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In -This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaltahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966
Former Mayor, D. H. (Hamp) Bynum,
Passes Away Monday Morning
Funeral services were held in E. IK Haisten of Brandon. His
Wewahitchka yesterday morning
for Dudley H. (Hamp) Bynum, age
88, who died Monday morning in
a Panama City hospital.
Bynum had once served as ma-
yor of Port St.-Joe from January
6, 1925 to January 6, 1926 and up
to the time of his death was the
oldest ex-mayor of Port St. Joe liv-
-ing. Bynum was a well-known resi-
dent of Gulf county. He was one of
'the first railroad engineers of-the
Apalachicola Northern Railroad
Company. He has been retired for
S Services were held Wednesday
at 11:00 a.m. in the Comforter Fun-
eral Home Chapel in Wewahitchka
with the Rev. Claude E. McGill
,conducting. Burial was in Jehu
Pallbearers were Jack Connell,
Samuel A. Patrick, James A. Glenn,
Preacher Glass,I Forest Revell and
Bynum is survived -by a: stepson,
wife died only two weeks ago.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
J. C. Belin Appointed
To Advisory Council
of Jake C. Belin of Port St. Joe to
the Constitution Convention His-
toric Memorial Advisory Council
was announced this week.by State
Parks Director Bill Miller.
Belin was named to the advisory
council on the recommendation of
Florida Park Board member Judge
E. W. Carswell of Chipley.
Each State Park Board advisory
council makes recommendations to
the parks and historic memorials
in their county, as well as the re--
storation and conservation of all
state park properties.
Girl Scouts Make, Present Rag Dolls
ToJaycees for "Toys for Tots"
Girl Scout Troop 157 made yard dolls to be presented to the
Jaycees to further their "Toys for Tots" program this past week.
Pictured above are members of Patrol 1, Jackie Ard, Juanish
Griffin, Terry Brown, Vickie Richards, Debra Jones, Donna Maddox
and Miriam Fay Harrison.
Below is Patrol II: Renee Williamson, Susann. McFarland, Mel-
ody McLair, Dawn Anchors, Lila Gunter, Kyla King, Debra Murphy,
Sandra Ward, Sarah Ann Roberts and Terry Webber.
Troop leaders are Mrs. Braxton Ward, and assistant leader is
Mrs. Sidney Anchors.
Post Office Open
All Day Saturday
Postmaster Chauncey Costin
announced today that the Port
St. Joe Post Office will be open
all day Saturday, December 17.
Office hours on that day will be
from 8:30 A.M. until 5:00 P.M.
rather than 12:00 noon as usual.
The regular week day hours
throughout the Christmas season
will be from 8:30 A.M. until 5:00
P.M. The office will be closed on
Sunday and only box holder and
special delivery-mail will be dis-
Police Arrest Suspect
In Robbery Case
Local police arrested a service
man hitch hiking through Port St.
Joe Monday afternoon because he
fit the description of the person
who had robbed the Junior Food
Store last week in Panama City.
Patrolman Allen R. Watson no-
ticed that the soldier fit the des-
cription and.;picked him up on sus-
picion. The .soldier was carrying a
bag which contained a toy pistol,
500 rounds 4f 22 caliber cartridges,
hack saw blade,. screwdriver and
drill set and several other burglary
A telephone call to the Panama
City police department soon deter-
mined that the suspect was not the
man they wanted.
Further phone calls disclosed
the fact that the soldier was a de-
serter, absent without leave from
Fort Rucker, Alabama.
The soldier was transported.
back to Fort Rucker yesterday.
Reports Fast Growth
"Michigan Chemical Corporation
is a small company-as chemical
companies go-but it is growing
fast", Ed Trio,; of Chicago,-Ill., vice-
president of the firm told the Ro-
tary Club Thursday of last week.
Trio said that the firm was star-
ted in 1935 as a brine plant. In 1957
it received a contract from the
-Government to process rare earths
and this began their growth and
At present the color TV' busi-
ness is keeping the rare earth op-
eration going at a rapid pace.
Michigan now has five plants-
the one here in Port St. Joe, St.
Louis, Michigan, Napoleon, Ohio,
Manastee, Michigan and Eldorado,
Arkansas. During the past five
years, its sales have doubled.
Recently the concern was pur-
chased by the Chicago and North-
western Railroad. Since acquisi-
tion of the firm, CNWRR has
completed expansion of the plant
at Port St. Joe and plan to spend
$5YV throughout their system this
Guests of the club were Paul
Donofro of Marianna, R. W. Gor-
don of Jacksonville, Ed Lee of
Panama City, Ed Boll of Chicago,
Ill., and Bob Freeman of Port St.
Faulty Clothes Dryer
Causes Fire Alarm
Malfunction of a clothes dryer
burner set off a fire alarm in the
Econo-Wash Coin Laundry on
Reid Avenue late Monday evening
about 7:00 p.m.
According to Fire Chief R. H.
Ellzey, the dryer was not in use
when its burner came on suddenly
and scorched the top of the ma-
Star Early Next Week; Letters Due
The Star will print one day early next week
in order to get the paper into the mail before the
Christmas rush and in order to get an early start
on the Christmas holiday.
Everything going into next week's issue of the
Star will have to be in our office no later than
Monday and preferably before.
Children of this area are also reminded to hur-
ry with their letters to Santa Claus as next week
is the week they are to be printed.
The Star already has several letters on hand
but there is room for several more.
We trust you will cooperate with this early
publication date which will probably be the last
one (early that it) until next Thanksgiving.
Architect Paul Donofro and con-
tractor William Hunt of Hunt and
Guin assured the Gulf County
Commission Tuesday that the pil-
ing ahd foundation cap work at
the new Gulf County. Courthouse
site is sound and will. "hold the
The architect and builder had
been asked by the County Board
to attend their meeting Tuesday
to answer charges by Commission-
ers Leo Kennedy and Walter Gra-
am that the foundation caps had
een improperly poured. Both of
the Commissioners said that they
had been informed by a discharged
employee of Guin and Hunt that
the piling and their foundation
caps were not' right.
Hunt told the Board that the
foundation work was the responsi-
bility of the discharged employee
and his workmanship was the rea-
son he was released. Hunt and
Donofro agreed with Commission-
ers Kennedy and Graham that some
of the foundation caps looked out
of place, but that they had been
reassurred by Donofro's engineer,
wvho was described as "very com-
petent", that the foundation work
was more than adequate to do the
work designed for it.
Both Donofro and Hunt offered
to do anything necessary to see
that Gulf County received a "good
job" on its courthouse, even to the
point of replacing of piling,' but
that it was entirely unnecessary,
based on examination of the piling
and advice from their engineer.
Both Donofro and Hunt agreed to
present the county with a letter
stating this fact to be placed on
Both Kennedy and Graham said
that Vhe matter was first called to
their attention about three weeks
ago and they were just interested
in seeing that Gulf County received
a good, substantial job on the new
and plucked it Monday. He said the melon grew
Commission Awards Contract On Fire
Stations; Agrees to "float Money"
The Gulf County Commission
agreed to provide $300.00 toward
entering a county-wide float in the
Governor's Inaugural Parade on
January 3. The request was made
of the board by R. H. Ellzey who
presented a sketch of the float. The
Board agreed to provide $300.00
out of funds promised the Cham-
ber of Commerce and the Wewa-
hitchka Development Commission.
The County Board signed a con-
tract with Barrier Builders of Port
St. Joe Tuesday to build a fire sta-
tion at White City and one at
Total cost of the two buildings
will be $17,372 and will be paid
for out of race track funds.
The County Board authorized
the third payment for the new
chine and the wall above the dryer. courthouse construction Tuesday
in the amount of $32,309.34.
Confusion reigned Tuesday when
the County Board was asked to
advertise for a $6,000 bookkeeping
machine for Judge Sam Husband.
An examination of Husband's
budget revealed $900.00 there for
new equipment. This was explained
to be one year's payment of a time
payment contract on the machine.
The Board held off advertising
for bids for a while.
In light of recent intentions com-
ing out of the Constitution Revi-
sion Committee to revise the dis-
tribution of gasoline taxes, now ac-
cruing to the counties, Commission-
er Kennedy again made his motion
that the County enter into a bond-
ing program to protect Gulf's
share of the money.
Kennedy failed to get any sup-
port for his move.
Sharks Host Blountstown Tomorrow
Night In Last Game Before Holiday
The Port St. Joe Sharks contin-
ued to have its troubles on the bas-
ketball court this week as they lost
two while winning one game.
The Sharks lost last Friday night
in Quinicy by a score of 52 to 69.
John Maddox paced the Sharks
with 12 points and Eddie McFar-
land hit in the double figures with
Stoutamire led the Tigers with
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- A 9 16 21-52
Quincy -____ 15 21 17 13-69
The Sharks only victory of the
week came Saturday night in Chip-
ley when the Sharks brought home
a 47-40 victory. The Sharks won
the game in the last period when
they outscored Chipley 12 to 4.
John Maddox still led the Sharks
in scoring with 13 points. Eddie
McFarland split the nets with 10
Mrs. Brouillette Named to Council
Registration Scheduled for College
Courses to be Taught In Port St. Joe
Registration has been scheduled
for four new courses to be offered
in Gulf County early next year, it
was announced this week by Gulf
Coast Junior College.
"English In Personal Develop-
ment" and "Modern Mathematics"
will be offered in Port St. Joe on
Monday evenings, and "Business
Law" ofi Thursday evenings in Port
St. Joe. "Western Civilization" will
be offered in Wewahitchka on
Registration for the three Port
St. Joe courses will be held on
Thursday, January 5, and in Wewa-
hitchka on Tuesday, January 9.
Port St. Joe registration will begin
at 6:30 p.m. in the Port St. Joe
High School and in Wewahitchka
at 6:30 p.m. (CST) in the Wewa-
hitchka High School.
Mrs. Lila S. Brouillette, Art Su-
pervisor for Gulf County, has been
formally appointed by the Board
of the Southeastern Educational
Laboratory (S.E.L.) to serve for
two years as a member of Labora-
tory's Advisory Council-Tallahas-
see Field Component. Notification
was sent by Director, Rex C. Tooth-
Southeastern Educational Lab-
oratory was founded in June, 1966
to help all Educators in Georgia,
Alabama, and Florida to provide
Regional leadership for educational
program improvement. Educators
are assisted through eight service
centers in these states: Auburn
and Tuscaloosa in Alabama; Ath-
ens and Atlanta in Georgia; and
in Florida-Tallahassee, Tampa,
Gainesville and Miami. The Central
Office for S.E.L. is in Atlanta,
Georgia and coordinates the work
of these centers and the Tri-State
There are eight projects select-
ed for immediate funding and ad-
ditional thirteen projects deemed
significant and- timely to warrant
funding by December 1, 1966. The
eight problem areas which have
been selected are: Educational
Leadership, Development of Hu-
man Resources, Classroom Teach-
ing and Learning, Desegregation of
Schools, Curriculum Improvement,
the Dissemination Process, Teacher
Education and Educational Facil-
Twenty-two counties in North-
west Florida are in the Tallahas-
see component-stretching from
Taylor and Jefferson to Escambia.
Mrs. Brouillette has been Art
Supervisor in Gulf County for 11
years and before that in Washing-
ton County. She has had exper-
ience in teaching art in both pub-
lic and private schools, has taught
in art galleries, headed the art de-
partment of Junior and Senior col-
leges for 12 years and taught for
the State Universities of Florida.
She has had professional art ex-
periences in varied fields. Archi-
tectural drafting and detailing for
architect Frank Lloyd Wright, en-
gineering drafting and detailing
for Baldwin Locomotive Works,
Philadelphia, Pa., fashion illustra-
tion for Burdine's Department
Store, Miami, and the Disney color
(Continued On Page 10)
Sapp led the Tigers with 16.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 11 11 13 12-47
Chipley -------. 12 11 13 4-40
The Sharks lost their first game
to Wewahitchka in several seasons
Tuesday night of this week when
they dropped a 64-44 decision in
The Sharks were outscored in
every quarter but one, the second
-but the Gators really piled it on
in the first stanza, out-scoring the
Sharks 14 to 5.
John Maddox turned in his high-
est point production of the season
Tuesday night, picking up 21 mar-
kers. Charles Lewis made 14 for
Fisher led the Gators with 23
and Nabors had 22.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe ---- 5 12 17 10-44
Wewahitchka ___ 14 10 21 19-64
The Sharks will play host to
Blountstown before shutting down
for the holidays.
Newcomers to the Port St. Joe
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Donally, Da-
vis Trailer Park, Oak Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Jackson,
Third Street, Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Jackson, 216
Second Street, Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hood, Park
Avenue, Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Stansel, 212
4 = ---- ------ a -
The "Georgia" Comes Out of Jimmy
Familiar Jimmy Greer shows an unfamiliar on a volunteer vine which had two melons about
area-grown watermelon (for this time of the year, the same size. He ate the other one lest week.
at least). Jimmy grew the melon in his backyard Jimmy's melon weighed about 20 pounds
.v LLIC- aL ., -
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION SAYS .
Florida's 18-Year-OIds Have
Earned the Vote
The suggestion that Congress seriously consider crea-
tion of a professional army as an alternative to the contro-
versy-ridden draft system, advanced by a national confer-
.ence in Chicago, is germane to the proposal overwhelmingly
..endorsed b' the Florida Constitution Revision commission
to lower th 'state's voting age to 18.
The conference findings will be considered by the
President's commission studying needed changes in the
draft law. /
There will be many who will challenge the wisdom or
feasibility of a professional army in a country with a long
and ,firmly established tradition of a small regular army
buttressed by a civilian component. But whatever changes
in procedure may be adopted to insure the maintenance of
an army adequate to the nation's needs, it is a safe assump-
tion that the needed manpower will continue to be found
in the 18-and-up age group.
The 18-year-old vote recommendation, consistently re-
jected by the legislature in the past, would align Florida
with neighboring Georgia and Kentucky, the two states
where it has already been adopted. Debate on the proposal
in the Tallahassee meeting of the Revision Commission larg-
ly followed the same' division of views it has always in-
voked. Its-supporters used the often heard but still valid
theme that a man "old enough to fight is old enough to
vote", while opponents contended that the 18-year-old is
still lacking the maturity needed to exercise one of the
most responsible duties of citizenship.
As a leading advocate of the change, Miami News
editor William Baggs reinforced the "old-enough-to-fight"
argument with authoritative testimony that today's 18-20
year age group compares favorably in intelligence, percep-
tion and maturity with the 21 year olds of a few decades
ago. Baggs' stand was supported by Duval Sen. John E.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY '
*t :. 2.'.L
Do you have your Christmas tree yet?
People take different approaches to the problem of securing a
Christmas tree. We saw some Sunday afternoon, using their af-
ternoon off to go by Piggly Wiggly pick out a tree on the sidewalk
and cart it off home. I guess they went by Monday and paid for
We know of one local trio that used the "old fashioned" ap-
proach to get a Christmas tree.
Tom Ford, Bill Altstaetter and Joe Parrott all piled. in a car
and started oat for the woods to get a tree. When they got as far
as Overstreet, Bill Altstaetter, observing how far they had come
noted to the group, "You know, I only paid five bucks for a tree
last year." *
When they left the car in a rutted road and started walking,
Bill made the flat statement, "You know I only paid five bucks for
my tree last year."
When they started wading water in the road up ankle deep,
Bill was a little more forceful, "Look fellas, I only paid five bucks
for a tree last year at the store".
When they had to wade water up to their knees, Bill shouted,
"I only paid five bucks for a tree last year, I shopped for in my
Upon arriving back at the car dragging a few scraggly trees
Bill declared, "All this to save five lousy bucks!"
And Sunday, at church, Joe Parrott tried to sell me one of
these "free trees" for $37.50. He said it was-worth every penny.
Britain was successful in getting us to introduce a trade boy-
,cott on Rhodesia. _We sold out sort of cheap, in my estimation.
'We should have pulled a famous Yankee swap We should
have at least agreed to the measure if Britain would stop trading
with our enemies, China and North Vietnam.
E. J. Rich and his son David have spent many dollars with us,
over the past several years advertising that they sell the freshest
produce in North Florida.
Now they are proving it. Just look at the post beside the park-
ing meter in their front door. One brave mustard plant is spring-
ing forth to wind up on Rich's produce stand one day.
We read in the papers the other day where President John-
son might not run again in 1968 due to his waning popularity.
Do you reckon that's a promise or a threat?
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTOFmICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLOIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS. $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX ,MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS. $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
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.
However the question may be belabored, it boils down
at last to the simple proposition that a man equipped men-
tally, emotionally and spiritually for the obligations of
military service also measures up to the qualifications
for intelligent exercise of the franchise. A society which
can require a man to go to war and risk his life in defense
of the nation's principles cannot justly withhold from him
the right to help defend those same principles at the bal-
Possession of such a right might have prevented the
defection in the Korean war of young men sent into battle
with insufficient understanding of why they were there.
Certainly, military experience will encourage exercise of
the franchise, and reveal more maturity than that demon-
strated by non-voting stay-at-homes.
Men Are Miracles
Cecil B. DeMille, who produced so many movie spectac-
ulars, once described a minor spectacular, produced by
Nature, which left a deep impression on him, and probably
would on us if we ever thought about it. Resting one after-
noon beside a lake, he watched a large black beetle sluggish-
ly climb out of the mud onto a sunny dry spot. There it ap-
parently died. Moments later, however, its back slowly
split open and from it emerged a shapeless mass that was
quickly transformed into a beautiful dragonfly, with iri-
descent wings flashing a thousand colors.
"Before my very eyes," he wrote, "occurred a meta-
morphosis-the transformation of a hideous beetle into a
gorgeous thing of beauty. I had witnessed what seemed
to me to be a miracle. And the thought came to me that if
the Creator works such wonders with the lowliest of crea-
tures, what may not be in store for mankind!"
-The Little Gazette
Letters To The Editor
In reading your article in your
November 27 Star with the title,
"Question answered on Court-
house Foundation," I'd like for
you to hear the true side of it.
Before going further let me
make it clear that my concern is
to see that the people of Gulf
County get the best building pos-
sible for their tax dollar. I admit
there has been much controversy
over the courthouse but I believe
most of it has been in the interest
of Gulf County.
I realized the next morning af-
ter the election some two and a
half years ago that there was going
to be a new courthouse and jail
built somewhere in the city of
Port St. Joe as the people by their
vote had made this their choice.
It then became the duty of the
Board to buy a site, employ an
architect, let a contract to build
the new courthouse and jail. All
this became history. I then was
concerned as to which particular
plot of land would be chosen and
the price to be paid. I objected to
the present site and the price ask-
ed by the land owners but, when
a majority of the board decided to
purchase this site and a check was
delivered to the land owners and
they in turn presented the Board a
deed this became history too. I
opposed the employing of the pres-
ent architect on the grounds I was
afraid we would have two archi-
tects to pay. Knowing nothing
about architectural work I do not
feel I was qualified to set in judg-
ment of either. When a majority
of the Board voted to employ Mr.
Donofro the architect became his-
tory too. Next the board advertised
for bids to build the new buildings
and upon Inspection of the bids
submitted by four contractors it
appeared that Mr. Hunt's firm was
the low bidder. I voted along with
the other members of the Board
to employ this firm, this also be-
When Mr. Graham and myself
were notified of the piling being
out of place, we went and investi-
gated. Let me ask you here what
should we have done, ignored the
information and have the buildings
crack or, go as we did and investi-
gate? Upon investigating we dug
under two of the triangular slabs
and found the piling out of place
under both of them. We then ask-
ed for a meeting of the entire
Board, the architect, engineer, and
the contractor on Monday after-
noon, November 21. On Monday
afternoon at 1:00 I went to the
site and was met by the architect,
the contractor, the foreman on the
job, the county inspector and com-
In your article you stated that
an inspection of the foundations
was made and the architect assur-
ed the Board that the construction
practice was according to plan and
that the pilings were designed for
12" in diameter but some were as
Such as 24" in diameter. I do not
know where you got such infor-
mation as it is not true. Mr. Dono-
fro agreed with Mr. Graham and
myself that they were out of place
but, that he did not believe they
Fred B. Karl Named to Head American
Cancer Society In Florida During 1967
TAMPA-Fred B. Karl, Daytona with the East Volusia County
Beach, has been named Voluntary Unit, is on its Board of Directors
State Chairman for the 1967 educa- and previously was a State Division
tional and fund-raising Crusade of Standing Committee member.
the Florida Division, Inc., of the In accepting the State Crusade
chairmanship he said, "I declared
war on cancer several years ago
when I learned what a vicious kil-
ler the disease has become, taking
the lives of well over 50,000 fellow
Floridians during the, past half-
dozen years more than 10,000
] last year.
Karl, a native Floridian, attend-
ed the University of Florida and
received his L.L.B. degree from
the Stetson University College of
FRED B. KARL
American Cancer Society.
ceeds James W. Walter,
who headed the Society's
ful 1966 Crusade.
The appointment was officially
announced by Doctor Donald W.
Smith, Miami, State President of
the Society, and Alfred Lind,
Chairman of the Crusade Commit-
Karl is well acquainted with the
American Cancer Society. He has
served in a number of capacities
were out of place but, that he did
not believe they were enough to
do any harm and that he would
take it up with his engineer and
if they were he would extend the
Law. He is a partner in the Day-
tona law firm of Raymond, Wilson,
Karl and Conway, served as State
Representative for four terms and
was a candidate for Governor of
Florida in 1964.
LUNCH ROOM MENU
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, December 19
Buttered potatoes, spiced ham,
spinach, peaches, white bread and
Tuesday, December 20
Baked ham, yellow rice, snap
beans, -jellied salad, crabapples,
spiced prune cake, rolls and milk.
Wednesday, December 21
Tuna fish salad sandwiches,
orange and milk.
I hope this will clear this matter
District No. 5
cap another two feet. Yes, at the (Leo-It has not been, nor will
very top they do mush out as much it be in the future, our policy to
as 18 to 20 inches but the piling get, stories from a participant in
itself is only 12". Also I would any of the county or city happen-
like to know when two Commis- ings. We go to the keeper of the
sioners make up a board? records, if we are not present. On
I wish to say I have no animosi- this occasion the keeper of the of-
ty toward anyone. I just wish to ficial county action referred us to
get the job done as quickly as pos- the County's job site inspector,
sible, as good as possible, and Robert Jones, which advice we
with the greatest savings to the took, as reported in the story.
taxpayers. Jones told us that the architect
had stated that the question would
be investigated and corrected if a
faulty area of construction was
found. Jones reported that you had
asked that the situation be correct-
ed and after the architect said
that it would be, if it was needed,
then he, had complied- with your
We are not about to say that
any specific person is doing some-
thing wrong on the job until it is
proven to be so. We will and did
say that you suspected something
was wrong. If it is proven, we will
be glad to publish it as such.-Ed)
r 9- rl
BE PREPARED NEXT YEAR
Join Our '67 Christmas
Saving Club Today
It's very easy to join our Christmas Club. Just decide
how much money you would like to have for
gifts next year. Then, save a small
amount each week. Start
Save by coupon books or have
payments automatically deducted
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: FDIC and Florida National Group
rAGI'IwoTHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966
On USS Wasp
USS WASP (FHTNC)-Fireman
Charles H. Dockery, USN, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Dockery of
107 Youpon Street, Port St. Joe,
and Machine Accountant-Seaman
Roy S. Kennedy, USN, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Talmadge Kennedy of
122 Second Avenue, Port St. Joe,
are on maneuvers aboard the
Wasp in the mid-Atlantic and Car-
ibbean Sea, as part of "LANT-
FLEX-66", the largest composite
training exercise for the U. S. At-
lantic fleet this year.
. Involving 94 ships, 19 air squad-
rons and more than 42,000 men,
LANTFLEX, which stands for
"Atlantic Fleet Exercise", will be
in progress from November 28
through December 16. Operating
with the American fleet will be
three destroyers from Canada.
LANTFLEX is conducted to in-
crease the defense effectiveness
and overall combat readiness of
all participating forces under simu-
lated wartime conditions. To this
end, segments of the fleet will play
the "aggressor" forces, while oth-
ers will portray either "defensive"
or "support and logistics" roles.
As part of the exercise, more
than 5,000 U. S. Marines will stage
mock "over-the-beach" landings, as
defensive land forces utilize con-
ventional and guerrilla tactics to
stop the advancing troops.
THE STAR,. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966 PAGE THREE
Tuberculosis Is Most Serious of All
Infectious Diseases Says Dr. Wharton
"Tuberculosis is the most serious
of all infectious diseases in the
United States," Dr. Dwight J.
Wharton, director of the Florida
State Board of Health's division of
tuberculosis control, today told the
Florida Tuberculosis and Respira-
tory Disease Association in a state-
ment warning against the dangers
of public complacency concerning
"Lest the people of the state be-
come too complacent," he said,
"particularly in view of the Gover-
nor's announcement on December
6 dtat the W. T. Edwards Tuber-
culosis Hospital in Tallahassee will
be closed immediately, we should
point out that tuberculosis in the
United States is causing more
deaths each year than the ten next
most frequently reported infec-
tious diseases. In Florida more new
cases of this disease have been re-
ported in the first eleven months
of this year than in any similar
period since 1958."
Dr. Wharton noted that many
people are led into a false sense
of security by the closing of a tu-
berculosis hospital. He explained
that improved treatment, using
both drugs and surgery, have shor-
tened considerably the average
length of hospital stay; with this
more rapid turn-over making it
possible to care for more patients
in fewer hospitals.
"In spite of the serious nature
of the disease," Dr. Wharton said,
"there nevertheless ig a growing
belief that tuberculosis is no long-
er of significance. This was clearly
manifested during the past month
when a nationally prominent phy-
sician in addressing a major medi-
cal association meeting stated that
'tuberculosis has joined smallpox
and typhoid fever as a disease no
longer important'. "
ly twenties. Effective control mea-
sures and specific drug therapy
have brought about a great change.
It is now rare for a person under
35 years of age to die of tuberculo-
sis. This great improvement is one
reason for the belief that the bat-
f1t a oainst Mtb +llT tnqi inuor
"Tuberculosis has been the grea-ercuos s over.
test killer of all time," Dr. Whar- "Tuberculosis remains a serious
ton continued. "Unless we continue disease throughout most of the
or even increase effective control world. Outside of North America
measures, it may remain a great and Western Europe the disease
killer for years to come. is as serious as it was here at the
"From the turn of the century turn of the century. Travel, by
up to 25 years ago tuberculosis tourists or employment in foreign
was a killer, especially of young countries, Peace Corps programs
persons in their late teens and ear- and military obligations are taking
many of our citizens into parts of
the world where tuberculosis is
highly prevalent and this preval-
ence offers opportunity for a high
rate of infection. Since the incuba-
tion period after infection is often
measured in years, appearance of
disease may extend long into the
future. Persons being infected to-
day may develop active disease af-
ter the year 2000."
Dr. Wharton said that 29 cases
of active tuberculosis had been
found this year among Cuban refu-
gees in Florida. These cases have
been hospitalized at the state tu-
berculosis hospital in Lantana.
by IDA PORTER
This past week has found Mrs. named Snooks, belonging to Mar-
Henry Campbell busy entertaining. gie Carr is lost. Ten dollar reward.
On Saturday morning she had a Please help find him.
lovely coffee for Connie Munn, who
will be married to Jim Parrot of
Fitzgerald; Ga., on January 21 in lll H im OrS
Tallahassee. The serving table was l L
covered with a gold cloth centered Caught Fined
with an arrangement of yellow %Cught, Fined
PANAMA. CITY Able and
On Monday night the ladies' cir- quick action by Game and Fresh
cle of the Presbyterian Church met Water Fish Commission wildlife
at .the Floyd's home. This was a officers to apprehend a hunter
regular meeting as well as a baby for the illegal killing of a-doe deer,
shower for Mrs. Ted Beard. Such and a fine levied by Holmes Coun-
a nice affair. ty Judge Louis K. Hutchinson has
set a pattern in the Third District
Danley Furniture Company is that may lead to less wildlife vio-
giving someone a break. Mr. Davis nations. Ronald Wise, commissioner,
tells me he is getting ready for in- declared recently.
ventory and therefore he is offer-
ing a tremendous saving to any- Judge Hutchinson November 28
one interested in sofas. Those good levied a fine on George Loyd Byrd,
Kroehler sofas. They have zip on age 31, Ponce de Leon, of $250.00,
covers. He has about five on hand plus, $125.00' for replacement of
and first come, first served on this the deer, and, six months sentence
special. And Danley Furniture has in the county jail,suspended upon
some beautiful dining room fur- the condition that Byrd is not
niture in French, Italian and tradi- found hunting in Holmes County
tional. Also Early American. These within two years.
are also on special and well worth The deer was identified by ear
going in to see. tag as one of the deer.released re-
cently by the Commission to build
The St. Joe Hardware is loaded up the Holmes County wild herd.
with many items that would make
nice Christmas gifts. RCA color Apprehending the violator was
TV, record players and those good directed by Area Supervisor W. E.
West Bend. teflon cooking utensils. Ward, who quickly followed up a
The St. Joe Hardware also has an nearby shot to find the doe hidden
-attractive gift department. Load- under well-placed bushes. Officers
ed with attractive things. Take a Irvin B. Spence and Claud Hicks
look. were called to the scene and as-
signed to watch the kill, with Ho-
Mrs. Hume Coleman (Ann Mil- ward T. Standard acting as "look-
-ler) and Mrs. Edward Smith (Di- out".
;ane Hannon) and babies are arriv-
ing Sunday for the holidays. Ward said that officers W. A.
Our daughter Bobbie Watts and Bowles, W. J. Tiller and J. L. Ste-
her children, Susan and Richard wart also took up positions in the
have arrived from Texas. Jack is area.
expected next week. Two grand- Later Byrd returned and .claimed
children do make things buzz! his illegal deer and was arrested
Small dark brown chihuahua and charged by Spence, Hicks and
h Sales Tax Take
E RVICAShows Increase
TALLAHASSEE-Fred 0. (Bud)
Dickinson, Jr., Comptroller of
Florida, this week announced that
S COOL 4 sales and use tax collections for
November totaled $22,591,527.
COMFORTABLE Dickinson noted in the monthly
ATTRACTIVE report that revenues from the
V sales and use tax, as well as gaso-
SANITARY line and sporting goods taxes, ex-
DAYS ANSWER ceeded the totals of November,
TODAY'S ANSWER in th-e
treatment of so many neck 1965.
conditions that formerly rn Dickinson said that records of
cWnditions that formerly re.
quired heavy, cumbersome the State Revenue Commission in-
braces or casts, dicated that gasoline tax collec-
tions totaled $12,888,929. Flor-
If your doctor prescribes a ida's five per cent wholesale sport-
CERVICAL COLLAR fol ing goods tax produced $96,799,
YOU remember you can he added.
get it from us-expertly fit. Sales and use tax showed a gain
ted as it should be by one of of $1,274,321, or about six per cent,
our trained technicians. We over November totals of last year,
specialize too in back brace. Dickinson said.
Baee supports, orthoCpedi Calendar year sales and use tax
appliances of all types, collections to date total $268,711,-
ro',, & jq/P 888--an 8.5 per cent increase over
collections during a like period
PAOf- /OW// VA? last year.
Gasoline tax collections for No-
SC". member were up $461,977, or 3.7
A'S per cent above collections of No-
CAMPBJELL'S vember, 1965.
IDRUG STORE Revenues from the sporting
goods tax were up $4,060, or 4.3
per cent, over collections for the
S SS^S 2 same month last year.
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"
BOYLES i ,i
THESE SPECIAL PRICES GOOD THROUGH SATURDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1966
Luxurious Sans Souci
Men's Campus Quality
WHITE, NO IRON
Nylon Satin PANTIES LUXURIOUS ROBES ----$4.00 to $16.00ESS SHIRTS
2 pair $3.00 Sav FOR atHER.. D i
2 pair $3.00 ORave at least $1.00 or more on every garment in brushed nylon and colorful 2 for $7.00
Regularly sold at $2.00 pr. Sizes 5, 6 corduroy Many by Albert and Albert Regular and extra sizes. Famous Van Heusen quality
and 7. White and assorted pastels. Start at $5.00
*,~4~h 9 a0 e'h;*
~ ~""~"""`""""~"-""""~ar~~ II I ___ II
- -. m- -- -- W.1- .crrmne in 196
PAGE FOUR TFIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. II-UKUlAT, u-.mDcB. ,,
Miss Gloria Grantham, Wesley R. Ramsey, Jr., Married
A full-length dress of peau de
soie with chapel train was worn
by Miss Gloria Marie Grantham
when she became the bride of Wes-
ley Ray Ramsey, Jr., Friday, No-
vember 25 at the First Baptist
Church in Warner Robins, Geor-
Sequins and pearled alencon
lace accented the sabrina neckline
and scissors pleated skirt of'the
bride's gown. Her shoulder length
silk illusion veil was edged with
tiny white lace and held by a
crown trimmed with flowers and
pearls. She carried a bouquet of
white feathered carnations.
Mrs. Joe Helman, organist, play-
ed nuptial music and accompanied
soloist, Miss Judy Jones.
Rev. James G. Temple, uncle of
the bride, officiated at the double
ring ceremony in which the bride,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. P.
Grantham of Warner Robins, Ga.
Was given in marriage by her fa-
ther. The bridegroom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley R.
Ramsey, Sr., of Port St. Joe.
Miss Elaine Humphrey, served
as maid of honor and was thd
bride's only attendant. She wore a
floor length dress of imported chif-
fon over taffeta, with a bodice of
shocking pink and skirt of pale
pink offset by her bouquet of fea-
thered pink carnations. She wore
a matching hat of leaves and illu-
The bridegroom was attended by
.his father, as best man. Howard
Wooden, Jr., uncle of the groom
and Marvin Griffin, HII, cousin of
the groom served as ushers.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Grantham wore a street
length dress of turquoise wool with
black accessories and a shoulder
corsage of pink carnations. Mrs.
Ramsey, mother of the groom, was
attired in a green wool dress with
brown accessories and a corsage
of pink carnations.
A reception was held in the so-
cial hall of the church following
the ceremony. The tables were cov-
ered with white tulle overlaid with
white net and lace and decorated
with ivy and silver candelabra. The
four tier 'wedding cake was cut
by the bride's aunt, Mrs. Miriam
Reid, and the bride's sister, Miss
Judy Grantham, assisted her in
serving. Serving punch were Miss
Beth Wilkinson and Miss Cather-
ine Ramsey, sister of the groom.
The bride's book was kept by Miss
For her wedding trip, the bride
changed to a brown knit dress
with matching accessories, and a
small white fur hat. Her corsage
of white carnations was taken from
her bridal bouquet.
The couple is now residing in
Port St. Joe.'
Out of town guests were: Rev.
and Mrs. J. C. Odum, Mr. and
, 1 7U
F: THOMAS A. OWENS, JR.
-2 PROMOTED TO MAJOR
Word has been received by Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Owens that their
son, Thomas A. Owens, Jr., has re-
cently been promoted to Major.
SMajor Owens is stationed at K.
I. Sawyer AFB, Michigan, with the
62nd Fighter Squadron. The 62nd
Sis world champion in the William
Tell F01 category.
FATHER OF JAMES JOHNSON
KILLED IN AUTO ACCIDENT
-- Roberr L. Johnson, Milton, and
father of James W. Johnson of Port
St. Joe, was killed in an automobile
accident, Friday, December 9.
Other survivors include his mo-
ther, Mrs. -Iona Johnson; one sis-
-.ter, Mrs. Ruby Johnson, both of
-5- Milton and. four grandchildren.
To Visit In Baton Rouge
Mrs. Verna M. Smith will visit in
MRS. WESLEY RAY RAMSEY, JR. Baton Rouge, La., during the holi-
days with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Lane.
*- -- w .. j -p- -
Midget Investments That Yield
In Fine Foods
USDA GOOD BEEF FULL CUT
ROUND STEAK---- Ib. 89c
USDA GOOD BEEF
CHUCK ROAST------ lb. 39c
STEAKS -------l Ib. 49c
PORK ROAST --lb. 45c
BEEF LIVER ---. lb. 39c
GA. GRADE 'A' MED.
EGGS ----2 doz. 99c
SOUTHERN CHOICE-WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
COOKING OIL No. 10 jug 9'9c
PAL 12 OZ. GLASS
Peanut BUTTER --- 29c
Van Camp, 303 Cans-w/beans
CHILl -------2 cans 49c
Show Boat, 2/2 can
Pork & Beans 2 cans 35c
Libby's C. S., 303 Cans
CORN : 2 cans 35c
TEMT ------2 cans 79c
QUICK ELASTIC SPRAY
STARCH -----22 oz. 33c
KING SIZE AJAX
DETERGENT --- 99c
LACE-4 ROLL PKG.
TISSUE -- pkg. 25c
GINGHAM GIRL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FL OUR---- 10 Ib.bag 59c
FRESH FLORIDA FIRM CRISP HEAD
ORANGES doz. 29c LETTUCE -_ hd. 15c
HARD HEAD Reg. White-With $10 Order
CABBAGE lb. 10Oc Potatoes 10 lb. 29c
GROCERY and MARKET
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW
Miss Connie Munn Complimented With
Coffee In Henry Campbell Home
Miss C6nnie Munn. whose mar-
riage to James A. Parrott, II, will
be an event of Saturday, January
21, was honored with a coffee Sat-
urday morning from 10 to 12 a.m.
by Mrs. H. A. Campbell at her
home on Hunter Circle. The lovely
affair carried out the holiday
theme with arrangements of holly
and greenery used throughout the
Guests were greeted by the host-
ess and presented to the honoree
who was radiant in a Christmas
red wool and white corsage pre,
sented to her by the hostess.
Mrs. Boyd H. Munn, mother of
the bride-elect, wore a sheath
dress of winter green and a white
Presiding over the coffee. ser-
vice were Mrs. Tom Coldewey, Mrs.
Richard McIntosh and Mrs. J. La-
Th&e table was covered with a
gold lame centered with golden
mums and fern. Compotes of nuts
and mints with sandwiches and
holiday cookies completed the
Miss. Munn. was presented a sil-
ver tray by the hostess. Approxi-
mately 60 guests called during the
The Munn-Parrott wedding, will
,be held in St. Johns Episcopal
Church in Tallahassee, Saturday,
January 21 at 4:30 p.m.
.Home for Holidays
Miss Cecelia Creech, who: is stu-
dying at Asbury College, Wilmore,
Ky., has arrived home to spend the
holidays with her parents Mr. and
Mrs. Gus Creech.
To Spend Christmas Here
Jerry Parrish, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Troy Parrish, will spend
Christmas here from his studies at
deisel school in Nashville, Tenn.
To Spend Holidays Here
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Fillingim, Wil-
more, Ky., will arrive here next
week to spend Christmas with Mrs.
Fillingim's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
from Columbia, South America
- Baskets Wooden Bowls
All Handcraft by Indians of Columbia
SWe Invite You to Come In and See These Items
JOHN ROBERT SMITH. Pharmaceutical Chemist
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
Mrs. Frank Barnes, Jerome Bar-
nes, Mrs. Wesley Ramsey, Mr. and
Mrs. W. R. Ramsey and Catherine,
Shelley, William, Alford and Ca-
rol Ramsey, all of Port St. Joe;
Rev. and Mrs. James L. Temple and
Jimmy and Larie of Starke; Miss
Betty Jean Temple, Miss Bonnye
Rabon, Cocoa; Mrs. W. P. Infin-
ger, Mrs. Miriam Reid, of Waukee-
nah; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gibson and
Donna, Jimmy and Ralph of Hunts-
ville, Ala.; Miss Cynthia Dahl, Mr.
and Mrs. E. M. Ramsey, Mrs. Jim
Ramsey, all of Atlanta, Ga.; Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Grifin, Jr., and
Virginia, Susan, Judith and Bobby
Griffin, Marvin Griffin, III and
Miss Martha Saunders, all of Perry,
SANTA'S OWN BAG
OF SPORT COATS
Fine feathers for the king of the
roost a dashing new sport
coat to flaunt during the holidays
and the year ahead! Choose
from worsted weaves, wool-acrylic
blends, hopsacks and slubs.
a,& & aE...RE
Orlon acrylic, hold their
shape. Fits all sizes.
LONG-SLEEVE NO-IRON SHIRTS
A can't-miss rainbow selection of per-
manent-press cottons in the basic style $C .
he loves! Plaids, paisleys, checks and $5 70
solids. Button-downs or regulars! S-M-L-XL
I V V
Made of weather tight
melton trimmed with lea-
ther. Full or % length.
Of heavenly soft mohair
is sure to delight that man
on your list Saddle
In soft fisherman's knit.
White, blue, black and olive.
All sizes Great gift!
Boxed At No Charge
$45. to $75.
The sleekly' elegant look to wear with dash and
confidence wherever you go. Shaped 2-button,
side-vent style in rugged cavalry twill enhanced
with trim welt stitching on lapels and pocket
flaps. Solid shades of gray, blue and olive.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966 PAGE FIVE
MRS. BOBBY J. PATE
Miss Campbell Becomes Bride of
Bobby J. Pate On December Third
In a setting of reverence and
beauty Miss Geraldine Campbell,
daughter of 'Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Campbell and Blobby. J. Pate, son
of. Mir and Mrs. Frank Pate, Sr.,
of Brooklyn, Alabama, were united
',in marriage Saturday, December
.3 at 2:00 p.m. in the First Baptist
Church. The Rev. C. Byron Smith,
pastor of the church, officiated
during the ceremony, which was a
Vows were exchanged before an
altar of two baskets of flowers,
containing chrysanthemums, glad-
ioli and fern flanked by two seven-
branched candelabra with burning
.tapers. Window recesses were ac-
cented by tapers encircled with
Polished magnolia leaves and fam-
, ily pews were designated by large
Mrs. Martin Britt, organist, pre-
sented a program of prenuptial
music as guests assembled and. also
accompanied Mrs. Virginia Arnold,
soloist, as she sang the bride's cho-
sen selections "Because" and at the
conclusion of the ceremony, 'The.
.MrsiAlimae Clime, sister of the
bride was chosen as matron of
bonopr She was attired in a floor-
length empire gown of gold peau
da soie with elbow length sleeves
'and long matching gloves. A row
of gold sequins circled the empire
waistline. The empire was joined
to an-a-line skirt. She wore a mat-
.ching bo'w headpiece accented by
: circular'.. old colored veil'and
she carried a bouquet of shaded
bronze, .and. .champagne colored
pom poms. :
Bridesmaids,, were Miss Vivian
Ray and Miss Joyce Walker, friends
of the bride. They were attired
identically to the honor attendant
in gowns of gold peau de soie with
empire waistlines complemented
by matching bow headpieces ac-
cented by gold circular veils. They
also carried bouquets of shaded
bronze and champagne colored
Miss Sussie Garrett, of Brewton,
Alabama, neice of the bridegroom,
served as flower girl. Her floor-
length gown of gold colored peau
de soie was also fashioned with
an empire waistline, accented with
gold sequins. Her headpiece was
a band of matching material of her
gown and she carried a gold basket
of bronze and champagne colored
pom pom petals.
Bernie Pridgeon, nephew of the
bridegroom, served as ring bearer.
He carried a -white heart-shaped
satin' pillow topped by entwined
Best man was Wesley Pate, bro-
ther of the bridegroom. Ushers
were Larry Pate, brother of the
bridegroom and Bobby Burkett.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, was radiant in her
floor-length gown of peau de soie.
The empire was joined to an a-
line skirt, with rows of rose ap-
pliques. Her watteau chapel train
joined the shoulders with re-em-
broidered rose appliques, which
circled the neck, featuring long
tapered sleeves terminating in cal-
la point with rose appliques at the
wrists. Her shoulder length veil of
imported silk illusion, with rose
appliques, matching those of her
gown; was held by a tiara of seed
pearls and she carried a cascade
bouquet of white carnation nestled
in tulle and centered by a large
golden throated orchid, with rib-
bons. and love knots.
Mrs. Campbell chose for her
daughter's wedding a 'two piece
suit of turquoise crepe and match-
ing accessories and Mrs. Pate, mo-
ther of the bridegroom, appeared
in a two piece medium blue suit,
with black accessories. Both moth-
ers wore corsages of white carna-
Following the ceremony, a recep-
tion was held..in the church social
hall, which was decorated with ar-
rangements of bridal flowers, mix-.
ed greenery and burning tapers.
The bride's table was beautiful,
covered with white organza and
centered by a four-tiered column
wedding cake, topped by a tradi-
tional miniature bride and bride-
groom. Flanking the .scene were
silver candelabra holding burning
white tapers and accented by the
The refreshment table, covered"
with a white organza tablecloth,'
and centered by a crystal punch
bowl, was accented with attendants
Assisting in serving were Miss
Sherry Campbell, Miss Gayle Gar-
,rett, Miss, Elaine Kilpatrick, Miss
WNorma Hobbs and Mrs. L. W. Cox.
Mrs: Linda Raffield presided
,over the bride's book which was
displayed on a white covered,
round table on which a silver can-
;delabra was centered. Silver trays
carried by Glenna Knight and Cin-
dy Baxley were' filled with rice
bags of gold tulle and was present-
ed to the guests, as moments of
the lovely occasion.
For traveling the bride chose a
two piece yellow suit with which
she wore dark accessories and the
corsage lifted from her bridal bou-
After the wedding trip the cou-
ple will reside at 513 Ninth Street,
Port St. Joe.
Out of town guests attending
were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pate,
Sr.,- parents of the bridegroom,
Larry Pate, brother of the. bride-
groom of Brooklyn, Alabama; El-
aine Kilpatrick of Evergreen, Ala-
bama; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Cobb
and family of Pensacola; Mr. and
Mrs. Russell Hardee of Evergreen,
Alabama and Mr. and Mrs. Busey
Garrett and family of Brewton,
Alabama and Mrs. Effie Pate of
The arrival of Anthony David
Beard, by adoption December 1,
birthday, September 12, 1966, is
being announced by his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Beard.
Home On Leave
SP-4 David R. Horton, son of
Mr. and Mrs. James Horton, is
home on 45 day leave from the
Panama Canal Zone. He is leaving
in January for a tour of duty in
You'll Be Her Favorite Santa
If Her Gift Comes From Costin's
GIVE GIFT CERTIFICATES
from COSTIN'S to Suit Everyone!
Holiday Parties or
SAll through the year
One, Two land
Very, very versatile
Double knit woolens, orlons
Juniors, Misses, Half Sizes
Does She Love
Be A Name Dropper
. Give Her Picture Perfect
JANTZEN THERMA JAC
LAMPL BOBBIE BROOKS
A Wonderful Selection
PEGNOIRS -- GOWNS -- ROBES
PAJAMAS -- SLIPS
Sheer Luxury Personally Hers
BY HER FAVORITES
ARTEMIS -- SEAMPRUFE -- CAROLE
YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID!
* ~ '---4- ~'rr~.r'' --r-. -
Bring Us Your Gift List!
. Chances are we'll know her
FREE GIFT WRAPPING
TFE STAR, Port St. Jo6, NA.i
PAGE SIX ,
Gulf County Ladies League
Standings are getting close again
with no one many games ahead of
Raffield's walked all over Whit-
co by taking all four games. San-
dra Raffield led Raffield's with
games of 133, 132 arid 157 giving
her a 412 series. Judy Watts fol-
lowed her with a 347 series and
a good game of 147. Ruby Lucas
led Whitco with a 445 series and a
good game of 170. Mary Brown fol-
lowed her with a 419 series and a
high game of 171.
St. Joe Paper Dolls skunked
Frank Hannon's also, taking a 4-0
win. Patsy Vickers led Vt. Joe Pa-
per Dolls with a 398 series and a
good game of 156. Jean Lee fol-
lowed -her with a 364 series. Je
Ferrell led Frank Hannon's with
a 444 series and two good games
of 162 and 160. Melba Barbee fol--
lowed her with a 380 series.
Williams Alley Kats on the win-
ning streak again took a 4-0 win
over St. Joe Furniture. Chris
Kershner led Williams Alley Kats
with games of 164, 155 and 167
giving her a 486 series. Eleanor
Williams followed her with a 405
series. Dot Williams led St. Joe
Furniture with a 342 series and a
good game of 162. Opal Howard
followed her with a 335 series.
Glidden took a 3-1 win over
Rich's. Evelyn Smith led Gliddes
with games of 180, 166 and 138
'THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966
By GILDA GILBERT
The Port St. Joe Sharks defeat-
ed the Apalachicola Sharks 60-50
E Tuesday, December 6. The high
point man for the game was Eddie
.-McFarland with 25 points. Last
. Friday night the Sharks lost to the
Quincy Tigers 52-69. John Mad-
dox with 12 points was high scorer
for the night. However the Sharks
picked up against Chipley and de-
feated them 47-40. Again John
Maddox led the Sharks in scoring
witl 13 points. The Sharks will
meet the Blountstown rivals here
The JV Sharks also defeated Ap-
alachicola. The score was 29-12
and Buddy Boyett and Ricky Lovett
led the 'scoring with eight points
each. They defeated Quincy 37-30
and Greg Weston was high scorer
ending with a 484 series, also high
series for the alleys. Julia Morris
followed her with a 436 series and
a good game of 169. Lois Faulk
led Rich's with a 386 series and
Toby Fowler followed her with a
331 series. Lois Faulk also picked
tp the 2-7-10 split.
Standings W L
Whitco, Inc. ----- 34 18
Frank Hannon's ------33 19
Glidden Co. --- 32%
Williams' Alley Kats -_ 29%
Rich's Super Mkt. 22
St. Joe Furniture -- 17
St. Joe Paper Dolls -- 16
with 14 points. The'JV, Sharks
to Chipley in a game. that
neck and neck all the way ,to
end. The score ended up b
31-32 by a foul shot after the
zer. Boyett led in scoring wit]
*:. 4 .
The Senior National Honor, So-
ciety is sponsoring "White Christ-
mas" as it has done for many
years in the past. Students are ask-
ed to bring canned food to their
homeroom and after the Christmas
program Wednesday it will be
turned over to the Jaycees. It will
then be distributed to needy fam-
ilies. Everyone who contributes
will make this Christmas a happier
one for himself as well as for
The Keyettes are sponsoring a
door-decorating contest. A cash
award will be given to the home-
room with the best decorated door
at the Christmas program. The
Keyettes are also giving a food
basket to a needy family for Christ-
School will be dismissed Wed-
nesday for the Christmas holidays
and will end on January 4, 1967.
Everyone have a nice holiday and
be sure and have a Merry Christ-
mas and a Happy New Year.
Let Us Help Make Your Car Safe for Holiday Travel!
Guaranteed 10,000 Guaranteed 20,000 Guaranteed 30,000
Miles or One Year Miles or Two Years Miles or Three Years
Prices are installed exchange prices for Ford, Chevrolet, Dodge, Plymouth and American
Compacts. Others slightly higher.
WE DO ALLTHIS: GUARANTEE
V' *Replace old linings and shoes We guarantee our brake relining service
with Firestone Bonded Linings for the specified number of miles or
*V Adjust brakes for full years from date of installation, which-
drum contact ever comes first. Adjustments prorated
S*Inspect drums, hydraulic system, on mileage and based on prices, current
return springs and gtease seals at time of adjustment.
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
WE JUST MADE OUR
COME JOIN THE CELEBRATION
See -this commemorative 24-carat gold trimmed model at your RCA Whirlpool
- -~ -m- -
lS lb. Tiu5
18 Ib. Agitator
St. Joe Hardware Company
i .Lb. CaDacity
7 Automatic Washer
While the capacity of every RCA Whirlpool washer will satisfy
the needs of most families, extra large loads pile tip occasionally
and require a super-capacity washer like the 18 lb. Model
LRA 680-0. Actually, whether it's a small, medium or 18 lb.
load, it will wash any load really clean. But besides this versa-
tility, check these "pluses" .
(. SUPER WASH dial this cycle-one of 4-to give
I e.tra-dirty things an "extra scrubbing", automatically
'. SPECIAL PERMANENT PRESS cool down built in-
i, to Wash 'n Wear cycle-prevents wrinkles, avoids iron-
,,, r. \WATER/DETERGENT SAVER infinite water level
selector for correct amount of water per load
l tp SELF-CLEANING FILTER exclusive Magic Clean
filter traps lint, cleans itself-you never see it or touch
SPECIAL ... LIMITED OFFER
ONLY 96 IN THE STATE
24 CARAT GOLD FINISH
HANDLES AND TRIM
Model EPT 17 PMI
-- --- ---t-. "
One Millionth Automatic Ice-Maker
and you're invited to join the celebration
Pioneered, developed, and proven in more than a million
kitchens by Whirlpool Corporation, the automatic ice-
maker is the most important advancement in refrigeration
since the no-frost system. And your RCA Whirlpool dealer
is proud to bring you this millionth commemorative model.
Big capacity 16.7 cu. ft. No-Frost
with Automatic Ice-Maker
137 lb. No-Frost "zero-degree" freezer with Automatic
Genuine 24-carat gold hardware and trim.
Big twin crispers are celery stock long, cabbage head
13 lb. porcelain enamel meat pan.
Super storage door with built-in butter keeper, egg racks
Complete line-10 different Ice-Maker models.
Edged copper, white, colors-top or bottom freezers.
\i / e tim (& money) "
SHO P16611 U
PRICES EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 14 THROUGH DECEMBER 20
Quantity Rights Reserved
A- I U A .
OCEAN SPRAY JELLIED CRANBERRY NO. 300 CAN
LIMIT . 2 Cans at This Price With $7.00 or More Purchase
YELLOW ROSE 3 LB. CAN
LIMIT ... One Can With $7.00 or More Purchase
PLYMOUTH BRAND QUART JAR
LIMIT;... One Jar With $7.00 or More Purchase
BAL.ARD and PILLSBURY 5 LB. BAG
YOUR CHQ(OICE OF PLAIN_OR SELF RISING LIMIT 5 LBS. WITH $7.00 ORDER
KING SIZE-PLUS BOTTLE DEPOSIT-6 BOTTLE CARTON
PLANTER'S-13 Oz. Can
Mixed NUTS _- 89c
Sunshine Whole Pickled, 28 Oz.
PEACHES --- jar 39c
Reynold's H. D., 18"x25' roll
ALUM. FOIL roll 59c
Brach's Choc. Covered, 12 Oz.
CHERRIES-_ box 49c
Brach's Choc. Creme
DROPS -- 24 oz. 59c
Lucky Leaf Spiced, 16 Oz.
Hunt's Pizza Flavor, 14 Oz.
CATSUP btl. 15c
Kraft's, 26 Oz. Jar
AMBROSIA -- 69c
3 ctns. $1.00
CHASE & SANBORN 1 LB. CAN
LIMIT .. 1 Lb. With $10.00 Order
COUNTRY STYLE 8 OZ. PATTIE
DONALD DUCK (Sugar Added)
e 14 LBS. AND UP, TENDER, YOUNG
WE HAVE PLENTY OF
Swift's Premium ButterbaH Turkey,
Baking Hens, Pork Hams, ,Oysters, a
BOSTON BUTT PORK ROAST
iTI. TT R ATTA T.rT'?.
and all the trim-
Here Are Some of The S-
19 Early Winners Play Piggly Wigglys
S Early Winners ExcitingRacehorse Game ^
$50 to $1,000 WINNERS Exciting Racehorse Game
jfr Willie H. Collins Port St. Joe
%- Jean H. Brown, --- St. Joe Beach
Dessie McCombs----------Port St. Joe
Pete Ivey P St. Joe Beach
Dorothy M. Thomas--------Port St: Joe
J. S. Gay Port St. Joe
Eileen Wright Port St. Joe y o r s
Ruthi Ramsey Port St. Joe
Evelyn Williams Port St. Joe
Mrs. CJohn W. Gautreauxri------ APort St. Joe
Barbara RaffJosephine Smith--------Port St. Joe
Ida L. Proctor Port St. Joe
Freda E. Jacobs Port St. Joe
Mrs. J. Laurimore ---Highland Vew YOUR CARDS
Georgia Peak Highland View WIN UP TOT THIS WINNER
Helen Rollins Port St. Joe
Mrs. John W. Harris.-------.Apalachicola
Barbara Raffield Apalachicola
Ida Bell Capps Port St. Joe
SMrs. Cary Floore Port St. Joe .
Mrs. Tilton Gaston ---------Port St. Joe CHECK AlL YOUR CARDS
Louise Pridgeon Highland View W= UCMD
Edith Mae Clark Port St. Joe AGAINST THIS WINNER
nMrs. L. C. MelvinBarts Apalachicola UST EVRy WE
Nadine Lowery "Port St. Joe .. m "p V V
uida Branch Port St. Joe Ad Here
dMilne Ann Miller Port St. Joe Each Week
SiClyde Wages Port St. Joe
Cora Lee Garne Port St. Joe ..
Jenny Gentrya Port. St. Joe
0 .E. Griffin Port St Joe
Lots Beaucn Smith Port St. Joe c
Mrs. C. elvin Baron Bill Goosepmples Apalachicoa Lady Chance
anette Cary Port St. JoeMr. Speedman Count Can't Rocky Rhodes Jetstream
Millie Ann miller ---------CARDS TramPort St. Joe Go Gal Hous Able Alice
Sidney J. Anchors---------Port St. Joe Wnk Great Daze Fleet Feet Ounce Bounce
You Maggie Lee Hall Port St. Joe
Willie H. Collins Port St. Joe HwERE ARE ALL THEi
Frances Chafin Port St. Joe Doctor D Chestnuts
Elizabeth Roulhac---------Port St. Joe
Ludie Daniell Port St. Joe WINNING HORSES TO DATE
Mary L. Bryant Port St. Joe
Jean Smith Port St. Joe
eregDOMINO Old eBarono Goosepimplesy Na Lady Chance
YOU TOO CAN WIN! Mr. peemount Can't Rocky Rhodes Mr. Jtstrea
SAVE ALL GAME CARDS! Tramp Chaser o Go Go Gal 0 House Afire a Able Alice
Sa o G 5 Ei nks Great Daze S Fleet Feet W Ounce O'Bounc
You may win with them during a BigWATCHddloModel T-Bird S Flash JordaCE Gal Friday
later week. Flipper's Fool 3 7Flckering Gimme Five Thataway
SLt Ladyship LoU p Jumpln Jax 0 Doctor Dum Chestnuts
Derby Doll Smart Ale* Gitwlthit Jack's Fleet
: Charley H0 m Green LIght v Big Iron Pegleg Peg
R Gallantly Turf Sumer KooeoKid Teddybear
SGORatmea Molly I,
5 POUND BAG 5 NEW WINNERS NEXT WEEK
bag 37c START "'PLAYING THE
LT 5LBS. WITH $10.00 ORDER HORSES NOW! WIN $1,000o
w,, o~ooo .
LOIN CUT PORK CHOPS l---------b. 69c
U.S. NO. 1 ROUND WHITE-Limit 10 Lbs. With $10.00 Order
POT TO S lib 35 a'HEAVY BEEFROUND STEAK-------- b. 79C
PO TATOES 1.0 lb. 3 c COPELAND'S
S M 0 K ED PICNICS----------b. 39c
WASHINGTON STATE RED DELICIOUS COPELAND'S
APPLES 12 for 69 SLAB SLICED BACON ----- lb. 39c
APPLES 12for 69c LEAN, TENDER
FRESH, JUICY FRESH and CJSP J NOW RHITE iS STEW F
FLORIDA -ORANGES CELERY CAULIFOWER BONELESS STEW BEEF -------------- 9c
4 doz. $1.00 stalk 15c head 29c
16 OZ. SIZE
SEA BROOK FARM FROZEN
S10 Oz. A
SARA LEE FROZEN
12 OUNCE 7fi
Green Giant, Cream and W.K.
No. 303 Cans
CORN -----5 cans $1.00
Del Monte Fruit-No. 303 Cans
COCKTAIL __ 5 cans $1.00
Del Monte Tiny-No. 303 Cans
PEAS --- 2 cans 69c
Hormel W/Beans-15 Oz. Cans
CHILI --l 3 cans 99c
Del Monte Fruit-46 Oz. Cans
DRINKS ----- 3 cans 89c
3 PACK VARIETY BRAND
All Purpose SPONGES 59c
Reg. $1.00 Value Jergen's
10 Oz. 79
PAGE EIGHT ,
THE .STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, DECEMBER .15, 1966'
"Thus Saith The Lord"
By REV. BILL GRAHAM
In our article this week we shall
continue our study of being "un-
equally yoked". Last week we dis-.
cussed the problem as related to
individuals. This week we shall
share. the problem in relation to
the individualChristian and clubs
Turn in your-Bibles to Deuteron-
omy 22:9-11: "Thou shalt not sow
thy vineyard with divers seeds:
lest the fruit of thy seed which
thou hast sown, and the fruit of
thy vineyard, be defiled. Thou
shalt not plow with an ox and an
ass together. Thou shalt not wear
a garment of divers sorts, as of
woolen and linen together." The
teaching of this verse is that God
commands that his people are not
to unite themselves with those who
are not of same faith. When God
delivered Israel from the bondage
of Egypt, Israel made the mistake
of bringing along the mixed multi-
tude with them. When God deliv-
-ers us from the bondage of sin He
expects .us. .to come out from
among them. We are to separate
ourselves from the mixed multi-
tude of unsaved.
We are to proclaim with our
lives and voices the saving grace
of God in Christ so that others
may come out from among the
mixed multitude: We are not, how-
ever, to continue among them. This
will destroy and defeat our- testi-
mony. When the mixed multitude
can see no difference between the
Christian and the multitude there
is little to encourage them to
come out also. Then too, joining
the mixed multitude of unsaved,
places us in a position where -we
compromise our stand for Christ.
Take, for example, a servant of
God believes that Christ died for
his sins and rose for his justifica-
tion. This servant believes that
Christ's death, burial and resur-
rection is all that is necessary for
his salvation. This servant then
'joins an organization in which
those who do not believe Christ's
death is sufficient are also wel-
come and called brothers. This ser-
vant, because of his new found
'brother" begins to pull his punch-
es and compromise his stand so
as not to offend anyone in -this
new group he has joined. He is
more willing to offend his Lord
* rather than anyone in the mixed
multitude organization he is how
in. His sin is even greater because
he is an example others may fol-
low. By virtue of his fellowship
with such fellow-travelers he is
placing his approval upon that for
which they stand.
'Sometimes we feel that joining
such organizations will enrich our
service to the community. Unfaith-
fulness to Christ never aided any
community, and to fail to come out
from among them is definitely un-
faithfulness. John the Apostle re-
cords these words from God: "If
there come any unto you, and
bring not this doctrine, receive him
not into your house, neither bid
him God-speed: For he that bid-
deth him God-speed is partaker of
his evil deeds." II John 10, 11.
Your questions and comments
are welcome. Address your reply
to Thus Saith the Lord, care of
The Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA,
MARGARETTE S. GRADY,
BRUCE W. GRADY,
TO: Bruce W. Grady, whose place
'of residence is Beechwood Apart-
ments 3D, James Ray Drive, Mar-
On or before the 3rd day of Jan-
uary, A.D. 1967, the defendant,
Bruce W. Grady, is required to
serve -upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the-Bill
of Complaint filed against-him
SWITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitch-
ka, Gulf County, Florida, this 6th
day of December, A.D., 1966.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-12-8
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 42
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. Joe9.
Florida, until 12:00 o'clock noon,'
E.S.T., December 20, 1966:
50 TON CHILLER PACKAGED
Water Chiller is to be a horizon-
tal, package model, completely fac-
tory-assembled, containing com-
pressor, insulated chiller, and con-
denser, and controls on a single
base, Capacity is to be 50 tons,
chilling 190 G.P.M. of 55' F water
to 45' F at a condensing tempera-
ture of 107' F when supplied with
126 G.P.M. of condensing water at
87' F. Refrigerant is to be F-22.
This equipment is to be completely
installed and tested out according
to manufacturers specifications
and recommendations. All prices
to include installation in the Muni-
cipal Hospital, Port St. Joe. Equip-
ment must be installed and in op-
eration within 60 days from Bid
Award. Final adjustments to be
made at approach of warm season
upon notification of user. Detailed
Specifications are available upon
request. Bids must be marked
"Bid No. 42".
The City of Port St. Joe re-
serves the right to accept or re-
ject any or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 3t
12-1 City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the City, Commission will meet-
ohT'December. 20, 1966, at 8:00 p.m.
to-hear objections to the confirma-
tion of the Sewer Assessment-Roll.
on Lots 1 thru 4, Block 70 and
Lots 2 thru 7; Block 71.
C. W. BROCK 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
Grade "A" Quick Frozen
10 to 20 lb.
20 to 24 lb.
(under 10 Ib. avg. 49c lb.)
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF MIDDLE CUT RIB
"SUPER-RIGHT" TENDER SMOKED FULLY COOKED
AII GOOD BACON Super-Right Cooked Simi-Boneless 5 to 6 lb. avg.
lib. 59c 2 bs. $1.15 Half Hams---- Ilb. 89c
SUPER-RIGHT FRESH BAG Quick Frozen Cooked King
Sausage 1 Ib., 49c Crab Meat
1 Ib. $1.59
SUPER RICHT HEAVY Cap't Johns Quick Frozen 10 oz. pkg.
Rib Steak lb. 89c Breaded Shrimp -.. pkg. 79c
Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Ice Packed Whole
2 to 3 lb.
GOLD MEDAL PLAIN or SELF-RISING SPECIAL!
(LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 or MORE FOOD ORDER
10c OFF LABEL! DETERGENT SPECIAL!
S A R G ATAI P PT KG
ICE CRISP PASCAL
SWEET JUICY ""
TANGERINES 2 doz. 49c
FRESH CRISP ICEBERG
LETTUCE ----- 2 heads 29c
FIRM RIPE SALAD
TOMATOES-------- -- -bskt. 19c
I J" la .-.......... .7 j L EXTRA FANCY RED DELICIOUS
(LIMIT I WITH $5.00 or MORE FOOD ORDER) A PPLES
LADY BETTY APPLE-PRUNE JUICE or Quart Bottles SPECIAL! *mber es
PRUNE JUICE 3 for 1.00 ._
WHITE HOUSE Quart Can
ALL GRINDS '- A&P
9 I -ran 40 90
Prices in this ad are good through Saturd
I.. AN U fALm
59 I 173 M1
59c $1.73 1
lay, December 17th.
You can always count
on our pharmacist to 2
be available when- you ,
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can /*
-depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS POR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
Mary B. Coyle-Jacksonville, Fla.
Louise McCue-Jacksonville, Fla.
E. A. Duggar-Jacksonville, Fla.
Mrs. J. B. Walters, Jr.-Perry, Fla.
Coleman J. Goin-Gainsville, Fla.
Horton Birchan-Tallahassee, Fla.
Harold B. Smith-Ft. McCory, Fla.
Gloria Harrell-Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. Blasberg-Monticello, Fla.
Mattie Lyre-Lake City, Fla.
Joann Olenick-Green Cove, Fla.
Dorothy Flink-Jacksonville, Fla.
Willie Burris-Green Cove Springs
Sairlla Dixon-Jacksonville, Fla.
Agnes Elizabeth Coward-Quincy
Mrs. Jesse'A Causey, Jr.-Moultrie
Russell Sherrouse-Williston, Fla.
R. B. Puryear-Jacksonville, Fla.
Lester Comes-Jacksinville, Fla.
Delores Speers-Apalachicola, Fla.
Joe F. Hair-Fitzgerald, Georgia
Jordon Harvey-Jacksonville, Fla.
Mrs. C. Loury-Port St. Joe, Fla.
-A. H. Whittaker, Jr.-Jacksonville
Joe M. Wilson-Jacksonville, Fla.
Play Billfold Bingo
WIN UP TO $1,000.00 IN CASH
Frankie Raffield-Panama City,
Mabel Blount-Elkton, Florida
$10.00 WINNERS -
Aubrey Carroll-Jacksonville, Fla. "'"iF O'
S. A. Irland-Orange Park, Fla. BrLEVOLi Bl LFOL
Amy Young-Williston, Florida r. -IN '
R. M. Smith-Naptune Beach, Fla. BIN-O .
W. J. Branch-Port St. Joe, Fla. ",
James Himbree-Jacksonville, Fla. -# '-500
Steblla Johnson-Williston, Fla. t 1000 ,
J. Robert Broome-Jacksonville GAME r GAME
William H. Gates-Jacksonville 1" -26 B-19
Willie Pace-Jacksonville, Fla.
Robert L. Hogstin--Jacksonville, Cy' ** '.
J. S. Jinkner-Orange Park, Fla. i
J. Layman-Jacksonville, Fla.
Hubert A. Manucy-St. Augustine J .L,..,.,Jc o 'F
Louise Johnson-St. Augustine, 1- ,. '. 6,,'','-
Alponso Kay-Moultrie, Georgia 9 WEEK th WEEK
W. C. Duren-Thomasville, Ga. 9tU WEEK 9th WEEK
Eddy Kelly-Williston, Fla.
Special! Jane Parker Delicious
PLAID'lft I Ul1 :1 AID
= e pMnwo STAMPS WINI MIu a* Pf SAMMPS C m TS C AO M An STAMPS
Luster Cream Hair-13 oz. Hair Dressing 3% oz. OPillsbury 19 oz.
Spray- ...-----99c i Vasoline .- 79- c Cake Mixes 2 for 41 c
L.JAX- 12-17-66 JAX- 12-17-66 JAX 12-17-66
h*3IU3.aa.- II-B ne *r3 smaI S3*fi n ** maja s Mf:-.cU afiiU.a# Zass*emeUB
I I 0
510 FIFTH STREET
(QUALITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
- i-,-l-r-; ;--; .r ,.: --ri~.r~-r -.--r~- x--- -- --i ---I ;-: ;--~--.-;~ .- ..~...... ..~.~_. I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966 PAGE NINE
Enjoy One Step -
Cooking With The
* Carefree one step steam cooking
* Maximum retention of flavor and nutrients&
* Automatic signal light indicates when food is cooking
* Automatic bell rings
when food is ready to
* Complete with 3 alumi-
2,iro rns in l
'Non-Stick Ironing Surface
Steam & r Iron Model F-80T
* 2 Irons in One-switches from steam to dry
* Double Coated Non-Stick Ironing Surface-Keeps Iron
* Water Window-indicates when to refill
* Comfortable Contoured
* Three wash and wear,
General Electric Portable
The ONLY way to lighten
your cleaning chores!
Lightweight and compact
Full set of attachments
Weighs only 4 lbs., 2 ozs.
Cleans cars, boats-has long
An excellent gift item
with "Eternalum" finish and "Mini-Brew" Basket
New "Eternalum" finish enhances any table setting
Mini-Brew Basket lets you brew 2 or 3 cups
Larger Basket lets you brew 3 to 9 cups
Adjustable brew control for just the right strength
Peek-a-Brew handle indicates number of cups remaining
Color styled in turquoise blue
S$21.98 and up
New small handle easily fits your hand
Lightweight and compact
Perfectly balanced for easy slicing
Snap out blades for easy cleaning
Handy wall storage rack
22 ft. power cord
Steam & Dry Iron
$11.95 to $21.98
* WATER WINDOW prevents overfilling
* COMFORT Contoured Handle Eliminates Ironing. Fatigue .
* THREE Wash and Wear Settings
* EXTRA. high.cor& lift
IT'S A TOP BROWNER!
Special top brown setting activates
upper heating elements only, for
toasting English muffins and mel-
ted cheese sandwiches and special
canapes and hot hors d'oeuvres.
IT'S AN OVEN
4 TUBES AND RECTIFIER
* Big 4" Dynapower speaker
* Full General Electric war-
ranty 90 days on parts
* Dependable General Elec.
tric clock is self-starting,
Bakes a 10 lb. Ham, Roasts
an 8 lb. rolled Roast, or 2
chickens to perfection. __ _
An extra oven right on your coun-
ter top. Bakes frozen meat pies,
meat loaf, potatoes, frozen pastries,
cookies. Ideal for reheating cooked
foods. Oven has a baking setting
from 200 to 500 degrees. Handy
baking tray is removable for easy
Only 10% inches high.
Blender takes up a
minimum of space-
can be stored conven-
iently on kitchen coun-
Easy to install on the
wall-keeps your can
can opener-knife shar-
pener handy without
sacrificing counter top
Now, from General Electric ... a full-quality,
4-tube and rectifier clock radio, at a price
lower than most table radios alone! Turns itself
on automatically to wake you gently to music.
Hurry n soon! Stocks are limited l
Automatic TOASTERS $17.98
'Portable MIXERS ----- -$13.98 up
Automatic GRIDDLE -- $31.98
General Electric :
HAIR DRYERS $16.98 up
Vitro Launchers -- 29% 26%
St. Joe Lanes -------28 28
Vitro Villians -------24 32
Sunshine Grocery ---- 7 49
- I ~-- I
_ r- Ir I
Gulf County Ladies League
Well ladies, with the Thanksgiv-
ing holidays past and a week of no
bowling, the ladies got back into
full swing last Wednesday night.
There were two who bowled over
500 series and several splits were
picked up, but the ladies are for-
getting to write down the splits.
Mary Alice Lyons was high bowler
for the alleys with a 536 series and
Shirley Whitfield followed her
with a 504 series. Mighty fine bowl-
ing ladies, keep up the good bowl-
St. Joe Furniture took a 3-1 win
over Rich's. Maxine Smith bowling
high for St. Joe Furniture with a
371 series. Dot Williams followed
her with a 338 series and a good
game of 146. Laura Sewell led
Rich's with a 369 series. Toby
Fowler followed her with a 325
series and Marie Gay had a good
game of 143.
Glidden and William's Alley
Kats tangled with Glidden taking
a 3-1 win over Williams. Mary
Alice Lyons bowling hard and high
for Glidden with games of 189,
175 and 172 giving her a fine 536
series total. Evelyn Smith followed
her with a 415 series. Eleanor Wil-
liams led Williams Alley Kats with
a 443 series, games of 164, 131 and
148. Irene followed Eleanor with
a 380 series. Missed you Helen.
Frank Hannon's took a 3-1 win
over Raffield's. Jo Ferrell led
Frank Hannon's with a 474 series
and Melba Barbee followed her
with a 403 series and a good 158
game. Judy Watts led Raffield's
with a 360 series and a good game
of 140. Shirley Townsend was close
behind with a 359 series.
St. Joe Paper Dolls upset Whitco
by taking a 3-1 win. Lois Faulk led
St. Joe Paper Dolls with a 449 ser-
ies and a fine game of 188. Patsy
Vickers followed her with a 381
series. Missed you Jean. Shirley
Whitfield bowling high for Whitco
with games of 175, 158 and 171
giving her a 504 series. Shirley
also picked up the hard' 6-7-10
split. Mary Brown followed her
with a 431 series and a fine game
KNOW THE TEAM: Team No. 6.
Frank Hannon's. Bowlers: Joyce
(Mrs. Billy Joe) Sweazy, Melba
(Mrs. Joel) Barbee, Jo (Mrs. Win-
ton) Ferrell. We are minus a fourth
bowler on this team and Melba is
looking for a bowler to fill this
spot. Sponsor: Frank Hannon's In.
Standings W L
Whitco, Inc--------. 34 14
Frank Hannon's ------ 33 15
Glidden Co. ---------29Y2 18'
William's Alley Kats _- 25a 22.
Rich's Super Mkt. __ 21 27
Raffield's 20 28
St. Joe Furniture -- 17 31
St. Joe Paper Dolls 12 36
Gulf County Men's League
Monday night the standings did
n't change but they did get tighten
Lanes 1 and 2 saw St. Joe Lane
take three from Jr. Food Store. 1I
F. Kershner kept up the pace wit]
500. Jr. Food Store had Tony Bai
bee with 502.
On lanes 3 and 4, Glidden tool
three from Vitro Villians. Bil
Whitfield was tops for Gliddei
with 490. The Villians Dick Mol
lock was high with 487.
Lanes 5 and 6 saw 13 Mile dro]
three to Vitro Launchers. The
Launchers had Bill Grane as to]
man with a 512. For 13 Mile it wa:
Robert Montgomery with a 46(
series and 213 game.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw Cooper Chev
rolet take three from Sunshinm
Grocery. Virgil Daniels was higi
for Cooper Chevrolet with a 55(
series and 211 game. Joe Richards
added a 510. Will Stafford was
high for Sunshine Grocery with
Standings W L
13 Mile Oyster Co.. 36% 19%'
Jr. Food Store ------ 34 22
Glidden Co. -- 34 22
Cooper Chevrolet 31 25
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966
Rebekah Lodge Fetes State President,
Mrs. Leota Holt, In Visit 'Here Recently
by MRS. MARY WEEKS iParamore of Wewahitchka, District
Mrs. Leota Holt, President of.the Ri|eputy President of District Two;
Rebekah Assembly of Florida Who Mrs. Pearl Cook of Lynn Haven,
resides in Ft. Lauderdale was hon- Chaplain of the Rebekah Assembly
ored with a banquet and all .the of Florida; Mrs. Flora Long of Port
courtesies of the order when Melo- St. Joe, Past President of the Re-
'dy Rebekah Lodge entertained for bekah Assembly of Florida; Mrs.
her on Thursday evening, Decem- Aliene Hightower of Port St. Joe,
ber 1 at the American Legion Past Conductor of the Rebekah
Hall. Assembly of Florida; Mrs. Leota
The long T-shaped banquet table Holt of Ft. Lauderdale, President
covered in a white linen table- of the Rebekah Assembly of Flor-
cloth was enhanced by a red and ida and C. R. Smith of Gainesville,
green color scheme of poinsettias IGrand Master of the Grand Lodge
and greenery running through the of Florida.
center with burning red tapers,! Two clever skits were given by
placed at intervals. Flanking the the members of Melody and Club
center of the speaker's able was a Twenty-Two. These courtesies were
branched candelabra holding burn- followed by the presentation of
ilig red tapers. The Christmas mo- gifts to Mrs. Holt.
.tf- gave at elegance of setting to Mrs. Holt gave an enthusiastic
the entire party area where polish- and reassuring address which re-
ed greenery and vibrant flowers flected her hopes for Rebekah
were accented by colored lights. Odd Fellowship.
Mrs. Lillie Rasmussen served as Mr. Smith, who was accompanied
mistress of ceremonies and with by Mrs. Smith, gave an illuminat-
warm hospitality welcomed the ing report on the new Odd Fellows
guests, .. -I ore just completed in St. Peters-
Milf. Flora Long gave the prayer. burg, "- -
Mrs. Aliene Hightower gave the GQuests from Wewahitchka, Lynn
welcome address. Mrs. Pearl Cook Haven, Gainesville and Ft. Lauder-
of Lynn Haven gave the response dale expressed appreciation for
to the address of welcome. the warm fellowship of an enjoy-
Mrs. Hazel Sims, Noble Grand able evening.
of Melody Lodge, presided with in-
nate graciousness over the regular To Visit In Michigan
Lodge meeting which followed and
instructed Mrs. Rena Tynes, con- Mr. and Mrs. Milton Anderson
ductor, to introduce the following will. spend the Christmas holidays
distinguished guests: Mrs. Estelle, in St. Louis, Michigan.
IT'S HERE! COLLECTOR'S ALBUM NO. 6
21 Christmas Favorites! 13 Great Artists
GREAT SONGS OF CHRISTMAS
YOUR CHOICE- MONAURAL OR STEREO
Nothing else to buy
Come in today Only
A '3.98 to *4.98 comparable viue
Exclusive with Goodyea' stores and dealers
LIMITED EDITION-BUY YOURS NOW
By these artists:
Barbara Striesand, Johnny Mathis, Ray Conniff, Pablo Casals,
Jan Peerce, King Family, Mormon Tabernacle Choir, New
Christy Minstrels, Bing Crosby, Percy Faith, Mahalia Jackson,
Andy Williams, Steve Lawrence and Eydie Gorme
TIRE and APPLIANCE STORE
410 REID AVENUE PHONE 229-1S76
First Baptist WMU
Have Christmas Party
The annual Christmas party
the First Baptist Church for mer
bers of the WMU was held Decer
ber 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the soci
hall. Members from all circles g
thpred for this occasion.
Christmas arrangements wer
placed at vantage points through]
out the hall. After all guests ha
arrived, a program' was enjoyed.
The Christmas story from Luk
was read by Mrs. C. Byron Smit]
Mrs. L. W. Cox gave a call to pray
er for all foreign missionaries hav
ing birthdays on this date.
Miss Sharon Thornton accom
panied by Mrs. W. 0. Nichols ren
dered a solo, after which the grouw
joined in singing Christmas carols
The serving table was beautiful
in its simplicity with two 3-tie
silver candelabra with lighted
white tapers and a silver crysta
compote. Dainty sandwiches, frui
cake and salted nuts together with
spiced tea and coffee were served
to about 35 ladies of the church
'Gifts to be sent the Baptist Cen
te'r at Panama City was gathered
at, this time.
Long Avenue Church
Plans Xmas Program
The Long Avenue Baptist Church
announces their annual Christmas
music worship program to be Sun-
day morning, December 18, during
the morning worship service at
11:00 A.M. The worship service
will be presented as a song-ser-
mon: "Room for the Saviour". ~
The pastor will be assisted by
the church choir, junior-primary
choir, and the beginner choir.
There will also be congregational
'singing of Christmas carols. Every.
one is invited to attend.
'Rev. Moody Holmes to
'Speak to Presbyterians
Rev. Moody Holmes, pastor of
.the First Presbyterian Church,
Chattahoochee will address mem-
bers of the Presbyterian Church
Rev. Holmes is chairman of the
church 'extension committee of the
Presbytery of Florida, and his top-
ic will be "Things Pertaining to
THANK YOU CARD
We thank our many friends for
their kindness and sympathy at
the loss of our loved one.
The family of
W. B. HOLLAND
Mrs. Sutton Is Hostess
To Anne Stone Circle
Mrs. Fred Sutton was hostess to
the Anne Stone Circle with ten
Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., open-
ed the meeting with prayer. Mrs.
Lamar Jordan gave the scripture
reading from the second chapter
Soft Christmas music was enjoy-
ed all through the meeting.
A very beautiful Christmas pro-
gram was presented by Mrs. W. T.
Moseley and Mrs. Sutton, "Christ-
mas Is for Christians".
Mrs. Sutton gave a reading, "A
Child's Interpretation of Christ-
Miss Gertrude Boyer and Mrs.
G. S. Croxton contributed stamps
and coupons. -
Rev. and Mrs. Jackson Donald
Jamison of White City announce
the birth of a son, James Owen
on November 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Arthur
Bishop, 303 Seventh Street, High-
land View, announce the birth of
a son, Tommy Len on November
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Harold
Johnson, Sr., 512 Third Street, an-
nounce the birth of a son, Bobby
Harold on November 30.
Mr. and 'Mrs. Roy Edward Wa-
ters, announce the birth of a son,
Donnie Roy on December 1.
Mr. and Mrs. George Thomas
Williams, Sr., 228% Seventh Street
announce the birth of a son,
George Thomas, Jr., December 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Gonzales
McLaurin, Apalachicola, announce
the birth of a daughter, Pansy An-
nette, December 4.
*Mr. and Mrs.-Jonathan Freeman,
251 Avenue b, announce the birth
of. a daughter, Queen Ester, No-
Mrs. Hammock Ou
of Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
m- Beta Sigma Phi met at the homr
al of Mrs. Kenneth Cox December 6
a- The meeting was called to order
by the president, Dolores Cox wit
h- everyone standing and repeating
d the opening ritual.
Mrs. Cox read a letter of invit,
:e tion from the chapters of Bet
h, Sigma Phi in Panama City asking
Two Kiwanians Get
SCar Free for One Week
p A "different" program was pre
'. sented to the Port St. Joe Kiwani
1 Club Tuesday.
r The program consisted of a filn
d showing the conception, planning
l and production of the new Camero
t by Chevrolet. The film showed the
h two years of planning and the 'ex
tensive engineering that goes into
producing a new-car.
As a climax to the program, the
chairman, Jim Cooper, provided
a new Camero, like shown in the
film, for use by two Kiwanians for
a half week each. Gannon Buzzeti
won the use of the new car for the
first part of the week and Frank
McDonald received its services for
the last half of the week. '
The program was presented by
Ralph Swatts, sales manager for
Jim Cooper Motor Company.
Guests of the club were David
Schwafford of Tallahassee; Paul
Wigman, Baton Rouge, La., Edwin
Mason and Jerry Carter, both of
Tallahassee and Keyettes Jean
Maddox and Sharon Davis and Key
Clubbers Knapp Smith and Joe
Meet With Mrs. Gibson
The regular meeting of St. Mar-
garet's Circle of St. James Episco-
pal Church was held at the home
of Mrs. Roy Gibson, Jr., on Decem-
ber 12 at 3:00 p.m. The meeting
was opened with a prayer and pre-
siding was the chairman, Mrs. Bet-
ty Fensom. Plans for the Christmas
baskets, carols, fruits and flow-
ers of remembrance and apprecia-
tion were made.
It was announced that for the
coming year 1967 Mrs. Lunette Gib-
son will be president of the Wom-
en of St. James Episcopal Church
and Mrs. Lessie Barber, chairman
of St. Margaret's .Guild.
Following the business meeting
a program of reading and discus-
sion was led by Mrs. Josephine Ar-
bogast. Greetings and welcome to
our guest, Mrs. Carolee Jervis of
Long Island, N. Y., who is a sister
to Mrs. Kate Alsobrook and a long
time friend of many members.
The next meeting will be a gen-
eral business meeting at the Parish
House on January 3,
Coffee and cookies were served
to those attendifig: Mrs. Virginia
Owens, Mrs. Mary Hoyt, Mrs. Betty
Fensom, Mrs. Monica Stone, Mrs.
Lila Brouillette, Mrs. Josephine Ar-
bogast, Mrs. Lulu Bellows, Mrs. Lu-
nette Gibson, Mrs. Lessie Barber,
Mrs. Kate Alsobrook and Mrs. Car-
Mrs. Brouillette Named
(Continued From Page 1)
studios of Chicago.
She received her B.A.E. degree
at the University of Chicago. The
School of the Art Institute of Chi-
cago; her Master's Degree at Flor-
ida State University, Tallahassee
and attended the University of
Florida, Chicago Teachers College,
Troy State University and Blue
Mountain College, Blue Mountain,
She has worked on the State Art
Guide Committee for "The Florida
State Art Guide for Secondary
Schools" which was published in
She received the Anna Louise
Raymond Scholarship while attend-
ing'the School of the Art Institute
in Chicago. She is the immediate
past president of the Beta Beta
Chapter of the honorary teachers'
society, Delta Kappa Gamma (Bay,
Calhoun and Gulf Counties) and is
the director of District I of the
Department of Supervisors of the
SShe is a member of the follow-
ing professional organizations: Na-
tional Education Association, Flor-
ida Education Association, Gulf
County Educational Association,
Florida Association for Curirculum
Development, Department of Sup-
ervisors of the FEA, the Delta Kap-
pa Gamma National Society, Na-
tional Art Education Association,
Southeastern Arts Education As-
sociation, Florida Arts Education
itlines Need for
in Early Grades
of the local club to join with them
ie for their Valentine Ball, with
. crowning of the Queens for the
r highlight of the evening. The club
er voted to accept the invitation.
th Final plans were made for the
ng Christmas party. It will be held
December 14 at the Stac House.
a Elva Jones and Lib Hammock
a were in charge of the culture pro-
g gram for the evening. The topic
was "Methods of Education".
Mrs. Jones gave the first part.
She talked on what the pre-school
child should learn.
Mrs. Hammock talked on early
e- school years with special consider-
s ation for the three R's. Attitudes
developed in these years and gram-
n mar school are important. She
g showed materials on the new sys-
o teams that are being used in Gulf
e County elementary schools today.
- This program was of real interest
o to everyone.
The next meeting will be held at
e the home of Mrs. Bill Brown on
[ December 20 with Lib Hammock
and Wandis Scott in charge of the
FOR SALE: Dwelling at 219 7th
Street. Contact Citizens Federal
Savings and Loan Association at
FOR SALE: Furnished 4-bedroom,
2 story house. Can be bought like
rent. 1 bath, large living room, ex-
tra nice kitchen and dining area,
filtered water system. Now rented.
Seen by appointment only. 1%/
blocks from water at Beacon Hill.
Phone 648-4781. tfc-11-10
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 SALE: 2 bedroom house on
Marvin Avenue. Must see to ap-
preciate. Lot" 75x15. For all infor-
mation call 227-4611.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 bath,
concrete block home on Marvin
Avenue; carport, well for watering
lawn, high elevation, desirable
neighborhood. Reasonably priced.
Call any reasonable hour 9-5466 or
after 6 p.m. 9-4691. tfc-11-24
FOR SALE: House on 9th Street.
A good home. Reasonable. Call
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 home, lo-
cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms. Phone 227-8021. tfc
FOR SALE: Small amount of used
lumber, 1x6, 2x4, 2x6, 2x8, irreg-
ular lengths, $4.00 per hundred bd.
ft. S. L. Barke, 521 Tenth St. tfc
FOR SALE: Four bedroom house
at 805 Garrison Avenue. $10,-,
500.00. Phone 227-8941. tfe-12-8
FOR SALE: Kenmore electric
range with large oven. In good
condition. Call 229-2491. ltp
FOR SALE: 1965 7% hp Elgin olt-
board motor. $220.00. Has been
run four times. Phone 229-3911. 2p
FOR SALE: 265 gallon capacity
fuel oil tank. Good condition.
Call R. H. Brinson, 229-4171.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom concrete
block home on Westcott Circle.
Reasonable. Call 227-7481.
FOR SALE: 1966 Motorola port-
able TV with stand. Pay $150.00
cash or assume payments of $11.91
monthly. Call 227-8312. tfc-12-1
low as $100 down
LOW down paymentS
LOW monthly payment
PAY like rent
SHORT payment peiod
Waterfront on Bay. Four
miles South on Hwv 30.
Large lot and immediate
Call Coffect Nowl
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
SACRIFICE: 3 bedroom, 2 tile bath
complete kitchen, living room,
Florida room with plate glass
doors, central heat and air condi-
tioning, attached garage on plot
100'x400' on Magnolia Bluff, East-
point. $13,000. Phone 904-670-2221.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house on
110 Hunter Circle. Phone 229-
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bedroom
house, 1317 Long Avenue. Ph
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Avenue. 227-7641 or 227-
2071. tfc 12-15
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
at 1506 Long Avenue. Phone 227-
FOR RENT: 2 and 3 bedroom hou-
ses at Beacon Hill. Call Bill Carr
at 227-8111. tfc-9-8
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, upstairs. 522 Third
St. Call 227-8642. tfc-9115
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom beachfront
cottage on St. Joe Beach with
carport. Furnished. $60.00 month
year 'round. Harold Butler, 648-
FOR RENT: 20 acre farm, 10 acre
in cultivation, 10 acres in im-
proved pasture. House not liveable,
but good house trailer hook-up.
Fruit and pecan trees. Pasture has
spring and small lake. Half way
between Port St. Joe and Wewa-
hitchka on SR 71. Nice and quiet.
No neighbors. See Roy E. Conoley.
Papermill Road. Phone 227-7561. 2p
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Nicely decorated.
Close to town. Phone 229-4171.
Mrs. R. H. Brinson.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house, $60.00 per month. 212
Ninth Street. Phone 227-4551.
FOR RENT: Large house at St. Joe
Beach. 3 bedroom, living room,
2 glass enclosed porches, heated
by gas and two fireplaces. Avail-
able Nov. 7. Families with children
and pets welcome. Call 227-4611,
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
On A New
OK USED CAR
Jim Cooper Motor Co.
Used Car Dept.
Mon. Ave. Phone 227-7976
program topic, "High School and gifts.
College". The Sorority is looking The meeting was closed with ev-
forward to this program and urge eryone repeating the closing rit-
every member to be present. Also ual. Refreshments were served by
at this meeting the Sorority will the hostesses, Dolores Cox and
exchange Beta Buddy Christmas Shirley Ann Daniels.
WE WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY
WEDNESDAY UNTIL CHRIST-
MAS FOR YOUR CONVENI-
FURNITURE and APPLIANCE CO.
306 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-4271
FOR SALE: Used TV's. Good con-
dition. $39.95 and up. ST. JOE-
RADIO and TV. Phone 227-4081.
FOR SALE: 17' fibreglass Aristo-
Craft boat with 80 hp motor and
Weko trailer. Contact R. F. Max-
well at ;the AP. tfc-10-27
FOR SALE: 6 gas heaters, 25,000
BTU with all fittings. Complete.
$25.00 each. Gulf Sands Court, St.
Joe Beach. 11-3
SELL KNAPP SHOES part or full
time. Earn $25 to $150 a week
on high commissions and bonus.
Steady year-round business. Equip-
ment furnished. Write to R. L.
Johnson, Knapp Shoes, Brockton,
ATTENTION HUNTERS: Limited
number of army field jackets.
Arnold's Furniture and TV. tfc-
-FOR SALE: Used Television sets.
Some with new picture tubes.
For fast, efficient TV service call
ARNOLD'S FURNITURE and TV.
Phone 229-3611. tfc-12-1
RADIO, TV REPAIR. For fast and
efficient service call Heath Ra-
dio and TV, 205 Duval St., Oak
Grove. Phone 227-5019. All work
FACTORY AUTHORIZED KIRBY
Distributing Company is located
at 302 Third Street. Stop by and
register for a free turkey to be
given away December 23. Call
by RCA or PHILCO
19" 21" 25"
avanable 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-
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. tfe
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Two Big Shows In Color
"PROMISE HER ANYTHING"
"THIS PROPERTY IS
Friday and Saturday
Dec. 16 and 17
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-
ir-g 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 firsi
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M
Buy -- Sell *- Trade
-- Classified Ads +
Are For You..... Use 'em
- I I --
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaltahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1966
Medicare Beneficiaries Should Pay
Close Attention to Medical Expenses
Medicare beneficiaries should for the medical services. Carey
pay close attention to their medical pointed out that his office will be
expenses in the last three months happy to help beneficiaries com-
of this year, according ot John V. plete the necessary forms and be
Carey, District Manager of the Pan- of any assistance needed. Medicare
ama City Social Security District !Handbooks are available at the
Office. Social Security office.
Beneficiaries who have not had For information concerning So-
$50.00 in medical- expenses since cial Security or Medicare, contact
Medicare began can receive credit, 'your nearest Social Security of-
for any covered expenses they fice. The office ror this area is lo-
have or will have during the last cated at 1135 Harrison Ave., Pan-
three months of the year. ama City, Florida 32401. The tele-
In 1967, these expenses can be phone number is 763-5331. The of-
used to meet the $50 deductible fice is open Monday through
for the whole year, Carey explain- Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
ed. This could amount to as much p.m., and on Friday from 8:30 a.m.
as a $50.00 savings in 1967 for the to 8:30 p.m. except on national hol-
In some cases, the same medical
expenses which were used to meet
the $50 deductible in 1966 can also
be used again in 1967. Page 21 of
the Medicare Handbook gives sev-
eral examples of how this "carry-
over" principle works, but Carey
urged anyone having questions
about the carryover to contact the
local office for advice.
When the beneficiary has medi-
cal expenses of over $50.00 in the
year, he should file a claim for re-
imbursement if his doctor doesn't
do it. If the beneficiary files the
claim, he will need paid receipts
Wa* I m
Enjoy "whole-house" comfort
and all the benefits of auto-
matic operation at a fraction
of the cost of a central heating
system! Perfection "Director"
Gas Wall Furnace handles up
to six rooms easily.
Completely Automatic Ther-
Builds in Wall, Saves Living
ST. JOE NATURAL
GAS CO., Inc.
114 Mon. Phone 229-3831
'ASK -US FOR FREE '
HOME COMFORT SURVEY
Economy Is Well
Florida's /economy is rounding
out this year well above 1965 and
is in a head-start position to move
into 1967, the Florida State Cham-
ber of Commerce reported in its
Weekly Business Review released
"Over-all business volume is up
11 per cent, measured by bank deb-
its. The level of debits (that is, to-
tal checks written) is probably the
most accurate gauge available be-
cause of the widespread use of
"There are five per cent more
persons on wage and salary pay-
roll (excluding farm workers), a
good indication of future economic
health. Coupled with employment
is a 12 per cent increase in total
personal income. The 1966 person-
al income of the people of Florida
will likely pass $15 billion by the
"Consumer spending in the state
gauged by sales tax collections, is
running 8 per cent over last year.
Gasoline sales are up 6 per cent.
"Although most Florida business
indicators are strong, there a few
(veak spots. The construction in-
dustry and related sales and ser-
vice categories are still off. Too,
the numbers of new business in-
corporations and business failures
are not at desired levels.
"These tabulations refer to to-
tals through October, in most cas-
es, and November in some. Full
,year totals will be available after
the first of the year."
"Midget Investments With
.The Beginning of 21 Years of Service
to Gulf County October 1, 1966
DURING THIS PERIOD OF YEARS WE HAVE ENLARGED
OUR FLEET OF FUNERAL CARS TO MEET THE NEEDS,
AND IN SO DOING HAVE ACQUIRED THE MOST MODERN
AND UP-TO-DATE FLEET IN THIS AREA.
SERVICE WITH HUMILITY IS ANOTHER OF OUR PROUD
HOWEVER, IN THE FUTURE, AS IN THE PAST, WE WILL
MAINTAIN OUR MINIMUM CASKET AND SERVICE
PRICED AT $225.00.
WE WOULD LIKE TO THANK YOU FOR THE CONFI-
DENCE PLACED IN US THROUGHOUT THE YEARS AND
FEEL THAT WE HAVE, KEPT THE FAITH.
W. P. COMFORTER
a I I 1 ii I I I II I I
-'" I I
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
OCEAN SPRAY A
KING KORN STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
$10.00 ORDER OR MORE
COUPON GOOD THRU DEC. 24
NONE-SUCH 24 OZ. JAR
BANQUET 2 SHELLS IN PKG.
51c PIE SHELLS
ALOOA HEAVY DUTY ALUMINUTM Hawaiian Low Calory-Red, Yellow, Green, Orange
F OIL roll 53c PUNCH 4 for 99c
Prices Good DEEP BREASTED
Thru Lots of White Meat
DEC. 24 I a-- I
FRESH FLORIDA JUICY-5 LB. BAG
POLE BEANS-- lb. 19c
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
3 bs. 23c
DUBUQUE'S FRESH BOSTON BUTT PORK
SAUSAGE---- l------------b. 39c -
DUBUQUE FRESH PORK
SPARE RIBS ----
CUBE STEAKS -----------pkg.
SLICED HAM ---------5 oz. pkg.
DUBUQUE SMOKED BONELESS, FULLY COOKED
FRESH APALACHICOLA--1Yz OZ. CAN
COPELAND'S FULLY COOKED BONELESS HALF
BAMA LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE
CARTON OF 6 BOTTLES-PLUS DEPOSIT
7-UP COLD DRINKS __ 2 ctns.
FOLGER'S MOUNTAIN GROWN
Limit 1 Can-With $7.0Q Order or More
Fresh Frozen Florida Gold Pure
GERBER STRAINED BABY JAR
Food jar 7c
PHILADELPHIA CREAM-8 Oz. Pkg.
Pillsbury-White, Yellow, Devil Food
Robin Hood-Plain or Self Rising
5 POUND PACKAGE-Limit 1
RTED-MIX IT YOURSELF
3 LB. CAN-Reg. 97c-
Ib. 49c CRISCO 59c
Check With Us Before
You Buy Your
Play Our New Game
ALL OUR BUGGIES ARE NUMBERED
Choose your buggy, check the number and compare it with numbers.
placed on items in our store! .
Get The Item Free
COME IN ... PLAY TODAY!
I I ~- I I
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966 PAGE THIRTEEN
Minutes of The
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
October 27, 1966
If you can't stop,
be ready to start
So, stop fist 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.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
The Gulf County Board of Public
Instruction met in special session
on the above date. The following
members were present and acting:
B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman; Eldridge
Money, vice-chairman; J. K. Whit-
field, W. J. Ferrell, William Roe-
The Superintendent was present
Board member, W. J. Ferrell op-
ened the meeting with a prayer.
The B9ard reciyeed. bids on the
$a,10060,006 Certifieates of In-
debtedness from -the John NuveeiC
& Co., Inc., and GOodbody and Co.
and Associates of New York City.
Their bid. was for an average in-
terest rate of 5.5963%. The Wil-
liam R. Hough and Co. and Assoc-
iates of St. Petersburg, Florida sub-
mitted a bid for an average inter-
est rate of 5.7439%. Mr. Ken At-
kins, Fiscal Agent for the Board,
recommended that the Board ac-
cept the John Nuveen & Co., Inc.
and Goodbody & Co. and Assoc-
iates' bid of 5.5963% on the $2,-
500,000.00 Certificates of Indebt-
The Board adopted a resolution
awarding John Ndveen & Co., Inc.
and Goodbody & Co. and Associ-
ates the bid for the $2,500,000.00
Gulf County Board of Public In-
struction Certificates of Indebted-
ness at an average interest rate
of 5.5963%. A copy of this resolu-
tion is on file in the office of the
The Board named the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank as the deposi-
tory for the Construction Fund and
the Reserve Fund of the Bond Is-
sue at a rate of 4% interest while
the money is deposited in said
bank. Board member, Kenneth
Whitfield, abstained from voting
on this matter.
The Board authorized the Chair-
man of the Board to offer the St.
Joe Land and Development Com-
pany $30,000.00 for a 35.3 acre
tract on the south side of Niles
Road in Port St. Joe. This is the
tentative site of the proposed new
high school in Port St. Joe.
There being no further busi-
ness, the Board adjourned to meet
in regular session again at 8:00
A.M., CST, November 8, 1966,
R, Marion Craig B. J. Rich, Sr.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
October 12, 1966
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction met in special ses-
sion on the above date. The fol-
lowing members were present and
acting: Eldridge Money, Vice-
Charman; W. J. Ferrell, J. K.
Whitfield, William Roemer, Sr.
Board Chairman, B. J. Rich, Sr.,
The Superintendent was present
Board member, W. J.' Ferrell
opened the meeting with a prayer.
The Board unanimously voted to
hire Mr. Mark Tomlinson and Mr.
Frank Hannon, Registered Real
Estate Agents, to appraise the pro-
posed site for the new Port St.
Joe High School. These gentlemen
were instructed to make their ap-
praisals on an individual basis and
RUCKMAN'S SHOE SHOP
NEW LOCATION 222 REID AVENUE
PRE-CHRISTMAS INVENTORY CLEAN-UP
Dress Shoes Boots Canvas Shoes
MUST SEE TO BELIEVE
COSMETICS for men and women by Currier and Ives, Max Factor, Shulton, Old
Spice, Clairol, Yardley, Tabu, Intimate, Tweed and Alo CIGARETTE LIGHTERS
WRIST WATCHES CLOCKS GIFT WRAP American Greeting CARDS
- Kodak CAMERAS MANICURE SETS ELECTRIC RAZORS GAMES
TOYS BOOKS BILLFOLDS ELECTRIC RAZORS and TOOTH BRUSHES
RADIOS Whitman's and Belle Camp-.CANDIES Many Other Gift Ideas.
Campbell's Drug Store
201 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-2511
submit their findings to the School
Board at their earliest conven-
The Board unanimously approv-
ed a 'change order for the new
classrooms at Port St. Joe High
School to allow the installation of
a 220 volt outlet that will accom-
odate the kiln in the Art Depart-
ment which will be utilizing one of
the rooms. The change order also
authorized the installation of a
sink and a storage cabinet to be
used in the art room.
The Board authorized a change
in the early afternoon bus route
that accomodates elementary chil-
dren in the Overstreet section of
the county. The route was extend-
ed 3.7 miles so that elementary
school children would not have to
return to Port St. Joe High School
before getting home,
Mr. Tom Knox of the Port St.
Joe Natural Gas Company was au-
thorized to sell an antiquated gas
stove which was removed from the
Washington High School lunch-
There being no further busi-
ness, the Board adjourned to meet
again in regular session at 8:00
A.M., CST, November 8, 1966.
R. Marion Craig B. J. Rich, Sr.
October 4, 1966
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction met in regular ses-
sion on the,above date. The follow-
ing 'members were represent and act-
ing: B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman; J.
K. Whitfield, W. J. Ferrell, El-
dridge Money and William Roemer,
The Superintendent was present
Board member, W. J. Ferrell,
opened the meeting with a prayer.
The minutes of the regular meet-
ing of September 6, 1966, and spe-
cial meeting of September 8, 1966
p1nd special meeting of September
-14, 1966, were read and approved
Mr. Silas R. Stone appeared be-
fore the Board and filed a formal
protest to the "tentative budget as
presented by the Superintendent.
The grounds for protesting the
budget were that the levy exceed-
ed that authorized by law, and
that the Bqard failed to follow
the proper procedure outlined in
the statutes in arriving at the mill-
age levy. The Superintendent stat-
ed that he did not feel that the
Board was in error in calculating
the millage levy, but in the event
that the Board was in error, cor-
rections would be made as the
laws governing the action of the
The Board unanimously approv-
the Operating Budget, The Debt
Service Budget, the Capital Im-
provement Budget on an individual
basis. The Board then approved
the budget as a whole unanimous.
ly. The Superintendent was in.
structed to'-send -the budget tc
the State Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction for approval.
The Board unanimously passed
a resolutiUfi-"concrfiifing the re
placement of the second $115,000
of race track funds with revenue(
other than Gulf County advaloreir
tax. A copy of this resolution i!
on file in the Superintendent's of
The Superintendent read a reso
lution from the Columbia Count=
Board of Public Instruction con
cerning their protest of the Unit
ed States Office of Education's im
plementation of the Civil RightU
b Act of 1964.
Mr. Jimmy Harrison appeared(
I before the Board as a represent
tive of the Port St. Joe Elementary
School PTA. Mr. Harrison discuss-
ed the PTA's interest in helping to
air condition the school rooms at
the Port St. Joe Elementary
School. Mr. Harrison was inform-
ed of the plans to move the Port
St. Joe Elementary School to the
present site of the Port St. Joe
High School. Mr. Harrison agreed
to present this information to the
PTA with the thought that they
would begin making plans to help
air condition the Elementary
School when it is moved as plan-
ned. The Board thanked Mr. Har-
rison and the PTA for their inter-
est and agreed to cooperate with
them in every way possible.
Mr. Ivan Butts, a student at Port
St. Joe High School, requested a
transfer to Washington Hig h
School. His request was denied.
A Freedom of Choice period will
be held at a later time in the
school year. Students will be al-
lowed to make their choice of
schools for the 1966-67 school year
at that time.
The Board discussed corrosion
in the pipes of the heating systems
caused by the water that is now
being used. Water treatment pro-
cesses were discussed and tabled
until several companies are con-
sulted and their recommendations
The Board unanimously approv-
ed the recommendations of the
Board of Trustees and the Super-
intendent and appointed the fol-
lowing instructional and adminis-
trative personnel for the school
year 1966-67 as indicated:
Port St. Joe High School-Mr.
Edward Ulmer, Social Studies;
Mr. James E. Voyles, Social Stu-
dies; Mr. Walter E. Anderson
Shop; Mrs. Myrle F. Belin, Comn
mercial; Mrs. Alice Machen, Eng
Wewahitchka High School-Mr
David Bidwell, Jr., Assistant Prin
cipal; Mr. Johnny Byrd, Physica
Education; Miss Diane Lay, Science
Mrs. Carolyn Lister, Social Stud
ies; Mrs. Joilyn Tanton, Elemen
tary; Mr. Forrest Weed, Science
Mrs. Sara Joe Wooten, Spanish
Mr. 0. C. Williams, Elementary
Mrs. Joan G. Grambling, Elemen
Highland View Elementar:
School-Mrs. Janet King, Elemen
tary; Mrs. Sarah Smith, Elemen
tary; Miss Juliette Busby, Elemen
tary; Mrs. Joyce Voyles, Elemen
tary; Mrs. Patricia Miller, Elemen
The Board agreed to pay up t<
$50.00 on the repair of films iz
the Apalachee Film Library.: Al
of the counties that participate in
the Apalachee Film Library Pro
ject have agreed to pay thi:
amount to keep the film in good
The Board rejected all bids to
repair the old boiler in the Port
St. Joe High School.
The Board authorized the Super-
intendent to secure bids for replac-
ing the old boiler at Port St. Joe
High School, and to accept the low
bid so as to facilitate the work.
The following bids were received
on October 5, 1966: St. Joe Natural
Gas Company, $4,975.00; A. C. Lit-
tleton, Inc., $4,898.00; W. C. Coop-
er Plumbing and Heating Com-
pany, $4,845.58. The low bid of
$4,845.58 by W. C. Cooper Plumb-
ing & Heating Company was ac-
cepted by the Superintendent,
The Board authorized the Super-
intendent to invest $60,000.00 of
the race track funds at the earliest
There being no further busi-
ness, the Board adjourned to meet
again in regular session on Novem-
ber 8, 1966 at 8:00 A.M., CST.
R. Marion Craig
B. J. Rich, Sr.
Only Seven Counties Still
Without Ambulance Service
JACKSONVILLE The State
Board of Health says county health
department directors have certi-
fied 165 ambulance-operating es-
tablishments in 51 of Florida's 67
counties. These establishments
operate 317 ambulances which
meet the minimal equipment re-
quirement established by the
The board said seven counties
have no ambulance service and
that in the remaining 9, certifica-
tion is in progress.
The counties with no ambulance
service are Gilchrist, Glades, Har-
dee, Holmes, Jefferson, Liberty
Counties in which certification
is expected to be completed soon
are Calhoun, Jackson, Citrus, Her-
nando, Levy, Indian River, Pinel-
las, Taylor and Gadsden.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 5:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
Awall phone In the kitchen, workshop, laundry room, recre-
ation room, can save a thousand steps a day. Or how about a
special phone that's at home on anybody's bedside table-
you couldn't give a more convenlint.thou&htful gift. And
the ever-popular desk phone-in color it can add just the
right touch to a room upstairs or down. As for convenience,
your special.person will never forget you for it. Make this a
colorful telephone Christmas. Call for complete details,
ST. JOSEPH TELEPHONE and
I0FLORIDA POWER CORFGL .' .ON
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A-M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .. 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
U^^- --- ----9. P |
- I I
TPE, STAR, Port St.tJoe, Fla.
PAGE FOURTEEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1966
- RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA-
Making a fuss over every cut
of TableRite quality meats,
makes us proud to know that
we can guarantee you "eat-
ing pleasure" everytime. Our
training and experience...plus
being "fussy"... means better
selection, correct processing
and trimming, best values for
-you. We really care at IGA!
PORK LOIN SPECIAL
Family Pack and
Center Chops Loin Chops WHOLE LOIN
Ib.69c Ib.79c Ib.59c
OUR BEST FRESH OUR OWN PAN
PORK SAUSAGE c
BACKBONE 49 1 POUNDS 88
Fresh Boston Butt
"BUY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS and SAVE"
COPELAND FINEST TENDERIZED HAMS
WHOLE or SHANK HALF
Sliced Portion 65c
STEAKS --lb. 88c
HALF HAM Ib. 65c
Guaranteed Assurance None Better "ORDER NOW"
All Weights GRADE "A" All Weights
TABLERITE and BUTTERBALLS
LIMITED SUPPLY BECAUSE OF POPULAR DEMAND
CALL OR COME BY TODAY
12 to 24 LB. TABLERITE FULL VARIETY IN
TURKEYS TURKEY ROAST
LONG ISLAND DUCKS
37 .'FRESH HAMS
APALACHICOLA Herman Quick Cook Beef Patty
FRESH PT. MINUTE STEAKS
OYSTERS 88c 10FOR 59c
CHUCK o_ 69 99c
STEW V BEEF
HERMAN MEAT SPECIALS
ALL MEAT SOUTHERN PRIZE SLICED
WIENERS pkg. 29c BACON -----lb. 59c
HOT or MILD-1 LB. ROLLS RED HOT SMOKED
SAUSAGE -_ 2 rolls 88c SAUSAGE 3 lbs. 88c
-- SLAB BACON SPECIAL -
ST CUT CENTER CUT l- b. 45c
29 WHOLE SLAB l- b. 43c
8 OZ. PKG. PHILADELPHIA
CREAM CHEESE -- 33c
SWIFT'S or WILSON'S
PURE BUTTER lb. 89c
PIE SHELLS pkg. 33c
IGA YELLOW CLING-No. 2% Cans
PEACHES --4 cans $1.00
EXTRA LIGHT KRAFT
OIL -------qt. btl. 59c
IGA APPLE 303 CANS
SAUCE -- 2 cans 29c
POT PIES---- 5 for 99c
Handy Pak French Fried
POTATOES 2 lb. bag 29c
TISSUE ----- 2 pkgs. 49c
REG. CANS NEW AJAX
CLEANSER --- 2 cans 25c
SWIFT'S 12 OZ. CAN
PREM 12 oz. can 49c
HAWAIIAN 46 OZ. CANS
PUNCH _- 3 cans $1.00
VIENNAS _-_ 4 cans 88c
REMEMBER. The More You Buy From Rich's the More You Save
NO. 2Y2 CANS SHOWBOAT PORK and
BEANS 4 cans 69c
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK REG. CANS
BISCUITS 2 cans 33c
RICH'S PRICES MEAN LOWER PRICES
20 OZ. BOTTLES IGA
2 for 55c
NBC REG. 41c Chicken and Biscuits, Sociables and Bacon Thins
Party Snacks box 37c
5 lb. bag 29c
Nothing Better for CHRISTMAS GIFTS Than
ORANGES U FO RIA
GRAPEFRUIT B ST$.
"GIVE FRUIT FOR CHRISTMAS"
4 DOZ. $ o
HALF BUSHEL BAG
"FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS"
EXCELLENT CHRISTMAS GIFT
JUICY ORANGES or
BU. BAG .Le
"FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS"
CELERY -- CARROTS -- RADISHES
LETTUCE head lOc
GOOD VINE RIPE
4 pods 19c
KILN DRIED SWEET
OVER A PECK $--$1.00
Large Bag (App. 75)
WE HAVE A LARGE VARIETY OF
FRUIT CAKE MATERIAL and
HOLIDAY NUTS ON DISPLAY
A GOOD BUY ON ALL A GOOD BUY ON ALL
FRUIT CAKE MATERIAL HOLIDAY NUTS
RED LB. 73 BRAZIL BAG 3
CHERRIES 77C NUTS 39C
THESE SPECIALS GOOD
Dec. 15, 16, 17
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE GA. GRADE "A"
1 doz. EGGS.. FREE
10 LB. BAG ROBIN HOOD WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FLOUR bag 99c
10 LB. BAG U. S. NO. 1 IRISH-With $10.00 Order or More
Potatoes bag 39c
GIANT SIZE WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
BOLD pkg. 59c
A GOOD BUY ON ALL CANDY
MIXED CANDY----. 3 lb. bag $1.00
Chocolate Covered CHERRIES box 39 C
I I I IN
SAVE CASH AT RIUC'S NOT SjAMPS