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In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTIETH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 'THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967 NUMBER 44
ix Teachers Shifted to
Comply With US Ruling
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction agreed last Thurs-
day to- a change in lunch period for
Port St. Joe High School for the
coming school period.
The change was made at the re-
quest of the principal, C. Allen
-Z Scott requested the Board to cut
lunch periods down from one Ihour
o 30 minute periods, with half of
i-he student body off at one time.
Scott said that this would pro-
ibit students from roaming about
he city during noon time, would
|n ake the cafeteria work lighter
ind would make for a more busi-
_Iess-like atmosphere at the school
during the lunch hour.
Scott said he felt the 30 minute
period was sufficient to eat lunch
but would curtail any other ac-
At the close of school last*year,
the Board decided to drop or shift
several 'teachers from Washington
High 'School due to a deliniing pu-
'pil load in that scboil. This also
gave the Board the opportunity to
comply with the U. S. Department
of Education orders to integrate
the faculty at Port St. Joe and We-
wahitchka High Schlools.
As a result cI Tboth circumstan-
'ces, five teachers have been trans-
ferred from. Washington High. and
o"ne from Carver, High in Wewa-
hitchka to Wewahitchka Hi g~h
School, Port St. Joe High School
and Port St. Joe Elementary
Mrs. Barbara Thomas of Wash-
ington High and James Rouse of
Carver High will be transferred to
Wewahitchka High School.
A white teacher, Miss ;Joyce
Quinn, coming here from Indiana
will teach in Carver High next
Lorraine Woodyard and Chris-
tine Williams will transfer from
Washington High to Port St. Joe
Joseph Bousley and Maxine
Gant will be transferred from
Washington High to Port St. Joe
TO APPEAL DECISION
Last Thursday the Board of Pub-
lic Instruction instructed its attor-
mney, Cecil G. Costin, to appeal a
ruling by Judge Joseph Bailey
ruling that a portion of the Board's
money must be put in the Florida
First National Bank at Port St. Joe.
. As a result of 'the ruling $1.5
million was transferred to the Port
St. Joe bank.
Superintendent R. Marion Craig
told The Star that Judge -Bailey's
ruling was based on no prior case,
and the School Board was appeal-
ing to learn the law of the matter
'for future reference.'
Mrs. John P. Morrison of Wewahitchka, for-
merly of Port St. Joe is presented a bronze star
medal and Purple Heart that was awarded post-
humously to her son, Private first class James F.
Tindell, killed in action in Vietnam on April 4 of
this year. Tindell was the first Port St. Joe res-
ident killed in the Vietnam conflict.
The Gulf County Mosquito Con
trol agency is faced with a prob-
lem. A problem of Gulf County
residents strowing their garbage
anywhere and everywhere in the
county especially in the St. Joe
Emmett Daniell, supervisor of
the Mosquito Control, which oper
ates sanitary land fill areas in the
county, told the Gulf County:.Comn
mission Tuesday that the problem
is becoming acute in the county
"Nearly every street or road that
isn't t-ravelled much is literally
covered .with garbage where peo
pie have dumped it", he said.
Daniell pointed out that nearly
every street- on St. Joe Beach, al
of which dead end inland, had huge
amounts of garbage piled up near
the street ends., : :
The 'supervisor :was asking the
County Board' for some kiid of
help, Tuesday, to help alleviate the
problem, which is unsightly as well
as unsanitary.. Daniell suggested
that the Board make some attempt
to get a site in the Beaches area
on which to locate a sanitary land
fi. At present there. is no cen
trally located land fill area be
tween Port St. Joe and the county
line. The only land fill areas in
this end of the County are East of
Oak Grove and near Michigan
Chemical Corporation plant on the
The presentation was 'made by Col. Lester F.
Schockner, of the Army Aviation Center at Fort
Private Tindell, who was attached to the
Ninth Infantry DivisioW was cited for heroism
Rotary Club Installs New Officers
New officers assumed their duties with the
Port St. Joe Rotary Club last Thursday, at the
regular meeting of the club.
Past president David May reported a success-
ful year- in which the club gained membership,
increased its participation in a student loan-
program, an4- carrjed, out an extensive dental
health clinic program.
In the photo above, May hands the gavel of
the presidency over to new president Tom Ford.
From left to right are, sergeant-at-arms Chauncey
Costin, May, Ford and. treasurer, L. S. Bissett.
Not pictured is secretary, Lloyd Pope.
Group Asks County Board to Find
Tenant for Old Courthouse Building
* A group of Wewahitchka busi-
nessmen, calling themselves the
h "Wewahitchka Citizens Committee"
y approached the Gulf County Com-
mission Tuesday with a request to
begin taking steps to make the old
Courthouse available for other use.
The Courthouse will be vacated
Y sometime in December when the
county government offices will be
moved to the new Courthouse in
r Port St. Joe.
Felton B. Smith, acting as spokes-
Sman for the group said that the
f moving of the Courthouse is sure
to cause some slackening of activi-
1 ty, business, civic and social, and
1 making the old Courthouse avail-
t able for rent, lease or sale to some
other agency or group would re-
store this loss, at least in part.
- The Committee was asking the
Board to make the building avail-
able and assist in obtaining a state
or federal governmental agency
as a tenant for the building, such
Sas a game department office, a for-
estry service office, etc.
The Board agreed to look on the
request with favor. According to
Clerk George Y. Core, the build-
ing must be used for some such
purpose as requested, or special
legislation obtained to use or dis-
pose of the building for some oth-
Bids for a bulldozer were re-
ceived by the county and the dozer
was purchase. Bids were also re-
ceived for a bookkeeping machine,
but were rejected.
In the case of the bookkeeping
machine for Clerk Core's office,
two bids were received, but only
one met specifications.
A bid from the National Cash
Register Company for $6820.00
met the specifications. A bid from
the Burrough's Corporation for $6,-
858.00 and an alternate bid of $5,-
662.00 would provide machines
which did not meet the advertised
The Board rejected both the
NCR and Burrough's bids.
On the matter of the bulldozer,
Burford Equipment Company bid
$28,355 for a Caterpillar tractor.
Galis Company bid $27,826.92 on
an Allis-Chalmers machine. The
Board accepted the Burford bid,
although it was higher, to get the
A. P. Jackson of Port St. Joe,
Srepresepting W. C. Forehand of
Highland View presented the
Board with a plat extending Sec-
ond, Third and Fifth Streets in
Highland View. The Board accept-
ed a right of way deed.for the ex-
Al Hargraves, representing the
St. Joseph Land and Development
Company said that he would mail
the County right of way deeds to
extend Long Avenue from its pres-
ent Niles Road terminus to inter-
section with Highway 98;
This right of way deed was re-
quested by the Gulf County Board
of Public Instruction in its pur-
chase of the new Port St. Joe high
City Gets $3,768.47
From Cigarette Taxes
Don D. Meiklejohn, Director of
the State Beverage Department,
reports that net cigarette tax col-
lections for the month of May, 1967
amounted to $5,250,537.80. Of this
amount $1,825,090.72 will go to the
State General Revenue Fund and
the remaining $3,425,447.08 will be
distributed to qualified municipali-
The City of Port St. Joe will re-
ceive $3,768.47 in .the distribution
of cigarette tax money.
Other municipalities in this area
will receive funds as follows: City
of Apalachicola, $3,102.27; City of
Commission Welcomes Dr. Simpson
The City Commission and hospital staff offi-
cially welcomed Dr. Shirley Simpson to Port St.
Joe Sunday afternoon with a public reception
held at the Municipal Hospital.
Pictured above, Mayor Frank Pate has just
expressed to Dr. Simpson her need here and is
Bender Family Team Will Conduct
Revival Services In Nazarene Church
Revival services will begin to-
night at 7:30 p.m. in the Port St.
Joe Church of the Nazarene, ac-
cording to an announcement made
by the pastor, Rev. J. A. Black-
Evening services will be held
through Tuesday, July 25.
Special workers for the revival
will be the Bender Evangelistic
Party of Tampa. The party is com-
posed of a family of four: Mr. and
Mrs. James V. Bender, James, Jr.,
and Timothy C. 'Bender. Each mem-
ber in the family is very talented
arid play various musical instru-
ments. They use the autoharp,
Spanish guitar, accordion, trumpet,
trombone and a variety of musical
The church, located at the cor-
ner of Long Avenue and Niles
Road extends a cordial invitation
to everyone to attend these ser-
Dedication Is Set
For September 6
The Florida State Board of
Parks and Historic Memorials
has set the official opening date
for the T. H. Stone Memorial
State Park, on St. Joseph's Pe-
This announcement was made
this week by Bay-Gulf Represen-
tative Ben C. Williams.
The park will be officially op-
ened at 11:00 a.m. on Wednes-
day, September 6. Tom Adams,
Secretary of State, will be the
principal speaker for the open-
Following the dedication, a
free fish fry will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Edwards
and daughters, Pam, Peggy and
Terry of Ellenton, are visiting Mrs.
Edward's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
N. E. Dees and her sister and
family, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bax-
ley. Other guests of the Dees and
Baxleys were Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Conner and children of Pensacola.
JAMES V. BENDER
welcoming her to the city and the Hospital staff.
From left to right are: Hospital Administra-
tor Miss Minerva McLane, Commissioners Tom
S. Coldewey and 1. C. Nedley, Dr. Simpson, Com-
missioner Bob Holland, Mayor Pate and Commis-
sioner Bob Fox. -Star photo
Last Rites Are Held
For Sam Jackson Dennis
Funeral services were held Sun-
day afternoon at 2:30. p.m. for
Sam Jackson Dennis, age 63.
Services were held from the -Oak.
Grove Assembly of God Church
with the Rev. Clayton Wilkinson,
officiating. Interment and grave-
side services followed at Shady
Grove Cemetery in Jackson County.
Mr. Dennis, a resident of 602
Madison Street in Oak Grove pas-
sed away Friday, July 7 at the Mu-
Dennis had lived in Port St. Joe
since 1938, moving here from
Blountstown. He was employed by
the St. Joe Paper Company for the
past 23 years as a pipe fitter. He
was a member of the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church.
Survivors include his wife, Eloise
Dennis; four sons, Billy R. of
Greensboro, George Frank of Port
St. Joe, Riley D. of Pensacola and
Robert A. of Yuba City, Californ.
ia; one daughter, Mrs. Audrey An-
derson of Port St. Joe; a brother,
Nelson Dennis of Sneads; two sis-
ters, Mrs. Dottie Dennis of Sneads,
and Mrs. Georgia Neal of Blounts-
town and nine grandchildren.
Active casketbearers were Earl
Rollins, Joe Ed Hutchinson, Wesley
Ramsey, Harvie Kennedy, Jessie
Hallman and J. W. Jones.
Honorary bearers were Harrison
Hall, Otto Collinsworth, Jessie
Stewart, A. J. Strickland, L. W.
Cox, Ted Beard, Lamar Jordan,
James Beauchamp, Ed Dees and
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of all arrangements.
Williams Introduces Bill
To Enlarge City Limits
Bay-Gulf Representative Ben C.
Williams introduced a local bill to
the Florida Legislature Tuesday to
change the city boundary limits of
Port St. Joe.
Williams' bill would extend the
Southern boundaries of the City of
Port St. Joe to include the 35 acre
site of the new Port St. Joe High
The school property joins the
Southern boundary of the City of
Port St. Joe.
The purpose of the extension of
the city boundaries is to provide
city utilities and services to the
school which is now in the plan-
The Presbyterian Church in Port
St. Joe will be the scene Sunday,
for the installation of the Rev.
John M. Ash as pastor of the Port
St. Joe, Wewahitchka and Bethel-
by-the-Sea Presbyterian Churches.
The services will be held at 8:00
Taking part in the installation
service will be Rev. Moody Holmes
of Chattahoochee, who will preach
the sermon; Rev. Henry Mooney
of DeFuniak Springs and Rev. Ed-
sel Huffstetler of Panama City.
The elders of the Port St. Joe
Church, Henry Campbell, James
Greer, Charles Smith and John
Robert Smith, together with the el-
ders of the Wewahitchka church
are all appointed by the Florida
Presbytery to serve on the com-
mission to install Rev. Ash.
The public is especially invited
to attend this service.
SPENDING LEAVE HERE
Sgt. and Mrs. Millard Paul and
children are spending a month at
Beacon Hill before Sgt. Paul leaves
for duty in Vietnam. They are also
visiting Sgt. Paul's mother, Mrs.
Minnie Paul and two brothers, J.
C. and W. A. Paul of Port St. Joe.
Pvt. James F. Tindell Awarded Medals Posthumously
TIlE SThR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
Proposed Tax Harmful
A couple of weeks ago, Representative Ben C. Wil-
liams tried to introduce a bill into the Legislature that has
been threatening for several years from various Legisla-
"tors ... repealing of the "Green Belt Law" giving tax
concessions to wood producing lands and swamp land.
The thinking of these gentlemen is to put the lands on
the tax rolls nearer to the value of farm lands.
We believe this would be harmful to the State of
Florida for several reasons.
First, it would place Florida in an unfair advantage
toward marketing its forestry products. And, let us re-
member that forestry products are one of the three largest
cash producers in the State.
Other lumbering states give the same concessions as
Florida on such timber lands. So at the beginning, the
Florida merchant, or forestry products producer has an
even start. But then we think of the distance to the bulk
of the market and the Florida producer begins to operate
at a handicap, since transportation, like taxes, many times
means the difference between getting the business and not
getting it. The closer supplier has the transportation cost
If the Florida producer's balance is upset by any-little
thing, he is in trouble.
We'll give you an example.
We can buy Canadian newsprint shipped all the
way to our door from Canada for $12.00 more per ton
than newsprint made in Mobile and shipped to our door.
Considering the freight, from here to Canada, or even the
Northern market, the Florida producer is treading on dan-
gerous territory and anything to increase his cost of mar-
keting puts him out of business.
Canadian forestry products manufacturers don't pay
taxes on land. They cut off government land for stump-
age. Their labor is cheaper. And, their product is just
across the border, ready to be shipped to the U. S., if the
price is right. .
Another reason is that not only large paper companies
would be hurt by such a tax. There are hardboard manu-
facturers, rayon manufacturers, plywood manufacturers,
crate manufacturers and lumber manufacturers to consider.
There is the small man who owns 25- to 200 acres of pine
lands to consider. There is the fact that this acre of land
produces a marketable crop once every 20 years not
every, year as farm land does.
Williams was concerned mainly, according to the daily
press with beachfront property assessed under the "Green
Belt" law when it was worth so much more. This is true,
but for this inequity we must look to our local tax assessors
not the land owner.
Florida has pulled herself up by the bootstraps, main-
Ks I MUA ,.flflfl,,n&,I,,,.u,,..u,,,mm~ ~\\\~Bi~L~gd
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
Florida News Service
If there is any doubt that Flor-
ida has entered a new boom in
construction, you can check the
"'business barometer" maintained
by the South Florida Electrical In-
dustry for the past decade.
For more than 10 years, the
South Florida chapter of the Na-
tional Electrical Contractors Asso-
ciation has kept a careful record
of electrical construction work bas-
ed on construction permits, and re-
ports that for the ninth straight
month the barometer has peaked
over the 100 mark.
Lou Coggins, manager of the
South Florida NECA chapter, says
the latest figure reading-for Ap-
ril of 1967--shows a barometer
reading of 116.1.
This compares with previous
April readings of 65 in 1962, 70 in
1963, 71.3 in 1964, 90 in 1965 and
83.1 in 1966 when there was a no-
ticeable slack off in construction
Since August of 1966, however,
there has been a marked increase
in both the number of construction
jobs in Florida and in the value of
The electrical business barome,
ter is considered to be one of the
best evaluations of construction
progress in the area and NECA
readings have generally followed
the nationwide trend in the con-
ly because of her forestry and naval stores industries, and
we feel that this sizeable income to our state and its people
should be protected.
And, when you get right down to it, who would pay
for an increased tax on woodlands? The land owner? No.
You and I will pay it. The land owner will have to go up
on the price of his crop to pay the taxes. The manufacturer
will have to go up on the price of his product to pay for the
increase asked by the land owner. The customer you
and I .. will pay the bill.
Williams said the timber industry had done nothing
for him, as a matter of fact they had tried to defeat him.
But there are many people in Gulf and Bay County that
did help Mr. Williams get elected and this tax would hurt
them individually, more than it would any giant land owner.
AN EMERGENCY PROPOSITION
A major western-based timber company has reported
on a phase of its 'operations which will probably be a bles-
sing to your children or grandchildren. As part of its refor-
estation program, the company has, through hand planting
of seedlings and aerial seedings, established more than 57
million new trees on its lands in nine states during the 1966-
67 planting season. And of course, we see this same type
of operation going- on around us here in Gulf County every
year. These trees represent a number of varieties in var-
ious sections of the country and have different growth
rates. Many of them will not be available for harvest for
50 to 80 years. That's when your grandchildren or theii
dih.AAn q p.A 1lk1 +n hn lpA a. QI tinfLP.I + i vl V 1t i h c t5nini
Wfho Wants to Lick the Dasher?,
If you have never shown your
children how to make home-,
=nade ice cream, then beg, bor-
Tow or buy -an old-fashioned
See cream freezer and join ia
I '"f you've never made It your-
self, then beg, borrow or buy aj
freezerr and find out what ful,
It is to turn out a tub of income
parable homemade ice cream-
Hromemade Vanilla Ice Cregp
4 cup sugar
Tablespoons corn starch
/2 teaspoon salt
S3 cups milk
Y3 cup light corn syrup.
2 eggs, slightly beaten I
1 cup light cream
2 teaspoons .vanilla
SCombine sugar, corn starch
and salt in double boiler top.
Blend in milk, corn syrup and
eggs. Cook over boiling water;
stirring constantly, until slight-
ly thickened, about 10 minutes.
Chill. Stir in light cream and
vanilla. Freeze in 2-quart lea
cream freezer following manu-
facturer's directions. Makes
about 2 quarts.
| Chocolate lce Creani: Follov
recipe above, adding % cul
cocoa with dry ingredients
substituting heavy cream fot
light cream, and decrease
vanilla to 1 teaspoon.
I Banana Ice Cream: Follow
ecipoe above, substituting
cup heavy cream and % cuU
=mashed banana for the gl
cream and decreasing vaulla
to 1 teaspoon.
I* Strawberry Ice Cream: .761m
low recipe above, subsitutin
2 cup heavy cream for 1 c4,
light cream, adding 2 cups
chopped strawberries (sweet
ended fresh or frozen, thawed
With cream, and
AAAuren aAreA ei y o iave a reaVC neres in a isO goi Wa gng --- --J---
on today in modern forest management. FAMILY GATHERING
Future demand for shelter, paper, paper products, Mr. and Mrs. Johnie Daniell of
chemicals and many other wood uses in the years ahead Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs.. Joe
Bowden of Mayport, Mr. and Mrs.
will mushroom. In the view of a leading timber industry Ralph Shirah of Tyndall AFB, Mr.
spokesman, it is now "imperative that timber owners do and Mrs. Arnold Daniell, Mr. and
everything possible to maintain a steady, recurring flow of Mrs. W. D. Dare and Mrs.' J. F.
mature trees of all species to meet the tremendous demands Daniell of Port St. Joe 'were the
our country is making and will make upon us ." Pro- Fourth of July holiday guests of
ductive forest lands are being steadily reduced by encroach- Mr and Mrs. Emmett Daniell at
c their beach home at Beacon Hill.
ment of communities, highways, farmland and single-use
'parks so that expansion of scientific tree farm manage- Brotherhood of Electrical Workers.
ment has become virtually an emergency proposition. The management group and the
lnion group have .combined ir cir
The demand for wood products is expected to nearly efforts with an electrical industry
double by 1975. The importance of intensive tree farm fund to promote both the efforts
management as developed and appliel 'by the forest pro- of management and labor.
ducts industry is apparent. The future of the nation's for- This shows what can happen
when leaders of business anil la-
est resources depends upon it and so does your grandchil- bor work harmoniously to advance
dren's enjoyment of the trees and the thousands of pro- the progress and welfare of an in-
ducts that come from them. The forest products industry dustry and reflects credit on both.
is to be commended for its foresight in developing ways to
work with nature to assure permanent renewal of a great ,
struction field, both in home ond Thirty five of the largest contract-
apartment and large commercial ing firms in the area are now
construction, members of the organization.
In connection with this new NECA is a national association
boom, the Electrical Contractors of which provides management ser-
South Florida have reached a new vice including public relations,
peak in membership to combine marketing, labor relations and
their ciforts for the growth of technical training for member
the electrical industry, firms. It is,, the largest electr:.al
Asa Phillips, president of the contractor's group in the world.
South Ylorida Chapter of NECA. In South Florida the NECA has
says that the group---"The voice been cited numerous times for il s
ot the electrical industry"-hus progressive working relations w7tf:
reached a record member vp. the local union of the International
THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnrst, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Departmwrt
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT. ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as secondclass matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
vines. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
THIE STkcR, port St. Joe, Fla.
* Silas Stone, the lawyer, told us, after reading last week's col.
umn that he would have come to the same decision as we did con-
cerning taking off on the July 4th holiday. "The only difference",
hc said, "I could have easily come to the same decision a day or
So many people enjoyed our corny joke last week that we
looked up another one, almost as good. You shouldn't have en-
Sitting at home, having a quiet evening were two spinster sis-
ters. Suddenly one looked up -from the paper she was reading and
commented: "There's an article here telling of the death of a wo-
man's third husband. She has had all of them cremated."
"Isn't that life for you?" said the other. "Some of us can't
even get one husband while others have husbands to burn."
It looks like the airport project has finally "taken off".
The Port St. Joe City Commission has now taken the step
toward investigating what the City must do to establish an air.
port in this vicinity and have put out feelers to see about avail-
able land for his needed, facility.
It seems to be the thinking of the Commissioners that they
will try to interest the County Commission in this project, also
and will try to make this a joint City and County venture.
A little bit of encouragement from you to the individual Com-
missioners will go a long way toward realizing a successful com-
pletion of an airport for Gulf County.
Dr. Shirley Simpson, new to our community, was embarrassed
Monday morning. She was on her way to open her office for the
first time when she had a fender bumping with her auto and suf-
fered a small cut on the head.
"Now this is some situation", she said, "Here I am my own
We read in the papers the other day where we who borrow
money are 'helping the economy. The nation's economy not
our own. The writer went on to point out that borrowing from the
bank gives us the money to spend we didn't have before and gives
the bank an extra asset in money promised over a certain period
I didn't really know I was doing it, but I can tell you for sure,
I have done my 'part to stimulate the economy.
The spitting championship of the USA is held by a 67 year
old Raleigh, Mississippi man by the name of George Craft.
He won his title the other day by spitting a stream of tobac-
co juice a distance of 24 feet, 10% inches.
Thought you might like to know about that.
The San Manuel, Arizona, "Miner" says: "Last year, LBJ said
an unbalanced budget helped the economy. This year, he says a
tax increase is necessary because the budget is unbalanced. Wel-
come to the New Math".
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Our Bank's Favorite Recipe
1. Open a checking account with us.
2. Keep check book with you at all times.
3. Have pen in purse or pocket.
When confronted with a bill to pay, or a desirable item
to purchase, use ingredients number 2 and 3. It's easy to
have instant money any time you need it. We are prepared
to help you with ingredients 1 and 2 at this bank.
N national Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and Florida
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
Carnival Cakes Have Swiss Origin I
Native to Switzerland is the carnival cake, sometimes called
scrambled pancakes. They get the name wrinkled or scrambled
from the way they look due to the way they are fried. The cakes
are very thin rounds of dough'which are fried in deep fat in a pan
that is too small for the cakes. As it is fried, the edges of the cakes
curlup and give the attractive curled appearance.
SWISS CARNIVAL CAKES
2 cups sifted flour
, 4 cup corn starch
2 tablespoons milk
2 tablespoons light cream
1 teaspoon kirsch (optional)
! /4 teaspoon salt
1 quart corn oil, for frying
* Confectioners sugar
Sift flour and corn starch together. Combine milk, cream, mar-
garine, kirsch, salt and eggs; beat well with rotary beater. Stir in
flour mixture, mixing until dough forms. Knead on floured bbard!
or cloth until dough is smooth and elastic, about 5 minutes. Cover;i
let rest in warm place 30 minutes.
Divide 14to 16 equal parts. Roll out.two parts to 3-inch circles
on floured board, keeping other portions f dough covered.1
Sprinkle one-circle generously with flour; place second circle on!
top. .Roll out to thin circle; then carefully separate two pieces,;.
over back of hand if necessary. Stretch, it.nceded, to form 7-ich!
circles. Dust off excess flour and place circles between two layers
of clean cloth. Continue rolling until all 16 pieces of dough are
thin, 7-inch circles; keep covered.
Then. heat corn oil in deep skillet or large heavy saucepan to
3750 F. (Oil must be at least 1 inch deep, but should not fill utensil r
more than 1/ full). Drop two dough circles into hot oil, one at a
time, and .fry turning once, until -light brown on both sides
(about 2 minutes). Remove both cakes together; do not separate.
Place in low temperature oven tor keep warm, if desired. Continue
. frying until all cakes have been cooked. Dust with- confectioners
sugar before serving. Makes 8 cakes.
See and Try.
The Hearing Help With
* Now you can enjoy the full
benefits of hearing at your ear -
where nature intended.
* No more dangling cords, clothing
* PLUS each instrument can be
"Certified Custom Fitted" to your
Discover the True
separation of words.
Don't delay, write today
For Details on this new
Southern Hearing Aid Center
415-No. Adams St. Suite 6
Send Information To '
Name ........... .......
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
JULY 13 THROUGH JULY 25
SERVICES EACH EVENING, 7:30 P.M,
Church of the
REV. J. A. BLACKWELL, Pastor
CORNER LONG AVENUE and NILES ROAD
of Tampa, Florida
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Bender
James Bender, Jr.
Timothy C. Bender
Playing the Autoharp,
Spanish Guitar, Accordian
Trumpet, Trombone and
a variety of other
JAMES V. BENDER
The Church Extends You A Cordial Invitation
t tq.Attend These Services
Kleen Sweep Sale!
YES, BOYLES IS SWEEPING WITH A BIG BROOM ALL SUMMER MERCHANDISE REDUCED R. G. SAYS LET IT GO ... NEED
THE SPACE FOR NEW BACK-TO-SCHOOL AND FALL CLOTHING AND SHOES NOW ARRIVING DAILY STOP IN TODAY IT'S
GREAT FUN TO SHOP FROM SUCH A HUGE STOCK SUMMER MERCHANDISE SALES FINAL ... NO LAY-AWAY FALL AND
BACK-TO-SCHOOL $1.00 WILL HOLD YOUR SELECTION FOR ONE MONTH SHOP BOYLES, IT'S THE POPULAR PLACE TO
BUY QUALITY GOODS AT SAVINGS THAT'S WHAT OUR CUSTOMERS TELL US .
WHILE THEY LAST!
"Poor Boy" Cotton
A regular $3 and $4 value.
Some sleeveless Some
with short sleeves.
. S, M, L
Ladies' and Children's
All sizes for Jr., Missy and half sizes. Many
styles to choose from About 150 of these
. 75 Children's Dresses So cool, and just
perfect for vacations and, all summer wear.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S
Dress, Casual, Flats
... Fine Poll Par-
rott, Personality &
other labels of qual-
gardening In Florida...
Phone 227-4261 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
MEN'S STRAW HATS
Just in time to keep the heat off your head!
Solids and prints Sleeveless and roll sleeves
32 thru 44. Ideal for keeping cool!
PRICES CLOBBERED ---
GIRL'S COTTON PANTIES
4 pair 69c
Sizes 2 thru 14. Limit 4 pair at this price
SHOP BOYLES STORE for MEN and BOYS
BOY'S .KNIT HSIRTS
Sizes 2 thru 16 Solids, stripes. A "Campus"
,quality garment ...
---- YOU'LL SAVE AT BOYLES
Short or long sleeve shirt and pants to match.
In Grey or Khaki. 29-44' waist, 14V2 to 17'
--- SAVE 25% AT BOYLES!
MEN'S CANVAS "STEPPER"
OXFORDS or LOAFERS
Light weight, cool, comfortable
Sizes 6'/ through 12
spots in the lawn, check for the
reason. There may be a hardpan
near the surface, or the soil may
have been packed too tightly by
heavy equipment when the house
by HERVEY SHARPE ing zoysiagrass should be sprigged was built.
Agriculture Ext. Service on 4 to 6 inch centers, according
A lawn, scantily covered with to University of Florida Experi- Try loosening the soil with a
A lawn, scantily covered with ment Station turf experts, rolling tool that has spike-like dig-
-there is a lot of bare area in be- Plug-set grass and grass sprig- gers. If neighbors don't have one
tween. ged in rows tend to turf up and that you can borrow, rent one
tween give the lawn an uneven "seer- from the local garden supply
theIf you can keep yfi ourd h i sucker" look. Frequent mowing and store.
the grass, you'll find that stripteas- generous bi-monthly applications If the soil is packed as hard as
ing takes on an opposite means ing of nitrogen-rich fertilizer will a brick floor, you are in trouble:
can tease the lawn into overing cause the grass to level out. Try spading. If you can't make a
nude earth with strips of sod. On sandy soil leave the mowed shovel dig in, then try a grub hoe
Stripteasing knows no season, clippings where they fall, but on or a pick.
but summer is the ideal time to muck-type, or rich soil it is best Unless you are in "mountain
patch up a badly worn lawn or to remove the debris. Too heavy climbing" condition and have
even start a new lawn. Summer a layer of clippings often promotes hands as caloused as the minds of
_; ._ ........ ..... lawn diseases. .
rains and warm temperature pro-
mote rapid growth'.
With average luck-along with
hard work-you can get an outdoor
carpet laid without bare spots be-
So, if you have- grass to plant,
do it now.
Start the lawn by either sod,
plug or seed. Sod is the immediate
answer to a ground cover, but costs
more than other methods.
Plugs take only a fraction of
grass as compared with sod. Sprig-
ging takes even less grass and is
quite economical on a do-it-your-
Bermuda, St. Augustine, centi-
pede, and carpet are sprigged on
8 to 12 inch centers. Slower-grow-
Keeping the soil moist in be-
tween showers will aid the grass to
grow at top speed and cover the
yard in one growing season.
Lawns may be watered any time
of the' day during summer. But,
many folks stop watering an hour
or so before sundown. They claim
better luck in preventing-diseases
if they don't put the grass to sleep
in a wet bed.
The main thing is to water lawns
carefully and a v o i d puddling.
Where puddles of water gather, the
grass is likely to be scalded by sun-
Most watering systems do not
put out enough water to puddle
on sandy soils. If'water stands in
the neighbors who refused to loan
you the dirt loosening tools, it is
easier to hire this brow-sweating
chore out to a well-muscled lab-
How close to keep a lawn trim-
med is very important. The fine
strains of bermuda and zoysias re-
spond favorably to % to 1 inch
mowing. The common bermuda
does better if kept at least one
St. Augustine generally looks
best when cut about 2 inches, and
centipede and carpet grasses will
thrive if kept 1 to 2 inches high.
Frequency of mowing is just as
important as height of cut. Some
authorities say never cut more
than % inch of grass per mowing.
NEW SELECTION OF MEN'S
$2.99 and $3.99 Value
Fine "Campus" quality
S., N., L.
For Men, Boys, Women and
MEN'S and BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE
_1 0 DISCOUNT
Perma-press, long tails, solids, plaids, paisleys,
prints, etc. All labeled' quality shirts, full cut
and dependable quality.
Early Bird Values
000909.00 \ $1.00
S Will Hold Your
of New Fall Cloth-
a ing. Exciting new
Styles, fabrics and
Gulf Art Association Places Paintings
In Patient Rooms At Municipal Hospital
The Gulf Art Association, coop- son, Mrs. H. F. Ayers, Mrs. B. Roy
rating with the Hospital Auxiliary Gibson, Jr., Mrs. Olen Hays, Mrs.
last week placed 30 oil paintings in Thomas Mitchell, Mrs. Fennon Tal-
the patients' rooms at the Munici- ley, Mrs. W. B. Simmons, Mrs. Ce-
pal Hospital. ley Mrs W B ons, Mrs. Ce-
cil Curry, Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, Mrs.
Mrs. Fennon Talley and Mrs. Ce- W. H. Howell, Jr., Mrs. Elizabeth
cil Curry directed the project for W. H. Howell, Jr., Mrs. Elizabeth
the Art Association. Thompson, Mrs. Ed Ramsey, Mrs.
The following members contrib. John Kramer and Mrs. G. L. Ken-
uted paintings: Mrs. Milton Ander- nington.
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
THURD",JUL 0,967PAGE: TFUUM
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla.
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
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
Say You Saw It In The Star -
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
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ........... --------5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you / r
need him, regardless of *
the hourly And you can
depend on him for all
your other healIth ,
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS POP MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
NYLON CORD TIRES
Get our deal today
G u u Service Statiom
AUBREY R. TOMUNSON
Port St. Joe, Florida
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
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
MRS. ANNE JOINED
1002 garrison Avenau
Only GAS RAN(
Bird Season Set
The-Active Lif4e e Mig ratory
-, HORE0SACYK RIDING
RIOING : TALLAHASSEE Florida hunt- ber
ACAPEM y ers will have a three-phase season
for migratory dove hunting during 12:
!.. \ the 1967-68 season, according to op
W. T. McBroom, Chairman, Game wi:
and Fresh Water Fish Commission. da
K The first phase will open Octo- N
,f' her 7 through November 5. The
Jsecond phase opens November 18 du
-- 27 -- to run through December 3. The fol
S,.' third phase will be open Decem- nu
r4 EXPRESS o 15
GETA HORSEVI BACK Oak Grove Church w
IN VOGUE BUT WIT1i NEW N
MEANtNG.MOR ANP MOR Hosts Gospel Sing pcl
PEOPLE ARE TROTING OCOF TO -
REDISCOVER THE JOYS OF HORE- A Big Gospel Sing will be held of
BACK RIPING. at the Oak Grove Assembly of God 1wl
Church on Sunday, July 16 at 2:30
I11 .-- 7 Everyone is invited to attend
,,-iu churches will be presenting sing-
IJ f ers, and many different kinds of
IDIRo LEA f Rev. Talmadge Kennedy along
GLENS OR.ON \.ll / with Mark Neel, Bill McFarland,
MONTAI ,- Bobby'and Joyce Taylor, making
M00U Q NTHUA AiTS i 0 \ up The Assembly Gospel Singers,
MAINE TO CALIFORNIA ARE will be in charge,
HITING ITHE TRAILS, ANP Da Rev. Clayton Wilkinson is pastor
ACCOMPANYING THE WT I=O110NAL of the host church.
SPORT ARE TRAP11TONAL WE-TWN
PEN1M5--FbR? RISING EASE
ANP 'COMFORT. .%
Two Ladies' Teams In Amn. Willie Chambers
Bowling Tournament Chosen for Training
The .Ladies Bowling League has AMARILLO, TEX.-Airman Wil-
placed two more teams in tourn'a- lie J. Chambers, son of Mr. and
ment play during the past week. Mrs. John D. Chambers of 109 Main
Two teams entered the Sixth St., Port St. Joe, has been selected
Northwest Florida Invitational La- for technical training at Chanute
dies Tournament the week of June AFB, Ill., as a UT.S. Air Force air- "t o i
24 in Fort Walton Beach. Ferrell's craft maintenance specialist.
Building Supply and Florida First
National Bank sponsored the team, The airman recently completed
that came in third place. They are basic training gat Amarillo AFB,
Melba ,Barbee, Verna Burch, Jo Texas. His new school is part of
Ferrell, Norma Hobbs and Lois the Air Training Command which
Smith.r, N conducts hundreds of specialized
courses to provide the technically
Constitution City, the other team trained personnel for the nation's
was consisted of Evelyn Smith, aerospace force.
Mary Harrison, Mary Alice Lyons, Airman Chambers is a 1966 grad-
Vivian Hardy and Ruby .Lucas. Airman Chambers is a 1966 grad-
Vivian the doubles, Ruby Lucas and uate of Port St. Joe High School.
In the doubles, Ruby Lucas and
Evelyn Smith came in seventh
place. Verna Burch placed sixth in PINES
all events and Ruby Lucas came StaN
in tenth in all events. Stand Tall
rT "In Florida's -
Legal Adv 4 Future!
f IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
In Re: Estate of
ESTER S. SIRMONS,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of ES-
TER S. SIRMONS, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
they have against said estate in the.
Office of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six calendar months from the date
of the first publication of this no- F
twice. Each claim or demand must /
be in writing and must state the O
place or residence and post office
address of the claimant and must
be sworn to by the claimant, his
agent, or his attorney, or it will be- 1
come void according to law.
Dated this 27th day of June, A. ///O Can't SfOp --
D. 1967. If you ca op'.. r&p stop,..5 -'
/s/ WILLIAM J. RISH, be ready to start -- -
Administrator of the Estate f
of Ester S. Sirmons, deceased na\in
First publication on June 29, 1967' I] @ ~ --c
4t-6-29_ So, stop first at the brake service
i 'I shop that displays the NAPA
NOTICE Sign of Good Service and De-
Notice is hereby given that the pendable Parts. You can be sure
City Commission of Port St. Joe, and not sorry with Brake Parts
sittin a te o that bear the NAPA Seal be-
sitting as the Board of Adjustment, cause these are professional
according to the provisions of the quality of triple-guaranteed de-o.
City Zoning Ordinance, will hold a pendability available only .
Public Hearing at the City Hall, ruh the serv ce-rea hos
Port St. Joe, at 8:00 o'clock P.M., th-athw- t AP ig
Tuesday, July 18, 1967, to deter- -
mine whether the City will author-
ize a blanket variance from the an aeieweh-Check todaGeA
terms of Ordinarce No. 5, being big check GAS
the Zoning Ordinance of the City, asm, ,, tomorrow.
as pertains to side line distance afhc'id, Only GAS gives y<
restrictions to apply only to the
front corners of the building on ST. JOE AUTO coi toward up.
each lot in Block 118 as platted C GAS BURNERS
on City Plat. PARTS CO., Inc.
C. W. BROCK 2t 311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141 Cook for 3 years
City Auditor and Clerk the "Flameless" l
r 16 through January previously esaoblishneu opening uo
Shooting will be allowed from quail season). Snipe season opens
:00 noon until sunset of each November 11 through December 30
en day. Daily bag limit for dove with a daily bag of eight and a
11 be 12 with a possession of two total possession of 16.
ys bag. Hunters will find an extra one-
Other rules for migratory game half hour of hunting included in
ring the 1967-68 season are as the daily shooting hours for rails,
lows: Rail (marsh hen and galli- woodcock and snipe with daily
ie), open September 16 through shooting hours from one-half hour
)vember 24, with a daily bag of before sunrise to sunset. Previous
and a total possession of 30. regulations provided for sunrise to
oodcock opens November 11 and sunset shooting only.
november 18 to coincide with the Waterfowl hunting-for ducks,
oses January 14 with a daily bag geese and coot-will be announced
five and a total possession of later when established by the U.
(except in the Northwest ]legion S. Bureau of Sport Fisheries and
here the woodcock season opens Wildlife.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
"Come and Worship God With Us"
YOUR OLD RANGE IS WORTH
UP TO $100 I N TRADE
ON A NEW BROWN GAS RANGE
for leisure living
IT EVERY HOME
BROWN GAS RANGES have the "more"
you want in performance and convenience
at the "less" you want to pay!
7-PIECE SET OF THE NEW
with Purchase of Each New
Full-Size Gas Range
KINGG IS BEST BY TEST:
ou INSTANT HEAT ... no waiting for "Flameless"
are guaranteed for the life of the range.
with GAS for the cost of cooking only 1 year with
GES give you "True" Keep-Warm ovens and the
West Florida Gas
8 REID AVE. 0 PHONE 227-4291-
SERVING YOU BEST WITH LP-GAS
and GAS APPLIANCES
I 'I_ ~ I_.~ .... .--. ..-`- .L~ .-i~w~ .mod.
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Bible Study (Wednesday) ....
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967 PAGE FIVE
R. I.P. FOR Fl
Dr. Joe Hendrix
MIAMI BEACH-Dr. Joseph P.
Hendrix of Port St. Joe was among
169 family physicians attending
the 18th Annual Scientific Session
of the Florida Academy of General
Practice. Dr. Hendrix is on the
FAGP Board of Directors.
Florida's family doctors gathered
July 1 through 3 at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel to conduct yearly busi-
ness and hear. medical experts
from all parts of the country dis-
cuss the latest developments in
The scientific sessions enable
FAGP members to compile needed
hours in post-graduate education
toward their American Academy of
General Practice membership. The
AAGP is the only medical specialty
group requiring completion of a
minimum amount of postgraduate
education in order to qualify for
Midget Investments That Yield
Kiwanis See Film Showing
The Need For An Airport
An interesting film showing the
importance of an airport to a com-
munity was shown to the Port St.
Joe Kiwanis Club at their regular
The film, entitled, "The Best In-
vestment We Ever Made" told the
story of the Impact of an airport
PONTD LOE IT-
to a South Carolina community., areas and more coming every day.
The area depended for its liveli- The narrator stated that this move
hood on farming. The advent of to rural areas is adding importance
mechanization cut down on needed to flying. Time saved by these in-
farm labor, and the community dustries is vital to their existence.
was faced with the fact that it was It was pointed out that the ma-
losing business and its unemploy- jority of air traffic in the United
ment was rising. States today is business flying and
A hosiery mill then became in- company planes. The fast pace of
terested in the area, but was hesi- business and high cost of techni-
tant to come to the area due to cians today demands, that the fast-
the fact that air facilities were est transportation possible be pro-
not available. The community con- vided.
structed an airport through the As was the case of the South
help of the Federal Aviation Agen- Carolina town, airports do not have
cy and is now growing, attracting to be an expensive operation. The
new industry through its natural Federal Aviation Agency will pro-
resources and its air facilities. vide half of the cost with the state
proidng.om .o th tui in
The film, narrated by Arthur
Godfrey bore out the same story
in many instances stating that in
1954 only one third of the factories
of the nation were in' rural areas.
Now over half of the nation's hea-
providing some of the tunds in
As the citizens of the South
Carolina community stated at the
conclusion of the film, "An airport
is the best investment we ever
vy industries are located in rural made.
'Copyriaht 1967 Shali Chnmi-I COmp&lY
by CUBIE LAIRD,
An important discovery has
been made through experimenta-
.tion for growing pines on Gulf
County wet lands.
The experiment was conducted
MAN reduces their numbers with
sticky paper, swatters and sprayers. .
NOW a new silent killer has joined man's battle.
NO-PEST Insecticide Strip, developed by Shell ,
Chemical Company, is a plastic band that gives'
off minute quantities of vapors that kill these disease
carriers--as well as mosquitoes, gnats and other small
flying insects-in the home and on the farm.
by Florida Power Corporation
A congealed salad may be just
the food that your family would
enjoy during these hot -summer
- _- ..- _-- ml.
days. This salad is easy and simple
to prepare. Also, it is delicious and
very attractive. (This recipe will
yield approximately 16 servings
and, may be kept in the refrigera-
tor for 4 or 5 days.)
Special Congealed Salad
1 pkg. each raspberry and cherry
Jell-o (small size)
1, small' can crushed pineapple
1 small jar of maraschino red
1 cup cottage cheese
% cup mayonnaise
Y cup whipping cream or .evap-
orated milk (whipped)
% cup miniature marshmallows
Oin Gulf County on Highway 71 in crawnsn flas,' savannahs). 1he Dissolve Jell-o as directed on
the Cypress Creek area. trees were fertilized once in May, package (use only three cups of
1962. water) into bowl and place in re-
Several different agencies and Two formulaes .of fertilizers frigerator 'until cool. Into a larger
land owners participated in the ex- were used in the experiment. One bowl combine pineapple, cherries
periment which shows definite group of trees received no fertili- (diced), cottage cheese, mayon-
promise for turning the many zer; one group 222 pounds super- noise, marshmallows. Whip cream
perpetually wet acres in Gulf phosphate to the acre and a third to regular whipped stage. If evap-
County into pine producing areas, group 250 pounds of ground rock orated milk is used, chill first;
This has never been possible be- phosphate to the acre. tl-en add 1 teaspoon lemon juice
fore. Measurements taken after 55 and 3 tablespoons of sugar. Add
Participating in the experiment months of fertilization showed that Jell-o mixture to fruit mixture.
were: W. L. Pritchett, Florida Ag- the fertilized plots made astound- Then add whipped cream and place
ricultural Experiment Stat ion, ing' growth. The unfertilized plot in a container 8"x12"x2" or pyrex
University of Florida, Gainesville; produced only 3.94 cubic inches of utility pan. Chill until firm. This
H. R. Maige, Forester, St. Joe Pa- growth with an average height of salad will be light pink in color
per Company; Cubie Laird, Gulf '4.47 feet. The trees fertilized with and serve in squares on lettuce
County Agent; Maynard Leetun, Superphosphate showed a wood leaf.
American Chemical Co., Pierce. volume of 67.25 inches and an av- TV-See "Homemaking Today-
Trees used for the experiment erage height of 11.48 inches. The The Modern Way" which appears
were planted in December, 1961. plot fertilized with ground rock each Monday evening, 7:30 p.m.,
The area planted was poorly drain- phosphate measured 66.50 cubic in- Channel 11, WFSU-TV, Tallahassee
ed, unproductive Weston loamy ches and had an average height of Florida. This program features
fine sand (pitcher plant meadows, 11.50 feet. I very interesting recipes.
80 years ago we delivered help inf
a hurry. We haven't stopped yet!
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent STAN ARD
STANDARD OIL COMPANY "A ""
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA OIL
TRADEMARK CHEVRON DESIGN *TRADEMARK -"ATLAS" RE. US. PAT. OFF.,ATLAS SUPPLY CO.
- ,. .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
TH TR ot t oFa.TUSAJUY1,16
Double Ring Ceremony Unites Miss Betty Marie Harrison
and Gary H. Fain In Marriage Saturday, June 24
A double-ring ceremony per-
formed by Rev. J. C. Odum, united
Miss Betty Marie Harrison and
Gary H. Fain Saturday, June 24
at 8:00 p.m., in the Long Avenue
Baptist Church. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
L. Harrison. The groom's parents
are Mrs. Quincy Hardy, Overstreet
and Alfred H. Fain of Titusville.
Penn Darvis, organist, presented
a selection of nuptial music.
Vows were spoken before a back-
ground of two sevenabranch candel-
abra holding white tapers. Large
arrangements of gladioli, daisies,
and mums formed the central dec-
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a lovely floor
length- gown of chantilly lace over
satin. The fitted bodice featured
a jeweled neckline of seed pearls
Her shoulder length illusion veil
fell from a headpiece of lilies of
the valley and pearls.
She carried a bouquet of white
carnations and yellow roses.
The bride was attended by Miss
Kennette Jacobs as maid of honor
and Miss Belinda Jordan served as
the bride's other attendant.
Gary Sherill, served as best man.
Freddie Harrison, brother of the
bride, and Edward Charles served
Candice Prevatt served as flower
.girl and Preston Prevatt was the
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Harrison chose a pink lace
dress with matching accessories.
She wore a corsage of white carna-
Mrs. Hardy, mother of the
groom, was attired in turquoise
lace with accessories to match and
a white carnation corsage.
The couple is now. residing in
Cocoa, where Mr. Fain is employed
at Cape Kennedy.
Following the ceremony, a ze-
ception was held at the American
MRS. GARY H. FAIN
three tiered wedding cake, by the the bride's chosen colors were giv-
bride and groom, the guests were en to guests by Tena Marie Tyler
served by Mrs; Albert Thames and and Elaine Harrison, cousins of the
Mrs. Jewell Belger. Miss Margaret bride.
Sims and Miss Iva Jane Parker OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS
presided at the punch bowl. Floor ..
hostesses were Mrs. Joseph Brown -.Out of town guests included:
and Mrq. Jimmy Prevatt. Mrs. F. P. Prevatt,. Palatka; Mrs.
SCustis 'A+tkinson Telson Atkinson.
Legion Hall. Miss Sandra Scheffer attended
After the initial cutting of the the bride's 'book and rice bags in
Smith Beach Home Is the Scene of
A Buffet Supper Honoring Couple
Mr. and Mrs. John Robert Smith
honored Miss Elizabeth Ann:
Browne and William Mills with a
buffet supper Thursday, July 6 at.
their cottage at St. Joe Beach.
The cottage was decorated thru-
out with nautical novelties. The
buffet table carried out the same
The guests sat at large tables on
the sun deck for the main part of
the buffet, and were then invited
onto the large front screened porch
for dessert, which was served from
large polished sea shells.
Invited to be with Miss. Browne
and Mr. Mills were Mr. apnd Mrs.
Edward Smith of Lakeland, Mr.
and Mrs. Brian Sanders of Orlan-
do, Mrs. Cary Godwin of Dothan,
Chesley Fensom, Mr. and Mrs. Ear-
nest Thursbay, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Smith, Miss Lenohr Smith,
Knapp Smith and Master Tom Clar-
dy of Birmingham.
Mrs. Jewell Belger, Jacksonville;
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Todd, Satsuma;
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Harrison iAidd
children,' Ray,, Holly and Elaine,
Brunswick, Ga.; Mrs. W. F. Tyler
and daughter, Tina Marie of 'Co-
soo; Mrs. J. M. Brown and :Ion
Joey of Orlando; Mr. and 1rs.
Jimmy Fain, Miss Kathy McGee,
Gary Sherill of Titusille and Mrs.
Nancy- Hopkins and daughters of
---- <-- -- *
7?^^ "^ '" '
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Pyle of Port
St. Joe," announce the engage-
ment and -approaching marriage
of their daughter, Polly Sue to
Rice Bryan. Creekmore, son of
Mr.' and- Mrs. W. N. Creekmore,
The wedding will be at 5:30
p.m., Friday, August 11 in St.
Patricks Catholic Church, in Ap-
"All-friends and relatives ;are
.invited to attend.
CARD' OF THANKS
We would like to take this
means to thank Dr. Joe Hendrix,
the hospital staff, friends and
neighbors for their acts of kind-
ness shown us at our time of sor-
We shall always remember with
grateful appreciation your kind ex-
pressions of sympathy.
THE SAM DENNIS
RETURN FROM N. MEXICO
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Quarles have
returned home after an interest-
ing tour of New Mexico.
TEXAS VISITORS .
Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.
William Collier and Mr. and Mrs.
B. A. Collier were Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Collier and children from
Fort Wotth, Texas& .....
LONG AVENUE CHURCH
CIRCLES WILL MEET
Long Avenue Baptist WMS cir-
cles will meet next week as fol-
The Lota Palmer Circle mem-
bers will meet Tuesday, July 18 at
9:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
William M. Chafin, 107 Sunset Cir-
The Dorothy Clark circle will
meet Tuesday, July 18 at 7:30 p.m.
at the home of Miss Alma Baggett,
224 Seventh Street.
SPEND HOLIDAYS HERE AS
GUESTS OF C. G. COSTINS
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Magidson of
Atlanta, Ga., and, Mrs. Du ne
Williamson of Birmingham, Ala.,
returned to their respective homes
last Friday after spending the 4th
of July holidays here with Mrs.
Magidson's and Mrs. Williamson's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Costin,
Sr. The Magidsons son, Guerry and
Mrs. Williamson's' children, Karen,
Kimberly and Tommy returned
home with their parents after -a
very enjoyable vacation of about
three weeks with their grandpar.
Newcomers to the Port St. Joe
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Sapp and Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Sapp, 302 Park Ave.,
Mrs. Sue Wesler, 216 4th Ave.,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hallin,
803 Marvin Ave.
Dr. Shirley Simpson, Ward Ridge
Mrs. Wesley Grace, 135 Hunter
Mir. and Mrs. Deny Turner, Oak
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McDermott,
108 Westcott Circle.
M. and Mrs. -Charles Henry Mc-
Kelvain of 211 Seventh Avenue,
Highland View-announce the birth
of a son, Henry Allen, on July 8.
Mr. and :Mrs. Clenon Houston
Russell of Wewahitchka announce
the birth of a daughter, Rebecca
Lynn on July 9.
Mr. and Mrs. John Charles Cur-
tis of Apalachicola announce the
birth of a son, David Brent on
Mr. and Mrs. James Raymond
Heath of 205 Duval St., announce
the birth of a son, James Raymond
Heath, Jr., on July 10.
Mr. and Mrs.' Jerry Wheeler
Barnes of 129,,Hunter Circle an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Karen Lynn on July 10.
All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Mrs. Wayne Taylor, Miss Elizabeth Ann
Browne, Mrs. James Howell, Mrs. Charles
Browne and Mrs. John Blount.
Miss Elizabeth Browne Feted At Coffee In Blount Home
Mrs. John Blount, Mrs. Wayne of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Taylor,
Taylor and Mrs. James Howell attended the bride's book.
were hostesses at a lovely morn-
ing coffee at the home of Mrs. In the den, Mrs. Paul Blount
John Blount at 108 Mimosa Ave- and Mrs. William Howell, Sr.,
nue, Monday, July 3. Miss Eliz- served the coffee from a silver
abeth Ann Browne was the honor service. Miss Debbie Lay at-
guest for the occasion. tended the crystal punch bowl,
Miss Cristie Taylor, daughter which was filled with iced
Miss Browne Feted At Luncheon In
Dixie-Sherman IHotel Last Thursday
Proceeding her wedding of July streamers, chrysanthemum florets
8. Miss Elizabeth Ann Browne was and sprigs of fern, the whole en-
honored with a bridal luncheon, twined wtih feathery fern and Eng-
Thursday, July 6, at ;the Diyie- lish Ivy. The honoree's place was
Sherman Hotel in Panama City. marked by two white feati4red
Mrs. Herman Dean, Mrs. Paul Fen-' :lovebirds. Place cards were held in
som. and Mrs. Ned Porter were white china flower holders 'touch-
hostesses for this delightful occa- ed with ivy. .
sion. .- .. .
S" ... .The guest of honor was presented
The guests were greeted in the .
-hotel's spacious roof lounge which
was colorful with bowls of yellow ..
cut flowers. Afterwards they -were TRADI
invited into the adjoining dining 1
hall where the luncheon table was W IL ER I
set for 14. Transportati
Miss -'Browne's selected colors of
yellow, white and orchid were car-
ried throughout in the dec r. Cen-
tering tfhe luncheon table, overlaid
with a yellow cloth, was a graceful
white swan holding yellow-center-
ed white Fugi mums. sprigged with
orchid illusion. Extending along
the middle of the table to either
end were clusters of white satin
wedding bells, showered with satin
New, Used, Fleet
:The honoree, Miss Browne, an
her mother were presented wit
pink feathered carnation cor?
sages. The hostesses gave Miss
Browne a set of crystal candle-
sticks, a reproduction of those
in the Henry Ford Museum.
a piece of silver in her pattern by
the hostesses, and she in turn pre-
sented her bridal attendants with
her gifts for them.
Guests invited to enjoy this occa-
sion with Miss Browne were her
mother,' Mrs. Charles Browne, Mrs.
Charles B. Smith, the Misses Le-
nohr Smith, Mazie Stone and Mable
:Stone of this: .city,.little.,Miss Nan
Parker of"Mexico Beach, Mrs. Brian
Sanders ahd Mrs. Edward Smith
of Orlando, Mrs. 'Cary Godwin 7of
Dothan, Ala., and Mrs. James How-
ell of Lakeland. '
t Cars.and Trucks
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
C. J. STEVENS, Jr. Manager
ELOYCE PRATT ------Asst. Secy/Treasurer
C. G. COSTIN,-Sr. President
C. G. COSTIN, Jr. Vice-President
D. I. MARSHALL, Sr -- Vice-President
FRANK HANNON _--- Secretary-Treasurer
W. 0. ANDERSON
GEORGE G. TAPPFR
E. F. GUNN
M. BROOKS HAYES
FOREST A. REVELL
W. L. FITZPATRICK
G. U. PARKER, Honorary Director'
CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr., Attorney
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS. INSURED to $15,000.00
Member Federal Savings alnd Loan
Member of Federal Home Loan Bank System
Mortgage Loans and other
Liens on Real Estate ..- $3,740,342.89
All Other Loans--------- 95,873.92
"T, Real Estate Owned and
in Judgment -
Loans and Contfracts made to
Facilitate Sale of Real
Cash on Hand and in
Banks '." .'334,628.67
Investments anid Securities 31,000.00
Less Depreciation. ,40.11
S" Deferred Charges and
-Other Assets'...:- 47,167.37
TOTAL ASSETS ..........--- $4,285,149.61
ABILITIES AND NET WORTH
Savings Accounts .........-------... $3,801,401.42
Advances from Federal
Home Loan Bank ---- 175,000.00
Loans in Process ..-..-...--...... 16,500.00
Specific Reserves ---- ......... 500.00
Other Liabilities .........------------. 14,821.57
General Reserves ---....--...... 229,218.31
and NET WORTH --. $4,285,149.61
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL SAVINGS and
-. .. .---''-**~ ...X..
Statement of Condition
JUNE 30, 1967
WEEK END SPECIALS *
U. S. GOOD
ROUND STEAK ----b. 89c
CENTER CUT PORK FRESH PORK
CHOPS -- lb. 79c STEAKS _-_ lb. 59c
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
SMALL EGGS---- 4 doz. 99c
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON SPECIALS
THESE SPECIALS GOOD WED., iP.M., JULY .19
GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. $1.29
LEAN LOIN RUN GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL
Pork Chops lb. 69c EGGS -- doz. 19c
GA. TRIM CHIC Quantity Rights Reserved
FRYERS lb. 25c
GOLD MEDAL Limit. 1 Qt. with $5.00 Order
MAYONNAISE quart jar 29c
OSAGE NO. 2/2 CANS CALIFORNIA LGE. HEAD
Peaches can 19c LETTUCE -_ hd. 19c
WITH $10.00 ORDER HOME GROWN
SUGAR -_ 5 lbs. 39c Fresh Okra lb. 19c
GROCERY and MARKET
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW
- ~ _.
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
THE STAR, Port st. Joe, Fla.
THE STAR, Port St. J@.. Florida THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1961 PAGE SEVEN
Mrs. Helene Ferris Will Represent
nr" Hairdressers At Convention
New hair fashions will be un-
veiled before the largest gathering
of the beauty profession in Ameri-
ca, July 24-26, in Atlanta, Ga.
The new hair styles will be pre-
mier'd before several thousand
cosmetologists from every state of
MRS. WILLIAM J. BROWNING
Mr. and Mrs. Garland B. Dun-
lap of Port St. Joe, announce the
marriage of their daughter,, Ju-
dieth Garland to Private William
J. Browning, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Browning of LaGrange,
The wedding was an event of
July 1 in Pine Mountain, Ga.
Private Browning has complet-
ed his basic training at Ft. Ben-
ning, Ga. He is now stationed at
Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., where
he will undergo further train-
tions of professional techniques in
hair shaping, coloring and perman-
ent waving will be conducted.
Helene Ferris, NBSW chairman
for Region 10, which includes
Georgia, South Carolina, North Car-
olina and Florida, will attend from
Pn- S+ T- Joe
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bass returned
home Tuesday afternoon after vis-
iting in Richmond, Ind., with Mr.
and Mrs. Jerry Brewer.
VISITS MRS. PRIDGEON
Visiting last week with Mrs.
Ruby Pridgeon, was her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 0.
L. Upshaw of Birmingham, Ala.
---- -K ---
the nation, assembled for the 47th .
annual convention of the National Indian Pass oysters will be scr- VISIT McLAWHON'S
Hairdressers and Cosmetologists red through the Florida Deve'op- Ralph McLawhon and daughters,
Association. This national profes- ment Commission and Florida will Pam, Maria and Bonnie of Canoga
sional society represents more than make a bid for the 1968-69 national Park, California have been the
70,000 members throughout the convention. guests of the George McLawhon's.
SATURDAY WORKERS FOR GEORGIA VISITORS
The new styles will be presented THRIFT SHOP NAMED Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom F.
by the official hair fashion commit- Smith are their grandchildren,
tee of the association, the hair fash- Workers for the Thrift Shop for Smith are their grandchildren,
ion authority of the beauty profes- Saturday, 4uly 15 will be Mrs. Silas Leigh and Jay Veal of Atlanta, Ga.
sion. R. Stone, Mrs. Benny Roberts and
Mrs. Leo Shealey. BACK HOME
What the new styles will be, The pick-up and marking com- Miss Ronnie Prince is back home
whether short or full, curled, cur- mittee works on Wednesday morn- after visiting friends and relatives
ved, waved, severe or feminine, ing from 9 to 11 a.m. They are in Dallas, Texas.
will be a closely guarded secret Mrs. George Tapper, Mrs. Ed Ram-
until the opening of the conven- sey and Mrs. Robert King. WEEK END GUESTS
tion. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Hedger and
daughter, Karen and daughter
The new styles will be presented VISITS GRANDPARENTS Jean of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma,
leading hair stylistha of our oun Mel Magidson, Jr., a student at were guests over the week end
try, from New York to Honolulu the University of Alabama in Tus- of Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Anderson.
and from Fairbanks to Miami. caloosa, Ala., spent the July 4th
holidays herewith his grandpar- TO ARRIVE FOR VISIT
In addition to the new style pre- ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Costin, Miss Virginia Griffin of Perry,
stations, a full schedule of con- Sr., and other relatives .and Ga., will arrive today to visit her
ferences and special demonstra- friends. cousin, Miss Shelley Ramsey.
L i.T RT..S:.,',F U
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
With a Westinghouse Range you are guar-
anteed the best in materials and work-
DANLEY guarantees customer satisfaction an d
STANDS BEHIND ALL Westinghouse Warranties
with prompt ardTtfficient service
kVE $80.00 on TOP LOADING
h any s
er, and w
date of Ins
she i1- not
lease- of ti
to hay it
NGHOUSE & DANLEY
NER CLOTHES OR
tomer of a paritcpatpla -
estinghouae dealer biy sam
tallatlon tells he dealer that
Wit honedtme an e -r
KIng-SIze ,Oven-with enough room b ft
big company-coming dinners.
Full Cdil Heating surface units heat af
over oven at lowest settings. Fine tune
for infinite heat selection.
High Speed Broiling-tubular Coro*
broiling element distributes heat evenly
over entire broiling area.
Generous Storage Space for often-used
LIft-Off Door and Plug-Out Oven Heat-
ess-for easy cleaning.
Simple Dial Oven Control -starts oven,
sets temperature in a single turn.
Prices S 280.
'Buy Now Before Hot
Automatic Time Control dries clothes
perfectly, then shuts off.
2-Temperature Selector for regular or
Large Capacity Lint Collector is easy to
teach, easy to clean.
New Bala 'ced Air Flow Drying elimi-
nates posibitlty of hot spots.
erator section. Separate 1
Shelves, 2-Position Shelf
DOOR LATCHES open eas
ly. PLUS Cheese and But
ments, Twin Porcelain Cris
Shelf, Handy Food Contain
cious Door Shelves. WES
NO OUTSIDE FINAL
COMPANY TO DEAL'
WE FINANCE OUR
IRNE DELIVERY 100
n broiler pan.
a single turn.
CE UNITS let
W. T. "
?G in efrig-
Sly, seal tight-
Lers flt in spa-
- ,&.I,-~.~~ .-,.~. 4' V~
30 Inch Range
With Self-Cleaning Oven
C.ECK THESE OtTSTANDING FEATURES \
S ,ON E AYT DUtr WESTINGHOUSE
0* Regdlw anm Deio t Ce ped *CO 4 Water Tempera.
ture Seaeetlfc New 1Ite an water nation System
S-Poition, Water Sever Fluh Rinse and Deep Rinse Load
Markers Auomnae Safety id Lock Porcelain Enamel Tub
- ~-- I I I
I I ,
THt~ STAR, Port St. Joe, Florlds
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967, AE EE
KING-SIZE MIRACLE S
for any-rack baking.
BROILING with porcelain
SINGLE DIAL OVEN CO
oven, sets temperature in
INFINITE HEAT' SURFA
you dial exact heat desire
OVEN DOOR for easy cle
OUT OVEN HEATERS for
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
TPE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Sergeant Paul organized the
Third Army Combo, which brought
many happy hours of listening and
dancing pleasure to those who fre-
quently visited the Officers' and
Noncommissioned Officers' Clubs,
and to many other groups.
For two successive years, Ser-
geant Paul's efforts as both Supply
Sergeant and First Sergeant re-
sulted in a superior rating on the
annual Inspector General's Inspec-
Sergeant Paul, whose home town
is Port St. Joe, departs in the near
future for an assignment in Viet-
nam. General Truman, when wish-
ing him well in his future career,
emphasized his personal apprecia-
tion for Sergeant Paul's many con-
tributions to the accomplishments
of Third US Army and the Third
CLEVELAND, OHIO-Net sales
of The Glidden Company for the
nine months ended May 31, first
three quarters of the company's
1967 fiscal year, totaled $264,699,-
890, Dwight P. Joyce, Chairman of
the Board, reported this week.
Sales for the comparable period
last year were $248,666,469.
outstanding during the periods, af-
ter conversion of preferred into
rhe decrease in net income for
the rrtE months ended May 31,A
1967, as compared to the nine
rn.,nths ended May 31, 1966, is at-
tritlulezd by Glidden management
primaill to conditions affecting
3crtain limited ar,.3as of the ,lid--
den operations. These include the
continued start-up expense of two
new ctiemical operations increased
Net income for the 1967 period depreciation and interest costs,
amounted to $6,918,395, equal to an-. a rice decline in vegetable
97 cents per share of common ci`; t I cb Glidden ha I to absorb in
stock. Net income for the first nine finished product costs. In addition,
months of fiscal 1966 was $7,664,- Cidden'. sales and profits decreas-
146, equal to $1.12 per common ed in certain operating areas due
share. to the decline in the automotive
The net income per share for and construction industries, which
both nine-month periods is based both directly and indirectly affect-
on the average number of shares ed operating results.
General L. W. Truman Presents Sgt. Millard Paul With Commendation Medal
FORT McPHERSON, GA.-Lieu- Army, presented the Army Com- monies here recently. assigned as Supply Sergeant and
tenant General Louis W. Truman, mendation Medal to Sergeant First I The medal was awarded to Sgt. First Sergeant of the Third Army
Commanding General, Third US Class Millard (Smoky) Paul in cere- Paul for meritorious service while Band, Fort McPherson, Ga., from
August 27, 1965 to June 10, 1967.
His exceptional initiative and at-
titude contributed greatly to the
Outstanding reputation gained by
the Third Army Band while play-
ing for innumerable military and
civilian audiences throughout the
southeast during this period.
The citation accompanying the
medal further states, "The manner
in which Sergeant Paul performed
his duties reflects great credit up-
Driv n oc saon himself and is in keeping with
the finest traditions of the military
CARD OF THANKS
IN LOVING MEMORY OF
JIMMY C. DAWSON
The family of Jimmy C. Dawson
wishes to express their sincere ap-
preciation and thanks to the many
friends for their kindness and
thoughtfulness shown to them dur-
ing the loss of their loved one.
Your sympathy and kind deeds
were deeply appreciated and will
always be remembered.
May God bless each and every
one of you.
THE JIMMY C. DAWSON
---- -X ----
Beat the heat with flameless cooling
and enjog winter in Florida this summer!
A cool sight! Yet found only below the equator
at this time of year. But why -go to extremes,
when you can have just the degree of cool com-
fort you prefer-right at home! At lower cost,
too. Improvements in flameless heat pumps
have increased efficiency and reduced costs so
much that it's the trend in new homes for cen-
tral cooling and heating.
Once you update yourself on the facts of cen-
tral electric climate-control, we think you'll see
it's a modest investment that pays big dividends
in health-less strain on your heart, better sleep,
less hay fever and heat rash, less nervous ten-
sion. You need a change? Change to electric
comfort-conditioning now-you may save an
r extra $50 plus a nice gift from us*-and enjoy
made-to-order comfort year-round!
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR-TAX PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
*SAVE A COOL$50! We'll give an installation allow-
ance of $50, PLUS the choice of one of a selection of
S attractive gifts, to any of our residential customers
who replaces-between April 1 and August 31-flame-.
type heating with whole-house electric cooling and
heating. Ask your dealer or contractrr for detail-
"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"
WE WILL GLADLY HANDLE THE FACTORY WARRANTY WORK ON ANY CHEVROLET PURCHASED
98 BY-PASS IN
Panama City Florida
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILlP'S 66 TYNE'S-STANDARD STA.
*YOUR PICK OF GIFTS! We'll give any of our residen-e
tial customers who installs central ducted flameless
cooling between April 1 and August 31, the choice of
one of a selection of fine gifts-such as a Hi-Intensity
Lamp, an 8-volume Encyclopedia, or a Uni-Float Blinker
Lantern Get detail from your del :3r or contiactor. :
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967 PAGE NINE
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST
l-b. pkg. 49c
- SAVE MORE ON THESE ITEMS WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE -
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE WITH $10.00 ORDER
1 doz. EGGS FREE
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL WITH $10.00 ORDER
EGGS 6 Doz. 89c
DOMINO WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE HALF GALLON WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
SUGAR 10 LB.BAG99c CLOROX BLEACH 29c
SWIFT'S JEWEL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE SOUTHERN CHOICE, PAL, NUGGET
SHORTENING 3 LB.CAN59c COOKING OIL
- NO. 10 JAR
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE I
WITH $5.00 ORDER
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL
EGGS .... 3 doz. 49c
WITH $5.00 ORDER
U. S. NO. 1
10 lb. bag 29c
WITH $5.00 ORDER
LOTS OF LOCAL EGGS
Coming In So, All You Want
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL
30 DOZ. IN CASE
Yes... the more than 4000 IGA stores from coast to coast
give us the buying power that Is needed to bring you low
prices every day! Each IGA store being Individually owned
gives you the assurance of quality and service because the
owner's in the store to see that you get personal service.
We really care about you at IGA!
INTRODUCING AT RICH'S IGA With Our Guarantee
HORMEL MEAT WEEK
"QUALITY IS THEIR POLICY"
r World's first
* registered ham
Hormel Cure 81-a
* boneless, smoked ham
so nearly perfect each
* one is individually
BUY IGA BREAD, ROLLS and BUNS and Save 20% Over Nationally Advertised Products
IGA SANDWICH BREAD SAVE 6c.1 OAF 29c
CHARCOAL --- 20 lbs. 79c
JIM DANDY 1 LB. BOXES
GRITS----2 for 23c
BLACKBURN C and C
SYRUP----no. 5 jar 49c
[GA BLEND FOR % LB. PKG.
ICED TEA -----pkg.
PENNY TALL CANS
DOG FOOD -- 13 cans
ALL FLAVORS KRAFT BARBECUE 18 OZ.
SAUCE ---- 3 btls. $1.00
SHOWBOAT NO. 2% CAN
Pork & Beans -_ 4 cans 69c
IGA PEANUT 18 OZ. JARS
BUTTER --- 2 jars
HUNTS REGULAR 14 OZ. BOTTLES
CATSUP-- 2 btls. 39c
CURE 81 HAM
HORMEL, Ready-to-Eat-3 Lb. Can
S5nmee Smokehouse fresh!
3 pks. $1.29
POTATOES 5 lb. bag 69c
ORE-IDA HASH BROWN
POTATOES 2lb. pkg. 29c
Dairy Specials -
DELIGHT 1 LB. PKGS.
Oleo Quarters -- 2 pkgs. 39c
KRAFT AMERICAN 12 OZ. PKG.
Sliced Cheese --- 12 oz. 49c
Cinnamon Rolls -- 2 cans 45c
HORMEL FRESH TENDER
Hormel Branded Streak-O-Lean
= NECK BONES 3 LBS. 79c
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN AGED TO TASTE
HORMEL U. S. CHOICE BEEF
lb. 99c CUBED STEAK -- lb. 99c
U.S. CHOICE SAVOY BROIL
_ Ib. 69c
BEEF J3L 99C
Completel Hoome Own.d and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
We Have Low, Low Overhead 'No
Rent, No Stamps, No Games or Gim-
micks for YOU the Customer to Pay
VITALIS HAIR TONIC -- 6 oz. btl. 99c
[GA MIX OR MATCH 12 OZ. CANS
CANNED DRINKS-----15 cans $1.00
[GA TANGY 303 CANS
APPLE SAUCE---------- 3 cans 49c
PA L M 0 LIVE------- reg. btl. 29c
R I C E -------3 lb. bag 39c
RICH'S FRESHER PRODUCE
JUST RIGHT FOR FRYING or STEWING
FRESH PEAS TENDER, YELLOW SQUASH
or FRESH BOILING PEANUTS ------ lb. C
PEAS, BUTTER BEANS 49c
NO. 1 LARGE F
RED GRAPES -
MEDIUMlow ONIONS 3 bs. 29
Yellow ONIONS 3 Ibs. 29c
-_____ ___ _______
.,,.~ ....,,;-. .--.. ~~...--
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
SAVIE CASH AT BlICWS VQ '0T STAMPSS
PAGE TEN THE STAR. Port St. Jo., Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
a A M
THE MANY HAPPY
CH 'N CASH WINNERS
12, 13, 14 and 15
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
/MATCH 'N CASH
Get Your Free Game Card on Each Visit to Piggly Wiggly. No Purchase Necessary!
YOU CAN BE ONE OF THE MANY WINNERS!
WIN ,o $11000
PLAY MATCH 'N' CASH! PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EXCITING FUN 'N MONEY GAME!
WIN UP TO $1,000.00! ONE CARD GIVES YOU 2 CHANCES TO WIN. WIN FULL
FACE VALUE! GET FREE GAME CARDS ON EACH VISIT TO PIGGLY WIG-
GLY. NO PURCHASE REQUIRED!
PLAY EXCITING MATCH 'N CASH AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
PLEASURE SHO PPIGGLY WIGGLY'S
SOUP 'N SANDWICH CENTER
DEL MONTE LIGHT NO. /2 CAN
CHUNK TUNA---3 cans 89c
CRACKERS ---- 1 lb. box 19c
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE NO. 1 CANS
SOUP ---- 5cans89c
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN W/RICE NO. 1 CANS
SOUP----5 cans 89c
CAMPBELL'S VEGETABLE BEEF NO. 1 CANS
DEL MONTE CRUSHED NO.1 CANS
PINEAPPLE ---- 2 cans 39c
DEL MONTE SLICED NO. 1 CANS
PINEAPPLE -----2 cans 39c
SOUP 'N SANDWICHES ARE A HEALTHY
FAVORITE OF-SUMMER FUNSTERS. PLEASE.
THE PACK WITH CAMPBELL'S!
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S BLUE RIBBON BEEF
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S BLUE RIBBON BEEF
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
T-BONE STEAK lb. $1.09
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
RUMP 'ROAST------ Ib. 89c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF SIRLOIN TIP
RO AS T ------lb. $1.09
USDA INSPECTED HEAVY BEEF
CHUCK STEAK-----lb. 59c
PIGGLY WIGGLY SELLS ONLY GA. GRADE 'A' FRYERS NOT TRIM
SCHIC, WHICH ARE GRADES 'B' and 'C' FRYERS.
GA. GRADE 'A'
LEG or BREAST
GROUND BEEFr_ 31 lbs. $1.39
BEEF STEAKS 10 for $1.00
BACON (first cut) ----b. 49c
BACON (center cut)
SANDWICH PERFECT DISCOUNT SPECIAL PLYMOUTH
LIMIT ONE JAR WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
12 Ounce 7
3 Cans 79T
45 Ounce .t 0
FROZEN DISCOUNT SPECIAL SEA PAK BREADED
DELTA WHITE LABEL
SYRUP no. 5 jar 49c
White or Asstd. Colors-Lg. roll
ScotTowels 2 roll 69c
Decorated Big Rolls
ScotTowels 2 roll 69c
Nabisco Vanilla-12 Oz.
WAFERS ctn. 33c
Betty Crocker D. Food-18 oz.
SCake Mix -- 3 for $1
Betty Crocker Yellow-18 oz.
Cake Mix -- 3 for $1
Betty Crocker-18 oz.
Cake Mix -- 3 for $1
WHITE or GERMAN CHOC.
COPELAND 12 OZ. PKG.
SLICED BACON ---pkg. 69c
COPELAND 12 OZ. PKG.
FRANKS----- 2 pkgs. 89c
BEEF LIVER ------lb. 39c
COPELAND 4 OZ. PKGS.
LUNCHEON, SALAMI, PICKLE PIMENTO, BOLOGNA,
SPICED OLIVE and LIVER LOAF
LUNCH MEATS 4 pkgs. 99c
I DAIRY DEPARTMENT
DAIRY DEPT. DISCOUNT SPECIAL
KRAFT PURE ORANGE 32 OZ. JARS
JUICE 3FoF 79c
GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM
EGGS 3 DOZ. $100
HIGHLY UNSATURATED PURE VEGETABLE
SNOWDRIFT A 69c
CABBAGE lb. 8c
FRESH TEXAS (CELLO)
CARROTS _--- 1 Ib. pkg. 10c
WATERMELONS ---------ea. 49c
PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR
ALL THE GOOD FOODS THAT GOOD
GARDENS AND SUNSHINE PRODUCE!
-- VERI-BEST PRODUCE --
MATCH 'N CASH WINNERS
JEAN JOHNSON, White City ---.........-. $50.00
ELIZABETH DANIEYS, Port St. Joe $50.00
O. W. CAMPBELL $10.00
DOROTHY BOLDEN "
MRS. C. F. GAUTREAUX .......--
ALICE WOULLARD "
MRS. C. E. BOYER "
ANNIE MAE BOYER "
100 S & H STAMPS
With $10.00 or More Purchase
Please Present This Coupon
(Good Through July 15)
LILLIE RUTH WATCON "
DOT CREAMER "
" .-----...... $5.00
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967
PAGE TEN TESAPr t oFa
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967 PAGE ELEVEN
Quality Heavy Western Beef
Middle Cut Jb. 79c
"Super-Right" Corn Fed Western
"Super-Right" Corn Fed Western Shoulder
Grade. "A" Quick Frozen, Tender 4 to 6 Lb. Avg.
BAKING HENS lb. 39c
"Super-Right" All Meat, Tender
Skinless Franks Ib
WSuper-Right" 1A Pork Loin Sliced
DEL MONTE OUGHT MEAT 7 OZ. CANS, Special! NORTHERN ASSORTED CO
CHUNK TUNA 3 cans 89c BATHROOM TISSUE
ANN PAGE ELBOW 1 LB. PKGS. Special! NORTHERN
MACARONI or SPAGHETTI 2 pkgs. 43c JUMB 0 TOWELS
Pure Vegetable For Salads or Cooking
3 LB. CAN
4 roll pack 39c
Extra Special Valuel
Mild and Mellow
1 0ou t
co f oni
(Limit 1 with $5.00 or
50c Off Label
A&P Frozen Cheese Cake or
A&P Frozen Iced Devil's Food or O
Ched-OBt Processed Specill
Cheese Spread 79c
B d Y B n r
Jane Paker d ellHior
,ane Parker Regular or Sandwich Sliqed Buttermilk
'DIRE T AD 2 OOD TR -49
I PRICES IN THIS AD AN GOOD THROUGH iATUAV |
9-lb. siz e
0 f-h- CrpPrdue !
I, CRISP, ICEBERG
Fresh Firm Ripe
Large Western Vine Ripe
r ...uI.i- ::i* STAMPS
IF turen Polish Spray
Pledge 7 89c j
l Coupon Good Through July 16 7115167
^ wIar.! n "....^ !STAMPS
A&P Mouthwh ujad
Gargle 1 49c Jax
Coupon Good Through July 16 7/15/67
I'ItmmUP5I "OhN p STAMPS
1tClmorSpa" ulA~o *ilP.Eae
tRlc-A:-FR~ownf39,c j. Blades i:7cJx
2Ngffa~TWh ~~July 107115167CI umm qqoThroughjuiy 16 7/15167
Mrs. America's Surprise Dessert
.... ......*....... ;ii!!i/ ii.............. ....
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Boneless Chuck
CUBED STEAK lb. 89c
1 cup Aunt Jemima Syrup
Juice of 1 orange
1 tablespoon grated orange.
1 tablespoon finely-chopped
One U-oz. can mandarin
!/ cup cold milk
!/ teaspoon vanilla
One 2 oz. envelope whipped
1 cup drained crushed
1, cup Aunt Jemima Butter.,
milk Pancake Mix
1 ceup milk
1 tablespoon melted or 1
For topping, combine all ingredients thoroughly in a small
saucepan. Heat thoroughly.
, For filing, drain mandarin orange segments. Reserve 8 to 13
segments for garnish.,Combine milk, vanilla and topping mix in
deep bowl. Beat with rotary beater or electric mixer until mix
ture forms soft peaks. Beat about 2 minutes longer. Fold in
,orange segments and pineapple.
For pancakes, place mix, milk, egg and shortening in bowl. Stir
until batter is fairly smooth. For each pancake, pour about 14
cup batter onto hot, lightly greased griddle to make 8 pancakes.
Turn pancakes when tops are covered with bubbles and edges
look cooked. Turn only once.
For each serving, plac. a pancake on serving plate. Top with
filling,' another pancake and topping. Garnish with 2 or 3
Ladies Summer League
Big Four 26
Glidden Co. 25
Raffield's Fisheries .-.-- 20
Tin Pins 12
St. Joe Furniture -------10
MEN'S' SUMMER LEAGUE
Bowling last Wednesday night Due to lack of support and par-
on lanes one and two, were Glid. ticipation the Men's Summer Lea-
den and the Go-Getters, with Glid. gue voted to shorten the life of the
den winning three from the Go. league to nine weeks, tonight be-
Getters. High series for Glidden, ing the last night.
and high for the lanes last Wed- n alleys 5 and 6, lordia irst
nesday night was Evelyn Smith's National Bank took three of four
524. Evelyn's games were 183, 157 from St. Joe Lanes. High man for
and 184. Second high series went Florida First National was Tony
to Vivian Hardy with a 422 series Barbee with a 458 series and game
and a high game of 168. Barbee with a458series and game
of 167. Second high was Temple
Bowling high for the Go-Getters Watson with a 456 series with
was Verna Burch with a 451 series three consecutive games of 152.
and a high game of 170. Next was This is recognized by "ABC" as a
Lois Smith with a 443 series and triplicate and is awarded by a
her high game was a 162. chevron. High for St. Joe Lanes
was Wavne Smith with a 525 R pr
The Pacemakers and Raffield's iep and game of 193. Followi
bowled on lanes 3 and 4 with Raf- Wayne was M. F. Kershner with
field's taking three. High series 500 series and game of 171.
for Raffield was Peggy Whitfield's
400 with a high game of 138. Sec- On alleys 7 and 8, Montgomer
ond high series went to Sandra took three of four from Vit
Raffield with a 392 and high game High for Montgomery's was Rob
of 140. Montgomery with a 474 series a
game of 200. Bill Grape follow
Peggy Stripling bowled high for Robert with a 467 series and ga
the Pacemakers with a 403 series, of 199. High for Vitro was Da
and her high game was a 157. Tru- Seymour with a 425 series and
dy Watkins was next with a 346 game of 165. Second was Olen I
series and a high game of 134. ney with a 361 series and game
Big Four and the Tin Pins mixed 159.
it up on lanes 5 and 6, each tak- The standings are as follows
ing two points. Bowling for Big W
Four, Jo Ferrell had high series Florida First National 29
with a 467 and high game of 173. St. Joe Lanes ------- 16
Cutchie Brown was next with a 465 Montgomery's 15
series and a high game of 175. Vitro Services ---------12
Connie Kirkland had high series In deciding to terminate t
for the Tin Pins with a 408, and league season, the members a
a high game of 143. Carolyn Don- voted to continue what is cal
nelly had second high series with an "Individual Pot Bowl", start
a 383 and high game of 154. this coming Monday night at 7
Bowling on lanes 7 and 8 were p.m. and continuing through t
Williams Alley Kats and St. Joe starting date of the winter leag
Furniture with the Alley Kats tak- As many as want, can enter. It v
ing all four. be on a handicap basis that will
75% of the difference in aver;
Bowling high for Williams Alley and 200. This summer's avera
Kats was Helen Elliott with a 451 will be used first. If none, th
series. Helen's high game was a last winter's average will be us
163, Chris Kershner's 431 series Entry fee will be $2.00 for th:
was second with a high game of game series, with prize fee in
158. Eleanor Williams, bowling cordance to entries.
with the Alley Kats, picked up the
4-10 split. Brenda Howard had Highest series with handicap
high series for St. Joe Furniture receive 50% of prize fund. Sec
with a 367 series and a high game 25%, third 15% and fourth 100
of 126. Maxine Smith had second
high series with a 354 series and CLASSIFIED ADS
a high game of 135.
STANDINGS W ."Midget investments With
STANDINGS W L
Williams Alley Kats ---- 33 7 Giant Returns"
s J -
Sc Off Label
Special -----!.. ]
k Pkg. 6 FRESH
,e 1 cN49c
non 59c -Crop Round Whi
Pancakes, all-American favorites for breakfast, lunch and din-
ner, are served for dessert in Mrs. America's home in Shawnee
Mission, Kansas. Mrs. John Cochran, newly crowned Mrs.
America, developed this Orange Almond Pancake Delight recipe
tor the "Aunt Jemima Pancake Variety Event" part of the
recent Mrs. America Pageant in San Diego. Mrs. America sug-
gests serving her pancake creation following a light dinner fea-
turing broiled ham steak or as an after-theater dessert.
Fifty more exciting pancake recipes all created by Mrs:
America contestants are available in a free booklet 51 PAN-
CAKE RECIPES From The 1967 Mrs. America Pageant. To obtain
your copy-of this booklet write to: Pancake, Box 3462, Chicago,
ORANGE ALMOND PANCAKE DELIGHT
Makes 4 servings
THE STAR, Port St. Joe. F~lorida
T TR Pr t-oe lrd THUSDYJUL 1,-96
State Health 'Department Asks County
To Chanae Its Health Doctor Affiliation
CLASSIFIED ADS -~r
"Midget Investments With
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Friday -and Saturday
July 14 and 15
Jerry Lewis in
"THREE ON A COUCH"
Visit Our Snack Bar
Port St. Joe's Volunteer Fire Department put
a new pidce of fire fighting equipment into their
arsenal Monday of this week. The piece of equip-
ment is a foam apparatus to be carried on the
new fire truck. The apparatus is designed to make
fighting of stubborn gasoline, oil, electrical and
car fires easier. The piece of equipment will also
reduce water damage in house fires, where the
blaze is confined to one or two rooms.
In the photo above firemen L. E. Thursby, Jr.,
Benton Hamm and Goulden Scott get famMiar
with the use of the new piece. About one third of
the foam generated at this exercise is in the pic-
ture. That's the Port St. Joe police car buried
under the pile of foam. Approximately one quart
of the foam detergent and 60 gallons of water
produced this pile of fire choking material.
RETURNS FROM TOUR PRINCES HAVE GUESTS
*. .. Miss Frann Hannon, daughter ofl Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Simmons and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hannon re- daughter; Gail, of Richardson,
"-e turned home Monday after tour-, Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Mi-
Did you leave your ing several countries in Europe zelle of Ocilla, Ga., were the week
campfire UNATTENDIID! with students from Virginia Inter-1 end guests recently of Mr. and
mont College. Mrs. Jack Prince.
The State Board of Health this
week made a request by letter of
Gulf County that it once more co-
operate with Franklin County in
'the utilization of services of a
Early this year, the Gulf County
Commission agreed to disagree
with Franklin County on the
amount of service received from
their cooperative health doctor.
The break with Franklin County
was the result of several years of
dissatisfaction between the two
counties in the cooperative ven-
Early this year, Gulf County
made an agreement with Calhoun
and Jackson counties to share the
services of Dr. Terry Bird of Mar-
Tuesday of this week, at their
regular meeting, the County Board
instructed their Clerk, George Y.
Core to write the State Health De-
partment that Gulf County was
happy with its present arrange-
ment; the service was satisfactory,
and the counties involved were
working in harmony. The Board
asked Core to write that Franklin
County broke off the agreement,
not Gulf County.
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe
sitting as the Board of Adjustment,
according to the provisions of the
City Zoning Ordinance, will hold a
Public Hearing at the City Hall,
Port St. Joe, at 8:00 o'clock P.M.,
Tuesday, August 1, 1967, .to deter-
mine whether the City will author-
ize a variance from the terms of
Ordinance No. 5, being the Zoning
Ordinance of the City, as pertains
to side line distance restrictions,
specifically, deviation of 5' require-
ment on the North Side Line dis-
tance criteria of Lot 17, Block 118.
C. W. BROCK 3t-7-13
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that thO!
undersigned, desiring to engage in:
business under the fictitious name
of SWATTS and PARKER AUTO
REPAIR, at 102 Second Street inh
Port St. Joe, Gulf County, Florida,
intends to register the said name'
with the Clerk of Circuit Court.
Gulf County, Florida. .
/s/ Ralph A. Swatts, Jr,.
/s/ Sammy C. Parker, Sr.
-:- Classified Ads -"
Are For You..... Use 'em
FOR SALE: Beach house. 2 bed- FOR RENT: Uniurnished nice
rooms, nicely furnished. On St. large 3 bedroom house with
Joe Beach. Corner lot. $6,000.00 screened porch, closed garage and
Write to P. 0. Box 308, Port St. 'utility room. Convenient to schools.
Joe, Florida 32456. Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc-5
FOR SALE FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
Four bedroom, two bath house, storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
on two lots on 8th Street. Ideal for Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
large family. Priced to sell for
$9,000. Will sell with one lot for FOR RENT: 2 bedroom nice un-
only $8,000. furnished house with screen
son Avenue, only $8,5onGarri0. porch. carport, storage room, fen-
Have nice selection of lots at St. ced yard. Phone 227-8536 after 5
Joe Beach. p.m. tfc-6-22
221 Reid Ave. tfc Ph. 227-3491 FOR ..ENT: : bedroom furnished
FOR S : To b o b k house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
FOR SALE: Two bedroom block cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
house, 1322 McClellan Ave. Ad- Pharmacy. tfc
jacent lot available. Call 227-3596. ac
tfc-6-8 FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
2 bedrooms, 15' in new, modern, air condi-
HOUSE FOR SALE: 2 bedrooms, tioned building. Call Helene Ferris
living room, family room, kit- Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12,
chen, screen porch, wall to wall .t
carpeting. Contact owner. Phone FOR RENT: Small mobile home.
229-2441. tfc-7-13 Ideal for one person. Phone 229-
15671 after 1 p.m.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
cated on corner lot in nice FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
neighborhood. Two carports with ment. For couple only. 1621
utility rooms. Phone 227-8021. tfc Monument Avenue. Call 227-2071
FOR SALE: Lots in St. Joe Beach or 227-7641. tfc-5-4
Subdivision, 75'x150'. Cleared FOR RENT: Unfurnished 3 bed-
ready to build on. In second block room house. Located at Beacon
from beach. 25 to select from. $800 Hill Beach. Ph. 648-4800. tfc-6-29
to $950. Easy monthly terms. Call
Ralph P. Nance. 648-4370. tfc-4-27 FOR RENT Nice 3 bedroom fur-
nished house at St. Joe Beach.
FOR SALE: New masonry home. For information phone 229-5671.
On corner lot. 4 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room, living room, FOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish-
central heat and air conditioning, ed house at Highland View. Rea-
2 car garage and 20x24 utility sonable. Phone 229-5671. tfc-7-13
building out back. Chain link fence. FOR RENT Trailer space on St
Underground sprinkler system and Joe Beach. $12.00 per on Sth.
150' well.. Call 227-3671. tfc-5-4 JB eah,, $0 pe0. month.
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house; fir
place, paneled walls, spacious
screened in porch, 2 large. lot
Youngstown steel cabinets, uncor
pleted guest house. $6800.00. Ca
FOR SALE: Leaving state. Cor
plete 6 room household furnish
ings. 8 Third Street, St. Joe Beac
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom mason
home located at 125 Bellamy Ci
cle. Call 229-5721. tfc-6-2
Now's your chance to save a whole fistful of money on the hottest
selling pair of 2-door hardtops today. Smart, sleek Galaxies are
improved at more than 150 key points to make them the strongest,
quietest Fords ever. Luxury extras include SelectShift manual/
automatic, power front disc brakes, scads more. Big savings on
much-imitated Mustang, too-still America's No. 1 Fun Car by
S -far. (Also tops 'em all in resale value _CQme savel /
Save nowat your For Deale
- YEAR END
Our prices are solowwe don't dare quote
'em. Big selection! Great trades. Hurry!
St. Joe Motor Company
VETERANS: 3 bed room, 1% baths
family room, kitchen. On large lot.
To qualified veteran, $13,650. Pick
up key to inspect at 1704 Garrison
Avenue, Reeves. S. E. Morris, Pan-
ama City. 763-7441 office; 763-3769
FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom-
house. Built-in kitchen. Thermo-
stat controlled heater. Masonry
construction. 1612 Marvin Ave.
Phone 229-1361. tfc-5-11
FOR SALE or RENT: 2 bedroom
house. -Furnished. At Beacon
Hill. Phone 227-7116. 2tp
FOR RENT or SALE: Small 2 bed-
room house on Madison St., Oak
Grove. See Bill Carr. tfc-5-18
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom un-
furnished house on Third St., St.
Joe Beach. $60.00 per month. For
information contact Jean Steverson
House No. 9, Third St., St. Joe
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed apartment. Downstairs. 522
3rd St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-6-29
FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront
cottages at St. Joe Beach. By
week or month. Call 227-3491 or
FOR SALE: 3/ Hollywood bed with
box springs. $20.00. Phone 648-
ITEMS FOR SALE: Baby bed,
$5.00; "Tiny Tot" safety table,
$5.00; 3 children's chairs, $1.50 ea.;
Ironing Board, $1.00; Child's Rock-
er, $3.50; 30 Jalousie window glas-
ses, $2.00 ea.; Variety of books;
Chest of Drawers, $5.00; Child's
*Safety Gate, $1.00; Refrigerator,
$10.00; Two 16" Jeep wheels, $2.00
ea.; 24" riding Lawn Mower, $95.00;'
17 cu. ft. Deep Freezer, 4 years left
on guarantee, $150.00. Call 648-
FOR SALE: No Blet Clarinet. Good
condition. RCA Victor portable
stereo. Phone 229-2412. tfc-7-13
WANTED: Good reliable person
who is interested in Fuller
Brushes. Phone 227-4706. 3tp-7-13
FOR FREE ESTIMATE on ABC
chain link fence call C. W. Long,
229-3851 after 6:00 p.m. tfc-4-6:
SELL KNAPP SHOES part or full
time. Earn $25 to $150 a week on
high commission and bonus. Stea-
dy year-round business. Equipment
furnished. Write to R. L. Johnson,
Knapp Shoes, Brockton, Mass. 2t
INCOME SPARE TIME '
No selling. Refill and collect
money from NEW TYPE coin oper-
ated dispensers in this area. To
qualify must have car, references,
$600 to $1,900 cash. Ten hours
weekly, can net excellent income.
More time can result in more mo-
ney. For personal interview write
ADVANCE, Box 176, Elmwood
Park, Illinois. Include phone num-
PERSON WANTED to supply Raw-
S I leigh products to consumers in
FOR RENT: Small bachelor apart- Calhoun County or Gulf County.
ment. Phone 227-3111. tfc-7-13 Good time to start. Write Raw-
leigh FLF-100-28, Memphis, Tenn.
LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals
and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon REDUCE safe, simple and fast
Hill and Mexico Bench. Elizabeth with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
W.. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 10-31
Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach --
Branch Office, 19th Street and GUNS REPAIRED
Hiwar 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13 REFINISHED RESTOCKED
S8 RELOADING SUPPLIES
FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos. Junk guns bought for parts.
Take up payments. Rent a new Call or see
piano for only $2.50 per week. All L. C. "Red" CARTER
money naid will be applied to pur- Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach
chase. Write or Call G & H Piano,
811 Harrison Ave., Panama City.
Phone 763-6753. tfc-6-1
FOR SALE: German Shepherd pup-
pies. Registered, American Ken-
nel Club. Champion blood line.
$50.00. Phone 648-4194. 2t
FOR SALE: 20 inch Kenmore roll-
a-matic fan, 1/5 hp. motor. Cost
$59.95. Will sell for $24.50. Drex-
el's Sirocco extention dining table
with four dinner chairs. Originally
over $250.00. Top condition. Take
it for $85.00. Also have matching
coffee table and one step table.
Phone 227-8838. tfc-7-13
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS-V. ROWAN, POST 116.
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
Port St. Joe Fire Department Tries
New Piece of Fire Fighting Equipment
322 MONUMIElNT AVEINUEJ'
Midget Investments That Help You
Move Unwanted Items Fast
I -' '1 I _
THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Felorida
THURSDAY, JULY .13, 1967