche presented a resolution for
Adoption that had been discussed
Previously by the Board of Direc-
Work On Canals
Two resolutions were passed by
the City Commission at their meet-
ing Tuesday night.
Commissioner Bob Fox moved
.that the Board adopt resolutions
asking for improvements to the
.Gulf County Canal and requesting
work continue on the Cross-Florida
The request was made concern-
ing the Gulf Canal since a previous
approval to improve the canal had
"pot yet been accomplished, and a
new request must be made for the
new budget year..
The resolution called for the
County Commission and the Gulf
County Tax Assessor, Samuel A.
Patrick, to secure competent, train-
ed professional appraisers to help
Patridk in the task of re-valuing
the property in Gulf County for
tax purposes. It was pointed out in
the motion that the courts have di-
rected that all Florida counties will
perform this, function and the
Comptroller has said that the job
should start this year.
The resolution was introduced
and adopted by the Chamber
Last Rites Held for
Robyn M. Bateman
Funeral services were held for
Robyn M. Bateman, 15 of 230 8th
St.,.Port St. Joe, who died January
13 after a long illness, at the First
Baptist Church last Saturday at
2:30 p. m., with Rev. C. Byron
Smith officiating. Burial was in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
He is survived by his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Bateman; and
two sisters, Mrs. Harold L. Hinote
and Mrs. Charles Barbee, both of
Port St. Joe.
Active pallbearers were Ralph
Nance, Ivey J. Cooper, Robert No-
bles, Otis Pyle, Spot Ball Barbee
and Harry Lee Smith. Honorary
pallbearers were John Rich, Cecil
G. Costin, Sr., Joe Ferrell, F. E.
Trammel, Dr. C. H. Carter, John
Strickland, Henry Sewell, A. P.
Jackson, Bill Parker, Frank Pate,
Dave Maddox and L. W. Cox.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
According to the Chinese, this is the "year of the horse".
-Thought you might like that little bit of information.
And speaking, of horses, Julian Bond is still trying to get his
seat in the Georgia Legislature, even though he cannot truthfully
take the oath of allegiance that goes with being seated to all public
offices. Mr. Bond, and everyone else, should, remember that when
one seeks a public office, he must think of all the people, and not
just his pet ideologies. And most of all, he must support his state
and his country. Bond has said that he prefers not to.
We salute the Georgia Legislature for insisting that its mem-
bers be loyal tb the United States and to the State of Georgia.
And lest they be accused of racism, the Georgia Legislature
seated seven other Negroes to its body without a murmur of dis-
We invite you to read an interesting "letter to the editor" from
Apalachicola's principal Collins printed on page two of this issue.
Collin's letter is in answer to The Star's utterings last week regard-
ing the apparent lack .of agreement between Port St. Joe and Apa-
lachicola high schools failure to reach an agreement on playing
'football next year.
We appreciate Mr. Collin's answer and hope that our wonderings
of last week and Mr. Collin's defense of their position this week
may somehow elicit enough public sentiment that the two athletic
departments may somehow come to a meeting of the minds and our
'-gridiron rivalry be continued next year and for years afterward.
This was our purpose.
A new year is beginning for the Chamber of Commerce and
b probably one of the most important years in Port St. Joe's short his-
Not only is it a time for growth, but it is a year for protecting
S-hat we 'have. And such protection can be greatly enhanced by
such an organization as the-Chamber of Commerce.
Port St. Joe faces having its water cut off or better still
its water ways.
The Panama City Herald Tuesday evening carried a story which
stated that the Panama City Chamber of Commerce is promoting a
project to construct a canal from East Bay to the Apalachicola
River near Wewahitchka.
This would not only hurt Port St. Joe, but it would hurt Gulf
At present Port St. Joe is the nearest ocean port to the Three
Rivers navigation waterway being rapidly completed to Atlanta,
Georgia. The story in Tuesday's paper states that construction of
4he proposed canal would make these North Georgia ports 100 miles
closer-to an ocean port.
-' Whether this is true or not we will not argue. But we privately
believe-that this will not be so. At present Port St. Joe is in a posi-
tion to benefit greatly by construction of the waterway. Let us be
-on our toes, and support every organization that can effectively
fight this attempt to undermine our position.
We might point out that part of the dollars you spend in Pan-
ama City goes to support the Chamber of Commerce there which is
advocating shutting us off )from a lucrative waterfront business in
the future. .
Pictured above are the various chairmen and iels, Mrs. Jerry
workers for the Gulf County Chapter, March of Joe Mira, Miss
Dimes, who met at the Motel St. Joe Wednesday Miss Peggy Wh
to make plans for the 1966 fund drive. From left bara Britt, Mrs
to right are Mrs. W. H. Weeks, Ralph Swatts, Mrs. ning and Ken M
Joe Duggar, Mrs. James Young, Mrs. Norris Dan-
March of Dimes Wo
Making Plans for FL
Workers in the Gulf County
Chapter of the March of Dimes
held their kick-off meeting at the
Motel St. Joe last Wednesday eve-
ning, with local chairman, Jim
Cooper, in charge.
. Drive kits were passed out to the
several workers present and plans
for raising the Gulf County quota
Heading up the March of Dimes
drive i 'Gulf County this.'year will
be: Joe Mira, National Chairman
of Gulf County; Mrs. J. C.,Culpep-
Sper, national and Port St. foe trea-
surer: Jim Cooper, Gulf 'County
chairman; Dr. Harold Canning, We-
wahitchka chairman; George Y.
Core, Wewahitchka co-chairman;
Mrs. Norris Daniels, Mother's
March Chairman; Mrs. Jean Ar-
nold, Beacon Hill chiarman; Mrs.
Piggly Wiggly Is
For the second time in three
months, the Port St. Joe Piggly
Wiggly Super Market was entered
by would-be safe crackers last Fri-
Entry was made through an ex-
haust fan opening at the rear of
the store and the safe removed
from the store by the back door.
The safe normally sits in the front
window of the super market.
And for the second time in -three
months, this same safe has- with-
stood the attempts of burglars to
get it open. The safe was left in
the parking area to the rear of the
market by the burglars. Apparently
they were scared away.
Maurice Hillbold, owner of the
Piggly Wiggly had just completed
repairs to the safe after its last
bout with safe crackers.
The break-in is being investigat-,
ed by the Gulf County Sheriff'is De-
partment and the Port St. Joe Po-
Jaycee DSA Banquet,
Set for Saturday
The Port St. Joe Jaycees will
have their annual Distinguished
Service Award banquet Saturday
night in the Centennial Banquet.
The banquet will feature the
announcement of the young man
chosen for the Distinguished Ser-
vice Award. Balloting for the man
to receive this honor has been in
progress for the past two weeks.
The award recognizes and honors
the winner's achievements and
provides a stage for the honoree
to challenge and inspire young
To Vacation in .Mexico
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Sr.,
will leave this week for a four
weeks vacation in Mexico.
W. H. Weeks, HighlandlView chair-
man; Mrs. Wayne Biggs, White
City chairman; Mrs. James Young,
Oak Grove chairman. Both chap-
ters of the Beta Sigma Phi and
Senior Tri-Hi-Y will conduct the
drive in Port St. Joe.
The Mother's March will be held
Unusual and ateres
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
was treated to an unusual program
Tuesday, when Joe Townsend of
the Florida Sheriff's Bureau demon-
strated a polygraph, better known
as a lie detector.
Townsend said that there were
four polygraphs operated by the
Sheriff's Bureau in the State of
Florida and that he serves ten
counties of 'Northwest Florida,
Townsend offered praise for Gulf
County Sheriff Wayne White. He
said that White had the best record
with his department of any inves-
tigator in the 10-county area he
serves. He said that in only one in-
stance when he has been called
upon to conduct a polygroph test
in the county did White have the
wrong man up for the test.
In giving the lie detector tests
the human elements of blood pres-
sures, breathing and skin reaction
are used in determining if a sus--
pect is telling th etruth or not. In
every case a suspect must agree to
a plygraph test before it can be
given. The suspect is presented
with every question that he will be
Pine Tree Progress
Names New Officers
The annual organization meet-
ing of Pine Tree Progress, Inc.,
was held in Wewahitchka Monday
night at the courthouse. The cor-
poration is the local outlet for the
U. S. Government Greater Econo-
mic Opportunity and Educational
Elected to serve the corporation
for the coming year were Raymond
Branton, president; Charles Wat-
son, vice-president; Neel Dekel,
vice-president; Tom Byron Jones,
secretary; Paul Hogarty, treasurer;
Cecil Costin, Jr., legal counsel.
Directors elected were: Charles
Berrian, Docet Jones, Neel Dekel,
W. R. Taylor and A. G. Preacher of
Liberty County; Paul Hogarty, Ce-
cil Costin, Jr., Lula Wilson, Ed
Bandjough and John Howard of
Gulf County; Lucille Clendenon,
Tom B. Jones, Raymond Branton,
A. L. Higans and Lovil Echols of
The next meeting of the group
will be in Wewahitchka on Febru-
ary 21 at 7:00 p.m.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Talk of Boat Basin
SComes Up Again
1- -- -
SAt Board Meting
-- h inqi re- Alout eJoe area, but in some other loca-
1 njUire u tion than from 10th Street North.
j- Commissioner John'Robert Smith
SCnal Prsperty then stated that the ideal hoat.
S" basin for fle area ,wasy-t Boat
The question of water front -pro- Club bas~~nii-ilhe canal in High-
perty to accommodate a boat basin land--View, because the area was
for 'Port St. Joe came before the protected and accessible to both
City Commission for discussion the bay and to fresh water in the
again Tuesday night. Gulf and Intracoastal Canals.
This time Dave May and Leoi Smith said that to use this basin
Kennedy, representing the Port St. 'would require dredging and shor-
Joe merchants in asking about the ing up with concrete sheet piling.
SSullivan, Mrs. J. C Culpepper,efforts being made to secure such Coldewey said that he had stated
Charlotte Maddox, Jim Cooper, facilities r Port t. Joe. before that the-Boa lubroperty
ite, Dr. H. B. Canning,I Miss Bar.- es'for Port St. Joe. bo' a'eBoat- Cuh-prperty
s., Dr. B. Canning; Miss By Can- May, actirfg as spokesman, asked is on lease from the Paper 'Com-
. Canning Mss Joey Can-the City t obtain waterfront pro- pany to the Club and that an in-
-Star photo perty for public dockage and boat- dustry presently has an option on
tar photo ing facilities. He pointed to the the property to buy. He said that
fact that there was an economic since protected areas such as on
SA factor to local merchants in boat- the canal were desirable, he would
Sing and fishing in the area, as well approach the St. Joe Paper Com-
ir 6 m, r *as a need for such facilities in face pany with the question of the City
SD of the fact that people have more purchasing a location for use as a
and more leisure time for play and boat basin and report back at the
n. D ri ve a good portion of this play time is next. meeting which will be held
being devoted to water sports. February 1.
Mayor Hannon told May that the --
in Port St. Joe next Thursday City is working on the project and No ays tff for
evening beginning at 6:30 p.m. will continue to work on the pr6b- "I UT
The fire siren will blow,-announc- lem. He pointed out that the major Elementary School
ing the beginning of the Mother's problem to be decided was where
March. to obtain a suitable location. Harry Herrington, Principal of
The drive is scheduled to be Commissioner Tom Coldewey re-.the Port St. Joe Elementary School,
completed by 8:30 p.m., at which iterated his former position that announced this "week that the
time all workers will report to the Port St. Joe has the deepest harbor school will not observe the usual
Florida National Bank. from Mobile, Alabama to Norfolk, "Evaluation. Day" on Monday of
Virginia, but that only that portion next week. It has been.-the custom
gra of the bay front from 10th Street in the school system to set aside a
ting Program On North, could be, utilized for har- special da. at the.end of.,eachsix-
Sb--- bor- area. Coldewey fm'rher stated week period for a cpnisultatioh be-
r. Shon _iw that he could not see ;I'ng proper. tween teachers and, parents.
ty for boating activities that could This practice .is being waived
very well attract an industry to this monday ,as the pupils missed
asked before he is attached to the Port St. Joe that could employ 500 one day of school in their regular
machine. The examining officer to 1,000 people. He went along schedule during the past six weeks
then asks his questions and the with the idea of providing private and must be made up. Monday is
suspect's body actions are recorded boating facilities in the Port St. being used by the school to make
by the machine to determine -if the up the missed day.
truth is being told or not. -Cit Maee Wt Parents may still confer with the
The examiner's opinion is not I It teacher of their children, Herring-
admissable evidence in court, but 'Road Board Member ton said, by phoning the school and
every other .facet of the examint- making an appointment with the
tion is. The City Commission has accept- teacher for one day next week
,Townsend presented a demon. ed an invitation to meet with after regular school hours.
station, using Walter Dodson as a James Lee, district State Road
"suspect." Dodson wrote down a Board member next Tuesday at 'Elementary School PTA
number and through a series of 10:00 a.m. in the City Hall. Will Meet Tonight At 8:00
eliminating questions,. Townsend The meeting is to discuss pri-
used the machine to find out what mary road projects for the Port St. The Port St. Joe Elementary PTA
the lumber was. Joe area. Of primary concern with will meet tonight at 8:00 p.m. in
Guests of the club were Do:
Sweikert and Dennis Dawson of th
Key Club and Jim Finney and Bu
Cameron of Kokomo, Indiana, an
Bill Hampton of Atlantic City, N.
Did He Do It Or Did
a k .
the Commission is the extension of
Long Avenue South and-four-lan-
ing of Highway 71 from Marvin
Avenue to a point just beyond the
present City Limits.
Isn't He'Do It.
the Elementary School auditorium.
The program for this evening
will be presented" by Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction Marion
.Only the Machine Knows!
.. .- ."
Joe Townsend of the Florida Sheriff's Bureau
demonstrates to the Kiwanis Club how a "lie de-
tector" works, with Walter Dodson as his "sus-
pect". Looking on from left to right are Kiwan-
ians Frank McDonald, Milton Anderson, Sonny
Dean and T. G. Alsobrook. -Star photo
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with It
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
PORT ST. JOE, FLOKRIDA 32456, TIHURSDAY, JANlUAR2 LU, I uV
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1966
1965 Was A Year Of Crisis For
Education Says Florida Education Assn.
For education, 1965 was a year any village at all for schools, re-
of crisis in Florida. gardless of need. It was as if they
State and county appropriations could avoid a problem by simply
for education was at an all-time ignoring it.
high, but there was considerable However, Florida's new state
concern by educators and officials, school superintendent Floyd Chris-
particularly about the reluctant tian insists "there's a new spirit in
support for adequate teacher pay education in Florida." He could be
raises and insufficient funds for right, 1965i could be the turning
county school budgets. point for education which may re-
Some previous neglect became suit in a higher degree of public
apparent whenma number of schools interest in education in the future.
in Florida were disaccredited or During the year 1966 a more
placed on probation. equitable method must be develop-
The November elections, alarmed ed f6r providing adequate funds
educators when thousands bv vot- for quality education in Florida.
ers throughout the state mai'ked Shortly after the first of the year,
their ballots against approval o ,Governor Ha.don Burns' Confer-
Letters To The Editor
-.r. Wesley Rnamsey, Editor your insinuation that we are afraid
The S ,ar,'... to play.Port St. Joe in any sports,
Port St. Joe, Florida. espehfally football: The .contract
Dea r Ra ms y was not renewed by Port St. Joe.
DeFoar omer. Ramsey: After waiting several days in
For some tie I have quietly ad-
mired your expressions of interest event the officials of Port St.' Joe
mired your expressions of interest rcn we scheduled Blountstown
in education and I have particular- Hrecant ol we soedled Blountstown
ly shared your editorial theses that High School.g on our part?uggest fear
this region should be preparedto and trembling on corned, allpart?
pay, for the kind of schools we As far as we are concerned, all
npedy Mor the kid ofa school we fathers: (including newspaper edi-
ged derstan yo tors) and camp-followers are en-
-maged to.understand your titled to whatever enthusiasm they
flinching devotion to your Sharks t ateer entsas the
over the :years, whether they were care to monstrate forthe im-
winning or losing, remembing rovementf fortunes of the foot-
i ball team with which their sons or
that it is indeed a poor frog that friends are associated-UNTIL WE
doesn't "holle for his ow pond. FLSELY ACUSED. I this
I am disturbed, however, at your ARE FLSELY ACIn is
instance you printed erroneous--
recent editorial suggestion that san. vifyiri facts that summarily
this ,high. school initiated the ter- cast reflection upon this high
mination of our football game con- school bandits football coach.
trac with Port St. Joe High School. g that you establish th
That wa not the case. -at I suggest-that you establish the
That a not the caseat all. facts in this case and not only
For many years Chapman High e rpent.the error of your
School has played Port St. Joe the r t e or t iy
first game of each season. We ex- ways but also publicly.correct this
first game of each season. We ex- a i T supporters of the
pected to continue.doing so, wheth- biggest hark sof all along the
er handwriting appears on the pro- ^^a deserve to hear the
verbal wall or not as -ou suggest,GulfCoast deserve to hear the
truth; some of them may have been
because we play our opponents on misled by your unfortunate re-
the way up and on the way down. nks about Apalachicola in The
e also enjoy having our friends t
rom Port St.Joe a's bur guests We hold the officials of Port St.
from time to time, not to even Joe Iigh School blameless for ter-
mention. the fact that the gate re- minating, this contract with Chap-
ceipts have been Vital to main- man ,if hey did so because we are
training a solvent athletic program so small or because they expect our
here. friends from Wewahitchka to ,bring
As you know, athletic game con-' larger crowd to the Port city. We
tracts must be re-negotiated each are small, with only 44 boys in
two years and the contract we had grades 1012, compared to the 131
with Port St. Joe.Highchoohad compared to the131,
with Port StJoe High Schoohad or so in Port St. Joe High School,
expired.. However, the officials of but we like to think that our qual-
Port St. Joe High School did not ity shows and feel that iour boys
offer to re-new the contract with and girls stand tall enough in the
Chapman for the first game of the classrooms as welL as on the ath-
season; in fact, during a telephone letic field and editorial-misad-
conversation with our athletic di- ventures such as I question cannot
rector relative to this matter, Mr. damagethat image.
Wayne Taylor of the Port St. Joe They are just painfully irritate:
staff refused to agree to a renewal ing, like losing football games and
of our contract on the first date face must be.
and, when we\could not "agree to Sincerely,
playing the 'last date on the sched- D. T. COLLINS,
ule, Mr. Taylor announced 'that the .Principal.
contract would be terminated. _______ 1
We could not agree with Mr.
Taylor's proposal that we play the
cuoraorsvcu gal Adv.
last game date of the season be-
cause our lack of reserves could 9
easily force us to meet overwhelm- PUBLIC NOTICE
ing odds with young and inex- NOTICE is hereby given that the
perienced players which, in turn; Board of County Commissioners of
could easily result in injuries. Gulf County, Florida, will meet in
For financial and professional Special meeting at 6:30 P. M.,
For financial and professional ST, January 20, 1966 at the Court-
reasons we regret that the officials house in Wewahitchka for the pur-
of Port St. Joe High School pre- pose of reviewing the plans for the
ferred to open the football season new Courthouse and Jail to be con-
with the' Gators of Wewahitchka to structed in the City of Port St. Joe,
with th Gators of Wewahitchka to Florida. You are invited to attend
resuming our long and rather in- this meeting.
teresting relations that have proven BOARD OF COUNTY
to be mutually stimulating to both COMMISSIONERS,
the communities of Apalachicola GULF COUNTY,
and Port St. Joe. However, I resent 1t-1-20
In keeping with our long-standing policy to
bring you the Best Service available, we
proudly announce the addition of a
NEW 1966 CADILLAC
To Our Fleet.
We invite you to see and inspect this and all
COMFORTER FUNERAL HOME
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA'
T ST. JOE TELEPHONES WEWAHITC
SERVING GULF COUNTY SINCE 1946
ence on Education will be held in S
Tampa. Governor Burns has al- New Retirement Test For Social
ready announced he would support
a penny increase in the state sales Security Retirees Explained By Carey
tax to provide more school money
if it is needed. "The new retirement test applies loss of $1.00 in Social Security
Before the 1967 Florida Legisla- for tax years which end after De- benefits.
ture convenes, additional means of member 1965," John V. Carey, Dis- '. Under the new rule, an individ-
providing revenue for the state's trict Manager of the Panama City ual can be paid a Social Security
school system must be developed. Social Security Office, said today. benefit for a month in which he is
Local real estate taxes alone cannot Individuals whose tax years are on not self-employed and does not
bear the full load of this statewide a calendar year basis follow the earn more than $135 in wages even
responsibility to provide quality old retirement test for the year though his total earnings for the
education at all levels, while pro- 1965. year are much higher than $2,700.
viding funds for other county "Under the new rule, an individ- Of course, the individual who is 72
needs, ual may draw Social Security years of age can draw his Social
It's tool early to predict what checks for all months in a year if Security benefits for all months re-
sources of revenue will be opened his total earnings from working or gardless of the amount of his earn-
to support education at the state running his own business are not ings for the year.
and county levels. But it's obvious more than $1,500," Carey stated. "Medicare applies to all individ-
that new sources must be explored. An individual who earns more than uals age 65 and over, whether they
A broadening of the sales tax is a $1,500 a year ivill lose $1.00 of his meet the retirement test or not,"
strong possibility that is gaining Social Security benefits for each Carey continued. Accordingly, in-
wide support. But there will be $2.00 of earnings between $1,500 dividuals who have not filed a So-
other areas outside the established and $2,700. Each dollar of earnings cial Security claini because they do
sales and real estate tax'areas above $2,700 a year will cause the not meet the retirement test should
which will be investigated. do so immediately in order to be
Our hope for 1966 is that new year, it promise of tremendous enrolled for Medicare before April
state school sdperintendent-Chris- growth and prosperity may well .1966.
tian's prediction of a "new spirit depend upon our capability to pro- The retirement test under Social
in education in Florida" is realized. vide nothing less than quality edu- Security does not and never has
Public apathy toward 'education cation. appliedl to: disabled individuals,
and our past neglect has created Now, as the ninth largest state in Carey
As Florida prepares to enter a educational obligations. Social; Security must report im-
mediately when he returns to any could draw most of their social Se-
kind of work.
"Many people in this area age 62
and over should file a Social Se-
curity claim because of the new re-
tirement test," Carey concluded.
Many people working full time or
running their, own business all the
year do not make as much as $1,500
a year and, accordingly, could be
drawing all of their Social Security
benefits. Many more individuals
employed regularly only make a
little more than $1,500 a year and
curity benefit checks.
For more information contact
your Social Security office located
at 1135 Harrison Avenue, Panama
City, Florida (telephone 763-5334).
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*95.00 9 per mo. No Limit oa MONTHS' "it.ma \ofs .
LIMITED -TIME OFFER...DC-NIMISS OUT'.
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sZn.
PATE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER
Tyne's Standard Service
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship ............. 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -..-....---... 5:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 P.M.,
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor'
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
Jimmy's Phillips 66
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANiUARg Y 20, 1966
I THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishlng Company
!, WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
MAso 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. 8127.(
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publisher
Jo not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for snob
"ue spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfull-
weighed. The Lpoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly
rioces. The spoken word is lost; th -printed word remains.
Too Late To Classify
I. By Russell Kay individual ear.
When cartoonists and fiction The first vacuum tube (computer
writers dreamed up the two-day ra- ever built weighed miae than 30
dio wrist watch they probably did tons. It was bulky, vastly expensive,
not realize how soon science would overheated monster and it required
catch up with their rampant imag- 30 by 50 feet of floor space. Trans-
nation and go it one better.
When Dick Tracy began using
his wrist watch radio, electronic
gadgets were being operated with
the old-fashioned vacuum tube.
Then came the transistor which
*enabled engineers to reduce the
size of electronic equipment at the
*same time improving their oper-
/Transistors need far less power
than tubes .and they do not break
or wear out and "an-be permanent-
ly mounted in a circuit without the
need of tube type sockets. Theorei-
ically, a transistor, given reason-
ably good treatment will perform
Printed circuits made the next
contribution to the miniaturization
by eliminating most of the wiring
between components. In place of
wires ,small pathways of conduct-
Sing material are printed directly
on a thin board of nonconducting
material. The transistors and other
components are then mounted on
these boards, their connections sol-
dered to conducting pathways.
In the January issue of the Read-
er's Digest, Charles Leedham tells,
of the newest 'marvel inf electron-
ics, the "Chip." He points out that
we are entering the age of micro-
electronics, where the "Chip" per-
mits the development, of not only
the radio wrist watch but hearing
aids so tiny that they can be fitted
in the ear canal, moulded to the
istors advanced the development of
computers tremendously but now
the "Chip" promises to reduce their
size even more and At the same
time increase their efficiency.
Engineers are working on the
development of computers that will
out perform the best known mach-
ines today yet will be so small they
can be used on a desk taking up
no more space than a typewriter or
'Through the use of the "Chip''
communications engineers see a
'future where pocket sized radio
telephones will become common-
place ,each unit being capable of
being dialed. directly' from every
other unit with the signals trans-
mitted through a relay station to
satellites like Early Bird:
It may also be possible to set
every radio telephone communi-
cator so as to allaw calls only from
certain numbers and to shut off all
other calls, unless a caller equip-
ped with a special code. dials a
level of urgency high enough to
override the receiver's shut off.
Already in existence is a circuit
that will take over once you have
dialed a .number -and, received a
busy signal. It will continue to
call that number until it answers
and then ring your phone.
Microelectronics will unalterably
change our lives and the lives of
our children as tiny and tinier
"Chips" take over to perform un-
County Tax Assessors Must Boost Their
'Property Valuation to Ful Market Value
Fort Lauderdale State Comp-
troller Fred O. Dickinson states
there has been no modification of
his. notice to county tax assessars
to boost property valuations to full
market value this year.
:Dickinson said that the reaffirm-
ation of September, 1965, directive
to the assessors was being made
"because of the obvious misinter-
pretation of questions and answers
at a press conference in Ocala last
i Dickinson said, too, that in addi-
tion to the importance of the full
cash value order of the courts, "uni-
formity of assessments throughout
the state; to guarantee that some
-counties are not carrying the tax
load which should be shared by
other counties, is equally import-
Commenting on the "practical
problem" involved ,with 67 assess-
ors faced with the court order to
have wholesale reassessment, and
noting that there are but.-several
professional appraisal firms in the
state to do the work, Dickinson
said "we still are urging assessors
to move as fast as they can.
"In addition to the memorandum
I sent to the asessors, I followed
that with a letter to each assessor.
Also, I outlined by .views to the
assessors association and subse-
quently repeated them to the exec-
,utive committee of the association.
As recently as today I moved into
the Osceola County's assessment
problems to offer help from this
office on revaluation.
AW "I currently am touring the state
making on-the-scene reviews with
assessors of their progress in as-
sessment and offering the help of
this office to hasten completion of
"In September, I mailed my offi-
cial views as Comptroller of Flor-
ida to the assessors ,telling them
that I expected ,them to adjust
property values in their, county to
the proper level of assessment.
"I reminded, them that the de-
cision .to make these changes was
not mine, but was ordered 'by the
courts of our state.
"The courts have spoken and the
law is clear and explicit that prop-
erty must be assessed as market
value. It was .my intention then,
and is my intention now, that the
law is upheld. I can do no less.
"Former Comptroller Ray Green
previously notified the asessors in
August of 1965 that he expected
compliance with the court's direc-
tive in the preparation of the 1966
roll. My positiori has been to reaf-
firm Mr. Green's policy.
"The point I was trying to make
to newsmen at the Ocala press con-
ference was that the court set no
specific deadline in ordering the
revaluation work, and that it would
have been impractical at the time
for the court to fix a specific date
for other counties when it was deal-
ing with a specific case in one
"My position remains unchanged,
though. I continue to expect the
reassessments to be made this
Clean Sweep Group
adies' and .Children's
New SIFpmos and Ties in Canvas.
Also some sizes in patents and
Were up to $14.99 in Sea-
sonal Styles. Sizes for Jan-
iors, Miss and Mrs. V2.
Also, New Spring Styles
Frwmerly $&99 r imord!
S .'Moms Will Make a "Rich Strike" On This One
Rep. $1.99 ----- _Now 2 for $266
ieg. $2.99---____ N-ow Only $1.6
Reg. $3.99---- Now Only $2,66
Our Regular Stock of Seasonal Assortment of Styles and Fdrieis.
Sweeping Out .Winter!
2 for _$1.66
Men's Reg. $1.59
2 for __-$2.66
Men's Reg. $1.99
Men's $1.99 __$1.66
Now 2 for $4.66
A Clean Sweep
Jackets & Sport
Values Up to $14.99
$2.66 to $6.66
Tremendous Buys. Sizes 8 to 1
-", -".-" ,. i, tpr'r ,- '-5. ^
3 prs. 66c
Sizes 2 to 12
A "Rich Strike" T n IBoys
Coat and Slipover
Values up to $8.99 Now
$2.66 to $5.66
Our Proven Campus
A Popular Assortment
of Hooded, Zippered
1~ylon and Plaid
Values up to $6.99
To Be Swept Out At
Sizes for Men, Women,
Boys and Girls. Popular
ff Sheer and Beautiful V
2 prs. 66c i
i New Spring Shades
2 pr. limit, please
Now 66c Ea.
SBoth Ladies' and
Girls Sizes. Worth $1
Assorted Sizes and
Reductions Up to
On Some Items
OUT GOES ALL SEASONAL ITEMS!
Strike It Rich!
A Clean Sweep of All
Now .... .UU
$12.99 A AA
Now -------- U M
Now ........ -------
Quality Garments with
names known nation-
A Clean Sweep in Girls'
$4.99 to $5.99
Now -.--.--....-. a G
Tot's to Teen Sizes
----F %~s' -'i~ mimi
Sweeping Out Infants' and Girls'
KNIT AND FLANNEL PAJAMAS
Were $1.99 ... Now
2 for $2.66
Garments you'll need for sometime.
II L I I __ __ _
Be Sure To See The "Strike
A Most Interesting Collection.
Corduroy Pants, Child's Dresses,
Diaper Sets, Bras and Et Cetera!
You'll Get a Sweeping Surprise!
Boys' Long Sleeve
Values up to $2.99
Sizes up to 18
Ctean Sweep Men's
'Now $2.66 Pr.
Boys sizes up to "
16 ------ Pr. $1.66
$6 Value. 36 to 46.
Clean Sweep On
Men's and Boys
66c to $1.66
Values $1 to $3.50
Men's Mercerized Cotton
(A Great Value 4 for $1)
During Clean Sweep Sale
4 prs. 66c
White or Dark Colors.
10 to 13. 4 prs. limit!
Here's Another "Rich
Men's Coat and Slipover
Were up to $12.99
4.66 to 6.66
Famous Quality you've
bought for years at
A Clean Sweep of Boys
Reg. $1.99 ... Now
2 for $2.66
$2.99 and $3.99 .. .Now
2 for $4.66
Sizes thru 18. Plaids and
MEN! A RICH STRIKE!
Clean Sweep Group
Values to $12.99. Broken Sizes.
Randcraft Oxfords and Loafers.
A Special Hi-Top Star Brand
6Y2 to 12... EE
Bambo Quality ...$5.66
A Rich Strike For Real
Matched Shirt and Pants
Khaki or Gray... All Sizes.
Twill Work Suit -.$5.66
-I 22 Ul .- '. -,---&;,T
ri. i?1 .~1I i ~ _~~.db~~sa~~~ -r.---:-c%- :L~:--r r.~H~rp...... ....... ......., ~g- ; d*~ ~~~sa-~~. -
-- IT -
Out Goes All Seasonal Goods
- ssL ~u
COAST GUARD RESERVE
Washington, D. C.-The U. S.
Coast Guard is seeking college
graduates for its February 1966
class at the Officer Candidate
School, Coast Guard Reserve Train-
ing.Center, Yorktown, Va.
Successful candidates will be
commissioned as Ensigns in the
Coast Guard Reserve upon gradu-
ation. They will be required to
complete three years on active
duty after receiving their commis-
To qualify, the men must be be-
tween 21 and 26 years of age and
must be college graduates or sen-
iors who will graduate before Feb-
ruary 13, 1966.
'The officer candidates will re-
ceive 11 weeks of intensive, highly
specialized training in navigation,
seamanship, gunnery, damage con-
trol, anti-submarine warfare -and
In addition graduates will be elig-
ible for flight training.
The newly commissioned ensigns
will join the 3,000 Coast Guard of-
ficers who serve world-wide in a
variety of interesting duties. These
duties include oceanography, search
and rescue, law enfrocement, and.
merchant marine safety.
For complete information write
Commandant (PTP-2), U. S. Coast
Guard, Washington, D. C., 20226.
5 Field Jackets Reg. $2.95
9 Field Jackets Reg. $3.29
Jim Cooper Speaks
To Lions Club
The Port St. Joe Lions Club held
its weekly meeting at the St. Joe
Motel. Our guest speaker was Mr.
Jim Cooper representing the Mer-
chants Committee of the Chamber
Mr. Cooper explained some of
the activities of the committee,
these activities include furnishing
for the customer a larger and bet-
ter variety of merchandise at a
price equal to or better than that
in larger cities surrounding Port
St. Joe. The Merchants 'Committee
is built up of several sub-commit-
tees such as sales Promotions, fi-
nance ,public affairs, labor rela-
tions, industrial relations and a
welcoming committee to visit and
welcome newcomers to Port St. Joe.
Mr. Cooper said the merchants are
setting up a personnel training
school to allow the sales personnel
to give the customer quicker and
better service 'when shopping in
our Port St. Joe stores, Through
the many efforts of these commit-
tees the merchants hope tb give
the customer the same quality and
quantity of merchandise and at the
same price as is offered in larger
7 Field Jackets Reg. '$4.95 to $5.95 $3.88
2 Army Rain Coats New Reg. $4.95 $3.88
2 Pr. Army Wool Pants in Blue Reg. $2.95 $1.88
5 Odd Jackets
1 Lot Army Olive Green Caps Reg. $1.00 88c
1 Lot Army Olive Green Caps-- Reg. $1.99 $1.38
11 Canteens with OD Covers Reg. $1.95 $1.38
7 Pistol Belts Reg. 99c
3 Laundry Bags Reg. 99c 68c
2 Sea Bags Reg. $2.25 $1.88
3 Machetes with Sheath Reg. $2.79 ----------------_ $1.88
1 Large Canteen Reg. $3.25 $1.88
1 Small Canteen with Cover Reg. $1.49 88c
2 Folding Canvas Camp Stools Reg. $1.59 88c
1 Golf Bag Reg. $4.49 $2.25
4 Blue Furlough Bags Reg. $2.50 $1.88
GI Combat Packs, from 98c to $2.95
4 Children's Life Preservers Reg. $3.95 _-+ $2.88
2 Boat Cushions Reg. $3.99
1 Thermos Jug Reg. $6.95 $4.88
1 Camping Cook Set Reg. $6.95 $4.88
2 Mess Kits'- Reg. 59c
Folding Shovels Reg. $2.50 $1.88
Straight-Fox Hole Shovels Reg. $1.98 $1.58
Large Ammo Boxes, Used Reg. $2.00 01.28
Small Ammo Boxes, Used Reg. 98c 68c
Used Army Gasoline Cans Reg. $2.98. $1.88
Bait Buckets Reg. $1.79 __-
Cricket Buckets Reg. 98c
1 Small Hatchet Reg. $2.50
Heavy New Combat Boots, size 9 and 11-Reg. $11.95 -__$7.88
3 Tackle Boxes Reg. $4.50
Canvas Folding Cots Reg. $9.98 $7.88
New Army Wool Blankets Reg. $8.95 $6.88
Used Army Wool Blankets Reg. $4.95 $3.88
Army Used Bunk Beds As Is each $2.88
6 New Foot Lockers Reg. $10.95 $8.88
All Sales Cash! All Sales Final!
of St. Joe
:,.~~f ,o e
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1966
Shortage of School Space Is Common
Problem All Over Gulf County It Seems
Port St. Joe isn't the only city
in the county that is suffering from
lack of proper school space in
which to carry on the many activ-
ities that modern curriculums de-
While Port St. Joe's shortages
of apace have been brought pain-
fully to our attention recently, the
space shortage in Wewahitchka is
just as evident, with less than de-
sirable efforts to correct these de-
'ficiencies being made.
Pictured here. on this page are
three temporary school c 1ass
rooms. Their appearance hearkens
back the old days of the one room
school with one teacher for every
grade that attended.
Pictured are the buildings being
used for home economics classes,
the guidance counselor building
and the classroom being used for
the exceptional child classroom.
All of the buildings are near the
Wewahitchka High School campus
and are being rented by the Gulf
County School Board.
This small building is used by the Guidance Counselor for We-
wahitchka High School as her office.
Two-Spotted Spider Mite Is Most
Common Nemesis of 'Rose Grdwers
Homestead-One of the more se- mine any changes in the major and
rious problems connected with rose
production is control of the two-
spotted spider mite.
Because of the large number of
rose varieties grown, problems
with plant damage reduce the num-
ber of compounds suitable for use.
Many of the materials now avail-
able have been used on a five-day
schedule but with only fair tO poor
"If an effective systemic miti-
cide was found that could be ap-
plied to the soil, fewer applications
would be needed and much of the
ineffectiveness resulting from im-
proper- spraying and theramount
of unsightly residue on the foliage
would be reduced," said Dr. R. M.
Baranowski, associate entomologist
at the Sub-Tropical Experiment
A systemic insecticide is one ab-
sorbed by a plant and killing suck-
ing insects feeding on the plant's
It was found after a number of
tests that a systemic compound
known as UC 21149 provides excel-
lent mite control on field and hy-
i Dr. Baranowski says control on
the field-grown roses was obtained
for periods up to seven weeks with
only a single application.
Tests now underway at the Sub-
Tropical' Station suggest that "re-
infestations" from untreated plants
can develop in seven to eight
The UF scientist said results also
indicate that reducing the amount
of the toxicant and adding it to
the nutrient solution more often
will provide continued control with
considerably less material.
However, control isn't the only
-r-+- V- 4-__ in t pt Thp
Actor snowing up in ite Ltes .ue
plants also show increased growth
causing new breaks near the base
of the plants.
Stems are stouter and longer.
There are more petals per flower
and more flowers per plant.
Studies are now continuing to
obtain more information on mites
and nematode control as well as
chemical investigations to deter-
micro-elements of the soil result-
ing from applications of UC 21149.
The new compound is presently
known only by its code number
UC 21149 and is not available on
But Dr. Baranowski says that
even though its full range of effec-
tiveness won't be known for sev,
eral more months, enough informa-
Pictured above is the Home Economics Suite
wewahitchka High School.
now in use by
It looks like a dwelling house ,but in reality, it houses the
classes for exceptional children in Wewahitchka.
STUDENTS MAY HAVE REFUND
DUE ON INCOME TAX RETURNS
Jacksonville- Florida students
who work part-time or summers
may have a refund due on their
1965 Federal income tax returns.
District Director of Internal
Recenue Schmidt explains that un-
married students who earn less
than $900 will not owe any Federal
income tax. They are entitled to
claim the usual $600 personal ex-
emption, plus a $300 minimum
SStudents are subject to the same
Federal tax obligations as other
tion is now on hand to indicate taxpayers, and have no special ex-
that this compound will be a valu- emption. They are required to file
able bne for the ornamental indus- a tax return if their earnings are
try. $600 or more. They should file a
return in order to obtain a refund
when earnings are less than $600
and taxes were withheld from
wages by their employers.
Students must claim their own
personal exemption when filing a
tax return, Mr. Schmidt said. How-
ever, parents who furnish more
than one-half the cost of support
for their child who is a full-time
student may also claim a depend-
ency exemption for the child on
their tax return, unless the child
is married and is filing a joint re-
turn with his (or her) spouse.
Midget Investments That Yield
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.,
HARRY H. SAUNDERS,
J. TED CANNON,
GROVER L. HOLLAND,
Cash on Hand and Due from Banks --.-....-- $1,074,336.72
United States Bonds 1,832,722.70
State, County and Municipal Bonds .......
Loans and Discounts
Bank Premises and Equipment
S. L. BARKE
JAKE C. BELIN
TOM S. COLDEWEY
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.
B. ROY GIBSON, JR.
A. L. HARGRAVES
R. H. McINTOSH
J. LAMAR MILLER -
HARRY H. SAUNDERS
GULF COAST JC TO PRESENT
ROMEOO AND JULIET" FEB. 4
Shakespeare's immortal love
story, "Romeo and Juliet," will be
presented in Panama City's Mu-
nicipal Auditorium at 8 p. m., Fri-
day, February 4, it was announced
The tragic story of two young i
lovers will be presented by the Na-
tional Players of Washington, D. C.,
and will be sponsored by the Ly-
ceum Commission of the Gulf
Coast Junior College Student Gov-
National Players is the longest-
running national classical repertory
Company in America. It is cur-
cently in its 17th consecutive sea-
son, and has brought quality drama
to Panama City the past five years.
Among the Shakespearian dramas
brought to Panama City by the
theatrical group in past years were
"Macbeth," "The Merchant of Ven-
ice," and "Richard III."
This year's selection, "Romeo
and Juliet," is the world's classic
love story and tells the story of
two young lovers who join each
other in death rather than submit
to separation because of feuding
Chris Saranden, Jr., of Beckley,
West Virginia, a newcomer to the
National Players, plays the role of
Romeo, while Halo Wines of Day-
tona Beach, Fla., a seasoned Play-
ers performer, carries the role of
Juliet in the forthcoming produc-
Larry Johnson, student chairman
of the Lyceum Commission, said
this week that tickets for the pro-
duction will go on sale shortly.
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to thank Dr.
Wayne Hendrix and the many
nurses at the Municipal Hospital
for the many things they did for
our mother during the time she
was in the hospital. We would also
like to thank our many friends for
their cards and prayers during her
stay in the hospital, and for the
food, flowers, and their many acts
of kindness at the time of her
death. May God bless each and
every one of you.
E. J. Rich, '
Mrs. L. Z. Henderson.
410 EID VENU PHOE 22-181
Close Out Sale
ARMY FIELD JACKETS
as of DECEMBER 31,19'65
Florida National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Red Tag Special
Gay's Tire & Appliance
410 REID AVENUE~
I / PLAY EXCITING ONE NUMBER
IT'S DIFFERENT! YOU CAN BE A
MILK A 29c
LIMIT .. .ONE CARTON WITH $7.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
BE THE WINNER OF
CASH MONEY! FREE PRIZES!
r S & H STAMPS GIFTS!
NO RIDDLES TO READ! NO RHYMES TO WRITE NO PURCHASES
REQUIRED! NO RULES TO REMEMBER! NO CARDS TO PUNCH!
IF YOU ARE 18 YEARS OF AGE, OLDER OR MARRIED, YOU ARE
ELIGIBLE TO PLAY EXCITING ONE NUMBER BINGO!
BE A LUCKY ONE NUMBER BINGO WINNER
CENTER RIB PORK CHOPS -----lb. 29c
SAVE 20c! QUALITY BY COLGATE!
FA B IANTSIZE
F A B BOX
FROSTY MORN FRESH, PURE PORK
LIMIT ONE BOX WITH $7.50 OR MORE PURCHASE
SAVE 32c! 24 CT. DRISTAN TABLETS OR DRISTAN NASAL
SHOP-PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR QUALITY, VARIETY and ECONOMY!
U. S. Grade 'A' Large
EGGS doz. 49c
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! FRESH FLARIDA
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! FRESH FLARIDA
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! IDAHO BAKING
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! FRESH and CRISP
STHE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! TENDER, YELLOW
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! FRESH BELL
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! FRESH, GREEN
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE! SNOW WHITE
'SAVE 14c! PLYMOUTH BRAND
QUICK FROZEN GRILL BEEF
FROSTY MORN ALL MEAT
FRESH, LEAN, BONELESS
USDA CHOICE CHUCK
5 LB. BAG
CJ7\ .4 EL ^
5 LB. BAG
5 LB. BAG
LIMIT ONE JAR AT THI SLOW, LOW SPECIAL PRICE
Ib. roll 59c -
A m = I
0 2 oz. size
2oz.pkgs. 89c c
Minute Maid Frozen ORANGE 6 Oz. Cans
Juice cans 39c
Minute Maid Frozen ORANGE 12 Oz. Can
Morton Froien Cream 14 Oz.
Stietmann Galaxie 13 Oz.
COOKIES ----- pkg. 49c
Strietmann Fudge Stripe 14 Oz.
COOKIES ----- pkg. 49c
Strietmann Penquin 16 Oz.
COOKIES ------ pkg. 49c
Kraft Orange Half Gal.
J UICE ---------_ 59c
Sunshine Golden Fruit 7V2 Oz.
COOKIES_---__ pkg. 25c
Sunshine Chocolate Chip 7% Oz.
COOKIES ----- pkg. 25c
Sunshine Cinnamon Wafer -10 Oz.
COOKIES ----_ pkg. 25c
Sunshine Butter Flavored 8 Oz.
COOKIES --- pkg. 25c
Breck Dry or Normal 4 Oz.
SHAMPOO ---- btl. 53c
White and Assorted Charmin 60 Ct.
NAPKINS ---.- ctn. 10c
HI-C Grape or Orange 46 Oz. Cans
DRINKS -- 3 cans $1.00
PIES 3 for $1.
Stokely Frozen Broccoli 10 Oz. Pkg.
Hidden Magic Lge. Size
Reg. or Hard to Hold
Strong, Sturdy, Durable
28 Quart Size
Fresh Ground, Lean
3 Lb. Pkg.
Full '0 Flavor
3 Lb. Cello Bag
46 Oz. Can
2 Four Roll Pkgs.
ARMOUR 12 Oz. Can
TREET- can 49c
ARMOUR WITH BEANS 15V2 OZ. CAN
CHILI 3 cans $1.00
ARMOUR WITHOUT BEANS 15V2 OZ. CAN
CHILI --- -- 2 cans 89c
ARMOUR CORNED BEEF 15/2 OZ. CAN
HASH,-- 2 cans 79c
Stokely Frozen Baby 10 Oz. BALLARD
FLOUR -5 lb. bag 59c
I A l ALL FLAVORS PILLSBURY CAKE
LIMAS 49C MIXES_ 3 pkgs. $1.00
Morton Frozen Meat Pot 8 Oz. DIAL PINK OR GOD REG. BARS
IMES fr 6c OSOAP ----2 bars 33c
S T f 6 c l DIAL PINK, GOLD OR WHITE BATH BARS
r "^ lll J_ u SOAP ,_ 2 bars 45c
Toast Perfect Patty 8 Oz. SOAP ----2 bars 45c
OLEO 9c /
Campbell's All Chicken Varities No. 1 Cans
Soup 6 cans $1.
Pride (Perfect for Soup) 1 Lb. Box.
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Dockery announce the engagement of
their daughter, Lila Martha, to.,Marion Milo Smith, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William S. Sn.*ti of Marianna. The wedding will be an event
of February 12, at 6:30 in the evening, in the Long Avenue Baptist
Church. No invitations are being sent but all friends and relatives
of the couple are invited to attend.
ALFRED JOINES ON DEAN'S
LIST AT TROY STATE COLLEGE
Troy, Alabama-Dr. G. R. Boyd,
Dean of Troy State College, has re-
leased the Dean's List for the fall
quarter showing 47 students who
attained the honor and 25 who re-
ceived honorable mention.
Minimum eligibility for being
named to Dean's List is an aver-
age of 2.7 on a 3.0 system with a
minimum of 12 quarter hours.
Students who received honorable
mention must have an average of
Among those making the list is
Alfred Jones of Port St. Joe, Fla.
HEART FUND VALENTINE
DANCE AT WEWAHITCHKA
A Valentine dance will be held
in Wewahitchka, Saturday night,
February 12, from 8 p. m. till 12,
at the Community Building, accord-
ing to Eddie Bell White, Chairman
of the Gulf County Heart Fund.
The proceeds of this dance will
go to the Heart Fund. Louie Weav-
er and his orchestra will play for
:Admission will be $5.00 per
AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY
WILL HOLD RUMMAGE SALE
The American Legion Auxiliary
will have a rummage sale and
bake sale Saturday, January 22, in
the American Legion Building.
We are asking all members to
bake, or give a donation.
Please have your rummage and
baked goods at the Legion Hall by
9 o'clock, Saturday morning.
SAY YOU ---W IT IN THE STA
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STATF
WSCS an WSG Observes 25th Anniversary With Dinner
The Woman's Socity, oqf' Chris- serving as the WSCS president. The James 'Tankersley who sang, "I
tiaon Service a~d'the" Wesleyan Society was very -ative in the Walked Today Where Jesus Walk-
.Service Guild of the First Metho-' niany activities,-of the church aind ed". Mrs. Mildred Garrett, District
dist. Church held a npint meeting best remembers the work done in President of WSCS from Panama
in' .the social hall of:' the hurchc behalf of the war effort. The first City, was oni hand to give the group
Thursday, January, 13. ,A covered War Bonds of the church were pur- a brief word- bf greeting n the
ursda, Jauary 1 A c rd chased by the WSCS 'and later ap- observahce of their 25th 'anniver-
dish: supper o was servJed:,.. plied to the building fund of the sary.
The purpose of the joint meet- present First Methodist Church. After the group sang together a
ingwas tihe,observance of,the 25tth The evening was more perfectly 'closing hymn, Dr. Thoimas S. Harris
anniversary.of the: re-organizatiop concluded with a solo by-. Mis dismissed thle meeting with prayer.
of.the Society and Guild.' eBore its.
reorganization; the: :Soeiety. was
known as the Woman's Missionary
SA wonderful! .yeip&go of; fellow-
ship and reminiscing was enjoyed
by the members anA;d.guests pres-
,ent P ,, :".- ai. '
Mrs. Ralph Swatts and Mrs. Jim-
my Harrison gave,.th# p1ast'lhistory
of the Society and the;:Atil.l Many
other members added,,things that
they remembered -also.,; ,- ,
.Dr. Thomas S. Harris, pastor of
the First 'Methodist Church pre-
iented recognition 'scrol'-"to ap-
proximately 25 members-"'ho had
been members of' 'lie' WSCS and
WS' for the past 25 yeai's.
When the WSCS was reorganized
'in he fall of 1940, the' latfe Mrs:
A.-M. Jones, Sr., served"as its first
president with Mrs. Ilerman Dean
as h'er secretary. It i~'ftnresting
to note that presidential secre-
tary were also mother and daugh-
ter:'Mrs. Hernian Deaii4s currentlyy
A Number of Important Services Are
Available In Gulf Community Library
A number of services are avail-
able in our public library besides
the main: function. of providing in-
formational, educational, and rec-
In business, in homes, or wher-
ever, the public library is only as
far away as the telephone to an-
swer questions. Who manufactures
candy machines?, What is the new
law. regarding women employees?
How have income.taxes changed re-
cently? These are questions being
answered daily. :
'The public library has a 16 m.m
projector which can be checked out
and films which- also may be bor-
rowed free of any charge. Travel,
health, art, or any other type of
films may be reserved or ordered.
Others, such as Florida films from
.the Developmept Commission and
many educational films ,are avail-
able at regional library headquar-
ters in Panama City.
Periodicals available for use
range from homemaking to invest-
ments, from.. agriculture to new
Phonograph records are available
to the public which instruct in
French, Spanish, Italian, German,
typing, shorthand .and medical
shorthand. For entertainment, re-
cordings of poetry and others are
Bookmobiles 'operating through-
out the county bring the regional
library system' and its'services and
materials to locations accessible to
Reld Tag Special
Gays Tire & Appliance
,410 REID, AV I PHONE 229-1876
=:-- : .... --_--: .
Lee Ellzey Is Feted
On Sixth Birthday
Lee Ellzey, son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. H. Ellzey, was honored on his
sixth birthday Tuesday afternoon
with a birthday party. The party
was held at the Jack and Jill Kin-
dergarten, of which Lee is a pu-
Helping Lee to celebrate were
32 of his fellow .students. The
guests were served birthday cake'
and punch and were presented with
Helping Mrs. Ellzey to serve
were Mrs. James Wilson, Miss
Debra Murphy and Mrs. E. R. Du-.
-- = .
Mike Rich Celebrates
With 'Birthday Party
Mike Rich, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Rich, celebrated his ninth
birthday Wednesday, January 12,
with a party at his home.
SThose enjoying the happy occa-
sion with Mike were Murry Smith,
Mike Wimberly, Carol Antley, Pat
Jamison, Ronnie Kirkland, Gayla
Davis, Ricky and Sandra Varnum,
Anita Mamoran, Karan Johnson,
Kenny Weston Tony and Jeri Rich.
Delicious refreshments of cake
and punch-were served.,...
GOLDEN AGERS CLUB HOLPS
MEET MONDAY EVENING
The Golden Agers Club met in
the iStac House Monday evening
with eleven members present.
A! visit to the -Senior Citizens
Club in Panama City was planned
for February 21st. The club from
Fort Walton 'Beach will also be
present for this ,occasion which
will celebrate Washington's Birth-
Mis. Ellen Kirkland and Mrs. Iva-
Williams were hostesses for this
meeting. The next meeting will be
on February 7th at which time Mrs.
Calla Perritt and Mrs. Anna Brooks
will be the hostesses.
ST. MARGARET'S GUILD
HOLDS JANUARY MEET
St. Margaret's Guild of the St.
James Episcopal Church met Jan-"
uary 10th at the home of Mrs. Paul
Fensom on Garrison and 16th St.
Eleven members were present.
The meeting was called to order
with a prayer by the President,
Mrs. Sara McIntosh. The program
was given by Mrs. Josephine Arbo-
gast on "Christian Hospitality."
Reports and business followed
the program. Mrs. Betty Fensom
was elected as chairman of the St.
Margaret's Guild for the year 1966.
The next meeting of the St. Mar-
garet's Guild will be at the home-
of Mts. Kate Alsobrook on the
Beach, Januiary 24th, at 3 p. m. A
social hour followed with the hos-
tess, .Mrs. Betty'Fensom, serving
coffee, cakes and condiments in
artistically arranged individual
plates. Those present were: Mrs.
Sara Mcncntosh", Mrs. 'osephi'ne Ar;,
bogast, Mrs. Cynthia Howard, Mrs
Mary H oyt, Mrs. Kate Alsobrpok,.
Mrs,. Lila .Broujilette, Mrs. Betty
Fensom, Mrs. LMessie Barber, Mrs.
Lunette Gibson, Mrs. Mary Wiley,
Mrs. Lulu Bellows.
.,CARD .OF THANKS
Words. cannot express our heart-
felt gratitude to the many friends
who were so kind and thoughtful
during the illness and death, of our
precious son and brother.
May God bless each of you with
His greatest blessings.
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Bateman,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hinote,
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Barbee.
SECOND BIG WEEK
PRICES ROCK BOTTOM ... SAVE NOW
ALL SALES FINAL ALL SALES CASH
Fur Trimmed and Untrimmed
Our Entire Stock Reduced
PRICE$9.50 to $49.50
Our Entire Stock of Famous Brands
Reg. 19.98 1.
OUR 'ENTIRE STOCK
Reg. 8.98 to, 35.00
2 pr. $1.00
S' P DIES'
', -' j.:i
.. ^ ^.-
Our Entire Stock Reduced
Reg. Price 24.95 to 75.00
PRICE$16.00 to $50.00
Men's and Boys' Short Sleeve
Tremendous Buys ibr1e Coming Summer
,~~~~ 1^-/ glil
MEN'S and BOYS' .
:Lng Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS
Reg. 1.98 to 5.98
Now $1.29 to $3.99
Reg. 5.95 to $15.95
Now $4.00 to $10.50
i- I s I r- I II,_
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1966
Beta Beta Chapter Has Dinner Meeting
Wednesday In St. James Parish House
Members of Beta Beta Chapter members of the Women of the St.
of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society James Episcopal Church: Mrs. R.
met for a dinner meeting Wed- H. McIntosh; Mrs. Henry Hoyt,
nesday evening, January 12, at the Mrs. Robert Faliski and Mrs. Rob-
Parish House of the St. James
Episcopal Church. ert Bellows, Sr.
An impressive devotional was
presented by Martha Sanborn, af-
ter which a delicious buffet sup-
per was served by the following
Beauty Contest Set
For Heart Fund
The South Gulf County Heart
Fund Association, sponsored by. the
Port'St. Joe Fire Department, will
hold a Miss Flame Contest on Mon-
day, February 14th, at 8:00 p. m.
in the Port St. Joe Elementary
School auditorium. All proceeds
will go into the Heart Fund treas-
Listed below -ae the rules and
regulations for the Miss Flame Con-
testants. 1. A resident of the state
of Florida; 2. single; at least 16
years of age and must not reach
20th birthday. before May.
The contestants will ,appear .in
evening gowns for judging and will
be judged on beauty, poise and'
personality. The winner, 1st and
2nd runner-up will receive a tro-
phy, a charm bracelet, and their
picture .will appear in the Florida
State t-reman's magazine, local
newspaper and neighboring papers.
The' winner also will receive an
all-expense-paid trip to Orlando for
the Miss Florida Flame Contest.
Miss Kathleen Smith of 1023
Long Aienue.awas Miss Flame of
Port St. Joe for-1964.. Miss Becky.
Childers, Port St. Joe's first Miss
Flame in 1963; went on to become
Northwest Florida's first "Miss.
Florida Flame," a great honor for
both Miss Childers and Port St.
Official contest forms. must be
filled out by contestants and mail-,
ed to Mrs. Benton Hamm at 2116
Long Avenue before Feb. 7th.
The Delta Kappa Gamma busi-
ness meeting followed the dinner
with Lila Brouillette, president,
presiding. Names. were presented
for membership, and an initiation
ceremony will be held at the next
meeting which.will be at the Dixie
Sherman o1 lC Panama City, in
March.-Plans were made for mem-
bers to attend the District I Area,
Meeting .at Fort Walton Beach on
February, .12: districtt I includes
all Delta Kappa Gamma chapters
in Northwest Florida.
Hostesse 'for. the meeting were
Lila Brouillette, Katherine Ivey,
-Mary Grace Smith, Martha San-
born and Jacque Price of Port St.
Joe and Ruth Ayers of Blounts-
WOMEN'S BOWLING ASS'N.
TOURNAMENT ON FEB. 12
The Port -:S Joe Women's
Bowling Association will hold
their anpual- ~ity tournament be-
ginning February 12.
The team eVents will be bowl-
ed at 1 o'clock and 4 o'clock re-
spectively. Singles and doubles
will be, bowled the following
week, or Feb. 19, at the same
times. All averages will be taken
as of January 1.
We would like to take the op-
portunity to urge everyone to
enter. We would especially like
to.invite the ladies of the Friday-
Night. Mixed League to form
teams and enter. Each recent
will be $1.25.'
Closing time for entries will be
February 4, at.midnight. No en-
tries will be accepted after this
To Rotary Club
M. P. Tomlinson, community
service chairman for the Port St.
Joe Rotary Club, told the club last
Thursday of activities to omprive
the area performed by the Rotary
Club during the past years. He also
gave some suggestions of areas in
which the club could serve to good
Tomlinson reminded the mem-
K w Your Techers bears that the club had been busy
Know Your Teachover the years and had accomplish-
B. ... a ed many projects of which they
Mr. illy D. Barlow, a nativecould be justly proud.Some of the
Alabamian ,finished high school in projects accomplished over the
Florala, Alabama ,and obtained his years included the ligthing of the
B. S. degree from Troy State Col- baseball stadium, construction of a
lege, Troy Alabama. After com- tennis court in the city park, pur-
pleting college, he served his tour chase of playground equipment for
of duty with the U. S. Air Force. the Forrest Park playground, orig-
..aor.. n sro inugpiu
Mr. Barlew and his wife Dorothy
have one child, Phoebe Sue, age
three. They live on Tenth Street.'
He has been employed by the
Gulf County School Board for the
past eight years and teaches 'the
sixth grade at Port St. Joe Ele-.
As a teacher he belongs to
and holds offices in many profes-
sional organizations, local and na-
tional, such as Secretary of G. C.'
E. A., 1960-61; treasurer of the
Classroom' Teachers Association,
1965-66; and the Florida Educa-
tional Association. This year he is
serving on the Legislative Commit-
tee for the county educational as-
sociation and the Philosophy Com-
mittee in his school.
Mr. Barlow has many hobbies,
such as golf, fishing, hunting, and
softball. His favorite pastimes are
reading, spectator at athletic events
and-visiting with friends.
'Newcomers To City
Newcomers to Port St. Joe dur-
ing the past week include:
Mr. and Mrs. William BOwen,
207B Hayes Ave.,'Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey.Bray, Jr.,
509 Ninth Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Shirley L. Hain-
mond, 905 Garrison Ave.
inators of the snrub planting pro.
gram on Fifth Street ,a sponsor of
Dixie Youth baseball, and sponsor-
ing organization for the Boy and
Tomlinsron said the club could
credibly serve in helping such or-
ganizations as the Historical So-
ciety ,the Garden Club, The Chil-
dren's Home Society, and should
take an active part in securing a
swimming pool ,a golf course ,a
home for the aged, additional city
improvements and offer their help
and support to improvement of the
Gulf County Library and the Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Guests of the club were Curly
Gordon'of Jacksonville and Jim
Ramsey of Brazil.
WHITCO, INC., RECEIVES
CHARTERED THIS WEEK
Tallahassee-Secretary of State
Tom Adams today announced the
chartering of the following cor-
Whitco, Inc., 607 Bayview Drive,
Port St. Joe, Fla. Authorized stock:
500 shares of common at $10 per
share, filed Jan. 10, 1966, dealing
in: Construction. Incorporators: U.
F. Whitfield, Charley T. Whitfield,
William J. Rich, all of Port St. Joe,
,Fla., filed by William J. Rish.
'. .. ,. '-- + ,-
CIRCLE NO. 3 OF FIRST
BAPTIST MET JANUARY 17'
Circle No. 3 of the First Baptist
Church met Manday, January -1,
in the home of Mrs W. J. Daughtry
on Fourth Street. The meeting was
called, to order and opened with
prayer by the chairman. Mrs. W. J.
Daughtry. Minutes of the Novem-
ber and December meetings were
began with cofee and delicious
cheese biscuits, after which the
chairman, Mrs. W, D. Jones, open-
ed the meeting %%ith the. beautiful
"Prayer, for the Neiv Year" from
the Book of Worship. Stamps were
collected for church projects and
coupons for the Methodist Chil-
dren's Home at Selma, Alabama,
and the Social Service Report was
completed by the members present.
To the visitors, Mrs. Jones ex-
Salon to Work for THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
'Needy In February ..
Helene's Beauty Salon will join
Hairdressers and Cosmetologists T h e T
Association all over the United
States in working together for the R. GLENN BOYLES
benefit of the needy. The members Associate Editors
of the N.H.C.A. work all year long
helping the needy by giving of Published by
their services especially during
N.B.S.W. in February. BOYLES DEPARTMENT
The 16th annual National Beauty MLn9 A LL *--4 1
Salon Week will wing into Port St.
Joe, February 21. The theme of R. GLENN BOYLES, O
the program will be one with an "Dedicated to Better Selling n
international air. little fun"
The program will be made up oarO P,
mainly of school age persons. TheA
N.B.S.W. Queen will be selected GLADYS S. GILL I
from the six candidates who are: NONA WILLIAMS _-____ Childr.
Edith McLawhon, Rena Petty, Di- CORA SUE MEDLIN ___....__.
ane Huckeba, Sonia Cooper, Julia BARBARA BOYLES ---_....._
Boyett and Carla Herring. The ROBE2T IBubber \'ILLIAMS, Ji
queen will be determined by the MARY REEVES. DORENE SPE
amount of money at the end of the BUiRKETT, ROBERT HOLCOM
The jars. will be found in the
Stores in town. So support your S
favorite candidate and you will be' STRIKEITRIHCLEAI
helping some needy child. The
queen will not be announced until Dear Friends:
the night of the program, February Last week no winner came up
21 ,at the Elementary School. Fur- with'an answer for the magic word.
their information will be given at Here it is'by -syllables which will
a later date.. give you the prioouncement. "Fon-
--- ------ da-Luda-Suda.MaetLi'le-Arrn" This
CRCi ONE OF IT eek the headline uord is easy. so
CIRCLE ONE OF FIRST *.
BAPTISTthe reward is $1.00 in merchanie
to the first one pronouncing the
Circle One of the First Baptist word. Who'll be first? .i
Church met Monday, January 17, Something to put in our pipe
at 3 p. m. in the home of Mrs. T. E. and smoke '
Parker, Sr. A survey conducted by the Car-
The meeting was called to order gi Institute of Technology re-
negie Institute of Technology re-
by Mrs. Parker, .Circle chairman. vealed that even in such technical
Call to paryer was given and Psalm lines as 'engineering-About 15%
116:1 read by Mrs. Albert ack-ngeering-About 15%
116:1 read by Mrs. Albert Black- of one's financial success is due
The Circle program, "What Is
Missionary Education?" was pre- Ether BarteeCircle
sented by the following members: Barte Cir
Mrs. T. W. Cox, Mrs. W. L. Durant,
Mrs. John Rich, Mrs. T. E. Parker ,X or ay n HB me of
and Mrs. Albert Blackburn. The
theme was world-wide' knowledge The Esther Bartee Circle of the
plus Christ-like concern equals mis- Woman's Society of Christian Ser-
sion service, vice of the First Methodist Church
A short business session was ,
held. The meeting was closed with met Monday m ng, January 17,
prayer and delicious cake and cof- at the home of Mrs .Robert King
fee was enjoyed. for business and program. The day
to one's technical knowledge and
S. about 85 per centisi due t,
his skill'in getting.along with per
Well, we must say learning i
good but why beat-bur brains ou'
getLing it. Studying people cost
less and pay" more!! Whattay:'
S'long r -RGF
P.S.-Wonder why some emplo.
epes. send energy and time fretl-
ing. and fuming about others-
what they do-or what they fail t
do-instead of applying themselves
vigorously to the job, constantly:
seeking to progress and develop
of WSCS Met
most interesting, depicting the
work of the. church in that coun
try, and giving an appropriate
verse of scripture for each month
of the year.
Attending this meeting were
Mrs. W. D. Jones, chairman, Mrs
George Wimberly, Jr., Mrs. Edwir
Ramsey, Mrs. M. L. Parker, Mrs.
Williston'Chassn, Mrs. W.,H. How
ell, Jr., Mrs. Ralph Svatts;'Sf., anc
the hostess, Mrs. Robert King. Vis
itors were Mrs. Marvin Franklin
wife of the visiting Bishop, Mrs
Maurice Hillbold, and the presi-
dent, o fthe local Womai's Society
of Christian Service, Mrs. Herman
read. and.adopted. The treasury re- plainedd that.with the stamps col- View .
port was also given. elected from the members, thie cir- Highland F. D.
Mrs., W. I. Carden, program cles had been able to secure sev-. *
chairman, with the assistance of eral beautiful silver pieces for the AUXIliay MeetS
Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Macomber, Mrs. church. She announced also that ..
.The Highland View Volunteer
Montgomery arid Mrs. Wilder, gave plans were in the making to, pre- The e arentLadiesw Volunter
the, program of the day, "What Is. sent the 'Bible stud yfor the year, Fre Deiartiment Ladies' Auxiliary
Missionary Education." ... ."Acts, Then and Now", as a church deti the home of Mrs. Ton Da
Prayer chairman,. Mrs...George wide study. dy. The president, Mrs. George
Parrish, read Scripture, Psalms: Hunter;. called the meeting to or
115:11. Names of missionaries on The program was presented by der,,;. :
calendar of prayer for today were Mrs. Ralph Swatts Sr., who called, .'Earl Peak suggested selling
read and prayer offered for them the attention 'of the group, to the
Seven members and one visitor,: exciting .January issue of The Me- 'Ptalite light bulbs. It was dis
Mrs. J. P. Stephens from Louisville, thodist Woman and urged each cusnsd and voted on. Mrs. George
Ala.,-were present. member to read 'and study this'i-' Hunteris tIorder themn
The hostess'ei'ved refreshments sue of tie ;magazine. Using the Nw officers elected were: Mrs
at the close of the meeting. verse from Isaiah 60:1, 'Arise, Steve Daniels, president; Mrs. Far
shine, for thylight is conie, and rell"MctClenhdon,/ vice-president;
.the glory of the Lord is upon Margaret- 'Player ,treasurer and
e | n thee", she presented, a, religious Mrtl.George Hunter treasurer.
i S calendar issued by an insurance The next meeting will be in the
Company as an example of how the hnie Of Mrs. Billy Branch, 12'
Mr, and Mrs. Robert Taylor an- Christian witness can be: carried Secdfiad Avenue Monday, January
nounce the birth of a son, Robert into our business relationships. 241~ft7:30 p.m.
Leslie, II, January 3, 1966. Mrs. Swatts also read a letter she iran6n-ishing to join the Aux-
had received from Miss -Nancy iliary is ui'ged to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Winton Earl Raf- Pughhin, Lima, Peru, an Alabama ..,, r
field, Panama City, announce the girl who is just completing a three-....
birth of a son, Chuck Lynn, Jan- year term of missionary service in Visitors From Indiana
uary 4 ,1966. this country, and the scripture for : Mr. and Mrs. James C. Finney
the day was taken from the 1966 from. Kokomo, Ind., are visiting
calendar published by the Metho- with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Forehand.
Port St. Joe Elementary School dist Church in Lima. This too had ., ------
come from Miss Pughhand was, SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Friday, January 21
Salmon., cakes, buttered rice,
mustard greens, potato sticks,
spiced beets, ice cream, white
bread and -butter, milk.
Monday, January 24
Beef hash, buttered cabbage,
spiced beets, 'apple. crisp, white
bread and butter .and milk.
Tuesday, January 25
sloppy Joe. on buns ,snap beans,
celery sticks, orange juice, lemon
cake; 'butter, milk.
I Wednesday, January 26
Hot dogs, buttered corn, cabbage
slaw, candied sweet potatoes, but-
'ter and milk.
Thursday, January 27
Steak, buttered rice, field peas,
lettuce and tomato salad, hot bis-
cuit, syrup, butter and milk.
Friday, January 28
Deviled egg salad, English peas,
carrot and raisin salad, Jell-o,
Ritz crackers, white bread, butter
"Balls and Pins"
Gulf County' Ladies Bowling ;i Wash .ith" Louise Schweikert lead-
,League ing with a 380 series. Leading
On lanes 1 and 2 Rich's split Ec-fi&Wash was Margaret Player
with Raffield's. with both teams with a 319 series. Econo-Wash won
winning two games each. LeadingI one game from, Citizens' Federal.
Rich's was Mar Whitfield with a :On lanQgs and 8, Cooper's Chev-
378 series. Leading affields was rblet- oi.three games from Whits
Jean Myers with a 396 series.. Fouo with Norma Hobbs, a sAbsti-
On lanes 2and 3 Glidden won tut#, leading with a 446 series.
on lanes 2o4od 3 Glidden won
three games fom Comforter's with Wlit'lSFour won one with Lois
Jean Stouter leadingg Glidden with Snmh leading with a 477 series.
a 533 series. She had two good Sh had a -fine game of 206, also
games of 186 and 194. Julie Morris high or the alleys Wednesday
picked up the 3-7-10 split. After night.
the split I think the girls had to Team Standings. W L
pick up Julia. Evelyn Smith had Glidden 43 '17
.two good ganes also, a 187 and Comforter's ---------39 21
172. Comforter's won one with Bar- Rich's 36% 23%
bara Tharpe leading with a 434 Whit's Four ------- 34 26
series. Mary Roberts had a good Cooper Chevrolet --- 23 37
game of 174. Citizens Federal --- 22 38
On lanes 5 and 6, Citizens' Fed- Raffield's 18 42
eral won three games from Econo- Econo-Wash ---------16% 43
THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1966
iixed with a
Ladies Ready-to-Wear, Main Floor
an's Wear and Shoes, Main Floor
--.-_----_.. Sales and Office
r M-en's and Boys Weat. 2nd FI.
ARS, ESTHER TAILOR, FAYE
B and DORIS YOUNG __ Extras
.,' j i
--;;T- he Starr
-- Fresh Produce
Lemons doz. 29c
Rutabagas 21bs. 15c
Celery 2stk. 25c
All Flavors Banquet
FRUIT PIES -
NORTHERN TOILET 4 Roll Pkg.
AMERICAN BEAUTY 303 Can
Pork & Beans 10c
HEINZ Limit 1 with $5.00 Order or More
BLACKBURN SPECIAL No. 5 Jug
BAMA PEANUT 12 Oz. Jar
NIBLET 12 Oz. Cans
CORN 2 cans 39c
STARKIST CHUNK STYLE 1 Size
TUNA 3cans $1.
MAXWELL HOUSE Limit 1 Can to Customer with $10.00 Order
6 OZ. Limit 7 with
CAN $5 Order
I 5 or More
WHITE HOUSE No. 303 Can
Limit 3 Lb. Can
Order or More
FREE EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
Extra Stamps with list and $7.50 Order or
with purchase of 8 oz. WISHBONE TAHI-
TIAN ISLE SALAD DRESSING
with purchase of Any Size TETLEY TEA or
with purchase of Quart Size BRUCE'S FLOOR
with purchase of 50 lb. Size PURINA DOG
with purchase of Any Size THRIFTY BEN
DRIED BEANS or PEAS
ith. purchase of Regular DEBBIE DISH
with purchase of Any Size PLEASE
with purchase of 3 Cans SEGO DIET FOOD
(3 Cans 79c)
with purchase of 2 Cans of WILSON'S
BIF or MOR
Dubuque's Smoked Fully Cooked 4-6 Lb. Size
DUBUQUE'S FRESH PORK SPARE
Dubuque's BONELESS BEEF
Dubuque's FRESH GROUND
Dubuque's FRESH GROUND
STEAK Ib. 89c
GA. GRADE "A" SMALL
EGGS 2doz. 89c
BEEF LIVER Ib. 39c
Rim Alk RY
4 oz. bottle
Dubuque's Fresh Pork Boston Butt
Dubuque's SHOULDER BOUND
= -" ~
I ~-. I-P II
- -IC -C--~- ---~~ -- --
III- I I C
3 6 Bottle
Limit 1 with $5.00 Order
Ga. Grade "A"
Limit 3 with $5.00 Order
BAG 2 9c
Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
3 doz. $1.00
"Super-Right" Light We
Here's a Good Thing, Too! C H C K
GET CHOICE GIFTS FOR
PAID STAMPS! BonSE
Senior Tri-Hi-Y will also be help- THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
ing in the Mother's March Against THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 196-,
Birth Defects. Later they will hold
more road blocks for the Heart
Girls in the Senior Tri-Hi-Y will t
attend a pre-legislature convention
of the Tri-Hi-Y in Pensacola on
January 29th. Charlotte Maddox,
Peggy White, and Judy Carter will
then attend the meeting of the
legislature in Tallahassee on March
11, 12 and 13:
With Purchase of
i Lb., 3 Oz. Loaf
CAKE' -- 37c
STAMPs "NO COUPON NECESSARY"
With This Coupon and
Purchase of $2 or More
of Fresh Fruits. and
Coupon Good Through Jan. 23
SWEET JUICY TEMPLE
49 C Doz.
BANANAS ----_ -lb. 9c
Medium Yellow Cooking
ONIONS __ 5 Ib. bag 29c
CARROTS _. I b. bag 19c
CABBAGE l---_ -b Sc
STOCK UP YOUR
A & P CANNED FRUITS
Cut Green Beans
Whole Green Beans
Yellow Cling Peaches
Sweet 'Peas, 1-lb. Can
Green Limas, I-lb. Can
Sweet Potatoes, 1-lb., 2 oz.
'Fruit Cocktail, 1 Ib., 1 oz.
Drink, 1 qt., 14 oz.
"Super-Right" Quality Light Weight
"Super-Right" Freshly 50 Extra Stamps
GROUND BEEF _-3 Ibs. $1.39
BEEF STEW ---_- b. 69c
BEEF STEW ---_- lb. 29c
hole or 59
"Super-Right" Tender Lamb
Quick Frozen 6 to 7 Ibs. Avg.
H E N S ----- b. 49c
"Super-Right" All Meat
FRANKS --- lb. only 59c
Special! So Fresh, So Delicious, Jane Parker
1-Lb., 8 Oz.
Buy 3, Get 1 Free! Liquid Diet Food 10 Oz. Cans ,(Special)
SEGO 4 cans 87c
White House Instant Non-fat Dry 12 Qt. Pkg. (Special)
MILK pkg. 79c
3c Off Libel! Laundry Bleach Gallon Plastic Jug (Speial)
CLOROX iug 49c
MNTRY WITH > SPECIAL
AND VEGETABLES! e S A EI
1-Lb. n i MILD AND
5 1-Lb.Cans 99
__ __ .,.. N
Morton's Froz. Mac. & Ch.
PIES, 8 oz., 5 for 99c
With Beans 15/2 Oz.
CRISCO..3 lb. can 89c
Margarine lb. ctn. 29c
Sunnyfield Plain or S.-R.
FLOUR, 5 lb. bag 39c
New! Det. (10,c off label)
BOLD, Giant pkg. 73c
Golden Rise 8 Oz.
Biscuits--.....6 for 49c
Sav Only PhdluliSpt
..t Fine iOffts Faster
rt CRT ATLAnWIC & PAN C oIA CO f.
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Saturday, January 22.
School will not be in session for
students on Monday. Teachers will
be working on records during the
day but this is -not an evaluation
Last week six senior girls were
chosen by the senior class as candi-
dates for Miss International Beauty
Week. Those elected were: Miss
Rena Petty, Miss Edith McLawhon,
Miss Julia Boyett, Miss Carla Her-
ring, Miss Diane Huckeba, and Miss
Sonia Cooper. Jars have been
placed in local stores for the public
to vote for their choice by money
contributions. All money collected
will go to underprivileged chil-
dren. The winner will be crowned
the latter part of February.
The Miss Flame Contest will be
held at 8:00 p. m. Monday, Febru-
ary 14, in the elementary school
auditorium. Contestants will be
girls between the ages of 16 and
19. Competition will be in evening
gowns. This contest is sponsored
by the Port St. Joe Fire Depart-
ment for the South Gulf County
Heart Fund. The winner will re-
ceive a free trip to Orlando to
compete in the state Miss Flame
Contest. Winner and runners-up
will receive trophies and charm
Saturday the Senior Tri-Hi-Y,
aided by the Key Club, held a road
block for the March of Dimes. The
The Sharks continue to main-
tain an outstanding record this
season. Through their hard work
Port St. Joe has received many
fine write-ups in various papers.
The season is not yet over but
there is hope that it still holds
many great things for the Sharks.
Let's show our team how much we
appreciate them. Attend all games
when possible and follow the ex-
ample of the team by showing the
very best sportsmanship. Support
TREES AND SHRUBS CAN BE
PLANTED ANY TIME IN FLA.
Gainesville Trees and shrubs
can be planted almost anytime of,
the year in Florida.
Nurserymen now grow many
trfis and shruhb in individual con-
Know Your Teachers
Another sixth grade teacher i'
Port St Joe Elementary School i
Mr. Frank W .Barnes. Mr. Barne.
has been an educator for seventee-
years, ten of which have been i
the Gulf County School System.
Mr. Barnes is a graduate of Al
beville High School, Abbeville, Al;
bama. He continued his educatic
at Troy State College and FloriC
State University, obtaining both
the bachelor and master degrees.
He and his wife, Lorrell, hav
two sons/ Jerry Wheeler and W"
trainers so that they can be set out liam Jerome, and one grandso--
without disturbing their roots or Keith. The Barnes reside at 6(-
growth. Garrison Avenue.
Mr. Barnes has been a very a-
Roses, azaleas, and similar flow tive teacher during his ten yea'
ering shrubs can be planted when in Gulf County \serving in mar
they are in bud or flower. You can official capacities, both on the I
do the same thing with evergreens cal school level and county lev'
in foundation plantings or any- He has served as president of th
where in your yard. Gulf County Educational Assor
Procedure applies ation, and as a member of th
This planting procedure applies Board of Directors of the Gu,
to large or small shade trees, which County Educational Associatic
are grbwn in containers. They can Presently he is serving as the chai
be set out during the growing man of the County Policy Commi'
period. tee and director of the GCEA. I
The secret of getting them off the elementary school he is chai
to a good start is to water them man of the sixth grade group, St-
regularly for the first few weeks dent Council sponsor ,and chair
until the roots are well set in the man of the Calendar Committee.
soil. So whenever you need to pant For hobbies and recreation, M'
shrubs or trees, go ahead and do it, Barnes. lists reading, fishing arn
regardless of the season. puttering around the yard with
lawn and shrubbery.
"Thus Saith The Lord"
By Rev. Bill Graham addressed to the Father.
Christian prayer, Article No. 3, Your questions and comme
"How to Pray." are welcome. Address your let
There is a great lack in the lives to "Thus Saith the Lord, care ,
of 'God's people today, much of' Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.
which is not necessary. The reason
can be attributed to failure on the
Christian's part as explained in the FIRST METb
Epistle of James, chapter 4, verses
2 and 3: "Ye lust, and have not; intersection Mon
ye kill, and desire to have, and
cannot obtain; ye fight and war, REV. THOMAS S.
yet ye have not, because ye ask Church School
not. Ye ask, and receive not, be- MORNING WORSHI
cause we ask amiss, that ye may
consume it upon your lusts." Two Methodist Youth Fello
reasons for want in the Christian's Evening Worship
life are given in this verse. One- Bible Study (Wednesda
because we ask not. Two-when "Where Old Fashione
we do ask we do not ask properly. u
We either neglect to ask God for
things we need and go about try-
ing to obtain them on our own, or
we ask in such a way that God can- FIRST BAP
not honor the request. To address
our prayer to God in a manner Corner Third St. and Baltze
pleasing to Him is a must. We
must have a God honoring motive SUNDAY SCHOOL
behind what we ask for. We must MORNING WORSHIP
also recognize that our approach MORNING WORSHIP
to God must be according to His EVENING WORSHIP
way. TRAINING UNION
In examining the New Testament PRAYER MEETING
teaching on prayer, we find in the
Gospel of John, chapter 16, verses "Come and We
23, 24: "And in that day ye shall
ask me nothing. Verily, verily, I
say unto you, whatsoever ye shall
ask the Fatheriin my name, He will.
give it you. Hitherto have ye asked
nothing in my name: ask ,and ye
shall receive, that your joy may be
full." In this Scripture we learn
two things: 1-ask in his name.
2-Ask the Father. The Lord Jesus You can always count
states that something new in prayer on our pharmacist to
is now to be observed. Before the be available when you
'time of His coming no prayer was need him, regardless of
asked in His name, but now the the hour And you can
Lord Jesus asks us to pray in His de d on h or
name to the Father. depend on him for all
On the basis of this statement your other health
and other Scripture such as John, needs, tool
chapter 15, verse 16, and Matthew,
chapter 6, verses 5 through 13, we
find definite instructions to address Your druggist's Certifi,
our prayer to the Father. Again shows that he has pass
and again in the New Testament we Pharmacy examination an
see prayer addressed to Him. The At Smith's you are assu
as this is our Lord's command and
clearly taught in the Bible, we dis- compounded by a Regist
honor God when we disobey this quickly.
command and address our prayers
to anyone else other than Him. DANA TOILETRIES FOR
Next week Lord willing, we-will
share together what is meant by ENGLISH LE
prayer in Christ's name, but let us
review what we have learned so
far. For acceptable prayer we must
first be a child of God by faith in It S
Jesus Christ. Second, when we
pray our heart must be with right Phone 227-5111
motive. Third, our prayer is to be
Expectant Mothers -
We Now Carry A
Complete Line of
ument and Constitution
HARRIS, D.D., Minister
wship 6:00 P.M.
ay) .... 7:30 P.M.
d Friendliness Still Surives"
C. Byron Smith, Paster
(Wednesday) ........ 7:30 P.M.
orship God With Us"
cate as a Registered pharmacist
ed the Florida State Board of
id is qualified to dispense drugs.
red of your prescription being
ered Pharmacist, expertly and
MEN AND WOMEN
'ATHER TOILETRIES FOR MEN
Drive-In Window At Rear
Shampoo, 4 oz.
Expire Jan. 23 Jax
Flour, 5 lb. bag 59c
Expire Jan. 23 Jax 1-22-66
Chiffin, pt, 6 oz. 49c
Expire Jan. 23 Jax 1-22-66
S WITH 'HiT COU... u o IuCKASE O STAMPS
SAnn Page Regular French
i Dressing, pt. bot. 45c
SExpire Jan. 23 Jax 1-22-66
S WiMTHIS COUr '*AND PURCHASE OF S TAMP
Our Own Va2 Lb. Box
-Loose Tea -------63c
SExpire Jan. 23 Jax 1-22-66, Ga. Golden Shore Frozen
"'" """" SHRIMP CREOLE DINNER_69c
a Wn racoOn cIAo A Sultana Quick Frozen
Ann Page-l-lb., 2 oz. Bot. ~ PoT PIES __ 5 for 89c
2 Barbecue Sauce 37c
Expire Jan. 23 Jax 1-22-66 Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
""7" ""'""11 FISH STICKS -- 10 oz. 39c
New Detergent (Sc off lab)
BOLD-.....lge. pkg. 30c
Newl Det. (25c off label)
BOLD, king size $1.14
Peanut Patch 12 Oz.
Peanut Butter ......37c
sil. II I I -- I I i
*MIF z %0
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1966 Dickinson Says He Will Oppose Federal
"Balls and Pins" Law Proposed to Regulate State Taxes
Tallahassee State Comptroller protest of the state officials to the
Merchants League 175 and 163 and a 552 series. Vance Fred O. Dickinson, Jr., has said he proposal.
Monday night saw only six teams Rogers was close behind with a 202 will voice his strong opposition in Dickinson noted that "many
do battle as Costin and St. Jos. Tel. game and a 537 series. Elise Rog- Washingon this month to a propos- other state officials throughout the
& Tel. postponed. ers bowled a 496 series and Bar- ed federal law to regulate state nation are as alarmed as I am at
On lanes 3 and 4, Vitro I sent bara Tharpe a 483. series. St. Joe taxes, this proposed needless usurping of
n lanes 3 and 4, Vi s Stevedores were 'all close with ta
St. Joe Lanes back to seventh place Ruby Lucas having a 509 series. Dickinson previously took the state taxing authority. However, it
by winning three. Everett McFar- Mary Harrison had 506 and Jim lead during a state cabinet meet- is apparent that the well-prepared
land was hot as he rolled a 536 for Glover had a 504. Eddy Palagyi ing in telling his opposition to the drive for approval of this obnox-
Vitro I. Herbert Gardner, a sub, added his 499. bill introduced in the U. S. House ious measure needs the immedi-
was tops for St. Joe Lanes with 546 On Lanes 5 and 6, United Real of Representatives which would ate opposition of the citizenry of
and a good game of 225. Estate and Florida Bank were fight- give the U. S. Internal Revenue Florida and other states through-
On lanes 5 and 6, 13-Mile Oyster ing it out with United Real Estate Service what the Comptroller de- out the nation."
Co. took four from Vitro II. Buddy taking all four games. Loyce Bea- scribed as "strong, cumbersome, in- Dickinson said "there can be no
Ward was high for 13-Mile with man was on the ball again with efficient and costly controls over justification for the federal gov-
491. Vitro II had Dick Morlock spot- games of 239. 181 and 163 and a Florida's states sales and use tax ernment taking over the state's
lighted with 407.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw first place
Cooper Chervolet take four from
Glidden. Joe Richards had a tre-
mendous night with a 636 series
and games of 212, 219 and 205. Dee
Harper had a 575 -series this week
and last week, last week being his
first 500 series. For Glidden we
had Rankin Morris again with -his
473. Also having a 200 game this
week was Everette McFarland with
Standings: W. L.
-Cooper Chev. 48 24
Vitro I 46 26
Costin 37 31
13-Mile Oyster Co._---- 34 38
Glidden 31 37
fine 583 series. Good bowling,
Loyce. Francis Kirkland had a 548
series and Jim Beaman 509. Con-
nie Kirkland had a 500 series. For
Florida Bank Joy Nel Davis was
high with her 507 series. Joe Davis
had a 477 and Sue Moore had a
471 series. Lamar Moore added his
Standings: W. L.
Florida Bank 48 20
13-Mile Oyster Co. ______ 43 25
St. Joe Furniture Co. -_- 38 30
United Real Estate ____ 31 37
St. Joe Stevedores -----_ 27 41
Team No. 2 17 51
Ladies Winter League
system, and the state's capital stock taxing authority, then charging us
tax structure." sizable administrative fees for do-
Comptroller Dickinson reported ing this unwanted 'task, and fur-
he had asked for and had received their giving each and every state
he had asked for and had received the possibility of a tax system up-
Congressional approval' to appear the possibility of a tax system up-
as a protesting witness at a public heaval whih wod bring fiscal
hearing of a special house judici-
ary sub-committee. "The almost immediate result of
e h i s f J such a sweeping, all-inclusive fed-
The hearing is set or January t eral intrusion into state taxation
26. Dickinson will represent thematters could be a wholesale jug-
Governor and other Cabinet mem- ma s ould be a wholesale
bers when he outlines the formal gling of our tax philosophy. Even
bers when he outlines the formal m t s to regulation from
more ,the shift to regulation from
Washington would bring with it
total came in second for Dixie Sea- the distinct possibility of addi-
food. Jerry Freeman tried hard for tional state taxes-even if the citi-
the Strikers, having high game, zens of Florida did not want them.
179, and high series, 503. Ru
cas added a 4V5 for the los
St. Jos. Tel. & Tel. __ 28 .36 Amison's Seafood continues to Tapper's Senators won 3-
St. Joe Lanes 31 41 hold their top spot in the league, Beaman's Plumbing. Mary
Vitro I 24 48 despite their loss this week to 13- Lyons led the winners wil
S Mile Oyster Co. 13-Mile moved into game and 446 series. Vivian
Guys and Dollssecond place with their 3-1 win also reached the 400 mark,
over the Amison team. Zela Adams 432 series and Betty Whit
Lanes 1 and 2 saw 13-Mile Oys- led her team with high game, 171, ended with 406 for the 'Se
ter Co. and Team No. 2 split with and high series, 464. Martha Ward Loyce Beaman's 368 series
each winning two. Wayne Smith, a rolled a good 420 total for 13-Mile. high for Beaman's.
sub, bowled high for Team No. 2 Lois Smith did not give up for Several splits were pick
with a 554 series. Mary Roberts Amison's. She had a high 204 game this week. Jerry Freemal
added a 209 game and a 520 se- and 517 series. Ann Whittle added Donna Ward' made the 5-
ries. Mary Whitfield had a game a 418 total for Amison's. Silva the 2-7, Martha Ward tl
of 190 and a 500 series. Harley Rob- Pate's Shell Service rolled over and Donna Ward and Ann
ers had a 448 series. Donna Ward Jitney Jungle 4-0. Pate's team was the 3-10. Speical congratu
bowled high for 13-Mile with a led by Janice Johnson's 162 game again to Lois Smith and Jerr:
game of 211 and a 535 series. Mar- and 469 series. Sonjia Taylor was man for their 500 series.
tha Ward had a game of 194 and a second high for Pate's with'a 390 Standings: W.
512 series. Wayne Ward had a 196 total. Evelyn Smith's 191 game and Amison's Seafood -- 44
,game and a 501 series. Buddy Ward 498 series was out front for Jitney] 13-Mile Oyster Co. 37'
added a 457 series. Jungle. Jitney Jungle -_-- 361
Lanes 3 and 4 saw' St. Joe Furni- Dixie Seafood -won three and lost Dixie Seafood ------ 35
ture and St. Joe Stevedores split- one to the Whitfield Strikers. Tapper's Senators _- 34
ting ,with each team winning two. Aliene Abrams gave Dixie Seafood Beaman's Plumbing 30
Colin Tharpe bowled high for St. their high scores, with 176 game Whitfield Strikers -- 30
Joe Furniture with games of 204, and 421 series. Donna Ward's 401 Pate's Shell Service -- 25
Everyone knows this means there's very little choice, if any, between
two things. This 'could be true in many cases but not in financial in-'
stitutions. When it comes to banking there's all the difference in the
world. Don't take our word, just open a checking account at one desk
'then move to another to finance a refrigerator. It can only be done at
a BANK. Yes, checking accounts, savings accounts with guaranteed
interest, and all types of loans .... at your BANK. Six of one, half a
dozen of another? Not when it comes to banking!
"Over 400 banks in Florida behind you and your community"
FLORIDA BANKERS ASSOCIATION
"National political repercussions
would be another potential side ef-
fect of this measure.
"With or without the approval of
the Florida Legislature or the vot-
ers, adoption of the federal model
law would eliminate all existing
exemptions of the Florida sales tax
law except for those on groceries
"The exemption removal would
mean more tax on gasoline and
other fuel oil, a sales tax on school
books and school lunches, sales tax
on religious ,charitable and educa-
tional items, a new tax on hospital
meals and rooms.
"More sales tax would be added
to car sales, and political subdivis-
ions would have to start paying
sales tax on the millions of dollars
of merchandise they purchase.
"J. Ed Straughn; director of the
State Revenue Commission, reports
to me that studies in his office con-
firm the serious, adverse effect
such a proposal would have on the
existing sales tax philosophy of
"The Revenue Commission esti-
mates that immediately, Floridians
would have to pay an additional
$72 million in sales and use taxes,
with the federal government cor-
nering an undetermined amount of
Comptroller Dickinson urged in-
terested citizens to contact their
Congressmen and the U. S. Sen-
ators to express opposition to the
Dickinson has invited Straughn
to accompany him to Washington
for the hearing, but he is not ex-
pected to testify.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
BILLY M. JOHNSON,
BETTY SUE JOHNSON,
NOTICE TO: BETTY SUE JOHN-
SON, whose post office address
On or before the 21st day of Feb-
ruary, A. D. 1966, the defendant,
Betty Sue Johnson, is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr.; plaintiff's attorney, -whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the Bill
of Complaint filed against her
I WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 19th day
of January, A. D. 1966.
'/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
BE SAFE ON4 YOUR
'.. J : Roomy Divided-Top 40" Range
Two large 8" Units, Two 6"
Closeout On All G. E. T.V. and Appliances
Surplus Sales of St. Joe
201 MONUMENT AVENUE
SOME ARE CLEAN, AND SOME ARE DOGS
BUT ALL ARE PRICED TO GO!
Every Year at This Time We Cut Prices On Our Entire Used Car
1963 Chevrolet Fordor
6 Cylinder Standard Transmission
Sale Price $840.00
V-8, Automatic Transmission, Power Steering, Radio, Heater.
in Factory Warranty (Demonstrator). Never Been Sold.
1960 Mercury Fordor
V18 Automatic Transmission
Sale Price $295.00
1960 Falcon Sta. Wagon
6 Cylinder Standard Transmission
Sale Price $340.00
1959 Chevrolet 5 yd. Dump Truck
6 Cylinder 4-Speed Transmission 2-Speed Rear Axle
A good buy for $695.00
St. Joe Motor Co.
322 Monument Avenue Phone 227-3737
1963 Chevrolet Fordor
V-8 Automatic Transmission
Sale Price $880.00
--RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
COMO TOILET 4 ROLL PKGS.
IGA TOMATO 14
4 pkg. $1.00
5 btis. $1.00
IGA LIQUID DETERGENT 22 OZ. BTLS.
Detergent 3 btls. $1
PEACHES --------- 5 cal
ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
SALTINE CRACKERS ------- b. pkg.
OLEOMARGARINE -------- 2 Ibs.
Cinamon, Butterflake, Crescent, Parker House
4 cans $1.00
IGA BEEF, TURKEY or CHICKEN
POT PIES ------- -------5 for 99c
SEA PAK FROZEN
FISH STICKS --------- 3 pkgs. $1.00
When it comes to "old fashioned" savings ... the
place to shop is your friendly IGA Food Store. We
are sure you will be pleasantly surprised at the many
brands being featured during this big "Dollar Day'
week sale. Every department throughout our store
is dedicated to making your food dollar go farther.
Prepare to stock,up today... at IGA we really.care.
ROUND WHITE WITH $7.50 ORDER |
KILN DRIED NO. 1 SWEET
FRESH GARDEN PEAS --- -lb. 19c
WHY PAY MORE? NO. 1
VINE RIPENED TOMATOES
Vine Ripe Salad TOMATOES
___ b. 15c
LARGE BUNCHES TURNIPS, COLLARDS, MUSTARD
GREENS bunch 29c
GREEN CABBAGE ___--________-------- Ib. 6c
FERRIS FRESH FRUIT --3 bags $1.00
WE HAVE FIVE VARIETIES OF FERRIS' FAMOUS FRUITS
With $7.50 Order or More
CARNATION EVAP. TALL CANS
MILK 7 cans $1.00
LINDY YELLOW CORN OR TRELLIS 303 CANS
PEAS 6 cans $1.00
PILLSBURY White, Yellow, Devil's Food -
3 pks. $1.00
ROBIN HOOD 10 LB. BAG
FLOUR bag $1.00
Grade 'A' Quartered
Split and Whole Cut up
USDA INSPECTED WHOLE
BRISKET STEW ----- lb.
OUR OWN COUNTRY STYLE
SAUSAGE-- 2 lb. pkg. $
TABLERITE VAC PACK
COLD CUTS --- 3 pkgs. !
- FRESH PORK
BONES --- 3 Ibs.
TENDER FLAVORFUL SHOULDER CUT
LAMB ROAST ---- lb.
USDA CHOICE SHOULDER
LAMB CHOPS ------ b.
FROSTY MORN FARM STYLE PURE
OUR BEST FIRST CUT
Slab Bacon 49c
OUR BEST FIRST CUT
RICH'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19 ONLY 8:00 A.M. to 12:30 P.M.
Our Best Sliced
SLAB BACON lb. 59c
SALT PORK Ib. 59c
Fresh Center Cut
PORK CHOPS lb. 69c'
STEW BEEF lb. 59c
GROUND CHUCK ---- 3 Ibs. $1.69
U. S. No. 1 Irish With $7.50 Order
POTATOES 10 Ibs. 29c
ORANGES doz. 19c
SWEET POTATOES l----- b. 6c
FERRIT FRUIT ------- 3 bags 88c
POLE BEANS lb. 15c
DELICIOUS APPLES ------l Ib.
YELLOW SQUASH ------- Ib. 7c
Cello Bag Crispy Red
RADISHES bag 5c
For Those Who Think Young
PEPSI COLAS btl. 5c
NOBOIL BLEACH 10c
SAVE CASH AT RIC'S .
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St.
IGA With $7.50 Order
These Specials Good
January 19, 20, 21 and 22
mit No. 30
U. S. POSTAGE
Sec. 34.66 P.L&R
Port St. Joe, Fla.
.DELICIOUS JUMBO PKGS. OF 12
PIES 3 pks. $1.0k
PENNY DOG TALL CANS
FOOD 13 cans $1.00
HICKORY SMOKED FULLY COOKED
PlCNH H I *^S^
PRE-SLICED SMOKED PICNICS--- Ib. 49c
NO. 10 JAR
GROUND BEEF 4 Ibs. 99c
Delicious and Tender
CHUCK ROAST lb. 45c
Delicious and Tender
CHUCK STEAK lb. 49c
CUBED STEAK lb. 79c
SHOP RICH'S FOR
THE BEST MEATS IN TOWN
par-- -- --l-r~ -~ ~nr,---- sPsn~a4sa~ma~ ,, lls
-a ----~- a I
Joe- ~ ~ ~ _
4 9 WA H
THE STAR, Port St. J&, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1966
Sharks Lose To Quincy, But Rebound
To Win Over Blountstown, Rutherford
Post 0 ice Enlarges Local Services
At D erection, ofPresident Johnson
-The President this week directed 1964 and authority from the Post
Postmaster GeneraltrLawvence F. Office Department with cond'i-
-O'Brien to take steps to increase tions, Postmaster Chauncey Cos-
window service where needed in tin announced this week that be-
some 15,000 Post Offices, and to ginning Saturday, January 22,
resume six-day-a-v.eek parcel post the local post office would pro-
delivery in 6,091 cities. vide all normal window services
"A good,sta including the sale of money or-
"A good, stable, dependable post-
al system is vital tthe l-beingders, and would restore six day
al system is vital to the wel-being delivery of parcel post beginning
of the nation's economyy" Presi- delivery of parcel post beginning
dent Johnson said, in granting the wee anu
Postmaster General, authority to I Under the Postmaster General's
seek service improvement ,funds proposal, six-day parcel post de-
from Congress. "I waht you to exl livery would be restored in 6,091
plore all the techniques available cities where delivery routes served
to modernize our-'pogtal 'service by foot carriers are now receiving
and make certain that they are be- parcel post delivery only five days
ing used to provide the American a week. One delivery day is skip-
people with the best postal system ped each week in these cities,
in the world at the lowest possible though oi routes served by mount-
cost to the taxpayer," The Post- ed carriers, gizxday parcel delivery
master General said that the ser has been maintained,.
vice improvements will be made Post Office window service on
as soon as the Congress provides Saturdays, and, in cases, Sundays,
the funds-hopefully within the would be authorized on an as-
next months. needed basis in nearly 15,000 Post
Authority to make postal service
improvements was contained in a
letterto the Postmaster General
replying to a proposal by Mr: 0'
Brien that such action be taken.
:In view of the President's in-
terest in restoring service cut
backs which were effected in
"TABOOS 0 FTHE
with Comments by
"WAR GODS OF
SUN. MON. TUES.
Suzanne Pleshette and
Bradford Dillman in
"A RAGE TO LIVE"
Offices. Late window hour service
Would also be resumed on week
nights, where needed.
Postmasters would be authorized
to resume selling money orders on
Saturday as part of the window
service restoration in those cities
where money order sales have been
The Postmaster General said
that the service improvements
would be a meaningful step in the
President's program to upgrade!
the quality of Federal Services.
Post Office window hours and
parcel post delivery service were
cut back by the Post Office De-
partment as an economy measure
in May, 1964.
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank the many
people of Port St. Joe for their
kindness, sympathy and concern
during the recent illness and death
of my mother, Mrs. Annie Mc-
MRS. JOHN BLOUNT
GUESTS of PETERSONS
GUESTS of PETERSONS
The Port St. Joe Sharks lost their collected 15 markers to 12 for the
first basketball game in their sea- Sharks.
son schedule last Friday night to St. Joe fg ft tp Ruth'fd fg ft tp
Quincy in a hard-fought game in Belin' 11 4 26 Ward 5 3 13
Mac'ber 9 4 22 Com'f'd 3 3 9
the Quincy gym. Lee '5 0 10' York 4 6 14
Cox 3 2 8 Hagan 6 0 12
The game margin was made at Ray 0 0 0 Arnold 5 1 11
the foul line where Quincy picked Score by quarters:
up 30 points to 12 free points for Port St. Joe --- 14 23 12 17-66
the Sharks. The percentages of Rutherford ---- 14 16 15 14-59
baskets made were about the same,
but the Sharks had 27 fouls called Monday night, Jake Belin hit 26
on them to 16 for the Tigers: points to lead the Sharks to a 73-56
... .... i- victoryy over the Blountstown Ti-
The Tigers made thier big gains i T over the B nstown
qatr gers. The Tigers had presented the
in the third and fourth quartersharks their onlyscare of the sea-
where they out-scored the Sharks s
23-14 in the third period and 24-12son, outside of their loss to Quin-
in the last stanza. cy, just before Christmas.
in the last stanza.
David Lee and David Macomber
Jake Belin continued his high added 16 and 11 points respective-
point production with 26 to lead ly to the Sharks victory. Macom-
the Sharks. High-scoring David. Lee, ber led the Slarks defensively
made. 13 and, tall pavid Macom- with 21,rebounds.
ber, hinipered during the night by Port St. Joe bounded off to a
fouls which limited .s playing 26-13 ead in the first period and
time, put 11, points through the picked up an impressive 29-17 mar-
nets. Macomber grabbed off 20 re- gin in scoring in the fourth period
bounds to lead the Sharks' in this to decisively down the Tigers.
department. St. Joe fg ft tp Bltstn fg ft tp
St. Joe fq ft n I Ouincy fg ft tp Belin 11 4 26 Yon 1 0 2
Belin 11 4 26 1Chester 8 2 18 Mac'ber 5 1 11 Montford 1 5 7
Mac'ber 5 5 11 Porch 0 0 n Ray 24 8 Parrish 3 0 6
Oaks 0 1 1I1"v 2 0 4 Oaks 2 1 5 Tram'l 9 9 27
Ray 33 9 Trinrley 0 0 Lee 8 0 16 Wil'son 10 2
Lee' 6 1 13 Porch 31218P Tram'l 0 0 0 Holloy 4 3 11
Trarn'l 0 0' n I l"out'ire 6 5 17 Lewis 0 0 0 Hand 0 1 1
Lewis 0 00 'hester 5 9 19 Maddox 1 0 21 ox 0 0 0
Maddox 00 0 Po irch- 00 0 McFar'nd 10 2 Kirkland 00 0
Weston 0 1 11Gilbert 00 0 Weston 00 0 0Bailey 00 0
McFar'd 0 0 01Abney 0 0 0 Wall 0 0' 0
Wall 0 0 00 Burrett 0 2 2 Cox 1 1 31
Cox 2 1 5 Suber 0 0 0 Score by quarters:
Score by quarters: Blountstown 13 17 8 17-56
Port St. Joe --15 25 14 12-66 Port St. Joe ---- 26 19 11 29-73
Quincy '-__-- 15 16 23 24-78
Saturday night, the Sharks took
the measure of the powerful Ru-
therford Rams and defeated them
for the second time this season.
The Sharks took a. 66-59 victory
behind the sharp shooting of Jake
Belin with 26 points, David.Macom-
ber with 22 points and David Lee
with 10 points. Guard Jim Cox
made the remainder of the Sharks
points with eight to his credit.
The Sharks biggest period' was
in the second stanza with 23 points.
Only in the third quarter were the
Sharks out-scored when the Rams
:Heart Fund Plans
For February Drive
The Heart Fund Association for
South Gulf County met. on Jan-
uary 16th at the home of the chair-
man, Mrs. Helene Ferris, to or-
ganize for this year's drive which
begins on February 17th.
Serving as officers this year are.
as follows: Chairman,, Mrs. Helene
Ferris; Co-Chairmar, Mrs. Jean
Little; Secretary' and Treasurer,
Mrs. Dot Hamm; House to House
Chairman,.Mrs. Annie Joines; Med-
ical Advisor, Dr. J. P. Hendrix; and
Memorial Gift Chairman, Mrs.
Helping this year will bei the
Senior Tri-Hi-Y of the St. Joe High
School working with road blocks
and the student body working un-
der Dennis Dawsop, President of
the Student Council, conducting
house to house campaign.
The Heart Fund material was
given to Mrs. Annie Joines to dis-
tribute to the student body and
working mothers. Any mother who
will help in her district please con-
tact Mrs. Joines at 229-1686.
There.will be no canvassing in
the St. Joe Paper Co., Glidden,
Michigan Chemical or any other
industry by any workers.
The association agreed to hold
Mr. and Mrs. Angus Peterson the Miss Flame Beauty Contest
have had as their guests Mrs. Pe- and would like to takelthis oppor-
terson's mother, Mrs. Lora Pen- tunity to thank the St.. Joe Fire-
nington and her sister, Mrs. Eddie men for making this contest pos-
Mae Faulk of Lake Charles, La., sible. Everyone is asked to' please
also Mr. Peterson's brother and do your part and help South Gulf
family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Peterson County to' reach our Heart Fund
and son of Avon Park. goal.
Friday night the Sharks will
play Sopchoppy in the local gym.
Saturday night the team travels to
Tallahassee to face Rickards.
Gulf Tops Last Year
In Xmas Seal Sales
medical education in the field of
respiratory diseases received a
boost this week with the awarding
of Christmas Seal grants from the
Florida Tuberculosis and Y-- ira-
tory Disease Association to two
The grant is financed by contri-
butions from the sale of Christmas
Seals to Florida citizens.
Gulf County has a part in the
research by contributing 1,228.25
to the program' during the past
Christmas' season. This is the most
money collected by Gulf County
during the past few years. Last
year "Gulf County contributed 1,-
The grants were $4,893.75 to Dr.
Charles F. Tate, Jr., associate pro-
fessor of medicine at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medicine
and Dr. Samuel T. Giammona, as-
sociate professor of pediatrics,
University of Miami School of Me-
dicine received a check for $1,030
to initiate research.
Tom S. Coldewey of Port St. Joe,
president of the FTRDA, said the
awards were approved by the as-
sociation upon recommendation of
its Committee on Medical and
Nursing Education and Research,
which is headed by Dr. Max Mi-
chael, Jr., of Jacksonville.
READ THE CLASSIFIED
| .... 'Future!
Gay's Tire & Appliance
410 REID AVENiJE PHONE .229-1876
We'll be glad to check your
horn, but we think it's best to
check your brakes. Remem-
ber, the life you SAVE, may
be your own.
Highland View Gulf
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-2987
701 Monument Avenue
DCT CLASS VISITS LIVELY
TECH IN TALLAHASSEE
The DCT Class of the Port St.
Joe High School visited Lively
Technical College in Tallahassee,
January 3. The purpose of the visit
to the college was to acquaint the
group with the many opportunities
offered at the college for High
Monday, January 17, Jim Ramsey
a resident of Sao Paulo, Brazil,
came and talked to the class about
the people ,schools and social life
VISITORS from LAKELAND
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Howell
of Lakeland have been visiting
with relatives and friends for the
past few days.
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: Lots in 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, 1/2 baths. Call 229-
FOR SALE: House on corner lot,
230 7th St. I lot St. Joe Beach.
2 lots on corner by Bay in High-
land View on Highway 98. See Clio
Adkison, 230 7th St. 2tp
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom cottage fur-
nished or .unfurnished. Reason-
able price. See or call Carroll Byrd
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bathicon-
; create block house on 3 lots at St.
Joe Beach. Can be seen-by calling
FOR SALE: Three bedroom mason-
,.ry house with wall to wall car-
pet, builtlin appliances, air condi-
tioner in master bedroom. Also
family room with panelling and
oak tile, with patio and chain link
fence. Located on corner lot at
1911 Long Ave. Will sell for a very
reasonable equity and take up pay-
ments of $84.00 per month. Call
229-2391 after 5:00 p.m. 2tc-1-20
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: Furnished apartment.
Located at 507 10th St. Phone
229-3436. Woodrow Shoots. Itc
FOR RENT or SALE: 2 bedroom
furnished cotatge at St. Joe
Beach. For more details call S. L.
Barke, Phone 227-4441. tfc-1-20
PROPERTIES WANTED for listing
in national catalogue. Contact
Jean Arnold, United Farm Agency
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: 3 bedroom house com-
pletely furnished at St. Joe Bch.
See Bill Carr, Phone 227-8111. tfc
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: Mobile home, $30 per
month and for sale, electric wa-
ter heater, $20.00, automatic wash-
er $70.00 and gas heater, $12.50.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex on
Palm Boulevard. See Cecil G.
Costin, Jr., phone 227-4311. tfc-1-13
FOR RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt.,
at 619 Woodward 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. $50.00 per month and up.
Elizabeth W. Thompson, Assoc.,
Mexico Beach Branch Office Mgr.,
Hwy. 98, 19th St., Ph. 648-4545, E.
Tom Pridgeon, Broker.
SALES AND USE TAX SHOWS
INCREASE OF 12.98 PER CENT
Tallahassee State Comptroller
Fred O. Dickinson has reported
that December sales and use tax
collections of $22,916,269 were up
12.89 per cent increase over last
"The rate of collection on our
sales and use tax is being main-
tained at a level which continues
to be slightly ahead of our project-
ed estimates," he stated.
The report of the Florida Reve-
nue Commission showed the De-
The Revenue Commission figures
showed December collection, from
the state's five per cent %%holesale
sporting goods tax at' $100,163.02.
That is but $292.76 more than the
$109,870.26 collected in December,
Fiscal year collections of sales
and use tax totaled $128,411,563.
For the same July to December
period a year ago ,collections' t6
Fiscal year gasoline tax collec-
tions are up 6.29 per cent, from
$75,830,050.74 to $71,344,256.77.
cember, 1965, sales and use tax col-
lections exceeded the total of that NOTICE OF SPECIAL
month a year ago by $2,618,194. MEETING
State gasoline tax collections for Notice is hereby given that the
December, 1965, also showed a Board of County Commissioners of
steady pattern of revenue gains. Gulf County, Florida will be in
Gasoline tax collections for the special session at 7:00 p.m., CST
current report period were listed at the Courthouse,: on January 27,
as $12,893,117 in the Revenue Com- for the purpose of hearing a report
mission figures. on the Wetappo Watershed pro-
Dickinson said "Florida's econ- posed program' for Gulf County.:
omy is maintaining its upward The public is invited to be pres-
swing, and it appears from sales, ent.
tax collections to be a continuation BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONI
of the steary, stable increases of Gulf County, Florida 2
APARTMENTS FOR RENT: 1 or 2 HELP WANTED: Male or female.
bedroom. In town. 1 and 2 bed- wanted to supply Rawleigh pro-
room apartments at Mexico Beach. ducts to consumers in Gulf Co.,
Call 648-4800. Representative of or Port St. Joe. Go6d time to start.
United Farm Agency. tfc-1-20 No capital required. See S. B. New-
ton, 1414Y2 Everett Ave., Panama-
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished City or write Rawleigh FA A i00
house. 212 12th Street. Phone 815, Memphis, Tenn. pt2,10
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed- INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING.
room apartment at 1505 Monu- SERVICE, on. a full, time bass,
ment Ave., Phone 229-1141. tfc your office or mine, located on'
Highway S-381 (Dalkeith), 8 piles.
FOR RENT: Large furnished ap- south of Wewahitchka, next to in-..
\artment., 2 bedrooms. Private. finger's Sportsman One Stop. Rates.
Call 648-4600 after 6 or 227-4261 reasonable, Tel: 639-2415 or 639-.
during day. tfc-12-9 2677. R. L. Capps, Tax Consultant.
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: Large 3 bedroom house
unfurnished on St. Joe Beach.
$60.00 a month. Call Jim Mapes,
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE, Apala-
chicola, open Friday, Saturday
and Sunday nights. Double feature
Saturday nights. 12tc-1-13
FOR'SALE: Good, used television
sets. Good assortment. St. Joe
Radio and T VCompany, 228 Reid
Ave., Phone 227-4081. 12-16tfc
FOR SALE: Several new 1965 mo-
del GE appliances. Discounts.
Gay's Goodyear, 410 Reid Ave. tc
FOR SALE: New walk-in coolers,
6'x6', $675. 6'x8', $795. New por-
celain meat cases, 8' $995. 10', $1,-
150. 12', $1,395. All new and deliv-
ered. Also low prices on other
cases, meat saws, scales, etc. Nich-
ols Refrigeration, Apalachicola,
FOR SALE: Box spring and inner-
spring mattress, matched set,
double bed size in very good con-
ditidn, $25.00; same set new would
cost $80 to $90. Phone 227-4441.
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
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 or TRADE: For pick-up
or car. 1964 Starcraft runabout
with 4 Ohp. Evinrude elec. start
motor, heavy duty trailer. Call
227-7887 or see Bob Holland. 2tc
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
FOR SALE: 1960 English Ford,
$145. 1948 Chevrolet sedan, $45.00.
Both cars run good. 227-4034, 556
Parker Ave., Highland View. Vic
FOR SALE: 1963 Lincoln Contin-
ental. Full power, excellent con-
dition. Contact J. B. Williams, 108
Westcott Circle. After 5 P. M. call
WANTED: Housekeeper to care
for two small children during
the month of February. Phone
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
SEAMSTRESS and UPHOLSTERY
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. tfc-1-6
FOR SALE: 4 tall kitchen stools.
Good condition. Phone 229-4601.
INCOME TAX SERVICE
Experienced in all Taxes
Highway 71, half way between
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
CHUCK and KAYE
J. D. CLARK,
A man with 27 years experience
file your tax returns.
INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Ave. Ph. 227-7771
CARPET CLEANING on location
or free pick-up and delivery.
Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
PO. 3-7824. tfc-4-2?
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.
DON'T FORGET Johnny L. Mims
for your cabinets, boat repairs
and moulding. All finished product.
Johnny Mims, 648-3937, St. Joe
KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
Spring with a new set of factory
imilt cabinets with one piece for-
mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
nancing available. 227-3311. tic
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
,man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from -he
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SAW SHARPENING: Any kind,1
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 comr
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.
410 R A"TE ';