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10 c PER
0 "Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTIETH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967 NUMBER 27
Florida Bank Will Share In
Deposits of County Money
Walter C. Dodson, President of of P public Instruction which is gov- deposit or, invested. If it is invest-
the Florida First National Bank erned by the same depository law, ed, is it invested in an approved
at Port St. Joe made his second! but schooll funds are currently manner.
request Tuesday of this week for' drawing interest from the Wewa- The Board of Public Instruction
a portion of the county money to hitch a State Bank and the legal is seeking an answer to this ques-
be placed on deposit in the Port quest on has been raised as to whe- tion before they make a decision
St. Joe bank. a their the money is technically on as to their depository.
Dodson pointed out to the Comn-
mission that the law provides a
"pro-rata distribution" .of county
funds among eligible banks of the Commissioner Holland Requests Road
county. He pointed out that the o
cou depository. equaled Funds and Status of Reid Avenue Paying
'Dave Gaskini, chairman of the '
board of the Wewahitchka State Port St..Joe City Commissioner number one on the county priority
Bank opposed the move, pointing Robert L. Holland appeared before list for secondary road fund hard'
out that his bank had already in- the County Commission Tuesday to surfacing for the past twon years,
vested the deposits and removing request the County to release
them now would cause a hardship funds due the City collected under Max W. Kilbourn,-a representa-
and a penalty in interest received. tive of the State Road Department
* Commissioner Leo Kennedy made the County Road and Bridge Fund was present and stated that he had
a .motion, that the county deposi- tax levy. The City is due one half inquired of the SRD concerning
tory 'be equally divided at the be- 'of all taxes collected within the this project. Kilbourn said he had
ginning of the new budget .year City of Port St. Joe under this been informed that Gulf had
on October 1. Commissioner Wal- fund. enough money to do tlhe job, but
ter Graham seconded the move, The Board agreed to give the they had rather wait for other pro-
but the necessary, three yotes for City a check for $31,500, their por- jects to be let in the area to re-
approval were not there. tion of these taxes that have been duce the cost of paving Reid.
After considerable discussion, collected to date. An estimated The County Board asked Kil-
the Board then agreed to divide $8,000 is still due the City. bourn to convey their request that
the funds beginning on April 1. Holland also asked about the paving begin as soon as possible
- The Port St. Joe bank has also probability of having Reid Avenue on this project without further
made such a request of the Board resurfaced soon, as it has been delay..
Jesse Stone, 'standing on car bumper, gives Willoughby, area park supt., Milton Whitfield,
the trip itenerary for Monday's trip to St. Joseph Wewahitchka Development Association, Bob Mc-
Peninsula State Park. From left to right are Ma- Kiernan, D. P. Clark, Bay iCounty Chamber of
yor Frank Pate, Senator Gibson, Representatives Commerce, Pete Harrell, Knapp Smith and M. F.
Ben Williams and John Robert Middlemas, Jim Kershner.
Cooper (standing to the left of Middlemass) Claude -Star photo
Legislators Given Full Tour
Thru Peninsula State Park
Gulf County's legislative delega- Commerce.
-tion were given the "cook's tour" The tour include visits to the old
of the St. Joseph Peninsula State Confederate salt works, ancient In-
Park Monday afternoon, with an dian mounds, a tour of the new
ulterior motive in mind. The ulter- park entrance road and a trip to
ior motive was to woo support of the point itself to show the gran-
a $689,500 appropriation for expen- deur of the 21 miles of bay and
diture at the new State facility, as Gulf beach front featured in Flor-
requested by the State Park Board. ida's seafront park. A return trip
Prior to the tour of the park, through the middle of the penin-
Senator Pete' Gibson, Representa- sula took the party by the ancient
tive Ben C. Williams and Repre. English and Spanish settlements
sentative John Robert Middle- found recently by historians and
mas met with the Port St. Joe archeologists.
Lions Club for lunch. Claude Willoughby, area park
A caravan of eight Jeep loads superintendent said that work is
of Legislators, local officials and to begin next week on first phase
park enthusiasts left the Motel St. of construction in the Eagle Har-
Joe at 1:15 p.m. for a three hour bor area which will include water
tour to the peninsula point and wells, bath houses, camper com-
back. plexes, entrance gat e, ranger
Dignitaries taking the trip with dwellings, marina, boat launching
the Legislators were Gulf County sites and picnic areas.
Commissioners Leo Kennedy, Wal- The park service has said -that
ter Graham and T. D. Whitfield; the new park should be open to
Port St. Joe Mayor Frank Pate; D. the public around August 1.
P. Clark, president of the Panama _____
City-Bay County Chamber of Com-
merce and James Cook, assistant Gulf Chapter 191, OES
director of the Florida Board of Schedules Installation
Parks and Claude Willoughby, dis-
trict supervisor of the park board Gulf Chapter 191, Order of Eas-
,from Panama City. tern Star will have Open Installa-
The tour director was Jesse tion Tuesday, March 21 at 7:30
Stone, chairman of the parks and p.m. at the Masonic Hall.
recreation committee of the Port All members and friends are cor-
St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber of dially invited.
Fox Will Head Up
R. B. Fox of Port St. Joe, Pub-
lie Works Manager for The Glid-
den Company's Organic Chemi-
cals Division, has been re-elected
to serve a second year as presi-
dent of the Florida Waterways
This state wide association
seeks to promote an integrated
inland waterway system thru-
out Florida plus further Florida's
water resources. Members of the
Association are government, in-
dustry and business leaders.
Robert Fox has been with The
Glidden Company for ten years.
Construction Firm Says
It Doesn't Owe Wages
Gulf County has requested tha
the construction firm of Guin an
Hunt, builders of the new Court
house pay the costs of a labor
furnished for an 11 day period i:
connection with a recent Gran
A letter to the Board- Tuesda
pointed out that the Grand Jur
report had not held them respor
sible for the condition of piling o:
the job, so they felt they did no
owe the labor bill. The firm sail
that they would also render a bi]
for expenses they incurred during
the investigation, in the near ft
Mr Sarah Jane Hortoi
hIs aken by Death
Mrsi Sarah Jane Horton, age 70
a resident of White City, passed
away Friday, March 10 at 7:35 p.m
at her home.
Mrs. Horton was a life-time resi
dent of Florida. She was a member:
of the First Baptist Church a
Survivors include one sister
Mrs. Dorah Horton of White City
and several nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were conducted
Sunday, March 12 at 2:00 p.m.
from the Providence Baptist
Church with Rev. H. E. Daniel of.
ficiating. Interment was at Shady
Pallbearers were Otis Kirkland,
L. D. Davis, E. J. Rich, Bill Beau-
ehamp, J. W. Blount and P. G.
Thieves Enter Indian
Pass Grocery Again
Gulf County Sheriff's Deputy
Wayne White reported that some-
ne broke into the McNeill Grocery
t Indian Pass late Saturday night
r early Sunday morning.
,According to White, thieves took,
bout $65.00 from the ,establish-
nent, after forcing open the back
oor to gain entrance.
White said that he has leads on
the case, but that no arrests have
een made as yet.
A little better titan a year ago,
his same business was entered
nd a safe forced open.
Board Accepts Bid for
The County Board accepted a
bid on an office accounting ma-
hine for the office of Judge Sam
P. Husband Tuesday.
The accounting machine will cost
he county $97.96 per month for
0i months for a total of $5,877.60.
The machine is for keeping the
fishing license account.
Mayor Frank Pate signs a Proclamation pro- Rotary President, Dave May; Gulf County Sani.-
claiming Clean-Up, Clean-Up, Fix-Up Week in station Director, F. E. Trammell; Lions Club Pres-
-Port St. Joe. Auditor and Clerk Charles Brock ident, Merrill Sherrill; Chief of Police, H. W. Grit-.
is seated left. Looking on are, Jaycee President fin; M. F. Kershner, WJOE; Wayne White, Ki-
Lou Little; Merchapt's Division Chairman, Jim wanis Club President and Silas R. Stone, Cham-
Costin; Garden Club President, Mrs. Dave Jones; ber of Commerce President. ---Star photo
Mayor Pate Proclaims
Annual 'Fix-Up' Week
Mayor Frank Pate signed a proc- and back yards. plant them with flowers.
lamation yesterday morning in the
City Hall proclaiming April 2
through 9 as Clean Up, Paint Up,
Fix Up Week in Port St. Joe.I
This annual City program, is co-
sponsored this year. by all local
schools, churches and civic groups.
According to City Auditor and
Clerk, C. W. Brock, the Board
feels that the move is -necessary
to prepare the city for the
Summer tourist season and also
to, give the city a better appear-
ance for its citizens.
In addition to beautification,
Brock also. stated that cleaning up
and beautification of city streets,
parkways, buildings and facilities
operated by the city are undergo-
ing the "sprucing up" being advo-
cated for everyone in the City for
this special week. "
The City will offer free trash
pick-up of yard rubbish during
the week of April 2-9 to stimu-
late clean-up efforts through
the residential section of the
Brock says the City Board is
urging the -cooperation of the citi-
Removing all rubbish from front
Planting grass on any bare spots. Drain and fill low spots where
Trim hedges and replace dead mosquitoes can breed.
bushes. Plant trees.
* Paint the exterior of homes and Clean out rubbish, old paper and
outbuildings. ; other fire hazards from attics,
Repair and paint fences, storage rooms and garages.
Clean vacant lots of rubbish and Repair sidewalks and driveways.
SP ROCLAMATIO N
WHEREAS, the general health
and welfare of 'our citizens de-
pend upon wholesome surround-
ings arising from good clean liv-
ing conditions, and
WHEREAS, the lives and pro-
perty of our people are endang-
ered by fire and accidents caus-
ed by littered and cluttered con-
ditions in homes, factories, plac-
es of public assembly, alleys,
and streets, and,
WHEREAS, a clean and beau-
tiful community is a proud and
prosperous one, and,
WHEREAS, unity of effort is
required for future development
of our community;
THEREFORE, I, FRANK PATE,
Mayor of the City of Port St.
Joe, do hereby designate April
-2 through-April 9, inclusive, as,
Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up
.Week and most respectfully
call upon all departments of this
city, its commercial organiza-
tions, civic clubs, schools, chur-
ches, boys' and girls' clubs and
all other associations and our
people in general to take an
active part in this constructive
program of community improve-
ment to insure its success.
This the 15th day of March,
FRANK PATE, Mayor
City of Port St. Joe
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor and Clerk
Awards Presented at Safety Dinner
The St. Joe Paper Company held awards possible. don Farris, Assistant Paper Mill replaced T. G. Frary, who recent-
its annual Safety Awards Banquet Mr. Shannon recognized several Millwright Foreman; Williston Cha- ly retired.
Monday night, March 13 at Van men who have received recent pro-, son, Power Plant Shift Engineer Guests introduced as attending
Horn's Beach Club at Beacon Hill. motions. Bill Brown, Maintenance and Harold Chafin, Assistant Pow- the meeting for the first time were:
Eighty Supervisors were in attend- Foreman of the Bleach Plant; Gor- er Plant Superintendent. Chafin (Continued On Page 12)
Tom Coldewey, Vice-President
of St. Joe Paper Company pre
sented the Governor's Trophy to .
Pat Shannon, Mill Production
Manager. The trophy is present- -
ed annually by the Florida In'-
dustrial Commission to the Pulp -
and Paper Mill in Florida with
the lowest accident injury in.
dex. In addition to the trophy, a1.
plaque was presented honoring
the local mill for breaking their
previous safety record by operat-
ing 1,896,661 man hours without
a lost time injury between Jan-. -
uary 10, 1966 and January 9, -
1967. These two awards were
previously presented to the..
Company at the Florida Indus-
trial Commission Safety Confer-
ence which was held in Jackson-
Mr. Coldewey presented Safety
Certificates to 35 supervisors and
foremen whose departments and-
shifts had accumulated 12 consec-
utive months without a lost time -
injury. Mr. Coldewey also com-
mended all employees of the mill The "Governor's Trophy" for safety in oper- to right are: T. S. Coldewey, vice-president of
for their continual effort and safe- tion of paper mills is hoisted high and admired operations; Charles Norton, Safety Director and
ty consciousness which made these by officials of St. Joe Paper Company. From left Pat Shannon, Mill Production Manager.
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
RAGE -"wo ThE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pta.
EDITORIALS . .
OUR PICK IS PETE
Tuesday, voters, from all over the State of Florida
went to the polls to make their Democratic selections as
candidates for the Florida Legislature. Voters in Gulf
County drew a bye, as Democratic candidates were narrow-
ed down to one to the race in the first primary on February
.28. No longer is this "election" in Florida. The Repub-
lican party is growing to proportions sufficient enough
that Florida is no longer a "one party" state even in
Northwest Florida. Whether or not you agree this is good
for the politics of the State is beside the point. The fact
of the matter is that we are now a two party state for
the time being, at least.
For this reason, Tuesday, March 28, is another day
that the citizens of this county are urged again to go to
the polls and exercise their right to vote for the candidate
of their choice, no matter what the politics.
This newspaper, after careft consideration of the
candidates and because of the vital iilortance of the 1967
Legislative session, from all aspects, !eels that it is our
duty to endorse a candidate and to give you our reasons
for doing so.
We-endorse Senator L. P. "Pete" Gibson for Senator
of the 6th District.
Senator Gibson has served 10 regular and special ses-
sions since he was elected in 1962.
Senator Gibson has distinguished himself in his ser-
vice to the people in areas of higher education, recreation,.
health, and welfare.
Senator Gibson ranks 5th in seniority in the Senate.
This newspaper believes that it is imperative that we
have Legislators with proven records, experienced leader-
ship and seniority to represent us.
We feel that this is a mandate to the people to go to
the polls on March 28 and elect a man whom we know has
the qualifications, knowledge and ability to give us fair
and honest representation in the 6th District.
We must point out that our Senatorial district is now
large. It is imperative that we give special attention to
this particular office to select one to represent us who
knows us and our problems. Senator Gibson has gone to
the trouble to find out about us and our needs since Gulf
County was included in his district. We believe this indi-
cates interest on his part, for our welfare.
We need someone interested in education and in our
St. Joseph Peninsula State Park in this next session as nevel
before. Senator Gibson' has indicated he has an interest
in these fields and a desire to do something about them.
There are other avenues of interest to our county, to
be sure. These mentioned are only samples. We believe
Senator Gibson will serve us well and conscientiously and
so we recommend him to the voters of our county.
GREATNESS OF AMERICA
This Lenten season seems an appropriate time foi
printing here a quote from that eloquent historian of the
last century, the Frenchman Alexis de Tocqueville. Time
was when his classic "Democracy in America," was required
reading in high school. We hope it still is.
"I sought," wrote de Tocqueville, "for the greatness
and genius of America in her fertile fields and boundless
forests; it was not there. I sought for it in her free schools
.and her institutions of learning; it was not there. I sought
for it in her matchless constitution and democratic con-
:gress; it was not there. Not until I went to the churches
,of America and found them aflame for righteousness did
I understand the greatness of America. America is greal
because America is good. When America ceases to be good
America will cease to be great."
It has been more than a century-and-a-quarter since<
those observations were reported to the French nation
Perhaps it will be useful to reflect upon them as the mos
joyous day on the Christian calendar approaches.
One would like to read what de Tocqueville would
write after seeing the Americans today who chant the
"God is dead," theme. Our own experience has been tha
it took some really hard thinking to remember in Whos
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WEsIEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Bo,3 808 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS.t175 THREE MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOSdl.s25 THREE MOS. $127.50
ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in' advertisements, the publishers
sot hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
L Te poken word is given scant attention; the printed wprd..I th ouht
wevihes The spoken word barely asserts; the prntd word thoroughly con-
Lnow. The spoken word it lo ,t; the printed word remains.
image it was that man was created.
Historian de Tocqueville had something more to say
"They have all a lively faith in the perfectibility of
man, they judge that the diffusion of knowledge must
necessarily be advantageous, and the consequences of ig-
norance fatal; -they all consider society as a body in a state I
of improvement, humanity as a changing scene, in which
nothing is, or ought to be, permanent; and they admit c
that what appears to them today to be good may be super- d
ceded by something better tomorrow .. It is strange to D
see with what feverish ardor the Americans pursue their
own welfare, and to watch the vague dread that constantly s
torments them lest they should not have chosen the short- t
est path which may lead to it." t
If the flame of America's greatness was in its churches
a century-and-a-quarter-ago, perhaps it is still there today.
The Easter season of rededication would be a good time
to go and find out. But don't stop looking then con-
iinue to search for this greatness all through the year .
who knows, perhaps you may find it, if you only will look!
COMING UP THE ROAD
At the turn of the century people used to be amazed
when they'd see, coming up the road, a snorting, popping
horseless carriage. They'd gawk and sometimes they'd I
snicker or yell "Get a horse!"
Nowadays, with more than 80,000,000 of the contrap-
tions crowding us humans off the streets and great open
spaces of the United States, the gas buggy is no longer a
curiosity. But some of its by-products, such as air pollu-
tion, are decidedly unpleasant, so humans are starting to
take another look at the Frankenstein monster they've
Now, coming up the road, there is a new kind of horse-
less carriage-the electric car. However, it isn't exactly
new. A half-century ago rich people rode around in glass-
enclosed living rooms that were propelled by storage bat-
teries, and while these electrics are now rare there are a
lot of trucks in our big cities that never have to stop at a
gas station, unless they need free air.
But something new is being added to electrics and
that is a lot of concentrated research. It's an old saw that
"necessity is'the mother of invention," and there's increas-
ing pressure for a practical electric automobile. And when
big outfits such as the automobile manufacturers push on
a project you're likely to see results. The big push is on.
One manufacturer has developed an electric which
does a pretty good job. The drawback is, the batteries
for it cost $15,000, which some of us might find too expen-
sive, even with a small down payment and easy terms over
a three-year period. Another manufacturer is tackling
the problem differnetly. It has developed a new kind of
battery that's a lot cheaper, and now is working on im-
proving the battery and hooking it up to the best possi-
We're going to have to leave it in the hands of the
research people, but we don't think we're going too far out
on a limb when we predict that not many years from now
you're likely to be driving an electric. But don't throw
away your gasoline credit cards. You're likely to need
them to plug into "pumps" at service stations that will dis-
pense kilowatts instead of the hi-octane stuff.
* One additional caution: in the quiet of an electric the
voice of the back-seat driver will come through loud and
DRIVING FOR PLEASURE
is America's leading form
d of outdoor recreation
AMERICAN ROAD BUILDERS' ASSOCIATION
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
ir L -11I
Old Charlie de Gaulle just barely made it, didn't he?
By CUBIE LAIRD
Gulf County Agent
FLORIDA REACHES MILESTONE
N HOG CHOLERA ERADICATION
Florida has reached a signifi-
cant milestone in getting rid of a
disease that costs $50 million an-
Florida is the first state in the
Southeast to reach Phase Four of
the National Hog Cholera Eradica-
tion Program. Phase Four applies
to states that have no apparent in,
section. It is a surveillance period
to make sure the disease has been
eradicated before the state can be
officially declared hog cholera-free.
Designation as a Phase Four
State makes Florida eligible for
the shipment of pork and pork
products to Jamaica and possible
other foreign markets.
Florida has not had a case of
cholera since May, 1965.
Hog cholera is a highly fatal,
contagious virus that. affects only
swine. It has been estimated that
hog cholera costs the swine indus-
try about $50 million annually, or
approximately 45 cents for each
Under the procedures of the Na-
tional Hog Cholera Eradication
Program, before a state can be
declared hog cholera-free, it is ne-
cessary that a period of one year
elapse during which time no live
virus or modified live virus vac-
cine is used.
Also, it is necessary that the
area be free of hog cholera for at
least one year to be eligible for
Until other states reach Phase
Four, Florida swine producers
should continue to vaccinate.
Swine may be treated against
hog cholera with inactivated (killed
virus type) or other such innocu-
lants as may be approved by the
Division of Animal Industry, Flor-
ida Department of Agriculture.
The target date for a hog chol-
era free United States is 1972.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Aaaaannnd here they come into the stretch. The field is getting
churned by the pounding hoofs. The spectators are on the edge of
their seats And it's Romney in the lead by a length Nixon
and Rockefeller, both veterans of the derby, are neck and neck and
running strong in the backfield aaaaaaannnd Percy, Lindsey and
Stassen are hanging on the rail. But wait a minute. Through the
dust Working up through the sweating pack straining at
the bits . It's BEETLEBAUM REAGAN coming through the
pack. Hold on to your hats folks for a stupendous finish!
We read an interesting editorial in the Tallahassee Demo-
crat last Friday afternoon pertaining to airports. The Democrat
pointed with pride to Tallahassee's airport and held it up as a
prime attribute to Tallahassee's lure of future business and in-
dustry. The editorial also pointed to the Coral Gables story and
the part an airport has had in causing phenomenal industrial
growth in that area. And then Sunday, the Panama City News-
Herald pinned roses on its airport as one of the main factors
for its industrial growth of recent years.
All of this especially set us to thinking even harder since we
have secured some airport material from the Federal Aviation
Authority in preparation to beginning a move to secure a joint
city-county airport in the Port St. Joe area. We have been read-
ing the material in our spare time, but Sunday, we set to in earnest
on the material, and found some fascinating statistics therein.
Many small towns some smaller than Port St. Joe, and some
counties smaller than Gulf have went to work, built airports
and reaped the benefits of added business and industry as a
result. We believe that Port St. Joe and Gulf County can pull
the same trick, and during the next few weeks, we are going to
set about convincing you of this too.
Men, be strong!
Help us resist to the change that is being thrust upon us.
Saturday night on television, came an advertisement for men's
hair spray! Yes, hair spray.
Man has pockets in his clothing. But with the current tailor
ing habits of cutting pants skin tight, pockets are hard to gel
anything into or get anything out of. Why, the other day, 1
counted the change in a man's pocket, just because he was wearing
some of the new tight-fitting pants, and the outline of the coin.
plainly showed through. These pockets are full now, of necessary
materials. There is the pocket knife, change, handkerchief, cai
keys, door keys, mail box keys, billfold, comb, etc., etc. Where i!
man going to carry his small refillable tube of hair spray for thost
Is the next fad to be men's pocket books in which to carr:
his refillable tube of hair spray?
No the next fad will be the mini-suit, already in production ii
Austrailia. The pants come down to about six inches above thi
knee like the ladies matching mini-skirt. And, if the mini-skir
can make it over here from England, the mini-suit will probably:
leap the Pacific for the "edification" of the American male.
Stand firm now, men, before it's too late.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967 PAGE THREE
- RICH,S IGA AT PORT ST.
JOIN the STAMP REBELLION at...
When any food store merchant tells
you he absorbs the entire cost of the trad-
ingstamps he "gives", DON'T YOU BE.
S LIEVE IT! _All American businesses are
L ^ -started and run for one primary reason.
SThis reason is to earn money-profits-for
U their owners.
I I The food store business is no different
from any other business in this respect,
I \Sexcept that food store profits are smaller
\el S than profits in practically any other busi.
f-- .J ness.
Owners of several foods stores which "give" trading stamps admit that these stamps
represent from two cents to five cents on each dollar of sales. Who pays, then, for
the extra cost of these trading stamps? Not the owners, because they must make a
profit to stay in business. Remember, the customer always pays all costs of every
successful business. RICH'S IGA FOODLINER is a no-stamp store and does not have
these extra costs to pass on to their customers. Why not give our Everyday Low
Price a try? The savings will amaze you!!
APALACHICOLA FRESH PINT Herman All Meat
Oysters 69 3 pkgs.$1.09
FRESH DRESSED GEORGIA
FRYING CHICKEN SPECIAL
TENDER TRIM CHIC GEO
WHOLE FRYERS W
SPLIT WHOLE FRYER
Cut To Fry WHOLE FRYER
QUARTERED THIGH -----lb.
3 FULL POUNDS
and NECKS ------
RGIA GRADE "A"
FOR OUR CUSTOMERS FULL VARIETY
GENUINE SPRING LAMB AND PREMIUM VEAL
COPELAND BEST TENDERIZED HAMS
BAKING or FRYING
BUTT HAM lb.------------
SLICED PORTION ------lb.
WHOLE HAM --------lb.
HAM STEAKS --------lb.
SBY POPULAR DEMAND COPELAND 'RANGER SLAB BACON
lb. 55 c
"ONE TIME OFFER"
HORMEL QUALITY MEAT SPECIALS
1.49 Val.-Ready to Eat
CURE 81 HAMS
HORMEL BEST SLICED
BACON lb. 69c
LITTLE SIZZLER BREAKFAST LB.
'NO K IDDING
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 GOVERNMENT GRADERS.
BUT FOR YOU OUR CUSTOMERS
THE VERY BEST OF THIS U.S. CHOICE IS SELECTED BY IGA BEEF EXPERTS!
TENDER FRESH ALL MEAT
GROUND CHUCK CUBED STEAK STEW BEEF
lb. 69c lb. 88c lb. 69c
"BUTCHER'S CHOICE" -- WASTE FREE STEAK SPECIALS
DELMONICOS lb. $1.49 RIB EYES lb. $1.49
BONELESS SEMI-BONELESS CHEF STYLE
NEW YORKS --------b. $1.29 RIB ROAST lb. 88c
EXTRA' GOOD LEAN
GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. $1.29
I SAVE On These Items With $10 Order
SAVE 20c! PAL With $10.00 Order or More
COOKING OIL NO.10JAR
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
1 doz. EGGS FREE
SAVE 10c! U. S. NO. 1 IRISH With $10.00 Order
POTATOES 20LBS. 88c
HERSHEY INSTANT WITH $10.00 ORDER
COA 2LB.CAN 59c
SAVE 47c! PEPSI's or MOUNTAIN DEW With $10 Order
DRINKS 3 CTNS. $1.00
FROSTY MORN PURE WITH $10.00 ORDER
DETERGENT REG. SIZE
IGA EVAPORATED-Tall Cans
MILK 7 cans $1.00
NO. 10 JAR
SHOW BOAT- No. 2% CANS
Pork & Beans 5 for 88c
PAL 2 LB. JAR
__ jar 69c
MORTON PUMPKIN or
Mince Pies --- 2 for 69c
Mayonnaise qt. 39c
- lb. 43c
_ lb. 29c
IGA FROZEN ORANGE
JUICE 12 oz. can 29c
HANDY PAK C/C-2 Lb. Bags
POTATOES 2 pkgs. 49c
JUICE ------ qt. 29c
Large Boxes NBC VANILLA
WAFERS 3 for $1.00
NO. 5 JAR
We Have FEED to Serve Your Needs
SCRATCH 25 lb. bag 98c
M GALLON 2
GA. GRADE "A"
Large EGGS _-
2 doz. 89c
FERRIS FINE JUICY
3 BAGS 88c
GOOD JUICY EATING
CHERRY TOMATOES -
"LOOK AT THIS SALAD SPECIAL"
M11 r A'V jA lnT
and RADISHES ------ bag C
PEPPER, TOMATO and PETUNIA
PLANTS doz. 79c
GREEN ONIONS ------ 2 bchs. 29c
All Kinds of FARM and GARDEN SEEDS
MARCH 15 thru 18
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
-_ 10 oz. $1.29
WAX 27 oz. can 49c
NEW IGA BRAND CARTON
I Ir a I
SAVE CASH AT RICW'S PIOP STAMPS
to be the church spoken of in the
Thus Saith The Lord" tlWe must keep in mind that in
"Thus IThe Lord the True Church there are only
Christians and no one can join
By REV. BILL GRAHAM without being saved. As Christ is
the one who adds to this church
we know there can be no mistakes.
There is the opinion today that gave Himself for the church. The we k u assemblies however,
the word "church" refers to a church has been purchased by the we find in all such groups those
building. This is far from the tea- Lord Jesus Christ. He did not die who manage to join who have nev-
chings of the Bible. The word for a building or a denomination. er been born again. They are not
translated, in our Bibles, "church" He died for "whosoever will be- members of the true Church even
is the Greek work "Ekklesia'. lieve on Him". though they manage to join the
'This word means "called out as- The church, spoken of in the local assembly. Also keep in mind,
sembly". It does not refer to a Bible, which Christ purchased with that any church that does not be-
building. It refers to people who His own blood, consists of those lieve in the deity of Christ, the 100 VEWRS AGO AS
are called out by God to be His who have had their sins forgiven, virgin birth, His sacrificial death NAMED CHARLES WHE l
church. The moment a person ac- They have accepted Christ as their for our sins, His bodily resurrec- tVENTED A DEVICE FO(
cepts Christ as his personal Say- Saviour and Christ has placed them tion, and salvation by faith in Him \IG DIFFEKENCES I1 RES
iour, he becomes a Christian and in that assembly known as the apart from works, cannot in any TO THE FLOVJ oF ELECTi
a part of the church (Ekklesia). "Ekklesia". sense resemble or represent the CURRENT. lS DEVICE I
.The problem can be easily sol- Keep in mind that there is only Christian Church. HA "WEA1JT0E"B RI
ved by looking again to the same ONE CHURCH (Ekklesia) that We shall, Lord willing, in the ",~^, .-. '
passage of scripture we have been Christ died for. Those who are weeks ahead, share together the ,
sharing these past few weeks. members of this church are those mission and purpose of the Chris-
Turn in your Bibles to Ephesians who have accepted Him and His tian church and the scriptural in--
5:25-27 where we read: "Husbands death as all sufficient to save them structions for operation and gov-
love your.wives, even as Christ also from their sins. No denomination ernment.
loved the church, and gave himself has the right to say they are the Your questions and comments
for it; that he might sanctify and church that Christ has purchased, are welcome. Address your reply
cleanse it with the washing of wa- Regardless of what your denom- to Thus Saith the Lord, care of
ter by the word, that he might pre- nation is, if you have accepted The Star, Port St. Joe. I '
sent it to himself p glorious church, Christ as your Saviour you are a
not having spot,or wrinkle, or any member of'the one church (called Funds Ex1 peeled
such thing; but that it should be out assembly). Regardless of what Un s 'Expctd
holy and without blemish." denomination you join, if you have For NW Flor ida* S NEW SEMSNG DEV
Notice first of all, that the word not accepted Christ as youi Saviour f V 10KEEP5 FAMILIES FROM RUN
"church" is in the singular. There you are not a member of. the onerea OUTOF SOFT WATER-REGA
is only one-church. When we rea- Church (called out assembly). It is D V IO0 pinent A- OFrTHE FAMILY OR THE At
lize the meaning of the word then time we realize that joining- a de- 'v,, A e OF WATER. USED.
we can easily understand that God nominational organization under TALLAHASSEE-An influx of
is not talking about any one build- the heading of a church cannot federal development funds is an- erative basis.
ing or any one denomination, save us, and does not make us a ticipated as the result of the for- The counties in the D
There is only one family of God. members of the true church As nation of the Northwest Florida are Bay, Calhoun, Franklin,
There is only one called out as- Christ has only one church and Development District, the Florida Holmes, Jackson, Liberty, V
sembly and that is the assembly as anyone who has accepted Christ Development Commission said this la, Walton and Washingtor
that has been forgiven of their as their Saviour is a member of week. "Compared to the cost
sins, and washed in the blood of that one Church, whether they live The District will be eligible for program, the potential bene
the lamb i n St. Joe tor Africa, no local as- Economic Development Adminis- the counties are immense,
Notice in this passage that Christ sembly or denomination dare claim traction planning funds and then, liams declared.
later, for development funds from "I would urge all eligible
TIRE-- *-the EDA.
"The primary benefit will be to r ,
provide a vehicle with which we Laird Participat
I R can solve our mutual problems," ,
said DeVane Williams of Bonifay, rida a
; ~ ft Fpresident of the new organization. I riaF
"We will be able to pool our re- TALLAHASSEE Count:
HA IN sources and work as a team."
S "Our problems demand planning cultural Agent Cubie R. Lai
for our development and the ini- been invited to participate
tial research in which we will en- North Florida Fair Spring
gage will determine the direction nation meeting Friday, Mar(
in which we will go," he said. Extension agents 'and exh
SThe general purposes of the Dis- from throughout the 17-coun
UI s trict will be to insure collective represented at the North ]
AMOUg consideration of problems common Fair meet annually at thes
to the whole district, to provide uation conferences to reviE
GULF CROWHN for systematic research and to Fair and to determine ways
evolve an area development pro- prove this, the largest pure]
H NYLON CORD TIRES gram and carry it out on a coop- cultural exposition in the e
Sale priced at-- Florida Now Ranked Ninth In Natiol
S$17.25 In Population; Now 5,941,000 Peop
S600x13 $1.38 Ex. Tax
JACKSONVILLE-Florida's pop- population has increased by
For the (siz excisetax ulation was estimated July 1,' 1966 136,000 persons or slightly
and your old tire. at 5,941,000, making it the 9th than two per cent compare
most populous state, the State a three per cent average
Board of Health said this week. gain since the 1960 U. S. ,
During the past year, the state's There was an average gro'
11,300 a month between 19
Get our deal today ** A 1966. Of this, 3.850 persons (
Ierui eI t tion cent) a month were added 1
Le A U V ural increase (the different
g. tween resident births and (
/ G l U Service Station teINVITATION TO BID and the remaining 7,550 (E
G u mv 'UWBid No. 43 cent) were added by person
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON Sealed bids will be received by ing into the state. Latest est
Port St. Joe, Florida the City Commission of the City placed the white population
of Port St. Joe, Florida at its reg- 892,000; the nonwhite at 1,0
ular place of meeting in the Mu- Preliminary reports show
nicipal Building in Port St. Joe, Preliminary reports show
Florida until 12:00 Noon EST on were 102,542 infants born t<
March 28, 1967 for the following ida residents in 1966, a di
Described mowing machine: 4,602 (4 per cent) from 1965
S24"Rotary Mower Blade, one was the fifth year that birt]
BI W o Serafind W V WWpiece tempered alloy steel with shown a decline. The birt
long cutting edge for maximum shown a decline. The irt
mulching effect; cutting height per 1000 population now i
Finest Qualty-By Harker China Company, America's Oldest tube strip and sheet steel frame; of modern methods of famil-
Finest QualyBY rker China Company America's Oldest 20" heavy duty bicycle type rear ning. Florida's birth rate ha:
wheels; front wheels 6x1.75; 7 declining iore rapidly the
Bid opening will be at 8:00 P.M. rate drop shown for the
March 28, 1967. States. This is probably cau
\ The City of Port St. Joe reserves Florida's attraction as a retis
"-"''-' ." .'. 3 the right to reject any or all bids state which means it has
StC.W. BROCK 3tively larger and conti
~..' .. : ,-' 4 3-2 City Auditor and Clerk growing segment of popi
.-. .. ..' .,. INVITATION TO BID Based on preliminary f
'" ', o '"". -. ^ Bid No. 44 there were 61,945 deaths o:
"with $5.00 in Trade Sealed Bids will be received by ida residents in 1966. The
v'-" L'"'' -, 1; lh $5.00 in Trade the City Commission of the City of
Punched on Merchandise Card Port St. Joe, Florida at its regular rate per 1000 population
place of meeting in the Municipal slightly above that of the pr
"- ~Building in Port St. Joe, Florida year 10.4 against 10.2.
SAVE UP TO until 12:00 Noon EST on March Deaths of infants under
Satin Ironstone ; O 28, 1967 for the following describ- year orin oa elimun
S ed Fire Hose: year, according to remain
Values to $1.80 for only 94 800 Feet--2%2 inch, double ures, totaled 2,773 an
Oven Proof jacket, dacron fibre, (dacron fil- low infant mortality rate
SAVINGS OF MORE THAN 50% ON I Dishwasher Safe ler) rubber lined, 400 lb. test, per 1,000 live births.
OPEN STOCK COMPLETER ITEMS! Craze Proof with National Standard Hose There were 52,316 marriage
Chip Resistant threads, rocker lug couplings at-
Detergent Proof tached and all gaskets therefore ing 1966, the highest number
YES, you can own this beautiful Satin Iron- Color Fast fire hose wax and gum treated. 1943 when a record 53,912
stone Dinnerware for only 9c per piece just 400 Feet-11/ inch, double ja- ported. The current marriage
by trading with us. With each $5.00 in trade Imagine! A complete 48-pc. cket, dacron fibre, (dacron fil- of 8.8 per 100,000 popular
punched on merchandise card, you may buy service for 8 $48.80 value) ler) rubberlined, 400 lb. test, almost a third of the peak
for only $4.32! Or a 72-pc. with National Standard Hose
one piece for only 9c (values up to $1.80). sice for 12 ($73.20 value)
ick up a merchandise cad and start toward $6.48 ... Build as threads, rocker lug couplings 25.4 recorded in 1943.
ick up a merchandise ca and start toward e a set as you wish. attached and all gaskets there- Preliminary figures show
your complete set today! for, fire hose wax and gum treat- divorces (including annual
--- edTen (10) year guarantee re- the highest since 1941 whe
quired on both hoses. 112 were recorded. The 1966
Sm ith's Pharm ac The City of Port St. Joe reserves were a record since 1957
Sthe right to reject any and/or all Florida's divorce law was ch
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear bids receive. BROCK t from a residency require
3-2 City Auditor and Clerk 90 days to six months.
MEASUlT TI E NEWEST IUSE OF WHEATSTONE'S
IST CAN BRIDGE IS IN A WATER SOFTEhINGG
IS CALLED PPLIANCE. ELECTROnIC SENSORS
SL. E N1M THE SOFTENER TANK DETECT
u E THE NEED FOi SOFT WATER JUST
^ .; ASA THERMOSTAT DETECTS THE
,. .. NEED F6R HEAT.
UE SOFTENER RECHPARGES ORLY WIIENt
NEEDED WlICI, ACCORDING TOT iE
ULI GhH W NTER IINSTITUTE ,SAVES AS
UCA AS 41o% .OR SPILT. WiEAi THE
FAMILY TAKES A VACATION, TE
DFTENER TAKES ORE TOO.
ties to join the agency in order to
strengthen the effort to provide
planning and development on ani
area-wide basis." .
The District will be directed
and financed by member counties,,
with financial assistance from fed-
eral agencies. The EDA program
in Florida is administered by the
Florida Development Commission.
According to Congressman Bob
Sikes' most recent newsletter, only
Holmes and Franklin counties have
signed up in the program thus far.
out f you can't stop ,.
vith: be ready to start
lual I a
of So, stop first at the brake service
and -shop that displays the NAPA
per Sign of Good Service and De-
iat- pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
be- that bear the NAPA Seal be-
hs) cause these are professional
per quality of triple-guaranteed de-
ov- pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
tes that show the NAPA Sign.
ere Check today
or- and save a
of big check
his s sm. tomorrow.
iad aIufitPWnand Supplis
, ST. JOE AUTO
an- PARTS CO., Inc.
en 311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
1en Nurses Are Wanted
SBy U. S. Air Force
by Florida Power Corporation
Today's meal planning requires
much skill and time for a healthy
and happy family. Naturally, it is
every homemaker's desire to plan
meals with variety in flavor, tex-
ture and color. It is a known fact,
that a person "eats with his eyes",
so food that is appealing will cer-
tainly produce satisfaction.
During the Lenten Season, meal
planning is focused to seafoods.
Fortunately, the variety of ways in
which fresh and" tasteful seafoods
may be prepared lend much to
"quickie" ideas for good meals.
Suggested menu: Scalloped oys-
ters, fresh green beans, buttered
carrots, blueberry muffins, lettuce
wedge with 1,000 island dressing,
pound cake and ice cream.
Recipe for Scalloped Oysters
1 pint oysters, 2 cups crackers
(saltines or waverly) finely chop-
ped, V/ teaspoon salt, 1/8 teaspoon
black pepper, % cup butter, 1/4
teaspoon worcestershire sauce, 1
cup milk. Drain oysters, combine
cracker crumbs, salt, pepper and
butter. Sprinkle 1/3 of this mix-
ture into buttered casserole. Cov-
er with layer of oysters. Repeat
layers ending with crumb mixture
Add Worcestershire sauce to
milk and pour over contents of
Young registered nurses from
the Gulf and Bay County area
with a desire to be part of our
nation's aerospace program are
eligible to become a member of
the U. S. Air Force Aerospace
Team Nurse Corps, Sergeant
Claude Coward, Panama City Air
Force recruiter announced.
Registered nurses who graduat-
ed from three year nursing schools,
and who are between the ages of
20 and 35 may apply to become an
officer in the Air Force Nurse
Corps. Starting salaries range from
$435 to $500 a month, depending
on education and experience.
More details may be obtained
from Sergeant Cowart. He's lo-
cated at Room 206, Post Office
Building, telephone 763-1301, Pan-
ama City, Florida.
dish. Add several bits of butter on
top. Sprinkle with paprika. Bake
at 350 degrees for 30 minutes.
Food Quickie: Brush orange
juice (fresh or concentrated) over
dinner biscuits just before baking.
Then bake as directed on package
The Modern Way" appears each
Monday evening, 7:30, channel 11,
WFSU-TV, Tallahassee. This week's
program features recipes with
JOHN M. (Jack) ESPENSHIP
Columbia, Franklin, Gulf, Hamfilton,
.Jefferson, Liberty, Madison,
Suwannee, Taylor, Wakulla Counties
Conservative 0 Republican
S. Committed to
SUPPORT GOVERNR KIRK
NO NEW TAXES BUSINESSLIKE GOVERNMENT
VOTE MARCH 28th
Paid Political Advertisement
cement PLEASE RE-ELECT
elation John Robert Middlemas
f Flor- DEMOCRAT
r one House of Representatives
)f 27.0 DISTRICT 8
r since Bay, Gulf and Calhoun Counties
vas re- .
:e rate M arch 28 1967
25,774 "I was elected to this seat in 1966. I
en 26,- need the support of hte people of Gulf Coun-
totals ty again." 4t
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla.
~s Ileg~B Lt~B
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967 PAGE FIVJI
End Cut PORK
Center Cut PORK
Grade "A" LARGE
FRESH CRAB MEAT AVAILABLE
401 Garrison Ave. Phone 227-3451
MOTOROLA COLOR TV
'Rectangular Screen 'New Slim Cabinet
From the Premiere Series In select hard-
wood veneers and solids with choice of
applied Walnut or Mahogany grain finish
Your Old Working Set Will Make Down Pmt.
Kennedy Elec. & Refrig.
229 Reid Avenue Phone 227-8331
-- Special -
REG. $5.00 VALUE
This Week End Only
"Takes The Guess Out"
St. Joe Motor Co.
FORD -- MERCURY
Phone 227-3737 322 Monument Ave.
ONE-COAT HIDING 01
RECOAT IN ONE TO
I RPA t SOAP AND WATER
2 QUARTS $3.49
ECON-O PAINT STORE
In Econo-Wash Laundry Building
BIG CARLOAD OF
Has Arrived At
209 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-5271
ORDER NOW AND SAVE!
Order Your Appliance Before It Arrives and
Get A BIG DISCOUNT. We Will Deliver Right
Out of the Railroad Car.
JOIN PORT ST. JOE'S WHO'S WHO CONTEST SETHERCHANTS
Clip the silhouette pictures and the copy of their ad below and take them to the merchants. If you are the first one
presenting the picture to the merchants on Tuesday, you will receive a $5.00 gift certificate for merchandise of your
choice. If you are the second person to present the pictures to the merchant, you will receive a $3.00 gift certificate,
and if you are the third person to present the merchants with his picture, you will receive a $2.00 gift certificate. Reg-
ister while you are at the store and you will be eligible for the GRAND PRIZE of $70.00 in merchandise. Employees
of featured stores are not eligible to win from their own stores, but they may play the game at any other store.
GRAND PRIZE RULES WINNERS EVERY WEEK
1. Anyone age 14 or older may register for the Grand PLUS $70.00 GRAND PRIZE'
Prize in gift certificates. $10.00 in free gift certificates each week from each
2. Each person may register any time at each of the featured store, big grand prize of $70.00 in free mer-
participating business places. chandise at end of the contest. No purchase necessary.
Register each day with any merchant listed on this
3. Register any day from opening until closing time. page. Just stop in and ask for registration blank.
4. Put name and address on Registration Card. Enter now and win $ $ $.
If So, ,Clip
And Bring To
And Be A Winner
Look! 3 Speed!
to let you wash
_ I. SPECIAL
St. Joe Hdwe. Co.
TO LOOK YOUR BEST
AROUND THE CLOCK,
TRY OUR VERSATILE
We Sell and Service Wigs, Wiglets and Hair Pieces
/ Patronage Member, N. H. C. A.
HELENE'S BEAUTY SALON
Phone 227-7616 315 Williams Ave.
-~~ .. I
STANDARD SERVICE STATION
M. J. LAND, Owner 113 Monument Ave.
Standard Credit Cards
for fast, safe service!
Now at your Standard Oil Station!
Ask us about your "ticket" to care-free
travel. A Standard Credit Card is safe,
convenient, quick. And it's honored at fine
stations in all 50 states and Canadal
Apply for your credit card at Standard,
where we take better care of your carl!
,. BAKE or BROIL in ei-
ther oven, or both at
the same time.
;: Eye-Level Window
0 Automatic grill!
FURNITURE and TV
WHAT'S NEW AT
Complete New 1967 Line of Mowers,
Garden Tillers, Tractors, Riding Mowers
Factory Match Touch-up PAINT for All
Cars and Colors.
1967 Wizard Kitchen Appliances.
Wizard Water Softeners.
New Supply of Toys, Games and Models.
New Inventory of Garden Tools, Fences,
COME IN AND LOOK US OVER
1966 and 1967
G M ELECTRIC CLOCKS
For Chevrolet, 1/2PRICE
Pontiac, Olds /2 PRICE
MOTOR CO., Inc.
-- CLIP THIS COUPON -
GOOD FOR A
On Any and All Purchases Made On
BOYLES First or Second Floor
Good On Cash Purchases Only
This Advertisement Must Be Presented
2 Complete Apparel Stores In One
MARIE'S QUALITY CLEANERS
FREE PICK-UP and DELIVERY
Port St. Joe Apalachicola Beach Area
Where you Receive the Little Extras
At No Extra Charge.
All seams opened, linings hand fin-
Buttons replaced ad minor repairs
made on Trousers, Slacks and Skirts
Mrs. Marie Wright operates our
spotting, cleaning and finishing
107 Second St. Port St. Joe Phone 227-5991
I-r r r u I r r r
I I a 9 0 0
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
The St. Joseph Historical So- names are to be placed on a me-
ciety held its monthly meeting on moral at the Old Cemetery.
March 4th at the City Hall. Com-
mittee Chairman reported that the Port St. Joe Garden Club
work of beautifying and restoring 'Is 'Selling Caladium Bulbs
the Old Cemetery was porgressing
satisfactorily but there is a need Members of the Port St. Joe
for old brick to complete the walks Garden Club are selling caladium
in the' cemetery. Some shrubbery aulbs. These are good quality and
has been planted and more will be may be seen at the home of Mrs.
planted when the walks are corn- J. C. Arbogast at 1504 Monument
pleted. The group expressed its Avenue.
thanks for the planting of a dog-" Several colors are available.
wood tree in. the cemetery re-
cently by Girl Scout Troop 157, Visiting With Brother
who were the first to register in
a new Registration Book which Miss Jae Freida Joines is spend-
has been placed in the Cemetery. ing this week with her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A.
The Historical Society is now E. Joines, Jr.; in Fort Lauderdale.
trying to obtain names of persons -
buried in th Old C .ter: these READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
Model LRA 540-0
creates gentle but
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port st. Joe
Historical Society Holds Meeting
mony, President Lynda Sullivan
led the members in the Opening
Ritual. Minutes of the last meet-
ing were read by Martha Sanborn.
President Sullivan then read sev-
eral important communications and
called for the.treasurer's report
and the committee chairmen re-
Tennessee and formerly of Port St.
Joe, Major Russel V. Smith said
that the award is given for "that
soldier who sets himself apart,
from his contemporaries by con-
stantly displaying outstanding mil-
itary appearance and courtesy,
along with professional and tech-
Major Smith stated that Robert
has satisfied these requirements
in every respect.
Robert is a graduate of Port St.
Joe High School and was very ac-
tive in Scouting work here.
CHRISTIE COLDEWEY IS
INITIATED IN FRATERNITY
Miss Christie Coldewey, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom S. Col-
dewey of 1405 Constitution Drive
was recently initiated into Alpha
Gamma Delta International Frater-
nity for university and college
women at Brenau College.
All these features
add up to a
. and to prove its reliability
'we back it with a
2-YR. PARTS WARRANTY
a W W.M.UTI-
.^^rs^^f^.. y y '''!' ** -'V
Enjoying the succeeding, social
hour were Marlene Pope, Barbara
Brogden, Betty Scott, Betty Lewis,
Lynda Sullivan, Dot Grossman,
Sherry Hurlbut, Martha Sanborn,
Ann Pridgeon, Margaret Biggs and
the chapter sponsor, Mrs. Cecil
After the business meeting, a Hostess for the March 21 meet-
cultural program on drama was ing will be Betty Lewis.
Women of St. Margaret's Guild Met
With Mrs. S. H. Barber March 13,
The Women of St. Margaret'si
Guild of the St. James' Episcopal
Church met at the home of Mrs:
S. H. Barber on Monday, March
13 at 3:00 p.m.
The meeting was opened with a
prayer and presiding was Mrs.
The next meeting of St. Margar-
et's will be March 27 at the home
of Mrs. Sara McIntosh at 3:00 p.m.
Those present were: Mrs; Sara
McIntosh, Mrs. Virginia Owens,
Mrs. Lulu Bellows, Mrs. Lunette
Gibson, Mrs. Josephine Arbogast,
Mrs. Josephine Arbogast gave Mrs. Lila Brouillette, Mrs. Martha
the program, "The Presence of Fox and Mrs. Lessie Barber.
God In Our Life" with' all those _________
present taking part in the reading
and discussion. Visiting In Perry
Coffee and cakes were served Miss Beth Creech is spending
at the refreshment hour follow- the week in Perry visiting with
ing the program, friends and relatives.
Robert Marlow Is Three Members of Eta Upsilon
Soldier of Month Chapter Received 'Degree
S4C Robert Marlow, serving Three sorority members, Mar- presented by Margar
with the Army in Japan has been lene Pope, Barbara Brogden and chose James M.,Ba:
named "Soldier of the Month" by Betty Scott received their Ritual .play, "The Old Lady
his commanding officer. Marlow of Jewels degree at the regular Medals" to demons
was picked from among the 200 meeting of the Eta Upsilon Chap- characteristics. Mem
and more eligible enlisted men of ter of Beta Sigma Phi on Tuesday parts of the play
his unit for this honor. evening, March 7, at the home of Sanborn, Lynda Su
In a letter to his parents, Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Hurlbut. Scott, Ann Pridgeon
and Mrs. C. F. Marlow of Knoxville, Following the impressive cere- Hurlbut.
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, March 20-No School
Tuesday, March 21
Corn beef hash, english peas,
cabbage slaw, cherry pie, white
bread and milk.
Wednesday, March 22
Fried chicken, mashed potatoes,
green beans, lettuce and tomato
salad, cookies, white bread and
Thursday, March 23
to cheese sandwiches, saltine crack- Ho-bo stew, sliced tomatoes,
ers, oranges and milk. cheese wedge, peanut butter chews,
Friday, March 24 biscuits and milk.
Barbecued chicken, rice, green Friday, March 24
butter beans, lettuce and tomato Fish sticks, french fried pota-
salad, easter candy, white bread toes, grits, steawed cabbage,
and milk. brownies, corn bread and milk..
et Biggs who
y Shows Her
School Lunch Menus
All City Real and Personal Property
Taxes become delinquent April 1,
1967. Persons owing such taxes
are urged to pay same before that
date in order to avoid penalty
CITY of PORT ST. JOE
C. W. BROCK
,CITY TAX COLLECTOR
JAMES L. GOSNELL
YOU WON'T FIND A BETTER VALUE
to wash and rinse
traps and holds
LC I AP1E
ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
203 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-8111
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
TYNE'S STANDARD STA. JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, March 20-No School
Tuesday, March 21,
Barbecued beef on buns, snap
beans, cabbage slaw, apple pie, but-
ter and milk.
Wednesday, March 22
Oven fried steak, buttered rice,
english peas, celery sticks, grape-
fruit sections with cherries, white
bread and butter and milk.
Thrusday, March 23
Beef and vegetable snun pinien-
n eure nL m e y; mee
'b"-HOP an'd'. (OMPARE
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
GULF COUNTY LADIES LEAGUE
Williams Alley Kats and Glidden
exchanged places on the standings
Evelyn Smith led the lanes with
a 515 high series and high game
Glidden took a 3-1 win over
Frank Hannon's. Evelyn Smith led
Glidden with games of 179, 164,
172 giving her a 515 series. Mary
Alice Lyons followed her with a
471 series. Eula Dickey, substitute,
led Frank Hannon's with a 418 ser-
ies and high game of 174. Melba
Barbee followed her with a 376
St. Joe Paper Dolls took all four
games over Rich's. Lois Smith, sub-
stitute, led the Paper Dolls with
ames of 162, 148, and 163 giving
er a 473 series. Patsy Vickers fol-
twed her with a 426 series and
Faye Coleman had high game of
U65. Laura Sewell led Rich's with
a 376 series and Trudie Watkins,
substitute, had high game of 153.
Glad to have you with us Trudie.
Raffield's took a 3-1 win over
Williams Alley Kats. Lois Faulk,
substitute, led Raffield's with a Senators winning all four games.
427 series and high game of 170. The Senators are now in second
Peggy Whitfield followed her with place with E. L. Amison dropping
a 382 series. Eleanor Williams led to third place by three games.
the Alley Kats with a 394 series Mary Brown bowled high for the
and a 142 high game. Senators with a 487 Series. Mary
Williams and Whitco seem to be also had high series for the day.
having the same trouble tonight. High bowler for Pate's was Connie
Whitco took a 2-1% win over Kirkland with a 416 series.
St. Joe Furniture. Mary Brown led
Whitco with games of 152, 162, and la b nnin 3 games from
147 giving her a 461 series. Mary's p c y wi g
147 giving herwas is. Maxry' E. L. Amisons. Amisons won only
162 game was high also. Maxine ean Silva bowled a 462
Smith led St. Joe Furniture with one a Jean Silva bowled a 462
series for 13 Mile. She had a real
a 890 series. Maxine Smith and good 207 game. With her handicap
Dot Williams both had high game she had a 250 game. This gave her
of 143.e was only one split marked first place (high game) in the B
There was only one split marked division. Lois Smith had a 463 ser-
down that was picked up tonight division. ALoison Smith had a 463 ser-
and that was Melba Barbee's 3-7 ies for Amisons.
split. Mark them down ladies. Tynes won three games and Bea-
Standings W L man's only one on Lanes 5 and 6.
Whitco, Inc. 67% 28% Ruby Lucas had a 483 series for
Glidden Co. ----------591 36% Tynes. Allie McDonald picked up
Williams Alley Kats __ 58% 37% the 5-10 split. (Good bowling Allie)
Frank Hannon's Insurance 54 42 Louise Sweikert bowled high for
St. Joe Paper Dolls -- 42 54 Beamans with a 380 series.
Raffield's Fisheries -- 32 64 --
St. Joe Furniture .---- 30% 651 CARD OF THANKS
LADIES WINTEIR LEAGUE We wish to thank our friends,
Sunshine and Ferrell's bowled neighbors and relatives for the
Wednesday morning with Sunshine beautiful flowers, cards and pray-
winning three games and Ferrell's er given for the death of our only
one. Evelyn Smith bowled a 483 Brother and Uncle A. E. Williams
series for Sunshine. Peggy Jenkins who passed away March 3 in Pen-
was high bowler for Ferrell's with sacola.
a 400 series. May God bless each one of you.
Tapper's Senators and Pates Mrs. Pearl Smith and
bowled on Lanes 7 and 8 with the Harry Lee
Held March 8
The Garden Clubs of District 2
and Florida Agriculture Extension
Service jointly sponsored a work-
shop on landscape plans for the
home grounds Wednesday, March
8 at the Centennial Building.
In the picture above are special-
ists from the Extension Service at
Gainesville who presented the
workshop, from left to right: Cu-
bie Laird, County' Agent; Jim
Brogdon, Entomologist; Mrs. Dave
Jones, Garden Club President;
Charles Conover, Assistant Orna-
mental Horticulturist; Mrs. Ralph
Nance, District II, Horticulture
Chairman and Dr. R. S. Mullin,
Approximately 54 persons at-
tended the workshop from Port
St. Joe and surrounding areas.
Jaycee Special Meeting
Scheduled for Tuesday
A special meeting of the Port
St. Joe Jaycees will be held next
Tuesday night, it was announced
The meeting will be held in the
Elementary School Auditorium on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. ,
All Jaycees are urged to attend.
Smart fashion comes
moderately priced at Carps'!
SNewg... new.e ...W!
Sproig & Summer Dresses
A wonderful collection of dresses that will be
fashion-pqrfect all through summer. Cupioni,
Crepe, Linen, Cotton. Dacron and
Blends. Many two-piece styles. Sizes
for every figure from petites to half
'Gids" '--' i
Soft, shapely styles T 1
for your little princess,
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6X, 7- to 14.
99 '99 EASTER SHOES
T Complete selec-
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Heels, flats, sports, sandals, oxfords, straps, & &
in white, bone, patents, black slip-ons. Others
and all the newest colors. 3.99 & 4.99
Boys' Sport and Dress Shirts
1.99 to 2.99
Permanent Press Fabrics in ivy styles, plaids, solids,
fancies, sizes 8 to 18.
BOYS' DRESS SLACKS
Ivy styles in permanent press. So. -3 9
lid colors, sizes 8 to 18. 1 7
JR. BOYS' DRESS SLACKS
Permanent Press. Solid colors.
Sizes 2 to 7. 2 29
-_ -- -- -
Girl Scouts Meet
At Parish House
Cadette Girl Scout Troop 172
met at the Parish house Thrusday
with all members present and one
visitor. New Girl Scout member-
ship cards were given out. Plans
were discussed for a cookout com-
bined .with a backyard camping
Report was given by Patrol
leader Freda Sutton on the trip
to Vittum's Nursery last week.
Work was done on the Plant King-
dom badge and several require-
ments were signed by their Leader,
Mention was made that the troop
would like to go to the Jucase
,camping in Panama City in April.
Mrs. Bill Laird, First Aid In-
structor came and distributed the
Red Cross First Aid books, that
she will be teaching. She told the
troop what first Aid was, basically
and assigned the first lesson. We
are glad that Mrs. Laird will give
of her time to teach us first Aid.
Upon completing the course, the
First Aid badge will be earned.
Refreshments were served by
Linda Folz and Rosemary Faliski.
Mrs. Joe Folz attended the meet-
ing for Mrs. Norwood Schweikert,
Missionaries to Speak
At Nazarene Church
Rev. Donald Chenshaw and wife,
are on furlough in the States at,
present. The Chenshaw's have been
serving as Missionaries in Argen-
tina for the past six years under
the direction of the Church of the
Dressed in the typical Gauche
suit, Rev. Chenshaw will demon-
strate the types of evangelism used
in this South American Country.
He will also present the work
of the four Bible Schools in pre-
paring National workers for Chris-
The public is invited to hear
Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Guilford,
1319 McClellan Avenue, announce
the birth of a daughter, Jeanne Al-
lyson, March 13, 1967.
Mr. and Mrs. Olan Buddy Ward,
Sr. Apalachicola, announce the
Sr., Apalachicola, announce the
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express our
sincere thanks and appreciation to
our many friends for their kind-
ness, for the flowers, cards, let-
ters and prayers for John and
June while they were in the hos-
pit.al. We shall never forget the
kindness shown us after June's
death. May God bless each of you.
The John McKenzies
The Mike McKenzies
HOSPITAL THRIFT SHOP
OPEN EVERY SATURDAY
The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift
Shop is open each Saturday from
1:30 to 3:30 pm.
Workers for Saturday, March 18
are: Mrs. Robert Freeman, Mrs.
Sidney Anchors and Mrs. J. C. Ar-
Spend Week End Here
Cecelia Creech and Denise Weib-
linger, of Pittsburg, Pa., spent the
week end here with Miss Creech's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech.
Miss Creech and Miss Weiblinger
are students at Asbury College,
_ _- -~~--
March 12 through
12:30 to 12:35 P.M.
Sponsored by ---
Earnestly Solicits Your Vote
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR
In return for this vote and support, I will
promise you, the citizens of Gulf County, honest,
efficient and conscientious representation.
Let's give to our Governor the support neces-
sary to do the job he has promised you.
(Paid Political Advertisement) Thank
Men's Long Sleeve '- '
Permanent Press for all day
crispness, blue or white, fine
tailoring. Reg. 3.99.
Stock up for all those dress-
MEN'S KORATRON -V
- oil I I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
?AGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
Minutes of The
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA granted an extension to her per-
February 7, 1967 I sonal leave of absence that termin-
B ated January 1, 1967, until opening
The Gulf County Board of Public day of the school year 1967-68. Mrs.
Instruction met in regular session Will has b ill
on the above date. The following ams as een dn.
were present and acting: Eldridge Bids were received for the pur-
Money, Chairman; J. K. Whit- chase of.a new calculating machine
field; Gene Raffield; B. J. Rich, Sr. to be used in the County Office
Board Member William Roemer, from the following companies:
Sr. was absent. Osment Business Machine Co.
The Superintendent was present $557.60; Trade-in allowance 100.00;
and acting. Net Bid ,$457.60.
Board Member Eldridge Money Boyd Brothers, Inc. $476.25;
opened the meeting with prayer. Trade-in allowance 225.00; Net
The minutes of the Board Meet- Bid $251.25.
ing of January 3, 1967 were read Panama Office Supply $500.00
and approved as read. Tride-in allowance 175.00 Net Bid
Jesse Stone appeared before the $325.00.
Board and requested that the Willoughby's, Inc. $426.00; Trade-
Board submit a resolution support- in allowance 70.00; Net Bid $356.00.
ing the appropriation of $689,500. On motion by Raffield and se-
00 fo r the development of the St.conded by Rich that the low bid of
Joseph Peninsular and Park. The .$251.25 y Boyd Brothers be ac-
Board adopted such a resolution: $251.25 by ByBrtete
A copy of this resolution is on file cepted, all voted yes
in the Superintendent's Office. Mr. The Superintendent reported
Stone also suggested that the that the requested surveys on the
Board request that a part of the needed repairs to the lighting sys-
park be set aside for the exclusive tern at the St. Joe High School
use of school children. This would football field, and the night light
have to be .done by requesting the survey for the St. Joe High School
State Board of Education to make building had not been received
such a proposal to the Florida from the Florida Power Corpora-
Board of Parks and Historic Me- tion.
morialq. The Board was interested The Superintendent reported
in pursuing this matter and author- that the Florida Power Corporation
ized the Superintendent to find out "had replaced the 1965 electric
the particulars concerning it. ranges and refrigerators in the
The Board discussed a report by Home Economics Department at
the boiler inspector of the Con- Port St. Joe High School and
tinental Insurance Company con- Washington High School with 1966
cerning St. Joe High School. The models. This was done at a cost
Superintendent was directed to of $220.66 to Florida Power Cor-
contact the Board's Architect and portion, as they work with local
the companies that installed the appliance dealers in performing
kitchen equipment in the lunch- this service. The dealers are paid
room and the boiler in the main a percentage on the installed cost
building, and to have the proper of the equipment. The dealers sell
adjustments'made. the old equipment to cover the
The Board discussed the over- cost, and earn as profit the per-
crowed conditions in the 4th centage Florida Power Corpora-
grade at Highland View Elemen- tion pays.
tary School. There are (40) stu- The Board discussed the bus
dents' in the 4th grade of this maintenance within the system.
school. The Board authorized the The Superintendent was directed
assignment of any new students to contact the Maintenance Divi-
in the Highland View and Beaches sion of the State Department of
area to the 4th grade at St. Joe Education and secure expert ad-
Elementary School,- as they are vice on the initial cost of a bus
not overly crowed at this time. maintenance shop that would be
The Superintendent reported operated by the County Board.
that representative of the U. S. The Board discussed a request
Office of Education would be in from the law firm of Barron &
Tallahassee February 9, 1967 to Hilton, representing Continental
discuss Gulf County's plans for Insurance Companies, and Robert
comp 1 ying with desegregation A. Fleming, Contractors, Inc. that
guidelines for the school year all payments due or to become
1967-68. due on the construction of the(2)
The Superintendent was in- classrooms at Port St. Joe High
structed to collect a bill of $40.00 School be made payable jointly to
from the teacher who, was respon- Robert A. Fleming, Contractors,
sible for renting the caps and Inc., and Continental Insurance
gowns in May of 1965 at Carver Companies. The Superintendent
School, as this bill has not been was instructed to comply with the
paid as yet. request in. paying the remaining
The Board discussed the price portion of this contract.
of school lunches at Wewahitchka The Board discussed preliminary
High School and authorized the plans for, the construction of a
principal to change those students library, a storage room, and the
who are eating free lunches as expansion of the administrative
much as they can afford on the suite at Highland View Elementary
price of the lunch. This had to be School. On motion by Rich and se-
done due to the fact that the lunch- conded by Raffield that the pre-
room was not supporting itself fin- liminary plans be accepted, all
ancially. voted yes. The Superintendent was
The Board authorized the pay- directed to send the plans to the
ment of $379.55 as the balance State Department of Education for
due on the Wewahitchka High their approval.
School year books for the school The Board discussed a Report of
year 1965-66. The Board had pre- Supplementary Survey of January
viously authorized this expendi- 6, 1967 by the Survey Section of
ture to make the solicitation of the State Department of Education.
ads from the local merchants un- The survey recommends that a new
necessary. The Superintendent high school be built in Port St.
was instructed to meet with the Joe to house (900) students in
principal and year book sponsor to grades 7-12, and that the students
determine the amount of money in Washington High School in
the Board will pay per book in the grades 7-12, be transferred to the
future. proposed new Port St. Joe High
The Board agreed to sell the School. The report also recom-
Saddlin' Seminoles one of the old mended that the present Port St.
school buses that were replaced Joe High School be converted into
this school year for $75.00. The an elementary school. The recom-
organization presented (3) affida- mendations of the Gulf County
vits by (3) reputable car. dealers School Plant Survey Report of
stating that the bus was worth May, 1964 for the Wewahitchka
'$75.00, in accordance with the High School was not changed. A
Florida Statutes on the disposal of copy of the survey is on file in the
School Board property. Superintendent's Office.
The Board authorized the pay- The Board discussed a prior
ment of $234.52 for a chalk board verbal offer by George Tapper to
that was placed in the temporary donate (40) acres of land in Ward
class room at Washington High Ridge as a possible construction
School. site for a new high school. This
Mrs. Evelyn Williams, former offer was never formally presented
lunchroom manager at Highland to the Board. The Superintendent
View Elementary School, was, reported that Mr. Tapper subse-
ALL FIRST LINE MERCHANDISE BY:
KROEHLER, INTERNATIONAL, JAMISON,
COLLINS, VANS, FOX and BRYANT
Music and Social Welfare.
Upper division students in the
School of Enginering Science must
have made a 3.25 average and
those in the. College of Arts and
Sciences and School of Education
and Nursing must have made a 3.5
By home town the students on
the Dean's List included:: Gulf
County, Port St. Joe, Larry Davis,
Barbara Lewis, Peggy Sue Lewis.
Wewahitchka, Betty Ann Husband.
quently, verbally rescinded any
previous offer that he had made
concerning the availability of the
land as a donation to the School
The Board agreed to pay the
registration fee of each Reading
Specialist who attended the Read-
ing Workshop at Gulf Coast Jun-
ior College, February 24 and 25.
Registration fee is $12.00 each.
The Board designated the month
of March, 1967 as the Freedom of
Choice period. Every student must
make a choice of the school that he
wishes to attend during the 1967-
68 school year during this period.
The proper forms will be mailed to
the parents of each child now en-
rolled in school March 1.
The Board authorized the Super-
intendent to advertise for bids on
the old school buses that have been
taken out of- service. The Board
will receive bids until 8:00 AM,
C.S.T., March 7, 1967.
Mrs. Hazel Tyler was granted a
personal leave of absence from
February 6, 1967 until February
20, 1967.. Mrs. Tyler is a secretary
in the Superintendent's Office.
The Board discussed site ac-
quisitions for proposed new build-
ings. On Motion by Raffield and
seconded by Rich that Max Kil-
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
I I -I
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..---.--........
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....
MEN WANTED NOW
TO TRAIN AS ACCIDENT
Insurance companies desperately need men to investigate the half-
million accidents, fires, storm, wind and hail losses that occur
daily. Earn top money in this exciting, fast moving field. Car
furnished Expenses paid No selling Full or part time.
Keep present job until ready to switch. Men urgently needed .
pick your location. Local and National employment assistance.
Write us today, AIR MAIL, for free details. ABSOLUTELY NO
OBLIGATION. A division of U.T.S., Miami, Florida, established
INSURANCE ADJUSTERS SCHOOLS
1872 N. W. 7th Street
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33125
Every Sofa On Our Display Floor
Clearing Out At
RUCKMAN SHOE SHOP
222 Reid Avenue Next to Thames Jewelry
For the Finest in Shoe Repair and a Complete Line of
MEN'S and BOYS DRESS SHOES
LEATHER and RUBBER BOOTS
LADIES KNEE BOOTS RUBBER OVERSHOES
COMPLETE LINE OF CANVAS SHOES
Every Sofa Floor Sample
SPANISH STYLING, EARLY AMERICAN, SECTIONALS FRENCH PROVENCIAL,
MODERN, DANISH, CONVENTIONAL, SLEEPERS ...
bourn, Registered Land Surveyor,
be employed to survey (35) acres
on the south side of Niles Road as
a proposed site in Port St. Joe, and
notify the Board as soon as the
survey was complete, all voted yes.
There being no further business,
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session March 7, 1967 at
8:00 AM, C.S.T.
R. Marion Craig
Midget Investments with
Four Gulf Students
On FSU Dean's List
TALLAHASSEE, March 13 -
Florida State University today an-
nounced the Dean's List for the
Undergraduate students carry-
ing 12 or more hours were eligible
for the Dean's List if they had a
grade average of 3 (B) in the Di-
vision of Basic Studies or as up-
per division students in the Schools
of Business, Home Economics,
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
PAGE IGHTTHE STAI, Part, St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967 PAGE NINE
WIN CASH and VALUABLE
.: W l 0E S POT of
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8 OUNCE CANS
6'PAK CRTN. ......
SLICED CHEESE -__
SLICED CHEESE _-_
12 oz. pkg. 59c
12 oz. pkg. 59c
KRAFT PURE 32 OZ. JARS |
ORANGE JUICE --- ---3 jars 179c
PIGGLY WIGGLY DISCOUNT SPECIAL
YELLOW ROSE PLAIN or SELF-RISING
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16 OUNCE CANS
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NO. 303 SIZE CANS
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PINEAPPLE --- can 39c
NO. 2 SIZE CANS
REYNOLD'S HEAVY DUTY
WRAP -----roll 59c
18" x 25' ROLL
SAFEGUARD -- 43c
3 REG. BAR PKG.
2 BATH BAR PKG.
PORT ST. JOE
Tomatoes lb. 18c
Lemons doz. 39c
5 POUND BAGS
3 bags 87c
STREAK OF LEAN
USDA Inspected Fresh
FLA. GRADE "A"
FLA. GRADE "A"
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PICNICS Ib. 41c
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GREEN BEANS 4 cans 99c
HALF GAL. CRTN. PLYMOUTH
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DOLE LOW CALORIE FRUIT NO. 303 CAN
COCKTAIL 4 cans 99c
DONALD DUCK 46 OZ. CAN
ORANGE JUICE 29c
SUGAR ADDED or UNSWEETENED
3 6 BOTTLE CARTONS
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I I II I- I I
II b I L
I II II I I III
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
I 10 k 0 0 i mo Af0 n -11
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
Michigan Chemical Corporation,
a subsidiary of the Chicago and
North Western Railway Company,
this week reported record sales
and earnings for 1966 and announ-
ced the declaration of a quarterly
In 1966 the company earned $1,-
491,959, or $1.93 per share, on
sales of $16,360,473 as compared
with $1,419,881, or $1.82, on sales
of $14,804,945 in 1965. For the
fourth quarter of 1966, sales were
$4,247,668 up from $3,888,930. in
the same period of 1965, but earn-
ings declined to $384,339, or $0.50
per share, from $406,717, or $0.52
per share in 1965.
In reporting 1966 record sales
and earnings, company president,
Dr. Helmuth W. Schultze, stated
that fourth quarter earnings had
been adversely affected by decreas-
ed sales of the company's flame-
proofing, flame-retarding chemicals
due to softness in the textile mar-
ket. Further, higher raw material
costs in the rare earths business
and problems associated with the
company's Florida seawater mag-
nesia plant had held earnings down
in previous quarters.
You pick the car now and we add
Every sale car comes with five hand-
some whitewall tires; four dressy
wheel covers, bumper guards for
the front and rear, two handsome
wraparound lights for the front
fenders and even a pushbutton AM
radio. You'll notice, every option
and accessory in the package is
there to make the car you choose
more luxurious, more finished.
For even more enjoyment, specify
Order power steering and power
brakes and your Chevrolet dealer
\includes them at a special Bonanza
,Sale package savings. If you've
Bonanza Sale Days Are Slipping by Fas
Hurry Down to Your Dealer's Now!
The Board of Directors declared
a quarterly dividend of $0.10 per
share payable on March 15, 1967
to stockholders of record on March
The company, a basic producer
of chemicals derived from brine,
expanded facilities for the produc-
tion of magnesia, bromine and
flame-proofing flame-retarding pro-
ducts during 1966. These capital
additions, amounting to $4.8 mil-
lion, also included expansion of
the high purity rare earth produc-
tion facility. Michigan Chemical is
a major supplier of high purity
yttrium oxide, a component in
phosphors used in color television
Late in 1966, the company an-
nounced its plans to acquire Por-
ter Brothers Corporation, an Idaho
mining firm. The Porter acquisi-
tion provides Michigan .Chemical
with the only known major deposit
of rare earth-containing minerals
capable of immediate operation
and recovery. The deposit also con-
tains uranium, columbium and tan-
talum, three important materials
for power generation and metallur-
gical applications. In addition, Dr.
L. P. 'Pete' GIBSON
THANK YOU ..
Your Vote of Confidence is
humbly appreciated .
Pete Gibson is Available to
never had power steering and
power brakes, now's your chance.
While the Sale is on, you can order
Chevrolet's big 275-hp Turbo-Fire
V8 engine together with Powerglide
and save yourself a bundle. Both
the engine and the Powerglide
come specially priced.
Truck Buyers-You save now, tool
Need a pickup? Look what your
dealer has in store for you. A hand-
some half-ton Fleetside pickup
(Model CE10934) with 175-hp V8, a
pushbutton radio, chrome hubcaps
and custom appearance and com-
fort items all wrapped up in one
low-priced Bonanza package.
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
401 WILLIAMS AVE. PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-2471
Whatever your cutting
need, there's a McCulloch
to help you do it better with
less work. Take the push
button electric for a starter,
It starts itself with a push
of yourthumb. Then there's
DSP that cuts manual start-
ing effort in half. Looking
for lightness? MAC 2-10's
are under 11 Ibs.* with
automatic oiling. And there
are more. A complete line
of the safest, most reliable
chain saws In the world.
Come in and see. Your saw
*Engine weight, less bar
Michigan Chemical Reports Record
Sales and Earnings For 1966
Schultze stated that long-term con-
tracts had also been signed to pur-
chase rare earth raw materials
from two Canadian uranium pro-
ducers. These arrangements will
provide Michigan with adequate
rare earth raw materials for many
Week Directed by
T. W. Needham
Florida Wildlife Week 1967
will be directed by Thomas W.
Needham of Ocala, who has been
named state chairman. He will
head the efforts of Florida State
Parks, which are joining the Na-
tional Wildlife Federation in spon-
soring this annual conservation
project during the week, March
19-25, and for the remainder of
National Wildlife Week is plan-
ned each year to include the first
day of Spring, and the original
proclamation was signed by Presi-
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1938.
The observance has provided
Americans with a yearly reminder
of the need for natural resource
"This is Your Land" will be the
theme for 1967. According to State
Chairman, Thomas W. Needham,
every citizen is a part owner of
local, state and Federal public
lands and should be interested in
how they are being used. "This
means working with public and pri-
vate organizations as well as public
officials to insure that we receive
the maximum benefits from the
public lands, such as our munici-
pal and state parks." He contin-
ued by saying that many public
lands which are presently undevel-
oped could benefit campers, hikers,
sportsmen and provide for wild-
Individuals and groups interest-
ed in cooperating with Florida
Wildlife Federation in this conser-
vation effort to make the most of
all the public lands are invited to
contact: Thomas W. Needham, of
1425, James Ave., Ocala, for more
is old hat
IXi Epsilon Meets
With Mrs. Cox
Xi Epsilon Kappa Exemplar
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met in
the home of Mrs. Kenneth Cox
The chapter voted to contribute
'$9.00 to international endowment
Delores Cox announced that the
Gulf Area Council meets in Milton
Sunday, March 12. All members
planning to attend should contact
Greta Freeman before March 10.
New officers were elected as
follows: president, Greta Freeman;
vice-president, Mrs. Gordon Far-
ris; recording secretary, June Gay;
corresponding secretary, Lib Ham-
mock; treasurer, Carol Rish; exten-
sion officer, Gladys Brown; civil
defense, Virginia Cannon. These
officers will take office the first
meeting in May.
The chapter voted for the girl
of the year. The name of the girl
of the year will be revealed at the
Founder's Day banquet in April.
The program was presented by
Elva Jones on the topic of "Friend-
ships". Mrs. Jones talked on what
a read friend was and why it was
important to have friends.
The meeting was adjourned and
the social hour followed with Wan-
dis Scott as hostess.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the people of
the Port St. Joe area for the kind-
ness shown to Verne L. Longton,
Jr., a stranger here, but your ex-
hibited kindness was still heart-
felt. We appreciate your consider-
ation extended to us and our de-
The family of
VERNE L. LONGTON, Jr.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
A-1 FENCE COMPANY
1308 McClellan Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.
on Labor and
Low Down Payment Low Monthly Payments
RESIDENTIAL or COMMERCIAL
these 13 independent,
/4-year colleges and'
.* *...p- ---h?
Since 1961 '
FLORIDA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
FLORIDA MEMORIAL COLLEGE
FLORIDA PRESBYTERIA COLLEGE
JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY s
SAINT LEO COLLEGE
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA
Even if you're not a student or the parent
of one, you benefit from these 13 institu.
tions of higher learning. Two of the many
* Industry is attracted'
where well-educated people are available' for
employment... and where top-level person.
nel like to live. To them, a good education
for their children and educational advance"
ment for themselves are important And new
industry means good business for everyone.
* Florida's tax load ,
substantially because 429 of all under-
graduates in 4-year, degree-granting pro-
grams in Florida are enrolled in these" 13
privately supported colleges and universiaes
We believe every civic
and business group
should have all the facts about one of
Florida's greatest resources-its independent
higher education system.
We believe, these outstanding, accredited,
independent colleges and universities merit
the support of every Floridian. For more ia-
formation, please get in touch with...
Independent Colleges & Univerities
of Florida, Inc.
5013 Central Avenue,
St. Petersburg, Fla. 33710
FLORIDA POWER C)t'-OkrATION
VWOURTAX.PAY//e0 NYESTOR.OWNED eieCrn C cMA.N/
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( ....
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 syqrvery-
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
ANCES, carefully selected,
Midget Investments That Yieid
Walch Lorne Greene, star ol Chevrolet's "Bonanza", each Sunday night on NBC-TV.
A Different Kind of Sale You Can't Afford to Miss
Some sales offer stripped down, bottom-of-the-line cars 'at low
prices. But look what your Chevrolet dealer's offering during March.
Five popular accessories and options on a handsome Impala V8
Sport Coupe, or if you prefer, a 2-Door or 4-Door V8 Bel Air Sedan.
And best of all, you're getting the car you want at a price you can
afford in plenty of time for traveling this summer. Just check the
extra low price with your dealer. Hurry.
.............. I . .
le R. fill I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967 PAGE ELEVEN
"SUPER-RIGHT" Heavy Western Beef Top Round BONELESS
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
FULL CUT ROUND, CUBED CHUCK
SUPER RIGHT FRESHLY SUPER-RIGHT LEAN MI
GROUND BEEF------- 3 Ibs. $1.29 SPARE RIBS _
SUPER-RIGHT CORN FER PORK SULTANA QUICK 8
BOSTON BUTTS --------lb. 49c FROZEN POT PIE!
CREAM CHEESE --- oz. 29c SPECIAL! Fl
PICKLE PATCH SWEET MIXED 1 PT., 8 OZ.
PICKLES ---------Jar 39c
PICKLE PATCH WHOLE DILL.. 1 PT., 8 OZ. S.
YUKON CLUB Assorted Flavors 12 Oz. Cans SPECIAL!.
Beverages 15 cans $1.
ALL VEGETABLE SHORTENING (Limit 1 with $5.00 Order) Special!
"SUPER-RIGHT" V4 Pork Loin Sliced Pork 2 to 3 Lb. Avg.
----- b. 59c
S -- 4 for 75c
SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST ------lb. 99c
SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN
RIB HALF PORK LOIN -----lb. 59c
o-Cane or Dixie Crystals (Limit 1 With $5.00 Order)
GAR 5 lb. bag 38
MILD and MELLOW EIGHT O'CLOCK
A&P HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE 1 QT., 14 OZ. CANS
Snowdrift 3 ib.can 58c JUICE
A&P VACUUM PACKED DETERGENT (10c Off Label) 3 Lbs., 2 Oz.
COFFEE 21 b.' can $1.29 D 59c
A&P FROZEN 1 LB. CTN. DA H
STRAWBERRIES -- ctn. 39c Limit 1 With $5.00 Order,
JAN PAKR HT EN ICHDRGLR-RSANWCH,
Jane Parker P'apple 10 Oz.
Sweet Rolls pkg. 33c
J. P. Cherry Iced-1 Ib., 13 oz.
LAYER CAKE -- ea. 55t
ane Parker BN's-9 Oz. Pkg.
Dinner Rolls pkg. 15c
Jane Parker 1 Lb., 9 Oz.
Pound Cake -_ ea. 55c
SPECIAL! FRESH LUSCIOUS
FRESH FIRM RIPE SALAD
MEDIUM YELLOW COOKING
FRESH SWEET JUICY
bskt. 19c Oranges 5 lb. bag 29c
A&P IN SHELL ROASTED
PEANUTS lb. bag 39c
A' PLAID PLAID'
S TeMAB s k" F. STAMPS j ITM i 11 COOrg rnA ... U .l STA I
Salada 64 Ct. Pkg. M Imperial-1 Lb. Ctn. STAMPS
Tea Bags --_ pkg. 69c Margarine -- Ib. 43c
JAX. 3-18-67 JAX. 3-18-67
PRICES IN THIS AD ARE GOOD THROUGH SATURDAY, MARCH 18
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
510 FIFTH STREET PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
4 cans 99c
SYRUP --- lb. can 23c
SPECIAL! POSS 1 LB. CAN
SLOPPY JOES -- can 39c
DEL MONTE SALE!
STEWED TOMATOES ZUCCHINI BLENDED PEAS
ITALIAN CUT GREEN BEANS CUT GREEN BEANS
SEASONED GREEN BEANS GREEN LIMAS
4 CANS 99c
SLICED or HALVES YELLOW CLING PEACHES SPINACH
* SEASONED PEAS CREAM STYLE or WHOLE KERNEL CORN
SLICED or WHOLE BEETS
5 1LB. 99c
Sportsmen Urge End to Trapping of
Catfish In the Apalachicola Rvier
Hunters and fishermen whose sentiment elsewhere is opposed to
opinions about game and fish man- the recommendation.
agement often are strong and loud- Strong opposition to the con-
ly stated had their chance last tinued use of traps for commer-
week "to speak their minds" in cial catfishing in the Apalachi.
four public meetings held by the cola River was expressed in some
Game and Fresh Water Fish Corn- meetings.
mission in the Third Conservation Demand for strict laws to pre-
District. vent further pollution of Florida's
Attendance was 86 sportsmen at rivers, streams and fresh water
Crestview, 66 at Marianna, 43 at lakes was unanimous in all meet-
Panama City and 9 at Tallahassee ings.
for a total of 204 nimrods, records An open season for taking alli-
show. gators generally is opposed, Garri-
According to T. L. Garrison, re- son said, yet a few sportsmen favor
gional manager, an average of 17 an open season, a size limit, and li-
Commission personnel also attend- cense privilege.
ed each of the four meetings. Fear that plants may get out of
Pros and cons varied widely hand and choke favored fishing
from meeting to meeting, Garrison waters held back any general ap-
said. proval for partial control of hya-
For example, some hunters favor cinths.
a two-week's extended turkey sea- Garrison stated that no "agree-
son in which to still hunt after ment" or "promise" what to do
deer dogs are out of the woods, was possible in any local meeting,
yet others oppose the longer sea- since rules and regulations actually
son; some favor the Spring gob- are set by staff and by the five-
bler season, others do not; some fa- member Commission after first
vor a law prohibiting the release studying recommendations made
of disease-carrying, pen-reared tur- by sportsmen statewide and recom-
keys, others oppose such a law. niendations of biologists charged
Some want to keep the long quail with carrying out approved game
and squirrel season, which ex- and fish management practices.
tends into March each year, but He said that opinions expressed
others want a shorter season; coun- in the Third District meetings will
ties adjacent to Eglin Field want be referred to the Commission for
hunting in those counties to run final decision in their meeting on
on the Eglin Field schedule, but March 23 in Eustis.
-KEEP IT CL
Virginia M. White
Dear Mrs. White: -- After Dear I
three or four washes my white ter wha
nylon looks dirty. I know it's underan
clean, but it appears yellow or dresses
gray. Can you help? D. N. does not
Dear D. N.: You haven't way to
said how you're handling your wardrob
white nylon now, but it's a Dear
good bet you're doing at least pirants c
one of the following: (1) Wash- To remc
ing it with white cottons and rub with
other materials, (2) Washing it doesn't
with colored synthetics, or (3 natured
Using a chlorine bleach. These according
are taboo for all synthetics as given fa
they are dye scavengers and' enough
pick. up foreign color from ant to dr
chemicals in other fabrics, To
whiten your nylon, soak in Dear I
warn water, detergent, an oxy- year-old
'gen (not chlorine), bleach and stuck all
Miracle White. Then wash and can this
rins e. And. remember the Chewed
taboos for all your new nylon
from now on. Dear A
Dear Mrs. White: I bought gum wit
a beautiful white spandex bath- at.heo
ing suit, never wore it but it.n tetr
stored it in a drawer last sum- well ve
mer. When I took it out for a launder.
winter vacation, I found it had on
turned color. What can I do? won't be
. Florida-Bound. (To h
Dear Florida-Bound: Span- laundry
dex should be washed frequent- e cl o
ly, whether worn or not. Even stamped
in storage it discolors. To reno-
vate your bathing suit, wash problem
in warm water, oxygen (never M. White
chlorine)- bleach and a touch pany, 174
of Miracle White. Bon Voyage. nue, Chin
Mrs. White: No mat-
t deodorant I use, the
ms of blouses and
pick up a soil which
t wash out. Is there a
restore my washable.
e? ... Nothing to wear.
Nothing: -- Antipers-
ontain aluminum salts.
,ve the resulting scum,
ti vinegar and if that
work, saturate with de-
alcohol. Then launder,
.g to procedure for
brie. After this, allow
time for your deodor-
ry before dressing.
Mrs. White: My six-
gets chewing gum
over his clothes. How
be removed? All
ll Chewed: Rub the
th ice until it hardens
n scrape off the bulk of
ge the area with car-
achloride (with room
ntilated), rinse and
Happily, your son
Ssix for long.
ave -your individual
s e a self-addressed,
envelope with your
and send to: Virginia
e, Miracle White Com-
41 West Fullerton Ave.
cago, Illinois 60614).
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
are prepared and available pre-printed
and code numbered for our new.
computer accounting system
FOR ALL OUR CHECKING ACCOUNTS
Come By Our Bookkeeping
Department and Pick Up Yours
Member: FDIC and Florida National Group
Fe -s m
3 pints $1.00
EXTRA FANCY RED DELICIOUS
m'm wluw-"fm Mrfm mm, m U-ro
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967PAELVN
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
By GILDA GIMkR
The Port St. Joe Sharks defeat-
ed Quincy High in their first base-
blall game of this season by a score
of 7-0. Johnny Richter pitched a
two-hitter and struck out nine.
Kenny Haddock had two hits and
Bryan Baxley hit a double.
KEY CLUB ELECTS
The Key Club elected its offi-
cers for the coming year last Mon-
day by secret ballot. They are as
follows: Jim Fensom, President;
Freddy Anderson, Vice-President;
Larry Cox, Parliamentarian; Joe
Hendrix, Secretary and ; Knapp
The Port St. Joe DCT class has
had several speakers during the
past ,six weeks which were very
interesting as well as informative.
Mrs. Blount spoke about her trip
to Europe, Mr. Addison on insur-
ance, Mr. Bissett on income taxes,
Mr. Dodson on banking, Mr. Rish
on legal matters and Mr. Ben Wil-
liams on reapportionment. The
DCT Club enjoyed. these speeches
and would like to thank these peo-
SAVE 51% I1
Nicholson Is Ruled
Insane At Hearing
Willie W. Nicholson, an ex-po
liceman from Miami, who faces
five indictments on assault with in
tent to murder by a Gulf County
Grand Jury, was ruled legally in-
sane Friday morning in a hearing
before Circuit Judge W. L. Fitz
patrick. He was ordered commit
ted to the State Hospital in Chatta-
Nicholson's charges stemmed
from threats against Police Chief
H. W. Griffin, State Attorney J.
Frank Adams and assistant State
Attorney Paul Griffith and striking
Griffin in the face.
Dr. Adrial Henderson and Dr.
George J. Dunnin, hospital staff
psychiatrists, testified Friday that
Nicholson displayed schizophrenic
Newcomers to Port St. Joe
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Rutherford,
510 8th Street.'
Mr. and Mrs. David Wingard,
204 2nd Avenue, Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Aycock,, 117
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy D. Tew, 502
Madison Street, Oak Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. George Bauer, 117
Mrs. Marietta Chafin Bricker
with her two sons, Mark, four years
old and David, five months old, are
visiting with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William M. Chafin at 107
pie for giving their time.
At the Florida Educational As-
sociation meeting, that is being
held in Jacksonville from March
15-21, Port St. Joe High will be
represented by Mr. Scott, Mr.
Barbee, Mr. Gunter, Mr. Faison
and Mr. Watson. There will be
about 10,000 teachers at this meet-
ing from all over the state.
The Tri-Hi-Y is sponsoring a
dance which will be held on
March 17 at the Centennial Build-
ing from 8:00 to 12:00 p.m. Music
will be by The Jesters from Pan-
ama City, and the price will be
75c stag and $1.25 drag.
MARY CARTER CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF PAINT & PAINTING ACCESSORIES
ml ECON 0 PAINT STORE
Baseball Team Wins
One; Then Loses One
(Continued From Page 1)
George Anchors. Container 'Divi-
The Sharks collected only four
hits off Ram ace, Charlie Miller.
The Sharks only score came in
the first inning on a single by
Kenneth Haddock and a, long triple
by Bryan Baxley.
Johnny Richter gave up only
four singles to the Rams, but sev-
en errors committed byt his team
mates spelled defeat for the
SThe Sharks have no games sche-
duled for the coming week.
Guests of Hamms
Week end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Benton Hamm were Mr. and Mrs.
L. A. Woodard, Sr., and Mrs..La-
vinia Hicks, Linda and Lanette of
Chattahoochee, Mr. and Mrs. L.
A. Woodard, Jr., Mr,, and Mrs.
Hansel Vause and family and Miss
Cindy Deason of Tallahassee.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT :OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS &
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PORT
ST. JOE, a corporation,
E. L. FLEMING, as Guardian of
the property of Jimmy Lee Poun-
sel, a minor; VERNELL POUN-
SEL BAILEY and husband,
JAMES BAILEY, JR.,
TO: JAMES BAILEY, JR., whose
place of residence and post of-
fice address is 226 Juniata Street
On or before the 17th day of
April, A. D. 1967, the defendant,
James Bailey, Jr., is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court the
original of an Answer to the Com-
plaint filed against him herein to
forecolse a certain mortgage on
the following described property,
Lot Fourteen (14) in Block
One Thousand Sixteen (1016)
of Unit No. 2 of Millview Addi-
tion to the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, according to the offi-
cial plat thereof in the office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida, filed
in plat book 1, at page 47.
If you fail to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Florida, this 14th day of March,
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t
Gulf County, Florida 3-16
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
INTRODUCE LOCAL OR SPECIAL
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that there will be introduced in
the 1967 Session of the Florida
Legislature a local or special law
creating a gas district in the area
of the unincorporated community
of Highland View to encompass
the same area described in Chap-
ter 61-2212, Laws of Florida, Acts
of 1961, which created a special
water and sewer district, and pro-
viding for a Board of Commission-
ers of said district to be appointed
or designated in the act and pro-
viding for a gas distribution sys-
tem and authorizing the commis-
sioners of said district to acquire,
construct, own, manage, lease, sell,
maintain, extend and finance a gas
distribution system for the use and
benefit of the public in said com-
munity, and to authorize the dis-
trict to issue and sell revenue cer-
tificates payable solely from the
revenues of the gas distribution
system and defining the other pow-
ers and duties of the Board of
Commissioners of said district.
Income Tax Returns
J. D. CLARK
27 Years Experience
Prompt and Efficient
INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Ave. Ph 227-7771
Woodard was an employee of
the St. Joe Paper Company prior
to entering the service. He receiv-
ed his basic training at F'ort Ben-
ning, Georgia and his security, and
intelligence studies at Fort Hola-
bird in Baltimore, Maryland.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom masonry
home on 9th Street with family
room, utility room, large outdoor
workshop and storage, chain link
fence. Call 227-7881 after 5:00
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. In
good location at White City. 2
lots, double carport, separate util-
ity house, 20x21 shop building.
Phone 229-4964. $6900.00. tfc-3-16
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
den, built in kitchen and ftermo-
stat controlled heater. Phone 229-
FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and
RENTALS contact Elizabeth W.
Thompson, associate. Meiico Bedch
Branch Office, mgr., Hwjy 98, 19th
St. Phone 648-4545 E. Tom Prid-
geon, broker. tfc3-31
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, .lo-
'cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms. Phone 227-8621. tfc
FOR SALE: Four bedroom house
at 805 Garrison Avenue. Phone
227-8704. tfc 2-9
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Inquire at Smith's Phar-
macy. t, fc-1-12
Four bedroom, two bath .house
on two lots to sell for only $9,500.
Large three bedroom house on
two lots on Woodward Avenue.
Priced to sell for onl,$13,700.
HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. tfc ph. 227-3491
FOR SALE: 6 rm house. Large
front porch. Like new. 2 car pa-
tio. Summer and wash slied built
on one side. Hot and cold water
throughout. All fenced. Beautiful
shady lot, 50x150 ft. 150 ft. off hi-
way 98. A give away price for cash.
68 18th St., Apalachicoal, oyster
capital of the USA. P.: 0. Box 683,
Apalachicola, Florida. 4tp-3-9
FOR SALE: Home at 206 Long Ave-
nue. 3 bedrooms. Lots size 70x
100. Zone business. Also business
lots on Long Ave., Phone 227-3361.
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
concrete block home on Westcott
Circle. Reasonable. Call 227-7481.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
room house. Convenient to school.
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur-
nished apartment. 706 Wood-
ward Avenue. Phone 227-5843. 2tp
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
FOR VENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom and pri-
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528
Sixth Street and corner of Wood-
ward Ave. 4tp-3-9
ssified Ads +
'You..... Use 'em
FOR RENT: Nice house at St. Joe
Beach. Pets and children wel-
come. See Bob Ellzey, Phone 227-
FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom fur-
nished apartments in town. 510
8th St. and Mexico Beach. 3 bed-
room house furnished or unfur-,
nished 'at Beach. To sell, buy or
rent, contact JEAN ARNOLD, of-
fice located at Beacon Hill Beach,
representing United Farm Agency.
Phone 648-4800. tfc-3-2
FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
15' in new, modern, air condi-
tioned building. Call Helene Ferris
Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
WANTED TO RENT: Unfurnished
2 or 3 bedroom home beginning
March 1. Call 227-2441. tfc-2-23
SPARE TIME INCOME
Refilling and collecting money
from NEW TYPE high quality coin
operated dispensers in this area.
No selling. To qualify you must
have car, references, $600 to $2,90G
cash. Seven to twelve hours week-
ly can net excellent monthly in-
come. More full time. For personal
interview write P. 0. Box 10573,
DALLAS, TEXAS, 75207. Include
phone number. Itp
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
3 SHOWS -
Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
March 16, 17 and 18
"MUSIC CITY, USA"
WSM Country Music, and
"LURE OF THE SWAMP"
Filmed in Georgia, also
"Attack of Jungle Women"
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at
Oak Grove. $40.00 month. See NOTICE: R. L. Capps, Public Tax
Bill Carr. tfc-1-26 Accountant has moved his office
From Dalkeith to the "Sign of the
FOR SALE: Full size electric
range. Practically new. $100.00.
Contact James Norris at Rich's
FOR SALE: Fancy leaf caladium
bulbs. Phone 227-5201. 3t-3-16
FOR SALE: 17' fibreglass Aristo-
Craft boat with 80 hp motor and
Weko trailer. Contact R. F. Max-
well at the Ar. 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' fiberglass fishing
boat. Kennedy Craft. Two bait
wells, use one for ice, one for live
box or bait. C. W. Long. tfc-1-26
FOR SALE: 4 gas heaters, $10.00
each. Gulf Cands Court, St. Joe
Beach. Phone 648-9188. tfc-1-5
FOR SALE: Silver or champagne,
tiny miniature poodles. 6 wks
old. AKC registered and pedigreed.
2 males, 1 female at Gulf Sands
Motel, on the beach, tfc-3-9
FOUND: One male bird dog. Ger-
man short hair, liver ,cross. In
poor condition. No identification.
Contact Clyde J. Sanford, 507 8th
Street, City. 2tp-3-16
REDUCE SAFE, simple and fast
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 3-13
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
Shiner" Route 71, Wewahitchka.
by RCA or PHILCO
19" 21" 25"
iwanable 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.
stance Moving. Free Estimates.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
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-
irg 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.
- Trade Lease
VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT
HERBERT (Herb) H.
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR
REPRESENTATIVE Group Nine
(Paid Political Adv.)
HERE'S WHY YOU CAN
BUY 2 AND SAVE
AT MARY CARTER PAINTS
* WE HAVE NO MIDDLEMEN
* WE DO NO WAREHOUSING
* WE DELIVER IN OUR
* WE SAVE EVERYWHERE
BUT IN QUALITY & PASS
THE SAVINGS ON TO YOU
PAN & ROLLER SET CAULKING 9'X12' DROP CLOTH
Reg. CARTRIDGE Reg. 39
$1.29 NOW NOW A, N ow
SEACH 39Re g.
The Port St. Joe High School sion Office Manager; Billy Norris,
Shark baseball team opened its Container Division Sales and Ser-
season here last Thursday after- vice Manager; Ralph Walton, As-
noon with a 7-0 win over the Quin- sistant Purchasing Director and
cy Tigers. R alp h Simmonette of Hooker
John Richter, went the route on Chemical Company.
the mound for the Sharks chalking Retired personnel present and
up nine strike-outs and allowed acknowledged were Joe Dowd,
only two hits. Boyd Merritt was Lawrence Bissett and T. G. Frary.
his battery mate.
Kenny Haddock, collected two Liddon A. Woodard
hits off the Quincy pitcher and Leaves for Vietnam Duty
Bryan Baxley stroked a double.
The Sharks scored three times in Liddon A. Woodard, Jr., United
the first inning, and twice each in States Army, left Tallahassee
the fourth and fifth innings. Tuesday by plane for California
where he will fly to Hawaii and
The Sharks suffered their first' on to Vietnam. Liddon, whose wife
loss of the young season Monday is the former Miss Betty Hammond
night here in Port St. Joe as the of White City, is the son of Mr.
Rutherford Rams defeated them and Mrs. L. A. Woodard, Sr., of
BUYI.12-an'd S V E
1 -- pt
408 Reid Ave.
In the Laundry Bldg.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JAKE MOUCHETTE HAS OPENED THE
RESTAURANT and PATIO
Just Across the New Bridge at Dead Lakes Dam
Serving the Finest of
STEAKS CHICKEN SEAFOOD
-- Specializing in
Guaranteed to Have Catfish at All Tmies
OPEN 4 A.M. Serving Breakfast for Fishermen
CLOSED WHEN EVERYONE LEAVES
VISIT JAKE .. He is expecting his friends to
patronize this riew business as they do the one
here in town.
SEE YOU ON THE RIVER