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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01592
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: May 12, 1966
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01592

Full Text











THE STAR

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


TWENTY-NINTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1966 NUMBER 35


COUNTY-WIDE SYSTEMS BEING STUDIED




Water, Sewer Survey Is Requested


The Gulf County Commission
gave its go-ahead signal for a feas-
ibility study for a county-wide wa-
ter and sewer system Tuesday at
their regular meeting.
The question of the county un-
dertaking such a project was
brought up a month ago by Max
W. Kilbourn with the advice that
such a system could receive gov-
ernment financing.


survey would be conducted by the
Government at no cost to the coun-
ty to determine if such a system
McCormick pointed out that the
were feasible. He pointed out that
the survey must show that the sys-
tem could pay for itself or funds
could not be received from the
Government for construction.
RESOLUTION PASSED
The Board moved to pass a reso-
InnM- rti mistinnAi' th+T survevT after


PROGRAM EXPLAINED iu ,..in."'. si
McCormick's explain
At Tuesday's meeting, Wallace vey will not include
McCormick, county supervisor, Far- tion work or engine
mer's Home Administration of the __
U. S. Department of Agriculture, Art Exhibit Pla
explained to the Board that the
first step for the -county to make The Art Departmi
in such an undertaking would be St. Joe High School
the request for a government feas- pervision of Mrs. M;
ability survey. nell, is presenting
McCormick stated that the area their year's work. T
plan (all of the county) should in- day, Saturday and
.clude all incorporated or unincor- noons, May 13, 14 ar
porated areas of less than 5,500 to 6:00 p.m. in the
population. This would include and Princess Shop
all municipalities in Gulf County. door to Christo's.


Etaoin


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


nation. The sur-
e any construc-
eering.

nned
ent of the Port
, under the su-
arianne McCon-
an exhibit of
'he time is Fri-
Sunday after-
id 15 from 3:00
former Prince
building next


IjWe Q 0 *
,1S^


As you probably know by now, we had the privilege of taking
a trip to Washington, D.C. the first of last week, to testify for the
duPont Estate before the Senate Banking Committee. We were ac-
companied by our friend, Bob ElUzey. During the trip there and
back, we took our first commercial airline ride and had the fine
experience of getting to ride one of Eastern Airlines' Whisper jets
from Atlanta to Washington and back. That was some ride. You get
on board, order your dinner, and by the time you get through eating
you are lIanding- again:
We left Washington Tuesday evening at 5:45, laid over in At-
lanta for an hour and 45 minutes and walked into our living room at
home at five minutes after 11:00.
Washington is some city. Not a parking place for miles. And
crowded beyond description. There were more people waiting in the
airport for a plane Tuesday evening, than there are people in Port
St. Joe. And, oh yes, if you plan to go to Washington, take your
Cokes with you, we didn't see a Coke machine anywhere.
We couldn't say how much good
(if any) we did for the cause, -
but we told those senators that
we had a good bank here in Port
St. Joe, good relations with the
company, and we would apprec-
iate it if they would leave us and
ours as we are.


All Pre-Schoolers M

Health Department

All children who are to enter
school in Florida as first graders
are required to have physical exam-
inations and be vaccinated against
common childhood diseases and
smallpox.
Dr. John W. W. Epperson, Direc-
tor of the Gulf County Health De-
partment will be available to do
the physical examinations on the
indigent pre-schoolers in Port St.
Joe and in Wewahitchka. These
examinations are to be done during
,the months of May, June and July.
Parents are urged to contact their
local health department for ap-
pointments and it is suggested that
these appointments be made at an
early date.
Pre-school examinations will be
done on the following schedule in
Port St. Joe:
Monday mornings from. 9:30 un-
til 11:30 a.m.
The hours for immunization
clinics in Port St. Joe are:
Monday from 8:30 until 11:30


Tapper Named to
Orange Bowl Board

Senator George Tapper of Port
St. Joe was notified this week that
he has been appointed as a director
of the Orange Bowl Committee.
The appointment to this Board
is a distinctive honor to any man
appointed. The Board sets up the
season's activities in, the Orange
Bowl and has the responsibility of
scouting possible football teams to
appear in the annual Orange Bowl
classic.
Tapper's appointment is for a
four-year period.
Tapper is the first man from
West Florida to be appointed to
the Orange Bowl board.


lust Get Exams;

Lists Schedule


a.m. and Wednesday from 1:00 to
4:30 p.m.
Persons applying for health cer-
tificates as food handlers are seen
in the Port St. Joe unit on Wednes-
day mornings from 8:30 until 11:30
a.m.


Scout Circus Scheduled
For Next Friday Night

Only one week remains before
you may once again have the op-
portunity of attending the annual
Troop 47 Boy Scout Circus.
The circus this year will be the
20th consecutive circus, perform-
ed by the boys of Troop 47, under
the direction of the Scoutmaster,
John T. Simpson.
New acts and events have been
scheduled for the show, which
will be staged at 8:00 p.m. next
Friday night at the Centennial
baseball field.
Proceeds from the circus go to
defray the expenses of a summer
camping program of the Scouts.
Tickets are currently on sale at
$1.00 for adults and 50c for stu-
dents.


Band Parents Will Close
Out Year Tonight At 8:00

The Band Parents Association
will meet tonight nt 8:00 p.m. in
the High School band room for
their last meeting of the current
year.
Bandmaster Herman Dean urges
every band parent and those inter-
ested in the band to be present.
The Band Parents have also an-
nounced that this is the last week
to sign up your birthday or anni-
versary to appear on the calendar.


-Star photo


Dean Presented Honors At


Concert Last Friday Night


Bandmaster Herman Dean received two
honors during the past week end, on the oc-
casion of his retirement from the staff of
Port St. Joe High School.
Thursday night, he was named Teacher
of the Year by the Port St. Joe High School
PTA, in its annual presentation of this award.
The Teacher of the Year is selected by the
faculty of the High School and the one se-
lected is presented a plaque by the PTA.
Friday night, at the annual spring con-
cert of the High School Band, Dean was pre-
sented with a plaque designating him as hon-
orary bandmaster of Port St. Joe High School.


The presentation of the plaque is being made
in the picture above by B. J. Rich, Chairman
of the Gulf County Board of Public Instruc-
tion. Looking on is Edward Ramsey of the
High School Alumni Association who read
three letters of commendation for Dean's ef-
forts with the local band from three leading
bandsmen in the State of Florida.
Dean was presented with a television set
by members of the Alumni Association and
former students of Dean.
The ceremony, which was held during the
intermission at the concert came as a surprise
to Dean, who expressed warm appreciation for
the honors bestowed upon him.


Mayor Robert King High is
now not so sure as he once was.
At the beginning of the cam-
paign for Governor, he WAS GO-
ING TO.MOVE the location of 1-10
to a southerly route, if he were
elected. Now, he pledges to DO
ALL HE CAN to get the road mo-
ved South if he is elected. Kind
of a switch of viewpoints there.
Personally, we believe that the
further 1-10 can be moved away
from us, the better off we will be.
People traveling a southerly 1-10
will be close enough to the water
to satisfy their curiosity about the
seashore. If 1-10 is 75 miles or so.
inland, a trip to the seashore will
mean that the motorist must tra-
vel U. S. 98 which will give us a
shot at that tourist dollar. If the
tourist is on 1-10, he will stay on
1-10 until he gets to Miami.
And speaking of Miami, Rob-
ert King High is basing his quali-
fications for being Governor, due
to experience as Mayor of Miami
for several terms. If my memory
serves me correctly, Governor
Burns was Mayor of Jacksonville,
longer than High has been Ma-
yor of Miami plus two years
as governor. If we vote on exper-
ience, Burns has High beat hands
down on experience earned.
We hate to bring up sectional-
ism, but we must remember that
West Florida now has only a mea-
gre voice in the Legislature. If
we aid and abet the process of
handing South Florida the Gover-
norship also, we should be con-
tent to sit and twiddle our thumbs
For the next four years, while the
goodies of the State fly south as
Fast as an interstate highway can
take them.

Don't forget to buy your auto
tags. Next Friday is the last day.


Bank Moves Into New Building


Walter C. Dodson, president of the Florida.
First National Bank here in Port St. Joe went
through a ceremonial opening of the door of the
new bank building Monday morning, along with
other officers of the bank, Grover Holland, left,
assistant cashier and Ted Cannon, right, cashier.
The bank moved into its new building over


the week end and opened for business in their
new abode Monday morning.
An open house for the public to view the
new facilities has been planned for next Saturday
and Sunday. More information on this open house
affair will be published in next week's issue of
The Star. -Star photo


t
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SENIORS LEAVE ANNUAL GIFT TO HIGH SCHOOL

by Michele Anchors school, in 1961 two air condition-
terSIhd C t ivn n the past it has been the cus- ers, in 1962 a public address sys-
Watershed Costs Given tom for the senior class of Port St. tern, and in 1963 an air conditioner
C ny B rd Tuesda Joe High School to purchase a gift for the library. In 1964 the seniors
Count Board Tuesay for the school. This is done as both left a useful and attractive bulle-
a remembrance of the class and as tin board to keep the public abreast
Robert Jessup, Ernest Todd and the class' way of showing their ap- of school activities and two air con-
Lucian Norton of the U. S. Soil preciation of the school and those ditioners for class rooms. In 1965
Conservation Service reported to who are a part of it. the senior class left two fiberglass
the Gulf County Commission Tues- Fourteen years ago, in 1952, the blackboards for the school gym
lay on a cost survey of the pro- graduating class left a rostrum and a sum of money for the library.
posed Wetappo Watershed District. which is currently used in the au- The gift of the '66 seniors pro-
This program has been requested ditorium. In 1954 the seniors left mises to be as useful as the ones
by timberland owners in the area a sidewalk, shrubbery and stone before it. This year the senior
affected to make the acreage more benches. In 1957 the seniors left class has purchased stage cur-
rroductive for growing pine trees, the letters above the school and tains for the auditorium. A sum
The program would drain some in 1959 the display case was pre of 100.00 was also donated to
10,000 acres in the Wetappo Creek sented to the school. In 1960 a mo- "The Monument" staff for a new
rea into the creek by a network vie camera was presented to the camera and camera equipment.
f ditches and canals. The remainder of the class trea-
The report given Tuesday was re- sury will be left to the high
uested last fall to determine the Burch to Head High school library. In these ways the
ost of the project, both to the S TA Y class of '66 will leave its mark at
federall Government and to Gulf School PTA Next Year Port St. Joe High School.


County.
Land owners affected by the pro-
gram will pay the Gulf County
share.
Jessup, acting as spokesman for
the group reported that the Gov-
ernment share of the cost would
be $272,150, with the County cost
to be $102,450. The County will be
expected to pay $72,550 of the con-
struction costs, $28,900 for acquisi-
tion of rights of way and $1,000 for
contract administration.
The Soil Conservation people es-
timated that it would cost $1,850
a year to maintain the watershed
program after it is built. This cost
will be borne by the county.
A public meeting will be held
by the County to air this informa-
tion on Tuesday, June 7 at 8:00
p.m., EST, in Wewahitchka.


The last meeting of the Port St.
Joe High School PTA met Thurs-
day night of last week.
President Wesley R. Ramsey held
a short business session during
which the officers for the 1966-67
year were elected. They include:
president, Roy Burch; first vice-
president, A. O. Boyette; second
vice-president, Charles Smith; sec-
retary, Mrs. Roy Burch and trea-
surer, George Anchors.
Mrs. Margaret Biggs' Senior
Speech Class gave an interesting
program on the things learned in
their studies. Those taking part
were: Dennis Dawson, Jerome
Barnes. Robin Downs, David Ma-
comber, Jimmy Cox, Crystal Mapes,
Julia Boyette and Jennifer Ken-
nedy.


Long Avenue Church
Schedules Chusade

The Long Avenue Baptist Church
announces the coming Layman
Evangelistic Crusade to be held in
their church May 18-22. Theme for
the coming crusade is "There's
New Life In Christ." Laymen in
the local church will be assisted
by Baptist laymen from other
churches in Florida. Emphasis will
be on loyalty to Christ and the
church.'
Services at the church will be
held each evening at 8:00 p.m. be-
ginning Wednesday, May 18. Each
evening there will be a different
layman speaking. Everyone is in-
vited to attend.


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants


PER
V COPY











HOW GOOD,

A DRIVER ARE





CAN YOU TELL A ROAD SIQN BY ITS SHAPE?
' WHICH OF THESE IS PROPERLY IDENTIFIED?


Florida Pays Medicare Premiums For


Welfare Recipients Age 65 and Over
Now that the State of Florida is
going to pay the $3.00 monthly Me- Port St. oe High School tists Honor
dicare premium for most welfare e
recipients age 65 and over, very Period
few people in this area will beRollStudentsfor Fifth Six W eekPeriod
sending in the premium each
month, according to John V. Carey, Listed below are the honor roll and Jean Maddox.
District Manager of the Panama students of Port St. Joe High 12th Grade-Carla Herring, Car-
City Social Security Office. School for the fifth six weeks per- ol Wager, Linda Graham, Christie
People who are receiving a So- iod. Coldewey, Judy Carter, Margaret
cial Security check, railroad re- e J,
tirement benefit, or civil service ALL "A" HONOR ROLL O'Bryan, Michele Anchors, Sherry
annuity and who have enrolled 7th Grade-LaDonna Dawson, White, Ann Belin, Jacque Price, Jo
Ann Fite, Ronnie Atchison and Ca-
for Medicare will have their $3.00 Karan Duggar and Eddie Holland. therine Ramsey.
monthly payment deducted auto- 8th Grade-Katherine Sutton.
check. Anyone who has signed uP 10th Grade-Rebecca Hendrix. School Board Reci
matically from their monthly 10th Grade-Rebecca Hendrix.B
check. Anyone who has signed upRi
for Social Security but is not re- 11th Grade-Phyllis Miles. Scho l Board
ceiving a monthly check because 12th Grade-Jake Belin and Bar-ns for P
of his earnings will have to pay bara Lewis. Applications for Po
his premium direct to his Social
Security Payment Center. "For "A" and "B" HONOR ROLL Marion Craig, Superintendent of
most people in.this area, the Pay- 7th Grade-Mike Wimberly, Deb- Public Instruction reported this
ment Center is located in Birming- orah Mallett, Steve Macomber, week that the Board has received
ham," Carey said. TJames Hersevo MI arha Planvr TLa 10E roan e fortv transfer fr nm


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1966


Dr. Joe Hendrix
Representing Society
HOLLYWOOD, Fla.-Dr. oJseph
P. Hendrix of Port St. Joe will of-
ficially represent the Franklin-
Gulf County Medical Society at the
92nd annual meeting of the Flor-
ida Medical Association being held
here May 12-15.
Elected to membership in the
state association's House of Dele-
gates by his local group, Dr. Hen-
drix will help decide along with
delegates from the other 42 county
medical societies the FMA's poli-
cies.

SAY YOU SAW iT IN THE STAR


yes 105 Colored

rt St. Joe Schools


RAILROAD


-


Only the octagon sign is properly identified.
SUo0ll9J!p pus solnJ pPso seA!i SlABsj eIluBos08
UMOp )MlS 'uollneo SUBeO seABMB puoWB|ld
6u!ssoJO PBOJjllJ sueaw SABMjO punom
dols suoeB9 SABIB uo6ep0o0-38W33S

FOR A COMPLETE CHECK ON YOURSELF AS A QOOD DRIVER,
TAKE THE NATIONAL DRIVERS TEST ON CBS-TV, MAY 24,
/.PRODUCED BY CBS NEWS AND THE NATIONAL SAFETY
COUNCIL, SPONSORED BY SHELL OIL COMPANY. E ,



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( .__ 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


ylv mus Jnre, IVIZ LU A rJ1JYU )
Also, those people not receiving Nell Chason, Lynn Knox, Carol
welfare or one of the three re- Nance, Carol Parker, Midge Howell
tirement checks mentioned above
and Chuck Roberts.
will be paying their $3.00 direct.
To simplify bookkeeping, it is 8th Grade-Betty Armstrong
hoped that these payments can be Judy Stone, Calvin Johnson, Kay
made for three months at a time. Holland, Larry McFarland.Angelyn
Instructions for paying the pre-
mium will be mailed around June Colvin, Shirley Cantley, Laura
1 to those people already signed Guilford, Sue Kennedy, Linda
up for Medicare. Tharpe and Leann Williams.


"Under no circumstances should
anyone pay cash to someone else
for his Medicare coverage," Carey
cautioned.
The deadline for those people
already age 65 or older to sign up
for Medicare has been extended to
May 31, 1966. Any individual who
is already age 65 and does not sign
up for Medicare by that date will
not get another chance until Octo-
ber 1967. If you have any questions
concerning Medicare, contact the
local Social Security Office. The
office for this area is located at
1135 Harrison Avenue, Panama
City, (telephone 763-5331). The of-
fice is open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Monday through Friday (ex-
cept on National holidays) and
from 8:00 a.m. to 12 noon on Sat-
urday.


9th Grade-Deda Gilbert, Dianne
Dawson, Shirley Tharpe, Karol Alt-
staetter, Jeannine Britt, Pam Hol-
land, Carole Ann Lamberson, Cath-
erine Boone and Cookie Fendley.
10th Grade-Joyce Clemens, Pat-
ty Strobel, Jennifer Braxton, Tho-
mas Haddock, Phillip Creel, Diane
Tripp and Dorothy Sutton.
11th Grade-Rainey Fendley,
Dominique Lesne, Kay Altstaetter,
Andrew Lewis, Sue McCormick,
Muriel Everton, Judy Herring,
Randy Armstrong, Gilda Gilbert,
Allen Humphrey, Rita Rasmussen

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


Washington High School here in
Port St. Joe to Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School and Port St. Joe
High School. The Board has re-
ceived 46 applications to attend
the elementary school and 59 ap-
plications to attend Port St. Joe
High School.
The requests have been made as
a result of the new school attend-
ance guidelines outlined by the
federal government.
At the elementary school six ap-
plications were received for the
first grade, three for the second,
four for the third, seven for the
fifth and 13 for the sixth grade.
At the high school, 16 applica-
tions were received for the sev-
enth grade, 12 for the eighth, 10
for the ninth, 11 for the 10th,
three for the 11th and seven for
the 12th grade.
Wewahitchka High School, which
has combined its school sites under
a single system, integrated grades
seven through 12 completely in the
fall of 1965, and earlier this year
integrated its four sections of the
first grade with 16 Negro children.


THANK

YOU!


I pledge to perform the duties of Comp-i
troller of Florida with a dedication and
humility that will bespeak more eloquently
than words of my appreciation for the con-
fidence and trust you have placed in me.




S Paid political advertisement, poad for by the Dickinson
for Comptroller of Florida Committee.


INSURANCE


Is An Exacting Science, Too!


LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR

PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT


Frortd S rts Hardtop Sale!


Extra -

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at an

Extra-low

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SFord Galaxie 500 2-Door Hardtop
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Six engine Fully synchronized 3-speed
manual transmission 7-item safety
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Hardtop features: Whitewall tires
a Styled steel wheel covers w Special
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FORD GALAXIE 500 2-DOOR HARDTOP
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St. Joe Motor Company


Garbage Pick-up
at
Mexico Beach, Beacon Hill,
St. Joe Beach, Highland View,
White City, Ward Ridge. Oak
Grove, Jones Homestead and
Simmons Bayou.
(Domestic, summer cottages
or Industrial)
HUGHEY WILLIAMS

CALL
227-7866
or write Box 135
Port St. Joe, Florida


CLASSIFIED ADS
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SPRING CLEAN-UP SALE!

ONE-OF-A-KIND ODD PIECES AT SAVINGS!
9 X 12 ASSORTED COLORS


BRAIDED RUGS


$39.95


With Full Length Mirror-Close Out-REGULAR $69.95
3 HALL CABINETS -- Close Out $39.00
Odd 4-Drawer
MAPLE CHEST ------ Close Out $39.95
Unfinished Solid Wood
6 RECORD CABINETS ---- each $25.00
I -~ I -


Bedroom Furniture
3 Cushion, BeautifulTweed Cover Double Dresser, Mirror, Bookcase Bed and 4-Drawer Chest
REG. PRICE $159.95
EARLY AMERICAN WING BACK SOFA_ $99.00 MODERN BEDROOM SUITE ---- $99.95


7-PIECE


DINETTE


REG. $79.95
SALE PRICE


$5995


8-PIECE FRENCH STYLE

Dining Group
TABLE and 6 CHAIRS
Breakfront China, Table and 6 Matching Chairs
Styled for Gracious Living


Foam Cushions, Extra Arm Caps Ideal for Living Room or Den
REG. PRICE $159.95
CONTEMPORARY STYLE SOFA --- $89.00
Matching Club Chair-Any Color In Stock-Green, Gold, Brown, Blue or
tan REG. PRICE $159.95.
5 SOFA BED SUITES __-----_ each $95.00
French Style-3 Cushion With Foam Filler, Beautiful Nylon Cover,
Fruitwood Trim REG. PRICE $259.95
SOFA and MATCHING CHAIR ---_ $139.00


Double Size Maple
BOOKCASE BED ------Only $35.00
Double Size
MAPLE PANEL BED-- Sale Price $35.00
Single Size-Close Out-REG. $39.95
WALNUT PANEL BED ------- $25.00
Single Size
WHITE PANEL BED -_ ------ $25.00


ALL 8
PIECES


Ideal for Living Room or Den
ALL ODD CHAIRS Reduced to Move This Week! Triple Dresser, Mirror, Bookcase Bed and Chest
ALL ODD CHAIRS Reduced to Move T Week MODERN BEDROOM GROUP --- $99.95


Modern Style-Foam Cushions and Back, Beautiful Washable Fabrics
REG. PRICE $239.95
SOFA and MATCHING CLUB CHAIR__ $139.(
4 Piece Sets For Living Room or Den-Brown or Turquoise
Washable Supported Plastic Back
2 SECTIONAL SETS ------ 4 pieces $149.9


Rest In Comfort Choice of Colors REG. PRICE $69.95
RECLINER CHAIRS ------- ---


$49.95


Solid Oak-Double Dresser, Mirror, Chest and Double Size Bed
10 BEDROOM GROUP -- Sale Price $149.00
Single Size Unfinished
BOOKCASE BED ----- Going for $12.00
Me


Modern Style Double Dresser, Framed Mirror, Chest and
Cut Out Panel Bed Pecan Finish
BEDROOM GROUP ----Sale $139.95


ZENITH CONSOLE

COLOR TV
Just Like A Movie At Home

Regularly Sells $ 4 7 5 00
For $595.00


Beautiful Covers REG. PRICE $59.95 Triple Dresser, Frame Mirror and Bookcase Bed-A Good Buy
MODERN STYLE ROCKERS -- each $39.00 WALNUT BEDROOM GROUP ---_ $99.00

COME IN and REGISTER
for the

Queen size Beautyrest
MATTRESS to be given away
S-Tuesday, May 31
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1966



THE STAR
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS. $127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


LETTERS TO

THE EDITOR


County. Thanks again for your
faith. I will not let you down.
Sincerely,
HAYDON BURNS
P.S.-I appreciated your com-
ments onn r rcation in your en-


W esley R. Ramsey ........ ... .......... ... .... ...
oesleyt JoR sey dorsement. We are together on
Port St. Joe, Florida these things and, as you say, we
can get them done.
Dear Wes:
Hectic as my schedule is these
few days before election, I want to
pause a few moments while I hap-
peh to be home in Jacksonville to
convey my heartfelt thanks for
your newspaper's editorial endorse-
ment of my campaign for election
to a full, four-year term as gover-
nor.
You have my pledge I shall strive
at all times to give continued lea-
dership and experienced adminis-
tration in the best interests of all
of Florida in the future period that
appears so bright for all of us.
I am sure you know that when
one gives attention to new and
advanced plans he is often criti-
cized by those not yet familiar Sha k Notes
with the details. That is the price By
to be paid for providing aggressive MICHELE ANCHORS
leadership.
It is very refreshing to have my Summer school will begin June
friends with me again in Gulf 20 at 8:00 a.m. Democracy and dri-


Say You Saw It In The Star -



To The Voters of Gulf County:
I would like to take this opportunity to thank the peo-
ple of Gulf County for their cooperation.during my present term
of service as your member of the Board of Public instruction of
District Number Three. I am very grateful for the splendid vote
you gave me in the democratic primary May 3rd. It was a fine
gesture on your part, since there was no coercion or pressure
brought to bear on my part to try to persuade you in any way to
vote contrary to your -convictions.
I have asked you on a number of occasions for your vote
and support I appreciate your response. Be that as it may, I
would still like for you to go to the polls on May 24th and exer-
cise your freedom of choice. This is one of the greatest freedoms
we still possess.
I ask you now to consider, if you will, some of the pro-
gressive steps that the present Board has made in education in
Gulf County. We have made plans to construct new school fa-
cilities in Port St. 'Joe, Wewahitchka and Highland View to pro-
vide new facilities for our school children in lieu of the inade-
quate facilities now existing. We have made a careful study of
the classroom needs with the assistance of the State Board of
Education specialists. Our program will require an expenditure
of over Two Million Dollars, to be repaid from the portion of
the race track funds allocated to the school board, and not from
property taxes. I have spent many hours in meetings with our
administration officials and personnel of the State Board of Edu-
cation, assisting in this program. All of this information can be
found on file in the office of the Superintendent of Public In-
struction at the Court House in Wewahitchka.
We are now required to change our procedures in ad-
ministration and instruction in order to comply with federal laws
applicable to our school system. We are trying to face the prob-
lems presented by the requirements of the federal laws in a
sensible and practical way so that quality education can be given
to our children in Gulf County.
We are living in the space age, and, therefore, must
meet the problems existing in this age. I believe I can be of ser-
vice in coping with these problems, and especially with our con-
struction program, where we are forced to plan ahead for the
next twenty or thirty years. My training has been in constrfte-
tion, and I am familiar with blueprints and specifications which
are so important in connection with this construction program.
I would like very much to continue to help execute the
plans which we as a Board have been working on with other in-
terested citizens since early in 1964. I want to let youknow that
I dedicate myself to the task that is ours as members of this im-
portant board. We must have members of the Board of Educa-
tion that are thoroughly accustomed to making tough decisions;
loyal to the democratic process; able to speak effectively in pub-
lic and argue in private. He must be able to weather criticism,
without the benefit of a weather report. Also, we must maintain
firm convictions and eagerly share the blame or praise for all of
the decisions made by the board.
In conclusion, I would like to state that I would like
to see that the ultimate responsibility for the conduct of Ameri-
can education rests where it always has centered-in our states
and localities and in our public and private institutions of higher
learning.
I hope the above remarks will help you make the best
decision for the sake of the children of Gulf County so they can
get the best possible education. I am proud of the progress we
have made. It has been accomplished through the combined
.efforts of the administrator, instructors and parents. I have the
utmost confidence in the people of this county. I want you to
know I will not betray your confidence in me.
Sincerely,
JOE FERREL'L


By Rev. Bill Graham
Last week we shared together
the ministry of intercession that
Christ is now doing in heaven for
the believer on earth. We found
that Christ ever lives to make in-
tercession for His own. Also we
discovered that this ministry has
to do with the weakness, the help-
lessness and the immaturity of the
believers, things which they were,
in no way, guilty. He knows the
limitation of the human being and
the instructions we have had. These
are the places where He interced
for the believer.
We also find, in the Bible, where
Christ is now our advocate, in
heaven, before the Father. Aurn.in
your Bible to I John 2:1, 2: "My'
little children, these things write
I unto you, that ye sin not. And
if any man sin, we have an advo-
cate with the Father, Jesus Christ
the righteous: And he is the pro-
pitiation for our sins: and not for
our's only, but also for the sins of
the whole world." The Apostle
John is addressing the Christian,
and the first command is that we
sin not, never does God condone or
encourage, in any degree, sin in


very's education will be taught and
if student interest is shown, cours-
es in art and typing will be made
available.
Mrs. Katherine Ivey, Guidance
Counselor, will be in her office for
two weeks immediately following
the close of school. Mrs. Ivey will
be available for conferences with
students and parents.
At the May 5 meeting of the high
school PTA it was announced that
Mr. Herman Dean had been chosen
Teacher of the Year. Mr. Dean was
selected Teacher of the Year by
the faculty and will be presented
an engraved plaque.
Students from Mrs. Biggs' speech
class presented the PTA program.
Acting as master of ceremonies,
Dennis Dawson gave a brief sum-
mary of the year's activities and
then presented students who pre-
sented oral readings and dramati-
zations. Students giving oral read-
ings were: David Macomber, "I
Speka for Democracy"; Crystal
Mapes, "The Touch of the Mas-
ter's Hand"; Jim Cox, "How to
Warm A Bench"; Jerome Barnes,
"Sein' Things".
Dramatizations included Julia
Boyette's portrayal of Joan of Arc
from Shaw's play "Saint Joan"; Ro-
bin Down's rendition of a famous
sililoquy from Shakespeare's "Ham-
let" and Jennifer Kennedy's per-
formance of Elizabeth Barrett
Browning from Beiser's "Barretts
of Wimpole Street".
An athletic banquet will be held
tomorrow night. Boys who partici-
pated in any of the school's three
sports and their dates will be en-
tertained.
The annual "Purple Wave" talent
show was held May 6 in the gym.
Danny Odum was master of cere-
monies and the Individuals provid-
ed music. From the array of talent
Miss Johhnie Odom received first
prize, Miss Julia Boyett second and
Miss Naney McInnis third. Winners
received checks for 5.00, $3.00 and
$2.00, respectively. Judges for the
event were Mrs. Linda Wood, Mrs.
Jean Little and Mr. Temple Wat-
son. Novelty of the show was a
skit presented by members of the
faculty.
Saturday night the seniors were
entertained by the juniors at the
junior-senior banquet. After din-
ner, which was prepared by the
Garden Club, a dance was held
with music by the Individuals.
Mr. Ronald Nelson will attend a
six week course in applied theatre
arts at the College of St. Teresa
in Winona, Minnesota, June 20 to
July 29. This course, which involves
direction, scenery, set design and
costuming, is sponsored by the Na-
tional Defense Education Act.

Lunch Room Menu


Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, May 16
Beef and vegetable stew, cheese
wedges, sliced tomatoes, chocolate
drop cookies, white bread and milk.
Tuesday, May 17
Meat ball supreme, rice, snap
beans, lettuce and tomato salad,
chocolate pudding, white bread and
milk.
Wednesday, May 18
Spiced ham, stewed potatoes, but-
tered spinach, peanut butter, apple
cobbler, white bread and milk.
Thursday, May 19
Chicken and noodles, blackeye
peas and snaps, cabbage slaw, oat-
meal cookies, white bread and milk.
Friday, May 20
Salmon loaf, English peas, pota-
to sticks, pear salad, white bread
and milk.


the life of the believer and sin in
the believer's life must be dealt
with.
But, should the believer sin, he
is not sold back into condemnation
and hell. His sin must be dealt
with. God will chasten or scourge
the believer but never places him
back into condemnation. The rea-
son for this is because the believer
has an advocate (lawyer) before the
Father, Jesus Christ the righteous,
who pleads the believer's case.
Christ is a lawyer who never
will lose a case. He always does
those things according to the will
of the Father. The reason for
Christ's successful defense of the
believer is because He is the pro-
pitiation (satisfaction) for the sins
of the whole world. He still carries
the marks of his death and resur-
rection for the sins of the world


in His hands, feet and side-proof
that He has satisfied the holy de-
mands of a righteous God against Av m,


Carefully note, however, that
Christ is the propitiation (satisfac-
tion) for the sins of the whole
world but He is the advocate (law-
yer) for the believer only. Only
those who have received Christ as
their Saviour have a lawyer to
stand between them and God. Th
unbeliever is hopeless and helpless,
guilty under condemnation and has
no one to offer payment proof ir
their behalf. It would seem wise,
for such a person as this, to cor-
rect the situation and receive
Christ as Saviour, trust Him and
His payment for sin as all suffi-
cient for your redemption.
Your questions and comments
are welcome. Send your- reply to
"Thus Saith The Lord" care of The
Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


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- Say You Saw It In The Star -


"Thus Saith The Lord"


My Friends....

I cannot express my gratitude or my heart-
felt thanks for the tremendous vote of confidence
you gave me on May third.

To those who supported me, thanks a mil-
lion. To m opponents and theirs, I ask you to
join me in an effort to make Gulf County a better
place for us and our children to live and grow.

I ask your continued support in helping to
guide me in my work for you, the people of Gulf
County.

May God bless each of you.

Your County Commissioner
District Number 4

WALTER GRAHAM


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Here at St. Joe Motor Company -


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Ready for fun in the sun

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SUNSHINE SPECIALBIG
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'Fully equipped at one low, all-inclusive price: White AIN G
sidewall tires 0 Deluxe wheel covers 0 Bright window
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AND BIG, SUNNY SAVINGS ON EVERY SPECIALLY-TAGGED CAR IN STOCK!



St. Joe Motor Company

322 MONUMENT AVENUE PHONE 227-3737


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Prices In This Ad Are

Good Through

Saturday, May 14

510 Fifth Street


SSHOP AP.-

The store that cares...about you!


A&P Cares... About You!
(


S "mmsnaowA ICmu"I"' STAMPS
Mennen Spd Stick, 1:85 oz.
n ranmnoanf nor


PLAID
No Bugs 'M Lady STAMPS
13"x25' and 18"x18' .S
SHELF PAPER _____ 45c
JAX. 5-14-66

Detergent
AJAX 2 lb., 1 oz. 83c
A-Jax All Purpose
CLEANER ----..... 1 pt., 12 oz. 69c
Detergent
FAB 3 lbs., 1/4 oz. 83c
Action-Box of 16
BLEACH (10c off) .--.....--..--- 69c
Complexion-Reg. Bars
PALMOLIVE SOAP .... 3 for 35c
Laundry Bleach
CLOROX ............ 2- gal. jug 37c
Star Kist
CHUNK TUNA ......... 6V2 oz. 39c
Gerber Strained, 4 oz.
BABY FOOD -....-.......... 6 for 65c
Cleanser, 14 oz. can
AJAX (2c off) .......----------- 2 for 31c
A-Jax Floor and Wall
CLEANER (4c off) ........ 1 lb. 27c
Detergent
SUPER SUDS .......- 2 Ib., 8 oz. 59c
Rose Lotion
VEL LIQUID ........ 1 pt., 6 oz. 65c
Aluminum Foil, 25 ft. roll
REYNOLDS WRAP ............. 33c
Dixe Lily
GRITS 1V2 Ib. pkg. 21c


GRADE "A" FLORIDA OR GEORGIA FRESH ICE PACKED


FRYER QTRS.

LEG or Your Choice 3

BREAST LB.


-46-O 0 0e =- o --

SPECIAL! Sultana Brand
EXTRA SPECIAL! K
Pillsbury's or Gold Medal PORK and


FLOUR BEANS
5 49c N 33c
Bag C 3 LB., 4 OZ.
Limit 1 With $5.00 Order3 3

SPECIAL! A&P Light Meat
EXTRA SPECIAL!
C H U N K PURE VEGETABLE

CRISCO

TUNA SHORTENING
99 3Lb. 79c
Cans6 Oz. Can
Limit 1 With $5.00 Order

SPECIAL! A&P Quick Frozen
EXTRA SPECIAL!
A&P BARTLETT POTATO

P E A R MORSELS
HALVES MORSELS

21., 13 oz.2 2 9 c
2C 1 Lb.
CaLnm 269C 2Pkgs.
Limit 2 with $5.00 Order




JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
LEMON or PINEAPPLE




SPECIAL! 1 Lb., 8 Oz.
REGULAR 49c EACH
VALUE!


25 Stamps-No Coupon-Jane Parker,
TWIN ROLLS _- pkg of 12, 29c
50 Stamps-No Coupon-J. P. 1 Ib 1 oz
ANGEL FOOD CAKE --- 49c


'5


Jane Parker Honey, 12 oz.
PECAN RING ---_ pkg. 59c
Jane Parker Cracked, 1 lb. loaves
WHEAT BREAD 2 loaves 39c


The Ladies Winter Bowling League champion-
ship was won this year by the E. L. Amison team.
Members of the team are pictured above, left to


Ladies Bowling League
Closes Season With
Supper, Friday Night
The Ladies Winter League closed
their season May 6 with a covered
dish supper. Awards were made in
each division as follows:
First High Game: "A" Mary A. '
Lyons, 225; "B" Mildred Kenning-
ton, 221 and "C" Janice Johnson,
189.
Second High Game: "A" Ann Q
Whittle, 214; "B" Loyce Beaman,:
214 and "C" Debbie Tankersley, f
175.
Third High Game: "A" Evelyn
Smith, 210; "B" Billie Padgett, 193
and "C" Gail Hinote, 174.
First High Series: "A" Evelyn EM
Smith, 584; "B" Gloria Morgan,
510 and "C" Janice Johnson, 469.
Second High Series: Jerry Free-
man, 532; "B" Eula Dickey, 491
and "C" Gail Hinote, 458.
Third High Series: "A" Lois
Smith. 517; "B" Mildred Kenning-
ton, 489 and "C" Ola Silva, 454.
Other outstanding awards were
made to the following: Ola Silva, Re
Most Improved Bowler; Evelyn League,
Smith, Highest Average and WIBC ship; M
High Series Award; Mary Alice Averag
Lyons, Sportsmanship Award.
NEW OFFICERS
New officers for the coming
year were elected as follows:
City Association: President, Shir-
ley Whitfield; vice-president, Mary
A. Lyons; secretary-treasurer, Eu-
la Dickey and sergeant-at-arms,
Lois Smith.
Ladies Winter League: president,
Mary Brown; vice-president, Mar-
tha Ward; secretary-treasurer, Eve-
lyn Smith and sergeant-at-armsa
Mary A. Lyons.
The bowling season has been
very, very enjoyable for all team
members, but would not have been
possible without the support of the
sponsors. The league would like to
express its appreciation to the fol-
lowing: E. L. Amison, Dixie Sea-
food, Beaman's Plumbing, 13 Mile
Oyster Co., George Tapper, Ken-
neth Whitfield, Pate's Shell Service
and Jitney Jungle.

MEN'S SUMMER LEAGUE
The men were at it again Mon-
day night and the results were as
follows:
On lanes 3 and 4, Vance Rogers
forfeited four points to Sunshine
Grocery. Herb Gardner bowled high
for Sunshine with 614.
Lanes 5 and 6 saw Bleach Plant
take four from Montgomery's. Lar-
ry McNeel was tops for Bleach
Plant with a 669 series and a game
of 258. Robert Montgomery led his
team with a 639 series and high
game of 230.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw Vitro pull fur-
ther ahead by downing Glidden
and taking three points. Bill An-
derson was tops for Glidden with
a 656 series and games of 208, 209
and 239. Vitro had Olen Roney
high with a 589 series.
Standings W L
Vitro 18- 6
Sunshine Grocery ______ 16 8
Glidden Co. 15 9
Bleach Plant ---_ 9 15
Montgomery's ---------- 7 17
V. Rogers 7 17

GARDEN CLUB WILL MEET
WITH MRS. MARGARET NICHOLS
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet today at 3:00 p.m. in the
home of Mrs. Margaret Nichols at
601 16th Street.
The program on garden therapy,
will be presented by Mrs. Terry Pho
Hinote.
All interested persons are cor-
dially invited to attend.


right, Mrs. Verna Burch, Mrs. Lois Smith, Mrs.
Ann Whittle and Mrs. Eula Dickey.
-Star photo


:eiving outstanding bowling awards in the Ladies Summer
were, from left to right, Mrs. Mary Alice Lyons, sportsman-
rs. Ola Silva, most improved and Mrs. Evelyn Smith, Highest
e. --Star photo


I II
N o ka, M N


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St. Joe Motor Co.


ne 227-3737


322 Monument Ave.


Super Right Super Right Whole
4 S BRISKET STEW ---_ Ib. 29c BEEF HINDS _--- Ib 65c
S\ Super Right-100 Extra Stamps Super Right Whole
l Ground Chuck 21/2 bs 1.99 BEEF LOINS _---- Ib. 79c
Super Right Western Super Right Whole
SPARE RIBS ---- lb. 49c BEEF ROUND ---- Ib. 69c
Super Right Fresh Cap'n John's Quick Frozen, 10 oz.
Ground Beef ___ 3 Ibs. 1.49 FLOUNDER DINNER 49c


S PV e~IIF~~a BYLYIoogr


Fresh Crisp Iceberg Stringless
LETTUCE ----_ 2 for 29c GREEN BEANS --- lb. 19c
Fresh Firm Ripe New Florida White
TOMATOES --_- 2 crtns. 29c POTATOES--- 10 lbs. 59c


I I


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When products compete,they get better!/Shop now and pick the best!
PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 11, 12, 13 and 14
(We Reserve Limit Rights)


(SAVE 14c) PLYMOUTH
IIA Y re PurchaseN N S E
LIMIT ....One With $7.00 or More Purchase


16Oz. 19
Jar


(SAVE 11c) BORDEN'S
ICE MILK "Gal
If It's Borden's .. It's Got To Be Good! Limit 2 with $10 Ord


29c


(SAVE 28c) MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE -b.
LIMIT .One With $7.00 or More Purchase


57c


(SAVE 8c) HEINZ TOMATO
KETCHUP 4FOR $1.
REGULAR SIZE 14 OZ. BOTTLES
(SAVE 17c) HAWAIIAN FRUIT
PUNCH 3,O $1
DOMINO-Limit 1 with $10 Order
SUGAR 5 lb. 39(


COCA COLA
PEPSI COLA
6 BOTTLE CARTON


S2
Limit 2 with $10 Order


Kraft Miracle Whip-6 Stick
Oleo __ lb. ctn. 35c
Kraft Philadelphia Cream
Cheese __ 6 oz. 35c
Van Camp Pork &-No. 300
Beans _- 3 cans 49c
Funny Face Drink
MIXES __ pkg. 10c
SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY
FOR
NATIONAL BRANDS
AT A SAVINGS!


SUNNYLAND BOB WHITE SLICED

BACON
HORMEL CURE-81 (HALVES)

HAMS
FRESH and LEAN BRISKET BEEF

STEW


S&H GREEN


GROUND FRESH DAILY
3 Pound Package GROUND BEEF

* 10 OUNCE TOAST-EM POP-UPS
6 PAK
CARNATION INSTANT BREAKFAST
6 OUNCE
SWEET '10' LIQUID SWEETENER
REGULAR
HIDDEN MAGIC HAIR SPRAY


_J.



69c


$129



39c


1 Lb.
Pkgs.



LB.



LB.


EXTRA HOLD
HIDDEN MAGIC HAIR SPRAY


*PUSH BUTTON
S LILT PERMANENT
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LILT PERMANENT


(SAVE 8c) BALLARD and PILLSBURY-8 Oz. Cans
B IS CU ITS ----- 4 pak carton
SWIFT'S-15Y2 Oz. Cans
CORNED BEEF HASH --- 2 cans
(SAVE 5c) SWIFT'S-24 Oz. Cans
SPAGHETTI (with Meat Balls) --- 2 cans
(SAVE 6c) SWIFT'S
BEEF STEW ---------- 24 oz. can
(SAVE 10c) SWIFT'S-15V2 Oz. Cans
CHILI WITH BEANS --------- 3 cans
BAG or CARTON SUNSHINE-YOUR CHOICE
HYDROX COOKIES ----- 1 Ib. pkg.
GEORGIA GRADE "A"


27c
39c
89c
49c
89c
49c


CHOICE, QUALITY-TENDER, MATURE BEEF ROUND or


Sirloin STEAK


FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKGS.

WIENERS


2


2 OZ. SIZE, QUICK FROZEN BEEF
.RDIII CTEAV


EGGS doz. 49 FRESH, LEAN, BOSTON BUTT
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FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS


YOUNG AND TENDER

FRESH CORN EAR


FRESH SLICING
CUCUMBERS -- each 7c
FRESH CRISP
RADISHES --cello pkg. 7c


7c


FRESH HOME GROWN
BLACKEYE PEAS -_ Ib. 17c
FRESH
PINEAPPLE----each 27c


(SAVE 7c) MORTON'S FROZEN

CREAM PIES


14 Oz.
Size


CHOCOLATE, LEMON, BANANA, STRAWBERRY, COCONUT or NEOPOLITAN
(SAVE 6c) HI BRAND FROZEN
VEAL STEAKS -- 16 oz. size 77c YOUR PLEASURE
MORTON FROZEN-8 OZ. SIZE
MEAT POT PIES --- 3 for 69c IS OUR POLICY


PIGGLY WIGGLY'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS -
USDA FRESH FRYERS .... lb.


Plymouth-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
ICE CREAM 1/2 gal. 39c
Maxwell House-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
COFFEE 1 Ib. can 59c
RC, Nesi Orange and Grape, Ginger Ale
CANNED DRINKS can 10c
-Brite Red-Limit 2 with $10.00 Order
TOMATOES No. 303 Can 9c
Van Camp-Limit 3 with $10.00 Order
PORK and BEANS No. 300 can 10c
Grade 'A'--With $10.00 Order
LARGE EGGS dozen 39c
Fresh Lean
GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs. 99c
Bobwhite SLICED BACON Ib. 65c


25c


Fresh Lean PORK LOIN lb. 49c
USDA Choice CHUCK STEAK ----- lb. 49c
Sunset Gold-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
CANNED BISCUITS can 5c
Domino-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
SUGAR 5 lb. bag 39c
Limit 2 with $10.00 Order-Plus Deposit
COCA COLA or PEPSI COLA btl. 5c
Golden Ripe
BANANAS lb. 10c
CARROTS lb. cello bag 10c
ORANGES 5 lb. bag 39c
VINE RIPE TOMATOES Ib. 19c
Fresh California
SUNKIST LEMONS doz. 29c


GUT YOUR NEW 70t ANN R70t



SIda ooAS
^T BIG CASH SAVINGS ,^i
''*- ^ *


BONUS


STAMPS


27c


-B I
i


I I -II Ilq


- --I


or







-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST


USDA INSPECTED WHOLE

FRYERS lb. 28c
USDA INSPECTED CUT UP
Quartered BREAST
Quartered THIGHS .
Split FRYERS Ib.
Whole Cut Up Fryers
DRUM STICKS ------------ lb. 39c
CHICKEN WINGS or 3 Ibs. 88c
CHICKEN BACKS lS. 8
TABLERITE CHOICE, AGED TO TASTE


BEEF
NO. 7 BROILING

STEAK
English Cut Barbecuing

RIBS


SALE





lb.


BLADE CUT
CHUCK ROAST f
PLENTY MEAT SHORT
RIB STEW.---.b. 49.
Boneless Chuck ROAST
Shoulder Round ROAST
GROUND CHUCK
ALL MEAT STEW Ib. 6
QUARTER LOIN SLICED
PORK CHOPS lb. 69c


Honey Gold l5
SAUSAGE lb.5
Frosty Morn
Frosty Morn
Old Smokeys Ib. 73c
Tablerite
FRANKS 2 pks.88c
While It Lasts-Our
Own Pan
SAUSAGE


29c
POUND


Tablerite and
Sliced
BACON


Swift Premium
,, 79c


Tenderized
Ham Slices Ib. 88c
Butt Half
HAM lb. 59c
SHANK PORTION
HAM


49c
POUND


PET EVAPORATED TALL CANS

MILK 7cans


ROBIN HOOD-WITH


JOE, FLORIDA-..
S' FRESH BLACKEYE

mmPEAS Ibh 19c
,-.. S t f ^..-. |7


$1.00


$5.00 ORDER


FLOUR
DEL MONTE
FRUIT DRINKS
46Ca $1.00


GULF
INSECT
2 Quarts
For


SPRAY
SPRAY
$1.00


NABISCO
FIG NEWTONS
1 Pound 39A
Package 39
GERBER STRAINED
BABY FOOD
Jars
10 For 97r
ONE DOZEN
Ga. Grade A Large
EGGS
FREE
With $10.00 Order
or More
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM

EGGS


10 lb.


$1.00


SOFTWEVE


Large Bag Summer
Squash


39c


Handy Pak Crinkle Cut-2 Lb. Bag
Potatoes 29c
Morton Frozen CREAM-14 Oz. Size
PIES 4 for $1.


doz.


CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN TALL CANS
CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP ___ 6 cans


39c


FRESH YELLOW or WHITE
SQUASH ------lb. 10c
FRESH SPECKLED
BUTTER BEANS Ib. 23c
TENDER GARDEN

FRESH CORN


6 ears 39c
BELL PEPPERS or
CUCUMBERS --bag 19c
BAKING
POTATOES ----5 lbs. 39c
FANCY THE BEST VINE RIPE

TOMATOES


lb.


SUNKIST
LEMO NS-----bag 29c
FRESH FLORIDA
GRAPEFRUIT 3 for 25c
GUARANTEED RIPE ICE COLD

Watermelons

79c up


TOILET 2


TISSUE


LINDY NO. 303 CANS
YELLOW CORN
Toothpaste-Reg. 59c Tube
CREST ----2 tubes 99c
IGA Delicious-303 Cans
Apple Sauce 7 cans $1.00
Snack Treats-Pkgs. of 12
Jumbo Pies -- 3 pks. $1.00


ROLL PACKAGE

5 pkgs. $1.00


-- 6 cans $1.00
IGA Fancy Solid Pack-303 Cans
TOMATOES 5 cans $1.00
Facial Tissue-200 Sheet Pkgs.
SCOTTIES 4 pks. $1.00
Cutrite
Wax Paper 4 rolls $1.00


PENNY TALL CANS
DO G F 0 0 D _----- 13 cans $1.00
SOUTHERN CHOICE WITH $5.00 ORDER


$1.00 Cooking Oil No. 10 jug $1.


VAN CAMP'S NO. 21/ CANS

PORK and BEANS 4cans$1.00


SHOP RICH'S IGA WEDNESDAY MORNING FOR EXTRA SAVINGS THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, MAY 11,


AGED TO TASTE WEST
Tablerite Choice Beef Sp
CUBED STEAK lb.
Grnd. BEEF 3 Ibs.


IERN
pecial
79c


All Meat
STEW BEEF --------- lb. 59c
Blade Cut
CHUCK 'ROAST -----l-b. 43c


Tablerite Beef CHUCK
STEAK --- lb. 46c


Bob White-Limit 2
Sliced Bacon -_


lb. 59c


Extra Lean GROUND
CHUCK __ 3 Ibs. $1.79


What A Bargain
CUCUMBERS ----_----- Ib. 5c
What A Bargain
SQUASH lb. 5c
What A Bargain
CABBAGE Ib. 5c
A Bargain-While They Last
Sweet POTATOES ---- lb. 5c


NEW POTATOES and
GREEN BEANS -----l b. 10c
Fresh Bell
PEPPERS ----- 5 pods 10c
Ga. Grade A Medium
EGGS -----3 doz. $1.00
Kraft-Limit 1
MAYONNAISE ----- qt. 49c


8:00 to 12:30


Pint Can
GULF SPRAY .... can 23c
IGA
POTATO CHIPS --- bag 39c
With $7.50 Order
SUGAR 5 Ibs. 39c
No. 303-Limit 4 with $7.50 Order
TOMATOES --- can 10c


Prices In This Ad


Good May 11 thru 14


SThe Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Jc


KRAFT PARKAY

OLEO


4 $1.00
Lbs.
GLASS JUG PLUS DEPOSIT
MIL K --_-_---_ gallon 89c
PILLSBURY CANNED
BISCUITS-- 4cans 35c


I -


8n am


loe


I-I~-1 I


SAVE CASH AT RICHI'S ... NVOT STAMPS


19C












THURSDAY,


FRIDAY and


SATURDAY


SIN OUR NEW FIFEXT TO STS
LOCATION FIFTH STREET & GARRISON AVENUE JOE ICE CO.
U ________________WON ____ mm",,__ "ftft_


f~ow... GIANT
wro MORE
M U.SCLE SIZE
PACKAGE

L 65c
DEL MONTE FRUIT 46 OZ. CANS


............................... .. ".. .... .
S. ...-
GROUND FRESH 'EVERY DAY


GROUND 3 'LBS.
BEEF


T-BONE lb. 95c


95c


$129


USDA CHOICE CHUCK
ROAST lb. 49c


PERFECTION 3 LB. PKG. REG. 49c


JUICE 3cans 99c RICE


HUNT'S HALVES NO. 2Y2 CANS REG. 35c
PEACHES
SALAD DELIGHT REG. 29c
PICKLES
RAVO NO. 10 JUG REG. 1.79
Peanut Oil $


pkg.


38c


COLONIAL 5 LB. BAG NO GROCERY LIMIT


29c SUGAR


38c


TOILET TISSUE


23c Doeskin


1.39


4 rolls


APALACHICOLA FRESH


OYSTERS


pt. 88c


9 LAY'S 1 29c Pkg. FREE with Purchase of
39C POTATO CHIPS pkg. 59c


VAN CAMP NO. -22 CANS PORK and
GULF 1 Pint Gulf Spray FREE With Purchase of
BEANS 2cans 49c SPRAY BOMB


98c


/ I' I I /


CORNER FIFTH ST. and GARRISON AVE.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK, 6:30 A.M. to 11:00 P.M.


GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL

EGGS
3 doz. $1.00


COME 'IN AND
REGISTER
for
2 TURKEYS
5OR ATE TOOTHBRUSHES
GIVEN AWAY SATURDAY 5:00 P.M.
GRAD PRIZE PADDED CHAISE LOUNGE
GRAND PRIZE PADDED LAWN CHAIR
and GRILL ... Given Away Saturday, 7:45 P.M.
Free Groceries
GIVEN AWAY THURSDAY, FRIDAY
and SATURDAY









TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1966

St. Margaret's Guild Met Monday

At Home of Mrs. Silas R. Stone
St. Margaret's Guild of the St. jwey and assisting her will be Mrs.
James Episcopal Church met on Mary Wiley, Mrs. Mary Wall and
May 9 at 3:00 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Helen Rollins.


Mrs. Silas R. Stone.
4 Mrs. Sara McIntosh, president of
the Women of the Church, presid-
ed, opening the meeting with a
prayer. Mrs. Mary Hoyt gave the
program, a report of the Clergy
Conference of the Diocese of Flor-
ida, that- met at Camp Weed. She
gave an interesting and very in-
formative report on the work of
the companion diocese churches in
Trinidad and Tabogou. Her remin-
der of the stimulating book "Lis-
tening In Austhur" was enjoyed by
each member.
It was announced that the third
Sunday dinner will be omitted and
instead a covered dish sip.er at
the time of the Bishop's visit ort
Wednesday, May 25 "at :7:30 p.m.
at the Parrish House, will be ser-
ved.
. St. Margaret's Guild will meet
again on Monday, May 23 at the
home of Mrs. Roy Gibson at 3:00
'p.m..
St. Theresa's Guild will meet on
May 12 at the residence of Mrs.


Following the program, business
and reports, a social hour followed
where the hostess served wonder-
ful homemade chocolate cream
puffs, and coffee.
Those attending were: Mrs. Lula
Bellows, Mrs. Mary Hoyt, Mrs. Vir-
ginia Owens, Mrs. Lila Brouillette,
Mrs. Monica Stone and Mrs. Sara
McIntosh.

Wesleyan Service Guild
To Install Officers
The Wesleyan Service Guild of
the First Methodist Church will
hold its annual banquet and instal-
lation service beginning at 7:30
p.m. tonight. The banquet will be
in the church fellowship hall. A
seafood dinner will highlight the
nautical theme, and prospective
members will be honored guests.
An. impressive installation service
is planned to follow in the church
sanctuary.


Mary Hoyt on Hunter Circle at 8:00 Officers to be installed for the
a.m. coming year are as follows: Presi-
St. Anne's Guild will meet at the dent, Elizabeth Tomlinson; vice-
home of Mrs. Peggy Stevens on president, Sibbie Smith; secretary,
May 30 at 8:00 p.m. Sonia Taylor; chairman of member-
The main business of the after- ship cultivation, Virginia Harrison;
noon was the planning and an- treasurer, Julia Creech; cb-ordina-
nouncement of the reception for tor, Ida Ethel Brown; chairman of
the Seniors, their parents and christian social relations, Jo Brown;
friends following the Baccalaureate missionary education and service,
service on May 29 at the Parrish Sherry Hurlbut; program materials,
House at 9:00 p.m. All seniors of Sibbie Smith; spiritual life cultiva-
Port St. Joe High School are cor- tion, Betty Sue Anchors; local
dially invited. In charge of the re- church activities, Dean Stevens and
ception will be Mrs. Louise Colde- publicity, Sonia Taylor.


WE ARE MOVING

WE WILL 'OPEN MONDAY IN OUR


NEW LOCATION

325 REID AVENUE
Next To Independent life Insurance Agency


ARNOLD'S


Furniture & TV
(Formerly Surplus Sales of St. Joe)


Elementary School Will Offer Reading

Course This Summer Beginning June 20


The Port St. Joe Elementary
School will offer a reading course
for those pupils in need of reme-
dial work and for children inter-
ested in maintaining reading skills
during the summer.
The RSA reading laboratory
along with conventional type of
reading make up the course con-
tent. Phonics work will be includ-
ed. Because of the nature of the
course, the immediate fourth, fifth
and sixth grade pupils would like-
ly be more successful in meeting
the requirements of the program.
Therefore, the program will be
available only to those presently
in grades four, five and six.
If you are interested in enroll-
ing your child, the school will be
happy to discuss this with you.
There will be a fee of 5.00 to cover
the cost of materials to be used
with the program, which will last
for six weeks.
This program should not neces-
sarily inconvenience your summer


Louise Sparkman Circle
Meets At Church
The Louise Sparkman Circle of
the Long Avenue Baptist Church
WMU met at the church Monday
night, May 9.
The meeting was opened with
the call to prayer, followed by the
reading of the WMU watchword.
After a short business meeting,
a very interesting program, "The
French In Louisiana", was present-
ed by program chairman, Mrs. Dan-
ny Maddox. Those taking part were
Mrs. Edward Ramsey, Mrs. John
Hanson, Mrs. Joe Fortner, Mrs. B.
A. Collier. Others present were:
Mrs. Edwin Peters, Mrs. Ruel
Whitehurst, Mrs. David Jenkins,
Mrs. Joe Parrott, Mrs. Billy Norris,
Mrs. Charles Marshall and Mrs.
Joel Strait.
The meeting was closed with a
prayer led by Mrs. Danny Maddox.
Refreshments were served by the
hostesses, Mrs. Joe Parrott and
Mrs. Danny Maddox.
----------
Long Avenue Baptist Circles
Will Meet Next Week
Circles of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist WMU will meet during the
coming week as follows:
Eleanor Howell Circle with Mrs.
Dee Laird, 903 Garrison Avenue,
Tuesday, May 17.
Members of the Lota Palmer Cir-
cle will meet with Mrs. Troy C
Parrish, 1015 Woodward Avenue
Tuesday, May 17.
The Dorothy Clark Circle will
meet Tuesday,. May 17 at 7:30 p.m
in the home of Mrs. J. D. Clark al
1017 Long Avenue.


'REG.
3.99


Stays cool, fr
ant! Full size.
dew proof!


Auxiliary Will Sell
Poppies On May 27
Citizens of Port St. Joe will be


to any great degree. This is an in- among some 20 million Americans


dividualized reading course and the
pupil may go as fast or as slow as
his abilities permit. Pupils will be
provided periods to work on any
lessons they might miss.
Those interested should have
their child enrolled by May 27, so
that materials may be ordered and
on hand when the course begins
June 20.

VITRO WIVES WILL
MEET IN POWER LOUNGE
The Vitro Wives Club Club will
hold their regular meeting on Tues-
day, May 17 at the Florida Power
Lounge at 7:30 p.m.
All Vitro Wives are urged to at-
tend.
HONORED WITH DINNER
-Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Daniell
honored Mrs. J. F. Daniell at a
dinner party Sunday at the Dan-
iells beach home. Guests for the
affair were Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Dare of Port St. Joe, Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Shirah of Tyndall Air Force
Base, and Mrs. Elizabeth Jones of
Port St. Joe.

NEWCOMERS
Newcomers to the Port St. Joe
area include:
Mr. and Mrs. Colen Hutchinson,
207 6th St., Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Kirshner,
1013 McClellan Ave.
Mrs. Kay Whitfield, 510 8th St.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Owsley, 808%
16th Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Pikes, 609
Monument Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Massey,
Jr., 1505A Monument Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hamilton,
510 8th Street.


paying tribute to the nation's war
dead on Poppy Day, May 27, by
wearing a memorial poppy pre-
sented to them by the American
Legion Auxiliary.
Volunteer workers from the Aux-
iliary and cooperating organiza-
tions will be located at strategic
points throughout the 'city, and
all funds collected go for the as-
sistance of disabled veterans and
the children and widows of the
nation's war dead.

CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Inveatments with
Giant Returnsl


2.77
esh and buoy-
Moth and mil-

i'


Service Officer Will
Offer Veterans Benefits
Veterans wishing to apply for
benefits under the Veterans Read-
justment Act of 1966 are urged to
meet with the Veterans County Ser-
vice Officer at the American Le-
gion on each Monday night from
7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Any veteran who served on ac-
tive duty for more than 180 days,
any part of which occurred after
January 31, 1955, and who was re-
leased under conditions other than
dishonorable, or who was released
from active duty after January 31,
1955 for a service-connected dis-
ability, is eligible.
Applications for these benefits
will be filled out at this time each
week. No appointment is necessary.
Albert Thames, Gulf County Vet-
erans Service Officer, will handle
the applications.


Thursday, Friday & Saturday

9ot YiwC y e- Tjo SAe C'ave
WkmUm~u Skp At Ccftp'o


Id'
A


FAMOUS 'MAIDETTE'

SEAMLESS


NYLONS
All First
Quality 3
Famous duPont nylon with
run-guard welt an dtoe. Knit
to fit. Beige, taupe or spice
tones. Sizes 8Y to 11.


Thank You,

TO THE PEOPLE
OF GULF COUNTY:
I want to thank you
for the vote you gave me
in the first primary.
I am sure you all voted
you convictions, and I
ask that you work with
the Commission for a bet-
ter Gulf County.

P. W. PETTY


II U


Thank You

TO THE VOTERS -OF BAY AND GULF
COUNTIES: I WANT TO EXPRESS MY
THANKS FOR THE WONDERFUL VOTE
THAT I RECEIVED ON MAY 3rd. I FULLY
REALIZE THE RESPONSIBILITY WHICH
YOU HAVE PLACED ON ME IN ELECT-
ING ME TO THE HOUSE OF REPRESEN-
TATIVES. I HOPE THAT I WILL AL-
WAYS BE WORTHY OF THE CONFI-
DENCE YOU HAVE SHOWN IN ME.


JOHN ROBERT MIDDLEMAS


Phone 229-3611


325 Reid Avenue


JOIN THE


0


MOVEMENT

(FOR BURNS IMPROVEMENT)



Florida's



Best Investment


Elect





Haydon Burns

GOVERNOR


SAVE $1.22!

FOAM


PILLOWS


LADIES' STRETCH DENIM

Knee Pants

REG 44

2.99 2

Easy care Exprandra stretch
denim. Choose from navy,
wheat, faded blue or white.
Sizes 8 to 18.


,_I I -I


I


rLr


III


|ll"


I- --~a~e -saa~' i I I F C -


_~_ __ -I


fiT ma to


.-. .


it


lie







SIT'S EASY TO SAVE

MORE FGQODEfoSS King Korn Stamps
/ AT SUNSHINE STORES
-^?:- ', ^^*:- ^ .* x\ i 1 I i i


Free 25 Extra King Korn Stamps with 3 Lb. Pkg.


DAILY 3 POUND IACUKAGE
3 lb. $139
pkg.


Free 25 Extra King Korn Stamps with Pkg.-EXTRA LEAN
GROUND CHUCK _---l b. 79c
DUBUQUE'S FINE FLAVOR-ENDS and PIECES
Sliced Bacon lb. 39c
25 Extra King Korn Stamps with each Lb. DUBUQUE'S
PURE PORK SAUSAGE __ b. 49c
50 Extra King Korn Stamps with Each Roast
DUBUQUE'S Fine Heavy Western Beef CHUCK


Roast


49c


DUBUQUE'S FINE TENDER BEEF
SHOULDER ROAST ---'b. 69c
TENDER, LEAN CUBES of DUBUQUE'S BEEF
BONELESS STEW --- lb. 69c
THE CUT FOR REAL BEEF FLAVOR
STEWING BRISKET ---lb. 29c
25 FREE KING KORN STAMPS WITH 2 lb. PACKAGE
A FINE CUT FOR BARBECUE BEEF
SHORT RIBS Ib. 39c


BAMA-18 OUNCE


Wednesday Morning Specials
Ritter's
CATSUP -- 14 oz. 18c
Pillsbury Limit 10
BISCUITS --- can 7c
Reynolds 25 Ft. Roll
Aluminum FOIL ___ roll 29c
With 50 Free Stamps-GROUND
BEEF _---- 3 Ibs. $1.29
Florida Irish
POTATOES __ 50 Ibs. $2.25
Thrift Pkg. (10 Rolls)
Facial Tissue ---- pkg. 69c
Lay's-In Utility Cannister
POTATO CHIPS -- 89c
Del Monte Whole Kernel-303 Cans
CORN -----_ 5 for $1.00
Tall Cans
PET MILK 7 cans $1.00
Big Chief Long Grain
RICE ----- 4 lbs. 39c


Green Giant-303
SWEET PEAS


_ 5 cans $1.00


CARTON Plus Deposit
RC or Dr. Pepper
100 Ft. Roll Plastic
GLAD WRAP -


29c
17c


Limit 5 Lbs. with $10.00 Order
SUGAR -- 5 Ibs. 29c
Fresh
TOMATOES ----- lb. 12c


SIZE-LIMIT 1


STRAWBERRY PRESERVES


CLEANS AND DISENFECTS
CLOROX BLEACH ----full gallon


57c


jar 39c


HUNT'S
TOMATO CATSUP --------14 oz. 19c


HUNT'S HUNMATO JUICE 46 oz.can
FRUIT COCKTAIL ------ 4 cans $100 TOMATO JUICE ------- 46 oz. can


HUNT'S
PEACH HALVES


_--No. 21/2 can


23c


APPLE, GRAPE, ORANGE, FRUIT PUNCH 46 OZ. SIZE


33c


BREMER
JUMBO PIES--------12 to a box 39c


Fridnv Niaht Snecials 6:00 to 9:00


Delmonte Drinks 3 cans97c ICE CREAM-----half gal.39c


BUY ONE BAG
. GET ONE FREE!


SWEET POTATOES ---- b. 3c
FLORIDA
IRISH POTATOES___ 10 lbs. 45c
I


THESE SPECIALS GOOD MAY 12, 13 and 14
Get Valuable King Korn Stamps at
St. Joe Bowling Lanes Rainbow Motel
Gay's Tire and Appliances
100 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
$10.00 ORDER or MORE and This Coupon.
50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
22 Oz. Size DEBBIE LIQUID DETERGENT
50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
50 Lb. Sack PURINA DOG CHOW.
50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
2 Cans V2 Chunk Style Starkist TUNA.
100 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
20 GALLON GARBAGE CAN.
50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
2 Cans DUBUQUE'S VIENNA SAUSAGE.
50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
Half Gallon SUPREME ICE CREAM.
50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF
2 Pks. Any Size Kotex SANITARY NAPKINS


Fresh Produce

CANTALOUPES

3 for $1.00
Fresh Green
Cabbage 2 bs. 15c
Florida Irish
POTATOES

10 Ibs. 49c
Fresh Blackeye
PEAS Ib. 19c


48 OUNCE SIZE


YOUR CHOICE OF BRANDS, MILD, FULL-FLAVORED Limit 1 With $5.00 Ord(

COFFEE NE D 65c

r ench Casseroles
A LUCKY QUARTER VALUE
FROM KING KORN STAMPS
guaranteed
FOR TWO YEARS AGAINST OVEN ..-
BREAKAGE. -
-COPPER TINTED- VERY USEFUL
SFOR HEATING UP LEFTOVERS, ,
STWO for ONE LUCKY QUARTER*
A LUCKY QUARTER IS A 25c COIN WITH ANY OF THE FOLLOWING MINT DATES: 1942, 1943194944, 1945, 1952, 1954 J


59c


Banquet Frozen Macaroni
DINNERS


Limit 1 with
$5.00 Order
or More


33c


Wesson Oil


GOLD NOTE

MARGARINE Ib. 17c
BIG CHIEF 10 POUND BAG

FLOUR bag79c
DOMINO or WHITE GOLD 5 LB. BAG
ElS I
1~~~ 9^ c = .%,^v


Hi Acres Fresh Frozen-6 Oz. Cans
ORANGE JUICE --_-- can 17c
Banquet Banana
CREME PIES --- 3 for 83c


I U


GROUND FRESH
Ground
BEEF


EELBECK 1V2 POUND BAG

MEAL or GRITS


GIANT SIZE

TIDE


85c


-









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1966


Dickinson Reports Business Records

JIade In Florida During Month of April


TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
troller Fred O. (Bud) Dickinson, Jr.,
today reported record-shattering
business gains in Florida based on
pril sales and use tax collections
of nearly $28 million.
Dickinson said the $27,796,994
collected in April from Florida bus-
inesses "gives further substance
to our previous reports of the in-
creasing economic strength of our
state."
Based on the Florida Revenue
Commission statistics, Dickinson
said, the April, 1966 collections


were a whopping $3.4 million a-
bove the March collections of $24,
392,730.
Dickinson said "a most signifi-
cant statistical indication of Flor-
ida's busting economy is in the
percentage of gain in these tax
collections since last year."
The April, 1966, total is more
than $2.5 million above the $25,
290,142 collected in the same
month a year ago. That is a sub-
stantial gain of 9.91 per cent.
"April collections of gasoline
taxes proved a further barometer


of Florida economic gains," said
Dickinson, adding that "the April
gasoline tax collections of $15,631,
106 were the highest of any month
in the history of the tax."
That gasoline tax total represent-
ed a dollar increase of $1,270-807
or 8.84 per cent more than the $14,
360,299 collected in April of 1965,
according to the Revenue Commis-
sion figures reported by Comptrol-
ler Dickinson.
The five per cent wholesale
sporting goods tax, Dickinson re-
ported totaled $190,416, or 2.74 per
cent more than the collections of
April, 1965. Fiscal year collections
of that tax now stand at $1,143,626,
Dickinson said.
Fiscal year collections of the
sales and use tax, said Dickinson,
have reached $235,056,851. That is
$18,574,326 or 8.5 per cent -
more than the $216,482,202 col-
lected in the same July-April fis-
cal period a year ago.
Calendar year 'sales and use tax
collections are up 8.73 per cent to
$106,644,965. That is a gain of $8,
567,352.
Fiscal year collections of gaso-
line tax now total $132,690,300 or
6.19 per cent and $7,740,351 more
than was collected in the previous
period.

AMARYLLIS CAN BE "FORCED"
INTO BLOOMING IN 6-8 WEEKS
Gainesville Amaryllis can be
"forced" into flowering in six to
eight weeks in the greenhouse or
home at any time of year.
According to Dr. Tom Sheehan,
associate ornamental horticulturist
with Florida's Agricultural Experi-
ment Stations, a little more time
may be needed for bulbs growing
outdoors to come into flower be-
cause of lower or fluctuating tem-
peratures.
He says Amaryllis for forcing
should be potted with one-half to
two-thirds of the bulb above soil to
induce early flowering.


-.m,%. =


Doctor

in the Kitchen

by W.W. Bauer, M.D.
Consultant, National Dairy Council

YOUR NEED FOR CALCIUM


Among the needs of the human
body for mineral elements, one
of the most important is calcium.
Calcium is a metallic element
which occurs in nature generally
in combination with other chem-
icals. Calcium is particularly
abundant in the soil overlying
limestone formations. It is util-
ized by plants, and these plants
are eaten by animals, some of
,which provide man with milk.
In this way milk becomes a rich
source of calcium; it is, indeed,
the only really good source
among natural foodstuffs.
Why It's Important
It is common knowledge that
calcium is important in the nor-
mal development of teeth and
bones. It. is not so commonly
realized that calcium is .impor-
tant also in the blood and in the
functioning of the nerves, and
through them, of the muscles.
Calcium utilization in the body
is governed by two pairs of tiny
glands situated in or near the
thyroid gland, and called para-
thyroids.
Must Be Replaced
Calcium, like other nutrients,
is used in the body, and. then
discarded either through the
bowels or the kidney. It must
be replaced with a new supply.
This is true at all times of life.
The need for calcium is contin-
uous throughout life, but varies
from time to time.
Before birth, when the tooth
buds are being formed in the
gums, the need for calcium is
great, especially since bones are
being formed too. The need con-
tinues heavy during childhood,
when bones and teeth are devel-
oping. The pregnant woman and
nursing mother also need extra
calcium.
Contrary to popular belief,
even the aged and aging have a


continuous calcium requirement.
They tend to suffer from a bone
disease known as osteoporosis, in
which calcium is lost and the
bones are thinned and weakened.
The condition may be due to a
prolonged inadequate intake of
calcium.
While calcium is a major factor
in this problem, deficiencies in
protein foods also may play a
part, thus emphasizing again the
importance of maintaining the
basic food group structure of the
healthful diet. Vitamin D, nec-
essary for calcium metabolism, is
furnished for adults by vitamin
D fortified milk. Fish liver oils
are also a.good source.
Youth Need High
Another time when calcium
demands are heavy is during the
growth spurt of the adolescent,
when bones, muscles and glands
are undergoing active changes.
In populations where calcium in.
take is inadequate, there may be
a slowing of growth and a limit-
ation of average stature.
Dairy Foods Excellent
In practical terms, the calcium
needs of the body are best met
through whole milk and non-fat
milk products. Two cups of whole
fresh milk supply about three
fourths of the body's daily needs
in adult life. Adolescents, preg-
nant women and nursing mothers
need more. Cheddar and Swiss
cheese are good sources of cal-
cium; cottage cheese, though
lower in calcium, contributes an
important amount. A serving of
ice cream in addition to two cups
of milk will bring the calcium
intake up to the average adult
recommendation.
Next to milk products, vege-
tables are the best sources of
calcium. The best of. these are
kale, broccoli, collards, dande-
lion and mustard greens.


You can always count
on our pharmacist to '
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can f/
depend on him for all
your other health
needs, tool
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
quickly.

COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
*COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe

VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS


Smith's Pharmacy
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
III ni


L


egal 'Boaters Reminded
SOf Safety Laws

Notices TALLAHASSEE A double-bar-
reled reminder to fishermen and


IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S- boaters was fired today by the Flor-
COURT IN AND FOR GULF ida Game and Fresh Water Fish
COUNTY, FLORIDA. Commission. Both fresh water fish-
IN PROBATE. ermmen and pleasure boaters were
IN RE: Estate of reminded of certain rules and laws
JEFF CHRIS MARTIN,
Deceased governing their activity.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS W. B. Copeland, Commission
TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL Chairman said, "All fishermen
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST SAID ES- should have a proper fishing lic-
TATE: sense and have the license in their
You, and each of you, are hereby possession when fishing. The cur-
notified and required to present rent fishing license expires june
any claims and demands which you,
or either of you, may have against 30, and purchase of a license now
the estate of JEFF CHRIS MARTIN, will provide almost two months of
deceased, late of Gulf County, fishing as well as prevent a possi-
Florida, to the Honorable S. P. ble trip to the "pokey" for fishing
Husband, County Judge of Gulf without a license."
County, Florida, and file the same thout a license."
in his office in the County Court- Florida boating safety laws re-
house at Wewahitchka, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar quire that each boat be equipped
months from the date of the first, with one life-saving device in good
publication hereof. Said claims or and serviceable condition, approv-
demands to contain the legal add- ed by the U.S. Coast Guard, for
ress of the claimant and to be e y ,
sworn to and presented as afore- each passenger. Boats are also re-
said, or same will be barred. quired to contain one oar or pad-
This the 19th day of April, A. D. dle and one anchor and rope. Boats
1966. operating between sunset and sun-
/s/ MAUD V. MARTIN, rise are required to carry appro-
Administratrix private lighting devices.
Estate of Jeff Chris
Martin, deceased. 4t The Commission spokesman
/s/ William J. Rish 4-21 stressed that boating safety laws
Attorney for Administratrix were not designed to harass plea-
sure boaters but rather to reduce
CLASSIFIED ADS! the number of boating accidents.
Midget Investments That Yield He said, "Safety laws are good only
Giant Returns! if they are observed and enforced."



Jake's Restaurant Announces New Hours


Open from 5 A. M. til 11 P. M.

7 DAYS A WEEK

BRING THE FAMILY AND ENJOY OUR
SUNDAY LUNCHEON

. OR

COME IN AT 'NIGHT AND TRY OUR STEAK AND
SEAFOOD IN ADDITION TO REGULAR DINNERS.


Home Made Desserts

SOur Specialty



SJake's Restaurant
| 302 Fourth Street


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL .. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ............ 6:45 P.M,
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..... 7:30 P.M.

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated









FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"


There are,
various ways
/ to defrost
a refrigerator.4.


-Then, of course...

THERE'S THE
ELECTRIC
,REFRIGERATOR
WHICH KEEPS
iITSELF DEFROSTED!
(Delivers plenty of ice cubes, too!!)

AND IT'S FLAMELESS
We sayit with service _


FLORIDA
POWER
CORPORATION
YOMR TAX-pAYIN IHyIISTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


ARTICLE NO. 27
FOR RELEASE: WEEK OF MAY 9, 1966


ML- o i








NOTICE TO BID one month if patient rooms are
Bid No. 36 made available at proper time.
Invitation to Bid is hereby offer- Plaster in bath or moist areas
ed for the purpose of accomplish- shall be of keen cement. All other
ing repair work on certain parts of material shall be of same quality
the Municipal Hospital of the City as on existing walls and ceiling or
of Port St. Joe, Florida-the work better.
desired consisting principally of Those desiring to inspect areas
plastering and painting of various of needed repairs please contact
wall surfaces of the Hospital. Gen- Barney McCollough at the Munici-
eral specifications and description pal Hospital. All Sealed Bids must
follows: be in the office of the City Clerk
All work shall be done in a work- by noon Tuesday, May 17, 1966.
manlike manner and guaranteed The City of Port St. Joe reserves
for a term of one (1) year from the right to accept or reject any or
date- of completion on material and all bids received.
workmanship. C. W. BROCK,
The work shall be done in coop- City Auditor and Clerk
eration with Hospital Administra- __
tor.
The Operating Rooms, Delivery ATTENTION OWNERS, AGENTS,
Suites and Laboratory and X-Ray CUSTODIANS, LESSORS AND OC-
Rooms will have to be done at CUPANTS OF REAL PROPERTY
night. The Patient Rooms will have WITHIN THE CITY LIMITS OF
to be done as rooms are available. THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE:
All areas are to be cleaned after You are hereby notified that you
work day is complete and measures are required by law to cut and keep
used to prevent damage to floors cut to a height of not exceeding
and clean areas. The contractor twelve (12) inches all weeds, grass
shall be held liable for any and all or underbrush on any property
damages, owned, controlled or occupied by:
The work shall be completed in you in the City of Port St. Joe and


S ljess time than it takes to tell.
.Why not rite down our phone
number no\ '



BUZZETT'S DRUGS
Plenty of Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service








Classic d Ads
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. FOR RENT: 1 bedroom and private
2 baths, ting. At St. Joe bath. Available May 4. Reason-
Beach. Phone 648-4342. Furnished able rent. 528 Sixth Street corner
or unfurnished. tfc-3-10 of Woodward Ave. 2tp
FOR SALE FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
New, three bedroom, two bath, house in town. 2 bedroom house,
brick home. $400 will cover all furnished, at St; Joe Beach. Smith's
closing costs and down payment. Pharmacy. Phone 227-5111. tfc
Balance like rent on FHA loan.
Two bedroom cottage on 1% FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
front lots at St. Joe Beach. This is attractively furnished a p a rt-
an excellent buy at $6,000. ments. Cool in summer, warm in
Duplex apartment on front lot winter. Gas heat, window fans.
at St. Joe Beach. Priced at only 'Li 1,. Je a( j b> apprec-
$4,500. iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
A nice two bedroom hor.-e on ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
.,) ,l3 at St. Joe DBtx'- 1'- co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
would make a nice home or an Park, White City. tfc-2-24
ideal beach cottage. House is in
excellent condition. Only $4,800. FOR RENT: Unfurnished large,
FRANK HANNON nice 2 bedroom house. Fenced
Registered Real Estate Broker back yard, convenient to school.
221 Reid Ave. tfc Ph. 227-3491 Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc
FOR SALE: 2 cottages at St. Joe COLOR TELEVISION
Beach. Call 648-4364 after 5:00 by RCA or PHILCO
p.m. tfc-3-3 19" 21" 25"
Available for immediate delivery
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at St. ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
Joe Beach. Large den, carport Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave.
and utility room, 1480 square feet.
Phone 648-4986 after 6 p.m. tfc-5-5 FOR SALE: Jeep. Good condition.
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home For information phone 229-3196.
on corner lot in nice neighbor- FOR SALE: Elgin outboard motor,
hood, wall to wall carpet in living 14 hp. Practically new. Phone
room, den and hall. Two carports 648-4986 after 6 p.m. tfc-5-5
and utility rooms. Pay part of
equity and take up existing loan. FOR SALE: 5 ton GE commercial
Phone 227-8021, 301 15th Street, air conditioner. For information
after 5:00 p.m. call 229-3611. tfc-4-28
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on FOR SALE: Used refrigerators,
2 lots at White City. Carport, electric and gas ranges, freezer.
utility house and 20x21 shop build- Gay's Goodyear and Appliances.
ing. Call 229-4964. tfc-3-17
ONLY TWO new GE 19" portable
FOR SALE: Wimico Lodge and TV's with stand. $139.95 ea. Gay
Trailer Park. Six nice furnished Goodyear and Appliances.
apartments, 9 trailer spaces. In
White City. Will take house in on FOR SALE: Good, used television
:rade. Contact B. C. Prince, Wimico sets. Good assortment. St. Joe
Lodge, White City, phone St. Joe Radio and T VCompany, 228 Reid
,29-2410 or Wewahitchka, Fla., Rt. Ave., Phone 227-4081. 12-16tfc
tfc-4-28
TAKE UP PAYMENTS on very
:OR SALE: Lot at Simons Bayou. nice 57x10 Melody Home, 3 bed-
Ideal for trailer. 100x150 with room, 1% baths. No equity. Phone
eptic tank and well. Phone 229- 229-4991. tfc-2-24
721. tfc-4-28
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Special. In
OR SALE: Approximately three good condition. $175.00. Contact
acres of land with 315' frontage G. L. Sullivan 229-4141 after 5 p.m.
n Prado St., within city limits of 227-2081, 8:00 to 5:00 tfc-4-28
.alachicola. Inquire of Myron B. -
hild, Apalachicola. Phone 8 35. DOG LOST: Want information
492, 2tp-5-5 leading to whereabouts of light
brown and white Bassett hound.
OR SALE: 3 bedroom home locat- Answers to name of "Rudolph".
ed in White City. Corner lot Wearing collar with tag with name
2%'x200'. Chain link fence. Con- engraved on tag. Call 648-3126. Ip
act James Beauchamp at 227-
825. 2tp-5-5 FOR SALE: Fibreglass boats. 19'
cabin cruiser sleeps 2 and 17'
IOUSE FOR SALE: All this for cruiser with or without motors. J.
much less than $5,000. 3 bed- D. Clark. 1017 Long Ave.
Doms, 2 baths, large living room
nd kitchen. Refinished inside with PERSON WANTED to supply Raw-
ice paneling, new roof. Complete- leigh products to consumers in
r furnished. On nice 75' lot one Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Good
lock from water at St. Joe Beach. time to start. Write Rawleigh
erms to suit. Discount for cash. FL E 100 28, Memphis, Tenn. 5t5-5
F. Ayers. Call 227-3986. tfc-5-5 IF DR. SAYS ULCERS, get new
OR SALE: 2 bedroom block house Ph5 tablets. Fast as liquids. On-
on 1% acre land. Deep well. At ly 98c at CAMPBELL DRUGS. 5-26
lhite City. Owner will finance af- MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
r small down payment. 229-3797 man is as near as your telephone.
OR SALE: Three bedroom home. Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR
With tile bath. Excellent condi- ANCE AGENCY, across from the
on. Located at 107 Bellamy Cir- Post Office. Local and Long Dis.
.e. $600 down and assume exist- stance Moving. Free Estimates.
ig mbrtgagem. Phone 229-2327. t ~ ILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
LOVE IN furnished home. Take THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
care of home and pay utility ing second and fourth Tuesday
ills. Couple only. Go by 502, cor- nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
er 8th and Long. I. C. Lupton. Home.
all Mrs. Jimmy Kilbourn. 4tp R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
OR RENT: Two bedroom furnish- Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea- 1st and 3rd Mondays. Al visiting
)nable- monthly rates. Call 227- companions welcome.
191 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7 THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
OR RENT: Apartment for adults
only. 1 bedroom, living room, kit- THERE. WILL BE a regular comr
hen and breakfast nook. Phone munimcation of Port St. Joe Lodge
29-1351. tfc-5-14 No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
OR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Upstairs and down- /
:airs. 522% 3rd St. Phone 227-8642
OR RENT: Furnished apartment. H. L. BURGE, Secretary
1506 Long Avenue. Phone 227- RALPH, S
126. tfc-5-5 RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.


also to remove any trash, debris, THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1964
refuse, filth or other noxious mat-
ter located upon such property,
and that upon your failure to do TO: THE STATE OF FLORIDA said State, at the Courthouse ij
so the City of Port St. Joe will AND THE SEVERAL PROPER- Wewahitchka, Gulf County, Florida
cause said weeds, grass or under- TY OWNERS, TAXPAYERS, CI- on the 10th day of June, 1966, a
brush to be cut and such weeds, TIZENS AND OTHERS HAVING 9:00 o'clock A.M., and show cause,
grass or underbrush or any trash, OR CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TI- why the prayers of the Petitioa
debris, refuse, filth or other nox- TLE OR INTEREST IN PROPER- filed in the above proceedii
ious matter to be removed from TY TO BE AFFECTED BY THE should not be granted, and the rev
said premises and the costs there- ISSUANCE BY THE CITY OF enue bond certificate therein de
of assessed against the property WARD RIDGE, FLORIDA, OF scribed, and the proceedings here
upon which said weeds, grass or ONE $87,000.00 REVENUE BOND tofore had authorizing the issuanc(
underbrush or such trash, debris, CERTIFICATE HEREIN MORE thereof, validated and confirmed
refuse, filth or other noxious mat- PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED, said revenue bond certificates -e
ter may be growing or located. OR TO BE AFFECTED IN ANY ing dated May 2, 1966, in the prTn
CITY COMMISSION WAY THEREBY: cipal amount of $87,000.00, matur
City of Port St. Joe, Fla. The State of Florida, through the ing in monthly installments o:
By C. W. BROCK State Attorney of the Fourteenth $734.20 in the years 1966 to 1981
City Auditor and Clerk Judicial Circuit of said State, and including interest at the rate of si
the several property owners, tax- per cent (6%) per annum, a more
payers, citizens, and others having complete description of which saic
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF or claiming any right, title, or in- revenue certificate is set forth ir
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL terest in property to be affected by the Petition filed in this cause.
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN the issuance by the City of Ward DONE AND ORDERED at Wewa
AND FOR GULF COUNTY. Ridge, Florida, of the revenue cer- hitchka, Gulf County, Florida, this
CITY .of WARD RIDGE, FLORIDA, tificate hereinafter more particu- llth day of May, A.D. 1966.
Petitioner, larly described, or to be affected /s/W. L. FITZPATRICK
-vs- in any way thereby, are hereby re- Judge of the Circuit Couri
STATE OF FLORIDA, et al, quired to appear before the Circuit of the Fourteenth Judicial
Respondents. Court of Gulf County, Florida, in Circuit of Florida, in and for
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit of Gulf County.


w aT! iwwri^ "I


Why buy just any tire, when for only a few pennies more you can get Firestone quality?


elebra tin g IiS"

4 iCONSECOli VE
I.&VAldnnoIiS"500


Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.


9. 8-HP OUTBOARD
2 cylinders in-line


Perfect

outdoor companion
Just a few of the features of the new
Merc 110 that make it the perfect out.
door companion: new quietness, full
shift that lets you easily maneuver into
tight places, jointed tiller handle that
lets you control both speed and direc-
tion even when it's in vertical position.
See all the features soon.


Pate's Service Center


TYNE'S STANDARD STA.


JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66


n B


[SP