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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
Government School Mix Plan Adopted
Letter to Parents
To Explain Plan
Bank Displays Money
The Florida First National Bank put a ioney
display out for the public to look at this week,
which is most interesting.
In the picture above, bank cashier, Ted Can-
non and bank secretary, Mrs. Myrtle Odom, look
over some of the old bills that were issued several
years ago by banks in Georgia and this area.
The display shows old bills that were issued
by banks (this was.formerly a wide-spread prac-
tice) that date back into the 1800's. Included in
the display are notes issued by banks still in
existence in this area.
And if you think you know your money, there
is a display of good and counterfeit bills display-
ed in a machine that will test your ability to tel!
the "funny money" from the "fun money".
Cancer Drive Workers Are Named
4 Area -Captains .orthe Rouse-to- Mr lofelle Washington; Highland Area Captains will announce a
House Crusade of the Gulf County View, Mrs. Bud Williamson;' High- complete list of all crusaders.
Chapter of the American Cancer way 98 homes, Mrs. Tom Also- Gregory Peck, Academy Award
Society to be held April 18-22 are brook; St. Joe Beach, Mrs. Howard winning film star ad this year's
announced by Area Chairman, Mrs. Epperson; Beacon Hill, Mrs. P. L. w ng flm star and ts y
Paul Fensom as follows: Atkinson and Mrs. Parker Hart; National Chairman of the Ameri-
Simmons Bayou and Jones Home- Overstreet, Mrs. James Guilford; can Cancer Society Crusade, speak-
stead, Mrs. T. D. Hutchins; Ward Mexico Beach, Mrs. C. W. Watkins; ing in Jacksonville declared, "My
Ridge, Mrs. John Rich; Oak Grove, Port St. Joe, Mrs. Tom Coldewey, own reason for engaging in this
Mrs. L. W. Cox; White City, Mrs. Mrs. Dave Jones, Mrs. Bill Whaley, work is that I want to be of service,
to share with. you the motivation
Raymond Hightower; St. Joe Lum- Mrs. Bill Simmons, Mrs. Wayne to share with.you the motivation
ber Co., Mrs. J. .B. Harris; North Hendrix, Mrs. S. R. Stone and Mrs. and incentive inspired by the loss
Port St. Joe, Mrs. Johnest Pace and Paul Fensom. ofTs fmyf y family aed friends."
This feeling is shared by all cru-
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Have you tried out the counterfeit money
,the Florida First National Bank yet?
display machine in
display machine in
Some of the bills are hard to tell from real ones. In fact, all of
the bills are hard to tell from real ones. If you take the test it'll
I'm claiming the championship so far. I took the test and picked
15 out of the 16 choices right.
That letter you will receive from the Gulf County School
Board tomorrow or the next day isn't an April Fool joke.
Parents must now choose the school they wish their children
to attend in the next school year. This is mandatory, says the
It must be remembered that a choice must be made and the
choice is final, the student must attend the school chosen for the
Watch for the letter, and don't throw it in the wastebasket
The newspapers, the television, the magazines, the radio .
all are full to the brim these days of reports of unidentified flying
objects seen all over the country. What are they? Who knows.
The Air Force doesn't know. The Army doesn't know. No-
body knows. And many harbor bold doubts that they are even
But we have a theory which is probably wild as some of the
claims. We believe that it is Mr. Johnson's "pie in the sky" program
trying to settle down to earth but Congress is proving reluctant
With the coming of Spring, a lot of things appear on the scene.
One of these things is the appearance of the "chain letter". And
with the coming of spring the "chains" have appeared in Port
St. Joe. offering dreams of riches if you continue the chain .
dire consequences if you don't.
About the only thing we believe you will get out of them, is
~ the chance to waste an hour or so answering them and the chance
to buy some of Uncle Sam's postage stamps.
Don't forget to shop your local merchants Friday night. They
will bB open until 9:00 p.m.
saders against cancer whose pur
pose is to help save lives by bring
ing cancer facts to their neighbors
urging annual health checkups, anc
by raising funds for research, edu
catiorn and service.
Those wishing to volunteer ii
this year's crusade are asked to
contact one of the Area Captains
or the Chairman.
Scott Kelly Will Bring
Campaign Here Tuesday
The Star was notified by tele-
gram yesterday that Gubernatorial
candidate Scott Kelly will appear
in Port St. Joe on Tuesday of next
According to the telegram, Kel-
ly will arrive here by helicopter
at 9:30 a.m. to campaign in the
business area and speak in front
of Campbell's Drug Store.
Kelly is coming to Port St. Joe
as a part of a five-day campaign
swing through North and West
Florida in which he plans_33 stops.
While he is in this area, Kelly
will be in Apalachicola between
8:30 and 9:00 a.m., in Port St. Joe
from 9:30 to 10:00 A.M., in Wewa-
hitchka from 9:30 to 10:00 A.M.,
CST, in Blountstown from 10:30 to
11:00 A.M., CST and in Panama
City from 11:45 A.M. to 1:15 P.M.,
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Sidwell, along
with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Vickers,
are presently in Chicago, Illinois,
attending the National Association
of Broadcaster's Convention. The
Vickers will return to Port St. Joe
this week. The Sidwells will be
touring the Eastern and Southern
section of the U. S. before return-
ing home around April 10.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Gulf County will operate its pub-
lic schools next year under a Wash-
ington revised desegregation plan.
The plan, known as 441-B, or volun-
tary freedom of choice, has been
laid down under the Civil Rights
Act of 1964.
The full text of this govern-
S.ment-autlfoVd plan is re-printed
in this week's issue of The Star
on page seven of the second sec-
The revised statement pf poli-
cies has been set up under Title
SVI of the act by the Office of Edu-
Scation of the U. S. Department of
SHealth, Education and Welfare. Ac-
tually Gulf has been operating this
year under its own proposed, and
approved plan, but under HEW's
Revised regulations will have no
choice but to adhere to the new
There will be some differences
Superintendent Marion Craig said.
Under the plan for the 1966-67
school year some desegregation of
professional staff and faculty is di-
rected. Also a normal increase in
percentage of student desegrega-
tion 'is expected throughout the
county under the plan next year.
CHOICE PERIOD 0
Craig further advised thQt there
will be a "thirty day spring choice
Last Rites Held fo
D. E. White Monday
-'Funeral, services were held for
D. E. White, age 48, of.'1314 Mar-
vin Avenue Tuesday at 2:00 p.m.
from the First Baptist Church with
Rev. C. Byron Smith officiating. In-
terment was in Holly Hill Ceme-
tery. Mr. White passed away sud-
denly Sunday, following a short
At the time of his death, Mr.
White was an employee at the Jr. t
Food Store here in Port St. Joe. t
He was born in Hartford, Ala- i
bama. He moved here from Pana- c
ma City nine years ago.
White was a member of the First
Baptist Church here in Port St.
Joe and was a veteran of World
War II and a member of the Amer-
ican Legion Post, No. 116. s
He is survived by his wife, Eve-
lyn White; his father, Samuel R. i
White, Bonifay; one son, David E. i,
White of Neptune Beach; a daugh- g
ter, Miss Sherry E. White of Port
St. Joe; five brothers, Otis White, p
Smyrna, Ga., R. M. Smith of Co. t
lumbus, Ga., Homer White of Chat- p
tahoochee, Felton White and
Ralph White, both of Fort Walton
Beach; two sisters, Mrs. Claudie
Caraway and Mrs. Cloice Cassidy,
both of Graceville.
Active casketbearers were Hozell
Leavins, Oris Andrews, Glen Wil-
liams, Heck Tynes, Marion Craig
and Arnold Daniell. B
Honorary bearers were: Al p
Smith, Emmett Daniell, Henry J. F
Chason, Henry Ayers, N. E. Dykes,
John Brown, Billy Norris, Leonard
Belin, F. E. Trammell, Frank Pate, s
John Rich, Lee Roy Bramton, Ter- c
ry Hinote, Morgan Jones, Jack s
Sheffield, J. J. StClair and Joe St.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in r
charge of arrangements.
Dixie Youth Barbecue
Planned for Saturday
The Dixie Youth League an-
nual chicken barbecue will be
held this Saturday at 5:00 p.m.
until the food is gone, in the
park behind the Centennial
Tickets can be purchased from
any player or manager and will
be on sale at the barbecue.
Player selections for the var-
ious teams will be announced
and last year's player awards
will be\ presented.
Musical entertainment will be
period" in which each student or
his parent or other adult person is
required to choose the school the
student will attend next year. This
is similar to the free choice system
used during the past year.
Craig saidcthat letters explain-
ing the required procedure will
be sent by first class mail to par
ent or guardian of each student
now in school who is expected,
to attend school next year. The
letters are scheduled to be mail-
ed' tomorrow. Enclosed with the
letter will be choice forms to be
filled out for the student and re-
turned to the Superintendent of
Public Instruction no later than
Choices made during this 30-
day period (April 1 to April 30)
will have first priority and no rea-
sop other than overcrowding will
prevent a student enrolling in the
.school of his choice.
The parent, or adult acting as
parent, of every child entering the
first grade is also required to
choose the school his child will
Craig pointed out that, as was
the case last year, choices once
made cannot be altered except for
compelling hardship, change of res-
idence where another school is
closer, school availability for phy-
sically handicapped, or courses of
study not available at the chosen
.The HEE revised pla~. also
states, "All school connected ser-
vices, facilities, athletics, activities
and programs are open to all on
a desegregated basis Faculties
will be on a.desegregated basis .
and no staff member will lose his
position because of race, color or
-In a memorandum to Superinten-
lent Craig this week, State Direc-
;or of the Division of Administra-
ion, James T. Campbell, summar-
zes the 1966 guidelines for school
desegregation in the four following
1. Substantial achievements un-
er f r ee choice desegregation
2. Significant progress in de-
egregation of teachers and staff,
3. Progress in closing of small,'
adequate schools established for
Negro students or other minority
4. 'Simplified procedures and
'eriodic reports from school dis-
ricts to measure progress in im-
lementing desegregation plans.
Band to Enter
The Port St. Joe High School F
and will journey to Tallahassee to
participate in the District Band
This will be the last time Her-
an Dean, bandmaster, will pre-
:nt the Port St. Joe Band in a
>ntest. He is retiring after this -
Dean says that the band has a
)od chance to make a "Superior"
citing in the contest.
The band must make a "Super-
r" in concert and an "Excellent"
sight reading to be eligible for
e state contest to be held at Day-
na Beach in May. The band is
working hard and hopes to make
e necessary scores.
In activities other than the con-
rt, several students will be play-
g solos and ensembles. In the spe-
al events, Bobby Bramton will
ay a trombone solo; Kenneth
autreaux, Robin Downs, Billy
ntley and Charlotte Maddox will
playing a clarinet ensemble. -
The band plans to play "Trom-
nes Triumphant", "Belle Plaine S
rerture" and "Ensenada" for its H
The local band will make its con- tI
rt appearance at 2:30 p.m. w
To Begin April 9
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., chairman of the Gulf Coun-
tyl Democratic Executive Committee, announced
this week that a schedule has been set for the usual
election year political rallies, to be held throughout
the county. '
SThe number of rallies to be held has: been cut
badk this year to four. In the past the Committee
has sponsored six rallies prior to the primaries.
All candidates seeking office are invited to
speak at any or all of the rallies and the public is
invited to attend and hear the issues discussed by
SThe schedule for the four political rallies is as
Saturday, April 9, White City, 4:30 p.m., EST.
.Satuiday, April 16, Highland View, 4:30 p.m.,
Saturday, April 23, Wewalitchka, 3:30 p.m.,
Saturday, April 30, Port St. Joe, 4:30 p.m.,
JoAnne Fite s Star Student .
Miss JoAnne Fite is shown above receiving her plaque desig-
nating her as the Star Student at Port St. Joe High School. The Star
Student program is sponsored by the State Chamber of Commerce
and selection of the student to be honored is based on scores made
in the Scholastic Aptitude Test. Miss Fite made the highest mark
on the test in the local High School, thus receiving the honor.
The plaque is being presented to Miss Fite by R. H. ElIzey at
an assembly program held at the High School last week.
and Dean Is Star Teacher
Bandmaster Herman Dean is being awarded his plaque as the
tar Teacher in Port St. Joe High School, in the photo above, by R.
. Dean was chosen for the honor by Miss JoAnne Fite, winner of
he Star Student award, who has the honor of selecting the teacher
'ho has helped her most in her high school career.
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal
THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
1a0s Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
OIE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $S1O.<
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publshers
io not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for stc
'wLe spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thonghtfutll
weighed, The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thorouly o
rinces. The spoken, word is lost; th3 printed word remains.
An Airport Could Be An Asset
At a recent meeting of the Port St. Joe City Commission,
tlie Board was presented with a request by the City of Apa-
County Health Doctor Issues Warning
Of Dangers From Use of Power Mowers
"Every householder should in-
clude safety in his lawn care pro-
gram this year," urged Dr. Epper-
son of the Gulf County Health De-
partment, "by following a few sim-
ple precautions in power mower
With the time here for the sea-
sonal resumption of grass cutting
chores, he called special attention
to possible hazards of power lawn
mowers. The Doctor explained that
the greatest majority of injuries
are caused by only two types of
accidents-objects being picked up
and thrown by the blades, and di-
rect injury to hands and feet by
To help avoid these and other
types of injuries, Dr. Epperson of-
Sfered suggestions for safe opera-
tion of power lawn equipment.
1. Read and be sure you under-
stand the operating procedure
manual for your mower.
2. Always keep your mower in
top operating condition.
3. Fill gasoline tank out-of-doors
and away from any possible sour-
ces of fire. Never fill tank when
engine and exhaust are hot.
4. Stand away from mower when
starting, and be sure it is on level
5. Mow during daylight hours
and when grass is dry.
6. If mower is self-propelled,
keep in step with it. Don't let it
"Thus Saith The Lord"
By REV. BILL GRAHAM
THE INCARNATE CHRIST
By the term "The Incarnation of
Christ" we mean that God entered
the human race by means of the
Virgin birth. God came down from
heaven, entered the human race,
chicola 'with a request to join together in the improvement and they called his name Jesus. To
id utilization of the Apalachicola Airport facilities, this truth we have given scriptural
proof in a previous article.
The City is to give Apalachicola an answer in the near
ture, as to whether they wish to join in this venture. The question that arises now is
why did God become man?
We believe the City would do well to secure airport fa- There are many reasons for this
Cities for the City of Port St. Joe, but we .are hesitant to -too many to cover them all in
Ldorse the combination of a Port St. Joe-Apalachicola air- this article, but we can share sev-
)rt, since the facility would be several miles removed from eral of the outstanding reasons
ir City. Money is available for Port St. Joe to go it alone that each o f u uled ntow
a a matching basis, just as it would be in a joint effort with Me of My Father: and no man
palachicola. knoweth the Son, but the Father:
To seed some light on what could be done, let us reprint neither knoweth any man the Fa-
ther, save the Son, and He to
ere an article from "Flying" magazine as to what our neigh- whomsoever the Son will reveal
ring State of Georgia is doing and what the results are: Him." Matthew 11:27. In this verse
.we find the reason the Son of God
became man is to make God known
Airport dedications are nothing new in Georgia. to man. Apart from that which
Carl Sanders, the state's flying governor, has given fi- Christ has revealed to us there is
nancial. aid for the construction of 30 paved, lighted run- little or no understanding God. In
ways in the past three years. Of this number, 21 are nature we see his workmanship,
but in Christ we come to know God
completed and nine are under-construction. The gover- personally, that which is in God's
nor has received an additional 16 applications for new heart and mind concerning His
airports in 1966. '. .I will for mankind.
At the last dedication, near the small, northeast 2.:"For even hereunto were ye
S.called: because Christ also suffered
Georgia town of Canon, Gov. Sanders added a new twist. for us, leaving us an example, that
He announced a program for the construction of air ye should follow His steps." 1
markers--10-foot-highl identifying signs--in 200 Geor- Peter 2:21. In this verse we discov-
gia communities. er that Christ is an example for
S. the Christian to follow. His life is
The Franklin County Airport near Canon is a paved, a pattern for the people of God for
lighted strip 3,500 feet long and 75 feet wide. It has living a life pleasing to God. We
a paved taxiway and a 150-foot by 300-foot parking must add however, that the exam-
ramp. Plans call for telephone and gasoline facilities ple is for the Christian only and
to be installed. not to the unsaved. God is not
o trying to reform the life of the
The airport cost $180,000. It was financed by a unsaved but to lead them to a say-
county bond issue, state assistance and an FAA grant. ing knowledge of the salvation of
God in Christ and then to live the
Canon Airport, like most of the others built in the past life pleasing to God.
life pleasing to God.
three years, could not have been built without state as- 3. "Then said He, "Lo, I come to
distance. Many Georgia communities can't afford to do Thy will, 0 God. He taketh away
pay their share in the FAA's 50-50 airport.construction the first, that he may establish the
program. So in 1963 Gov. Sanders began his program second. By the which will we are
enabling the state to pay $25,000 to communities to aid sanctified through the offering of
In nt h nta .t a to Te the body of Jesus Christ once for
n construction. DI* this amount is no limit. The gqv- all. And every priest standeth daily
Brnor has utilized the state's emergency fund 11 times ministering and offering often-
n three years and given small towns additional grants times the same sacrifices, which
ranging from $5,000 to $71,000. can never take away sins: but this
man, after he had offered one sac-
The investment is paying off. At every airport de- rifice for sins forever, sat down
ication the governor tells of industries that have come on the right hand of God." Heb.
nto local areas solely because of the new airport. 10:9-12. Ini this verse we learn that
God became man that he might of-
fer himself as a sacrifice for the
There is no doubt that this is a "flying age". We firmly sins of mankind. That if man will
ieve that if Port St. Joe is to maintain its status as the trust in His sacrifice and accept
dustiral Center of the Flint-Chattahoochee and Apalachi- Him as Saviour, God will have that
a River Waterways Area", then we should begin giving person from hell. The Bible says
isideration to construction of airport facilities here the wages of sin is death all
Port St. Joe where they can best be utilized. have sinned and come short of the
Glory of God .. Christ, when he
died on the cross paid the penalty
for all our sins. Therefore, God is
The Old Adage Applies free and righteous to save all who
will believe on the Lord Jesus
A comparatively short time ago, it was believed that Christ.
re, was a possibility, which some regarded as a prob- th4e devil; r that edmittt sinet
lity, that federal taxes would again' be reduced. We from the beginning. For this pur-
longer hear talk of that nature-and for good reason, pose the Son of God was mani-
In a recent column, Joseph Alsop says that the project- tested, that he might destroy the
works of the devil." I John 3:8. In
federal deficit may exceed the record of $12.4 billion s r the truth that Christ
-this verse is the truth that Christ
.ched in 1959. He adds: "And no amount of stage manag-
will prevent a deficit of these dimensions from being T T IT A
tly, perhaps fatally inflationary." PON LIRT WITH A
So-if what is left of the dollar's purchasing power is FLAME!
be protected-there are, Mr. Alsop goes on to say, two ( '
__ .. ..... _:i_ 411 U 4. U- ,1-'0 \ LI 11 V)
a rLetrinatves. Eiither taxes will nave to De raisea--or there
must be heavy cutbacks in the cost and scope of domestic
Whatever one may think of those programs, which
are largely of the welfare state variety, it is clear that we
cannot afford them at a time when unavoidable military
expenditures are soaring. And it is an ironical fact that,
if enormous deficits are permitted and accelerated inflation
inevitably follows, the low-income people those programs
are designed to help will be the hardest hit by far.
In government, or family, the old adage applies: You
can't have your cake and eat it too.
came to earth and became man that
He might destroy the works& of the
devil. Although the sentence has
not as yet been carried out the
devil, Satan and his works are both
doomed. Those who. believe in the
Lord Jesus Christ share in the vic-
tory Christ has won over the devil,
but those who have not believed
:n the Lord will share in the doom
Your comments and questions
are welcome. Send your reply to
"Thus Saith The Lord" care of
The Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
erable effort to make their pro. c ar e
ducts as safe as possible and most charges.
built their machines to conform to
the safety standard set by the
American Standards Association.
A mower meeting this standard C. W BROCK
will display a triangular seal with *
the initials ASA in large letters Ci T Co
and the words "Conforms to Safety C y OX Ol t r
Standards." Your health depart-
ment suggests you look for this
seal when purchasing a new
Dr. Epperson concluded by say-
ing, "Observe a few simple rules
and practice common sense for S It Th S
safe operation of power lawn equip- S y You Saw I n e Star
ment this season."
Now we've bagged it!
(MIRACLE OF CONVENIENCE
Just untwist the wrap at the
end of the bread. New
"Fresh-Twist" bag preserves
that famous Sunbeam freshness
and flavor.even longer!
I W M y a Mr AYsy ~i P MI W 01
CM AWA Z V 4' Z V P.4..
Yael nc flf UN Ari2nn
,T -. .J ,
EASY OUT, EASY IN
So easy to reach in, remove
.the fresh slices. No
fuss, no fumbling.
So simple! And air stays out...
freshness stays in. Th'edag's
reusable,'too. A.new miracle
of convenience from
Batter Whipped Sunbeam!
BAKED BY FLOWERS BAKING COMPANY
pull you along,
7. Never walk in front of a
grass discharge chute when mower
8. When mowing an incline,
move along the face of the slope,
never up and down.
9. Never take passengers on a
10. Don't leave mower unattend-
if it is running. Never attempt to
clear blades or do any work on
the mower until it is shut off and
the spark wire or power cord is
11. Store fuel in approved safety
cans in an outside location.
12. Before mowing, check the
lawn for objects that could be
thrown by the blades.
13. Keep children and others
away from the mowing area.
Though the power mower adds
greatly to the convenience of
maintaining a lawn, it should be
treated as a potentially dangerous
machine and care should always be
taken in its operation. Mower
manufacturers have made consid-
- NOTICE -
All City Real and Personal
Taxes become delinquent on
April 1, 1966. Persons ow-
ing such Taxes are urged to
pay same before that date
in order to avoid penalty
The store that cares...about you!
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN.BEEF-Seven Inch Middle Cut
RIB ROAST Ib. 89c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FINE QUALITY-Whole or Rib Half
PORK LOIN lb. 59c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FINE QUALITY QUARTED SLICED-2 to 3 Lb. Avg.
PORK LOIN lb. 69c
PRICES IN THIS AD ARE
SATURDAY, APRIL 2
Si 0 FIFTH STREET
Chuck Roast Ib. 65c
PICNICS lb. 49c
Quick Frozen Chicken-5 LB. BOX
Backs, Necks 50c
LIMIT 1 PLEASE WITH $5.00
OR MORE ORDER
"Super-Right" Heavy Semi-Boneless
Rib Steak __ Ib. 98c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
Fish Sticks -_ Ib. 55c
"Super-Right" All Meat
FRANKS lb. 65c
Extra Special! 10c off Label
3 Lb., 1 Oz.
Giant Pkg. ,
LIMIT 1 PLEASE WITH $6.00
OR MORE ORDER
Holly Hendrix, pictured above, took first
place honors in the Junior High biological science
division of the Port St. Joe High School Science
Fair last Thursday and Friday.
Holly's project was a display of the lowly
cattail and the many uses it has in our modern
A&P FLUORIDE 7.25 OZ.
SPECIAL! A&P PURE CONCORD-1 Pint, 8 Oz. Bottles
10 Ibs. 59c
Ga. Sweet .
head 19c POTATOES 3 Ibs.
Fresh Made COLE SLAW or
SALAD MIX _---
Sultana Frozen Frenc
P TATO I
A&P Froz Peas & Carrots or
Grn. Peas 2 bag
Bath Size Bars Safeguard Regular size bars
SOAP ...-......--. 2 for 45c Lava Soap .......... 2 for 25c
Gentle-13 oz. box Detergent (with glassware)
Ivory Snow (5c off) 32c DUZ --..... 1 Ib, 10 oz 61c
Detergent A&P Frozen Concentrated
CHEER -... 3 lb, 6 oz 83c Orange Juice -- 12.oz 33c
Liquid Detergent-1 pt., 6 oz Large Size Bars
THRILL .---......-- btl. 61c Ivory Soap ...... 2 for 37c
Detergent Tablets Detergent
SALVO .... 2 lb, 14 oz 79c BOLD ..-... 3 Ib, 1 oz 83c
Fabric Conditioner -Har Setting Gel-8 oz.
DOWNY -.. 1 qt, 1 oz 85c DIPPITY DO -...... $1.25
For Automatic Dishwashers Jim Dandy-10 lb. bag
CASCADE lib, 4 oz 45c: DOG RATION ........ 95c
Regular Bars Jim Dandy Chunx-5b.rbag
Camay Soap .- 2 for 25c DOG RATION .-...:'. 59c
WITH THIS COUPON AND PURCHASE O STAMPS
Ann Page-1 Lb.
-Spaghetti Sauce 33c
r*USse a..as .' eaasa.s a
L .i -.i. I
bag 19c ka]PLAIDn
W IH THS OUPON AND PURCHASE OF STAMPS
SChef-boy-ar-dee froz., 12 oz
SCheese Pizza 59c
MaBB'lmi;rIllnEBlr~ aBt ;a~uttaBmliai
E S Non Dairy Coffee Creamer
5c Coffee Mate
5s 6 Oz. 11 Oz.
r, 2 lb bag Jar 45l C Jar 69c
A&P 97% Caffein Free
GRAPE JUICE 3 bottles $1.00
Golden Rise-8 Oz. Cans All Flavors Liquid-8 Oz. Cans
BISCUITS-- 6 cans 49c METRECAL 3 cans 79c
Celebrity-12 Oz. Cans
Luncheon Meat 2 cans 69c
Marcal-Boxes of 400
FACIAL TISSUE 2 boxes 35c
A&P Sliced-- lb., 4Y2 Oz. Cans
PINEAPPLE -- 3 cans $1.00
Ann Page-2 Ib., 8 oz.
RED BEANS -- 2 cans
Marcal-4 Roll Pack Sunnybrook Red
Bathroom Tissue pkg. 39c SALMON --- 1 Ib. can 79c
Garden Fresh-10 Oz. Bags
JANE PARKER DUTCH
1 Lb., 8 IOz.
Jane Parker Delicious-1 Lb., 8 oz.
Cherry Pies 45c
Ivory Soap ..... 4 for 31c
Letergent-1 pt., 6 oz.
Ivory Liquid .----- 61c
OXYDOL .. 1 b, 4 oz 37c
JOY ...-.... 1 pt, 6 oz 61e
Liquid Cleaner-1 pt., 12 oz.
MR. CLEAN -....--- 69c
Cleaner-1 lb. box
SPIC 'N SPAN .-...... 31c
COMET .....-.. 2 for 35c
TOP JOB --... 15 oz 39c
WITH THIS COU.O AHD PURCHASE W P STAMPS
I Btty Crocker, 1 Ib., 4 oz. mm
;Pie Crust Mix -- 47c
First place honors in the physical science of
the Junior High division of the Science Fair was
Butch Fendley with his reflector telescope dis-
Father of Paul Fensom
Dies In Virginia
Chesley S. Fensom, father of
Paul S. Fensom of Port St. Joe,
died March 28 in his hometown of.
Richmond, Virginia, at the age of
92. He had been a Baptist deacon
continuously for 71 years, and for
the last 30 years was chairman of
the board of Deacons of the Ginter
Park Baptist Church before being
honored as Chairman Emeritus. He
was Sunday School Superintendent
for 20 consecutive years.
Over a span of 69 years he was
clerk, secretary-treasurer, presi-
dent, chairman of the board of
directors and chairman emeritus of
Watkins-Cottrell Company, the lar-
gest wholesale hardware 'concern
in Virginia, North and South Caro-
S He helped form the first Credit
Men's Association in Richmond,
being one of the charter members,
and later became president of the
National Credit Men's Association.
Survivors in addition to his son,
include two daughters, Mrs. Emma
F. Minor of Richmond, Mrs. Jean
F. Ragsdale, Greenwich, Connecti-
cut and eight grandchildren.
Mexico Beach WSCS
Planning Fish Fry
The WSCS of the Mexico Beach
Methodist Church is sponsoring a
fish fry tomorrow afternoon and
evening from 5:00 to 9:00 .p.m.,
CST. Price for the fish dinners is
S$1.00 per plate.
The fish fry is being held at the
Rainbow Motel and everyone is in-
vited to attend.
Enrolls At Berry College
Charles Zimmerman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Zimmerman, has en-
rolled for the spring term at Ber-
ry College in Rome, Ga.
---- -(-- --
Midget Investments with
play. The telescope was a model of the type used
for solar exploration and study.
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Our Kolonel Keds
Skat-6 Bike ...
"C'mon in and enter our great)
Keds Contest! You may be ,
the lucky winner of a Kolonel
Keds Skat-6 Bike-and if you)
want the "Skat" shoes, get /
Keds. Fine fit, fine feeling-
thanks to Keds exclusive
built-in comfort cushion.
"Get going-get Keds"
/ DEPARTMENT STORE
Holly Hendrix First In Junior High Science Entries
0 m nr~aff~~s Q S 0 5-a-..
Butch Fendley Wins Physical Science Fair Award
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
Jayceettes Held Regular Monthly Meet
Monday Night At Home of Mrs. Harrison
* Mr. and Mrs. Clinton E. Cox of
Highland View announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mary
Celie, to Rev. Bill Graham, pastor
of..Faith Bible Church of Port St.
Miss Cox has served as a mis-
sionary with the Children's Bible
Mission, Inc. for the past 8 years.
She is presently working in coun-
Mr. and Mrs. Harold William
Thompson, 603 Long Avenue an-
npunce the birth of a daughter,
Sherry-Ann ~o March 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Edward
Tucker, 3091 Duval St., announce
the birth of a son, Charles Wayne
on March 22.
Mr. and Mrs. David Floyd Price
164 Avenue. F announce the birth,
of a daughter, Delmonte, on March
SAlljbirths occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Return from Trjp .
; Mr.' and Mrs. W. W. Barrier, Sr.,
have returned home after a two
ties in South Alabama and North-
west Florida and residing in East
Rev. Graham has recently moved
to Port St. Joe from Miami where
he pastored the North Dada Bible
Wedding plans will be announc-
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, April 4
Barbecued beans, turnip greens,
carrot.sticks, raspberry applesauce,
corn bread, butter and milk.
Tuesday, April 5
Pork and gravy, rice, snap beans,
lettuce and tomatoes, peanut but-
ter chews, white bread, butter and
Wednesday, April 6
iLima beans, spiced ham slices,
buttered spinach, hot biscuit, syrup,
butter and milk.
Thursday, April 7
Hot dogs, buttered corns cabbage
slaw, spiced beets, prunes, butter
Friday, April 8
Fish sticks, French fries, grits,
week trip visiting with relatives in English peas, fruit Jell-o,
the Carolinas and Virginia. bread, butter and milk.
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes
held their regular monthly meeting
Monday night in the home of Mrs.
Jim Harrison on Westcott Circle.
Presiding was the president, Mrs.
Beta Beta Chapter
Meets In Panama City
Beta Beta Chapter of the Delta
Kappa Gamma Society met Satur-
day, March 26, with a luncheon at
the Dixie Sherman Hotel in Pana-
ma City. Mrs. Lila Brouillette, pres-
ident, presided at the business
meeting. An appropriate devotional
was given by Mrs. Margaret Lewis.
Prior to the luncheon, six new
members were initiated in an im-
pressive formal ceremony. Initiates
were Mrs. Martha Lanier and Mrs.
Barbara Shirley of Wewahitchka;
Mrs. Betty Jean Sellers, Mrs. Geor-
gia Henry, Mrs. Nell Messer of
Panama City; Mrs. Mabry McDon-
ald of Blountstown. The initiation
ceremony was conducted by Mrs.
Gladys Jones, with music by Mrs.
Eleanor Terry and Miss Dorothy
Following the luncheon hour, a
delightful program was directed by 1
Miss Elizabeth Ackermann. Em-
phasis for the year has been on
"Creativity", and as the culminat-
ing program in this series, "Indiv-
idual Creativeness" was the theme.
Members brought samples of their
personal creative ability, which
were exhibited and viewed with
In addition to'the president, Mrs.
Brouillette, members from Port St.
Joe who attended the meeting were
Mrs. Martha Sanborn, Mrs. Kather-
ine Ivey, Miss Mary Grace Smith
and Mrs. Jacque Price.
Beta Beta Chapter and Phi Chap-
ter will have a combined meeting
May 21 in Marianna for installation
of new officers.
CARD OF THANKS
May I offer my thanks to my
friends for their cards, visits, tele-
phone calls and other acts of kind-
ness shown at the time of the death
of my brother.
Mrs. Elizabeth Montgomery
Spending Holidays Here
Miss Becky Childers, Miss Dug:
gie Butt, Pensacola; Miss Rebecca
Revell, Phenix City, Ala., students
at Gulf Park College for Women,
Long Beach, Miss., are spending
the spring holidays with Miss Chil-
ders' parents, Mr. and Mrs.. Har-
Midget Investments That Yield
Of primary interest to the group
were the plans made for the Dis-
trict One Jaycee Caucus to be host-
ed by the Port St. Joe clubs on
Saturday, April 16. Mrs. Joe Par-
rott reported that Mrs. George
Tapper has invited the visiting
Jaycee wives for a coffee and a
tour of her home. The group voted
to hold its next monthly meeting
early, at 8:30 on April 13, so that
final arrangements for the caucus
might be made.
The president read a letter from
the boy the club sponsors at Sun-
land Training Center in Marianna.
Plans were made to send him Eas-
ter and birthday presents in Ap-
ril, and members were urged to
write personal notes to him.
Plans for attending the state
Jaycee convention in St. Peters-
burg were made more definite by
a decision of the club to pay the
registration fees of two official
During the meeting members
kept busy cutting alligator lapel
pins out of felt. These will be taken
by Florida delegates to the na-
tional Jaycee convention in Detroit
Refreshments were served to 19
members by the hostesses, Mrs.
Harrison and Mrs. Ralph Swatts,
Ramsey Family Has Reunion; I
Five of the Ramsey brothers and sisters and
their spouses gathered at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Wesley Ramsey on Palm Boulevard Tuesday
night for a family get-together and dinner.
Pictured above are the Ramseys, seated, from
left to right, Ed Ramsey of Port St. Joe;. Mrs. W,.
Meets for Dinner Party ,
B. Reese of Tulsa, Oklahoma; Raymond Ramsey of
Bristow, Oklahoma; Mrs. Ruby Heri-ington of De-
pew, Okldhoma and Wesley Ramsey of Port St.
Joe. Standing, left to right are, Mrs. Ed Rimsey,
'W. B. Reese, Mrs. Raymond Ramsey and Mrs.
Wesley Ramsey. -Star photo
Complete with mustard, catsup, onions
ing for 10 years.
2 FOR 25c
8 FOR $1.00
. Same Hamburger you have been buy-
WE WILL GIVE YOU A NUMBER TO ASK FOR AT THE WINDOW
PLEASE CALL 227-7181
Ladies' Sizes 8 thru 20
DRESSES __ $10.98 to $40
also Jacket Dresses.
Regular and Half Sizes
SUITS __ $14.98 to $22.98
Petite Sizes 3 thru 11
Regular Sizth 5 thru 15
$10.98 to $24.98
In DOWNTOWN PORT ST. JOE
Sizes 9 mos. thru 14
$2.98 to $12.98
Half and Full
$3 & $4
CO ST I N S
bloom in splendor
THERMO-JAC SUE BRETT JUDY JRS.
BOBBIE BROOKS LAMPL NELLY DON
Thursday, Friday and Saturday Only
I ~ j I
I I ~~~~~~I--- --------~lr-~s- -
fil 1 6
Installation of Officers Held
March 15th By Eastern Star
'Gulf Chapter 191, Order of East- Installing Grand Officer, Mrs. On-
ern Star, held open installation nie Mae Stephens, A.G.M., who in
of officers in the Masonic Hall on turn presented the officers assist-
Tuesday evening, March 15. ing her in. the, installation cere-
For the occasion the Chapter mony, who were: Installing Grand
Room was beautifully decorated, Chaplain, Mrs. Jeanette Presnell,
with pink carnations, the chosen P.M.; Installing Grand Marshal,
flower of the new Worthy Matron, Mrs. Corene Dykes, P.G.E.; Install-
being placed at all vantage points. ing Grand Organist, Mrs. Frances
In keeping with the festive atmos- Meriwether, P.M.; Aubrey Dykes,
here were'the lovely ladies in P.P., Obligation and Mrs. Ruth
white evening dresses, each wear- Ramsey, P.M., violin soloist.
ing a corsage of pink carnations, The following officers were in-
a gift from the Worthy Matron. stalled for the ensuing year: Wor-
A large picture of the Broken thy Matron, Mrs. Mary Jane Tra-
Coiumn, the Worthy Matron's em- wick; Worthy Patron, Robert H.
blem for the coming year, framed Trawick; Associate Matron, Mrs.
by a triangle of greenery and pink Maybel Swatts; Associate Patron,
carnations, was placed in front of Ralph A. Swatts, Sr.; Secretary,
the dias. Mrs. Neva Croxton; Treasurer, Mrs.
At the entrance hall the guest Sybil Scheffer; Conductress, Mrs.
book, kept by Mrs. Geraldine Free- Evelyn Smith; Associate Conduct-
man, showed 109 members and vis- ress, Miss Clara Pate; Chaplain,
itors registered. Meeting the guests Mrs. Leslie Spillers; Marshal, Mrs.
at the door and giving out pro- Essie Williams; Organist, Mrs. Myr-
grams was Mrs. Dorothy Burge..; tice Smith; Adah, Mrs. Dorothy
The opening ceremonies were Burge; Ruth, Mrs. Gloria Pippin;
presided over by Mrs, Bell DuBose, Esther, Mrs. Sarah White; Martha,
the retiring Worthy, Matron. The Mrs. Geraldine Freeman; Electa,
Lord's Prayer was led by Mrs. May- Mrs. Fannie Mae Evans; Warder,
bel Swatts. Mrs. Dora Martin and Sentinel, Jo-
SMrs. DuBose welcotiedall mem- seph C. Evans.
ters and visitors: -Distinguisheding installation of the
guests introduced were: Mrs One Following the installation of th
Mae Stephens, A.G. o, 0f Marian- Worthy Matron and the Worthy
Mae Stephens, A.G.M, of Maan Patron, Mrs. Maybel Swatts sang,
na; Mrs. Dorothy Porter, G.W., of "Welcome to the East", a lovely
Apalachicola; Mrs. Minnie Lee Al- s w s
lan, Ga. Instructor, Dist.3, o song which she had composed es-
ana, .City; rsor, i -Dy es, specially for this occasion. A violin
Panama City. ; Mrs. Corene Dykes, solo, "Just As I Am", was rendered
P.G.E., of Panama City; and Mrs. Ruth Ramsey.
Juanita Wade, Gr: Representative s. .
to Nebraska, of Apalachicola. Following the installation of all
Mrs. DuBose then presented the the,officers, Mrs. Ramsey gave an-
other violin selection, "I Would Be
In her acceptance address the
new Worthy Matron expressed her
gratitude to the members of the
Chapter for the honor conferred
upon her. She stated that each
year the Worthy Matron 'chi des a
motto which sets the scheme of
things for that particular year. that
she has chosen as her motto "True
Friendship". She pointed outethat
friendship is a valuable and price-
less possession-the foundation of
most human, relationships--a trea-
sure. She ended her inspiring talk
with the thought that success comes
from being the best that is in you
and doing well the things near at
hand and reciting'the verse:
If you can't be a highway, then
just be ,trail;
If you can't be a Sun, be a
It isn't by the size that you win
Be the best of whatever you
The newly installed Worthy Pat-
ron, Robert Trawick, thanked the
Chapter for allowing htin t6 serve
with his wife, and then introduced
the members of his family present:
his father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Roberts, and. his sister,
Miss Dorothy Trawick.
The retiring Worthy Matron, Mrs.
Bell DuBose, and the-retiring Wor-
thy Patron, Ralph A. Swatts, Sr.,;
were presented in the East, where
Mrs. DuBose received a Past Mat-
ron's plaque, and Mr. Swatts re-
SEEK POTATO TITLE
A trio of Florida beauties will be seeking gthe Flor-
ida Potato Blossom Queen crown April 6 in Hastings
at the fifth annual tri-county barbecue. Dressed ac-
cordingly, smiles are flashed from a potato field by
(left to right):: Susan McMillan, 17, Bunnell; Johnell
Maltby, 17, Palatka and Beth Poole, 17, Hastings.
ceived a Past Patron's jewel as
gifts from the members of the
The Worthy Matron called atten-
tion to the new bible on the altar
which had been presented to the
Chapter by Mrs. Leslie Spillers in
memory of her husband, the late R.
M. "Dick" Spillers, P.P.
Mrs. Trawick presented gifts to
the Installing Officers and others
who assisted in the installation
ceremony, thanking each one for
the help given in making the eve-
ning a success.
In closing everyone joined in
singing, "Abide With Me", and in
repeating the Mizpah benediction.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Fannie Mae Evans, Mrs. Gloria
Pippin and Mrs. Wistalone Ricket-
Other Florida Chapters repre-
sented were: Parker 96, Panama
102, Marianna 129, Blountstown
179, Gorrie 192 (Apalachicola), St.
Andrew 223, Wewahitchka 229 and
Lynn Haven 262.
Chapters from other Grand Jur-
isdictions represented were: Thom-
asville, Ga., No. 46; Bethany No. 56,
Hobbs, New Mexico; Depew, Olka.,
No. 405 and Bayboro, North Caro-
Attending Meeting In Jax
R. H. Ellzey left Wednesday to
attend the State TB and Health
Association meeting to be held in
the Robert Meyer Hotel in Jack-
sonville. Ellzey will receive Gulf
County's recognition for exceeding
its goal in the Christmas Seal cam-
A BEAUTY REIGNS: Deborah
Bryant, Miss America, 1966,
plans to fight disease herself,
by becoming a doctor. Mean-
while, she urges everyone,
everywhere, "Fight cancer with
a checkup-and a. check."
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
Visit Woody Dare In Hospital Vilsitors from N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bowden, Jack- Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kirkland
sonville, Mrs. W. D. Dare and Mrs. of Reiglewood, N. C., visited with
Verna Smith visited last week end Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Pridgeon and
Mr. and Mrs. David Rich last week
in Tallahassee with W. D. Dare, end.
who is a patient at the Thllahassee __
Memorial Hospital. SAY YOU SAW iT IN THE STAR
Week End Specials
PORK CHOPS ----b. 59c
U. S. GOOD
CHUCK ROAST --Ib. 49c
SLICED BACON---Ib. 59c
PORK CHOPS---I-b. 49c
BEF LVEE R --- b.49c
GROUND BEEF ---I-b. 55c
NEWPORT 303 CAN
EARLY PEAS -. 2 cans for
B. M. CREAM STYLE-303 CAN
CREAM CO RN-.
OUR FAVORITE CUT-303 CAN
GREEN BEAN S--
Chicken, Turkey or Beef
POT PIES ------ 5 for 99c
No. 2V2 Can Oak Hill
PEACHES S--- 2 cans 45c
COLD POWER -----55c
DETERGENT ---- qt. 29c
LETTUCE----Ige. head 19c
LARGE EXTRA FANCY
TO MAT OE S---- lb. 29c
WITH $5.00 ORDER or MORE
POTATOES ---10 Ilbs. 49c
GROCERY & MARKET
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW
-SEASON AIR CONDITIONER
OUR LARGEST STOCK EVER ... MANY, MANY MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM
120 DAYS SAME AS CASH ... OR TERMS TO FIT ANY BUDGET
\0 A WEEK
"ode "^ with acceptabOe
I. Model LPA780-OKS A ,W(
Traps lint automatically, then automatically cleans It
self 2 speeds and 4 cycles, including automatic SUPER
SWASH for extra-dirty things and special.WASH 'N WEAR
cycle 5 wash-rinse water temp selections 3 water. *
level selections New spin dispenser for fabric softener.
I SUPER AIR CONDITIONER
SKeeps an area up to 1,250 sq. ft. cool and comfortable
S Exclusive COMFORT GUARD* control reduces tem-
perature variation, maintains more even cooling,
Handsome oiled walnut finish panel helps baffle sound.
Model EMB-14M OUTSTANDING
* 14.1 cu. ft. capacity
* No defrosting ever in refrigerator or huge 160-lb.
* The exclusive IceMagic ice maker makes ice
automatically, with no trays to fill
* Bushel-size sealed twin crispers
* Handy glide-out shelf in both refrigerator and freezer
* Glide-out meat pan holds 13.1 lbs.
* Super-Storage door
an--r~a~-- ----- II i
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
QUALITY COMES 1s AT FIRESTONE
MRS. ANGELINE STONE
Mrs. Angeline Judith Stone is a
fourth grade teacher at Port St.
Joe Elementary School.
Mrs. Stone's husband, Jesse, is
employed by the National Standard
Insurance Company and is better
known for his untiring participa-
tion in securing the peninsula pro-
perty for the new State Park. Their
daughter, Judith, is a student at
Port St. Joe High School. The
Stones have recently moved into
their new home at 1406 Monument
Mrs. Stone graduated from Dale
County High School and received
her B. S. degree from Oglethorpe
University. She taught for seven
years in the Luckie Street School
in Atlanta and has been teaching
the past nine years here in Gulf
Mrs. Stone is a member of the
F.E.A., G.C.E.A., C.T.A., and the
P.T.A. She serves on several com-
mittes, namely, the social, teacher
retirement, general policies and
school organization and philosophy.
As many teachers do, Mrs. Stone
likes to collect "old things", such
as, old money, bottles and teapots.
She enjoys reading, music ,sleep-
ing and beach combing in her
Now On Our Service Staff
JOE MASTERS, Radiator Specialist
With Over 21 Years Experience In Radiator Repair
Warm Weather Means Radiator Troubles ... Let
Us Check Your Cooling System Today and Make
Any Necessary Repairs.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
INA BELLE NELSON
Ina Belle Nelson is a fourth
grade teacher at Port St. Joe Elc
mentary School.. Mrs. Nelson r
sides on Route 1, Wewahitchka
She graduated from high school7
in Newton, Alabama and received
her B.S. at Troy State College in
Troy, Alabama. She has been
teaching for 33 years, eight of
which she has spent in Gulf Coun-
Mrs. Nelson has served on the
county committee, legislature pro-
gram action, and in her school on
the schedule committee. She be-
longs to G.C.E.A., F.E.A., 'and
C.T.A. Her favorite pastimes are
reading and watching television.
Needs Easter Clothing
The Hospital Auxiliary nerdr-
Easter clothes it was annonnrped
this week. Mrs. John R. Smith,
president of the Auxiliary urges
members and townspeople to look
again for spring clothes, especially
children's garments ,that the Thrift
Shop could display to make the
Easter season a little more gay
Workers this week are Mrs. Mor-
gan Jones, Mrs. James Bray and
Mrs. Dick McIntosh.
The shop is open on Wednesday
mornings for donations and pick
Your safety is our business at Firestone!
riced as shown at Firestone Stores; -.petitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
Sensational Values in Every Department!
NO MONEY DOWN
Take months to pay on
Includes all this
.......... .. -sa
OR ONE YEAR
*Replace old linings and shoes with
Firestone Bonded Linings
*Adjust brakes for full drum contact
*Inspect drums, hydraulic system,
return springs and grease seals
OR TWO YEARS
OR THREE YEARS
Above are installed exchange prices for Ford, Dodge, Chevrolet;
Plymouth and American compacts. Other cars slightly higher.
We guarantee our brake relining service for the specified number of
miles and years from date of installation. Adjustments prorated on
mileage and based on prices current at time of adjustment.
5 55- Parts extra
Onlfy if needed
Most American Cars
Wheels knocked out-of-line make steering diffi-
cult and hazardous... can cut tire life in half.
Let -us align the wheels on your car TODAY...
here's what we do:
1. Correct caster
2. Correct camber
3. Correct toe-in or toe-out
4. Inspect, tighten, adjust steering
UY 3.. GET 4!
I Famous Brand Buy 3 at our everyday
SHOCK ABSORBERS get the 4th
Worn-out shock absorbers can be for only
dangerous... your car will sway too
much in corners and curves and
bounce too much on rough roads,
S making it easy to lose control.
-r |A 1=4=%1
am 116-111 )
If your battery is
2 years old, it can fail
without warning and
leave you stranded
buy your trouble nowl
We'll I TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE
give toward the purchase of a new
yOU a Firestone Extra L:fe Delco
DC-12, or Delco Energizer.
Tyne's Standard ate' Service Center ,,,Ji
Service Phillips 66
I-_I L= L- la -I I I
VOTE FOR -
for HOUSE OF
Bay and Gulf Counties Group 1
For Strong State Government to Meet
the Problems of Our Times
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Local Rotarians Informed on Work of
United Fund Organization In Community
Local Rotarians heard of some of I ford of Apalachicola, John Robert
the advantages and disadvantages
to operation of a United Fund or-
ganization in the city and county
at their regular meeting last Thurs-
day at noon.
Speaker at the meeting was
Lauren Merriam of Panama City,
chairman of the Bay County Unit-
Merriam stated that the purpose
of the United Fund was to combine
several annual worthy drives into
one giant effort and eliminate the
monthly activities of having to
work for some cause or other. He
pointed out however that all organ-
izations would not cooperate with
the United Fund preferring to op-
erate their own drives, thereby ob-
taining a certain amount of pub-
licity for their own cause.
In joining in with United' Fund,
each organization submits a budget
which is inspected, changed and
approved by the U. F. directors.
Then U. F. is responsible for rais-
ing the money.
Merriam stressed that there is
no house to house canvassing. Po-
tential contributors are contacted
at their places of employment and
asked to pledge a certain amount--
usually an hours work a month-
which is deducted from their pay-
He stressed that the first thing
a U. F. organization must do is to
Middlemas of Panama City, Gary
Davis and Danny Oaks of Port St.
Joe High School, Homer Hood of
Panama City and David Rich, Ted
Cannon, John Howard and James
Bray, all of Port St. Joe.
Local Girl Chosen
In DAR Contest
Four high school senior girls
and their mothers were honored by
the St. Andrews Bay Chapter,
Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion, at a luncheon meeting Wed-
nesday, March 23, at the Cove Ho-
tel in Panama City.
The senior girls were the win-
ners of the DAR Good Citizens
award from their respective
schools. Mrs. W. O. Byrd, chairman
of the Good Citizens committee of
the St. Andrews Bay Chapter, pre-
sented the Good Citizens pin and
certificate to Jacque Price, Port St.
Joe High School; Ruthie Pilcher,
Bay High School; Norma Crutch-
field, Rutherford High School and
Jeannie Weatherford, Crestview
,The award is presented each
year to a senior girl having out-
standing qualities of dependability,
service, leadership and patriotism.
The awards were presented fol-
get the agreement of management lowing a panel discussion by the
to withhold the pledged funds. If winners on government and pat-
this agreement cannot be reached, riotism, which was led by Mrs.
the drive will not work. Byrd. Each girl then told of her
Guests of the club were Wendell school, church and community ac-
Borland of LeMons, Iowa, Alvin tivities, as well as her plans for
Cook of Panama City, George Brad- the future.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
Friday Night Only 6 to 9 PM Free Cokes No Cash Down Payments
riiiirri.^^^..Hi~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ___________________________
Discover Space Age Refrigeration...
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106-lb. size top freezer and spacious re-
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enough for a fat cabbage, long enough for
.giant celery stalks. Deep door shelf is deep
enough to hold /2 gallon milk cartons, big
46-oz. juice cans-high enough for the tall-
est soda bottles! All these features and
1966 Year Models
THESE ARE THE LOWEST PRICES IN OUR
NOTHING HELD BACK... .MAKE AN OFFER
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PRICES INCLUDE DELIVERY AND
INSTALLATION TO EXISTING FA-
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THIS IS A SAMPLE OF OUR LOW, LOW PRICES
If you plan to buy any appliance this year, now is the
time and ROCHE'S is the place.
Hurry For Best Selection!
GULF COUNTY'S OLDEST and
LARGEST APPLIANCE DEALER
& Appliance Store
209 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 227-5271
Catholics To Stage
Pageant On Palm
A dramatization of our Lord's
triumphant entrance into Jeru-
salem will be enacted at St. Jo-
seph Church on Palm Sunday.
Miss Elizabeth Ann Brown, as-
sisted by Father Paul Hogarty,
will be in charge of the program.
George Small, Jr., will portray
the part of our Lord. The chil-
dren from the School of Religion
will join the congregation in the
The program will start at 11:00
a.m. followed by Mass.
Long Ave. Church
The Long Avenue Baptist Churc]
of Port St. Joe announces worshi
in music for Sunday afternoon a
5:15 o'clock. This program will b
presented in the church auditoriur
on the corner of Long Avenue an
The Church Choir of the FirE
Baptist Church of Wewahitchk
will have charge of the worship
Their presentation, "Jesus, Nam
I Love" will be under the direction
of Nils Millergren. The organic,
will be Fletcher Patterson. Mr:
Merriam Long is pianist. The Rei
W. J. Runnels, pastor of the Wew,
hitchka Church will have part i
the afternoon worship.
The Rev. J. C. Odum, pastor c
the local church says that thi
type worship is provided to follow'
a series of messages on the cross:
Such series will be concluded o
Sunday morning. The worship i
music with emphasis on the cross
is appropriate to follow the series
of messages and to aid in prepare,
tion for Easter.
The Long Avenue Church has a
tered its schedule of worship fo
this day only to bring this music
program. The service will dismiss
at 6:15 p.m. allowing time for those
from other churches to attend thei
own church service in the evening
The Church Nursery will be opel
to provide for small children dui
ing the afternoon worship. Th,
Training Union of the Long Ave
nue Church will have its meeting
following the worship in music
The public cis cordially invited ti
ETA UPSILON CHAPTER TO
SPONSOR BENEFIT BRIDGE
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Bet;
Sigma Phi will sponsor a bridge
benefit on April 7 at the Sta
House. It will begin at 8:00 p.n
Tickets are only $1.00 and can b
purchased from any member. Ticl
ets will also be available at th
Door prizes will be given.
... ..... .... .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. ..
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
By CUBIE LAIRD, County Agent
Babe Ruth League
Names New Officers
The Babe Ruth Baseball League
held their organization meeting
last Thursday night with the fol-
lowing officers being appointed for
the 1966 season: Tom Knox, presi-
dent; Jimmy Prevatt, vice presi-
dent; Mrs. W. R. Ramsey, secretary
and Mrs. R. B. Baxley treasurer.
R. B. Baxley was named purchas-
ing agent and Bascom Hamm play-
Try-outs will be held April 11,
12, 13 and 14 with player selections
being made April 18.
The first game of the season has
been planned for May 3.
Managers for the teams are,
Jimmy Williams, Wayne Parrish
and Jimmy Burke. One of the
teams still needs a manager ana If people who ask that type of
the League is looking for a volun- question would only take time to
teer. get the facts, they'd discover how
wrong they are. They'd learn that
AL there's a great deal they could do,
Sand they'd soon realize that they
Legal A d really wouldn't be alone. Actually,
many of their fellow citizens are
already preparing to survive a nuc-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS lear war, which we will hope will
NAlVie LAW never happen; and our government
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN is also making extensive prepara-
that the undersigned, desiring to tions to insure the survival of the
engage in business under the fic- m number of citizens
titious name of ARNOLD'S FURNI- maximum number o citizens
TURE & TV, in the County of Gulf Detailed civil defence plans have
intends to register said name with already been worked out for all
Guthe Clerk of the Circuit Court of levels of government national,
Gulf County, Florida.
NEIL K. ARNOLD state and local and all respon-
sible agencies and individuals have
been informed of their duties.
The responsibility for organizing
community civil defence protection
falls on the states, and, through
them, on local government ujits.
In addition to providing a variety
of civil defense assistance to states
and communities, the. federal gov-
ernment has also assumed a number
of direct responsibilities. These
have been allocated to the major
--- -- -governmental departments, which
conduct their own planning and
Dr. Schultze Discusses Michigan Chem. Future With Burns
Michigan Chemical Corpora-
tion President, Dr. Helmuth W.
Schultz, right, met this week
with Governor Haydon Burns in
Tallahassee to discuss the growth
potential of the company's Port
St. Joe, Florida seawater magne-'
sia plant. The conference was a
part of Dr. Schultze's ongoing
program to acquaint himself
with Florida and Michigan Chem-
ical's role in the state's economy.
The new company president
also met with city and/ Gulf
County industrial and govern-
ment leaders. Meetings were
also held at the Port St. Joe
plant with hourly and salary
Also participating in the talks
'from Michigan Chemical Corpor-
ation were Alex J. Romanski,
vice president, operations and
Robert Vervaeke, manager MgO
Obviously, in case of enemy at-
tack, agriculture would play a vital
role in our survival and recovery.
Therefore, we should all be en-
couraged to know that the U. S.
Department of Agriculture has be-
veloped a plan of action to cope
with such a catastrophe. USDA's
plan includes provisions and con-
trol of rural fires caused by a nuc-
lear explosion; the protection of
livestock, poultry, and crops from
the effects of biological and chem-
ical warfare; the protection of all
agricultural resources from radio-
active fallout; and, the education
of rural people concerning methods
of all agricultural resources from
radioactive fallout; and, the edu-
cation of rural people concerning
methods of self protection.
Most of the responsibility for
carrying out this and other federal
plans must rest with agencies and
individuals at the state and local
levels. Following a nuclear attack,
transportation and communication
facilities would be disrupted, and
radioactive fallout would force
everyone, including government
officials, to remain in shelters for
as much as two weeks. Therefore,
cities, counties, and states must be
prepared to exist on locally avai-
lable food, resources, and equip-
ment until federal assistance can
Electric and Wind-Up
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
M. L. McWILLIAMS
Rt. 1 Wewahitchka, Fla.
Located at' Howard Creek
School Board Releases Rules For Behaviour On School Buses
The Gulf County Board of Public will be strictly adherred to:
destruction has released the fol- 1. Stand off roadway while await-
)wing rules and regulations for ing bus.
us riding pupils throughout the 2. Pupils must be quiet at rail-
ounty, and states that the rules road crossings.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
3. Keep arms and heads inside
4. Wait until bus has come to a
stop before attempting to get on
or off bus.
5. Do not move about within the
bus while it is in motion.
6. Classroom conduct is to be
7. The driver is in full charge
of bus and pupils. Pupils must obey
8. The driver has the right to as-
sign pupils certain seats if neces-
.sary to promote order on bus.
9. No eating, drinking or smok-
ing allowed on bus.
10. Pupils must be at bus stop
on time; the bus cannot wait for
those who are tardy.
Violation of these rules will re-
sult in a student being reported
by the driver to the school princi-
pal who has the authority to sus-
pend him temporarily or perman-
ently from riding the bus.
- Elect -
Member, BOARD of
Interested in the present
and the future of Gulf
arrive. This might take up to four
As soon as radioactive decay re-
duced radiation to a reasonably
safe level, people would begin e-
merging from fallout shelters and
civil defence personnel would
start performing their duties of
evaluating damage, distributing
food, caring for the sick and in-
jured, decontaminating radioactive
areas, and rebuilding essential fa-
During any such recovery, peri-
ed, the. county agricultural agent's
office would serve as the primary
source of advice and information
for rural citizens. However, dur-
ing and immediately following a
nuclear attack, rural people would
probably be completely isolated,
except for messages received on
radio stations. For this reason, they
should be certain their survival
plans are complete to the last de-
Jayceettes Give Flag to Brownies
Mrs. Freida Jacobs, above right, is shown presenting an Ameri-
can flag to the Brownie Scouts, Troop 48, on behalf of the Jayceettes.
Receiving the flags for the Brownies is Mrs. Myrtice Young, leader
of the Brownies.
The Jayceettes are serving as sponsor for the Brownie Troop
tail. Farm families should also planning and preparing for civil
make provisions for the protection defense. However, the very natuire
and survival of at least part of of the nuclear threat makes it im-
their livestock, possible for any government to
All levels of American govern- provide complete protection for t4
:ment, federal, state, and local, are citizens.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. Den FOR SALE: 14' plywood boat, 22 A COMPLETE LINE of MATER.
2 baths, carpeting. At St. Joe hp. Mercury motor with extra NITY WEAR for expectant mo-
Beach.' Phone 648-4342. Furnished speed wheel, gas tank, E-Z trail- others. Dresses, sportswear, and
or unfurnished. tfc-3-10 er. All in good condition. $450.00. underwear. BOYLES DEPART-
Ralph Macomber, phone 227-7001. MENT STORE. tfc-3-31
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home in 2tp-3-31 DR. SAYS LCERS, get new
nice neighborhood on two corner Ph5 tablets. Fast as liquids. On
lots. 1700 sq. ft. living area. 3 bed- FOR RENT: 1 b erom oussu ly 98c atCAMPBELL DRUGSi. 5-26
rooms, dining room, living room, able for couple. 808 16th St. ly
kitchen with eatin garea, range Phone 227-4611. WANTED: Salesman and collector.
hood, garbage disposal, family Experience helpful. St. Joe and
room with Ige. old brick fireplace FOR RENT: Furnished one bed- Wewa area. See D. L. Davis at
and indoor barbecue, 1% tile baths, room air conditioned apartment. Danley Furniture Co., Port St. Joe.
central natural gas heat, 2 air con- Couple only. No pets. Phone 227-
diticners, Harris bondwood :a- 4261 days, 648-4600 nights. tfc-31 PLANNING AN EASTER DRESS?
floors. FHA financing avail., $1,000 FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and rnew spring curtains? Stop
a eFOR RENALL ES-ay hDeand planning and act. Call a seamstress
cash and $112.00 per mo..May e RENTALS contact Elizabeth W. at 227-3026. tfc-2-3
seen by appointment. Call 227- Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach -
5251 between 8:30 a.m. and 6:00 Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING
p.m. tfc-3-24 St. Phone 648-4545. E. Tom Prid- SERVICE, on a full time basis,
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. with geon, broker. tfc3-31 your office of mine, located on
3 baths, _living room, dining FOR RENT: Unfurnished large, uhway S-1 ah keith, 8 t
.,rge south of Wewahitchka, next to In-
room, kitchen, den, utility room, nice 2 bedroom house. Fenced finger's Sportsman One Stop Rate
pantry, two screened porches, cen- back yard, convenient to school. reasonable, Tel. 639-2415 or 639-
tral heat, air conditioned, dish Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc 2677. R. L. Capps, Tax Consultant.
washer, 2400 sq. ft. living area. 115
Hunter Circle. Phone 227-8956. tfc FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house on 8th Street. Phone
FOR RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt., 227-8806. tfc-2-24 LET
at 619 Woodward Ave. $45.00 J. D. CLARK
per month. Call Gene Halley Tal- FOR RENT: One, two and three
lahassee, Fla., Office 224-9180, Ext. bedroom houses, furnished, on A man with 27 years experience
598, Home 385-3139. tfc-10-7 beach Also 2bedroom unfurnis- fle your tax returns
ol hnoun at COk Grove. Call Chris
FOR SALE: 2 cottages at St. Joe
Beach. Call 648-4364 after 5:00
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home
on corner lot in nice neighbor-
hood, wall to wall carpet in living
room, den and hall. Two carports
and utility rooms. Pay part of
equity and take up existing loan.
Phone 227-8021, 301 15th Street,
after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
2 lots at White City. Carport,
utility house and 20x21 shop build-
ing. Call 229-4964. tfc-3-17
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house.
Good pump. Cheap. Phone 229-
FOR SALE: 1941 Ford, 1 ton
truck. Rigged for pulling house
trailer, cut to 14 ft. Good tires,
motor less than 4,000 miles. Rea-
sonable. Call 229-1496 after 5:00
p.m. 2tc 3-25
FOR SALE: 1961 Valiant, radio,
heater, good tires, good condi-
tion. Call 229-2776 or 227-3161.
New, three bedroom, two bath,
brick home. $400 will cover all
closing costs and down payment.
Balance like rent on FHA loan.
Two bedroom cottage on 1
front lots at St. Joe Beach. This is
an excellent buy at $6,000.
Duplex apartment on front lot
at St. Joe Beach. Priced at only
A nice two bedroom home on
two lots at St. Joe Beach. This
would make a nice home or an
ideal beach. cottage. House is in
excellent condition. Only $4,800.
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. 4t24 Ph. 227-3491
HELP WANTED: Male or female,
Would like to hear from depend-
able person with car regarding op-
portunity to supply consumers
with Rawleigh products in Gulf
County or Port St. Joe. For infor-
mation see S. B. Newton, 1414%
Everett, Panama City, or write
Rawleigh FA C 100 518, Memphis,
FOR SALE: Motorcycle, Sears Mo-
ped. Good condition, runs and
cranks good. 140 miles per gal.
$50.00 cash. Phone 227-3561. Itp
FOR SALE: Fancy leaf caladium
bulbs. Phone 227-5201.
Martin at 227-4051. tfc-9-2 PROMPT SERVICE
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom Reasonable Rates
attractively furnished apart- INCOME TAX SERVICE
ments. Cool in summer, warm in 1017 Long Ave. Ph. 227-7771
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
They have to be seen to be apprec-
iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
co Luure Apartments and Trailer altelcd. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
Park, White City. tfc-2-24 Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
ark, trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
FOR RENT: In Highland View, one see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
bedroom furnished mobile home
and three bedroom unfurnished CARPET CLEANING on location
house. J. D. Clark, phone 227-7771. or free pick-up and delivery.
Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished Kraft Ave.. Panama City or call
house. 212 12th Street. Phone PO 3-7824. tfc-4-22
KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
FOR RENT: Two 1-bedroom fur- Spring with a new set of factory
nished houses. Also two 2-bed- -uilt cabinets with one piece for-
room furnished houses at Beach. mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
Phone Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. nancing available. 227-3311. trc
TAKE UP PAYMENTS on very MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
nice 57x10 Melody Home, 3 bed- man is as near as your telephone.
room, 1%/ baths. No equity. Phone Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
229-4991. tfc-2-24 ANCE AGENCY, across from the
-- Post Office. Local and Long Dis.
BOAT FOR SALE: 16' aluminum .'aIce Moving. Free Estimates.
boat, heavy duty. Almost new. -
Plus, 35 hp. 1964 Mercury motor. SAW SHARPENING: Any kind,
$400.00 takes both for quick sale. hand, band, circle and chain
Phone 229-2761, St. Joe Neon, 211 saws, lawn mower blades, planer
E. Hiway 98. tfc-3-3 blades and chisles. Complete shar-
pening service. All work guaran-
FOR SALE: Good, used television teed. U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
sets. Good assortment. St. Joe 3332 or 229-2061. tfc-9-16
Radio and T VCompany, 228 Reid
Ave., Phone 227-4081. 12-16tfc JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
Buford Griffin. phone 229-3097 ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
Phone 229-2272. tfc
CIP K-UP TIRES
NEW 670x15 6-ply rated TIRES
$21.03 plus tax and old tire.
NEW 700x15 6-ply rated TIRES
$26.20 plus tax and old tire.
NEW 600x16 6-ply rated TIRES
$18.65 plus tax and old tire.
NEW 650-16 6-ply rated TIRES
$22.65 plus tax and old tire.
See DEWEY GAY
at GAY'S TIRE & APPLIANCES
for above tire specials
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
RAT.PTT WATTS. SR WM
MI'Llril QVVMJLXO, .3A, vv.ivi,
Military experts beleive that no
military defense could prevent a
well executed air attack from in-
flicting terrible damage on the
Unfortunately, this fact has caus-
ed some Americans to view civil
defence with a defeatist attitude.
Such misinformed citizens ask: "If
all our military might couldn't stop
the enemy, what could I do alone?"
Second THE STAR
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaitahoochee Valley"
rWENTY-NINTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966 NUMBER 29
FRENCH CHEESE and FRUIT...
'.' .L 2 ,'Z
A hostess can be sure of being in good taste when she offers
guests an assortment of fine French cheeses as a cheese or dessert
course, or with coffee as a company refreshment. Crusty loaves
of French bread, or the deliciously crisp biscottes from France,
are excellent with any cheese tray. And there's nothing more
attractive than colorful fruit. o
FRENCH CHEESES CAPRICE DES DIEUX (kahb
BRIE (bree)-A cow's milk prees-deh-duh) -Similar to Brie,
cheese, soft, slightly salted, creamier and more delicate.
PORT SALUT (pohr-sah-loo) CAMEMBERT (kah-mehm-
-A pasteurized cheese, yellow, behr) Soft and easy to spread,
smooth and buttery. Similar to has a robust flavor.
St. Paulin. Both used in cooking. BONBEL (bohn-bel)-Similar
ROQUEFORT (rok-fohr)- to Port Salut. Good for cooking.
Made of ewe's milk, streaked with COULOMMIERS (koo-lo-
green veins to ,give a deliciously m'yeh)-Similar to Brie.
FONDUE AUX RAISINS SAINT-PAULIN (sahn-poh-
(fonduh-o-ra-sahn) Another lahn)-A cow's milk cheese with
name for grape cheese, smooth buttery consistency and thin rind.
with a delicate flavor. Crust is PONT-L'EVEQUE (pohn-l'eh-
made from the pulp of grapes vek) A square, yellow cheese
pressed for wine. with a hearty flavor.
FROMAGE DE CHEVRE CARRE DE L'EST (kah-reb-
(froh-mahzh-duh-shevr) Rich .dith-l'est) Made from pasteur-
goat's milk cheese. The curd is ized cow's milk. Softens on ripen-
white, with a mild flavor. A thin ing. Has a buttery texture and
mould covers the rind. milk flavor.
By MICHELLE ANCHORS
Saturday, March 26, twelve Na-
tional Honor Society members
from St. Joe attended the district
meeting of N.H.S. in Panama City.
A tean consisting of Barbara Lewis,
Jo Anne Fite, Jacque Price, and
Andy Trammell competed in a
Brain Brawl which is similar to
General Electric's College Bowl.
St. Joe's team made it to the semi-
finals by defeating Panama City's
Bay High. They were then defeated
by the winner of the contest, Wood-
ham High School of Pensacola.
Wednesday, March 23, Mrs. J. C.
Price and daughter, Jacque attend-
ed a luncheon at the Cove Hotel
in Panama City. This was given
by the St. Andrew's Chapter of
DAR in honor of the DAR award
recipients from Bay High, Crest-
view, Port St. Job and Rutherford.
March 23 an assembly was held
for senior high students. Jake Be-
lin, president of the senior class,
presented to the school the audi-
torium curtains as the gift of the
senior class. R. H. Ellzey also pre-
sented certificates to the Star Stu-
dent, Miss Jo Anne Fite and Star
Local Riders Enter
Gadsden Horse Show
A 21 event horse show will be
held at the club arena, Sunday,
April 3 in Quincy, sponsored by
the Gadsden Saddle Club.
This is the club's annual approv-
ed Dixie Horse Frolic Show for
1966. Winners in this show will ac-
cumulate points towards a high
award at the end of the season.
This high point award for timed
events this year is a two horse Do-
ver trailer and for the judged
events the award is a registered
This Western type show is open
to all riders in Florida, Georgia and
Alabama, regardless of whether
they belong to a club or not.
The beautiful grand entry will
start the show off at 1:00 p.m.
Many riders from Gulf County are
planning to attend this show.
Teacher, Herman Dean.
Saturday night the Keyettes held
a dance in the high school gym.
Music was by the Fiascos of Pana-
ma City from 8:00 p.m. until mid-
Thursday and Friday of, last
week a science fair was held at
the Centennial Building. Many in-
teresting exhibits in biological and
physical science were on display
by high school science students.
Key Club officers have been
elected for the school year 66-67.
They are: President, Tommy Atchi-
son; vice-president, Clark Downs; |
Secretary, Wayne Pate; treasurer,
Ricky Thursbay and parliamentar- I
ian, Bobby Ellzey.
Danny Wall Rated First In Physical Science Display
Danny Wall took first place in the physical Wall took first place with his exhibit in the
science category of the Port St. Joe High School High School division.
Science Fair last Thursday and Friday. Entrants were judged on their displays as
Wall's entry depicted the differences that well as a workable knowledge of what their dis-
additives made in gasoline and the many ways plays represented and knowledge of their sub-
in which-gasoline is blended to perform certain ject.
functions. -Star photo
Tommy Atchison has Best Biological Display At Fair
Tommy Atchison is pictured above with his
first prize winning display in the Port St. Joe
High School's Science Fair held last Thursday
and Friday in the Centennial Building.
Atchison took first place in the High School
biological division of the fair with his display of
the effects of injections of male hormones into
female chickens and the influence of these injec-
tions upon their growth.
Atchison is a Junior in the High School and
is taught science by Ronald Peterson.
PFC James Sapp, Jr.
Now A Paratrooper
FORT BENNING, GA. (AHTNC)
Army PFC James Sapp Jr., whose
parents live at 320 Avenue A, Port
St. Joe, Fla., completed the In-
fantry School's three-week air-
borne course here March 19.
His training, which included five
jumps from a C-130 airplane flying
170 miles an hour at an altitude of
1,250 feet, qualified Sapp as a par-
The 24-year-old soldier, who en-
tered the Army in October 1965,
was graduated in 1959 from Wash-
ington High School in Port St. Joe
Member, Board of
If elected, I will vote my con-
victions on anything that comes
before the Board, always remem-
bering that I was elected by the
people to work with the other
Board Members to see that all of
our children get the best educa-
Your Vote and Support Will
READ THE CLASSIFIED
and attended Florida Agricultural
and Mechanical University in Tal-
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
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THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
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SNOT A COMPETITIVE WINDOW
OTHER SIZE AWNING WINDOWS
AT COMPARABLE PRICES
Includes TUB, LAVATORY, COMMODE
With all Fixtures, from floor up
i: FOR BDING
..t;ovenaii hampr -type
i,-'eag Ee Caitet a liable '
*TradeMark of Fiat
Now, Peep floors clean and clear-elimi-
nate awkward, ugly legs. SERVASINK is
installed on wall; will support load of
more than 600 Ibs. Beautiful confetti
white upgrades appearance of laundry
and utility room. SERVASINK features
permanent MOLDED-STONE' construction.
Produced exclusively by Fiat, MOLDED-
STONE* is beautiful man made stone
that's denser, stronger and 80% lighter.
Virtually stainproof, SERVASINK is sani-
tary, easy to clean. Can't crack, chip or
bulge. Full 20 gallon capacity. Include
this modern fixture in your building or
235 WEIGHT, WHITE REGULAR
WHILE IT LASTS!
30 and 15 LB.
ROLL $ .19i
HIGHWAY 98, HIGHLAND VIEW
5 Gals. Gold Bond Paint
YOUR CHOICE OF COLORS
FREE JUST REGISTER
AT OUR STORE THESE 3 SALE DAYS
COME BY AND REGISTER AT OUR STORE FOR THIS VALUABLE PRIZE.
REGISTER AN EXTRA TIME WITH EACH $5.00 PURCHASE.
I I I
PHONE 229-2763 j1
Michigan Chemical Corporation Plans
2.4 Million Dollar Expansion Program
Michigan Chemical Corporation
this week announced new expan-
sions in its productive facilities,
totalling $2.4 million. According to
Dr. Helmuth W. Schultze, Presi-
dent, these expansions are a result
of the continuing sales growth of
the company's brine chemical pro-
duct line, which includes magnesia,
bromine, salt ,and calcium chlor-
ide, as well as specialty chemicals.
During the period from 1963 to
1965 the company's sales increased
38%-from $10.7 million to $14.8
At its St. Louis, Michigan plant,
the company will spend $1.9 mil-
lion for an 80% expansion of its
magnesia capacity. The new capa-
city scheduled to come on stream
in the final quarter of 1966, will
augment the production of a var-
iety of grades of high-quality mag-
nesia, which have wide industrial
usage. Textiles, paper, rubber and
ceramics are a few of the many
consuming industries. Michigan
Chemical has been a producer of
magnesia for over twenty-three
years, having entered the field in
Plans to double Michigan Chem-
ical's fleet of Pressure Flow dry
bulk magnesia railroad cars were
also announced. The new cars, with
high-speed air pressure unloading
systems, will provide improved
service to its major bulk magnesia
customers, by reducing the time
required for unloading from, about
40 hours for 50 tons, to as little as
Bromine capacity is being ex-
panded at both the St. Louis and
Manistee, Michigan plants. This
will provide a total of 2.7 million
additional pounds of bromine per
year. The increased availability of
bromine from these two plans will
enable the company to meet the
growing demand for elemental bro-
mine for both merchant sale and
captive consumption for the pro-
duction of bromides. The latter has
seen significant growth in recent
years, particularly from the newer
applications, such as flameproof-
ing agents. Michigan is the leader
in flameproofing technology and
is currently marketing a line of
proprietary products that impart
flameproofing qualities not other-
wise attainable. These are finding
utility in textiles, polyesters, epox-
ies and phenolic resins. Facilities
for the production of these special-
ties are also being expanded.
At its Port St. Joe, Florida
plant the company is construct-
ing a new semi-works facility to
test a new process for produc-
ing magnesia. The Florida plant's
principal product is periclase,
used in the refractory industry.
The Southland is stampeding us-buying new Fords
at a record-breaking pace. Sales here are up from last
year's all-time high. But we Ford Dealers aren't brag-
ging-we're dealing. Come on in and stampede us into
the buy of the year on Fords, Mustangs, :
Marine Donald Wood
Has Combat Training
CAMP LEJEUNE, N. C. FHTNC
March 18 Marine Private Don-
ald Wood, son of Mrs. Mary R,
Kearns of 518 Third St., Port St.
Joe, Fla., has completed individual
combat training here.
The four-week course included
over 200 hours of instruction un-
der simulated combat conditions,
covering squad tactics, guerrilla
warfare, day and night combat, pa-
trolling and the use of infantry
His next stop is four weeks of
basic specialist training in his mil-
itary occupational field. Marines
to be assigned to infantry units
will be taught infantry sub-special-
ties, such as the machine gun, gre-
nade launcher, rifle or mortar. Ma-
rines to be assigned to highly tech-
nical specialties will be sent to mil-
itary technical schools for their
Leathernecks bound for the Pa-
cific will receive more training
when they report to the Staging
Battalion at Camp Pendleton, Cal-
ifornia. This training will empha-
size jungle warfare, patrolling and
civic action based on experienced
gained in Vietnam.
Joseph A. Maige
Graduates from Course
Class Joseph A. Maige, son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. R. Maige of 805 16th
St., Port St. Joe, has been gradu-
ated at Lowry AFB, Colo., from
the training course for U. S. Air
Force weapons mechanics.
Airman Maige, a graduate of
Port St. Joe High School, is being
assigned to Turner AFB, Ga., for
duty with the Strategic Air Com-
The airman received an A.A. de-
gree from Chipola Junior College,
A major expansion of capacity for
this product was recently an-
Flash! Extra trainloads of
Mustangs just arrived.
All models! Hurry!
NOTES FROM THE
Program chairmen who are or
will be making up the program
schedules for their organizations
for the coming year will want to
investigate the wide range of films
available for their use at the public
,Films which may be used by in-
dividuals or organizations cover
such a wide range of subjects as
travel, small business guidance, the
natural gas industry, water as a
natural' resource, purchasing a
home, safe driving and the hos-
pital ship S.S. Hope.
Other films which may be or-
dered from the library deal with)
proper make-up and good diet in
skin care, basic procedures of ac-
counting, audio-visual techniques
used in teaching, introduction to
engineering drawing, the advant-
ages of diversified farming, the ef-
fects of alcohol and tobacco on the
body, the American flag, banks and
credit, quality control, basic typ-
ing methods, and community gov-
These sample films and many
others on equally pertinent sub-
jects may be borrowed from the
public library in the same manner
as a book.
These are films to brighten and
enhance programs for P.T.A., busi-
ness groups, civic groups, teach-
ers' meetings, sales meetings,
church groups, unions, farm agen-
cies, and virtually any gathering of
Available also in the library is
a 16 m.m. projector which may be
used to show these films.
Now is the time to schedule films
for the coming year's programs.
NOTICE TO ADOPT
In accordance with Section 129.03
Florida Statutes, 1965, NOTICE is
hereby given that the Board of
County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida, have tentatively
adopted.a Supplemental Budget for
the General Fund for the fiscal
year beginning October,1, 1965 and
ending September 30, 1966 and the
Board will be in session on April
12, 1966 at 9 o'clock A.M., CST,
for the purpose of hearing com-
plaints, if there be any, and for
the purpose of adopting said bud-
Total receipts in original bud-
get adopted 9-14-65 $186,369.00
115 Race Track Funds 10,000.00
Total estimated receipts 196,369.00
Less 5% 9,318.00
95% of estimated
Balance forward: cash 40,000.00
Total estimated receipts and
Total appropriations in
original budget adopted
685 Chamber of Commerce
Total appropriations 204,334.00
Reserve for contingencies 9,717.00
Reserve for cash
TOTAL BUDGET 227,051.00
Done and ordered this March 8,
/s/ JAMES G. McDANIEL
George Y. Core, Clerk
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe
sitting as The Board of Adjust-
ment, according to the provisions
of the City Zoning Ordinance, will
hold a Public Hearing at the City
Hall, Port St. Joe, at 8:00 o'clock
P.M., Tuesday, April 5, 1966, to
determine whether the City will
authorize a variance from the terms
of Ordinance No. 5, being the Zon-
ing Ordinance of the City, for Tom
Jones, Lot 22, Block 1008, 250 Ave-
nue E, of Port St. Joe, relating to I
the requirements of side yard re-'
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor and Clerk
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores with the
GAS WATER HlEATE
GAS WATER IHESATER
tank life ...
action of hot
faster. No more
* Trim, compact styling.
EASY TERMS JUST $2.00 PER MONTH
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
Did you know that your house
can be fully air conditioned-
every room comfortably cool
all summer long-just by add-
ing one American-Standard
cooling unit? No need to settle
for half-way comfort, and no
need to spend all the money it
would take to db the job with
individual room units.
"ADD ON" AIR CONDITIONER
Uses your present furnace blower and air ducts
Compact, space-saving design Dependable performance!
-easily, quickly installed 100% Hermetically sealed
Economical sizes for small, cooling circuit covered by
medium and large homes liberal 5 Year Protection Plan
FREEESTIMATEI EASYTERMSI CALLTODAYI
Automatic Heating & Cooling, Inc.
512 Mulberry Panama City, Fla. Phone 785-0555
Save now at your
FERRELL BUILDING SUPPLY
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-2763
St. Joe Motor Company
9 MOTrrWh.~NT AV1TlUTETr PHONE 227-3737
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
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
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
-- Say You Saw It In The Star -
give up on the
The American-Standard AS-106 devours them with
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
plumbing industry. --
Other Models from 39.95,,
114 Monument Ave.
AT PIGGLY WIGGLY STORES THIS WEEK"
10,000 S&H STAMPS TO BE GIVEN
AT PIGGLY WIGGLY THIS WEEK
10 WINNERS WITH EACH WINNER RECEIVING 1,000
S&H GREEN STAMPS!
Register Often for Saturday P.M., April 2 Drawing! No Purchase
required. You do not have to be present to win! Winners will
1 GAL. GLASS JUG-Plus Deposit
FRIDAY NITE --'7 to 9 P.M.
FREE TREATS for CHILDREN
THE WASHDAY MIRACLE
Xeg. Size Box
LIMIT .. One With $7.00 or 19c
GILLETTE DEODORANT (SAVE 50c)
YELLOW ROSE (SAVE 20c)
COOKING 011. o99c.
YELLOW ROSE (SAVE 6c) AA
C OR N MEAL MIX --- 5 BA 9C
SUNSET GOLD (SAVE 10c)
BISCUI0TS--8 OZ. CAN 39
S U i ------- 6 PA CT N.
7 BORDEN'S BRAND
I ICE MILK
;- ,.SAVE 20c ,
LIMIT ONE WITH $7.00 OR MORE ORDER
DEL MONTE (SAVE 6c) 14 OZ. BOTTLE
FAMOUS (SAVE 6c) 12 OZ- CAN
SWIFT'S PREM can 49c
SEER OR MESH (SAVE 20c)
FRESH VINE RIPENED
TOMATOES Ib. 18c
Small Green Fresh, Florida
CABBAGE Ib. 8c GRAPEFRUIT 5 Ib. bag 48c
Fresh Fresh, Slicing
ENDIVES ------ bunch 18c CUCUMBERS ----- Ib. 18c
,THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE!
EXTRA S&H STAMPS
WITH COUPON AND ITEMS IN
100 S&H STAMPS
With $10.00 Purchase or More
Good through April 2
S28 Ounce Jar
14 Ounce Can
3 Ibs. or more
J DELMONTE FOODS |
Del Monte Pineapple-Grapefruit-46 Oz. Cans
DR I N K--------_ 3 cans 99c
Del Monte (Save 5c)-303 Cans
FRUIT COCKTAIL ____ 2 cans 49c
Del Monte Cut (Save Sc) 303 Cans
GREEN BEANS -----_ 2 cans 49c
Del Monte Golden (Save 5c) 303 Cans
GOLDEN CORN ____ 4 cans 89c
I SWIFT'S FAMOUS FOODS [
Swifts Vienna (Save 5c) 4 Oz. Cans
SAUSAGE ---- 4 cans 89c
Swift's Corned-15V2 Oz.'Cans
BEEF HASH --__- 2 cans 89c
Swift's (Save 6c) 24 Oz. Can
BEEF STEW -- --- can 49c
POTTED MEAT ----3 cans 39c
Swift's with Meatballs (Save Sc) 24 Oz. Cans
SPAGHETTI _____ 2 cans 89c
I FREEZER SPECIALS
36 Plastic Freezer Pints
CONTAINERS __ whole case $2.98
36 Plastic Freezer 1V2 Pints
CONTAINERS -_ whole case $3.98
36 Plastic Freezer Quarts
CONTAINERS __ whole case $4.98
I SPECIALS (
Delta White Label (Save 6c)
SYRUP -------__ no. 5 jar 49c
Kraft Pure Half Gal. Jar
ORANGE JUICE --_____ jar 69c
RUBBING ALCOHOL -__ pint 19c
I CRACKERS 'N COOKIES I
NBC-12 Oz. Box
VANILLA WAFERS -- box 35c
NBC FIG NEWTON-1 Lb. Cello Bag
C AK ES -------- bag 35c
CRACKERS -- ib. box 35c
MARCH 31, APRIL 1 and 2
Quantity Rights Reserved
YOUR PLEASURE IS OUR
FROSTY MORN SLICED
FRESH, LEAN BOSTON BUTT
CHOICE QUAIITY-TENDER MATURE BEEF
CHOICE QUALITY-TENDER E BEEF ROUND or SIRLOIN
QUICK FROZEN BEEF GRILL 2 OZ. SIZE
FRESH, LEAN GROUND
FROSTY MORN ALL MEAT
USDA INSPECTED FRESH
-FLA. GRADE "A"
14 OZ. SIZE
Chocolate, Lemon, Banana,
Strawberry and Coconut
SEA PAK FROZEN-16 OZ. PKG.
PERCH FILLETS pkg. 49c
McKENZIE FROZEN-20 OZ. BAG
CUT OKRA pkg. 39c
BLUEBIRD FROBEN (THE REAL THING)-12 OZ. CAN .
ORANGE JUICE can 33c
I I I I I -
I I II I -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
LADIES' WINTER LEAGUE
Jitney Jungle downed Amison's
Seafood with a 3-1 win. Mary Whit-
field gave Jitney Jungle their high
game of 174 and Evelyn Smith led
with high series, 478. All team
members for Amison's reached the
400 mark, with Eula Dickey's 188
game being high. This was also
high game for the alleys. Lois
Smith's 445 total was high for Am-
13 Mile Oyster Co., and Pate's
Shell Service each won two games.
Now Under M
We Appreciate Your Bi
OP E 'N
Monday thru Saturday
Watch for New Cont
Junior Leagues will be for
are interested in jo
THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966 team with 161 game and 443 series, series. Leading Cooper's Chevrolet
Mary Brown's 420 series was high was Anna Smith with a 372 series.
for Dixie Seafood. Glidden won three games again
Several splits were picked up as this week and lost one to Citizen's
follows: the 5-7-10 by Janice John- Federal. Evelyn Smith had a
T a k son; the 5-6-10 by Gail Hinote and mighty fine series total leading
the 3-7-10 by Lois Faulk. The 3-10 Glidden with a 527 series. Jean
split by Billy Padgett, Janice John- Stoufer followed her with a 467
'son and Mary Whitfield. Those series. Leading Citizens Federal
Zela Adams had high game at 169 making the 5-10 split were: Mar- was Louise Scheweikert with a 393
and Billie Padgett high series, 432 tha Ward and Lois Faulk. series.
for 13 Mile. Gail Hinote's 419 ser- This was quite a bowling day Standings W L
ies and Louise Schweikert's 155 and was enjoyed by all members Glidden Co. --------- 71 29
game led Pate's. of the Winter.League. There's only Comforter 61 39
The Whitfield Strikers won 4-0 a few weeks left til the end of our Rich Super Mkt. ------ 57% 421/
season and the girls are really Whit's Four -------54 55
over Beaman's Plumbing. Mary Har- bowling hard. Citizens Federal ------ 45 55
rison led the victors with 177 game Standings W L Econo Wash --- 38 61%2
and 461 series. Eleanor WilliamsA n's Seafood 67 41 Cooper Chevrolet --- 33 67
had a good 173 game and 469 total 13 Mile Oyster Co .-. 58% 49/% Raffield's 32 68
for Beaman's. Jitney Jungle -------- 57% 502 -
Tapper's Senators won three Whitfield Strikers--- 55 53 MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
games and dropped one to Dixie Tapper's Senators --- 51 57 M n w t
Seafood. Vivian Hardy led Tapper's Dixie Seafood --- 50 58 Monay nht wasfor the last night
of the season for the Merchant's
Beaman's Plumbing __ 49 59
Pate Shell Service -- 44 64 League. We had a good league and
Pate Shell Service 44 64 ant to take this opportunity to
J 0 thank all the men who bowled and
SGULF COUNTY LADIES' LEAGUE all the sponsors. Listed below are
The ladies this Wednesday night the winners for this season:
were bowling fairly better than First place team: Cooper Chevro-
G LA N ES last week. There were four splits let; Billy Joe Richards, Dee Harper,
picked up this week. Barbara Rufus Richardson, Ralph Ward,
Tharpe picked up the 7-6-10 and Winton Ferrell and Doug Gilly.
inagement of also the 2-7 split. Anna Smith Second place team: Vitro I; Lar-
picked up the 2-7 split. Joan Myers ry Townsend, Bill Grape, Everette
picked up the 5-7 split. McFarland, Bobby Whitfield, and
Evelyn Smith led the, lanes with Danny Maddox.
a 209 game and a 527 series. Mary First high average, Joe Richards.
SBrown followed- her with a .193 Second high average, Virgil Dan-
game and a 516 series. iels.
business In the Past and and a 516 series. iels.
iness In the ast anEcono-Wash won three games Third high average, Danny Mad-
ne New Bowlers again this week and lost one game dox.
-to Raffield's. Leading Econo-Wash First high series, Joe Richards,
was Bennie Hunter with a 335 ser- 636.
ies. Leading Raffield's was Joan Second high series, Virgil Dan-
'H 0 U R S Myers with a 378 series. iels, 610.
Comforter's won three 'games Third high series, Robert Mont-
S10 A.M. to 12 'P.M. this week and lost one to Whit's 4. gomery, 591.
12'Noon to 10 P.M. Leading Comforter's was Barbara First high game, Joe Richards,
Tharpe with a 465 series and Elise 233.
Rogers followed her with a 433 Second high game, Rankin Mor-
ests nd NewPrizes series. Leading Whit's 4 was Mary ris, 231.
ests and New Pizes Brown with a 516 series and Lois Third high game, Wayne Ward,
Smith followed her with a 453 ser- 224.
med this Summer. If you ies All of the above were awarded
Rich's had a come back this trophies for their achievements.
ining, call 229-3781 week. They took all four from Coo- Congratulations to all. We will
per's Chevrolet. Leading Rich's was look forward to seeing you all
Mary (John) Whitfield with a 404 again next season.
Olen Roney also won a gold belt
'buckle for m st improved average.
Midget Investments That Yield
__ Giant Returnsl -
NO MAGIC WAND IS NEEDED to make a plain vanilla wafer
the best-dressed cookie at the party. Just glamorize with fluffy
white frosting and top with tinted flaked coconut, colored sugar,
or chocolate sprinkles. If it's a children's party, they'll enjoy cookies
decorated with doll faces.
/ CINDERELLA COOKIES
4 cups sifted confectioners' 1 or 2 tablespoons light cream
sugar Vanilla wafers ,
1/4 cup butter, melted ,..: -.-' Tinted Coconut
2 egg. hites
Colored sugar, chocolate sprinkles, or gumdrops'
Combine about 1 cup sugar with the butter; blend well. Beat in
egg whites one at a time. Gradually add remaining sugar and the
cream to attain "dip" consistency.
Dip cookies in frosting or spread with desired amount, sprinkle
with coconut, aid decorate as desired. Place on cake rAck and allow
to set for about 30 f6 60 minutes. Maies 2 cups frosting r enough
to frost about 2-1/2 dozen~icookies.
Tinted Coconut: Place 1/2 teaspoon milk or water in bowl; mix
in few drops food coloring. Add 1-1/3 cups (about) Baker's Angel
Flake Coconut and toss with a fork until coconut is thoroughly
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
MEMBER, BOARD of
I ask for your vote and sup-
port this time as before, in the
hope that my service in office
has merited your confidence.
At the same time, may I of-
fer my thanks for all the coop-
eration and assistance you have
given me. In asking for re-
election, I also ask that you con-
tinue this fine spirit.
I sincerely ask for your con-
tinued vote and support.
Whether you want one
quart or your tires checked,
you'll always find the friend-
ly personnel HERE, ready to
serve you. Stop in today.
Highland View Gulf
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-2987
701 Monument Avenue
SAY YOU AW IT IN THE STA
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
Great buys on the greatest new-car success in history!
Every Mustang has bucket seats, sporty shift, plush carpeting,
rich vinyl upholstery, and in April-your personal nameplate!
Choose a big 200-cu. in. Six or a hot V-8 option. Join
America's happiest car owners now...and save!
Limited number of specially-equipped Mustangs at special savings!
April is Millionth Mustang Month. For 30 days you can save on a limited-
edition Mustang so special its low price Includes: wire-style wheel
covers, accent paint stripe, chromed air cleaner and a console. You also
get: 5-dial instrument cluster, a lively 200-cu. in. Six, sports steering
wheel, 7-feature safety package, courtesy lights, lots more. Come into
your Ford Dealer's now... come out ahead on savings.
You're ahead in a FORD all the way!
St. Joe Motor Company
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
I I -- -- ~ P~5-~- 12s
322 MONUMENT AVENUE
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
ROLL SAUSAGE _
S2 rolls 99c
W E IN ER S ---3 pkgs. $1.19
OUR FINEST FRESH
-9 Ib Ua ar
P 0RK 8
HICKORY SMOKED PURE PORK
SLIN K lb.
ORANGE JUICE ----- 2 for 49c
BISCUITS ----- --- 4 cans 29c
KRAFT AMERICAN or PIMENTO
SLICED CHEESE -------12 oz.
6-STICK OLEO -------- 1 Ib.
CREAM CHEESE ---- 8 oz. pkg. 29c
ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE
With $10.00 Order or More
GALLON GLASS JUGS (As Long As It Lasts)
18 oz. btl.
20 POUND BAG
BRIQUETTS OF CHARCOAL -20'lb. bag 88c
JET PUFFED MARSHMALLOWS 10 oz.
KR A F T 0IL --------quart
FRENCH 4RESSING -- 2 8-oz. jars
KRAFT 18 OUNCE JARS
APPLE or GRAPE JELLY 2 jars
DELUXE MACARONI DINNER 14 oz.
LAUNDRY DETERGENT WITH $5.00 ORDER -. GIANT SIZE
MAXWELL HOUSE WITH $5.00 ORDER
Ga. Grade 'A' Small
Azaleas ___ 3 for $1.00
3 doz. $1.00
SPRING GARDEN SEED
SHRUBBERY -- 'ROSE BUSHES
RICH'S Will Be OPEN Every FRIDAY Until 9:00
P.M. for Your Shopping Convenience!
FREE DRAWING FRIDAY NIGHT AT 7:45 and 8:15 P.M. FOR
1 Tenderized Ham
1 IGA Grade A Turkey
FRESH PORK STEAKS ----- b. 69c
OUR OWN PAN SAUSAGE l b. 49c
FRESH PORK HOCKS ---l-b. 49c
"BUY NOW FOR EASTER"
BUTT HAM HALF -- --- lb. 63c
WHOLE HAM -----lb. 61c
HAM SLICES l b. 79c
fAM STEAKS and BONELESS
BREAKFAST SLICES lb. 88c
FERRIS BRAND (Florida's Finel
BEST FLAVOR VINE RIPE
7 VARIETIES-READY TO EAT
Ib. 19c TOSS SALAD -_ bag 29c
Carrots & Celery ea. 1Oc
PEPPERS 4 for 19c
Turnip, Collards, Mustard
POLE BEANS lb.
GEORGIA RED SWEET
EXTRA LARGE HEAD
E head 19c
SHOP RICH'S IGA WEDNESDAY MORNING FOR
Frosty Morn Budget
SLICED BACON Ib. 59c
GROUND CHUCK_----3 Ibs. $1.79
Good Taste sl
GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs. 88c
.TABLERITE CHOICE AGED TO TASTE
SIRLOIN STEAK 88
ROUND STEAK lb.
EXTRA SAVINGS THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 8:00 TO 12:30
FLORIDA NEW RED
POTATOES ----- b. 5c
RADISHES ---- bag 5c
COLLARDS--- bunch 19c
ONIONS --- 3 lb. bag 19c
FIRM FOR SLAW
CABBAGE ---- lb. 5c
ORANGES ---each 2c
GRAPEFRUIT --- each 5c
Gallon Glass Jug-With $7.50 Order
M I LK ----- gal. 59c
GRITS --------- box 10c
CORN MEAL -----5 lb.
IGA-WITH $7.50 ORDER
ICE MILK -- /2 gal.
SOUTHERN CHOICE-WITH $7.50 ORDER
COOKING OIL _-- gal. 99c
Prices In This Ad Effective
MARCH 30 and 31 and
APRIL 1 and 2
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Jc
Strawberries 3 boxes $1.00
. 2 lb. bag 25c
2 lb. bag'25c
3 bags $1.00
S Ib. 19c
oe- a B
SAVE CASH AT -RICYi'S .. NOT STAMPS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Gulf County Board of Public Instruction
NOTICE OF SCHOOL DESEGREGATION PLAN UNDER TITLE VI OF THE CIVIL RIGHTS
ACT OF 1964
THIS NOTICE IS MADE AVAILABLE TO INFORM YOU ABOUT THE DESEGREGATION OF OUR SCHOOLS.
KEEP A COPY OF THIS NOTICE. IT WILL ANSWER MANY QUESTIONS ABOUT SCHOOL DESEGREGATION
1. Desegregation Plan in Effect
The Gulf County public school system is being desegregated under a plan adopted in accordance with
Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. The purpose of the desegregation plan is to eliminate from our school
system the racial segregation of students and all other forms of discrimination based on race, color, or national
2. Thirty-Day Spring Choice Period
Each student or his parent, or other adult person acting as parent, is required to choose the school the stu-
dent will attend next school year. The choice period will begin on April 1, 1966 and close April 30, 1966.
3. Explanatory Letters and School Choice Forms
On the first day of the choice period, an explanatory letter and this notice will be sent by first-class mail
to the parent, or other adult person acting as parent, of each student then in the schools who is expected to
attend school the following school year. A school choice form will be sent with each letter, together with a
return envelope addressed to the Superintendent. Additional copies of the letter, this notice and the choice
form are freely available' to the public at any school and at the Superintendent's office.
4. Returning the Choice Forms
Parents and students, at their option, may return the completed choice forms by hand to any school or by
mail to the Superintendent's office, at any time during the 30-day choice period. No preference will be given for
choosing early during the choice period. A choice is required for each student. No assignment to a school can
be made unless a choice is made first.
5. Choice Form Information
The school choice form lists the names, locations and grades offered for each school. The reasons for any
choice made are not to be stated. The form asks for the name, address and age' of the student, the school and
grade currently or last attended, the school chosen for the following year, the appropriate signature, and whether
the form has been signed by the student or his parent. The race, color, or national origin of the student is re-
quested for purposes of recordkeeping required by the U.S. Office of Education. The information will not be used
in any way to discriminate against the student. Any letter or other written communication which identifies the
student and the school he wishes to attend will be deemed just as valid as if submitted on the choice form
supplied by the school system. The names of students and the schools they choose or are assigned to under the
plan will not be made public by school officials.
6. Course and Program Information
To guide students and parents in making a choice of school, listed below, by schools, are the courses and
programs which are not given at every school in this school system.
PORT ST. JOE HIGH SCHOOL: Exceptional Child Class, Spanish, Art, Distributive-Cooperative Training
Guidance Director, Trigonometry, Business Mathematics, Secretarial Practices, College Preparatory
WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL: Industrial Arts, Choral Music.
WEWAHITCHKA HIGH SCHOOL: Agriculture.
7. Signing the Choice Form
A choice form may be signed by a parent or other adult person acting as parent. A student who has reached
the age of 15 at the time of choice, or will next enter the ninth or any higher grade, may sign his own choice
form. The student's choice shall be controlling unless a different choice is exercised by his parent before the
end of the period during which the student exercises his choice.
8. Processing of Choices
No choice will be denied for any reason other than overcrowding. In cases where granting all choices for
any school would case overcrowding, the students choosing the school who live closest to it will be assigned
to that school. Whenever a choice is to be denied, overcrowding will be determined by a uniform standard ap-
plicable to all schools in the system.
9. Notice of Assignment, Second Choice
All students and their parents will be promptly notified in writing of their school assignments. Should any
student be denied his choice because of overcrowding he will be promptly notified and given a choice among
all other schools in the system where space is available.
10. .Students Moving Into the Community .
A choice of school for any student who will be n w to the school system may be made during the spring
30-day choice period or at any other time before he enrolls in school. An explanatory letter, this notice and
the school choice form will be given out for each new student as soon as the school system knows about the
student. At least seven days will be allowed for the return of the choice form when a choice is made after
the spring 30-day choice period. A choice must be made for each student. No assignment to any school can
be made unless a choice is made first.
11. Students Entering First Grade
The parent, or other adult person acting as parent, of every child entering the first grade, is required to
choose the school his child will attend. Choices will be made under the same free choice process used for
students new to the school system in other grades, as provided in paragraph 10.
12. Priority of Late Choices
No choice made after the end of the spring 30-day choice period may be denied for any reason other than
overcrowding. In the event of overcrowding, choices made during the 30-day choice period will have first
priority. Overcrowding will be determined by the standard provided for in paragraph 8. Any parent or
student whose first choice is denied because of overcrowding will be given a second choice in the manner
provided for in paragraph 9.
13. Tests, Health Records and Other Entrance Requirements
Any academic tests or other procedures used in assigning students to schools, grades, classrooms, section,
courses of study, or for any other purpose, will be applied uniformly to all students without regard to race, color
or national origin. No choice of school will be denied because of failure at the time of choice to provide any
health record, birth certificate, or other document. The student will be tentatively assigned in accordance
with the plan and the choice made, and given ample time to obtain any required document. Curriculum, credit,
and promotion procedures will not be applied in such a way as to hamper freedom of choice of any student.
14. Choices Once Made Cannot be Altered
Once a choice has been submitted, it may not be changed, even though the choice period has not ended.
The choice is binding for the entire school year to which it applies, except in the case of (1) compelling hard-
ship, (2) change of residence to a place where another school is closer, (3) the availability of a school designed
to fit the special needs of a physically handicapped student, (4) the availability at another school of a course
of study required by the student, which is not available at the school chosen.
15. All Other Aspects of Schools Desegregated
All school-connected services, facilities, athletics, activities and programs are open to all on a desegregated
basis. A student attending school for the first time on a desegregated basis may not be subject to any disqualifi.
cation or waiting period for participation in activities and programs, including athletics, which might otherwise
apply because he is a transfer student. All transportation furnished by the school system will also operate on
a desegregated basis. Faculties will be desegregated, and no staff member will lose his position because of
race, color or national origin. This includes any case where less staff is needed because schools are closed or
enrollment is reduced.
16. Attendance Across School System Lines
No arrangement will be made, or permission granted, by this school system for any students living in the
community it serves to attend school in another school system, where this would tend to limit desegregation, or
where the opportunity is not available to all students without regard to race, color or national origin. No ar-
rangement will be made, or permission granted, by this school system for any students living in another school
system to attend school in this system, where this would tend to limit desegregation, or where the opportunity
is not available to all students without regard to race, color or national origin.
17 Violations To Be Reported
It is a violation of our desegregation plan for any school official or teacher to influence or coerce any person
in the making of a choice or to threaten any person with penalties or promise favors for any choice made. It is
also a violation of Federal regulations for any person to intimidate, threaten, coerce, retaliate or discriminate
against any individual for the purpose of interfering with the free making of a choice of school. Any person
having any knowledge of any violation of these prohibitions should report the facts immediately by mail or
phone to the Equal Educational Opportunities Program, U.S. Office of Education, Washington, D.C., 20202
(telephone 202-962-0333). The name of any person reporting any violation will not be disclosed without his
consent. Any other violation of the desegregation plan or other discrimination based on race, color, or national
origin in the school system is also a violation of Federal requirements, and should likewise be reported. Any-
one with a complaint to report should first bring it to the attention of local school officials, unless he feels it
would not be helpful to do so. If local officials do not correct the violation promptly, any person familiar with
the facts of the violation should report them immediately to the U.S. Office of Education at the above address
or phone number.
MINUTES of the
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION
mously carried that the following
resolution be adopted, to-wit: That
the Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County, Florida, do hereby
endorse the proposed Resolution,
and hereby request that the Flor-
ida Association of County Commis-
sioners adopt said resolution re-
questing the State Road Depart-
ment of the State of Florida to
inifinfi i q nirram of using cement
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA it will form an incomplete conclu- treated bases in the State Road
March 8, 1966 sion of the entire action and the System.
The Board of County Commis, reason for the actions. He said he
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met had no objection to the entire tape The Board authorized the Mos-
this date in regular session with being played over the radio. Com- quito Control Supervisor and Road
the following members present: missioner Graham, Whitfield and Superintendent to attend the
James G. McDaniel, Chairman, Leo the Chairman agreed with the meeting of the State Association
Kennedy, James C. Horton, T. D. thinking of Commissioner Horton. of County Commissioners above
Whitfield and Walter Graham. The The Chairman said he would check mentioned,
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney and the into this matter, Comr K y
Mosquito Control Supervisor were E. C. Harden, Sr., appeared be- the Board that he was disappointed
also present, fore the Board and requested the the displeased because this Board
, The meeting came to order at County to move the spoil from his pseted is secdarey rtod rso-
9:00 A.M. The Clerk opened the!property placed there by the Mos- presented its secondary road reso-
meeting with prayer, quito Control ditch crew in clean-lution to absence the State Road Board in
Commissioner Whitfield present- ing the ditch running along his State Road Board and informed
ed a resolution calling for a 5.0 East property line. It was brought them that he would be present at
mill assessment of taxes for the out that attempts have been made the appointed time that he was
purpose of constructing a new to remove the spoil but that anoth- there at th e appointed time but
Courthouse and jail in Port St. er property owner claims the ditch entering the building, he
Joe, Florida. and spoil is on his land and won't upon entering the building, he
The minutes of February 8, 15allow it to be moved. He stated been before the State Road Board
and 22 were read, approved and that for over 40 years his East end that the meeting was adourn
adopted with the following addi- fence has been known and accepteded, even though it was not yet time
adopteas the property line, but that in re- ed, even though it was not yet time
tions: he r in bu in re- for the meeting to begin. He went
cent years three different surveys into lengthy discussion as to pro-
February 8, 1966: Page 421: Add have been made of that property into enth dussionas topro
the following to show why the tax- line; that two of these surveys he wanted to discuss at this
SuevS^^ meeting; that he found some of the
es were reduced. show the line to be East of the State Road Board officials at their
I. W. Duren, $75.84 reduced to fence and ditch and one survey hotel and discussed some of these
$13.08, reduced by Assessor. shows the line to be West _of the projects. Thaserman statedthea
Nora Duren, $102.56 reduced to ditch but East of the spoil. He said projects. The Chairman stated that
$51.80, reduced by Assessor. that the County cleaned the ditch te hearings were running ahead
James E. Costin, $124.32, reduced and promised to move all of the of schedule and that Gulf Cunty
to $12.33, reduced by Assessor. spoil from his land. After discus- was called into the happy ing room
James H. Floyd, $31.38 reduced sion, the Board decided to check earlier than the appointeard nothime, to
to nothing, failed to grant home- into this matter before any action but that this Board had nothing to
stead. is taken. do with the change of time.
stead. is taken. After discussion there was a moa
ArthurAddison, $41.44 reduced Neal Lumber and Manufacturing tion by Commissioner Kennedy,
to nothing, failed to grant home- Company presented a right-of-way seconded by Commissioner Horton
stead deed for a 2300 foot street in the that the month of March be declar-
Mary McNeal, $41.44, reduced to Honeyville area and the same was ed "Clean up month" and that all
nothing, failed to grant homestead. accepted. Gulf County citizens be urged to
David I. Smith, $85.47, reduced a p- Gulf County citizens be urged to
David I. Smith, $85.47 reducedant ome S. C. Pridgeon, E. L. Antley and cooperate in a general County-
t t t James C. Horton granted the Coun- wide clean-up program, especially
"February 15, 1966: Page 425: ty a drainage ditch easement in in and around mosquito breeding
Add the following-Commissioner White City and the same was duly areas. Upon vote the following vot-
wanted the minutes to show why accepted. ed AYE: Kennedy, Horton and
he voted for scheme "A" after first M. P. Tomlinson appeared be- Graham.
recommending scheme "B" or "C" fore the Board representing Miss The Attorney advised that the
for heating and cooling the new Sue Norton in a request to reduce law provides that a Board of Coun-
courthouse. He stated that even her 1965 taxes as per a recent re- ty Commissioners must designate
though he thought scheme "B" or quest by the Tax Assessor. He gave a Commissiounty Depository af-
"C" would serve the best purpose an oral report on comparison val- a bank as qualified with
and be more economical, he voted ues to the property in question ter said bank has qualified with
for scheme "A" because this plan with all other property in the same Florida.
would divide the County business area of Port St. Joe. He said this Florida.
between the two cetilibe compan- report clearly shows that the Nor- The Gulf County Breeze with-
ies. ton property is over assessed and drew its offer to print maps for
Jim Cooper, President of the should be reduced according to the the County and Chamber of Com-
Port St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber Tax Assessors request. He then re- merce. After discussion, the Board
of Commerce appeared before the quested the Board to reconsider decided to contact Boyd Brothers
Board and presented three propos- any previous action taken on this in an effort to have that firm print
ed budgets for 1966-1967, to wit: matter. Commissioner Graham said the maps.
1. Gulf Chamber of Commerce that he had made a study of this E. A. Bandjough appeared before
$6,350.00. matter and according to his inves- the Board and announced that he
2. Wewahitchka Development Au- tigation the Norton property was finds it necessary to resign as a
thority, $5,300.00. not assessed too high. After leng- member of the Gulf County Library
3. Port St. Joe Industrial Devel- thy discussion, the Board announc- Board. He stated that other obli-
opment Commission, $4,550.00. ed that no further action be taken gations and commitments prevent
Mr. Cooper discussed the urgent on this matter, him from giving sufficient time to
need fbr funds to carry out the The Board approved the indigent the Library Board matters. Upon
programs proposed in said budgets, roll to be paid April 1966 with the motion by Commissioner Kennedy,
He then requested that the County following additions: Nina Gainnie, seconded by Commissioner Horton
donate $15,000.00 from any funds $10.00; Geraldine Allen, $15.00; and unanimously carried, the Board
available to be used by the Cham- U: V. Estridge, $15.00; Pearl King, accepted his resignation.
ber and Development Commission. $15.00. Commissioner Whitfield offered
After much discussion the Chair- The Farm Agent and Service Of- the resolution and moved for its
man recommended that this Board ficer presented their monthly re- adoption and same was adopted-
help on said budgets. He told the ports and the same was ordered authorizing the acquisition, con-
Board that the Wewahitchka Devel- filed. structing and erection of a Court-
opment Commission has joined in The Board authorized the Service house building and Jail in Port St.
this. Commissioner Graham said Officer to attend the conference to Joe, Florida and providing for the
he would be in favor of helping, be held April 30 to May 7, 1966 at issuance of not exceeding $1,000,-
providing funds are available. Af- Miami Beach. 000.00 Certificates of Indebtedness
ter additional discussion ,the Chair- Commissioner Kennedy present- of Gulf County, Florida to finance
man recommended that the 1965-66 ed a proposed resolution to be pre- the cost thereof, payable from
County budget be amended to in- sented to the State Association of building taxes authorized by Chap-
clude $10,000.00 for this purpose, County Commissioners at its meet- ter 135, Florida Statutes.
with the funds coming from the ing to be held in West Palm Beach All payrolls and bills were pre-
race track funds. March 27, 1966, said resolution sented, examined, approved and or-
Whereupon, there was a motion calling on the State Road Depart- dered paid.
by Commissioner Kennedy, second- ment of Florida to extend the use There being no further business,
ed by Commissioner Horton and of cement treated bases on the the meeting adjourned.
unanimously carried, that this State Road System. After discus- ATTEST:
Board amend its present budget to sion, there was a motion by Com- JAMES G. McDANIEL,
include $5,000.00 for the Port St. missioner Graham, seconded by Chairman
Joe-Gulf County Chamber of Com- Commissioner Horton and unani- GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
merce and $5,000.00 for the Wewa-
hitchka Development Commission;
that notice of Public hearing be FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
advertised in the local newspapers FIR T METHODIST CHU
issue of March 24, 1966, and the
Public hearing called for on Ap- Intersection Monument and Constitution
ril5, 1966 at S:00 ndent told REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D, Minister
The Road Superintendent told
the Board that one of his employ-
ees had resigned and recommended Church School 9:45 A.M.
that Gene Armstrong be employed MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
to fill this vacancy; that he needs
three temporary employees to do Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
some extra work and recommended Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
that Gene Jones, Jim Daniels and Bible Study (Wednesday) .. 7:30 P.M.
J. A. Hall be employed on a tem-y Wednesday)
porary basis. Upon motion by Com- "Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
missioner Horton, seconded by
Commissioner Whitfield and una-
nimously carried, the above named
men were employed as per recom-
Commissioner Graham reported FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
that W. W. Barrier, Sr., has been
employed to oversee the roof re- igner Third St Md Saltzell Ave. C lyen Smith, Pastor
pairs on both health centers; that
the work on the Wewahitchka
Health Center will begin within 10 SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
days and the Port St. Joe job will
begin as soon thereafter as possi- MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
ble. EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
The Chairman announced that
!the Circuit Court of Gulf County TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
ruled in favor of the Board of Pub- PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 P.M.
lic Instruction of Gulf County in
its bond validation suit, and ruled "Come and Worship God With Us"
against this Board in its petition Come and Worship God With Us
for declaratory decree with refer-
ence to the race track1 fund distri-
bution law for Gulf County. He sta-
ted that this Board's action was for
the sole reason of trying to protect You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
$70,000.00 of the race track funds *
to be used in paying for the new
courthouse and jail; that because
the Court ruled in favor of the
bond validation petition for the
schools, this Board should take no Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
further action in this matter.
Whereupon, there was a motion by SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
Commissioner Whitfield, seconded Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
by Commisisoner Horton and una- Morning Worship 11:00 kM.
nimously carried, that the Attor- BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ................ 5:15 P.M.
ney for this Board be, and he is EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 PM
hereby instructed to take no fur- EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 P.M.
their action in the above matter. PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
Commissioner Horton discussed
the matter of the radio station in VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
Port St. Joe playing excerpts from U W LC
a tape recording of the proceedings EV C M P r
of the County Commissioners meet- REV. J. C. ODUM Pastor
ings rather than playing the entire Air Conditioned Centrally Heatod
tape. He said that by playing these r
short excerpts the people who hear
THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966
I I C
JITNEYI JUNGLE WEDNESDAY
M MIORNNING SPECIALS
Sweet Potatoes ----- lb. 4c
Cooking Oil --- No. 10 $1.05
Juniper Long Grain
'R I C E --------- 3 lbs. 33c
B'EEF HASH _~_3 cans $1.00
ICE CREAM ----- !/2g gel. 39c
Martha White--With $3.00 Order or More
Ft 0 U R -------- 5 lbs. 49c
LEMO~9NS 7 -- -- doz. 23c
CARROTS --------- bag 8c
GRAPEFRUIIT ------ ea. 1 Oc
Gala Big Roll
TOWE'LS ------- 3 rolls 89c.
Grade "A" Large
E G G S --------- doz. 49c:
Giant Size-Li mit 1 with $7.00 Order
CHEER, FAB or TIDE -__ 49c
L'ETTUCE --------- head 8c
CELERY ---------- stalk 8c
TOMIATOES ------- lb. 15c
POTATOES ----- 10 lbs. 47c:
CABBAG'E ---------- lb. 6c
APPLES ----- ,lb. bag 39c
Pal-2!/ Lb. Jar
PEAN~UT BUTTER jar 89c.
COOKIES --------- bag 39c'~
TOMA~TO SOUP -- 5 cans; 35c:
SL'ICED BACON ----- lb. 69c:
Wilson's-I lb, 14 oz. can
ROAST BEEF ----- cant $2.19
HAM SL:ICES ------- lb. 89c
'PORK STEAK ------- lb. 59c:
& so are these
31RNI NG-fit's great,
CHUCK ROAST 1b.,9
,i- .I ,, ',
C. .: --
V' P L E '.E .. . . . . . . . . . .. '.. ,, .
,. ?, ..: ,, ,,, ,
FO OD........... ,.. .... .. ..... .- .L,
F O.D C EN. T E R ... 'Y '
'' -" ',.. .. '' '-,",', ; ', j, :, "
4- "i ,..,... ': .. .. .. ,. ". ..
'. '. .,. '-' ". ". :, ""? ,-.:'' : .. ... "
. PRIZE STAMEPS
With Purchase of Any 3
Lb. can No Couponp
DUBUQUE'S~ FINE BEEF
SHORT RIBS __------------- b. 39 C
ALL8 MEAT STEW --------- The 6,9;
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
BRISKET STEW ----------- lIb. 29e
Dinners 4 for 89c
KRAFAT'S BARBECUE--18 Oz. Size
KRAFTC'S Fren;ch, Italian, 1000 Island--8 Oz.
Dressing 3 f or 859%
- ~---~-- ~~-
HPARRELE~L'S GA. MEDIUM
EGGS doz. 43c
BAKER'S 7 Oz. Can
VELVEETA CHEESE _._2 lb. loaf '99c
CREA~M CHEESE -------- 8 oz. size 29ce
LONG HORN CHEESE ---- The pkgo 69 c
ALL FLAVORSS BANQU~ET
FROZEN CREME P'IES..-. ------ ea. 26c
Premium R~ACKERS lb._Ib box 29C
T R I L L ---- -------------- pkg. 2 5 c
All VARIETIES FRISMES
C AT FOO 0D ----------- 2 cons 29 c
CARNATION INSTANT 3 QT., 8 QT.
Non-Fat DRY MILK ------_ 29 c 69
TOMATrO CATSUP -------- 14 oz. 17c
EXTRA8 GRAND 'PRIZE STAMPS
d EXTRA GrRAND PRIZE STAMaPS with
10Purchase of $10.00 ORDER or More.
50EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS with
50Purchase of 50 lbs. Jim Dandy DOG FOOD
EXBE~TRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS with
50Purchase of !/2 gal. J. J. ICE CREAM.
KRAFT'S 18 OZ. SIZE
STEAK The $1009
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF SHOULDER
ROUND ROAST --_--------- The
DUIBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
GROU NND 'BEEF -- -
S'P A R E
DUBUQUE'S NINE BEEF FRESH
Rl~I B S T E Aa K -----------
0 F FEE
LDUIT 1 WITH
LIMHT I WITH $5.00
ORDER ORt MORE
CA7hRAP ES lk
3 lbs. S 1.29' ALL MEAT FRANKS ----12 bz,
Rl B S ---------- lb. 5-9ce
KRAFTC'S QUART MIRACLE
- Fresh Produce
MARTIN WIHITE-5. LB. BAG