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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
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THIRTIETH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967 NUMBER 38
School Board To
Deposit $1 million
Sum Will Be Put In Fiorida First
National Bank at Port St. Joe Today
Superintendent of Public In-
struction, R. Marion Craig told The
Star yesterday that he will deposit
$1,077,995.94 in the Florida First
National Bank today as "its share"
of deposits from a' recent $2.5 mil-
lion bond issue sold by the Board
of Public Instruction.
The deposit, ordered by Circuit
Judge Bailey, will be the end of
a six-month-old attempt by the lo-
cal bank to gain a portion of the
money, for deposit, that is being
held by the School Board for con-
Speaches Awards Hilie Graduation
w'" ..rt -'G" a. l
The Port St. Joe High School
athletic stadium was the scene .
Tuesday night for impressive
graduation exercises for Port St.
Joe High's 83 graduating sen-
Featured on the program were
the eight high honor graduates
who gave short addresses on
the theme of "Projection '67".
Awards and scholarships weie
presented the various students
-earning the awards by represen-
tatives of the school system,
civc organizations and industry..
Six of the 'high honor grad-
uates, Tommy Atchison, Judy
Herring, Rainey Fendley, Cher-
;y White, Phyllis Miles and
Pam Parker gave short address-
es expanding on the Seniors'
theme. High honor graduates,
Rita Rasmussen and Gilda Gil-
bert gave the 'Invocation and-
Tommy Atchison spoke on the
subject, "Looking Backward".
He noted that 'many great people
have lived in the past and it
would be to the graduates bene-
fit to reflect their knowledge in
the graduates future judgments.
Atchison said, "It takes a life-
time to learn. how to live .
land learning to live is our pur-
Judy~Herring spoke on "Pre-
paring for the Future". She sta-
ted that "Greatness is not pbpu-
larity. Why not strive to be
great, even at the price of popu-
larity. We must ask ourselves,
'What is. the best way to rise
above the crowd at the bottom
and make a better world, a bet-
ter life for our generatfioi Each
of us has the opportunity for
greatness: if we can develop the
attributes to achieve it."
Rainey Fendley, using as her
subject, "Facing the Future"
reflected on the words of great
G. L. Scott,'Water Superinten- 200 gallons of treated water dur-
dent for the City of Port St. Joe ing the month of May. He pre-
told The Star yesterday that the dicted that with Wednesday's
City will set another record in usage, the total would go over
water use for the month of May. 18 million gallons for the month.
Scott said that at 8:00 4.m. yes- The previous high month was
terday morning, the City's wau-- April of this year, when 15,124,-
ter customers had used 17,604.- 000 gallons were used.
Lloyd Pope, manager for Florida Power Cor-
poration here in Port St. Joe, above left, presents
a winner's certificate to Miss Muriel Everton, Port
St. Joe High School Senior last Thursday after-
noon. Muriel received the certificate, and a $25.00
Savings Bond for presenting the best article on
the subject of "What Would My Community Be
Like Without Free Enterprise". There were 30
minds when she quoted from
Lord Chesterfield who said,
"Take care of the minutes for
the hours will take care of them-
selves"; and. "Learn, as if we
will live forever and live as if
we will die tomorrow". Slie ad-
monished the graduates to face
the future with eyes and ears
open for opportunity to be of
service to mankind.
Cherry White said that "We
must have a great amount of
will power and stand by our
gpal for the future", in her de-
velopment of the theme, "Un-
derstanding the Future". Miss
White said, "There is no going
back .but if we are true to
our beliefs, we can rest at ease
in any future we face".
In her topic, "Building the
Future", Phyllis Miles 'asserted
that "education is the main tool,
for construction of tomorrow's
world.". Miss Miles pointed out
As a, contrast, the City used
12,364,200 gallons in April of
1966 and 13,443,900 gallons in
May of. 1966.
. May's usage is expected to be
nearly one fifth of what the en-
tire year's total was in 1959 when
the City treated and sold $100,-
572,300 gallons of water.
other entries in the essay contest.
Looking on to the right is High School Prin-
cipal Allen Scott.
The current contest, won by Muriel, was the
15th annual Florida. Power-sponsored essay con-
test. The grand prize is a $2,000 college scholar-
ship. ---Star photo
that another important tool for
facing the world was to "know
yourself. become an individ-
ual don't follow the crowd."
"Living in the future will be
difficult", said Pam Parker, in
closing out the hpnor graduates
speeches. "Our living standard
will continue. to grow higher
and higher and will provide
more and more of the good life
for our people. This will demand
greater ability and investment
by Americans of the future and
we must be willing to do our
Awards presented during the
Rotary Trophies awarded by
President Dave May to Judy
Herring and Mike Weston.
American L e g ion trophies
awarded by George Tapper to
Wayne Pate and Muriel Ever-
ton. Mathematics award, Tommy
Ester S. Sirmons
Passed Away Saturday
Ester S. Sirmons, age 60, passed
away at 3:45 a.m. Saturday, May
27 in a Panama City hospital fol-
lowing a brief illness. He was a
resident of Highland View and an
employee of' St. Joe Paper Com-
He is .survived by two sons, San-
ders Lee Sirmons of Greensboro,
N. C., and Brink J. Sirmons, also
of Greensboro; three daughters,
Mrs. Fay Tyler and Mrs. Priscilla
Wood,, both ,of Atlanta, Ga., and
Miss Nadine Sirmons of St. Joe
Funeral services were held irom
the Comforter Funeral Home Cha-
pel at 3:00 p.m. Monday, conducted
by Rev. W. N. Stephens, Pastor of
the Highland View Baptist Church.
Interment was in ,the family
plot of Clearwater Cemetery .on
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Three Local Students
On GCJC Dean's List
A total of 150 students were
named to the -Dean's List for out-
standing work done in the spring
semester at Gulf Coast Junior Col-
lege, /it was announced this week.
The 150 students included 14
in the evening college and six day
college students who compiled per-
fect 4.00 grade point averages.
Port St. Joe students receiving
the' honor were: Dennis Dawson,
Richard P. Chatham, and Ronald
SPEND WEEK END HERE
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Sundin
and their small sons, Michael and
Christopher, flew from their home
in Harlinger, Texas, last Friday to
spend the week end with Mrs.
Sundin's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ned S. Porter.
Atchison. Social Studies Award,
Phyllis Miles. English 'Award,
Phyllis Miles. Science Award,
St. Joe paper Company schol-
arship awards made by John
Howard to Phyllis Miles, Gilda
Gilbert, Judy Herring, Pam Par-
ker, Andrew Lewis, Carol Mapes,
Muriel Everton, Randy Arm-
strong. Betty Creamer, Bill
Hutchings, Danny Wall and Jer-
(Continued On Page 12)
Bryan Baxley Trying
Out for Mets Squad
Bryan Baxley, son of Mr: and
Mrs. Bob Baxley of this city is in
Winter Haven this week end try-
ing out for the New York Mets
baseball team. He will be in the
try-outs today, tomorrow and Sat-
Bryan was active in Dixie Youth
and Babe Ruth baseball here in
Port St. Joe and played with the
high school baseball team. He fin-
ished this year with a .453 batting
average. He was awarded the
Sportsmanship Trophy and made
the 'Gulf Coast Conference baseball
team this past season.
struction of new high schools in
Pbrt St. Joe and Wewahitchka.
The, money was received and de-
posited in the Wewahitchka State
Bank in November of last year,
and the Florida Bank made a claim
on some of the money by Florida
Statute, which the Bank: and its
attorneys, said, required, the Board
to divide the money on deposit be-
tween "eligible banks" in the coun-
The Board and the local bank
officials and the bank's attorneys
met last Thursday afternoon to
discuss Judge Bailey's ruling that
the Board must abide by the sta-
tute cited by the bank's attorneys.
Superintendent Craig reported to
the Board that the Board's attor-
ney, Cecil G. Costin had informed
him the Board had two alterna-
tives, to abide by the decision or
appeal it. If the Board chose to
abide by the Judge's decision, the
fund-shift must be made by June
The question at Thursday's
meeting was whether or not the
Wewahitchka State Bank could sell
bonds they had purchased with the
deposited money at this time for
enough to pay the School Board
(Continued On Page 12)
LIONS CLUB INSTALLS NEW OFFICERS
The Port St. Joe Lions Club seated a new
slate of officers at their regular meeting Mon-
day at noon at the St. Joe Motel.
Shown in the above photo, past president,
Merrill Sherrill, left, relinquishes the President's
Last Rites Are Held
for John C. Gainous
Funeral services for John. Charles
Gainous, age 20, who was killed
in Vietnam on May 18, were held
from the Church of God, Highland
View, Saturday afternoon at 3:00
p.m. The services were conducted
by Capt. Cowan, Chaplain of Ft.
Rucker, Ala., assisted by the Rev.
Robert Cary, pastor of the church.
Interment was in Holly Hill Cem-
etery with full military honors.
The American Legion, Post 116
and the Auxiliary served as pall-
Gainous is survived by his mo-
ther, Mrs. Cleo G. Gainous of
Highland View; two brothers, Jer-
ry and Danny, both of Highland
View; three sisters, Miss Rhonda
Gainous of Highland View, Mrs.
Sharon Sherer of New Orleans, La.,
and Mrs. Gloria McMullen of New
All services were under the di-
rection of Comforter Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.
gavel to incoming president, Roy Burch. To
Burch's left are, Jimmie Prevatt, secretary-treasur.
er; Bill Brown, third vice-president; Edwin Pet-
ers, second vice-president and David Rich, first
vice president. -Star photo
School Will Finish
Term Friday at 2:30
Due to test schedules, Port St.
Joe High School will dismiss at
2:30 p.m. on Thursday and Friday
of this week.
Students may return for report
cards on Thursday, June 8 between
the hours of 9:00 and 11:00 a.m. if
they wish. Buses will not run.
Students who do not wish to re-
turn for report cards are to bring
a stamped, self-addressed envelope
to the homeroom teacher by Fri-
day so that their report cards may
bemailed out to the correct ad-
Students are to pay all debts to
the school before report cards are
The summer program will be-
gin on June 19 and end on July 28.
VISITS WITH PARENTS
Mrs. Hayne Herndon has return-
ed to Hampton, S. C., after spend-
ing a week visiting with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Jones.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
"Bill" Nix, Former
Resident, Passes Away
Elisha Roberson Nix, Jr., age 41,
passed away Saturday 'at 10:30
a.m. in a Panama City hospital -fol-
lowing a lengthy illness.
Nix was a former resident of
Port St. Joe, having moved to Pan-'
ama City 16 years ago. He was a
graduate of Florida State Univer-
sity, a veteran of World War II
and for the past 16 years has been
an accountant for International Pa-
per Company. He was a member
of the Cove Baptist Church.
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Patricia Hall Nix; a son, Jay Rob-
erson Nix; three sisters, Mrs. Rei-
tas Phillips, Miss Catherine Nix,
all o f Panama City and Mrs. Myr-
tle Simpson of Port' St. Joe; two
brothers, Russell Nix of Tallahas-
see and Paul Nix of Fayetteville,
Funeral services were held
Monday afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
from the Cove Baptist Church, with
the Rev. Ray Grissett conducting.
Burial was in Evergreen Memorial
MAY ANOTHER RECORD MONTH FOR USE OF WATER
Muriel Everton Wins Contest
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967
PAGE "WO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
frolh The Atlanta Journal
Some innovations make so much sense you wonder
why they were not put into practice long ago.
One is using' our school buildings all year instead of
the nine-month period currently in vogue.
The answer, of course, is that we have not had to
consider it before and that the nine-month school period
is fairly new itself. Once upon a time the school term was
dependent upon the whim of vagabond teachers and the
demands of field work upon the pupils.
Now we have a professional teacher corps. Now chop-
ping cotton no longer is considered more important than
Now we have a most elaborate collection of buildings
for our school systems. They are used only three-quarters
of the year. And with great inconsistency, they are often
used for double sessions.
The result is a questioning of the wisdom of a situation
in which buildings are overcrowded for three-quarters of
the year and locked up the remaining quarter.
The idea is being brought up, cautiously, of schools
running all year. It makes wonderful sense.
It would reduce overcrowding and possibly we wouldn't
be called upon to build so many schools.
John Letson, superintendent of Atlanta schools, has
reported he favors an all-day, year around program for the
city's high schools and figures it will be two years before
it can be worked out.
It is a good idea, and will allow a flexible program for
'Dr. Letson is smart in allowing two years for the idea
to filter through.. Change upsets people, particularly those
with a unionized attitude toward life which so many of our
teachers now seem to have.
With buildings all over the state being "shaped up" to
standards set by the Southern Association of Schools and
Colleges and the clamor for a decent pay scale, for our teach-
ing staffs, it is the, opinion of the editor of The Star that
the Atlanta proposal could well work in Gulf County and
Florida, also. The idea certainly bears examination and
We feel that with the current emphasis on qual-
ity education and quality pay for teachers, we will get more
for our money, if we relegate the "exotic" subjects or the
extra help for slower students to the summer month ses-
sions. Summer sessions would also be effective in lighten-
ing the load on such subjects as driver's education, business
courses, foreign languages, shop and manual arts, art,
We don't advocate a full-scale school operation for sum-
mer, but summer operations on a fairly large scale, would
certainly alleviate the crowded schedule now offered by
We believe and we think a large amount of tea-
chers believe that teachers should be hired on a 12-
month duty basis. Those desiring to go back. to school
during the Summer months could receive a leave of absence
to do so. Those remaining could utilize our sizeable invest-
ment the year around.
TRUTH IN PACKAGING
In Tallahassee, State Legislator Donald Reed asked
the legislature to amend a "truth in packaging" bill to pre-
vent women from wearing hair dye, wigs, wiglets, false eye-
lashes, contact lenses, falsies, hippads, girdles or make-up,
The language of the amendment included items tending to
"alter the appearance of any package to such an extent
as to deceive one as to the actual contents thereof."
The amendment was passed by an overwhelming voice
,vote. Whereupon it was quitting time and the legislators
had to go home to the little woman.
Congressman Reed withdrew the amendment before
Lawrence Timbers, of Washington State, suggests leg-
islation permitting any young men who so wish to refuse
to serve in the armed forces. By this plan all the young
man would have to do is sign appropriate papers giving
up for life the right to vote, the right to hold public office,
or to receive Federally financed benefits of any and all
Why Not 12 Month Schools?
Your Aig House
With Doc Garvey KI
Seth Clarke's Folly,'
There's nothing funnier than
watching a really smart fellow
really outsmart himself and
that's what happened to Seth
Clarke. And anyone who hangs
around the courthouse will tell
you he's a very sharp lawyer.
SWhat happened was that Seth
,decided to make a family room
out of his closed-in porch, Now
you've got to realize that Seth had
never done anything more me-
chanical than sharpen a pencil.
But this didn't daunt Seth one bit,
He found some plans in one of
those fancy women's magazines
and away he went, hammermin
and sawing, setting tile, splicing
cable and what have you.
Well, sir, when he was just
about finished a building inspect
tor happened by and asked Seth
if he had a building permit.
Being a lawyer, you'd think Seth
would know that in most com-
munities there are strict laws that
say something about having a
permit when you structurally al-
ter a dwelling. ,
I Moment of Truth
..'But that wasn't the half of it.
Seth had also violated a whole
heap of building code specifica.-
tions like using BX cable
where he should have used heavy-
duty conduit. Course you can:
guess what happened 'next. Seth,
had to hire a contractor to undOd:
his folly.. And this .took some'
Fact is that.by the time the
contractor ripped everything out.s
substituted the proper materials
and put the room back together
again, it cost Seth almost twice:
as much as it would have had he
i gone to a builder in the first place.
If you want to get a laugh
down at the courthouse, just ask
Seth Clarke to help you build a
(Issued monthly as a public
service by NERSICA, The Na-
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Are you alarmed and disturbed tion.
by the direction in which the world I know this statement will bring
seems to be moving? Do you de- a wild scream from the so-Called
plore the riots, the demonstrations, news media. But just stop a min-
the kookie beatniks, the mini- ute and ask yourself who put the
skirts, the free love, the student leaders of all these obnoxious
uprisings, the flag and draft card movements on a pinnacle, who
burnings, the treasonous scream- gave them the nation and world
ing of agitators, the sit-ins, the' wide publicity that enabled them
bare breasts, the nude models and to continue and expand their ef-
bathers, the LSD advocates and the forts and their. profits. I
God is'Dead contenders? %Q ,rt.
Are you concerned that the ve-
neral disease reports indicate that
-they are approaching an epidemic
.stage, that the crime rate steadily
increases, the lawbreakers are ,pro-
tected and the rights and welfare
of law-abiding citizens are ignored?
Have you been blaming our po-
litical leaders, the President, the
Congress, the State Legislature, the
Governor for these short comings?
Do you demand that the police and
other law enforcers do something
Maybe you had better stop and
count your change. The American
press, radio and television are;
largely responsible for the situa-
Suppose such names as marti
Luther King, Stokley Carmichael,
and countless other agitators had
been denied the publicity afforded
by present day press and radio.
Recently Paul Harvey suggested
that while we continue to report
the news as it happens through-
out, the world we make it a point
NOT to build up agitators and
screw balls by the use of their
Instead of saying that Martin
Luther King led a protest 'march
why can't we simply state that a
Negro lead a protest march or in
the case of Carmichael, a Negro
denounced the war and urged de-
fiance of the draft? In the case of
screw balls seeking publicity must
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williamrn Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publishef
Alec :Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFTICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
POnT ST. JOE, FLOIDA 32456
hitered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS.. .75 THREE MOS.. $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOSv2 5 THREE MOS. $127-50
SADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
mot h old themselves liable for damage further than amount received for snch
The spoken word is aiven, unt attention; The printed word I. thophthafly
weighed The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thorougiy con-
winces. The- pokei word I loI the printed word remlesw .
we publish their names, show them
on television or herald them on
radio. Why must we publicize them
by publishing their pictures and
their names? If we still consider
such items as NEWS why not sim-
ply state that a girl went swim-
ming in the nude at Miami Beach,
or another youngster displayed her
breasts in public?
As long as we continue to pub-
licize our agitators and wild youths
we can expect to see them placed
on pedestals and offered jobs in
nightclubs or granted interviews
in the White House.
While newspaper editors de-
nounce publicity-and pride them-
selves on keeping it out of their
columns they go all out and over-
board to publicize any movement
or person that is set on destroying
the nation and advancing their own,
I don't know about you but it
makes me sick at my stomach.
Laden with flowers is this
marigold, Orange Nugget, new-
est color in the Nugget series.
Here is this year's newest
color in the Nugget series of
marigolds. Previously intro-
,duced were Yellow Nugget and
iGold Nugget with precisely
the same characteristics -
early and prolonged bloom and
Sasnore of it than most marigolds
The plentiful flowers are due
,to a quirk in plants. The Nug-
gets are hybrids between two
species of marigold and, be-
cause of this, are incapable of
Forming seeds. Since a plant
exists only to reproduce its
kind and these marigolds can-
not do so, they simply keep on
; This, of course, works to the,
advantage of the gardener for
These compact plants can be
depended on to look like
pounds of color from early
summer to frost.
The uses of any compact,
!low-growing annual are my-
erad. Try these little marigolds
as an edging, in solid plantings,
jin window boxes or in plant-
ers. You'll be delighted with
them in any of these situations.
Wives are funny creatures.
You take mine for instance.
The other night, I was reared back in my recliner, reading,
as usual, when up she came and handed me a glass of cold pineapple
"What's this for", I asked.
"Oh, I just wanted something that tasted different ,and figured
you did too", she said.
You figure this reasoning out I have stopped trying to
long ago. I just drank the pineapple juice, smacked my lips and
If you missed the Bacalaureate sermon Sunday night, preach-
ed by Rev. 0. M. Sell, Pastor of the First Methodist Church, you
missed one of the best such messages preached in this city.
The message didn't mince words, and' it was more than the
usual challenge to "rise above it all". Rev. Sell told the graduat-
ing Seniors that they had amounted to a lot of trouble. "And you
will need more than bread to rise above this trouble and live in
this fast changing world", he said. Rev. Sell noted that the pres-
ent young generation is the first generation to see three major
"ages" in their lifetime and they are not yet even 20 years
old and still have more to come. Already they have experienced
the atomicc age", the "computer age" and the "space age".
This is quite a task the youth of today face. They must hit
the working society in a dead run with little time to "feel their
way". We envy them their youth, but not their task.
How often have you heard people say, "I wish I could get away
from this burg there's nothing to do".
It's true there's not a great deal to do but there's cer-
tainly enough things to do to keep busy, if we try a little.
But, when we read some of the larger dailies and see the prob-
lems of the "big city" and its inhabitants we'll settle for no-
thing to do.
In reading Sunday's Jacksonville paper we read a prediction
that one woman in 1,250 in Jacksonville would be raped next year.
This is a pretty big percentage. In the age group given, the statis-
tical ratio would apply to only one woman in Port St. Joe. But,
happily the statistics of past experience in Port St. Joe would show
that no women will be raped here next year.
Which goes to show you we may not have a lot to do with
our spare time .,. but we can use it without the fear that someone
will clobber us or rape our women. That's worth a lot, any way you
look at it.
A news story the other day showed that coffee sales are
"losing grounds" in the U. S. The consumption of coffee isn't
keeping up with the increase in population.
Could it be that more and more people are not only learning
how to drink, but what to drink, also? Anybody that would drink
the beverage from that nasty tasting toasted bean would drink
Enjoy The Good
Things In Life
GET THAT NEW PATIO
INSTALLED NOW WITH
A HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN
This is the life! Cook-outs on
Sunday afternoons and warm summer
evenings, right on your own patio!
Whatever your pet improvement pro-
ject is, you'll find a helping hand here!
Just get an estimate on the work you
want done then come in and apply for
that amount we'll take care of the
THERE'S A LOAN FOR
EVERY NEED AT
* National Bank
AT PORT ST. JOE
Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
Member: Florida National Group of Banks
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
- -- -s s ~PI
ME'N'S SUMMER LEAGUE
High team series for the alleys
tonight was 1850, bowled by Mont-
gomery's (alias Team 3). Second
high series was 1832 bowled by
Florida First National. High team
game over the alleys was 693 bowl-
ed by Florida First National. Sec-
ond high, also bowled by Florida
First' National was 635.
Tal Preston had the high, garne
4for the alleys with a 211, seconddd
by Joel Barbee with a 199.
sFirst and second high individual
series 'was bowled on Montgom-
ery's. Ribert Montgomery was high
with his 553 series and Tal follow-
ed with a 550.
On. alleys 5 and 6, Florida First
National took four' from Vitro. Joel
Barbee was high for Florida First
National with a 496 and high game
of 199. Temple Watson followed
with a 494 and high game of 179..
High for Vitro was Dick Morlock
with a 419 and high game of 151.
Second was Olen Roney with a 412
series and high game of 152.
Montgomery's took four from St.
Joe Lanes on alleys 7 and 8. Rob-
ert Montgomery was high for his
team with a 553 series and high
game of 198. Tal Preston followed
Robert with a 550 series and high
game of 211.
High for St, Joe Lanes was Jimn
Sealey with a series of 493 and a
game of 170. Second high was M.
F. Kershner, with a series of 412
and high game of 153.
Standings W L
Florida First Nat. Bank 13 3
St, Joe Lanes --- J 10 6
Montgomery's --------- 5 11
Vitro 4 12
SUMMER MIXED LEAGUE
There is much fun to be had at
St. Joe Lanes during the summer.
The Mixed Leagues invite you to
On lanes 1 'and 2, Team 5 sal-
vaged three more games this week
from Glidden. High for Team
was a substitute, M. F. Kershner,
with games of 168, 180, 179 and a
527 series. Bowling high for Glid-
den was Dot Creamer with 447 ser-
ies and Bill Whitfield with a 534
On lanes 3 and 4, Team 3 took
three games' from Born Winners.
Bowling high for Team 3 was Ruby
Lucas with a 485 series and Bill
Grape with a 444 series. High for
Born Winners were Elmo Ford, a
substitute, with a 202 game and
474 series, also Mary Brown with
a 473 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, St. Joe Ma-"
terials and Keel's Market were
working hard\ to win a few games.
St. Joe Materials took three of
them away. High for St. Joe Ma-
terials was Wayne Smith with 156,
200, 247 games giving him a 603
series. Also high was Jim Sealey
with a 472 series. Bowling high
for Keels Market was Izzy Owens
with 175, 179 and 179 games giving
him a 533 series. Also high was
Bob Mathis with a 428' series.
Standings W L
St. Joe Materials --- 11% 4%
Glidden Co. ---------10 6
Team 3 84 7Ts
Born Winners ke _:_ 5 11
Ferrell's Winners In
First Half of Season
Thursday night of last week, the
St. Joe Men's Softball League fin-
ishled the first half of the season.
Ferrell's "Building Supply team
has won the first half with a re-
cord of 13 victories and only one
The league is 'composed of four
teams: Florida Firlst National Bank,
Ferrell's Building Supply, Wewa-
hitchka State Bank and the Glid-
den Company. The league schedule
has two halves consisting of 15
games each. The winner of the
first half plays the winner of the
second half in a double elimina-
tion tournament to determine the
BOYLES Port St. Joe .
Ct 59c Value ^^ You'll have to see the quality Men & Boy's Store, 2nd Floor Special Selling of Men's
seamless Nylon to believe! Sleeveless Perma r o, SaHT S $2.99 $ 9 ,S
SSeamless Nylon Press...o NO iron SPORT HIRTS -- value -
< HOSE B I I SES Colorful plaids and solids... Small, medium, large and extra
39c ro large. Other Sport Shirts in Campus and Van Helsen, $2.99 up.
Save 20% at 2 fO$ 1.98 Men & Boy's Store, 2nd Floor Men's
s o BOYLES! lHapp Quality Walk SUMMER
^ Also roll sleeves Lovely
solid colors and bright prints. Lingerie Special! U I S S I S
--' 3 2 to 44 .
S___________ 100% Nylon
STUNNING NEW STYLES IN SLIPS For Men and Young Men $19.99
TENT and SHIFT DRESSES aSpecial, group were to $4.99 $34 99
Lace trim or tailored $ 2 .9 8 Regular price, $24.99 to
S ace trim or tailored Denims, plaids and solids. Some $45.00
$ 4. 9 8 e a c h styles with shadow pa- never irons ... Sizes 28 to 40.
Snel Sizes 32 to 38. Other fine shorts up to $4.99. No Alterations M
A complete size assortment Just Unpacked! *
Men & Boys Store THESE GIFTS ARE
'-- ~IB SWIM WEAR iA I LOVABLEE I A w
SWIM WEAR B BRAS $2.98 to JUNEi
r t S S1 8 With or without pad. $4.98
S' I R ding. 2 Reg. $3.99 to Van Seusen, Campus or Tulane, Never Iron,
2 FOR $5.99. Short Sleeve
SLADIES'SIZES $7 9 I Others f r 0 m WHITE DRESS SHIRTS e$3.99 & $4.99
-1 From In9 h 1 The right styles Cool
S7 by Wright! SHORTY PAJAMAS $2.99 & $3.99
Special, Shipment One and two piece styles In the PARK AVENUE BELTS and
Jamasurprise value at season's favorite fabrics and colors. Sizes 32 to 40. AA, B Men's & Boy's WEMBLEY TIES----$1.50 to $3.50
A surprise value at and C cup. Store, 2nd Floor' -.....
S 98c pair _____ ___ Campus Quality Fine Quality Banlon
S Sizes 0 to 181. BOYS WALK 'DRESS SOX 79c to $1.00
Sizes 10 to 18. Reduced for Clearance! Men's and Boys' Store Walk Shorts Nite-Glow
All Ladies and Children's 2nd Floor $.98 toUSE SLIPPERS-----$3.99 to $5.99
$1.19 Quality Campus $3.98 Cool, Washable
KNIT SHIRTS ROBES $5.99 and $8.99
Se. 8 to 16 For boys Our best selec- Slip-on or Lace Styles
SA Lucky Purchase 1 1. or oys tin Never Iron,' ; 499
JAMAICA in Dress and Casual styles Camp Shorts and KEDS $4.99 pr.
SHORT SETS co rduroy dog RAND SHOES ... WARREN SEWELL SUITS-
2 for $4.98 DISCOUNT OFF at Size SPO COATS and SLACKS priced to Save
for $4.98,DISCOUNTOFF 8 to 20. Size 2 to you money... FREE GIFT WRAPPING! l
Sizes 8 to 18. Re- REG. PRICE! A fine selection of 6, Main Floor.
markable. Regularly styles and colors in
sells for $2.99 pr. guaranteed quality.
Includes Personality and Poll Parrott
Excellent selection quality.
SHORT SETS Men and Boy's Store, 2nd Floor
2 to 6x, 98c Men's & Boys Store, SPECIAL SAVINGS IN
Sizes 7 to 14 2nd Floor
2 for $3.00 Men's Sanforized CANVAS FOOTWEAR
supply s ummerTwill
Sunpeds nowu mme r i k i Boys Heavy Sole Low Cuts and e
S Boy es ot Work Suits Oxfords, white or black ---pr.
soys o$4 Sizes 12Y2 to 6
.hr Bme stocks. $4.98RMen's Tennis Oxford and Slip-
Shirt and pants to Ons, white or black --------pr. S
Pay CASH at BOYLES match. Short or long s .......
sleeve shirts. Pant Sizes 6Y2 to 12
and PAY LESS! sizes 28 to 42 waist. HO E_7_6_OT. O ,FL
Choice of colors. PHONE 227-4261 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
S 'C SAVE
On June .9 and 11, Ferrell's
Building Supply team will repre-
sent Port St. Joe in the Southeast-
ern Softball Tournament in Pan-
ama City. This is a double elimina-
tion',tournament with 32 of the top
teams in the Southeastern United
Gardening In Florida ..
by HERVEY SHARPE
University of Florida
A lawn is like an 'ole fashion
corn-shuck mattress-both tend to
get lumpy and bumpy.
Since kneading and rustling the
painful bumps out of the bed is a
lost art, this narrows the subject
down to smoothing out a lawn.
There are scores of reasons why
a lawn becomes as unsightly as the
scatter rug on the rumpus room
floor after a small fry television
party. Some dents in the outdoor
carpet may have been caused by
the lumbering cement mixer deliv-'
ering material for the patio, the
utility truck hauling away a dead
tree, or the ruts made by last win-
ter's mobile home visitors. Rain
and wind also erode wrinkles into
Leg-size roots coming to the sur-
face is a good sign that the ele-
ments are taking their toll of lawn
top soil. Usually, leg-size roots are
middle-aged, gnarled and unsightly
as other legs of the same age. So
if you desire to hide ugliness, the
answer is simple-cover up. Cloth
is suggested for legs and loamy
soil for roots.
When ordering a load of soil, be
sure to include an ample supply to
fill the ruts caused by the heavy
delivery truck. Scatter the top soil
into the depression' in the lawn
and rake the newly added real es-
tate as smoothly as possible.
Usually lawn, grasses will peep
through all but the thickest appli-
cation of top soil. So unless you
have made a complete change of
geography of your yard it will be
unnecessary, to sprig in grass fol-
lowing a liberal hole filling opera-
If you scatter top soil over the
entire lawn area, it is a good idea
to make a light application of fer-
tilizer prior to sifting on the terra
firma. To insure that the fertilizer
won't burn covered blades, you
may like to sprinkle the lawn be-
fore applying top soil.
Fertilizing the lawn at this time
is a good idea with or without top
soiling. However, don't place too
heavy a hand in the fertilizer bag
or you will help your subdivision
get the reputation of being the 40
most fertile acres in the commun-
ity. This title is usually reserved
for homes where the stork makes
annual visits, so don't give it dou-
Farmers often grow lush grass
in their pastures on a few hundred
pounds of fertilizer per acre. Re-
member, if you 'don't intend to
graze the lawn with cows, cutting
lush over-fertilized grass is a
Teasing grass with tiny applica-
tions of plant food won't aggravate
the grass into excessive growth,
nor, aggravate you if you have to
mow twice a week.
* Try applying 15 pounds of a 6-6-6
or similar analysis fertilizer per
1,000 square feet of ,lawn area. If
your lot is 100x150 feet you are
paying taxes on about one-third
of an acre. Subtracting the areas
of the house, the drive way, the
tool shed and the flower beds, most
likely 150 pounds of fertilizer is
ample for one application. ,
Even a hundred pounds of plant
food may be adequate to keep
your outdoor carpet green and
thrifty. Since lawn grasses can
take dieting better than you per-
haps, you can reduce your fertili-
zer bills by experimenting to dis-
cover how much fertilizer it takes
to keep your lawn green but not
Jan Rawls Is One
Of LSU Graduates
BATON ROUGE--Miss Jan M.
Rawls, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
B. E. Rawls of this city, received
a Bachelor of Science degree from
Louisiana State University last
Saturday. Miss Rawls was one
of more than 1300' students award-
ed diplomas in commencement
ceremonies on LSU's main campus.
The number of graduates is a re-
cord for a single commencement
since LSU began conferring de-
grees three times a year.
Viva la crepe!
by -Bttq oCAcks
And viva la versatility of the fancy French crepel The thin little
pancake that rolls, folds and converts with easy elegance to des-
sert or main dish. For a very posh dessert crepe, fill with sweet.
ened whipped cream and sliced strawberries. For main-dishi
crepes, try chicken or tuna a la king filling. Both kinds of crepe*
can be made ahead and frozen between layers of waxed paper. Of
prepare them just before serving and store in the folds of a
towel. Then for a fascinating switch to the French original, bei
!sure to try American born Crepe Suzettes: lacy little pancakes
spooned with hot orange sauce in your chafing dish. There's real
Iake French Crepes (below).
elt %/2 cup butter in chafing
fish or skillet. Blend in 3 table-
spoons sugar, 2 teaspoons
grated orange peel/ and % cup
orange juice. Turn crepes, one
at a time, in hot sauce; roll up.
Place 3 or 4 rolled crepes on
ach dessert plate; spoon sauce
er each serving. 6 servings.
fench Crepes: Beat 1 egg, 1
cup milk, 2 tablespoons melted
shortening or salad oil and 1
:up Bisquick with rotary beater
until smooth. Lightly grease a
6-inch skillet., Spoon 2 table-
spoons batter into hot skillet.
Tilt to form a round pancake.
Bake until bubbles appear and
begin to break. Loosen edges
and turn to brown other side.
Makes about 20.
Crepe clues: Be sure the skillet
is hot ... if necessary, grease
skillet lightly between baking
... If batter thickens, add 1 or
2 tablespoons milk For
main-dish crepes, simply omit
the 2 tablespoons melted short-
ening from the crepe recipe
and bake as directed. And
here's the filling.
Quick Chicken a la King
1 can (10 lO ounces) cream of
1 can (5 ounces) boned
1 jar (2 ounces) pimiento,
drained and cut up
2. cup chopped celery
Heat soup. Stir in remaining
ingredients. Heat thoroughly
and season to taste. 4 servings.
Remember, practice makes per-.
fect. First lavish the family
with crepes; next, dazzle your
guests. And bon appetite! -_
THURDAYJUN 1, 967PAGE THENZ:
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Florida
PAG FUR HESTR, or S. J.,Flo~d TURSAY JNE 96
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
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
S /' REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
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
Ir I I I
on the energy
from 2 slices of
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...--...-....
PRAYER SERVICE, (Wednesday) ......
FinTkest QualiM ot Searker Chin aicas Oldest
Finest Quality-By Harker China Company, America's Oldest
SAVE UP TO
Satin Ironstone 90%S
Value Y to $1.80 for only 9
INGS OF MORE THAN 50% ON Dishwasher Safe
N STOCK COMPLETE ITEMS!I Craze Proof
can own this beautiful Satin Iron- Color Fast
, -- U .... ..
stone Dinnerware for only 9c per piece just
by trading with us. With each $5.00 in trade
punched on merchandise card, you may buy
one piece for only 9c (values up to $1.80).
Pick up a merchandise card and start toward
-your complete set today!
Imagine A complete *
service for 8 ($48.80
for only $4.321 Or a
service for 12 ($73.20
for only $6.48.... Bi
large a set as you wisll
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 AM. to 6:30 P.M.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. CIVIL AC-
MARGARET ANN GENTRY
GERALD M. GENTRY, and
DREYFUS FUND, INC., a
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: The Defendant, Gerald M. Gen-
try, whose last known residence
and post office address was 15930
Winnebago Road, Apple Valley,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to partition Dreyfus
Investment Program Certificate
No. 771383-7 and/or enforce a lien
thereon in behalf of the plaintiff,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Jr., at-
torney for plaintiff, whose address
is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before June 26, 1967; other-
wise a judgment may be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court on this 23rd day of
May, A. D., 1967.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Said Court
BID NO. 45
The City of Port St. Joe will re-
ceive Sealed Bids in the City
Clerk's office, City Hall, Port St.
Joe, Florida, until 12:00 Noon
June 13, 1967, for:
1. Gasoline, Regular
2. Gasoline, Hi-Test
3. Oil, Cases of 24/1 quart con-
4. Other related products
These products to be used in
City Vehicles during the year 1967-
Tanks, pumps and air compres-
sor to be furnished by successful
\The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to reject any or all bids
C. W. BROCK
City Auditor and Clerk
ATTENTION 0 W NE RS, AG-
ENTS, CUSTODIANS, LESSORS
AND OCCUPANTS OF REAL PRO-
PERTY WITHIN THE CITY LIM-
ITS OF THE CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE: : \
You are hereby notified that you
are required by law to cut and
keep cut to a height of not exceed-
ing twelve 12) inches all weeds,
grass or' underbrush on any proper-
ty owned, controlled ,or occupied
by you in the City of Port St. Joe
and also to remove any trash, de-
bris, refuse, filth or other noxious
matter located upon such property,
and that upon your failure to do
so the City of Port St. Joe will
cause said weeds, grass or under-
brush to be cut and such weeds,
grass or underbrush or any trash,
debris, refuse, filth or other nox-
ious matter to be removed from
said premises and the costs there-
of assessed against the property
upon which said weeds, grass or
underbrush or such trash, debris,
refuse, filth or other noxious mat-
ter may be growing or located.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
By C. W. BROCK, 3t
City Auditor and Clerk
The regular meeting of the City
Commission scheduled for June 6
will be held June 13, 1967. The
above changes are necessary due
to planned absences of City Com-
missioners on the regular meeting
C. W. BROCK 4t
City Auditor and Clerk
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Faith Bible Church
Sets Bible School
"Explore God's Hidden Won-
ders" in Bible School, June 5-16 at
Faith Bible Church. There will be
classes for ages three through Sen-
ior High School.
June Is Youth
TALLAHASSEE-Urging all citi-
zens to lend a hand to youthful
job seekers this summer, Governor
Claude R. Kirk, Jr., has proclaim-
ed June Youth Opportunity Month.
have special YES Youth Employ-
Iment Service, offices sponsored by
local civic clubs, Johnston said.
In his proclamation, Governor
Kirk said business, industry and
government last year provided
young people between 16 and 21
with 2,000 jobs above the average
of prior years.
The Governor pointed out that
60,000 young Florida men and wo--
men will be seeking work at the
close of school.
"Summer work experience is
needed to provide these young
people with training in job dis-1
cipline, future careers, and earn-
ings to make possible a return to
school in the fall," Governor Kirk
Included in the curriculum will "I call upon all citizens to join
be Bible study, memory verses, in providing extra work and job
Bible drills, songs, workbooks,
handicrafts, re fre shments and
The three and four year olds will
meet at Mrs. John Clenny's home
at 101 Fifth Street from 9:00 un-
til 12:00 each morning. Children
of kindergarten age and those hav-
ing completed grades one, through
six will meet every morning at 9:00
at Faith Bible Church and will be
dismissed at noon.
The Junior and Senior High
School students will have an eve-
ning Bible School at the church
from 7:00 to 9:30 p.m, each eve-
Registration will begin at 8:45
a.m. Monday, June 5 and will close
Wednesday, June 7. The teachers
and workers extend a hearty nvi-
tation to all children to discover
"God's Wonders" in Vacation Bi-
ble School this year.
by Florida Power Corporation
Let's make candy! Here are two
simple candy recipes-Nut Brittle
and Pralines. Both are delicious
and may be enjoyed by the whole
family. Also may b stored in air-
tight containers or frozen for later
2 cups white sugar
1 cup brown. sugar
% cup water
% cup corn syrup
1/8 teaspoon baking soda
1Y cups peanuts (salted)
Mix sugars, water, and corn sy-
rup in sauce pan and stir until su-
gar dissolves. Cook on high until
mixture boils and continue boiling
until "thread-spinning stage". Re-
move from heat and add margar-
ine, soda and nuts. Pour onto but-
tered aluminum foil. Cool and
break into pieces.
2 cups sugar
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 cup buttermilk
2 tablespoons butter
2 cups ppcan halves
Put all ingredients except pecan
halves into sauce pan. Bring to a
boil and boil briskly for 12 to 15
minutes, stirring constantly. Re-
move from heat; cool slightly and
drop by teaspoonfuls on wax pa-
per. When cooled remove and
place into airtight container.
Yields about 50 pieces.
TV program--See "Homemaking
Today. 'The Modern Way" pre-
sented each Monday evening at
7:30 p.m., channel 11, Tallahassee,
Effective June 1, 1967, Of-
fice Hours at the City Hall
will be from 8:00 A.M. to
5:00 P.M. Monday through
Friday. The Office will be
open during the noon hour
and will be closed all day
Saturday and Sunday.
C. W. BROCK
City Auditor and Clerk
m w -
If you can't stop,..
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign.
and save a
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
opportunities for these young peo-
ple," Governor Kirk declared.
State Industrial Commission
Chairman Thomas W. Johnston an-
nounced that the 44 local State
Employment Service offices in
Florida are ready to serve employ-
ers who want youthful summertime
A number of cities in the state
SUMMER MIXED LEAGUE
Mixed League teams, bowling at
St. Joe Bowling Lanes were battl-
ing it out again last Tuesday night.
On Lanes 1 and 2 were St. Joe
Materials and Born Winners who
decided to part friends and split
the four games giving two games
to each.' Bowling high for St. Joe
Materials was Wayne Smith with
a 480 series and for Born Winners
Walter Richards a 422 series.
In Lanes 3 and 4 Keels Market
and Glidden with Glidden winning
all four games. Bowling high for
Keels Market were Bob Mathis
with a 423 series and Izzy Owens
with a 523 series. High for Glid-
den was Dot Creamer with 178,
172 games and a 483 series. Also
Bill Whitfield with a 181, 161
games and a 497 series.
On Lanes 5 and 6 was Team 3
and Team 5. Team 5 was really af-
ter Team 3 after losing all four
games the week before. They won
three games. Bowling high for
Team 3 was Evelyn Smith with 170,
229 and 154 games and a 553 ser-
ies. Ed Charles had a 412 series.
High for Team 3 was Ruby Lucas
with a 428 series.
Standings W L
Glidden Co. ----------___ 9 3
St. Joe Materials -- 8% 3%
Keels Market 5% 6%
Team 3 5% 6%
Born Winners -------- 4 8
Team 5 3% 8%
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor and Clerk
NYLON CORD TIRES
Sale priced at-
0 600xl 3
$1.38 Ex. Tax
9nd your old tire.
Get our deal today
G u f Service Station
AUBREY R. TOMUNSON
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967
PAGETUR ITHE STAk Part St. Joe, Florida
With a salute to both Hawaii and her favorite fruit-the-pineapple
-a new flavor has been added to the pudding and pie filling roster.
Jell-6 Pineapple Cream Pudding and Pie Filling has a texture that's
creamy and smooth along with the sweet; memorable flavor of pine.
apple. For a dessert with taste appeal for all ages, try this Pineapple
Velvet) Pie. Make it by blending cooked pie filling with prepared'
whipped topping; then spoon into a chocolate crumb crust.
PINEAPPLE VELVET PIEt
I 1 package (31 oz.) pineapple cream\
.pudding and pie filling
1/2, cups milk
I envelope whipped topping mix.
1 baked 8-inch chocolate crumb crust, cooled
Prepare pie filling as directed on package, using 1% cups milk.
Remove from heat, place a piece of wax paper directly on surface,
and chill. Prepare topping mix as directed on package. Beat chilled
filling until smooth. Measure.1 cup prepared topping and blend
into filling. Spoon into crust. Chill until set. Garnish with remaining;
topping and chocolate wafers,,if desired.
Chocolate Crumb Crust. Combine 1 cup fine chocolate warer
'crumbs, 3 tablespoons sugar, and 1/4 cup softened butter or mar-
garine. Press mixture firmly on bottom and sides of 8-inch pie pan,
Bake at 375' for 8 minutes. Cool thoroughly before filling.
All residences are required to provide
30 gallon covered garbage containers
and place in easily accessible loca-
tions in order to facilitate garbage
pick-up service. All garbage con-
tainers must be provided with firm
fitting lids. The use of 55 gallon
drum residential garbage containers
should be discontinued immediately.
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967 PAGE FIVE
LADIES SUMMER LEAGUE
Bowling last Wednesday night
on lanes 1 and 2, Raffield's and
the Go-Getters each took two. Faye
Robbins' 446 was high series for
Raffields with a' 181 high game.
Sandra Raffield- had a 404, high
game of 151.
Jo .Ferrell had a very nice 506
which was high series for the Go-
Getters. Her games were 170, 152,
and 184. Jo's 506 was also high for
the lanes last Wednesday night.
Not far behind was Lois Smith
with a 478, and high game of 181.
The Pacemakbrs and Glidden did
some fine bowling on lanes 3 and
4, with the Pacemakers taking
three. Trudy Watson had a 416
series, which was high for the
Pacemakers. She had a 155 high
game. Peggy Stripling had second
high series with a 394 and high
game of 142.
Bowling for Glidden, Evelyn
Smith's 499 was top series. Evelyn
had a big 213 game. Next was Vi-
vian Hardy with a 474 series and
high game of 187. We don't want to
fogiget Evelyn Smith picked up the
7-4-9 split also.
The Big Four won all four from
St. Joe Furniture. .Bowling on
Parrott Tells Rotary Club of His Recent
Campaign for State Jaycee President
lanes 5 and 6, Shirley Whitfield's
466 was high series for Big Four.
She had a high game of 165. Wy-
nell Burke was next with a 454 ser-
ies and high game of 178.
Maxine Smith had high series
for St. Joe Furniture with a 441
and high game of 167. Opal How-
ard had second high series of 373
and high game of 140.
Bowling over on lanes 7 and 8,
Williams Alley Kats took three
from the Tin Pins. High series for
Williams was Norma Hobbs with
416 and high game of 155. Next
was Helen Elliot with a 410 series
and high game of 160. Big Four
For the Tin Pins, Carolyn Don- Glidden Co.
nelly had high series with 351 and Raffield's Seafoods -.--
high game of 131. Ellen Sidwell Williams Alley Kats
was next with a 297 series and Go Getters
high game .of 112. Pacemakers '--_-
Welcome back Dot, and we hope St. Joe Furniture .----
you soon will be up and well again, I Tin Pins *
paigning and four hours of furious
ballotting on Sunday, May 14 in
Miami Beach. He said that his cam-
paign was centered toward gain-
ing the North and Southern por-
tion of the state. The central part
of Florida was divided between
Parrott's three opponents.
The newly elected president is
now on the "banquet circuit", with
all of his time taken. up in look-
ing after Jaycee matters and ap-
pearing at Jaycee installation ban-
quets throughout the state.
Parrott stated that for the most
part, his next year will be spent
in doing public relations work for duties.
the Jaycees. He said that he also Guests of the club Thursday were
plans to give equal time to Port Dunn Miller of Pensacola and Mar-
St. Joe and Gulf County during the ion Craig of the WVewahitchka
course of performing his official Club.
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
Tnese fragrant little berries are at their peak of flavor and good-,
*ness; enjoy them In shortcakes, parfaits, and special pies. This glo-
rious pie is as good to eatas it looks for its texture combinations
rival the superb flavor. The base is a crunchy crumb crust Next
comes a creamy, smooth mixture of prepared Dream Whip Whipped
Topping and cream cheese; and, on top,, strawberries in strawberry
Strawberry Cheese Pie:
1 envelope whipped topping mix i
1/2 cup milk '
1l/2 teaspoon vanilla
1 package (8 oz.) cream cheese;
1/2 cup sugar '
1 baked 10-inch graham cracker crust, ecoole'.
11 package (3 oz.) strawberry flavor gelatin
1 cup boiling water
1 pint fresh strawberries, halved
and sweetened to taste
Prepare topping mix with milk and vanilla as directed on package.
Whip. cheese until soft; beaf in sugar. Then blend in prepared top-
ping. Pour into crust, mounting high at edges.
Dissolve gelatin in boiling water.- Drain the berries, -measuring
syrup. Add water to syrup to make 1/2 cup; stir into gelatin with
strawberries. Chill a few minutes, or until,syrupy. Spoon glaze over
top of pie, leaving a narrow rim of filling around edge. Chill until
glaze is set- at least .3 hours.
INTERIOR LATEX WALL PAINT
FLAT FINISH FOR WALLS AD O-PAINTY ODOR
CEILINGS OF PLASTER, WOODa AA D WATER CLEA.. .
BRICK, MASONRY- PAINT OOLS
DRIES TO TOUCH IN 30 MIK. CAN BE TINTED IN OVER
SEX T ICELLENT HIDING DECORATOR COLORS,
NO-DRIP LATEX WALL PAINT
* SPECTACULAR NO-DRIP PAINT .
* ONE COAT COVERAGE 0* NO PAINTY ODOR
* ROLLS OR BRUSHES ON WITH EASE
* DRIES TO TOUCH IN 30 MINUTES
* EASY CLEAN-UP WITH SOAP AND WATER
* CAN BE TINTED IN. 2,000 DECORATOR COLORS -
16 oz. SPRAY
PAN & ROLLER SET
Rig. .299 \
N e .EACH
MARY CARTER CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF PAINT AND
PAINT ACCESSORIES PRICED TO SUIT EVERY POCKETBOOK
408 Reid Ave. In La
Port St. Joe
I MORE THAN LO0o .STORES CAST OASST T
Strawberries A Spring Bouquet
Carp's started in 1918 and because of your valued patronage now has 65 stores throughout
the Midwest and south. We intend to keep bringing you the Better Values and Bigger Savings
you have come to expect from Carp's, so that we can always say-"It's Sharp to Keep Rolling
SAVE NOW, PAY LATER CHARGE. IT AT CARP'S
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison; Avenue
State Jaycee President Joe Par-
rott spoke to thePort St. Joe Ro-
tary Club last Thursday, outlining
his experience in campaigning for
election to the state office.
Parrott said that he gained his
office after two months of cam-
Y Sport Shirts
Nylon OffReg. 3 $
Pile Rugs R p3 for
ALL OUR REGULAR $1.69 EACH
$29 95 na 8ermanio t ID ss. Bo% a
VALUESkyb I, 17J vfl SLEV PO L .7..t---
A tremendous value in decoralor tweeds and solid 5
colors. Extra thick deep pile and thick cushion BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE POLOS -
backing. Nylon bound on four sides. 9x12 ap- Sale yd 00% otto h sedi n force k ad h ntal
proximate size. 7 pa Sims 4.14. 0r. Or reg. t,
$ 1 8 iChoose from a huge selection of Dan River ALR. BY PERMA.PR LAK XI
x48" TO 30"x50" RUGS fabrics p eranat press and regular.t 3 toDYS' PERMAPRESS SUCKS
Also Playwear ducks an Signature cot Cottoon-Pt r hIaln-bMR = t & tab* fo 3to
99 Values YOUR CHOICE Don't miss this 22c: a yard .saving sale. L O'ra& p
F-- I I -- rsu- -.-------~PI a
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967
is scheduled to end July 28, while
Gulf Coast Junior Colleges Will Begin the fall semester of the 1967-68
Gulf Coast Junior Colleges Will Begin school year will not begin until
S1August 23 for all returning stu-
Reguiar Summer Classes On June 15 dents, giving students in both
terms almost a month of summer
High school seniors who grad- "but there are other factors which vacation, Eiseman pointed out.
uate this month will have an op-' make the summer an ideal time in -+
portunity to begin their college which to begin a college career."
work immediately if they so de- Methodist WSCS Will Meet
sire, Gulf Coast Junior College of- For onervices thing, the dean of stsses are Monday for Program
officials stated this week. dent services said, classes are
smaller in the summer and stu- The Women's Society of Chris-
Term 3-B at Gulf Coast Junior dents receive more individual at- tian Service of the First Methodist
College will begin on June 15, ac- tention. Students also become ac- Church will hold its monthly busi-
cording to Frank Eiseman, dean of quainted with the faculty and the ness and program meeting Monday,
student services, and students who campus before the busy pace of June 5 at 9:30 a.m. in Fellowship
enroll for it can earn six hours of the full school year begins. Hall of the church.
college credit during the six-week High school seniors who scored All women of the church are ur-
session. over 300 on the Florida 12th ged to attend.
"By starting,.this summer and Grade Test and over 60 on the --
-also attending 'next ,summer," Math and English sections are not
Eiseman _pointed out, "a student required to take the placement 'Summer School Courses
can finish fwo years of college in tests, Eiseman said, and such stu- 'Open 'Now for Registration
a year and a half."' dents may report to the registrar's Summer school, opening on
-. Summer school, opening on
A study of past records, Eise. office any time before June 15 to June 19, at Port St. Joe High
man said, indicates that students register for courses. School will offer Algebra I, De-
who start their college program in Students who need to take the mocracy, Typing I and II for which
the. summer tend to adjust better placement tests, he explained, full credit may be earned and a
and makerbetter grades than'stu- should report to the second floor fee charged. Band for regular
dents who wait and begin in the of the Student Center at 7:45 a.m., members and beginners, Reading
fall. June 5 or June 6. SuchI students and Driver's Education will be of-
"Generally it is the better stu- may then complete their registra- fered at no cost to the participants.
dents who are eager to begin their tion before June 15 for term 3-B. Classes will, meet from 8:00 a.m.
college careers," Eiseman said, Term 3-B of .the summer session to 12:00 noon daily.
Art Classes Being
Scheduled for Summer
A beginning class in oils will be.
offered this summer at Mexico
Beach. Classes will begin July 6
and continue through August with
classes from 1:00 to 3:30 p.m. Les-
sons are $2.50. Materials will be
in the neighborhood of $10.00.
James Chichester will be the in-
A beginning class for adults
only in water color will be offered
on Thursday beginning July 6.
Lessons will be $2.50 plus mater-
For information concerning these
classes call 227-3161.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mosely will
have as their guiest for several days
their daughter, ;Miss Ann Mosely
of New Orleans, La.
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Albert Var-
num, Sr., announce the birth of a
son, Stacey Allen on May, 23.
Program Is Offered
There will be a summer recrea-
tion program for all students in
grades 7 through 12 offered by the
Gulf County School System.
The following schedule will be
Monday, 8:30 to 12:00 noon; 1:00
to 3:30 p.m.
Tuesday, 8:30 to 12:00 noon; 6:30
to 9:00 p.m.
Wednesday, 8:30 to 12:00 noon;
1:00 to 3:30 p.m.
Thursday, 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.; 6:00
to 9:00 p.m.
Friday, 8:30 to 12:00 noon; 1:00
to 3:3 'p.m.
Guidance Office Will Be.
Open Week of June 12
The guidance office at the Port
St. Joe High School will be open
during the week of June 12 through
16. Mrs. W. C. Ivey, Guidande
Counsellor, will be glad to discuss
school plans and problems with
parents and students at that time.
To avoid delay, anyone wishing io
confer with Mrs. Ivey may call 227-
8962 for an appointment.
MISS VENICE ESTELLE GAINOUS
Major and Mrs. James L. Bates, U.S.A.F. Retired, are an-
nouncing the engagement and approaching marriage of their
'daughter, Venice Estelle Gainous, to Raymond Paul Russell, son
of Mrs. Raymond Bourroughs Russell, and the late Mr. Russell, all
of Panama City. Venice is also the daughter of the late Leroy
The wedding will :b an event of August 5 at 4:00 p.m., in the
Saint Andrew Methodist Church of Panama -City. All friends and
relatives of the couple are invited to attend.
Wesleyan Service Guild Observes
Annual Installation and Pledge Service
The Wesleyan Service Guild held 'Officers and committee chair-
its installation and pledge service men for the year are as follows:
Thursday night, May 18, at the Mrs. Dillon Smith, preisdent; Mrs.
First Methodist Chutchi A deli- Janies Harrison, vice president;
cious covered dish meal was ser- Mrs. ;Gus Creech, treasurer; Mrs.
ved. M P. Tomlinson, recording secre-
Mrs. O0. M. Sell, assisted by Mrs. tary; Mrs. George Suber, local'
Ralph Swatts installed the new of- church activities; Mrs. Kenneth
ficers and committee chairmen for Hurlbut, missionary education;
the new church year. Mrs. Gus Mrs. William J. Rish, Chrstian so-
Creech led the Litany of .Commit- cial relations; Mrs. Charles New-
ment and Mrs. James Tankersley port, supply work; Mrs. Clifford
sang a solo accompanied by Mrs. Sanborn, membership and Mrs. Joe
M. P. Tomlinson. Stevens, telephone.
Mrs. Grossman Is
Honored by Sorority
The,Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi met Monday,
May 29 at 8:00 p.m, in the home
of Mrs. Sara Peters. This special
occasion was to honor Mrs. Dot
Grossman, by conferring upon her
the Exemular Degree.
The officiating officers were'
Mrs. Marguerite Farris and Mrs.
Mrs. Grossman has been an ac-
tive member of the Eta Upsilon
Chapter for four,years. This makes
'her eligible to become a member
-of the Exemplar Chapter.
Members attending were: Mrs.
Virginia Cannon, Mrs. Dolores'
, 'Cox,. Mrs. Shirley Daniels, Mrs.
Greta Freeman,. Mrs, Elva. Jones,-
Mrs. Lib Hammock, Mrs. Marguer-
ite Farris,1 Mrs: 'June Gay and Mrs.-
HOSPITAL AUXILIARY THRIFT
SHOP NAMES WORKERS'
The Hospital /Auxiliary Thrift
Shop is opened' -each Saturday
from 1:30 to 3:30 p.nm. _
Workers for Saturday, June 3
are: Mrs. Ferrell -Allen, Mrs. W.
L. Altstaetter and Mrs. Jean At-
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this
means to thank our friends for the
lovely flowers, cards, meals a-nd
other acts of kindness shown us at
our itme of bereavement.
The W. J. Daughtry Family
The S. A. Bruno family
CARD OF THANKS .."
The John C. 'Gainous family
wishes to take this means to
take this means to thank their
friends and neighbors for their
many acts of kindness shown them.
We shall always remember with
grateful appreciation your kind ex-
pressons: of sympathy.
The Gainous family
'Plans Announced .
Mr. and Mrs. Q. P. 'Wise an-
nounce the wedding plans of their
daughter, Susan Diane, to A-2C
Jack Raymond Perry, all of White
The vows will be exchanged on
June 9 at 9:00 -p.m. at the White
City Baptist Church with Rev. J.
D. Jamison officiating.
A reception will be held in the,
church educational building im-
mediately-following the ceremony.,
No formal invitations are being'
sent but all friends and relatives
of the couple are invited.
Gospel Jubilee Friday
At Oak Grove Church
" A bi'AG.spel Jubilee il be held
at the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church on -Friday night at 8:00
p.m., it was announced this week.
Many-'groups will be oil hand to
sing. The Assembly Gospel Sin-
ters- will be in charge of the pro-
Everyone is. invited. .to attend.
Will Meet Saturday
The next monthly meeting of
the Gulf County Sportsman's Club
will be held in Wewahitchka, Sat-
urday, June 3 at 7:30 p.m., EDT.
A, fish fry is scheduled in con-
junction with this meeting. All
members and people interested in
preserving game. and fresh water
wild-life are urged to attend.
This meeting is to be held -at
the State Park at the 'end of State
Road 22. This is the road leading
from Wewahitchka'th the dam.
NEW YORK VISITORS
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Perna of New
Windsor, New York, were recent
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. George
Perna of Port St. Joe.
Firestone's Winning Record in World-Wide Racing i
Including 43 Consecutive Wins
at the Indianapolis "500" proves-
More Races Are Won on Firestones Than Any Other Tires! i
I I I n I I ,i U m 0 0 o
*EEEU11.EEEEUE\1EEE!EEEE-EU' "U ,.,. EE,
. Discontinued Tread Design
, While stocks last...
TO FIT MOST STANDARD & COMPACT CARS
S7.75-15 (6.70 15) 6.45-14(6.00-14)
7.75-14(7.50-14) 6.70-13 .
7.35-14 (7.00-14) 6.50-13
6.95-14 (6.50-14). 6.00-13
Big Car Sizes $20.20
TUBELESS WHITEWALLS ADD *3
All prices PLUS $1.42 to $2.88 Fed. excise tax (depending on
tire size), sales tax and trade-in tire off your car
NO MONEY DOWN-See the Firestone Certified
Priced as shown at firestone Stores; competitively priced at firestone Dealers an Tire Specialist in the
Checkered Shirt for the
BEST TIRE VALUES and
SERVICE IN TOWN!I
T"o quall L, man m pass examination
-9igtti for safe operation of your ca;
NO MON EY DOWN-Take months to pay!,,
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at aft service stations csplaying the Firestone sign,
Tyne's Standard Station
Jimmy's Phillip 66
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
JUNE 1st thru 17th
Bunting Aluminum Chaise.
Folds For Easy Storags Only .
Just the ticket for warm weather relax- '
ing. Sturdy, soft and comfortable. Buy
now and save
Bunting Glider Group
* INCLUDES: Glider, Chair and 3 PC.
Steel with aluminum ends. Big ball glide
glider, no noise, no sway. Rugged. SAVE
NOW! Round Table $7.95.
FOR A h CHANGE
GIVE YOUR FAMILY A WONDERFULLY ,WARM ROOM!
Heavy Duty Vinyl. Extra
LIVING ROOM 4 OX
Here's a budget priced room with the emphasis on
quality, comfort and beauty. The style is authentic
Early American-beautifully shaped arms and turn.
Ings enhanced by its rich warm Old World finish.
The deep urethane foam cushions are covered witr
colorful print or tweeds and zip-off for easy replace*
ment Therem reversible, too, or extra wr.__
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967
PAE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Library Sets New Hours And Schedule
For Bookmobile In Gulf County
Instruction On Firearms Safety Given
In the scene pictured above,
Wayne Biggs, instructor, for the
Gulf Rifle Association, is shown
as he instructs a group of 'local "
ladies in a National Rifle Asso-
ciation sanctioned course in safe-
ty in the use of firearms.
Taking the course, from left
to right are: Mrs. Margaret
Biggs, Mrs. Elwyn Blount, Miss
Susan Trammell, Miss Carol
Ramsey, Mrs. Jacque Price, Mrs.
Helen Burkett,' Mrs. Ann Strait,
Miss Clara Pate, Mrs. Mildred
Kenningtdn, Mrs. Myrle Owens
and Mrs. OQeta Atkinson.
New hours and schedules have St. Joe Fire Tower, 12:40 to 1:00
been set out for the Gulf County p.m., EST.
Bookmobile. The new schedule and Oak Grove, Community Grocery,
times at the various stops are as 2:15 to 3:00 p.m., EST.
Alternate Mondays: June 5, 19;
July 3, 17, 31; August 14,28;
September 11, 25; October 9, 23;
November 6, 20 and December
Mexico Beach, Governor Motel,-
10:30 to 11:25 a.m., EST.
Mexico Beach, Parker Real Es-
tate, 11:30 to 11:45 a.m., EST.
Beacon Hill, Scheffer's Grocery,
12:00 noon to 12:25 p.m., EST.
St. Joe Beach, Owen's Grodery,
12:35 to 1:00 p.m., EST.
Highland View Baptist Church,
1:15 to 2:15 p.m., EST.
St. Joe Branch Library, 3:15 to
4:15 p.m., EST.,
Overstreet, Hardy's Grocery and
Post Office, 4:45 to 5:15 p.m., EST.
Alternate Mondays: June 12:
26; July 10, 24; August 7, 21;
September 18; October 2, 16, 30;
November 13, 27; and December
Mexico Beach, Governor Motel,
10:30 to 11:25 p.m., EST.
White City, Stafford Grocery,
11:40 to 12:30 p.m., EST.
Indian Pass, McNeill Grocery,
3:20 to 4:00 p.m., EST.
Jones Homestead, 4:10 to 4:40
Ward Ridge, 4:45 to 5:15 p.m.,
Alternate Fridays: June 9, 23;
July 7, 21; August 4, 18; Septem-
ber 1, 15, 29; October 13, 27;
November 10, 24; December 8,
Presley's Store, Honeyville, 1:30
to 2:00 p.m., CST.
Wetappo, Woodlawn Drive, 2:45
to 3:10 p.m., CST.
George Washington Carver
Homes, 3:15 to 4:00 p.m., CST.
Alternate Fridays: June 2, 16,
30; July 14, 28; August 11, 25;
September 8, 22; October 6, 20;
November 3, 17; December 1, 15,
Driftwood Manor, 3:15 to 4:00
PORT ST. JOE LIBRARY HOURS
Hours for the Port St. Joe
Branch of the Gulf County Libra-
Monday, 2:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Tuesday, 2:00 to 6:00 p.m. and
7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Wednesday, closed all day.
Thursday, 2:00 to 6:00 p.m. and
7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Friday, 2:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Saturday, 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 /
Noon and 1:00 to 4:QO p.m.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS -- BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Presbyterian Minister, John Ashe,
"Gets Acquainted" With Kiwanis Club
Rev. John Ashe, new pastor for
the Presbyterian Church, introduc-
ed himself to the Kiwanis Club
Tuesday, by telling the club some
of his background and of some of
the humorous things that have
happened to him in the ministry.
Ashe also told the Kiwanians of
some of the humorous things that
are recorded in the Bible. He se-
lected the story in Genesis in which
Abraham's wife, Sarah, arguing
with God over the fact of whether
or not she could ,bear a child at
the age of 90. Sarah laughed at
God for His saying she could and
would bear a child.
Ashe said, '"It is humorous that
anyone would laugh at a suggestion
that God had made or argue with
God, the maker of the universe.
Mr. and Mrs. James Jones will
leave Sunday for Las Vegas, Ne-
vada to attend the annual conven-
tion of the Philco Corporation.
Special cultivation, handpicking, and careful processing produce vegeta-'
bles of the finest variety. You can now find them conveniently pack-
aged in the frozen food section of your local'mnarket. The new Birds
Eye Deluxe Vegetables line includes .sweet white corn, tender tiny
peas, whole mushrooms, baby Brussels sprouts, fancy whole green;
beans, artichoke hearts, and baby broccoli spears. Ideal as accompani-'
ments to any meat, they also make a memorable vegetable plate. The-
peas and mushrooms are prepared as directed; the corn is seasoned
and stuffed into ripe tomatoes.
5 or 6 ripe tomatoes 1 package (10 oz.) frozen'
1 teaspoon onion salt deluxe sweet white coral
1/8 teaspoon pepper ,1/4 teaspoon rosemary
3 tablespoons butter 1/4 cup bread croutons
3 tablespoons grated cheese \ -
Trim stem ends from tomatoes. Scoop out pulp, leaving about 1/4-inch
shell. Sprinkle inside of tomatoes with 1/2 teaspoon onion salt and
the pepper. Place about 1/2 tablespoon butter in each tomato. Set
in baking dish; bake at 375* about 15 minutes. Cook corn as directed
on package, adding remaining 1/2 teaspoon onion salt and the rosemary
before simmering. Remove tomatoes from oven; spoon in corn. Top
each with some croutons and cheese. Continue to bake until croutons
are lightly browned-about 5 more minutes. Makes 5 or 6 servings.
on the go
SThe breadfor-modern Anmerica
It's a Money Game!
It's a Fun Game!
It's a Great Game!
IT'S PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EXCITING NEW
MATCH N CASK P
ONE GAME CARD GIVES YOU TWO CHANCES TO
f-WIN. MATCH THE HALVES. WIN FULL FACE VALUE.
It's Fan! It's rasy!.Here's How to Play!
Pick up free game card on each visit to Piggly Wiggly, no pur-
chase necessary. Tear card in half at perforated line in center,
which will give you a "right" and a "left" half. Wipe green
areas in corners of cards per instructions on front of card until
"permanent" values appear.
To win, you make a"whole matched card",with both right and
left halves having .identical values. You save and compare all
rights and lefts you have collected, and vice versa. When you
make a match, take it to store for verification and prize award.
The issuing store reserves the-right to determine the authentic-
ity of cards submitted and to require complete adherence to all
rules printed on reverse side of game cards.
All cards ore good for play until declared void by a published or
posted announcement of game expiration at the'discretion of
issuing Piggly Wiggly store. Cards are void and not good for
play in states where prohibited by low. The following ore not
eligible to participate: unmarried minors; Piggly Wiggly em-
ployees and their families; advertising agents and subsidiaries
of sponsoring Piggly Wiggly Store(s).
. 1966, Piggly Wiggly Co'paot-of
Ge reGm ad nEcii o i-yA oPrhs eurd
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967 PAGE NINE
GET YOUR NEW RED
COLOR TICKET AT
PIGGLY WIGGLY NOW!
SEE ADJACENT PAGE
ON HOW TO PLAY!
PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 30, JUNE 1, 2 and 3
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
LIMIT ONE JAR WITH $10.00 OR MORE PIGGLY WIGGLY PURCHASE
FAMOUS FIRESIDE BRAND SWEETIE
PIES 35 $1.00
DEVIL FOOD, CHOCOLATE, BANANA, COCOANUT
(JUNE IS DAIRY MONTH!) BORDEN'S
ICE MILK 49c
PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR QUALITY
VAN CAMP'S DELICIOUS PORK and
WE GIVE VALUABLE S&H GREEN STAMPS
3 46 Oz.
RED OR LOW CALORIE
DEL MONTE CHUNK
ENJOY A DELICIOUS TUNA
MORTON'S FROZEN FRUIT
PIES 3F o
BIG! 20 OZ. SIZE
YOUR CHOICE of APPLE
PEACH or COCONUT
MATCH 'N CASH
5 OUNCE CAN AREO SOL
G UL F
100 COUNT BOTTLE
B A Y ER
SCut Up Country Style
JESSIE JEWEL'S FROZEN
CHICKEN LIVERS --- 8 oz. pkg. 39c t
McKENZIE'S FROZEN SPECKLED
BUTTER BEANS-24 oz. pkg. 49c
FINE WHITE LABEL
DELTA BRAND SYRUP No. 5 jar 49c
A SUPER DISCOUNT SPECIAL
THE WASHDAY MIRACLE
BIG! BIG GIANT SIZE BOX
LIMIT ONE BOX AT THIS LOW, LOW PRICE WITH
$10.00 OR MORE PIGGLY WIGGLY PURCHASE
HORMEL 12 OZ. CAN Argo Golden Cream Style-No. 303
SPAM --- 12 oz. 55c CORN -----can 19c
BORDEN'S Eagle Brand, 15 Oz. Nabisco Cream Sandwich, Ctn or Cel.
MILK ----2 cans 69c OREO -16 oz. 45c
A-SUPER DISCOUNT SPECIAL
ROBIN HOOD PLAIN or S. R. COOL-RISE
POPULAR 5 LB. BAG
LIMIT... ONE BAG AT THIS LOW, LOW PRICE WITH
$10.00 OR MORE PIGGLY WIGGLS PURCHASE
A SUPER DISCOUNT SPECIAL
YELLOW ROSE BRAND
88 OUNCE GLASS JAR
LIMIT ONE JAR AT THIS LOW, LOW PRICE WITH
$10.00 OR MORE PIGGLY WIGGLY PURCHASE
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EXCITING FUN 'N MONEY GAME!
Your Pleasure Is Our Policy
-- PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF -
CENTER CUT CHUCK ROAST --- pound 47c
SH 0 ULD ERR 0 AST--------pound 57c
CHUCK STEAK-------pound 57c
ALL MEAT STEW BEEF -----pound 67c
BRISKET STEW BEEF------pound 27c
GA. GRADE "A" WHOLE
CUT-UP FRYERS -----pound 31c
QUARTER FRYER BREAST ----pound
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE 10 LB. BAG
GA. HOME GROWN
CORN doz. 59c
FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKG.
Bologna, Salami, Olive Loaf, Spiced Luncheon
PIGGLY WIGGLY NON-FOOD SPECIAL
FEATHERWEIGHT 14 QUART WITH HANDLE
FLORIDA FRESH, JUICY
NEW CROP 3 LB. BA
Beans lb. 15c
6 Ounce Cans
29c 4 8 OZ. CANS PILLSBURY
For BISCUITS N. 33c
39c CH' IFr YELLOW ROSE Kraft Sliced Amer.
it, 8 oz. No. 300 Cans 0 L E 0 CHEESE
bag 29c 3 69 1Lb. 12 Oz.
ag C For Pkg. Pkg. 49
I lit I I ,
THE ST.L.R, Port St. Joe, Fla.
PA(- E TESA, otS. oFl.TUSDY UE ,16
SPECIAL OFFER FR
WiT COUPON BELOW
S8uper-Rght Heavy Western Beef Boneless "Super-Right" Boneless Heavy Western Beef Top
Rump Roast 98c Round Roast 98c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Tender Full Cut "Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef
Chuck Steak 58c Calif. Roust 68c
"SUPER-RIGH4 QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN BONELESS BEEF FULL UT
"SUPER-RIGHT" SALMI, SPICED LUNCHEON OR PICKLE LOAF
COLD CUTS 3 packed 79
BEEF BRISKET STEW lb. 88c
CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN
FISH CAK ES
CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN
French Fried SCALLOPS 7 oz. pkg. 49c
SPECIAL A&P FROZEN FOODS
ni SPINACH *.o10Oc
Regular or French Cut
G a, R
a, m' n
-Chopped Broccoli 40kg. 59c
lO0c OFF LAEL
DEL MONTE 1 PT., 4 OZ.BOTTLES
99c TOMATO CATSUP
:(Limit 1 With $5 or More Otdet)
SAXET CANNED BEAN SALE "
Pork and\ Beans 4 '
Great Northern Beans Your Choicel /
Field Peas w/Snaps l-b. 'I E L
r^ k .I"D ^ B -IL
* PinTO oeans
* Navy Beans
A Bar-B-Q Beans
SPECIAL! SAVE 27c
quart bottle 58 C
)FREE! 69c Colgate TOOTHBRUSH -
With the Purchase of Two 74-oz. Tubes
A&P Fluoride Toothpaste
REGULAR You Get
S1.6 Vau FAll Three 8 C
$1.67 Value For Only 9
.^16 Vau Al he
YDE NI FE
WORLD'S FINEST CUTLERY
S7-Piece Matched Kitchen-Knife of Finest Stainless Steel
UOWM One Piece Each Week of the Sale
You have never bought finer kitchen
knives than these genuine HYDE PARK
They are not only sharper than any
you have ever had, but they will keep
their sharpness longer far, far longer!
Yes, you can get the beautiful Paring
Knife 'Illustrated above' ABSOLUTELY
FREE when you buy the Boning Knife for
only 790 with the Coupon below.
But remember this Is a limited of-
fer, and the Coupon is good for only 10
days. Without the Coupon theltwo knives
will cost you their regular sale price -
$1.98, instead of only 790 for both!
Then, when you receive the first two
knives, you will be given a booklet con.,
training five more Coupons with which
you can obtain the rest of this magnifi-
tent set of kitchen knives the best
and sharpest, the most useful and dur-
able you ever owned.
Each week thereafter you clip one
more Coupon from the Coupon Booklet,
and thus can obtain one more knife each
week at an unheard-of price until your
set is complete.
Illustrated at right are all the knives
of the complete set, with the price of
each with the Coupon and without the
Coupon so that you can see clearly
what you can save on each knife with
your free Coupon Booklet.
.-" 'FIRST WEEK*
With Purchase of
With Coupon Only 790 For Both KnitVi
Without Coupon $1.98
I tlinweoupmOnly 1.1* withoutesopm-hU
COLD MEAT SLICER
psi"With Coup"n Only I.19. Without Ceupon-SIA9
Pa W Coup Only 1.19. Without Coupon-$.14
FRENCH COOK KNIFE
Pice With Coupon Only 9 i Without Coupon-TM.4
SPrice Wit h Coupon Only 991 *WithoutCoupon-$ p.
FRESH, FIRM, RIPE
To keel your wonderful Hyde Park cutler
sharp an shining, you will want this beautif
pl rc Price with Coupon $1.39
Without Coupon $2.39
(Avplioble for duration of the Sale)
JUICY --- LOOSE OR BAGGED
F RESH LEMONS
JANE PARKER INR!CHE' R.G. t )!! S\NDWiC i SLICED WHITE So3=:al
InB1 AD ,1 b.99
H E&A' *P4 loaves 1 V
JANE PARKER D
MEDIUM SIZE YELLOW
A VO C AD O ES
WITH HINS COUPON AND PURCHASE OF STAMPS
4c Off Mrs. Filberts Whipped
Oleo Ui: 33c JAX
COUPON GOOD THRU JUNE 4 6/3/67
Lysol 7C. 98c x
COUPON GOOD THRU JUNE 4 6/3/67
3 'b. bag
S iTTM9 couXopHAB rmi !STAMPS
Bleach ox'49( JAX
COUPON GOOD THRU JUNE 4 6/3/67
WITM TINS COWOSM AM AtS( ^^ L SSTAIPD
Oilletto Stainless Steel _______
azor f TR=
Blades o 79c JAx
COUPON GOOD THRU JUNE 4 6/3/67
PRICES IN THIS AD ARE GOOD THRU SATURDAY, JUNE 3
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
510 FIFUH STREET PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
' Wtmm -- -m *s em -iBmn -n gm mmm m mm m m m
S THIS COUPON IS GOOD FOR yDE
With Purchase of Boning Knife for only 794
[Price of Both Knives Withouf Coupon $1.981.I
I GOOD ONLY WHILE SUPPLY LASTS
I FROM MAY 29 TO JUNE 10, 1967
ONLY ONE COUPON VALID PER FAMILY
TkiA -HoVKd 69q
A&P YELLOW CLING HALVES OR 1 LB. CANS
SLICED PEACHES 5 cans
ANN PAGE-IN TOMATO SAUCE 2 LBS., 9% OZ. CANS
PORK and BEANS can
THE TAR Pot St Jo, Fa. HURSDEAY, JUNE 1, 1967
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967 PAGE ELEVEN
WEEK END VISITORS
Mr. and Mrs. Dewayne William-
son and children, Karen, Kimber-
ly and Tommy of Birmingham,
Ala., visited last week end with
Mrs. Williamson's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.
TYNDALL AFB-The second an- classes.
nual Tyndall Saddle Club Horse Mr. and Mrs. David Rich, of
Show, open to all southern horse- Port St. Joe, will be entering two
Show, open to allhorses in the event. Mrs. Rich's
men, will begin at 1:00 p.m. CDT, well known gaming horse Lano of-
June 4 at the base saddle club are- ten dominates timed events in
na. area shows.
A new trophy will be awarded
to the high point horse and rider. SPENDS WEEK END HERE
In addition, a trophy and six rib- Miss Sherry White, who is a
bonswi be awarded in each class iss Sherry White, who is a
bons will be awarded in each class. student at Florida State Univer.
Trophies and ribbons will also be sity, spent the week end with her
given in four special junior events mother, Mrs. D. E. White.
which will begin at noon. _______D
The main show includes 16 SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
The wages are reported for each
calendar quarter. This calendar
quarter continues through June
30. The report for this quarter
should be made to the Internal
Revenue Service before July 31.
Anyone hiring a part time or
temporary worker should see the
worker's Social Security card. This
is the only positive way of obtain-
ing the correct Social Security
number for that worker, Carey ex-
plained. The worker's name and
Social Security number should be
recorded and reported as shown
on the card.
Carey reminded that tips
amounting to $20 a month are also
covered under Social Security now.
The worker is to make a written
report of tips received to his em-
ployer by the 10th of each month.
In the case of tips, the employer
W.e w..eng -
OTC Back Support
does not have to match the tax Social Security office. The office Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
paid by the employee, for this area is located at 1135 Har- p.m. and on Friday from 8:30 a.m.
For more information on what rison Ave., Panama City 32401. and on Friday from 8:30 a.m. to
earnings should be reported under The telephone number is 763-5331. 7:30 p.m. except on national holi-
Social Security, contact your local The office is open Monday through days.
"Our Boys Getting Finest Care:"
'Part Time Summer
Workers Will Need
S. S. Number
The summer season is a time
when many employers hire addi-
tional help on a part time or tem-
porary basis. According to John
V. Carey, district manager of the
Panama City Social Security Of-
fice, part time or temporary work-
ers are covered under Social Se-
"With few exceptions, neither
the amount of earnings nor the
amount of time worked has any
bearing on whether a worker
should be reported for Social Se-
curity," Carey said. The Social Se-
curity tax to be withheld is 4.40
percent on all wages up to $6600.
The employer matches the tax
withheld when he makes his re-
F TRENTON, N.J. (CFN)
-The American G.I. in Viet
Nam has a far greater
chance of returning home
safely than his counterpart In
Korea and World War II,
report identical twins who
served together in Saigon in
the U.S. Army Nurse Corps.
Captain Nancy and Linda
Christ expressed their views as
they were welcomed to their home
state by Gov. Richard F. Hughes
(D-NJ), In his offices at the State
Capitol Building InTrenton, N.J.
Even when woundedIncombat,
the Yanks have an excellent
chance for survival, said the nurs.
es, pointing out that the modern
medical helicopter has made it
possible to evacuate the wounded
from the battlefield with unprece-
In addition, fine Army doctors
and surgeons and the best Army
Nurse Corps In history give to-
day's GI a much improved chance
Linda served In Viet Namfrom
August 1965 to August 1966 and
Nancy from February 1966 to
February 1967. Since their tourof
duty overlapped, the twins had
the unique experience of working
together for six months at the
3rd Field Hospital in Saigon,
Both Medal Winners-
The twin Army nurses were
awarded -the National Defense,
Viet Nam Service and Republic
of Viet Nam Campaign medals.
Linda also received the Army
Commendation Medal.for Meri-
Captain Nancy Christ began
active ddty in 1962 and has spe-
cialized in operating room nurs-
ing. She has served at Letterman
General Hospital and the U.S.
Army Hospital at West Point.
Prior to her tour in Viet Nam, she
received her M.S: degree from the
University of California, San
Francisco Medical Center as a
'participant in one of the Army
1 Nurse Corps Educational Pro-
At present, she is the Army
Nurse Counselor for the North-
area, as well as an active member'
of the American Nurses Associa-
tion, the National League for
Nursing and the National Soror-
Ity of Nurses.
Captain Linda Christ, influenc-
ed by her twin sister's rewarding
experiences in the Army Nurse
Corps, was commissioned in
1964. She received her basicmili-
tary training at the Medical Field
Service School, Fort Sam Hous-
ton, Texas, and also served at
Letterman General Hospital.
Upon completion of herpresent
tour of duty at Valley Forge
General Hospital, she will be as-
signed Army Nurse Counselor in
Philadelphia for the EasternPenn-
sylvania and Delaware area.
Both sisters attended grade and
high schools in New Brunswick,
N.J.-, before graduating, in 1952
from the Ann May School of
Nursing, Fitkin Memorial Hos-
pital, Neptune, N.J.
AIRCONDITION YOUR WHOLE HOME-NOT JUST PART OF IT!
r Whisper-quiet operation
" Automatically dehumidifies
* Simple-to-operate controls
* More effective cooling
*r Two-Speed fans
* Permanent washable filter
* Simplified installation
friorln -OO e e'
RO Fto 2000 sq. feet
rt doy and night (up
Q with an RCA Whirl-
pool unit up to 28,000 BTU's at
special prices now before the really
SEE YOUR NEARBY RCA WHIRLPOOL DEALER NOW
St. Joe Hardware Company
203 REID AVENUE
U I -C
Capt. Nancy Christ (L) and her twin sister Capt. Linda /
Christ at the state capitol in Trenton, N.J. The twins-
recently returned from Viet Nam were welcomed to their
home state by Gov. Richard J. Hughes (D-NJ). The twin 1
Army Nurse Corps captains told the governor the American a'
soldier in Viet Nam today Is receiving the finest medical -
care of any fighting man in history.
,, I I I --
THE STIR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1967
$214,000 In 15 Years
for Scholarship Program
Game Department Sas Fresh Water
Fishing Will lmpro his Week End
PANAMA CITY Northwest
Florida's bream and shellcracker
..fishing continues good with catalpa
worms, earthworms and crickets
still catching the most fish, ac-
cording to a, Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commisison re-
4"On way to make the
World better is by im-
We invited you to visit the
Church of the Nazarene
Bass fishing generally was rated
just fair, but improving. Anglers
had good bass success in. Lake la-
>monia and Lake Miccouskee in
Leon County until the unseason-
ably cold snap blanketed the Pan-
handle early last week.
Top all-around fishing appeared
to center in Sopchoppy Creek and
in the lower Ochlocknee River in
Wakulla County, in Dead River in
Franklin County and in Florida Ri-
ver, Kennedy' Creek,' River Styx
and middle Apalachicola River in
Liberty County. Water .conditions
were good over all this area.
Crappie on live minnows, bream
on worms and crickets, and bass on
top water plugs produced the best
catches in that vicinity. Fishing
success in these streams slid from
*No defrosting ever in this deluxe 14.7.cu.ft. combi-
nation...not even in the freezer section! mRemovable
egg bin holds 18 eggs *2 Porcelain enamel vegetable'
crispers iMagnetic doors open. easily, silently.
Furniture and T V
Since 1952, when the St. Joe Pa-
per Company Foundation Awards
were begun, 576 students have
been given scholarship aid through
the Foundation. Each year, schol-
arships are awarded to deserving
students who have indicated a need
for financial assistance, who have
shown an attitude of .accomplish-
ment and 'a strong desire to fur-
ther their education, and. who have
also excelled scholastically. Since
the Foundation's beginning 15
years ago,, awards have totaled
$214,000.00. This: has included aid
to graduating high school, students
as well as. renewal grants to col-
In presenting this year's awards
at Port St. Joe High School gradua-
tion exercises, John Howard, St.
Joe Paper Company's Assistant Di-
(Continued From Page 1)
Gulf Coast-Gulf County Board
of Public Instruction Academic
Scholarship, presented by R.
Marion Craig to Pam Parker and
Delta 'Chapter National' Hon-
or Society award presented by
C. Allen Scott to Gilda Gilbert.
Principal Scott also presented
the following awards:
Twelve years of perfect at-,
tendance, Charlotte Maddox.
Mathematics, Tommy Atchi-
Key Club, Tommy Atchison.
Radio Club Medal, Bobby Ell-
zey. :. .
.Cheerleader; Judy Herring.
Merit' award, Gilda Gilbert.
Eugene Danford ''I Dare You"
awards, Gilda Gilbert and John
Southern Association of Ac-
creditation award, Phyllis Miles.
High score, Senior test, Phyl-
lis Miles and Tommy Atchison.
Outstanding student, Jerry '
Yearbook editor, Judy Herr- I
Purple Wave editor, Linda
Student Body President, Mike t
Art Medal, Pam Parker.
Library Assistant, Jerry, Swan. t
Highest Grade Level, Tommy
School Spirit Award, Jerry v
Yearbook ,business manager, c
Charlotte Maddox. s
Cooperative Education Award, c
Rita Rasmussen. n
Speech Award, Mike Weston. tf
good to fair the first of the week,
because of the cdld snap, but is
expected to bounce back strong
with warmer-weather, which began
during the past week end.
Welcomed rains area-wide ser-
ved to muddy and cloud most ri-
vers in the Panhandle, this week,
except Blackwater River in Santa'
Rosa County and the Apalachicola
to the Gulf. Fishermen say the
cloudiness will he temporary and
that the higher water in low
streams will boost the fishing out-'
look sharply at week's end.
While bream remained out front
everywhere in the 16-county area,
shellcracker were close behind in
second place. This was true in Mer-
ritt's Mill 'Pond and Chipola River
at Marianna, in Liberty and Gulf
County streams, and in Lake Sem-
inole above Jim Woodruff Dam.
Many fishermen, however, rated
crappie on live minnows ahead of
shellcracker in the Liberty and
Gulf County area. Lake Wimico
was rated fair for bream and shell-,
cracker and bass, in that order.'
Dead Lakes was rated just fair
for' bream and shellcracker.
"Midget Investments With
rector of Industrial Relations, con
gratulated the students and said
"This I is St. Joe Paper's oppor
tunity to share with you in the ex
citement and challenge of the fu
ture. We feel sure that you loot
forward with anticipation to the
things that are yet to be accom
polished in man's endeavor to bet
ter the world that he lives in and
to the part that you will play ir
that endeavor. Our return, and
the only one we seek, from out
investment in you will be the
knowledge that it has been justi-
fied our belief that you will con-
tinue to strive toward the highest
possible standards of moral, men.
tal and spiritual attitudes and
achievements, thereby strengthen.
ing the foundations upon which
our country was built and contin-
ues to grow."
Scholarship aid by the St. Joe
Paper Company Foundation this
year totals $17,750.00.
High School students in this area
receiving awards were: Betty Ann
Horton, Grand Ridge; Phyllis Jean-
ette Miles, Port St. Joe; Gilda Lee
Gilbert, Port St. Joe; Johnny Ru-
dolph Taunton, Wewahitchka; Ju-
dith Marie Herring, Port St. Joe;
Pamela C a r o 1 Parker, Mexico
Beach; Andrew William Lewis,
Port St. Joe; 'Carol Ann Mapes,
Port St. Joe; Muriel Ann Everton,
Mexico Beach; Randall Levoid
Armstrong, Port St. Joe; Betty
Jean Creamer, Port St. Joe; Wil-
liam Charles Hutchings, Port St.
Joe; Thomas ,Gerald Atwell, We-
wahitchka; Charles Daniel Wall,
Port St. Joe; Gerald Wesley Swan,
Port St. Joe and Bill Daniels, We.
$1 Million Deposit
(Continued From Page 1)
a promised 4% return without los-
Dave Gaskin, president of tho
Wewahitchka Bank told the Board
Thursday that when they invested
the money, the bonds they purchas-
ed were paying 5% and just re-
cently had. dropped to just under
4%. He asked for time to ascer-
tain if he could sell enough of the
bonds without losingmoney to pro-
vide the Board with enough money
to deposit in the Florida Bank.
Florida Bank's attorney, Charles
sler stated to the Board that it
wasn't a matter of whether or not
he Wewahitchka Bank could or
would not pay 4%, the contract
signed by the Bank and the Board
called for a "4% return- on the
money, and the Judge's order sta-
ed that the transfer of funds must
be made, according to, the Statues.
The Board agreed to give Gaskin
,4 hours to see about disposing of
the bonds and met again Friday
evening, voting to abide by the
The Florida"Bank will pay the
school Board .4% interest on the
loney, with interest payments be-
ng made quarterly.
NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
'0 WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given of inten-
ion to apply to the 1967 Session of
he Florida Legislature for passage
f an act relating to conservation;
mending subsection (5) of section
of chapter 65-905, Laws of Flor-
da, an act regulating the seafood
nd. fishing industries in Gulf,
Frankllp and Wakulla counties by
limiting the waters within' the
existingg exception over which oys-
ers are transported to waters with-
n the three (3) said counties, and
requiring seafood dealer establish-
nerits through which oysters must
ass to be certified by the state
board of health as oyster shucking
houses; providing an effective
;AY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
CHILD CARE CENTER
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY, DAYS A WEEK
903 LONG AVENUE PHONE 229-4951
Hot Lunches Served
ALL AGES BY DAY, HOUR or WEEK
Owner and Operator
Making Plans for Night Courses
Members of the Gulf County Advisory Com-
mittee for Gulf Coast Junior College and College
officials met here in Port St. Joe last Friday at
noon to set up a program of extension courses
to be offered by GCJC in Gulf County during the
next college term.
Since' Gulf County became a participating
county in the Gulf Coast program, extension
courses in various subjects have been offered in
Gulf County, when as many as 15 students re-
quest a subject be taught.
A questionnaire is now being prepared, by
the Advisory Board and the GCJC staff to, be
.printed in both county newspapers, probably
' next week, for prospective students to make their
choice of desired subjects. These subjects list-
ed in the questionnaire, receiving enough inter-
est will be offered next fall in Port St. Joe and
In the photo above, left to right are Edward
Bandjough, advisory member; Charles R. Bond,
Administrative Assistant, GCJC; Dr. Richard Mor-
ley, Dean, GCJC and Dr. Robert E. King, advisory
committeeman. -Star photo
I Classified' Ads
Are For You..... Use 'em
FOR SALE: Nice lot on Monument FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
Ave. Cash or terms. Call 229- apartments in town. 510 8th St.
3391. tfc-5-11 Summer cottages available by
week. To sell, buy or rent, contact
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom masonry JEAN,ARNOLD, .office located at
home on 9th Street with family Beacon Hill Beach, representing
room, utility room, large outdoor United Farm Agency. Phone 648-
workshop and storage, chain link 4800. tfc-4-27
fence. Call 227-7881 after 5:00
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms. Phone 227-8021. tfc
FOR SALE: One lot left in Beacon
Hill Subdivision. Cleared and
easily accessible. Excellent for
trailer. $450.00. Terms arranged
by owner. Call Ralph P. Nance,
FOR SALE: New masonry, home.
On corner lot. 4 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room, living room,
central heat and air conditioning,
2 car garage and 20x24 utility
building out back. Chain link fence.
Underground sprinkler system and
150' well. Call 227-3671. tfc-5-4
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom furnished
brick house at $1,000 less than
actual value. Carpeted living and
dining room, tile bath and lifetime
roof. Anything of value taken as
down payment. J. D. Clark. 1017
FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
apartment. Water furnished.
1505 Monument Ave. Call 227-
8346 or 229-3671. tfc-6-1
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc47
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
house. Built-in kitchen. Thermo-
stat controlled heater. Masonry
construction. 1612 Marvin Ave.
Phone 229-1361. tfc-5-11l
FOR RENT or SALE: Large 3 bed-
room furnished home. Sleeps 7
to 10 people. Rent day, week or
month. On the beach. Phone 648-
FOR SALE: Lot on 10th Street. Al-
so motorcycle in excellent condi-
tion. Call 229-3041. 2t-5-11
FOR RENI 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, downstairs. 522%
Third St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-4-6
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed downstairs apartment with all
electric kitchen. Call Mrs. Hubert
Brinson, 229-4171. For couple only.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
cottage on beach. By day, week
or month. Phone 648-4976. 2tp
FOR SALE: 1960 40 hp. electric
starting Johnson outboard -mo-
tor. Call 229-1486. tfc-4-24
FOR RENT or SALE: Small 2 bed-
room house on Madison St., Oak
Grove. See Bill Carr. tfc-5-18
FOR'- ENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
1506 Long Ave. Call 227-5426. tf
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. For couple only. 1621
Monument Avenue. Call 227-2071
or 227-7641. tfc-5-4
FOR SALE: Furnished and equipp-
ed 10x32 house boat. 40 hp
Johnson outboard motor. Reason-
able, and will consider real estate
in trade. Also one trailer camper.
Excellent condition. Convenient,
new gadgets, including electric
fan, '67 license tag, etc. See Ted
Frary or phone 227-7461. tfc-5-11
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
FOR SALE: %" heavy duty electric
drill with reversible switch. Fine
condition, complete with chuck
wrench, $20.00. 20 ft. aluminum
extension ladder, good as new,
$15.00. Portable paint spray gun
with one quart paint can and hose
fine tool for small jobs. 1 gallon
Clayton and Lambert plumber's
lead pot. Cash only. See L. A. Mc-
Cants, Mexico Beach on highway
98 and 39th St. 2tp-5-24
FOR' SALE: 1967 Plymouth. Call
227-3746 after 5 p.m. Ito
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Thurs., Fri., and Sat.
June 1, 2 and 3
2 SHOWS -
WSM Grand Ole Opry
Arch Hall, Jr., in
Texas Western in color
FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos. For Sale: 3 hp. air cooled out-
Take up payments. Rent a new board motor, $70.00. 5 hp. air
piano for only $2.50 per week. All cooled outboard motor, $90.00.
money paid will be applied to pur- Economy Cash Store,' Apalachi-
chase. Write or Call G & H Piano, cola.
811 Harrison Ave., Panama City.
Phone 763-6753. tfc-6-1 INCOME -SPARE TIME
FOR RENT: ,Unfurnished nice No selling. Refill and collect
large 3 bedroom house with money from NEW TYPE coin oper-
screened porch, closed garage and ated dispensers in, this area. To
utility room. Convenient to schools. qualify must have car, references,
Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc-5 .$600 to $1,900 cash. i Ten hours
weekly, can net excellent income.
AIR CONDITIONING: For all your More time can result in more mo-
air conditioning and central ney. For personal interview write
heating needs, call your FEDDERS ADVANCE, Box 176, Elmwood
dealer. SMITTY'S Air Conditioning Park, Illinois. Include phone num-
Sales and Service. For free esti. ber.
mate phone 648-4976. 2tp-1-24 GARDEN PLOWING and GRASS
ANT r Rntals CUTTING: Call 227-5026 or see
LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals George Turnage at Standard Oil
and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon Co T8tp20
Hill and Mexico Beach. Elizabeth o 8tp-420
W. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom GUNS REPAIRED
Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach REFINISHED RESTOCKED
Branch Office, 19th Street and RELOADING SUPPLIES
Hiway 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13 Junk guns bought for parts.
FOR FREEESTIMATE on ABC Call or see
FOR FREE "ESTIMATE on ABC L. C. "Red" CARTER
chain link fence call C. W. Long, Ph. 48-4045 St. Joe Beach
229-3851 after 6:00 p.m. tfc-4-6 648-4045 St. Joe Beach
m-Jvrn,.lr xu-uAr A MIT %xtrww M
FOR SALE: Siamese kittens. See
Rev, John Ashe. 1008 Garrison
FOR SALE: Thoroughbred tan chi-
huahua puppies. $25.00 each.
Call Mrs. Guls Creech, Phone 229-
1441. 1 tfc-5-24
FOR SALE: Good used plum-
bing fixtures. Also 2 5-gal.
butane 'gas bottles. Phone
WANTED: Person to take guitar
lessons. For time and price call
Bob Kennedy at 227-3028. 4tc6-1
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
MOING r our iAYJLUWlOiWE
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 BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iW.g second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
*HERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. Ill, F. & A. M., every first
nd third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.