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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chafftahoochee Valley"
THIRTIETH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966 NUMBER 6
Set Next Saturday
The annual Hallowe'en Carnival, sponsored by
the Port St. Joe Elementary Parent-Teacher Asso-
ciation, will be held Saturday, October 29.
The carnival will be held at the Port St. Joe
Elementary School grounds this year.
A huge parade will begin at the Apalachicola
Northern Company office building and terminate
at the Elementary,School grounds. All children in-
terestedjn participating in the parade should be in
front of the ANRR- office building by 2:15 p.m.
l The parade will begin at 3:00 p.m.
Prizes will be given for the most original cos-
tume and the best decorated bicycle. These prizes
have been donated by the Jaycees, Florida First
National Bank, Citizens Federal Savings and. Loan
Association and the Kiwanis Club.
Everyone is invited to come out and join the
fun and plan on eating supper, at the carnival next
Night-Long Vigil Nabs
Thieves for Deputies
Gulf County Deputy Sheriff's
Wayne White and H. 0. Dean ar-
rested Mrs. Dorothy Emmanuel,
age 42, of Panama City early Thurs-
day morning and charged her with
pettit larceny and contributing to
the delinquency of a minor. The
arrest was made in front of In-
dian Pass Grocery at Indian Pass.
James T. McNeill, owner of the
grocery, had reported produce
missing from his store every Thurs-
day morning. The who.0leale.-prO4
duce truck set the merchandise in
front of the store in the early
morning hours every Thursday and
some of the order would be miss-
The Deputies staked themselves
out at the store Wednesday and
caught Mrs. Emmanuel and her
Five-Year-Old is Killed
In Accident With Pistol
A five-year-old Negro child was
shot to death Monday afternoon
at 1:45 p.m. by a small playmate.
According to investigating of-
ficers, the victim, Anthony Gaith-
ers and two small friends were
playing in a house by themselves
when they found the gun and be-
gan to play with it. One of the
young children began pointing the
.22 caliber revolver and pulling
the trigger. The gun went off and
hit the Gaithers child in the chest.
He' was rushed to the Municipal
Hospital where he died.shortly af-
The young boy was the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Gaithers.
A coroner's jury was called to
investigate the death and ruled
the incident as accidental.
. All of the children involved were
Under six years old.
'Lions Club Raising Funds
With Turkey Shoot
The Port St. Joe Lions Club is
currently selling tickets for a tur-
rey shoot to be held on November
12, to raise funds for their sight
conservationn program. The club
!urnishes glasses for needy chil-
Iren in the Gulf County schools.
Tickets for the turkey shoot are
;1:00 or 6 for $5.00.
A door prize: of a Winchester
vIodel 1400 12 Guage Automatic
Shotgun is being given away 'at
he 'turkey shoot.
Sheriff Parker Undergoes
Surgery At Tallahassee
Gulf' County Sheriff, B. E. Par-
er, who has been ailing from gall
adder trouble'.for the past two
reeks was taken to Tallahassee
lenmorial Has'pital this past week
!nd where his gall bladder was re-
nbved Monday morning.
Reports are that the veteran
heriff came, through the operation
vell and is recovering rapidly.
three young daughters loading the
produce into their car. Mrs. Em-
manuel was a distributor for a
daily newspaper in this area, and
according to Deputy White, would
take the produce as' she set the
papers for the Indian Pass area
off at the store.
Names Team to
The Gulf County Board of Public
Instruction met in a special meet-
ing last Wednesday afternoon to
start taking steps to purchase a 35
acre tract South of the present
Port St. Joe High School property
to build a new high school com-
plex for Port St. Joe.
The School Board had been ask-
ed by the property owners, St. Jo-
seph Land and Development Com-
pany, to make an offer for the
In Wednesday's meeting the
Board voted to hire two appraisers
to set a value on the land go they
could make an intelligent offer for
the property. Frank Hannon and
M. P. Tomlinson of Port St. Joe
were retained by the Board to set
a value on the property.
The Board will hear a report
from the appraisers on Thursday,
November 27 when they will meet
in special session at 1:00 p.m. Port
St. Joe time to receive bids for
$2.5 million in revenue certificates
which are being sold to build the
new Port St. Joe High School, a
hew Wewahitchka High School and
renovate present buildings to be
used as elementary schools.
'Elementary PTA Will
Meet Tonight At 8:00
The Port St. Joe Elementary
School PTA will meet tonight at
8:00. P. M. in the. auditorium. This
will be the last meeting before the
All parents are invited to at-
tend so that any questions .about
the Carnival may be clarified.
Kirk Speaks Here Friday
Gubernatorial candidate Claude Kirk made a short campaign
stop here in Port St. Joe last Friday morning and spoke briefly be-
fore a crowd of about 200 who gathered at 8:45 a.m. to greet the
Kirk's visit here was a part of a swing through the Panhandle
in which he hit High's record in fighting crime in Miami and ques-
tioned the advisability of putting an "ultra-liberal" in Tallahassee
in face of the "ultra-liberals" in Washington. Kirk stated that High
would still be just Mayor of Miami after the November election.
Kirk said that for the first- time the people of Florida had a
choice to either go ultra-liberal or stay on the mainstream or re-
spectable government. -Star photo
Kiwanis Fishing Trip This Saturday
The boats will leave the Raffield
Fishery Company docks at High-
land View at 2:00 a.m. Saturday
morning carrying the Kiwanis Sec-
ond Annual Deep Sea Fishing pat-
rons on an all day snapper fishing
The Kiwanians have chartered
two new deep sea fishing party
boats from' the Panama City fleet
and are using the outing as a fund
raising project to provide funds
for their many civic activities.
A group of 80 people will be
taken on the trip, and at last re-
port yesterday afternoon, only a
very few vacancies left. The tick-
ets are $17.00 each, which includes
electric reels, bait, tackle, every-
thing that is furnished for the
same price at the Panama City
deep sea fishing offices.
Those who would like to take
the trip should call Kiwanis presi-
dent Ted Cannon or project chair-
man Gene Raffield no later than
Friday at noon.
Study and Recommendations Are
Made for Several City Departments
Grant Approved for
County Wide Water
Sewer Need Study
The approval of a $4,750 grant
by the Farmers Home Adminis-
tration to develop a rural area
comprehensive water and sewer
plan for Gulf County was an-
nounced this week by William T.
Shaddick, State Director.
The grant was obtained by the
Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County. It will project
the present and future water and
sewer needs of the county. This
plan will be available to the var-
ious communities and will be
most helpful to them in plan-
ning water and sewer systems.
Communities listed in the plan
as needing water and sewer fa-
cilities will be eligible for a par-,
tial grant to assist in the devel-
opment of the system.
Chairman of the Board of
. County Commissioners is James
G. McDaniel, Wewahitchka.
Last Rites Held
For J. A. Garrett
Funeral services for James A.
(Skeeter) Garrett, age 62, of 510
Third St., were held Sunday after-
noon at 2:00 p.m. from the First
Baptist Church here. in Port St.
Joe with Rev. C. Byron Smith, as-
sisted by Rev. J! C. Odum, presid-
ing. Burial was in Holly Hill Cem-
etery. Garrett passed away Fri-
day morning in Tallahassee Memor-
ial Hospital following a lengthy
Garrett came to Port St. Joe
from Foley; Ala., 23 years ago and
had worked as a pipefitter at St.
Joe Paper Company. He was a
member of the First Baptist
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Lela Garrett of Port St. Joe;
his mother, Mrs. Savannah Garrett
of Florala, Alai.; a son, Durant S.
Garrett, of Macon, Ga.; a daughter,
Mrs. Edith Houriet of Jacksonville;
two brothers, W. W. Garrett of
Port St. Joe and' G. H. Garrett of
Lakeland; two sisters, Mrs. Reff
Morrison of Florala, Ala., and Mrs.
Ester Burdeshaw of Florala, Ala.;
and five grandchildren.
Active casket bearers were
James Beauchamp, James Jesse
Stewart, ByrdQFaulk, Wesley Ram-
sey, John W. Jones and James E.
Honorary bearers were C. G. Cos-
tin, Sr., Frank Pate, Frank Haimon,
Andy Martin, E. J. Rich, Jack
Sheffield, Harry Lee Smith, John
Rich, S. C. Player, George Mont-
gomery, Roy Erwin, W. A. Snell-
grove, C. P. Etheridge and Dave
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Highland View PTA
The Highland View Elementary
School PTA will sponsor their an-:
nual Hallowe'en Carnival Saturday,
October 22 at 4:00 pjm.
There will be a parade to kick
off the festivities at 3:30 p.m. The
parade will be held on Third Street
in Highland View.
Everyone is invited to attend the
parade and the carnival.
At FPC Lounge Today
Miss Nan Peddy, Florida Board
of Conservation, State Supervisor
and her staff will present a pro-
gram on preparation and preser-
vation of local available seafood
his afternoon at 2:30 p.m. in the
lome Service Center of Florida
Power Corporation office on Reid
There is no admission charge
and everyone is invited to attend.
Port St. Joe Mayor, Frank Pate, began to put his new program into high gear Tues-
day night at the City Commission meeting when -he called for reports of all city depart-
ments. Pate had appointed each of the four Commissioners to head up a specific city
department as his first act of office on October 4 and had asked for a thorough study and
report by the Commissioners on various departments Tuesday night. The reports were
given in the following order:
I. C. Nedley
Commissioner I. C. Nedley, in --___
charge of parks, cemeteries and -
playgrounds reported that his
study had turned up a need for
some air conditioning work at the
Municipal Hospital and a small
amount of roof work.
Nedley reported that he had sev- --
eral requests for cemetery work, -- -
especially in thd Old St. Joseph -
Cemetery and that he would try -
to. give the work priority to keep "
within the budget allocated for his "- -
work. -- 1/f
Tom S. Coldewey
Commissioner Coldewey report-
ed on the Fire and Police Depart-
He recommended that all per-
sonnel on both departments be
retained. He also recommended
that a part time Negro policeman
be employed to serve from Thurs-
day at 4:00 p.m. until Sunday at
Noon of each week. The Board
unanimously granted this request.
Coldewey said that equipment
for both departments was in good
shape. He reported that the Fire
Department would receive a four
wheel drive fire fighting vehicle
on loan from the Florida Forest
Service in the next week or two.
He also stated that a study of fire
suppression methods in Port St.
Joe would be studied by the State
Underwriters in the next few
weeks to recommend changes in
order 'to allow for a lower insur-
ance premium for local property
For the Police Department, Col.
dewey recommended that a new
police car be purchased and that
the old car be kept by the city.
The Board voted unanimously to
purchase the new car and bids are
being called for in this week's is-
sue of The Star.
Robert L. Holland
Commissioner Holland, in charge
of the street and garbage depart-
ment recommended that all person-
nel be retained.
Holland pointed out that the
turntable on the city's crane is
cracked and dangerous and he rec-
ommended that a new one be in-
stalled before extensive damage is
caused by the defective part. The
Board agreed to call for bids for
Holland said that garbage col-
lection was extremely slow because
of the collection method. He said
Takes Tremendous Tarpon
Cookie Malear, general superintendent of the Miller Electric
Company, currently working on the St. Joe Paper Company expan-
sion project, is shown above with a 33 pound tarpon he caught
last Thursday afternoon near the first buoy in St. Joseph Bay. Mal-
ear caught the tarpon trolling. -Star photo
some collections were made from
the front and some from the rear
of lots in the same block, causing
a slow-down in the collection pro-
cess. He asked for permission to
make a study of the matter with
the thought in mind of a garbage
collection ordinance designed to
streamline collection and thus cut
Robert L. Fox
Commissioner Bob Fox, in charge
of the water department reported
that spare parts in several vital
areas such as lift station pumps
and disposal plant valves vital to
continued operation should be
stocked to prevent an emergency
due to failure. Fox recommended
(Continued On Page 10)
McFarland Presented Award by Team Sponsor
In the picture above, T. S. Coldewey is shown during the regular season, won the All-Star game
presenting Ed Frank McFarland a trophy for a and the League Championship for two years in
successful year as manager of the Krafties, spon- succession. The presentation was made at an SJ.
scored by the St. Joe Paper Company. Looking on, PC Supervisors dinner Monday. See story on page
(center) is Merrill Sherrill, Dixie Youth League 10 of this issue.
president. McFarland's team never lost a game
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966
PAGE TWO TIJE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Somebody Ought to Answer the Query
Who is running United States foreign policy?
That is a question that every American ought to be
asking himself and every elected member of his government
as a result of comments made by former ambassador Ellis
0. Briggs during his acceptance of the Americas Founda-
tion's annual award for service to hemispheric understand-
ing and cooperation.
Ambassador Briggs pointed out that Senator Robert
Kennedy went to South America during the time of the
Dominican crisis and the first Latin American foreign min-
isters conference in more than a decade, and, under color
of his office, began making remarks and offering advice
which could have materially damaged U.S.-South American
The former ambassador need not have confined such a
remark to South American relations or to Senator Kennedy,
for it is obvious that there are a number of other elected
and, appointed officials, not directly involved in foreign
relations, who have presumed to act contrary to the na-
Despite the fact that our policies have been clearly es-
tablished in South America, Africa and Asia, there are
-.men such as Kennedy, Fulbright and Morse who persist in
using their official positions to take stands that vary widely
with current decisions. The positions has confused many
world powers, encouraged our enemies and destroyed the
'solid front which this nation ought always to present to
Who is running U.S. foreign policy?
A Few Accident Statistics
A leading insurance .company supplies the following
More than 50 per cent of all highway deaths in 1965
occurred during the week end from Friday through Sat-
The most dangerous day?. Saturday. 21.9 per cent
of all fatal highway accidents occurred on Saturday.
The most dangerous hours on the highways are those
between 5 and 8 p.m. During that time, nearly 20 per
cent of all fatal accidents occurred.
Although younger persons represent only about 18
per cent of all licensed drivers, they were involved in more
than 30 per cent of all fatal accidents and 28 per cent of
all non-fatal mishaps.
The major cause of death and destruction on U.S.
highways, says the company, is driver error and lack of
Nearly 275,000 pedestrians were injured and 9,000
were killed in 1965. This includes 300 persons who were
injured while actually standing on a traffic safety isle!
Favorable weather is no safeguard against highway
accidents. The overwhelming percentage of all accidents
in 1965 occurred during clear and dry weather.
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kayv
While Congress is concerning it-
self with traffic safety and seems
inclined to plate the blame largely
on car manufacturers for their
-failure to provide better safety en-
gineering, 'they might do well to
-take a hard look' at traffic laws
-and regulations throughout the na-
I am not discounting the need
for the building of safer cars and
the use of every safety device. I
believe that a great many accidents
occurring today can be charged
directly, to the lack of standard,
nationwide traffic laws.
The motorist in interstate travel
today finds himself confronted
with so many contrary rules and re-
gulations that it is a wonder there
are not more accidents.
These rules and regulations dif-
fer not only from state to state
but from city to city. A motorist
who lives in a community where a
right turn is permitted on red
forms the habit of following such
ruling mechanically, but when he
enters another community he finds
he can turn on green only.
Or he may live in a state where
a car making a left turn must yield
the right of way until all cars com-
ing in the opposite direction have
Now suppose he is traveling in
interstate. He enters a state where
a driver turning left who is in the
intersection first has the right. of
way. He need not stop to let the
on-coming cars go by. As he ap-
proaches an intersection he is a-
mazed to see a car making a left
turn directly across the path of his
In some states the motorist is
forbidden to pass ;another car
where there is a solid yellow line
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLYR. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS. $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do sot hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost;, the printed word remains.
Now you may have a chance to vote for Bobby Ken-
nedy for President in 1968, without waiting impatiently for
1972 to roll around. His proposed running mate is the
solon from the dovecotes of Arkansas, J. William Fulbright.
These glad tidings were delivered to a waiting world
recently in a press conference held in a psychiatrist's office
in New York City. "
Press accounts of the meeting heralding Citizens for
Kennedy-Fulbright were a bit hazy so one must be excused
if he wonders what in all get-out it was all about. But "get
out" was the key phrase. Somehow it seemed that Dr.
Martin Shepard and his kingmaker compatriots were less
interested in putting Bobby in the White House than they
were in getting President Johnson out. And, reading be-
tween the lines, one could easily get the impression that
they were more interested in getting the United States out
of Vietnam than they were in getting the incumbent out of
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue.
In fighting words the psychiatrist declared; "We're in-
terested in getting Johnson out." And while this rude evic-
tion notice may jar the President to the point of causifig
a traumatic experience, the doctor exhibited a good couch-
side manner to the junior Senator from New York.
"We want to get the idea across that Kennedy can run
in 1968 and doesn't have to wait until 1972."
We have a suspicion that the psychiatrist's endorse-
ment may be a bit "iffy".
Somehow, we can't help thinking that if Bobby Ken-
nedy were to stop talking about his willingness to have his
blood go to the enemy Viet Cong and come out for victory
in Vietnam, things would be different, and all the various
chapters of Citizens for Kennedy-Fulbright would, be less
Suddenly, in a flash, it dawns on us that we've been
through this madness before-when Henry A. Wallace ran
on that far-out-left ticket some years ago. And in the light
of that flash we realize who it is that Bobby reminds us
of: Henry A. Wallace. Bobby Kennedy is the new Henry A.
Wallace of American politics.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
This Week Designated
For Community Health
JACKSONVILLE, The week of
October 16-22 has been designated
as Community Health Week-1966
in Florida and throughout the na-
The Florida Medical Association
said the week will be observed with
a wide variety of activities by lo- \ .
cal medical societies and related 53
health organizations and agencies. I0tt
This year's major themes for the U V
week will 'be (1) control of pre-
ventable disease, with emphasis on
venereal disease and immunization,
and 2) promotion of the many ca-
reers available in the medical and
According to the state medical Port St. Joe Sharks *
group, local, observances of the
week will not be limited to the two
themes but may include other to-
pics of area interest. Vs.
The purpose of the week is to
provide medical and health groups
an opportunity to show the public
how they are organized for better
health. This will be the fourth g
such annual week.
to the right of the center strip.
He will find that in the next state
he enters, such a line is only pre-
cautionary and he may pass if in
his judgment he can do so safely.
In another state the line may be at
the side instead of in the center of
the road and if the driver fails to
notice it and passes the car ahead
he gets a ticket.
If you will check statistics of
automobile accidents you will find
fourteen percent of the fatal ac-
cidents occurring in the nation in-
volve out-of-state drivers, most of
whom were confused and did not
understandd local traffic regula-
It seems to me that it would not
be too difficult to work out a stand-
ard set of traffic regulations that
would be uniform on a nationwide
basis which would enable the mo-
torist to drive safely with the as-
surance that, the regulations apply-
ing in his state also apply thropgh-
out the nation.
Such uniform laws it seems to
me would go. a long way toward
helping to solve our present ac-
cident record. We should do every-
thing in our power to eliminate the
confusion that exists today.
Even the signals motorists are
called on to., use differ in different
states. We learn to extend the arm
horizontally for a left turn or up-
ward, for a right turn, downward
for a stop or slow down but it
may surprise you to know that in
some states signals differ drasti-
Deadline Posted for
Coast Guard Exams
WASHINGTON, D. C. Eligible
young men are reminded that Dec.
15, 1966 is the deadline for sub-
mitting applications to compete for
appointment as Cadet, U. S. Coast
The 911h annual competition for
admission to the U. S. Coast Guard
Academy at New London, Conn.,
will begin with the Dec. 3, 1966 ad-
ministration of the College En-
trance Examination Board Tests.
Appointments are made solely on
a competitive basis, with no Con-
gressional appointments or geo-
graphical quotas. Application dead-
line for the tests is Nov. 1, 1966.
An applicant must be an unmar-
ried high school senior or gradu-
ate who has reached his 17th but
not his 22nd birthday by July 1,
1967. Applicants rust have earned
15 units by June 30, 1967, includ-
ing the following units: Three in
English, two in algebra, and one in
plane geometry. Applicants must
be in excellent physical condition,
between 64 and 78 inches in height,
with proportionate weight, and
have at least 20-30 in each eye, cor
rectable to 20-20.
Those appointed will receive a
four year course of training and
education-leading to a Bachelor of
Science degree and a commission
Additional information and ap-
plication forms can be obtained
from high school guidance counse-
lors or by writing to the Director of
Admissions, U. S. Coast Guard
Academy, New London, Conn.,
I stopped in at Costin's Monday evening to see about
an inch or two of advertising. Jim Costin said, "I think
I'll go down to the drug store and get me a candy bar,
I'm about to starve!"
I told Jim that candy bars would make him fat.
Jim was really for me though. He'replied, "One candy
bar won't hurt me. As active as I am, I'll burn that energy
up in just a little bit!"
And there's the chuckle of the week.
We see where Ethel Kennedy, wife of Senator Bob-
by is going to have her 10th child.
Andt we also read where Bobby is being groomed to
run for President about 1972.
Won't that be about the time for his children to begin
When we think back to Luci Byrd's wedding and the
two days of television and the $75,000 in money it cost,
we.wonder if the nation can afford Bobby and a possible
10 weddings during his term in the White House'. should
he get elected.
When we heard that Linda Byrd was going into the
news field for her vocation, it made us have a second
thought about her "good judgment". The publication
field is a good, interesting field, even if it does involve a
lot of work and just about "doctor's hours".
We were just a little hurt that she didn't even consider
The Star as her vehicle for a launch into fame until
we saw her price tag of $10,000 a year.
Children used to be the only social security known to
mankind, and for many of us they are still a good bet.
Bad news travels faster than light and seems to be
known to those whom it does not concern even before you
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966 PAGE THREE
0 U CAN WIN
STO 1000.00 "MH!
To A& 1 10CASH!
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF FULL CUT BONELESS ROUND
"SUPER-RIGHT" SLICED COPELAND FROZEN CHOPPED SIRLOIN
BEEF LIVER ------ lb. 39c BEEF PATTIES lb. 89c
"Super-Right" Western Beef Whole-140 to 160 Lb. Avg.
"SUPER-RIGHT" Western Whole-45 to 55 Lb. Avg. "SUPER-RIGI
BEEF LOINS --- lb. 79c BEEF R
HT" Western Whole-80 to 95 Lb. Avg.
OUNDS ----b. 65c
* All Freezer Beef Selections Cut and Wrapped for Your Freezer *
"Super-Right" V4 Pork Loin Sliced Western Pork 2 to 3 LB. PKG.
BEEF LIVER -----------lb. 39c
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN RIB HALF
PORK LOIN ROAST l------b. 69c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FESH PORK
BOSTON BUTT---- --- lb. 49c
"SUPER-RIGHT" COUNTY STYLE
BACK BONE---------- lb. 59c
PORK SPARE RIBS ---l- b. 59c
B&M's QUICK FROZEN
TURKEY ROAST -- 2 lb. $2.69
ALL FLAVORS 1 QT., 14 OZ. CANS
ALL FLAVORS BETTY CROCKER 1 Lb., 2Y2 Oz. Pkgs.
3 cans 89c
Cake Mixes 3 pkgs. $1.00
ALL FLAVORS CARNATION PKG. OF 6 ENVELOPES
HERE ARE TWO FREL
HOW TO PLAY BILLFOLD BINGO SLIPS TO START!!!
1. You receive a free BILLFOLD BINGO Game slip, printed in green, each time-you visit a.
participating A&P Store. No purchase is necessary to play the game. Adults (and married
minors) only may participate and our employees and their families are ineligible.
2. Gently moisten the wash-off patch on each slip to reveal a game number. Locate thbe
number on the game indicated and mark it on the game card with an "X". Save the slips
for later redemption. .::., "
3. You win the BILLFOLD BJNGO Game Indicated on the top of each of the. four games on ; *' '
your card ($10-to $1000) When you have filled a straight line of five numbers horizontally, '' ." "
vertically or diagonally. Take your winning* slips to your participating A&P Store Manager.
After they-have been'verified, 'you- will receive your prize. Keep your game card and con. .ILLFO L )
tinue playing. The game block "printed free". and newspaper slips from our weekly ads '
4. You win an INSTANT PRIZE when you receive a slip that says "Instant Cash.S1 etc."
Don't wait; take your slip to any participating A&P Store and, after verification you will B .GO.
receive your prize from the.Store Manager.
5. You win a FREE PRODUCT PRIZE if your game slip is marked wih the word "Free". Just -'
cut the slip in half, where indicated, and trade in the free portion of the slip for the '
actual product 'at A&P. The- size and weight of your free item is specified on the slip. S .- '5 "
Present the "FREE" slip with the corresponding free product to the Cashier as you check ..'.' ..- o 5so
out, and save the bottom half of -your slip so you can continue playing.
6. Cash irn your slips as soon as you area winner. Win your share of thousands of dollars G M GAM E
of prizes. KEEP YOUR GAME CARD AND CONTINUE PLAYING.
7. Hold all slips! No 'prize Will' be awarded unless the required slips are submitted. Only N 54 N-43
slips clearly legible to the-naked eye, and not altered or mutilated, will be accepted. 5 -. N-
All slips submitted become the 'property of A&P and cannot be returned.' '.,,
8. Only green slips distributed through participating A&P stores and those published in ,'4." .,.
local newspapers originating within the Division are eligible. We reserve the right to 1i ao .77.- k .
correct any typographical or mechanical errors which might appear In any printed matter, '. ," '*
including Game Slips, etc., in conjunction with this game,- and to reject any slip not
obtained through legitimate channels. -.
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SLICED CHEESE 12 oz. pkg.
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CREST-3.25 OZ. TUBE
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KING COTTON WHITE
COTTON MOPS--- ---12oz.
NEW! A&P PINK 1 PT., 6 OZ.
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SPECIAL! Firm Golden Ripe
Fresh Crisp Red Delicious
SPECIAL! Jane Parker Delicious
FRESH LARGE'GREEN BELL
PEPPERS 3 for 25c
FRESH FLAME RED TOKAY
GRAPES 2 lbs. 25c
NAVEL ORANGES-6 for 49c
BARTLETT PEARS --- Ib. 19c
LARGE CRISP ICEBERG
L ETTUCE -------- head 25c
Jane Parker Light Tender Cake--1 Lb., 1 Oz. Ring
Angel Food 39c
Jane Parker Box of 12
Glazed Donuts 39c
Jane Parker Brown 'N Serve Poppy Seed-Pkg. of 10
French Rolls 2 *-kg. 43c
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Prices in this ad are
Saturday, October 22
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S. Je.Floid TURSD~lAY. OCTOBER 20, 1966
PAGE FOUR I r S I.r, lr **. -. .. ...--
.-- CHURCH CIRCLE NEWS
S s was conducted, program chairman,
r tMrs. w. C. Pridgeon, with the as-
First Baptist resistance of all present, presented
C an interesting program on the
CIRCLE NUMBER 1 "Baptist Work In Apalachia", why
Circle One of the First Baptist there is a need of specialized min-
WMU met in the home of Mrs. istry in Apalachia.
A. V. Bateman Monday afternoon
with seven membersan Moand two visi- A collection of items from this
tors, WMU president Mrs.. C. D. area was on display and added to
Spears-and Mrs. Fannie Herring the interest of the program.
present. 1 Meeting closed with silent pray-
The meeting opened with the er for our work among the people
Circle chairman bringing the devo- in these 11 states.
tional from Joshua 6:1-2, 12-20 and The hostess served refreshments
offered prayer for the missionaries to the eight present.
on the birthday calendar. The pro-
gram chairman, Mrs. Wesley Ram- CIRCLE NUMBER 3
sey and the members developed Circle. No. 3 of the First Baptist
the program on "The Baptist In Church WMU met Monday, October
Apalachia" from the Royal Service 17 in the home of Mrs; Lonnie Bell
magazine. Mrs. Bateman closed the with 11 members present. The
program with prayer. meeting was called to order by the
After a short business session, chairman, Mrs. L. W. Cox. Offi-
Mrs. Spears, dismissed the group cers were elected for the new
with prayer. year. A short program on "Bap-
All members and visitors enjoy- tists In Apalachia" was presented.
ed the social hour. Scripture was-read from the book
CIRCLE NUMBER 2
Circle No. 2 of the'First Baptist
WMU-m'et Monday with chairman,
-Mrs. E. C. Cason, in her home on
Long Avenue, with eight members
The meeting was called to order
and the calendar of prayer was giv-
en by Mrs. J. D. Davis followed
with prayer by Mrs. Richard Saun-
Membership cards were marked
by all present. After the business.
of Isaiah, chapter 42, verse 7. The
meeting was closed with prayer by
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry.
The hostess served delicious re-
freshments to those present.
CIRCLE NUMBER 4
Circle 4 of the First Baptist
Church met last Thursday morning
for their October Mission Study
program at the home of Mrs. H. F.
The prayer calender was given
by Mrs. Bill Fleming, followed by
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If' you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
the program, "The Search For
God Among Language Groups,"
which was presented by Co Chair-
man, Mrs. Albert Blackman.
Mrs. Ralph Macomber led the
group in prayer and the hostess
served refreshments to the eight
ANNE STONE CIRCLE
Mrs. Lamar Jordan was hostess
to the Anne Stone Circle of the
Methodist Church October 17 with
eight members present.
Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., opened
the meeting with prayer.
Mrs. Dudley Vaughn, and Mrs.
Pridgeon gave inspiring devotion-
als taken from James and First
Mrs. W. T. Mosely presented a
most interesting program on "Po-
verty", how Christians react in
their treatment of the rich and
Stamps and coupons were donat-
ed by Mrs. Neva Croxton.
/ Mrs. Mosely discussed plans for
next month's activities.
A card was received from Miss
Carrie Gibson thanking the circle
for a lovely plant given to her.
Cards were sent to John Blount,
Sr., in Bay Memorial Hospital and
to Mrs. Andrews in the local hos-
The hostess served delicious re-
freshments to those present.
The November meeting will be
held in the home of Mrs. Dudley
The Claudine Boyer Circle of
the Methodist Church met at the
home of Mrs. Leonard Belin on
October 17. Upon arriving the nine
members present enjoyed delicious
coffee and cheese biscuits.
Mrs. M. L. Parker, circle chair-
man, presided over the business
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., program
chairman, presented a most inter-
esting program on "Missions". Mrs.
Swatts is conference secretary of
Missionary Personnel. She told' the
circle members that she had re-
quested that a page in the "Metho-
dist Woman" be published monthly
in the interest of Missionary Per-
sonnel. She was happy to announce
that her request had been partial-
ly granted. There will be a page on
Missionary Personnel once a quar-
Mrs. Swatts goes to the Voca-
tions Conference this month along
with youth delegates from Auburn
University. She asked for the
prayers of all that young people
* Roomy Divided-Top 40" Range
* Two large 8" Units, Two 6"
Arnold's Furniture & TV
PLANNING MEETING i
The Long Avenue Baptist Wo- i
man's Missionary Union held its
annual planning meeting at the
church on Tuesday, October 4 at
The officers elected for the new
church year were as follows: pres-
ident, Mrs. W. J. Ferrell; vice-pres-
ident, Mrs. Durel Brigman; sec-
retary and treasurer, Mrs. M. L.
Committee chairmen were as
follows: Program, Mrs. Danny
Maddox; Mission Study, Mrs. David
Jenkins; Community Missions, Mrs.
Kenneth Bateman; Prayer, Mrs. T.
D. Hutchins; Stewardship, Mrs. A.
P. Jackson; Publicity, Mrs. H. L.
Ford; Social, Mrs. J. 0. Lucas; En-
listment, Mrs. John Hanson.
Auxiliary leaders chosen were:
Young Woman's /Auxiliary Direc-
tor, Mrs. George Holland and Mrs.
Girl's Auxiliary Director, Mrs. H.
F. Barbee; 9-10 year Counsellors,
Mrs. H. F. Barbee and Mrs. Ralph
Walton; 11-12 Year Counsellors,
Mrs. Bobby Huckeba and Mrs. El-
mo Ford; 13-15 Year Counsellors,
Mrs. Neil Arnold and Mrs. R. L.
Sunbeam Director, Mrs. Grady
Player; Sunbeam, Nursery, Mrs.
Charles Marshall, Mrs. David Jen-
kins and Mrs. John Hanson; Sun-
beam, 4-5 year, Mrs. Cecil Harri-
son and Mrs. Joe Alligood; Primary
6-7 year, Mrs. Gary Manz and Mrs.
0. E. Griffin; World Friends, 8
year, Mrs. Grady Player.
LOTA PALMER CIRCLE
Mrs. N. G. Martin, chairman, Mrs.
John Core, Mrs. T. J. Braxton, Mrs.
Durel Brigman, Mrs. John Dickey,
Mrs. T. D. Hutchins, Mrs. J. C.
Odum, Mrs. W. E. Laird, Mrs. Elmo
Ford, Mrs. Frank Barnes, Mrs. M.
L Britt, Mrs Wayne Hendrix, Mrs.
H. L. Ford, Mrs. Bob Huckeba, VIfrs.
J. 0. Lucas and Mrs. Troy Parrish.
DOROTHY CLARK CIRCLE
Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey, Chair-
man, Miss Alma Baggett, Mrs. M.
H. Conger, Mrs. K. K. Bateman,
Mrs. J. D. Clark, Mrs. James Yates,,
Mrs. Gene Fowler, Mrs. Mary Bar-
ham, Mrs. W. P. Dockery, Mrs.
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, October 24
Baked beans and vienna sau-
sage, turnip greens, carrot sticks,
lemon cake, corn bread and but-
ter and milk.
Tuesday, October 25
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, lettuce and tomato salad,
peach cobbler, white bread and
Wednesday, October 26
Hot dogs, buttered potatoes, cab-
bage slaw, chocolate pudding and
Thursday, October 27
Chicken and yellow rice, English
peas, raisin, carrot and cabbage
salad, top-of-stove cookies, white
bread and milk.
Friday, October 28
Fish patties, grits, French fries,
turnip greens, fruit Jell-o, corn
bread and milk.
will answer to the call to Christian
The meeting was concluded with
the benediction. The circle will
meet next month with Mrs. M. L.
The Louise Sparkman Circle of
the Long Avenue Baptist Womans
Missionary Society met at the
church on Monday night.
The' Meeting was opened with
responsive reading of the W.M.U.
Watchword and the singing of the
W. M. U. Song for the yearI by
Mrs. Joe Parrott, Circle Chairman;
followed by the Call to Prayer by
Mrs. John Hanson.
After a lengthy business meet-
ing in which broad plans were
made for the new year, the Pro-
gram Chairman, Mrs. Keith Ward,
presented a. very interesting pro-
gram on the "Search for God
Among Language Groups in De-
troit, Pittsburg and Atlanta". It
was also brought out how Southern
Baptists have helped the people
in these areas in their search for
God. Those helping present this
program were: Mrs. Randall Mc-
Clain; Mrs. David Jenkins; Mrs.
Danny Maddox; Mrs. John Hanson;
Mrs. Joe Fortner; Mrs. Cecil Har-
rison. Other members present were;
Mrs. R. L. Brown, Mrs. Gary Manz,
Mrs. Charles Marshall and Mrs.-
Ruel Whitehurst. One new mem-
ber, Mrs. Barney McCollough, and
one visitor Mrs. Jesse Stewart.
were welcomed. The meeting was
closed with prayer by Mrs. Gary
Refreshments were served by
hostesses Mrs. David Jenkins and
Mrs. R. L. Brown.
Cawthon Williams, Mrs. John Mc-
Kenzie, Mrs. George McLawhon,
Mfrs. A. P. Jackson and Mrs. Clio
EDNA HORTON CIRCLE
Mrs. Weems Robbins, Chairman,
MIrs. George Holland, Mrs. Barney
Earley, Mrs. H. F. Hall, Mrs. Ray-
nond Hardy, Mrs. Harold Raffield
and Mrs. W. A. Snellgrove.
LOUISE SPARKMAN CIRCLE
,Mrs. Joe Parrott, Chairman,
VMrs. C. E. Marshall, Mrs. B. A.,Col-
lier, Mrs. Danny Maddox, Mrs. Joe
Fortner, Mrs. David Jenkins, Mrs.
Gary Manz, Mrs. Billy Norris, Mrs.
Keith Ward, Mrs. John Hanson,
IMrs. R. E. McClain, Mrs. Theo
Johnson, Mrs. Ruel Whitehurst,
Mrs. John Young, Mrs. Cecil Har-
rison, Mrs. Wayne Gay, Mrs. Ed-
win Peters; Mrs. Neil Arnold, Mrs.
Marie Robinson, Mrs. Joel Strait,
VMrs. R. L. Brown and Mrs. James
During the planning session each
chairman and director presented
to the group her broad plans for
the year's work.
At the conclusion of the meet-
ng a social hour was enjoyed by
the 34 members present.
It's cold weather time .
even in Florida!
Don't be caught with your cox-
ers down Shop our large
selection of blankets for your
Quality Made by
and Priced to Fit Your
Wool and Nylon Blends in beautiful pastel shades
FIELDCRE S T ELE C TRI C
Wool and Nylon Blends, Pastels and Patterns. Warm and comfortable.
FIEL'DCREST DOUBLE $6*98
Port St. Joe lunchroom staff. Step-
hanie Gay and Lavonia McMullon
from the Home Esonomics depart-
ment assisted in serving. The table
arrangements were made by Mrs.
Ruth Nance and the favors were
donated by the St. Joe Paler Com-
pany. Hostesses for the meeting
were the Delta Kappa Gamma mem-
bers from Gulf County: Lila Broui-
lette, Martha Lanier, Barbara Shir-
ley, Jacque Price, Catherine Ivey,
Martha Sanbourn and Mary Grace
The next meeting of this group
will be in Panama City at the
Dixie Sherman Hotel in January.
MISS GERALDINE CAMPBELL
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of theii
daughter, Geraldine to Bobby J|
Pate, son of Mr. and Mrs. FranIb
Pate, Sr., of Brooklyn, Alabama4
The wedding will be an event of
December 3, at the First Baptist
Church here in Port St. Joe. All
friends and relatives are invited.
The Golden Agers met Monday
night at the Stac House at 7
A delightful music program was
presented by Fayette Kilbourn.
During the business meeting
plans were completed for the
group to have their next meeting
November 7. All members are
urged to meet at the Stac House on
this date and go as a group to the
Gulf Sands Restaurant for supper.
Mrs. W. J. Daugntry was hostess.
Vacationing In Virgin Islands
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kennedy are
vacationing in the Virgin Islands
as the guests of the Hotpoint Com-
pany. The Kennedy's earned the
trip in a sales contest sponsored by
Golden Agers Enjoy Music Program
Delta Kappa Gamma Society Holds
First Meeting of Year In Port St. Joe
The Beta Beta Chapter of Delta as the guests arrived. After a brief
Kappa Gamma, an International period of visiting, the meeting was
Honorary Society for women ed- called to order by the president,
the 1966-67 year at the Port St. Mrs. Ethel Vereen, of Panama City.
Joe High School Lunchroom, Sta- Mrs. Ruth Ayers, of Blountstown,
urday, October 15. gave a very inspiring devotional
The membership of the Beta and Mrs. Barbara Shirley, of We-
Beta Chapter is made up of teach- wahitchka, led the group in the
ers from Bay, Calhoun and Gulf Delta Kappa song.
Counties. Membership in this or- Committees met and planned
ganization is by invitation only and their work for the year. After a
the quota is determined by the report from each committee chair-
number of women educators in the man, the members were served a
school system. delicious buffet luncheon prepared
Coffee and cookies were served by Mrs. Ray and Mrs. Lewis of the
I i"" I-'~
r la II I I r a
1002 Garrison Avenue
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966 PAGE FIVE
By GILDA GILBERT
Sharks Lose ane Wood, Keyettes; Elizabeth
h Pt S. S s Youngblood, Gym Club. The Home-
The Port St. Joe Sharks were coming Queen will be elected from
defeated by the Monticello Tigers these nine girls and announced at
for their second loss of the season the g
Friday night. They will play Chip- the game.
ley here tomorrow night. The Ti- Jr. Varsity Loses
gers are first in the Gulf Coast The Junior Varsity Sharks lost
Conference with the Sharks in sec- to 4Quincy last Thursday night.
ond place. They will play Wewa tonight in
Homecoming Court Wewa.
The 1966 Homecoming Court was Accreditation Possibility
chosen last week by the student Mr. Scott talked to Dr. McGuire
body. Nine girls were elected from Friday, October 14, about Southern
19 candidates who were each spon- Association of Colleges and Schools
scored by a club. The court and accreditation. Dr. McGuire stated
sponsors are as follows: Kay Alt- that Port St. Joe High could possi-
staetter, Sportsman Club; Gilda bly be re-accredited, but that he
Gilbert, Pep Club; Judy Herring, could not promise anything until
Radio Club; Kennette Jacobs, DCT; after the Florida committee meet-
Jean Maddox, Jr. Science Club; ing. All teachers of the high school
Gayle Richards, Tri-Hi-Y; Sherry now have bachelor's or master's
Thornton, Jr. Honor Society; Di- degrees. The report on the High
WE HAVE BEDDING 'PLANTS
ALSO A NICE SELECTION OF
Shrubbrey and Citrus
OUR NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER IS
1017 WOODWARD AVENUE
Student Council Will Sponsor Spaghetti
Supper Next Thursday In Cafeteria
The Student Council of Port St. ter than those in the past.
Joe High School will sponsor a spa- Friday night at the St. Joe High
ghetti supper to kick off the Home- Football Stadium the new Home-
coming activities. The supper will coming Queen will be crowned.
be held in the new cafeteria from Following the crowning of the
5:30 to 8:00 p.m. on Thursday, Oc- Queen the Sharks will play the
tober 27. Tickets will be sold by Blountstown Tigers for their Home-
members of the Council for $V,.00 coming contest. After the game the
per plate. This will be the first Key Club will sponsor a dance in
time that the general public has the Centennial Building.
been allowed to eat in the new caf- --- "
eteria .. .
After the spaghetti supper there
will be a meeting of the PTA in
the auditorium of the High School.
Also that night there will be a bon-
fire pep rally sponsored by the
Friday afternoon at 4:30 the
Homecoming Parade will begin
down Reid Avenue. This year's par-
ade promises to be bigger and bet-
School was mailed ,to Dr. McGuire
The Junior Class will be selling
cushions at the remaining home
ball games for $1.00 each. Magazine
sales, which are sponsored by the
Juniors, will be one week later
than usual due to Homecoming.
School Out Tomorrow
.Tomorrow, school will be dis-
missed because- the teachers will
be attending an Area H Florida
Teacher's meeting in Panama City.
NOTICE TO BID
BID ,NO. 41
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will receive sealed bids on the fol-
lowing item at the City Clerk's
Office, City Hall, Port St. Joe,
Florida, until 5:00 o'clock P.M., E.
S.T., November 8, 1966:
NEW 1967 MODEL 4-DOOR AU-
TOMOBILE TO BE USED AS
THE POLICE PATROL CAR
WITH SPECIFICATIONS AS
LISTED BELOW: ,
1. Battery-70 amps., Alternator,
-42 amps and Amp. Meter.
3. Heavy duty Police seats. All
4. 15" Wheels.
5. Tires 7:10x15--4 ply.
6. Automatic transmission.
-iE-~~~r. --~~`S~iiiR I-I
We have your favorite furniture style
A-new Pthei. I LCO
All authentically styled. All with genuine wood veneers and solids-
Model 6436 PC. Beautiful Pecan veneers and
matching hardwood solids with antiqued finish.
ffT Contemporary V
Model 6444 WA. Fine selected Walnut veneers
and matching hardwood solids.
.... ;. .
'4 Early American
Model 6438 MA. Beautiful Maple veneers and
matching hardwood solids with antiqued finish.
French Provincial %
Moael 6440 CH. Colorful Cherry veneers and
matching hardwood solids with antiqued finish.
All with amazing NEW PHILCO
COLOR TUNING EYE I)
Now you can tune Color TV quick as a It signals when
wink. The tuning eye signals when the
picture is properly tuned. Then you Philco Color TV
simply adjust color to suit your Is properly tuned!
personal taste, .
* Big Rectangular 25* Bonded
Safety Picture Tube
* New Philco Transformer-
powered 26,000-volt Color
* Philco Automatic Color Lock
Degaussing System .
* Illuminated Switch-Lite
VHF-UHF Channel Indicators
*25'overall diagonal tube; 295 sq. In. picture
St. Joe Radio & TV Co.
Lynda Sullivan Makes
Appearance On TV
Lynda Sullivan, president of the
Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi of Port St. Joe, made a guest
appearance on WJHG-TV's Tele-
Visit show in Panama, City on
Thursday, October 13.
Interviewed by Ruby Faircloth,
Lynda gave a brief history and ex-
planation of Beta Sigma Phi. She
also told about the scoial, cultural,
and service projects of the Eta
Upsilon chapter, and stated goals
the chapter hopes to'achieve this
------ &--- -----
ORIENTATION FOR GIRL
SCOUT LEADERS PLANNED
Orientation for leaders of Ca-
dette Girl Scouts will be held in
Panama City, October 27, Novem-
ber 1 and November 3 at the First
Methodist Church at 10:00 A.M.
Col. Harmon Gets
Legion of Merit Medal
Colonel Lester G. Harmon, bro-
ther of Sam Harmon of Mexico
Beach, received a Legion of Merit
Medal September 21 in ceremonies
held in Headquarters Building at
Camp Lejeune Marine Corps Base,
Camp Lejeune, N. C. The medal
was presented by Major General
Ormond R. Simpson, commanding
General of the Base. Witnessing
the presentation was the colonel's
wife, Angela and daughter, Bar-
7. Body type-4 door. T
8. Directional signals.
9. Color-Black with white top. S
10. Built-in hot water heater. s
11. Spotlight, heavy duty type:
mounted on left side.
12. Oil filter.
13. Engine: 8 cylinder with mini- s
mum 390 cu. in. displacement. b
14. Heavy duty springs and heavy
duty shock absorbers.
15. Electric windshield wipers. 2 t
16. 119" wheelbase, minimum.
17. Outside rear view mirrors- -
one on each side.
18. Power steering.
19. Power brakes heavy duty
fade resistant or disc brakes.
20. Heavy duty cooling system.
21. All standard safety equipment
for 1967 model cars.
22. Car to be equipped with the
(a) permanent roof mounted
blue 2-lamp beacon ray light,
12 volt, minimum 11" high,
10" diameter, minimum 80
flashes per minute.
(b) Under hood mounted hea-
vy duty siren, enamel finish,
9%" long, 8" high, 7" in dia-
meter, 12 volt, standard pitch.
Bid price must include delivery
at Port St. Joe, Florida.
Bids must be marked "Bid On
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to accept or reject any
or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK, 2t-10-20
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 40
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will receive sealed bids on the fol-
lowing item at the City Clerk's Of-
fice, City Hall, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, until 5:00 o'clock P.M., E.S.T.,
November 8, 1966:
1 latest model 100 W Mobile Ra-
dio-Transmitter and Receiver,
fully transistorized. Radio to be
same as or equal to "MASTR" or
"MOTRAC" with "EXTENDER"
Circuitry. Please quote price on
"Installed in Port St. Joe". Bids
mailed must be marked "Bid On
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to accept or reject any
or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK, 2t-10-20
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE OF CHANGE OF
Notice is given that the Novem-
ber meetings of the Port St. Joe,
Florida City Commission have been
changed to the second and fourth
Tuesday of November instead of
the regularly scheduled first and
The November meeting dates
will beNovember 8 and November
22, at 8:00 P.M. in the Municipal
C. W. BROCK 3t-10-20
City Auditor and Clerk
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Adrienne Fleishel, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file an'y claims or demands which
they may haye against said estate
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and
must state the place or residence
and post-office address of the clai-
mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attor-
ney, or it will become void accord-
ing to law.
/s/ J. P. FLEISHEL
Executor of Estate of
First publication on October 20,
SILAS R. STONE
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Executor
Expert With 4-14
FT. JACKSON, S. C. (AHTNC) -
Army Private Madison B. Kenning-
ton Jr., whose father lives at 224
Third St., Highland View, Port
St. Joe, Fla., fired expert with the
M-14 rifle Oct. 7 near completion
of his basic combat training at
Ft. Jackson, S. C.
The expert rating is the highest
a soldier can achieve on,his rifle
ara. Kennington's mother, Mrs. Lil-
His citation read in part l"ap lian T. Kenington, lives at 101
orce Engineer, Third Marine Am- Queenborough St., Mingo Junction,
hibious Force, in the Republic of Ohio.
ietnam, Colonel Harmon demon- His wife, Sue Ann, lives at 516
;rated a high degree of profession- Ninth St., Port St. Joe, Fla.
I competence, superior judgement -*
nd exemplary initiative in exer-
ising control over engineer re- Workers Named for
sources for his unit. Although ham-
ered by enemy mine fields and Thrift Shop Saturday
niper fire, innumerable streams
nd rivers, deep mud and billow- Anyone having clothing or other
ng dust, his achievements in the merchandise to donate for sale at
engineer field exceeded limitations the Thrift Shop are asked to call
whichh could normally be expected Mrs. Williston Chason, 227-7586,
under such adverse conditions." Mrs. Robert Freeman, Jr., 227-3062
or Mrs. Robert Faliski, 29-1-486 for
Colonel Harmon just recently pick up of items or take them by
assumed command of the Marine the Thrift Shop any Thursday
Corps Engineer Schools at Court- morning between the hours of 9:00
house Bay, Camp Lejeune. and 11:00 a.m.
Workers for Saturday, October
Father Of Dave May 22 are: Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, Mrs.
William Whaley and Mrs. Benny
Dies In New York Roberts.
Harvey A. May, Sr., age 73, of On European Trip
Tonawanda, N. Y., passed away Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Costin are
sunday, October 9 following a expected to return home today af-
short illness. ter 10 days in Germany, Austria
He was the father of Dave May and Switzerland as the guests of
of this city and one other son and RCA Whirlpool appliance company.
ix daughters. He is also survived The Costins won the trip as a sales
by his widow, premium.
Mr. May suffered a heart attack 4,
wo weeks ago, and passed away Visiting In Ohio
after a second attack. Mrs. Duffy Lewis is visiting Mr.
'Mr. May attended the funeral of and Mrs. Ted Grabowski, in Fair-
is father, born, Ohio.
Bridges Visit With
Mr. and Mrs. David Jake Brid-
ges, Plant City, are visiting their
daughter and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Ward.
Mr. Bridges, who celebrated
his 90th birthday October 4, is
still able to drive and participate
in other activities.
He has 11 children, 27 grand-
children and nine great grand-
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Grabowski
Fairborn, Ohio, announce the birth
of a son, Theodore Christopher,
October 8. Proud grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Duffy Lewis, and
great grandmother, Mrs. Asa Mont-
Mr. and Mrs. David Micheal Mc-
Kenzie, 1609 Isabella Ave., Panama
City, announce the birth of a
daughter, Jennifer Deanne, Octo-
ber 14, 1966.
Visitors From Ohio
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pete
Ferris are Mr. Ferris' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Ferris and uncle,
James Ferris, from Ohio..
i rp ~-ll~4-K
SAVE... SAVE ... WITH QUALITY ...
BETTER SELECTIONS BETTER SERVICE
DRESSES and SKIRTS
*2.00 and $3.00
GO, GO BOOTS and
EVERY DRESS LOOKS
TWICE THE PRICE .
Val. to $24.99. Jr. Missy &
Half Sizes ... All new fall
styles and colors.
Tru-Moc Construction. Just arriv-
ed, full size range. 10V2 to 3.
Boy's and Youths Leather
LOAFERS & OXFORDS
Sizes 8/2 to 3
THIS SALE $3199
Sizes 32 to 6
THIS SALE $4.99
'MEN'S and BOYS'
S, M, L. Warm ... fleece lined.
9.00 to 15.00
Pile or quilt linings Some with attached
hood Famous name brands.
Ladies Sizes $14.99 and up
Men's Quilt Lined
Boys *4.99 & $5.99
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
--HEALTH & SAFETY
Mainly for Motkers
Sy Carol Hart
1 Illness Prevention Role of Family Doctor
r Choose a family doctor before you need one, advises the Council
on Family Health.
Waiting for an emergency before finding a family doctor is out
of step with the advances in modern medical service. Today, a very
Important part of modem medicine is preventing illness. Your mod-
er family doctor is able to do 4.
this through a never-ending
study of what is new in medical
service. He is also aware of the
many and varied social, emo- ^
tional and environmental factors -
that influence the health of his
patient, and his patient's family. /
Choosing a family doctor is
sunch a major decision that the ..
Council suggests consideration -
of some primary points: "'
your doctor on the recommenda-
tion of sources you can trust, ...f*
such as the local medical society
or the local hospital?
Is 'he within reasonable dis- "
tance. of your home? 7
Do you feel comfortable in his
Does he instill confidence in
There's more to the relation--
ship -tetween the doctor and your hots. Don't hesitate to ask your
family than merely keeping his physician about them. -
.telephone number handy. You A doctor considers the best in-
have to do your part to make the terests of his patients, and seeks
relationship as beneficial as pos- the best possible medical care for,
Bible. you and your family. On occa-
Cooperate with the doctor-when sion, he may recommend consul-
he is treating you or a member station with either a specialist or
of your family by following his a colleague, if he is not satisfied
directions .to the letter. Give with the progress you, or a mem-
,exact dosages of medicines at the ber of your family, is making.
prescribed times. No matter how busy your fam-
" Never use left-overt prescrip- ily doctor is, you should tell him
tions for another illness or an- as briefly as possible the symp-
other person than for whom they toms, anxieties and fears you
were prescribed without. con- have. Even things that may seem
suiting your doctor. trivial to you may help the doe-
Remember that preventive tor head off illness or costly
medicine includes routine cheek- emergency treatment at a later
ups, innoculations and booster date.
"Thus Saith The Lord"
Shriners Attempt to
Establish Area Temple
The Pensacola Shrine Club voted
at its meeting on Monday, Septem-
ber 26, to call an open meeting for
all Shriners in West Florida, as
well as York Rite Masons and Scot-
tish Rite Masons, to be held Mon-
day, October 24, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Pensacola Shrine Club on Scen-
ic Highway, Bob Marler, public re-
lations chairman said this week.
The purpose of this action is to is equivalent to corporal.
invite all Shriners in the area, as Spec. Sims, a mail clerk in the
well as York Rite and Scottish Rite company, entered the Army in
Masons to discuss plans for the August 1965 and was last stationed
formation of a Temple for West at Ft. Belvoir, Va.
Florida, to be located in Pensacola.
The Shriners Temple in this area The 21-year-old soldier was gra-
Theis Morocco Temple in Jacksonville this area duated from Port St. Joe High
is Moroccoand there has been discussionvill for School in 1963. Before entering the
and there has been discussion for Army he was employed by the At-
some time about the formation of Army he was employed by the At-
some time'about the formation of lantic and Pacific Tea Company.
a Temple in Pensacola, to serve lantic and Pacific
West Florida. Spends, Week End Here
Marler said the purpose of this Lt. and Mrs. Howard Lovett from
open meeting is to attract as many Biloxi, Miss. visited here last week
as possible to the discussion to end with their parents, Mr. and
have a part in making the decision Mrs. Silas R. Stone and Mr. and
concerning this important step. Mrs. Joel Lovett.
Jimmy E. Sims Gets
Promotion to Sp4C
Mannheim, Germany (AHTNC)
Jimmy E. Sims, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John L. Sims, 220 Sixth St.,
Port St. Joe, Fla., was promoted to
specialist fourth class in Manheim,
Germany, Sept. 26, where he is as-
signed to the 627th Supply Com-
For pay purposes, his new grade
b'.laudy. iaatco upiioe at u a.. uon
Saturday. Wednesday and Saturday'
are student days with free admis-
sion from 12 noon until 6 p.m. on
Wednesday and 8 a.m. until noon
Saturday., Reduced rates on conces-
sion sales and midway rides are the
special feature of student days.
Gooding's "Million Dollar Mid-
way" again will provide the carni-
val of fun for fair goers. A 150-
truck caravan will bring a wide
Follies, musical shows ,animals
and reptiles and thrill shows will
add awe and excitement to the an-
For the past three years more
than 100,000 persons have visited
the North Florida Fair which is
the largest purely agricultural fair
in Florida. The $20,000 in cash
awards awaiting exhibitors also
makes it the second largest fair in
array of sideshows, odities and sen- the amount of premiums awarded.
national rides galore. Only the State Fair in Tampa tops
Featuring the widest galaxy of it in prize money.
rides ever assembled by a traveling The .North Florida Fair also of-
show, the midway will include the fems one of the largest swine shows
tured attraction of opening day.
Sponsored by the Tallahassee Gar-
den Club, this show features the
best in flower culture and arrange-
ment. A second show is held on
Artwork, needlework, b ak e d
goods and canned goods are the
attention getters in the Home Di-
Midget Investments That Yield
by Rev. Bill Graham,
To continue our study on the Sub-
ject of the "The Filling of the
Spirit", we shall share "How Ti Be
Filled". This blessed privilege is
only for those who have accepted
Jesus Christ as their personal Sav-
iour. All mimistries of the Holy
Spirit except this one is given the
believer the moment he believes.
The filling of the Spirit is available
the moment we are saved and reali-
zed only when we meet God's con-
Turn in your Bibles to Ephesians
5:18: "And be not drunk with
wine, wherin is excess; but be fill-
ed with the Spirit;". The one point
of this verse we wish to share is
the extent in which the deliver
should be filled. We all. know how
a person, who has drunk excessive-
ly, is controlled by the drink. It
controls his thinking, seeing, speak-
ing, desires, and actions in such
a way that such a person is dis-
gusting and displeasing to the
Lord. This is the wrong kind of
It is God's will that the believer
should be filled with the Hbly
Spirit to such an extent that He,
the Holy Spirit, controls the think-
ing, seeing, doing and desiring. In
short the Spiritual Christian' is one
who is so right in his living that
,Sod is living His will, and His way
.n and through the believer.
One more fact this verse points
3ut is that this relationship is be-
tween the believer and the Holy
Spirit. Therefore it is necessary
for us to go to the scriptures and
see what God has to say about the
relation between the believer and
the Holy Spirit.
Also we must remember that all
instructions and examples of this
relationship are set forth in the
scripture. Therefore we can judge
this condition in the light of
scripture and not upon felinigs.
There are three major condi-
tions in the believer's life set forth
in the Bible. Two are negative and
one is positive. When these are
met, we will realize the Filling of
the Spirit. They are Ephesians
4:30, I Thessalonians 5:19 and
Galatians 5:16. When these three
conditions are maintained by the'
Believers, they will be filled with
The first condition of Ephesians
4:30 is: "And grieve not the Holy
Spirit of God, whereby ye are seal-
ed unto the day of redemption."
For the believer to grieve the Holy
Spirit is to prevent the filling min-
istry of the Spirit. What grieves the
Holy Spirit? Unconfessed known
sin in the life of the believer. -The
cure is to confess the sin or sins
and have the fellowship between
the believer and the Lord restored
to the proper condition.
We will pick up here next week,
Lord willing, at which time we will
deal with what true confession is,
and also we will continue with the
other two conditions which are to
be met by the believer for the Fil-
ling of the Spirit.
Your questions and comments
are welcome. Address your reply to
"Thus Saith The Lord," care of The
Star, Port St. Joe Florida.
A bedroom suite you'll never forget! a classic Italian bedroom suite
that offers your home a new mood of elegance. From top to bottom,
inside and out, you'll note the outstanding features and expensive de-
tailing in each piece. The special pecan finish is note worthy, too. taste-
fully complemented wth burnished brass drawer pulls, accented brass
legs. The construction will give years of service drawers are center-
guided and dove-tailed for added strength. Handsome mirror for head-
to-toe reflection. Highly recommended for young moderns on a budget:
practical, modestly priced, and most certainly the best buy to come along
in years. See, buy it, today, tomorrow.
Fastest Way to Add
an EXTRA BEDROOM
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Only 12 Days Left
CITY LICENSE NOTICE
Notices that City Licenses must
Be renewed and paid for during
October were put in the mail on
September 16, 1966. Licenses
not paid by October 31, 1966,
will be delinquent.
C. W. Brock
City Auditor and Clerk
North Florida Fair Opens
ext Week n Tallahassee
More than 100,000 Big Bend res- ever popular merry-go-round, two in the suotheastern states and an
idents are expected to visit the thrill wheels,tilt-a-whirl, octopus, outstanding cattle show.
North Florida Fair which opens scrambler, rock 'n roll, dogem, FFA and 4-H Club competition
next week at the Tallahassee Fair himalaya, rollo-plane, rock-o-plane, keep the swine show barn active
Grounds. metor, paratrooper, bubble-bounce, throughout the week.
Fair time is from 10 a.m. until miler mouse, roller coast, helicop-
midnight daily, Tuesday through ter, antique cars, turnpike, flying One of North Florida's most ex-
id ni, da l.. Tue. da o .hr.. coaster, zig-zag and others. travagant flower shows is a fea-
r p I- -r I- cl -~ i. d I--I
SPECIALS FOR OCTOBER 19, 20, 21 and 22 We Reserve Limit Rights
FLORIDA GRADE "A" Compare at 79% SAVE 40c!
DUBUQUE'S FINE HEAVY WESTERN 'BEEF
DUBUQUE'S FINE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
/2 Oz. Can
Ground Fresh Daily
3 1b. pkg. 89C
. Ib. 39c
THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SAT.
FREE SOFT DRINK
F R E E 100 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS
With $7.00 Order or More
STea Bags "DRINKS
Beg. $1.19 No Limit -
Limit 3 with $7.00 CAN
IFREE 25 Baskets Groceries
EI i To Be Given Away Just Register!
DUNCAN HINES With $5.00 Order or More Beg. 27c
Limit 1 bag with
-- I I I
DUBUQUE'S Corn Country Quarter Loin
ALL FLAVORS HOLLAND
Dubuque's Pure Pork LB. ROLL
Dubuque's Country Maid SLICED
BACON ENDS and PIECES
WHILE IT LAST
COPELAND'S BAR C -
ALL MEAT FRANKS
3 Ibs. 19c
ICE CREAM HAL
LUCKY GOLD 6 OZ. CAN REG. $1.49 SAVE 50c
FLORIDA ORANGE JUICE
Oak Hill 46 Oz. Can
Tomato Juice can 23c
ScotTowels 3 for 89c
Del Monte, 8 Oz. Can Reg. 2 for 25c
Tomato Sauce _-- can 10c
Del Monte, 6 Oz. Can Reg. 2 for 33c
Tomato Paste can 14c
6 cans 99c
Big Giant Size
Save 34c *49c
Limit 1 with $5.00
Order or More
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE!
5 LB. BAG or 5 LB. BAG DIXIE LILY
IF R E E- Martha White Flour Corn Meal
FIRM GREEN HEAD
2 lbs. 15c
WE CARRY ONLY NUMBER i PRODUCE AT SUNSHINE STORES
Limit 5 Lbs. with $7.00 Order
KELLOGG'S REG. 47c
Del Monte Golden 303 Can
CREAM CORN can 19c
Del Monte Early 303 Can
GARDEN PEAS can 21c
Del Monte 12 Oz. Can
) Whole Kernel Corn, can 21 c
9 Del Monte Family Style 303 Can
CORN --------can 21c
BIG CHIEF Limit 4 with $7.00 Order
GRITS lb. 6c
Big Cans Stokely's PING or New From General Mills Beg. 49c
Pong 3 cans 79c BUGLES 29c
Save King Korn Stamps for
Beautiful Christmas Gifts I
12 OZ. PKG.
- -9L~aP~C~I I I
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
PROPOSALS FOR SALE OF
$20,000 REVENUE CERTIFICATES
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County, Florida, will receive
proposals at its regular meeting
place at the Courthouse Building,
Wewahitchka, Florida, until 9:00
AXM., C.S.T., on November 8, 1966,
from any person or firm desiring
THE STAR, Port st. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966
purchase $20,000 of revenue cer-
icates dated July 1, 1966, with
incipal payable annually and in-
rest payable semi-annually (Jan-
ry 1 and July 1), payable at a
nk or banks to be designated by
ch Board upon the award of the
rtificates to the proposal ac-
pted by the Board.
Coupon certificates registrable
to principal only numbered con-
eutively from one upward, in de-
minations of $500 each, shall ma-
re July 1 of each year, lowest
mnbers first, in each of the years
The members of the Gulf County Democra-
tic Executive Committee at a meeting Wednesday,
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. Costin, Jr.
Samuel A. Patrick
You can always count
on our pharmacist to W -
be available when you
need him, regardless of 4
the hourly And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Beoard 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
Is headquarters for all your office
only famous brand names in qu.
need to wait for those everyday of
^ STAMP DATERS
SSTAMP PADS and INK
SSCRATCH PADS, all sizes
r CARBON PAPER
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with high speed automatic
presses, can serve your every need and We
print everything except money!
W r~ .W....- V.W. .- ,
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
306 WILLIAMS AVE.
e supply neeu s. we socu
ality office supplies. No
fice needs. Call us today!
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
sTesk Rr tomorrow.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
in 5 days following bid openings.
Years Principal Amount 2. Bids should be submitted:
Maturing Board of County Commissioners,
1968 through 1987 $500 each year c/o George Y. Core, Clerk, Gulf
1988 through 1995 $1,000 each year County, Wewahitchka, F 1o rida;
1996 $2,000 should be sealed; and marked
Certificates maturing in the thereon "Bid for Gulf County Fire
years 1968 through 1976, both in- Stations".
elusive, shall not be redeemable 3. Gulf County, Florida, reserves
prior to their stated dates of ma- the right to refuse any and all
turity. Certificates of said issue bids on said project.
maturing in the years 1977 and BOARD OF COUNTY
thereafter shall be redeemable in COMMISSIONERS
whole or in part, in inverse nu- Gulf County, Florida
medical order, on July 1, 1976, or James G. McDaniel, Chmn
any interest paying date thereafter ATTEST: 3t
by paying the principal amount of George Y. Core, Clerk 10-20
said certificates, plus accrued in-. -
terest, together with a premium PUBLIC NOTICE
equal to one year's interest on the
particular certificates so redeemed. CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
The Certificates are issued for
the purpose of acquiring, construct- TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
ing and equipping two community NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
fire stations in Gulf County, Flor- that the City Commission of the
ida; one to be located in Highland that'the City Commission of the
View, Florida, and one to be loc City of Port St. Joe will meet at
coated in White City, Florida.be lo- 8:00 o'clock P.M. on the 8th day of
The Certificates, together with November, 1966, to hear objec-
The certificate, togetherom tions, written or oral, of all inter-
interest thereon, arenFie ested persons to the confirmation
the first One Thousand Fve Hun- of the Resolution providing for the
dred Dollars ($1,500.00) of race installation of a sanitary sewer col-
track funds allocated to the Board election system in the area of the
of County Commissioners of Gulfnded as follws: From 20t
county Florida, pursuant to Chap- Street to 19th Street along Palm
ter 65-980, Laws of Florida, Spe- Blvd. and running East and West
cial Acts of 1965, and accruing an- along 19th Street between Monu-
nually to Gulf County pursuant to ment Avenue and Long Avenue to
Chapter 550, Florida Statutes. furnish City Sewer Service to Lots
Those submitting proposals are 1 thru 4, Block 70, and Lots 2 thru
requested to name not more than 6 Block 71, and the assessment of
four interest rates, not exceeding the cost against the abutting pro-
Five and One-half (5%) per cent se abtin p
per annum in multiples of 1/8 or perty. Plans, specifications and es-
1/20 of one per cent and a repeat- timates of cost are on file in the
1/20 of one per cent and a repeatoffice of the City Clerk and are
ed rate shall not be considered a open to the inspection of the pub-
different rate.en to the inspection of the pub
Those firms or individuals wish- lic.
ing to submit proposals may obtain CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
a proposed interest form, copies of By: C. W. BROCK 3t
the enabling Resolution, and other City Clerk 10-13
pertinent material from the Clerk -
of Circuit Court, Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida. The sale of INVITATION TO BID
said Certificates shall be condi- Bid No. 38
tioned upon the unqualified ap- Sealed Bids will be received by
proving opinion of Bryant, Freethe City Commission of the City of
man, Richardson & Watson, Jack- Port St. Joe, Florida at its regular
sonville, Florida, which will be fur- place of meeting in the Municipal
nished to the successful purchaser. Building in Port St. Joe, Florida
BOARD OF COUNTY until 12:00 Noon E.S.T. on Novem-
COMMISSIONERS, ber 8, 1966 for the following de-
Gulf County, Florida scribed Mowing Machine:
James G. McDaniel, Chmn 24" rotary mower blade, one
ATTEST: 3t piece tempered alloy steel with
George Y. Core, Clerk 10-20 long cutting edge for maxi-
mum mulching effect; cutting
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS height from %" to 3%'". Hea-
Ss h vy duty tube strip and sheet
NOTICE is hereby given that steel frame; 20" heavy duty bi-
Gulf County, Florida, a political cycle type rear wheels; front
subdivision of the State of Florida, wheels 6x1.75; 7 hp. Wisconsin
will receive sealed bids at the engine.
Courthouse Building, Wewahitchka, Bid opening will be at 8:00 p.m.,
Florida, until 9:00 A.M., C.S.T., on November 1, 1966.
November 8, 1966, for the construc- The City of Port St. Joe re-
tion of two community fire sta- serves the right to reject any or
tions, one to be located in High- all bids received.
land View, Florida, and one to be C. BROCK 1013
located in White City, Florida. 3t City Auditor and Clerk
1. The fire stations shall be con- 3A ,
structed in accordan~de with plans
and specificatinos on file in the INVITATION FOR PROPOSAL
Office of the Clerk of Circuit -No. 66-1
Court, Wewahitchka, Gulf County, -.
Florida. Duplicate copies of plans Engineering Proposals will be re-
and specifications may be obtained cieved by the City Commission of
from the Architects, Collins and the City of Port St. Joe, Florida
Odum, 1113 Beck Avenue, Panama at its regular meeting place in the
City, Florida, by depositing with Municipal Building in Port St. Joe,
said Architects the sum of $25.00 Florida until 12:00 Noon E.S.T. on
per set; said deposit will be re- November 8, 1966 for the follow-
funded to non-successful bidders ing described services:
upon return to the Architects of Survey and identify right of
such plans and specifications with- way boundary lines and set
grade stakes on, the following
streets in the City of Port St.
1. Avenue "E" from Battles
St., to Peters St.
2. Avenue "F" from Battles
St. to Peters St.
3. Avenue "G" from Main St.
es to Dead End.
e s 4. North Park Avenue from
Avenue "A" to Kenney
5. North Garrison Avenue
from Avenue "A" to Ken-
6. 18th Street from Garrison
Avenue to Forest Park.
S-k- Proposal opening will be 8:00
P.M. November 1, 1966.
3t C. W. BROCK
10-66 City Auditor and Clerk
INVITATION TO BID
Bid No. 39
Sealed bids will be received by
the City Commission, of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida at its regular
place of meeting in the Municipal
Building in Port St. Joe, Florida
until 12:00 Noon E.S.T. on Novem-
ber 8, 1966 for the following de-
scribed Storm Sewer Metal Pipe:
60' of 30 inch 14 gauge, 20' sec-
tions, galvanized pipe.
20' of 30 inch asphalt coated 16
gauge galvanized pipe, 20'
220' of 30 inch 16 gauge gal-
vanized pipe, 20' sections.
14 bands 16 gauge.
Prices must be quoted delivered
in Port St. Joe, Florida.
Bid opening will be at 8:00 p.m.,
November 1, 1966.
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to reject any or all bids
3t C. W. BROCK
10-13 City Auditor and Clerk
Survivors of Deceased Workers Receive
Monthly Benefits from Social Security
One of the many benefits of the fits can be paid, regardless of the
Social Security program is the situation, an application must be
monthly payments made to survi- filled, Carey emphasized. The local
vors of deceased workers, accord- Social Security office has trained,
ing to John V. Carey, District Man- Social Security office has trained,
ager of the Panama City Social qualified people to assist in com-
Security Office. On many Social pleting the application and any
Security monthly checks are di- other forms necessary. Remember
rectry responsible for keeping a an application must be filled.
family together after the gread- Anyone having questions or
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL -. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP --... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:30 P.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
If the deseased worker has
enough credits under Social Securi-
ty, monthly payments may be pos-
sible to several different classes of
survivors, Carey stated. Some of
these are a widow age 60 or over,
a young widow who has minor
children, dependent parents, a de-
pendent widower age 62 or over,
a dependent divorced wife who has
minor (children of the deceased
worker, and minor children or
students up to age 22.
Any time someone who has earn-
ings under Social Security dies and
is survived by minor children or
students under age 22, the Social
Security office should be contacted,
Carey advised. It may be possible
to pay for the children, depending
in the amount of work the deceased
The 1965 changes in the Social
Security law made it possible for
widows to receive Social Security
benefits at age 60. Although the
monthly amount is slightly reduced,
a widow who accepts benefits at
age 60 will be ahead in total money
received for several years.
Before any Social Security bene-
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
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
You don't believe
a 6 can act
anything like an 8?
With our new Overhead Cam Six
you'd better believe it.
Our OHC 6 delivers 165 hp on regular gaAnd 215 horses from the premium
gas 4-barrel version. Most American shx (and some underprivileged V-8s) don't
even come dose. Expensive European sp machines do, but they're overhead
cams, too. In fact, they inspired us. Our OHC 6 standard on all Tempe and
Le Mans. So are a host of new safety features like passenger-guard door locks
General Motors' new energy absorbing steering column and a four-way hazard
warning flasher. We've said enough. If a test drive won't sell you, nothing will. ,
V enPontIaoOHORN Sprat/VIide.the Wide.Ira1nk WInmuI I
See your authorized Pontia dealer for a test drive.
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
401 WILLIAMS AVE.
INDEX CARDS, all sizes
SCARD FILES, wood & metal
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
needing assistance on Social Securi-
ty should contact the local Social
Security office. The office for this
area is located at 1135 Harrison
Avenue, Panama City, lorida 32401.
The telephone number is 763-5331.
The office is open Monday through
Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. and on Friday from 8:30 a.m.
to 8:30 p.m.
Midget Investments with
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -----
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ....
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966 PAGE NINE
Ladies' Morning Winter League
The following figures and scores
tre scratch -scores. We have used
handicap scores in the past reports.
On lanes 1 and 2, both Amison's
ind Sunshine took two games .Ann
fVhittle led Amison with a 428
series and a 161 high game. Lois
)mith followed Ann with a 418
series Sunshine's Evelyn Smith led
ier team with a 505 series and a
L79 high game. Lois Faulk followed
1velyn with a 423 series.
Beaman's took a 3-1 win over
Pate's on lanes 3 and 4. Louise
Schweikert led Beaman's with a
457 series and a 164 high game.
Audrey Tanner followed Louise
with a 402 series. Jean Stebel led
Pate's with a 440 series and a 166
high game. Gail Hinote followed
Jean with a 412 series and a 147
On lanes 5 and 6, the Senators
toko a 3-1 win over Tynes. Both
Lily Chism and Vivian Hardy led
the Senators with a 451 series.
Lily had a 182 high game for the
team. Ruby Lucas led Tynes with
a 515 series and a 182 high game.
Mary Harrison followed Ruby
with a 476 series.
1U Mile took all four games from
errell's on lanes 7 and 8. Donna
Ward led 13 Mile with a 455 series
and a 173 high game. Ola Jean Fil-
va followed Donna with a 428 ser-
ies. Ferrell's Dot Mathis led her
team with a 298 series and Dot 0'-
Shall had a 115 high game for the
recognized also. So, starting next
week and continuing for eight
weeks, look for "Know The Team"
in our reports.
Standings W L Standings
Amison's Seafood --- 19 5 Frank Hannon's --
Senators 16 8 Williams' Alley Kats --
Sunshine Gro. --------15 9 Glidden Co. _---
13 Mile 15 9, Whitco, Inc. -----
Beaman's Plbg. ------- 12 12 Rich's IGA
Pate's Shell ----------10 14 Raffield's Fisheries
Tynes' Standard ------7 17 St. Joe Paper Dolls -
Ferrell's Supply -- ----2 22 Team 8
SANDRA RAFFIELD, SHIRLEY WHI
Gulf County Ladies League GULF COUNTY LADIES
Looks as though the teams are Ladies, Wedniesday
still swapping places on the stand- some mighty fine bow.
ing sheet. Williams' Alley Kats games of the alleys' we
were knocked out of first place by the following ladies
into second place this Wednesday Williams with a.,212, R
night. Glidden took two and a half with a 209, Evelyn Smi
games to Williams' Alley Kats one 204 and Melba Barbee w
and a half. Evelyn Smith led Glid- Keep up the good bowl
den with games of 160, 178 and
149 giving her a fine series of 487. Frank Hannon's ar
Eleanor Williams led Williams' their own taking a 4-0 w
Alley Kats with games of 175, 147 Joe Paper Dolls. Mel]
and 134 giving, her a series total bowling high for Frank
of 456. with a 476 series, gam
134 and 201. Jean Lee
Frank Hannon's moved up into for St. Joe Paper Dolls
first place by taking all four games series, games of 108, 13
from Raffields. Judy Barbee was William's Alley Kats
high bowler for Hannon's with a n't let St. Joe Furniture
397 series and a fine game of 178. Team 8) out-do them so
Sandra Raffield was high bowler 2-2. Eleanor Williams
for Raffield's with a 352 series and liam's Alley Kats with
-good game of 153. fine 514 series, games
Whitco, taking a 4-0 win over St.
Joe Paper Dolls moved up another
notch. Mary Brown, bowling high
for Whitco with a 450 series, games
of 156, 148 and 146. High game
for Whitco was bowled by Mary
Whitfield with her 158 game. Jean
Lee was high bowler for St. Joe
Paper Dolls with a 381 series and
a good game of 149.
Rich's took a 4-0 win over Team
8. Peggy Jo Young was high bowl-
er for Rich's with games of 112,
119 and 120 giving her a 351 series.
Maxine Smith led Team 8 with a
347 series and good game of 131.
KNOW THE TEAM: Each week
a paragraph will be written on
each team, giving the name of the
team, name of the bowlers and the
name of the sponsor of the team.
This will give everyone an oppor-
tunity to know who bowls on what
team. It will also give the teams a
change to be recognized individu-
ally, and the sponsors, of whom
we are very proud, a chance to be A
and 138. Maxine Smith led St. Joe
Furniture with a 421 series, games
of 147, 146 and 128.
Whitco, Inc. took all 4 games
over Raffield's. Ruby Lucas, sub.,
led Whitco with a mighty fine 559
series games of 209, 167 and 183.
Ruby's 559 series was also high
series for the alley's. Whitco's Wy-
nell Burke nicked uD the 5-8-10
Whitco, Inc. 15 9
Glidden Co. 14 9%A
Rich's 12 12
Raffield's 8 16
St. Joe Furniture _______- 7 17
St. Joe Paper Dolls ----- 6 18
GULT COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE
11 8Y z
ith with a
vith a 201.
Know the team: Each week a
paragraph will be written on each
team, giving the name of the team,
e holding name of the bowlers and the name
vin over St. of the sponsor of the team. This
ba Barbee will give everyone an opportunity
Hannon's to know who bowls on what team.
.es of 141, It will also give the teams a chance
was high to be recognized individually, and
with a 385 the sponsors, of whom we are very
34 and 143. prowd, a chance to be recognizer
just would- also. So starting next week--and
e (formerly continuing for 8 weeks, look for
o they split "Know the Team" in our reports!
led Wil- STANDINGS W L
a mighty Frank Hannon's ---------18 6
of 164, 212 William's Alley Kats ---- 15 8
ment of St. Joe Lanes ana vitro
On 5 and 6 13-Mile Oyster Co.
moved into 1st. place by taking 3
from Cooper Chev. Buddy Ward
was tops for 13-Mile with his 532.
Virgil Daniels was high for Cooper
Chev. with a 557 series and a 215
Lanes 7 and 8 saw the Vitro
Launchers take 4 from Sunshine
Grocery. Bill, Grape was high for
the Launchers with 474. Sunshine
Gro. had Herb Gardner high with
a 473 series.
STANDINGS W L
13-Mile Oyster Co. .... 17 7
Jr. Food Store ---------16 8
Cooper Chev. 16 8
Vitro Villians ----------11 9
Vitro Launchers --------13 11
Glidden Co. 10 14
Sunshine Gro. ---------- 19
St. Joe Lanes 4 16
Countdown to disaster!
READ THE CLASSIFIED
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
"My Grandpa knows everything"
Grandpa Baxter and his grandson Bobby
have spent many happy hours together.
They like to talk things over, man to man.
Sometimes it's just fun talk but a lot of
times it's serious talk about Bobby's future.
Bobby isn't worried about his future yet
but Grandpa Baxter knows the day will
come when Bobby will need the finan- -
cial advice and guidance that only a j
bank can offer.
Grandpa Baxter has enjoyed the con-
venience of checking and savings ac-
counts, all kinds of loans, trust services, safe
deposit boxes, investment services and other
financial aids so necessary to a satisfying
life. Only at a bank could Grandpa Baxter
and Bobby enjoy the benefits of such
complete financial service.
If you want this kind of complete ser-
; i, vice for your family. you'll find it
at your bank. Yours for the asking.
People help banks grow.
Banks help people grow.
"Over 400 banks in Florida behind you and your community"
FLORIDA BANKERS ASSOCIATION
"On November 8th, let the citizens of Florida
send Washington a loud, clear message. Let's
tell them we're tired of riots and lawlessness,
we're tired of inflation, we're tired of tax and
waste, we're tired of rampant crime in our
streets and we're tired. of slaps our
KEEP THE ULTRA-LIBERAL
OUT OF TALLAHASSEE
Democrat or Republican you can
Vote for the MAN with a PLAN
combination. P e g g y Whitfield Things are still nip and tuck in
bowled high for Raffield's with a our Monday night league as we
372 series and also high game of had a new team move into the no.
135. 1 spot (13-Mile Oyster Co).
Glidden took a 3-1 win over Lanes 1 and 2 saw Glidden Co.
Rich's. Evelyn Smith led Glidden and Jr. Food Store split each tak-
with a mighty fine 543 series, ing 2. Joe Davis was high for Glid-
games of 204, 182 and 157. Mar- den with a 548 series. Tony Barbee
garet Player led Rich's with a 380 was the man for the Jr. Store with
series and Peggy Jo Young had a 455.
high game of 152. Very good Peggy. Lanes 3 and 4 had a post pone-
men. 9 oe a an..... v-tr-o-
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
rve-m IwWindo ow rvi e
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
Glidden Company Reports Sales and
Dividends Increase Over 'Previous Year
At Dinner Monday
At a Supervisor's Meeting of the
St. Joe Paper Company Monday
night at Van Horn's Supper Club,
Tom S. Coldwey, vice-president of __
the company, recognized all mem-
bers of the SJPC personnel who
had been instrumental in building
the Dixie Youth Baseball League
in Port St. Joe during its short
Coldewey praised the following
for their community service in the -
youth baseball activities: V ohi
Ferrell Allen, Jr., past umpire-
in-chief; Leonard Belin, assistant
manager, Krafties, 1965; Paul
Blount, past manager, Ford-West-
ern; Sid Brown, past president of
the league; Bill Brown, assistant
manager Ford-Western, 1965; Roy
Burch, past president and player ..__---. .
agent; Tom Coldewey, first presi- 7 .. --.._..__
dent of the league.
John Dickey, past manager, Do- Pictured above is a part of the crowd of about 200 Kirk spoke briefly to supporters here from "Kirk for
zers; Bob Faliski, past president who were on hand to greet Claude Kirk last Friday Governor" headquarters at the corner of Fifth Street
and manager, Dozers; Bill Fleming morning at 8:45 on a swing through Northwest Florida. and Highway 98. -Star photo
Umpire-in-chief, 1966; Roy Garrett,
past-manager of Krafties; Jim Har- Sharks Take Drubbing the score. interception of Shark passes ran The Tigers currently hold firs
risown, purchasing agent, 1966; John 'From Monticello Tigers The Sharks were threatening up the score for. the Tigers. place in the Gulf Coast Conferenc
Howard, past purchasingagent; La- again late in-the second period J HOSTS CHIPLEY FRIDAY with the Sharks right,behind in
mar Moore, manager of .Rotary The Port St. Joe Sharks took a when the Tigers intercepted a pass The Sharks will have their work second place. A win Friday nigh
since 1956; Joe Parrott, secretary 53-7 drubbing at the hands of the on the five yard line and ran 80 cut out for them for the third week could put the Sharkls in first place
and treasurer. Monticello Tigers last Friday night yards for the touchdown. in a row tonight as they play host in the Conference with no losses
Leo Shealy, past manager, Kraf- while trying desperately to score A devastating passing attack and to a strong Chipley Tiger team. in group play.
ties; Sonny Sherrill, president 19- on probably the best team in this
66;Bill Simmons, past player agent part of the state
Bill Whaley, first player agent; The Sharks scored once in the
Lawrence Bissett, first secretary- second period after recovering a
treasurer. Tiger fumble on their 40 yard line.
W. P. Shannon, mill production Quarterback Ricky Lovett went
manager, recognized the following over from the four yard line for li i
Sales of the Glidden Company dividend on common stock was personnel who were attending the
for its 1966 fiscal year, which end- raised from 22 cents a share to meeting for the first time: S. H.
ed August 31, amounted to $351,- 25 cents, marking the second con- Barber, manager industrial rela-
888,467, compared with a total of secutive year of common stock div- tions; Bob Congleton, assistant
$303,991,184 in fiscal 1965, Dwight idend increases, manager industrial relations; Gene
Joyce, chairman of the board, Chism, bleach plant foreman; Ralph
announced this week. All three operating groups, Coat- Walton, assistant purchasing agent;
ings and Resins, Durkee Foods Carl Peavy, accounting; Gordon
Net income for the 1966 fiscal and Chemicals, contributed to the Farris, acting millwright foreman;
year totaled $12,410,605, equal to 1966 gains in sales and profits. Bill Brown, bleach plant mainten-
$1.83 per common share, compared Within, the DIrkee Foods Group ance; Hosey Barfield, acting tour
with a net income of $10,490,683, the Industrial Food Products and foreman.
or $1.63 per common share in the Food Service Divisions attained Also recognized were Roy Gar-
preceding fiscal year. particularly good results. Durkee's rett who will be technical assist-
The 1966 sales total 'was another gains were due to a ,combination ant in charge of bleach plant and
all-time record for Glidden, Mr. of several factors, Mr. Joyce said Ken Bateman who will be techni-
,Joyce reported, and marked the -the introduction of new prod- cal assistant in charge of the flash
seventh consecutive year in which ucts, more aggressive marketing dryer.
the company: has. achieved sales in- effort and contributions of several ______
creases. New sales records have acquired food operations. Visit .With Friends
been attained in each of the last Capital expenditures, for 1966 Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Baldwin,
five years. .-.. amounted to $11.7 million, compar- Ocala, Fla., spent last Thursday
Net income per common share ed with $9.9 million for fiscal 1965. here visiting friends. Mrs. Bald-
increased 12 per cent in the 1966 Included were the new resin plant win will be remembered as the
'fiscal year. Excluding capital gains at Huron, Ohio; a food processing former Jane Keels, daughter of
in 1961, this is the fifth consecu- plant at Maplewood, N. J.; a re- Rev. and Mrs. L. J, Keels, former
tive year in which net income per scarce addition and plant additions resident of Port St. Joe,
common share has increased more at Jacksonville;' a major addition -y
than 10 per cent, he said. to the Chemicals Group Research Visit In Tallahassee
Mr. Joyce pointed out that the Center at Baltimore, Md., and oth- Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lewis and
company's improved earnings have er programs to enable the com- sons, Andrew and Charlie, Lamar
been reflected in increased divid- pany to develop and produce new Orrell and Mrs. D. E. White visited
ends for the company's sharehold- products and operate more effi- Barbara Lewis and Sherry White in
ers. This year the regular quarterly, ciently. Tallahassee Sunday.
Have You Asked Yourself
Why should you travel extra miles and use Ut
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?
, ANSW R: It can't! Dollars spent away ar ?gofne
forever. Dollars spent here- stimulate lodal ,'tade
activity, finance business expansion and 4ifcrease
Where is the money oming "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)
ZIP Cards Arrive
Postmaster Chauncey Costin an-
nounced this week that due to un-
avoidable late receipt of 'ZIP-A-
LIST' cards which were scheduled
for delivery to postal patrons dur-
ing the week of October 10, as an-
nounced in the October 6 issue of
The Star, the cards are now being
delivered to postal patrons in the
Port St. Joe delivery area.
Costin said he hoped these cards
would be used by patrons to bring
their mailing lists up-to-date in-
cluding ZIP Codes.
Employees of the Port St. Joe
Post Office are prepared to ZIP
Code the addresses as fast as the
cards, which require' no postage,
are received back at the post of-
fice. After supplying the correct
ZIP Codes the cards will be re-
turned, to the sender. Only addres-
ses should be entered on the card
and not names of correspondents,
Mrs. J. F. Daniell has returned
home after visiting for the past
six weeks with Dr. and Mrs. Al
Kaplin, JacksonivIle, Fla., Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Bruce, Kingsland, Ga,,
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Daniell, Pa-
latka, Fla., and Mr. and Mrs. James
Daniell, Waynesville, Ga.
(Continued From Page 1)
that several parts Je stocked and
the Board decided to call for bids
for these parts.
Fox also recommended that the
bridge to the water pumping sta-
tion be replaced and that the road
be paved from SR 386 to the Sta-
tion. The Board will make a study
of these two requests.
Fox also recommended an or-
dinance to require cast iron sewer
pipe in all home: hook-ups to pre-
vent thehe avy maintenance factor
offered by clay pipe. This sugges-
tion will also be studied by the
Mayor Frank Pate
Mayor Pate, in charge of the
City Administration force suggest,
ed two weeks ago that the City
employ. its attorney on an annual
basis and rotate the positiQn among
the City's three practicing attor-
neys. Pate suggested that Silas R.
Stone be retained for the current
year. Commissioner Coldewey made
a motion to that effect, and Hol-
land seconded the motion. All of
the Board members voted in favor
of the motion.
Pate also made proposals that:
A program of improvement and
extension of Garrison Avenue in
a Northerly direction be studied.
That the County Mosquito Con-
trol be requested to make a study
of the City's drainage situation.
That the Clerk present at the
next meeting a list of all City in-
surance policies with notes where
an increase or decrease is needed
in preparation to calling for bids
for the City insurance business.
That modern recreational facili-
ties for North Port St. Joe be put
in the City's planning.
That a study be made for ex-
tension of water and sewer ser-
vices to the proposed high school
property and to Oak Grove.
- law.w afnw' A I
I Are For You
HOUSE FOR SALE: 115 Bellamy FOR RENT: 2 be
Circle, $14,000. $500.00 down. furnished apar
Payments $93.04 per month. Pick orated. Call Mrs
up keys at 107 Bellamy Circle. S. 229-4171.
E. Morris, Panama, City, phone F
763-3769. tfc-7-28 FOR RENT: Fu
HOUSE FOR SALE: 2109 Long
Avenue, $14,000.00. $600.00
down, $89.50 per month. Pick up
keys at 107 Bellamy Circle. S. E.
Morris, phone Panama City 763-
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house
on 9th St., with family room,
utility room, large outdoor storage
house, chain link fence,. Conven-
ient to kindergarten and school.
Price reasonable. Call 227-7881. 2t
FOR SALE: 2 lots on State Road,
250 feet from Hiway 71, 115'
front and 200' long. Phone 785-
6831, Panama City. 8tp-8-25
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home
on corner lot in nice neighbor-
hood, wall to wall carpet in living
room, den and hail. Two carports
and utility rooms. Pay part of
equity and take up existing loan.
Phone 227-8021, 301 15th Street,
after 5:00 p.m.
Large four bedroom house, two
baths, located Eighth Street, to
sell for only $7,000.00.
Three bedroom masonry house
with living room and den located
in good residential area priced to
sell at only $8,000.00.
HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. 3t Ph. 227-3491
FOR SALE: Wimico Lodge, and
Trailer Park. Six nice furnished
apartments, 9 trailer spaces. In
White City. Will take house in on
trade. Contact B. C. Prince, Wimico
Lodge, White City, phone St. Joe
229-2410 or Wewahitchka, Fla., Rt.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom concrete
block home on Westcott Circle.
Reasonable. Call 227-7481.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house near
Elementary School. Deep wood-
ed lot. Reasonable. Phone 229-
FOR SALE: Honeyville grocery
store and home. 4 miles South of
Wewahitchka on Port St. 'Joe Hi-
way. Phone 639-2692. 4tp-10-20
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
house available approximately
November 1. Call 229-5236 after
5:00 p.m. 3tc 10-13
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment at 510 8th Street. Call
Jean Arnold at 648-4800. tfe-8-18
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
FOR RENT: Spacious 2 bedroom
furnished apartment. First floor.
Also 1 bedroom furnished apart-
ment. Phone 227-2461 days, 648-
4600 evening. tfcl0-6
FOR RENT: One bed room and
private bath, living room and
TV privilege. 528 corner of Sixth
Street and Woodward Ave.. 2tp
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house. Hardwood Ifoors, electric
stove. Phone 227-3261 or pick up
key at 1301 Long Ave.
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227-
tment. Newly dec-
. Hubert Brinson,
rnished house at
1004 Garrison Avenue.' Call 227-
7636 after 4:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: 2 and 3 bedroom hou-
ses at Beacon Hill. Call Bill Carr
at 227-8111. tfc-9-8
FOR RENT: House at 217 9th St.
contact Emmette Daniell.
FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and
RENTALS contact Elizabeth W.
Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach
Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th
St. Phone 648-4545. E. Tom Prid-
geon, broker.- tfc3-31
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR 'RENT: Furnished apartment,
1 bedroom, Austin Motel, next
door to laundry, Mexico Beach.
Utilities furnished. Phone 648-4781.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, upstairs. 522% Third
St. Call 227-8642. tfc-9-15
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a p a rt-
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
They must be seen to be apprec-
iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-2-24
WANTED: Piano students. Phone
PART TIME HELP WANTED: Cler-
ical and typing. Shorthand not
needed. St. Joe Auto Parts, 311
Williams Ave., 227-2141.
S FOR A
On A New
OK USED CAR
Jim Cooper Motor Co.
Used Car Dept.
Mon. Ave. Phone 227-7976
FOR SALE: 1966 Impala sports
coupe. See at St. Joe Animal
Clinic Thursday afternoons. ip
FOR SALE: 1958 Austin Healy
Sprite, will bargain. Electran re-
circulating heater, fits in wall. 17
foot Magnolia fiberglass boat with
50 hp. Johnson electric, skis, etc.,
full Coast Guard equipment. Carl
Guilford, 227-2511 or 227-4221.
FOR SALE: Used electric and gas
ranges, freezer. Gay's Goodyear
- Sell -:- Trade
Use 'em I
FOR SALE: 435 pound set of exer-
ciser weights and accessories.
$160.00 value. Make me an offer.
Best offer takes it. Phone 229--
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle. Needs
cleaning up and minor repairs
but still a good bicycle. $20.00 cash.
Call Herman Dean. 227-8251. tfe
FOR SALE: 4,000 btu new air con-
ditioner at cost. 1 only 7,300 btu
air conditioner, new, at cost. GAY'S
TIRE and APPLIANCES.
FOR SALE: 1959 4-wheel drive Uni-
versal Jeep. Metal top and heat-
er. Good condition. $650.00. Call
FOR SALE: 25,000 BTU gas space
heaters including wall vent and
stacks, $30.00 each. One 3-0x6-8x
1%" jalousie door including hard-
ware, $20.00. Plastic venetian
blinds, $1.00 each. All in good con--
dition. Gulf Sands Motel. tfc-9-1
by RCA or PHILCO
19" 21" 25"
AvaSlable for immediate, delivery
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave.
LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A-
diet Talbets. ONLY 98c at Camp-
CARPET CLEANING: You always
know when it's SERVICEMAS-
TER of Panama -City. James Kil-
gore, P. 0. Box 4615. Call 763-7415,
Panama City, collect. 4tp-8-25
SERVICE and SALES-Your auth-
orized Kirby dealer of West Flor-
ida. Sales and service. 302 Third
St., phone 227-3841. Parts and bags
for all makes and models of vac-
PIANO REPAIRS and TUNING:
Work guaranteed. Ca' or write
P. E. orrester, Rt. 3, Bctc 123, Port
St. Joe or call 648-4231. tfc-13
GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
Phene 229-2272. tfc
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
+ -,- Lease
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1966
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1966 PAGE ELEVEN
I-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA-
GA. GRADE "A" LAIAGE
With $10.00 Order or More
SPECIALS IN THIS AD GOOD OCTOBER 19 THROUGH 22 SHOP IGA EVERY DAY AND SAVE
FRESH TENDER 3-DOWN PIGd
-- With $10.00 Order -
PINT (Reg. Price) $1.09.
"SPECIAL .'. SELECTED BY EXPERTS FOR OUR CUSTOMERS ONLY"
KANSAS CITY WESTERN AGED TO TASTE STALL GRAIN FED
TABLERITE CHOICE BEEF SPECIALS
"THERE IS NONE BOUGHT ANYWHERE BETTER, BECAUSE FOR OUR CUSTOMERS WE BUY THE BEST"
DELMONICOS lb. $1.19
RIB EYES -------lb. $1.39
NO. 7 BROILS -----lb. 69c
Center Cut Shoulder' Semi-Boneless Prime Semi-Boneless
CHUCK ROAST POT ROAST Prime Rib Roast RUMP ROAST
Lb.49 c b.69c Lb. 79c 88
STEW BEEF l b.
Ground Beef S9ef
WHAT A BUY!! -- SLAB
First Cut Whole Slab
I FRONT QUARTER I
Approx. Weight, 150 Lbs.
Will Be Given Away
7 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22
* at 4:00 P.M.
DEL MONTE 14 OZ. BTLS.
CATSUP 2 btis 39c
LINDY YELLOW CORN OR TRELLIS
PEAS 6 cans $1.00
MORTON FROZEN APPLE, PEACH OR COCONUT 20 OZ. PIES
IGA FRESH FROZEN 10 OZ. PKG.
STRAWBERRIES pkg. 29c
I Pledge Myself to Faithfully
* To always operate at lowest cost
* To have low prices every day
* To supply quality foods on a
* To conduct a friendly store, al-
ways considering the individu-
al's and the community's interest
4 cans 29c
IGA PURE BUTTER --- lb. 79c
MAYONNAISE quart 49c ORANGE JUICE -----qt. 29c
OAK HILL HALVES-NO. 2% CANS
PEACHES 4 cans 89c
CHOC., COCONUT or BANANA-Pkg. of 12's
JUMBO PIES 3 pkgs. 100
DINNER .. 2 pkgs. 39c
IGA EVAPORATED TALL CANS
BOSS TWO THUMB OYSTER .. .. .
GLOVES -- 3 pr. $1.00
IGA CANNED Buy $10.00 Order and Save More!
DRINKS-- 11 cans 99c DOMINO-- 5 LB. BAG With 10.00 Order
BRIQUETTES OF A I
CHARCOAL 20 lb. 99c SUGAR 5 lb 29c
ROBIN SOOD 10 Lbs. With $10.00 Order
cans $1.00 FLOUR bag 99c
COLAS BOTTLE With $10.00 Order
PEPSI btl. 5c
APALACHICOLA Pt. With $10.00 Order
U.S. NO. 1 IRISH 10 LBS. With $10.00 Order
YOU CAN SAVE EVEN MORE AT RICH'S IGA BY SHOPPING WEDNESDAY MORNING THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19-7:30 to 12:30-SAVE!
All Meat Beef Patty-"What A Buy" Home Grown PINE MOUNTAIN Fresh
STEW BEEF -------lb. 49c MINUTE STEAK -- 10 for 59c CUCUMBERS 3 for 1 Oc SYRUP ------/ gal. 39c SQUASH
Tender Fresh Center Cut New Crop [GA (TWIN BAG) PEASh
CUBED STEAK -----lb. 69c PORK CHOPS -----lb. 59c BUTTER BEANS --- Ilb. 10c POTATO CHIPS pkg. 39c Fresh
Fresh Daily Copeland Reg. Size No. 303 Can-Limit 4 with $10.00 Order POTATOES
GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. 88c WIENERS -----3 pkgs. 99c TIDE ----------box 25c TOMATOES ------can 10c Ga. Red Sweet
Southern Prize At IGA [GA-Mix or Match U.S. No. 1 Irish-With $10.00 Order POTATOES
BACON ---------lb. 53c You're Sure of Quality Meats CAKE MIX 4 boxes 88c POTATOES -----10 Ibs. 10c OKRA
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS rhe Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
3 for 89c
IGA FROZEN 24 OZ. PKG.
BABY LIMAS -- pkg. 49c
NO. 1 GA. RED
SWEET POTATOES -- b. Oc peck$1.00
FRESH BUTTER BEANS----------lb. 15c
FRESH PEAS -------lb. 10c B. $1.90
FRESH SQUASH---lb. 10c L Bu.$1.90
FRESH TENDER OKRA ----------b. 15c
RED DELICIOUS or
COOKING APPLES------lb. 15c
Sweet Potatoes 3 BAGS
Red. Del. APPLES
GRAPEFRUIT $ 1* 0W
FRESH SQUASH g2
TENDER OKRA------bag 7
EXTRA FANCY VINE RIPE
TOMATOES lb. 19c
GOOD VINE RIPE
TOMATOES-----qt. basket 25c
IGA STORE POLICY
Carry Out These Policies:
To employ only courteous, at-
tentive personnel schooled to
To maintain speediest checkout
To keep a spic and span store
To always practice Golden Rule
PT~---_I -II I IL III ~P l~IC1I --
THE. STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Quantity Rights Reserved
Piggly Wigglys Exciting Raceorse GameI
WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
ANY OF THE FOLLOWING ITEMS AT ADVERTISED PRICE
WITH $7.00 OR MORE ORDER
HERE'S HOW TO PLAY!
Picks up free game card on each visit to Piggly Wiggly, no purchase necessary. Wipe red areas at bottom of
card to reveal horse's name and card value. To win, match the horse's name on your card with the iden.
tical name when it appears in the "Race Results" published' in our weekly newspaper ads. When you make
a- match, take, it to store for verification and prize award. Issuing store reserves right to determine au-
thenticity of cards submitted and to require complete adherence to all rules printed on reverse side of
game cards. More new horses' names will be added to the "Race Results" appearing in our weekly news-
paper ads. ... so save all game cards. 'You may win with them during a later week.
Limit 1 3 Lb. Can
CRISCO -- 3 lb. can 69c'
Limit 2 6 Bottle Cartons
PEPSI COLA--- ctn. 29c
LIMIT 2 PKGS.
CHAMPION BRAND FIG BARS
Maxwell House-Limit 1 can
COFFEE-----lb. can 49c
U.S. No. 1 White-Limit 10 Lbs.
POTATOES 10 Ibs. 29c
1---- lb. pkg. 29c
LEAN PORK CHOPS lb. 29c
Lean Fresh Ground BEEF ---- 3 Ibs. 89c
IN CARTONS-With $7.00 Order or More
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE EGGS
HALF GALLON LIMIT 2
BLUE CLEAN A G T IZ LIMIT 1
FARMER'S PRIDE "Lip Smakin Good"-No. 5 Jug
"PRIDE" SALTINE POUND PKG.
USDA INSPECTED, FRESH, WHOLE
Limit 3 With
CUT-UP FRYERS -- lb. 29c
OOPELAND PURE PORK
SUGAR CURED HICKORY SMOKED
SHANK PORTION lb. 45c
BUTT PORTION lb. 49c
WHOLE lb. 49c
CENTER SLICES lb. 69c
DO NOT BE MISLED BY FALSE STATEMENTS OR ADVERTISING .. .
The PIGGLY WIGGLY STORE of Port St. Joe is Home Owned and Operated
by Home Folk. Also, we Have the Largest Stock of Merchandise, Largest
Paved Parking Area and Most Convenient to Shop Store in Port St. Joe.
MAURICE HILDBOLD, Owner
HUNT'S PIZZA 14 OZ. BOTTLES
PLYMOUTH BRAND QUART JAR
MAYONNAISE 39c CATS P
Limit 1 With $7.00 or More Order RY mr Ta R..a-n _- &
WHITE GOLD BRAND 5 LB. BAG
Limit 1 With $7.00 or More Order
2 for 29c
SA. GRADE "A"
LARGE EGGS ^DzANS 49c
ONLY 4 MORE DAYS TO REGISTER FOR FREE GIFTS BE SURE TO COME IN!!
= This is An Actual Picture of
To Be Given Away
.....- OCTOBER 22
-m ALSO. The Car Will Be Filled
__ _____ With Groceries!
Everyone Over 16 Years of Age May
Register -No Purchase Necessary
_Many Other Gifts
TO BE GIVEN AWAY SAME DATE
SIRLOIN b. 89
ROUND ------ 8
"WE HAVE ONLY NUMBER 1 PRODUCE"
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
Limit 10 Lbs. With
GA. RED SWEET
POTATOES Ib 5c
YELLOW 3 LB. BAG
ONIONS 31lb. bag 19c
1 LB. CELLO BAG
Country Style Pattie
Mazola 14 Oz. Ctn.
We Give S&H Stamps
Blue Bird Brand Frozen
4c 6 9
r I dl I
P -~ I I
I I --I I
- -- -
rr lfrdlu m LLJP.&iutriy-t Yi
Piggly Wiggly's Exciting Racehorse Game
GET IN ON THIS MONEY-MAKING DERBY
WIN UP TO
STA WEEK NUMBER CHECK ALL YOUR CARDS
HOR$E$ AGAINST THIS WINNER
LUCKYX .5 New Race
HERE'S HOW TO PLAY H A d deEdHerere
Pick up free Game card on each visit to Piggly HERE ARE ALL THE
Wiggly, no purchase necessary. Wipe red areas at WINNING HORSES TO DATE
bottom of card to reveal horse's name and card
Voale hr' n Silverlegs Flipper's Fool
To win, match the horse's name on your card with Mr. Speedman Ladyship Lou
the identical name when it appears in the "Race -* Tramp Chaser Derby Doll
. Results" published in our weekly newspaper ads. Eighty Winks Old Wirenoser
When you make a match, take it to store for veri- Big Daddio Charley Hoss
fiction and prize award. The issuing store reserves
the right to determine the authenticity of cards sub- 5 NEW WINNERS NEXT WEEK
hmitted and to require complete adherence to all WATCH THIS SPACE IN OUR ADS
rules printed on reverse side of game cards.
S:8START "PLAYING THE
MORE new horses' names will be added to the
"Race Results" appearing in our weekly ewsaper RSES" NOW! WIN TO $1,000 ,
ads, so SAVE ALL GAME CARDS. You may win with , ,,, ,BBK
them during a later week.
PAGE FOURTEEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mine Defense lab Executive Tells Rotary
Of Obstacles to Underwater Activities
According to Harold Lubnow, a type that can be understood. Also
head ofthe mine countermeasures sound waves in water travel in all
division of the Mine Defense Lab- directions, so sounds emitted by
oratory of Panama City, a diver wireless communication could also
doesn't just jump in the water with wireless communication could also
an air tank and try to make a re- be picked up an enemy, as well as
cord dive. the intended receiver.
Lubnow told the Port St. Joe Breathing mixtures have been
Rotary Club last Thursday that the improved upon with the introduc-
Mine Defense Laboratory has been tion of helium, an inert gas, into
working for a few years now try- the breathing formula. Other gases
'ing to devise the proper breathing infiltrate the body and blood-
mixtures for increased deptlis and stream and place the body in much
trying to work out communications the same condition as a carbonated
systems for underwater. soft drink. As long as the lid is left
on, pressure in the bottle or can
Lubnow pointed out that during maintains a balanced liquid state.
the raising of the submarine "Squa- When the cap is removed, allowing
lus" 25 years ago, diving and the pressure to escape, the captur-
breathing techniques allowed div- ed gases boil to the surface. The
ers to stay underwater only long same thing happens to the human
enough to work for 10 minutes, body under great pressures and
Lubnow said that several prob- breathing mixtures 'designed to
lems present themselves in breath- sustain life at great pressures.
ing. Pure oxygen is dangerous to
a person over a sustained period,
and also the elimination of body
wastes through the pores is a prob-
lem if a diver is in a water-tight
suit to keelf his pressure up and
allow for breathing.
Another problem is communica-
tions. Diving suits are constructed
so that microphones would have to
cover the mouth and nose, and this
prevents proper pronunciation of
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1966
Apalachicola's Famous Annual Seafood ,un will bohd
guests on tours of historical points
AM of interest in Apalachicola. Among
Festival Is Scheduled for November 5 Jhn orievMsieud wicehe dpas
John Gorrie Museum, which pays
APALACHICOLA Gaily decor- larity until now crowds from thru- of the Florida Historical Society, tribute to the town's famous inven-
ated shrimp boats will pass in re- out Northwest Florida and neigh- will be the featured speaker at tor of artificial ice-making and air
view- during Apalachicola's Seafood boring states flock to the one-day Battery Park Concession stands at conditioning, Trinity Episcopal
Festival as the historic port spot- observance. Most motor in, but the arkwilloeroyster cocktails Church, one of Florida's oldest
lights its role as one of Florida's many also wing in by plane or e park will offer oyster cocktails churches, several historic houses
major seafood producers. come by boat. Not only do they en- and other seafood delicacies as ap- where antique collections will be
The festival, scheduled Saturday, joy thle free seafood dinner at noon pe tizers. placed and St. George Island. A
Nov. 5, is one of the outstanding but also the accompanying festivi- The boat parade at 2:30 p.m. will nominal charge will be made for
events taking place in Florida dur- ties taking place at Battery Park. include flotillas of Apalachicola's the tour.
ing November. The festival gets under way at shrimp and commercial fishingI Certain to spark interest in both
Apalachicola, which began its an- 9:30 a.m., with a parade through boats in addition to private yachts adults and youngsters will be an
nual Seafood Festival three years town. Prior to the free midday and craft. Prizes will be awarded oyster shucking contest and enter-
ago, has watched it grow in popu- meal, William M. Goza, president for the most outstanding decora- tainment by Charlie Mack, world
A fireworks display will be held
at the 'park at 7:30 p.m., followed
by the Grand Ball, where Miss Flor,
ida Seafood will reign as queen.
Lubnow told the Rotarians that
the underwater work offered many
challenges, but that one by one
they were being met, making man's
mastery of the sea-ever nearer.
"Midget Investments With
Why pay more for tires of unknown quality, when you can get
Firestone NYLON CORD TIRES
-;~ iiiiiifiM l~i'i n^K m ii ^iiiiiini-m ^ iii iiirfliii1.1 ^^
YOUR TAX-PAYING. INVESTOROWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
FROM FLORIDA POWER!
Any of our customers who buys a 240-'. cli
i electric dryer from a cooperating store,
between Oct. 1 and Nov. 30, receives from
Florida Power Corporation a Guarantee of
S Satisfaction which, if presented within 30
days after installation on our lines, erntitle
buyer to a refund of purchase price and
removal of dryer without charge. Thar's
how sure we are that you'll be delighted
with electric drying!
*Sy, ,M..I f.... .. .. ..... .. .. ......^.. ,.-(.!^'.......'
6.70-15 Tube-type Blackwafi Nylonaires
5Plus $3.16 per pair Fed. excise tax, sales tax
and trade-in tires off your car.
P te o o c r d..Check our low price on your size!
SIZE' & TYPE Blackwalls Whitewalls Fed.ExciseTax
T707u7) 2 for $19 2 for $23 $3.16
Tube-type 2 for $20 $3.04
T5147ess 2 for $26 2 for $30 $3.76
Tubeless 2 for $32 2 for $36 $4.18
6.70-15u(7.75-15) 2 for $26 2 for $30 $3.82
All prices plus taxes and 2 trade-in tires off your car.
... ..... .i,, ze listed a31o replace; s; e sh ,n in pare the-Lis.
Your Safety is our Business, at F.Firestone!
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Deales and ct all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
Tyne's Standard Station
Jimmy's Phillip I