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In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
q-UIDTII#rU VYAR f~S S. .
R. F. Scheffer, Jr.
Is Taken By Death
Test Shows Piling Is Substantial
ows* P in I'. .Su.^
Richard Foy Scheffer, Jr., age
42, a resident of 'Beacon Hill Beach,
died Saturday after a short illness.
He was office manager of Kaminer
Construction Company here in Port
St. Joe and owner of Scheffer's
Grocery .at 'Beacon Hill. He had
lived in Gulf County since 1939.
A: veteran of World War II and
a member of Beacon Hill Presby-
terian Church, he was a past mas-
ter of Port St. Joe Masonic Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M. and a Shriner.
He is survived by his wife, Mar-
guerite; four sons, Richard,' A,
Johni and Larry;- a daughter, San-
dra; his mother, Mrs. Sybil. Schel-
fer, all of.Port St. Joe and Beacon
Hill; a sister, Mrs. Steve Mondau,
now in Africa.
Funeral services were held Tues-
day morning at 10:00 a.m. from the
-rst Methodist Church in Port St,
Joe, with Rev. Charles Parker of-
ficiating, assisted1 by- Pastor Grant
Davison. aid Rev. O. M. Sell. In-'
terment was in Holly Hill Ceme-
Casket bearers were R. M.: Craig,
Cecil Lyons, L. E. Meyer, Bob' Bar-
toix, Pete Nichols and John Dick-
Honorary bearers, were Harry
Howell, James Holley, Claude -Py
plant, S. R. Stone, Frank Hannoni
Lucius Sexton, Wayne Buttr'an
Gordon Farris,: Philip Chatham,
Henry Hobson, Herbert Brouillette,
Steve Huckins, J. B. Griffith, John
G. Blount, Jr.,.:Chauncey Costin, W."
C. Brown,: Don AHurst,- P. G. Hart,
A. E. Lynn..and W. P. Gilbert;
Preyatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Grand Jury Making
Study of Courthouse
/.-A Grand Jury, assembled -by Cir-
cuit Judge Warren L, Fitzpatrick
on Monday bf this week was still
in session yesterday afternoon at
press, time deliberating over whe-
ther or not piling was incorrectly'
placed under, the new Gulf County'
Courthouse, and apparently an-
other item or two.
Proceedings of the Grand Jury
are secret until their deliberations
Architects Jose ph Donofro and far out of place a
Associates and .contractors Guin ous".
an Hunt designers and builders The subject has
of t, new gulf County Courthouse point of conversat
here in P rt St.I Joe took steps ty meetings, both
the! latter part iof last week to cial since that tim
.pro that idispuited piling under tects: and the b
the oew Go irthodse is more than that adequate att
ade .ate t, hold 'up the new struc- given'to the matte
ture. piling will do their
The quedsion of whether or not TESTING LA
the piling would stand the strain The Pittsburg '
came up in December when County tory, an, indepei
momissionersL. Teo Knnedv and recognized testing
Walter Graham reported to the'
Commission that a discharged em-
ployee of Guin and Hunt had in-
formned, them that piling was "so
Of Jaycee Week
T~be highlight of Jaycee Week
whichM began -Sunday will be'the
announcement of the annual recip-
ient of the Distinguished Service
Award. The announcement will be'
made ati'the Jaycee DSA"award
banquet to be held Saturday night
at 8:00 p.m. in there, Centennial
Also to -highlight Jaycee, Week,
the Jaycees will observe "Radio,
Day" Saturday during which they
will, operate local station WJOE
for the entire day.
Nominees'ifiay still be "eslgiaf-
ed for the DSA through tomorrow.
according' to Jim Pirevatt, DSA
a ward 'chairman. Nomination
blanks are available at all drug
stores and -the Port Office here in
Port St. Joe.
Nominations are limited to
young men between the ages of 21
through 35 and citizens of the Port
St. Joe area who have distinguished
themselves in some civic endeavor.
as to be danger-
s been the main
tioi at the Coun-
regular and spe
e, with the Archif
mention has beexi
er to see that the
9 laboratory, was
called on the job last week end to
run a weight test on piling number
64-the one about which most of
the controversy has flared-to see
if it was adequate or if the claims
of inadequacy were founded.
Architects admit that the piling
is six inches out of position due to
a layout error, but that they .are
more than adequate to do the. job.
The testing laboratory placed 'a
dead load of 156,000 pounds on the
piling in question and-they didn .
give afti inch.,
'A. total of 140,000. pounds i s
put on the piling by means o-
hlydraulic jacks added to the 16,000 -
poupnds "i weiglit the piliig already '
had on top of them. The design The device above is placing 156,000 pounds of stress against the
load for this particular column' disputed piling at the new Gulf County Courthouse site. The huge
was 77,000 pounds dead weight steel beams are fastened by steel rods to special piling poured in
,(the' building 'itself) and 17,000
pounds of live load (loads such as '
furniture, people, equipment, etc.) ''
The test placed 62,000 pounds Mothers Marh Chairmen Are Named
more weight on tjie column than .. ... Y .........N .-
if"('ill eventually hold up and, ac-
cording to the testing laboratory, Mrs. Dewey Patterson, chairman The Mothers March will be con
the column did its job as it was of, the Mothers March for the :ductd .on .Tuesday, January 31
designed to. do. March of Dimes has hamed her co- Mothers will be marching between
GRAND JURY' INVESTIGATES chairmen to conduct this drive in the hours of. 6:00 and 9:00 p.m.
A Grand Jury convened by Cir- the Port St. Joe area. All donations will be brought to
cuit Judge Warren L. Fitzpatrick The workers named are: Mrs. the Florida Power Lounge as soon
is scheduled to be on' the Court- Gordon Farris, Port St. Joe; Mrs., as the march is completed.
house site today to look over the James Young, Oak Grove; Mrs. W. Members of the Eta Upsilon and
construction in its investigation of H. Weeks, Highland View; Mrs. Xi Epsilon Kappa chapters of Beta
whether or not the piling is ade- Howard Epperson, St. Joe Beach Sigma Phi, will serve refreshments
quate or faulty, and Mrs. Wayne Biggs, White City. to all workers
SJPC Official Says Outlook IsGood for 1967
Sjc,,Of co'1 S0 iok Gdf
St. Joe Paper Company set a' 1965 year during the last 12
record for production last year, ac- months by 16,441 tons. Coldewey
cording to Tom S. Coldewey, vice- revealed this in a speech before
president in charge of operations. the Kiwanis Club Tuesday.
The company topped the record The local manufacturing plant
"Man" Road Blocks
Teens Against Polio collected $163.00 in road blocks manned in
the rain around Port St. Joe Saturday. The money will go to the
March'of Dimes drive currently under way in Gulf County.
Shown in the picture above are Beth Cheech and Rita Faulk
collecting a donation from Mrs. Eugene Wimberly.
The TAP members will man road blocks in Port St. Joe again
this Saturday for the worthy cause.
averaged 1,163 tons of paper per
day for the 354 days they operated
in 1966. In addition to their paper
production, the mill manufactured
6,470 tons -of baled pulp.
Coldewey said that the paper in-
dustry as a whole showed an eight
percent increase in production last
year ove0 1965, but were looking
for only a. four percent during the
coming year. Coldewey said that
the increase for 1967 will have to
5be split more ways, as more pro-
duction facilities will be operating
Paper usage per person in the
nation has also increased over the
last few years. The demand for
packaging paper products in 1966
hit a peak of 540 pounds per year
for every person in the U. S. This,
is a 33 percent increase over 10,
In having a, record year of op-
eration last year, the mill used up
638,000 units of wood, 26,000 tons
of salt cake, 10,690,000;000 gallons
of fresh water and. 1,041,000 gal-
lons of fuel oil, along with many'
other lesser products. ,
The local paper mill and bok
plant paid out $7,650,000 in wages
Coldewey said that the demand
for packaging paper, in- 1967 will
be about 4,000,000 .tons more than
1967, for a four percent increase.
But new .machines :going into' pro-
duction will raise production cap-
abilities will increase' to where
only 90% of production capability
will be needed as opposed to 94%
Because of the increased pro-
duction capabilities -'arid the de-
crease in demand e*largement,
Coldewey said that he and the
company are looking for a slacken-
ing of the market in the last half
The speaker said that the com-
pany is optimistic about pros-
pects for 1967. They see no
change in local operating sche-
dules in the coming year. St. Joe'
Paper Company now has enough
versatility with its captive box
plant market and the new bleach
plant going on line, to virtually
assure a full operating schedule.
Modifications to one of thepa-
per machines in the local mill and
the new bleach plant will increase
production at St. Joe Paper Com-
pany next year. This should make
1967 another record year in the
company's history. One! of the ma-
chines has been modified to pro-
duce 600 tons more per day.
The new bleach plant is expected
to go into production on February
Coldewey said the new bleach
plant operation is a question now.
Other bleach plants are also ex-
pected to go into production at
about the same time. The St. Joe
Paper Company will depend on
foreignn exports to take a large
portion of the bleach plant output,
but they will have to beat the com-
petition into production.
Chafiges in the 1967 operation
will require 750,000 cords of pine
and hardwood and 14 billion gal-
lons of water.
Coldewey said that the big ques-
tion among paper producers today
is where the raw materials are
coming from to meet increased de-
He pointed out that companies
now have virtually bought or leas-
ed every available acre to assure
a source of wood supply to meet
present demands. Expansion will
need more wood production that is
The tremendous amounts of
fresh water needed for paper mak-
ing is also becoming a constant
worry to the paper industry.
He said that St. Joe Paper is in.
a good position right now, but that'
much expansion would also put
them in a precarious position as to
an assurance of wood supply. He
said water was presently no prob-
lem for the mill.
In summing up Coldewey said
that the paper manufacturing busi-
ness was becoming a gigantic
game of poker and those with the
needed wood and water will be
the ground and a large hydraulic jack is placed between the piling
cap and the steel beam' and the pressure applied. The test, was
made this past week end by the Pittsburg Testing Laboratory.
Rabies Warning Given
By Health Department
Dr. Terry Bird, Acting Health Officer for Gulf County states
that preventive rabies vaccinations of pet dogs and cats are neces-
sary for the prevention of rabies. Rabies, or hydrophobia is pri-
marily a disease of animals/but can be transmitted to man. It is
transmitted by the saliva of a rabid animal entering a scratch or
other fresh break in the skin. Any person that has been bitten
by a dog or other animal should call or see their doctor immediately
arid also contact the health department.
In the year 1966 there were 55 reported animal bites inves-
tigated; this was twice the number for 1965. A positive laboratory
confirmed case of rabies has occurred in Gulf County this year.
This animal was a family pet. It had not been given rabies vac-
cination. All family pets, especially dogs, should be vaccinated
every 12 months.
The City of Port St. Joe has an ordinance that requires annual
vaccination of all pets against rabies. H. W. Griffin, Chief of Police,
in Port St. Joe, has requested that all citizens have their pets
innoculated in order that the pets cannot transmit rabies. Rabies
is almost invariably fatal, so it is wise to protect the life of your
pets as well as the lives of your loved ones by making certain
that the animals around your home receive their rabies vaccina-
tions each 12 months.
All individuals are warned to keep clear of any animals,
domestic or wild, that act sickly or abnormal. In case a domestic
animal bites a person Dr. Bird warns that the animal not be killed
but confined for a period of 10 days of observation. Should a
person be bitten by a wild animal then the animal should be
killed and the head of the killed animal be brought to the health
Sharks Lose Three Close Ones
The Port St. Joe Sharks were
blanked for wins during the past
week after doing battle with Quin-
cy, Rutherford and Blountstown.
The Sharks played host to the
Quincy Tigers Friday night and
ended the night on the short end
of a 75-65 score.
All five .starters for the Tigers
hit in double figures to spell doom
for the Sharks hopes for a win in
the Gulf Coast Conference game.
Eddie McFarland tallied 22
points for Port St. Joe to lead the
point production. John Maddox
ripped the nets for 16 counters
and Charles Lewis plunked 12
markers for the Sharks.
The Sharks got off to a miserable
start, scoring only 15 points in the
first half while Quincy racked up
A hot third quarter Saturday
night almost gave the Sharks the
vehicle they needed to continue
their mastery over Rutherford of
Panama City. The Rams and the
Sharks went at it tooth and nail
during the first period with the
Sharks taking a one point lead for
quarter. The Rams managed to end
the first half with a three point
During the big third the Sharks
pulled ahead of the Rams 18-12,
but the Rams came on strong in
the last period, 26-10 to take the
game from the grasp of the local
Eddie McFarland led the Shark
scoring attack with 23 points. An-
drew Lewis and Charles Lewis put
12 and 11 points respectively thru
The Sharks lost their third lose
game of the week Monday in
Blountstown. The Sharks came out
on the short end of a 79-61 score.
The Tigers were just fresh from
knocking over the undefeated Chat-
tahoochee Yellow Jackets last Fri-
John Maddox led the Sharks with
20 points. Eddie McFarland and
Charles Lewis had 14 and 12 points
respectively for the night.
During the coming week the
Sharks will travel to Carrabelle to-
morrow night and will host Wewa-
hitchka Saturday night.
Newcomers to the Port St. Joe
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Tucker,
1317 Long Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Falbe, 1031
Mr. and Mrs. Elzie Owens, 110
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Darringer,
513 Fourth Street.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1967
THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1967
LEU3 .... STA S..
The March of Dimes -A Job to Do
The Uncolnmonl Young Men
Americans seem to be interested in health as never The Port St. Joe Jaycees
before. The news media report more on this subject than man Saturday night. This a.
almost any other. Government funds pour into a broaden- in this day of so much attention
ing array of health programs. men who hog the headlines an
This, in turn, raises the question of the role of volun- championship of the nation.
tary agencies like the Match of Dimes whose traditional But the Jayceesshave been
fund drive began this month. Can these groups still make making and honoring uncommc
important contributions to medical progress? their community, not tear it a.
A reassuring answer has come from a topt.Government improve the lot of their fellow
scientist. Dr. Richard Masland, Director of the National more handouts for themselves .
Institute of Neurological Diseases and Blindness, told a to build their community, not
Congressional committee that: for something they haven't ear
"I have repeatedly heard ... now that the Federal The Jaycees are before us
Government is putting so much money into research, there hardly ever noticed possib
isn't any'.need for the voluntary agencies. I think this so accustomed to their "filling
is a tragic error. .... we rely very heavily on the'coopera- our community. Or possibly i-
tion of-these agencies it is not easy for us to start common men are screeching so
something. in other words to create the programs .. noticed.
I think it will be a very sad day if the only place a scientist Port St. Joe's Jaycees is a
can go for support is to the Government." have beeri here for only six ye
We-agree with Dr. Masland and we believe The National long way. They have become
Foundation-March of Dimes has. always performed the pre- community. Their members a
cise functions he considers so important. ing into places ofpublic servi
the main purpose of the Jayce
The-organization demonstrated this in the conquest of ivil' servants 'and civil leader
polio. It is now proving the point again inits fight against We do not know who wi
birth defects. Service Award, but we know
By focusing public attention on the incalculable human awart. We received this aware
damage, physical and mental, being caused each year pin and treasure it very hi
through the birth of a quarter-million children with birth We commend the Jaycee
defeets,,the March of Dimes has brought about a resurgence activities and their accomplish
of medical interest in a field once shrouded in superstition you to ti e a concerted look at
d bereft of hope. / bushy tailed" young men of,
It has established, a nationwide network of 77 centers "Jaycee Wek" and we feel t
and clinics where teams of medical experts provide treat- pressed their program and
ment which enables birth defect victims to lead useful pressed
lives. Contributions to the March of Dimes also, help sup-
port medical-scientific research that has made significant
progress in the detection and control of certain defects. ; 1 ll
Much more progress can be made with your help., r
Join the March of Dimes. h
;- Gulf County .Ladies' League
; With two weeks off for the holi-
-ldays some of us seemed to have
S"- ,turned rusty. Although two of our
SI ; ladies started the year off with
S... r d.-. over 500 series and those two la-
1 l -' dies were Jo Ferrell and Mary
S By WESLEY R. RAMSEY Brown. Keep up the good bowling
girls and the rest of us will do our
S. best to' shape up.
SRaffield's and Rich's tangled,
S I went up to Chattahoochee Saturday afternoon to see brother breaking their tie and Raffield's
Will on some business and there was former Georgia Governor came out on top .taking a 3-1 win
Marvin Griffin of Bainbridge, along with a traveling salesman and over Rich's. Sandra Raffield led
Gov. Griffin was "holding court". He can tell more stories than Raffield's with, a 369 series and
Joe Ferrell. Griffin said that he has made his own poll' and as a high game of 151. Peggy Whitfield
result he has found that in the realms of football, Green Bay is first, was close behind her' with a 360
Dallas is second and.Alabama is third and Bear Bryant is even series. Laura Sewell led Rich's with
protesting that poll he still claims first place and wants a game a 357 series and high game of 158.
with Green Bay. Peggy Stripling followed her with
*i a 342 series.
Glidden upset Whitco taking' a
The latest joke is that Bear Bryant and Shug Jordan were 3-1 win. Evelyn Smith led Glidden
fishing when Bryant fell out of the boat and nearly drowned. with games of 183, 170 and 144
Jordan jumped in and saved him. giving her a 497 series. Mary Alice
Bear said, "Shug, please keep this quiet. Those people from Lyons followed her with a 437 ser-
Alabama think I'can walk on water and I wouldn't have them to ies. Evelyn also picked up the 3-
know that I can't evenswim." 7-10 and 5-10 splits. Mary Brown,
Shug replied, "If you won't tell the people of Auburn I saved bowling hard for Whitco with
your life, I'll hot tell the people of Alabama you can't swim. games of 138, 170 and 195 giving
her a 50 series. Wynell Burke fol-
During the last reapportionment session Gulf County, came lowed her with a 431 series.
-within a hair's breadth of winding up in that big 24 county group St. Joe Paper Dolls took a 3-1
-across North Florida' with four Senators. We wound up sharing' a win over St. Joe Furniture. Lois
'Senator with Bay and Washington Counties. Now it looks like Faulk, a substitute, led the Paper
-we'll be placed in the large district after all, due to the Supreme- Dolls with a 420 series and Faye
,Court's decision. .Coleman followed fier with a 387
Talk about a little .pea in a big pod! series and high game of 161. Opal
Sa ,, Howard led St. Joe Furniture with
a 343 series and very good game
I picked up Look magazine and started reading Mr. Man- of 146. Dot Williams followed her
chester's much-talked-about "Death of A President". with a 331 series.
All we can say is, "Whoooeeel" Williams' Alley Kats upset Frank
If you have harbored any thoughts that all the-talk about the Hannon's taking a 3-1 win and also
story and the Kennedy's wanting to shush it upt was publicity. ... taking third place. Eleanor Wil-
rest your apprehensions .the story is dynamite. liams led the Alley Kats with a 457
If all the installments have the interest of the first, it will series and two good games of 177
ruffle a lot of feathers in, the 'government including the and 162. Norma Hobbs followed
President's. her with a 418' series. Jo Ferrell,
In the first installment, President Johnson is pictured as an bowling hard for Frank Hannon's
egotistical spoiled brat and Texas' Governor Conolly is shown as with games of 165, 190 and 171,
a prima donna. giving her a 526 series, also high
series for the alleys. Ruth Timms
STT R followed her with a 377 series.
,1' 'KNOW THE TEAM: Team No. 7:
*I Avne Pr St oriSt. Joe Paper Dolls. Bowlers: Jean
l r 0 m Lee, Faye (Mrs. Doug) Coleman,
Published Every ThursdaytS Wi;ah Avenue,.Port St. Joe, FlorIda, y ) r Elen
(Mrs. Bob) Sidwell. Sponsor: St.
WESLEI R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher Joe Paper Company.
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Stidings W
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department' Standings W .
Pos'rorvze Box 808 Ploza: 227-4161 Whitco, Inc. 39 21
PosOICE Box 808 PHO 227-161 Glidden Co..--------3 22%
POBT ST. JOE, FLOmIDA 82456 Williams Alley Kats 34% 25%
Frank Hannon's -- 34 26
Entered as second-claass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Raffield's 27 33
Florida, uwder Act of March 5, 1879. Rich's IGA ------25 35
St. Joe Paper Dolls 23 40
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE St. Joe Furniture 20 40
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 4'
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publisher PINES
do ot hold'themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such a Tl
dt.vertieent. Stand Tall
The spoken word Ia given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thorougl con- ,
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains. t .u re!
will honor an uncommon
annual event is refreshing
n focused on below common
ad scream for. the' notoriety-
famous for many years for
on men. men who serve'
part. men who try and
men not demand more and
. men who are in training
picketing or demonstrating
Small the time, but they are
ly because we have become
the 'gap" in our society and
t is because so many below'
hard for their antics to be
young organization. They
ears, but they have come a
a force to be noticed in our
d. their graduates are mov-
ce and leadership. This is
es to train these unpaid
1 receive the. Distinguished.
that he will appreciate the
*d in 1962 and we still have
s fdr their program, their
ments. We would encourage
t this group of "bright eyed,
our community during this
hat you will be equally im-
Any popular size to fit mostI
Buicks Chevrolets. Chrysles,
Comets, Corvairs, Corvettes,
Darts, Dodges, F-85s. Falcons,
Fords, Mercurys, Mustangs,
i Pontiacs. Ramblers, Specials,
, Thunderblrds & Valiants. __
YOUR, COI1Ur 9 O F rZFvOruIT
Noted and Passed
State of the Feud: In the Senate cloakrooms the tele-
vised State of the Union address to the joint Congress is
called the "State of the Feud" speech. It's pointed out that
the President usurped Bobby Kennedy's terrain in proposed
programs in two areas, social security and Head Start funds,
then pointedly outlawed wire taps and bugging by police,
practices that Attorney General Kennedy seems to have
encouraged. No wonder Bobby was so intent on his mani-
cure during the speech and didn't risk damaging it by ap-
Full Circle: Back in 1900 a Utah Mormon, Representa-
tive-elect Brigham Roberts was denied his seat in the Con-
grdss. iOne of the strongest speeches was delivered by Rep.
John Francis Fitzgerald, grandfather of the Senators Ken-
nedy, who asserted that to seat Roberts would be a blow
"to the purity of womanhood and the sanctity of the home".
In 1918,. Fitzgerald won the congressional seat for the Tenth
'District in Massachusetts, but an investigating committee
upheld his opponent's charges of illegal registration and
voting fraud, and Fitzgerald was unseated. The man who
introduced the resolution to deny Representative Powell
his Chairmanship of the Education and Labor Committee:
Congressman Udall, a Mormon.
Book World: The day after Adam Clayton Powell was
asked to stand aside while a special committee investigated
his fitness to.serve in the Congress, a New York firm an-
nounced publication of a book containing 22 of Reverend
Powell's sermons. Do you suppose the committee will delay
its decision until it can read the sermons?
The R's-in Education: They're doubling the R's in edu-
cation the length and breadth of' the land. it used to be;
reading, writingg and 'rithmetic. Most schools now offer
remedial reading, remedial writingg and remedial 'rithmetic.
And otherexperimental improvements are being made too.
We've just learned that at the junior-senior prom in Dos
Palos, California, last year, 16 boys had their rented tuxedos
and dinners paid for by the federal government's Elemen-
tary and Secondary Education Act.: There was no mention
of corsages for their dates.
If your doctor prescribes a
rib support for YOU ... or
if he prescribes any other
type of anatomical support
-for obesity, for a back
condition, for ptosis, for
protection after surgery-
bring that prescription to
us. Our professional appli-
ance department is here for
just one reason-to serve
your needs and those of
your doctor .. with OTC
. PROFESSIONAL APPLI-
ANCES, carefully selected,
ANY IflmuS PIlCE.,J
I II owII mIyilllil li x I
reAted ... so buy your
tire needs now.
All tires mounted FREE.
Take months to payl
58 to i S,$.09 iFad. 1le u" 5.ar..3
Plus de-n ir 6.00.13 ,
Atlt BO IZ 6ITh .7&15 6-"0-13 B-00-4(8251i
8.00.14 ~5.60-15 67,5'514)
A4WIL.S *15 TE L o -0j!; -155)
L iv inTODAY! .Malcs.O %'STOR'fora~llyour. -tire, car ser ;e' and automotive needs'!u O '
Brake & Front End Service
all this work:
1. Align Front End
2. Balance Both Front Wheels
3. Adjust Brakes
4. Repack Front Wheel
Car $ America
Services pa ll ime
A fine quality battery
now at-NEW LOW
SFits most Fits most
-V. car 12-V. car
Evy Frsto battery is unconditionally warranted against de-
seft in workumanhip and materials. Replacnent or repair are
made without charge for 90 days from date of purchase. After
90 days, If any adjustment is necessary, an allowance will be
made a at the ellin price of a new battery based on the un.
"xpid portion of the original warranty period at the time the
adjustmeit i mada.
* Designed for heavy duty outdoor
use... driveways, sidewalks,
* Tough 3-inch long Palmyra fiber
* Big 16-inch width
" Full-length handle
9 ULimit lp1r
Sat this price
^J Additional $1.98 each
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
IMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
-- DOCTORS -
..'.,r :g Se'ffl4,Pott St J", Fla.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1967 PAGE THREE
--RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST,
I YOU SAVE 'EVEN MORE ON THESE ITEMS WITH A $10.00 ORDER or MORE
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE -WITH $10.00 ORDER
I doz. EGGS FRE
SOUTHERN CHOICE, NO. 10 JUG With $10.00 Order
ROBIN HOOD Plain or Self Rising-With $10.00 Order
BOTTLE WITH $10.00 ORDER
Cooking Oil $1.00 Pepsi Colas
U. S. NO. 1 LARGE WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE .
KRAFT WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
FROM RICH'S IGA
TANGELOS, ORANGES, TEMPLE ORANGES
APPLES, TANGERINES, GRAPEFRUIT
SINGLE BANANAS lb. 12c
OVER A PECK
SWEET POTATOES bog $1.00
BLUE TAG SEED
We Have A Large Supply of
SPRING GARDEN SEED
SHELLED PECANS quart $1.29
HALF BUSHEL BAG
JUICY ORANGES bag $1.25
JUICY TANGERINES dozen 29c
TANGELOS and TEMPLE ORANGES -------doz. 49c
BEST RUSKIN VINE RIPE
LARGE ORANGES dozen 39c
BEST BUY IN FLORIDA ON
GREEN SALAD LETTUCE head 1Oc
GREEN ONIONS, CELERY, CARROTS I
RADISHES and AVACADO PEARS a0. Oc
GARDEN FRESH CORN 6 ears 49c
LOOK! GOOD FLAVOR 2 POUND BASKET
ALL FLAVORS 8 OUNCE
FROZEN POT PIES ------ 5 for 99c
SUPREME ROUND HALF
ICE CREAM-------half gallon 89c
[GA FRESH FROZEN 6 OUNCE CANS
ORANGE JUICE-- ---- 6 cans $1.00
OYSTER EATING TIME NBC PREMIUM
SALTINE CRACKERS l-------Ib.
APALACHICOLA FRESH SOUTHERN PRIZE SLICED
OUR BEEF IS ADVANCE SELECTED EACH WEEK BY EXPERTS.
EXCLUSIVE KANSAS CITY AGED STEERS. THIS BEEF IS GRADED
FROM THE HIGHEST QUALITY CATTLE U. S. CHOICE BY
BUT FOR YOU.... OUR CUSTOMERS
THE VERY BEST OF THIS U. S. CHOICE IS SELECTED BY IGA
SHOWBOAT NO. 2% CANS
PORK AND BEANS ----6 cans
IGA TALL CANS
EVAPORATED MILK --- 7 cans
FRESH TENDER ALL MEAT
Ground Chuck CUBED STEAK STEW BEEF
LB. 69c LB. 88c 69c
EXTRA GOOD LEAN TENDER, FLAVORFUL
Ground Beef 3 Ibs. $1.29 SIRLOINS-------b. 99c
GA. GRADE "A" FRYERS TABLE READY
QUARTERED FRYER BREAST
QUARTERED FRYER THIGHS
SPLIT WHOLE FRYERS 2 9 c
CUT TO FRY WHOLE FRYERS -- b.
Herman All Meat FIRST CUT HERMAN FROZEN
WIENERS SALT PORK CUBE STEAK
PACKAGE POUND BOX OF 10
31c 29c 59c
cans $1.00 Froen T-BONE, RIB EYE, DELMONICO
Economy Meat Specials
REG. or SUPER
KOTEX -- box 29c
Muchmore Liquid 22 Oz. Size
DETERGENT -- btl. 29c
Campbell's Chicken Noodle-10 Oz. Cans
SOUP --- 6 cans $100
SWIFT'S BEEF 15% Oz. Can
STEW --- 3 cans*$100
SWIFT'S 12 OZ. CANS
PREM ---2 cans $100
Pure BUTTER-- lb. 79c
CREAM CHEESE -8 oz. 33c
KRAFT PARKAY 1 LB. PKGS.
OLEO----4 pkgs. $1.00
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and: Sons
20 Ibs. $1.00
HUNT'S 14 OUNCE BOTTLES
ALL FLAVORS CATSUP ---- 5
LIBBY'S NO. 303 CANS
CREAM STYLE CORN--- 5-
HUNT'S 46 OUNCE CANS
TOMATO JUICE ------- 3 cons $1.00
ALL FLAVORS REGULAR SIZE PACKAGES
PILLSBURY CAKE MIXES 3 pkgs. $1.00
I `I: I' I i' I
sil -.I I
THE STA4 Port St. Joe, Fladdal
SAVE, CASH AT RICWS',c NOT STAMPS
I 10 rkw*Q
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
1 -W '1' -
mention of her decorating, food
and program committees who were
responsible for the beauty, refresh-
ments and entertainment of the
evening. She then presented her
family; Mr. and Mrs. Olan B.
Ward, her daughter and son-in-law;
Abe Miller, her son; Mack Miller,
her husband and Alan, Jr., Walter
Mack, George Weems and Tommy
Ward, grandsons, who presented
her with a large bouquet of red
roses and Tommy held the Bible
for the installation ceremony.
Mrs. Catherine Player gave Mrs.
Miller's favorite musical selection,
"How Great Thou Art" as a vocal
The new officers sang a chorus
in rhyme that :assured their full
support all the time. Mrs. Elizabeth
Jones presentedthe gift from this
group to Mrs. .Miller.
Mrs. Addie Goodson presented a
gift from the Lodge to Mrs. Hazel
The f o 11 owing distinguished
guests were introduced: Mrs. Pearl
Cook, of Lynn Haven, Chaplain of
the Rebekah Assembly of Florida;
Mrs. Flora Long, Past President of
the Rebekah Assembly of Florida
and Mrs.. Estella Paramore of \'e-
,wahitchka, District Deputy Presi-
HOSPITAL THRIFT SHOP
NAMES WEEKLY WORKERS
Anyone who has clothes or other
items to donate for sale at the
Thrift Shop are asked to call the
following for pick-up: Miss Ger-
trude Boyer, 229-3676, Mrs. Leo
Shealey, 227-3921 or Mrs. Joe
Workers for Saturday, January
21 are Mrs. Henry Campbell, Mrs.
M. F. Kirshner and Mrs. Dave
dent of District Two.
Mrs. Lillie Rasmussen, in a sin-
cere way, gave thanks and an up-
lifting view of the current year.
She pledged her support to the
Noble Grand and introduced her
husband, William Rasmussen and
her daughter, Rita, who is a Theta
Greetings and well wishes were
given from those present.
The Installing Staff was present-
ed gifts that were artfully made by
Mrs. Sims for them in the name
of the Lodge.
A social hour followed and a
delicious 'buffet style dinner was
enjoyed by guests from Wewa-
hitchka, Lynn Haven, Parker, Pan-
ama City and Port St. Joe.
Barbara Ann Lewis
In Honors Program
TALLAHASSEE Barbara Ann
Lewis of Port St. Joe has been ad-
mitted to the Honors Program at
Florida State University.
The Honors Program provides a
challenging course of study to stu-
dents with a high scholastic aver-
age. The Basic Studies Honors Pro-
gram is open to both freshmen
Miss Lewis is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lewis, 2103
Long Avenue, Port St. Joe.
Guests of Durants
Recent guests' of Mr. and Mrs.
W. L. Durant were ,Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph N. Green of ,Jackson City,
Tenn. Mrs. Green will' be remem-
bered as the former Helen Durant.
Spends Holidays In Washington
Miss Sue Durant spent the
Christmas holidays with her sis-
ter, Mrs. G. K. Cross and niece,
Kay, at Oylmpia, Washington. Sue
enjoyed sight seeing and skiing as
well as trips she made into Van-
couver and Victoria in British Co-
Melody Rebekah Loc
4. Impressive Ceren
S y MRS.MAY WEEKS ,-
Melody Rebekah. Lodge' N%. 22
held open installation ceremonies
in the American. Legion Hall in'
Port St. Joe Saturday evening, Jan-'
ia:Ity 14 at 8:00,P.M. : .. '
' The 11ail was exifsitely dle di-
-ait.ed by gracefukarrangements of
Sred and white camellia and' car-
SAtions'ut vantage points and also,
Sentwined on trellises. Each station
.was -enhanced by beautifulfldtal
'arrangements with burning tapers
adding radiance. '
The incoming officers wore6 floor
length dresses of white orninient-
ed by jewelry., and red carnation
Mrs. Hazel Sims, representing
ned on by her husband, J. C. Sims.
dge Installs Officers Mrs. Sims and her officers then
surrendered their chairs to the, in-
onn CStat tI t stalling staff which consisted of
0U n District Deputy President. Estelle
.ny S. ..r 'dy Paramore and her corps of officers
the officers of 1966, opened .the which included: Deputy Marshal,
.itieeting- by cordially .welcoming Charlotte Iteynolds; Deputy War-
members and-guests. She had pre- den, Effie White; Deputy Secre-
viously given a. gift to each of her! tary, Betty Newsome; Deputy Trea-
supporting officers and.,, extended surer, Stella Chestnut; Deputy Fi-
thanks to 6al for. their valuable as- nancial Secretary, Countess Har-
.sistance durng her term of office well; Deputy Chaplain, Edna Hun-
,which was characterized by a sub ter; Deputy Musician, Lois Daniell;
stantial increase in. membership, Deputy insidee Guardian, Audrey
promoting a,better wayi of life in IConner; Deputy Outside Guardian,
,the,community, a$d:nimgny charm- Addle Goqdson. ThYe were attired
ing social .functions attended iy i fIentic floor length gorns bf
distinguished guests fom the en- red satin and late with corsages'
tire state, as well- as.the national of white carnations. ..
president of the Rebekah Order. The new officers who were pled&-
Before she was seated at the ged to the lofty ideals of the order
Past Noble Grand's Station she was were: Noble Grand, Voncille Mil-
presented the Past Noble Grand's Ier, Vice Grand, Lillie Rasmussen;
Jewel which was becomingly pin- Recording Secretary, Addie Good-
son; Financial Secretary, Aliene
Hightower; Treasurer, Eleanor Wil-
liams; Warden, Elsie Griffin; Con-
ductor, Rena Tynes; Chaplain,
Mickey Baieman; Musician, Lois
Daniell; Color Bearer, Maymie Lou
Dare; Right Supporter to Noble
Grand, Jessie Owens; Left Suport-
er to Noble ,Graind, Shirley Webb;
Right Supporter to Vice Grand,
Hulean Thamnes; Left Supporter to
Vice Grand, Tillie McKiernan; In-
side Guardian, Pearl Whitfield;
'Oitside Guardiadb Marie: -Wynfn;
Right Altair 'Bearer to Chaplain,
Elizabeth Jories; 'Left Altar 'Bearet
to Chaplain, Faitnle Mae McMil-
lian; ,kigbt Atar .Beapr, f, Pist'
Noble Grand,'~--arIi4~i, Left Al-
tar Bearer to Past Noble Grand,
Zola M addox., *,":, t .
Mrs. Voncille Miller ?made a
zestful acceptance speech tilling
all who were inli any way respol-
sible for her placement She* gave
dressy and casual styles
Come and see this winfdall!
Newest styles, 'fabrics, textures
and patterns. Many one-of-a-kind..
Come early and save!
` I.~ i .. I I : II
I I Il
I -tHURSDAiY,. JANUARY 19, 1967
Erma Francie Gunn, E. Clifford Wimberly Exchange Vows
S. 14 -I .
Shower Honors Recent Bride-Elect
Miss Karen, Stripling, daughter last Thursday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Hermon Stripling
was honored at, a lingerie shower
I -~ -
MISS DIANN BISHOP
Mr. and Mrs. Theo Bishop of
Port St. Joe announce the en-
gagement and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Diann to
Perry J. McFarland, son of Mrs.
David Bright of Marianna and
the late Perry James McFarland.
The wedding will be an event
of Saturday, February 11 at 6:00
p.m. in the Pentecostal Holiness
Church on Garrison Avenue.
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend. :
of Miss Elizabeth Yqungblood.
The main table was' centered
with miniature white wedding bells
surrounding A..doll' dressed in.bri-
dal attire. The punch bowl was sur-
rounded with yellow mums andI
fern. Refreshments of punch, wed-,
ding cookies, mints and nuts were
served to the approximately 15
guests who called.
Miss Stripling, w h o became
the bride of Franklin Larken on
Saturday,' January 14, .- received
many beautiful gifts. The hostesses
were Miss Sue Odom, Miss Eliza-
beth Youngblood and Mrs. Herbert
'Elects New Officers
The Highland View Volunteer
Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary
met in the home of Mrs. 'Bill
Branch at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan-
Plans were made for a bake sale
to be held Friday, February 10 on
New officers elected were: Pres-
ident, Mrs. Earl Peak; Vice-Presi-
dent, Mrs. John Dady; Treasurer,
Mrs. Steve Daniels; Secretary, Mrs.
Bill Branch. .
The next meeting. will be held
in the home of iMrs, Mae Creamer,
Tuesday, January 24"at 4:00 p.m.
Anyone wishing to join the Aux-
iliary is urged to attend.
One of the most beautiful and
unusual weddings of the season
united Miss Erma Francie Gunn
nd Cpl. E. Clifford Wimberly,
both of Port St. Joe, in marriage
on the night of December 31.
Mrs. Wimberly is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. Frank Gunn
and the bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Brunelle C. Wimberly and the
ate George H. Wimberly.
The wedding occurred: in the
Fountainebleau Terrace, on Pana-
ma City Beach. '
In the Executive Room of the E
hotel, an improvised chapel was
formed. At the front of. the chapel "
an altar stood within an arch form- A-
ed by two 15-branched candelabra
and two 9-branched candle trees.
Five coontie foliage stands were
used at vantage points, and two
stands of traditional bridal flow-
ers, including glads and fugi mums.
Each entrance to the chapel fea. :
tured two topiary trees of boxwood
and other greenery. :
Family pew'markers were desig-
nated by brass candle holders with -
a single burning taper, along with
corsages of white carnations en-
twined with wedding bells and
lovers knots. .
A program of prenuptial music
was presented by Mrs. Betty Ford,
organist, who also accompanied
Fred Scott of New York City, an
uncle of the bride, as he sang. the
couple's chosen selection'.i
Maid of honor, Miss Carla Her-
ring, was dressed in a floor length
gown of aqua, made of silk organza
over taffeta. It had a4' empire e
waistline, and around heri should-
ers a filmy capeof organza flowed
into a floor length train in the i
beck. She wore a headpiece of
tulle;, and carried a bouquet con- .
tainizg tiny yellV rosebuds. ,
'"Mfs Suz&a"l' a~inoci wasthe
flower girl. Sh~~ re a tong. dress
of white velvet with wt ,tingkh
sleeves, featuring an em ire.waist-
li' e"She', rried a. whte -_basket
containing yellow rose petals and
yellow rosebuds.: 'I- -I." b"
Suzanne is the daughter
Jo e .'1 ..-'*" H,-' '.-,
Master Kirk Abrams, son of Mr. w
and Mrs. Eugene Abrams, of Port: 1
St. Joe, was the ring bearer. He
was dressed' in a white velvet suit. H
Candle lighters were .Barron
Abrams, and Michael Wimberly. .
Ushers were Walley Dodson and h
George H. Wimberly served his W
brother as best man.
The bride, given in marriage by c'
her father, was lovely in a formal n
gown of white bridal-silk peau de
sole re-embroidered with Alencon
lace. The molded bodice with gent- r
ly scalloped neckline, featured s
long tapering sleeves bordered at s
the wrist with re-embroidered lace. r
Attached to the waistline at the r
back of the gown with a large bow,
flowed a long chapel train ending
in re-embroidered lace. Her finger-
tip'veil of illusion was Peld by a
tiara of tify flowers made entirely
of seed pearls. She carried a bou-
quet of a cascade of white roses
in which nestled a white orchid.
Mrs. Gunn chose for her daugh-
ter's wedding a full length gown
with a pink crepe skirt and fitted
bodice of beaded silk. She wore a
corsage of white sweetheart roses.
Mrs. Wimberly wore a black vel-
vet suit with black accessories and
also wore a corsage of white roses.
The bride chose for traveling a
,beige suit with matching acces-
Out of town guests attending the
wedding included: Mr. and Mrs.
Earnest Wimberly of Fort Walton
Beach, John Natlie and Fred Scott,
New York City and Mr. and Mrs.q
Bob Bosque, Savannah, Ga.
After a wedding trip to points of
interest in Florida, the couple will
be at home to friends in Beaufort,
S. C., where Cpl. Wimberly is sta-
tioned with the Marines.
CARD OF APPRECIATION
John and I would like to take
this opportunity to express our
gratitude and thanks to each and
every one for the prayers, thoughts
beautiful flowers and hundreds of
cards that have been sent to John
while he was in Gainesville hospi-
tal and Tallaiiassee hospital. -
Also we want to thank each ad
every one for the delicious food
that has been brought to our home.
We want to say a special thanks
to Radio station WJOE for letting
St. Joe know John's progress day
by day. We are so happy and thank-
ful to be home and would like for
our friends to drop by and say
hello to John.
Our thanks again for the prayer,
faith and thoughts from each and
God bless and keep each of you.
John and Myrtle Simpson
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1967 PAGE FIVE
__ __The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to better selling mixed with a
ERLMA M. BOYLES Buyer and Operating Manager
GLADYS S. GILL -------Ladies and Children's Ready-to-Wear
NONA WILLIAMS -------. Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
FLORENCE BOYETTE Lingerie and Hosiery
ED MARTIN Men's and Boys' Store, Second Floor
ESTHER TAYLOR, Men's and Boys' Store
EDDIE CARTER Maintenance and Salesman
HEADLINE OF THE WEEK .
SUSAN DIANE WISE
Mr. 'and Mrs. Q. P.'Wise of White City wish to announce the
engagepiefit of their daughter, Susan Diane, to ASC Jack Raymonid
Terry, son of Mr. and liffr. James'H. Tertry also of White City.
Miss Wise will bea 1967 graduate of Port St. Joe High School
n June., r .
,4i'man Terry is ai 1966 graduate also of Port St. Job High
School -and'is now serving with the United States Air Focat Eglin
Air Fo Bape,,, "
Wedding plans will be announced at a later date., .'
MArs, friedman Is Feted At Shower t
Mrs. Alan J.,Friedman,. a recent ment of red camellias in a pbestal
ride,, wa honored, with a tea container; i
bower- on Saturday: afternoon at The guests we invited ito the
e fho;me o t hMrs..W, O, And.erson. room where the many lovely gifts
:osteses. -.for the lovely affair were, n display. Mrs. Friedman
ere. Mrs. W. Anderson, Mrs. was presented with a silver tray
- H.-BrimsonD Mrs. a Gus .reech, by the hostesses. Approximately
rs. Herman Dean, Mrs. W. H. fifty guests called during the ap-
lowell, Jr.,1 and Mrs. Paul Blount. pointed hours.
Guests were greeted by Mrs. '
.nderson and ,presented to, the l Willim
onoree who was'jovely in a white Charlotte Wiliams
'ool sheath. The honoree and her Visit, Jax Chapter
another, Mrs. Henry Geddie, wore ap er'
orsages of- pini perfection ca- Charlotte Williams, president of
mellias., Theta Rho Assembly, of 'Florida
The party rooms were beauti- made her official visit to Dixie
ully decorated with artistic ar- Theta Rho No. 12 in Jacksonville
angements of white and red ca- on December 30.
aellias. On the mantle was a fan
haped arrangement of white ca- She arrived in Jacksonville Wed-
mellias accented with the bridal nesday evening, December 28. The
ings and flanked with burning week was spent in a whirl of ac-
white tapers in crystal holders. tivities.
The refreshment table was covered Charlotte conducted the installa-
with a white linen and lace trim- tion ceremony of Dixie Theta Rhd
med cloth, centered with an ar- on December 30 and was honored
rangement of miniature burning with a banquet afterwards.
red tapers and English ivy. Presid-
ng at the silver coffee service January 2 she started home af-
were Mrs. R. H. Brinson and Mrs. ter an enjoyable week with the
W. H. Howell, Jr. Compotes of Theta Rho of Jacksonville.
nuts, dainty sandwiches and dec-
orated cake squares completed the
setting. CLASSIFIED ADS!
The bride's book was kept by Midget, Investments That Yield
Miss Dianne Lay. It was placed on
a table accented by an arrange- Giant Returnsl
Two to one 20 INCH SCREEN
yU0 COuld' With Stand
,e. ringtu nn the new "GEMINIo- twospeedTV
tuning system by General Electric... both VH
S and UHF channel selector controls are dsiged
for precise but simple operation.
Front Controls & Front Sound... Easy to See. *
Easy to Use .. Easy to Hear -- -_
Illuminated Channel Knobs.
BOYLES SAV-0-RAMA Event Continues
Through Saturday, January 21, 1967
IT'S A DOUBLE-BARREL SALE (Barrel No. 1) A
Sweeping Clearance of All Seasonal Goods .. Reductions
up to 50% (Barrel No. 2) Wonderful '67 SPECIALS on
New Spring Goods and year 'round items. This Savings
Event is a WHIZ .. Come and SEE WHY!
Dear. Friends;:. While having breakfast alone this
SThis, to say this: The Tattler is
not dead!. Justtoo many things
ahead! 196& was. a busy, busy year,,
yes, the greatest one for Boyles .
thanks to youx, our valued; patrons
arid friends. We predict 1967 to
break all records again, in fact,
January is pointing strongly .- n
thath'direction. We sincerely hope'
it's a great, happy;:year :or, "you
all". It's a -fine privilege to serve
oi;:afid saveryou mfoneyilWe need,
tid valie your friendship apd pat-
rbnagge.' ',,. toui greatest ase.l!,.
' May I- pass'bn this "closing com-
inet "not connected with ,sales:
-.;~~~ ~~ .i, :. ; ,,-
morning (Mrs. B. had gone to work
and Barbara still sleeping) an old
song rang in my ears, heard often
50 years ago in the little white
country church where .we had
"preaching" once a, month .
Sunday School once a week, how-
ever! (Sometimes, we hear it now)
Aipuple of ,lines; "Do you know
the .worlderis .dying for. a little bit
of, lve.,... Everywhere you hear
the,sighing for a little bit of love".
Today, don't yott'reckon it could
b&e'said '.the -woord' is fighting for
thd lackfcf "a little bit-ef love?".
Methodist WSCS Circles Meet
ANNE STONE CIRCLE
Mrs. A. J. Owens was hostess
to the Anne Stone Circle Monday.
Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., opened
the :meeting with prayer and' pre-
sided over the business session.
The various chairmen gave good
reports. 'Many pledges for the year
were paid in full.
Mrs. W. T. Mosley, program
chairman, gave a most interesting
program with scripture taken from
Deut. 26. The main theme for the_
program was "How We Will Start
the New Year". Members learned
that they must always please God
above everything else.
Mrs. 0. M. Sells was a guest of
Miss Gertrude Boyer will 'ie the
hostess" for the February 20 meet-
CLAUDINE BOYER CIRCLE
The Claudine Boyer Circle of
the Methodist WSCS met in the
home of Mrs. W. D. Jones oh Mon-
day morning, with eight members
present.. Refreshments were served
prior to the program.
Mrs. M. L. Parker, circle chair-
man, presided at the meeting.
The members of the circle are
requested to meet at the church
on Monday, January 30 at 9:00
a.m. to do some special work.
Activities for the month of Feb-,
ruary were planned.
Mrs. Leo Shealey gave the devo-
tional from "The Upper Room".
A program from "The Methodist
Woman" was presented by Mrs. J.
The meeting was closed with the
Mrs. Leo Shealey will be the
hostess for the February meeting.
Call No. 460 Charter No. 14902 National Bank Region No. f
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AT PORT ST. JOE IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE
OF BUSINESS ON DECEMBER 31, 1966 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE
TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER
SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES
1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items
in process of collection' 686,185.97
2. United States Government obligations, direct
and guaranteed 822.467.0r
3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions -- 1.013 583.4
4. Loans and discounts 2,998,514.92
5. Fixed assets 430:064.3F
6. 'Other assets 50,895.76
7. TOTAL ASSETS 6,001,711.4,
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations
Deposits of United States Government
Deposits of States and political subdivisions _-_---
Deposits of commercial banks
Certified and officers' checks, etc.
TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,587,996.04
(a) Total demand deposits --------$4,162,351.31
(b) Total time and savings deposits $ 425,644.73
Liabilities for borrowed money
Common stock-total par value
No. shares authorized 16,000
Nn shares nutsttanding 16.000 -
19. Surplus 220,000.00
20. Undivided profits 53.374.2'
21. Reserves 108,772.94
P22. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 782,147.16
23. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 6,001,711.46
24. Average of total deposits foi the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 4,487,955.14
25. Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days
ending with call date 2,983,278.51
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of the above-named bank do hereb:
declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best
of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to th:
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
Is!/TOM S. COLDEWEY
/s/ S. L. BARKE Directors
/s/ R. H. McINTOSH
(Or Those That Would Like To Be)
NEW LOW OPEN BOWLING PRICES
NOW IN EffECT
ADULTS ..._ --.: .....- ..--......... -40c A Line
STUDENTS :...... .... 25c A Line
ALSO EWWEEK END HOURS
Sat. and Sun. ... Open from 1:00 to 11:00 P.M.
WEEKDAYS Open at 6:00 P.M.
Alleys Available for Open Bowling Every Night
Except Monday and Wednesday
DICK MORLOCK, Manager
ST. JOE LANES
-1 I" r .
THE STAR, Port St. Je, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1967
A 30- Minute Entree
Gardening In Florida...
bloom. Ifore sprinkling the seeds onto a
To propagate by seed, harvest flat. Start the plants off in full
the seed pods soon after they turn shade, but gradually move them
yellow and begin to break open. into full sunlight then transplant
Dry the seed pods a few days be- them to a sunny spot in the garden.
If you can't stop...
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
th0t showthe NAPA Sign u.*
an sbig check
*p so w tomorrow...
ST. JOE AUT6
311 Williams Ave. Ph..227-2141
Y4 cup (2-ounce can) sliced
1 quart (2Vs lb.) prepared
chili with beans
4 cup enriched self-rising
y4 cup chopped green pepper
1 egg, beaten
3 tablespoons odl
Y3 to Y2 cup milk
Add mushrooms to chili, In large skillet. Bring to asboil. Comn.
Ibine corn meal and green pepper in mixingbowl. Blend together
:egg, oil anid % cup milk. Add liquid all at once to corn meal mix-
ture, stirring only until flour is moistened. If necessary, add more
Milk to make, a medium-thick batter. Drop by rounded table-
spoonfuls In center and around edges of hot chili in skillet. Bake
Ion-preheated 425" bven, 25 to 30 minutes, r -until muffins are
You can always count -
oer our pharmacist to
be available when you
the hourly And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
Shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
JPharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a, Registered Pharmacist, expertly and.
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
SPhone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
JACKSONVILLE-The first na-
tion-wide air pollution survey
shows Florida in fourth place for
clean air, topped only by a moun-
tainous state, a Western state and
an island-New Hampshire, Wyom-
ing and Hawaii.
The survey was compiled by the
U. S. Department of Health, Educa-
tion and Welfare from 1964-65 re-
ports from. 300 sampling stations
including some. poerated' by the
Florida State Board of Health.
The survey showed New Hamp-
shire's arithmetical mean of par-
'ticles suspended in the, air was 39;
Wyoming's 41, Hawaii's 43 and
Florida's 60. The national mean
was 105. West Virginia was' last
with 180 but several states were
By HERVEY SHARPE
Agriculture Extension Service
University of Florida
The amaryllis is like a, debutante
-it must watch its diet or it may
not blossom into a living beauty.
Since amaryllis don't know all
the beauty secrets of young ladies,
here are a few tips to keep them
from becoming proverbial wall
First of all, don't tempt the or-
namental with rich foods. Nitrogen-
packed foods make the plant fat
and green with few blooms.
The bulbs that bloom best are
those that are fed a miserly
amount of a low nitrogen fertilizer.
Amount to apply depends on the
richness of the soil, but to start
with try .about a pound of 3-9-9,
(nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium)
per 100 square feet.of flower bed.
Add another half, a coffee can
of fertilizer as needed to keep the
amaryllis healthy, but with a hun-
The idea is to starve the plant
into worrying about next year's
blossom so that it will store food
into a nice big bulb for thd future
blossoms, plus giving you a proud
display of blooms this year.
If the plants grow rampant on
little or no food, try planting them
in less fertile soil next time. Ra-
tioning water during the late grow-
ing stages will tend to produce
Bulbs planted now will put on
a flower show in six to eight
weeks. Select a fairly sunny spot
Florida cities listed were Jack-
sonville 65; Panama ,City 72; Mi-
ami 61; St. Petersburg 41; Talla-
hassee 56; Tampa 80 and Winter
A few cities in the population
range of 219,000-201,000 were list-
ed like this: ,Mobile 111, Tuscon
139, Des Moines 135, Albuquerque
135, Syracuse 132, Charlotte 114,
Providence 116 and Richmond 129.
Cities in the 482,000-587,000 pop-
ulation range under the 1960 cen-
sus: Denver 141, Atlanta 106, Buf-
falo 127, Cincinnati 149, Memphis
112, San Antonio 92 and Seattle 80.
Ranges of suspended particulate
concentrations in 300 cities divid-
ed into groups were: highest fifth
136-245, next 106-134, middle fifth
93-105, next 77-92 and lowest 38-76.
Suspended particulates include
such things as nitrates, sulfates,
chlorides, antimony, cobalt, copper,
iron, lead, nickel, tin and zinc.
These come from various industrial
processes and natural- sources.
You read right! ..
[ Wider range of prices Than ever-all the yfr-om $2,410 to $4,869!
(And 21 Oldsmobiles are actually priced below $2,920!)
M Wider range .of features-including a full roster of .standard safety,
items on every Oldsmobile!
s Wider range of models! 36 Toronado-inspired Rocket Action Oldsmobiles
to choose from!
t .t i nAuaKt'>Ed utiLt ipl "daiToia dlETmi Ta Ietii ind ai p Pttirue PMct
VISIT YOUR OLDS DEALER'S f
TRANSPORTATION CENTER' O
.. MARK OF EXCEL.LENCE
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-
mostat Control .
Builds in Wall, Saves Living
ST. JOE NATURAL
GAS CO., Inc.
114 Mon. Phone 229-3831
ASK .US FOR FREE
HOME COMFORT SURVEY
for an amaryllis bed because too
much shade will cause small flow-
ers. Deep shade may cause the
bulb to die.
If you can't flatter your neigh-
bor into giving you a start of ama-
ryllis bulbs, try buying them from
your garden supply store.
Colors to choose from are red,
pink, white and a combination of
these colors. Bulb grades are based
on size arid are Exhibition, Select-
ed and Field Run.
If you can afford them, buy hy-
brid bulbs. With reasonable care
they will give you bigger and
When the tops of amaryllis die
back in the faM, it is time to dig
and store the bulbs.
Upon digging, remove the smal-
ler offset, bulbs from the "mother"
bulb. It will take about three years
for the juvenile bulblets to bloom
but in the meantime the mother
bulb will show her colors plus pro-
ducing additional infants for, fu-
ture generations of flowers.
Propogating bulbs by cuttage is
an interesting hobby. To try your
luck use a razor sharp knife and
cut a "mother-size" bulb into a
number of pieces--up to 60 pieces
if you have the knack of thin slic-
Be sure that each wedge of the
bulb has a portion of the stem tis-
sue attached to the scale portion.
Next, dust the wedges with fer-
bam or thiram to prevent diseases,
and plant them in a flat or bed con-
taining a mixture of peat aid -sand
or other porous medium.
Keep the planting moist and hu-
mid and in about four weeks small
bulblets will appear between the
scales. The tiny bulbs are ready
for potting. Three years later
you'll have a mother bulb that vill
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( ...
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
"Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend |
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner 'Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
I REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...-....
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....
Add your own gourmet touch to a one dish meal the easy way -i
combining prepared chili and mushrooms under a tender, golden
corn meal topping.. ;
Muffin-topped casseroles, such as hearty Corn Capped Chili
Casserole, provide "every which way" appeal. They're quick,
easy and flavorful. Here, pepper flavored corn meal muffins make
every bite a joy.
Time-saving self-rising corn meal, already contains baking
powder and salt, and in the right amounts. Canned chili with
'beans may be used, or prepare you- favorite chili recipe as the
base. But do add sliced mushrooms for a subtle new dimension
i#, taste and texture.
The topping made,with enriched self-rising corn meal offers
plenty 6f nutritional value, too. Calcium, iron, and the B-vitamins
- thiamine, riboflavin, and niacin, are needed nutrients added to
enriched self-rising products.
CORN CAPPED CHILI CASSEROLE
SI 4 to 6 servings
Florida Ranks Fourth In Nation in the
Lack of Air Pollution Survey Shows
New Interest Rates
'EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1, 1967
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA MEMBER: FDIC
)IES ILK 39c
Jane Parker Fixdd-1 .b., 8' Or. NEWI
FRUf PIES ... 59c
Jane Parker Gold or Marble 1 Lb., 9 Oz.
POUND CAKES loaf 55c
Jane Parker Beg. or Sandwich Sliced
49- L* -9c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef CHUCK CLOSE TRIMMED
ROAST lb. 45c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef CHUCK
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured SLICED
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BONELESS SWIFT PREMIUM ALL MEAT
SHOULDER ROAST lb. 69c FRANKS ---- ---lb. 59c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FRESH GROUND CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN
Ground CHUCK 3 lbs. $1.99 PERCH FILLETS lb. 39c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FULLY COOKED SHANK "SUPER-RIGHT" FULLY COOKED CENTER
HALF HAMS-----lb. 59c SLICE HAM -----lb. 99c
"SUPER-RIGHT" PURE PORK ALLGOOD BRAND SLICED
SAUSAGE--- 1 Ib. bag 39c BACON -----2 bs. $1.09
EXTRA SPECIAL! FLO-CANE or EVER-CANE
Limit 1 Bag With
Purchase of $5.00
or More Order
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE, CHICKEN With RICE and CHICKEN and STARS
PURE CLEAR DIGESTABLE OIL
1 PINT, 8 OZ.
A&P'S OW NWHTE or BLUE LAUNDRY DETERGENT
2 LB., 15 OZ. GIANT PKG.
EXTRA SPECIAL! 4c OFF LABEL! LAUNDRY BLEACH
PRICES IN THIS AD ARE GOOD THROUGH SATURDAY,
Quantity Rights Reserved
510 Fifth Street Port St. Joe, Florida
LARGE FIRM RIPE
Tomatoes lb. 19c
FRESH TENDER SWEET
CARROTS ---2 lb. bag 19c
LARGE RIPE CALIFORNIA
AVACADOS ---- 2 for 35c
SWEET JUICY TEMPLE
ORANGES --- 10 for 39c
FRESH, CRISP WINESAP or.
I.i -. A2.j3.mSAiI
0 Of I-LB. BAS 3-3B. BAG
I'k 59c .1.73'
A&P FROZEN CONCENTRATED 6 OZ. CANS
GRAPE JUICE ------2 cans 27c
Bremner Choc., Coconut, Banana or Devil Food BOXES OF 12
JUMBO PIES ----3 boxes $1.00
S PLAID ,~ LAID
w STAMPS T A TA
Johnson Klear pt., 11 oz. SP Ocean Spray Cranberry T
Floor Wax can 98c Cocktmil.. qt. 55c
JAX 1-21-67 JAX 1-21-67
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1967
Cookout A Go-Go
by Battq kockkt
'Planning a summertime frolic for ahe lively teen-agers? Why not
go "a go-go" right in your own backyard! Turn the patio into
the dance floor, decorated with leftover bird houses filled with gar-
den flowers or colorful hi-fl jackets tacked to the side of the
house. Use current hit records for spinning the swinging sounds.
Then for a feast that's teen-irresistible, serve juicy, Glorified Beefa
burgers. And, of course, chewy, crunchy Go-Go Fudge Squares
for dessert what else With potato salad, cherry tomatoes, dill
pickles, ice cold pop sandwiched in-between. And you've created a
magnificent midsummer night's dream, Mom teen-age style..
1/ pounds ground beeft __
/ cup catsup
1 tablespoon prepared.
2 teaspoons horseradish
1 medium onion, finely
11 teaspoons salt
%/ cup soft bread crumbs -.
1/3 cup milk
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
Combine all ingredients. Shape g
into 6 large patties. Broil over *b
hot coals about 6 minutes on g
each side until browned outside q
land medium inside. g
To test the heat, hold your 3
hand palm down over the grill b
near cooking level., If you can t
keep it there -3 seconds, the s
heat is right... Buttered buns f
can be wrapped in foil and c
heated alongside sizzling t
'burgers And to fashion s
fudge squares, fan-tabulous, .1
here's the secret formula.
Gulf County Ladies League
Standings seem to be getting
tighter by the week and it sure
makes bowling more interesting.
Williams Alley Kats took a 4-0
win over St. Joe Paper Dolls.
"Chris Kirshndr led the Alley Kats
with games of 152, 161 and 131 giv-
ing her a 444 series. Norma Hobbs
followed her with a 419 series. Fay
'Coleman led the Paper Dolls with
a 386 series and high game of 155,
Patsy Vickers followed her with a
Frank Hannon's and St. Joe Fur-
niture battled it out with each tak-
ing 2-2. Jo Ferrell bowling hard
and high for Hannon's with games
of 180, 185 and 152 giving her a
517 series. Also high series for
the alleys. Mighty fine bowling, Jo.
Ruby Lucas followed her with a
406 series. Wanda Burns led St.
Joe Furniture with a 357 series
and Brenda Mathis followed her
with a 343 series and high game of
Whitco took a 4-0 win over
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
IN RE: Estate of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST SAID ES-
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present
any claims and demands which
you, or either of you, may have
against the estate of MILLIE PAT-
TERSON, deceased, late of Gulf
County, Florida, to the Honorable
Sam P. Husband, County Judge of
Gulf County, Florida, and file the
same in his office in the County
Courthouse in Gulf County, Flor-
ida, within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion hereof. Said claims' or de-
mands to contain the legal address
of the claimant and to be sworn to
and presented as aforesaid, or
same will be barred. See Section
733.16 Florida Statutes.
This the 9th day of January, A.
/s/ D. P. PETERS, Sr.
Administrator of the
Estate of MILLIE PAT-
/s/ WILLIAM J. RISH, 4t
303 Fourth Street 1-12
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Administrator
First publication on January 12,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of ST. JOE ECON-0-WASH LAUN-
DRY at 408 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Gulf County, Florida, intend
to register the said name with the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf
/s/ MAX W. KILBOURN 4t
GO.GO FUDGE SQUARES
2 squares (2 ounces) un-
S/4 cup butter
I cup granulated sugar
I1/4 cups Bisquick
3 cup chopped nuts
4 cup soft butter'
1 tablespoon milk
2 cups sifted confectioners'
'r sugar '
1 teaspoon vanilla'
1'/a squares (12 ounces)
* unsweetened chocolate
eat. oven to 350%. Melt 2
squares chocolate and 1/, cup
butter in saucepan. Mix in!
ranulated sugar, eggs, Bis-
quick and nuts. Spread in
eased square pan, 8x8x2
aiches or 9x9x2 inches. Bake
S0 to 35 minutes. Do not over-
bake. Cool. Blend / cup but-
er, the milk, confectioners'
ugar and vanilla. Spread over
udge squares. Melt 1/ squares
chocolate; spread evenly over
op. Chill. Cut into small
squares. Makes about 4 dozen.
rust watch these fudge squares
go, go, -gol N
Rich's. Mary Brown led Whitco
with games of 161, 165 and 153 giv-
ing her a 479 series. Lois Faulk,
followed her with a 451 series and
'high game of 187. Laura Sewell led
Rich's with a 359 series and Marie
Gay followed her with a 322 series.
Peggy Jo Stripling had high game
Raffields took a 3-1 win over
Glidden, Sandra Raffield,, bowling
high for Raffield's with games of
145, 159 and 169 giving her a 473
series. Shirley Townsend followed
her with a 345 series. Evelyn
Smith led Glidden with games of
154, 161, 166 giving her a 481 ser-
ies. Mary Alice Lyons followed her
with a 478 series and high game of
191, also high game for the alleys.
Whitco, Inc. --------43
Glidden Co. ---------38
Williams Alley Kats -- 38%2
Frank Hannon's ------36
Rich's IGA ---------25
St. Joe Paper Dolls -- 23
St. Joe Furniture -- 22
Gulf County Men's League
Monday night saw some good
bowling at the lanes and lanes 1
and 2 saw 13 Mile retain first place
by downing St. Joe Lanes all four
points. Wayne Ward was tops for
13 Mile with 478. M. F. Kirshner
had a 515 series and 211 game for
St. Joe Lanes.
Cooper Chevrolet and Vitro Vil-
lians postponed their games on
lanes 5 and 6. Vitro Launchers
lost three to Jr. Food Store. Tony
Barbee was high for Jr. Store with
451. The Launchers had Gary Manz
Glidden kept up their winning
ways by taking all four from Stan-
dard Oil (formerly Sunshine Gro-
cery). Glidden had three men over
500. Tal Preston had 589 series and
204 game, Joe Davis had a 566
series and Lamar Moore had a 504.
13 Mile Oyster Co. 45%
Glidden Co. ---------44
Jr. Food Store -------40
Cooper Chevrolet 33
St. Joe Lanes ------ 35
Vitro Villians ------- 31
Vitro Launchers 32%
Standard Oil -------- 7
when you wear an >5m
OTC abdominal belt
'-'4lllsl~rIr a 'II
PAGP EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1967
Minutes of The
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION
January 3, 1967
The Board. of County Commis-j
signers of Gulf County, Florida met
this date in regular session with
the following members present:
James G. McDaniel, Chairman, Leo
Kennedy, Walter Graham, James
C. Horton and T. D. Whitfield. The
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road Su-
perintendent and Mosquito Control
Supervisor were also present.
The meeting came to order at
9:00 A.M. The Clerk Opened the
meeting with prayer.
The minutes of December 13,
i966 were: read, corrected and
adopted. The minutes on page 560
as to Dr. Terry Byrd were correct-
ed to show that Comm. Graham
was making a report on Dr. Byrd
and not recommending that he be
employed as the County Health
- Charles A. Doyle appeared be-
fore the Board and entered a sec-
ond request that the County con-
struct a road to his home located
in Section 36, T3S, R10W, in the
Browder Subdivision. He stated
that the road has been surveyed
and staked out for construction
and that the owner has heretofore
given the necessary right of way,
which' was accepted by this -Board
at its meeting of December 13,
1966. Whereupon, .there was a mo-
tion by Comm. Horton, seconded
by Comm. Graham and duly car-
ried that the county construct
this road at a later date.
Whereupon, the Board received
sealed bids for the purchase of one
steam cleaner. from the following:
Wewa Auto Parts of Wewahitch-
ka, Florida offered one Clayton
Model 160 O.E.S. as per advertise-
ment at $1,120.00.
After consideration, there was a
motion by Comm. Kennedy, second-
ed by Comm. Horton and unani-
mously carried that said bid-be ac-
cepted and that an order be plac-
ed for said equipment.
Robert Freeman, Jr., Plant Man-
'ager,'-Miehigan Chemical Corpora-
tion notified the Board by letter
and in person that his Company is
making every effort to alleviate
the" airborne dust problem caused
by its lime kiln. His letter is as
December 22, 1966
Mr. James G. McDaniel
Board County Commissioners .
The problem of dust from our
lime kiln has been brought to our
attention only within the last few
months. Prior to this, we had felt
'that the dust was a problem only
in the immediate vicinity of the
Since the initial informal com-
plaints were brought to our atten-
tion, we have changed the opera-
tion of this equipment to reduce
the airborne dust by as much as
65% but we have not been able to
completely eliminate the problem.
Complete remove of the air-
borne dust is a difficult engineer-
ing problem "but one to which we
are devoting all possible efforts to
find a completely satisfactory solu-
I want to assure you of Michi-
gan Chemical Corporation's desire
to maintain its stature as a good
neighbor in the Port St. Jie com-
munity and that we share y6ur in-
terest in alleviating htis problem.
Robert Freeman, Jr.
The Board thanked Mr. Freeman
for his company's efforts in allevi-I
eating this problem.
temporary chairman then: called carried that the following supervi-
for nominations for a permanent sors be re-employed for the year
chairman for the year 1967. Where- 1967: Road Superintendent, Lloyd
upon, Comm. Kennedy nominated Whitfield; Attorney, Hon. William
Comm. Graham and Comm. Horton J. Rish; Mosquito Control Super-
nominated Comm, McDaniel. Upon visor, C. E. Daniell; County Ser-
vote the following voted: For: Mc- vice Officer, Albert Thames and
Daniel-Horton, Whitfield and Mc- Civil Defense Director, A. P. Jack-
Daniel. For Graha m-Kennedy son.
and Graham. Whereupon, there was a motion
The Board did then unanimously by Comm. Horton, seconded by
elect Comm. Horton as ivce chair-, Comm. Kennedy that all of the
man for the year1967.- present county employees in the
Whereupon, therewas a motion Road Department and Mosquito
by Comm. McDaniel, seconded by. Control Department be re-employ-
Comm..Horton and -unanimously. ed at the same rate of pay as they
are now working under. Upon vote
the following voted. AYE: Horton,
Kennedy and McDaniel. NAY:
None, Comm. Whitfield and Comm.
McDaniel announced that they
would vote for all employees that
were not related to them, but
would vote against any and all em-
ployees that were related to them.
The Health Department, Small
Claims Court and Farm Agent fil-
ed reports for December 1966.
The Board approved payment to
Southern Steel Company, Contrac-
tors for the jail equipment in the
amount .of $17,758.59. (second es-
timate). The Board also approved
payment to Guin. & Hunt, Inc.,
contractors for the Construction
of the courthouse in the amount
of $35, 184.41 as the fourth esti-
mate. The Clerk was ordered to
pay Donofro, Architect the sum of
$1,713.50 as advance salary for
Robert Jones, Clerk of the works at
the new courthouse project.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.
JAMES G. McDANIEL
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
The Board directed the Clerk to Kennedy, seconded by Whitfield
notify the Gulf Coast Electric Co- and duly carried that the Road
operative, Inc., that all bills for the Department place five culvert pipe
White City Fire Department should at the following property: George
be mailed to the Fire Department Turnage on Cherokee Street in
at White City, and also to notify Oak Grove; one .in Jones Home-
the Coop that this Board did not stead; Otis Kirkland in White City
order the yard lights placed at and one on the county road at
the State Road Park on the Apala- Samp Baileys.
chicola River at the East end of
SR 22-A and that this Board would Comm. Graham informed the
not be responsible for any fees or Board that he was not at all satis-
charges in connection with said flied with the reply from Paul A.
lights. Donofro, Architect as to the pil-
ing being off center at the new
The Board entered into a dis- courthouse site. He stated that Mr.
cussion with reference, to the Gulf Donofro's letter to the Chairman
County Health -program. Comm. of this Board under date of De-
Graham informed the Board that cember 20, 1966 indicated that he
in his opinion the county would be- (Comm. Graham) was misrepresent-
better served if -Gulf- County was ing the truth as to the piling in-
aligned with only one other coun- formation presented to the Board
ty rather, than with two counties, at its meeting of December 13,
After much discussion, he suggest- 1966. Much discussion followed,
ed that this Board meet with mem- after which the Chairman called
bers of the Franklin County Board for a meeting with the Architect
in an effort to work out any prob- and Contractor to be held on the
lems that may exist between the job site on Friday, January 6,
two Boards as to the employment 1967 at 3:30 P.M., EST.
of a County Health Officer to serve The Attorney reported that he
both counties. The Chairman or- has been making a study of Hon.
dered this 'matter tabled until the Sam P. Huhband's request for back
next meeting in order for the pay for the year 1961-62 fiscal
Board to make a further study of year. He stated that in view of
Comm. Graham's suggestion. recent Court opinions that it was
The Retail Merchant's Division a legal obligation that should be
of the Port St. Joe-Gulf County paid. Because there was no funds
Chamber of Commerce requested placed in the budget to pay this
this Board to furnish the Small claim, the Board decided to con-
Claims Court a telephone in his sider this matter at the next bud-
office at the City Hall in Port St. get hearing.
Joe. There was a motion by Comm. The Chairman announced that
Kennedy, seconded by Comm.. the next business would be to
Graham that the County furnish elect a Chairman and Vice Chair-
a telephone for the Small Claims man for the new year of 1967.
Court. Upon vote the following Whereupon, Comm. Graham was
voted: AYE: Kennedy and Gra- elected temporary chairman.. The
1--r U '
IN PORT ST. JOE
Complete Line of
Full Line Mary Carter Products
St. Joe Econ 0 Wash
408 REID AVENUE PHONE 229-9811
ham. NAY: Horton and Whitfield.
The Board approved: the county
indigent roll to be paid on this date
after adding the name of Ethel
The Board discussed the prob-:
lem of automobiles speeding on
Seventh Street in Highland View;
on U. S. 98 in Highland View and:
on SR 71 at White City. After much
discussion, the Board -directed: the
Clerk to write a letter to the State
Road Department asking that he
Highland View School be granted
permission to chain off Seventh
Street one block from the school.
Comm. Kennedy recommended
thatoif there is enough asphalt and
slag left over from the present
paving program, that the Road De-
partment should use it with a shell-
lime base road building material
and construct an experimental- road
in Jones Homestead in order for
this Board to learn whether or not
such a building material would be
successful. After discussion, the
Board directed the County Road
Department to construct an experi-
mental road at Jones Homestead
if the materials are available af-
ter the present county paving pro-
gram is completed.
Thr-e was n annotinn bv ronmm.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1967 PAGE NIN
19, 20 and 21
Quantity Rights Reserved
CHECK ALL YOUR CAR
AGAINST THIS WINNE
LIST EVERY WEEK
5 New Ra
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Smart Alea- 'Lady Chance
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t Wit'Ws End
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YOU STILL HAVE TIME TO WIN UP TO $1,000,00!
Here Are Some of The
$50 to $1,000 WINNERS
Willie H. Collins Port St. Joe
Jean H. Brown, ---------St. Joe Beach
Mable Baxley Port St. Joe
Mb UNDER $50.00 WINNERS
SUsea Lee Webb Port St. Joe
Marie Fennell Port St. Joe
Mrs. William E. Whaley Port St. Joe
Mrs. Faye Jones Port St. Joe
Mrs. Myrtle Fox Port St. Joe
R/ oy E. Conoley Port St. Joe
Dot Creamer Port St. Joe
Cornelia Young Port St. Joe
Sidney Hughes Port St. Joe
P. D. Prows Port St. Joe
Amy Burkes Port St. Joe
Lenora Pitts Highland View
Mrs. Louis Johnson ---------Port St. Joe
Mrs. J. C. Culpepper ---Port St. Joe
S Mrs. Ila Chandler ----- Port St. Joe
SGloria Pippin Port St. Joe
Sandra Raffield Port St. Joe
S. J. Taylor Port St. Joe
Bobbie Nell Freeman-------Port St. Joe
Shirley Webb Port St. Joe
Dessie McCombs ----------Port St. Joe
Pete Ivey St. Joe Beach
Dorothy M. Thomas--------Port St. Joe
J.MS. Gay Port St. Joe
ICe Eileen Wright Port St. Joe
ire Ruth Ramsey Port St. Joe
Evelyn Williams Port St. Joe
re Mrs. C. Gautreaux ------Port St. Joe
Dk Josephine M. Smith --------Port St. Joe
Ida L. Proctor Port St. Joe
Freda E. Jacobs Port St. Joe
Mrs. J. J. Laurimore Highland View
SGeorgia Peak Highland View
Helen Rollins Port St. Joe
Mrs. John W. Harris ------ Apalachicola
Barbara Raffield Apalachicola
Ida Bell Capps Port St. Joe
Mrs. Cary Floore Port St. Joe
Mrs. Tilton Gaston ---------Port St. Joe
Louise Pridgeon ---------Highland View
Edith Mae Clark Port St. Joe
Ann L. Barts Apalachicola
Nadine Lowery Port St. Joe
Ouida Branch Port St. Joe
Clyde Wages Port St. Joe
Cora Lee Garner Port St. Joe
Jenny Gentry Port St. Joe
O .E. Griffin Port St. Joe
Lois Beauchamp Port St. Joe
Mrs. 0. C. Melvin ---- Apalachicola
Janette Cary Port St. Joe
K Patricia. Varnum Port St. Joe
Millie Ann Miller --------- Port St. Joe
SSidney J. Anchors --------- Port St. Joe
Maggie Lee Hall Port St. Jee
Willie H. Collins Port St. Joe
Frances Chafin Port St. Joe
S Elizabeth Roulhac -------- Port St. Joe
E Ludie Daniell Port St. Joe
Mary L. Bryant Port St. Joe
Jean Smith Port St. Joe
00 Jack Leslie Port St. Joe
Ola Clements Port St. Joe
YOU TOO CAN WIN!
SAVE ALL GAME CARDS!
You may win with them during a
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF!
Rib Steak lb. 69c
ROUND STEAK lb. 89c
FROSTY MORN BUDGET
FRESH BOSTON BUTT
GA. GRADE "A"
GA. GRADE "A" FRYERS (Cut Up)l----b. 33c
PIGGLY WIGGLY FRYERS ARE GA. GRADE "A" NOT GEORGIA TRIM-CHIC,
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.Limit ... 1 With $7.00 Order
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CHOPPED SPINACH -- 4pkgs. $1.00
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A Regular 69c Value
BORDEN'S Half Gal. Crtn.
ICE MILK-------ctn. 49c
STARKIST Chunk Light V2 Size Cans
TUNA------- 3 cans 99c
DOG RATION 25 Ibs. $2.29
GREEN GIANT 303 CANS
PEA S------4 cans 99c
GREEN GIANT Cream Style-303 Cans
CORN 5 --- cans 99c
- DAIRY DELIGHTS -
Kraft Pure Drange Quart Jar
MARGARINE ---- 1 Ib. 31c
S & H GREEN STAMPS
Fireside Choc., Van., Lemon
CREMES ---- 1 2 lb. 39c
CREMES---- 16 oz. 39c
Strietmann Old Fashioned
OATMEAL-- 14 oz. 39c
Strietmann Choc. Fudge
SANDWICH -- 16 oz. 39c
COOKIES --- 8 oz. 25c
Hydrox Cookies or Buffer
FINGERS----- 6 oz. 25c
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I I I' I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joet Flp.
I- I r
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.'
Circle Meets With Mrs. W. C. Goodson
Circle' One of the First Baptist
WMU met in the home of Mrs. W.':
C. Goodson, 'Monday afternoon at
;:00 p.m. Seven members and one
visitor, Mrs. Fannie Herring, were
The meetfig was, opened 'with
the prayer. chairman, Mrs. Ethel
Holliday banging the devotional'
from Exodus 31:3. She offered spe-
cial prayer for the missionaries' on
the Prayer Calendar.
The -program chairman, M
3Isley Ramsey, and the memb
brought the program from,
Royal Service magazine on "I
eracy-Missions In Alaska".
During the businesssession ,go
,reports. were given with Mrs.
V.' Bateman, circle chairman, p
siding' Mrs. W. '. Nichols 'd
missed the group with prayer.;
All 'members enjoyed the soc
I rgan .,BoX
: Regular $9.95 -HIGHWAY
EMERGENCY KITS---- special, $7.50
Regular $2.9 '
LITTER CONTAINERS special, $1.95
Regular $8.95 FULL WIDTH
FLOOR MATS special, $5.95
Regular $5.95 KLEENEX
TISSUE DISPENSERS -- special, $3.95
Regular $5.00 pair
SEAT BELT RETRACTORS special, $2.75
WATCH THIS SPOT EACH WEEK
these Low Priced Specials!
. for more of
Jim Cooper Motor Co.
Your Chevrolet, Oldsmobile & Pontiac Dealer
PHONE 227-2471 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
lour, with its delicious refresh-
S" CIRCLE 'NUMBER 3
- Circle 'No. 3 of the First Bap-
tist WMU met Monday, January 16
l in the home of Mrs. J. T. Campbell
with 'five members present and
one visitor. ''
Scripture reading was taken
from Exodus 31:1-11 by Mrs. L.
W. Cox The program, "Literacy
Missions In Alaska" was presented
by Mrs. Karl Marshall. Taking
part on the program were Mrs. C.
G. Costin and Mrs. W. J. Daughtry.
The hostess served refreshments
to the members present.
CIRCLE NO.' 6
'On Monday/ January 16 seven
members of Circle No. 6 of, the
First, Baptist WMU met with Mrs.
Emmett Daniell in her home on
Fourth Street for their regular
monthly circle program.
Chairman, Mrs. E. C. Cason call-
ed the meeting to order and read
names of missionaries on the cal-
endar of prayer.
A program entitled, "Literacy
Missions In Alaska" was brought
by the program chairman, Mrs. W.
C. Pridgeon. She was assisted by
all members, present.
After the business of the Circle
was completed, the group was dis-
missed with prayer by Mrs.; Richard
The hostess served sandwiches,
cake, coffee and Cokes to all pres-
The February meeting will be
with Mrs. Dewey Davis.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 19,67
LOUISE SPARKMAN CIRCLE
The Louise Sparkman Circle of
the Long Avenue Baptist Woman's
Missionary Society met January 9,
at the church.
The meeting was opened with
responsive reading of the WMU.
waatchword. and the singing of the
WMU song for the year by Mrs. Joe
Parrott, circle chairman, followed
by the call to prayer given by Mrs.
After a short business meeting
the program chairman Mrs. Joe
Fortner assisted by Mrs. Danny
Maddox, Mrs. John Hanson and
Mrs., David Jenkins presented a
very interesting program on "The
Great Commission". Scripture pas-
sage used was Matthew 28:19-20.
There were three major tasks tak-
en, from here and discussed and
illustrations used to tell how these
were being carried out on the mis-
sion' fields. The three tasks are:
1. ."Make desciples of all Nations".
2. "Baptize them". 3. "Teach them". "
Thep the members were asked n
to ask themselves this question, '
'"How Am I Involved In Christ's n
.Other members present were:
MVrs. 'Neill Arnold, Mrs. Barney Mc-
Collough, Mrs. Gary Manz, .Mrs.
Charles Marshall, Mrs. Randell Mc-
Clain, Mrs. W. C. Robinson, Mrs.
Ruel Whitehurst, Mrs., Billy Nor- t
ris, Mrs. Cecil Harrison. Two vis;- u
tors were also present, Mrs. Ralph
Walton and Mrs. Lee Cushing.
The meeting was closed with a
prayer by Mrs. John Hanson.
Refreshments were served by'
the hostess, 'VMrs. Cecil Harrison. c
I : I I l
have used their talents and deter-
mination to bridge their physical
handicaps and today are numbered
among our lawyers, educators, au-
thors, artists and businessmen.
Perhaps the best known among
these, whose accomplishments have
offered inspiration to both the able
and the disabled are the following:
State Senator Herman Robinson
of Tennessee, 'who neither spoke
nor walked until he was seven
years old because of cerebral pal-
By GILDA GILBERT
It is semester exam time again
at Port St. Joe High. Tests will be
given today and tomorrow. School
will be dismissed at 2:30 p.m. both
days due to the testing schedule.
School will be disi issed all day
Monday for a teacher work day.
Everyone is reminded that this is
not an evaluation day. On Wednis
day, January 25, school will be dis-
missed at 2:00 p.m. for a teacher's
meeting which will be held here.
The junior class will be selling
Krispy Kreme donuts January 21
from 10:00 to 12:00 a.m. for'60c a,
dozen. The donuts will be baked
that morning. All profit will, be
used for the Junior-Senior prom
The Sharks were defeated by the
Quincy Tigers in a close game'Fri.,:
day night 75-65. Eddie McFarland
ed the Sharks in scoring with 22
points, The Sharks led the Ruther-
ford Rams by four points going
into the fourth quarter, but the
Rams cafe back strong and 'defeat-
ed the Sharks 75-63. Eddie Mc-
Farland was top scorer for the
Sharks with 23 points. Monday
night the Sharks. lost to Bl'ounts-
town 79-61. John Maddox. was high.
scorer for the night with 20 points.
The Sharks will play Carrabelle
Friday night and Wewahitchka
Income Tax Returns
J. D. CLARK
27 Years Experience
Prompt and Efficient
'INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Ave. Ph 227-7771
Thursday, Jan. 19
at hte Stac House
Anyone-interested in learning
to Square Dance! please come
This Is Your LastChance
To Get Started With
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26 NEW TELEVISIONS IN STOCK NOW!
ARNOLD'S Furniture and T V
823 REID AVENUE PHONE 229-3611
Cosmetologists Asking Donations
For Area Cerebral Palsy Clinic Work
SELECTED FOR AWARD
Judy Herring has been selected'
by the faculty to receive the D.A.R.
Citizenship award for this year,
Port St. Joe High has participated
in this program in past, years and
the award is deemed quite an
CHOSEN STAR STUDENT
Phyllis Miles has been chosen as
the Star- Student for the 1966-67
school year. She received this
award for having the highest score
on the December SAT test, state
senior test as well as a high schol-
astic average. This is truly an hon-
or and is the result of much hard
work by Phyllis. She will announce
the teacher she has chosen for
Star Teacher at. a later date.
SADIE HAWKINS WEEK
January 23-28 has been declared
Sadie Hawkins Week by the Stu-
dent Council' and will be climaxed
by a dance Saturday 28. This is the
time of the year when the girl and
the boy trade places' The girls ask
and finance the dates during this
FOR SALE: Dwelling at 219 7th FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
Street. Contact Citizens Federal 15' in new, modern, air condi-
Savings and Loan Association at tioned' building. Call Helene Ferris
227-4646. tfc-10-27 Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
iFQR REAL ESTATE SALES and FOR, RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
RENTALS contact Elizabeth W. apartment, upstairs. 522% Third
Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach St. Call 227-8642. tfc-9-15
Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th
St. Phone 648-4545 E. Tom Prid- FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
geon, broker. tfc3-31 house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
S "cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on Pharmacy. t tfc
Marvin Avenue. Must see to ap- -
preciate. Lot 75x15. For all infor- FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
mation call 227-4611. at 1506 Long Avenue. Phone 227-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 bath,,
concrete block home bn Marvin FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
Avenue; carport, well for watering ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
lawn, high elevation, desirable sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
neighborhood. Reasonably priced. 3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
Call any reasonable hour 9-5466 or
after 6 pm. 9-4691. tfc-11-F4 FOR RENT: Four room furnished
_"" """. house, Beacon Hill. Phone 227-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo- 5696. 3tp-1-19
cated on corner lot in nice white
neighborhood.! Two carports with' FOR SALE: Very clean 1959 white
utility rooms. Phone 227-8021. tfc Chevrolet Impala. Red interior.
4-door. In excellent condition. Pri-
FOR SALE: Four bedroom house ced reasonable. Call 229-2446 af-
at 805 Garrison Avenue. $10,- ter 5:00 p.m. week days. tfc-1-5
500.00. Phone 227-8941. tfc-12-8 FOR SALE: Willvs nick-un truck.
FOR SALE: Willys pick-up truck. I
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
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
and two extra lots. Three cess
pools, garage, three wells, two elec-
tric pumps. Good garden spot. All
fenced up to paving. Corner of
Fourth Street and Park Ave. Must
be seen to appreciate. Reason for
selling,, moving out of state. See
J. J. Lairmore, 115 4th Street,
Highland View. 2tp-1-19
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Inquire at Smith's Phar-
FOR SALE: One bedroom house,
four miles above White City.
Cash or terms. Phone 227-5091. tf
FOR SALE or RENT: Unfurnished
concrete block paneled house,
Mexico Beach. Phone 648-3141. Af-
ter 6 p.m. call 648-4186. tfc-1-19
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house. 910 Woodward. Phone
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom beachfront
cottage with car porch. Fur-
nished, on St. Joe Beach. $60.00
per month, year round. Phone 648-
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
room house. Convenient to school.
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: Large house ti 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,
Buy -: Se
4 wheel drivel $175.00. Call 227-
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: Used TV's. Good con-
dition. $39.95 and up. ST. JOE
RADIO and TV. Phone 227-4081.
FOR SALE: 14 ft. Correct Craft
boat and trailer with 40 hp.
Buccaneer motor. Motor only run
10 to 12 hours. New paint on boat.
Paint partially removed from in-
side for new painting. $275.00 cash.
Phone evenings 648-4945. Q. T.
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
FOR SALE: Like new 50,000,BTU
oil burning floor furnace, elec-
tric ignition, thermostat control.
Call 227-3816 after 5:30 p.m. tfc
FOR SALE: 4 gas heaters, $10.00
each. Gulf Cands Court, St. Joe
Beach. Phone 648-9188. tfc-1-5
WANTED: Ladies for part time
work. Be a "Fullerette" with
Fuller Brush Co. Write P. 0. Box
6-857, Panama City, Florida 32401.
EMPLOYMENT: Pinkerton, Inc.,
has need of full time guard for
local work. Pay approximately
$72.80 per week. Uniform supplied.
Paid vacation and liberal fringe
benefits. In reply write giving re-
sume from 1957 to present. An
equap opportunity employer. Box
308, Port St. Joe, Florida.
REWARD OFFERED: $25.00 re-
fered to the person who borrow-
ed adding machine and typewriter
from St. Joe Loan Company if you
will return it. Bill Carr.
Residents of Port St. Joe are be-
ing reminded that it still is not too
late to get donation tickets that
lend a helping hand for the United
Cerebral Palsy Clinic of Panama
City. To encourage donations to
this cause, a free wiglett will be
given away by Helepe's Beauty Sa-
lon in cooperation with the Florida
Cosmetologists 'Association, Affil-
iate No. 6 sponsorship of this fund
Many victims of Cerebral Palsy
'NOTICE: R. L. Capps, Public Tax
Accountant has moved his office
from Dalkeith to the "Sign of the
Shiner" Route 71, Wewahitchka.
FOR SALE: Four Beagles, hunting
type. $20.00 each. Call 227-3286.
RADIO, TV REPAIR. For fast and
efficient service call Heath Ra-
dio and TV, 205 Duval St., Oak
Grove. Phone 227-5019. All work
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATER
2 Shows -
Friday and Saturday, Jan. 20-21
Joanne Woodward in
"YOUNG GUNS -OF TEXAS"'
WANTED IMMEDIATELY: IMan or
Woman to supply consumers
with Rawleigh products in Gulf
County or Port St. Joe. Can earn
$50.00 weekly part time--$100 and
up full time. Write Rawleigh FLA-
100-336, Memphis, Tenn. 4tp-1-5
by RCA or PHILCO
19" 21" 25"
Awanaable for immediate delivery
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave,
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
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 229-309T
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H..P.
HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST. 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
SClass,'Of fiedU .. ds ,.
Are For You,..... Use 'em
-:- Trade -s Lease
sy, went on to become one of the
country's .leading electronic engin-
eers. His genius has helped develop
automated data processing systems
for banks, airlines and the stock
John Stattett, who has both legs
partially paralyzed by cerebral
palsy and yet has managed to swim
the English Channel and to be the
first American to swim the North-
umberland Straits of Canada.
These are people with outstand-
ing ability who are making a use-
ful contribution to community life.
But the important point they all
make in discussing their achieve-
ments is that they were helped by
many people along the way.
United Cerebral Palsy of Panama
City need help as it seeks to help
not only its own but also others of
,outlying counties of which Gulf is
a part. Given treatment, education
and the work opportunities offered
by UCP, they too can look forward
to a better life and give their com-
munity the benefits of their tal-
More than 25,000 children are
born each year crippled by cere-
bral palsy, a form of brain dam-
age which may rob them of the
use of their arms and legs, and of-
ten impairs their vision, hearing
and speech. .
Through no fault of their own
these children are the victims of
poor maternal health, premature
birth,: infectious diseases !of the
mother, such as German measles,
or difficult deliveries which de-
prive them of oxygen for several '
vital minutes after birth. These
are among the causes of cerebral
Every state, and most communi-
ties have services that offer, the
most advanced knowledge and
skills to help the :600,000 victims -j
of cerebral, palsy.
Such programs, under the aus-
pices of the United Cerebral Palsy ']
I I _, 1 111
of Panama City, concentrate on
aiding the child to overcome his
physical disabilities so that he
may learn to walk, talk, and care
for his own needs. At the same
time, each child is given the op-
portunity for an education and
guided in gaining work skills so
that he may make his own way in
"Happiness is Helping" is a na-
tional slogan, it can also be a lo-
cal slogan. When you know what
your contribution will do, you'll
feel good when you give.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
LAWRENCE D. BOWEN,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors of the estate of
Lawrence D. 'Bowen, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against, said estate
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at' Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publi-
cation of this notice. Each claim
or demand must be in writing and,
must state the place of residence
and post office address of the clai-
mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
or it will become void according to
,Dated January 17, 1967.
ALICE J. BOWEN,
Administratrix of the
Estate of Lawrence D.
CECIL G., COSTING Jr.,
Attorney 'for Administratrix
221 Reid -Avenue 4t
Port St. Joe, Florida 1-19
,First publication on January 19,