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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-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA. 32456THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
Democrats Open Headquarters
Total of 25.41 Mills Levied by Both Boards
County, School Board Set
New Conservative Budgets
Budget Friday At
The Gulf County Democratic Executive Committee opened the Pictured above are those in attendance [at the opening Friday
doors of their campaign headquarters here in Port St. Joe Friday evening. They are, left to right: Dave Mayi Bill Carr, Mrs. Eddie
afternoon and will keep the facility open until the November elec- Belle White of Wewahitchka, Benton Hamm, Mrs. Edward Creamer,
tionns. D. S. Dansby of Panama City, Mrs. Ronnie Yodung, Mrs. Martha Ryan
The Democratic, headquarters, first to be opened in Gulf County,
is located next door to the Cecil G. Costin, Jr., and Frank Hannon
office building on Reid Avenue.
Dollars for Democrats Shark Boosters Sponsor Robert L. Holland Defeats incumbent
Drive Now Under Way Barbecue Dinner Tonite John Robert Smith Tuesday, 595 506
The 1966 "Dollars for Demo- The Port St. Joe Shark Boosters
crats- Drive was launched 'in are hosts this afternoon at a chick- The official count of the Port were used in Tuesday's city elec-
Gulf County September 7 and en barbecue at the Centennial St. Joe Canvassing Board yesterday tion which- resulted in the election
will continue-until November 7 at noon reported that 1,108 ballots of Robert L. (Bob) Holland over in-
Building. The barbecue will be rea-
under the chairmanship of Ted
CannonOer f PortSt.Joe. Sop hi dy .to serve- at 5:30 -p.m. and -will --- cumbent John Robert-Smittr. -
Englandernon of oridt St. Joellars for e served until 8:00 p.m. Sheriff Parker Suffers Two of the; absentee ballots were
Democrats" chairman announced Dinners are $1.25. All funds de- Attack Tuesday Morning never returned and five cast bal-
this week. rived from the sale will go into the Sheriff B E Parker Gulf u lots were spoiled, leaving a total
this week. fund to purchase blazers for the Sheriff B. E. Parker, Gulf Coun- of 1,101 votes counted.
"Dollars for Democrats" is a fund to purchase blazers for the of 1,101 votes counted.
Sa'finwide fund-raising drive of basketball team. ty's Sheriff since 1938 was taken Of the votes cast, Holland polled
the Democratic Party to support The Shark Boosters invite every. to ,Calhoun General Hospital in 595 votes and Smith polled 506.
local, state and national candi- one to join them for supper this Blountstown Tuesday morning with Smith had served six years as a
dates in the fall elections. Its evening, what was thought to. be a heart City Commissioner. The victory for
aim is to involve large numbers attack or stroke. Holland came on his first attempt
of citizens in the/election process -arbor Dredging Work Reports from Parker's son yes- at public office in Port St. Joe.
and broaden the base of cam- tor Dredging oerday say that the Sheriff suffer- The new Commissioner, Holland,
paign. financing. A U. S. Government dredge will ed from an. attack of extremely Mayor-elect Frank Pate and re-
4_/ _4r be in the St. Joseph's Bay ship high blood pressure and is report. elected Commissioner Tom S. Col-
Mr. any Mrs. Joe Alligood visit- channel this week end doing re- ed to be resting well now. dewey will be sworn into their
d last week end with Mr. and Mrs. pair work to the Bay entrance. Parker felt ill just before court new term of office on Tuesday,
[eith Bonner at Punta Gorda. Mrs. All boats are urged to approach started yesterday morning and October 4.
;onner is Mr. and Mrs. Alligood's the vicinity of the dredge with went home where the attack struck All were elected for two year
Laughter. caution, him. terms.
Sharks' Sting 'Jackets' Friday 19-12
The Port St. Joe Sharks made
t two victories in a row Friday by
defeating the Chattahoochee Yel-
Sw Jackets on the Sharks home
field by a score of 19 to 12.
The Sharks completely dominat-
d the play limiting the Jackets to
nly 113- yards gained while piling
up 287 in their jaunt to victory.
Both teams went scoreless in
the first period. The Sharks held
the Jackets so effectively that they
were unable to make a first down
until with only three minutes left
in the period, the Jackets made
their first first down on a pass
play. The first quarter saw the
Sharks fleet halfback Donald Capps
pick up a 37 yard gain through the
middle of the field. As the period
ended the Sharks contained a Jack-
et scoring threat on their own 17
yard line and took over possession
of the ball.
Early in the second period, the
Sharks were forced to punt to the
Port St. Joe linebacker Charles Williams play was commonplace by the Sharks during the
:atches up to a Chattahoochee runner in Friday entire game Friday.
iight's game and stops him cold. Such defensive -Star photo
Jackets. On the first play by the
foe, linebacker Jerry Nichols snar-
ed a Jacket pass and returned the
ball to the Chattahoochee 47. After
a series of plays, the Sharks scored
with Branch pushing over from
the nine yard line. The extra point
School Board Wil-Have Public-Hearing
Tuesday On $1,502,125.00 Budget
The Gulf County School Board
will hold a public hearing Tuesday
The Gulf County Commission ap- morning of next week, beginning
proved their new fiscal 1967 bud- at 9:00 a.m., Port St. Joe time, on
get last Friday, approving a total their proposed $1,502,125.00 bud-
of $1,800,196.00 for the coming
year. The millage rate was set at get for the 1967 fiscal year.
13.11, which includes all funds in- Tle new budget w12.3 mills of local for a
cluding the St. Joseph Fire Con- levy of 12.3 mills of local tax levy.
trol District, which does not ef- The new budget shows a total
fect municipalities and the Dead cash on hand of $154,068.00 to be
fet municipalities and the Dea carried over to the new fiscal year.
Lakes Water Management Area. Anticipated revenues include
Clerk of the Circuit Court, $916,689.00 from State and Fed-
George Y. Core reported to The eral funds; $423,309.00 from local
Star that the operating budget for funds (ad valorem taxes) and $8,-
the coming year is lower than last 059.00 from other sources.
year's budget, in millage and mon- Proposed expenditures include:
ey. $40,104.00 for administration; $805,-
In a breakdown of the several
items covered under the budget,
only one-the General Fund-
shows an increase in money. This
increase is brought about by in-
creases in the library participation
money; including the salary of the
Prosecuting Attorney in the Gener-
al Fund and a $6,000 increase in
the salary fund for the County
Commissioners. Also included is a
$4,000 increase in the commissions
paid to the Tax Assessor and Col-
lector for the operation of their
A reduction, in state participa-
tion in the Mosquito Control work
caused the county to increase their
contributions to that operation
from $41,256 budgeted last year
to $46,000 for the coming year. An
increase in welfare funds of $2,-
000 for the year is also noted.
Last year's General Fund was
$217,000 and this year's budget
calls for $276,000. The Board will
levy 4.8 mills for this fund.
The County Road and Bridge
Fund shows a $15,000 reduction for
the coming year. Last year, the
Board budgeted $247,000 for road
work. This year they are budget-
ing $232,000, to be financed with
a tax levy of 3.7 mills.
The Fine and Forfeiture Fund
shows a slight reduction. Last year
the budget called for $70,822 and
this year, $69,168 has been set
aside for the operation of this de-
partment. A levy of 1.2 mills has
been allocated for the Fine and
Other funds and millage levied
include: Interest and Sinking Fund
(Courthouse construction) 2.3 mills;
St. Joe Fire District, 0.21 mills;
was good and the Sharks were Dead Lakes water Management
ahead 7 to 0. Late in the second District 0.2 mills and the Gulf
period a 26 yard pass play to John County Health Department 0.7
Maddox put the Sharks in scoring mills.
position again and halfback Capps The value of a mill this year has
ran the ball over from 12 yards. been set at $38,297.00.
out with only four seconds left on
the clock. The extra point failed,
but the Sharks had the lead, 13-0 Mrs. J. P. Fleishel
at half time.
'The Jackets drew their first Taken Death
points in the third quarter, when
an alert Chattahoochee lineman
gathered up a fumbled Shark hand- Mrs. Adrienne Fleishel passed
off and raced 35 yards to score, away Monday night in a Utica,
Late in the third period the New York hospital, following a
Sharks were marching toward the lengthy illness.
goal line and were only one foot She is survived by her husband,
from their third touchdown when 'J. P. Fleishel of Port St. Joe; one
the period ended. On the first play daughter, Mrs. E. T. Pridgeon, Jr.,
in the last period, quarterback of Tallahassee and a sister, Mrs.
Ricky Lovett sneaked over for the Griffin Taylor of Natchitoches, La.
score, and two grandchildren, Phyllis and
The last scoring play of the game Tim Pridgeon of Tallahassee.
cafie about the middle of the per- Funeral services will be held at
iod, when the Jackets scored on 3:00 p.m. Friday afternoon from
a long pass play into the end zone. the First Methodist Church here in
As the game was nearing its end Port St. Joe with the Rev. Fred L.
the Jackets were trying desperate- Davis officiating, assisted by Rev.
ly to score again, but Jerry Nichols 0. M. Sell.
intercepted his second pass of the Members of the Port St. Joe Ro-
night on the Shark 20 and the lo- tary Club will act as pallbearers.
cal team ran out the clock with In lieu of flowers the family
possession of the ball. asks that donations be sent to the
Tomorrow night the Sharks go Old Forge Fire Department ambu-
to Baker High near Crestview for lance fund at Old Forge, New
their try at a third win. The Baker York.
team has been rated as the Sharks Comforter Funeral Home is in
stiffest opposition to date. charge of arrangements. IM
908.00 for instructional salaries
(this includes a 10% raise on base
salary for all teachers); $77,192.00
for other instructional expenses;
$98,083.00 for plant operation; $68,-
830.00 for maintenance of plant;
$40,000.00 for pupil transportation
and auxiliary services; $45,637.00
for fixed charges; $210,607.00 out-
going transfers and $47,264.00 in
The debt service account totals
$238,062.48 and is being set up for
the proposed issue of revenue cer-
tificates against race track reve-
nues to build new high schools in
Port 'St. Joe and Wewahitchka and
to renovate some of the existing
James White Gets Marksmanship Badge
The Gulf Rifle Club has reached its first milestone in awarding
the Badge of Marksman to James White. James is the first junior
club member to qualify for this honor on the new rifle range. The
basic objective of the club from its inception is to promote the'safe
and efficient handling of small arms on the organized range, thereby
opening up a new outlet of recreation in this area. The award is
being made by Bob Buchert, president of the Gulf Rifle Club.
W. C. Forehand Celebrates His 101st
Birthday Monday With Family Dinner
by MRS. MARY WEEiKS Mrs. Forehand was the gracious
hostess to a most complete and
W. C. Forehand who celebrated delectable dinner that was given
the anniversary of his 101 years in his honor on Sunday, September
on September 26 is 'a most remark- 25 at noon. Those who attended
able man because he never talks this delightful affair were members
of the "good old days" as elderly of the family and two old friends.
men are given to doing. His is the They were: Mrs. Comella Marler,
forward look. He considers it a Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Marler, Mr.
blessed privilege to be living in and Mrs. Garfield Taylor and Mr.
the ever-quickening pace of our and Mrs. Anderson of Destin; Mrs.
space age and each day as he Katherine Brown and Barbara,
greets the morning sun he falls in Brooks Kennington and Tommy,
love with life again. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Kennington and
He believes that what a man George, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Jack-
sows he indeed reaps and he has son and Dale, Mrs. Tommy Wilder
sown unselfishness and- reaped a and sons, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
rewarding and enlarged life. "His Weeks.
days 'have been long in the land", -
and his many friends are praying Returns to Georgia
for the continuance of his useful Miss Becky Walker returned to
existence and that much of the Sylvester, Ga., after visiting for
happiness he has given to others two weeks with her parents, ]Mr.
will come back to him. and Mrs. W. W. Walker.
of Panama City, Troy Jones, James Hanlon, Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Mrs.
Annie Gaskin of Wewahitchka; Mrs. Benton Hamm, Dave Gaskin of
Wewahitchka, and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kirkland of Wewahitchka.
Getting Back In the Market
The Gulf County School Board is in the process or
drawing up a budget for their new fiscal year. The bud-
get is well on the way to completion, and like the county
process of working up a new budget for the new year, they
are a little behind, what with recent controversy between
the Tax Assessor, Samuel A. Patrick, and State Comptroller
.Fred 0. Dickinson over Gulf's property valuations.
In talking with Superintendent Marion Craig we were
told by Mr. Craig that the new budget would require only
a small amount of money more than last year from local
sources, Some- of this increase comes through increased
services offered in the school system, and the services must
be paid for.
It is gratifying to note that the new school budget in-
cludes a much-needed increase in salary for our teachers.
This need has been stressed in the past, but perhaps too
much was left to generalities in the pleas and presentations
and not enough stress was made on the particulars. But
a visit t1wo weeks ago by the chairman of the Florida Com-
mittee of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools,
Dr. Vincent McGuire, pointed out that Gulf County is short
two necessary teachers of being, able to regain its accred-
ited status. Dr. McGuire laid the cards on the table and
said that our biggest drawback to obtaining these two
teachers was not their lack of availability (even though
this is a problem also) but rather, our main detriment to
obtaining the necessary qualified teachers was due to a
lack of a living wage.
It's as simple as that. If we want qualified teachers,
we must attract teachers in the same way other employees
are attracted-with, a liveable wage.
The increase in pay is modest-10% on base pay. But,
this will give beginning teachers a starting salary of $4,620
per year as against the paltry $4,200 formerly paid. We
agree that this is not enough, yet, but it is a step in the right
direction. We go on the theory that the School Board will
increase this salary even more as, funds become available
and put Gulf County back in the running in the qualified,
certified teacher market.
Watch This New Line
We suspect that you'll be hearing more and more of a
new propaganda line that is starting to make its appearance.
For a long time we were assured that with a schism
inevitable between Russia and China, 'we would do well to
play it smart and cozy up to the Russians. An essential part
of this propaganda assured us that whereas the Chinese
were "hard" Communists the Russians were rapidly becom-
ing "democratized". The proof? Well, look at all the new
consumer goods in GUM, the .official department store in
Moscow. Wasn't this proof positive that the Russian people
wanted butter and not guns (and stylish clothes)? So, argu-,
ing from this shaky premise, the propagandists said we'd
be smart to be nice. to the democracy-loving Russians, do
more trading with them, and stop being so hard-nosed.
That was the line until recently.
The new line makes an abrupt switch. The basic idea
is that our big opportunity lies not with Russia but with
the Red Chinese. Why is this? Well, look at those Red
Guard outbreaks in China. Did you notice how those ram-
paging young Reds made a special target of certain Euro-
pean Reds? And damaged official property of European
,Communist nations? .
That, according to the propagandists, gives us our op-
portunity. The tension between Moscow and Peiping is
greater than ever. This is where we should step in, extend
the hand of friendship to Mao Tse-tung, and show him that
the United States can be much nicer to him than Stalin,
Khrushchev, Kosygin, etc., ever were.
Of course, these about-face propagandists point out,
we musn't extend an empty hand. When we extend it, we
should have it full of lots and lots of foreign aid. After all,
as they lay it. on the propaganda line, the U. S. is in much
better shape than Russia to extend the necessary billions of
dollars that Mao must have if he is to build a democratic
nation, presumably made up of properly prosperous agrar-
So far the line has made no mention of admitting Red
China to the United Nations, as part of the friendship pitch,
but you may be sure that that part of the line will be ad-
vanced one of these days. Real soon.
Meanwhile, notice how the "liberals" go to work on
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
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 E 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 mot hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the prints d word is thoughtfully
weighed The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vin". The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Is It Now A Plane?
Those who make a study of so-called classic cars make
much of such famous old gas buggies as the Stutz, the
Mercer, the Pierce-Arrow and others of a bygone era. All
of them played a significant role in ushering in the age of
Ball Honored for
Help Provided to
By Arline Haufler
State and national rehabilitation
officials joined with officials of
Tallahassee's Easter Seal Rehabili-
tation Center Sunday in a reception
'We submit, however, that the glories of all those old and plaque-presentation honoring
cars fade dimly in comparison with a car of more recent Edward Ball, trustee of the Alfred
vintage-the Edspl, sometimes referred to as the Fiasco I. duPont Estate.
Eight. From what we have read about it, it was the most The tribute paid Ball was plann-
carefully conceived car ever built. Not only was the engi- ed particularly to. express apprecia-
neering computerized down to the last nut, bolt and knob, tion to him for the outstanding
it was carefully calculated-by some Dearborn Whiz Kids contributions made in both time
no doubt-so that it would be irresistible to buyers. and money to children's rehabilita-
Responsible for this remarkable vehicle was Robert G. tion work locally and nationwide
through the Nemours Foundation
McNamara, who now directs our Department of Defense (or a th, Ald T duPnnt Tnstitute
is it Disarmament?). While McNamara made many valu-
able contributions to his former employer, it is indisputable
that the Edsel was his crowning achievement, indeed his
monument in 'the motor world.
So impressed were his fellow officials with the car, or
with its creator's arguments in favor of it, that cost became
no object. It is estimated that more than a quarter-billion
dollars, were spent in developing it and getting it on the
But it was one thing to get it on the market-and some-
thing else again to keep it there. For reasons unknown, it
evoked no enthusiasm whatsoever from those who ulti-
mately decide the success or failure of any commodity-
the buying public.
Of course if Mr. McNamara had been able to talk to
each prospective buyer personally, with all those comput-
erized arguments and a few charts, he might have been
able to sell them a bill of goods. But along about this time
he was busy with other matters. And then his employers
patriotically allowed him to accept a job with the U. S.
What has become ,of the Edsels that were sold? You
occasionally see one in running condition, recognizable by
the odd-looking horse-collar radiator. But they're scarce and
One rumor is that the Defense Department has bought
them all up to get the engines for Mr. McNamara's TFX
wonder plane. Maybe the new Congressional investigation
of the TFX will confirm or discount the rumor.
'TWO DOOR 16'Refrigerator-Freezer
15.7 Cu. Ft. Net Volume
* Giant Zero-degree Freezer
holds up to 156 lbs. of frozen
foods on long-term basis.
* Freezer door shelves for
Vz gal. ice cream cartons and
11 juice cans.
* Two Mini-cube trays under
package shelf for easy
* Automatic defrost refrig-
* Four cabinet shelves; 1 slide-
out, 1 adjustable.
* Twin porcelain enamel vege-
table bins. Total capacity:
* Porcelain Enamel cabinet
liner. Stain and acid-
resistant; easy to clean.
* Temperature Control.
* Removable egg bin holds
Butter compartment with
[ire & Ai
410 Reid Avenue
* Deep door shelf for % gal.
milk cartons, tall bottles.
Permalon inner door resists
oils, greases, and cracking.
No unsightly dirt-catching .
coils on back; fits flush
Protective door stops help
prevent damage to adjacent
walls, cabinets or door itself.
Magnetic safety doors. Open
easily; close silently,
11.28 Cu. Ft. Fresh Food.'
4.46 Cu. Ft. Freezer.
156.1 Ibs. Frozen Food
20.6 Sq. Ft. Shelf Area.
67" high, 30V2" wide, 26V"
deep, less handle.
Shaded Coppertone, Colors
Ball, who seldom receives public
acknowledgement for any of the
philanthropic projects financed by
the estate, has apparently taken
more than usual personal interest
in the progress of the local rehabil-
itation center. In the past six years,
a total of $15,000 has been granted
by the Nemours Foundation to the
local center, helping provide speech
and physical therapy for more than I
4,000 children during that time.
Ball is secretary and treasurer
on the board of directors for the
Nemours Foundation and the du-
Pont Institute. He makes his home
The reception and presentation
was made at 3 pm. Sunday at the
Easter Seal Center on Myers 'Park
Drive. Little Miss Easter Seal of
1966, Kim Wheatley, unveiled the
plaque, and the presentation was
made by Dr. William J. Hutchinson
a local orthopedic surgeon and cur-
rent president 'of the board of di-
rectors for the local rehabilitation
Among dignitaries a t ending
were Dr. W. A. Shands, Jr., MD
of Wilmington, Del., medical ,direc-
tor of the Nemours Foundation and
the duPont Institute.
The local Easter Seal Center is
one of thousands assisted by the
duPont Institute and the Nemours
Foundation. The foundation, now
past the 29th birthday, is in its
1Bth year of operating programs
for the handicapped child in states
other than Delaware. During these
years, 2,970 handicapped children
in Florida and Virginia have been
.given speech training and physical
and occupational therapy.
Since the opening of the Alfred
I. duPont Institute in July 1940,
a total of 11,639 children have been
examined in the Institute clinics
and 3,180 have been admitted to
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Have You Asked Yourself
Why should you travel extra miles and use ul
extra hours to shop out of town?
ANSWER: You Shouldn't! You can save time,
gas and trouble by shopping right here in your
hometown stores. Furthermore, modern distribu-
tion brings the newest merchandise here as fast as
anywhere and lower overhead costs than in larger
places helps keep prices DOWN.
HOW can this community grow and prosper,,
provide career opportunities for our young -people,
unless hometown folks spend most of their money
here at home?
ANSWER: It can't! Dollars spent away are gone
forever. Dollars spent here stimulate local trade
activity, finance business expansion and increase
Where is the money coming from to maintain
and improve our schools, civic services, our churches
hospital, and other community facilities?
ANSWER: Much of it must come from taxes paid
and contributions made by our local business peo-
ple. Part of every dollar you spend helps build a
better community for you.
(YOUR PARTNER IN BUILDING A BETTER COMMUNITY)
The City Election is now over and it's time to get
back to the business of making our City a better place in
which to live-which is a never ending process.
Prior to the election we made the observation that
the City would not be hurt, regardless of which way the
election came out, since there were some good men runn-
ing for each post, and that the dregs or left-overs from
this election would still make a top-notch Commission.
Two of the candidates didn't make it back into office
despite their fine record in the past. From the caliber of
men chosen as replacements, we cannot expect anything
but the same efficient, purposeful city administration in
the future. There will be some changes probably, since
no two men do things the same way, but, by and large,
the purposes will be the same-to make Port St. Joe a
model city in its operation and services.
Mrs. Ruth Hendrix said the other day, "Now that's
what I call results!".
She was referring to our plea for someone to prepare
meals for the civic clubs which meet for noon meals and
business in Port St. Joe., They have been' without this
facility for several months now, and have been making
do with sandwiches and snacks and such. The same week
end it was learned that an operator had been found for the
St. Joe Motel dining room and this facility would re-open
shortly after the first of October.
"Now", Mrs. Hendrix, "how about making the same
pitch for another doctor to locate in our city!"
A capital idea, Ruth, we'll see what we can do about
that. And nobody will be more surprised than us if a doc-
tor announces that he is coming to Port St. Joe within the
next week or two despite the obvious pull of the print-
The men of Port St. Joe will have a field day this week
Today and tomorrow the new cars are being shown
with the Chevrolet, Oldsmobile and Pontiac showing sche-
duled for today and the Ford and Mercury showing to-
morrow. All of this is deliberately planned to raise to
the fever pitch, your desire for a new car and to set the
trading glands into such operations that they are not com-
patible with having a peace of mind until you get a .new
gas buggy. So we will look, and wish, and drool.
And to'cap it off, the contest between shotgun toters
and the swift gray bird begins Saturday. Two such events
in one week 'is almost more than a body can stand.
While we're about it, may we say a word of congratu-
lation to the Port St. Joe Sharks. For two weeks in a row
now they have come out the victor in their football wars.
Things are looking up again for Port St. Joe's teams.
This is not to say that we will go undefeated this season,
but we believe we will win our share and we are proud of
the team and their showing on the gridiron this year. We
have always been proud of them win or loose, but winning
is much better than losing, don't you think? .
II____ Ir~ 1 I II-- I,
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Williams-Lyons Nuptials Held in First Baptist Church
Miss Nona Elizabeth Williams r
and Cecil Harold Lyons, Jr., ex- v
changed wedding vows in a double a
ring ceremony performed at 3:00
p.m., Sunday, September 11, at the
First Baptist Church. The Rev. C. t
Byron Smith officiated. c
The bride is the daughter of --
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Williams. The
groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. s
Cecil Lyons, Sr., all of Port St. Joe.
The impressive double ring ser-
vice was spoken before an altar
decorated with standards of mixed
bridal flowers including gladioli,
chrysanthemums and fern. Flank-
ing the scene were two seven-
branched ivy entwined candelabra
holding burning yellow tapers. The
window recesses held tapers nest-
led in greenery. Family pews were. Th
designated by white satin bows.
Mrs. Martin Britt, organist, pre-
sented a program of pre-fuptial aL
music as guests assembled and also f
accompanied Mrs. Debbie Tankers- _
ley, soloist, as she sang the couple's -
chosen selections including "Whi- t
their Thou Goest"'- and "The Wed- .__ 0_
ding Prayer". z
Mrs. Thomas C. Arata, sister of
the bride, was--chosen as matron rosn-
of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss
Mary Carolyn Lyons, sister of the-
- groom and Miss Linda Price.
The matron of honor was attir- -_ _c__
ed in a floor length gown of gold
peau de sole fashioned with an em- .
pire waistline. Ivory lace set off the
empire waistline and a lace bow in
back of the gown. She wore a
matching rose designed headpiece MRS. CECIL HAROLD LYONS, Jr.
accented by a circular veil and were, Robert Williams, Jr., brother of rose buds. Her bouquet was a
she wore ivory gloves. She carried were, Robert Williams Jr brother of rose buds Her bouquet was a
a bouquet of spray type yellow of the bride, Jerry Barnes, Larry cascade bouquet of Frenched car-
carnations, nylon net and satin rib- Casey, cousin of the groom and nations, lilies of the valley, pearl
bc hearts and satin streamers center-
bons. Billy Versiga, cousin of the groom. ed with large white, yellow throat
The bridesmaids were attired in Master Carlton G. Barber, Jr., ed orchid.
the same manner as the matron of of Fort Benning, Ga., served asi
honor. ring bearer. He is a cousin of the Mrs. Williams chose for her
Junior bridesmaids -were Miss bride. dress with which she wore match-
Katherine Lyons, sister of the The bride, given in marriage by ing accessories.
groom and Miss Terri Lisa Hinote, her father, was radiant in her i esories
cousin of the grooml They were gown of silk peau de sole and lace. The mother of the groom appear-
also dressed identically to the hon- Her softly molded bodice featured ed in blue lace, complimented by
or attendant. They carried nose- a sabrina neckline -delicately out- ;matching accessories. Both mothers
gays of yellow carnations with sa- lined in alencon lace and sequins, wore cymbidium orchid corsages.
tin ribbon and nylon net. The long tapered sleeves ended RECEPTION
Miss Terri Bryon, cousin of the in calla points at the wrists. The
bride, served as flower girl. Her front of the gown was lavishly em- A reception was given by the
dress was designed identically to bellished with motifs of alencon bride's parents in the church so-
the other attendants and she car- lace and pearls. The flowing train cial hall. The bride's service table
ried a white basket filled with rose fell from a softbow at the waist- featured a three tiered cake topped
petals.j line and was also patterned in lace. with a wedding couple in the cen-
Cecil Lyons, Sr., father of the Her shoulder length veil of silk il- ter of the table covered with white
groom served as best man. Ushers lusion was attached to a headpiece 6rgandy over yellow taffeta. Be-
iho dln t ch table was an artistically
decorated arch of mixed bridal
flowers and wedding bells.
The table also held a candelabra
with burning tapers. The wedding
cake was served by Mrs. John Al
gona of Bainbridge, Georgia, aunt
of the bride, and Mrs. Harold Hi
note, Jr., aunt of the groom.
The punch table was decorated
the same as the service table. I
held several small dishes of nuts
and mints. Mrs. L. E. Myers and
Mrs. Robert Williams, Jr., sister
in-law of the bride, served the
punch. Mrs. Terry Hinote, Sr.
aunt of the groom and Mrs. Julian
Wiley greeted the guests and pre
THE BEGINNING OF 21 YEARS OF SERVICE TO
GULF COUNTY OCTOBER 1, 1966
DURING THIS PERIOD OF YEARS WE HAVE ENLARGED OUR
FLEET OF FUNERAL CARS TO MEET THE NEEDS, AND IN
SO DOING HAVE ACQUIRED THE MOST MODERN AND UP-TO-
DATE FLEET IN THIS AREA.
SERVICE WITH HUMILITY IS ANOTHER OF OUR PROUD
HOWEVER, IN THE FUTURE, AS IN THE PAST, WE WILL
MAINTAIN OUR MINIMUM CASKET AND SERVICE PRICED
AT $225.00. WE ABSORB THESE CHARGES WHEN THE NEED
WE WOULD LIKE TO THANK YOU FOR THE CONFIDENCE
PLACED IN US THROUGHOUT THE YEARS AND FEEL THAT
WE HAVE. KEPT THE FAITH.
W. P. COMFORTER
Comforter Funeral Home
.--..-.. "1lt......lil U u l ililllU.....lillll l l nI li llllw.xi' I ill mlixxI m maJillI I
ented them to the receiving line.
The bride's table was graced by
yellow rose bed with lace and
ibbons with three small hearts. It
was covered with yellow taffeta
and green organdy. Mrs. May
Brown kept the bride's book.
During the reception, Miss Terri
Bryant and Miss Tammy Bryant
gave out little rice bags.
Mrs. Lyons chose for her wed-
ding trip a navy blue two-piece
suit and matching accessories. She
wore the orchid corsage lifted from
her bridal bouquet.
The couple left on a trip to visit
different points of South Florida.
After returning from the trip the
couple will reside at 204 16th
Street in Port St. Joe.
Out of town guests attending the
wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Arato of New Orleans, La.; Miss
Jane Martin, Baton Rouge, La.;
Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Casey of Cres-
view; Major and Mrs. Carlton Guy
Barber, Mickie Barber, Terri Bar-
ber, Carl Barber, all of Fort Ben-
ning, Ga.; Sam Barker, Mr. and
Mrs. John Algona, Mr. and Mrs.
R. M. Reynolds, Sr., Miss Ginger
Barber, all of Bainbridge, Ga.;
Mrs. Thomas C. Arata, sister of
the bride, New Orleans, La.; Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Bryant, Miss Terri
Bryant, Miss Tammy Bryant and
Miss Sherir Bryant, all of Dothan,
Mrs. 0Long Returns
Mrs. Flora Long has returned
home after spending a week in
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania attend-
ing the International Association
of Rebekah Assemblies. as a dele-
gate from the jurisdiction of the
Florida Rebekah Assembly.
There were represecntatives at
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi held their regular bi-
monthly meeting September 20 in
the home of Lynda Sullivan, host-
ess for the evening. The meeting
was called to order by the presi-
dent, Lynda Sullivan, followed by
roll call and reading of the min-
utes by the secretary, Martha San-
Service chairman, Ruth Patter-
son, reported that she had been
contacted by a representative of
the March of Dimes, who asked
that Eta Upsilon conduct the Mo-
ther's March. This was one of the
major service projects last year
and a very successful one. The
membership has voted to under-
take this worthwhile project to be
conducted in January.
Following reports by the stand-
ing committees, ballots were cast
,or the Valentine Queen to be
crowned in February. Martha San-
born was the club's choice for this
year. This is Martha's third year in
Beta Sigma Phi and she has proved
to be a very energetic and hard-
Following adjournment of the
business meeting, the program on
"Oratory" was presented by Lynda
Sullivan. She discussed preparation
of notes and delivery technique and
read several examples including
Lincoln's "Gettysburg Adlress",
Shakespeare's advice to the play-
ers in "Hamlet" and the Sermon.
on the Mount. The program was
concluded by playing a record of
John F. Kennedy's inaugural ad-
The next meeting will be held
at the home of Martha Sanborn
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
.. ,MISS MARY ANN MILLER ,
MI Of- IV90S Engagement
W1 rs D J Miller of Port St Joe announces the engagement of
the Sovereign Grand Lodge con- with Dot Grossman in charge of her daughter, Mary Ann to Cleveland T. Givens, son of C. T. Givens,
vention, members from every state the program. Sr., of Tallahassee.
in the United States, six provinces Miss Miller is a 1965 graduate of Port St. Joe High School and is
of Canada, Chile, Sweden, Den- Workers Are 'Named presently employed as a key punch! operator at the Department of
mark, Norway, Holland and Swit- Education in Tallahassee. Mr. Givens is a 1960 graduate from Leon
zerland. For Thrift Shop Duty' High School in Tallahassee and is employed by the. Southeastern
The organization is doing a great Telephone Company in Tallahassee.
philanthropic work world wide. Anyone having clothing or other The wedding will be an event of December 10 at 7:00 p.m. in
There has been a grant of two merchandise to donate for sale at. the Oak Grove Xssembly of God Church.
million dollars to John Hopkins the Thrift Shop are asked to call
Hospital for the World Eye Bank Mrs. Williston Chason, 229-3121; ENROLLED AT ALABAMA District MYF Meeting Here
Research; also a broad educational Mrs. Robert Freeman, Jr., 227-3062 CHRISTIAN COLLEGEDistrict MYF Meeting Here
foundation program. There has or Mrs. Robert Faliski, 229-1486 The Port St. Joe Methodist
been established an international for pick-up of items or take them Miss Sandra Kay Lee is enrolled Youth Fellowship group will be
peace garden on the Canadian and by the Thrift Shop any Thursday in Alabama Christian College, hosts Monday, October 3 to a dis-
U. S. border, and many more not'morning between the hours of 9 Montgomery, Alabama for the fall trict MYF meeting. The program
to mention the least that every and 11 a.m. quarter of 1966. will begin at 7:30 p.m., with dele-
jurisdiction has at least one or Workers for Saturday, October 1 L a 1 raat of gates from area Methodist church-
more homes for their orphans and are Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, Mrs. Jim- Mtss. J ee, a l.lS o i raduat es attending i, c -:
- aged. my McNeill and Mrs. Frank Han- Por S e Hg Scho 'te
Mrs. Long is a member of Melo- non. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robert Congleton of Port St. Joe
a dy Rebekah Lodge No. 22 of Port The Thrift Shop is opened each Lee, 118 Fifth Street, Highland will be the speaker for the occa.
g St. Joe. Saturday from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. IView. sion.
e s ..... .... ....... ........
With an Impala Sport Coupe you can get all the comforts of home, maybe even more.
Everything new that could happen... happened!
New styling that speaks beautifully for itself. More things to add -
than ever before: A new stereo tape system. Comfortron automatic
heating and air conditioning. Front disc brakes. A better Cruise-
Master controll system. Plus all the power you could want in a car:
up to 427 cu. in. available in Chevrolet's exclusive Turbo-Jet V8.
And, standard with every new Chevrolet, a new road feel thanks to
improved Full Coil suspension. You really should .* the new
Chevrolets. Very soon,
1.And all this for your added safety: GM-developed energy-absorbing steering column'
dual master cylinder brake system with warning light,
E energy-absorbing instrument panel, four-way hazard warn-,
Sing flasher, plus many others.
S Everything new's happening now...at your Chevrolet dealer's
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
I want to thank the voters and my supporters
for the fine turn-out for the run-off election Tues-
I shall do my best to serve each of you equally
during my term as your City Commissioner.
ROBERT L. (Bob) HOLLAND
III[II I wilm IIII II II II II m II II II II I II IM II I I i. II H I I H WA W 111111111 iw fl.w 1111111111 M I W 1111 I I LV IM I I 11111 H WAN IIIIIIIIII II Ws II II II I I V.
Former Port St. Joe Student Receives
Scholarship to Harvard University
A' St. Johns River Junior College -- -
graduate has become one of only i -
20 students throughout the world c
,to. receive a partial scholarship to
attend Harvard University this fall. -
David W. Porter, who graduated "--"--
second in his class last April, was
tle only Florida transfer student
t receive the scholarship.
David, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
sdnvile. He attended Palatka High
School and graduated with honors. ------
While there, he was a member of
the Beta, Key, and Varsity Clubs
and lettered in cross-country -and
basketball. In his senior year he
.was voted "Outstanding Senior" by
In his two years at St. Johns Riv-
er.Junior College, Porter served on
the Student Government Associa. record in junior college competi-
tion, was secretary of the Circle K, tion. At the Southern Speech Asso-
and held a debate scholarship for citation Tournament in Miami, Port-
four trimesters. While on the de- e anTownentinMa6r-
bate tegm, Porter and James Town- er and Townsend ran up a 6-0 rec-
;send, acting as the "negative" ord and took first plac6 in the sen-
tam last yeaf compiled a 22-3 ior division against such schools as
The members of the Gulf County Democra-
tic Executive Committee at a meeting Wedne day,
August 31, 1966, unanimously endorsed the candi-
dacy o fRobert King High for Governor and urged
all Democrats in Gulf County to support his elec-
tion in November.
Cecil G. Costing, Jr.
University of Arkansas and the
University of Alabama. For the
first time in the history of the tour-
nament, a junior college won first
place against four year institutions.
C. L. Overturf, dean of the col-
lege, in commenting on Porter's
winning the Harvard scholarship
said "Porter is one of the most
outstanding students we have had
the privilege of serving. He excels
not only in the intellectual realm,
but socially and morally as well.
Dave Porter, in my opinion, rep-
resents the ideal student."
At Harvard, Porter will major
in economics with his eye on pos-
sible graduate work in Law.
St. Margaret's Guild met Septem-
ber 26 at.3:00 p.m. at the home of
Mys. J. C. Arbogast on Monument
Mrs. Paul Fensom presided and
the program was a study of the
church book, /'For Adults Only".
An announcement of the District
Four meeting of the Women of the
Episcopal Church to be held in
Chipley on Tuesday, September 27
for the deaf. Those attending from
Port St. Joe were Mrs. Sara Mc-
Intosh, Mrs. Lulu Bellows, Mrs.
Betty Fensom and Mrs. Kate Also-
After the business and program
delightful refreshments were ser-
ved and the announcement of the
business meeting of the Women of
St. James Episcopal Church will be
at the Parish House at 3:30, Octo-
ber 10 and the next meeting of St.
Margaret's to be .at the beach at
the home of Mrs. Lila Brouillette
on October 17 at'3:00 p.m.
Those present were: Mrs. Sara
McIntosh, Mrs. Betty Fensom, Mrs.
Lessie Barber, Mrs. Lunnett Gib-
son, Mrs. Lila S. Brouillette, Mrs.
Mary Hoyt, Mrs. Susan White, Mrs.
Lulu Bellows and Mrs. Josephine
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
By GILDA GILBERT
Sharks Win Again! Branch and Jerry Nichols. The
The Sharks win again! awards for last Friday's game are
The Shark fans have been wait- as follows: most tenacious, Charles
ing for this time for quite a while. Williams; porbeagle, Jerry Nich-
The Sharks defeated the Chattahoo- ols; bullhead, Rickey Thursby; and
chee Yellow Jackets 19-12 Friday leopard, Jerry Nichols.
night for their second victory of Congratulations for the good
the season. Awards are being given'
by the coaching staff to various
football players for outstanding ac-
tion in a particular field each
week. The awards for the first
game were as follows: most tena-
cious, Larry Branch; porbeagle
(best tackler), Jerry Nichols; bull-
head (best blocker) Wayne Pate;
leopard (interceptions), L a r r y
Cassie Graves Circle
In Thompson Home
The Cassie Graves Circle of the
First Methodist Church met with
Mrs. Louise Thompson in her home
Monday, September 26.
The hostess served cake and cof-
fee to the ten members present.
Mrs. Susie Chason, spiritual life
leader for the circle brought a very
interesting devotional :from the
book of Ecclesiastes followed by
The 'worship center was the
World, Rugged Cross, Worn Bible
and flowers, God's earthly beauty.
Mrs. Calla Perritt presented an
interesting program, "Dynamics of
Dialogue" by Beatrice L. Cole.
A short business session follow-
ed. Minutes of the previous meet-
ing were read and approved.
The meeting was adjourned by
the members repeating the WSCS
work team and keep it up.
Key Club Sweetheart
Carol Mapes was selected as Key
Club sweetheart last Wednesday by
the Key Club. She was selected by
the club, considering general ap-
pearance, school spirit, contribu-
tion to the school, attitude and var-
ious other qualities, In addition to
her role as Key Club sweetheart
she will serve as the Key Club's
candidate for homecoming queen.
PTA was held last Thursday
night. The program consisted of
a talk on the Southern Association
and an introduction of the faculty
by Allen Scott, principal. Mrs.
Price's seventh grade 'home room
won a cash award for having the
largest per cent of parents present.
Party for Cheerleaders
Mrs. Tom Parker entertained the
Chattahoochee cheerleaders, the
St. Joe Cheerleaders and several
other girls with a Cokeand sand-
wich party before the ball gam.
Friday night. Everyone made new
acquaintances and had a very nice
Keyettes officers were elected
last week. They are: preisdent,
Judy Herring; vice president, Ka-
thy Weeks; secretary, Charlotte
Marshall and parliamentarian, Di-
Dr. McGuire Visits School
Dr. Vincent McGuire chairman
Long Avenue Baptist Circles Meet
Louise Sparkman Circle Howell, Palmer Circles
The Louise Sparkman Circle of The Eleanor Howell and Lota
the Long Avenue Baptist WMU Palmer Circles met Tuesday, Sep-
met at the church Monday night. tember 20, in the home of Mrs. N.
The meeting was opened with G. Martin on Palm Boulevard with
the call to prayer by Mrs. Keith these nine members present and
Ward, followed by the reading of the WMU president, Mrs. Joe Fer-
the WMU watchword. rell; Mrs. M. L. Britt, Mrs. N. G.
During the business meeting the Martin, Mrs. H. L. Ford, Mrs. Bob-
following officers were elected for by Lee Huckeba, Mrs. Troy Par-
the new year: circle chairman, Mrs. rish, Mrs. William Laird, Mrs. Elmo
Joe Parrott; program chairman, Ford, MIs. T. J. Braxton and Mrs.
Mrs. Keith Ward, Mrs. Joe Fortner, John Core.
Mrs. Charles Marshall and Mrs. The meeting was opened by Mrs.
Gary Manz; mission study chair- N. G. Martin, circle chairman and
man, Mrs. Danny Maddox; prayer prayer by Mrs. Joe Ferrell.
chairman, Mrs. John Hanson; com- A short business session was,
munity missions chairman, Mrs. held planning for the work in the
Ruel Whitehurst; children's home new year.
chairman, Mrs. Billy Norris; social A very enlightening program
chairman, Mrs. Neil Arnold assist- was enjoyed by everyone on Jeho-
ed by Mrs. Lemon Brown; enlist- vah's Witnesses.
ment chairman, Mrs. David Jen- The meeting was closed with
kins assisted by Mrs. Randal. Mc- prayer. The next meeting will meet
Clain and Mrs. B. A. Collier; sec- with Mrs. M. L. Britt.
retary and treasurer, Mrs. Cecil
Harrison.' Dorothy Clark Circle
A very interesting program "De-^ Mrs. George McLawhon was host-
veloping Baptist Leaders in Cen- ess to the Dorothy Clark Circle
tral America", was presented by when they met for their September
program chairman, Mrs. David Jen- meeting last Tuesday.
kins. Those taking part were Mrs. The prayer .calendar was read
Danny Maddox, Mrs. Joe Parrott, and prayer offered for the mission-
Mrs. Cecil Harrison, Mrs. John aries listed on the calendar.
Hanson, Mrs. Gary Manz, Mrs. Le A short business meeting was
mon Brown, Mrs. Keith Ward. held and the program chairman,
Others present 'were' Mrs. Ruel Mrs. John McKenzie, presented the
Whitehurst, Mrs. Joe F'ortner, Mrs. program.
Billy Norris, Mrs. Neil Arnold. prThe group was dismissed with a
The meeting was closed with a .closing meditation by Miss Alma
prayer by Mrs. John Hanson. Re- Baggett.
freshments were served by the Refreshments were served by
hostess, Mrs. Neil Arnold. the hostess.
. u.a ilkt~ h 'friseiI i" s r~- !~ ,. -..-l"lilig
St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-3737 322 Monument Ave.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
of the' Florida Committee of
Schools and Colleges visited the
school last week to view improve-
ments made since the school was
dis-accredited in 1966. Dr. McGuire
was impressed by the improve-
ments made in the buildings and
stated that the school could possi-
bly re-accredited if two more cer-
tified, Rank HI, teachers were lo-
cated by October 15.
Coke Party Tonight
The St. Joe Motor Company is
giving a Coke party for the Senior
class tonight at 8:00 p.m. The
class will get a first hand preview
of the new 1967 Fords.
Visit With W. W. Walkers
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Barnard and
daughter Linda, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Barnard of Tifton, Ga.,
and Mr. G. S. Walker of Sylvester,
Ga., visited here recently with Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Walker.
"Midget Investments With
I am indeed grateful for the vote given me
by my many friends. It has been a pleasure to
have served as your Commissioner for the past
I congratulate Mr. Holland and wish him
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
CLARK'S Week End I
USDA GOOD BEEF
ROUND STEAK l-------- b. 89c
USDA GOOD BEEF
CUBE STEAK..------- b. 69c
USDA GOOD BEEF
BRISKET STEW -------- lb. 29c
PORK STEAK --------- Ib. 49c
PORK ROAST -- -----. b. 49c
SWIFT PREMIUM FULLY COOKED
WHOLE 'PICNICS -... lb. 39c
OAK HILL NO. 2V2 CAN
STOKELY CANNED GOODS SALE
CREAM STYLE CORN 2 cans 39c
CUT GREEN BEANS 2 cans 35c
TOMATO CATSUP 2 bottles 35c
TOMATO JUICE 2 cans 25c
CUT BEETS 2 cans 25c
MIXED VEGETABLES 2 cans 29c
GOLD CROSS LIMIT 7 CANS,
CANNED MILK-7 tall cans $1.00
DOESKIN 4 ROLL PKG.
BATHROOM TISSUE --- pkg. 39c
SHOWBOAT NO. 2 CANS
PORK and BEANS .-- 2 cans 29c
BOSS 2 THUMB
OYSTER GLOVES----3 for $1.00
BREEZE LIMIT 1
DETERGENT _- ----giant size 89c
FLOUR 25 lbs.$1.89 10 lbs.79c
3 LB. BAG GOLDEN RIPE
APPLES bag 49c BANANAS lb. 1Oc
GRAPES _- b. 19c POTATOES -_ Ib. 5c
CELLO BAG PRESTONE GAL.
CARROTS bag 10c Anti Freeze $1.49
POTATOES----- 10 lbs. 39c
GROCERY & MARKET
Highland View Phone 227-8685
I (Quantity Rights Reserved)
Samuel A. Patrick
EXEMPLAR CHAPTER NOW
TAKING XMAS CARD ORDERS
The Exemplar Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi is now taking orders
for Christmas cards. If anyone is
interested, please call Dolores Cox
227-8486 and she will send a mem-
ber to call on you.
Leaves for College
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barnes ac-
companied their son, Jerome to
Marietta, Ga., last week end where
he is enrolled at Southern Techni-
Brinson Coody of Mobile, Ala.,
was the overnight guest last Fri-
day of his sister, Mrs. W. S. Smith.
Chief Engineer Coody's ship S. S.
Alcoa Roamer, who's home port is
Mobile, Ala., came into the paper
mill at Panama City Friday, Sep-
tember 23 sailing Saturday on her
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levins an-
nounce-the birth- of a daughter,
Sonja Ann- on September 21.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
Whitco with a high game of 174
and Wynell also tied with Mary
lAy Brown for high series, both having
A Ia 436 series.
Frank Hannon (formerly the Go-
C t Getters) took a 3 to 1 win over
Glidden putting them up another
notch on the standings, tied with
Whitco for second place. Melba
Barbee was high for Frank Hannon
Gulf County Men's League with high game of 187 and high
Every week things shape up a series of 475. Evelyn Smith led
little more and that's just what Glidden with high game of 172 and
happened with all that good bowl- high series of 449.
ing Monday night. St. Joe Paper Co., took a 3 to 1
On lanes 1, and 2, Cooper Chev- win over Rich's. Jean Lee was high
folet came out on top by taking bowler for St. Joe Paper Co., with
four from Vitro Villians. Joe Rich- high game of 152 and high series
ards was tops for Cooper with a of 403. Margaret Player led Rich's
553 series. Steve Falke was high with high game of 145 and high
for Vitro with a 488. series of 368.
Lanes 3 and 4 saw 13 Mile Oyster Standings W L
Co., take 'four from St. Joe Lanes. William's Alley Kats 8 4
Wayne Ward of 13 Mile had a good Whitco, Inc. __-_4- -- 7 5
night with a 626 scratch series and Frank Hannon ---------7 5
games of 225 and 235. M. F. Kersh-_ St. Joe Paper Co. _-___ 6 6
ner was high for the lanes with a Rich's IGA 6 6
460. 1 Glidden Co. 5 7
bin laies 5 and 6 it was Glidden, Raffield's Fisheri6s 5 7
taking four from Sunshine Grocery. Team 8 ---------------4 8
Glidden. Co., had Joe Davis high SHIRLEY WHITFIELD,
with 518. Sunshine Grocery had Reporter
W. Womble high with 525.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw Jr. Food Store Ladies Morning Winter League
battle with Vitro Launchers with Our ladies did some-mighty fine
Jr. Food Store taking three. Tony bowling Wednesday morning. High
Barbee.. was high for the Jr. Food games of the morning were rolled
Store with a 518 series. Gary Manz by Mary Brown with a 219, Gloria
continued to lead the Launchers Morgan with-a 214, Audrey Tanner
with his 514. Bowling over 200 this with a 210, Vivian Hardy with a
week were Virgil Daniels 201, 205, Shirley, Whitfield with a 201,
Ralph Ward, 216, Joe Richards,'203, and Ruby Lucas with a 200. Betty
Wayne Ward 225 and 235, Temple Varnes picked up a 3-6-7 split and
Watson, 217 and Tony Barbee, 202. Eula Dickey picked' up a 5-7 split.
Standings W L On lanes 1 and 2, Beaman's took
Jr. Food Store --------10 2 a 3-1 win over Tynes. Audrey Tan-
13 Mile Oyster Co. 8 4 ner led Beaman's with a 210 game
Cooper Chevrolet 8 4 and a 569 series. Louise Schwei-
Vitro Villians --------6 6 kert followed Audrey with a 475
Glidden Co. ----------- 5 7 series and a 183 game. Tynes' Ruby
Vitro Launchers ------ 5 7 Lucas led her team with a 200
Sunshine Grocery-- 4 8 game and a 538 series. Mary Harir-
St. Joe Lanes -------- 2 10 son followed Ruby with a 493 ser-
ies and a 190 game.
Gulf County Ladies League The 'Senators took a 3-1 win over
Melba Barbee had high game and Pates on lanes 3 and 4. Mary Brown
high series for the alleys this Wed! led the Senators with a 219 game
nesday night. Melba had two good and a 588 series. Shirley Whitfield
games of 187 and 181 and series to- followed Mary with a 545 series.
tal of 475. Gail Hinote led Pates with a 542
Williams Alley Kats are holding series and a 189 game. Sandraj
their own, keeping first place by Raffield followed Gail with a 526
taking a three to one win over Raf- series. Jean Stebel followed Gail
field's. Chris Kershner's high game very close with a 187 game.
of 150 and high series of 417 ledI On lanes 5 and 6, Amison's took,
Williams Alley Kats. Pqggy Whit- a 3-1 win over 13 Mile. Verna
field had high game of 145 for Raf- Burch ,had a 535 high series for
field's and Sandra Raffield had Amison's. Ann Whittle had a 187
high series of 384. game for Amison's, with Eula Dick-
Whitco, Inc., came up on the 'out-' ey and Lois Smith following with
standing list by taking a 4 to 0 win 185 games. Donna Ward led 13
over Team 8. Wynell Burke led Mile with a 176 game and a 491
series. Ola Jean Filva followed
Donna with a 173 game.
Sunshine won all four games
from Ferrell's on lanes 7 and 8.
Gloria Morgan led Sunshine with
a 214 game and a 569 series. Lois
Faulk followed Gloria with a 196
game and a 539 series. Peggy Jen-
kins led Ferrell's with a 180 game
and a 479 series.
Standings W L
Amison's 11 1
13 Mile 8 4
Beaman Plumbing _____ 8 4
Sunshine Gro. 8 4
Senators 6 6
Pate's Shell ----------5 7;
Tyne's Standard ------ 2 10
Ferrell's Builder's 0 12
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this means
of thanking Dr. Wayne Hendrix,
the nurses at the Hospital, our
many friends who visited me while
I was in the hospital and everyone
who was so kind and considerate.
I was especially grateful for the
beautiful flowers, cards and pray-
May God bless you all.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Walker
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
Glidden Hosts Area News Men
Area representatives of the press were invited guests of the Fox of Port St. Joe; J. B. Griffith of Port St. Joe; William B. Stoufer
Glidden Company for a tour of their Port St. Joe plant last Friday. and John Drew of Jacksonville and R. P. Young, vice president of
In the photo above the news men are being shown around the plant the Glidden Company of Cleveland, Ohio. The tour ended 'with a
area by Raymond K. Wirth, Division Public Relations Manager of dinner for members of the press, representatives of the Florida De-
the company. Other Glidden officials present for the day were Bob velopment Commission and the Florida Forestry Service.
1967 FORD LTD 2-Door Hardtop-
one of the world's quietest luxury cars
1967 Thunderbird Four-Door Landau-one of three all-new Thunderbirds
1967 Fairlane Hardtop-te carthat gets sportier and more popular every year
1967 Fairlane 500 Hardtop-the car that gets sportier and more popular every year
18 Fords: The strongest, quietest, best
built Fords in history. Choose from luxu-
rious new LTD's, sporty XL's,: 'stylish
Galaxies, Customs and wagons.
3 Mustangs: Bred first... to be first.
All-new hardtop, convertible and fast-
back 2+2. Mustang is longer, wider,
sportier than ever. And more than ever
designed to be designed by you.
3 Thunderbirds: Unique, exciting, the
ultimate in luxury. There are two new
two-door models, and for the first time
in history... an elegant new four-door.
13 Fairlanes: Big-car roominess and
performance in a lean middleweight. You
can pick from exciting XL's and GT's,
convertibles, smart sedans and wagons.
10 Falcons: Low price and big econ-
omy combined with new luxury. Some
people even call them short limousines.
Choose from classy Sports and Club
Coupe, sedans and wagons.
Better Ideas from Ford for '67 ...
SelectShift Cruise-O-Matic transmission that
shifts automatically and manually ... auto-
matic door locking... Comfort-Stream Ven-
tilation that lets you close windows, yet be
refreshed by a silent flow of air... adjustable
Tilt-Away Steering Wheel .. automatic
speed control for foot-free turnpike cruising
... a Magic Doorgate on wagons that swings
out for people and down for cargo. And for
'67, Ford Motor Company Lifeguard-Design
safety features are standard on all models.
Ride Ford's new wave for '671
You're ahead in a
MUSTANG FALCON FAIRLANE
I tLfll1p IabL'UIeicubl.UU u p1u1cjJ.tUL LULI AUi Ut uiLc o |
St. Joe Hardware Co.
'203 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-8111
nl.m mm m
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
7 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32
2 Monument Ave
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Ride Ford's NewWave for'67!
At your dealer s
1967 Mustang Hardtop-
bred first to be first
I I I I
"Super-Right" Smoked, Tender Fully (Half or Whole 59c lb.)
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN, TENDER BEEF
Cubed Steak Ib. 98c
BONELESS ROUND or SIRLOIN TIP
Steak or Roast
"SUPER-RIGHT" TENDER BEEF I
Quick Frozen, Bacon Wrapped, Chopped Grade "A" Quick Frozen Meaty LB. Delicious American Bulk Swiss (Loaf Cut) LB
S ir lo in K 29c Turkey Necks 19c Swiss Cheese 85c
IONA HALVES or SLICED 1 Lb., 13 Oz. Cans
PEACHES 4 cans 99c
A&P LIGHT MEAT CHUNK 7 Oz. Cans
SULTANA FRUIT 1 Lb. Cans
COCKTAIL 5 cans 99c
Rinse Qt. Size Spray Starch 16 Oz. Size
Sta Puf 39c Sta-Flo 45c
Maxwell House 1 Lb. Can Fleischmann's Reg. 1 Lb.
Coffee 79c 0 le o 41c
JANE PARKER Variety
' SEEDED RYE PLAIN RYE
* 'SOUR RYE CRACKED WHEAT
5 1 Lb.
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
CHERRY 1 LB., 8 OZ.'
P IES 49c
NEW FROM JANE PARKER! SWEET POTATO
EXTRA FANCY WASHINGTON STATE
RED DELICIOUS APPLES------ lb. 19c
LARGE FIRM RIPE CALIFORNIA
TOMATOES------- -2 lbs. 49 c
FRESH LARGE CALIF. GREEN
BELL PEPPERS ----4 for 25c
TOKAY GRAPES-------2 Ibs. 29c
Prices in this adi .
are good through
Saturday, Oct 1. MORE FOR YOUR MONEYAT AP!
Quaeservedhts PLAID STAMPS TOO!
510 5th St.
Stock Up On A&P Frozen Foods and Save!
DURING OUR .
FROZEN FOOD SALE
GREEN PEAS 10
CUT CORN 10
CUT GREEN BEANS -- 9
MIXED VEGETABLES --- 10
Packages For Only
CUT CORN 2
GREEN PEAS 2
PEAS and CARROTS ----- 2
CUT GrIEN BEANS -- 1-
Packages For Only
There's Still Time To Win!
Play Awards and Prizes
WIN UP TO $2,000.00
Mrs. Lucille Hodges __ Jacksonville
Mrs. Nancy Nealey Miami
J. H. Jones Jacksonville
Mrs. W. A. Pauley ----- Titusville
Linda Lawrence -- Folly Beach, S. C.
Edward C. Stapp Orlando
Mrs. Ruth Gray -------. W. Palm Beach
Mrs. Paul Woodall ..... Ft. Lauderdale
Mary E. Surmans ---- Jacksonville
Mrs. Richard Tracey Miami
Mrs. E. M. Cowell -------Coral Gables
Robert A. Hoxie ---------Panama City
Mrs. Nina P. Ketzle Miami
Lola M. Cantreel -------- Jacksonville
Tom Hunt Cocoa
Joshua Washington __ Charleston, S. C.-
Beverly Oliver ------ Charleston, S. C.
Marcell Sorenser -------- Apalachicola
Mrs. Dale Headley ------ Punta Gorda
Mrs. William F. Andrew Winter Haven
Mrs. W.' E. Douberley .---- Homestead
Lena Sanders __ __ Savannah, Ga.
Mrs. Faye Wilpon Miami
Harry Crossley Lakeland
Mrs. T. A. Murphy Ft. Pierce
Julia Leamon -------- Tarpon Springs
Mrs. Phil Lester ---------Vero Beach
Mrs. Francis E. Snider ___ Orlando
Marion MacDonald ---------Miraman
Mrs. Jeri Sharpe Orlando
C. M. Shaeffer -------- St. Petersburg
Joseph Doubrava Orlando
Mavie Demps ----------Valdosta, Ga.
Mrs. Elizabeth Ward ___------ Lake City
Mrs. Marie Davis ------ Brunswick, Ga.
Elsie Fitchett Jacksonville
Mrs. A. J. Conant __ Jacksonville Beach
Mrs. H. W. Calloway --------Leesburg
Ronald C. Morrison .... Ormond Beach
Mrs. Esther Relihan ---------_ Hialeah
Mrs. Stanley W. Frambes -_ Eau Gallie
Clip These Coupons
To Help You
C. E. Wedster ..__-- W. Palm Beach
Peggy Bollinger ...... W. Palm Beach
Mrs. Albert F. Anderson Ft. Lauderdale
Albert J. Sutton Hialeah
Mrs. W. N. Hajdu Miami
Mrs. Dean Smith Miami
Josephine Schlitt ------ Pompano Beach
Mrs. E. Aelgado ----------Ft. Pierce
John M. Harrell Stuart
Jeanette Felver Dunnellon
Mi-rs. Sarah Clark -------- Haines City
Lewis A. Sayles Sarasota
Mrs. Arthur F. Baer -------- Lakeland
Mrs. Ludwig Braun Largo
Gloria Barbaro Miami
Mrs. H. P. Vreeland ___ W. Palm Beach
George P. Perinis .--- Tarpon Springs
Margaret Moore --------- Okeechobee
Mrs. Henry Pearson -----. Vero Beach
Fannie Mae Hill ---------Lake Park
Mrs. Elizabeth Ousterman Ft. Lauder.
Rosa Citiss W. Palm Beach
Mrs. William Casey _- Pompano Beach
Margaret Osborne ---------Hollywood
Mrs. D. Dorfman Miami
Mrs. Esther VanGelder --------Miami
Mrs. Melvie Brown ---------Miami--
Lillian Fried Miami Beach
Willie D. Watson Hialeah
Annie Mae Berrien -------- Ft. Meade
H. B. Hyde St. Petersburg
Mrs. Alfred J. Langlois ------ Invernes
Mrs. Stephen Webster ...... Hollywood
Florence Pollan Miami
"'-s. Jimmie L. Hightower __ N. Miami
Mary Lynn Lizotte---- T-ampa
Mrs. Madeline Toranto ---. Apqlachicola
Mrs. Einnie Stevens ---------Williston
1Mrs. .Tohn R. Morton .... Jacksonville
Mrs. K. K. Bateman _____ Port St. Joe
Fran Oglesby ---------Savannah, Ga.
.Tennie Grinker Nalcrest
'Mrs. Joe Hough Palatka
P -bira Matzelle ...... Boynton Beach
"~'T Evelyn Thomas ---. Jacksonville
Herman Pollnck Day. qvtona Beach
Mrs. Violet J. MacKillip St. Petersburg
Mvrt'po Anderson Lake Alfred
Mrs. Margaret Loos .- Miami
'ofter Marko --- Pembroke Pines
Mrs. Lucille Snyder ___ Miami
Mrs. F. E. Gilbert ...... Miami Beacli
H. J. Page N. Miami
"-;. Rebacca Rodenberg __ Vero Beach
Rita C. Durant N. Largo
P r WONDERFOI.
E GRAPE JELLY- FOIL
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
~ ct I I
The Pentecostal Holiness Church
on Garrison Avenue began an an-
nual denominational-wide fall cam-
paign for the Sunday school this
The theme for this year's cam-
paign is "Autumn Action".
Last Sunday was the beginning
of the six week campaign and it
was "Promotion Action" Sunday.
All children that were promoted to
a higher class were part of a very
heart-warming 'program entitled,
"Through Gates to Greater Ser-
vice", with each receiving their
certificates, given out by the Sun-
day School Superintendent El-
This coming Sunday will be
"Rally Action" Sunday. All teach-
ers are to work to have perfect at-
tendance in their class. This Sun-
day's program is entitled, "Make
the Old Rugged Crosss Turn to
Gold". This will be done by using
a large cross covered with brown
wrapping paper and sectioned off
so that each Sunday School class
will have a section of the cross.
The teachers will have a piece of
gold paper for each of their stu-
dents and this will be placed in
their section of the cross. Absen-
tees will leave a brown spot on
their section of the cross.
A chairman has been elected for
different committees to work thru-
out this six week campaign to see
that the programs will be carried
out the best possible.
The committees and chairme!
are listed as follows: campaign di
rector, Rev. James Gosnell; prayer
Pat Atkins; program, Maxine Mc
ney and Bernice Gosnell; publicity
Grace Orrell; records and mater
ials, Bill Summers; transportation
Eldridge Money; visitation, Willie
Mae Lollie; correspondence, Sue
Witherow; telephone, Avery How
ell; decoration, Marie Wynn and
welcome, Bernard Wester.
Midget Investments That Yield
'Ole Ben' In Familiar Surroundings
Bay-Gulf Rep. Ben C. Williams tries out the cab of a pulpwood
truck for size at the second annual business meeting of the Pan-
handle Pulpwooders Organization held over the week end at South-
port. Giving their approval are Organization President Gordon Ber-
ry (right) and Executive Director A. K. Schuler, both of Chipley.
Williams, who served as principal speaker at the pulpwooders' meet-
ing, claims to have logged more miles on pulpwood trucks as a hitch-
hiker than most motorists have driven. -News-Herald Photo
"Thus Saith The Lord"
By Rev. Bill Graham by using them in an unscriptural
In the course of our study of the manner. Almost every sin in the
Baptism of the Holy Spirit we have book is found in their midst and
covered various things which the they were doing nothing about it.
Holy Spirit's Baptism is not. It is to these weak, carnal believers
Now we come to that truth, that the Scriptures say "For by one
"What Is This Baptism?" Spirit are we all baptized into one
First of all, we must realize that body".
all believers are baptized by the The same is true of all believers
Holy Spirit. This condition rests whether weak or strong, serving o:
Lupon the faithfulness and power of sitting, living a honoring or dis-
God and not bn any merit of the honoring life. All are baptized by
Believer. Do not confuse the Bap- the Holy Spirit. This baptism is
tism of the Holy Spirit with the theirs solely and only because the'
filling of the Spirit, which subject are trusting in the perfect work of
we will cover later in this series, the Lord Jesus Christ. The differ-
Filling of the Spirit does depend ence between believers is not ir.
upon the believer fulfilling the re- the baptism of the Spirit, but in
quirements of God. The Baptism the filling of the Spirit. This sub.
of the Hoily Spirit depends only ject, Lord willing, will be covered
upon the work of God. The moment at a later date. Other scriptures or
a person savingly believes in the this subject are too numerous tc
Lord Jesus Christ they are baptized 'place here.
by the Spirit. Then, we might well ask, jusi
Turn in your Bibles to I Corin- what is the Baptism of the Hol,
thians 12: 12, 13: "For as the body Spirit? The above scripture also
is one, and hath many members instructs our heart in this. It is the
and all the members of that one placing of the believer, the moment
body, being many, are one body: so 'he believes, into the body of Christ.
also is Christ, for by one Spirit are thus making him a Christian. We
we all baptized into one body, whe- come across phrases in the scrip-
ther we be Jews or Gentiles, whe- tures of "the Baptism of the Holy
their we be bond or free; and have Spirit", or "in Christ", or that of
been all made to drink into one being in the body of Christ, or
Spirit." members of his body. This is speak'
Notice, if you will, the words, ing o fthe Baptism of the Hol-
"we all". Paul is talking to the Spirit, for this work of God, ir
Christians at Corinth, and the word that work which places you in that
"we" refers to the believer. Next place of "in Christ".
we see the word "all". This means Some examples are found in Re
all the believers, not just some of mans 6:1-4, Galatians 3:27, Ephe
them. sians 1:1, Colossians 2:12, I Cor-
In the letter to the church of inthians 1:2 and many others.
Corinth, Paul is writing a letter of Your questions and comment'
rebuke and correction. He is writ- are welcome. Address your reply
ing to Christians who are guilty of to Thus Saith the Lord, care of
gross sins, abusing the gifts of God The Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Pentecostal Holiness Church Beginning
Campaign to Emphasize Sunday School
I I I ~
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
Plenty of Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371 ..
Pictured above is the safety committee at the
Glidden Company plant here in Port St. Joe.
From left to right are G, S. Watkins, Jr., J. B, Grif-
J.L.TempleRetires "Big Boy" Whale Laid To
From St. Joe 'Paper ye
James Lindsey Temple retiresRest By Florida Forest Dept.
from the St. Joe Paper Company
on Saturday of this week, following Do you need some seedlings? A Representative Ben Williams did caying carcass up on the beai
his attainment of the retirement fire line plowed? A place to hunt, that this week.
age of 65. fish, camp or picnic? Do you have "Big Boy", a 50 foot, 30-odd Under the direction of Dis
-.. .....-.. ..--. --19n .. .Ranger M. C. McLeod, member
Temple came to St. Joe Paper
Company on January 8, 1938 whicl
was before the mill started produce
tion. He was employed as a welder
first class in the maintenance de
apartment and will retire as a first
Prior to coming to Port St. Joe
he was self-employed from 1935 to
January, 1938, doing welding, ma-
chine and boiler work in Shreve-
port, La. Prior to this he worked
for three and a half years as a
welder with the Southern Kraft
Division of International Paper
Company in Moss Point, Miss., then
at Mobile, Ala. Brad Lumber Co.,
of Warren, Ark., was his place of
employment as a millwright and
mechanic for 12 years from 1921
On September 30, Mr. Temnle
will be presented with his last pay-
roll check and his first retirement
check along with a paid-up life in-
Lunch Room Menu
Port'St. Joe Elementary Scho'ol
Monday, October 3
Beef with vegetables (carrots, po-
tatoes and onions), sliced tomatoes,
apple crisp, white bread and milk.
Tuesday, October 4
Hot dogs, mashed potatoes, cab-
bage slaw, lemon cake and milk.
Wednesday, Octobler 5
Meat loaf, seashell macaroni,
snap beans, lettuce and tomato
salad, hot biscuit, syrup, butter
Thursday, October 6
Fried chicken, rice, mustard
greens, celery sticks, peaches, cook-
ies, white bread and milk.
Friday, October 7
Salmon cakes, cheese wedges,
steamed cabbage, French fries,
fruit jell-o, white bread and milk.
Whitfield, R. P. Chatham, R. E.
Sullivan, L. C. Davis and 0. B.
Glidden Employees Complete Three Accident-Free Years
Three years of operating a con-
inuous-flow, around-the-clock op-
'rating Tall Oil Refining Plant to-
als 228,463 man hours worked,
nd all those hours without a sin-
le lost time accident! This record
i-as reached by Glidden's Port St.
7oe plant in August of 1966, as
Utst revealed by: plant records.
Every employee at The Glidden
Tall Oil plant made a necessary
contribution towards attaining this
excellent safety record, and a large
measure of credit is also attribut-
ed to the Port St. Joe plant's per-
manent safety committee, whose
efforts over the years in adminis-
tering the plant's safety program
has resulted in this desirable in-
Forest Service Says Average 'Rainfall
For County This Year Less Than Last
The average rainfall for GulfI The county has also had an in-
'ounty during the past nine crease in forest fires this year over
months compared to the same per- last year. The Forest Service rec-
cd last year, according to Alton words show that this year for the
lardy, Forest Ranger of Gulf t
'lunty. past nine months, Gulf has had 30
fires burning a total of 116.2 acres.
Ranger Hardy says that the aver-
ge rainfall is figured fro m four Lightning was blamed for 14 of the
am gauges throughout the coun- fires, burning 79.2 acres; careless
y, One gauge is at Overstreet, man-caused fires burned 18 acres
another at Odena, one at the St. in 10 fires; incendiary set fires ac-
oe Tower at White City and the counted for six fires burning 19
fourth at the Wewahitchka Tower. acres.
ly taking rain fall readings from During the same period last year
Sach of the four locations daily, lightning set 10 fires burning 47.1
.:n average is taken of all readings acres; five fires were caused by
o give the county average, careless use of fire near the woods
Hardy says that during the past burning 275 acres and one fire
:ine months of this year, Gulf was set intentionally, burning two
countyy has received 71.81 inches acres.
f rainfall, compared to 85.87 dur- ,
ag the same period last year. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
Garden Club Sets
Annual Flower Show
The Fort St. Joe Garden Club
.has set October 15 and 16 as the
date for their annual fall flower
show which will be held in the
The theme of the show will be,
A complete schedule will be
printed in The Star next week.
Dickinsor Says Collections
From Stamps Has Increased
TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
trol Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson, Jr.,
this week announced that August
collections of state documentary
stamp tax totaled $2,001,315.
Dickinson noted collections were
up $216,678, over total revenues
for the same month last year.
The Comptroller said a break-
down of the total indicated $1,984,-
089 collected from in-state sales
made in Florida's 67 counties. An
additional $17,226 was recorded in
out of state sales, he added.
Dickinson said the August total
represented a dollar value on the
7,070,848 stamps sold of $6,268,397.
Dickinson listed area collections
by counties as follows:
Gulf $1,834.95; Franklin, $207.50
and Bay, $23,916.50.
a sick shade ree in your yard otnwae eue odegae
th. ~nid orstSeviem
you need advice on getting top dol-
lar from your timber stand? Have
you a raging forest fire to be put
If you have any of the above, the
Florida Forest Service can help
Mayb~:,you don't have any of.
those problems but do need to
bury a whale. Then you can still
call on the Florida Forest Service.
At least Bay and Gulf County
Bass Convicted of Second
Degree Murder Tuesday
Albert Richard Bass of Wewa-
hctihka- was convicted bv 'a Gulf
fully at sea and' finally, after
twice being towed to sea, met
his end on the tip of St. Joseph's
Peninsula. He lay in water too
shallow for sea-going craft to
work, and all attempts by the
Board of Conservation and other
water-born agencies failed to dis-
Representative Williams and the
residents of Port St. Joe and the
beaches were faced with a big
problem. The prevailing westerly
winds would bring not only the
odor but the remnants of .the de-
in heavy equipment to give "Big
Boy" a dignified burial Thursday
afternoon. Gulf County Ranger Al-
ton Hardy, Indian Pass Ranger Da-
vid Barfield, Ranger Charlie Pitts
of Spnringfield and Jimmie Wil-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
liams, son of Representative Wil- dered an outstanding public ser-
liams, teamed up to place steel vice. Without their efficient and
cables around "Big Boy's" mam- dedicated work the residents of
moth tail. Then, using a heavy trac- Bay and Gulf counties would have
tor, they winched "Big Boy" slowly faced a serious threat to their
and smoothly up on the beach. health in addition to the nuisance
Here Ranger Pitts and his bull- that would have been paused by
dozer dug a grave 50 feet long, 20 the stench from the rotting car-
feet wide and 10 feet deep. Once cass", said Williams.
the St. Joe Paper Company and em-
ployees and friends for deeds ren-
dered me during my illness during
the past year.
C. H. BIRMINGHAM
more the winch went into opera.
tion and "Big Boy" came ashore to
lie in state in his grave.
As the sun sank behind the poini
of St. Joseph's Peninsula, Rangex
Pitts dozed the last of a six fool
covering over the grave. Final
touch up and smoothing out of the
area was postponed until the morn.
ing of September 23, but "Big Boy"
was no longer a health menace to
the residents of the area.
Representative Williams w a s
high in his praise of the efforts of
the state agencies which cooperate.
ed in the operation. "Members of
the Florida Forest Service and the
Board of Conservation have reni
County Circuit Court jury Tuesday
of second degree murder. d f
Bass was being tried for the kill-'
ing of Azell Vann, also of iWewa- I S S I O i
hitchka, following an argument.
Bass was charged with first de-.
gree murder,, but the trial ended
in a second degree conviction. A re Or U
A pre-sentence investigation is A r '
bding made of the case before sen-
tencing. HOUSE FOR SALE: 115 Bellamy FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish- F
Judge Warren L. Fitzpatrick p Circle, $14,000. $500.00 down. ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
Judge Warren L. Fitzpatrick pre- Payments $93.04 per month. Pick sonable monthly rates. Call 227- $
sided over the trial, up keys at 107 Bellamy Circle. S. 3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
E. Morris, Panama City, phone F
Second 'Rifle Tourney 763-3769. tfc-7-28 FOR RENT: 2 and 3 bedroom hou-
Second 'Rifle Tourney --- ses at Beacon Hill. Call Bill Carr g
Scheduled for October 8 HOUSE FOR SALE: 2109 Long at 227-8111. tfc-9-8 79
Avenue, $14,000.00.' $600.00
The second tournament by the down, $89.50 per month. Pick up FOR RENT: Furnishedapartment F
Gulf Rifle Club will begin at 9:00 keys at 107 Bellamy Circle. S E at 1505 Monument Ave. Phone
a.m., October 8 at the Rifle Range. Morris, phone Panama City 763- 227-8346. tfc-9-29 o:
.The tournament will consist of tw. 3769. tfc-7-21 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at c
The tournament will consist of two Beacon Hill. Contact Cecil G. a:
matches with the .22 rifle. FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, 1/ Costin, Jr. Phone 227-4311. 9-22 S
Each match will consist of two baths. Small equity. Take up i
stages. First stage will be i the payments. 904 10th St. For infor- FOR RENT: House at 217 9th St.
stages. First stage will be i themation call 229-2226. Aluminum contact Emmette Daniell. ; F
standing position at 50 feet using siding.
four strings of five shots each. See; FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom. s1
ond stage will be in the sitting po- FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house 518 8th Street. Phone 229-4792. 1
sition at 75 feet with four strings on 9th St., with family room,w
sition at 75 feet with four strings utility room, large outdoor, storage FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur- b
of five shots each. house, chain link fence. Conven- nished house on First Street in di
The second match will begin at ient to kindergarten and school. Highland View. Also furnished mo-
9:00 a.m. on October 15. It will be Price. reasonable. Call 227-7881. 2t bile home. Phone 227-7771. 2tp
identical to the first match. FOR SALE: Three bedroom house
Rules applying are as follows, in White City. Also 28 foot boat FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom
Open iron and peep sights will be for $275.00. Call 229-3709. 4tp-9-1 house located on the corner of
used, no telescopic sights being al-16th Street and Garrison Ave. For p
used, no telescopic sights being al- FOR SALE: 2 lots on State Road, information. concerning the house
lowed. Triggers must have a mini- 250 feet from Hiway 71, 115' call 229-2611. tfc C
mum pull of three pounds. An en- front and 200' long. Phone 785- R REAL ESTATE SALES and
try fee of $1,00 must be paid on 6831, Panama C -- RENTALS contact Elizabeth W. T
October 8. Each member of the FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach g'
team having the highest aggregate on corner lot in nice neighbor- Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th P
score will win five boxes of .221hood, wall to wall carpet in living St. Phone 648-4545. E. Tom Prid- F
caliber long rifle cartridges. An room, den and han. Two carports geon, broker. tfc3-31 F
caliber long rifle cartridges. An d utility rooms. Pay part of
additional prize of three boxes of equity and take up existing loan. FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished b
these cartridges will be given' to Phone 227-8021, 301 15th Street, house, in town. Also 2 bedroom at
the one having the highest individ- after 5:00 p.m. cottage at Beach Apply at Smith'sG
ual score. FOR SALE: Lots on waterfront
S_ with 225 ft. frontage. Home, su- FOR RENT: Furnished apartment, N
Edna Horton Crce Meets per market and laundry with extra 1 bedroom, Austin Motel. next t
EdnarHorton Circle Meets oom for trailer park and etc. Lo- door to laundry, Mexico Beach. s
With Mrs. Weems Robbins cated on Highway 98, two miles Utilities furnished. Phone 648-4781.
north of Port St. Joe. Small down 9-8-tfc J,
The Edna Horton Circle of the payment or three bedroom home FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
Long Avenue WMS met Wednes- as down payment. Home must be FOR RENT: Furnished apartment rn
close in: Balance on long term con- at 1506 Long Avenue. Call 227- e
day morning at the home of Mrs. tract at 6% interest. Reason for 5426. tfc-9-15 a
Weems Robbins with six members selling because of bad health. Ex- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished P
present. cellent opportunity for couple who apartment, upstairs. 522 2 Third
Want to go in business for them- St. Call 227-8642. tfc-9-15 M(
The meeting was opened with a selves. Contact P. T. McCormick.
prayer by Mrs. George Holland. Phone 229-2092. FOR RENT: One and two bedroom C
The prayer calendar was given attractively furnished a p a rt- A
The prayer calendarney Early. was given FOR SALE: 150x150 corner lot at ments, Cool in summer, warm in P
by Mrs. Barney Early. St. Joe Beach. Phone 229-3391. wint-r. Gas, heat, window fans. '
During the business meeting of- 2tp-9-22 They must be seen to be apprec- S
ficers for the coming year were FOR SALE: Wimico Lodge and iaNGed. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-229-2410, Wimi
installed with Mrs. Weems Rob- Trailer Park. Six nice furnished ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410and TraWimi-
bins as chairman and Mrs. Harold apartments, 9 trailer spaces. In co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Raffiedns as program chairman and MWhite City. Will take house in on Park, White City. tf-2-24
Raffield as program chairman, trade. Contact B. C. Prince, Wimico FOR SALE: Used electric and gas O0
An interesting program was pre- Lodge, White City, phone St. Joe ranges, freezer. Gay's Goodyear cc
sented by Mrs. Robbins, "Develop- 229-2410 or Wewahitchka, Fla., Rt. and Appliances. Mo
ing Baptist Leaders in Central 1. tfc-4-28
Amering Baptist Leaders ing part were FOR SALE: 3 bedroom concrete FOR SALE: 1 complete set of golf $1
America". Those taking part were FOR SALE: 3 bedroom concrete clubs and bag. Used very little., n
Mrs. W. A. Snellgrove, Mrs. Barney block home on Westcott Circle. Like new. Phone 229-2201. tfc-9-15 ci
Early, Mrs. George Holland and Reasonable. Call 227-7481. FOR SALE: Motorcycle. Good con-
Mrs. Raymond Hardy. FOR SALE: Corner lot on U.S. 98 edition. Call 229-3041. 2t-9-22 Be
Refreshments wbre served by the Highland View, directly across P
hostess, from Florida's newest and largest FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle. Needs
The next meeting will be held state park on St. Joe Peninsula, cleaning up and minor repairs PI
The next meeting will be held facing Bay. Store building with 5 but still a good bicycle. $20.00 cash.
in the home of Mrs. Harold Raf- bedroom apartment. Newly paneled Call Herman Dean. 227-8251. tfc yc
field, walls and built-in kitchen, upstairs. : 4,000 btu new air con- t
____ ____Also 2 car garage with 2 bedroom FOR SALE: 4,000 btu new air con-
apartment in rear. Buildings need ditioner at cost. 1 only 7,300 btu
Long Avenue Baptist WMU paint on outside but are solid no air conditioner, new, at cost. GAY'S VW
Will tHave Planning Meet rot or termites. Total price, $7,500. TIRE and APPLIANCES. in
Small equity and assume payments FOR SALE: 1963 (10x55) New Moon -
The WMU of the Long Avenue of $75.00 month. Call 229-5441. 2tc trailer. 2 bedroom and separate Vi
Baptist Church will meet Tuesday, FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom house dining room, large living room with
October 4 at 7:30 at the church for at St. Joe Beach, 2 blocks off Hi- all new furniture. Complete with le
the purpose of planning the work way 98. Carport, built-in kitchen 21" TV, stereo, radio, combination P
for the coming year. and two large lots. Deep well. Price and also washing machine. Small 1(
or the c homing rch are rg. reasonable. Call 648-3231 after 5:00 equity and take over payments.
All ladies of the church are urg- p.m. Richard Sweitzer. tfc-9-15 SaMr. McKee at 229-1498railer Park.
-___ FOR SALE or RENT: Unfurnished more information 2t-9-15 s
3 bedroom house at St. Joe cc
Rifle Club To Enroll Beach. Large den, utility room, car- FOR SALE: Pekingnese puppies. TE
'Small Arms Instructors port, draperies and fenced yard. title with a fine 76 turned in last El
Phone 227-7916. tfc-9-22 229-5441. tfc-9-1
An instructor training course FOR SALE: Lot, 60x130, high, dry, FOR SALE: 5 ton GE commercial .
will begin at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday beautifully wooded. Howard's air conditioner. For information n
October 13 at the Parish House. Creek at Brothers River. Fabulous call 229-3611. tfH-4-28 H
The purpose of the course is to fishing. Near Wewahitchka. Leav- FOR SALE: 1961 Ford Falcon Eco-
certify persons who wish to qual- ing state. Sacrice, $750.00. Box FOR 96 rd Goo co
1426, Phone 243-1409, Fort Walton noline. New paint. Good condi-
ify as teachers in the safe and ef- Beach. ltp tion. 900.00. Call 229-3611. tfc-5- 26
ficient use of small arms as set frnishd FOR SALE: 1964 Thunderbird Lan- aO
forth by the National Rifle Assoc- FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished FORdau. Travis Jones, 1206 Palm
nation. Those interested should con- apartment at 510 8th Street. Call Blvd. tfc-8-18
tact R. V. Buchert at 227-7761. Jean Arnold at 6484800. tfc-8-18el drive Uni-
FOR RENT: Furnished house at versal Jeep. Metal top and heat-
NOTE OF THANKS 1004 Garrison Avenue. Call 227- er. Good condition. $650.00. Call
We wish to offer our thanks to 7636 after 4:00 p.m. 227-5261. tfc-9-1
_ Y ~s
AV s oI Io mI
FOR SALE: 1961 Four door Comet
station wagon. Radio and heater.
500.00. Phone 229-1701. tfe-9-1
OR SALE: All 3/8" marine ply-
wood boat. 13 ft. V-bottom. Very
ood condition. Extras. Call 227-
951 or see at 1015 Marvin Ave. 1p
OR SALE: Sea skiff, 1962 yatch,
32 feet built by Chris-Craft. Has
nly been used 100 hours. Perfect
condition, bottom painted and hulls
nd deck painted. Depth finder.
trong shore to shore. Treasure Is-
and, Panama City. Phone 234-3755.
OR SALE: 25,000 BTU gas'space
heaters including wall vent and
tacks, $30.00 each. One 3-0x6-8x
%" jalousie door including hard-
'are, $20.00. Plastic venetian
linds, $1.00 each. All in good con-
ition. Gulf Sands Motel. tfc-9-1
by RCA or PHILCO
19" 21" 25"
ivanaole for immediate delivery
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
hone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave
ARPET CLEANING: You always
know when it's SERVICEMAS-
ER of Panama City. James Kil-
ore, P. O. Box 4615. Call 763-7415,
anama City, collect. 4tp-8-25
OR PIANO REPAIRS and tuning
work guaranteed. Also rental of
each cottages. Call P. E. Forrester
t 648-4231. tfc-6-9,
3UN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
nickel plating. Guns for sale or
trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
ee Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
ACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
dade and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
d. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
nteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
hene 229-2272. tfe
LOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
all 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR.
NCE AGENCY, across from *he
ost Office. Local and Long Dis-
ance Movihg. Free Estimates.
EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. phone 229-3097
INCOME SPARE TIME
Excellent spare time business
opportunity. No selling. Refill and
collect money from New Type coin
operated dispensers in this area.
Just have car, references, $550 to
1850 cash. Ten hours weekly can
et excellent income. More time
an result in more money. For per-
>nal interview write, Gulf Asso-
ates Distributing Company, 3953
eechwood 'Boulevard, Pittsburgh,
a. 15217. Include phone number.
ERSONAL: Darling, please come
home. I promise not to trump
our ace again. I've signed up for
he Jayceette bridge lessons.
VANTED: Waitress. Good pay,
good working conditions. Apply
n person at Jake's Restaurant.
VANTED: A good reliable person
to supply customers with Raw-
igh Products in Gulf County or
ort St. Joe. Write Rawleigh FHL-
00-127, Memphis, Tenn. 5t-8-25
.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
FHOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
DGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
NILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ig second and fourth Tuesday
ights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
HERE WILL BE a regular com.
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
o. 111, F. & A. M., every first
nd third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE. Secretary
RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaltahoochee Valley"
THIRTIETH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966 NUMBER 3
October 8 Set For Circus Day
In St. Joe By Band Boosters
The King Bros. 3-ring Circus is and buffoonery for the little folks.
coming to Port St. Joe on Satur- The world famous herd of GO-
day, October 8 for two perform- The world famous herd of G-
ances at 2 and 8 p.m. under the GO elephants, sensation of two
sponsorship of the Band Parents continents, will head the animal
Association for their band boost- display. A complete menagerie is
ing activities. The engagement will 'promised to be one of this season's
mark the 47th annual tour of this highlights.
well known big top attraction.
The circus grounds will be at' There are more than 100 people
Shown above are the Florida officers of the 2nd vice pres.; Anthony Caruso, Miami, smU vice
N.H.C.A. From left to right are Gaines Pressley pres.; Helene Ferris, Port St. Joe, 4th vice pres.;
of Marietta, Ga., National President and installing Hkgh i ad'rick, Coral Gables, 5th vice pres; Ovida
officer. Fred Polland, Boca Raton, pres.; Woody Messier, Jacksonville, sec.; Marie Liccardi, treas.;
Ringler, Orlando, Past Pres.; Clairice Dew, St. Edward McDonald, Tallahassee, financial secre-
Petersburg, 1st vice pres.; Jackie Dick, Ft. Pierce, tary.
Port St. Joe Beautician Named to
State N.H.C.A. Official Family
Florida .Cosmetologists Associa- received a plaque for' the best
tion held its annual Trade Show in press book and Helene Ferris re-
Daytona- Beach this year. It was ceived a plaque for the best win-
quite an event for all the hairdres- dow display.
sers. Not only did they learn new t
techniques but also a presentation
by the Executive Secretary was al Beauty Salon Week is Miss Patsy
made on how important, it is to Walker of Tallahassee,-'a beautiful
'be a member of the F.C.A. and young lady who will represent the
National. state-wide N.B.S.W. program in
The local Affiliate was fortunate which Panama City Affiliate No.
in that Mrs. Audrey Mercer was 6 has always taken part. Patsy is
presented a plaque for N.B.S.W. a graduate of Florida High School
best coverage; Mrs. Elaine Haupt and is a student of Cosmetology at
Totally-new Delmont 88 New Custom models
...lowest-priced 88 series! highlight Delta 88 lineup!
Looks expensive, but it's Two new Delta 88 Custom
not. Delmont 88 prices models are the last word
actually start below inluxury. Botharehigh-
many models with "low lighted by the distinctive
price names." Four to Toronado look. Both
choose from. All with with a 425-cubic-inch
proved 88 chassis, brakes Super Rocket V-8 En-
and suspension. 330- or gine. And yours at an
425-cu.-in. Rocket V-8. easy-going Olds 88 price.
OBEY Oldsmobile thinks of your safety. too, with the GM developed energy absorbing
steering column that can compress on severe impact up to 81A inches;
with four-way hazard warning flasher; outside review mirror; dual master
5 L j cylinder brake system, plus many other safely features-all standard for '67.
Cutlass Supreme series!
Olds brings a new level of
luxury to the low-price
field: Five sumptuous
Cutlass Supreme models!
Lavish Strato Seat inte-
riors. Velvety coil-spring
ride. Smooth Jetfire
Rocket V-8 performance.
Famous Olds quality
Local Affiliate No. 6 will have
a clinic in October 2 and on Octo-
ber 18 at -the Adult Vocational
School at 8:00 p.m., CST.
Affiliate No. 6 offers its thanks
for the good cooperation they
have had from the Panama City
News Herald and its Mrs. Ann
Heim, The Star of Port St.. Joe and
The Breeze of Wewahitchka.
|j tWJ Future!
Again in 1967:
Look to Olds for the newly
Look for a new, exclusive
engineering first like
Control. Look for a new
Ignition System. A new
Stereo Tape Player. New
front disc brakes. Plus
many other features
Engineered for excitement... Toronado style! '
'67 OLDSMOBILE (!
..ft ,- "; L
'a '. -.
'-1 ... ... -a *- .. -
,- ..,: -\
-,'..*''l.< -- 1,*, [ :.,.
L -I ." :n H .. .IM r i' .-
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
SEE YOUR NEARBY OLDS DEALER FOR: TORONADO NINETY-EIGHT e DELTA 88 DELMONT 88 CUTLASS SUPREME F.85 -, VISTA CRUISER 4.4-2
the Port St. Joe High School on
the parking area between the gym
and the football stadium.
A host of new acts and thrills
are promised for the all new 1966
edition. Sarah 'Wheeler, sensa-
tional Canadian star of the flying
trapeze; the Roby Vanloos troupe
whirlwind acrobats; the Canes-
trelli Troupe, Italian equilibrists;
the Florenz, gymnasts and a score
of other acts are promised.
A congress of clowns headed by
Tad O'Brien; Carl Clair, Fred de-
Wolf and Harry Yost will be on
hand to uncork the latest in thrills
with the circus. Each season more
than 20 states are visited, with ex-
hibits in 200 cities; frequently tra-
veling from coast to coast. During
the past year the circus exhibited
in the far West including the Pa-
cific Coast and the Canadian North-
Floyd King, one of the brothers
who established the circus in 1919
is still active in the management.
The show represents an investment
of $250,000 with a daily expense of
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
Mrs. Kessel Named
To Area Position
Mrs. Louise K. Kessel, who is
head of the Medical record Depart-
mient at the Port St. Joe Municipal
Hospital was recently elected vice
president of the Northwest Florid.
Medical Record Librarians Associa
The other officers are: Mrs. Hel
en Salsman, Bay Memorial Hospi
tal, Panama City, President; Siste:
Perboye, Sacred Heart Hospital
Pensacola and Mrs. Marie Hugher
Santa Rosa County Hospital, Mil
ton, program chairmen.
The officers were elected at
meeting held in Panama City ii
conjunction with the Northwes
Florida Hospital Council.
FROivi iHIS MOMENT ON ... IT'S OLDS FOR '67!
the Rocket Action Cars
are out front again!
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
tificates to the successful bidder.
L A v Coupon Certificates registrable
Oas to principal only, numbered
g consecutively from one upward, in
denomination of $L000 each and
NOTICE OF SALE maturing serially iff numerical or-
$1,o000oo, der on April 1 of each year in the
SNTY, IDA years and amounts as follows:
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA Yr. Amt. Yr. Amt.
Certificates of Indebtedness 1967 $16,000 1982 $3 ,000
Sealed bids will be received by 1969 18,000 1984 35,000
the Board of County Commission- 1970 19,000 1985 36,000
-ers of Gulf County, Florida, at its 1971 20,008 1986 38,000
regular place of meeting at the 1972 21,000 1987 40,000
Courthouse in Wewahitchka, Flor- 1973 21,000 1988 41,000
ida, until 11:00 o'clock A.M., C.S.T., 1974 22,000 1989 43,000
on the llth day of October, 1966 1975 23,000 1990 45,000
for the purchase of $1,000,000 Gulf 1976 24,000 1991 47,000
County Certificates of Indebtedness 1977 25,000 1992 49,000
dated April 1, 1966 with principal 1978 27,000 1993 52,000
and semi-annual interest (April 1 1979 28,000 1994 54,000
and October 1) payable at a bank 1980 29,000 1995 56,000
or banks to be designated by such 1981 30,000 1996 59,000
Board upon the award of the Cer-
America's First Choice!
*191 tube (overall diag.)
180 sq. in. picture
19"* TABLE MODEL
* New Vista 24,000-volt chassis
* Ultra.-sensitive VHF/UHF tuners
* RCA solid copper circuitreliability
*25" tube (overall ciag.)
295 sq. in. picture
BIG BUY IN BIG 25r"*
* New Vista 25,000-volt chassis
* Automatic color purifier
*Simplified color-quick tuning
-"l The EDGEMONT V
*21" tibe (overall diam.)
267 sq. in. picture
Glare-proof RCA Hi-Lite Color Tube
New Vista 25,000-volt chassis
Two 6" oval duo-cone speakers
) THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTRONICS
St. Joe A
Radio and TV
228 Reid Ave. Phone 227-4081
Notices that Cit
Be renewed and
October were pi
not paid by Oc1
will be delinquel
The Certificates of said issue ma-
turing in the years 1967 through
1976, both inclusive, shall not be
redeemable prior to their stated
dates of maturity. The Certificates
of said issue maturing in the year
1977 and thereafter shall be re-
deemable prior to their stated
-dates of maturity, in whole or in
part, but in inverse- numerical or-
der, if less than all, at the option
of the County, on April 1, 1976, or
on any interest payment date there-
after, at the price of par and ac-
crued interest to date of redemp-
tion together with a premium
equal to oaie year's interest on the
particular Certificate or Certifi-
cates to be redeemed.
The Certificates are issued for
the purpose of acquiring, construct-
ing and equipping a court house
building and jail in Port St. Joe,
The Certificates, together with
interest thereon, are payable from
and secured by a first lien on and
a pledge of the proceeds derived
from an ad valorem levy of not to
exceed five (5) mills on the dollar
of the assessed valuation of all
taxable property of the County, ex-
cluding all property exempt by
law and homesteads, for thirty (30)
consecutive y e a r s commencing
wtit thp. fi.qn l 1966 196 7
Persons Receiving Social Security
Must Notify Office of Address Change
Individuals who receive Social any and all changes will help you' change. The Social Security office
Security checks or who are medi- get your Social Security check on for this area is located at 1135 Har-
care beneficiaries must notify the time, and will help you get your rison Avenue, Panama City, Flor-
Social Se curity Administration medical expenses settled under ida 32401. The telephone number
when they change their mailing medicare, Carey concluded. Always is 763-5331. The office is open
address, John V. Carey, District use your Social Security claim Monday through Thursday from
Manager of the Panama City Social number when notifying the Social 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and on Fri-
Security Office, said this week. So- Security Administration of any day from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
cial Security benefit checks cannot
be delivered when they are due if KA&f -N -
an address is wrong.
The post office will forward a
Social Security check if they have
a change of address on file, Carey
added. However, forwarding by the
post office creates unnecessary
work and will always mean that
the check will arrive late. An indi-
vidual who changes his address
should notify both the post office
and the Social Security Administra-
tion. Changes of address received
by Social Security early in a month
will insure use of the new address
for the check due the third of the
An individual who is a medicare
beneficiary under Social Security
should report a change of address
to the Social Security. Administra-
tion even though he does not re-
ceive a Social Security check, Ca-
rey continued. Notices of reim-
bursement of medical expenses un-
der medicare are mailed to indi-
viduals who have used medicare
to cover their medical bills.
Prompt action in notifying the
Social Security Administration of
Birmingham, Alabama 35203.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ JAMES G. McDANIEL,
WIl me ia .sca .LuOa a. Oyea UUr-.iUI. llChairmanll
Bidders are requested to name GEORGE Y. CORE,,
not more than four interest rates, Clerk of Circuit Court,
not exceeding six per cent per an- Gulf County, Florida (SEAL)
num, in multiples of 1/8 or 1/20 of ___
one per cent and a repeated rate
shall not be considered a different NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
rate. A rate of interest based upon ON SCHOOL BUDGET
the use of split or supplemental in- Pursuant to the provisions of
terest coupons will not be cofisid- Section 237.12, Florida Statutes,
ered, and no named rate shall ex- 1941 notice is hereby given that a
ceed twice any of the other rates, public hearing shall be held by
specified. All Certificates maturing the County Board of Public Instruc-
on the same date must bear inter-.tion of Gulf County, Florida, that
est at the same rate to maturity. 'on October 4, 1966 at the hour of
No bid for less than par and ac- 8:00 o'clock CST, A.M., in the Coun-
crued interest or for less than all ty Board meeting room at Wewa-
the Certificates offered will be en- hitchka for the purpose of dis-
tertained, The Certificates will be cussing with the citizens of the
awarded to the bidder offering to County the proposed school budget
purchase the Certificates at the of said County for the fiscal year
lowest net interest cost to the beginning July 1, 1966 and ending
County, such cost to be determined June 30, 1967, which budget is sum-
by deducting the total amount of marized as follows:
any premium bid from the aggre- 1 iBUDGET FOR SUPPORT AND
gate amount of interest on all of MAINTENANCE OF SCHOOLS
the Certificates from April 1, 1966, A. Balances on hand beginning
until their respective maturities. of year: 1. Cash $94,994.00. Inves-
Each bid must be submitted on a ment $59,074.00. Total, $154,068.00
form to be furnished by the Coun- B. Anticipated R e c e ipts: 1.
form to be furnished by the Coun- SttAe and Fe dralF ts916.-
ty and each must be enclosed in a State and Federal ds, $916.-
ale envelpe marke "Prosal 689.00. 2. Local funds $423,309.00.
sealed envelope marked "PropI 3. Other sources $8,059.00. Total
for GulfCount Certificates of In-$1,348,057.00.Total receipts and
debtedness" and is to e accom- $1,348 ,057.00. Total receipts and
panied by a certified or bank, cash- C19 PROPOSED E e5 N125DI-
ier's check in the amount of $20,- RES: 1. Administration $40,-
00nn.00 payable-to the order of the 104TURE00.: 1. AdmInstructional salaries,
County of Gulf, Florida as a guar- 805, 9 8.00. Inther etxpn stmren
antee of good faith. The check of $805,908.00. 3. Other expenses for
the successful bidder will be held instruction $77,192.00. 4. Opera-
uncashed as security for the per- tion of Plant, $98,083.00. 5. Main-
formance of his bid, but in the tenance ofer plant, ba$68,830.00. 6.
event the successful bidder shall Auxiliary services, pupil transpor-
fail to comply with the terms of station, $40,000.00. Other auxiliary
his bid, the check may then be I services, $68,500.00. 7. Fixed char-
cashed and the proceeds thereof ges, $45,637.00. 8. Outgoing trans-
retained as full liquidated dam- fers, $210,607.00; 9. Reserves, $47,-
ages All bids are to conditioned 264.00. T o t a 1 appropriations,
upon the unqualified, approving transfers, and balances, $1,502,-
opinion of Bryant, Freeman, Rich- 125.00.
ardson & Watson, Jacksonville, 2. BUDGET FOR DEBT SERVICE
Florida, which will be furnished to A. Cash, $6,331.00, Investment
the successful purchaser. The $8,868.23, Total $15,199.23.
County reserves the right to reject B Anticipated Receipts 1
any or all bids, and any bid not State sources, $16,579.25. 2. Local
complying with the provisions sources, $29,106.00. 3. Incoming
hereof will be rejected. transfers, $177,178,00, Total Rec-
eipts, Transfers and balances,
The Certificates will be delivered $238,062.48.
in the City of Jacksonville, Flor- C. Proposed Expenditures: 1.
ida on or about November 1, 1966. Debt Service, $212,854.00. 2. Out-
going transfers $1,839.00. 3. Bal-
The bid form, copies of the en- ances $23,369.48. Total appropria-
abling resolution and other per- tions, Transfers and Balances,
tinent material may be obtained $238,062.48.
from the undersigned Clerk of the 3. BUDGET FOR CAPITAL M-
Circuit Court, or from Hugo Marx PROVEMENT
& Co., 208 Brown Marx Building, A. Balances $157,718.74.
B. Anticipated Receipts:' 1.
State $52,126.75. 2. Transfers from
maintenance budget $57,800.00.
Total Receipts, Transfers and
ISE NOTIE C. PROPOSED EXPENDI-
TURES: 1. Total Capital Outlar
ISE N m- $238,370,00. 2. Transfer to Debt
Service $29,275.00. Total Approp-
riations, and Transfers $267,-
Lic e m t 645.49.
e irnst must 4, VILLAGES TO BE LEVIED
W C L11nvi The village to be levied on the
S i fr di 1966 assessment roll to produce
necessary revenue for those bud-
Spaid for during gets for the ensuing fiscal year
jt in the mail on ar. County Support and Mainten-
ance Budget ------ 3.0 Mills
1 6LL i B. District ----------8.5 Mills
1 7Lc nss C. Debt Service Budget 0.8 Mills
TOTAL ---------- 12.3 Mills
e 31 19 Q Complete details of each separ-
toDer 31 966, ate part of the school budget sum-
marized above are on file and are
I. available for public inspection at
III. the Office of the County Superin-
tendent of Schools at the County
Court House, Wewahitchka, and
will be available for such public
Kro hearing together with all support-
V ,ing statements and information.
All interested persons are cordially
A B ro ck invited to participate in this pub-
Slie. hearing and discuss the school
ditor and Clerktt program and budget for this Coun-
iCIitor and Clerk ty for the ensuing year.
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: R. MARION CRAIG
Williams Clan Holds
63rd Reunion Oct. 1
GRACEVILLE-Rep. Bob Sikes,
D-Fla., dean of Florida's congres-
sional delegation %ill be among
the honored guests at this year's
63rd annual Williams Family Reun-
ion October 1.
Sikes and many more of Flor-
ida's political elite will mingle with
the Williamses, who show up 2,000
strong year after year to catch up
on family doings.
It's like this year after year, hun-
dreds and hundreds of Williamses
and their guests show up for the
family get --together. Politicians
mingle with the crowd. Acquaint-
ances are renewed. Newcomers to
the family are welcomed. Prayers
are said for the dead.
And the dav closes with onenno n
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
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"
Say You Saw It In The Star -
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 ..-....------.. :45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00i P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ... 7:30) P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Ptestor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated.
ACCOUNTANT with one to two) years exper-
ience. Must be high school graduate and be will-
ing to accept some supervisor responsibiftiy. /
APPLY BY WRITING P. O0. BOX 308
PORT ST. JOEA FLORIDA
-- ^^*^^ ^'^^ ^^' '^ '^ ^ ^ ^ --- -
You've been waiting for a Chevrolet like this. Now it's here.
Camaro! Long, low hood. Short rear deck. Big-car stance for stability. Strato-bucket
seats. A 140-hp Six or 210-hp V8, depending on model. Camaro gives you a car full
of comforts from carpeting on the floor to vinyl upholstery all around. There's a lot
of security, too, with new safety features like the GM-developed energy-absorbing
steering column.'Camaro! Sport coupe or convertible. You can order a Rally Sport
with hideaway headlights or an SS 350 with Camaro's biggest V8. See your Chevrolet
Everything New That Could Happen Happened! Now, at Your Chevrolet Dealer's!
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Others accepting invitations to the biggest dinners-on-the-ground
the day-long affair included Secre- imaginable. The tablb extends for
tary of State Tom. Adams, Sen. 250 feet and holds tons of food
Pete Gibson of Perry, Game and cooked in the traditional Southern
Fish Commission -Director Earl manner, slowly and lovingly, the
Frye, and District Court of Appeal way a meal should be cooked.
Judge Martin Sack.
Sa Ts rIt's eaten the same way, with
State Treasurer Broward Wil- plenty of conversation and fun.
liams, one of the more famous of ______ ___
the clan, will deliver the main ad-
dress, following tradition a n d Kiwanis Selling Tickets
speaking on some phase &of the For fishing Rodeo
Charter Issued To Members of the Port St. Joe Ki-
wanis Club are currently selling
Joy u us, InC. r tickets for their second annual
deep sea fishing rodeo. Gene Raf-
TALLAHASSEE Secretary of field is chairman of the project.
State Tom Adams today announced
the chartering of the following cor- The trip will leave the Raffield
portion. Joy Clubs, Inc., NP no. Fisheries docks at Highland View
11,477. Post Office Box 954', Fort at 2:00 A.M. Saturday, October 22
St. Joe, Florida, 32456 (Gulf Coun- on chartered deep sea fishing boats
ty). Filed September 12, 1966 1y- for a full day of fishing at the
Reverend William M. Graham, Pbst snapper lanks.
Office Box 954, Port St. Joe, Flor- Raffield said that the club mem-
ida. Purpose: Toorganize and hbers have already sold enough tick-
duct bible clubs in the southern ets to filne of the two boats they;
states of George, Florida andiAl. have chartered. He urged that if
bama but not limited to these Iae pato o the i )
states. These clubs are for c anyone plans to o on the trip,
state These clUs are for dmb that they purchase their tickets;
ren. Subscribers: C. :R. Lamberson, early so the club will have time to
Post Office Box 143, Westcott Cir- ,hr-er at thi boat if it is needed.
cle; Henry A. Campbell, Post Of-
fice Box 143 Hunter Circle; Emory! Price of the tickets is $17.00 for
Stephens, Post Office Box,, 1309 the full day of fishing, which in-
McClellan Avenue; all of port St. eludes everything needed, include.
Joe, Florida. ing automatic reels.
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
IGA BLEND FOR
Pine Bottle Free' With
Purchase of Quart Btl.
STEAKS b. 88c
STEAKS -- I. b. 88c
Tablerite Best No. 1
Whole or Butt Half
POR I bON
SLICED lb. 59c
Barnes Country Smoked
Shank Half Lb.
S To NLAND ROLL SAUSAGE lb. 49c
PORK LOIN SPECIAL
Center Cut Loin & Wafer Family Pack
Ib. 69c Ib. 79c Ib. 59c
COPELAND SMOKED PICNICS
'Whole Sliced Steaks
lb. 43c Ib. 49c lb. 59c
VARIETY OF CUTS IN
Pre-Cooked and Fresh Spring Lamb
FAMILY ECONOMY MEATS
HERMAN ALL MEAT
FRANKS --- 3 pkgs.
SAUSAGE--- 3 lbs.
RED HOTS --- 3 lbs.
CHUNK BOLOGNA 3 lbs.
HOG MAW --- 3 lbs.
The Most Tender
Sept. 28, 29, 30
and Oct. 1
SAVE AT RICH'S WITH $10.00 PURCHASE
GA. GRADE "A" WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
MAXWELL HOUSE WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORB
GIANT SIZE WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE 46 OZ. CANS
HOUSEHOLD CLEANER 13c OFF 28 OUNCE BOTTLE
AJAX LIQUID btl. 49c
Save lOc With This Coupon
SUN 16 OZ. BTL.
ORANGE JUICE -qt.
SPHILADELPHIA 8 OZ. PKG.
CREAM CHEESE -- pkg. 29c
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
BISCUITS -- 2 cans
NBC SNACKS 91% OZ. PKG.
PiK CHICKS --pkg.
NBC 14% OZ. PKG.
CHIPS AHOY _.-..pkg. 49c
@1966 National Periodical Publications, Inc.
Button 13 Oz. Can
A_ $2.60 $1.99
e Med. Btl.
60 C Tube 79
BEST VINE RIPENEI
BEST FANCY VINE RIPE
IGA FROZEN Apple, Peach, Cherry, Coconut
IGA FROZEN 6 OZ. CANS
ORANGE JUICE----------_ 3 cans 49c
TURNIPS, MUSTARD, COLLARDS
LARGE BAGS FROZEN GREENS
- 2 bags 49c
3 bags $1.00
YELLOW SQUASH lb. 10c
- lb. 10c
SQUASH or OKRA bag
BEST FLAVOR SINGLE
Eating Apples Sweet Potatoes
or Sunkist Lemons
3 bags $1.00
I WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28 ONLY- 7:00 to 12:30
HAM SLICES lb. 69c
HAM (Shank'Portion) ---------lb. 39c
Ga. Grade 'A' FRYER PARTS SPECIAL
QUARTERED THIGHS .--------lb. 26c
Tender Trim Chic
QUARTERED BREAST -_-_---- lb. 26c
GROUND BEEF 4 Ibs. $1.00
GROUND CHUCK ------- 3 lbs. $1.79
ALL MEAT STEW lb. 49c
[GA TWIN PACK
POTATO CHIPS --
CAKE MIX -- 3 boxes
TOMATO SOUP can
[GA SNO KREEM
SHORTENING _-_ 3 lb.
... lb. 7c
One Hour Special Only
from 7:00 to 8:00 A.M.
With $5.00 Order
2 doz. 20 c
3 cans 89c
FRESH PEAS -------. b.
TENDER OKRA -..- Ilb.
FALL CROP IS IN .. BUY NOW!
Peas, Okra, Squash -- bu.
She Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St.
,s _I L
SAVE CASH AT RICWS .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966 ed, please call one of the directors The group asks your prayers
or workers. All contributions are to they endeavor to teach God's Wo
be used as specified and are tax to the young people of our are
Non-Profit Group Set Up Locally deductible. Contributions will be This work is to supplement t
on-Profit Grou Setused for materials, awards and to work of the local churches and r
To Teach 'Bible to Area Children send children to camp unless oth- to replace it. The purpose of tl
erwise designated by donor. organization is to train boys a
| girls in the Christian faith tl
A non-affiliated Bible Club work ing in a free week 01 camp fou
will be starting in Port St. Joe those with the proper achieve-
and Highland View beginning the ments. The individual clubs will be
week of October 1. This group is taught lessons from the Life of
a non-profit organization interested Christ this year. All the Clubs will
in reaching boys and girls for meet together once or twice a year
Christ and teaching them God's for "verse" downs and for fun and
word in weekly neighborhood fellowship.
clubs. Six homes and teachers have al-
Directors of the organization are ready been established and will
C. R. Lamberson, President; Hen- begin meeting next week. The
ry Campbell, secretary and Emory homes are listed below with their
Stephens, treasurer. Those teach- meeting times:
ing, supplying homes or helping in Mrs. David Jenkins, 114 Westcott
some capacity are Mrs. David Jen- Circle, Thursday, 3:15 p.m.
kiris, Mrs. Martin Bowman, Mrs. Mrs. John Hanson, 504 16th St.,
John Hanson, Mrs.' Benny Roberts, Thursday 3:15 p.m.
Mrs. Dillon Smith, Mrs. Billy Mrs. Dillon Smith, 2104 Palm
Quarles, Mrs. George McLawhon, Blvd., Tuesday, 3:00 p.m.
Mrs. C. R. Lamberson, Mrs. Clinton Mrs. George McLawhon, 1200
Cox, Mrs. Bill Graham, Mrs. Frank Monument Ave., Thursdtay, 3:30
Williams, Mrs. M. H. Elder, Mrs. p.m.
Herb Burge and Mrs. Cecil Pettis. Mrs. Frank Williams, 115 Hunter
These ladies ..wijl be -working Circle, Thursday, 3:15 p.m.
with children from. grades one Mrs. Clinton Cox, 105 2nd St.,
through six each week. The chil- Highland View, Tuesday; 3:30-p.m.
dren will participate in singing, If you have not been contacted
memory work and Bible stories, and would like to be a part of this
There will be awards for attend- organization or would like to be
ance and memory verses culminat- sure that your children are includ-
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Jne.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
There are also plans being made they might live full and use:
for a teen work here as the Lord lives wherever God is pleased
supplies workers and materials. place them.
NOTES FROM THE
Listed below is a catalog of the
new books that have recently been
received in the St. Joe Branch of
the Gulf County Public Library.
"Willie Mays", Hano.
"I Owe Russia $1200", Hope.
"Home Book of Animal Care",
"Church Corporation", Knapp.
"Northwest Passage", Roberts.
"D-Day Beaches Revisited", Bou-
"Thirty Years That Shook Phy-
"The Hot Dog Cook Book", Kauf-
"The West Wind", Baldwin.
"A Business of Bodies", Forbes.
"Hidden Hierarchies", Gilb.
"World Aflame", Graham.
"The Stars at N1on", Cochran.
"The Time of Our Lives", Snow-
"A Dedicated Man", Taylor.
"Menfreya in the Morning", Holt
"Christmas Is Always", Rogers.
"God, Pain and Evil", Butterick.
"Dear and Glorious Physician",
"Miss Pickerell Goes On A Dag",
"Modern Short Stories", Ashmun
"No One Hears But Him", Cald-
"How to Keep Slender and Fit
After Thirty", Prudden.
"Florida's Poisonous P 1 a n ts,
Snakes and Insects", Maxwell.
"The Minister's Wife", Oden.
"Another Path", Taber.
"The Search for Bridey Murphy,',
"Who Do You Love", Fogelin.
"Complete Book of Roses", Gray-
"I Iqozjnqo ',,Sl^aA9SOOy- 9uqj,,,
"American Journalism", Mott.
"The Complete Home Owner",
"The Gardener's Book of Verse",
"Short Stories", Shaw.
"Mighty Stonewall", Vandiver.
"The Viruses", Curtis.
"The People Called Quakers",
"Southeast Asia", Durdin.
"Jacqueline Kennedy", Thayer.
"A Treasury of Greek With
"Don't Quote Me", Torre.
"Three Legends", Gallico.
"Temporary T a b le Settings",
"Table Setting; and Flower Ar-
ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED
to visit our show rooms
Friday, September 30
and see the beautiful new line of
"The Travels of William Bart-
"Blackman's Book of Self De-
"Immortals of the Screen",
"Who Cares", Gornitzka. "
"This We Believe", Ross.
"The Hamlet", Faulkner.
"The Battle Against Bacteria",
"Hall of Mirrors", Wilson.
"The Trouble With Heaven",
"As the Earth Turns", Carroll.
"The Road to Bithynia", Slaugh-
"Florida In the Making", Stock-
"Scarlet Cockerel", Lagard.
First Phase of Dove
Season Opens Saturday
TALLAHASSEE Thousands of
Florida hunters will be at their fa-
vorite fields for the opening of the
first phase dove hunting season on
October 1. The season will open
statewide, except for Alligator
Point in Franklin County, and will
continue through Novemiber 6.
Daily shooting hours are from
12 noon until sunset. Daily bag
limit is twelve per day and hunters
are required to have their guns
plugged to a three shell capacity
including the chamber.
The second phase dove hunting
season is from November 19
through Devember 4. The third
phase season opens December 17
and continues through January 2.
READ THE CLASSIFIED
There Will Be Free Gifts for Everyone
FREE BIG DOOR PRIZE
St. Joe Motor Co.
"Your Authorized Ford Dealer"
322 MONUMENT AVENUE
If you can't stop...
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign.
and save a
luarq Paru and Supplit
ST. JOE AUTO
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
PARTS CO., Inc.
luxury sports car
at a popular price.
This is the day of the
Cougar. An entirely new
kind of driving machine
Mercury Cougar is a true
luxury car. With an ice-cool
elegance. With a European
flair and trust to its styling.
With a roomy, full-width
rear seat! With standard fea-
tures found, until now, only
in expensive cars. Examples:
Sequential rear turn sig- cu. in. V-8. Compression
nals are standard! They flash ratio: 9.3:1. And it uses
in three steps (at the rate of regular fuel.
70 times a minute) to point When we say Mercury un-
the way you're turning, leashes Cougar, we mean it.
Cougar is a superb sports car.
.. ;- -- It moves on cat feet. Tracks
i true. Rides smoother, quieter.
3 The price? Less than you'd
expect. At previews, people
have overguessed by $1,0001
We believe Cougar is the
best-equipped luxury sports
car for the money.
And at Cougar's price,
you can indulge yourself in
such better-idea options as:
Styled steel wheels. 4-speed
stick or "Mr. and Mrs."
that lets a man run it through
the gears lets his wife
leave it in automatic. Also a
4-barrel Marauder 390 GT
V-8. Vinyl-covered Oxford
Roof. Sports Console.
Also: Tilt-Away steering
wheel. Power disc-brakes up
front. A finger-tip speed con-
trol mounted on the turn
signal lever. But first: See
Mercury Cougar. Untamed
elegance. At your Mercury
SCougar excitement runs through the whole Mercury line. See all 28 models. See your Mercury dealer listed at right.
. LINCOLN-MERCURY DIVISION ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
322 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 227-3737
1002 Garrison Avenue
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
in liBIII I
PORT 'ST. JOE
CIRCUS GROUNDS AT
Port St. Joe High
SPONSORED BY BAND PARENTS ASSOCIATION
PERFORMANCES AT 2 and 8 P.M.
Employees of hte Florida Forest Service are
shown above preparing a grave for "Big Boy" the
whale, who died last week on St. Joseph's Penin-
sula after a week of effort by local fishermen and
Conservation officers to get the whale safely back
into deep water. The whale was herded and towed
Totally new! stery. Even its power says
Mercury "Man's Car," with a Ma-
Brougham! rauder 410 V-8. Choose, at
A man's ki-: no extra cost, either Select-
elegance! Shift Merc-O-Matic or
4-speed manual. Choose the
A lot of better ideas for 4-door hardtop or the sedan
a man. That's Mercury (right) that offers a new slant
Brougham. From its man- on Breezeway Ventilation.
about-town styling to its Power front -disc brakes,
Continental-type uphol- too. A lot of car: Brougham!
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
322 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida
"A Whale of A Hole"
The 7,620,500 seedlings already
Tommy Cooley, manager of the le
ordered represent a little more
Panama City Credit Bureau gave than a tenth of the 70 million seed-
the Port St. Joe Retail Merchants lings Florida Forest Service nur-
lings Florida Forest Service nur-
some interesting statistics on cre- .
S series are raising this year, among
dit at the Merchant's mee ing Fri- them 52 million slash pine, 10 mil-
day of last week. lion sand pine, and a half million
Cooley 'defined credit as a trust each of longleaf pine and red ce-
between buyer and seller and said dar. Other tree species available
that over $400 billion in credit is are south Florida Slash, Arizona
used every year. As a result the Cypress, Catalpa, India Rosewood
American consumer pays $15 bil- and Cottonwood cuttings. Most tree
iin i n .i..a. h, .^. ...... ndt species cost only $5.00 a thousand.
ol.n1 in interest eacUj year ansU at
the current time, the consumer is
$290 billion in debt for short term
credit buying in addition to the
$400 billion installment credit.
SThe speaker said that credit has
Game Department Says Sportsmen James C. Graves Is grown tremendously in its. use
0 d t Pass Fishig theFaaAaelo a r Isince World War II. Prior to this
Should P ssUp Fishing the Fll aw Academy Graduate time, credit was limited largely to
anToday, the Florda Law Enforce- time purchase of large items, with
TALLAASSEE- Indian Sum- the summer heat." ment Academy announced the substantial down payments requir-
TALLAHASSEE- Indian Sum the summer ed on any purchase. Today's easy
mer is here and it is a prime time Copeland pointed out that the graduation of its "General Train- edit and payment plodans have inasy
to wet a line and sample some of cooler water of fall stimulates the ing Law Enforcement School Thcrease credit buyingto over five
Florida's finest fishing. The Game fish and brings them out of mid- program included subjects times what it was at the end of
andnsummer lethargy. as: Laws of Arrest, Traffic Acci- World War .
and Fresh Water Fish Commission summer lethargy. .dent Investigation, Firearms, Crime World War II.
reminds anglers that some of the Florida offers year-around fish- Laboratory Procedure, Rules of As a result of the, tremendous
best fishing of the year is less ing and the sportsman-or woman Evidence, Methods in Dealing with traffic in credit buying, merchants
than a calendar page away. -can find added pleasure in their Juvenile Offenders and many other lose some $5.8 billion each year in
I days outdoors by packing the fish- subjects relating to modern law debts, or nearly two percent of
"Autumn and early winter are ing gear along on a hunting trip. enforcement procedure and the all credit purchases.
comparable to spring insofar as A summary of hunting and fishing prevention of crime.
fishing is concerned," Commission regulations and summary of wild- Cooley said that the founding of
,chairman W. B. .Copeland points life and fish management area reg- Students attending this school, credit bureaus and their records of
,out. "Unfortunately, many sports- ulations and migratory bird regu- represented County, Municipal and the buying and paying habits of
men put away their tackle as soon nations are available free from the State law enforcement agencies almost everyone in a trade area
as the first shooting season opens. office of all county judges and li- throughout Florida. has reduced losses to bad credit
As a result, they miss the oppor- cense agents, or by mail from the Attending the academy was Pa- risks minute or caused by the
tunity to catch the lunkers that Game and Fresh Water Fish Corn- trolman James C. Graves of the merchant selling against the advice
*have been lying deep all through mission. iPort St. Joe Police Department. of credit records.
A man expects a lot from his car. Good looks that are a
constant source of pride. Performance that won't let him
down, A quiet, authoritative ride. Integrity of workman-
ship. Unique features that add to the joy of driving. A car
that pampers and protects the ones he loves. It takes a lot of
car to satisfy a man. Mercury does it...28 different ways!
Introducing the all-new '67
Mercury... the Man's Car!
,.. -- K-
A man's klnd
A man expects a lot from
his car. This entirely new
top-of-the-line Marquis gives
It to him. Prime examples:
Lounge Seats in front
(plenty of legroom for him
without disturbing her!).
Marauder 410 V-8. New
Super-Hush Ride. Power
disc brakes up front, stand-
ard. And speed control, op-
tional. And many more
Ford Motor Company Lifeguard Design Safety Features!
On every 1967 Mercury you get as standard: Dual hydraulic brake system with warning
light Deluxe front and rear seat belts with reminder light N Impact-absorbing steering wheel
with deep-padded hub X Padded instrument panel Padded sun visors M Padded windshield
pillars a Double-yoke safety door latches E Remote control outside rear view mirror M Non-
glare (Day/Night) inside mirror with flexible backing Breakaway or double-pivot inside
mirror arms N Windshield washers 0 Two-speed or variable-speed windshield wipers a Thick
laminate safety plate glass windshield 0 Turn indicators with lane-changing signal feature
a Positive door lock buttons u Backup lights H Self-adjusting brakes 0 4-way emergency flasher
who like their action big:
every performance feature a
man looks for. Including a
4-barrel Marauder 390 GT
V-8; dual exhausts; heavy-
duty handling gear: shocks,
springs, stabilizer bar; power
disc brakes up front-the
* Three Florida Forest Service
nurseries are producing this year's
tree crop. Andrews Nursery at
Chiefland will produce 35 million
seedlings, Munson Nursery at Mil-
ton will produce 30 million and
Herron Nursery at Punta Gorda-
where the tropical species are
grown-will produce five million.
For convenience of landowners
in ordering seedlings, a booklet,
"How to Order Seedlings", and
seedling applications are available
from the Florida Forest Service,
Tallahassee, any Florida Forest
Service field office, your county
agent and SCS office.
THE SAR, Porf Sf, Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
Forest Service Says Landowners Have
Ordered Over 8 Million Seedlings
Florida landowners have already'is red cedar and other miscellan-
ordered nearly eight million seed- eous species.
lings from Florida Forest Service
nurseries for planting this season. The usual deadline for ordering
Some 5,324,000 of the seedlings seedlings is October 1-a short two
ordered are slash pine, two million weeks away-and after the dead-
are sand pine and the remainder line seedling orders are handled on
a first-come, first-served basis for
Cooley Speaks to tree species which are not sold out.
Normally, some species are sold
ILocal Business MOenout by October 1.
OBSERVE YOUR CHILD'S behavior
carefully after he sustains a head
injury it could be serious. Be
especially on the lookout for symp-
-toms of drowsiness irritability
. change in pulse rate dif-
ference in size of pupils and
fainting. Serious consequences can
result if these symptoms are not
reported to your physician
i "dia tely.
^' ^ ^ >
POWER MOWE --
YOUR POWER MOWER can be a lethal
weapon if not handled properly. When using E l-F
your power mower this summer, stay clear
of mower blades and make sure the machine
is not in gear when you.start it. Be sure to .:..."
clear the lawn of debris. Run the mower at
its lowest effective speed ... and always
turn off the engine when you leave the .. .
mower unattended. Above all, make certain
your mower is in top running condition .i
before you begin to cut your lawn. : .
0 ISSUED MONTHLY IN THE INTEREST OF YOUR GOOD HEALTH
BY THE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF BLUE SHIELD PLANS.
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66
TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
HEAT PROSTRATION poses a seri- -
ous threat to thousands of persons -
every summer. The symptoms of
cramps, weakness and fainting re-
sult from a loss of body salt due
to sweating. Drinking liquids alone .
cannot replace your body's de-
pleted salt supply. If you perspire
heavily in summer, avoid heat .
prostration by making sure that -
your salt intake is adequate.
away from the Peninsula twice before he was
found dead on the tip of the Peninsula early Tues-
day morning of last week. The burial, took place
Thursday morning to prevent a foul smell in the
beaches area which were sure to come on the pre-
vailing Westerly winds.
A man's kind of
The Cyclone shown, with
GT Performance Group, is
the Man's Car for the men
Marquis Brougham Park Lane Montclair Monterey
Cyclone Caliente Capri Comet 202 Cool new Cougar
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
We Will Be Seeing You!
Culf Coast College Has Good
Prospects for Cage Season
Kent Campbell, a 6-2 freshman
from Chattanooga, Tenn., and Bob-
by Caron, a 5-10 freshman from
Others include Hal Harris, a 6-1
freshman from Trussville, Ala.
Lowell King, a 6-1 freshman from
Mt. Sterling, Ky., and Tommy
Smith, a 6-3 freshman from Black-
"We're lacking a bit in height",
Jackson said in surveying the ros-
ter, "but we've got a bunch of
good, fast boys who know what to
do with a basketball and we'r
looking forward to winning our
share this year."
Midget Investments That Yield
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
It may be football weather, but however, among them four Panama
basketball is ruling the roost these City lads and one more Port St. Joe
days at Gulf Coast Junior College. cager.
The Commodores, who launch a The four more local performers
24-game regular season November include Charles Broom, 6-4 for-
12 against Enterprise Junior Col- ward, Tony Cline, a 5-10 guard, Art
lege of Enterprise, Ala., in the Bil- Wilkerson, a 6-4 forward, and Joe
ly Harrison Health Building, are Brunson, a 6-6 center. Fred Cha-
working out daily in an effort to son, a 6-2 guard, joins Versiga as
get the season started on the right the Gulf. County representatives on
note. the 15 manA-squad.
The GCJC cagers, who finished "All five men are going to play
with a 21-9 record last year, have a lot of basketball this year," Jac -
a new coach in Jack Jackson and son said, "and Brunson could be-
12 new faces on the 15-man squad. come another Al (Moose) Smith if
Only veterans returning from he works at it."
last year are Steve Williams, a 6-1 Smith was the 6-6, 210-lb. fresh-
guard from Baker Hill, Ala., Bobby man who became one of the Com-
Hooper, a 6-3 forward from Ruth- modores' most powerful cagers last
erford High in Panama City and year. He transferred to Oglethorpe
Billy Versiga, a 6-4 forward from College in Georgia this year.
Port St. Joe. I Among the other newcomers are
Jackson has a host of outstand- Mike Allen, a 6-6, 205-lb. transfer
ing talent in the 12 new faces :student from. Cincinatti, Ohio,
When the King Bros. 3-Ring Ciircus exhibits in Port St. Joe on
Saturday, October 8 there will be a great herd of performing ele-
Carl Clair, the trainer, will present his charges in a new and
startling act. Shown above is Clair along with Christine Adair,
assistant trainer. There are upwards of a score wild animals in the
great.King Bros. menagerie. Performances at 2:00 and 8:00 P.M.
The circus will be sponsored by the Band Parent's Association
for their band activities. The Circus will spread its city of tents
at the Port St. Joe High School athletic grounds.
LOCAL BOYS ON GCJC TRACK TEAM
Gulf Coast Junior College's cross 21 and Chipola again on October
'country track team will stage four 28. The first three matches will be
different meets before competing staged at other schools, but the
in the state cross country tourna- fourth will be run at Gulf Coast.
ment November 5 at Lake City, it Only returnee from last year's
was announced this week. cross country team is Louie Ward,
The GCJC runners, coached by Jackson said, while outstanding
Jack Jackson, will take on Pensa- newcomers thus far are William
cola September 28, Okaloosa-Wal- Cox of Panama, City. and Danny
ton October 3, Chipola on October Oakes of Port St. Joe.
Ride the Wide-Track winning streak!
From the same drawing board that give you Grand Prix, GTO and Overhead Cam Six now come the newest Pontiacs since the invention of Wide-Track!
You're looking at the most beautiful Pontiacs
ever to ride on Wide-Track. The incomparable
GTO returnswith a 335-hp 400 cubic inch engine
under a magnificently refined new skin. Or you
can order the 255-hp version or the fabulous
new 360-hp Quadra-Power 400. And for the
first time, you can order your GTO with our
famous three-speed Turbo Hydra-Matic.
The Le Mans and Tempests come back better
than ever. Bright new interiors. Bold 'new colors.
A 165-hp Overhead Cam Six is standard. Or
you can specify a 215-hp version, a 250-hp
regular gas V-8 or its 285-hp premium gas
cousin. Or step into the neatest grand touring
car this side of the Atlantic with our OHC 6
Our big Pontiacs are new from the famous
split grille to the slickest innovation of the year
-disappearing windshield wipers They're less
subject to freezing. And only Pontiac has them.
Also new: a Grand Prix convertible!
There are new 400 and 428 cubic inch V-8s.
New safety features such as front seat belt
retractors, a four-way traffic hazard flasher,
folding front seat back latches and General'
Motors' new energy absorbing steering, column.
Of course, all Pontiacs come with the road-
hugging security of Wide-Track.
YOU'RE SMART- NOT TO
DROP OUT OF HIGH SCHOOL.
A GRADUATE H1AS A 4TO I THAT DIPLOMA MEANS
ADVANTAGE WHEN LOOKING Y3 MORE IN SALARY
FOR A JOB... EVERY WEEK
You can always count
on our pharmacist to ,- ,
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can
depend on him for all
your ofher health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that lihe 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
The Wide -Track Winning Streak starts at your authorized Pontiac dealer's.
Jim Cooper Motor Co., Inc. Wv
Pontiac Motor Division user mmace
401 WILLIAMS AVE.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
I I I I I
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
..etterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
SPECIALS FOR SEPTEMBER 28, 29, 30 and OCTOBER 1
We Reserve Limit Rights
Domino or White Gold
- SUNSHINE'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
FIRST CUT BY POPULAR DEMAND!
PORK CHOPS-----lb. 39c
BRISKET STEW -----------b. 10c
GROUND BEEF ---- 3 Ibs. 89c
Armour Star While It Lasts!
SLICED BACON -----------b.
Georgia Grade "A"
MEDIUM EGGS ---------- doz.
LUZIANNE 100 Count
TEA BAGS (Limit 4) ---- pkg.
AP PTES -------- lb.
GRAPES------ 2 Ibs.
Cabbage 2lb. l5c
GREEN PEANUTS 2 Ibs.
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
POTATOES --- 10 Ibs.
100 FREE STAMPS WITH EACH $2.00
OR MORE PRODUCE PURCHASE ,
SWEET POTATOES lb.
RADISHES cello bag
FOLGER'S or MAXWELL HOUSE Limit 1
INSTANT COFFEE -- 10 oz. jar 79c
New FUNNY FACE
FREE BOX SCOTT COLD CUPS WITH EACH PURCHASE
DRINK MIX -----------pkg. IOc
QUICK MIXES -------pkg. 7c
DR. PEPPER ------ bottle 4c
Limit 1 With $7.50 Order
2V4 POUND PACKAGE
ilson's Certified Deep Breasted Hen 8 to 12 lbs.
Wilson's Certified Deep Breasted Hen 8 to 12 lbs.
TURKEYS lb. 39c AC.ORN MEAL
Copeland Smoked Whole or Half-9 to 12 lb.
HAMS Ilb. 49c
5 Ibs. 29c
PEAS 303can 31c CORN ___ 2cans 33c
FOLGER'S MOUNTAIN GROWN-Limit 1 With $700 Order
Lots of Meat
HAM HOCKS-----lb. 29c A P F F E
Ground Fresh Daily-25 Extra Stamps!
rDIMIMnI DEEc 2MIL. I1 i gO
Fresh Ground Extra Lean
GROUND CHUCK lb.
SHORT RIBS ---- lb.
FOLGER'S INSTANT COFFEE _-- 10 oz. jar 99c
BRISKET lb. 19c
Lean Cubes of Dubuque Beef
BONELESS STEW lb. 69c
Naturally Tender Beef Full Cut
ROUND STEAK ----b. 79c
Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Beef-CHUCK
ROAST lb. 39c
7 BONE CUT----------- Ib. 49c
POP TARTS ---pkg.
RITTER'S 14 Oz. Bottles
OAK CHILL No. 22 Can
GET YOUR ANTI-FREEZE EARLY!
SKINNER'S ELBOW-10 Oz. Pkg.
MACARONI -- pkg. 35c
lb. box 9c
BAKER'S 3V2 Oz. Can
WISHBONE 8 Oz. Creamy Onion
DRESSING --- btl.
AMERICAN BEAUTY No. 300 Can
PORK & BEANS can 10c
OAK HILL 46 Oz. Can
TOMATO JUICE --
SUNSHINE'S DUBUQUE BEEF SALE .
DUBUQUE'S HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
Sirloin STEAK lb. 89c
Dubuque's Heavy Western Beef T-BONE
Apple-Grape, Apple-Blackberry, Apple-Strawberry, Pure Apple
MIX or 18 OUNCE $100
MATCH 'EM! GLASS $ 00
Dubuque's Heavy Western Beef-RUMP
Dubuque's Heavy Western Beef
RIB STEAK ----------lb. 69c
Dubuque's Heavy Western Beef
SHOULDER ROAST------lb. 59c
100 EXTRA EXTRA Stamps with purchase of
I 2 PKGS. KOTEX Sanitary Napkin!
King Korn Stamps ANY ROAST from Market Dept.
HALF GALLON ICE CREAM
With Coupon and Purchase of
NO COUPON NEEDED
$10.00 Order or More 25 EXTRA Stamps with Purchase of
Good thru Oct. 1 1/ Lb. TETLEY TEA
DOMCO NO. 5 JUG Limit 1 Please
I I II ~
UKV IUDcc .* ipa -? ,A
This is An Actual Picture of
To Be Given Away
Everyone Over 16 Years of Age May
Register No Purchase Necessary
Many Other Gifts
TO BE GIVEN AWAY SAME DATE
Wed. thru Sat., Sept. 28 Oct. 1
Also Mon. and Tues., Oct. 3 and 4
Quantity Rights Reserved
GA. TRIM CHIC
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
SCHOOLBAY DELICIOUS 3 LB. BAG FRESH CALIFORNIA
APPLES 29c LEMONS
FRESH, GREEN, FIRM
LB. GOLDEN RIPE
With $10.00 Order or More
Limit 3 Please with
$7.00 Order or More
FRESH LEAN GROUND
Wednesday Morning Specials
LEAN PORK LB.
BEEF LIVER l-- Ib. 29c
CHUCK ROAST lb. 39c
PIG FEET-------lb. 10c
NECK BONES -----b. 29c
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL DOZ.
TOPP COLA or RC 12 Oz. Cans
SOFT DRINKS 12 cans 89c
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
10 LB 10c
Limit 1 Bag With $10.00 Order
3 Ibs. 99c
APPLE and PEACH FRUIT and All Flavors
4 for 99c
MORTON 19 OZ. PKGS.
HONEY BUNS 2pkgs. 49c
'LYMOUTH HALF GAL.
CE CREAM ---- ctn. 49c
BROADCAST 3 OZ. CANS
O0TTED MEAT,- 12 cans 99c
ack & Beanstalk L&H Vertical-303 Cans
}EANS --------3 cans 99c
IALDORF 4 ROLL PKGS.
I0LET TISSUE 3 pkgs. $1.00
ILEENEX WHITE FAMILY 60 Ct. Pkgs.
IAPKINS--- 4 pkgs. 49c
LOWELS 2 rolls 69c
KLEENEX White or Assorted 2 Ply-125 Ct.
FACIAL TISSUE -----box 19c
TRELLIS 303 Cans
EARLY PEAS 6 cans $1.00
OUR FAVORITE CUT 303 Cans
GREEN BEANS ---- 2 cans 27c
Anchor Hocking /2V2 Qt.-Compare at $5.50
SAUCE PAN --- ea. $2.99
Anchor Hocking Grip Lock-Compare at $2.00
HANDLE ------ ea. 99c
MISS BRECK 13 Oz.
HAIR SPRAY---- can 77c
a stable of
(See Dole Display fdr details)
DOLE 46 OZ. CANS
PINEAPPLE JUICE 3 cans
DOLE PINEAPPLE-PINK GRAPEFRUIT-46 Oz.
FRUIT DRINK 3 cans
DOLE SLICED or CRUSHED NO. 1/2 Cans
PINEAPPLE ---. 4 cans
DOLE LOW CALORIE No. 303 Cans
FRUIT COCKTAIL __ 5 cans
S & H GREEN STAMPS!
COUNTRY STYLE HALF POUND
NO. 2V2 CANS INMAN LIMIT 5 TO A CUSTOMER
PEACHES 5 for $1.00
MAXWELL HOUSE 1 POUND CAN Limit 1 With $10.00 Order or More
HALF GALLON LIMIT 2 WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
PLYMOUTH QUART JAR LIMIT 1 WITH $7.00 PURCHASE or MORE
BLUE DETERGENT PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY!
gt. box 49c
NBC 1 Lb. Pkg.
REDEEM YOUR PALMOLIVE LIQUID DETER.
GENT COUPON AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
LIQUID DETERGENT --.-. reg. size 35c
Heavy Duty Deluxe Ironing Board
COVER ea. 98c
S & H GREEN STAMPS!
i Any Size 7 Oz. Btl.
2 Yellow Rose Antiseptic
5 Or. Size Large Size,
Johnson Off Johnson
\h'B 0 NU
^ BONUS ^
100 S&H STAMPS
S With $10.00 Purchase or More j
c Good thru Oct. 1I
ouuu r iure i s u ru iicy
I FROZEN FOODS
- II i-I
, .II--_ _~~
_ ---- IiPIZ
SA I Lk