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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaftahoochee Valley"
Court Rules In Favor of School Board
Road Department Will
Raise Hiway 98 Paving
SThe City Commission learned scheduled to be let some time this
Tuesday night that the State month, according to the State Road
Road Department intends to Department.
Srise the roadway on U. S. High- -----
way 98 between the railroad Rn
. tracks going intd the SJPC Con- W C. RobinSon School
tamer Plant and the overpass. .ld andida
The work is being done to reme.- o l
dA the flooding situation at every
hard rain on this stretch of road. W. C. Robinson of Port St. Joe
, ] ihe City was asked to shift its told The Star yesterday that he
water and sewer lines along the intends to qualify to seek election
Highway to allow for a new, larger to the Gulf County School Board
drain system for the. newly built from District 3.
road. Plans are to put two large Robinson ran for this position
drains under the road and drain from the White City district two
all of the run-off water toward a years ago, but has since moved to
'large drain ditch which runs into Port St. Joe and will try to seek
aSt. Joseph Bay near the sewage the seat now held by Joe Ferrell.
'disposal. plant. Robinson said he planned to
Contracts for the road work is qualify yesterday afternoon.
Health Department Is Sponsoring A
Gulf County Wide Clean-Up Program
Dr. John W. W. Epperson, Direc-
tor of the Gulf County HealthDe-
partment announces the kick-off
of a County-wide clean-up cam-
- paign for Gulf County.
All residents of the county are
urged to clean up and remove from
heir property all mosquito breed-
ing containers, such as, cans, rain
barrels, jugs, old tires and others,
These containers when filled with
water are mosquito breeders aid
in just a short time thb residents
of Gulf county jwill e experienc-
ing "mosquito season".,
Rubbish of all kinds, in the ci-
ties as well as the rural areas har-
bor rats, roaches, venomous snakes
and other potential disease bearing
insects. The Mayor of the City of
Port St. Joe and the Mayor of the
City of Wewahitchka have both
stated that the city garbage trucks
in both cities will assist in the re-
moval of rubbish from the prem-
ises of residents. In order to have
your rubbish removed from the ci-
ties the residents are requested to
first place the rubbish in compact
piles' near the regular garbage
pick-up area and then telephone
the city hall asking that it be re-
moved by city truck. The residents
in the outlying areas are urged to
carry their accumulated trash to
one of'the county garbage fills, or
if this is impossible, then to bury
or burn the rubbish on the prem-
ses, :;' .it~i?
The Gulf County Health-'De-
partment personnel will gladlyras-
sist with any problem in an advis-
All residents of Gulf County are
urged to participate in this much
you registered to vote?
the list in this week's
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
B ., W, SLEY '. ..
The Sharks had tough luck in Chattahoochee at
the basketball tournament.
But they did play a good game in spite of the odds
against them. We don't know much about basketball,
but it would be our opinion that a team just doesn't lose
its floor leader just before a tournament and go up
against such teams as Blountstown and Chattahoochee-
'always tough tournament teams-and come out smelling
like a rose.
The Sharks had been playing together as a team
all year. They thought as a team. And with the re-
moval of such a key man as Jake Belin, it could spell
nothing but trouble.
And so, it's three years in a row that Blounts-
town has nosed the Sharks out of tournament conten-
Isn't Florida in a mess now?
Doesn't Gulf County stand to be in a prettier
pickle, still, with further erosion of our representation?
The only thing that can save our future, now, is
for the number in the House and Senate to be increased
to the point where some sort of voice, no matter how fee-
ble among the many, will be in Tallahassee to express our
And we believe we can lay the burden of blame at
-nthe feet of the many legislators who refused to work out
a workable plan on the premise that they would "let the
courts do it".
Like so many of the points of erosion that have
Been thrust upon us by the courts, we have allowed it be-
dause of our reluctance to "do for ourselves" because it
wasn't politically expedient for a few.
,If the Legislature still fails to act, and the courts
are called upon. to do the job of reapportionment, we will
,deserve .hat we will most assuredly have thrust upon us.
Judge Robert L. McCrary notj
fied the Gulf County School Boar<
yesterday that he had ruled ii
their favor in a suit to determine,
the status of a proposed issue o
revenue certificates to finance
school building program in Gul
The revenue issue had been at
tacked by local people as not beinm
in keeping with a bill passed ii
the last session of the Florida Leg
islature. The bill gave the Gul:
County School Board the first $230,
000 annually coming to Gulf Coun
ty in race track funds to finance
a major school building program
The School Board was already
receiving half this amount and us
ing it in their general expense
fund. The bill stated that the
School Board must replace thih
lost operations money before the3
could use it for building purposes,
The dissenters, composed of J. La.
mar Miller, James T. McNeill, Tom
S. Coldewey, Floyd Lister and the
Gulf County Commission claim
the School Board's resolution call-
ing for the issue of revenue certif-
icates, does Inot give an adequate
formula for replacing the lost rev-
Judge McCrary's ruling in ef-
fect said that the court is satis-
fied with the School Board plan
and authorized them to go ahead
with validation proceedings to sell
their revenue certificates.
The School Board plans to float
$2.5 million in revenue certificates
to construct new high schools at
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka and
renovate Port St. Joe High School,:
Washington High School and 'We-
wahitchka High School into ele-
nehtary school buildings. All
three buildings are adequate for
this use, -but inadequate for the
growing high school program.
Sikes Says Error Was
In 'News Telegram
Congressman Bob Sikes' office
called The Star last Thursday morn-
ng after the paper was out and
explained that they had made a
mistake in the telegram sent to
The Star last Wednesday pertain-
ng to the Wetappo Creek Water-
The telegram said that the pro-
gram would cost $700,000 and the
government would pay $300,000.
The telegram should have read
hat the project would dost $400,-
)00 and the government would pay
Pine Tree Progress
f Meets Monday Night
a Pine Tree Progress, Inc., will
Shave as its guest, James McCall
Rural Area Ddvelopment Special-
Sist of the University of Florida Ex-
tension Service, at their next
meeting on Monday, March 7, at
7:30 p.m. in the Council Room of
Sthe Port St. Joe City Hall. 4e d
.All of the members are urged to
Anyone who is: 21 years of age --
and is now, and has been for a i --
period of one year immediately 'i
prior to this application, a resident *
of Gulf County, Florida Has -
never been convicted of a felony i "
and has not had his civil rights --
restored Has shown his prior -* -- -
participation and active interest in
movements or organizations whose Pictured above are leaders in the Red Cross ers, Ruel Wh
ideals, aims or purposes or some Drive which will get underway on March 12. Smith.
of them, indicate an active interest From left to right are L. S. Bissett, Jack My-
in the public welfare or that said
applicant has displayed an active
interest in the public welfare or
the purposes for which this Corpor-
ation is chartered ... is welcome R S D *
to apply for membership into
Pine Tree Progress, Inc. A
Everyone interested in the pro-
grams available through the Econ-
omic Opportunity Act of 1964 is UNDE W AY A
urged to attend.
The 1966 Red Cross campaign tals.
Lamar Davis IS County for funds will get under way Sat- Heading up the local drive are:
L urday morning, March 12 with anRuel Whitehurst, fundrive chair-
CommiSIon Candidate early morning breakfast at the Mo- u lieurt, u ve c r-
tel St. Joe dining room. The break- ma; Jimmie Prevatt, publicity
A. Lamar Davis of Wewahitchka fast-meeting will begin at 7:00 a.m. chairman;, Ralph Swatts, Jr., beach
announced his candidacy this week'l
for the office of Gulf County Corm-
missioner from District 2,
Davis has been a resident of
Gulf County for 16 years and is
employed by the St. Joe Paper
Company. He is married and has
'Davis stated that, "If I am elect-
ed, I promise to give all items of
business coming before the Board
plenty of consideration before vot-
ing. I have been asked to run by
people from both ends of the Coun-
ty and I intend to represent the
The District 2 Commission seat
is currently held by James Mc-
Goes To Daytona
Allen Ray (Barney) Watson has
itehurst, Ralph Swatts and Dave
E TO ET
ford, Overstreet chairman; Luie
Holland, Highland View chairman;
Mrs. Lois Beauchamp,'White City
chairman; Fead Etheridge, Port St.
Joe chairman; Jack Myers, -Oak
Grove and Ward Ridge chairman;
The drive will be completed from area chairman; Dave. Smith and L. S. Bissett, treasurer and Mrs.
March 12 to March 19. Wayne Richburg, business chair- Nancy Williams, secretary. John
According to Ruel Whitehurst, man; Charles Osborne, North Port Hanson is Gulf County chapter
drive chairman, the goal this year St. Joe chairman; Mrs. J. R. Guill chairman.
for Gulf County is $1,400.00.
Whitehurst emphasized that more A
of the Red Cross receipts remains City concerned Over Small Amount of
for use in Gulf County than from B
any other drive. Secondary RoadPavingBeing ne
Governor Haydon Burns has pro-
claimed March' as Red Cross
month in Florida as an assist to
the annual fund camr gn of chap-
The Governor was presented with
a report which showed that one
of every four Florida families of
servicemen have called upon the
organization -for some type of as-
sistance; more than $383,000 was
expended for emergency and fam-
ily recovery help to more than
returned, after a trip to Daytona 6,400 families following Hurricane
Beach where he assisted in direct- Betsy; and 10,841 pints of blood
ing traffic going and coming to were collected to supply the needs
the races. of 11 military and civilian hospi-
Water Tank Construction Under Way
Workmen are shown above beginning to pour
the concrete floor to the big 300,000 gallon water
storage tank at the City's water treatment plant.
The new tank is being built on advice of the
Florida State Health Department and is being
constructed by the Alpine Construction Company
of Birmingham, Alabama.
Completion of the tank is scheduled for about
June 1. The additional water storage tank is de-
signed to relieve the water shortage suffered per-
iodically by the City of Port St. Joe during long
hot and dry spells during the Summer months.
The Port St. Joe City Commis
sion expressed concern Tuesda:
night, at the apparent lack of sec
ondary road paving the city is re
In the current year, to begin
July 1, the City has four street
in top priority for paving, bu
streets in other areas follow thi
top four, and it is highly probably
that money will not be available ti
pave other than these four.
For the past two years, the City
has placed several Port St. Joe
streets on the paving list, including
Reid Avenue and construction o:
Avenue A in North Port St. Joe.
Neither of these two projects are
in top priority.
According to the list the County
Commission presented to the State
Road Department last week the
first four streets in priority are:
11th Street from Monument Ave-
nue to Long Avenue.
13th Street from Monument Ave-
nue to Woodward Avenue.
Palm Boulevard from 10th Street
to 14th Street and 16th Street to
12th Street from Monument Ave-
nue-to Long Avenue.
The next Port St. Joe street on
the priority list is Reid Avenue
from 1st Street to 6th Street, but
it is number nine on the list.
The State Road Department has
said the County will have approx-
imately $80,000 to spend during
the coming fiscal year.
Mayor Frank Hannon appointed
Commissioner Bob Fox to meet
with the County Board and get the
story on the secondary road pro-
Dixie Youth Workers
Meet Friday At 7:30
There will be a meeting of Dixie
Youth Baseball managers, coach-
es and sponsors tomorrow evening
at the Parish House, according to
League President, Merrill Sher-
SSharks Lose Out
t As you probably know by now,
e the Blountstown Tigers made it
e four years in a row last Friday
o night, defeating Port St. Joe in the
y semi-finals of the Class B, Group
e 4 tournament held in Chattahoo-
The Sharks had defeated Blounts-
town two times in the regular sea-
son, as they had in the past, only
to lose to them i.- the tournament.
The Tigers took the Sharks mea-
sure with a five point margin de-
feating them 71-66.
Chattahoochee defeated Blounts-
town Saturday night by four points
to win the conference tournament.
It took the entire game for the
Tigers to gain their narrow vic-
tory. They picked up a one point
margin in the first period, one
more in the second period and
a five point margin in the third
period. The Sharks out-scored the
Tigers in the last period, but by
only one point.
The Sharks were hampered by
the loss of their ace floor leader,
Jake Belin and their failure to ga-
ther in the rebounds.
Tall David Macomber was the
Shark stand-out with 40 points to
his credit and 19 rebounds.
All of the Tigers scored in the
double figures with Montford high
at 17 points.
St. Joe fg ft tp B'town fg ft tp
Mac'ber 17 6 40 M'tford 7 3 17
Ray 1 0 2 Bailey 8 0 16
Oaks 3 3 9 Trammell 4 3 11
Lee 4 0 8 Holley 4 6 14
McFar'd 1 1 3 Yon 4 5 13
Cox 12 4
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe ___ 15 17 10 24-66
Blountstown ___ 16 18 15 23-71
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchantsI
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
I wllra i
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Roporter, 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.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127-.6
TO ADVERTISERS--In cae of error or omissions in advertisements, the publisher
Jo not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for such
"ir-e spoken woud is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtful"
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
rinoes. The spoken word is lost; th- printed word remains.
THE EROSION OF MORALS
WHAT HAS happened to our national morals?
An educator speaks out in favor of free love.
A man of God condones sexual excursions by un-
Movies sell sex as a commercial commodity.
Book stores and cigar stands peddle pornography.
A high court labels yesterday's smut as today's
Record shops feature albums displaying' nudes
and near nudes.
Night clubs stage shows that would have shocked
a smoker audience a generation ago.
TV shows and TV commercials pour out a flood
of sick, sadistic and suggestive sex situations.
A campaign is launched to bring acceptance to
Radio broadcasts present discussions for and
, against promiscuity.
Magazines and newspapers publish pictures and
articles that flagrantly violate the bounds of good taste.
Four letter words:once heard only in barroom
brawls now appear in publications of general distribution.
Birth control counsel is urged for high school girls.
Look around you. These things are happening in
your America. In the two decades since the end of World
War II we have seen our national standards of morality low-
ered again and again.
We have seen a steady erosion of past principles of
decency and good taste.
And-we have harvested a whirlwind. As our stand-
ards have lowered, our crime levels and social problems have
Today, we have higher percentage of our youth in
jail in reformatories on probation and in trouble
than ever before.
Study the statistics on illegitimate births onbro-
ken marriages on juvenile crimes on school drop-
outs on sex deviation on dope addiction on
high school marriages .. on crimes of passion.
THE FIGURES are higher than ever. And going
Parents, police authorities, educators and thoughtful
citizens in all walks of life are deeply disturbed.
\ They should be. For they are responsible. We of
the older generation are responsible.
Our youngsters are no better and no worse than we
were at the same age. Generally, they are wiser. But-
they have more temptations than we had. (Which adults
have placed before them to make a buck) They have more
cars. They have more money. They have more opportuni-
-ties for getting into trouble.
We opened doors for them that were denied to us.
We encouraged permissiveness. We indulged them. We
granted maximum freedoms. And we asked for a minimum
in respect and in responsibility.
Rules and regulations that prevailed for generations
as, sane and sensible guides for personal conduct were reduc-
ed or removed. Or ignored.
Prayer was banned from the school-room and the
traditional school books that taught moral precepts as well
as reading were replaced with the inane banalities of "Dick
Basically, there are just two main streams of religious
thought in these United States. Those who believe in a Su-
preme Being. And those who do not.
THE FIRST group far outnumbers the second. But
-this nation that was founded on the democratic concept of
"majority rule" now denies the positive rights of many to
protect the negative rights of a few.
As prayer went out of the class-room so, too, did pat-
No longer are our children encouraged to take pride
in our nation's great and glorious past.
Heroes are down-graded. The role played by the
United States in raising the hearts and hopes of all enslaved
peoples for a century and a half is minimized.
We believe this is wrong. We are convinced that a
majority of our citizens would welcome an increase in pat-
riotism and prayer and a decrease in the peddling of sex,
sensationalism, materialism and sordidness.
In the future we should intensify our efforts to fight
back against the appalling vulgarization of sex.
We do not propose prudery. Neither do we propose
wild-eyed, fanatical patriotism.
In both areas, we propose to address ourselves to the
problems as we see them with calm reason and respect for
the rights of those with views contrary to ours.
AS A NEWSPAPER we have an obligation to reflec
life as it is, not as it ideally might be. We will, therefore
continue to print all the news. That which is sordid an
tawdry we will treat in a manner suitable for a family pub
Over the years we have refused to accept advertising
which we felt exceeded the bounds of good taste. We wil
continue this course with great dedication.
Our test will be our own standards of good taste. We
do not claim infallibility. Readers have felt we erred in the
past. Others will undoubtedly feel we do so in the future
Such errors of excess-if they occur-will be in spite of our
efforts. Not because of them.
If the general public is as deeply disturbed as we are
by the decline in national morals and in national pride, lel
it speak out.
Together we can put down the sex peddlers without
lifting bluenoses. And, with God's help, we can put prayer
and patriotism back in proper perspective. And in our
hearts and homes, as well.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.
LINDA KAY WEBB
Daughter of Mr. and
SAY YOU SAW IT IN "HE STAR
JULIA ANN BOYETT
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
l Carl F. Muller
Bay, Gulf ,; '
Farm Forester /-
e TIRES FROM PINE TREES?
Yes, the rayon in our automobile
Stores is a by-product of the paper
industry. It helps to make them
tougher, more rugged and wear
We all know some of the uses
that can be made of trees. We
know that we can get cool under
them on a hot summer day or
warm by a fire made from them
in winter. Children love to climb
them; build tree houses and make
bows and arrows from their limbs.
But trees have many, many other
uses that are more complex and
often unknown or unnoticed by
Wood is used structurally in
numerous forms. Lumber, veneer,
plywood, railroad ties, poles, pil-
ing, posts, shingles and wallboard
are common uses. But did you
know that trees help us to take
snapshots? They do. Film is an-
other cellulose product as is rayon.
The various paper items in our
homes are made from wood pulp;
table napkins, paper towels, even
the baby's disposable diapers.
Trees have, an important place
in the "space race". Wood products
come into use in the form of blue-
prints, maps, training mockups,
weather balloons, speakers, control
A tree is quite remarkable. It
has better plumbing than a house.
A tree can lift water much better
than a suction pump made by man.
Just think, from deep in the
ground, a huge tree takes water
through its roots and quenches the
thirst of its highest branch! A
seedling weighs only a few ounces,
but in 15-20 years that same seed-
ling can produce 500 pounds of
A tree is economical. The trunk
is its support. The needles do the
breathing. It "cooks" its own food,
at no cost, from sunlight, water able uses. Improved methods and
and minerals. This process is called practices in forestry have stimu-
photosynthesis. lated this growth and made such
A tree is beautiful. Everyone advances possible. Good forest
likes trees. They come in thou- management will continue to pro-
sands of models. There is a tree vide more abundant supplies of
for every taste and landscape, wood to insure progress for the
So, you see that modern develon- future.
ments have not only made wood
more suitable for old uses, but has
also introduced many new and val-
READ THE CLASSIFIED
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
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"
~--~p-- -- -
give up on the
The AmericantStandard AS-106 devours them wkh
relish! Corn cobs, melon rinds, fruit pits, bone; 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 ,.el
Other Models from 39.95
FERRELL BUILDING SUPPLY
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-2763
BIG J Our '66 Mustangs are moving out at a
BIG I RDB record-busting rate! To keep 'em r
: movin'-we're dealing Come join the big
VFord Drive! It starts with a test drive!
SDR VE Take the wheel-then hear our deal!
Immediate delivery, too!
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Los-
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Midget Investments That Yield
Si Save on Mustang! Standard equipment buckets,
padded dash, carpeting, pleated vinyl trim, sports
steering wheel, 3-speed floor shift, hot 200-cu. in. Six
engine, front and rear seat belts, 5-dial instrument
cluster Lots of new options for '661 Come get it j
at our low, low price-nowl -
St. Joe Motor Company
322 MONUMENT AVENUE PHONE ~27-737
Is ~ -
e1W41/y JFOOX ArTO/Fs V/ PF6/ s
- Wednesday Morning Specials -
White or Red Label Luzianne
Limit 1 with $5.00 Order
6 Bottle Crtn. Limit 3
Dr. Pepper ctn. 29c
Dixie Lily 5 Lb. Bag
Corn Meal _---
Plus Valuable, Free
Grand Prize Stamps MARCH
With Every Purchase 3, 4 and 5
GRADE "A" SMALL 9 # I | ""
-- 5 for 15c
Tomatoes _-- Ib. 10c
Reg.-Limit 1 with $7.50 Order
TIDE --- box 19c
Kraft-Limit 1 with $7.50 order
Mayonnaise qt. 49c
Oak Bill 46 Oz. Can
Tomato Juice ---
LEG or BREAST
5 Ibs. 49c
-_ lb. 35c
Our Own Pure Pork
Sausage -- 2 Ibs. 98c
FRANKS pkg. 49c
DUBUQUE'S ALL MEAT
STEW CUBES Ib. 69c
RIBS of BEEF lb. 39c
DUBUQUE'S FULL CUT ROUND
STEAK Ib. 89c
DUBUQUE'S FINE SIRLOIN
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
T-BONE STEAK lb. $1.09
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF CHUCK
DUBUQUE'S FRESH GROUND DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF SHOULDER
BEEF 31b. $1.29 ROAST
LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORBI
Gold Note-Limit 2 lb. with $7 Order
AJAX (2c OFF DEAL)
Pillsbury-limit 7 with $7 Order
AJAX ALL PURPOSE
CHICKEN OF THE SEA
2 bags 25c
Onions 5 lbs. 29c
20 OUNCE SIZE
46 OUNCE SIZE
303 CANS CUT GREEN
BEANS 4 cans $1.
FRUIT COCKTAIL can 25c
46 OUNCE CANS PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT
Drinks 3 cans 79c
NO. 2 CAN SLICED
NO. 2CAN CRUSHED
3 cans $1.00
NO. 303 CAN CREAM STYLE
Corn 3 cans 65c
NO. 303 CAN FAMILY STYLE
Corn LY3 cans 65c
NO. 30 3CANS EARLY GREEN
PEAS 4 cans $1.
EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS FREE
I d FREE STAMPS with Purchase of $10.00
J0L Grocery Order or More.
S O FREE STAMPS with Purchase of 22 Ounce
o Size of Sta-Flo STARCH.
s5 FREE STAMPS with the Purchase of one
Quart MIRACLE WHIP.
SO FREE STAMPS with the Purchase of 18
SOunce Jar of KRAFT JELLY.
S FREE STAMPS with the Purchase of Half
O Gallon Jitney Jungle ICE CREAM.
25 FREE STAMPS with the Purchase of any
5 size Tetley TEA BAGS
s OFREE STAMPS with the Purchase of
One Dozen DONUTS from Bakery Dept.
f25 FREE STAMPS with Purchase of 2 pkgs. of
Green Giant FROZEN FOOD.
MAXWELL HOUSE -
COFFEE SAVE8C WITH
v^ r rCBLO mml~ES~. ^
I --- II
L g THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Notices GULF COUNTY
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR GULF FLORIDA
COUNTY, FLORIDA WEWAHITCHKA2, FLO66DA
File No. FEBRUARY 22, 1966
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY HENLEY SAUNDERS The Board of County Commis-
Deceased. sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS met this date in Special Session
To all creditors and all persons with the following members pres-
having claims or demands against ent: James G. McDaniel, Chairman,
said estate. Leo Kennedy, T. D. Whitfield,
You, and each of you, are hereby Walter Graham and James C. Hor-
notified and required to present
any claims and demands which you,
or either of you, may have against of Gulf County, Florida, in the
the estate of HARRY HENLEY Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
SAUNDERS deceased, late of Gulf ida, within six (6) calendar months
County, Florida, to 'the County from the date of the first publica-
Judge of Gulf County, County tion of this notice. Each claim or
Courthouse in Wewahitchka, Gulf demand must be in writing and
County, Florida, within six months must state the place or residence
from the date of the first publica- and post-office address of the clai-
tion of this notice. mant and must be sworn to by the
Each claim or demand must be claimant, his agent, or his attor-
in writing and must state the ney, or it will become void accord-
place of residence and post-office ing to law.
address of the claimant and must JAMES T. McNEILL, Jr.,
be sworn to by the claimant, his Executor of the estate of
agent, or his attorney, or it will Gypsie A. McNeill,
become void according to law. deceased.
Each creditor shall deliver suf- SILAS R. STONE
ficient copies of his claim to en- 321 Reid Avenue 4t
able the County Judge to mail one Port St. Joe, Florida 2-24
to each personal representative. Attorney for Executor
Dated February 11, A.D. 1966. First publication: February 24,
Robert F. Bartlett and The At- 1966.
lantic Naitonal Bank of Jackson- ------
ville as Executors of the Last Will NOTICE UNDER FICTICIOUS
and Testament of Harry Henley NAME LAW
Saunders, deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
First publication on February that the undersigned, desiring to
17, 1966. 4t engage in business under the fic-
titious name of PANTRY PRIDE,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, in the County of Gulf intends to
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL register said name with the Clerk
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE of the Circuit Court of Gulf Coun-
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR ty, Florida.
GULF COUNTRY. FOOD FAIR STORES, INC.
IN CHANCERY. a Pennsylvania corporation
PEGGY JOYCE BEATTY, 7000 N. W. 32nd Avenue
Plaintiff, Miami, Florida 33147
JAMES EDGAR BEATTY, --
Defendant. NOTICE TO BID
DIVORCE Notice is hereby given that the
NOTICE TO: JAMES EDGAR City Commission of Port St. Joe
BEATTY whose last known sitting as The Board of Adjustment
post office address and residence according to the provisions of the
is 'Tug Moir, /o Hayes Towing CityZonin Ci nng Ordinance, will hold a
Company,. Box P. Box 908, Orange, Public Hearing at the City Hall,
Texas. Port St. Joe, at 8:00 o'clock P.M.,
On or before the 21st day of Tuesday, March 1 1966, 1 to deter-
March, A.D., 1966, the defendant, mine whether the City will author-
James Edgar Beatty, is required to ize a variance from the terms of
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Ordinance No. 5, being the Zoning
Jr., plaintiff's attorney, whose ad- Ordinance of the City, for Harry
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. M. Murphy, Lot 5, Block 91, 1602
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file Garrison Avenue, of Port St. Joe,
with the Clerk of said Court, the relating to the requirements of
original of. an'Answer to the Bill side yard restrictions.
of Complaint filed against him J. B. WILLIAMS,
herein. City Auditor and Clerk
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka, NOTICE TO BID
Gulf County, Florida, this 10th day The Board of Public Instruction,
of February, A. D., 1966. Gulf County, Florida, will receive
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, sealed bids in the Superintendent's
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t2-17 office at the court house in Wewa-
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) hitchka, Florida, until 9:00 A.M.,
CST, March 8, 1966, on the follow-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S ing:
COURT, GULF COUNTY, Three (3) 1964 6-cylinder Ramb-
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. ler automobiles. One can be seen
In Re: Estate of at McGlon's Amoco Service Station,
GYPSIE A. McNEILL, Wewahitchka, Florida. Two can be
deceased, seen at Cooper's Used Car Lot on
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Highway 98, Port St. Joe, Florida.
All creditors of the estate of The Board will not consider any
Gypsie A. McNeill, deceased, are bid less than $950.00 for each car.
hereby notified and required to The Board reserves the right to
file any claims or demands which reject any or all bids.
they may have against said estate R. MARION CRAIG,
in the office of the County Judge 2-2-24 County Superintendent
JA UVA jUIRWW
0,0L\ and never before
to \ such a low price
You save tn every way-and YOU CAN ADD ON SUMMER AIR
CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT AT ANY TIME! Easy time payments
,'Tnd out about this wonderful comfort conditioner. No obligation.
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
Phone 229-3831 114 Monument Ave.
THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
Cancer Society Says Early Detection
And Treatment of Cancer Vital to Life
With the launching of its educa-
tional and fund-raising crusade on
ton. The Clerk, Sheriff and Attor- Gulf County Library Lists
ney were also present. 'Books of Much Interest
The meeting came to order at
6:30 p.m. The Attorney opened the
meeting with prayer.
Jonathan Glass, County Road De-
partment employee, appeared be-
fore the Board. He told the Board
that he was injured while work-
ing with the County; that his doc-
tor and the insurance company has
assessed his case as being 10%
permanent disability; that the in-
surance company is paying him for
this disability. He then asked if
he should give the county the mon-
ey received. After being advised by
the Attorney, the Board informed
Mr. Glass that it could not accept
money he received for a perman-
ent disability payment.
Gene Armstrong appeared before
the Board and told that a County
Road Department employee resign-
ed from his job last week, and
then reuqested that he be employ-
ed. Commissioner Kennedy made
a motion that Mr. Armstrong be
employed to fill this vacancy. The
motion died because of lack of sec-
ond. Commissioner Graham stated
that he could not vote for this
Board to employ anyone, until that
person has been recommended by
the Superintendent or Supervisor.
The Chairman told Mr. Armstrong
that he would have voted for his
employment had the motion come
to a vote. The Board referred Mr.
Armstrong to the Road Superin-
The Chairman announced that
the next business would be to con-
sider the adoption of a secondary
road resolution to be presented to
the State Road Department March
C. E. Boyer asked the Board to
consider including' the Bryant's
Landing Road in the next paving
program. He offered to give all the
fill dirt necessary for this road.
After consideration, there was a
motion by Commissioner Kennedy,
seconded by Commissioner Horton,
and unanimously carried that the
Bryant's Landing Road be paved
under the County Soil-Cement pro-
gram of 1966-67.
W. 0. Meeks requested that all
streets in his subdivision be in-
cluded in the next secondary road
The Board did then consider the
adoption of a secondary road pro-
gram to be presented to the State
Road Department at its budget
hearing to be held in Tallahassee
on March 1, 1966.
Upon motion by \Commissioner
Graham, seconded by Commission-
er Whitfield and unanimously car-
ried, a resolution outlining the sec-
ondary road program was adopted.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.
James G. McDaniel, Chmn.
George Y. Core, Clerk
March 31 Deadline
To Join Medicare
Only a few days left for individ-
uals 65 and over to enroll for Med-
icare, according to John V. Carey,
District Manager of the Panama
City Social Security Office. For ob-
vious reasons, it will be impossible
for everybody to enroll at the last
Huge crowds are expected in So-
cial Security offices during the last
few days before March 31, 1966,
Carey cautioned. Aside from
crowded conditions, weather, sick-
ness, and other unknown reasons
may prevent an aged person from
accomplishing enrollment at the
Nationally, nearly 6 million aged
individuals have failed to take any
action on Medicare, Carey added.
We do not know how many individ-
uals living in the seven county
area served by the Panama City
office have to take action. However
every effort is being made to in-
sure that the person age 65 and
over has an opportunity to com-
plete his Medicare enrollment form
by March 31, 1966. Local groups,
civic organizations, and others in
communities throughout our seven
county area are helping to get
Medicare enrollment forms com-
pleted now. Young people should
take the necessary action now if
their older relatives are not capa-
ble of acting on their own behalf.
Don't lose the protection af-
forded under Medicare, which
starts July 1966, by waiting until
the last minute. If you were age
65 before 1966, you must enroll by
March 31, 1966.
The Social Security office at 1135
Harrison Avenue (telephone 763-
5331), Panama City, will be open
every Saturday from 8:00 a.m.
until noon through March.
U111'-' I I I C-4=
"I Wanna Go Home" by Hank
Ketcham is "an offbeat travelogue
by Dennis the Menace's 01' Dad".
He's been on a trip to London,
Denmark, Paris and Eastern Eu-
rope. At the book's end you think
you've been there too; your think-
ing, 'no doubt, influenced by the
zany illustrations of Hank himself.
Another fine book available at
your public library.
"A Child's Garden of Misinfor-
mation" by Art Linkletter is wat-
ered by Children's efforts and non-
efforts everywhere. Art Linkletter
has collected another bouquet of
them which gives information you
never had before! Did you know
that when the moon is between the
sun and the earth we have a luna-
tic eclipse? Or that the three
branches of government are land,
sea and air? A whole book full of
these available at your public li-
"Crewel Embroidery" by Erica
Wilson is a book which gives hew
worlds to conquer, namely, the var-
ious stitches of crewel embroidery.
In her book, Mrs. Wilson illustrates
them all so that every detail of the
stitch may be seen. Other goodies
include patterns, materials, how to
mark designs on fabrics, how to
mount your work on frames. A new
book available now at your public
April 1st, the American Cancer
Society will begin a stepped-up por-
gram that could save thousands of
lives each year from cancer.
Cecil Curry, President, Gulf
County Unit, said the Society's im-
mediate goal is based on the fact
that cancer of the uterus, colon
and rectum, breast, oval cavity,
lung and skin constitute over 60
per cent of all cancer cases diag-
nosed and almost 50 per cent of
all cancer deaths. He added that
"early and adequate application
of present-day medical knowledge
in-detection and treatment of can-
cer of these sites alone could save
thousands of Americans."
Mr. Curry said plans for the 1966
Crusade are well underway and
that additional volunteers "will be
needed if we are to get a good
start in reaching our objectives."
The Society spokesman said
about 49 million Americans now
living will eventually have cancer
if present rates continue.
He said that reaching the famil-
ies of Americans with life-saving
facts about cancer will require a
large increase of American Cancer
"Volunteers are the life-blood of
the American Cancer Society," Mr.
"It is the volunteer who empha-
sizes the 'Tell Your Neighbor' pro-
gram of the Society-giving time
and effort to spreading life-saving
facts about cancer. It is the volun-
teer who saves lives where people
live. It is the volunteer who raises
money for expanded research, edu-
cation and service programs."
The spokesman for the Society
estimated that they would need 200
volunteers in Gulf County if an ad-
equate job was to be done in the
effort to conquer cancer.
Mr. Curry said: "I am sure we
will make gains this year. We will
have more money for needed re-
search, education and service. We
will save more lives."
He said the best thing people in
Gulf County can respond to is the
Society's 1966 Crusade message-
"Fight Cancer with a Checkup and
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
kmer Third St d Baltzell Ave. C Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ----- .7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
Comer Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..........-----. 5:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...---7:30 P.M.
VISITOlS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Cenditioned Centrally Heated
Say You Saw It In The Star -
JIMMY'S PHIlLP'S 66
I QUALITY COMES AT FIRESTONE
Your safety is our business at Firestone!
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
TYNE'S STANDARD SERV.
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
WHATEVER YOU DO...SHOP IGA
IGA WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE 303 CANS
GOLDEN CORN ---. ----_ 5 cans
IGA 303 CANS
FRUIT COCKTAIL -. ---- 4 cans
MISS GEORGIA NO. 2 CANS
PEACHES ---- ------- 4 cans
DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT 46 OZ. CANS
FRUIT DRINK ---- 3 cans 88c
BLACKBURN NO. 5 JARS
CORN and CANE SYRUP- 2 jars
POTATO C H IPS --- twin pak
12 C 88c
DEL MONTE EVAPORATED
40 oZ 8 c
LITTLE REB TALL CANS
DO G FOOD -----12 cans
FOR SPRING GARDENING
WATER H O S E --- 50 ft.
PORK and BEANS
5 No. 2'/
PACKED CANE (With $5.00 Order)
STARFIRE SLICED NO. 2 CANS
PINEAPPLE --- 4 cans
LA RUTA 12 OZ. CANS
CORNED BEEF -- 2 cans
STAR-KIST CHUNK NO. 6% OZ. CANS
TUNA FISH ---- 3 cans
PEANUT BUTTER -- 2 b. jar
KRAFT BAR-B-QUE 18 OZ. JARS
SAUC- E ----3 jars
RI C E ---3 lb. pkg.
CAKE MIX ----- 4 pkgs.
Tablerite First Cut
TABLERITE SLICED LB. PKG.
TABLERITE FRESH, LEAN
GROUND BEEF ----- 3 lbs. $1.29
TABLERITE ROUND BONE
SHOULDER ROAST -------- lb. 68c
CHUCK ROAST -----------b. 68c
TABLERITE BLADE CUT
CHUCK ROAST -----------lb. 48c
HOME MADE PURE PORK
SAUSAGE ------------lb. 59c
SORK STEAKS ------- Ib.
SLICED QUARTER LOIN
PORK CHOPS ----l--- lb.
NECK BONES ----------- 3 bs.
T 0 W E L S 3 big rolls 88c
SCOTT FAMILY PKG. OF 60
PAPER NAPKINS --- pkg. 10c
B BR00 MS e_ ach 88c
S & W MOPS._. 10 oz. 88c
Shop Rich's IGA Every Wednesday
Morning and SAVE MORE!
LETTUCE -- head 19c
GO LDEN RIPE
0 NI 0 NS-
IGA FROZEN FLORIDA
WHOLE SLAB ----- Ib. 59c
VITALLIS REG. $1.03 SIZE
HAIR TONIC----- btl. 88c
MORTON FROZEN 8 OZ. PIES
POT PIES ---------- 5 for 88c
SEA PAK FROZEN 8 OZ. PKGS.
FISH STICKS _----_ 3 pkgs. 88c
GEORGIA GRADE "A" LARGE
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St.
R~ ~ ~sYlg)~IIIIIIBI~BIg
i c sB RIIBI
I ~I -ss--- ------- '' I
SAVE CASH AT RICAF'S .. NOT STAMPS
Pictured above are some of the models who will appear in the selecting material in Carp's to make dresses which they will mo-
Garden Club Fashion Show tonight at the Centennial Building. del, showing off Carp's lines of materials. In the right photo is
From left to right are Tiffany Swatts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Raymond Lawrence who will model some of the spring and
Ralph Swatts, who will be modeling for Boyles Department Store. summer dresses offered by Costin's.
In the center photo are Jae Freida Joines and Julia Ann Boyette, --Star photos
Tonight At 8:00
The Port St. Joe Garden Club's
Fifth Annual Fashion Show will
be presented this evening in the.
Centennial Building, iith the
program to begin promptly at
The show will feature beauti-
ful young ladies and charming
children who will model the new
spring merchandise being offer-
ed by Boyles Department Store,
Carp's Department Store and
Costin's Department Store.
'As an added feature, Helene's
.Beauty Shop. will show-the new
trends in hair styling.
Refreshments will be served-at
the event and several valuable
door prizes, donated by Port'St.
-Ja' merchants, will be given
Tickets to the show are $1.00
each and may be purchased from
any member of the Garden Club
or at the door to the Show to-
Proceeds from the event will
be added to the club's building
fund being raised for construc-
tion of a Garden Club house
here in Port St. Joe.
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Jod Elementary School
Monday, March 7
Roast beef, buttered rice, mus-
tard greens, pick up salad, peanut
butter cookies, white bread, but-
ter and milk.
Tuesday, March 8
Spaghetti and meat sauce, let-
"tuce and tomato salad, hot biscuit,
syrup, butter and milk.
Wednesday, March 9
Chicken noodle soup, peanut
butter sandwiches, saltine crackers,
oranges and milk.
Thursday, March 10
Hot dogs, buttered potatoes, cab-
bage slaw, spiced beets, lemon cake
butter and milk.
Friday, March 11
Macaroni salad, buttered spin-
ach, potato sticks, grapefruit sec-
tions and cherries, white bread,
butter' and milk.
Special Lent Mass
During this Lenton Season, Fa-
ther Paul Hdogarty will have 6:30
Mass every Wednesday morning,
also at 6:30 a.m. on the first Fri-
day of the month.
The teen-age group of the church
will hold a scripture service on
Wednesday evening at 7:30. They
will be assisted by J. V. Dowd.
The church invites all who will
Mrs. Bernice Wager will serve
light refreshments to the teen-
agers at her home after the ser-
Xi Epsilon Group
Met Tuesday Nite
The Xi Epsilon Kappa chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi met Tuesday
night, March 1 in the home of
Mrs. Greta Freeman. The presi-
dent, Mrs. Sammi Dean lead the
business portion of the meeting. It
.'as announced by Mrs. Dean that
election of officers would be held
at the next meeting.
Plans are being made for the
Gulf Area Council meeting. This
is a bi-annual meeting where all
Beta Sigma Phi's in this West Flor-
ida District meet and enjoy a day
of business and pleasure. The
meeting will be March 20 at Fort
p.Walton Beach. As an added attrac-
tion this year, Fort Walton will
be giving a prize for the best dec-
orated Beta Sigma Phi car attend-
ing the Council meeting. Girls who
plan to go, please get your names
turned in to Mrs. Dean by March 8.
Plans too, are being made for
the annual Founder's Day celebra-
tion. This is a time when Beta
Sigma Phi's throughout the world
celebrate the founding of Beta Sig-
ma Phi. This is the 35th birthday
of the founding. At this time the
chapters will reveal who they have
chosen as "Girl of the Year" in
Beta Sigma Phi.
Mrs. Elva Jones reported on the
"Hat Party" which will be March
10 in the home of Mrs. Greta Free-
Mrs. Delores Cox presented the
cultural program on "Our Respon-
sibility In Service to Others".
Refreshment time followed and
everyone enjoyed chatting.
Bride Shower Fetes
Mrs. Eugene Griffin
A shower was given in honor
of Mrs.'Eugene Griffin, Tuesday,
February 22 at the Florida Pow-
The table was beautifully ar-
ranged with white wedding bells
and greenery. Mrs. Griffin re-
ceived many lovely gifts.
Pictured above, left to right
are hostesses Miss Dianne James,
Mrs. James Kennedy, the hon-
oree, Mrs. Griffin, and hostess
Miss Laney Branch.
Phyllis Thomason Honored At Party
Miss Phyllis Thomason, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Blake Thomason
was feted on the occasion of her
twelfth birthday Monday afternoon
at the home of her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. DuBose.
Helping Phyllis to celebrate were
Beth Brown, Jackie Hammock,
Otis Kate Pyle, Judy Hendrix, Chris
King, Wyanne Griffin, Barron Ab-
rams, Ricky Harper, Susan Dupree,
Lawrence Bowen, Jim Faison, De-
lores Daniels, Terry Chason, Sher-
ry Chason, Kitty Core, Sammy Pow-
ell, Pam Burch, Debbie Hamm and,
Mr. and Mrs. Max Marshall of
St. Joe Beach, announce the en-
gagement and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Linda, to
SDavid Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Wood of Highland View.
The event will be Saturday,
March 5, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Vernon Griner. Friends, and
relatives of the couple are invit-
ed to attend.
Teresa Jolly Is
Teresa Jolley, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Jolley, celebrated
her sixth birthday Wednesday,
Feb. 23. She was honored with a
party given by her parents at the
Jack and Jill Kindergarten. Music,
fun and games were enjoyed by all
the little boys and girls. Refresh-
ments of birthday cake, punch,
and potato chips were served. Fa-
vors ,of candy suckers and chew-
ing gum were also presented to
each child. Those assisting Mrs.
Jolley were Mrs. Bell DuBose, Mrs.
Opal Howard and Mrs. Margaret
Those present to help Teresa
celebrate were: Julane and Duane
McFarland, Linda and Brenda
On Highway 98 Next to the Bowling Alley
,, TELEPHONE 227-3931
MOBILE HOME SALES
FEATURE THIS WEEK
10' Wide CHAMPION Completely Furnished
MOBILE' HOME --- $2895.00
Rushing, Gregory and Jeff Fletch-
er; -Stuart and Yvonne -Guilford,
Juanise and Wyvonne Griffin, Iin-
da and To in my Vandevnder,,
Cheryl Ford, Sammy Powell, Tere-
sa Fortner, Valerie Hason, Debbie,
Burns, Eddie Parker, Michael l
Marlock, Freddie Hunter, Spndra
Young, Jimmy Iayes, Rhonda;
Heath, Margaret Mclnnis, and lRe
Visiting Relatives In Atlanta
Mrs. R. M. Spillers' and Miss
Brenda Perry left last Saturday to
visit with relatives in Atlanta, Ga.
Mrsi''Spillers will- visit',her, sister
and, family,' Dr. 'and Mrs. C. H.
Stone and' hBrenda will visit with
,II -- II
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
First Baptist WMU Studies Panama
In Mission Study Session Monday Night
A mission study program to in-
:roduce "Panama The Land Be-
;ween", her history and her stra-
;egic position in the Western hem-
sphere, was held in the Social Hall
)f the First Baptist Church Mon-
lay night ,February 28, at 6:30
).m. under the direction of Mrs.
. Byron Smith.
Mrs. Smith gave the opening cer-
amony and asked the question,
'How to get to Panama?" Mrs. W.
3. Smith and Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon,
portraying a travel agent and tour-
.st endeavored to tell how one may
,et to'Panama, the land between.
Mrs; E. C. Cason, Mrs. Emmette
Daniell, Mrs. W. D. Dare and Mrs.
W. C. Goodson, told of the cus-
;oms, beauty, climate and of our
Baptist mission work being done
Relating other interesting things
bout .this area were Mrs. Freida
Jacobs, Mrs. Shirley Waldron and
Mrs. Richard Lancaster.
A tape recording of' a conversa-
tion between a- mission worker and
a native was played which was the
voices of Richard Lancaster and
son, Jimmy; a'record of a native
church service and singing by the
natives was also played.
A film of this beautiful country
was shown and narrated by Mrs.
Lancaster. A miniature diagram of
Panama was outlined on the floor
showing the location of the chur-
ches and missions thattare serving
the people there. Also the famous
Panama Canal built there in 1914.
This most interesting program
was closed with prayer by Mrs.
Banana cake and coffee was ser-
ved to the 26 ladies present.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
Local Girls Win In
Winners of 1966 Betty Crocker
Homemaker of Tomorrow awards
in high schools here have been
announced as follows:
Julia Anne Carter Port St.
Joe High School and Gloria McCul-
lough Washington High School.
Each scored highest in her school
in a written knowledge and atti-
tude examination administered to
more than a half million senior
girls throughout the country on
December 7. She remains in con-
tention for scho arship grants
ranging from $500 to $5,000.
Test papers of all school Home-
makers in the state are being ju-
dged competitively. From them,
the State Homemaker of Tomorrow
will be named. She will receive a
$1,500 scholarship from General
Mills, Inc., sponsor of the annual
Betty Crocker Search. Her school
will be awarded a set of the Enclyc-
paedia Britannica from Encyclo-
paedia Britannica, Inc. The second-
ranking girl in the state will re-
ceive a $500 educational grant
Retreads on Sound Tire Bodies
* Same Goodyea read design as Highest quality Goodyear tread
used on '64-'65 original equip- rubber applied to sound tire
ment tires. bodies by our special ists.
S750x14 or 800x14 Blackwal
plus tax and old tire
Pat Shannon, St. Joe Paper Company execu- is Clyde A. Fite, a member of the Gulf County
tive, standing right, welcomes area foresters to Forest Protection Association. The Paper Com-
Port St. Jpe for a district meeting. Seated, left, pary was host at a dinner for the foresters.
PAPER COMPANY HOSTS AREA FOREST RANGERS
Officials of the St. Joe Paper
Company were hosts to members.
of the Florida Forest Service on
February 23 for a safety confer-
ence, luncheon and a tour of the
Clyde ("Skinny") Fite of the
Woodlands Dividion made the ar-
rangments and coordinated the
Charles Norton, Safety Engin-
eer, Mill Division, presented the
film "Breath of Life" showing the
techniques and circumstances un-
der which mouth-to-mouth or
mouth-to-nose rescusitation and
closed heart massage are effective.
This was followed with a detailed
explanation and discussion of the
techniques using mock-ups and a
plastic inflatible mannequin. The
mannequin, known as Resucianne,
is life size and gives the student
the true feel of the life saving op-
Members of the Florida Forest
Service utilized the opportunity
for practice and training in these
Following the safety meeting
the group gathered for lunch at
the St. Joe Motel. Mr. W. P. Pat
Shannon, Production Manager, St.
Joe Paper Company mill met with
with the Forest Service members
and welcomed them on behalf of
Mr. Coldewey, plant manager.
During the afternoon the Forest
Service personal toured the mill.
John Howard, Asst. Personnel Dir-
ector, and Martin L. Britt conduct-
ed the tour. Britt gave the Forest
Service personnel a detailed and
comprehensive briefing before the
Forest Service members present
included county rangers for the 10
counties west of the Apalachicola
River, District Forester, David P.
'Smith, and members of this staff.
W. C. Guilbert, Forest Service
Safety Officer and Billy Helm,
Forest S e rv ic e Training Officer
attended from the State Office in'
"Training of this nature is of
extreme importance to our fire
fighting personnel", said Guilbert,
"and we are most anxious to see
Boys' and girls' basketball teams
in Florida's Class B North Division
will compete Thursday, Friday and
Saturday at Washington High's
gymnasium here in Port St. Joe.
First round play in boys' games
Thursday is as follows: 1:30 p.m.,
Hastins Harris vs Campbellton St.
Paul; 2:50, Cross City Oliver vs
Century Carver; 7:30, Cantonment
Ramson vs Tallahassee Florida A
andi M High; 8:50, Port St. Joe
To Kiwanis Club
The City of Port St. Joe spends
$5,500.00 a'ch year to maintain fire
protection for the City, fire .chief
R. H. Ellzey told the Kiwanis Club
Washington vs Fernandina Peck.
Girls' first round games on
Friday are:' 1:30, Green Cove
Springs Dunbar vs O'Brien High;
7:30, Greenville ve Hastings Harris.
Boys semi-final games are siaied that as many of our men as pos-
Friday at 2:50 and 8,30 pm. Finals sible receive e.this training."
will be played Saturday night, the
girls' game at 7:30 and'the bovs'
final at 8:50..
Greehville .'girls are: defending
champion. Dunbar: boys, H'o -won
the division title last ydar lost out P
in regional plav.
St. Paul beat Washington of
Port St. Joe, 77-t4, in the Grbup 2
finals last week end at Marianna's
Sunland Training Center.
David Jones is tournament direc-
tor. Admission prices are 75 cents
for' adults and 50c for children
Thursday, and Friday and 75c and
$1.00 for Saturday night's finals.
Ellzey told the club that 17 vol. -
unteer firemen are on call to duty
24 hours a day to provide fire pro- Rotary Club Has
section for the city. To help in this
duty, the City will receive delivery C^.,ti, f Pmnm
of a new 750 gallon per minute Scuting V. program
pumper later on this month. This .. .
new piece of equipment will give .with ast week featurmg Boy
the City three fire pumpers; two Scout eek" and the Boy Scout
with a 500 gallon per minute capa- fund drive, the ort St. Joe Rotary
city and the new one with the 750 lu observed he occasion wi
gpm capacity. The new pumper is a program concerning Scouting and
to be mounted on the largest Ford its good work. among boys.,
gasoline powered truck made and, ,presenting the program. in the
will cost the City $17,57391. form of a short address and a slide
will cost the City $17,573.91. ur pr eo a a s .dWil"^!
The Fire Chief said that a tele picture presentation was F. Willard
The aire hiefsaid taceht tele- Vickery, Scout Executive of Pensa-
phone alarm systemplaced in theola and Bob Walton, area repre-
homes of six firemen call the de- sentative from Panama City.
apartment to duty to serve an area Vickery reminded the Rotarians
which stretches from the Bay coun- that since Scouting was started in
ty line to the Franklin County1910 over 40 million boys have
line and North to Cypress Creek. 'bee to ug. tihe Boy Scout pro-
Guests of the club were Charles gram of teaching citizenship and
Schneider of Chattanooga, Tenn., character. He emphasized his point
Keyettes Edith McLawhon and by asking the.club members how
Christie Coldewey and Key Club- many of them had ever been in-
bers Jerome Barnes and John Mad- d in Scouting. Nearly three-
volved in Scouting. Nearly three-
dox. fourths of the membership had
been former Scouts.
Featured in the picture slide
Sand taped interview portion of the
S- program were astronauts John
Q A ~' Glenn and Edward H. White. It
was brought out that 37 of the as-
tronauts are former Scouts. Also
in the taped program were mes-
sages endorsing Scouting by Doug-
S las MacArthur, Herbert Hopver,
,Dwight Eisenhower, John F. Ken-
n0 edy and President Johnson.
A special feature of the program
00 LRTE FOR was a letter written by former
TIHT NOW GcEORGE Scout Andy Williams of Pensacola
now serving in Viet Naw tb Pensa-
Don't wait till it's too late. cola Scoutmaster, John Sampley,
Let US check and adjust your offering his thanks for the Scouting
brakes today. program preparing him for this
difficult time in his life. This let-
Highland View Gilf ter was printed in The Star two
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-1987 weeks ago t c
Guests of the club were Marion
Sadler's Gulf Craig and Harold Holloway of the
701 Monument Avenue Wewahitchka Club, Jerry Parrish,
Phone 227256 Tommy Wright, John Simpson and
-. Billy Quarles, all of Port St. Joe.
BANANAS ----- lb. 10c
4 Lb. Bag
APPLES ------- bag 39c.
CELERY ------- stalk 5c
T. Drew Branch
Announcing his candidacy for
State Senator for the 5th District,
which presently is composed of
Franklin, Liberty, Wakulla, Gulf
and Gadsden Counties, is T. Drew
Branch of Sumatra, having quali-
fied for the race Friday, February
25, when he paid the necessary
fees to the Secretary of State.
Branch is well known in the dis-
trict having been born and reared
at Sumatra, where he now resides
He is the son of the late George
W, Branch, and Mattie Gregory
Branch. His mother before mar-
riage, was Mattie Gregory of
Quincy. He is married and has a
daughter, Mary Carolyn, who is a
teacher in Winter Park and a son,
Thomas Drew, Jr., who is employed
by the Federal Deposit Insurance
Corporation as a bank examiner.
Branch is engaged in forestry,
construction and bee keeping.
Branch was elected to the House
of Representatives from Liberty
County and served two years, then
was elected to the State Senate
where he served two terms and
retired from the Senate undefeat-
ed,.due to the old rotation system.
Former Senator Branch served
on many important committees
during his tenure in the Senate.
among them being chairman of
Forestry and Parks, Public Roads
and Highways, Finance and Taxa-
tion, Constitutional Amendments,
Temperance, Welfare and Game
He is a-Presbyterian, Sunday
School superintendent and an
adult teacher in the Sunday School.
In announcing his candidacy, he
said: "I am running for the Senate
at the request of many citizens
throughout the five counties, and
through my previous legislative ex-
perience, will endeavor at all times
.to protect and promote the inter-
est of all citizens of our district."
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to take this method of
thanking my many friends for
their kind concern during my re-
cent illness and confinement to
Your solicitation on my behalf
was most appreciated.
MRS. AUSTIN MALLETT
PEPPERS ------- ea. 5c
CABBAGE .---- Ib. 8c
ORANGES ---- doz. 29c
NEW KING SIZE
BOLD DETERGENT -- pkg. 99c
SPARE RIBS -- b. 49c
5 LB. BUCKET
C HITTERLINGS -- $1.49 i
R FOUND STEAK ---_b. 89c
SLAB 'BACON ----_b. 69c
CHUCK ROAST-- Ib. 49c I
PORK STEAKS lb. 59c
Tender Bake 10 Lb. Bag Ravo Pure No .10.Jug k
FLOUR ..-----.. bag 99c Peanut OIL --_--- $1.39
No Boil Pref. 12 Oz. Can
BLEACH ------- gal. 39c Corned Beef ------ 41 c
Maxwell House Newport Early June-303 Can
COFFEE ---. 2 Ib. $1.49 PEAS ---- 2 cans 35c
Stokely- 14 Oz.'Btl. Happy Kids Full Qt.
Catsup _---- 2 for 35c Peanut Butter __- .-. 59c
No. 303 Can Ravo 4 Pkg. Bundle
Tomatoes --- 4 cans 49c TISSUE -------..pkg. 19c
LIMIT 2 BAGS PLEASE
SUG AR -----5 lb. bag 49c
SUNSHINE NO. 2% CAN
'PORK and: BEANS__ 2 cans 35c
GROCERY and MARKET
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW
Washington High School Will Host
Division Boys', Girls' Cage Tourney
.Tire Guaranteed for 1 Year WJeui Use4 With Tub
, 04 is4.4-0 e 0 4, 0 4 !
SOODYEAR NATION-WIDE "NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE
No limit on months. No limit miles No limit as. -'THIS GUARANTIEE any of more than 80,000 Goodyear
to roads No limit as to speed. For the entire life dealers In .he United States and' Carada will make
of the tread I ALL NEW GOODYEAR AUTO TIRES ARE allowance on anew tire based on original tread depth
GUARANTEED against defects in'workmanship and remaining and Goodyear's printed "Exchange Price"
materials and normal road hazards, except repairable current at the time of adjustment, not on the higher
punctures 0 IF A GOODYEAR TIRE FAILS UNDER "No Trade-in Price."
;iGO GOOD^ **-*Bi IEAR'nf
THE SAFETY Y MIND" COMPANYY
'Gay's Tire & Appliance
m..: .... .. "U.* uu... iU ..j i .. .'. S .'''
I have received many of the
cards that was sent you this year
to check your registration to vote.
Though there are too many who
have not returned them.
Below you will find a list of
those who have not returned theirs.
Please check the list carefully
for your name. If you find it and
you haven't sent your card back in
the last few days, be sure and
check with me before the books
close, April 2.
I have 160 cards returned, which
were unclaimed for the wrong ad-
dress. If you did not receive one
and you voted in 1964, you may be
one of these.
If you have changed your name,
you should register again. The reg-
istration forms are in Port St. Joe,
with Mr. J. R. Addison- at his in-
surance office, and they are also
open in the office 6 days a week
Remember, if you do not check
your registration before the close
of the books, you will not be able
to vote this year.
Mrs. C. G. Rish,
Supervisor of Elections
VOTERS WHOSE CARDS HAVE
NOT BEEN RECEIVED
\ PRECINCT NO. 1
Addison, Shirley Baker
Bailey, James E.
Bailey, Louise K.
Bass, C. Frank
Bass, Gladys J.
Bass, Cage I.
Boone, Earl Franklin
Bright, Diane F.
Bright, Alvin S.
Brock, Edd Lee
Brogdon, Charles W.
Brogdon, Joyce T.
Brogdon, Frankie B.
Browder, L. E.
Connell, Alfred J. Jr.
Cox, Doris S.
Davis, Walter D.
Davis, Dora D.
Duke, John B.
Durden, Bessie K.
Fergerson, Bertha F.
Fergerson, James M.
Fisher, Mamie Williams
Fisher, Julia Mae
Fisher, Archie T.
Fortner, Wanda P.
Fortner, Charles H. ".-
Fortner, Lillie M.
Gaskin, David U.
Gay, Troy L.
Gortman, Charlie C.
Griner, Norman D.
Griner, Fennie M.
Griner, William L.
Hall, Louie Keith
Hall, Ruth L.
Halpin, Joan P.
Hanlon, Charles Ray
Hanlon, Charles Ronald
Harbuck, Doyle L.
Harrelson, Burl H.
Harrelson, Catherine L.
Harris, Johnnie W.
Harris, Martha B.
Harris, Clara R.
Harris, Joel A.
Howard, Jesse R.
Johnson, Sarah A.
Keith, Johnnie E.
Keith, Margaret S.
King, Nadine L.
Lamb, Ruth E.
Lamb, J. C.
Lane, Verna L.
Lett, Mildred S.
Lindsey, Hugh W.
Lindsey, William C.
Lister, William T.
McClamma, Frances E.
McClamma, Ruth E.
Martin, Lovie W.
Martin, George W.
Messick, Leonard F.
Messick, Willard Ann K.
Neel, Hershell B.
Neel, Nell F.
Nixon, Oscar L.
Owens, Ella H.
Owens, Betty Ann
Owens, Durward.L. Jr.
Parker, Alva Lee
Pitts, Barnum G.
Pitts, Lottie L.
Pitts, Jesse E.
Roberts, Sylvia H.
Roberts, Donald W.
Rogers, Jeraldine L.
Rogers, James D.
Russell, Clenon H.
Smiley, Lula Mae
Smith, Rosa J.
Stevenson, Jimmie H.
Strange, Charlie R;
Summers, Winton C.
Taunton, Charles T.
Taylor, John H.
Thompson, Betty N.
Thompson, Phillip W.
Thompson, Myrtice N.
Thompson, Jerry F.
Tomas, Vera Marie G.
Tucker, Marguerite E.
Turner, Eleanor Hill
Vapn, Mary R.
Whiye, Walter B.
White, Evelyn G.
White, John T.
Whitfield, Freddie J..
Wilson, Wallace Jr.
Worthy, Arlen B.
Worthy, Mary C.
Wright, Walter Lee
PRECINCT NO. 2
Addison, Emerson Jr.
Ashburn, Philip S.
Attaway, Carah P.
Baker, Ruby Mae
Bailey, ]ura F.
Bailey, James H.
Barker, Nick H.
Bass, Mary S.
Bass, Drayton (Handy)
Bass, Willie Fred
Bazzell, Maurice E.
Bazzell, Minnie. L.
Cain, James C.
Carnley, James T.
Carnley, Edna C.
Carter, Edward E.
Castleberry, Dorothy Mae
Chafin, Woodrow W.
Chafin, Winnona C.
Chancellor; George A. Jr.
Chumney, Pearl G.
Coley, Sara E.
Coley, Winston L.
Colvin, Nervene K.
- Conley, Dollie P.
Crespo, Catherine F.
Daniels, Lessie P.
Daniels, Sambo (Jeff)
Dawkins, John L.
Dean, Charles A.
Deese, J. C.
Dick, Emma Mc.
Faison, Ruth G.
Faison, Pattie Lee
Faison, Robert, Sr.
Fitzpatrick, Dianna G.
Fortner, Johnnie Jr.
Fortner, Ernestine B.
Gay, Gene H.
Goodwin, John W. "',
Gortman, Sybol E.
Graves, Virellar W. '
Graves, James C.
Graves, Steve R.
Griffin, Margaret K. .
Griffin, Bessie W.
Griffin, George L.
Grififn, Elbert E.
Grinslade, W. Burl
Hand, Betty A.
Hand, James Jr.
Hanoln, John E.
Heath, William E.
Henderson, Joseph *E.
Howerton, Walter B.
Hysmith, Annie N.
Hysmith, Jake J.
Jackson, Mose Jr.
Jackson, Dile :"
Johnson, Ollie Mae
Jackson, Lewis B.
Johnson, Lewis B.
Johnson, Johnnie Mae
Jones, Willie O.
Jones, Bertha Lee
Jordan, Coyt H. Jr.
Jordan, Marilyn F.
Keith, Willie K.
Keith, Cora Lee Rouse
Keith, Cora Lee
Keith, Huston S.
Knowles, Billy D.
Kohn, Archie C.
Lanier, Evelyn P.
Lanier, Donald E.
Lawrence, John T.
Lofton, Seabie L.
McFan, Marie M.
McIntyre, Edna Mae
McIntyre, Marvin D.
Mann, Janes Kenneth
Marshall, VeraMae S.
Marshall, Willie E.
Martin, Lonie A.
Melton, Lillie M.
Mims, Charles M.
Moats, Josephine W.
Morris, Lonnie S.
Myers, Emma B.
Myers, Lizzie Mae
4 Myers, Roy A.
Odom, Mary A.
Odom, Charles W.
Owens, Earriestine N.
Owens, John W.
Owens, Bertie Mae D.
Parrish, Hazel M.
Plowman, Ralph D.
Pope, Ivey M.
Pope, Marvell E.
Price, Ruby Evelyn S.
Price, Charlie W.
Rhames, Samuel L.
Riley, Irene T.
Rivers, Willie Ola
Rogers, James J.
Rogers, William U.
Rogers, Lora B.
Rozier, Malcolm F.
Rozier. Vera H.
Taunton, Sue M.
Teat. Kathryn S.
Theobalt, Annie Lee
Thevenin. Mrs. -Page
Thomas, Jewell T.
Thomas, Mary V;
Trueworthy, James W.
Turk, Charlie L.'
Turner, Willie C.
Watson, Jean L.
* Watson, Mary L.
Wilson, Mary M.
PRECINCT NO. 3
The Office of
Bailey, Lura F. Pickron, Louella P.
Bailey, James H. Pickron, Jimmer L.
Biggs, Harold D. Pickron, Estelle L.
Bishop, Robert E. Pickron, Jesse J.
Bishop, Ruth H. Pitts, Viola
Bowen, Roy M. Pitts, Sandy Jr.
Carter, Verna Sue Pitts, Annie L.
Carter, Jessie A. Raffield, Myrtle M.
Cooley, Hazel P. Raffield, Evelyn L.
Cooley, Clyde W. Raffield, Carl J.
Gautier, Lizzie Raffield, Harold W.
Glass, Idus Raffield, Emogene
Glass, Bessie Rhames, Ernest
Goodwin, Carry Rhames, Mary Lou
Hall, Edward P. Rhames, Donald G.
Hall, Mildred M. Richter, John Walter
Harris, Shirley H. Richter, Minnie Lee
Infinger, Mary S. Roberts, Joe E.
Infinger, Guss C. Roberts, Bryan A.
Lee, Jackie T. Robbins, Clifton W. Jr.
Lee, Naomi C. Robbins, Frances G.
Luke, Rex C. Rogers, Marjorie E.
Martin, Floyd M. Rogers, Yvonne
McCathan, Henry Rogers, Thomas A.
Pippin, Galena F. Sadler, Lester
Pippin, James W. Sadler, Monica
Redd, Oscar David Scoville, Audrey
Reese, Ira L. Scoville, Irving V.
Reese, Carl S. Segers, Cecil H.
Rogers, Mary Chance Sirmons, Ester S.
Rogers, Iron J. Speelman, Opal C.
Rowan, Willie G. Stow, Sara V.
Rowan, Billy E. Strobel, Flora L.
Rowan, Verna W. Strobel, Gerald K.
Shavers, Queinton M. Taylor,. Charles 0.
Shavers, Emily Kate Taylor, Ethel B.
Smith, Mary E. Tewes, Martin H.
Smith, Ellis B. VanHorn, Lois S.
Stone, Lois C. Van Horn, Cornelius P.
Taunton, Betty L. Watson, Willie Mae
Tillman, Elijah B. Watson, Frank D.
Whitfield, Bernice Whitfield, Vera P.
Williams, Belle Whitfield, Joseph P.
Wilson, Charles C. Whitfield, Willoughby L.
Whitfield, Mrs. W. L.
PRECINCT NO. 4 Whitfield, Mrs. Johnnie
Jensen, Algot G. Whitfield, John B.
Mahon, Wayne C. Whitfield, Laura V.
PRECINCT NO. 5 Williams, Lee A.
Alberson, James M. Williams, Shirley A.
Baker, Wilson A. Williams, Elzie
Baker, Doris M. Williams, Alice M.
Banks, James W. Wood, Edward E.
Baxley, William F. Wood, Nancy E.
Baxley, Barbara A. Wood, Carolyn L.
Borden, Wallace O. Wood, Lynn
Borden, Joy Zealor, Dorothy J.
Boyette, David A. Zeigler, Everett L.
Burkett, Bobby L. ":.. Zeigler, Norma E.
Burkett, Jerrilyn Lee Zorn, Marine E. ,
Burrows, Johnny T. PRECINCT NO. 6 '
Byrd, Ruby D. Attaway, Lloyd G.
Byrd, Carroll Booth, Eleanor S.
Byrd, Gene H. Booth, Samuel E.
Byrd, Vennie Mae Causey, Elouise
Carr, Woodrow Causey, Leroy
Cook, Helen C. Causey, Hartford T.
Cooper, Aaron V. Causey, Frank A. '
Cooper, Norma L. Davis, Larry E.
Cox, Lawrence E. Davis, Billy J.
Creech, Kenneth A. Davis, Helen Y. i-.
Crowe, Mildred C. Davis, Merle
Cunningham, Wanda J. Dykes, Mack M.
Cunningham, David K. Evans, Joseph C. Jr.
Daniels, Annie M. Farmer, Annie Mae
Davidson, Cathryn Farmer, Preston E.
Davidson, James P. Ford, Barnes R.
Davis, Carolyn Ann Gainnie, D. A.
Davis, Myron Lois Goodman, Annie Faye
Denton, William M. Gordon, Gary D.
Dorman, Dorothy Gordon, Roxie J. .
Duval, Jeff P., Jr. Grace, Edward
Duval, Mary L. Hardy, Jesse J.
.Ferrell, Claude W. Jr. Hardy, Curtis F.
Ferrell, Emna Jo Hardy, Betty F.
Fletcher, Margaret Harper, George H. Jr.
Fletcher, John F. Harper, Lois Z.
Floyd, Calvin A. Harrison, Wynell T.
Floyd, Bettie D. Harrison, Dewey C.
Floyd, Clara Jeffcoat, Betty I.
Floyd, A. D. Jones, William E.
Floyd, Grover McCardle, James D.
Forehand, Ferne C. Raffield, Andrew J.
Forehand, Harry V. Raffield, Lucy M.
Fowler, Magnolia T. Rich, Mrs. E. J.
Fuller, Walter S. Roberts, Jim
Garrett, Annie H. Roberts, Axie
Garrett, Gerald D. Robinson, Willie F.
Gay, Avis M. Robinson, Leon C.
Gay, Ben Rogers, Gene T.
Gibson, C. L. Rogers, Katrine
Gibson, Katrina C. Sanders, Joyce A.
Goddin, Novie L. Sanders, Bobby L.
Goddin, James W. Smith, Henry L.
Grice, Samuel R. Jr. Smith, Mrs. Henry L.
^Griffin, Floyd Starling, Reffer D.
Griffin, Betty L. Starling, Hewey W.
Griffin, Jackie C. Stebel, Louella M.
Griggs, Margaret L. Stevens, James F.
Griggs, Johnnie E. Taylor, Grace P.
Hall, Eva Wood Taylor, Odies H.
Hall, Bert L. Walker, Woodrow W.
Hall, Bessie L. Watson, Floria Ann R.
Hatcher, Frankie J. Watson, Charles E.
Hay, Jo Ann H. Whitfield, Gladys
Hay, Howard L. Wood, Eleanor L.
Helms, Harold D. Wright, Robert Lee
Hicks, Sarah M.
Hicks, Veston M. PRECINCT NO. 7
Holland, JoAnnLuie D. Davis, Nathaniel
Holland, LueD. Davis Mandie Lee
Huffman, Susan W. Hall, Maggie Lee
Huffman, Robert Lee Patterson, Minnie L.
Jenkins, Katie M. Patterson, Henry T.
Johnson, Ethel C. Pitts, Mary S.
Kallar, Jack J. Pitts, Noah
Kallar,' Velma J.
Kelley, Louis Henry PRECINCT NO. 8
Kennington, Madison B.
Knight, Alonzo Alexander, Sam
Land, Robert W. Allen, Dorotha
Land, Judy A. Anthony, Willie J.
Levens, Mary Ann Arnold, Will
Levens, Donald C. Anthony, Daisy Lee
Lewis, Willie D. Asbelle, Clayton E.
Lewis, Ethel Atwell, Virgie M.
Lollie, Roy H. Badger, Joseph
Lollie, Willie Mae Bailey, Inell
Lynn, Aaron E. Bailey, Hattie
Malone, Sally L. Baker, Robert J.
Mitchell, James H. Barnes, Nathaniel
Mizelle, Louverm Barnes, Moses
Mizelle. William G. Bass, Ruby L.
McCardle, Jane. Beard, Roosevelt
McKinnon, Helen J. Bell, Tishia L.
McMullon, Gloria Mae Bell, John H.
McMullon, Robert Betton, Frank
McMullon, Ottis K. Bewey, Willie Mae
Neel, James B. Blakley, Arlean
Neel, Edna Ruth Blakley, Aline
Newsome, Sallie Mae H. Borders, Annie Mae
O'Bryan, Albert L. Boswell, Ida Lee
O'Bryan, Mary Alice Britt, Rutha Mae
Parker, Donald H. Brown, James Jr.
Patton. Ruth A. Bryant, Refair
Peak, Willie Ruth Cabana, Jane F.
Peak, John W. Chandler, Irene B.
Perenter, Lincoln Chitty, Louise
Claxton, Pearlie Lee
Cotton, Robert C.
Dalton, Don Ray
Dalton, Karen C.
Davis, Daisy Mae
Davis, John H.
Dawson, Sadie Mae
Dixon, Fred L.
Elrod, Geraldine S.
Everett, Nora B.
Farmer, Ruby Lee
Farmer, Robert Lee
Farmer, Cuthbert C Jr.
Fedd, Henry A.
Fenn, Georgia Anm
Ferrell, Mrs. W. B.
Floyd, Ruby L.
Floyd, J. D.
Freeman, Mary Lou
Gant, Mae Ella
Gardner, David E. Jr.
Garland, Howard Jr.
Garland, Rosa Lee
Godwin, John B.
Goodson, William C.
Goodson, Addie Mae
Granger, Annie G.
Harrison, Wilburn L.
Hill, James J.
Hill, Ethelyn B.
Hill, Sara C.
Hill, George R.
Hollins, Hamilton Jr.
Hollins, Mildred T.
Huckeby, Paul B.
Jenkins, Johnnie J.
Jenkins, Mentha Lee
Johnson, Hazel H.
Johnson ,C. M.
Johnson, Mrs. Edna
Johnson, Tanya M.
Jones, Mary Ruth
Lanier, Ethel E.
LeHardy, Famie E.
LeHardy, Frank A. Jr.
LeHardy, F. A.
Lewis, Thelma L.
Lewis, Sarah E.
Longmire, Ruth 0.
Lowery, Willa D.
Lynch, Virginia R.
Lynch, William M.
McNabb, Annie Ruth
McNeal, Lula Lee B.
Mills, Dorothy Lee
;I s, Willis
Morgan, Nell V.
Morris, Joel E.
Mount, Ira I
Norris, John H.
Norris, James V.
Parker, Mary Ann
Parker, Sammy C. Jr.
Richards, John L.
Robinson, Della P.
Robinson, John J.
Robinson, Calvin B.
Schwendeman, Charles W.
Sims, Annie Lee
Stallworth, Helen D.
Stallworth, Eloise M.
Stallworth, Mamie Lee
Stephens, Ritt L.
Taunton, Donald L.
Thomas, Cora Lee
Thomas, Billie K.
Thomas, George L.
Thursby, Mrs. C.
miller, Bennie C.
iller, Shirley M.
Twine, U. Diane
Vandenberg, Lola L.
Washington, Rilla M.
Washington, Ernest S.
Watford, Henry M.
Watson, Rosa Lee
Westbrook, Ethel B.
Whitfield, Lovie Bell
Williams, Velma Lee
Williams, Cojean D.
Williams, Zacaruah C.
Williams, Christian X.
Williams, Roy Lee
Wright, Alvin S.
Wynn, Mursie D.
PRECINCT NO. 9
Adams, Elbert R.
Aplin, Travis M.
Anchors, Betty Sue
Armstrong, Mrs. C. L.
Barbee, Charles A.
Barlow, Billy D.
Barlow, Dorothy F.
Batson, Marvin D.
Beaman, James W.
Blan, Joe B.
Blan, Eleanor L.
Bobbitt, James E.
Brogdon, Grace C.
Brogdon, Johnnie E.
Brown, Pearl J.
Brown, Herbert C.
Byrd, Lessie V.
Carter, Emmett E.
Carter, Earl J. E.
Carter, Myrtle A.
Cooley, Clara B.
Cooley, Aaron A.
Cooper, Theresa H.
Cooper, George L.
Crain, Minnie Ola
Creamer, Dorothy S.
Creamer, James E.
Daniels, Felix M.
Davis, J. F.
Dawson, Jimmy C.
Dawson, William L.
Duren, Audrey L.
Duren, G. L.
Falkner, James M.
Falkner, Dorlis H.
Farris, Thomas F.
Floore, Grace K.
Floore, Cary E.
Freeman, Jacqueline H.
Freeman, Moulton L.
Graves, Samuel M. Sr.
Hardy, Eva J.
Hardy, Wiliam L.
Harrison, J. L.
Harrison, Trudie S.
Hicks, Nancy L.
Hicks, R. L.
Huckeba, Eleanor I.
Huckeba, Bobby L.
Hurlbut, Miles K., Jr.
Hurlbut, Sherry P.
Johnson, Shirley E.
Johnson, Phyllis M.
Johnson, Cleveland W.
Johnson, Charles F.
Johnson, Willie M.
Kennedy, Robert A.
Kennedy, Ruby Lee
Lamberson, Norma J.
Lamberson, Clarence E.
Lewis, Patricia D.
Lewis, H. B.
Lovett, Ella E.
Mallet, Mrs. Gennita
Marlow, C. F.
Martin, Norman M.
Medlin, Cora S.
Merchant, Frances Ann
Merchant, W. R.
Middleton, Guy N.
Mouchette, Jake W.
McBride, Colon A. Jr.
McCullough, Lucille P.
McCullough, Ephriam D.
McCormick, Earline M.
McCormick, Barney E.
McCormick, Mrs. Ruth
McCormick, Lawrence E.
Neese, Robert D.
Neese, Joanne W.
Nicholson, Eleanor M.
Palmer, Elizabeth A.
Parrish, Etta K.
Perna, Doris H.
Perna, George J.
Petty, Martha Ann
Phillips, Richard T.
Phillips, Jean S.
Philyaw, Sarah Ceva
Ramsey, Doris W.
Ramsey, Will I.
Russ, Theron F. Jr.
Russ, Alice Louise T.
Scupy, Stella M.
Sims, Hazel M.
Sims, John L.
Simpson, John T. Jr.
Skipper, Jimmye J.
Skipper, Kimble R.
Smith, Betty L.
Smith, Betty S.
Smith, Bobby G.
Smith, Julia M.
Smith, Alfred L.
Steplock, Albert L.
Steplock, Kathleen S.
Thomas, Vallene M.
Timmins, James B.
Whitehead, Clyde Jr.
Whitehead, Doris J.
Whittington, James A.
Whittington,' George A.
Williams, Richard A.
Williams, Sheila J.
Wise, James F.
Wise, Joan S.
Wood, Edwin A.
Wright, Janet L.
PRECINCT NO. 10
Adams, William L.
Aman, Miriam E.
Aman, Donald L.
Babbitt, Harry L. Jr.
Babbitt, Sarah M.
Babbitt, Harry L.
Bramton, Beatrice O.
Brown, Jo Chandler
Brown, Horace G.
Brown, Lorene D.
Burleson, Dolly W.
Chafin, William M. Jr.
Chatham, Mrs. Philip
Chatham, Richard P.
Chism, Mrs. Rush
Donaldson, Evelyn G.
Eells, Kathleen N.
Ford, Carolyn D.
Ford, Sam A.
Godwin, Louise L.
Griffin, Naomi M.
Hodge, Myra C.
Hopkins, Leslie R.
Hopkins, Patricia W.
Hutchins ,Robert L.
Hutchins, Thomas D.
Hutchins, Minnie Lee
Ivey, Minnie Lee
Ivey, James E.
Ivey, James T.
Johnson, Billy M.
Jones, David H.
Kennington, William T.
Kennington, Lillian T.
Kramer, John S.
Mahon, Minnie Lee
Mahon, Margaret H.
Mahon, Jack L.
Mayfield, Mary L.
Mitchell, Thomas J. Jr.
Munn, Michael E.
Nelson, Janice G.
Newsome, Alfred O.
Newsome, Bessie C.
Parker, Hazel B.
Parker, James A.
Petty, Harry J.
Pippin, Franklin R. Jr.
Pippin, Dorothy H.
Porter, Sheron L.
Porter, Henry H.
Powell, James A.
Runyan, Arthur Mae
Runyan, Stephen W.
Sexton, J. D.
Sexton, Mrs. J. D.
Scisson, Martha C.
Scisson, Burke B.
Scott, C. Allen
Scott. Betty M.
Smith, Milburn S.
Smith, James E.
Smith, Wilbur L. Jr.
Stricklin, Joe R.
Stricklin, Faye E.
Sundin, Memorie P.
Sundin, Charles H.
Tarantino, Carolyn B.
Tharpe, Roy C. Jr.
Tharpe, Charles G.
Tison, Ann W.
Tison, Harry P.
Traweek, Betty H.
Wall, Curtis E.
Wall, Norma J.
Wells, James B.
White, David E.
Williams, W. C.
Wimberly, Mrs. G. H.
Woods, Nettie M.
Woods, Edward J.
PRECINCT NO. 1
Allen, Eva Mae
Arnold, Melba B.
Batson, Joe D.
Blackshear, Madeline A
Bowdoin, Hazel C.
Brant, Ray Lee
Brooks, Henry E.
Brooks, Eva C.
Brooks, James R.
Brown, James G.
Burkett, Jewell I.
Burkett, Martha J.
Burkett, General L.
Burns, Joe L.
Carroll, Nellie E.
Christian, Mary C.
Clayton, Janie M.
Coleman, Ann M.
Dickens, Royce G.
Dickens, Benjamin H.
Ellis, Clifton E.
Ellis, Mrs. C. E.
'Ferrell, Rose E.
Ferrell, Harvey D.
Fletcher, Minnie P.
Fletcher, F. W.
Freeman, Retha K.
Freeman, Thomas J.
Gibson, Lois Jean
Gibson, Robert C.
Giddiens, Phyllis M.
Goolsby, James R.
Goolsby, Jeanie L.
Graves, Ruby V.
Green, Laurie J.
Harper, Deward L.
Henderson, Margie M.
Henderson, Bertha L.
Henderson, Harmon B.
Henderson, Essie G.
Ingram, Charles H.
Jernigan, Raymond L.
Johns, John A.
Johnson, Bobby H.
Johnson, Janice S.
Jones, Mrs. A .M. Sr.
Kemp, George D.
Kerr, Addie Mae
Lawrence, Mrs. G. F.
Lay, Diane E.
Lighthill, Wayne D.
Lighthill, Virginia S.
McCroan, Beverly Mc.
McCroan, William B.
McCurry,' Gloria B.
McCurry, Lemival C.
McFarland, Patrick K.
McFarland, Pearl L.
Major, Marie W.
Marlow, Mrs. E. S..
Martin, Dan M.
Marshall, E. Estelle
Miller, John L.
Moss, Betty Ann
Moss, Harley R. Jr.
Ndrris, Dennis J.
Parker, Marion F.
Parker, W. J.
Peterman, Betty J.
Peterman, Tony G.
Porter, Annie E.
Porter, John T.
Porter, J. B.
Porter, Lora Mae
Porter, ReSsie I.
Presley, Sadie M.
Presley, Harold G.
Presnell, John B.
Presnell, Lewis 0.
Pridgeon, Blanche Fay
Pridgeon, Earl T. Jr.
Ragan, Glenda F.
Riley, Halpin L.
Seigler, Donald J.
Seigler, Rose A.
Shealy, Dewey H.
Shealy, Mary E.
Shinn, John A.
Shinn, Carolyn D.
Shuford, Nancy P.
Shuford, Samuel B. Jr.
Shurum, Rohemey S.
Shurum, Robert W.
Sickman, Donald L.
Sickmon, Betty C.
Spears, Mary F.
Stores, Robert S.
Stores, Patricia G.
Stinson, Claudie R.
Stinson, Nell K.
Strickland, Oliver D.
Strickland, Doris Lee
Talley, Virginia M.
Taylor, W. A.
Taylor, Ruthie M.
Taylor, Harvey Lee
Taylor, Dorothy A.
Taylor, Selma L.
Taylor, Elbert L.
Taylor, Mary Lou
Thursday, Wilmer E.
Thursday, Ernestine C.
Traylor, Lois S.
Traylor, Armond B.
Varnum, Irene C.
Ward, James H.
Ward, Mrs. Harley
Watson, Birtice L.
Watson, Vida M.
White, Shirley M.
White, Mariana R.
White, James A.
White, Clyde A.
Williams, James B.
WIlliams Evelyn B.
Wimberly, Rachel L.
Yadon, Mary Alice
Yadon, James N.
Yon, Jimmy D.
Grade 'A' Fla. or Ga. Fresh Ice Packed
A&P Cares... About You!
2 to 3 Lb.
FRYER NECKS lb. 10c
FRYER LIVERS lb. 59c
PECAN PIE -------- 53c
Jane Parker Enriched-V2 lb. loaf
WHITE BREAD -__ loaf 27c
Jane Parker Delicious, 1 lb.,8 oz.
LEMON PIE -- ea. 39c
Jane Parker Gold or Marble, 1 lb., 9 oz.
POUND CAKE --- loaf 53c
Jane Parker Brown N' Serve, Pkg. of 12
Cloverleaf Rolls __ pkg. 21c
THE REAL THING
A&P Froz. Concentrated FIa.
6 6z. 89C
A&P Frozen Green Baby, 10 Oz. Pkg.
Lima Beans --- 4 pkgs. 79c
Cap'n John's Frozen, 10 Oz. Can
Oyster Stew ---- can 35c
A&P Froz. Vanilla or Choc. Bavarian
Cream Cake pkg. 49c
Sunnybrook Fresh Ga. Grade A
Ctn. of 1
Nutley Colored, 1 Lb. Blocks
Margarine ___ 2 blks. 33c
A&P Brand, 8 oz. pkg.
Cream Cheese -__ pkg. 29c
Creamery Butter __ Ib. 71c
A&P Real Cream, 6V2 oz. Can
TOPPING ------ can 49c
'< cooumnMcu' 1 STAMPS
Helen Curtis, 10 Oz.
I SHAMPOO__ $1.39
WU T Clii ON ANODgr'CMw .f o TAMPSG i
Schick Super St. St. Razor
Blades, 5 to pkg. 69c
SIb-,---..-J me.M lkMmas Biim-4 I
Grade 'A' Fla. or Ga. Fresh Ice Packed
FRYER GIZZARDS l.
and HEARTS lb.* 9c
"Super-Right" Short Shank Shank Portion "Super-Right" Fresh
SMOKED HAMS ---- lb. 59c CUBAN SANDWICH ea. 39c
"Super-Right" Whole or Half "Super-Right" Heavy Western Pork
HA M _------- Ib. 69c SPARE RIBS -----_ lb. 49c
All-Good Brand Star Kist Frozen 8 Oz.
BACON -- 2 lb. pkg. $1.55 TUNA POT PIES-- 5 for 89c
SPECIAL! All Flavors Regular or Low Calorie
3 1 t.
MIX OR 14 Oz. 8
MATCH 'EM! CANS
Gal. Plastic 39
CHICKEN OF THE SEA LIGHT 7 OZ. CANS ANN PAGE APRICOT, PINEAPPLE or
CHUNK TUNA ---- 3 cans $1.00 PEACH PRESERVES 3 lb. jar 75c
KEYSTONE STEMS and PIECES 4 OZ. CAN ANN PAGE GRAPE JAM or
MUSHROOMS ----- 2 cans 59c GRAPE JELLY --- 3 Ib. jar 69c
OUR OW NEASY BREW ANN PAGE 1 LB. PKGS.
TEA BAGS ----- 48 for only 43c THIN SPAGHETTI --- 2 pkgs. 37c
A&P REALLY FRESH ANN PAGE MACARONI and 7/2 OZ. PKGS.
INSTANT COFFEE ---- 6 oz. jar 69c CHEESE DINNERS ---- 2 pkgs. 35c
WHITE HOUSE 14/2 OZ. CANS ANN PAGE CONDENSED CREAM of 102 OZ. CANS
EVAPORATED MILK --- 6 pak 83c MUSHROOM SOUP --- 3 cans 47c
FRESH CRISP, ALL PURPOSE
A PPL ES
4 LB. BAG
LUSCIOUS GOLDEN RIPE FRESH FIRM RIPE
B ANANA S ------pound 10c STRAWBERRIES ----2 pints
U. S. NO. 1 EASTERN ROUND WHITE
POTATOES-------10 Ibs. 49c
When we advertise a special, we always have an am-
ple supply but-sometimes--not often, but some-
times, the special is more popular than we imagined
so we do run out. But if we do, please ask the man-
ager for a RAIN CHECK. The A&P Rain Check en-
titles you to buy the item at the same special price
the following week.
HILL'S 14 OZ. CAN
HORSEMEAT, with Gravy 2 for 55c
QUAKER 1 LB., 2 OZ.
QUICK OATS pkg. 29c
VAN CAMP'S 1 LB. CAN
PORK and BEANS 2 cans 35c
GA. RED SWEET
P0TATO ES ------ pound 12c
.Save Only Plaid'Stamps
Get.. e Fine Gifts Fasfsr
HE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COM .PANY. It;
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through Sat., March 5
LAY'S 3V4 OZ. SIZE
POTATO CHIPS pkg. 25c
COFFEE SPECIAL 1 lb. can 87c
PREMIUM CRACKERS ------- 1 lb. box 33c
_.NP,.. ,.i 1. PLAID
WISH THIN Cou.n. .. u.CHAS oT STAMPS
SToothpaste, Ex. Lge. tube
p CREST 73c
P C HWEO R RIE S
12 oz. box 49c
STAMPS NO COUPON NEEDED
S omewoSm"or STAMPS *orHIH U CHen" STAMPS
Bayer, Btl. of 100 .Carnation, Pkg. of 6 thergood reasonLAto STAPS
SASPIRItN 79c I nst. Breakfast 79 Another to
ax 3-5-66 ax 35-66 shop at A&P...I
e.sm @ma,' .---e--- -- -.:-: .l.-. ,..mm ..m.a ...-....-a -".
. .. p
I --- I- I-- ~..I ------~ ~r-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Robert L. Hutchins
Robert Lee Hutchins, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas D. Hutchins, 1501
THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
was company athletic coordinator.
Hutchins is a graduate of Mississ-
ippi State University, having earn-
ed his degree in Industrial Tech-
nology. Hutchins was sworn in to
the Officer Candidate program at
*1..~-~ TTqV -c.+,-,ti n,
I I- I III
"Balls and Pins"
MERCANT'S LEAGUE ture won three games from Florida
All standings remained the Bank with Colin Tharpe bowling
same after Monday night's bowl- high for the winning team with a
ing. Let's see what took place. game of 215 and a 577 series. Bar-
Lanes 1 and 2 saw Vitro I take bara Tharpe had a game of 212 and
three from St. Joseph Telephone a 575 series. Vance Rogers had a
and Telegraph. Larry Townsend 568. Elise Rogers had a 507 series
was high man for Vitro with 475. and she also picked up the 5-7
while Telephone had Troy Gay up split. Lamar Moore bowled high
front with 516. for the Bank with a 562 series. Sue
On lanes 3 and 4, Costin won Moore had a 537 and Joe Davis had
3% points from St. Joe Lanes. a game of 216 and a 532 series. Joy
The half game resulting from a tie Nel Davis added a 526.
on the first game. Herbert Gard- On lanes 3 and 4. 13 Mile Oyster
nor -SQ a f T T Co r d r j Tn. qfC
nert was top maln 1 U1 OL t. JUoe Lalnes
with 476. Costin had Waring Mur-
dock high with 546.
Lanes 5 and 6 saw a split be-
tween Cooper Chevrolet and 13
Mile Oyster Company. Wayne Ward
was high for 13 Mile with 518. Dee
Harper was tops for Cooper with
540. Nice going Dee.
On lanes 7 and 8, Glidden really
ripped into Vitro II by taking all
four. Harry Powell was high for
Glidden with a 567 series and was
the only man to hit 200 Monday
night as he hit a 202. Harry Powell
is a new bowler for St. Joe. He is
the new plant manager at Glidden.
Congratulations and welcome, Har-
ry. Vitro II had Luie Holland high
Standings W L
Cooper Motor---_____ 61 35
Vitro I 582 37/2
Costin's 522 431/2
13 Mile Oyster -_____ 50 451%
Glidden Co. --------43 49
St. Joe Lanes _____- 401/2 551/
St. Joe Tel. & Tel. ___ 38 54
Vitro nI 35 61
GUYS AND DOLLS
The Friday night mixed league
met Friday night with some good
bowling and a few changes again
in the standings.
On lanes 1 and 2, St. Joe Furni-
JUo., an11l L. JoeU OteveUU ores splt
with each winning two games. 13
Mile Oyster went into first n-o
this week by one game. Buddy
Ward bowled high for 13 Mile with
a 572 series. Wayne Ward was
close behind with a 559. Martha
Ward had a 526 and Donna Ward
added a 455. The Stevedores were
all bowling about even with Rob-
ert Montgomery bowling a 555,
Mary Harrison a 551. and Jim Glo-
ver had a 538 and Evelyn Smith,
a substitute, had a 517 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, United Real
Estate took three games and
Shags Founr one, with Francis
Kirkland bowling high for United
with games of 218, 213 and 181
and a 612 series. Connie Kirkland
added a 584 series. Jim Beaman
picked up the 7-6 split and had a
554 series. Loyce Beaman added
a 478. Harley Roberts bowled high
for Shag's Four with a 556 and he
also picked up the 5-7 split. Bill
Whitfield had a 533 and Mary
Whitfield had a 503. Mary Roberts
added a 484.
Standings W L
13 Mile Oyster ______ 60 32
Florida Bank ______ 59 33
St. Joe Furniture ____ 452 46"1
United Real Estate 43 49
St. Joe Stevedores ___ 43 49
Shag's Four ___.._.__ 251/ 66
~~cl~ \ ':
IF YOU HAVE NOT SIGNED
UP CHECK WITH YOUR
SOCIAL SECURITY OFFICE!
U.S DE TAlrNTM E o
HEALTH, EDUCATION, AND WELFARE
SOCIAL SICHUTY AOMINISTRATION
WITH THIS COUPON AND PURCHASE OF STAMPS
SFlako Pie 10 0. Pkg.
6 Crust Mix -- 23c
** lltjtiriitliti- BBaB;
at graduation ceremonies on Feb-
Hutchins reported to Officer
Candidate School on September 18,
1965 for 16 weeks of military and
academic training in Naval sub-
After graduation he will report
fo rduty to U.S.S. Paul Revere,
San Diego, California.
During his training Hutchins
Washington, D.C. Robert V.
Buchert of 228 7th. St., Port St.
Joe, has been appointed a National
Rifle Association marksmanship
training counselor, it was announc-
ed here today by the Program Di-
vision of NRA Headquarters.
Mr. Buchert will be responsible
for training smallarms instructors
and hunter safety instructors in
this area. The instructors in turn
will teach adults and youngsters
the proper and safe use of rifles
and pistols on target ranges and
in the hunting field.
The counselor program was first
instituted by the NRA in 1957 to
teach parents, youth leaders, school
teachers and conservation officers
throughout the nation a uniform
and correct method of firearms
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank my many friends
for their flowers, cards and prayers
during my recent stay in the Tal-
lahassee hospital. I wish to es-
pecially thank Dr. Joe Hendrix for
his kind care.
MRS. B. F. DAUGHTRY
me t U. S. Navy Reciruig lLLIa UI
Monument Avenue, Port St. Joe, Birmingham, Alabama.
has completed 16 weeks of Naval ______ a
Officer Candidate training at New-
port, Rhode Island and received R. V. Buchert Gets
his commission as Ensign, USNR,
A rea Appointment
JANUARY I g
THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
Miss Julia Ann Boyette Is Selected
Queen for National Beauty Salon Week
Last week, The Star made a
glaring error at least tolthe
Last week, a caption under a
picture stated that Jennifer
Kennedy had been selected as
Queen of the National Beauty
Salon talent show celebration,
This wasn't so.
The queen was Julia Ann Boy-
ette, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. O. Boyette, of St. Joe Beach.
Julia Ann is pictured above in
her regal robes after she was
selected Queen at the annual tal-
ent show. Queen Julia Ann was
chosen for her office by her
many friends who cast votes in
her behalf in the days prior to
the Talent Show.
Nobody told us who the queen
was last week, and we thought
Julia Ann was Jennifer, since
they do favor (to us at least).
Anyhow the error was
made, though not on purpose.
And, we are glad to correct it.
One thing for sure, both of the
young ladies make beautiful
money will be used for various pro-
The Key-ettes held a road block
Saturday, February 26, on Highway
98. All money collected will go to
the Heart Fund.
The Key Club held a work day
last Saturday. Club members met
at the school to plant pine trees
and to paint.
The junior and senior classes
are currently involved with two
important class projects. The jun-
ior-senior prom whereas the sen-
iors are busy with the senior play
both of which are to be held in
Baseball practice began Febru-
By MICHELLE ANCHORS ary 28th. for the Sharks. Coach
The faculty-senior class basket- Andy Portera reports that approx-
ball game was won by the faculty imately ten games are scheduled
56-41. This game brought in $125 for the team .at this time. The op-
profit for the Key Club. This ening game will be Wednesday,
Mrs. John Robert Smith Is Installed
As President of Hospital Auxiliary
The Port St. Joe Hospital Auxil-
iary met on Thursday morning for
their annual business meeting in
the conference room of the Muni-
cipal Hospital. Mrs. Bob Vervaeke
presided. Reports were presented
for the year 1965. The highlight of
the meeting was the treasurer's re-
port which enables the auxiliary
to perform many valuable services
to the hospital. This money is earn-
ed at the Thrift Shop by volunteer
workers who maintain and sell
goods the members and the public
no longer have need of in their
homes and places of business.
This year Miss McLane reported
the hospital could very well use
three suction machines at a cost
of $435.00 each, and a diathermy
machine at a cost of $864.00. This
equipment would replace outdated
machines presently in use.
Mrs. John Robert Smith was in-
stalled as the new president for
I 9' 1966. She appointed the following
, u officers and committees to serve
with her: telephone chairman, Mrs.
Dave May; membership chairman,
Mrs. Silas R. Stone; publicity chair-
man, Mrs. Robert King; merchant
chairman, Mrs. W. T. Mosely, and
special services chairman, Mrs. J.
Mrs. James Costin consented to
continue as secretary and Mrs.
Sidney Brown is treasurer. Thib
organization has a record of 100%
paid membership dues for the last
Miss McLane pointed out that
the hospital frequently receives
services of personal nature from
other service clubs such as the
Scouts and churches and this past
Christmas the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany presented the hospital with
a check for flowers for all the pa-
tients who were not able to go
home for Christmas. She added,
"When expensive items are notice-
ably needed the nurses comment,
'Do you suppose the Auxiliary
could buy it for- the hospital?' "
Please clip and save the follow-
lt "Thus Saith The Lord"
By REV. BILL GRAHAM
Last week we shared together
what is meant by the phrase, "be-
ing saved". Also, we touched
briefly on the Biblical use of the
word "Grace". Keep in mind that
"Grace" and "Salvation" are not
one and the same thing.
Christ died for ou rsins; there-
fore, God is gracious to all who
will receive Christ as their Saviour
and gives the Salvation, Christ has
purchased with his shed blood, to
God's grace does not stop there,
for God gives to the believer in
Christ grace to meet the problems
of everyday livin gthat the believ-
er may live the victorious life and
also bring glory to the name of
Let us examine two examples of
God's Grace as explained above.
Ephesians 2:8, 9, "For by Grace
are you saved through faith; and
that not of yourselves: it is the gift
of God: not.of works, lest any man
should boast." In this verse we are
clearly told that a person is saved
by faith in Christ, apart from
works. This truly is an act of
GRACE (unmerited favor) on the
part of God, and no human effort
is allowed to be a part of one's sal-
vation. God also reveals why salva-
tion is all of God and no human ef-
fort is acceptable: "lest any man
should boast". A sinner must place
his trust in the work of Christ on
the cross. When he does, God, in
grace ,gives to him the free gift
of salvation. Hebrews 4:16: "Let
us therefore come boldly unto the
throne of grace, that we may ob-
tain mercy in time of need."
.March 16, at 2:30. The Sharks will
oppose Wewahitchka in St. Joe.
Everyone is urged to show as
much support for the baseball
team as was shown to the basket-
Here, the one who is saved by
grace through faith, as stated
above, is encouraged to approach
the throne of grace for help in
time of need. Thus it is clear that
a person is saved by work of
Christ on the cross of Calvary,
when he believes on Christ as his
Saviour. That person is then given
the power and wisdom of God, that
they may live a full victorious
Christian life. This is given to us
Iby an act of God's grace, even
though we do not deserve such fa-
vor; yet, it is ours if we will accept
Jesus Christ as our personal Sav-
Your questions and comments
are welcome. Address your reply
to "Thus Saith the Lord", care of
The Star, Port St. Joe.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mrs. E. A. Beamer
The Florida Alcoholic Rehabili-
tation Program appointed today
*Ex&uding $102,625,600 reaultingfrom panrcipataon is
Servicemen's Group Life Insurance Program
PANAMA CITY DISTRICT
J. L. BRUCE, District Manager
H. C. BROWN H. B. TAYLOR,
S. J. (Smiley) ANCHORS, Local Representative
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY" 1
-INCLUDING SERVICE INSURANCE iOMPANK OP LAIAMA: '
A WHOLLY-OWNED SUBSIDIARY)
tion is a new concept in our treat-
ment program. She and four others
across the state will assist local
communities, primarily in advis-
ory capacities concerning treat-
ment, education and research:"
ing list of Thrift Shop workers for
March, April and May. The Thrift
Shop hours are from 1:30 until
3:30 on Saturdays. The person
whose name is fi,-'t :s responsible
for getting and returnirL, the mon-
ey box to Mrs. Sidney Brown. Tf
you are unable to work on your
appointed day, please arrange for
a substitute and notify Mrs. Dave
May of the -change.
Pick up and marking committee
for the first quarter: Mrs. N. F.
Allemore, Mrs. Wayne Hendrix
and Mrs. J. Lamar Hardy.
Workers for the Thrift Shop for
March, April and May are:
March 5-Mrs. Wade Barrier,
Mrs. Gannon Buzzett and Mrs. Ce-
cil Costin, Sr.
March 12-Mrs. Neva Choxton,
Mrs, Walter Dodson and Mrs. Bob
March 19-Mrs. Bob Freeman,
Mrs. Roy Gibson, Jr., and Mrs.
March 26-Mrs. Frank Hannon,
Mrs. Terry Hinote and Mrs. Joe
April 2-Mrs. Bo Bray, Mrs.
Morgan Jones and Mrs. Dick Mc-
April 9-Mrs. Lamar Miller, Mrs.
Tom Parker and Mrs. Ida Porter.
April 16-Mrs. Benny Roberts,
Mrs. Joe Dowd and Mrs. Silas
April 23-Mrs. Billy Quarles,
Mrs. Charles Stevens and Mrs.
April 30-Mrs. Bill Whaley, Mrs.
Bernice Wager and Mrs. Dillon
May 7-Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, Mrs.
W. L. Altstaetter and Mrs. Jimmy
May 14-Mrs. Al Smith, Mrs.
Pete Ivey and Mrs. Leonard Belin.
May 21-Mrs. Charles Lowery,
Mrs. George Anchors and Mrs.
May 28-Mrs. Sidney Anchors,
Mrs. Lawrence Bissett and Mrs. W.
Midget Investments with
Drive-In Window At Rear
1 I I I I I III.. I I -
..qrowt through service
Liberty National Life Insurance Company an d fts holy owned
subsidiary, Service Insurance Company of Alabaa, have just
Completed one of their most successful years.
ls success was made possible in large part through the combined
efforts of our field force and home office personnel-now more
than 4,000 strong.
Licensed in 20 states and the District of Columbia, Liberty
national has 182 conveniently located offices in Alabama, Georgia,
Porida, Mississippi, Tennessee, Oklahoma and California. .-
We are mindful of the confidence placed in us by our policyowners
und their beneficiaries and pledge our continued efforts to provide
efficient, honest and reliable service.
SUMMARY OP 1965 RESULTS
Increase in Insurance In Force... $ 299,160,341* $ 29,528,403
Insurance in Force at Years End. 3,480,842041 3,079,056100
Increase in Assets............ 45,898,953 39,867,386
Total Assets at Year's End....... 536,668,491 490,769,538
(March 1) its first regional field Beamer's territory includes Bay,
representative for Gulf County. Calhoun, Escambia, Franklin, Gad-
Mrs. Eleanor A. Beamer, a former sden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Leon
Executive Director of the Escambia Liberty, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Wa-
County Association for Retarded kulla, Walton and Washington.
Children, will be responsible for
15 counties in northwest Florida. The new fipld representative
will have her office in the Alcohol-
FARP Administrator, Joseph C. ic Rehabilitation Clinic, 1202 W.
Ziesenheim, said "Beamer's posi- Moreno St. Pensacola, Florida.
You can always count
on our pharmacist to '
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
DANA TOILETRIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN
ENGLISH LEATHER TOILETRIES FOR MEN
Total Capital and Surplus......
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S WEDNESDAY MORNING EXTRA SPECIALS .. .
Ga. Gr.'A' & 'B'-Limit 3 with $7.00 Ord. USDA Choice Van Camp, 303 Can-Limit 3/$10 Order
FRYERS ---- lb. 25c SIRLOIN STEAK __ Ib. 79c PORK & BEANS __ can 1Oc
Fresh Lean Domino Limit 1 with $10.00 Order Big Scoop Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
Ground BEEF --- 3 Ibs. 99c SUGAR ------ 5 Ibs. 39c ICE MILK __- V2 gal. 19c
Bob White Brite Red, 303 Can-Limit 3/ $10 Order RC, Nehi Orange and Grape, No Limit
Sliced BACON -- lb. 65c TOMATOES --- can 9c CANNED DRINKS can 10c
Copeland 12 Oz. Pkgs. Roman Cleanser or-Limit 1/$10 Order Sunset Gold-Limit 5 with $10.00 Order
WEINERS ---- 2 pkgs. 89c Purex BLEACH qt. 10c BISCUITS ----- can 5c
BANANAS ---- l_ b. 9c
1 Pound Bag
CARROTS ------ 10c
U. S. No. 1 Sweet
POTATOES --I-b. 10c
Sweet 5 Lb. Bag
ORANGES ---- Bag 39c
TOMATOES -- lb. 15c
SWIFT'S LEAN FIRST CUT
Swift's Premium Dry Cure Smoked Shank Port.
HAMS Ib. 59c
Swift's Premium Smoked Center Cut Roast
HAMS Ib. 89c
TENDER SLICED BEEF
LIVER lb. 49c
Quick Frozen Beef Grill-Pkg. of 10, 2 oz. Size
STEAK pkg. $1.00
ft's Premium Smoked Butt Portion
Swift's Premium Smoked Butt Portion
HAMS Ib. 6
Swift's Premium Center Cut Sliced
HAMS Ib. 9
Fresh, Small Size Pork Spare
RIBS lb. 6
Fresh, Lean Ground 2 LB. PKG.
Chuck 2 Ib. $1.
ENJOY QUALITY TENDER
FROM PIGGLY WIGGLY
GEORGIA GRADE "A" & "B"
PIGGLY WIGGLY FRYERS ARE FRESH!
KLEENEX FAMILY WHITE-60 CT. PKG.
NAPKINS -- 4 pkgs. 49c
KLEENEX JUMBO ASSORTED
TOWELS ---- 2 rolls for 59c
F E M ------- box 39c
Kleenex Facial White & Assorted-150 Ct., 1 Ply
TISSUE _.2 ply box 19c
CRESCENT ROLLS, 9 oz. pkg. 29c
CHEESE --- 8 oz.pkg. 33c
CHEESE NIPS 1_ 10 oz. pkg. 29c
TISSUE- 4 roll pkg. 49c
Del Monte PINEAPPLE 46 Oz. Cans
JUICE 3 for $
DEL MONTE CUT NO. 303 CANS
GREEN BEANS -3 cans 79c
DEL MONTE FRENCH STYLE NO. 303 CANS
Sliced BEANS _- 3 cans 79c
DEL MONTE VACUUM PAK W. K.-12 OZ. Cans
CORN ----- 3 cans 69c
KOTEX SANITARY Reg. or Super, 12 Ct.
NAPKINS ---- pkg. 39c
McKENZIE'S FROZEN 10 OZ. PACKAGE
BUY TWO PACKAGES SAVE 9c
MORTON FROZEN MACARONI and 20 OZ. PKGS.
CHEESE 3 pks. $1.00
FROZEN PATIO MEXICAN 16 OZ. PKGS.
DINNERS pkg. 49c
SEA-PAK FROZEN FISH 1lV LB. PKGS.
STEAKS pkg. 99c
PLYMOUTH i SLIP-X SAFETY
Mayonnaise T READ
32 OZ. JAR' 12 COUNT SET
STA-FLO SPRAY WITH
STARCH BOWL OR TUB
22 OUNCE BRUSH
GIFT BOXED A 98c VALUE!
EASTERN GROWN RED 4 LB. BAG
ROUND WHITE 10 LB. BAG CALIFORNIA RED LBS.
POTATOES 49c Grapes 2 lb. 39c
YELLOW SAVE MORE AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
ON 10 NS- 3 lb. bag 29c PLUS S&H GREEN STAMPS!
-...,..,A curan oiP lY WIGGLY FOR THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
10 LB. BAG
REG. SIZE BOX SAVE 14c!
PLER5UKI aar ri .f- -
I e I s pa --L L I
PERS. SIZE 3
IVORY SOAP 4
LIQUIDCLEANER 28 O
TOP JOB BOTT
Bring Your Filled S&H
Collector Books to the
Piggly Wiggly Parking
'Lot and Select Your
Gifts from the S&H
2, 3, 4, and
SWIFT'S FAMOUS 4 OZ. CANS
Swift's Corned 15Y2 Oz. Cans
BEEF HASH --- 2 cans
Swift's With Meatballs, 24 Oz. Cans
SPAGHETTI 2 cans
GE ----- -4 cans 81
89c BEEF STEW ___ 24 oz. can
Swift's With Beans 15Y2 Oz. Cans
89c CHILI-- -----_ 3 cans
WIN $25,000 DURING t CHEKSTAKES
STh ChekstaKes Is void outside the U. S. and Z
wherever prohibited, taxed or restricted by 0
A drawing will be conducted by an independent federal state or ocal laws or regulations. Employes of Swift &
judging organization. The first check drawn wins Company its advertising agencies, the judging organization and
$25,000 cash; the next 111 entries drawn will their immediate families are not eligible. State, federal and I
each receive $100 cash. Winners will be notified other taxes imposed on a prize winner in this Chekstakes will be
by mail approximately one month after close of the sole responsibility of the prize winner.
Chekstakes. For complete list of winners, send a All decisions of the judges are final. No correspondence will be 0
self-addressed, stamped, envelope to Post Office entered Into and all entries become the property of Swift & (12
Box 7733, Chicago, Illinois 60677. Company None will be returned. 0
Mall today to: SWIFT'S CHEKL -
NAME (PRINTORTYPESTAKES,'POS OFFICE BOX 716,
NME PRINT OR TYPE) CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60677.
Entries must be postmarked no
ADDRESS later than midnight April 30, (
1966, and received no later than
ITY STATE midnight May 15, 1966.
IN EACH ENTRY, BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE WORDS. "SWIFT'S PREMIUM" FROM ANT SWIFT'S PREMIUM LABEL OR PACKAGE OR A SEPARATE PLAIN
SHEET OF PAPER OH WHICH YOU HAVE PRINTED, IN BLOCK LETTERS. THE WORDS, "sWIFT'S PREMIUM." EACH ENTRY MUST BE MAILED SEPARATELY.
>] m~umn mmmtimmmmmnOmmmPPnHHHHDPl(!HImnIlHH(Jl
S Good O-Fashe Thrift D AyAGAIN!
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
--I I I
1 I v~n~\F~hhl\hn~-"r-hCnEn/~_~nL~l~clyl~yV
I I -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Richard Thompson Gets
Named to Honor Groups
GAINESVILLE Thirty-six Un-
iversity of Florida students have
been named to two honorary
groups-the University's Hall of
Fame and Who's Who Among Stu-
dents in American Colleges and
:Among those selected for both
the Hall of Fame and Who's Who
is Richard Thompson of Port St.
Joe, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Thomp-
State Sends School Money
TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
troller Fred O. Dickinsoni this week
reported February distribution of
$18,695,424 to Florida's public
The minimum foundation fund
'and sales tax money is for instruc-
tionai salaries, transportation and
other current expenses in grades
kindergarten through 12.
In addition, Dickinson reported
an additional $336,853 went to 12
of the state's 67 counties through
monthly recalculation of allocations
based on student population.
Gulf County received $53,351.
Catholic. First Friday Mass
First Friday Mass; recalling the
great mercy of God to His chil-
dren, will be celebrated this week
at 6:30 a.m. at St. Joseph's Catho-
Everyone is welcome to share
in this expression of love to the
Sacred Heart of Jesus.
Free Kelly Barbecue Tickets
Bill Carr has free tickets for the
Scott Kelley barbecue, free of
charge to those who wish to go.
The barbecue will be held in
Lakeland Saturday, March 5 and
will kick-off the Kelley campaign
'Plans for 'Rifle Course
R. V. Buchert, chief instructor
for the Basic Rifle Marksmanship
Course, has announced that plans
are now moving ahead for the
course to be taught soon.
Interested 'persons are urged to
register at the City Hall now.
Starting date for the course will
be announced later.
NOTICE OF SALE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You are notified that the follow-
'ng motor vehicle: 1960 English
Ford, Serial *No. H21D452075 will
be sold at public sale at 2:00 P.M.,
EST, of the .lth day of March,
1966, at St. Joe Motor Company,
Port St. Joe, Florida.
The proceeds of the sale will be
applied first to the payment of the
-osts of retaking, storing and sale
-f said motor vehicle and the cost
'f publication of notice of sale and
hen to the satisfaction of the bal-
rnce due under the contract with
'ames C. Paul, 530 3rd St., Port
tt. Joe, Florida ,covering the fi-
-ancing of said motor vehicle. Any
surplus will be paid to you, and
ou will remain liable for any bal-
-nce remaining unpaid under said
COMMERCIAL CREDIT CORP.
431 Oak Avenue, P. O. Box 880
Panama City, Florida
THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966
TI will not be responsible for
debts incurred by. persons other
4t-3-3 S. R. GRICE, Sr.
Beach, Beacon Hill and St. Joe
Beach. $50.00 per month and up.
Elizabeth W. Thompson, Assoc.,
Mexico Beach Branch Office Mgr.,
Hwy. 98, 19th St., Ph. 648-4545, E.
Tom Pridgeon, Broker.
FOR RENT:-2 bedroom furnished
house near Elementary School.
: Classified Ads -:-
FOR SALE: Extra nice new brick FOR SALE: 2 cottages at St. Joe
dwelling on large landscaped lot. Beach. Call 648-4354 after 5:00
Has air conditioning, central gas p.m. tfe-3-3
heating; rugs, drapes ,lots of closet
space, 112 baths, double carport, FOR RENT: One, two and three
tool room and heated wash room, bedroom houses, furnished, on
large family room with glass doors. beach. Also 2 bedroom unfurnish-
See owner at 108 Mimosa Ave., or ed house at Oak Grove. Call Chris
call 229-2491. tfc-2-10 Martin at 227-4051. tfc-9-2
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath con- FOR RENT or SALE: 2 bedroom
create block house on 3 lots at St. furnished cotatge at St. Joe
Joe Beach. Can be seen by calling Beach. For more details call S. L.
648-4491. tfc-12-S Barke, Phone 227-4441. tfc-1-20
HOME FOR SALE: 3 bedrooms, APARTMENTS FOR RENT: lor 2
separate dining room, living bedroom. In town. 1 and 2 bed-
room, kitchen with eating area, room apartments at Mexico Beach,
range hood, garbage disposal, fam- Call 648-4800. Representative of
ily room with large old brick fire- United Farm Agency. tfc-1-20
place and indoor barbecue, 1% tile nfrnishd lar
baths, central natural gas heat, 2 FORcRENT: Unfurnished large,
air conditions, Harris bondwood nice 2 bedroom house. Fenced
oak floors, 2 lots on corner in good back yard, convenient to school.
neighborhood, 1700 sq. feet living Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc
area. FHA financing available. May FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
be seen by appointment. Call 227- ed house on 8th Street. Phone
5251 between 8:3 Oa.m. and 6:00 227-8806. tfc-2-24
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. with attractively furnished apart-
3 baths, living, room, dining ments. Cool in summer,-warm in
room, kitchen, den, utility room, winter. Gas heat, window fans.
pantry, two screened porches, cen- They have to be seen to be apprec-
tral heat, air conditioned, dish iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
washer, 2400 sq. ft. living area. 115 ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
Hunter Circle. Phone 227-8956. tfc co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
FOR. RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt., Park, White City. tfc-2-24
at 619 Woodward Ave. $45.00' FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
per month. Call Gene Halley, Tal- ment. 507 -10th Street. Call 229-
lahassee, Fla., Office 224-9180, Ext. 3436. tc
598, Home 385-3139. tfc-10-7 '
FOR RENT: In Highland View, one
PROPERTIES WANTED for listing bedroom furnished mobile home
in national catalogue. Contact and three bedroom unfurnished
Jean Arnold, United Farm Agency house. J. D. Clark, phone 227-7771.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house with home at 528 7th Street. 3 bed-
extra lot and building, $4200. rooms, 1 bath, kitchen, etc. Phone
See at 556 Parker Ave., Highland 648-4255. tfc-2-24
View. Also boat and trailer, $60.00.
4tp-3-3 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished
house. 212 12th Street. Phone
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 229-3866. tfc-1-20
Chain link fenced back yard, liv-
ing room, dining room, kitchen, FOR RENT: 1 to 4 bedroom fur-
hall, bath. 219 7th St. Phone 227- nished cottages and apartments.
8961. 3tc-2-10 Many on year around basis. Mexico
FOR SALE: 1964 trailer, 10'x40', HAVE FOUND 1 DOG-A pet dog
Like new. Used as one or 2 bed- (just dog) has taken up at 808
rooms. No equity ,assume payments 16th St. Brown, 3-6 months old.
of $62.96. Ward Ridge Trailer Well fed and gentle. Probably a
Court, Phone 229-1493. Itc child's pet. Claim ownership any-
FOR SALE: Royal typewriter, in
excellent condition. Purchased
new in 1962. Office size. $100.00.
St. Joe Auto Parts, 311 Williams
FOR RENT: Two A-bedroom fur- FOR SALE: Good, used television
nished houses. Also two 2-bed- sets. Good assortment. St. Joe
room furnished houses at Beach. Radio andT VCompany, 228 Reid
Phone Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. Radio and T 227-4081. 12-26tfc
Ave., Phone 227-4081. 12-16tfc
TAKE UP PAYMENTS on very
nice 57x10 Melody Home, 3 bed-
room, 1V2 baths. No equity. Phone
FOR SALE: Excellent 19' Royalite
Carter-Craft boat, 75 hp. electric
shift Evinrude motor. Less than
100 hours use. Top and side cur-
tain, anchor and lines, fire extin-
guisher and etc. Heavy duty trailer.
Call 227-2441 before 5:00 p.m. or
227-5441 after 5 p.m. tfc-2-17
BOAT FOR SALE: 16' aluminum
boat, heavy duty. Almost new.
Plus, 35 hp. 1964 Mercury motor.
$400.00 takes both for quick sale.
Phone 229-2761, St. Joe Neon, 211
E. Hiway 98. tfc-3-3
FOR SALE: 19-ft. fiberglass boat'
completely equipped and ready
to go, 'including 80 h.p. Mercury
,motor, 7/2 h.p. auxiliary motor,
trailer, anchors ,speedometer, etc.
Good condition. See owner after
5 p.m. at 108 Mimosa Ave., or call
FOR SALE: One 12' plywood ba-
teau, practically new, complete
with trailer. Can be seen at 1311
Long Avenue or phone 229-3251. 2
FOR SALE: 1959 Chevrolet, 4-door
sedan, Belair, V-8, automatic
transmission, clean. Priced at $495.
Capt. Herrington, Hollanday Motel
Mexicn R~ach Phnne 648-9600. tfc
INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING
SERVICE, on a full time basis,
your office or mine, located on
highway S-381 (Dalkeith), 8 miles
south of Wewahitchka, next to In-
finger's Sportsman One Stop. Rates
reasonable, Tel. 639-2415 or 639-
2677. R. L. Capps, Tax Consultant.
INCOME TAX SERVICE
Experienced in all Taxes
Highway 71, half way between
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
CHUCK and KAYE
J. D. CLARK
A man with 27 years experience
file your tax returns.:
INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Ave. Ph. 227-7771
GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
CARPET CLEANING on location
PLANNING AN EASTER DRESS? or free pick-up and delivery.
or new spring curtains? Stop Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
planning and act. Call a seamstress Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
at 227-3026. tfc-2-3 PO 3-7824. tfc-4-2?
SEPTIC TANKS pumped outi CaN
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3091
KITCHEN CABINETS: Step' into
Spring with a new set of factory
built cabinets with one piece for-
mica top. Free estimate. Also fi
nancing available. 227-3311. tf@
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR,
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SAW SHARPENING: Any kind,
hand, band, circle and chain
saws, lawn mower blades, planer
blades and chisles. Complete shar-
pening service. All work guaran-
teed. U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
3332 or 229-2061. tfc-9-16
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar:
anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
Phone 229-2272. tfc
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
R.A.M-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.k
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular comr
munication of Port St. Joe Lodges
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
SAY YOU. SAW IT IN THE STAR