|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 324s0
I_ E1UK-LJAT M niL I, 170
City Will Go On
The Port St. Joe City Com-
mission announced this week
that the City' will operate un.
der DaylighaSavings Time be-
ginhing M6nday if the State
approves the move.
- Ci'R Hill; will observe the
sare open and closing hours,'
as it,'now does, with the ex-
cept lofi b serving the DST
Tyndall Air Force Base Assistant Fire Chief discuss procedure of properly handling the after-
Smith, Sgt. Joe Page of Apalachicola, Fire Chief math of the Army helicopter which crashed and
R. H. ElIzey and Assistant Chief Bascom Hamm burned last Friday at noon. -4 photo
Man Killed In Copter Crash
Last Friday; One Man Hurt
One man was seriously burned
and another killed when an
Army helicopter crashed here in
Port St. Joe last Friday at five
minutes before noon.
The crash occurred in a vacant
area just 100 yards from a resi-
dential area and about 300 yards
from oil storage tanks and resin
,storage tanks near the overpass
beside- Highway 98.
Injured was Spec. 4 Gene
Craig of Rt. 2, Dayton, Pa. Killed
was Joseph Samut-Tagliaferro of
Craig jumped from the copter
as it hit the ground and burst
into flames. Craig's clothing was
spattered with fuel and burning
when he left ,the craft. M. L. Par-
ker of Marvin, Avenue was on
his way to lunch when the crash
occurred and drove onto the
field where the crash occurred
and chased Craig down,. cutting
off his burning clothing with a
pocket knife. Craig was taken to
the 'Municipal Hospital by the
Port St. Joe Police where-he was
given emergency treatment. An
Air Force helicopter removed
him to Tyndall Hospital about
1:30 P.M. and he was later trans-
ferred to Brooks Army Hospital
at -San Antonio, Texas.
Tagliaferro was pinned in 'the-
wreckage and couldn't get out.
Witnesses say the helicopter
circled low over, Glidden com-
pany and the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany woodyard apparently in
trouble. He evidently was look-
ing for a place to land. Dick
Lamberson, who was working in
the St. Joe Paper Company wood
yard near the overpass said the
copter flew directly over him,
very low, just making it over
the overpass and then settled.
down on the vacant lot and
burst into flames'.
The crash occurred during a
routine training flight between
Apalachicola and Ft., Rucker,
Ala., the Army's helicopter pi-
lot training center.
Port St. Joe's fire department
was called to the scene to fight
the fire that resulted from the
Athletic Letters Given At B<
Ninety-two Port St. Joe High
School athletes, their dates and
guests attended the annual athletic
banquet in the High 'School Cafe-
torium Saturday evening.
Superintendent of Public In-
struction R. Marion Craig gave a
very well received address to the
group on "Why Do We Have Ath-
letics In the School Curriculum".
Craig developed his talk in an
excellent manner by pointing out
the scolarly, psychological and so-
ciological aspects and attributes of
athletics to the child and to the
school. He pointed out that the
mental and physical development
of a youth are closely intertwined.
The ability to have the body con-
trolled by the mind is an achieve-
ment that must be reached by a
growing young person. Athletics
also go far toward teaching parti-
cipants to give and take .... to
learn to get along with those who
will oppose them in later, life.
Band Calendar Sale
Will 'Begin Today
The Band Parents are getting
ready to start selling their band
calendars. This year, children
will not bring their birthdays
and money to school. Instead,
from April 27 to May 4, Band
Parents will call at every house,
listing birthdays and anniversar-
ies and selling calendars. Each
listing is 25c.
The calendars will sell for
$1.00, but for any family. with
four or more members, you may
list all birthdays, no matter how
many, plus the anniversary and
receive, the calendar all for
The calendar lists, other than
birthdays and anniversaries, spe-
cial event days for .all clubs and
organizations. They are very con-
venient and are becoming more
popular every year.
Craig said, "You, who have par-
ticipated and trained for athletics
can rest assured that you have
done the hardest physical work
you will evei do in your life."
Head football coach Wayne Tay-
lor and line-coach Don Upton an-
nounced "hose receiving football
letters for the past season.
They were: Donald Capps, Ricky
Lovett, Jim Fensom, Jerry Nichols,
Tom O'Brian, Tom Adams, Larry
Branch, Clark Downs, John Mad-
dox, Charles Williams, Tommy At-
chison, Wayne Pate, Jimmy Cox,
Ricky Thursby, Fr6ddy Anderson,
Knapp Smith, Quinine Cushing,
Post Office Announces Increase In
'International Surface and Air Mail
An increase in international sur- ed at 25c a half ounce.
face and air mail rates will go into
effect Monday, May 1, Postmaster:
Chauncey Costin announced this
The new international rates, he
said, will not apply to mailings for
members of the Armed Forces
overseas. Domestic postage rates
are applicable to mail addressed
through APO's and FPO's.
The rate increases for both sur-
face and air mail-averaging 13%
-were first proposed on January
14 and publicity confirmed on
March 1. The Department explain-
ed at that time that they were
needed to help offset a deficit of
about $16 million in international
Specific information on the new
international rates can be obtained
from the service window at the
post office, Postmaster Costin said.
* This was the first general in-
crease in international rates since
The increases are:
1. Air mail letters to Central
America and Caribbean area from
13c a half ounce to 15c.
2. Air mail to rest of Western
Hemisphere remains 15c a half
ounce, except for Canada and
3. Air mail to Europe and Medi-
terranean Africa from 15c a half
ounce to 20c.
4. Air mail letter rates to the
rest of the world remain unchang-
5. Aerogrammes and air post
cards increased 2e each from llc
6. Items sent by air, other than
letters and parcels, such as small
packages, books, periodicals and
other printed matter increased 10c
per piece to all countries except
7. Most letters going by surface
transportation to all nations (ex-
cluding Canada and Mexico) in-
creased from lle to 13c. Post cards
raised from 7c to 8c.
8. Most printed matter, including
publications, increased Ic a piece.
For second class publications to
Canada only, the one cent increase
will be deferred for six months to
become effective November 1,
1967. Also, the present bundling
rate which permits postage to be
computed on the bulk weight of
packages of publications addressed
to Canada post offices will remain
in effect until November 1, 1968,
at which time it will be discon-
9. Surface parcel post rates to
all nations increased 20c a parcel,
an average of 7%.
"Postage rates for surface first
class letters and air letters and
surface third class type printed
matter to Canada and Mexico cor-
respond to U. S. domestic rates,
which are set by Congress, and
are not being changed at this
time," Postmaster Costin said.
For J. T. Simpson
A Memorial Fund for the "Boy
Scouts of America and Educa-
tion" is being established in hon-
or of the late John T Simpson of
Port St. Joe.
Simpson has contributed much
of his time in the past to the
building of character' and good
citizenship in the yobng men of
this area, having been an active
Scoutmaster for the st 23 years
in Port St. Joe and Bainbridge,
He has been on a number of
trips with Boy'Scout'to the Na-
tional Jamboree held every four
years in various, parts of the
country. A Boy Scout Circus has
been held each year for the past
21 years in Port St. Joe and the
proceeds- from the cicts used to
finance week long camping trips
for Troop 47 at Blue Springs,
near Marianna. '
Simpson has also' been very
active in other civic affairs
throughout his life.
Contributions are being sent
JOHN T. SIMPSON
P. O. Box 756-
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Port St. Joe-Needs An Airport
Jimmy Davis, Ricky Robertson and
Football awards were given to
the following players: Best Block-
er award, Wayne. Pate; Most Im-
proved Player, Tommy Atchison;
Best Tackler Award, Jerry Nichols;
and Most Valuable Player award,
Basketball coach Billy Dickson
presented basketball letters ,to:
Eddie McFarland, John Maddox,
Andrew Lewis, Danny Wall, Kenny
Haddock, Larry Cox and Charlie
Earning basketball awards were:
Most Improved player, Kenny Had-
dock; Sportsmanship award, John
Maddox; Free Throw Accuracy, Ed-
die McFarland and Most Valuable
Player, John Maddox.
Baseball coach Ed Ulman pre-
sented letters earned by the fol-
'lowing boys: Charles Smith, Tim
Griffin, Donald Capps, Tom 0'-
Brian, Kenneth Haddock, Boyd
Merritt, Tom Adams, Bryan Bax-
ley, John Maddox, Jim Lester,
James Keel and Johnny Richter.
Awards went to: Bryan Baxley,
Sportsmanship a war d; Johnny
Richter, Most Valuable Player;
Tommy Adams, Most Improved;
and Kenny Haddock, Highest Bat-
School Board Meeting
Postponed for A Day
The regular meeting of the
Gulf County Board of Public In-
struction, normally scheduled for
May 2 has been postponed to
Wednesday, May 3 at 8:00 A.M.,
This change was announced
yesterday by Superintendent of
Public Instruction, R. Marion
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Land Sale Terms Agreed to
By School Board, Company
Schools Will Purchase 52.3 Acres ,of Land
Tom S. Coldewey notified the
-Superintendent of Public iInktruc-
tion, R. Marion Craig, S :urdwTaf-
ternoon that the St.-ojlseph Laind
and Developmenht Covnianywpuld
accept ithe Board's' latest offer for
62.3 acres of.land near Nilds Road.
The land is to be used to construct
,a new High School in Port St. Joe.
The acceptance of the offer
brought to- a close some 'four ,or
'five rionth of negotiations be-
itween the School 'Board and Land
Action by the two bodies will
cancel an order for taking en-
tered into by the School Board
on April 5 to take 35 acres of
property on the South side of
Niles Road. The order was in-
stituted' by the School Board
when the two parties could not
come to an agreement on a trade
and price differential.
-In making its latest offer to the
Land Company on Tuesday of last
week, the Board of Public Instruc-
tion changed its request for land
from the original 35 acre plot ly-
ing entirely to the South of Niles
Road between Oak Grove and
Ward Ridge. Included in the latest
request was an offer for an addi-
tional 17 acres of land lying at
the corner of Long Avenue and
Niles Road between the present
athletic stadium and Niles Road.
The offer of the Board accept-
ed by the Land Company was
for a cash payment of $45,000
for the entire acreage and trade
to the Company property now
occupied by the Port St.,Joe Ele.
mentary School and the Wash.
ington Elementary" School.
The "fringe benefits" in the of-
fer required the Land Company to
remove the old buildings from the
property if they so desire the pro-
perty to be vacated. The Company
will also allow the Board to re-
Mrs. Rebecca Temples
Dies In Jacksonville
Mrs. Rebecca C. Temples, mo-
ther of Mrs. Shirley Hobbs of this
city, passed away April 22 at the
Baptist Hospital in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Temple, age 77, had lived
na ve any furniture and, fixtures for an extension of Long Avenue:
desired from the building and the Agreement on the land1 purchase
'~w windows recently installed in p]ice Idaves the w4y clear, for the
the Port St. Joe Elementary Board of Public 'ITI tuction to pro.
Shlibol. The Company will also -ceed with plans to construct the
-gjVe a 100 foot right of way for the new 1200 pupil high school here
length o6 the new school property in Port St. Joe! -
LEGISLATIVE DELEGATION WILL
HOLD PUBLIC HEARING SATURDAY
Representatives Ben C. Wil-
liams and John Robert Middle-
mas and Senator Pete Gibson
will be. in the Commission Room
of the Port 'St. Joe City Hall
Saturday morning at 10:00 a.m.,
to hold a public hearing on any
proposed local Legislation.
The lawmakers will be in the
Courthouse in Wewahitchka to-
morrow evening at 7:00 p.m.,
C.S.T. for a public hearing in
Film Shown to Kiwanis
Club Tuesday Noon
A film, "The Flame of the Fu-
ture" was presented to the Port
St. Joe Kiwanis Club Tuesday by
Tom Knox, manager of the St. Joe
Natural Gas Company.
The film showed some of the
many modern uses of natural gas,
such as in the manufacture of tires,
cloth, plastics, plexiglass and syn-
The film also showed a new con-
cept of heating gas infra-red -
which will heat outdoor areas with
no need for wall enclosures. -
Guests of the club were Leon
Braddock of Panama City and stu-
dent guests, Tommy Atchison,
Knapp Smith, Peggy White, and
High School PTA to Have
Band On Program Tonight
The Port St.. Joe High School
PTA will meet tonight at 8:00 P.M.
in the Gymnasium.
The program will consist of the
installation of new officers and a
concert to be .presented by the
Port St. Joe High School Band.
here for 13 years.
She is also survived by three Juniors 'Invite You To
other daughters, three sisters, two See 'Prom Decorations
brothers, 10 grandchildren includ-
ing Norma, Leon and Jo Hobbs of The Junior Class of Port St.
Port St. Joe and three great grand- Joe High School will have the
children. Centennial Building open Satur-
Funeral services were held Mon- day afternoon from 3:00 to 5:00
day at Naugle Funeral Home in p.m. for the public to view the
Jacksonville with burial in River- scene for the Junior- Senior
side Memorial Park Cemetery. Prom.
Meeting Tonight to Orgi
Guard Auxiliary Unit In I
An organizational meeting will grow in the future with the com-
be held Thursday night, April 27 pletion of the' state park on Cape
at 7:30 p.m. at the Florida First San Blas. Port St. Joe needs to pre-
National Bank in the Director's pare for this problem now by acti-
Room, to begin the necessary ad- vating a flotilla of local boatowners
ministrative work to charter a Flo- who are public spirited enough to
tilla of the United States Coast want to save lives. The program
Guard Auxiliary here. of the Auxiliary should appeal to
Port St. Joe has been selected most boatmen as it provides a way
to develop such a unit by the Di- that he can use his boat for both
vision I which covers west Florida personal pleasure and the satisfac-
and southern Alabama because of tion of public service.
the great potential of recreation To become a member of the
boating it possesses. Auxiliary, a boatman must be at
The problem of boating safety, least 50% owner of a boat that
according to Tom Cook, vice-cap- will meet Auxiliary standards of
tain of Division I, will undoubtedly safety or own 50% of an airplane
Truck Seat Burns; Nobody Sees It
A driver for Dixie Seafood
Company went to get his truck
to make a run Tuesday morning
after the truck had been parked
since Sunday and found the front
seat burned out of the truck.
The truck had been parked in
plain view of traffic and employ-
ees of the company working at
their chores, but nobody saw the
the seat burn.
The truck was closed with the
windows rolled up. Apparently
the seat caught fire by spontan-
eous combustion and smoldered
until the seat was burned up.
the North end of the County.'
The local delegation is follow-
ing a policy of having all locally
desired legislation given a pub-
lic hearing so that the issues
-will be clear to everyone.
Anyone desiring to see local
Legislation introduced or who
are interested in listening to
the discussion are invited to at-
tend either or both of the hear-
Funeral Services Are
Held for J. T. Simpson
Funeral services for John T.
Simpson, age 58, were held Friday
afternoon from the First Baptist
Church at 2:00 p.m. Rev. C. Byron
Smith officiated assisted by Rev.
Jimmy Burrell, pastor of the First
Baptist Church of Bainbridge, Ga.
Interment followed in Holly Hill
Simpson, assistant postmaster at
the Port St. Joe Post Office and
Scoutmaster of Troop 47 for 23
years, passed away last Wednes-,
day at li1:30 following an illness of
Active casketbearers were C. L.
Costin, Ferrell Allen, Robert Fox,
Dr. Wesley Grace, Albert-Thames,
Jack Hammock, Eric Hammond and
Honorary bearers were, all Post
Office employees, B. G. Buzzett,
Dr. R. E. King y Jake Belin,. Otis
Pyle, Tom Coldewey, Lloyd Pope,
Clyde Fite, Bob Walton, Dr. Joe
Hendrix, Dr. Wayne Hendrix, B.
A. Alexander, P. W. Petty, El-
dridge Money, W T. Moseley, M.
P. Tomlinson, L. S. Bissett, Wil-
liam Carr, Bill Humphrey, George
Anchors, W. B. Simmons, Earl Mc-
Cormick, Marion Parker, Rev. Hen-
ry Hoyt, Rev. J. C. Odum, Rev. J.
A. Blackwell, Lamar Jordan, Wes-
ley- R. Ramsey, C. W. Roberts and
Boy Scouts and American Legion
members sat in groups as honor
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
Port St. Joe
or ham radio station. He must be
at least 17 years old also however
both men and women may join.
The Auxiliary provides excellent
training for its members including
the opportunity to take correspon-
dence courses of the Coast Guard.
The members provide boating edu-
cation for the public as well as ex-
amine boats for safety defects and
provide a search and rescue force
for the local waters. And just so
membership does not become all
work and no play, the social events
of boating such as boating picnics
and cruises are emphasized. It is
usually considered that the Coast
Guard Auxiliary provides the boat-
owner with the best way to enjoy
his boating hobby.
Luke Houston, a former member
of the Coast Guard and a local
resident, is in charge of arrange-
ments for the organizational meet-
ing. All interested boatmen are
urged to come to this meeting and
find out how boating can become
more meaningful and pleasurable
to them and their families.
In This Week's Issue
THUSDY, PRL 2, 96
PAG ""WO THE STAR, Port St. Joo, Fla.
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
EDITORIALS . .
Oak Grove Assembly Dedicates Building Improvements
SHUT HIM UP
(The following editorial was published in the
Saturday edition of the Tallahassee Democrat. We
thought you would like to read it, if you happened to
miss it in the Tallahassee paper)
Cassius Clay refuses to be drafted into the United
States Army. "No matter what it costs" him, he won't
take the oath of induction.
It's perfeetly all right with most of us Americans for
Clay, ior whatever -phony Near East name he adopts, to
go to prison rather than serve his country even as-a non-
combatant conscientious objector to war. At least, that
would keep his big mouth from sounding off every' day
to a bored public.
It is ironic, though, that we hear such vigorous ob-
jetions from a man whose whole success is based on his'
excellenc-a"ihe only sport (if we may call it that) which
has hurting another huinan as its primary object.
However, if we read a little further in the fulmina-
tions of the heavyweight boxing champion of the world,
we see that his objection to Army service is not objection
to violence but to the course his government is following
He'll get a great deal of attention from the Commun-
ist press of Moscow, Peking and Hanoi with his declara-
tion that "I am not going 10,000 miles to help murder and
kill and burn other people simply to help continue the dom-
ination of white slavemasters over the dark people the
The Red press won't consider, as the Clay seems to
'By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
A thief in the night will steal into your household Sunday
night and steal an hour from you. Florida will go on Daylight
Saving Time with the rest of the nation, save Michigan, which
will remain; alone, on standard time.
Daylight Saving Time if I'm not confused by the subject,
will mean that you will run your clock ahead an hour Sunday night
when you go to bed. Or, if you are a hardy soul, get up at 2:00
a.m. and run your clock ahead, if you are stickler for detail. This
is officially whenDST begins.
Or you can do like we probably will, forget the whole thing
and be an hour late Monday morning or is it early?
MINI-EVERYTHING Ever since the mini-skirts started,
everything that is short or small is known as "mini"-something or
other. There are mini-pants and mini-suits for men, and mini-
wars for small wars, mini-bats for small baseball bats. We
might suggest that there are some mini-minds at work.
Some wag has said that next year the ladies will be wear-
ing the "m'inus"-skirt. -
In debating whether or not Florida would abolish the death
penalty, Sen. Louis de la Parte of Tampa opposed .the bill to abolish
on the grounds that it "gave him no assurance that the mad dog
killer won't kill again". Shucks, Sen. Parte, they won't let the
killer go free unless he promises on his Scout honor not tp' do it
Port St. Joe witnessed a tragedy Friday when the helicopter
fell in the city limits and burned, killing one man and injuring
a second. The commanding officer of Camp Rucker, the heli-
copter's home base had nothing but praise for Port St. Joe police
and fire department officials in the handling of the affair. He
said that he received more competent cooperation here in Port
:St. Joe than any other area where such an accident has occurred.
Fire Chief R. H. EIIzey had a warning, however. He pointed
-out that, as usual, sight-seers got in front of the fire truck and
impeded its progress to the fire. There was a man pinned in
the burning copter and the fire truck couldn't get to the fire scene
:as fast as it was capable of doing because of cars blocking
the way. The fire truck proceeds to every fire in as safe a
manner as possible, but accepting the possibility that someone
is trapped in a burning building or helicopter. Cars loung-
ing along in front of the truck slows its progress. In this
particular incident, the man didn't die from the fire. But if he
had merely been pinned in the wreckage, those blocking the
progress of the fire truck could be responsible for his death.
ElIzey said that action will be taken in the future against
anyone impeding the progress of the truck. So pull over to the
side of the road when the truck approaches you, and let it pass.
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publishef
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
I Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFICcE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofflce, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYALE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS 75 THREE MOS., $127.5O
FOR ON: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOs S5 THREE MOS. $127.50
SADVERTISERS-In cane of error or omissions In' advertisements, the publishers
sot hemld t elvee liable for damage further than amount received ftor such
vTe. S~h word s giv semnt attenoao; the bs ntd word is thoughtful
wI edL I v .kea d b a .ert.; t printed word thoroughly -
tMm. he~ p e4 to lit; the wit ed ward emaite.
have forgotten, that he is a simple Negro boy whose "white
slavemasters" have made him into a man rich enough to
go where he wants to go and free enough to say what he
wants to say and get more space in a free press than al-
most anyone but the President of the United States him-
If he isn't grateful to his native land for that, we'll
be grateful to it for shutting him up-vocally and phy-
After a pause, Gulf County will now begin its program
of building adequate high school facilities for our stu-
dents adequate for the nekt several years at any
After several weeks of bargaining over property on
which to locate the new Port St. Joe High School, accord
b4s been reached between the School Board and the St.
Joseph Land and Development Company.
We congratulate both for coming to terms that will
benefit our school system. We also appreciate the fact
that these two groups showed those about us that we can
settle our differences to the satisfaction of everyone and
the betterment of our citizens.
However, we believe the two bodies would still be
at a stalemate over the trade price if a change in the
offers were not made. Both sides had stipulated what they
were willing and able to do in such terms that there could
be no backing down. A change in request for the amount
of land changed all that and proved once again that the
people of Gulf County are able to work out their problems
in a gentleman-like manner without the quips from those
outside our county.
The School Board has now reached an agreement to
acquire not only their desired school site on the South side
of Niles Road, but also that piece of property lying between
the present high school athletic stadium and Niles Road.
The School Board now has property to provide for Port
St. Joe's school needs for years to comq. And it is all in
one continuous area right in the center of the future
of the City of Port St. Joe.
All of our problems, are not 9ver, however. There is
still much to do before the first spade-full of earth can
be turned on construction of the new high school. But
with this hurdle overcome to the County's benefit, we have
all the faith in the world that the project will be completed
in short order in a most efficient manner.
Say You Saw It In The Star -
I O YOURTEOUS SERVICE I
ONE STOP FOR ALL YOUR
PICNIC or FISHING SUPPLIES
TACKLE ICE BAIT
Shrimp 2 boxes 88c
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
USDA CHOICE ROUND
USDA CHOICE CHUCK
10 Ibs. 29c
I Ibs. $1.19
SPECIALISTS IN FRESH SEAFOOD
SEAFOOD and GROCERS
401 Garrison Avenue Phone 227-3451
Members of the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church dedicated their newly refurbished and
expanded church plant Sunday afternoon.
The Church has completely overhauled the
outside appearance of the building and done con-
siderable work inside. The church has also
Members of the Long Avenue Baptist Church
held open house Sunday afternoon in their new
pastorium, just recently completed at the corner
of McClellan Avenue and 17th Street. In the
photo above, left to right, contractor Wade Bar-
rier is shown turning over the keys to the new
been completely air conditioned. Posing above,
on the front steps of the newly decorated church
are, left to right, Deacons Kenneth Ellis, Carlos
Miles and Henry Butts and Pastor Clayton Wil-
pastorium to C. H. McKnight, chairman of the
Board of Trustees for the Church. Looking on,
are Miss Minerva McLane of the building com-
mittee, Cecil Harrison, Deacon chairman and
Pastor, J. C. Odum.
Our Everyday Specials
BIG 4" HAMBURGERS
25c or 5 for $1.00
HOT DOGS wi
20c or 6 for $1.00
BIG JOE BURGERS------- 25c Drink ------ nly 79c
With a full QUARTER POUND of MEAT Includes French Fries
MILK SHAKES Made and Served In 24 Oz. Cup
You get over 16 ounces Not the small cup. Eleven delicious flavors to choose
from. We use all fresh fruit whenever possible, in shakes and sundaes.
YOU GET ALL THIS ONLY AT
Daisy Queen & Sandwich Shop
401 MONUMENT AVE.
'The Store That Service Built"
PHONE 227-7181 for Call-In Orders
Long Avenue Church Accepts New Pastorium
._ / __ ___
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967 PAGE THREE
-JOIN UP WITH RICH'S STAMP REBELLION-
S- --- -- '
WE GUARANTEE ...
* BETTER QUALITY
* LOWER PRICES
* HUGE SELECTION
WHY PAY MORE?
, .TAKE HOME YOUR SAVINGS, IN COLD CASH!"
1.49 VALUE. HORMEL CURE 81 "THE BEST"'READY TO EAT
HAM Ib. 99c
THE ONLY HAM REGISTERED FOR PERFECTNESS
WE HAVE TRIED ALL, BUT THESE ARE THE BEST
HORMEL SMOKED LOIN SPECIAL
CENTER CUT BONELESS
SMOKED LOIN ROAST ------- Ib. 88c
CHOPS ILb. c CENTER EAT LIKE HAM
SI CANADIAN CHOPS -- Ilb. 1.19
FOR OUR CUSTOMERS ... FULL VARIETY
GENUINE SPRING LAMB AND PREMIUM VEAL
Swift Premium Best SLICED STREAK-O-LEAN FIRST CUT
BACON SALT PORK-
3 PACKAGES SWIFT PREMIUM
OUR BEEF IS ADVANCE SELECTED EACH WEEK BY EXPERTS. EXCLUSIVE
KANSAS CITY AGED STEERS. THIS BF.EF 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!
SAVOY BROIL FRESH Semi-Boneless Chef Style
S T/E A K CUBED STEAK RIB ROAST
lb. 88c Ib. 88c lb. 88c
EXTRA GOOD LEAN
GROUND BEEF--------------3 bs. $1.29
ROUND 1Ib488 FLAVOR RICH EXTRA LEAN
100% Lean-G round Grnd CHUCK 3 lb. 1088
ALL MEAT DELICIOUS EXTRA LEAN TENDER
STEW BEEF NO. 7 STEAKS Shoulder Roast
POUND POUND POUND
59c 59c 69c
JACKSON BEST MARY ANN
Sliced PICNIC -_lb. 35c
Half PICNIC--- lb. 34c
PICNIC STEAKS-- Ib. 43c
MI L K
IGA EXTRA RICH 20 OUNCE BOTTLE
CATSUP btl. 29c
': BLUE PLATE 32 OUNCE JAR
KRAFT APPLE 18 OUNCE JARS
9c JELLY 2 jars 59c
HAWAIIAN 46 OUNCE CANS
PUNCH 3 cans $1.00
SESSIONS 88 OUNCE JAR
Loads W resh Country Produce
RED APPLES *
BELL PEPPERS and CUCUMBERS
BUTTER BEANS --------pound
FRESH CELLO BAGS
CARROTS or RADISHES --- 2 for 15c
FRESH SHELLED DAILY
SHELLED PEAS and SNAPS bag 49c
INTRODUCTORY OFFER: Limit 1 8 Oz. Bag IDAHOAN 16 Servings
Instant POTATOES bag 19c
THIS COUPON WORTH 20c |
TOWARD THE PURCHASE OF
'A ICE %Gal. With Coupon I
IL K 49c 29cI
OFFER EXPIRES APRIL 29, 1967 I
--m mm -" --. --- ma m n mm mmm mm I
I THIS COUPON WORTH 20c I
* TOWARD THE PURCHASE OF ,
Toothpaste Ex. Lge. Tube With Coupon I
I CREST 79c 59cI
I OFFER EXPIRES APRIL 29, 1967 I
m m- -ai -m am -e m_ -m a mm Im a
READ ALL ABOUT IT!
THE NEW IGA
Bread, Buns and Rolls
SAVE 6c 8 Ounce
SAVE 4c 24 Ounce Loaves
DIN NERR 0 LROLS
SAVE 13c 20 Ounce Loaves
NEW IGA BREAD ---- 2 loaves 49c
SAVE 4c Brown and Serve
NEW IGA BREAD ----loaf
7 ears 49c
IGA PURE-FROM FLORIDA 6 Oz. Cans
ORANGE JUICE -_ 6 cans 69c
IGA DELICIOUS 10 OZ. CANS '
STRAWBERRIES._ 2 cans'49c
IGA FRESH FROZEN 12 OZ.
POUND CAKE --each
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
BISCUITS-- 2 cans 33c
PARKAY OLEO lb. 43c
IGA DELICIOUS FRUIT 303 CANS
COCKTAIL-- 5 cans $1.00
PILLSBURY ALL FLAVORS
FUNNY FACE -- pkg.
IGA PINK LIQUID 22 OZ. BTL.
DETERGENT ---- 22 oz.
SPECIALS IN THIS ADGOOD
APRIL 26, 27, 28 and 29
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
When You Can Shop Rich's "NO STAMP" Store
SAVE ON THESE ITEMS WITH $10.00 PURCHASE
DETERGENT With $10.00 Order or More
COLD POWER ---.. ---giant size 49c
HI POWER With $10.00, Order or More
IGA BLEACH ------ half gal. 19c
GA. GRADE "A" With $10.00 Order or More
1 Dozen LARGE EGGS F------- R E E
DELUXE REGULAR or DRIP With $10.00 Order or More
IGA COFFEE --- ---- 1lb. can 38c
U. SO.NO 1 With $10.00 Order or More
IRISH POTATOES -- 10 lb. bag 29c
I II I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla..
SAVE CASH AT--,RICWS.-- PVT~ STAMPS
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Gulf County Ladies Bowling League Holds Annual Awards Banquet
This past Saturday evening, the Second place trophies were Griffith, plant manager, accepted of Port St. Joe, their sponsor, include handicap. In "A" Division, went to Laura Sewell who posted retary-treasurer and Norma Hobbs,
Gulf County Ladies' Bowling Lea- awarded Williams Alley Kats, spon- the trophy for Glidden Company In individual awards, all scores high game was taken by Eleanor a 647. Brenda Mathes followed her sergeant-at-arms.
gue held their annual awards ban- scored by Williams Garbage Ser- Williams with a 256, second high with a 612. High average in the Di- The other teams in the league
quet. .vice. Members on the Alley Kats game was won by Evelyn Smith vision was Laura Sewell, who end- this year, in order of finish were:
takenwere Norma Hobbs, Helen Elliott, with a 241. High series went to ed up with a 120. this year, in order of finish were:
This year, first place was Chris Kershner and Eleanor Wil- Eleanor Williams with a 699. Sec- Hannon's Agency, fourth; St. Joe
by Whitco, sponsored by Whitco, liams. Secod place sponsor trophy ond high series went to Mary Ellen Sidwell received the most Paper Dolls, fifth; Raffield's, sixth;
Inc. Members of this year's team liams. Scc d p lated by Hughey Williams,or trophy Brown with 659. High average in improved bowler award for the Rich's IGA, seventh and St. Joe
are Shirley Whitfield, Mary Whit- the sponsor "A" Division was won by Evelyn year, increasing her average 22 Furniture, eighth.
field, Mary Brown and Wynellh sponsor. .. Smith with a 163 average for the pins over the entire season. The
Burke. The sponsor's trophy was This year's third place team, year. sportsmanship trophy award for
accepted by Shirley Whitfield in Glidden, had Mary Alice Lyons, yne vthe 1966-67 season was awarded
,the absence of her husband whoEvelyn Smith, Anna Smith and ---- In the "B' Division, high game Peggy Whitfield.
sponsored the team. Julia Morris on the team. J. B. went to Helen Elliott with a 253, Perfect attendance pins were
--c -- ,
AWARDS-Peggy Whitfield, sportsmanship; Laura -Sewell, Chris
Kershner, and Evelyn Smith, high averages.
followed by Melba Barbee with a
241. In high series, "B" Division,
THTIpn Vnff ... +- 1-- ll .. *1
given to seven ladies who made
every night of bowling this year.
tiecn niott u won lop Bonors with They were: Evelyn Smith, Peggy
a 670. Shirley Whitfield was sec- Stripling, Chris Kershner, Eleanor
ond with a 630. High average went Williams, Melba Barbee, Opal How-
to Chris Kershner, who ended up ard and Brenda Mathes.
with a 135 average.
wElection of officers for next year
"C" Division high game was tak- was also slated for the evening.
en by Opal Howard with a 250. Peggy Whitfield was re-elected
Laura Sewell was second with a president; Chris Kershner, vice-
246. High series in the Division president; Eleanor Williams, sec-
FIRST PLACE TEAM and SPONSOR-Whitco. Wynell Burke,' Shir-
ley Whitfield, Mary Whitfield and Mary Brown.
^F MAKE YOUR HOUSE I
! HOME E
1 Hardwood constructed frame. -
9 |ll i m Guaranteed for LIFE of suit
Se 30 Coll Springs in back
" e 40 Coil Springs In seat
,0 Back and seat guaranteed for LIFE
never to split
.EHpanded Vinyl covers
SECOND PLACE TEAM and SPONSOR-Hughey Williams Garbage
Service. Williams Alley Kats. Chris Kershner, Eleanor Williams,
Helen Elliott and Norma Hobbs.
This Is TTey
lBacked By Factory Guarantet,
THIRD PLACE TEAM and SPONSOR-The Glidden Company, J. B.
Griffith, manager. Mary Alice Lyons, Julia Morris, Evelyn Smith,
and Anna Smith.
-.~21fatclung CoticMail Table.:
Al, Nora-hid-sleeps Ii
2 Step Tables, 1 Sofa, f
2 Lamps, 2 Chairs,
1 Coffee Table
gives you most
c. omfort for
I. Turns to any angle-
up, down, left, right
2. Locks in any position,
Maximum air movement
for blade size
4. Baby-safe from all sides
5e Quietest fan in its
6. Costs less than any
7. Six sizes to choose from
* FIRST QUALITY CONSTRUCTION
* PERFECT FOR SMALL CORNERS
* YOUR CHOICE OF FABRICS
* FIFTEEN DANLEY
STORES TO SERVE YOU
* FREE DELIVERY IN
RADIUS OF 100MILES
* CONVENIENT TERMS
HEAVY DUTY VINYL
RELAX AND ENJOY
TV OR READING .
DANLEY'S SPRING FESTIVAL OF SAVINGS
N R UT
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967 PAGE FIVE
Crusaders for Christ Meet for Rally
In Elementary School Saturday Morning
The Crusaders for Christ gave
a Rally for the St. Joe area on
Saturday, April 22 in the Port St.
iToe Elementary School.
Their 6-piece brass ensemble
played the "Doxology", as their
opening number, followed by a
welcome to everyone and prayer
by Rev. William Graham. Those
playing in the ensemble were:
Merlene Adkins, saxophone; Rose-
mary Faliski, oboe; George Mc-
Lawhon, Jr., trombone; Carole
Lamberson, French horn; Ricky
Lancaster, cornet; Rick Lamberson,
cornet. Other numbers played by
the ensemble included, "Abide
With Me", 'TFairest Lord Jesus"
and "Onward Christian Soldiers".
Special numbers were played by:
Ricky Lancaster, Rick Lamberson,
Carole Lamberson and George
The personal testimonies given
by the Crusaders radiated their
joy and satisfaction in knowing
Christ as their personal Saviour
and in serving Him. Those giving
testimonies were: Bif Quarles, Rosa
Ard, Tyler Smith, Carole Lamber.
son, Betty Creamer, George Mc-
Lawhon, Jr., Ricky Lancaster and
"Springs of Living Water" and
"Jesus Loves Even Me", were sung
by the trio, Rick and Carole Lam-
berson and Betty Creamer. The
entire choral group of Crusaders
joined in singing other choruses.
Others taking part in the pro-
gram were: IKennie Bowman, Jim-
my Gately, Frank Middleton, John-
nie Goodman, ,Sharon Bowman and
After the program, the film,
"Big Brother" was shown. Those
attending received a real spiritual
blessing as well as having enjoyed
thd film and musical numbers.
Their hearts were challenged anew
with the need and blessing of
working with-our teenagers. *
Home for Visit
Misses Sherry White and Bar-
bara Lwis and Forrest Van Camp
arrived home from Florida State
University early last week to visit
their parents for several days be-
fore returning to Tallahassee to
attend summer- school.
Eta Upsilon Sorority Asks for Revision In State Convention
The Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met on Tuesday eve-
ning, April 18, at the home of
Mrs. Bernard Pridgeon, Jr.
President Lynda Sullivan led the
opening ritual. Dot Grossman read
the minutes of the last meeting
and called the roll. The treasurer's
report was given by Betty Lewis.
A roster vote on a state resolu-
tion to divide the state into two
divisions making it necessary for
two state conventions, one for
North Florida and one for South
Beta Sigma Phi Will Observe 35th
Anniversary of Sorority At Banquet
The Xi Epsilon Kappa and Eta Mrs. Bernard Pridgeon are serving
Upsilon, Port St. Joe Chapters of as chairmen of the Founder's Day
Beta Sigma Phi will celebrate the banquet. The toastmistress for the
36th anniversary of the organiza- Mrs. Walter Br
tion's founding tonight at 7:30 p.m. evening is Mbers who Walter Brown.e a
A banquet in which the two local Other members who will have a
chapters will join for the occasion part in the program are Mrs. Ken-
will be held at the Motel St. Joe. nethMrs. JCox, Merryrs. William J. Rish,
Thirty-five years ago, the first but, Mrs. Don Grossman and Mrs.
chapter of the sorority was formed Clifford Sanborn.G
in Abilene, Kansas. There are now
8,000 chapters and 185,000 mem- Mrs. Jerry Sullivan has been se-
bers in 15 countries. elected for the honor of presenting
In addition to the banquet, tra- a special message from the soror-
ditional ceremonies will be ob- ity's founder. She has received the
served. The history of the local message from the International
chapters will be reviewed and the Headquarters in Kansas City. It
new members will receive their will be the central event of the
first welcome to membership. evening and the culmination of the
Mrs. Robert Freeman, Jr., and program.
Florida, was held. The Eta Upsilon
chapter went on record as voting
unanimously for the division.
Membership chair man, Dot
Grossman, announced that nine
pledges have joined the sorority.
The program of the year award
will be presented at the Founder's
Day Banquet was voted upon.
A most interesting and informa-
tive program was presented by
Charlotte Nedley who used color
slides and a recording from the
National Gallery of Art in Wash-
ington, D. C. The presentation was
concerned primarily with line,
plane, and form in pictorial compo-
sition. Showing slides of paintings
in the National Gallery of Art,
Charlotte pointed out some of the
different ways artists have compos-
ed their pictures through the cen-
During the social hour which in-
cluded members from the Exemp-
lar Chapter, Robert Nedley spoke
to the group about the Jaycee Tea-
cher Recruitment Program. Mr.
Nedley discussed ten primary areas
that the Jaycees will be working
in, and asked sorority members to
PHILCO 5242BR. Modern Consolelte Styling
with textured seal brown finish'metal cabinet. Illu-
minated 82-channel VHF/UHF indicators. Big-front-
mounted 6 inch oval speaker. Philco Simplified
Compare Picture Sizes
You're getting one of the biggest pictures in Color TV-a full 267
square inches of viewing area. Some so-called consoles have smaller
pictures and are actually higher priced. With wider screens, you get
a little.larger picture, but you can pay much, much more!
Compare Picture Quality.
You get a color picture that's second to none because this Philco
Color TV has all the finest engineering features. We feel this is the
finest picture in the industry today, but when it comes to picture
quality, you must be the judge. Come in for a live demonstration
and see for yourself.
You get Philco's advance engineered 26,000-volt
Chassis with Solid State reliability-no tubes to
Color Pilot Cool
burn out in the
Cpl. Wimberly Is
YUMA, ARIZ. (FHTNC)-Marine
Corporal Ernest C. Wimberly, son
of Mrs. G. H. Wimberly, Sr., of
1323 Long Avenue, Port St. Joe,
is deployed to the Marine Corps
Air Station, Yuma, Ariz., conduct-
ing training maneuvers with Mar-
ine Fighter Attack Squadron-251.
Homebased at the Marine Corps
Air Station at Beaufort, S. C., his
squadron will conduct intensive
training with their F4B "Phantom"
jets in air-to-ground delivery of
ordnance, close air support and
advanced air-to-air tactics while at
His squadron's primary mission
is to destroy enemy aircraft and
missiles, attack surface targets,
escort friendly aircraft and per-
form other air operations.
Visitors In Tallahassee
Mrs. D. E. White and daughter,
Sherry and Mrs. N. D. Baldwin
were visitors to Tallahassee Thurs-
consider participating in the worth-
Attending were: Dot Grossman,
Betty Lewis, Ruth Patterson, Char-
lotte Nedley, Ann Pridgeon, Mar-
lene Pope, Lynda Sullivan, Sherry
Hurlbut, Margaret Biggs and chap-
ter sponsor, Mrs. Cecil Curry.
Graves Circle Meets
With Mrs. B. E. Rawls
The Cassie Graves Circle of the
WSCS met iii the home of Mrs. B.
E. Rawls, April 17 with nine mem-
During the social period, prior
to the meeting delicious ice box
cherry pie and punch was served.
Mrs. Tom Thompson, circle
chairman, presided over the meet-
Mrs. A. S. Chason opened the
meeting with prayer and gave a
very interesting devotional from
Mrs. Calla Perritt gave an in-
teresting program from the Meth-
odist Woman on the subject, "An
Analogy by Mrs. James Farrow",
pointing out the resemblance and
close relationship between the
Christian home and the WSCS and
Wesleyan Service Guild and every
- Pledges were paid and world
This being the last meeting of
the Circle, it was decided to give
the money on hand to the Annie
Stone Circle to pay on useful items
purchased for the Social Hall and
At the conclusion of the meeting
a gift was presented to circle
chairman, Mrs. Louise Thompson
in appreciation for her loyalty
during the year.
The meeting was closed with the
By GILDA GILBERT
The Junior-Senior Prom will be
held Saturday, April 29 at 8:00
pm in the Centennial Building.
The Juniors have worked hard for
many weeks to make this one of
the most successful proms ever.
The annual athletic banquet was
held last Saturday night. Trophies
were awarded by the coaches' to
team members who have been out-
standing in a particular field. The
awards for football were- as fol-
lows: Most Improved Player, Tom-
my Atchison; Best Blocker, Wayne
Pate; Best Tackler, Jerry Nichols;
Most Valuable Player, L a r r y
The trophies for basketball were
as follows: Best Sportsmanship,
John Maddox; Most Improved Play-
er, Kenny Haddock; Best Free
Throw Average, Eddie McFarland,
Most Valuable Player, John Mad-
Trophies awarded for baseball
were as follows: Most Valuable
Player, Johnny Richter; Most Im-
proved Player, Tommy' Adams;
Best Batting Average, Kenny Had-
dock and Sportsmanship, Bryan
PTA will be held tonight in the
High School Auditorium at 8:00
p.m. The Port St. Joe High Band
will present the program.
Next Monday and Tuesday will
be sixth grade orientation which is
when the sixth graders visit the
high school to learn their way
SHARKS DEFEAT WEWA
The Port St. Joe Sharks defeated
the Wewa Gators 9-3 bringing the
Sharks season record to 6 wins
and 4 losses. Sophomore Ray Baker
was the winning pitcher allowing
the Gators only two hits. With the
1967 baseball season ending, the
Sharks are tied with Quincy for
the first place in the conference,
Cast an extra
Batter Whipped '
This new ColorTV from Phico -Ford
actually gives you more for your dollar
than ColorTV selling for $100 more!
' NOW PRESCRIBE
RIB SUPPORTS -
If your doctor prescribes a
rib support for YOU... or
if he prescribes any other
type of anatomical support
-for obesity, for a back
condition, for ptosis, for
protection after surgery-
ring 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,
00P Off-/0/V& -4
548 WA,,r -= vAmazing COLOR TUNING EYE
S5504SWA 5560MC SS562EA 530WA 6564CH 5480WA Ima zingC,\l TUN NG-YE
makes Philco Color TV AS EASY TO TUNE
Choose from a wide selection of furniture AS BLACK-AND-WHITE TV! Now you can tune
styles and finishes. PHILCO COLOR TV with color TV quick as a wink. The Tuning Eye signals when the picture is
7 h st properly tuned. Then you simply adjust color to suit your personal taste.,
Square inc pictires S aS OW s aS $450. You'llfindthehandyPhilcoColorTuningEyeonmanyPhilcoColorTVmodels.
St. Joe Radio & TV Company
2 E ET2 1
-- -- -- -- -- -- -
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Florida
228 REIID AVENUE
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
MR. and -MRS. TOMMY STEPHEN ANDERSON ,
Miss Audrey Dennis Becomes Bride of
Tommy Stephen Anderson April 21st
Miss Audrey Dennis, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dennis, be-
came the bride of Tommy Stephen
Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Anderson, Friday, April 21
at 7:00 p.m. in the home of the
bride's parents, with Rev. Clayton
Flpor, baskets of gladioli, mums,
lilies and baby lace complimented
a 21 candle arch, scene of the im-
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a white street
length dress with empire waistline
and lace bell sleeves. She carried
pink roses atop a white Bible.
The bride was attended by Miss
Sue Kennedy, maid of honor.
The bridegroom was attended by
Donald Kinard, best man.
At the reception, which follow-
ed, the refreshment table was
beautifully decorated with arrange-
ments of fern, mums and pink
roses. Hostesses were Mrs. Peggy
Stripling and Miss Linda Bass.
Miss Sharon Halman assisted the
guests in registering.
For travel, Mrs. Anderson chose
a blue suit with white accessories.
The couple will reside at 602
Maddox Street in Oak Grove.
MRS. GERALD JOSEPH BUCHERT
Miss Clara Laurel Kaji and Gerald
Joseph Buchert Married In Tallahassee
Miss Clara Laurel Kaji and Ger-
ald Joseph, Buchert were united
in marriage Saturday, April 15 at
4:00 p,m. in the St. John's Episco-
pal Church in Tallahassee. The
Reverand Lee Graham, Jr., per-
formed the impressive ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter U. Kaji of Chagrin
Falls, Ohio. The bridegroom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Bu-
chert of Port St. Joe.
The bride,, given in marriage by
her father, was lovely in' a floor
length gown of white silk organza
with lace appliques o f te dress
and train. Her mantilla veil was
of lace. She chose a cascade of
white rosebuds, stephanotis .and
ivy as her bridal bouquet.:.
Attending the bride was Miss
Lilla Head of Syracuse, New York.
She was attired in a floor length
gown of light blue silk organza
with a lace bodice. She carried a
cascade tof white daisies ,.
The gropnm was attended by.
Norman C. Buchert, brother of'the"
groom. The.ushers were Nolan um.,
haugh of Minneapolis, Minn., and
David Rokosky of St. Louis, Mo.
A reception followed in the par-
lor of St. John's Episcopal Church.
Those assisting were Miss Ann
Johnson, Miss, Patricia Leitenber-
ger, Miss Nancy Waite and Miss
Following a wedding trip to
New Orleans, the couple will reside
in DeFufiiak Springs where Mr.
Buchert is suprevisor of the Flor-
ida Department of Public Welfare.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Paul Knight,
510 Ninth Street announce the
birth of a son, William Keith on
Mr. and Mrs. Alcious Brooks
Kennington, 1307 Palm Blvd., an-
nounce the birth of a son, Madison
Brooks on April 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Troy Stewart,
709 Long Avenue announce the
birth of a baby girl, Susan Kay
on April 16.
. All births occurred at the Port
St. Jo* Municipal Church.
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
Methodist WSCS Executive Board
Meets to Appoint Officers and Circles
The Executive Board of the First
Methodist Church WSCS met in
the home of Mrs. Herman Dean
Monday. The names were drawn
for the various circles.
It was voted to adopt Mrs. Mary
Claudine Boyer as mother of the
Mrs. Maude Brinson was chosen
to have a circle named in her or-
der, The Maude Brinson Circle.
The new slate of officers are
as follows for 1967-1968:
President, Mrs. W. D. Jones;
vice-president, Mrs. J. B. Griffith;
secretary, Mrs. Al Hargraves; trea-
surer, Mrs. Herman Dean.
Committee chairmen are as fol-
Spiritual Life, Mrs. 0. M. Sells;
Campus Ministry, Mrs. Chauncey
Costin; Supply Work, Mrs. George
-Adkins: Program Material, Mrs. G.
S. Croxton; Missionary Education,
Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr.; Missionary
Personnel, Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.;
Christian Social Relations, Mrs. T.
F. Preston; Blue Lake Chairman,
Mrs. Leonard Belin; Card Chair-
man, Mrs. Wes Ferris; Member-
ship Chairman, Mrs. 0. M. Taylor
and co-chairman, Mrs. Tom Thomp-
son; Local Church Activities, Mrs.
Leo Shealy; Nominating Commit-
tee, Mrs. A. J. Owens; Committee
on Nominations, Mrs. W. D. Jones,
chairman, Mrs. R. H. Brinson and
Mrs. G. S. Croxton.
Esther Bartee Circle
Mesdames Ralph Swatts, Willis-
ton Chason, Lamar Miller, Eva
Lovettf T. F.. Preston, Ed Ramsey,
W. E. Richards, W. H.; Howell; Jr.,
J. B. Griffith, O. M. Sells, Herman
Dean,, Joe Hendrix, R. W. Smith,
Fillingim, W. L. Altstaetter, M. L.
Parker, Leo Shealy, George Wim-
berly, Sr., Milton Anderson, Robert
King, Kenneth Cox, W. E. Boyer,
J. T. McNeill, Jr., Paul Blount and
W. D. Jones.
Cassie Graves Circle
Mesdames Al Hargraves, Calla
Perritt, B. R. Gibson, Sr., B. A.
Pridgeon, W. 0. Anderson, Dudley
Vaughn, R. H. Brinson, Lamar Jor-
dan, C. L. Costin, O. M; Taylor, H.
T. Brinson, Fennon Talley, Walter
Johnson, Fred Sutton, C. W. John-
son, Walter Duren, T. J. Graves,
Miles Hurlbut and Nettie Anchors.
Annie Stone Circle
Mesdames A. S. Chason, A. J.
Owens, G. S. Croxton, Charles
Brock, Wes Ferris, Essie Williams,
B. E. Rawls, G. C. Adkins, W. T.
Moseley, H. W. Griffin, Tom
Thompson, I. C. Nedley, Tom Byrd,
P. A. Howell, T. IL Stone, A. M.
Jones, Jr., J. H. Geddie, Joe Grims-
ley and Miss Gertrude Boyer.
A Preferential Tea sponsored by
the Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi was given on Sunday
afternoon, April 16, from 2:00 until
3:00 p.m. at the home of the soror-
ity's sponsor, Mrs. Cecil Curry.
Rushees being feted were: Mary
Agnes Kilbourn, Beth Lyons, Jan-
ice Johnson, Shirley Johnson, Lil-
lie Chism, Chris Kershner, Dot
Leavins and JoAnn Wuthrich.
Sorority -members a t tending
were: Ruth Patterson, Sherry Hurl-.
Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Lee of Port St.
Joe wish to an-
nounce the engage- .. -.
ment and approach- '1
ing marriage of
their daughter, San.
dra Kay to Hugh
Cooper, son of Mr.
and Mrs,, B la ine .
Cooper of Valdosta,
Miss Lee is a gra-
duate of Port St.
Joe High School and
is a freshman at
Ala. Christian Col.
lege. in Montgomery, --- -....
Al a. Mr. Cooper.
graduated from Ga.
Christian High in
Valdosta and will
graduate from Ala.
Christian College in
The wedding will "
take place June 10.
at 5:00 p.m. in the
Port St. Joe Church
of Christ. :-- .
No invitations are .
being sent but all -
friends and relatives -
of the couple are in- '-
vited to attend.
MISS SANDRA KAY LEE
Essay Contest Is Nec
and Harold Odom. but, Betty Lewis, Dot Grossman, The 15th annual "Scholarships
Made Brinson Circle Charlotte Nedley, Ann Pridgeon, for Leadership" essay program
Mesdamnes Leonard Belin, Jake Betty Scott, _Lyida Sullivan and which Florida Power Corporation
Belin, George Wimberly, Jr,, J. A. Margaret Biggs. in
offers seniors in 107 high schools
throughout the company's 32-
a county service area is nearing com-
Long Ave Circles Mec"
W-M eet -This year, essay competition is
based on the subject, "What Would
CIRCLE FOUR Miss Alma Baggett, Mrs. Cawthon My Community Be Like Without
Circle Four of the First Baptist Williams, Mrs. Mary Barham, Mrs. Free Enterprise?" The 12th-gtade
WMS met in the home of Mrs. Lenora Coger, Mrs. James Yates, student submitting the best essay
Ralph 'Macomber fortheir monthly Mrs. Gene Fowler and Mrs. Wes- at each high school will receive a
circle meeting with six members ley R. Ramsey. $25 U. S. Savings Bond. From the
The prayer calendar was given
by Mrs. Emory Stephens with pray-
er by Mrs. Blackburn.
The program on "The Home and
Foreign Mission Work of Brazilian Take the lead' in thesportin life
Baptist Convention" was given by
the chairman Mrs. Gene Chism with Koratron Francisa coor
with the help of the members pres-wit Koratron Francisca coor
ent. The meeting was dismissed
with prayer by, Mrs. Emory Ste- IFIA
Refreshments were served by e the center of attraction in
the hostess. I ...
e osess. Koret of California's Koratron* Francisca and,
LOTA PALMER CIRCLE Francisca Sportmate coordinates of I
Mrs. Jessie Core was hostess to 65% Dacrone polyester and 35% cotton.
the Lota Palmer Circle of the Long
Avenue Baptist WMS Tuesday Shape set forever to machine wash, machine dy,
morning. never need pressing. A myriad of ,-
Eleven members present along fashion-wise looks in solids and checks.
with Mrs. Hazel Ferrell, WMSse looks n solids and c
president. Two new members, Mrs.
Frances Chafin and Mrs. Nell Ross
were welcomed to the circle.
After a brief business meeting,
Mrs. Ruth Braxton brought a very
interesting program, "First and
Twentieth Century Churches". All KORATRON
members took part on the pro-
The meeting was dismissed with
prayer by Mrs. Frances Chafin. '
EDNA HORTON CIRCLE'
The Edna Horton Circle of the
Long Avenue WMS met Wednes- [ S
day morning at the home of Mrs.
Raymond Hardy with five members
present. The meeting was opened
with prayer by Mrs. George Hol- .*
The prayer calendar was given
by Mrs. Barney Earley.
A most inspiring program was
presented, "First and Twentieth
Century Churches" by Mrs. Harold
Raffield. Those taking part were
Mrs. 0. M. Taylor, Mrs. Barney
Earley, Mrs. George Holland and
Mrs. Raymond Hardy.
The meeting was closed with a
prayer by Mrs. Hardy.
Refreshments were served by
DOROTHY CLARK CIRCLE
The Dorothy Clark Circle of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church met
in the home of Mrs. Kenneth
Bateman for their April missionary
The meeting was opened with
the call to prayer and was fol-
lowed by a short business session.
Several important announcements
were made. C
Mrs. George McLawhon, program
chairman, presented the program
with those present taking part.
Mrs. Bateman served delicious
refreshments to Mrs. Mctiawhn,
total winning essays submitted, the
top two will be selected and each
essayist will be awarded a $2,000
scholarship for a four-year schol-
Mark M. Wheeler, director of
community development for Flor-
ida Power, said: "These two $2.000
scholarships are offered each year
to assist in the development of a
very precious community resource
who will make substantial contri-
butions to the progress an dsecur-
ity of our American way of life."
He pointed out: "The subject
for this year's essay, ontest'is. in-
tended to stimulate thinking in re--
spect to the many advantages of,
our country's system of free enter-
prise and how a community and
its citizens would be affected with-'
out that system."
Wheeler said that no restriction;
is placed on the course of study
that the winners wish to pursue;
they may attend any junior colb
--our young people. We at Florida lege, college, or university of their
Power feel that we are helping to choice in Florida, approved by
produce future community leaders Florida Power Corporation.
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
Proof of Age Necessary Factor In
Making Claim for Social Security __ ___
Proof of a person's correct age
is a necessary factor in most claims
for Social Security benefits, accord-
ing to John V. Carey, District Man-
ager of the Panama City Social Se-
curity Office. However, individuals
should not delay filing their claims
if they feel that they have reached
retirement age even though they
do not have proof of their date of
"You should bring the oldest
record of your age that you have
when you come in to file your
claim," Carey added. Many old re-
cords that you have in your pos-
session or that you can obtain may
be sufficient to determine your
correct age. Such records include
old family Bibles, old insurance
-policies, voter's registration cer-
tificates, delayed birth certificates,
military discharge papers and oth-
er such records. If you do not
have such an old record, your So-
cial Security office may be able to
assist you in obtaining a record
of your age as reported on a
child's birth certificate, on an old
marriage record, or on an early
Mrs. Jim Beaman, Cookbook Chairman of the
Jayceettees, presents Mrs. Bill Ake a free copy
of the Jaycee Wives "Meats" cookbook which was.
awarded her for selling the most books last
month during one of their money making projects."
by Florida Power Corp.
Chicken is a delicious food and
is very popular throughout our uni-
verse. It may be the perfect dish
for formal nrJamily meals .and,
even better still for beach or pa-
tio cook-outs. Chicken is easy and
simple to prepare-lending itself
to' variety, such as fried, broiled,
barbecued, or fricasseed.
Golden Fried Chicken
1 frying size chicken
1 cup milk
Looking on is Mrs. Jerry Sullivan, Jayceette
' The Jayceettes are renewing the cook book
sale for another month. If you were missed last
month, contact one of. the Jayceettes. -- photo
i teaspoon salt
%4 teaspoon black pepper.
:'s cup, plain flour
Dash of garlic salt
Prepare chicken for frying by
washing and cleaning thoroughly,
then disjoint into serving pieces.
Combine into a bowl (large
enough to hold chicken) the egg,'
milk, % teaspoon of salt. Add
chicken and place in refrigerator
for a minimum of 30 minutes.
Heat fat or oil in frypan to
Remove chicken from milk mix-
.ture, drain .shortly and dredge in
flour which has been seasoned
with teaspoon salt, black pep-
per and garlic salt.
Place chicken into frypan and
reduce temperature to 350 degrees.
Turn chicken pieces as often as
necessary to obtain golden crisp
brownness. The large \pieces cook
in 22 minutes and the boney pie-
ces in .18 minutes (average time
for average sized chicken). Drain
on paper towels and serve.
FOOD QUICKIE-Coat foods for
frying with grated swiss cheese in-
stead of crumbs .delicious.
TV--See "Homemaking Today-
The Modern Way" on channel 11,
WFSU-TV, Tallahassee, each Mon-
day evening, 7:30 P.M. The recipes
for this week feature food with
NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
Notice is hereby -given that. local
legislation will be requested of the
1967 session of the Florida Legis-
lature naming the State Park on
St. Joseph's Peninsula the "T. H.
Stone Memorial State Park".
JAMES A. WILLIAMS
JAMES L. HANLON
-SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stock
only famous brand names in quality office supplies. No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
* STAPLING MACHINES
STAMP PADS and INK
* SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
* INDEX CARDS, all sizes
SCARD FILES, wood & metal
* GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
'h' LEGAL and LETTER PADS.
SAnd A Host of Other Office Needs
. -w '%' A % v .-- vW .W ^
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with high speed automatic
presses, can serve your every need and .. We
print everything except money!
THE S T A R
".Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
806 WILIAlMS AVE.
phone 763-5331). The office is open
Monday through Thursday from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and on Fri-
day from 8:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m., ex-
cept on national holidays.
Two Local Students
Get GCJC Awards
Two former Port St. Joe High
School students were among those
receiving top awards recently at
Gulf Coast Junior College.
Dennis Dawson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Dawson of Star Route
3, received the "Outstanding De-
bator" award. Dennis served as
captain of the Gulf Coast Varsity
Debating Team this past year.
Billy Versiga, a Gulf Coast bas-
ketball player the past two years,
was honored with an "110 Per
Cent Player Award", signifying his.
all-around team hustle and effort.'
Both men were praised by Dr. i
Richard Morley, Gulf'Coast presi-
Uc-+a -~ .t. *.t-Un. n Qhl W'. I.
Of course, the best record to es- have
tablish your correct age is an from G
original birth certificate or a bap-
tismal certificate if you were bap-
tized until they reached their VPO.
teens; and in many cases there is
no record of the baptism. Original
birth records should be available, ((
however, for children who claim
benefits on the Social Security re-
cords of .their parents.
"Everyone should file a Social
Security claim in the three month
period before their 65th birth
month," Carey emphasized. Other- w(
wise, Medicare cannot start with
the month that you reach age 65.
Any individual who does not earn
more than $1500 a year should file _
a Social Security claim in the three
month period before he reaches
age 62. Widows who do not earn
more than $1500 a year should
file their claims in the three month
period before they reach age 60.
"Try to bring the oldest record
of your age with ,you when you
file your Social Security claim,
but never delay the filing of your
claim just because you don't have
a recordcof -your age";' Carey con-
cluded: Your nearest Social Secur-
ity office can help you obtain proof
of your age if you don't have a re-
cord, but the Social Security Ad-
ministration cannot help you if you
don't file your claim for benefits.
Your claim cannot go back more
than 12 months before the month
in which you actually file it.
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City, (tele-
Port St. Joe Elementary School
MONDAY, MAY 1
Roast beef, mashed potatoes, but-
tered spinach, carrot sticks, gin-
gerbread with raisin sauce, white
bread, butter and milk.
TUESDAY, MAY 2
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, apple and raisin salad,
orange juice, hot biscuit, butter,
syrup and milk.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 3
Chicken and rice, turnip greens,
celery sticks, corn bread, choco-
late cake, white bread, butter, and
THURSDAY, MAY 4
Hamburgers, buttered corn, sli-
ced tomatoes, onions, dills, black-
berry pie and milk.
FRIDAY, MAY 5
Stew beef with brown gravy,
rice, English peas, lettuce and to-
mato salad, fruit Jell-o, white
bread, butter and milk.
Highland View Elementary School
MONDAY, MAY 1
Beef hash, mixed vegetables,
spring salad, grapefruit sections
and cherries, corn bread and milk.
TUESDAY, MAY 2
Chicken and noodles, field peas,
lettuce and tomato salad, cheese
wedge, chocolate cake, white bread
WEDNESDAY, MAY 3
Meat loaf, rice, snap beans, cab-
bage slaw, biscuits, jelly and milk.
THURSDAY, MAY 4
Sloppy joe, green butter beans,
spiced beets, school boy cookies,
orange juice, white bread and
FRIDAY, MAY 5
Steak, mashed potatoes, snap
beans, lettuce and tomato salad,
blackberry pie, white bread and
U T I
as "the type o- stUUcUlen. we
ong become accustomed to
M'T FLIRT WITH A
-1 C r-i AAi r- 1
MISS DIANNA SUE ODOM,
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Odom
are announcing the approaching
marriage. of their daughter, Di-
anna Sue, to A2C Alfred Lee
Rudd, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lloyd L. Rudd, all of Port St.
Miss Odom is a 1966 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School and
is presently attending G it 1 f
Coast Junior College.
Airman Rudd is also a 1966
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School and is now stationed at
Tyndall Air Force Base.
The wedding will be an event
of June 9. It will be at the Oak
Grove Assembly of God Church
in Port St. Joe and will begin
at 8 o'clock in the evening. All
relatives and friends of the' cou-
ple are invited to attend the
wedding and the reception which
will be held immediately after
the wedding in the church social
WHERE SMART FASHION
AND QUALITY MEET!
COMPARE THESE VALUES ANYWHERE!
MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE
SPORT SHIRTS ,
GREATEST SELECTION EVER!
FULL AUTHENTIC IVY & REGULAR STYLES!
Permanent Press SLACKS
SCOOP LOOP IVY STYLE
BLACK, OLIVE, or RUST: SIZES 29 to 36.
BOB PETTIT COMFORT-CUSHIONED
Men's DECK OXFORDS
Comfort-cushion arch, full sponge Insole ..
molded white outsole for perfect traction
on wet or smooth surfaces, non-corroding eyelets 99
Junior Boys BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE
SHIRT and ,SPORT SHIRTS
Slack Sets lo%Cottonenngham
All Permanent Press si I to 8
Just Wash 'em, Dry 'em
SIZES 3 to 7 WALK SHORTS
$3.00 2.49' 2
di* ITON & POLYESTER FOR ALL-DAY CRISPNESS
BLACK, OLi UIE, r BEIGE; Sms 6 to 11
Jayceette Cookbook Sale In Second Month
PHONE 227-81 '
;-- I --I
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla.
lAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Pert St. Jo., Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
Happyland Kindergarten Will Present
"Jack and Beanstalk" Friday 'Night
An original version of "Jack and
the Beanstalk" written by Mrs.
Charles Browne, and Miss Eliza-
beth Browne, will be presented
Friday night, April 28 at 8:00 p.m.
at the High School Auditorium.
The operetta will be cast by the
children of Happyland Kindergar-
Jack, played by Bobby Montgom-
ery, and his mother, Beverly
Beard, are 'very poor and have
nothing to eat. Jack has to sell his
cow, Besie, Michael Kilbourn, to
the Bean Man, Jeff Little, that is
selling "Human Beans" portrayed
by: Eric Clenney, Joey Raffield,
Scott Little, Dusty May, Joey
Whitehead, Rick Taylor, Blane
Cox, David Sullivan, Stephen
Smith and Carl Fox.
When Jack returns home with
the "silly looking beans" his mo-
ther spanks him, throws the beans
out the window, and makes him go
to bed. After he finally falls
asleep Jack dreams of "Adventur-
ous Pirates" in Supercalifragilistic-
espialidocious Land. They are: By-
ron Chism, Bob Jones, Iex Strick-
land, Stanley Brant, Victor Gil-
bert, Jeff Little, Jerry Shores,
Mark Kilbourn, Lou Fox, Kirk Ab-
rams, Greg Ward, Tony Rhames,
Tripp Barrier, Tommy Davis, Jim-
my Counts, .Bernie Pridgeon, Da-
vid Lawrence, Kevin Watts and
The next morning when Jack
awakens he finds a "Big Beauti-
is greeted by two Fairies: Paula
Tankersley and Kim Thursbay.
They tell him to follow a road
which will lead him to the Giant's
Castle. Jack does exactly as they
tell him. When he comes to the
castle he knocks on the door, and
is "not welcomed" by the Giant's
wife, Jan Leavins. She tells Jack to
please leave because her husband
is a giant and he will surely eat
him. After much persuasion from
Jack, she lets him in, however, he
hears loud footsteps and has to
ful Beanstalk" out in their garden. The Giant is played by Tim Hol-
He begs his mother into letting
him climb it, and she finally does.
At the top of the Beanstalk he
land. He asks his wife to bring beanstalk he takes "two money
him his "Golden Hen", Kathy bags" back home with him: Leslie
Womble. When the Giant falls Costin and Michell Mitchell, and
asleep, Jack grabs the golden hen the last time he takes a "singing
and goes down the beaustalk. Jack golden harp" which is Tanya Can-
shows his mother the golden hen non.
and the golden eggs so they pack This is the 16th annual operetta
their suitcases and take a trip to presented by Happyland Kinder-
South America where they find: garten and Mrs. William Howell,
Phoebe Barlow, Janice Jones, Can- Jr., has beautifully designed each
di Prevatt, Dewana Jacobs, Tina of these operettas with her original
Johnson, Yvonne Guilford, Kim talents of stage scenery and sett-
Thursbay, Cindy Williams, Teresa ings.
Williams, Teresa Nichols, Babs Admission charge will be 75c for
Aycock and Paula Tankersley. adults and 25c for children. Mem-
The second time Jack climbs the bers of the immediate family of
the kindergarten children do not
have to pay.
Midget Investments with
NO BACKACHP "
OTC Back Support
GULF- COUNTY LADIES LEAGUE HAS AWARDS BANQUET
* The Ladies Winter League held the winning teams and individuals shine Grocery. The team members
their banquet at the St. Joe Bowl- for high games and series after the are Lois Faulk, Jo Hammond, Jo
ing Lanes Thursday evening at 7:00 banquet. Ferrell and Evelyn Smith. Second
p.m. Trophies were presented 'to First place' trophy went to Sun- place went to Tapper's senators.
The team members are Vivian
Hardy, Shirley Whitfield, Mary
Alice Lyons and, Mary Brown.
Third place trophies went to E. L.
Amison's' team. This team is made
up of Eula Dickey, Ann Whittle,
Verna Burch and Lois Smith. Last
place team received a gag trophy.
This went to Ferrell's Building
Supply. This was the first year of
bowling for all four of these girls.
They are May Dell Pettis, Peggy
Jenkins, Joan Faube and Dot Ma-
First high game in the "A" divi-
'---sion went to Lois Smith with a
252 game. Second game went to
Evelyn Smith with a 250 game. In
the "B" division Ola Jean Silva
had first high game with a 250.
Billie Padgett had second high
game with a 240. In the "C" divi-
sion, Irene Beaman had first high
game with a 230 and Audry Tan-
ner had a 218 for second game.
First high series in "A" division
went to Ann Whittle with a 671
series. Mary Harrison placed sec-
ond with a 648 series. In the "B"
division, Gail Hinote had first high
series with a 618. Billie Padgett
had a 614 series for second. In
the "C" division, Audry Tanner
was first with a 605 and 'Anna
Smith second with 575. Jo Ham-
mond was awarded best sportsman-
ship trophy. This trophy is voted
-- 'on by the members.
Betty Varnes received a plaque
SPECIAL AWARDS-Receiving the Sportsmanship Award from for most improved bowler.
the-league was Jo Hammond, left. Betty Varnes-received the Most All these games and series are
Improved Award. with handicap.
FIRST PLACE TEAM-Sunshine Food Store.
From left to right: Evelyn Smith, Jo Hammond,
Jo Ferrell, Lois Faulk and accepting the sponsor's
102 Second St. Phone 229-5050
ACROSS FROM POST OFFICE IN OLD PONTIAC AGENCY BUILDING
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
MONDAY, MAY 1st
Specialist In All Types
LET US PREPARE YOUR CAR FOR
SUMMER DRIVING AND THAT -
VACATION TRIP YOU'RE PLANN- R aw
ING. ALL WORK GUARANTEED!
Free Estimates . .
. Quick Service
Owned and Operated By
Ralph Swatts Sammy Parker
I THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
IAGE-[GffrTHE STAR, Port St. Jo%; Florida
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
t ,You can win UP to10,00 JGreen Stampsu
a w W.._ with your AD4
Get your FREE "Magic-Chek" now from the checkout cashier at any of our stores.
Take your "Magic-CJiek" home. Place it under flowing water faucet; rub with wet
sponge or fingers and watch the magic numbers appear.
Every "Magic-Chek" is a winner! '
'You win the quantity of S&H Green Stamps revealed on your "Magic-Chek" up
to.10,000 S&H Green Stamps will be issued to you upon presentation to checkout
cashier .oo,your next visit to our store. .
Win this week. Win again next week! You get a new "Magic-Chek" each
veeel!you visit our store during the "giveaway" period. One "Magic-Chek" to each
family. Adults only. No purchase necessary. -
Any "Magic-Chek" which is mutilated or unreadable is void. We reserve the right
to have a qualified representative determine the authenticity of winning "Magic-
Cheks". Employees and their families are not eligible to participate in the game.
DISCOUNT SPECIAL DOMINO
10 POUND BAG
LIMIT ... One With $10.00 or More Purchase
HUNT'S TOMATO CATSUP
514 OUNCE 98
DISCOUNT SPECIAL YELLOW ROSE
10 POUND BAG
LIMIT One With $10.00 or More Purchase
HUNT'S s CNG PEACHES ----- 5 98c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL Wilkinson Sword C
Package of 5 Blades
A REGULAR 69c VALUE!
QUEEN SIZE ASSORTED COLORS DRAIN BOARD o 9
COMBINATION DISH TRAY AND RAINBOARD -- only 98c
White, Yellow, Lemon, or
BIG SCOOP HALF GAL. CTN
ICE MILK -- ctn. 49c
GREEN GIANT BRAND
DEL MONTE W. KERNEL
No. 303 00
8 Cans 98o
6 Ounce fl
8 Cans 98
I QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Jins., "PRICES EFFECTIVE
APRIL 26, 27, 28 and 29
Enjoy The Best Meat In Town!
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
FIRST CUT CHUCK
DEL MONTE SEEDLESS
18" x 25'
3 No.V2Sze U98
CENTER CUT CHUCK ROAST
-..l- lb. 49c W
LB. BOSTON BUTT PORK
FRESH LEAN GROUND 3 LBS. HICKORY SMOKED
BEEF $1.39 PICNICS
PIECE OR WHOLE SLICED FREE
FROSTY MORN FARM STYLE
Pork Sausage Ib. roll 39c
Butter Tender, Half or Whole HEN
Piggly Wiggly sells only Ga. Grade 'A' Fryers ... Not
Ga. "Trim Chic" which ane Grades "B" and "C" Fryers
GEORGIA GRADE "A" WHOLE
BAMA BRAND 16 OZ. JARS
APPLE, APPLE/BLACKBERRY, APPLE/GRAPE
JELLY 4jars 98c
--- MIX OR MATCH -
S& H GREEN STAMPS
With Items and Coupon Below
W EACH YUCCA BLIND MADE
EACH CAN GILLETTE
REG. or MENTHOL
NATIONAL BABY WEEK ITEM
GER BE R
PULL-ON BABY PANTS, Small, Med.,
Large or Extra Large
J^ g GA. GRADE "A" (CUT UP)
Celebrating National Baby Week!
Discount Special! Gerber Strained
The Very Best for Your
FRESH FLORIDA GROWN
ORANGES and 7
NEW CROP YELLOW-3 LB. BAG VINE RIPE LB.
ONIONS -- 3 lb. bag 29c TOMATOES lb. 19c
FRESH FLORIDA GOLDEN RIPE LB.
CORN 5 ears 39c BANANAS ---lb. lOc
Discount Special! Morton Frozen
Apple, Peach or Coconut
BLUEBIRD FROZEN ORANGE-12 Oz.
JUICE --- 3 cans 88c.
THE REAL THING FROM FLORIDAI
Discount Special! Fla. Grade
MORTON'S FROZEN-16 OZ.
PECAN PIES --- each 69c
QUICK. and EASY FIXING GOODNESS!
Pleasure Shop Your Piggly Wiggly Da
Department for an Excitingly Delicious
Array of Fine Foods!
PARKAY OLEO-----lb. 29c
HANDILY PACKED IN FOUR STICKS
Sunset Gold Buttermilk -6 Pak Crtn.
BISCUITS--- 6 pak 48c
8 OUNCE CANS
COPELAND ALL MEAT 12 OZ.
S2 F RY E RS Discount Special! New Blue
EXTRA BONUS ,
100 S & H STAMPS
With $10.00 or More Purchase L
REGULAR SIZE BOX
I We GIVE -
B..VALUABLE S & H GREEN STAMPS
A 11 -
PAGE TEN THE. STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Rev. Carden Honored by Congregation
Rev. W. L. Carden and his fam- den, the program included a "This
ily were honored by his congrega- Is Your Life" type of play-back re-
tion of the First Baptist Church view in pictures and voice of
i.n Hartsee, Alabama lastC Wed- events of his entire life. There was
nesday evening, on the occasion ofalso a presentation of a handsome
his 10th anniversary as pastor of 7-pradio rece silver service, a short wave
the church. radio receiver and a portfolio of
Rev. Carden is the son of M
and Mrs. W. I. Carden of this city
A complete surprise to Rev. Ca
Now starting effort is cut to,
less than half. Two fingers'
worth of pull is all it takes
for fast starts with DSP.
Even on cold mornings. And
DSP makes starting far
safer. It also makes ropes
and starting mechanisms
last longer. You can get DSP
on McCulloch lightweights
and big timber saws. Come
in and let us show you how
it works. If you don't have
McCulloch DSP, you've been
working too hard.
congratulatory ana testimonial let-
ters from fellow pastors and other
associates of his ministry.
Rev. Carden is married to the
former Miss Fay Morris -of Port
St. Joe. They have two sons, By-
ron, age 12 and George, age seven.
Records show that, during Car-
den's ministry the church has re-
ceived 586 new members. The
Sunday School enrollment today is
662 with an average attendance of
417. Training Union, enrollment is
250 with an average of 160.
-In November, 1965, the church
had their first services in a new
auditorium which seats some 800
If/you can't stop ,..
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the' NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign. i
and save a
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
Drilling With Naval Air Reserve
Aviation Machinist's Mate-Airman Henry T. Hobson is shown
drilling with Naval Air Anti-Submarine Patrbl'Squadron 741 at the
Naval Air Reserve Training Unit, Jacksonville, on one of the regu-
lar drill week ends this month. ,
Hobson, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Hobson of Route
3, Port St. Joe, is one of the many young men from Florida and
South Georgia who are training with the Naval Air Reserve.
The Reservists are picked up in the Tampa and Miami areas
and flown to NAS Jacksonville to attend their drill week ends
# TOAST THE BRIDE-TO-BE
WITH TEA ROSE PUNCH
SThe shower season is upon us. If you're giving a shower for
a spring bride-to-be, use a hearts and flowers theme for your
refreshment table. Bake your favorite cake in heart-shaped molds
and frost it with a pale pink icing; use small tea roses for a center-
piece and tie a single posy on the handle of your punch ladle and,
the punch cups, too, if you like. 1
) The Tea Rose Punch is a delightfully refreshing concoction
which combines tea with frozen orange-flavored breakfast drink.
It's simple and economical to make-requiring only four ingredi-
ents besides the water. The tea gives the punch body and char-,
acter and the frozen concentrate adds wide-awake flavor and ac
fresh-as-morning color. I
TEA ROSE PUNCH
cup sugar cans (9 oz. each) fro-zen
1A cup water concentrate for orange- .
cup loose tea or 10-12- f flavored breakfast drink
Steabags / 2 bottles (1 pt. loz. each)
1 quart boiling water / '. \ lemon-lime carbonated
I1 quart cold water beverage
Make sugar syrup by combining sugar and V/ cup water.'
Bring to a boil, stirring until sugar is dissolved. Bring 1 quart of
water to a full rolling boil. Add tea or teabags. Remove from heat
and brew 5 minutes. Strain and cool. Pour into punch bowl and
add 1 quart cold water, the orange concentrate, sugar syrup and
tea. Just before serving, add carbonated beverage and ice cubes
er ice block. Makes 35 servings.
Raymond L. Jernigan
Serving In Vietnam
U. S. ARMY, VIETNAM (AHT-
NC)-Army Private Raymond L.
Jernigan, Jr., 18, son of Mrs. Edna
Smith, of Lakeland, was assigned
April 7 to the 84th Transportation
Battalion in Vietnam.
Pvt. Jernigan entered the Army
in October 1966 and was last sta-
tioned at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mi.
He is presently a combat engineer
with the battalion's Company B
near An Khe.
Jernigan's father lives at Indian
Pass Beach near Port St. Joe.
FT. CARSON, COLO. (AHTNC)-
Army Private Calvin S. Pryor, age
20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow
Pryor, 164 Avenue C, Port St. Joe,
completed advanced combat train-
ing at Ft. Carson, Colo., April 7.
He received eight weeks of train-
ing in the methods of scouting and
patrolling. Instruction was also
given in camouflage techniques,
concealment in natural terrain and
handling of weapons.
Area Elementary Schools Sets May 4
And 5 for Registration of First Grades
The Port St. Joe Elementary
School announces that registration
for children who plan to enter the
first grade in the Fall of 1967 will
be held in the first grade rooms
from 9:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. on
May 4 and 5. At this time a read-
ing readiness test will be given to
the children. Children must have
this test in order to be enrolled
and be placed in school.
Students must be six years old
on or before January 1, 1968
and must present a birth certifi-
cate on the day they register.
Children whose last names be-
gin with letters "A" through
"M" should register Thursday,
May 4. Those whose names be-
gin with "N" through "Z"
should come to register on Fri-
day, May 5. If it is impossible
for your child to come on the
day assigned him, please make
arrangements to bring him on
the other registration day.
Appointments should be made with
the County Health Department if
you plan to use their services.
All students must have domplet-
ed a Freedom of Choice form turn-
ed in to the school by March 31,
NOTE: Those children enrolled
in Mrs. Brown's or Mrs. DuBose's
All children beginning the first kindergartens will have already
grade in the Fall of 1967 are re- pre-registered. They will need, to
quired by state law to have a come in for the test only.
onmnllete phvsical exYmintln ti------
and have their immunization rec-
ords up to date. This can be done
through the local health clinic or
through your family physician.
Highland View Sho SetsRegistration
Highland View School Sets Registration
The Highland View Elementary
School announces that registration
for children who plan to enter the
first grade in the fall of 1967, will
be held in the first grade rooms,
from 9:00 A.M. to 1:00 p.m., on
May 4 and 5. At this time the stu-
dents will experience some school
activities that will help them later
in the year.
Students must be six years old
on or before January 1, 1968 and
must present a birth certificate
or have other bona fide evidence
of proof of birth.
All children beginning the first
grade in the fall of 1967 are re-
quired by law to have A complete
physical examination and have
their immunization records up to
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Bible Study (Wednesday) '..
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...........
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ......
Each packet contains 21 full.
color stereo scenes (3 reels).
:'' l. .J ._ ,
VIEW-MASTER Standard Viewer
complete with one $175
special 7-scene reel |
Endless enjoyment for the
whole family. Entertainining,
educational. Choose from
a wide variety of exciting
subjects covering travel,
adventure, cartoons, scen-
ics, fairy tales and others.
"It's Just Like Real!"
VISIT OUR COUNTER TODAY
Plenty of Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
^ ^ i .... .
Tut that YoungHo spirit in your ca: Treat it to the kind ofgasoline that spells
driving pleasure. Fill up at the red and blue Chevron pumps and experience the thrill of
new power, new performance. 7hat's Chevron Island, just south of the Standard sign.
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
~WHmAiiiumueu us esryn eagcNymnfl STANUOY~M, IRMS ct. eteUsV OmJ-su
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' RAIN BOOTS
COMPLETE LINE OF CANVAS SHOES
THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967
"SUPER-RIGHT" DELICIOUS, FULLY COOKED
"SUPER-RIGHT" All Meat Skinless 12 OZ. RK. SFULTANA'S QUICK FRO2
FSRANKS--- pk. 39 MEAT DINNER
A&P VACUUM PACKED SPECIAL!
Coffee 2 ib. can $1.29
SUNNV1BROOK FRESH GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM
EGGS 3 dozen $1.00
ASSORTED FLAVORS MARVEL BRAND
ICE CREAM ARTON 9c
ANN PAGE REALLY FINE SPECIAL! SULTANA
MAYONNAISE 1Y2 qt. 79c GRAPT JELL
AQUA LOTION DETERGENT SPECIAL A&P Brand Frozen Conc
SUN- GLO .... 2 qt. bts. 69c ORANGE JUIC
A&P Fluoride 7:25 Ozs.
TOOTHPASTE -tube 49c MAMMOUTI
A&P Antiseptic 14 Oz. / '
MOUTHWASH btl. 49c ALL FLAVORS HAWAIIAN PUN
and JUICES. Also WELCH'S '
Lanolin Plus 13 Oz. DOLE PINEAPPLE, PINK GRAPE
HAIR SPRAY SET 99c PNEAPPL
25 Tablets Y hoir
ALKA-SELTZER ..---54c 1 CT,,
A&P 100 Tablets 14 OZ.
ASPIRIN -----btl. 19c CANS
FRESH TENDER YELLOW
CORN 10ears 59c
YELLOW OR WHITE COOKING
ONIONS 3 Ibs. 29c
RED RIPE- 20 POUND AVERAGE
JANE PARKER PEACH or DUTCH 1 LB., 8 O0
Apple Pie ea
SPEC IAJIS A
GOOD FB,,c, Cleaninig 98CMff Liquid-4 Oz.
THROUGH, WAX ------ E ---- btL
4 FAM 4-29-67 JAM 4-,'
APREL 29 ---
School Librarians Make Comments
OnEffectivenes's of Service, to Students
h t"' Meats!
"SUPFMRIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF FULL CUT BONELESS
C.huck.- Steak lb.' .59c
"SUPER-RIGHT" TENDER, JWAVY WESTERN BEEP DEMIRLE, CUT
Rib R.'oast Ibis 79C
"ST-TPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BONELESS CUBED
H DRINK SALE`
4CH,'H'I_,C DRINKS and A&P DRINKS]
WELCHADIE, 'DOLE PINEAPPLE 'and
lits & Vegetabls!,, 07:
FRESH FIRM RIPE
EASTERN ROUND WHITE
Su tG A R
_(LDMI 1'- $5.00 ORDER).
ESPECIAL JONA STRAWBERR.Y
21b. jar 39c PRESERVES ---- 21b. jar 59c
MEN'S SUMMER LEAGUE
There was a little more action
this week with three teams bo*l-
On alleys 5 and 6, Vitro won
four from St. Joe Lanes. Dick Mor-
lock was high for Vitro with a 492
series and a high game of 173.
Olan Roney followed with a 484
series and a high game of i72.
Leading St. Joe Lanes was M. F.
Kershner with a 531 series and a
202 game. Following Kershner was
Wayne Smith with a series of 484
and high game of 187.
Florida First National had 'no
competition this week, with four
wins to their credit. Joel Barbee
had the high series of 508 and a
high game of 212. Robert Mont-
gomery followed close behind with
a 499 series and a high game of
Standings W L
Florida Ist National --- 7 1
Vitro Services --------- 5 3
St.Joe Lanes ---------- o 4
Finest Quality-By Harker China Company, Amerikds Oldest
SAVINGS OF MORE THAN 50% ON
OPEN STOCK COMPLETE ITEMSI
YES, you can own this beautiful Satin Iron
stone Dinnerware for only 9e per place Jus
by trading with uL With each $5.00 In tradi
punched on merchandise card, you may bg
one piece for only 9c (values up to $1.80)
Pick up a merchandise card and start towan
your complete set todayl
Phone 227-5111 Drive-in Window At Rear
-~i mini- -
THURSDAY~~i, APRIL 27, 1967 PACM V"tlV9XciP1
THE STARB Port, 3t. 4o*, Fla.
by LAURA GEDDIE to guide, I feel quite helpless un-
Naitonal Library Week, observed til a ray of sunlight came in the
last week, is dedicated to the long- form of a library aide who reliev-
ed me of some of the routine and
range goal of encouraging lifetime secretarial work that must be done
reading habits, increasing people's' in a library. Because of Mrs. Mary
use of libraries and expanding Ellen Gortman's efficient help for
and improving the total reading most of the year and now Miss
and library resources of the na- Faye Bishop's, I have been able to
tion. have some time to guide students
School libraries play an import- in the use of the library and,- per-
ant part in the achievement Of haps, help them solve some -of
these goals. their problems."
In ke eping with wanting every- Since February of this year, Mrs.
one to know that "Reading 'is Doris Puckett has been the librar-
What's Happening" (a NLW slo- ian at the Port. St. Joe-EfementarY
gan for the year), the school li" Scyool. About.. this' library Mrs.
brarians of Gulf County have made Pickett said, 'Toys and girls at
the following comments about the the Port St. Joe Elementary
libraries in which they work: School are fortunate. Their library
Miss Netta Niblack, reporting has more books than many element.
from, Port St. Joe High School, tary schools with an enrollment of
said, "The library is greatly 'm,- the same size. They can find a
proved this year With its increased number''of'bodiks related to almost
physical size and the addition of.'any subject as' well as many books
many new books. This year for.the for pleasure-teadin he 'lib ary
first time we have a full-time needs more spact for browsing,
clerk, Mrs. Bernice Wager. With more shelves,, a larger workroom
her help we have been able to for processing and, more storage
offer additional services to both 'space for audio-visual materials."
students and teachers. Of course, At Highland View Elementary,
we are looking forward to the day Mrs. Ruby Bartlett is the librarian.
the new school, with its new li- She reported, "We ate thrilled
brary, is build, and we will really over the idea of having a new li-
have adequate facilities," brary, maybe by the next scho6l
In charge of library services at year, after two years of having the
George Washington High School library on the stage in the cafe-
is Clarence Monette. His remarks torium. Throughout the school the
were: "'Although our library is interest in the library is keen. We
quite small and the materials are hope with better facilities to fur-'
limited, we are making consider- nish better library service."
able progress with the students in
their reading. This year we are
concentrating 'on books and relat- Miss Johnnie Odom
ed materials on the elementau,
level. Next year we hope to ex. Talent Show Entry
pand our reference matriAl.11 Miss Johnnid Odom, the fifteen-
Mrs. Laura Hinton, Wewahitch- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
ka 'High School, feels that one of John D. Odom, will represent Port,
her major duties as librarian is to St Joe in the Third Annual North-
offer her students reading guid-
ances. She said,-. "With the pros- West Florida Amateur Show. The
pect of over 700 students to show will be held at Memorial
try Field in Bonifay, on Saturday, May
6 at 7:30 P.M.
0 au doav ravl.
The purpose of the show, which
is being sponsored by the Bonifay
Lions Club, is to find new talent
for The Ted Mack Original Ama-
teur Hour, a nationally broadcast
talent program. The winner of the
Bonifay contest will be given the
opportunity to audition for the
CBS network --program which is
shown on television each Sunday
Johnnie will sing a solo in the
competition. She is being spon-
sored by the Eta Upsilon Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi.
Workers Named for
Auxiiiiary Thrift Shop
Anyone who wishes to donate
items to the Hospital Auxiliary
Thrift Shop are asked to call Mrs.
Charles Brock, Mrs. Paul Fensom
or Mrs. Al Hargraves.
Workers for Saturday, April 2P
are: Mrs. Frank Pate, Mrs. Dillon
i Smith and Mrs. Bill Whaley.
i Visit In Fort Walton Beach
F Mrs. D. E. White and daughter,
Sherry spent last week end ir,
Fort Walton Beach visid" Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Toole, Mr.. anr'
Mrs. James R. White and Mr. and
Mrs. Felton H. White.
A&P Sweet Mixed I Lb, I Oz. Can
PEAS ------- 2 ca'ns 39c,
A&P Colombian i
COFFEE ----- 1b. can 79c
Frozen A&P Hash Brown
POTATOES 2lbs. 25c
MEAT 12 oz. can 53c
Ann Page Red, Kidney 2 lb, 5 oz.
KIDNEY BEANS can 29c
mS Ike 29C
5 1b. bag 29c
with $5.OD In Trade
Punched on Merchandise Card
SAVE UP TO
Volves to $1.80 for saly 9d
fe londtol As"m ft
ne" fw $4tW
). .,= $4123241733'"a 7,!i.PCW
rd for only S&AIS.... BuU m
large a set as you wish.
JANE PARKER VARIETY BREADS
WHEAT, 'RYE or
cl PUMPERINICKLE 1 Lb. 99
39 Your Choice 5 Loaves
DZEN 16 OZ. PKG. CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN 10 OZ. -PKGS.
WIN,' pkg. 79c ,FISH STICKS ----- 2 pkgs.* .69t
ZEN "SUPER-RIGHr-I HEAVY WESTERN BONELESS
LS ------ ea. 39 RIB STEAKS lb. 99c
icentrated TFlorida 6 Oz. Cans
6 cas 5c W Y----3 b.ir 5
vfm low GWANN Am IWOU" ap U T" COUP" AND PW4C"U OF STAMPS
'Armour Star 12 Oz. Reg. Margarine
TREET ---------- can 59C AZOLA -- 1 lb 43c
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
District Nurses'Have Social Meeting
A social meeting of District 36, bers and prospective members aroe
u r g e d t o a t t e ni
Florida Nurses Association was
held Tuesday, April 18 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Gulf Sands Restaurant.
Those attending were: Ruth Mc-
Clamma, St. Joe Beach, Minerva
McLane, Mary Boone and Louise
Beard, all of Port St.-Joe, Corne-
lia Canning, Melissa Pridgeon, Ru-
by Gilbert and Roberta Harden of
The next regular meeting of
District 36, Florida Nurses Asso-
ciation will be held in the Muni-
cipal Hospital Library. All mem-
urged to attend.
Jaycees to Sponsor
Car Wash Saturday
The Port St. Joe Jaycees will
sponsor a car wash Saturday,
April 29 next to the Port St.
Joe City Hall.
The Jaycees will be on hand
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. to
wash cars for the low price of
$1.00 per car.
- Say You SawJf ln The Star -
SEight.en Enrolled In New 4-H Club
A 4-H group has been formed, the "area. -The group will work the program. The group meets
in Port St. Joe with Edward instead, in other areas. At pres- every two weeks and has 18
Creamer as the leader and Jerry en4, the 4-H boys are studying in every two weeks and as 18
Swan and County Agent Cubie the area of automotive safety. members at present.
R. Laird, assisting. At the first meeting of the
The local 4-H group isn't be- group, held Friday evening,
ing formed to work with agri-
culture, since there isn't any in
I will not be responsible for
debts other than those incurred by
me after this date, April 27, 1967.,
CHARLES WATKINS 2tp
, Classified Ads --
Are For You
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
p.m .. tfc-3-16
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms, Phone 227-8021, tfc
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Inquire at Smith's Phar-
FOR SALEi One lot left in Beacon
Hill Subdivision. Cleared and
easily accessible. Excellent for
trailer. $450.00. Terms arranged
by owner. Call Ralph P. Nance,
.....Use em I
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom
house, unfurnished on St. Joe
Beach. $60.00 month. Available
June 1. Call Jim Mapes, 648-3020.
FOR RENT: By the week or nighi
1 bedroom and private bath
Reasonable, 528 corner of SixtI
Street and Woodward Ave. 2t]
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartments in town. 510 8th Si
Summer cottages available b:
week. To sell, buy or rent, contact
JEAN ARNOLD, office located a
Beacon Hill Beach, representing
United 'Farm Agency. Phone 648
FOR RENT: Large, two bedroom
furnished beach cottage with spa
cious screened porch overlooking
the Gulf at St. Joe Beach. Air
,- "'o ,. / conditioned bedrooms. All /utilities
FOR SALE: Lots in St. Joe Beach furnished. $50.00 per week. Call
Subdivision, 75'x150'. Cleared 227-3491 or 227-8496. 3tc-4-20
ready to build on. In second block FOR RENT: Reasonable. Unfur-
from beach. 25 to select from. $800 nished house, newly redecorat-
to $950. Easy monthly terms. Call ed. Phone 227-3261. tfc-4-6
Ralph P. Nance. 648-4370. tfc-4-27
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom un-
FOR SALE: House at 115 Bellamy furnished house. Shade tree and
Circle. 3 bedrooms, bath and a fenced yard. 1st St., Highland
half and family room. $13,500. $500 View. Phone 227-7771.
down. Keys at 1704 Garrison Ave.,
or call office, 763-7441, .Panama FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
City. Night, call 763-3769. tfc-4-6 apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Four bedroom, two bath, house
on two lots on Eighth Street. Only
A nice two bedroom, masonry.
house just off Highway at St. Joe
Two bedroom, frame, house with
unfinished guest house in rear at
St. Joe Beach. $7,000.
221 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-3491
'WHY PAY RENT?
when you can own your own
JIM WALTER HOME
for much less
Jim Walter provides 100% finance.
ing for qualified lot owners. More
than 20 plans to choose from or
custom built to your plans. Contact
C. W.1 LONG at 229-3851 in Port
At. Joe, after' 6 p.m. or call 763-
4282, collect, in Panama City. 2tc
FOR SALE: Bill's Grocery in Oak
Grove. Contact owner on prem-
FOR SALE: 6 room house. Large
front porch. Like new. 2 car pa-
tio. Summer and wash shed 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.
38 18th St., Apalachicola, oyster
capital of the USA. P. 0. Box 683,
Apalachicola, Florida. 4tp-4-27
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, downstairs. 522%
Third St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-4-6
HAVE A PICNIC
in the Gulf Breeze under the pine'
trees while you inspect and invest
n San Blas Estates. Swim and re-
'ax in the sun on .the wide sand
beach. Approximately 10 miles
southh of Port St. Joe on SR 30 and
he Gulf. Lots highway to beach,
100' wide by 500' up deep. Only
A4495.00 on easy terms. See us on
'he property Saturday or Sunday.
Only 31 estates now available.
fames G. Lassetter, Realtor, TAL-
LAHASSEE REALTY CO., Talla-
FOR RENT by month. Several 2
bedroom apartments. See "Doe"
Gillespie on 5th St.. 1 block off 98,
Mexico Beach. 4tc-4-6
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
on Palm Boulevard and 14th St.
Cecil G. Costin, Jr. Phone 227-
FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
15' in new, modern, air condi-
tioned building. Call Helene Ferris
Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals
and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon
Hill and Mexico Beach. Elizabeth
W. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom
Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach
Branch Office, 19th Street and
Hiway 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13
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
GARDEN PLOWING and GRASS
CUTTING: Call 227-5026 or see
George Turnage at Standard Oil
in Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
FOR SALE: Fancy leaf caladium
bulbs. Phone 227-5201. 3t-3-16
FOR FREE ESTIMATE on ABC
chain link fence call C. W. Long,
229-3851 after 6:00 p.m. tfc-4-6
FOR SALE: New 14 ft. rowboat. A
bargain, 68 18th St, Apalachicola.
FOR SALE: 2 evening dresses.
Sizes 9 and 7. T. E. Vandevender.
Phone 227-8704. 2tp-4-27
CHILD CARE: Seven days a week,
24 hours a day. Across from Ele-
mentary school. Transportation
from kindergartes. Experienced.
Call Runan Prevatt at 229-4951. tf
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
April 27, 28 and 29
2 Shows -
WSM Grand Old Opry in
"THE GOLD GUITAR"
Doris Day in
"GLASS. BOTTOM BOAT"
SELL KNAPP SHOES part or full
time. Earn $25 to $150 a week
on high commissions and bonus.
Steady year-round business. Equip-
ment furnished. Write to R. L.
Johnson, Knapp Shoes, Brockton,
LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A-
.Diet Tablets. ONLY 98c at
CAMPBELL DRUGS. 4t-4-27
ARTHRITIS, rheumatism sufferers,
try Alpha Tablets. Relief lasts
for hours. Only $2.49. CAMPBELL
PHOTO EQUIPMENT: We buy, sell
or trade good used photo equip-
ment. Camera Center, 3712 E. 3rd
St. (Wewa Hwy) Panama City.
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.
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
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 BUCK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ir.g second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every firsl
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
Highway Patrolman Ken Murphy
presented two safety films on
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
SARAH JANE HORTON,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Sarah Jane Horton, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
in the office, of the county judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and
must state the place of residence
and post office address of the clai-
mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
or it will become void according
April 1, 1967.
JAMES C. HORTON
Executor of the Will of
Sarah Jane Horton,
Cecil G. Costin, Jr. 4-6
Attorney for Executor
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
SIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
JOHN V. GRISWOLD,
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my Final Returns as Ad-
ministratrix of the estate of John
V. Griswold, deceased; that I have
filed my Petition for final dis-
charge, and that I will apply to the
Honorable S. P. Husband, County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida on
May 8, 1967, for approval of the
same and for final discharge as Ad-
ministratrix of the estate of John
V. Griswold, deceased.
MARY K. GRISWOLD,
Administratrix of the
Estate of John V. Gris-
Silas R. Stone
321 Reid Avenue 4t
Port St. Joe, Florida 4-6
Attorney for Admfnistratrix
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
I will not be responsible for any
debts incurred by persons other
than myself. 4t-4-27
KIT C. MASHBURN, SR.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GLENDA NELL BUTLER,
WILLIAM STEVE BUTLER,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: WILLIAM STEVE BUTLER,
whose place of residence is
Route 2, Box 41, Sylacauga, Ala-
On or before the 22nd day of
May, A.D. 1967, the defendant,
William Steve Butler, is required
to serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the Bill
of Complaint filed against him
WITNESS my hand and the offi-
cial seal of said Court at Wewa-
hitchka, Gulf County, Florida, this
17th day of April, A.D. 1967.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
"Midget Investments With
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Chuckhole damage can knock your wheels out of line
Drive in today for precision
I work done by expert mechanics
Suing the most modern precision equipment
A Q extra if
Rn y -f Most American Cars
NO MONEY DOWN
20 Only Autograph Model
|- $1. 49 each er
For motorist, sportsman customer at
and homeowner. 61/2-inch this price.
flexible metal spout. Addctonal balls $1.00 each thetAG
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66
TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
I THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1967 -
_ --- C.