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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaltahoochee Valley"
. I )nArz ru* T I*"n AV iiq 1 1- L 6IIIANMBE A4
Tentative City Budget Shows Income
Increase But Millage Remains Same
City- Auditor and Clerk Charles
Brock presented a tentative budget
plan to the City Commission Tues-
day, which reflected that the City
was in good sound financial con-
Clerk Brock said that his tenta-
tive budget reflected over $39,000
in casl will be carried over from
the current fiscal year, that taxes
.Will n be increased andi; that
more money will be available to
operate the city.
: ClerBrock's budget draft called
1for $49,237.70 to carry out its
SpograA and a levy of 12.2'mills
for finmcing-the same as the last
two years. Brock.-said that the in-
crease-some $77,717.70 over last
,year-will be financed by the fact
that more taxable real property has
been placed on the tax rolls,.Most
of this increase was due to expan- built in this year's budget to par-
i f, t-he St .Toe Paper Companv tally alleviate the problem.
The Board of County Commis-
sioners voted Tuesday night of this
week not to bond the county's
share of the Secondary Road Fund.
The decision was made after two
public hearings were held this
week, one in Port St. Joe on Mon-
day night and one in Wewahitchka
Tuesday night. Public opinion at
both meetings was in favor of not
bonding the fund.
The.question was whether or not
to bond the funds "to protect
them". from being taken from the
County in the next session of the
( At the Port St. Joe meeting Rep-
resentative Ben C. Williams and
County Commissioner Leo Kennedy
pushed for the bonding by stating
that they had been assured at
meetings throughout the state that
The big counties were going to take
the Secondary Road funds from
the smaller counties and make
them "carry their own load".
Tom' S. Coldewey of Port St. Joe
opposed the bonding move, point-
ing out that the present formula
for dividing up the Secondary
Road funds is now based on popu-
lation, area and contribution of
each county and that the present
formula was guaranteed by the
Griffin Asks for Help
In Window Breaking
Chief of Police H. W. Griffin
asked The Star to bring to the
attention of parents, that chil-
dren are breaking out windows
in area schools and the coopera-
tion of parents is needed to stop
Griffin said that the window
breaking was especially bad at
Washington High School and ask-
ed that parents look out for
children playing in the school
yard and report any window
breaking they may see.
Constitution until 1993. Coldewey
said that the formula was not
changed in the proposed new con-
Coldewey said that he thought
the division of funds as set out in
the Constitution protected the in-
terests of both large and small
counties, and he couldn't see ty-
ing up the funds when they were
needed to provide roads for indus-
tries moving to the county and to
homes built as a result of indus-
tries coming here. He pointed out
that two or three industries are
currently interested in locating in
It was pointed out by Walter C
Robinson that the County would
receive only about $700,000 worth
of roads, the remainder going for
engineering costs and other fees.
Upon calling for a vote of the
citizens present by Chairman Mc-
Daniell, all but two present voted
to oppose bonding ot the Second-
Comptroller Advises Patrick That
His Property Values Are Too Low
mill here. The City Board will meet Tues- Gulf County Tax Assessor was
Last year's budget totaled $381,- day night of next week to make ordered by Comptroller Fred O.
237.70. any corrections they desire and Dickinson to try again to bring
The increased income comes formally pass the new budget. Gulf County's property valuations
mostly from two sources: $42,000.00 ----- nearer to the 100% valuation set
more in real property taxes and | *ff*l I out by the Supreme Court Mon-
$40,000.00 from the Road and J. GrifTfithl IS day afternoon. On the eve of the
Bridge fund collections in the City. Tax Eqalizationhearin Gulf
Added expenses this year will Named As Head of County,prior tosetting village for
include a 5% raise for salaried the 1966-67 budget, representatives
city personnel -and: a 5c per hour Local Glidden Plant of Dickinson's office visited Pat-
raise for hourly paid personnel. A rick, went over his property rolls
second police patrol car is also in and said, "Do it again".
the new budget. The City is mak- J. B. Griffith former Production The Comptroller's representative
ing provisions in the budget to con- Superintendent at the Glidden said that Patrick's value placed on
struct adidional filter beds at the plant in Port St. Joe has been pro- real estate was not high enough to
water treatment plant to further imoted to General Production, Su- meet the guidelines of "full cash
alleviate the summer shortages of perintendent. L. C. Davis, former value".
treated water for its water cus- Chief Operator has been promoted Patrick had begun his work of
towers. A 300,000 storage tank was to fill Mr. Griffith's position -as readjusting property valuations in
Production Superinterdent. Both Gulf County in May pf this year af-
of these Glidden employees have ter a decision by the Florida Su.
.. .-- I been employed at the plant since preme Court ruled that this move
it began operation in 1957. was mandatory for all Ta-x"Assess-
In his new position, Mr. Griffith ors in the state.
will be responsible for all the plant An indication of, the interest
production operation, including of this program of revaluation
raw material scheduling, plant was demonstrated Tuesday morn-
facility operation, plus finished ing when more than 50 property
product storage and shipping. A owners showed up at the sched-
native of Georgia, Mr. Griffith as- uled equalization hearings to ar-
S sisted in the construction of the gue or find out about their val.
,-.-,ri ._ Tall Oil plant and then was employ- nations. In the past, this annual
ed by Glidden when production meeting has seldom, drawn over
began, as Chief Operator. one or two to air a complaint.
Mr. Griffith is active in Port St. Patrick told The Star Tuesday
Joe as a Kiwanian and Mason. morning, after calling off the Tax
In his new position, Mr. Davis Equalization meeting that he ex-
S will be Mr. Griffith's assistant in pected to have the roll re-worked
the production operation of the in "two to three" weeks and in the
: _Tall Oil refining facilities, meantime, his office would be
__ A native of Altha, Florida, but closed so that he may devote all
Spending most of his life in Port his time to getting the rolls work-
St. Joe, Mr. Davis spends his spare ed up before the deadline set by
time fishing and camping with his the Comptroller. The deadline is
wife and two sons. September, 15, .but the. County
The promotion for these two Port needs their olls as soon'as' possible
St. Joe Glidden employees has been to get on with the work of getting
Sid effect since August 1, 1966. up a new budget.
Sewer Improvement Work Underway
Port St. Joe's Water Department crew is shown above laying
a new 10-inch sewer main from 16th Street to 8th Street to parallel
an existing trunk line. The new line will help relieve the load on
the sewer trunk line in this area, which collects sewage from the
area between 16th Street and the High School. This new area has
built up since the sewer trunk line was originally installed and the
load had become too large for the capacity of the existing line. The
second trunk line will provide more efficient sewer service for the
entire area south of 10th Street in Port St. Joe. When this picture
was made Tuesday morning, the construction work had progressed
to 12th street. -Star photo
Elementary School Requires All New
Pupils to Register Prior to August 29
The first day of school is Mon- dren from grades two through six
day, August 29. In order for the who have not previously enrolled
school to properly place and assign in this school should be registered
children by the first day of school by August 26. It is not necessary
it is necessary for all children who for them to come with their par-
are not registered for the Port St. ents to school for registration.
Joe Elementary School to register On Thursday, August 25, par-
in the office of the principal or sec- ents are requested to come by to
retary before the beginning of pay the children's fee money. A
school. list of the assignments of the chil-
Reoitration fnr first grader dren will be placed on the door of
who -have not previously enrolled
will be open through August 22 at
the Port St. Joe Elementary School.
These children will need to come
by for the pre-school test either on
Friday; August 19 or Monday, Au-
gust 22. All first graders are re-
quired by the Florida law to have
had a physical examination before
entering school. Parents should
bring the birth certificate when
enrolling a first grade child. Chil-
each teacher's room.
No children will be registered
on the first day of school.
Joe L. Burn Passes
Joe L. Burn, age 59, 504 Madi-
son St., passed away yesterday
morning in Tallahassee, following
a long illness. He was retired from
the St. Joe Paper Company, where
he was a truck driver for 19 years.
He was born in Tennessee.
Mr. Burn is survived by his wife
Pauline Burn of Port St. Joe;
three sons, Ernest L. Burn, of Ed.
wards AFB, Calif., Joe L. Burn,
Jr., and Louis Burn, both of Wis-
consin; two daughters, Mrs. Annie
Lou Hall and Crs. Carolyn Trest
both of Port St. Joe; three sisters,
Mrs. Lloyd Sexton of Martin, S. C.,
Mrs. Sophie Sellers of Niota, Tenn..
and Mrs. Tula Wattenbarger of
Ahtens, Tenn., on brother, W. K.
Burn of Madisonville, Tenn., and
Funeral arrangements were not
complete at press time and will be
announced by Prevatt Funeral
Home, in charge of arrangements.
Karen King Is Injured
In Boating Accident
Karen King, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert E. King of this city
was seriously injured in a boating
accident while visiting in Winter
Park on Tuesday of this week.
No authentic report as to Miss
King's injuries have been received
by The Star at press time, but it
is known that her injuries were of
a very serious nature.
Gulf County Tax-Assessor, Sa
checking property values for Mrs.
day. Many, property owners show
about their property valuations pr
Board meeting, which was postpol
Revival Services At
Church of Nazarene
The Church of the Nazarene lo-
cated on Long Avenue and Niles
Road, will be having revival ser-
vices beginning August 21 through
28 at 7:30 each evening.-,:
Guest evangelist is Rev. Charles
Melvin: of Wilmore, Ky. Rev. Mel-
vin is the former pastor of Wil-
liams Memorial Methodist Church
in Calhoun county. He. will be as-
sisted by Paul Law, who is the son
of missionary pilot Burleigh Law
who was killed in the rebel upris-
ing in the Congo in 1964. Minister
of music will be Jim Hurne, who
is also a chalk artist.
All three of these young men
are students at Asbury College,
Pastor J. A. Blackwell invites
the public to attend these services
and share in the blessings of God
in this revival.
SSeven Qualify for
City Auditor and Clerk Charles
Election have until 5:00 p.m. next
Wednesday to qualify for the of-
fice of Commissioner from Group
One and. Two and Mayor Commis-
Those who are not registered to
vote in Port St. Joe City elections
have until 5:00 p.m. September 2
to register on the city's books.
During the week, four have qual-
lified to try and unseat two incum-
Tuesday of this week, Frank
Pate qualified to oppose Mayor
-Commissioner Frank Hannon, who
-- Also on Tuesday, Bob Faliski
-- and Bob Holland qualified to op-
pose John Robert Smith, incum-
amuel A. Patrick is shown above bent in Group Two. Benton Hamm
Roy Maddox of Port St. Joe Tues- also qualified for this same Com-
ed up Tuesday morning to see mission post on Friday of last
-ior to the scheduled Equalization week.
ned. -Star photo All incumbents, Hannon Smith
and Tom S. Coldewey have quali-
fied for re-election.
SStudent Council Sets
aU 'Up Orientation Program
The Student Council of Port St.
Joe High School will sponsor an
orientation program for all new
n Ms Wstudents on Friday morning, Au-
gust 26. The purpose of this pro-
gram will be to help new students
become familiar with their new
The program will consist of dis-
cussions on such topics as school
schedule, curriculum, policies, of-
fice procedures, lunch program.
physical education, grading system,
use of library and student activi-
REV. CHARLES MELVIN ties. Students will be guided
... Evangelist around the campus to familiarize
them with the location of rooms.
Mrs. T. S. Boles of Donelson, The orientation program will
Tennessee and her-grandson,-Ran- begin at 9:30 a.m. with the excep-
dy Ford,. visited last week with tion of those seventh graders who
Randy's father, Toni Ford and Mr. visited the school last year are
and Mrs. Harry Ford. urged to attend.
Robert King High supporters in Port St. Joe
welcomed Lester High, father of Gubernatorial
candidate, Robert King High, to Port St. Joe
Saturday morning. The elder Mr. High toured the
city, meeting the people and said that he was pre-
ceeding a visit here by son in the near future.
High made an address over the local radio
station, WJOE, Saturday at noon.
Shown above welcoming High to Port St. Joe
are local supporters Bill Carr, Jesse Stone and
Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
Board Votes Against Bonding
Of Its Secondary Road Funds
High Supporters Visited Saturday By "Daddy" High
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, AUCYU51- 16, lV00
We Face A Predicament
At the ninth hour this week, the office of the Comp-
troller turned down the valuation of real estate property in
Gulf County. by Tax Assessor Samuel A. Patrick.
This cannot help but work a hardship on Gulf County-
a hardship that we cannot fully blame on Patrick .nor
on the office of the Comptroller.
Of necessity, the Tax Assessor must bring all real
estate property valuations in the County up to "full value",
This edict was belatedly handed by the Supreme Court in
the Spring of this year. Mind you, this thinking has been
making the rounds among State and County government
circles since this time last year, and the word to begin
wasn't handed down until the spring of this year. It is the
human and expedient thing for all tax assessors over the
state to wait until a definite decision is reached by the state
officials, so that the blame may be properly placed some-
where for a drastic rise in property valuations a rea-
son for their actions had to be forthcoming.
The delay in the "notice to begin" by the Supreme
Court didn't come forth until the Spring of this year, as we
.have stated and most counties draw up their budgets
in July. This didn't give much time, especially for coun-
ties with .a large amount of ownership of pieces of pro-
plrty. Only-a. scant two to three months were available
for\tax assessors to do their work after the "orders" were
handed down. :,.,, .
.Gulf County is now in trouble. Patrick says that the
earliest possible date by which he can re-vamp his property
valuation rolls will, be two to three weeks hence. The
state's deadline for compliance with the Supreme Court
decision is September 15. But and this ,is a big "but"
. Gulf County's School system begins its budget year
on July 1. They will operate on the remainder of last year's
money until November, when the tax money begins to
come in. The Health Department and Mosquito Control
departments operate on the same fiscal year. The Coun-
ty, itself, barely makes it to November and tax-paying
It is going to be nip and tuck for the county and school
board to make up and advertise their budgets, hold the
necessary hearings and wait the necessary time, get the
tax bills out and receive any money by November 1.. Nei-
ther agency have their budgets prepared, since they have
no idea of how much money will be available locally. Af-
ter the budgets have been drawn up, they must be advertis-
ed for a certain length of time. After the advertisements,
hearings must be held. If, as a result of the hearings, the
budget is increased in any way with tax money, the whole
process must be repeated. Then time is needed for comput-
ing and billing for taxes.
This will be a squeaker.
And it is all so needless.
The "L Coon" Says...
The following paragraphs were in a recent issue of
Congressman Bob Sikes' newsletter from Washington. We
thought you might beintcrested in the opinions of the "He-
Coon" on the current property re-valuation revolution and
its possible after-effects, if we are not alert citizens. Sikes
also makes some good suggestions for further protection
of tax-paying citizens to the Florida Legislature.
"The Court directed drive to establish a uniform
real estate assessment rate throughout Florida is under-
standable and, in fact, desirable. I would hope, however,
that the establishment of a uniform assessment will not
be reflected simply in higher 'ad valorem taxes. Pro-
perty taxes already are so high that ownership of pro-
perty in some instances is almost prohibitive. Once the
higher assessments are established and the anticipated
revenue is known, there should be a compensating reduc-
tion in taxes so that the actual tax load will not be in-
creased. Maintenance of the same millage would simply
result in much higher taxes through higher assessment.
It is to be hoped that the new higher assessment will
not be accepted simply as a windfall which produces
more taxes for greater spending at the local level.
"It is also to be hoped that the next session of the
Legislature will provide a new tax base for schools. Addi-
THE STAR, Port- r. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1966
Publi.hed 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 Sa:e-man, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE BOx 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 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 hloll themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken wovol is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word ;s lost; the printed word remains.
tional school funds are a chronic and continuing need,
but ad valorem taxes have had to bear a disproportionate
share of these costs. Property owners are not the only
ones who should be called upon to pay for the schools.
Nor should they be expected to carry a disproportionate
share of the costs of the schools."
JEFFERSON, OHIO, GAZETTE: "There are the
'free' lunches for schools, the 'free' milk-not that some of
the indigent children do not need them (of course they do)
but when do they start learning that they must pay for
all this free loading, and pay dearly? ... Everywhere you
turn, the people of this once proud, once free country, are
looking for a handout from the federal establishment."
.. AFTER AN EVENING OF SHARK FISHING
David Maddox, Joe Rycroft and Wilkie Gilbert, above left to
-right went out into St. Joseph Bay Saturday afternoon shark fish-
ing and came back with the catch of king mackerel shown stretched
out at their feet. Better luck next time boys, maybe the sharke will
be biting then. -Star photo
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
We received many condolences for
trouble" last week. Even M. F. Kirshner,
radio station, shed crocodile tears in our
our "week of
manager of the
ehalf when we
met him on the street the other day. And all the time he
was shedding tears and expressing his sorrow, he was
trying to get between us and the next advertiser on our
"beat" and get a minute or two before we could get an
inch or two. M. F. was so sorrowful of our plight of last
week that we offered to let him make a little contribution
in our behalf.
He was not. that sorrowful.
Several weeks back we published a picture on the
front page and said it was Port St. Joe in the 1920's.
Former postmaster, H. A. Drake, who now resides in
Georgia, wrote us a letter saying it was not Port St.
Joe. He said it must have been some other town, since
he was here in the 20's and the photo didn't resemble
the Port St. Joe he knew.
We have learned since that the picture was Port
St. Joe ... but that it was Port St. Joe prior to 1918.
I. C. Nedley recognized his store building in the picture
and several other old-timers recognized buildings in the
But, then other old-timers of the era said the pic-
ture didn't much resemble Port St. Joe of that time as
they knew it.
Conclusion: We don't know if it was Port St. Joe
or not, but the inscription on the back of the picture
by a photo firm out of Marianna said that it was.
Now, you argue it out!
If you think that these are dog days, just because it
is hot, rainy, sultry and generally disagreeable don't
you believe it. We have it on strict authority, by virtue
of an article printed in one of the Sunday supplements
that there is no such thing as dog days anymore. Improve-
ments in the prevention and cure of rabies, air conditioning
and other modern innovations to create our own private
"weather" have made dog days obsolete.
And, in keeping with this theory, we read where air
conditioning is helpful. It helps regulate body tempera-
ture, which reduces heart labor in cooling off the body,
thus reducing the hazard of heart attacks, which are
more prevalent with the advent of hot weather.
THE LORD ...
By Rev. Bill Graham
Last week we shared to-gether
the truth that Christ offered him-
self to God, as our Sacrificial Lamb,
in the power of the Holy Spirit.
We read that on the cross Christ
died for our sins. Christ eternally
satisfied the Father in his pay-
ment for our sins. How do we
know? Because He rose from the
grave victorious over the penalty
of sin. Oh! yes my friend, Jesus
Christ is alive. He lives! praise
God! Christ rose from the grave in
the power of the Holy Spirit. This
truth is set forth in the book of
Romans, chapter 8, verse 11, we
read: "But if the Spirit of him that
raised up Jesus from the dead
dwell in you, he that raised up
Christ from the dead shall also
quicken your mortal bodies by his
Spirit that dwelleth in you." What
a blessed truth the Spirit of God
raised up Christ from the dead.
Everyone that has received Christ
as his personal Savior has the Spir-
it of God in him also and the pro-
mise to him is; The fact that be-
cause we have this Spirit in us, we
too will be raised up from the
dead to live eternally with the
Lord Jesus Christ. The Bible
says: "The fool hath said in his
heart there is no God". There are
3 classes of people that fall in
this category. 1. The atheist who
tries to convince himself there is
no God. 2. The person who foolish-
ly declares that God is dead. 3. The
person that rejects Christ as his
Saviour. All these are judged by
the God they refuse to believe
exists. Just because they deny or
reject Christ does not change the
reality that God is real He is
alive He will cast us into eter-
nal Hell all those who who reject
Christ. This is one of the great
reasons God calls such people
"fools". They are literally destroy-
ing themselves into a living eter-
There was an article in Time
magazine, April 8 issue I believe,
that covered the topic "God is
Dead". The article referred to the
RECEIVES CASH AWARD
Mrs. A. S. Chason, above left, is shown receiving a $95.00 cash
award from E. J. Rich, operator of Rich's IGA Super Market. Mrs.
Chason received the award as the result of a weekly contest spon-
sored by the local Super Market.
"Christian Atheist", There is no cended into Heaven where He now
such person. It is impossible for an is making intercession for all be-
atheist to be a Christian. Anytime lievers, that He is and always shall
an atheist claims to be a Christian, be the only Living Saviour. A per-
son becomes a Christian when He
now for a fact such a person iso beiees Christ personally for
'an imposter! a fake! A Christian Himself. The shed blood of Christ
is one who believes that Jesus cleanses from all sin those who
Christ is the Son of God, that He believe. Failure to believe this
existed eternally with the Father, statement is to fail to be a Christ-
that He came down to earth and ian. No true Christian believes in
entered the human race through a a dead Christ for we know He lives.
virgin birth, that He died on the Your questions and comments are
cross for the sins of all mankind, welcome, address your reply to
that He rose again the third day in "Thus Saith the Lord", care of The
His glorified body, that He as- Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.
UaI -- I--
Dale Carnegie Course
See AN AMAZING MEMORY DEMONSTRATION
SHOW TO DEVELOP MORE POISE AND SELF-CONFIDENCE
HOW TO GET ALONG BETTER WITH PEOPLE
Oar HOW TO SPEAK EFFECTIVELY TO INDIVIDUALS
BOTH MEN and WOMEN INVITED --NO COST OR OBLIGATION
- DATE: AUGUST 18, 1966
- TIME 7:27 P. M.
PLACE UPSTAIRS, FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Sponsored By: Port St. Joe KIWANIS CLUB
--- REFRESHMENTS SERVED -- DOOR PRIZES ---
This Ad Sponsored As A Public Service By
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
*JJ -c -um
YOU ARE INVITED
I RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA-
l Now is the time
to take advan-
tage of the many
added values at IGA. Come in
today stock up and save!
NO TRICKS -- NO GIMMICKS
Reasons for Shopping at Rich's IGA
1. We have the BEST MEAT money can buy
2. We have the FRESHEST PRODUCE in the South
3. We have QUALITY GROCERIES at LOWER SHELF
Shop and Compare... We Save You Cash!
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
3 DOZEN .00
. .. At IGA WE REALLY CARE!
HUNT'S ALL FLAVORS 14 OZ. BOTTLES
-NEW CROP SWEET
FRESH SHELLED DAILY
Blackeye PEAS 3 bags $1.00
Fill Your Freezer bu. $3.50
LARGE CELLO BAGS
CELERY or 2 <
CARROTS .------ Bags 29
PEAS-- 8 bs. $1.00
LARGE BAG SWEET
POTATOES----- bag 29c
RUTABAGAS ---- Ib. 10c
TENDER OKRA ---lb. 12c
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL!
PACKAGE 5 9
WITH PURCHASE of ANY NOTEBOOK BINDER
NO. 10 JAR
WITH $5.00 ORDER
or MORE $ |
10 LB. BAG
4 14 OZ.
[GA FRESH 12 OZ. CANS
FROZEN LEMONADE --- 15 cans $1.00
McKenzie's TURNIP, COLLARD, MUSTARD
FRESH FROZEN GREENS ---- 2 pkgs. 49c
46 OUNCE CANS
DEL MONTE TOMATO JUICE 4------4cans $1.00
NO. 303 CANS
IGA FRUIT COCKTAIL __-----_---- 5 cans $1.00
MAXWELL HOUSE WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE
COFFEE a $1.39
STARKIST GRATED % SIZE CAN
CHUNK TUNA --- 3 cans $1.00
CHOC., BANANA or COCONUT Pkg. of 12
JUMBO PIES --- 3 pkgs. $1.00
KRAFT 18 OZ. JAR
GRAPE JELLY ---- 3 jars $1.00
IGA EVAPORATED TALL CANS
COMO 4 ROLL PKGS.
TISSUE ------4 pkgs. $1.00
CAMPBELL'S NO. 1 CANS
VEGETABLE SOUP 7 cans $1.00
R I CE ----3 lb. pkg. 33c
Is 25% Richer In
See and taste the dif-
ference. Pour la |glass
and Compare Color with
R e gular Homogenized
NEW ON MARKET
'n New Glass Jar
WITH $10.00 ORDER
ORANGE JUICE--- ----- Qt. Bottle 29c
IGA WHOLE KERNEL or CREAM STYLE GOLD 303 CANS
CORN 5 cans $1.00
T-BONE, NEW YORK,
CUBE, SIRLOIN, ROUNI
SAVOY BROIL STEAKS
No. 7 Broiling
STEAK. l-b. 59c
ROAST-- b. 69c
STEW l-b. 39c
Center Cut Chuck
ROAST--- Ib. 49c
STEW -- Ib. 69c
Prime Rib and Rump
ROAST Ib. 88c
LEAN FRESH GROUND
BEEF 3 Ibs. $1.00
FROSTY MORN SPECIALS
75c VALUE OLD SMOKEY
SAUSAGE lb. pkg. 59c
SAUSAGE ----- b. pkg. 59c
)UR OWN BUDGET
SLICED BACON -----_ Ilb. 59c
USDA CHOICE -- Average Weight 150 Lbs.
TO SOME LUCKY WINNER
1 Coupon Given for Each Purchase of Hormel
5 COUPONS with each
"Cure 81" Canned HAM
or Canned PICNIC by
World's first *
Hormel Cure 81-a
boneless, smoked h. n
so nearly perfect each *
one is individually
SHOP RICH'S IGA WEDNESDAY MORNING FOR EVTRA SAVINGS THESE SPECI
Blade Cut-While They Last! Fresh, Ground Fresh SQUASH or Sweet
Chuck Roast -_ lb. 39c BEEF 3 lbs. 88c POTATOES ---- Ib. 5c
ir Fresh Ground
Cubed CHUCK _----3 lbs. $1.79 Fresh
STEAK ----- lb. 79c Our Budget-Limited Supply OKRA------- Ib. 6c
Sliced BACON .-_. Ib. 39c
Sirloin, Round Large Bag Sweet
STEAK ---- lb. 85c Center Cut
TEAK --- lb.85 PORK CHOPS -- lb. 69c POTATOES --- bag 29c
SAVE CASH AT RICtI'S .. NOT STAMPS
ALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 8:00 to 12:30
Robin Hood For Those Who Think Young
FLOUR -- 5 Ibs. 49c Pepsi Colas _-- btl. 5c
No. 303 Can
Tomatoes --__ can 10c
With $5.00 Ord
POT PIES --- ea. 15c
5 bs. 39c Potato Chips -- 39c
rhe Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Jc
Prices In This Ad Are
Effective August 17
Through August 20
Proten Beef Sale
THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1966
Teachers are Changing ... They Are
Now Younger and More are Men
WASHINGTON, D. C. (Special) are men, and that .at high school
"Mom and Dad, this is my Teach- level they actually outnumber the
Whether your child is 6 or 16, Men teachers on the average are
you're likely to hear these words about six years younger than wo-
.sometime during the next school men members of the nation's teach-
year in the classroom when you ing corps.
visit, in the supermarket, at church If your child's teacher is typical,
or clubhouse, he will be about 35 years old, mar-
The confrontation may hold a ried, and teaching in the high
few surprises for you. school. He probably has taught for
For one thing, your child's teach- 10 years six to seven of them in
er may be younger than you ex- your school system. His subjects?
pected. According to the National Probably math, science or social
Education Association, the average studies. He has, on the average,
teacher today is on the sunny side 134 students in five classes a day,
of 40 39.1 years of age, to be not counting his home room and
exact. study hall assignments. He has
For another, Teacher may turn earned his bachelor's degree (91
to be a man, especially if your percent.of all teachers have) and is
youngster in of high school .age: working toward his master's.
NEA reports that almost 35 per- If on the other hand, your child
cent of all classroom teachers today is still in elementary school, his
ATTENTION 3 D
C .: BIG
m,' m PORTRAIT
S* Black and White
S Plus 50c
REG, $8.00 VALUE, ONLY s1
0 No appointment necessary
0 Full selection of poses,
'* No age limit
All work guaranteed
Port St. Joe, Florida
AUGUST 22 through 24
'PHOTO HOU'RS 10 to 1 and 2 to 5
i mtt- One Per Subject -2 Per Family
Each Additional Subject $3.95
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Five College Level Courses
To Be Taught In Port St. Joe
teacher is probably a woman. 85
percent of the elementary school
teachers are women.
The typical woman elementary
school teacher is about 43 years
old, married, and has taught for
about 15 years, nearly nine of them
in her present school system. Her
elementary class is large, on the
average 29 pupils. She, too, will
have her bachelor's degree, but is
less likely than man in the profes-
sion to be working toward a mas-
Your child's teacher is one of an
enormous corps of school person-
nel which this year, totals some 4,
350,000 workers dedicated to the
education of America's children ...
including administrators, classroom
teachers, busdrivers, cafeteria em-
ployees, janitors and all the rest.
A recent report from NEA esti-
mates that the total professional
staff (administrators, principals,
teachers) in regular schools and
colleges numbers 2,850,000. Of this
number, 1.9 million are in the
public elementary and secondary
Most parents and you are pro-
bably no exception want to know
the credentials the teacher brings
to your child's classroom. Where
did the teacher attend college? Did
he get solid grounding in his aca-
demic discipline or was much of
his time spent in so-called "how-
It used to be that almost half
the nation's teaching corps received
their perparation at teachers col-
leges (45.5 percent). But that pic-
ture is changing. A survey of a
recent new crop of graduates pre-
pared to teach showed that only 5
percent were graduated from teach-
ers colleges; 32 percent from state
colleges; 21 percent from private
colleges; 25.9 percent from public
universities or landgrant colleges;
and 11 percent from private uni-
The typical teacher spend about
50 hours of his time in college in
general education, some 22 hours
in "professional" education courses
and about 45 hours in his academic
specialty and electives.
SIt is increasingly likely that he
has had not four, but five full
years of preparation for full pro-
fessional certification as your
child's teacher. Eight states al-
ready require this, and others are
moving toward it.
As for the teacher's salary, that
depends a great deal on-which re-
gion of the country his teaching
post is located. On a regional basis,
the Southeast section of the U. S.
continues to have the lowest aver-
age salary for its instructional
staff $5,585 last year, compared
with an average of $8,168 in the
Far West and with $7,503 in the
Middle Atlantic States. On the
other hand, the average salaries
in the Southeast have increased
the most 149 percent in the
last 16 years, and will, no doubt
The move to provide higher ed-
ucation in Gulf County was begun
recently when the Gulf County
Board of Public Instruction voted
to become a participating county
in the operation and support of
Gulf Coast Junior College.
Two Gulf Countians to
Receive U. of F. Degrees
GAINSVILLE, The University
of Florida is expected to grant de-
grees to 1,061 students when the
spring trimester of the 1965-66
academic year closes Friday (8-12).
Candidates for degrees include
790 men and 271 women. The Grad-
uate School is scheduled to award
459 degrees .with 78 of these for
Graduates this month will be
honored at the annual commence-
ment ceremonies next April .
Degree candidates from Gulf
County are: Richard E. Thompson,
son of Mrs. Elizabeth Thompson,
of Port St. Joe and Cubie Revonie
Laird, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cubie
Laird of Wewahitchka.
Registration for the five Port
St. Joe Classes will begin at 6:30
p.m. (CST) at Port St. Joe High on
Monday, Aug. 22, Dr. Morley said.
Registration for the two Wewahit-
chka classes will be held at 6:30
p.m. (EST) at Wewahitchka High
on Tuesday, Aug. 23.
Each of the classes will begin
meeting on the following night
they are scheduled. Dr. Morley
explained. Those in Port St. Joe
will meet from 6:30 to 9:15 p.m.
(CST), while those in Wewahitch-
ka will meet from 6::30 to 9:15 p.m.
The three Monday night courses
slated to be offered in Port St.
Joe are English 101, "English in
Personal Development"; History
101, "Western Civilization": and
Business Administration 215, "Bus-
The two Thursday night classes
in Port St. Joe are Mathematics 101,
"Intermediate Algebra", and Econ-
omics 201, "Economics".
The two Tuesday night courses
in Wewahitchka include Psycholo-
gy 201, General Psychology", and
Ploitical Science 101, "Political
Each course carries three hours
semester credit, is one of the gen- -
eral education courses required of
all students. at Gulf Coast, and
counts toward a degree at the Jun-
AOC Ellis Stevens
'Reports to Pensacola
PENSACOLA, FLA. (FHTNC)
Aug. 3 Aviation Officer Candi-
date Ellis J. Stevens Jr., USN, son
of Mr. Ellis J. Stevens of 313 Wood-
ward Ave., Port St. Joe, Fla., has
reported to the U. S. Naval Avia-
tion Schools Command at Naval Air
Station, Pensacola, Fla., for his
first six weeks summer indoctrina-
tion period, as part of the Navy's
Aviation Reserve Officer Candi-
date (AVROC) program. Upon com-
pletion of this segment of his train-
ing. he will return to college and
continue to improve.
The average classroom teacher
salary throughout the whole coun-
try this year is $6,506.
The teacher's salary prospects
have grown considerably brighter
in the last 20 years, but his take-
home pay still is considerably less
than other occupations with simi-
lar preparation requirements -
less than that of the auditor and at-
torney, the mathematician and
chemist, the research scientist and
Deluxe Dry Cleaners
107 SECOND STREET
HAS CHANGED IT'S NAME TO
NOW OWNED and OPERATED by
MRS. MARIE WRIGHT
OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN DRY CLEANING
FOR PICK-UP and DELIVERY SERVICE
Seven regular college-level cour- The seven courses slated to kick
ses are slated to be taught in Gulf 'the program off in Gulf County in-
county this fall, it was announced clude three that will be offered
recently by Dr. Richard Morley, there on Thursday nights, and two
Gulf Coast Junior College presi- that will be offered at Wewahit-
dent. chka High on Tuesday nights.
NOTICE TO VETERANS
As a public service, we offer to furnish air
conditioned, oxygen equipped ambulance ser-
vice to V.A. patients who have been accepted
to VA hospitals without cost to the veteran
or his family.
COMFORTER FUNERAL HOME
Port St. Joe, Phone 227-3511 Wewahitchka, Phone 639-2271
W. P. (Pete) Comforter, Veteran, W. W. H
mm I I i
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sh W d to Jd F g Sy Eg of lace, from which she dropped THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1966
Miss Karen Creech Wed to James Elwood Fillngem Saturday Evening yellow rose petals.
Mr. Archie E. Fillingim, Jr. bride assisted at this table, and Mrs. Fillingim will reside in
One of the loveliest weddings of ing, when Miss Karen Creech be Michael Sell, joined these two lace. The modified bell skirt flow- brother of the groom, of Pensacola, The refreshment table held an Wilmore, Kentucky.
the season took place in the First came the bride of James Elwood in the bonds of Holy Wedlock. ed into appliques of lace and peau was chosen as best man. His other early American out glass punch Out of town guests included:
Methodist Church in Port St. Joe Fillingim. The Reverend W. Claude The bride is the daughter of Mr. de soie on either side. The back groomsmen were Russell Williams, bowl with crystal compotes holding
on Saturday, the thirteenth of Au- Fillingim, brother of the groom, and Mrs. Gustavus B. Creech of of the skirt fell into a chapel train of Georgiana, Alabama, Charles nuts and mints. The wedding Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Huxford, Bill
gust, at seven o'clock in the even- of Bucklin, Kansas, and Reverend Port St. Joe. The bridegroom is trimmed with a center row of Fillingim, Ralph Fillingim, and punch, contained summer flowers and Mike Huxford, Miss Kathy Tay-
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Chantilly. Her bridal veil of elbow Robert Fillingim, all brothers of frozen into frosty iced circlets, re- lor from Perry, Florida; Mr. and
Elby Fillingim, Sr. of Pensacola.. length illusion was attached to a the groom, and of Pensacola. presenting the bride and grooms'
M The wedding vows were spoken beautiful white satin rose, inlaid Dewey Fleming, of Panama City, wedding rings. Miss Micky Thomp-rs. James Philyaw, Mr. and Mrs.
before a beautiful alter, accenetd with satin lace sleeves and organdy gave out the wedding programs son of Tallahassee, and Mrs. Rogertherspoon fromApachi
Son each end by a seven-branched globule drops. She carried a cas- The bride's mother chose for Sanderson of Pensacola, presided. cola, Florida; Mr. and Mrs. Roge
Sm brass candlebra, holding burning cade bouquet of yellow roses, tufts her daughter's wedding a street Giving a touch of Southern charm Sanderson, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Fil-
Swhite tapers. Placed on either of tulle and streamers. length dress of blue brocade satin, to the reception room was a set lingim, Sr., Misses Margaret and
side of the alter, were basket ar- Miss Cecelia Creech, sister of the with matching accessories. Her of white wrought iron Victorian Sharon Fillingim, Robert, Charles
angementswaswas matching accessories. Her of white wrought iron Vicorian
t rangements of white Killian dais- bride, was Maid of Honor. She was corsage was of pink Sweetheart furniture, placed in front of aand Ralph, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Fil-
Sies, white gladioli, gypsophilia and gowned in a floor length dress of roses beautiful arrangement of Magnolia lingim, Jr., rs. Ida Fillingim, Mr.
Emerald fern. Window recesses yellow dotted Swiss trimmed un- Mrs. Fillingim, mother of the leaves. Sam Ingram, Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
were accented by flickering white der the Empire bodice with appli- r r ing street Miss Susie Quarles, and Miss Watrsi Thomas H. Waters,
candles nestled in greenery of po- ques of white daisies. The back of length dress of inter-migling Christieaylor gave each gues V an Waters, Mr and Mrs. Jack
listed Magnolia. White satin roset- the gown featured a Watteau train, beige brocade, her accessories were petite rice bundle'enclosed in dain- Fitzerac V a Pensacola Florida;
tes with white satin streamers also of yellow dotted Swiss, which of matching color. Her corsage ty yellow chiffon pouches, tied with Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Waters and
Sparked the family pews. fell from the Empire waist. She was also of pink Sweetheart roses. white ribbon. daughter, Cincinnati, Ohio; Mr. and
i Irendered a soft prelude of nuptial bethan daisies. ding ceremony a reception was Mrs. Lindsey Temple, Mrs. Ed Groves, Texas; Mr. Buddy Under-
0 music. Included among the num- The bridesmaids were Miss Beth given in the church social hall by Ramsey, Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Jr., wood, Eglin AFB, Florida; Mr. W.
bers were "To a Wild Rose". (Mac- Creech, sister of the bride, Miss the bride's parents. Mrs. Dillon Smith, and Mrs. Joe W. Whittington, Mrs. J. D. Flem-
Dowell), "Liebestraum" (Liszt), Jo Carol Nolen, of Largo, Florida, Guests were welcomed at the Hendrix. Others assisting Mrs. ing of Panama City, Florida; Miss
S" "0 Master Let Us Walk With Thee" Miss Sandra Brown, of Jackson- door by Mrs. Gannon Buzzett. Mrs. Creech in caring for her guests Linda Kryder of Bonify, Florida;
S(Smith), "Walk Hand In Hand" ville, and Miss Sharon Fillingim, alter Johnson introduced them to were Mrs. Harley Huxford, of Rev; and Mrs. Claude Fillingim and
(Cowell), "Ave Marie" (Schubert), sister of the groom, of Pensacola. Walter Johnson introduced them to were Mrs. Harley Huxford, Of Rev; and Mrs. Claude Fillingim and
(Cowell), "Ave Marie" (Schubert), sister of the groom, of Pensacola. the receiving line. Perry, Mrs. Janet Anderson, Mrs. daughter, Bucklin, Kansas; Mr. and
S"0 Promise Me" (deKovell) "I Love They were attired identically to The bride's book was kept by Jean Atchison, Mrs. W. H. Howell, Mrs. Don K. Lumpkin, Crystal Lake,
You Truly" (Bond), "We'll Walk the honor attendant in floor length Miss Margaret Fillingim, sister of Jr., Mrs. Hubert Richards, and Mrs. Florida; Mrs. Milton E. Hicks of
ith God" (Bodszky The trad gowns of yneclw dotted swiss wi th the groom, of Pensacola, and Miss W. P. Gilbert. Montgomery, Alabama; Mrs. W. L.,
SLohengrin (Wagner) was played as pieces were a small cluster hof Barbara Buzzett,. This table held a The bride chose for her traveling Bouton, Birmingham, Alabama;"
Lohengrin Wagn er) was played as pieces were a small cluster o. silver compote filled with yellow costume an ensemble of navy blue Mr. and Mrs. Bill Henderson and
SProcessional and Mendelssohn's white daisies fonled in a crclet ruffled daisies and adorned with a which was bound in beige. Her ac- children, Sidell, La; Mr. Russell
S"Majestic Wedding March" as Re- of soft yellow tulle. They each car- white chine cupid, a large anniv- cessories were also of navy blue. Williams, Georgiana, Alabama, Mr.
cessional. Mrs. James Tankersley, ried a nosegay of white Elizabethan sary candle graced the other end. Her corsage was of yellow roses, and Mrs. J. P. Waters, Cantone-
s ary candle graced the other end. Her corsage was of yellow roses.M J.P. Waters, Cantone-
vocal solonst, sang, "I Love Thee" daisies with nylon lace leaves and The bride's table was overlaid The bride is a graduate of Port ment, Florida; Mr. and Mrs. George
S(Greig), "0 Perfect Love" (Barnby) white ribbon streamers. with an organza cloth over yellow. St. Joe High School. She is also a Philyaw of Titusville, Florida;
and "Because' (Hardelot). The The ring bearer, Master Frank Centering this table was a five- graduate of Asbury College in Wil- Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Honne, Jr. of
Rendition of "The Lord's Prayer" Douglas May, dressed in a short tiered wedding cake, separated at more, Kentucky, with a B. A. De- Thomasville, Georgia; Mr. and Mrs.
(Molotte) was at the termination white linen suit, carried the rings every other tier with beautiful gree in Education. Craig Powell, Jacksonville, Florida;
-of the marriage ceremony. on a white brocade satin pillow cherubs on white colmn posts. The The groom is a graduate of Pen- Mr. Dewey Fleming, Panama City,
Given in marriage by her father, with satin cord edging, top tier held white wedding bells secola High School. He too, is a Florida; Miss Jo Carol Nolan, Largo
the bride was radiant and lovely Little Miss-.Mary Frimodig, of and net. A three branched candela- graduate of Asbury College in Wil- Florida;
in a gleaming white organdy over Groves, Texas, was flower girl. bra holding burning tapers, flanked more, Kentucky. He will continue
peau de sole wedding gown. The She was apparelled in a yellow either end of this table. Mrs. W. L. his education this fall at the As- Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sanford Liv-
S. long sleeves tapered to lily points miniature gown resembling that Bouton of Birmingham, Alabama, bury Theological Seminary in ings, Florida City, announce the
Sat the wrists. The fitted bodice was of the bridesmaids. On her arm, and Mrs. Milt E. Hicks of Montgom- Wilmore. birth of a daughter, Celina Lee,
MRS. JAMES ELWOOD FILLINGIM enhanced by appliques of Chantilly she carried a small flower-basket ery, Alabama, both aunts of the After a short wedding trip, Mr..August 11, 1966.
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I^W 'R QIMMON, S 1~rci"arg estM MattresS,- Manuf
-SIMMONI 'f r 'I .
St. Joe Furniture and
205-207 REID AVENUE
TELEPHONE 229-1251 ,i,
1 ~' --,
a g i rlnl lgpgplllll llu m m l ~llll~YIllUmlllu lu m ull'il ,, rsl
MRS. HERBERT EU
Miss Wanda Jean 0(
Eugene Gardner Mai
Miss Wanda Jean Odom and
Herbert Eugene Gardner were
-united in marriage Friday evening,
_.August 5 at 8:00 p.m., in a beauti-
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Radio and TV
228 Reid Ave. Phone- 227-4081
tatr beautifully decorated wo l i
large sunburst arrangements of
mixed bridal flowers set in a back-
ground of glistening foliage and
palms. A beautiful branched can-
delabra and two-tiered candelab-
ras holding burning tapers com-
pleted the setting.
Mrs. Charlie Smith, matron, of
honor and sister of the groom and
Miss Paula Lovett, maid of honor,
wore identical floor length gowns
of mint green peau de sole fash-
ioned with an empire waistline, a
round neckline and short cap -
sleeves with formal length gloves. _
Their headpieces were oval illu-
sion veils attached to a flat bow
of mint green peau de soie. They -
carried a single long-stemmed yel-
low rose. Engagement Told
Miss Dianne Gardner, sister of g
the groom, Miss Sue Odom, sis- Mr. and Mrs. George McLawhon
ter of the bride, Mrs. Liddon Wooda announce the engagement of his
ard and Miss Peggy Braxton serv- daughter, Mary to John M. Olds of
ed as bridesmaids. Junior Brides- Juneau, Alaska.
maids were Misses Regina Ellis and The bride-to-be is a graduate of
Rene Elkins. These attendants Sitka High School, Sitka, Alaska.
were attired in gowns identical in She attended the College of Idaho
design to honor attendants but where she received her BA degree
were sunshine yellow in color. in -elementary education and has
Miss Melody Wood served as been teaching in Westminster,
flower girl and was attired in a Maryland for the past two years.
tiny fashion of mint green with a Mr. Olds is the son of Mrs. Harry
fully, flowing floor-length skirt Olds and the late Mr. Olds of Ju-
accented at the waist by a bow neau. He graduated from Juneau
of the same material. She carried High School and recently complet-
a basket of white and yellow bri- ed his tour of military duty in
dal flowers nestled in soft lace and Vietnam. Currently he is owner of
satin streamers. the Olds Landscaping Company in
Best man was Charlie Smith, bro- Juneau.
ther-in-law of the groom, and The wedding will take place at
groomsnmen were Vance Rogers, the First Presbyterian Church of
uncle of the groom, Colin Tharpe, Sitka on Friday, August 26 at 8:00
Danny Glass, Jimmy Cooley and p.m. The couple will make their
Owen Elkins. Junior groomsmen home in Juneau.
were Tbommy. Odom, brother of ... -
the bride and Michele Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilder and
cousin of the bride. Ringbearer son, Todd, are visiting with their
was Mark Taylor, cousin of the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mc-
bride. Knight, and Mr. and Mrs. B. W.
Mrs. Odom chose for her daugh- Wilder.
ter's wedding a sheath of beige
linen with lace overlay and match- Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sutton and
;ng accessories. She wore a corsage daughter have returned home af-
of pale pink roses. Mrs. Gardner, ter vacationing in North Georgia.
mother of the bridegroom, was
fashioned in rose linen and lace Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Burch and
with matching accessories and a Children, Gregg, Pamela and Rusty
corsage ~f pale pink roses. -I are vacationing in the Smoky
.Mr. JIji Dykes, maternal grand- Mountains.
-....... ft I
mother of the bride, chose a soft IIll^ "'s THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, y196
summer print of navy on white
with white accessories. Mrs. Flor- eal Diner ets elabrum and crystal epergne with
ence Arnold, paternal grandmo- an arrangement of yellow and
their of thegroom, was attired in Wedding Party white mums and yellow tapers.
a lovely blue summer print with I The menu consisted of chicken
a pleated skirt and matching ac- _chicken
a pleated skirt and matching ac- Climaxing the pre-nuptial part- tetrazinni, French style beans,
cessories. Both dresses were ac- ies honoring Miss Kay Creech, a home made rolls, congealed salad,
hered carnations. lovely rehearsal dinner was given ice tea, coffee and brownies.
he red carnations for her and her fiance, James Fil- Miss Creech and Mr. Fillingim
The bride, given in marriage by lingim, Friday, August 12, in the acted as masters of ceremonies in
her father, was lovely in her __ social hall of the First Methodist introducing and welcoming the
floor-length bridal gown with a Church. guests.
bouffant skirt, flowing behind into Appropiate place cards marked Hostesses for the evening were
a short train. The lower edges of the seats of the guests at banquet Mrs. Janet Anderson, Mrs. W. H.
the double skirt were ornamented Karen Butler (right) and Jim Riggan (left) are feted at Luau style tables. White tablecloths were Howell, Jr., Mrs. Walter Johnson,
with insertions of wide lace and by Mr. and Mrs. Olen Hayes. used with ivy runners and yellow Mrs. Hubert Richards, and Mrs.
the bodice and long sleeves taper- candles intermingled. Bouquets of Charles Wall.
ing to a calla point at the wrist, L ul Honors Bri Couple low and white chrysanthemums
were in matching lace touched LU U H O Bridal C le complimented the honor guests Mrs. Ellen Kirkland and Mrs.
S' "with sequins. Ornamenting the table. Elizabeth Montgomery returned
front and back of the flowing skirt Karen Butler and Jim Riggin hedinner was ser- home Sunday from a visi with re-
was a row of flat satin bows be- ho have chosen late August for Guestsincluded Mrs. Henry Dun- e bufet style dier r as te nda fri s i i
ginning at the fitted bodice. Her their wedding in Panama City, can, mother of the bride-elect, in sibl sil s i ladies and friends in Oak Hill,
gni atchafing dish, bowls and coffee ser- Tunnel Springs and Moroevie
cathedral length veil of embroider- were entertained with a Water- and Mr. Duncan, Ro brt-Morgan vc Spins and la
the Ala. and Crestview, Fla.
ed lace was attached to a Juliet cap melon Luau by Mr. and Mrs. Olen and Mrs. Morgan, sister of the w serving table was further --
of satin and pearls and accented C. Hays, aunt and Uncle of Miss bride-elect. Mr. and Mrs. Ashley enhanced by a stately silver cand- AYf YOU SAW iT IN THE STAR
( by an oval tier of silk illusion. Butler's; at Mexico Beach. Chambers of Birmingham, Alabama
She carried a nosegay of white The table on the patio overlook- Dean Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
roses in a heart-shaped arrange- ing the gulf was covered with an Liles, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mira, Mr.
S i' meant. emerald green cloth and centered and Mrs. Clay Watkins and Mr. andisraion r
with. a mamouth arrangement of Mrs. Louis Houston. A N
i Following the ceremony, a re- tropical fruits ranging in colors "
I, ception was given by the bride's, from yellow an tangerine to red, METHODIST YOUTH IS J
Parents in the church social hall. as did the Hawaiian foods. Before HAVING BAKE SALE b G T 26 from 90 A
The rooms were decorated in the the honorees, was a watermelon The Methodist Youth Fellowship Will be FRIDAY, AUGUST 26 from 9:00 A.M.
I bridal motif with the bride's cho- pierced with holes for straws from with the aid of the ladies .of the
S-sen colors of pale green and yel- which each guest sipped following Methodist Church, are sponsoring a Kindergarten trts ondy, Au t 29
5,o' ht ;I t low predominating. The bride's ta- the bride and groom-elect. Bake Sale on Saturday, August 20
ble, overlaid with white lace over Miss Butler wore a sarong print- in front of Smith's Pharmacy.
green, held a five-tiered wedding ed with brilliant shades of red Home made cakes, pies, cookies MRS. DuBOSE 2t
hit, 11 1 ,'' ii cake topped with a miniature bride flowers and a lei of yellow and and candies will be on sale begin-
and groom. The cake.was flanked' tangerine flowers and a flower in ning at 10:00 a.m. s
TGENE GARDNER by two silver candelabras holding
Srt Guests were registered by Miss
dom and Herber Jan Stripling. The bride's book
was posed on a table of lace on
rried August 5 green which held an arrangement
of yellow bridal flowers and a sin-
ful candlelight service held in the gle taper. Tinted green and yel-
in Port St. Joe. The Reverend Clay- the guests by Miss Gloria Shoots
ton Wilkinson performed the im- as moments of the occasion.
pressive double ring ceremony. After the initial cutting of the
The bride is the daughter of Mr. cake, Miss Sandra Williams and P G' ran-
and Mrs. John Dell Odom of Port Miss Pat Graydon served. Presid- ae.
St. Joe. The bridegroom is the son ing at the punch bowl were Mrs. feed For Long W ear,
of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Lewis Gard- James Wood and Mrs. Herman Ard. t
ner, also of Port St. Joe. For traveling, the bride chose a
Six white tapers enhanced by an pink linen two piece suit with Fit and Comfort!
pearls and pink accessories with
arrangement of magnolia and ivy which she wore roses lifted from
provided light fdr the entrance of hir brah ruq ses rom
the church, while each window h b
the church, while each window Thursday evening following re-
recess was accented by the glow of Thursday eenin f wi re
hearsal, the bridal party was en-
a single white candle surrounded tertained with a dinner given by
by magnolia leaves. Traditionaly..... .Or.l s a 2 9
by magnolia leaves. Traditional the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and
white satin bows and wedding bells Mrs. Nelson Gardner, at their all of or youngsters' school and
AsMe guess a sse a ro elg a h .. .. a t .C arp's huge selection of children's shoes
marked the-family pews. fit all of your youngsters' school and
oA pre-utial meusiome. waprenteveryday needs. They're strong, sturdy
Following the honeymoon, the aand styled fashion-right for young fee
by Mrs. RayLa emlu orgas prt.eMsseand sty
ofpre-nuptial music was preseed couple will be at home to their "on the grow"-and best of alIlthey're
by Mrs. Ray Leavell, organist. Miss friends at 621 Woodward Avenue modestly priced!
Karen Stripling sang, "God Made fin at 62 Woov
You Mine" and "The Wedding. Joe.
Prayer", and Miss Johnnie Odom,
sister of the bride, sang, "Whither
Vows were exchanged at the al-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1966
Faith Bible Church
Hosts Gospel Team
An eight man Gospel Team from
Miami Bible College will be in
Port St. Joe, Tuesday, August 23.
The six college students and Rev.
and Mrs. Charles R. Smith will give
a varied program of music, testi-
mony and message. Rev. Smith is
the Registrar of Miami Bible Col-
These talented students will per-
form inspirational music that glor-
ifies our Lord and Rev. Smith will
bring a challenging message that
makes Him known.
All are invited to come to Faith
Bible Church, 20th St., at 8:00
o'clock Tuesday, August 23, to hear
the Miami Bible College Gospel
Team. We especially urge those
who love good music to come to
hear these gifted youngsters who
have offered their lives and tal-
ents for the Lord's service.
GULF COUNTY LADIE'S LEAGUE
There will be an organization
meeting at the St. Joe Bowling
Lanes, August 31, 1966 at 7 P.M.
All ladies interested in bowling on
the winter league on Wednesday
nights are asked to please be at
This meeting is being held so
we may get organized before the
leagues start bowling. We will also
decide on the date we are to start
bowling. We cannot stress the im-
portance of this meeting in order
for us to have a successful and
joyful bowling season.
We would also like to extend a
special invitation to any new bowl-
er interested in bowling on the
winter league to be present at
This me-ti;g is being galled by
the officials of the Gulf County
Funeral Services Today for
David U. Gaskin Infant
Infant boy Gaskin passed away
Tuesday afternoon in Wewahitch-
ka. He is survived by his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. David U. Gaskin, one
sister, Teresa Gaskin, all of Mid-
way Park; grandfather, Jack King
of Wewahitchka; grandmother,
Mrs. Evelyn Price of New Orleans,
La.; three aunts, Mrs. Martha Ste-
phens of Port St. Joe, Mrs. Bud
Williamson, Highland View and
Mrs. Mary Barlow of Panama City.
Graveside services at Cypress
Creek Cemetery will be held this
afternoon at 2:30 p.m., CST, con-
ducted by Rev. W. J. Runnels of
Comforter Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
NOTICE OF REGULAR
Notice is hereby given that the
First Primary for hree City Com-
missioners, One Mayor Commis-
sioner, one in Group One (1) and
one in Group Two (2) will be held
at the City Hall Fire Station in the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida on
Tuesday, September 13, 1966.
The polls will open at 7:00
o'clock.A.M.. and will close at 7:00
o'clock P.M., Eastern Standard
When there are more than two
candidates for any one office and
neither shall receive a majority of
the total votes cast for such of-
fice, then another election shall be
held two weeks from the date of
the first election, or September 27,
1966 at which time the two candi-
dates receiving the largest number
of votes in the former election
shall be voted on again.
C. W. BROCK, 4t
8-18 City Auditor and Clerk
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
JOHN FRANK JOHNSON,
TO: JOHN FRANK JOHNSON, De-
fendant in the above styled
cause, whose residence and post
office address is unknown.
On or before the 29th day of Au-
gust, A.D., 1966, the defendant,
John Frank Johnson, is required
to serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin.
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
of Complaint filed against him
original of an Answer to the Bill
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day
of 'July, A. D. 1966.
/s/GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
ircuit Court Seal) 4t-7-28 -
Quality Products At Bargain Prices
PLUS CASH AWARDS for SCHOOL NEEDS
NO MONEY DOWN
FIRST PAYMENT NOT DUE TIL 45 DAYS AFTER PURCHASE MADE
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\) 96 .6 FOR A GENERAL ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC
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Now you can eliminate the most distasteful chore in the kitchen by buying this
luxurious P-7 self-cleaning oven range. A turn of the dial and grease and grime $15 a00
// ..... vanish. It cleans itself sparkling clean electrically! .S
J0 I With ispurchTs
,NOT a cheap, stripped L TV
Smodel... BUT a deluxe E COLOR TELEVISITERRIFICBUYATNLY
13 CYCLE-2 SPEED I --
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14 POUND D -
/ i MAT LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS
i AE An I; i In all kinds of weather, this G-E deluxe dryer
SA S R will dry your clothes quickly and naturally to
-i '."sweet-smelling" softness. Your choice of
I usterous white or coppertone at no extra cost!
MRodel lM-91S-23" Screen
S$ I 25.00 Cash with Purchase ERVICE & DELIVERY
SI's i $30.00 Cash with Purchase
SASK ABOUT OUR EASY PAYMENT TERMS! --
224.95 SUPER STORE REFRIGERATOR
LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS ,
This famous G-E Filter-Flo automatic washerr 16FT. COMBO. ONLY
THESE ARE JUST A FEW OF THE AT THIS LOW PRICE! $20.00 Csh
MANY EXCITING VALUES ON SALE
TODAY COME IN AND BROWSE EVEN LESS WITH TRADE
extra charge! Rust-proof Porcelain Enamel the freezer or refrigerator refrigerator-c-
AINS! ions. years additional on sealedin unit.Slide
TODAY COME IN AND BROWSE
-.__ yea .n enir rfie o -- -
- I I L
~I$,~ ...., ~d:--ii-171-
UKIM Aff OMEN%, Aaft Am
S G E K H L
GA.Y uf T 00
FREE! FREE! FREE!
100 Extra K. K. Stamps
with coupon and purchase of
$10.00 ORDER or MORE
50 Extra K. K. Stamps
with purchase of
Green Goddess Salad Dres.
'Easy-On Spray Starch
No Coupon Needed
25 Extra K. K. Stamps
with purchase of
64 Ct. Tetley TEA BAGS
No Coupon Needed
Save King Korn Stamps
THEY'RE WORTH MORE!
alays FIRSTwith he.
ONLYTHE BEST FOR LESS EVERY DAY
DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND --
WE WILL PLAY OUR NEW GAME, "LUCKY BUGGY"
THROUGHOUT THE DAY FRIDAY and SATURDAY
WE WILL AGAIN HAVE OUR QUICK SALES ON CHOSEN ITEMS.
YOU WON'T WANT TO MISS IT.
SOUTHERN PRIZE SLICED BREAKFAST'
Bananas 2lbs. 15c
F e STORES .
n*dliest Stores lI Towsn
V` 1 f SPECIALS for AUGUST 17,18,19, 20
WILSON'S GRADE "A" SHIPPED 3/2 TO 4 LB. AVG.
lb. 69c BAKING HENS lb. 39c
FRANKS pkg. 39c
FRESH BARBECUED 50 FREE KING KORN STAMPS
LIMIT 3 WITH
BAKERITE Limit 1 Please With $7.00 Order
3 Ib. can 59C
Shop Sunshine's Dairy Department -
BISCUITS can 5c
GOLD NOTE SOLIDS
OLEO lb. 15c
Limit 1 Jar With $7.00
Order or More
Also50 Extra Stamps
FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS -
SEA PAK FROZEN BREADED 10 OZ. PKG.
Real Florida Minute Maid-Limit 6 Please
Orange Juice 6 oz. 17c
4 for $1.00
SUN-50 Extra King Korn Stamps
PINE OIL -- pt. 33c
KLEENEX-2 Roll Pkg.
TOWELS --- pkg. 37c
BAMA PEACH-18 Oz. Size
PRESERVES ---- jar 23c
KELLOGG'S-8 Oz. Pkg.
CORN FLAKES pkg. 18c
ARMOUR-12 Oz. Can
TREET _-- ---_ can 43c
HEINZ TOMATO LIMIT 5 CANS
CHICKEN OF THE SEA Y2 SIZE CAN
GROUND FRESH DAILY 25 Extra King Korn Stamps With 3 Lb. Pkg.
DUBUQUE'S FRESH PORK
DUBUQUE'S SMOKED BONELESS FULLY COOKED 4% LB. CAN
PICNICS each 299
SLENDA SUE -
Coffee Ib. 49c
Limit 1 of Your Choice with
$5.00 Order or More
DRINKS can 6c
Del Monte 46 Oz. Cans--Fruit Punch, Cherry,
Pineapple-Grapefruit 3 CANS
Fruit DRINKS $1.00
GEORGIA GRADE "A" WHOLE
/2 Gallon Carton
a 1 4 Cir
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1966
Is There a "BzzZZ" in Your Backyard?
BZZZZZ IN YOUR EAR.: .
There .goes another restful
afternoon on the patio '. ..:
spoiled by a pesky mosquito '' .' .~
dive-bombing at your head 6-_"__ ,
Where do-they come from? *.
No ponds in your backyard,
where the little devils could I 't;
spawn? Look again. A child's ,f J\\j 5y)J
pail, or wagon left outside "". j "
with barely an inch of water
is enough "pbnd" to breed a
battalion of mosquitoes.
6HI~H CAL SPECIALTIES MANU-
FACTURERS ASSOCIATION (CSMA)
recommends that -chemical con-
trol is essential if you want to in-
sure your home, backyard and
neighborhood are rid of these
pesky little bzzzers! There are
many excellent products that you
can use. They come in convenient
home spray dispensers. But when
it comes to spraying mosquito con-
trol chemicals in large areas such
as parks, beaches, be sure to call
in qualified personnel. These men
can be located by calling your
county agents or state agricultural
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 al
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
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores with the
GAS WATER HEATER
Tips Are Wages
Says Social Security
Now that the tourist season is in
full swing, many area people re-
ceive a large part of their salary in
the form of tips, John V. Carey,
District Manager of the Panama
City Social Security office, said to-
Uuder certain conditions, tips
must be included as wages for So-
cial Security purposes. To be in-
cluded as wages, the tips must a-
mount to at least $20 a month. Also
for all school board members.
Minutes oi The A $237.27 loan was made at the
Minutes o heFlorida First National Bank of Port
St. Joe in the amount of $25,000.00.
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION This loan was authorized by the
BOARD of PU LIC I I U IU State Department of Education and
was made to assure the payment
for five school buses that are ex-
Wewahitchka, Florida funds. pected to be delivered at an early
July 12, 1966 The Board appointed the follow- date.
ing personnel to work in the Sum-i The Board authorized the Babe
The Gulf County Board of Pub- mer Reading Program under Title Ruth Baseball League of Port St.
lic Instruction met in regular ses- 1 of Elementary and Secondary
sion on the above date. The follow- Education Act:
ing members were present and
acting: B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman, Washington High School: Remed- FIRS T METHO
J. K. Whitfield, Eldridge Money, ial Reading Teachers: Doris Wright, FIRST MEI IIU
Vice- Chairman, W. J. Ferrell, and CoJean Williams: Teacher Aids: Intersection Monumi
William Roemer, Sr. Dorothy Batson, Doris Julius, Min-
nie Jones. REV. O. MICHAE
The Superintendent was present Wewahitchka High School:
andl acting I-- .
the amount of the tips received by Remedial Reading Teachers: Mad-
the worker must be reported in Board Member, W. J. Ferrell ge J. Semmes, Evelyn Cox:
opened the meeting with prayer. Teacher Aids: Patricia Stripling
writing to his employer by the 10th Th minutes of the regular meet- Mary Ellen Gortman, Odie May-
of the following month, Carey ad- ing of the Board on June 7, 1966, hann:
vised. were read and approved as read. Highland View:
The employer will be required The Board received the bids for Teacher Aids Barbara Whitfield.
The employer will be required electrically operated cash regis-
to provide sufficient funds to his ters to be utilized in the lunch The Board authorized the Super-
employer so that the Social Secur- rooms at Port St. Joe High and intendent to contact the R. E. A.
ity tax on these tips can be paid. Washington High. Osment Business in e itchka ring the
Machines, Inc., was the low bidder possibility of having the voltage
The employer does not have to with a bid of $405.00 less 10 per increased at the Carver school sits.
match this tax as he does for regu- cent if paid in forty days. The The Board's architect, Mr. Norman
lar wages. Carey further stated Board will meet this stiplation, P. Gross stated that the voltage
that the employer is responsible making the price $364.50 for each directed between the transformers
for reporting the employee's tips cash register and the school was excessive due
for reporting the employee's tips che oardi received bids for air to the distance. Mr. Gross attri-
as well as the regular wages to the conditioners to be utilized in the butes the large number of burned
Internal Revenue Service. reading .clinics at Wewahitchka out light tubes to the fluctuation
The employee should keep a High. The St. Joe Hardware Com- of voltage at the school.
pany was the low bidder with a The Superintendent was direct-
daily record of the money he re- bid of $385.00 per unit. This price edto write the bus drivers who
:eives in tips, Carey concluded. This includes installation costs.faled to attend us
will enable him to make a timely The Board received a bid of School sponsored by the State De-
and correct report of his tips to his $850.00 for a 1964 Rambler automo- apartment of Education and require
bile formerly used in the Drivers them to make an explanation con-
employer. By doing this, the work- Training Program. Mrs. Stella cerning their failure to attend or
er will receive the greater protec- Scully was the successful bidder. make the proper arrangements for
tion this additional coverage gives The Board approved the follow- being absent.
him under Social Security. This ing administrative and instruction- The Board agreed to make a
ial personnel for the school year 10 per cent across-the-board sal-
protection will be in the form of 1966-67 upon the recommendation ary increase to the noninstruction-
higher Social Security benefits at of the Board of Trustees and the al personnel in the system contin-
retirement, in case of disability, Superintendent: gent upon the money being made
or for survivors if death occurs. Port St. Joe High School: Hugh available at the county level
For further information about M. Jones, Band Director; Donald h ona aperstoed al
tips or any other matter concerning Ray Upton, Junior High Math; structional personnel two days of
tips or any other matter concerning eorge Leslie Cobb, Senior High emergency leave and two days of
Social Security, contact your Social Math and Science; Robert Lamar leave for religious holidays per
Security Office. The office for this Puckett, Senior High Science; Dil- year These leaves were authorized
area is located at 1135 Harrison lard K. Henderson, Junior High by the 165ermssi Te eslature a
Avenue, Panama City, Florida English; C. Allen Scott, Principal; will be deducted from the sick
32401. The telephone number is Wewahitchka High School: Miss leave accruing to each individual.
Lee Al Beckman, Band Director. The Board accepted the resigna-
763-5331. The office is open Mon- The Board authorized an Adult tions of the following instruction-
day through Thursday from 8:30 Basic Education Program for the al personnel:
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and on Friday school year 1966-67. The budget Miss Elizabeth Palmer, Mrs. Jo
from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. for this program amounts to $10, Brown, Mr. Ronald Nelson, Mr.
S__935.35. The program assures train- Anthony Portera, Mrs. Juanita Jor-
ing for any adult in Gulf County dan.
Room For O e More min the basic education skills The Board authorized the Super-
m For One M re through the 8th grade level. This intendent to suscribe to the Na-
program is financed with federal tional School Board Publidation
Sought By Society
The Western Division, Children's
Home Society of Florida, is seek-
ing adoptive families for children
in their care. They are appealing
for applications from couples who
already have children but have
room in their hearts and homes for
another child who needs them.
The Society's new adoptive
home recruitment program, "Room
for one pore," is aimed at finding
homes for an ever increasing num-
ber of infants.
Ralph V. Rarrett, executive:
of the division said: "Traditionally,
we have worked with childless
couples who have needed the agen-
cy to help them fulfill their desire
for parenthood. We shall, of course,
continue to serve them, but there
is no longer a shortage of adopta-
ble children. To insure that every
baby now in our care, or yet to be
born, finds the love and security
that only a family of his own can
give, we are welcoming adoptive
applications from couples with
Couples interested in knowing
more about the Society's adoptive
service are urged to contact Mr.
Barrett at 5375 N. 9th Avenue or
phone 476-3133 in Pensacola.
There are presently over one
hundred children in the Society's
care awaiting adoption placement.
The Western Division office in
Pensacola serves the ten counties
West of the Apalachicola River and
is a member agency of United
Fund Community Chests in Escam-
bia, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Bay and
Joe to use school buses Ar the
purpose of taking a team to Pensa
cola for a.district tournament.
There being no further business,[
the Board adjourned to meet a\
gain in regular session on August-
2, 1966, at 8:00 A. M., C. S. T.
R. Marion Craig
B. J. Rich, Sr.
ent and Constitution
EL SELL, Minister
hip 6:00 P.M.
.... 7:30 P.M.
friendlinesss Still Surives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
TRAINING UNION ..
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( ....
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
price was low.
action of hot
* more hot water,
Faster. No more
STrim, compact styling.
* Auoai otos
EASY TERMS JUST $2.00 PER MONTH
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
Phone 229-3831 114 Monument Ave.
We always think big here.
That's why we have road ser-
vice for your convenience.
Highland View Gulf
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-2987
701 Monument Avenue
The Falcons Mustarend
Offce ii lower
It's Official Clearance time in Ford
Country! Get the deal of the year on
the fastest selling Fords in history!
Big selection of Fords, Fairlanes, k
Falcons, Mustangs, wagons! I
Plenty of models and colors to
choose from, Come in today!
St. Joe M otor Co.
Phone 227-3737 =~ 32 Monument Ave.
Methodist Youth Fellows:
Bible Study (Wednesday!
"Where Old Fashioned I
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .--........ 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) -.... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
,- SECOND PRIZE-
NEXT 5 PRIZES
FREE-r LARGE BAGS
REGISTER Each Time you
SVisit Our Store!
No Purchase Necessary
Last Weeks Winners
$25.00 GecWnie White Mexico Beach
2nd. PRIZE NO. 595741
Elyie Williams Highland View
Loretta Hagedorn Rainbow Motel
Marian Whitfield Highland View
Authur Freeman 314 Ave. B
Cleo Gunn City
(GA. GRADE "A" & "B")
ROUND STEAK -------- lb. 79c
PORK STEAK ---_------ lb. 49c
PORK KCHOPS l------- b. 69c
WEINERS _--_ 3-12 oz. pkgs. $1.00
GROUND BEEF ----- 3 Ibs. 99c
TENDER SQUASH -------- Ib. 5c
DOMINO (LIMIT 1 WITH $10.00)
SUGAR _____________ 5 Ibs. 39c
MAXWELL HOUSE (1can $10.00 ORDER)
COFFEE __---------- lb. can 59c
PLUS DEPOSIT (2 WITH $10.00 ORDER)
COCA COLA----____ 6 btl. ctn. 25c
REG. SIZE (1 WITH $10.00 ORDER)
TIDE _------------- box 24c
YOUNG OKRA _________-_ Ib. 5c
US NO. 1 WHITE
POTATOES -----_ 10 Ib. bag 39c
AUGUST 17, 18, 19 and 20
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
CHOICE, QUALITY-TENDER, BLUE RIBBON BEEF, BLADE CUT
I FRESH and LEAN
GROUND BEEF ------ 3 Pound Pkg. $1.39
Theat th eSunday Dinner
Family and Guests to
Peach and Parsley Dressed
Beef Roast. They'll Love
It ... And You!
CHOICE, QUALITY, BLUE RIBBON EEEF
CHOICE, QUALITY, BLUE RIBBON
CHOICE, QUALITY, BLUE RIBBON
'w-" Ilb. 49c
CHOICE, QUALITY, BLUE RIBBON BEEF T-BONE
STEAK b. 99c
CHOICE, QUALITY, BLUE RIBBON BEEF SHOULDER
ROAST Ib. 69c
FRESH AND LEAN BEEF BRISKET
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S PRIDE and JOY.'. PLYMOUTH
LIMIT .. .ONE JAR WITH $7.00 OR MORE PIGGLY WIGGLY PURCHASE
A PIGGLY WIGGLY SUMMER SENSATION BORDEN'S
ICE M ILK Half Gllon Crtn.
IF IT'S BORDEN'S .. IT'S GOTTA BE GOOD!
DELIGHTFULLY DELICIOUS ROYAL CROWN and NEHI
NO DEPOSIT! NO RETURN! THE CONVENIENT SOFT DRINKS!
QUALITY-CONSCIOUS .. ARMOUR STAR
MEAT TRE T
PERFECT FOR SANDWICHES, FRYING or SALADS!
Asstd. Chrome Bathroom
* 18 in. TOWEL BAR
* *24 in. TOWEL BAR
* 18 in. TOWEL BAR
with Suction Cup
WALL SOAP DISH
WALL TUMBLER and
Bath Tub SOAP DISH
Toilet Tissue Holder
SIDE or TOP PUNCH
400 CT. PKG.
WE HAVE ON DISPLAY
A COMPLETE ASSORT-
MENT OF NOTEBOOK
BOOKS, BINDERS, PEN-
CIL TABLETS, CRAYONS
and WHITE PASTE
INMAN YELLOW FREESTONE NO. 2Vz CANS
PEACH HALVES --__-- 4 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE GOLDEN NO. 303 CANS
CREAM CORN ------ 4 cans 79c
STAR KIST LIGHT V SIZE CANS
CHUNK TUNA ------3 cans $1.00
HUNT'S STEAK HOUSE 14 OZ. BOTTLES
CATS U P --- 3 btls. 69c
CAKE MIXES --- 2 boxes 79c
FIRESIDE 14 LB. BAG
V.ANI' A IS _--- bag 29c
Nn::-''-. i-0." 2C ANS
PORK & BEANS ----3 cans 69c
FL0URR ---- 10 lb. bag 89c
T I S S U E ---2 roll pkg. 27c
PLANTER'S 13 OZ. CAN
COCKTAIL PEANUTS -- can 69c
PLANTER'S 13 OZ. CAN
MIXED NUTS ----- can 89c
12 oz. NBC Vanilla Wafers or 16 Oz. Honey Maid
GRAHAMS ----- 3 ctns. $1.00
T OWE L S ---- ge. roll 35c
0 LEO -----2 lbs. 39c
B OZ. CANS SUNSET GOLD
BISCUITS ----- 6 pak ctn. 39c
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
CLIP THESE COUPONS
100 S&H STAMPS
WITH THIS COUPON AND $2.00
Or- or more HEALTH & BEAUTY AID
(Good thru Aug. 20)
- ---- ----
FIRM, PINK, SLICING CELLO CTN.
--- MIX OR MATCH
FRESH BELL PEPPERS
CELLO PAK RADISHES 3'-----
FINE FROZEN FOODS
SEA PAK BREADED FANTAIL 10 OZ. PKG.
HUSH PUPPIES pkg. 39c
PET RITZ 2 TO PKG.
PIE SHELLS --_ pkg. 39c
BLUE BIRD 12 OZ. CAN
ORANGE JUICE can 39c
"THE REAL THING"
GREEN GIANT NIBLETS
CORN -- 10 oz. 35c
GREEN GIANT SHOE PEG
CORN _- 10 oz. 35c
PLEASURE SHOP THE PIGGLY
WIGGLY WONDERLAND OF
FROZEN FOODS OFTEN!
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
,,, 1---r I
(t(H VA1.1) (trti 411
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1966 Circle Meets With
S ---' Mrs. B. W. Wilder
FOR SALE: Concrete block struc-
ture, 2 bedroom house. High,
dry lot. Well established shrub-
bery. Phone 227-4611.
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house with
separate dining room and den.
Approximately 1% acres land, pav-
ed road frontage. Located in Dal-
keith. See Ross Hudson, Dalkeith
or phone 639-2676.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home at St.
Joe Beach. Bath, kitchen, dining
room, living room, workshop and
utility room, 2 lots enclosed with
chain length fence. For more in-
formation call 648-4423. The Jerry
Howell residence. 2tp-8-18
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. Den,
2 baths, Y ting. At St. Joe
Beach. Phone 648-4342. Furnished
or unfurnished. tfe-3-10
FOR SALE: 2 cottages at St. Joe
Beach. Call 648-4364 after 5:00
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 11/
baths, paneled walls, large screen
front and back porches, blinds on
all windows. Located on large lot
in nce neighborhood. Chain link
fence in back. 125 Hunter Circle.
phone 227-5571. 2tp-8-11
-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: 3 bedroom concrete
block home on Westcott Circle.
Reasonable. Call 227-7481.
FOR SALE: Wimico Lodge and
Trailer Park. Six nice furnished
apartments, 9 trailer spaces. In
White City. Will take house in on
trade. Contact B. C. Prince, Wimico
Lodge, White City, phone St. Joe
229-2410 or Wewahitchka, Fla., Rt.
HOUSE FOR SALE: 115 Bellamy
Circle, $14,000. $1,000 down.
Payments $93.04 per month. Pick
up keys at 107 Bellamy Circle. S.
E. Morris, Panama City, phone
HOUSE FOR SALE: 2109 Long
Avenue, $14,000.00. $1,000.00
lown, $89.50 per month. Pick up
keys at 107 Bellamy Circle. S. E.
Morris, phone Panama City 763-
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. 556
Parker Avenue in Highland
View. 2 lots. $3900.00. Phone 648-
FOR RENT-or SALE: 3 bedroom
house located on the corner of
16th Street and Garrison Ave. For
Information concerning the house
call 229-2611. tfc
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house. Apply at Smith's Phar-
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom
apartment, with living room,
breakfast nook, bath and kitchen.
Phone 229-1351. tfc-7-28
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and
RENTALS contact Elizabeth W.
Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach
Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th
3t. Phone 648-4545. E. Tom Prid-
geon, broker. tfc3-31
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a p a rt-
-nents. Cool in summer, warm in
vihter. Gas heat, window fans.
They must be seen to be apprec-
ated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
'NG SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
"o Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-2-24
Mother of Mrs. Shuford
Dies In LaGrange, Ga.
Mrs. Charles E. Hill, Sr., 87, of
Circle No. 3 of the First Bap- West Point, Georgia passed away Mrs. Sidney R. Brown and Miss
tist Church met Monday, August Saturday, August 6 in La Grange, Sandra Brown honored Miss Kay
15 with Mrs. B. W. Wilder, in her Ga. Creech with a bridesmaids lunch-
home at Oak Grove with six mem- Mrs. HiI is survived by two eon at their home on August 13.
bers present. Chairman Mrs. W. daughters, Mrs. S. B. Shuford, Port Those attending were: Mrs. Creech,
J. Daughtry called the meeting to St. Joe, Fla. and Mrs. Joe J. Childs Beth and Celia Creech, Mrs. James
order and opened the meeting of La Grange, Ga., two sons, Fillingim and Sharon Fillingim of
with prayer. Minutes were read Charles E. Hill, Jr., Valdosta, Ga., Pensacola, Mrs. Mark Frimodig
and the treasurer's report was giv- and Franklin C. Hill, Atlanta, Ga. and Mary Frimodig of Grove, Tex-
en. four grandchildren, seven great as, Jo Carol Nolen of Largo and
Mrs. W. I. Carden, program grandchildren and a number of Mrs. Harley Huxford of Perry.
chairman, gave the call to prayer
by reading names of missionaries
having birthdays on the meeting
day. She then, with the aid of all
present, presented the program, "A
Study of Major Cults".
A get well card was signed and
sent to a member that was ill.
The meeting was closed with a
prayer by Mrs. Daughtry.
The hostess served delicious re-
freshments of cake, Cokes and cof-
Mrs. King Presents
Program to Circle
Mrs. Robert King presented a
most interesting program on the
nieces and nephews.
Mrs. Hill was a frequent visitor
to Port St. Joe and will be remem-
bered by her many friends.
Tom Knox Shows Film
To Kiwanis Club Tuesday
Kiwanian Tom Knox presented
an interesting film on the history
and uses of natural gas at the
Tuesday meeting of the club.
The film, entitled, "Gasarama"
pointed out that natural gas was
used as early as 2,000 years ago by
The fuel was not widely used in
the U. S. until about 30 years ago,
when modern technology made it
feasible to build pipelines and
Idea of God at the last meeting of pumping stations to carry the gas
the Claudine Boyer circle which from the oil fields, where it was
met Aug. 15 at the home of Mrs. considered a waste, to customers
Leo Shealy. Mrs. Fillingim was wel- all over the nation.
comed as a new member. Drilling for natural gas costs as
The business session was presid- much as $1 million a well with an
ed over by the circle chairman, average of one out of nine wells
Mrs. M. L. Parker. The following being a producer.
were appointed to serve on the ----
Food committee for the Men's Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dockery re-
Club: Mrs. Leo Shealy, Mrs. Leo- turned home last Wednesday after
nard Belin, Mrs. W. L. Alstaetter, visiting relatives in North Caro-
and Mrs. J. B. Griffith. lina and Tennessee.
The circle will meet in Septem-
k-R -41 tTQ nhp rfKinvtc
ber Wit rsJ.L o L ert.ing.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished __
apartment at 510 8th Street. Call- M shall Hostess
Jean Arnold at 648-4800. tfc-8-18 Mrs. Marshal Hostess
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom air condi- TO Baptist Circle 2
tioned furnished a p a r tment.
Available September 1. Call 227- Circle 2 of the First Baptist
4261 days, 648-4600 evenings. Church met Monday at the home of
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom un- Mrs. Karl Marshall with ten mem-
furnished home with oak floors, bers present. The meeting was call-
At St. Joe Beach. Phone 227-7771. ed to order by the chairman, Mrs.
FOR SALE: 1961 Rambler Classic. Marshall. Mrs. E. H. Vanlanding-
9 passenger station wagon. $250. ham opened the meeting with pray-
Phone 648-4825 after 5:30 p.m. tc er and a brief business meeting
FOR SALE: 1960 Ford pick-up was held. The program chairman,
truck. Good condition. 6 Cylin- Mrs. E. C. Cason presented the pro-
der. Priced to sell. See or call Don gram entitled A Stud of Maor
Levens, Harmon Motor Co., Pana- gram entitled, A Study of Major
ma City. Phone 785-0402. Many Cults. Those taking part on the
more to choose from. tfc-7-14 program were: Mrs. E. Daniel, Mrs.
FOR SALE: 1961 Ford Falcon Eco- C, G. Costin,, Mrs. W. D. Dare, Mrs.
noline. New paint. Good condi- Vanlandingham and Mrs. Marshall,
tion. 900.00. Call 229-3611. tfc-5-26 Mrs. J. D. Davis closed the meet-
SS 1 ing with prayer.
SFOR SALE: 1961 Valiant, radio, The hostess served delicious re-
heater, good tires, good condi- he hostess serve ous re
tion. $425.00. Call 229-2776 or 227- freshments to those present.
FOR SALE: 1964 Thunderbird Lan- Anne Stone Circle Met
dau, $2650. Travis Jones, 1206
Palm Blvd. tfc-8-18 With Mrs. Pridgeon
FOR SALE: Used Kenmore wash-
ing machine. Very reasonable. The Anne Stone Circle of the
- Call 227-7001. 2tp-8-18 Methodist WSCS met in the home
FOR SALE: 14 foot plywood boat, of Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., with
fibreglass bottom, 35 hp. elec- seven members and one visitor
tric start ohnson motor, trailer. All present.
in A-1 condition. Priced for quick Mrs. Pridgeon opened the. meet-
-sale. See or Call Jake Mouchette. ing with prayer and welcoed Mrs.
FOR SALE: Used electric and gas Campbell as a visitor.
ranges, freezer. Gay's Goodyear Mrs. R. H. Brinson gave a good
and Appliances. report on stamps with Mrs. Edith
FOR SALE: 5 ton GE commercial Stone donating one full book of
air conditioner. For information stamps and a generous amount of
call 229-3611. tfc-4-28 coupons
FOR SALE: 21" table TV. Looks The MYF is having a bake sale
good, plays fair. $20.00. Dixie Saturday and the chairman asked
Belle Motel. Phone 227-3972. tfc the circle members to help. Mrs.
B. R. Gibson, Mrs. O. M. Sells and
FOR SALE: Four 6-ply truck tires
and rims, as a group $35.00. Sin- Mrs. G. S. Croxton are donating
gles,. $12.00 ea. Manual 1959 Chev- cakes.
rolet transmission, $25.00. Call 227- Miss Carrie Gibson reported Mrs.
4611. Davis Young is in Tallahassee Me-
WANTED TO BUY: Second hand morial Hospital and asked that she
20" boys' bicycle. Call 227-4611. be remembered by the members.
WANTED: Lady school teacher to Miss Gibson also gave a most up-
share home. Central air condi- lifting devotional, "Faith In
tioning and heat. Kitchen privileg- Christ".
es. Phone 229-6371, 1501 Monument Mrs. Croxton presented the pro-
Ave. 2tp-8-11 gram, "Out of Darkness and Si-
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call lence" how the deaf and blind can
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097 be taught.
COLOR TELEVISION Mrs. B. R. Gibson dismissed the
by RCA or PHILCO meeting with prayer. Mrs. Johnson
19" 21" 25" will be the hostess for September.
Available for immediate delivery ___
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave Mr. and.Mrs. Edward Morris of
FOR PIANO REPAIRS and tuning Memphis, Tennessee, spent two
work guaranteed. Also rental of weeks visiting their parents, Mr.
beach cottages. Call P. E. Forrester and Mrs. S. T. Morris at White
at 648-4231. tfc-6-9 City.
GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and NOTICE
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing. I will no longer be responsible
Nickel plating. Guns for sale o I w no longer be responsible
trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or for debts except those incurred by
see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach. me personally.
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair- First notice, August 4, 1966.
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks RONNIE YOUNG 3t-8-18
made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar- WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge, THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
Phone 229-2272. tfc ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER Home.
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON NTSUR. THERE WILL BE a regular com
ANCE AGENCY, across from the munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
Post Office. Local and Long Dis No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
tance Moving. Free Estimates. and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome. H.L. BURGE Secretary
THOMAS J. ADKINS, .High Priest H LSecreta
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
Miss Creech and her mother,
Mrs. Gus Creech, were presented
shasta daisy corsages by the host-
esses. The tables were covered with
white linens and centered with
shasta daisies arranged in small,
silver bowls. White wedding bells
were used to mark the guests pla-
ces and served as favors.
Miss Creech, who chose a green
sheath for the occasion, presented
her bridesmaids with white gloves
which they wore in her wedding.
She received, from Mrs. Brown
and Sandra, a piece of her chosen
china as a moment of the lunch-
Mr. and Mrs. James Edward Hen-
ry, Apalachicola, announce the
birth of a son, Mark Anthony, Au-
gust 8, 1966.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith, from
Columbia, S. C., are visiting this
week with Mr. Smith's sister, Mrs.
J. J. Lairmore.
Mr. and Mrs. James Paul Cooley,
507 6th St., announce the birth of
a daughter Sherry Renee, August
Miss Creech Honored at
P. O. Box 988
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
Registration August 26
OPEN, MONDAY, AUGUST 29
MISS ELIZABETH BROWNE
MRS. CHARLES BROWNE
IT'S TIME TO LET US
FIX UP Your Building
WINTER'S COMING SOON!
Rolled, Brushed or Sprayed
Sandblasting and Waterproofing
Steel, Metal, Block or Brick'
RESIDENTIAL and COMMERCIAL
FREE ESTIMATES ,
PHONE 648-3332 or 229-2)61