|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaftahoochee Valley"
Harry H.Saunders Dies
Today At 11,:00
Funeral services will be held this
morning at 11:00 a-n.,; from the
First Methodist Church for Harry
H. Saunders, age 70, a long-time
,;civic and business leader of Port
:St. Joe, Gulf County and the State
:of Florida.: Dr. T. .S. Harris will
/officiate. Graveside services will
'be held Friday morning at 11:00
am., at the.'Spring City Cemetery
at Spring City,'Tennessee.
Saunders passed -away at the
,Municipal Hospital yesterday morn-
ing at 4:20 a.m., following a two
Harry H. Saunders was born in
Huntizigton, West Virginia on Oc-
tober 19, 1895. He has been a resi-
dent of Florida since 1917 and
came to Port St. Joe in 1936 with
the St. Joe Paper Company. He
.was a member of the Presbyterian
Church of Port. St. Joe, very ac-
tive" in national, state and local
,affairs and was a perennial chair-
man of the Industrial Committee
of the local Chamber of Commerce..
SAt the time of his death, Saun-
sders awas .vice president and di-
rector 'of the Florida National
Bank at Poit St. Joe; national di-
rector,. National Rivers and Har-
;bors Congress; director and trea-
surer, The Canal Authority of the
State of Florida; member of Na-
tional defense Executive Reserve,
B.DS.A.; council member, Florida
Board of 'Parks and 'Historic Me-
norials and a member, of the Flor-
ida Waterways Association and In-
tiacoastal Canal 'Association of
Louisiana and Texas.
He has served two sessions in the'
'lorida Legislature "as Representa-
tie frof'"St. 'Sohn' County. t'iior'
to retirement in 1961 he was vice
president and director of the St.
Joe Paper Company here in 'Port
St. Joe. He has aiso served as vice
president and director of the Flor-
ida Waterways Associatiop.
'Survivors include his widow,
Kathleen Browne Philips Saunders;
two daughters, Mrs. Kathleen Saun-
ders: Steplock of, Warren, 'Arkan-
sas 'and Mrs. Susan Saunders Da-
vis of Perry.
The family requests that instead
of flowers, contributions be sent
to the Thornwell Orphanage (Pres-
byterian) at Clinton, S. C.
Active pallbearers for the fun-
eral 'include: J. Lamar Miller, Jake
C. Belin, Dr. Joseph P. Hendrix,
Tom S. Coldewey, Edwin D. Ram-
sey, Alton Boyd, Silas R. Stone and
Lawrence S. BisSett, Jr.
Honorary pallbearers include:
W. P. Shannon, Roy F. Irwin, I C.
Nedley, B. Roy"Gibson, Jr., Walter
C. Dodson, R. H. tMcIntosh, S. L.
Barke, W. C. Roche, Henry Camp-
bell; J. P., Fleishel, Joseph V.
Dowd, R. G. Vervaeke, R. B. Fox;
William R. Tapper, Gann on Buzzett.
Dr. Wayne Henidrix, Dr. Robert
King, M. P. Tomlinson, Fred Mad-
dox, George G. Tapper, Ned S. Por-
ter, R. F. Bartlett, U. B. Prior, R.
C. Brent, Jr., Palmer VanArsdale,
R. C. Ringhaver, Sam Fleming,
* Kir., ,>.,. ,>. ....... -
HARRY H. SAUNDERS
Dave Gaskin, Dr. Grant T. New-
berry, Marion "Bubba" Nelson,
Robert L. F. Sikes, Floyd Lister,
W. A. 'McCree, Henry Holland
Buckman, H. W. Griffin, B' E. Par-
ker and Randolph Hutchinson.
Prevatt Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.'
Port St. Joe High School'will be
the host, for the second annual
Gulf Coast Conference basketball
toilrnament this Thursday, Friday
\and Saturday nights. All games
will begin at 8:00Qpi, m. arid admis-
sion will be. $1.00.'fT adults and
50c for students. ,.. -
Tickets will 'go on sale at 6:15
each evening and Principal Wayne
Saunders said that only the capac-
ity of the gyninasium with safety
will be allowed into the games.
Port St. Joe has'beenlseeded.
Sfirst in the tournament and will
draw. a bye on the first night of
Sthe'tournament. Blountstown and
Quincy will open the elimina-
tion contest on Thursday night.
Quincy has a 13-5 record for the
season and is seeded second in
the tournament. Blountstown has
an 8-11 record ard is seeded
third. Both teams have a victory
over the other during regular
Port St. Joe takes to the floor
Friday night with a 19-3 record
against Chipley with a 6-12 record.
Port St. Joe has lost only to Quincy,
Panama City and Choctawatchee
-during the season.
Saturday night is championship
night and it' is expected that it
will be Quincy and Port St.. Joe to
fight it out. Last year in the first
Gulf Coast Conference tournament,
Port St. Joe took the championship
from Blountstown, 20-19.
Immediately following the cham-
pionship game announcement of
the All-Conference team will be
made as well as presentation-of
The. Port St. Joe Sharks: felt'the
results of, failing to get the re-
bounds here Monday when they
were defeated 81-88 in the last
minutes of the last period by BayI
High. According to the Panama
City News, this is only the.second
time. the Tornadoes have defeated
the Sharks in nine years, and both
of the defeats have come in the
Port St. Joe gym. Tall David Ma-
bomber, who has been gathering in
over 20 rebounds a game ,was out-
maneuvered by the Bay teamp and
held to only nine rebounds for the
Even despite the determined and
desperate play of the Tornadoes,
Jake Belin led the scoring on both
teams with 33 points. David Macom-
ber, sitting opt most of two periods
with four fouls to hist credit, still
scored a whopping 24 points. :Ma-
comber was outscored by Belin
and tlie Tornadoes'. leading scorer,
Home, who had 27 points. The
Sharks' David Lee added 14 points
to' the home town effort.
The Sharks fell behind for a few.
seconds in the second. period, but
stayed ahead of 'the Tornadoes un,
til midway in the last period, when
the Bay County team caught fire
and outscored the Sharks 28 to 17
to pick up the victory.
But the win didn't come easily
for the Bay quintet. The Sharks con-
tinued to fight right down to the
last whistle ,and gained the lead
twice after losing it shortly after
the period began. Macomber fouled
(Continued on Page 12),
Will Meet Monday
To Install Officers
The Port St. Joe-Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce will meet
Monday night of next week at
8:00 p. m. to install the new of-
ficer slate for the coming year.
The meeting will be a dinner
meeting served in the Centennial
Chamber officers to be install-
ed include: Jim Cooper, presi-
dent; vice-president, W. C. kochet
secretary,, Harry H. Saunders,
and treasurer, Ted Cannon. New
directors to be installed include
Jim Cooper, James McDaniell and
SThe after dinner speaker for
the affair will be James Lee,
State Road Department member
of Crestview.. Mr. Lee was se-
,cured for the evening by Senator
All members of the Chamber
and their wives and those inter-
ested in becoming members of
the Chamber are invited to at-
tend this meeting.
The, dinner menu will consist
of roast beef, boiled ham, tossed
salad, two vegetables, potato
salad, bread, coffee and dessert.
Transferred to Mich.
Bob Vervaeke, plant manager for
Michigan Chemical Corporation and
Milton Anderson, Production sup.
erintendent have been transferred
to, the St. Louis, Michigan plant of
.the Corporation, it was announced
Anderson has been in his posi-.
tion since 1960 and Vervaeke came
here as plant manager in 1962.
Bob Freeman, presently special
projects engineer for the Corpora.
tion, has been promoted to plant
manager.A. .0. Boyette, g Aeral
foreman for the plant has been
promoted'to the p'obition held by,,r
The changes in positions will be 1
effective on March 1.
Rifle Course Has
The office of Civil'Defense an-
nounced this week that the start-
ing of the second course of basij
rifle marksmanship has been post- C
The course was. originally sche- t
duled to begin Friday, February 1
11 at the Centennial Building. The
course has been postponed due to t
the fact that enough have not reg-'
istered to take the course. t
Those desiring-to attend these i
classes should sign up at the City.
Last of School
Hearings Set for
Judge Robert McCrary turned
down a request to' deny validation
of the pending Gulf Courity School
Board revenue certificate issue in
a hearing held in Marianna last
The request was made by attor-
neys for private taxpayers who are
intervening in the case. They are
Tom S. Coldewey,,J,.Lamar Miller,
Floyd Lister and James T. McNeill.
The petitioners c'aim that the rev-
enue certificate issue is not in
keeping with the rules of a resolu-
tion allowing the School Board to
pledge race track money for the
issue: The petitioners say that ade-
quate financing of school opera-
tions under the School Board plan
Testifying Friday in behalf of
the School Board were Dr. R. E.
King, who was chairman of a
school investigating committee;
Mrs: W..S. Quarles; a member of
the committee; Superintendent of
Public Instruction, Marion Craig
and School Board member Kenneth
James 'T. McNeill testified for
'The move to deny the request
for validation was made following
the'hearing of testimony and was
Final hearings, on the issue will
be-heard in Marianna Friday and
Saturday before Judge McCrary in
At this phase of the hearings,
the petitioners will present their
Board to Present
Road Needs to SRD
The Board of countyy Commis-
sioners has been, invited to meet
wiith,.the. Stte'.l#s Department in
rallahassee on March 1 to discuss
road. needs in Gulf County.
The Board was, instructed that
they are overdrawn $47,286 on the
current budget and this amount'
will have to be made up in next
Gulf. County normally receives in
the neighborhood of $275,000 in
secondary road funds each year
that they can use for road paving.
In connection with this, Com-
missioner Leo Kennedy said that it
was his intention to attend the next
County Commissioner 'convention
and present a resolution for adop-
tion by the convention requesting
the State Road Department to draw
up specifications for ard accept
the soil-cement method of paving
roads. Several roads in Gulf Coun-
ty have been successfully paved by -
this method, but the State Road
Department has not as yet ac-
Gross Asks County for
xNorman P. Gross, architect, of
Panama City, filed two statements
with the Gulf County Commission
Tuesday totaling $22,500.00.
Gross statements were itemized
requesting $6,000.00 for work he
says was performed by his firm on
the new Gulf Couhty Courthouse
before t e Board decided they
would riot employ him for this job.
A second statement for $16,500 is
for estimated damages suffered by
his firm by his loss of the job, due
to a "breach of contract": Gross
said that he based this charge on
an estimated cost of $650,000.00
value on the new courthouse.
Grbgs ahd the County Board be-
came at odds after the Board re-
fused to sign a contract with Gross
after he had "done considerable
work" on the new courthouse with
the understanding that he was the
architect that would do the job.
As a reuslt of not being employ-
ed, Gross entered. suit against the
County for work performed on the
project and for alleged damages
to his reputation.
The County has been trying to
get a statement from Gioss for sev-
erak months, as they know they
owe him money for work, but, ac-
cording to Clerk George Y. Core,
this is the first statement Gross
has rendered for his service:.
The Board refused to take ac-
tion on the rendered statements
and instructed their attorney, Wil-
liam. J. Rish to meet with Gross
and his attorneys to arrive at .a
reasonablee" figure,so that they
may settle, financially, with the
Church In Revival
The Highland View Methodist
Church will be conducting a "Ven-
ture in Faith" revival beginning
Monday and lasting through Friday,
according to the Pastor, Rev.
The visiting speaker will be Rev.
W. A. Davis.
Services will be conducted at
7:30 p. m. eaqh night, with good
gospel preaching and singing.
Everyone is invited to attend
these services which are being
sponsored jointly by the Highland
View and the Overstreet Methodist
-~I --=-. ot.
WNW= xII EEL = __
It III IKE III- '15 fiR
First Baptists Occupy New Building
Fis Ba Oc- B
:- _: _- = ?--- -----_
Pictured above is the new, spacious educa-
tional building recently completed and occupied
by the First Baptist. Church.
Located to the rear of the church's sanctuary
the new addition contains 18,000 square feet of
floor space in two stories. The new building
houses all the educational facilities of the church
and is equipped with a modern kitchen and so-
cial room. Cost of construction was $192,000.
Plans are being made for a formal "open
house" of the new building so that the public
might come in and look over these facilities.
"Ole Ben" Says He Will Run Again In
New 3-County Representative District
Ben C. Williams of Port St. Joe
today announced his candidacy for
state representative of the newly
formed legislative district compos-
ed bf Gulf, Calhoun and Liberty
Williams is completing -his sec-
ond term as representative from
M-?: ;^ ^ :^ **- ---
Gulf County. He was elected to the *AwlD '
Florida Legislature from his native ,..
.Gulf County in 1962 and has ser- > ,
ved in seven sessions of the .Legis- "
A lifelong resident of Port St.
Joe, he was. born in 1914 when
what is now Gulf County'was still
a part 'of Calhoun County.
Duririg the 1963 legislative ses-
sion, Williams served as vice chair-
man of the committee on resolu-
tions and memorials 'and was 'a
member of the following commit- REP. BEN C. WILLIAMS
tees: labor, motor vehicles and
carriers, salt water 'conservation possible.
and public lands and parks. He "I am a member of Highland
was credited with playing a vital View Baptist Church and the ila-
role in obtaining land for St. Jo- sonic Lodge." ,
seph Peninsula State Park.
And during the 1965 session,Patric
Williams served on six legislative Patrick SayS He Wil
committees. They included: vice e
chairman, Salt Water Conservation; Begin Re-Vauatio
Claims,.Livestock, Hotels and Res- Gulf County Tax Assesso
taurants, Labor and Public Welfare. Samul A. Patic told Asseso
Said Williams of his candidacy: Samuel A. Patrick told The Sta
"If elected, I intend to repre- yesterday atiernoon justibefo-l-
sent all three counties in my dis- press time that is beginning in'r
sent all three counties in my dis- mediately with the're-assessment
trict equally, fairly and to the o p erty i Gthere-ass ent
best of my ability. of property iP Gulf gsunty f
"I have the distinction of being -urposes.
the state's only full-tine legisla-. -Patrick said that he will r
for. This i- YIl ery'd"istinct honor,' i assi' 'prpertry n- a "fair and,
and I-intend to continue devoting is-' vale as ourl;ned by FFi
all my time to the people. ida law.
"I intend to continue my policy Patrick said that he is begir
of representing all the people and ning the task of re-valuation him-
not the special interest selfish self, but that he will obtain conr-
groups. petent local help as he goes
"It is my intention to wage a along.
campaign that will take me to ev- The Tax Assessor said that he
ery corner of the three counties is going 'to make an attempt to
comprising this district. I hope to have the new valuations ready b'r
personally meet and discuss my July 1, 1966 for the 1966 tax
candidacy with as many people as rolls.
County Board Will Meet With Architect
'Next Tuesday to View Preliminary Pla" r
The Board of County Commis-
sioners decided Tuesday at their
regular meeting to call a special
meeting for Tuesday, February 15
to meet with their architect and
accept or reject the final prelimin-
ary plans for the new Gulf County
The meeting will be held at
The architect, Paul Donofro of
Marianina, and his associate, Har-
old Odom of Port St. Joe, have
been working with the several of-
fices in the courthouse, to get per-
sonal changes within departments
to incorporate into the prelimin-
ary plans. These meetings are jhst
about completed. .
Tuesday, the architects had their
engineer, John Zgouvas at the
meeting of the Board to present
all alternatives for beating and
cooling of the new building with an
estimate of cost, operation and
maintenance of several different
types of systems. It will be up to
the County Board to decide which
system to use.
Slight Damage Results
From Fire Saturday
Fire slightly damaged the home
of Roosevelt Beard on Avenue B
Saturday morning, according to R.
H. Ellzey, fire chief.
The alarm was sounded at 11:00
a. m. Saturday when a two burner
oil heater overheated and set a
couch on fire. The damage was
confined to the couch and the area-
on, the floor where the heater was
sitting. The home also suffered
some smoke and water damage.
Last Rites Are Held
For B ck Infant
Funeral services w2re held Mo
day afternoon at 3:00 p. m. fro'
the Highland ,View Assembly
God Church for Sandra Jo Broc
one week old daughter of Mr .a
Mrs. Joe H. Brock of Highlar
View, who passed away Sund
morning at the Munic pal Hospit
Services were conducted by Re
Robert Carey, assisted by Rev. 1
G. Mizzele. Burial was in the far
ily plot of Holly Hill Cemetery.
Survivors include -the parent
the paternal grandparents, Mr. an
Mrs. Herman L. Brock of Highlar
View, and maternal" grandparent,
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob D. Brake cf
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Cigarette Tax Collections
For Month of December
Ren Morris, director of the Stat
Beverage Department, reports thf'
net cigarette tax collections for t"t-
month of December, 1965, amou '
ed to $5,289,468.94. Of this amount
$1,791,378.99 will go to' the state.
general revenue fund and the re-
maining $3,498,089.95 will be dis
tribute to qualified municipalities.
Some cities in this section to re-
ceive disbursements from this fund
Apalachicola, $2,622.02; Blounts.
town, $2,713.07; Panama City,' $22,-
512.07; Port St. Joe, $3,564.91; We-
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, FLORIDA, 32456TUKRSDAY, FEBKUAKT IU, 1i0o
I Q COPY
Sharks Lose Third Game of Season to
Big Bay High; Win Over Apalichicold
If% 1044 Ki~.l Ik~nC ,
T IE STAR, Po t'St. Joe, Fla.
THUkSDAY, FEBRUARY 10; 1966.
Gardening In Florida...
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida ity and diseases.
Agricultural Etension Service Except for the most dedicated
Growing roses is like keeping
your. wife-mate hhphy--there are
many thorny problems involved.
:lowevet* both, are prestige proj-
ects. lf you excel you can display
both of these beauties with pride.
*Solve- your domestic problems
first, because you can't buy tran-
'quillity .but-you can buy roses.
You may purchase rose bushes in
three forms. Thesf are bare roots,
in dconainers or burlap wrapped.
The latter is called infant style be,-
cause of the triangle burlap and
For the procrastinator, container-
grown-roses can be planted later,
.but will cost a fancy price.
Varieties to plant can be a prob-
,lem. Old-fashioned favorites -have
advantages over, the newcomers.
.These include such roses as Louis'
Phillippe, Minnie Francis, Marie
Van' Houtte' and Safrano. Often
they thrive where thp modern hy-
Sbrids succumb to the deep .Suth's
tropical temperatures, high humit-
N ,. THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
IN, RE: Petition of CARL: DE-S
'. :'and wife, MAE DEES -
Sto adopt TOMMiY /LAMAR
DEES and RONALD LLOYD
hobbyist, the modern hybrid roses
are the hardest to grow.
Plant roses for cut flowers in a
separate cutting garden, because
they're far from handsome if prun-
ed properly, covered most of the
time with protective fungicides and
stripped ,of flower buds daily.
Select-a site in a sunny location.
In the event the bed is located near
large plants, protect the. rose
bushes from marauding roots with
a sheet of metal roofing buried ver-
tically along the side of the bed.,
'Prepare the"planting site prior to
securing the rose bushes. If the
soil is loose, light- and sandy, re-
move it to a depth of 15 inches and
replace with compose of rotted
leaves, manure and rich hammock
soil. For best growth, be sure the
replaced' material is quite acid.
Many sandy soils in south Florida
contain too much lime for best,rose
production, say University of Flor-
SDEES, both minors
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO:' MARY DEES PATE, whose
place of residence and post of-
fice address is :1599 Langston
Avenue, Atlanta, Georgia.
You are hereby notified that 'the
above named Petitioners have filed
a Petition in the above styled
Court for the adoption of the minor
children named therein, and you
are required to show cause why the
same should not be granted on or
before the 7th day of Maich, 1966,
by serving a copy of your: written
defenses, if any, upon Hon. Cecil
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
i Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A3.
SMorning Worship 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ................ 5:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday)' .,' 7:30 'P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
SREV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
a. Air Conditioned -- Centrally Heated
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D, Minister
Church Sch ol ....... :45 A.'
MORNING WORSHIP .... 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ................. 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship ...........................-. 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) ...................... 7:30 P.M
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
I Valentine Day, Monday, Feb. 141
Large Selection of Valentine Candy
You. can rely on our Graduate Pharmacist and Fresh,
Pure Drugs for Your Prescriptions.
Drive-In Window At Rear,
CLEANSER BEAUTIFIER $1.25
'Desert Flower $2.50 Size
HAND and BODY LOTION ----- $1.00
G. Costin, Jr., Attorney for Peti
tioners, whose address is 221 Rei(
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, an,
by filing the original thereof witi
the Clerk. of said Court, otherwise
a'decree inay be '-ntered against
you granting. said' adoption.'
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court-at Wewahitchka
Gulf County, Florida, this 2nd da;
of February, A. D. 1966.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
NOTICE TO Bii
BID NO. 34
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will receive sealed bids in the 'of
fice of' the City Clerk, City, Hall
Port St. Joe, Florida until 5:00 p.m
EST, Tuesday, February 15, 1966
for the following items: `
,1. 2900 feet of 10" cast iroi
Spipe. ASA specifications A21.1
or A21.8 designed for 100 p.s.i
with field condition "B". Pip,
shall have a tensile strength
of 21,000 p.s.i. and a modulu,
of rupture of 45,000 p.s.i;
(a) Roll-on-joint. Single gas
ket slip-on type conforming ti
Federal specification WW-F
42 lb., Type II.
'(b) Lining and Coating: Bitu
ininous' enamel in accordance
'with the pipe,.manufacturer'
"2.! M & H,or Mueller.
(a) 2 each 10" flanged 90 de
(b).1 each 8" x 10" reducer.
(c)l1 each 8" gate valves.
(d) 1 each 8". check valves.
(e) 1'each 4" x 8" reducer.
Gate valves to be rated hot les
than 150 p.s.i. cold water, nor
shock service. Valves shall conform
to, AWWA specification C500-59'
and'shall turn to the left to opera
Valves shall be double disc, inside
screw, iron body, bronze fitted
non-rising stem. Seat and disc ring
shall have smooth, perfectly mn
chined surfaces that will be water
tight when in contact. Valves shal
be provided with connections te
fit the joint specified, indicated
and 'or required 'for. the ,piping
The stuffing box shall be so. de
signed as to permit- packing tho
valve while open and iin service
without' undue leakage, or thE
valve may be provided with an C
ring stuffing box.
F.O.B. Port St. Joe.
The City of Port St. Joe reseIrve
the' right to accept or reject an3
or all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS
City, Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEls
THAT. at the regular meeting ol
the Board of County Commission
ers of Gulf County, Florida, to' b
held in the 'Office of the Board ob
County Commissioners of Gull
County, Florida, at the CourthousE
Building in Wewahitchka, Florida
at 9:00 o'clock A.M., CST, on thE
8th day of, March, A.D. 1966; th(
question of the necessity and ex
pediency of acquiring, construct
ing and equipping a Courthoust
building and jail to be located ir
Port St: Joe, Gulf County, Florida
at a cost of approximately, $1,000,
000.00, dnd o6 the necessity and ex
pediency of levying a building taw
in lieu- of all other building taxes
not to exceed five (5) mills per an
num ffor a period not to excee'
thirty (30) consecutive years com
mencing with the fiscal year 1966
1967 to pay for the cost thereof a'
provided by Section 135.01, Florid&
Statutes, shall be considered The
Board of County Commissioners o
Gulf County, Florida, at said meel
ing, vill also consider the question
of issuing certificates of indebtec
ness, not to exceed $1,000000.00, t
finance the, cost. of such program
as above d cribed, 'which certif
cates of indebtedness shall be pal
able from the proceeds of th
above described building tax. Th
matters as above' stated, after ful
consideration, will be acted upo
and determined by the Board c
County Commissioners. All men
bears of the public are invited an
will be entitled to be heard at sai
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I hav
hereunto set my hand and officis
seal this 27th day of January, 1961
/s/JAMES G. McDANIEL, Chmi
Board' of County Commissionei
Gulf County, Florida.
/s/ GEORGE'Y. CORE
Board. of County Commissioners
Gulf County, Florida 4t-2-
Penalty Is Stiff For Claiming Benefits
Not Justifiable Under Social Security
A jury in Federal Court in Chat-' charging fees are for a high pur-
ida rose specialists.
Choose an overcast day f6r plant-
ing. First check the plant carefully
and cut back the bush to four or
five eyes. Trim off all broken roots.
Be sure the planting holes are
large enough to accommodate the
roots without crowding. In the bot-
tom of each hole drop a handful of
garden fertilizer and cover lightly
with top soil. Dip the roots of each
plant in a bucket of water just be-
fore planting. Insert the new bush
so that the root system will stand
at the same level that it stood in
the nursery row.
With a slow stream of water
from a hose, work the soil about
the roots, filling the hole to the
ground' level. Pack firmly and put
a saucer'of earth about the plant
to hold water.
When -the rose bushes, begin to
leaf out, keep an eye out for dis-
eases such. as black spot, ,brown
canker, and powdery mildew. In-
sept pests that- may harm the
bushes will include aphids, thrips,
pumpkin bugs, cottony cushion
scale and red spider mites. -
,For additional information ask
your county agricultural agent for
Extensipn Service Bulletin '180,
"Roses in. Florida."
pose-to protect claimants who are
often incapable of protecting them-
selves. Gearhiser stressed that for
a violation of this nature to go un-
prosecuted would undermine the
Social Security Systehi.
The conviction of Mrs. Roberson
should serve as a warning to all
persons. Any irregularity of this
nature is fully investigated by the
Social Security Administration and
violators of the fee provisions of
the Social Security 'Act will be vig-
orously prosecuted, the Panama
City District Manager warned. He
pointed' out that correct informa-
tion concerning the regulations
governing fees is, available from the
nearest Social Security district of-/
fice. The office for this area is lo-
cated 'at 1135 Harrison Avenue,
Panama City, Florida. The tele-
phone number is 763-5331.
Florida Power Corporation Again Offers
"Scholarships For leadership" Program
For the fourteenth year, Florida
Power Corporation is offering its
"Scholarships for Leadership" es-
say program to senior students in
94 high schools throughout the
company's 32-county service area.
This year, competition is based
on essays on the subject of "In-
dividual Responsibility in Commun-
ity Development." The twelfth-
grade student submitting the best
essay at .each high school will re-
ceive a $25 United States Savings
Bond. From the total winning es-
says submitted, the best two will
be selected and each essayist
awarded a $2,000 scholarship for a
four-year scholastic period.
Mark M. Wheeler, director of
community development for 'Flor-
ida Power, said:. "Our two scholar-
ships are offered each year to help,
improve the general level of edu-"
cation and to assist in the develop-
ment of a precious community re-
source-our young people. We feel
that if improvement in these areas
can be accomplished we will bd
helping to produce good commun-
ity leaders who will make substan-
tial contributions to the progress
and security of our American way
No restriction is placed ,on the
course of study the winners wish to
pursue, and they may attend any
junior college, college, or univer-
sity in Florida selected by them
and approved by Florida Power
tanooga on January 13, 1966, took
only ten minutes to reach a verdict
of guilty on all five counts against
a 59 year old'woman charged with
collecting 'unlawful fees from So-
cial Security claimants, it was an-
nounced by John V. Carey, District
Manager of the Panama City So-
cial Security Office, today.
Mrs. Rosa Nell Roberson was con-
victed of five counts of charging
fees not authorized by the Social
Security Adminiptration. The five
count indictment for which she was
convicted showed an intent to de-
fraud by deceiving Social Security
claimants and unlawfully collect-
ing fees ranging from $10.00 to
$500.00. The violations occurred
during the period between Septem-
ber 1960 and November 1964.
U. S. District Judge Frank W.
Wilson deferred,' sentence for 60
days pending presentence investi-
gation. Mrs. Roberson faces a pos-
sible fine..of $500 or imprisonment
for one year or both for each
count of unauthorized fee charging,
Carey said. He went on to say that
any fee for services ini a Social Se-
curity matter must,,be approved by'
the Social Security Administration,
regardless of the amount, if the
person charging it is not an attor-
ney.. Even attorneys must obtain
prior approval for fees exceeding
certain amounts'prescribed by Fed-
In his a dress .to :te jury Assist-
ant U'. S. Attorney Charles Gear-
hiser pointed' ut the purpose .of
the Social Security Law was to pro-
tect the aged, the disabled,(and -del
'pendents of deceased persons .and
to give 'these ,persons a measures of
independence thereby' preventing
their becoming a burden on society.
He emphasized the regulations' on
We added new bushings and
softened body-to-frame mounts
to smooth Chevrolet's ride. We
put in soft-acting shock
absorbers and soft-working coil
springs at every wheel. By soft,
though, we don't mean mushy.
Chevrolet's Way makes for a
smooth, solid ride. Very steady
on curves. A bump jumps from
the Wide-Stance wheels to the
supple springs and shocks-and
pffft! It all but disappears.
Soft contoured new Strato-bucket
front seats come standard in
Super Sports for relaxing comfort
,on every trip.
The powerfully smooth new
Turbo-Jet V8 is available in all
'66 Caprice, Impala SS, Impala,
Bel Air and Biscayne models.
Elght.featurep now standard for
your added safety-ihcluding
seat belts front and back (always
buckle up!) and an outside rear-
view mirror (always check in back
S Aill kinds of cars, all in one place...atyour Chevrolet dealer's: CHMi 1 etC hevelle Chevy II Corvair Corvrot
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
j im op Moor el
401 WILIJANS AVENUE
3 I """""
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 12
CLOSE AT 10:00 PM
EACH NIGHT AND OPEN AT
7:00 A.M. EACH MORNING
, ;. 'o *
ST. JOE ECON 0 WASH
S408 RE D AVENUE. ,
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Aye.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.'
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .....:.... :.:..........:...: 5:00 P.M.'
TRAINING UNION -..............:.................. 6:15 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 P.M.'
"Come and Worship God With Us"
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
SPECIALS FOR FEBRUARY 9, 10, 11 and 12
AT JITNEY,YOU CAN BE SURE OF GETTING
~~ .', J.
-''' '~-'k ~
a I -I
ONIONS lb. 5c
DONUTS --------3 doz. $1.00
LEMONS doz. 19c
6 Bot. Ctn.-Limit 2 with $3.00 Order
PEPSI-COLA ctn. 25c
Domino or White Gold-Limit 5 Ibs. with
SUGAR 5 lb. bag 39c
Dubuque's Fine Beef
Dubuque's Fine Beef
Dubuque's Fine Beef'
Dubuque's POT or
EXTRA GRAND PR
100 with List and pure
with purchase of
with purchase of 48
with purchase of 2 Packages of
With Purchase of Wilson'sw Lunch Meat,
BIF or MOR.
25 with purchase of Red Heart
6 jars 63c
Fla. Grade "A" Fresh Stewing
Miss. Brand Sliced
Dubuque's Pure Pork
Dubuque's Fresh Pork
SPARE RIBS lb. 49c
BISCUI TS ____4 cans 33c
Reg. Size 24Oz.
Royal Cheese Kraft's bal. Ju
CBKE FLuG P r i AN~ ki Fireside Lb. Pkg.
CAKE FILLING------Pkg. 49c ORANGE JUICE ------59c MARSHMALLOWS
JO BO SOFT BLUE BONNET
DOG FOOD ---- 12 Cans 83c MARGARINE --- Ib. 39c
Banquet Frozen Beef, Chicken, Turkey
Toilet 4 Rol Pkg.
U E----- Pkg.
CORN CHIPS .-.. 6 Pak 29c
MAWL HOU 1~ wit $70 re rMr
MAXWELL HOUSE-Limit 1 with $7.00 Order or More
HEINZ CALIF. (3j at Regular Price and 2 Cans Free)
SOUP 5 cans J35C
BETTY CROCKER White, Yellow, Devil Food, Ger. Choc., Dark Choc.
1 6 Giant Size
16D E TER G EN T --------59c
Dubuque's Fine Beef
K lb. 89c BRISKET STEW
AK Ib. 99c STEW BEEF
K Ib. 59c BEEF ROAST
Dubuque's All Meat 12 Oz. Pkg.
;T lb. 49c FRANKS F
Florida Grade "A"
3hase of $10 Order or
Count TETLEY TEA
,~. ~~ ~ X'rr~;~Pi'i*~~?*~*~*~*:-~L~~j~l~Pr -'~ .:~ : rP13Y~II-~OIP-h~ Ill-Y ~1~X1'~7rl;I I-C--I~~S~ ~~ 1~3~5: ~C:L~EI~1
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966
Investment Company Representative
Explains Why People Purchase Stock
M N : N N N iN George R. Hampton, a represen- market investment gives a better
tative of A. G. Edwards & Sons of return on the money invested.
Guy and Dolls and 180 ,ending with a 488 series. Panama City, answered the five While savings draw interest, which
On Lanes 1 and 2, 13-Mile Oyster 13-Mile Oyster Co. lost all four "W's" of stock purchasing to the can be gobbled up by a rise in the
On s 1 a 2, t games to Pate's Shell Service. 13- Kiwanis Club Tuesday at noon. cost of living, stock values usually
Co. met St. Joe Stevedores with Mile still holds third place in spite Hampton said that those invest- rise with the cost of living. The
each team winning two games. Bud- of this loss. Debbie Tankersley ing in stocks are 20 million average speaker said that statistics show
dy Ward bowled high for 13-Mile had high game of 157 for Pate's income people in the United States. that only 6% of those reaching re-
with a 235 game and a 607 series. and Janice Johnson, high series of He said that investors in the stock tirement are self-sufficient and
Wayne Ward added a 556. Donna 405. Billie Padgett's 175 game and market have tripled since 1952. An need additional income. As an il-
Ward bowled high for the girls 381 total led 13-Mile. interesting sidelight was the fact lustration, the speaker said that in
with a 545 and Martha Ward added Dixie Seafood won 4-0 over Tap- that 51% of those owning stocks 1939, 100 shares of G. M. stock
a 461. Jim Glover bowled high for per's Senators. Three team mem- are women, was worth $2,000.00. Today, with
the Stevedores with a 549 series. bers for Dixie Seafood had 400 se- stock splits, etc., the investment
Ruby Lucas added a 533 and Rob- ries. Alice Machen led with high In answering the question, "What was now worth $120,000.
ert Montgomery a 522. Mary Har- scores of 173 game and a 455 se- are securities and what are bonds," should ou buy your
rison added a 481 series. ries. Aliene Abrams had a good Hampton said that securities are
448 and Janet King a 405 for the investments in the ownership of a st ? Fm a
Florida Bank and St. Joe Furni- winners. Vivian Hardy ended with concern. Common stocks give the When is the time to buy? The
ture met on Lanes 2 and 3 with a 428 and Mary AliceLyons, a 427 investor voting power and divi- speaker said that a person should
Florida Bank taking three. Sue series for the Senators. dends after the end of a period of not indulge in the stock market
Moore bowled high for the Bank The Whitfield Strikers had a operation. Preferred guarantee the until he is financially able to do
with a 560 series. Lamar Moore strong win of 40 over Beaman's owner first chance at a share of so and then invest regularly.
added a 534, Joe Davis 512 and Joy Plumbing. All four team members the earnings. Bonds are loans to Guests of the club were Key
Nel Davis 469 series. Barbara for the Strikers, reached the 400 concerns with regular payments in Clubbers John Maddox and Andy
Tharpe bowled, high for St. Joe mark, giving them high total pins interest and on the principal re- Trammell.
Furniture with a 520 series. Colin mark gv tem gh totalp suiting
Tharpe added a 510. Vance Rogers for the alleys, 1,825. Jerry Freeman suting.-
had a 50 and Elise Rogers added a led the winners with high series, Why should you invest? The NEIGHBORHOOD YOUTH CORPS
473 series.491. Mary Harrison had a 173 game speaker pointed out that the stock PROGRAM QUOTA IS NOW FULL
and a high 472 series, Ruby Lucas,
On Lanes 5 and 6, United Real a 457 and Anna Smith a 405 series. Chevrolet won two with Anna Tallahassee --The Neighborhood
Estate took three games from Team Eleanor Williams gave Beaman Smith leading with a 406 series. Youth Corps program sponsored by
No. 2 with Loyce Beaman having their high totals, with 161 game Irene Beamnan picked up the 2-10 the Florida Park Board has filled
a 521 series, and she also picked up and 459 series. Irene Beaman made split. its quota of 211 high school drop-
'he 5-7 split. Jim Beaman had a the 5-10 split and Mary Harrison On Lanes 5 and 6, Econo Wash outs for work in 30 state parks.
517 series. Francis Kirkland had a the 5-8-10 split, won three games from Raffield's State Parks Director Bill Miller
488 and Connie Kirkland added a Standings: W. L. with Helen leading with a 339 se- said that 203 boys and eight girls
486. Amison Seafood ---___ 53 27 ries. Raffield's won one with Jean from 16 to 21 years of age have
Jitney Jungle ------- 44% 35% Myers leading with a 369 series, been hired since federal approval
tandifgs: W. L. 13-Mile Oyster Co. --- 41% 3812 On Lanes 7 and 8, Comforter's for the project was granted in No-
Florida Bank 56 24 Dixie Seafood--______ 41' 39 won all four games from Whit's vember.
3-ile yster Co. 50 Whitfield Strikers 38 42 Four with Mary Roberts leading A. G. Standish, program director,
3nt. Joe Furnitare- 40 4 3 Tapper's Senators -.- 35 45 with a 452 series. All the girls on reported that the boys are being
-nited Real Estate 36 44 Pate's Shell Service --- 34 46 Comforter's hit over the 400 mark. given general training in park
t. Joe Stevedores 34 46 Beaman's Plumbing ___ 33 47 Leading the losing team was Lois maintenance. The girls are given
Team N. Smith. She had a 512 series ,with a experience in office procedures.
Ladies Winter League Gulf County Ladies Bowling League good game of 212, high game and The enrollees work 32 hours per
Ladies Winter League The enrollees work 32 hours per
On Lanes 1 and 2, Citizens Fed- high series for the lanes Wednes- week and attend nearby schools for
Amison Seafood won three games eral won three games from Glidden day night. a minimum of six hours a week.
nd dropped one to Jitney Jungle with Louise S. leading with a 407 Standings: W. L. -.
n close competition this week. sis Glidden won one with Eve- Glidden 52 20
Lois Smith was high bowler for n Smith leading- with a 478 se- omforter's---- 49 23
kmison's and also high for the al- ynmi Rich's 42% 29%
eys. Lois had a high 185 game and Whit's Four _____ 41 31
309 series. Ann Whittle was also On Lanes 3 and 4, Rich's IGA Cooper's 26 46
high with her 171 game and 477 tol wo ntwo games from Cooper's Citizens Federal ______ 26 46
:al. Evelyn Smith led Jitney Jun- Chevrolet with Eleanor Williams Econo Wash--------- 29% 47%2
,le with two high games of 177 leading with a 436 series. Cooper's Raffield's 19 53
WJWKVI ja SOFA SLEEPER,
MATCHING CHAIR AND
BASIC ACCESSORIES .
"SOFA SLEEPERS THAT LOOK LIKE SOFAS"
BYj lanmsoll, i '-
"Rnlic" find Pim'
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef POT
"Super-Right" Lean, Meaty, PORK
3 to 5-Lb.
Special! Libby Brand VIENNA
Special! Borden's BUTTERMILK
4 s- 29c
GET THIS COMPLETE $2
7 PIECE GROUP AT $239
ONE LOW PRICE
SOFA SLEEPER MATCHING CHAIR 2 END TABLES 2 LAMPS COFFEE TABLE.
A full day's service, asleep or awake! Here is the smart, economical way to set your living room theme.
A matter of seconds converts sitting comfort and beauty to big, relaxing double bed luxury on a specially
constructed Jamison Sofa Sleeper mattress. Zipper closed seat cushions are reversible and are de-
signed from thick; finest quality Polyurethane Foam.. A pageant of vivid, exciting colors and fabrics
.await your selection.
Matching chair features deep, comfort-conducive back construction. Loose pillow seat cushion is zip-
per closed, reversible.
LOW DOWN PAYMENT
3c Off Aluminum-25 ft. Roll
Reynolds Wrap ......--32c
Baby Food- .--6. jars 65c
Clorox, V2 gal, plastic 37c
Ivory Soap .-....... for 35c
Lava ....------... 2 for 25c
Star Kist Lt. Meat
Chunk Tuna, 6V2 oz. 37c
Black Pepper....4 oz. 49c
Hershey Ever Ready
Cocoa ----............1 lb. 35c
Van Camp 1-Lb.
Pork & Beans, 2 for 33c
Grahams --- 2 14-oz. 89c
Vinegar .:---... --qt. 39c
Vinegar .---..... 12 oz. 27c
Dpz, 1-lb., 10-oz. pkg 61c
Blue Bonnett 2c Off
Margarine, 1 lb. ctn. 27c
Coffee -..-l 1 lb. can 89c
Detergent 10c Off
Bold, 3-lb., 1-oz. pkg. 73c
Borden's Instant Whipped
Potatoes, 8V2 oz. pkg 35c
For Cooking or Salads
Wesson Oil, pt., 8 oz. 45c
Chase & Sanborn-20c Off
Inst. Coffee, 10 oz. $1.35
Wishbone Garlic French
Dressing .......... 8 oz. 39c
Save Only Pla
EHE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIIC TIt
JANE PARKER Dog Food, 2 cans 29c%0'"
PUMPKIN Expire Feb. 12 Jax. 2-10-66
P I E S With Purchase of
P E I JANE PARKER CARAMEL
1-Lb., 8-Oz.-Each 'P E C AN R OL L S
39c P LA "
9 c P PLAID ",
NO COUPON NECESSARY"
With Purchase of
JANE PARKER CAKE
A'NGE L FOOD
1-lb., 1-oz. ring --49c
NO COUPON NECESSARY"
With Purchase of
NO COUPON NECESSARY"
Extra Fancy Red Delicious
Eastern Round White
POTATOES 0 lbs. 45c
itd'Stamps Prices in this ad are good through
SCO Thursday, February 12.
510 FIFTH STREET
; m--ganM emIIr r STAMPS
Ann Page Spaghetti STAMPS
SSauce-e 2-lb. jar 53c
Expire Feb. 12 Jax. 2-10-66
S WITHM.t COUPON ANA PURCHASE OF STAMPS
3 Pkgs. Pre-Sweetened'
Cherri-Aid, 3 for 19c
SExpire Feb. 12 Jax. 2-10-66
WITH THIS COUPON AND PURCHASE OP STAMPS
SAnn Page Pure
I'Honey--.. -lb. jar 45c
g Expire Feb. 12 Jax. 2-10-66
WITH THIS COUP AND PURCHASE O TAMPS
! Red Heart-_15-Oz. Cans
I -*II _- s L --I
___ ___ _
"Super-Right" V4 Lb.
S"Super-Right" Loin Lb.
Lamb Chops 79c
p "Super-Right" Beef Lb.
S 'Short Ribs _39c
o "Super-Right" Lean Lb.
r B'less Stew 69c
Rolled, Boneless Lb.
Chuck Roast 75c
"Super-Right" All Meat
Franks_ lb. 59c
k Cook Quick, Quick
t BEEF 10 Steaks
Prices Effective February 9, 10, 11 and 12
WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
SFRYERS (Ct up) ---b. 29c
GROUND BEEF 2V2 Ibs. 99c
SIRLOIN STEAK .....;-----------..-....------- -. 99c
SSunnyland i .
WE E N ER S' 2l b. Pkg. 99c
.;PURE SMOKED SAUSAGE '2 lbs. 99c
Limit. 1 Pkg. with $10.00 Order
DOMINO SUGAR .---5 Ibs.
,Maxwell House Limi i with $10.00 Order
COFFEE -------- ---:---Lb. Cain 59c
Limit with $10.00 Order
CRISCO SHORTENING: 3 lb. Can 69c,
Limit 2 with $10.00 Order
'Reg. Size TIDE i 2 for 49c
Limit 1 with '10.00 Order '
CLOROX BLEACH ---, V ga. 25c
Limit 3 with $10.00 Order
OAK HILL TOMATOES .. 303 ,can lc10
Cello" Bag. : .- :' .: :
Carrots :--- bag c
lb. ba '19c
Golden Rip i
Bananas- ..-- I-b. 10c
Jonathdn, \ i 7
Apples-_4 lb. bag 39c
':Vine Ripe 'i *
iTomatoes --__-_ Ilb. 110c,
SUNNLAND ALL-MEAT SLICED 1 Lb. Pkg.
.TREAT YOUR VALENTINE TO
LOVABLE PIGGLY WIGGLY FOODS!
SUNNYLAND ALL-MEAT 12 Oz. Pkgs.
WIENERS 2 pkgs.
QUICK FROZEN BEEF GRILL 20 Oz. Size
FRESH AND LEAN GROUND -2 Lb. Pkg.
i: ... Y Q Y T '1
I ENJOY QUA.LITY-TENDER MEATS!I
(SAVE 14c!) PLMOUTH-(Limit. One Jar with $7.00 or More Order)
MONNA IS E
(SAVE 3Qc!) COLD POWER-(Linmit One Box kith $7.00 or More Order)
(SAVE 8c!)--(Limit.. One with $7.00 or More Order)
2 GAL. PLANS.
Sea Pak Frozen Perch--/ lb. Pkg.
STEAKS Pkg. 99t
Morton Frozen Pecan-10 oz.
P I IES .
Holloway House Frozen--16 bzSize
P IZ ZA _79c
10 oz, size 59c
32 OZ. JAR .
KRAFT PURE ORANGE
Chicken of Sea it. Chunk-No. 2 Can
S TUNA can 37c
April Showei--No. 303 Cans
PE AS 3cans 6 c,
Southern Choice-57 Oz. Cans
DRINKS 3 cans $1.00
CHOW MIFN with
CHOW MEIN with
r'U If I V I
"FRESH, LEAN, FIRST CUTI
FRESH, LEAN CENTER CU]
PORK (SAVE 1e!) PLYMOUTH-HALF GAL. CTN.
b. 69c ICE CR EAM
ALL FLAVORS SEGO LIQUID 10 Oz. Cans
BALLARD or PILLSBURY 8 Oz. Cans
L 17 Oz. Can
DIET FOOD 3 cans7C
DUNCAN HINES CAKE
MIXES 3 boxes 99c
Caramel Supreme Devil' Food White -Lemon
HUNT'S Y. C. SLICED or HALVED No.300 Cans
PEACHES 3 cans 69c
NABISCO STACK PACK 12 Oz. Box
RITZ box 33c
GALA DECORATOR Large Rolls
ASST. COLORS AURORA TOILET -- 2 Rll Pkg.
WFREE S &H
WIN U20,00 STAMPS
5,000 S&H STAMPS
TO BE GIVEN AWAY
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
,Wining Tickets Will Be Posted In Store
You do not have to be present to win. Get a Free Ticket
each time you enter stire.
Thursday, Friday and
WILL BE HELD
- 10:30 A. M.
Saturday 5:00 P. M.
1 2 FRESH AND CRISP
pkg. /C LET T U CE -- ---ge. head 19c
8 cans 100
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
Young arid Tender EGG
Plants Ib. 15c
PLANTS __-_lb. 15c
PEAT 50 lb. bag 99c
Grade 1 Texas ROSE
BUSHER --- each 99c
Holland Spring Flower
BULBS. Pkg. 69c
Lawn and Vegetable
Fertilizer _50 lbs. $1.49
SALTINES 1 lb. bax25c
Kraft Pure ORANGE-Qt. Jars
JUI CE 3jars 89c
| WEO :'i J4 r
S & H
S & H GRE N STAMPS
Maxwell House Instant
S0 Oz. Jar
* All Varieties Lge. Pkg.
3 Lb. Package
100 S & H STAMPS
B ON US
With $10.00 or More Order
Present This Coupon
Good Through Feb. 12
MODESS SANITARY 12 Ct. Pkg. /
Napkins 2 bs. 89c
1. ',/ ;' -. *i '
- ,. ,
Historical Society Has Sixth Annual Dinner Meeting Friday;
Hpar Professor J. M. Plant Speak On 'Forbes Purchase"
,The sixth annual dinner meeting- the prime emphasis being placed on Smith, .Recording Secretary; Mrs.
of the St Joseph Historical Society the surveys of this large cession of R.'H. Brinson, Corrgsponding Sec-
as held at the Gulf Sands Res- land ceded by the Indians in 1804 retary; and Mrs. William H. How-
taurant'on St. Joe Beach Friday, and 1811 with the consent of the ell, Jr., treasurer.
February 4th, at 7:30 p. m. Spanish government to the power- Mrs. Ned S. Portr was appoint-
The past president and presi- ful English trading firm of Panton, h an o t
dent-elect, Mrs. Cha'les A. Brown, Leslie, and Company, predecessors situational Convention Dele-
I ,Constitutional Convention Dele-
presided during the dinner meet- of the Forbes Company. gates brochure in preparation and.
ink. The president briefly reviewed The grant was in excess of 1,- Mrs. R. H.'Brinsdn was appointed
the projects and accomplishments 250,000 acres of land and encom- as Project Chairman'for the beau-
of the Society during the year 1965. passed almost all of the present tification of St. Joseph Cemetery.
The guest speaker for the oc- Liberty, Wakulla, and Franklin Twenty-four members and invited
casion, Professor. J. M. Plant, Asso- counties, a portion of Gadsden and guests attended the dinner meet-
ciate Professor of Engineering the entire city of Apalachicola. The ing.
Science and Director of the En- city of St. Joseph owes its exist-
gineering Cooperativre Program, ence to the "Forbes Purchase." The
Florida State University, Talla- site of the future city of St. Joseph
hassee, was introduced by Mr. was just beyond the limits of the
Jesse V. Stone. "Forbes Purchase" and the :city'
Professor Plant, a native of Co- was begun in 1835, the same year
lumbus, Georgia, received his B. S that the United States. Supreme
Degree in Mechanical Engineering Court upheld the validity of the.
from Auburn Uiliversity, Ml A. De- "Forbes Purchase." ,
gree in' Physics from Peabody 'oiol-
ImSeveral old maps were used dur-
lege, and has done graduate ,work Several old maps were used dur-
at Florida State University. He ng the course of Professor 'Plant's
taught Physics and Chemistry in talk and he. exhibitedearly types
the Alabama secondary school sys- of surveyor's instruments used by
ten- anrdwas a 1MIathematics in- the early surveyors who charted
tractor at Aubn University pio the boundaries of the "Forbes Pur-
'-structor at Auburn University prior chase" for a fee of four dollars per
,to his coming to Florida State Uni- chase fo a fee offour dollars per
versify in 1947. Professor Plant mile Following .Professor Plant's
seied in the United States Army talk a question and answer session
seed in the United States Army wasengaged in by those present.
Corps of Engineers from 1939-1945.
- He was an instructor at the Army An original map, the only one of
Engineer School, 'Fort Belvoir, Vir- its kind in existence, was displayed
ginia, and was stationed at Camp 'by Mrs; Ndd S. Porter, the map havy
Claiborne, Louisiana, damp Gordon, ing been in the possession of the
Johnson, Florida, the European Porter family for over 120 years.
Theater of Operations and was dis-j Officers installed for the year
charged in 1945 as a/Lt. Colonel. 1966 were Mrs. Charles A. Brown,
The subject of Professor Plant's President; Mrs. Bernard A. Pridg-
talk was the, "Forbes Purchase," eon, Sr., Vice-President; Charles B.
Methodists In Alabama and Florida
Attending Special Services This Week
Thousands of Methodists are at- and Sylacauga Districts.
It- .dine qpi~q Prl h havo.#1; \
enllU ing spec li clurcui services this
week throughout Alabama and
West Florida, including Roanoke
,DISTRICT I MEET OF DELTA
Te "Venture in Faith" is not a
question of statistics but rather a
dedication of spiritual renewal.
Tn Pnrl. Mr^4.I.:i:i- I -1-
7n aray MtIhodism ,horseback
KAPPA GAMMA SOCIETY
riders ,such as Bishop Asbfiry, tray-
Mrs. Lila S. Brouillette, president eled thousands of miles to preach
,of the Beta. Beta Chapter of the the Gospel. So today the twentieth
'Delta KappaGamma Society; wll century Methodist preacher is as-
,attend the meeting for District' I
".on Saturday, Feb. 12th, at the Mira- serving himself to preach by using
mar East Hotel, Fort Walton modern transportation to reach an
Beach. immensely .increased population.
The program will be a panel dis- Many committees have been ap-
'cussion, "What Are the Essentials
in Providing that Are thEnvironmEssent Conals pointed to handle every phase of
ive to Creativhe TEnviromeng ad the'church life as it pertains to this
Learning?" to bemoderate e by Dr revival including prayer and vlsi-'
-Learning?" to be moderated by Dr stations.
Marion Black, first vice-president nations.
of Mu State, also of the- Depart- Only a few days remain of this
ment of Education at Florida State evangelistic crusade and the Meth-
University in Tallahassee. odist church near you again in-
District I is comprised of eight vites-you to join with Methodists
chapters: Eta, Alpha-Lambda, Iota, and participate in this "Venture in
Phi, Alpha Kappa, Alpha Omicron, Faith."
.Alpha XI, and Beta Beta. District r o rr th
I covers sixteen counties: Bay, Dr. Thomas S. Harrisof the local
I covers sixteen counties: Bay, First Methodist Church extends a
Calhoun, Escambia, Franklin, Gads-tt che e
deh,Gulf,_Holmes, Jackson, Jeffer- cordial invitation to the people of
son, Len, Lbe, Okaloo, San the Port St. Joe area to hear visit-
son; Leon, Liberty, Okalooa, Santa ingevangelist, ReD. Wayne, S. Gra-
Rosa, Taylor, Walton aind Washing- .
ton. :. -
Gulf County has five members.
The quota for membership is based GOLDEN AGERS CLUB HOLDS
on the number of women teachers MEET AT STAC HOUSE MONDAY
in the county system." The Golden Ager's Club met in
1 *Q+--_T-. A -_. f-A -
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this means
of saying thanks to my many
*-friends' and neighbors for their
kind cards, letters and visits dur-
ing my recent'stay in the hospital
and especially to Dr. Wayne Hen-
drix, the staff and all the wonder-
ful nurses at the Municipal Hos-
pital, also to my pastor, Rev. Har-
ryPewell and to Rev. Bill Graham
-for: their many kind, visits and
ue phac nouse on vxionaay .mnigh.
There were nine members present.
Th6 group completed plans for
their visit to the Panama City Sen-
ior Citizens Club meeting on Feb-
ruary 21st. At this time there will
be a joint meeting of the Fort Wal-
ton Beach Club, Panama City Club
and Port St. Joe Club.
After the business of the meet-
ing,was completed the club went in
a body to the First Methodist
Church to. attend -revival services.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
"Miss Flame" Contest Scheduled for
March 14 for Heart Fund Drive Group
The Port St. Joe "Miss Flame" paid trip to Orlando in May to par-
contest to be sponsored by the Port ticipate in the Florida "Miss Flame"
St. Joe Fire Department and Heart contest. First and second runner-up
Fund Association, will be held on will receive a trophy and charm
March 14th, at 8:00 p. m., in the bracelet.
St. Joe Elementary School audi- Out of town judges have been
Girls age 16, 17, 18 and 19 years Contestants pictured here are:
of age are eligible to enter the con- c,
test.' At' present there are 12 en- Michele Anchors, daughter of Mr.
tered in Port St. Joe and more girlsand Mrs G MAnchors; Gai Rich-
are expected to sign up this week. ards, daughter of Mr .and Mrs.
The deadline is February 28th. Hubert Richards; Jennifer Ken-
The winner will receive a trophy, nedy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
charm bracelet and an'all-expense- K.'Kennedy; Sherry White, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. White;
S. Diane Huckeba, daughter of, Mr.
_- ____ -.... -and Mrs. Bobby Huckeba.
II i i '' ''i
iil~~~~rlIi* I'.~; l,~~i. /~'ill.
,lli 'l' ;l/i:: ~ ';I'
- GAIL RICHARDS
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966
I I I,
'I '' '*'*
Original equipment tire selected for all makes of new 1965 cars
second tire when you buy first tire at price listed
' The "new-car' tire, came. 3-T Rayon"cord for a luxurious ride
on all makes of 1965 cars and great durability
I Extra mileage Tufsyn rubber
Extra traction, extra mileage-sizes to fit all cars
second tire when you buy first tire at price listed
* Super-gripping tread for Extra-safe 3-T Nylon pord '
wet or dry roads Exta mileage Tufsyn rubber
SIZE FIRST TIRE
12 PRICE -
6.00x 13 $15.95 $ 7.97/
6.50x 13 17.25 8.62
7.50x 14 6.70x 15 20.60 10.30
7.75 x14 7.75x15
8.00x 14 7.10x15 23.30 2 11.65:
8.25x14 8.15x 15,
8.50 x14 7.60x15 25.55 12.77'
8.00x 15 8.20x 15 29.10 14.55
8.85x 15 9.00 x 15
All prices plus tax.
NO TRADE-IN NEEDED
'Dependable Economy Tire
3-T NYLO, N
second tire when you buy first tire at price listed
Extra-safe 3-T Nylon cord Dependable Goodyear
Extra mileage Tufsyn rubber quality
FIRST TIRE h/, PRICE
6.70x 15 Tube-type blackwall .$11.72 $ 5.86
6.70 X 15 Tube-type whitewall 14.18 7.09
7.50 x 14 Tubeless blackwall 15.40 7.70
7.50x 14 Tubeless whitewall 17.88 8.94
8.00x 14 Tubeless blackwall 19.12 9.56
8.00 x14 Tubeless whitewall 21.58 10;79
_j_ L i ___ _
All prices plus tax.
NO TRADE-IN NEEDED
COODYEAR NATION-WIDE "NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE- No limit on months No limit on miles No limit as to roads
* No limit as to speed For the entire life of the tread. a ALL NEW GOODYEAR AUTO TIRES ARE GUARANTEED
against defects in workmanship and materials and normal road hazards, except repairable punctures.
I IF A GOODYEAR TIRE FAILS UNDER THIS GUARANTEE any of more than 80,000 Goodyear dealers in the
'United States and Canada will make allowance on a new tire based on original trepd depth remaining and
Goodyear's printed "Exchange Price" current at the time of adjustment, not on the higher "No Trade-in Price."
Fortified with triple-
tough 3-T nylon cord
2for $# 90o*
9 %V 6.00-16,
* Built with extra-mileage
Tufsyn rubber. *. Extra-sure
traction tread design.
*PlUs TaX & 2Tires
, -:,? I I .'y .-
R AENUE PHONE 9-186
410 REID AVENUE ,. PHONE 229-1816
No money down...$1.25 weekly buys a pair! I
MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER kIND.
WHITEWALL SIZE FIRSYTIRE 2/2 PRICE
6.00 x 13 $28.10 $14.05
6.50 x 13 29.85 14.92
7.50 x 14 34.85 17.42
,7.75 x 14
8.00 x 14 38.20 29.10
8.25 x 14
8.50 x 14 4i.90 20.95
8.55 x 14
8.20 x 15 ,48.30 24.15
9.00 x 15
t-,` .': .;.~.L bb~a:..u4*i~ -$.
Circles To Meet
Circles of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist WMU will meet next week as
Lota Palmer Circle, meets Tues-
day, 9:30 a.m., with Mrs. Bobby Lee
Huckeba, 801 Marvin Ave.
Eleanor Howell Circle meets
Tuesday, 9:30 a.m., with Mrs. T.
D. Hutchins, 1501 Monument Ave.
Edna Horton Circle meets Wed-
nesday, 9:30 a.m., with Mrs. Eliza-
beth Snellgrove, Mexico Beach.
Dorothy Clark Circle meets
Tuesday night at 7:30 in the home
of Mrs. George McLawhon.
READ THE- CLASSIFIED
Published Every Thursday At 306 Wlllams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WEnSLE R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
41so 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, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
S SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
O,.E YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.bt
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publisher
do not bold themselves liable #or damage further than amount received for such
'ire spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoeghttll'-
Sweighed. The spokenn word barely asserts; the printed word thorouhly o
rinees. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.--
Heart Fund Drive
Starts Feb. 17
The South Gulf County Heart
Fund Association will begin their
annual diive next Thursday, Feb.
17th, with Mrs. Ann Joines as
House to House chairman 4nd Mrs.
W. C, Robinson as the Merchants
chairman, according to the county
chairman, Mrs .Helene Ferris.
Dawson to find out who your cap-
tain is. Sixth grade students of the
Port St. Joe Elementary School
can check with Mrs. Joines ,also
the Highland View School. Every
working student is to report to
their captain on Thursday, Feb. 17,
In Highland View the fifth and
sixth grades will be helping moth-
ers with the canvass there.
Mrs. Joines and her staff would
appreciate very much if residents
The drive will continue Friday would keep -an eye on their dogs
and Saturday with the High School during this drive.
student body and the sixth grade Anyone wishing to contribute to
of the elementary school helping the Heart Fund in memory of a
mothers with the door to door can- deceased relative or a friend
vass in the Port St. Joe area. The may contact Mrs. Polly Sowers, Me-
Tri-Hi-Y will.be working with the moral chairman, and she will be
road blocks. glad to explain this procedure.
All Port St. Joe High School stu- -
dents should check with Dennis SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
Makes High Grade
Captain Thomas B. Ellison of the
U. S. Naval Technical Training
Center of Jacksonville notified Mr.
and Mrs. Perry Elliott this week
that their son, Perry Wilford had
completed a course at the Center
with top scholastic honors. Wilford
graduated from the Electrician's
Mate advanced course with top
honors. Wilford has the rank of
Aviation Electrician's Mate First
The Captain stated that the
courses include many difficult
phases of instruction and are most
demanding of,the student.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966
Wing into Spring
with a new hair style!
16th Annual NATIONAL BEAUTY SALON WEEK
o90,.NH4CA February 13-19
4 B6 AYS-Thursday Thru Monday
GREAT BARGAINS ON NEW SPRING MERCHANDISE! q
MAYOR FRANK HANNON is shown above signing a proclama-
tion proclaiming next week as "National Beauty Salon Week" in
Port St. Joe. Looking on, left to right, are local beauticians, Mrs. Au-
dry Duren, Mrs. Barbara Brock and Mrs. Helene Ferris.
WHEREAS, National Beauty Salon Week will be observed in
our community, as well as throughout the nation,' during the week
of February 13, 1966, by the 70,000 members of the National Hair-
Sdressers and Cosmetologists Association; and
WHEREAS, the members of: this national professional associa-
tion of Cosmetologists, established in 1921, to further the highest
standards of professional beauty care, have through their training
and 'creative talents, enhanced and, maintained one of\ our nation's
greatest wealths, the feminine beauty of America: and
WHEREAS, the members of this, Association are donating pro-
fessional beauty care to less fortunate women in hospitals, homes
for.the aged and orphaned, and other such institutions in a public
service program of' institutional welfare, thereby contributing to
the physical and mental welfare of these less fortunate people, now
THEREFORE, I, FRANK HANNON, Mayor, of the City of Port
St. Joe, in the State of Florida, do hereby proclaim the week of
,February 13, 1966 as
NATIONAL BEAUTY, SALON WEEK
and commend it to the attention of our citizens as a week to recog-
nize the Cosmetologists for their fine sense of civic responsibility,
and their dedicated services to the grooming of women for greater
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and
caused the Seal of the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, to be
affixed this 7th day of. February, 1966.
Program of Entertainment Is Planned
For National Beauty Salon Week Here
S: MEN'S NO1 4
Nylon Dress Shirts
S ,REG.3.99 -
Impored' Italian nylon that stays fresh
all day long. Dries within two hours.'..
ready to wear. Sizes 141/2 to 16% 1
DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL!
Men's Work Sets
Famous Stevens sturdy Sanforized twill.
Full cut. lonq wearing. Shirt sizes 141/2
to 17: Pants 28 to 42.
Mevds Underwecr Sale!.
REG. 3 FOR 2.45 3
ATHLETIC SHIRTS SFO 1
REG. 3 FOR 1.65
REG. 3 FOR 2.05 '
Broadcloth Shorts FOR
REG. 3 FOR 2.35 -
Reg.. 1.99 Doz.
Tightly woveh birdseye
diapers are soft, super DOZ.
absorbent & long wear-
TO 5.99 5
A special group of dress and casual styles
for women, boys and- irls. Complete izes
but not in every style.
Rea. 3 For 2.05
Sizes 8 to 18
BOYS' KNIT BRIEFS
Reg. 3 For 1.45 '120
Sizes 8 ToS 18 FOR
National Beauty Salon Week is
right around the corner and with
it comes Port St. J.oe's second an-
nual National Beauty Salon Week
Benefit Show. This year's program
will be even bigger and better than
last year's! Plans are'nearly com-
plete and the cast already includes
nearly all of the local talent and
beauty-the Epics, the Individuals,
Miss St. Joe High, the homecoming
queen, the Key Club Sweetheart,
and many, many more plus the
latest Spring hair styles all-wrap-
ped up in one evening of enter-
The highlight of the night will
be the announcement and corona-
tion of Miss National Beauty Sa-
lon Week for 1966. Miss NBSW
will be one of six senior girls at
Port St. Joe High School: Carla
Herring, Diane Huckeba, Sonia
Cooper, Julia Boyette, Edith Mc-
Lawhon and Rena Petty.
This year's' theme is "Wing
Around the.World". The program
includes entertainment for all age
levels depicting the life, hair
style, and local color of Greece,
China, Mexico and America.
All proceeds will go to needy
The NBSW show will be in the
Port St. Joe High School Auditor-
ium at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, Febiu-
ary 2L Enjoy yourself and support
a worthwhile project in Port St.
Joe at the same time.
Wilders Visit With Parents
'Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilder 'and
son, Todd, of Suwannee, Tennessee,
visited here last week end,.with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
McKnight and Mr. and Mrs. B. W.
Vacationing In Massachusetts
Mr. and Mrs. Mike McKenzie and
daughter left last Sunday for New
Bedford, Mass., to visit'with Mrs.
McKenzie's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Roland Dube and her mother,
Mrs. Jeanne Cabana.
KEEPING QUALITY AND LIFE
OF YOUR CUT-FLOWERS
Bradenton-Did you know that
light is one way of keeping the
quality and vitality of your cut-
But besides lighting, there is
,cold storage and the use of "pre-
servatives" in the water.
In the case of chrysanhemums.
there are strong indications that
light has important advantages
over the other procedures.
Studies at the Gulf Coast Experi-
ment Station show that mums
placed- in the lighted part of a
house last "three times longer"
than similar flowers in the darker
part of a house.
Dr. S. S. Woltz, associate plant
physiologist working on the proj-
ect, says later experiments were
carried out to measure the degree
and nature of any beneficial ef-
fects resulting from light falling
on the leaves of the cut-flowers.
In complete darkness the leaves
of the cut-flowers usually turned
yellow and withered badly after
six or seven days. The flowers last-
ed longer, but began to deteriorate
in 10 to 12 days.
According to Dr. Woltz ,the qual-
ity of the flowers placed under
light was preserved and the leaves
lasted proportionately longer.
:The scientist says it's important
for those using cut-flowers to know
of the best possible performance
obtainable. He says it's also just
as important to producers and
marketers of these types of flow-
ers to be able to offer products of
high quality and long life.
Such an advantage is good in a
market which offers artificial flow-
ers of obvious appeal to the con-
The present cut-flower market
is mostly for special occasions such
as weddings, funerals, and hospital
arrangements. Dr. Woltz says th(
market could be greatly expanded
by increasing home and impulse<
e^ ri 333
AL FIRST QALA ITY Viscose chenille with deep,
heavy pile: skid resistant
S. S back. Beautiful decorator
-Cotton Prints i coos.
39c I L Foam. filled s. oft
S- .and plump for smooth.
YD. even sleeping comfort.
SFull size, attractive flor-
Fine quality 80-square percale al covering.
n.pint F.- finn no npinfl \
~t.. .... -.r-P~I~~;_Z,, ,,PIil.__, ,,_.__r_~ I I
Last Thursday a bonfire peprally
was held) at the high school. Mem-
bers of Alpha Tri-Hi- Y furnished
refreshments. Varsity and. junior
varsity cheerleaders led the crowd
in cheers. Novelty of the night was
a snake dance which progressed
,down Long Avenue and returned
to the school.
Miss Dena Rushing, a graduate of
William Carey, College ini Hatties-
burg,, Mississippi ,is a new addition
to the, high school faculty. ~iss
Rushing will be teaching home eco-
nomics in place of Mrs. Martha
Sanborn, who is on a leave of ob-
..All-school tests were given to
grades.7-11 February 3, 4 and 7. CADET PETER FOX CITED FOR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966
These tests were given in the morn- ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT
ings to eryone except seniors. Marion, Ala-Cadet Peter H. Fox rda F rest Fires And Acres Burned
Both the Key Club and the Key- of Port St. Joe has been cited for
ettes were busylast Saturday. The academic achievement at Marion 1n 1965 Among Lowest On Record
Key Club held a successful barbe- Institute for the fall semester.
que while the Key-ettes sponsored Colonel R. J onald, Dean of Fire damage to Florida's forests ties and do not include fires which
a bake sale downtown. mility ju.nor college and during 1965-both in number of occurred in those counties not pro-
Try-outs were held Tuesday for wildfires andthe. total acreage tected by Florida Forest Service
the senior class play. Definite ar- prep school, announced that Cadet burned-was among the lowest on fire control uiits. Heestimated
rangements will be announced at Fox has been named to the semes- record, according to State Forester that more than 1 percent of the
a later date. ter Dean's List. This list is com- C. H. Coulter. that more than 15 percent of the
The newstage and window cur- posed of cadets who have no grade It was the eighth* time in the 2,000 000 unprotected forest acre-
tains have arrived for the audi- less than "B." last nine years that less than one age burns annually.
torium. These curtains, a gift of the Cadet Fox, son of Mr. and Mrs. per cent of the state's protected ,"The three main causes of forest
,senior class, are deep turquoise. R. B. Fox' of 1303 Constitution woodlands had burned, he said. fires are still men ,women, and
Plans are being made now to paint Drive ,is a member of the college The total acreage burned was just ultr.
the auditorium. freshman class at Marion Institute over ne half oone percent of children," said Coulter e o o
-_" the .18,729,972 protected forest I caused more than 90 percent of our
Saturday the Student Council acres. forest:fires-and half of those were
Alpha Tri-Hi-Y,.and Key-ettes will. KNAPP C. SMITH ENROLLED However. 5.734 destructive wild- deliberately set on lands belonging
hold a road block downtown. All AT HOWEY-IN.THE-HILLS fires swept through 99,153 forest to others. Lightning was respon-
Hea Fund Howey-in-tle-Hills Knapp C. acres during the period ended De- sible for only 8.2 percent' of the
-cembeki 31, 1965. i *
'The library has received a,new Smith of Port St. Joe has enrolled ce e 3, 196 fires."
The library has received aD new esnite an increase of 482 fires
series of films and maps dealing in: the sophomore class at Hoey and 31,000 acres burned, the year Hardest hit by forest fire was
with history. An entire series of Academy,, a educational, inde- compared well with 1964. More central ahd south Florida which ex-
World History maps has also ar- pendent, college prep school in fires and more acres burned, but perienced severe drought condi-
rivedi : Howey-in-the-Hills, Florida. the total amount of land under r
Tonight the Quincey Tigers .meet, Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. John protection was considerably larger. tons durig much of the year. At
the, Blountstown Tigers in the tirst Smith of 1117 Garrison Avenue, for- On July 1, 1965 ,almost one half one point, the situation .n Polk
game of the Gulf Coast Conference.' merely attended school: at Port St. million additional .acres were- County became so critical, Govern-
Tomorrow the Sharks meet the Joe High,,School. '. brought under protection when or.Burns issued a "no-outdoor burn-
Blue Devils of Chipley. Play-offs fire control" units were set up in ing" edict-the first time a Florida
will be held Saturday night. Every- CLASSIFIED' ADS! Dade, Dixie, Lafayette and iOkee- governor invoked powers granted
onre is urged to attend all of these chobee Counties. to him under fire laws established
games which promise to be enter- Midget Investments TI)at Yield Coulter explained that the fig- nine years ago.
training. ; Giant Returnsl: ures are for the 57 protected coun-
"'"""f ~ i -- TVri L ,LC 1,,C-.,L& VVI3Vf1 L
FI T TNE
rine requesting everyone to ao
their' best to prevent forest fires,
Coulter said, "Wildfire wreaks a
heavy toll in young and mature
timber, outdoor, recreation, soil,
water 'and wildlife conservation,
and naturals beauty. It kills many
trees outright and redUces future
growth ,of surviving trees' Fire
damaged timber,is also more sus-
ceptible to disease and insect in-
S-. Stand Tall
u- In Florida's
By Bill Graham
Christian Prayer, Article No. 6,
"The Parts of Prayer."
There are several parts of prayer.
The Bible does not reveal which
is first, second and so on, but when
we look at each part it is not diffi-
cult to determine the form of
prayer. Here is a suggested outline:
1. confession, 2. adoration and
praise, 3. thanksgiving, .4. interces-
sion, 5. petition.
Let us take each part in turn
and examine it, beginning with
confession. Turn in your Bibles to
I John, chapter 1, verse 9: "If we
confess our sins, He is faithful and
just to forgive us our sins, and to
clearise us from all unrighteous-
ness." Now, keep in mind that be-
cause we are Christians, we have
direct access to God the Father in
the authority of His Son, Jesus
Christ. Also, keep in mind that
the Bible declares that only God
can forgive sin. Therefore, because
Christ died for our sins, and we
have received Him, by faith ,as our
personal Saviour, we have the
COMMAND of Scripture to come
directly to the Father for all our
needs. Since God is -the only one
who can forgive sins, we have no
Scriptural grounds to go to any
other source. '
The Bible's teaching on confes-
sion is that we are to look on sin
as God looks on it, and to call it
what God calls it. For example, let
us take' the common practice of
cheating on our income tax re-
turns. God forbid that a Christian
should be guilty of such a thing,
but for the ,sake four example,
let us say that he is. To confess,
he:would gd directly to the Father
in prayer and say, 4'God, I have
cheated on my income tax return,
this 'is sin in my life and against
You. I plead the cleansing blood of
Christ." This takes care of our tell-
ing God about the sin: now we
must examine the, .attitude of the
heart. This will determine ,if our
1 The Lord"
confession, is acceptable to God.
We must look at it as God does&
Does God hate that sin? Then we&
should. Does God regret that sin
happened in our lives? Then we
should. Does God desire that this
sin never be found in our lives
again? Then we should. Does God
offer the ability and strength to
forsake' that sin? Of course He
does. Then we should use His pro-
visions faithfully. This is what con-
fession should be. Remember that
confession is for the Christian only.
When the unsaved, recognizing
themselves as sinners, receive
Christ as Saviour by faith: then,
they may claim the right of confes-
sion when sin appears in their
lives. The Bible says a person is
saved by faith, and the saved ones
are to live by faith. All that is not
of faith is sin.
Your comments and questions
are welcome. Address your reply
to "Thus Saith the Lord," care of
The Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.
t WILL' &ETr TrRDIN6I
Pull over HERE for the
finest car service in Port St.
Highland View Gulf
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-2987
701 Monument Avenue
range and oven!
SYour gal will just love one with a new self-cleaning
oven. Imagine! An oven that cleans itself elec-
,trically for less than l0c per cleaning-a fraction
of the' cost of an oven-cleaner .. and no mess or
rubber gloves. In fact, no work at all! Other elec-
tric models with removable, Teflon oven panels
are work-savers, too. And every electric range
ends the chore of scrubbing soot from pots and
pans. (No flames.) Better see your dealer now
.... Valentine's Day is February 14th. (And there
are fringe benefits for you, Dad-including the
tasty results of precision electric cooking!)
Your safety is our business at Firestone!
Priced as shown at Firestone Storesi competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
Tyne's Standard Service
Jimmy's Phillips 66
We say it with service.
5i t FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX PAYING. INVESTOR OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
-~S~-~.~-4I~- ~----llc-- 91 _L C1 II
GAS Heating Comfort
at an amazing
I I LOWPRICE!
NEVER BEFORE SO MUCH STYLE!
Blends with any decor. Trim, modern
II. II I two-tone styling with classic grill-
III I I! work design.
Fits anywhere! Playroom, utilityroom,
NEVER BEFORE SUCH EFFICIENCY
New from top to bottom. More heat
from less fuel. Burners handle any
type of gas. Maximum heat transfer.
1oe and never before
-to such a low price
You.save in every ay-and YOU CAN ADD ON SUMMER AIR
CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT AT ANY TIME! Easy time payments!
Find out about this wonderful comfort conditioner. No obligation.
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
Phone 229-3831 114 Monument Ave.
Say You Sa It InThe Star -
Say YOU Saw It In The Star -
Deluxe any way you look at it any way you
sleep on it! Total area support is provided by the
body balanced 312 COIL mattress innerspring. Sur-
face luxury is enhanced by full Urethane Foam topper
both sleeping surfaces. Deep, securely anchored
layers of purest garnetted felt add gentle cushioning
to superior support. Mattress borders are pre-built
and vertically stitched. Extra heavy duty box spring
foundation rounds out your assurance of complete'
sleeping pleasure for countless happy, nights!
Rotarian Pope Tells Club That Fairness
With Competitor Is Good Business
Rotarian Lloyd Pope presented then purchased from his competi-
the weekly program to the Port St. tor, only to eventually owe him
Joe Rotary Club last Thursday. at over a long period of time for the
noon. merchandise. The point for discus-
cn ..TAh -z>il fl s fis merc ont
Pope, chairman of the Competi-
tor Relations committee, presented
to the group reasons why business-
men should always be fair and
truthful, even among competitors.
The speaker reminded his audi-
ence that competition is merely
carrying on a contest for the con-
sumer dollar. He pointed out that
there is no business without com-
petition. Competition fosters lower
prices, better service and a better
product, for the money paid.
Pope gave an incident whereby a
customer, who had owed a merch-
ant for a long period of time and
RESEARCH CORPORATION SAYS
'PUBLIC FAVORS KEEPING 14-B
Washington, D. C.-In view of
the overwhelming support for vol-
untary unionism and retention of
Section 14(b) shown by the recent-
Iy announced Opinion Research Cor-
poration study of public attitudes
the following item is of interest:
S"Last week iri a statement extra-
ordihary because of its source, the
PR director of an important union
made this comment to PR Reporter
for publication under guarantee of
anonymity: "'In public relations
we're taught to evaluate public
opinion and adopt procedures con-
sistent with the public interest.
Every survey I've seen, even in-
cluding one taken among our Own
men, shows that the public is op-
posed to repeal of 14(b). Yet Con-
gress is being pressured into going
against the public interest and
, abridging one of our basic free-
doms: the individual's freedom to
choose.' Asked how he could recon-
cile his PR training and convictions
with- labor's push for repeal of
14(b) and compulsory unionism, he
declined comment 'for the time be-
oisn wa s ouL T ir *ena
have warned his competitor of the
paying habits of the customer.
Club members discussed this sub-
ject at length.
Guests of the Club were Harry
Powell and Frank McDonald of
Port St. Joe; Alex Romanski of St.
Louis, Mich., Criff Ferrin of Long
Island and George Small of the
Port St. Joe High School.
JANUARY SALES TAX TOTALS
MILLION ABOVE ESTIMATES
Tallahassee State Comptroller
Fred 0.. Dickinson has reported
that January sales and use tax col-
lections of $29,855,446 were $1
million above estimates.
January gasoline sales totaled
$14,368,878, for an increase of 3.63
per cent over January, 1965, to-
tals. Sporting goods tax collections
totaled $159,003 for January this
Revenue commission reports
showed fiscal year sales and use
tax collections of $158,267,010.
Gasoline tax collections in that pe-
riod were $90,198,929. The' fiscal
period sporting goods take was
Pl easa t Drea ,
252 COIL mattress assures properly supported head
to toe comfort, complimented by resilient, body-
pampering layers, of superior felt. Attractive, dur-
ably woven, stripe cover strong cord turning
handles and label side Urethane Foam topper
make this an outstanding bedding value. You'll want
the additional benefits of the specially constructed
box spring, tto! Make it a special year for comfort
- with a D3nley 66 SPECIAL bedding ensemble.
90 DAY SERVICE
ANYWHERE IN THE
SEE THE NEW 66 LINE IN
General Electric Company watfanb 6 tot the "
chaser of each new General Electric portable
television receiver.. Free carrying service (fl
eluding labor m d parts) In the eeet of M aaor-
turing defects occurring during the first 90 da=
from the date of original purchase tor Use orgrt
will be provided for the picture tube and parts
on condition that the receiver (Includiog proof of
the purchase dalte) Is brought to and picked p
from an authorized General Electric televilon
service station anywhere In the U.S.A. to the
event that this television set Is received a n
gift prior to any use, the foreoling Soernce ra-
raitywill run from the date of rcelpt of the l9HL.
EmAST W. T.
MANUFACTURING IN FLORIDA
IS MOVING AHEAD RAPIDLY
Manufacturing in Florida is mov-
ing ahead rapidly whether measur-
ed by employment, payrolls or
value gains, the Florida State
Chamber of Commerce stated in its
Weekly Business Review released
"The most current measure is
employment. Last year manufactur-
ing plants employed 237,500 per-
sons marking a 15 per cent gain in
five years in spite of automation.
This Florida increase topped most
"A broader measure, though not
so current, is the 1963 Census of
Manufactures recently released by
the U. S. Department of Commerce.
"By this count, Florida had 7,331
manufacturing plants, a thousand
more than at the previous census
tally in 1958.
"Payrolls of these Florida plants
came to $1.1 billion in 1963, a gain
of 59 per cent while employees
numbered 217,600, up 27 per cent
"All products manufactured in
Florida in 1963 were worth $2.3
billion more than the raw materials
used to make them. This figure rep-
resented a 65 per cent gain over
1958 and is a true measure of the
contribution of manufacturing to
the state's economy.
"Three types of manufacturing
stand out as leaders in Florida.
Food products plants added a value
of $499 million; chemical factories
added $315 million and paper and
allied products plants, $201 million.
"Printing and publishing firms
added value of $157 million follow-
ed closely by electrical machinery
with $156 million. Stone, clay and
glass manufacturers added $147
million; transportation equipment
$131 million and fabricated metal
products $127 million. Non-electri-
cal machinery factories added $93
million; lumber and wood products
plants $72 million; apparel estab-
lishments $56 million and furni-
ture and fixtures $47 million.
"Other categories of products
manufactured in Florida include
tobacco manufactures, primary
metal products ,textile mill prod-
ucts, leather and rubber goods and
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966
Mrs. Mdntosh Presides at Meeting
Of St. James Episcopal Church Women
The Women of St. James Epis-
copal Church met for the general
business meeting at the Parish
House, at 3:30 p. m., February 7th,
with the chairman, Mrs. Sara Mc-
The devotional was given by Mrs.
Sara Hoyt. The minutes of the last
meeting were read by the secre-
tary, Mrs. Monica Stone, naming
the Budget Committee chairman,
Mrs. Louise Coldewey, .and other
members, Mrs Kate Alsobrook and
Mrs. Mary Wall. Also noted was
the Memorial fund to Miss Shelley
Coldeway, given to the Student
Scholarship fund. The treasurer's
report was given by Mrs. Kate Also-
Letters of thanks were read
from: Mrs. Jack Watson for the
gifts made by the St. James women
to the patients of Florida State Hos-
pital for Christmas; two letters of
-appreciation from the Delta Kappa
Gamma Society for their lovely
A report was given by Mrs. Kate
Alsobrook, delegate to the Dio-
cesan Council at Jacksonville. She
spoke of the New Retirement Epis-
copal Home called "The Cathedral
Towers," to be opened July 1, 1967
on the St. Johns River; the 'effi-
ciency. apartments staring at $68
and ranging to the two bedroom
apartments at $130-$144 per month.
Many facilities would be available.
She' also reported on the fine ad-
resses given by Mr. Feine F. Os-
orne, II, and the Rev. George D.
Young's address on "The Church in
a Changing World and What We
Mrs. Erlene Buchert, chairman
of Mission and Supply, requested
attention to donations of used
clothing and bedding to be sent to
the St. Marks Mission in Blue
Field, Nicaragua, S. A. This is a
charitable project undertaken by
the Episcopal Mission and Supply
under Mrs. Norwood of Tallahassee.
She also called attention to the
meeting, March 7, in Tallahassee
at St. John's All Saints Church of
The Council of Churches and urged
all members to attend.
Mrs. Hoyt suggested the possibil-
ity of a "Quiet Day"--starting at
9 a. m. with a luncheon supplied
by the ladies, and to have a guest
speaker the former St. James min-
ister of Port St. Joe, Rev. Frank
Deering. He has recently published
a book, "1st Reader for Christians,"
that is outstanding. The date will
be announced later.
Mrs. McIntosh reported on the
organization of St. Ann's Guild. at
her home with ten in attendance
and the following officers install-
ed: Mrs. Peggy Stevens, Chairman;
Mrs. Helen Kilbourn, Program
Chairman; Mrs. Lynn Webber, Tele-
phone Chairman; Mrs. Jean Ether-
ide, Devotional Chairman.
They will meet every second and
fourth Monday nights of the month
at 8 p. m. The next meeting will be
held at the home of Mrs. Beth
Lawrence, 2214 Long Ave.
St. Theresa's Guild meets once a
month on Thursday morning at
9:30. The next meeting will be|
Thursday, February 10th at the
home of Mrs. Voncile Tharpe, 606
Garrison Ave. All members are
urged to be present.
On February 20th will be the
third Sunday dinner at the Parish
House with St. Margaret's Guild in
St. Margaret's Guild will meet
next Monday, February 14th, at 3
p. m. at the home of Mrs.' Lulu Bel-
lows, 202 Eighth Street.
Those present were: Mrs. Sara
McIntosh, Mrs. Helen Rollins, Mrs.
Josephine Arbogast, Mrs. Mary
Wiley, Mrs. Lunnette Gibson, Mrs.
Jean Faliski, Mrs. Lulu Bellows,
Mrs. Monica Stone, Mrs. Betty Fen-
som, Mrs. Kate Alsobrook, Mrs.
Mary Hoyt, Mrs. Erlene Buchert,
Mrs. Lila Brouillette, and Mrs. Les-
Coffee and cookies were served
and the meeting was adjourned
with a prayer.
Wing into Spring \
with a new hair style!
A shiny new hair style created
just for you, a touch of gay
color, a feather-soft permanent
wave-beautiful ways to send
your spirits soaring! Make an
appointment to Wing into
(prices here, if you wish)
16th Annual NATIONAL '
BEAUTY SALON WEEK
Oanplete Surplus Sales of St. Joe
'Complete Home Furnishings... FUNTURE CO
MAKES IT POSSIBLE
INTRODUCING NEW COMFORT-VALUE-ECONOMY!
ONLY ONE OF MANY VALUES TO BE OFFERED IN '66 BY JAMISON AND DANLEY.
From The World's Leader In Portable TV!
SAll Channel (VHF & UHF) Recep-
tion featuring G-E's "SILVER-
TOUCH" Tandem Tuning System
* Frt Controls and Front Sound
...Easy to Use... Easy to See
... Easy to Hear.
* Attractive, durable textured plas-
tic cabinet with sturdy, luggage
type plastic handle.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
a 'IL w
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966
Future, first consider the present
condition of the timber on your
land or the condition of the land
rowing ." 'on which you plan to grow timber.
For example, your land may have a
Forest stand of mature, trees on it or it
For-may be devoid of any timber and
by need planting.
irl F. Mulr f you have a stand of timber on
er your land and have not checked it
SBay, Gulf e in the past few years, it is very im-
Farm Forester portant to you financially to look
into the condition of this timber.
PLAN IN ADVANCE FOR GOOD Is it growing at a rate equal to, or
FOREST MANAGEMENT better than, bank rate interest? If
In forest management, as in any not, you had better get busy and
bther business, it is very important plan how you are going to correct
to plan your work. This job of this situation.
planning can be done at any time Your timber may be growing
of the -year, but the best time is slow because it is over-crowded. If
probably in the winter so that' you so, you need to plan how much you
will have one whole year to pre- need to cut in the next year in
pare for the next planting season. order to obtain growth at the op-
In making a work plan for the timum rate. This slow growth may
give up on the
The American-Standard AS-106 devours them with
relish! Corn cobs, melon rinds, fruit pits, bon. even
"toughies" like these go down the drain easily and
quickly under the jam-free, dual-shredding cutting ac-
tion of the AS-106. If you're still stuck with handling
and hauling garbage-or stuck with an old, noisy, under-
powered disposer that does only half the job-see us
now about installing an AS-106 by '
American-Standard, the leader in the
plumbing industry. 9.
A AME ICAX-A tanda-rd
Other Models from 39.9
FERRELL BUILDING SI
Hwy. 98 Highland View
DIAL DEFROST REFRIGERATOR
11.5 Cu. Ft. Net Volume
* Only 28 inches wide. Needs
no door clearance at side.
* Full-width freezer. 1.83 cu.
ft, capacity. Holds up to 64
pounds. Side-hinged.door. .
* Chiller tray. Low temperature
storage space. Holdsup to
19 Ibs. Ideal for frozen--,
desserts, soft drinks, mefts.
* Three cabinet shelves. T,~o
steel wire, zinc plated; one
is adjustable. Glass :''"
vegetable pan cover serves
as a third shelf.
Dial Defrost convenience.
Retains partial refrigeration
protection when defrosting.
Automatic interior light.
Two flex-grid ice trays.
Two egg shelves hold 20
* Porcelain enamel cabinet
liner. Stain and acid-
resistant; easy to clean.
* Full-width porcelain enamel'
vegetable drawer. Capacity:
9/10 bushel. Removable.
* Two door shelves. Bottom
shelf holds V gal. milk
containers, tall bottles.
* Protective door stop helps
prevent damage to cabinets
or door itself.
* Permalon inner door resists
.oils, greases and cracking.
* Fungus resistant door gasket
prevents mold growth and
unsightly stains, a common
problem in humid climates.
9.67 Cu. Ft. Fresh Food.
1.83 Cu.'Ft, Freezer.
64 Ibs. Freezer Capacity.
i6.8 Sq. Ft.Shelf Area.
61" high, 28" wide, 27Vz2"
deep, less handle.
Sparkling white exterior.
Surplus Sales of St. Joe
201 Monument Ave. Phone 229-3611
TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Wednesday, Feb. 16 Turkey
noodle soup, ham and cheese sand-
wiches, saltine crackers, milk.
Thursday, Feb. 17-Hot dogs, po-
tato salad, cabbage slaw, peach
crisp, butter, milk.
Friday, Feb. 18-Macaroni and
cheese, mustard greens, carrot
sticks, grapefruit sections and cher-
ries, white bread and butter, milk.
Jean-Pierre Filipinetti, driver of a $14,000
Mercedes, test-drove a '66 Ford.
His opinion: Ford rides quieter.
be caused by too much competition
from cull species like scrub oaks.
In this case, removal of these pests
or weed trees should be planned.
You may spray the area this spring
with a chemical that will kill these
cull trees or you may want to
girdle and poison them. Remember,
in planning your stand improve-
ment work, the benefits that can
be obtained through the ACP pro-
gram. You may want to apply for
"cost-share" through the B-10 prac-
tice for hardwood control.
Now, if your timber is mature,
you need to consider how to es-
tablish a new stand of trees. This
is another point that makes plan-
ning vital. Waiting until the area
is clearcut to think about the es-
tablishment of a new stand, leaves
only one alternative to plant
seedlings or seed. Is this the best
way to establish a new stand? Per-
haps, but it also may NOT be the
Before clearcutting your timber,
consider natural regeneration. This
may be the most economical way
of establishing your new stand of
timber. If you have a scattered
stand of Slash pine in a wet area
that would be very expensive to
plant, it may be best for you to
cut all the trees except a sufficient
number well distributed seed trees.
After this, plans may be made for
a control burn in August so that
when the seed fall in September,
they will fall to a mineral soil and
Perhaps you have a stand of old
mature Longleaf pine and you can-
not afford to :wait for these scat-
tered trees to reproduce, you may
want to clearcut all of them this
spring in order to prepare for
planting next winter. This area may
not have a scrub brush problem,
but in this area it is very likely
that it does. If there is undesir-
able scrub brush, your plan should
include a solution for this prob-
lem. The area may need control
burning this spring after you have
cut the timber. This will destroy
most of the limbs and debris left
by the logging as well as much of
the hardwood brush. Now if this
fire is not enough to control the
scrub brush, you may need to
mechanically or chemically destroy
it. Again ,at this point you need to
remember the ACP program. Gov-
ernment cost-share can be obtain-
ed through one of the A-7 prac-
In planning for good forest man-
agement, you need to consider
more than the next year's work,
You need to consider the next
twenty or twenty-five years' work
because this is how long it is going
to take to grow a crop of trees.
Thus, make a general plan of work
for the next twenty years and each
year modify this plan and add the
details to fit the current situation.
The importance of planning in
the management of timber cannot
be emphasized too much. It can
mean the difference between a
profit and a loss. If you want to
raise timber as an agricultural
crop, plan today for a larger profit
ST. JOE STUDENTS ON FSU
DEAN'S LIST FOR TRIMESTER
Tallahassee-The Dean's List for
Trimester I, containing names of
full-time undergraduate students
making the highest grade averages
during the trimester, has been an-
nounced by Florida State Univer-
To make-the Dean's List students
must have carried 12 or more tri-
mester hours and in Schools of
Business, Home Economics, Music
and Social Welfare and in the basic
studies program must have earned
a grade average of B or higher
Students in the College of Arts
and Sciences and School of Engin-
eering Science were required to
earn a 3.25 average and students in
the Schools of Education and Nurs-
ing were required to earn a 3.5 av-
erage for their names to appear on
the Dean's List.
St. Joe students on the Dean's
List for the fall trimester are Bob
R. Antley and Kenenth E. Dykes.
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, Feb. 14--Barbecue with
beans, celery sticks, buttered spin-
ach, apple pie, white bread and
Tuesday,. Feb. 15-Spaghetti and
meat sauce, snap beans, orange
juice, coconut cake, white bread
and butter, milk.
TOTAL PERFORMANCE CARS
MUSTANG BRONCO FALCON FAIRLANE
* SAVE NOW! Best values yet at your Ford Dealer's 3rd Annual White Sale! -
St. Joe Motor Company
I I _,
,Baney Super Values
OUR GREATEST SAVINGS YET ON COMPLETE LIVING ROOM GROUPS
INCLUDING BASIC ACCESSORIES-PLUS QUALITY. amlSOll.DESIGN!
Modern, decorative beauty by day and big, stretch out, double bed at night an
extra bedroom with easy, 'flip of the wrist' convertibility. Comfort constructed throughout
for sitting, or sleeping! In your choice of an outstanding collection of fabrics and colors.
An elegant compliment to the theme pacing Sofa Bed. Smart, off the floor styling -
thick, luxuriously cushioned back and deep comfort loose pillow seat cushion of superior
quality Polyurethane Foam.
------------------------------=--- -- -----------msT
Ford's Quiet Man here he discusses a '66 Ford 4-Door LTD with Jean-Pierre Filipinetti
at the castle which houses the famed Filipinetti collection of over 80 classic autos.
"It's incredible," said M. Filipinetti; "the Ford is quieter."
"The quiet, it's tremendous," contin-
ued M. Filipinetti, "it's incredible that
you could build a car so luxurious as
this at such a price." Ford's amazing
quietness is the result of deep-down
quality and engineering excellence.
And Ford for '66 offers more engi-
neering magic: Optional new Stereo-
Sonic Tape System that turns your
Ford into a concert hall. Exclusive
Magic Doorgate for wagons swings
out like a door for people and down
$158.00 odel TASA
W. T. Model TAIOSA
PLUS....2 END TABLES....COFFEE TABLE....2 LAMPS.
BUY NOW-SAVE NOW
like a tailgate for cargo. Safety/
Convenience Control Panel option-
one button locks all doors, lights
warn when fuel's low or a door's ajar,
and remind you to fasten seat belts.
Quiet test a '66 Ford soon.
.:P:~g~B~ ~-~L~ ~
- RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
$1.95 VALUE CHOICE
BEEF TENDERLOIN lb. $1.39
WESTERN CORN FED
PORK TENDERLOIN ----lb. $1.19
PORK CUTLETS ------- b. 88c
OUR LATEST RECIPE OUR OWN HOME MADE
PAN SAUSAGE ------ Ib. 59c
Oysters pt. 88c
st r .S ,~
BEEF STEW -------------- b.
GROUND CHUCK ------ Ib.
TABLERITE ROUND BONE
SHOULDER ROAST ------Ib.
CHUCK ROAST -- ------- b.
MIRACLE 6 STICK LB. PKG.
OLEO pkg. 29c
DLL MONTE 20 OZ. BTL.
CATSUP 2 for 49c
LAUNDRY BLEACH HALF GAL. With $5.00 Order
ONE DOZ. GRADE 'A' LGE With $10 Order
1 DOZEN FREE EGGS
OUR MEAT MEN ARE
FUSSY .. .4. hen it comes to making,
sure you are completely sat-
\ isfied with every TableRite meat purchase
.. you make at IGA. We trim all excess fat
and bone from e'ery cut, leaving just the
right amount to guarantee tenderness and
Full flavor. We enjoy making a fuss over
our customers. Why? Because at IGA ...
WE REALLY CARE!
BLADE BONE Pound
IGA FROZEN McKenzie Froz. Turnip, IGA FROZEN
ORANGE Mustard, Collard MEAT
JUI ClE GREENS POT PIES
60z. 18 Oz. '9
4 90 1 Zs`9,
,:.THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Fresh Florida Strawberries
STHE BEST tN FLORIDA FRESH FERRIS
FRUIT 3 bags $1.00
10 Ibs. 59c
YOUR CHOICE With $5.00 Order
, Aa ) e
5 IGA Maxwell- House
Lb. Can Lb. Can
FANCY NO. 1
. lb 10c
ONIONS -.... 2 bunches 29c
EVAPORATED MILK 3 tall cans
APPLE JU ICE--- qt. btl.
SLICED PINEAPPLE --- no. 2 can 29c
NAVEL ORANGES ___ doz. 59c
FRESH LARGE BUNCHES
TURNIPS, COLLARDS, MUSTARD
SALAD QUART BASKET BEST QUALITY VINE RIPE
TOMATOES -basket 25c TOMATOES
-- lb. 23c
SALTINE CRACKERS---- Ib 33c
NEW KRAFT IMPERIAL ITALIAN DRESSING
SALAD SECRET 8 oz. 29c
BARBECUE SAUCE -- 18 oz. 29c
TOMATO SAUCE --- 8 oz.
ORANGE JUICE 2 qt. jars
BABY FOOD --- 10 jars
SAVE CASH EVERY DAY BY
SHOPPING AT RICH'S IGA
SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY FOR EXTRA SAVINGS THESE SPECIALS GOOD
Choice Boneless' SIRLOINS or Apalachicola Fresh Pillsbury Canned
Choice T-Bone (Club) lb. 88c OYSTERS pint 79c BISCUITS can 5c'
Extra Lean Our Best Center Cut "Not Frozen" Proctor & Gamble, Giant Size
Ground Chuck _. 3 lbs. $1.69 PORK CHOPS ----... lb. 73c CHEER box 59c
Fresh Ground Our Finest -Sliced Showboat, No. 21 Cans
Ground Beef .._ 4 Ibs. 99c SLAB BACON -_--l-.. lb. 65c PORK & BEANS -- 3 cans 49c
STne Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joel
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 9 ONLY, 8:00 TO 12:30
Sweet Fresh, Juicy i
POTATOES l---- Ib. 10c GRAPEFRUIT ------- each 5c
Green Head No. 303 Can
CABBAGE lb. 3c TOMATOES---- can lOc
Juicy LEMONS and IGA Canned
TANGELOS ----- each 2c MILK can 10c
___SAVE CASH AT RICI'S .NOT STAMPS
These Specials Good
february 9, 0,11, 12
i I I
L -1 ___
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10,.:1966
Port St. Joe High R
Pupils for Third Six
Following is the Honor Roll of
the Port St Joe High School for the
:Third Six Weeks:
:. All A
7th Grade LaDonna Dawson,
9th 'Grade-Dianne Dawson.
10th Grade Rebecca Hendrix,
Patty Strobel. .
11th 'Grade-Phyllis Miles.
12th Grade-Jake Belin-, Sherry
A and B
7th Grade -' Steve Macomber,
Howard' McKinnoh, Mike: Wimber-
ly, Marsha' Player, George, Duren,
Carol Parker, Lynn Knox, Karan
'uggar, La Nell Chason, Eddie Hol-
'and, Jim Simmons, Rebecca Cur- 9
lee, Midge Howell. .
8th Grade-Pam Wilson, Judy j
Stone,, Jennifer Hilbold, Brenda 1
VaUl, Kay Holland, Donnie Griffith, I
Thirley Cantley, Dale Little, Laura -
Guilford, Larry Sewell, Robert Pow- q
'UII, Mike Flanders, Kenneth Mer- I
citt, Sue Kennedy, Katherine-Sut-
9th Grade-Jan Fleming. Deda
gilbert Debbie Lay, Shirley V
"barpe, Carole. Lamberson, Jean-
nine Britt, Karol Alstaetter. Linda I
-yrd, Pauline McLendon, Cookie I
"endley. Lida Comb, ., ,
10th Qrad~d--Joyde -Clemens,. Re-
'Bcca Hamm, Fred Anderson, Jen- t
lifer Braxton, Margaret 'Fendley,
iane Tripp, Dorothy Sutton, Sha- s
-on Davis, Jim Fensom. .
lithi ,Grade-Danny Wall, Kay i
lUstaetter, Betty Creamer, Judy
-lerring, Fredrique Lesne, Carol"F
'.apes, Sue McCormick, -L4nda Ry-
iroft, SheAy Thornt6n, Jean Mad-
bot,,Mike-Wdston, Rita Rasmussen,
Tilda Gilbert, Tommy Atchison, I
12th Grade-Linda Graham, John '
1~addo Billy. Antley, ,Helen Peak,
Tudy Carte,, Carol Wager, Jeromne
3arnes, Diane Huckeba, Rena Pet-
y, Michele, Anchors, JoAnne Fite,
Dennis Dawson, Catherine Ramsey,
avid Macomber, Jacque 'Price,
3arbara Lewis, Ann Belin, Ronald
Honor Roll for the Port St. Joe
High School for First Semester:
7th Grade LaDonna Dawson,
9th Grade-Cookie Fendley, Di-
10th Grade-Rebecca Hendrix.
A aid B
7th Grade Steve Macomber,
Howard McKinnon, Mike Wimnierly,
Deborah Mallett, Marsha Player,
leases Honor Roll
ty Creamer, Judy Herring, Sue lMc.
Cormick, 'Linda Rycroft 'Sherry
Thornton, Peggy White, Bill Hutch-
ings, Jean- Maddox, Mike Weston,
Phyllis Miles, Gilda Gilbert, Tom-
my. Atchison, Vicki McGill.
12th Grade-Linda Graham, Billy
Antley,. Jake. Belin, Rena Petfy,
Michele Anchors, ,Jo Anrne Fite,
Deinis :Dawson, Jacque Price, Bar-
bagra Lewis, Sherry 'White, Ronald
.(Continued From page 1) :
out with two minutes left in the
game, and the Tornadoes then
gained enough control of the back-
boards to'preserve their victory.
St. Joe fg ft tp Bay Hi fg ft tp
Belin :14 331 Broom 9 5 23
l'c'ber 10 4 24 Barr ,2 0 4
Ray 0 3, 3 Horne 8-1127
Oaks 0 1 1 Pilcher 7 4,18
'e ,' 7.2 16 ,'indham 2 0 4
Tramn'l. 0 00 Sharp 0A-1 2
Lewis 0O0 0 Knight 5.1 11
Maddox 00 0 0Bush 00 0
MVcFar'd 0-0. 0 W'hurst 00 -'0
iVall 0 0 0
Cox .3 0 6
Weston 0 .0, 0
Score by quarters: .'
Port St. Joe ___ 21 26 17' 17-81
Bay High ....- 20 19 20 28-88
The Port St. 'Joe Slarks defeated
;he Apalachicola Sharks for the
second time this year, by: a 86-62
score,, Friday night in Apalachi-
cola. The. Sharks were never be-
lind during, tle night as they coast-
ed to their nineteenth win of the
,Tall David Macomber was high
point man for the Sharks as he
scored 33 points for the night.'Jake
Belin netted 23 points and David
Lee picked up: 14 points.. Chapman's
Frank Smith was high for his team
with 18 points.
The Sharks outscored Chapman
in every period except one, the last,
when Chapman rallied to oft-score
the locals in this stanza by one
point. In the third 'period the
Sharks completely dominated the
scoring by chalking upl 35 points
to nine for Chapman.
St. Joe 'fg ft tpApalach fg ft tp
Belin 9 5 23 Meadows 1 4 .9
M'c'ber 13 7 33 Smith 3 1218
Ray '2 15 Hendels 7 2 16
Lee ,70 14 Jenks 5 2 12
Tram'l 00 0 Walker 1 1 3
Lewis 0 2 2 Mir'la / 00 0
Maddox 0 2 2 Teat 20 4
McFarl'd 1, 0 2 Daly 00 00
Weston 0 0 0
Cox .2 1 5
Wall 00 0 .
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe- .._ 15 20 25 26-86
Apalachicola 918 9 27-62
Carol Parker, Lynn Knox, Carol ____ _
Nance, La, Nell Chason, Eddie Hol- The Sharks will participate in
land, Suzette Bateman, Midge Pow the Gulf Coast Conference tourna.
ell : ment Thursday, Friday and Satur-
8th Grade Pam Wilson, Judy day night.
Stone, Dennis Atchison, Jennifer The Port St. Joe quintet will host
Hilbold, Brenda Wall, Angelyn Col- Wewahitchka Tuesday night and
vin, Kay Holland, Donnie Griffin, 'will travel to Madison next Satur-
Shirley Cantley, Laura Guilford, day'night.
Larry Sewell, Mike Flanders, Jo -*
Beth Hammock, Sue .Kennedy, CARD OF THANKS
Katherine Sutton. We would like to express our
9th Grade-Deda Gilbert, Shirley many thanks to the churches, or-
Tharpe, Karol Alstaetter, Jeannine ganizations, merchants and the
3ritt, Pauline.McLendon; nice people of this community for
10th Grade-Patty Strobel, Doro- their help hiring the loss of our
hy Sutton, Sharon Davis. home.
11th Grade-Kay Alsttaetter, Bet-i Paul Peak Family
Library Offers FOR SALE: Extra nice new brick GUN
dwelling on large landscaped lot. alte
SHas air conditioning, central gas Nicke
T I la D. eatingn, rutgs, drapes ,lots of closet trade.
space, 1% baths, double carport, see R
e V e o Bones nt tool room and heated wash room, 3 SEPTI
The Valley of Bones Anthony large 'family room with glass doors. BufS
Powell. See owner at 108 Mimosa Ave., or
This novel deals with a certain call 229-2491. tfc-2-10 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house 1317 FOR SALE: 19-ft. fiberglass boat CARP
period of World War but takes Long Avenue $50.00 month. See completely equipped and ready or
eiod o but ak FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath con- or call Ci W. Long 227-3972. tfc2-10 to go, including 80 h.p. Mercury Guara
place in the backwater of Ireland create block house on 3 lots at Stmotor, 72 h.p. auxiliary otor, Kraft
and Wales wherecertain regiments Joe Beach. Can be seen by calling FOR RENT: One, tyo and three trailer, anchors .speedometer, etc. PO 3-
have bee. stationed. Many of-the 648-4491. tfc-12-2 bedroom -houses, furnished, on-Good condition. See owner after
charge teers are omic, but the com- 449 t beach. Also 2 bedroom unfurnish- 5 p.m. at 108 Mimosa.Ave., or call DON'o
characters e comic, but the oFOR SALE: 3 ed house at Oak Grove. Call Chris 229-2491. tfc-2-10 for
edy does npt hide the essence of HOME FOR SALE: 3 bedrooms, Martin at'227-4051. tfc-9-2
the novel which is that military separate dining room, living FOR SALE: 14 month old German nd m
lif on the home front is tedious om,kitchen with eating area, APT FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, din- shepard male dog. Registered. Beach
life on the home front is tedious range hood, garbage disposal, fan- ig room, kitchen bath and Has had all shots. Can be seen at
and insignificant. ily room with, large old brick fire- large closets. Phone 229-1351. home of Water Staffrd at White HEL
place and indoor barbecue, 11/2 tile -1 home of Walter Stafford at White HELPwan
Beyond Ourselves-Catherine Mar- baths, central natural gas heat, 2 t-2-0 City. 3tp-2-10 du
shall. air conditions, Harris bondwood FOR RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt., F al typewriter in or
This is a spiritual autobiography. oak floors, 2 lots on cornerin good at 619 Woodward Ave. ,$45.00 R SALE: Royal typewriter ino ca
Mrs. Marshall's life, from child- neighborhood, i700 sq. feet living per month. Call Gene Halley, Tal- excellent condition. Purchased No ca]
Mvrs. Yiarshnats me, irom cinu- area.. FHA financing available. May lahassee, Fla., Office 224-9180 Ext. inew in 1962. Office size. $100 00 ton, 1
hood on, parallels her spiritual ex- be seen by appointment. Call 227- 598 Home 385-3139 tfc-10-7 St. Joe Auto Parts, 311 Williams City
periences thus keeping her. close to 5251 between 8:3 Oa.m. and 6:00 Ave. tc-27 815,
a life of faith. Her spiritual adven- ,P.m tfc-1-27 FOR RENT:,3 bedroom house com- SPA
e ofait. Hr sh spiration aden- pletely furnished-at St. Joe Bch. FOR SALE: Good, used television Coi
tures furnish inspiration and a h r FOR SALE See Bill Carr, Phone 227-8111. tfc sets. Good assortment. St. Joe ested
bedroom house with dn Radio and T VCompany, 228 Reid in the
ore meaningful life. r r and screened porch. To sell for FOR RENT: 1 to 4 bedroom fur- Ave., Phone 227-4081. 12-16tfc money
ore menin ife and screed porch. To sel for nished cottages and apartments. operate
Archeology o te Florida Gulf ew three bedroom, brick home Many onyear around basis. Mexico FOR SALE: New Philco washing o
ArcheologyD uwn ^nt ee Y' hafhc co r m Beach; Beacon Hill and FrSt. Joe machine to be soldbat 'holesal tablisgi
Coast-Gordon R. Willey. With two baths to sell for $12,000. BeachBeacon Hill and uSt. Joe machineto be soldat wholesale ablis
Students"of the cultures of Flor- Pay only $400 down and balance $51.00 per month and up. cost. St. Joe Radio & TV qo., 228 fits an
Studentsfl the i cultured ths of Flor- in easy monthly nts.oa Elizabeth W. Thompson, Assoc., Reid Ave., Phone 227-4081. tf-1-11 $600.0
da ill be interetedn thisbook Two bedroom houseon 1 front Mexico Beach Branch Office gr., SALE 1963 L ln ontin- to 10
on.Florida archeology. Mr. Willey lots at St. Joe Beach. To sell fur: Hwy. 98, 19th St., Ph. 648-4545, E. tFOR SALE: 1963 Lncoln Contin- rite
states that the purpose, of his book nished for only :$6,000. Lot alone Tom Pridgeon, Broker. enital. Full power, excellent con- heste]
edition. Contact J. B. Williams, 108 chester
is to provide a complete record of is valued at $4,000. This is a good APARTMENTS FOR RENT: 1 or 2 Westcott Circle. After 5 P. M. call KITCH
the archeology of the Florida Gulf buy if you are looking for a beach- bedroom. In town. 1 and. 2 bed- 229-3291., tfc-12-22 Spri
Coast as.heeas found 'itandas a t cottage.' room apartments at Mexico Beach. f'- ri'
Coast as he has found itand as a 3t FRANK HANNON 1-27 Call 6484800. Representative of PLANNING AN EASTER DRESS? i
base of departure for further ,re- 221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 United Farm Agency. tfc-1-20 or new. spring curtains? Stop mica t
search, planning and act. Call a seamstress nancin,
ABC of Drift d Fn FOR SALE: 20 acres of land, 1mi FOR RENT: 1 bedroom with liv- at 227-3026. tfc-2-3 MOVI
ABC of Driftwood Flower Arrang- FOR S^ 20 acres of land, 1 mi., ing room, dining room and kit- ,. man
:brs--Florence M. Schaffer. from Willis Landing on paved ing room, dining room and kit-
-Dalkeith Road. Electricity avai- chen Furnished. Hiway 30, Phone INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING a
Containers for your ', flowers? able. Also lots in Oak Grove. Phone 227-8305. tfc-2-3 oSERVICE, on a full time basis ANCE
't l g m 2 .your office or mine, located ,on CE
Sculpture for the living room 229-2941. ;-4tc-2-3 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom living room, highway S-381 (Dalkeith), 8 miles Post
table?'A handsome tray? Consider dining room and kitchen. Fu- south of Wewahitchka, next to In- t
this versatile material, the drift-' FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. with rnished. Hiway 30. Phone 227- finger's Sportsman One Stop. Rates SAW
S and -th e i3 baths, living room, dining 8305. tfc-2-3 reasonable, Tel. 639-2415 or 639- hand
,wood, and the many ways it may room, kitchen, den, utility room, 2677. R. L. Capps, Tax Consultant. saws,
be .used: Floreace M. Schaffer's pantry, two screened porches,' cen- FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished blades
book offers thepractical technique tral heat, air conditioned, dish house. 212 12th Street; Phone opening
of handling driftwood from its washer, 2400 sq. ft. living area. 115 229-3866, tfc-1-20 INCOME TAX SERVICE teed.
iough state to its treasured form Hunter Circle. Phone 227-8956. tfc FOR RENT: Two 1-bedroom fur- 3332 o
ouh snished houses. Also two 2-bed- Experienced in all Taxes JACK'
American Credos-Stuart Chase. FOR RENT or SALE: 2 bedroom room furnished houses atBeach. Highway 71, half way, between JACK'
What America bellies and what furnished Cotatge at St. Joe Phone:'Smith's Pharmacy4 227-5111. Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka ed,
Americans say they .beli'evp. is the Beach. For more details' call S. L. made a
rBarke, Phon 227-4441. tfc-1-20 FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom house CHUCK and KAYE ed. Re
result of a public opinion, poll by unfurnished on St. Joe Beach. GIBSON Phone
Stuart Chase. He examinesour at- PROPERTIES WANTED forlistlng $60.00 a month. Call Jim pe.
titudes of foreign policy, politics, in national catalogue. Contact60 a monh. Cl Jim Mpf WILLI
big business, religion, health, fam- Jean Arnold, United Farm Agency: 648-3840' tf-1-6 TILIE
ily, sex-every area of life. Since representative. tfc-1-20 NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE, Apala- ing se
the author is'a wise and outstand- FOR RENT: Unfurnished large, chicola,. open Friday, Saturday' LET nghs
ing author we would expect a pene- nice 2 bedroomhous Fenced and Sunday nights. Double feature J. CLARK Home.
treating analysis of this poll 'and back yard, convenient to school. Saturday nights. 12tc-1-13 R.A.M.
thai is what we get. Very readable Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc FOR SALE: New 3.9 Mercuy out- ma i 27 yers experience JOe
m. tf, FOR SALE: New 3.9 Mercury out- file your tax returns. 1st and
it is too; .' FOR:SALE: House trailer, 45x10 board motor, gear shift, aux. gas
Eit: Hoist 0e ; t 41s tank, $150.00. St. Joe Auto Parts, PROMPT SERVICE compa
'bCoplete oWiim oulBriker. ti2 Excellent condition Ca 311 Williams Ave. tfc-1-27 Reasonable RatIs THO
A hobby can be anything that a James E. Jones, 229-1532 or 227- FOR SALE:,Boat, 19 long, with INCOME TAX SERVICE THERE
obby canenhing at 4081. tfc-2-10 cqbin. Excellent condition. Needs Long Ave. Ph. -7771 un
man will do in his pleasure time paint. $300.00. Call James E, Jones 1017 Long Ave. Ph. 227-7771 mun
for relaxation or' pleasure;i o take FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 229-1532 or 227-4081. tfc-2-10 No 11
his mind rOff i~ t r.b n e Chain link fenced back yard, liv- and thi
his mind off his troubles in every- ing room, dining room, kitchen, FOR'SALE: Drop leaf.solid cherry FOR CEMENT WORK, floors, car-
day life. Many people collect things. hall, bath. 219 7th St. Phone 227- antique table. Perfect condition. ports ,etc., call Lucian iGlenn,
As a guide to what to choose here 8961. 3tc-2-10 Price $100.00. Call 648-4339. 2tp 229-4245 or 227-5077. 2tc-2-10
are Author' Bricker's suggestions, FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex on FOR SALE: 1956 Chevy Bel Air HELP WANTED: Full time service
and included is a discussion ,on Palm Boulevard. See Cecil G. hardtop.- Will sacrifice at low 1-station attendant. Apply St. Joe
learning all aboUt your hobby and Costin, Jr., phone 227-4311. tfc-ln13 price. If interested call 227-3706. Pure Service.
what to do with it..
Dram. at -
REPAIRS: Stocks made an(
*red. Hot salts deluxe bluing
1 plating. Guns for sale oi
Ammo. Phone 648-4045 o0
led Carter, St. Joe Beach.
IC TANKS pumped out. Cat
ord Griffin, phone 229-3091
ET CLEANING on location
free pick-up and delivery
need service. J. Gavin, 90f
Ave., Panama City or calJ
r FORGET Johnny L. Mim.
your cabinets, boat repairE
oulding. All finished product.
y Mims, 648-3937, St. Joe
WANTED: Male or female.
.ted to supply Rawleigh pro-
to consumers in Gulf Co.,
rt St. Joe. Good time to start.
pital required. See S. B. New-
414 Everett Ave., Panama
or write Rawleigh FA A 100
lemnphis, Tenn. pt2,10
RE TIME? EXTRA INCOME!
ipetent man or woman inter-
in making' money now and
future to refill and collect
From our new super coin
ed dispensers. No soliciting
il accounts, as route is es-
ted by us. To qualify for pro-
r-downership you must have
) to' $1900.00 to invest and 6
hours weekly. For,interview
Interstate Merdhandisers, Ro-
r, Minnesota. Include phone.
IEN CABINETS: Step into
ng with a new set of factory
'abinets with one piece for-
;op. Free estimate. Also fi-
g available. 227-3311. tfe
NG? Your MAYFLOWER
is s near as your telephone.
27-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
AGENCY, across from the
office Local and Long Dis-
Moving. Free Estimates.
SHARPENING: Any kind,
I, band, circle and chain
lawn mower blades, planer
and chisles. Complete shar-
service. All work guaran-
U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
r 229-2061. tfc-9,16
S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
blued' and cleaned, stocks
nd refinished. Rifles sportiz-
asonable rates. Work guar-
. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
S V. ROWAN, POST 116,
-AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
econd and fourth Tuesday
8:00 p.m. American Legion
-Regular convocation on St.
ph Chapter No; 56, RA.M.
d 3rd Mondays. All visiting
AS J. ADKINS, High Priest
R L. SMITH, Secretary
E WILL BE a regular comr
ication of Port St. Joe Lodge
1, F. & A. M., every first
ird Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H.. L. BURGE, Secretary
RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
In Lustrous Walnut
double t dresser 8
framed mi rror
:cutout Panel Led
Here s that long sleek styling you've always wantedI Smart, off-
the-floor styling, recessed draw pulls, laminated plastic tops, dust
pr6of contructibn, center-drawer guides ... and a framed mirror.
You'll be proud to own this exquisite styled bedroom suite that
enhance the beauty of your, home at this breathtaking savings.
SAVE ON OTHER
SMALL HUTCH $25
LARGE HUTCH $35
CORNER PIECE $39
H e DESK" 54
/ Afmi ** B--ACHELOR CHEST h-----35