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In TI/s Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
County Commission Asks for
Grand Jury Investigation
On Sales of Liquor;
.-, R' .. -
In a half million, dollar expansion program, tionating tower, like the one pictured above, left,
the Glidden Company will construct a new frac- in the bare area pictured above, right.
hiddenn oAnnounces Half
Mil lion Dollar Expansion
At-a news' conference held last
Friday in the Glidden Company's
,PortSt. 'Joe plant, R. P. T. Young
announced. major additions to be
'added' to-the plant this year. Mr.
,Young, Vice President of The Glid-
den Company, and, General Mana-
4gA of the Organic Chemicals Divi-
"The construction in our Tall
Oil Plant, of a new fractional-dis-
tillation tower and a liquid-thermal,
heater unit will require an invest-
ment in excess of five hundred
thousand dollars. It should be in-
teresting to note that this means
an additional investment of over
ten thousand dollars per employee
here. It shows the faith our com-
pany has in the future of its tall
oil operations. This expansion will
assist somewhat in production ca-
pacity improvements, but primar-
ily, 1ill provide desirable product
W. B. Stoufer, Division Director
of Production, stated:
vi p M^
^--- -' J
R. P. T.
ounces expansion program.
County. Comminissioner Leo Ken-
nedy made a motion.at the regu-
lar Board-meeting Tuesday to asks
the Gulf. County Grand "Jury to-
invbstiga e the sales of pornogra-
phic literature and alcoholic bev-
erages to teen agers in Gulf Coun-
ty. Kennedy and the other Com-
missioners said that they had re-
ceived reports from several par-
ents in both ends of the county of
sales of beer and liquor to teen
agers and of the availability :of
pornographic literature 'on news
Kennedy cited several articles
printed in The Star in the past con-
cerning this problem and said
"The paper was absolutely right".
He called for the Board to request
the Grand Jury to make a county-
wide investigation into this matter.
It was pointed out that most of
the alcoholic. beverage was pur-
chased by adults for youths rather
than establishments selling direct-
ly to teen agers. Sheriff B. E. Par.
ker, who was present stated, 'That's
against the law too."
The Board reduced their propos-
ed millage- levy for the 1967-68
High School ,-To Start.
With Only One Vacancy
The Port St. Joe High School Biggs,. Lamar Faison, Mrs. Jacque
will begin the new' school term Price, Mrs. Sara Fite, Mrs. Temple
with only one vacancy still to be
filled, according to Principal Al-
len Scott. The art instructor posi-
tion has not been filled as of this
.date, but may be filled by the time
school begins on Thursday, August
The following teachers have
been hired or transferred to fill
vacancies and will begin work on
James P. Kilbourn, Capt. USAF
10 years, BS degree FSU. No ex-
perience. Science and math.
"we anticipate this new plant Stepnen and, social Studies.
production equipment to be on- larger. BS degree, FSU. No experience.
stream by early 1968. The two new The new liquid-thermal heater From Tallahassee.
large units are designed to su'ple- unit will provide capacities for lar- Miss Bettie Jean Patterson, Busi-
ment existing units which have ger than the existing unit, and ness. BS degree, Southern Miss. No
gkched limitations since installed will also allow for future plant pro- experience. From Port St. Joe.
years ago. -These new units duction improvements. Walter Triskosko, Industrial Arts
have also been sized to provide for Mr. Young stated that the plant BS degree, Miss. Southern. Thir-
future. plant production expan- anticipates no down time in plac- teen years experience. From Ten-
sions." ing the new equipment in opera- nessee.
S-The new fractional-distillation tion. The hook-up is being planned Mrs. Mary Roberts, English. BS
column is the first in a series of to be accomplished during a rou- degree Delta State College, Miss.
three columns that process the tine. down period for plant main- One year experience. From Missis-
Crude Tall Oil Feed into a variety tenance. sippi.'
of tall oil derivatives chemical The local Glidden plant is uni- Joseph Bousley, Math. Transfer-
products. The old "Number One" que in that it is the only tall oil red from Washington High. BS de-
Column will be supplemented by plant in the world to be operated gree.
this new column, which is much by computer control. Mrs. Fletcher Patterson, Home
Proposed FEA "Professional 'Day" Is
Scheduled for First 'Day of School Here
The Florida Education Associa-
tion board of directors Tuesday
called for a "professional day"
walkout of teachers for Thursday,
August 24. The Board also instruc-
ted its executive committee to seek
a meeting with Gov. Kirk before
that date to try breaking what the
Board termed "the apparent edu-
Most schools in Florida-open af-
ter August 28, but the August 24,
professionall day" is the very day
Gulf County Schools arp scheduled
Gulf County's representative to
the FEA was out of town yester-
do when news of the special day
brtoe, but unofficial sources said
the Gulf County classroom teachers.
would probably meet early next
week to decide what their position
'will be in observing the proposed
Football Practice Will
Begin August 15
Varsity football practice will
begin Tuesday, August 15 at 7:00
a.m., according to head football
coach, Wayne Taylor.
Junior High practice will be-
gih August 25, with practice
sessions being held in the after-
noons after school is dismissed.
All prospective football play.
ers must have a physical exam-
ination before participating in
the practice sessions.
Economics. BS degree, Miss. sou-
thern, 16 years experience. From
Mrs. Maxine Gant, Special Edu-
cation. Transferred from Washing-
ton High. BS degree.
Theodore. Runkle, Math. BS de-
gree, FSU. No experience. From
Gerald Lewter, Social Studies,
coach of football and baseball. BS
degree. One year experience. From
Gerald Strobel, BS degree from
Ferris State College, Michigan.
Three years experience.
The following teachers will be
back from the previous year:
Mrs. Floye Howard, Mrs. Carl
Guilford, .Miss Netta Niblack, Mrs.
Lou Little, Mrs. Virginia Harrison,
James Gunter, Miss Miriam Dis-
muke, Wayne Taylor, Temple Wat-
son, William H. Dickson, Mrs. Wil-
liam H. Dickson, Zack Wuthrich,
Mrs. Katherine Ivey, J. H. Brab-
ham, James McInnis, Mrs. Wayne
Watson, Tony Barbee, Hugh Jones,
Mrs. Hugh Jones and Mrs. Alice
The following teachers have re-
signed or hdve been granted leave
Mrs. Rex Addison, Mrs. Marianne
McConnell, Don Upton, Walter An-
derson, Robert Puckett, Jim
Voyles, Mrs. Linda Wood, Mrs.
Beulah Clark, Hillard Henderson,
George Cobb, Edward Ulmer and
Mrs. Myrle Belin.
tax year by 1.6 mills ,before adopt-
ing their new budget Tuesday.
The entire reduction was made
i-_ the Capital Outlay Fund where
i63,0006 in race.track funds were
Used to' replace ax money. Last
year the County received $295,000
in race track funds. $230,000 of
this money is designated for school
purposes. History has shown that
the race track funds-increase each
year, so the additional $65,000 was
used to reduce the millage.'
Due to a large increase in the
Fine and Forfeiture Fund .which
finances the Sheriff's Department
and the County Judge's office, the
County had gone over its allowable
10% increase over last year's mill
levy. With the reduction Tuesday,
the County is still 1.24 mills over
the allowable increase.
Clerk George Y. Core took the
completed budget to Tallahassee
yesterday to explain the reasons
for the increase and try to get the
approval of the Comptroller for the
The mill levy now stands at
H. D. Richards -of the State
Road Department appeared before
the Board in regards to construc-
tion of a Wayside Park on beach,
front property owned by the Coun-
ty at Beacon Hill. The County had
requested the park be built on the
Richards said there was not
enough room -between Highway 98
and the beach on which to build
such a park. He did say that the
State Road Department would pur-
chase the property and construct
off-highway parking facilities on
the property if the .county would
sell, and that the SRD would main-
tain the area as a public beach.
The Board agreed to negotiate
with the State Road Department
on sale of the 'property and in-
structed attorney William J. Rish
to prepare papers for closing the
deal in case agreement could be
reached between the two Boards.
WANTS HAND RAILS
R. L. Adams of the Florida In-
(Continued On Page 10)
New Traffic Light
Workmen of, the State. Road.. Department are shown above
placing a large concrete pole which will. hold part of the new traf-
fic ,signal system being installed at the intersection of Highway 71
and Highway 98. The posts were installed Tuesday and progress
Wednesday looked as if the lights will be completely- installed by
the last of this week. -Star photo
School Board Lets Bids for Services
To Be Provided During Coming Year
The Gulf County Board of Pub- ed Superintendent Marion Craig to
lic Instruction, Tuesday, authoriz- secure the-services of an unbiased
engineer to determine which me-
thod of heating and air condition-
ing would be most feasible and
economical for the new Port St.
Joe High School.
Three Automobiles Collide
Three cars were involved in
An accident at ..the corner of
Main Street and Avenue C Fri-
day afternoon. Part of the blame
for the accident was placed by
Police on a traffic light that was
According to officer James
Graves, an auto driven by Will
Parker approached the intersec-
tion, heading South on Main
Street. George Bright, Jr., was
approaching the intersection
from the East on Avenue C and
the two cars met. Parker's auto
hit Bright's machine in the side
and pushed it into a third auto,
parked at a service station, dri-
ven by Alberta Chambers.
Parker's car ended up nosed
up to a utility pole.
An .-estimated $900.00 dam-
ages were reported by police.
No injuries were reported.
The Board also decided to call
a special meeting in the near fu-
ture to work on the new budget
for the coming year.
The Board has secured the ser-
vices of Clifford Howell, an ac-
countant from the finance division
of the Florida Department of Edu-
cation to help with budget prob-
lems faced by the Board during
the 1967-68 fiscal year.
Bids for four areas of supplies
were opened by the Board Tuesday.
Bids for supplying petroleum
products were awarded to the Gulf
Oil Corporation and Standard Oil
Gulf Oil Company was successful
bidder to supply gasoline at .2039
cents per gallon and fuel oil at
.1175 cents per gallon. Standard
Oil Company won the bid to fur-
nish anti-freeze at $1.55 per gal-
lon and motor oil in one quart cans
at $1.05 per gallon.
Velda Dairies of Tallahassee was
the successful bidder to supply
milk for the school lunchrooms.
Velda bid .0735 per half pint.
Panama Office Supply offered to
supply the Board's paper products
needs for $2,151.41.
Flowers Baking Company of
Thomasville was awarded the bid
to supply bakery products to the
school lunch rooms.
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
TMI DTI Tl V C A D
THUiCSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
PAGE "WO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
When Will America Wake Up
-The average person reading about the riots in Detroit, trained for the kind of guerrilla warfare that ha
Newark, Cincinnati, Milwaukee and other cities is likely to Watts, Newark, Detroit and other cities. "No
ask, "Why' are these things happening?" we store guns in New York," he states, "but ta
tice was held on Long Island prior to the Harler
The answe" is to be fund in a new paperback book,
"The Roal to Rev61lution", which could not have come at a Stokely Carmichael, a recent visitor to (
more appropriate time. Written by a man who was once Czechoslovakia and an important delegate at the (
part of the revolution we. are now witnessing, it tells how conference on "liberation movements" in Cuba,
the violence is planned and who is doing the planning. It is portant central character in the Luce book. ]
not a pleasant book but the fgane has come for Americans tells of a 1966 fund raising dinner in Harlem at
to take a long hard look at what we are up against. highly-publicized agitator reported that in Clevw
":.*" chants were building-stores without windows.
The author, Phillip Abbott Luce, at 29(, fisa former lea-
der of the "New Left". He defected in January, 1965, when "I don't know what they think they'll accoi
he became disillusioned with the cynical way in which the,- sneered. "It just means we have to move fro:
Communists were willing to sacrifice individuals and so- cocktails to dynamite. They say we're stupid an
city itself to promote Communist designs. In his book anybody any good and we deserve to be,called t1
Luce quotes one of4he leaders of the Harlem riots of 1964, if we had any sense we'd have bombed these g]
William Epton, a's saying, "We will not be fully free until ago."
we smash this state completely and totally We're going "The Road to Revolution" certainly makes
to have to kill a lot of these cops, a lot of these judges, and than much of the claptrap being mouthed by the
we'll have to go against .the army." In fact, we'd suggest that. they read it too.
Which was a pretty good forecast of what has come The fires, the sabotage, the guerrilla wari
to pass. streets were planned. Phil Luce tells us when,
As an officer of Progressive Labor, a pro-Chinese Com- how. ,
munist offshoot of the Communist Party of the U. S., Luce
became familiar with various projects in which people were
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
After four months, we have come to realize that age 40 is a
peculiar age, to say the least.
Age 40 causes one to pause and think, "man, half of it's gone".
It is a time to make one peruse this situation' and see what is not
yet done that was in the plans what is not yet seen, ,that one
wishes to see. Age 40 is a time for serious reflection about getting
things done which you plan to do.
It is a time for looking about you. In Boston we see Dick Wil-
liams- as managertof the Red Sox'. too old to play .. at 38
two years younger than I am. I believe I could play the game,
if it wasn't for 'game leg, that is. The Governor of Florida is only
two years our senior. We really don't think that we are old enough
to be mature enough to govern any state. But here we have a coun-
terpart .. in age .. as Governor. This is a sobering thought.
But age 40 has its advantages, also.
It is an age when you are asked for advice not given advice.
4ge 40 puts you "too old" for some things you'd rather not do ...
such as a hard manual labor project* about the yard. Gotta watch
that weakening heart, you know. Age 40 puts you at about the right
age to have boys old enough to cut the grass, wash the-car (and
drive it on occasion). It also makes one's tastes too far advanced
for a growing son to wear his clothes. Not "in" enough.
It also means that you have been paying on the mortgage long
enough to where the principal payment is now more than the in-
terest. The amount owed is now substantially decreased, and the
bottom is in sight.
Yes age 40 is a paradox. I reckon you could term it as the ado-
lesence of- adult-hood.
We have seen a great deal, in recent days and weeks of the
horrors that have befallen rioters in Detroit, Milwaukee and the
other spas of the dissenters. Many pages of the pictorial magazines
lave been devoted to the rioters and looters who were "brutally"
wounded *by policemen and National Guardsmen.
But not a word about the poor ;citizen, .who worked half of
his life to accumulate a down payment on a small business, onlv
t o have it burned to the ground by those who do not think they
have received enough hand-outs.
Last Friday, one .such small businessman, burned out by rioters
in Cambridge, Mass., committed suicide because of the ruin that
had been invoked on him.
Who will be charged with this murder?
Our congrats ,to the Glidden Company on their planned ex-
pansion here. True, it Won't mean many new jobs, but it will
be a means .of preserving the Glidden jobs now here. It will make
the Glidden product more acceptable to their customers. It could
possibly mean a need for further expansion in the future. Any
expansion is a step forward.
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, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
i Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT- ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Entered as second-elass 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 commissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attentioel the printed word is thoughtfully
weiged. The spoken word barely' asserts; e rented word thoroughly on-
Svinces. The spoken word la lost; the prit wor remains.
-- -- -
is an im-
The author d
id don't do
iat because S
ghettos long s
more sense a
fare in our P
The ball is now rolling faster to change many of the
holidays we normally observe to Monday, rather than have
the holidays come in the middle of the week and throw
everything out of kilter.
To us it makes sense not only to U. S. employers,
but also to employees.
It is usually a hard matter for many businesses and
manufacturers to observe a holiday in the middle of the
week. As a result, many holidays pass by unobserved, ex-
cept with a perfunctory acknowledgement of their pres-
ence. Observing all of the "lesser" holidays on a week end
would allow for their proper observance with the minimum
of hardship to the business world. It would mean several
new "long week ends" for the working public.
The only objection we .have to the planning, which
would observe such days cas Memorial Day, Independence
Day, Washington's Birthday, and Veterans' Day on Mon-
day, is that Thanksgiving Day is also being considered
for a Monday celebration. Personally, we would prefer
that Thanksgiving remain on Thursday in order to give
that last super week end before the Christmas rush season
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
.... .... ......
So your dream has been to re-
tire some day and start a little
chicken farm in Florida. Forget it.
It is a bad dream unless you know
what you are getting into.
Chickens today are, bg business,
not only in Florida but also thru-
out the country, and. offers little
in the way of returns to the ama-
teur, small operator.
Last year Florida produced 18,-
640,000 broilers, weighing 59,648,-
000 pounds and brought $8,828,000
to growers, on top of this we raise
millions of baby chicks each year
which are shipped all. over the
world, while additional millions of
laying hens are busy. producing
quality eggs and never make the
acquaintance of a rooster for their
Successful chicken raising today
is as complicated and complex an
industry as you can find. "Chicken
cities" are springing up through-
out the nation where science and
sex are teaming up to make the
once lowly chicken America's king
of the dinner' table.
Automated breeding and feeding
methods, plus environmental con-
trols that include soft lights to put
chickens into a romantic mood are
among techniques that have made
the barnyard bird tastier, more
nutritious and cheaper than ever
In an inflationary period, chick-
ens have steadily gone down in
price writes Ira Wolfert in this
months Reader's Digest, entitled,
"Chickens: Cheaper by the Mil-
lions". Broilers for example aver-
aged 78c a pound in 1948; today
they average 37c, so little that the
average farmer can buy them at
the market cheaper than he can
raise them himself.
Chickens have moved off the
ground into automated "cities" of
a million or more population. A
present day chicken coop may b1
six stories high and resemble a
modern apartment house. They en-
joy a diet so complex that a com-
puter is used to prepare it, and
poultry meat has become the most
nourishing protein on the market.
Hereditary science also plays a
role in improving the breed. Gene-
ticists can breed chicks with dif-
ferent wing feathers for male and
female, enabling poultrymen, to
separate the sexes at a glance for
about a-tenth of a cent in cost per
But perhaps the most ingenious
scientific contribution to making
fowl flourish comes from recogniz-
ing that soft lights do to chickens
approximately what they do to the
rest of us. Bathing chicks in soft,
rose colored lights similar to those
found in cocktail lounges, writes
Wolfert, has a sexual, effect, arous-
ing the rooster and stimulating the
hen's femaleness. The softer the
light the better for egg production.
Poultrymen, operating without
government controls or subsidies
have given us better food at a low-
er price and demonstrate what free
enterprise and open competition
can do if allowed to solve its own
problems without the aid of bu-
reaucratic control and interference.
Viva la Chicken and Viva la Poul-
tryman, long may they wave!
21 or $0.63 per share for the sec-
nd quarter a year ago.
Dr. Helmuth W. Schultze, Michi-
an Chemical's president, said the
ecreases in sales and profits were
Smn. R. 1. Herring
On USS Kearsarge
USS KEARSARGE (FHTNC)-
Seaman Rodney L. Herring, USNR,
on of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Her-
ing, Jr., of 1212 Long Avenue,
'ort St. Joe, has reported for duty
board the anti-submarine support
aircraft carrier USS Kearsarge at
Long Beach, Calif.
The Kearsarge has recently com-
pleted Operation "Dynamic Ac-
ion", a training exercise off the
The 41,000 ton "flat-top" is char-
ged with the mission of keeping
the Pacific Ocean free from the
.hreat of enemy submarines.
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
color television, textile and refac-
Reports Sales of tory industries.
Dr. Schultze also announced that
Half of Year the company's third quarter divide
end of $0.10 per share would be
due to a softening in demand dur- payable on September 15, 1967 to
ing the first half of 1967 for com- stockholders of record on Augu-'
pany chemical products used in the 31, 1967.
PEOPLE NEED CARS. ..' ,
CARS NEED HIGHWAYS
MrA N, l-A M rOA D A"LE R CIATION
| ,"stogi. P
,...,:.. ..->-. .,... .
I .,D,. with 24-Month Guarantee
$9 5 MK-24
GUABANTEE: Every Firestone battery is unconditionally warranted against
defects in workmanship and material. Replacement or repairs are made Low Exchange Prices
without charge for 90 days from date of purchase. After 90 days if any
adjustment is necessary, an allowance will be made against the selling price
of a new battery based on the unexpired portion of the original warranty
period at the time the adjustment is made.
FOR $ 0 Famous
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
Michigan Chemical F
$7,990,833 for Firs
Michigan Chemical Corporation,
a subsidiary of the Chicago and
North Western Railway Company,
this week reported sales of $7,990,-
833 and net income of $414,679 or
$0.54 per share for the first half
of 1967. This compares to 1966 first
half sales of $8,262,994 and net in-
come of $779,370 or $1.00 per
a. wrecked Sales for the second quarter of
t only did 1967 were $4,018,561 compared to
rget prac- $4,452,688 a year ago. 1967 second
Sriots." quarter earnings were $182,171 or
An 9.4 p eha om.a nnarr1h to 489 -
I -I I _~
THE STAR, Port St. Jo., Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967 P AGE THREE
S-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST
SAVE 20% or More On All
IGA Bakery Products!
NEW, IGA BRAND, 1% POUND
PROBABLY PAY 36c
9c 'You Save
NEW, JGA BRAND, 20 OUICE
YOU PROBABLY PAY, 2 FOR 66c
2 for 49c You Save
NEW, IGA BRAND
PUNS (8 pk)
'YOU PROBABLY PAY, 2 FOR 58c
2 for 45, You Save
New, IGA Biand, Brown and Serve
YOU PROBABLY PAY 33c
1 You Save
II I ,i .
HEAD and SHOULDERS LOTION REG. 89c
SHAMPOO-------3 oz. btl.
WAFFLES---- 5 oz. pkg.
POT PIES -- each 19c
IGA PURE FROM FLORIDA 6OZ. CANS
ORANGE JUICE-- --6 cans
DETERGENT 22 oz. btl. 39c
KRAFTC 8 GBOTLES
OKRA or SQUASH ------ bag
Why not come in this week and dis-,
cover for yourself how you can save
on your total food purchases. We are
offering an outstanding selection of pro.
ducts at our low, low prices in every
department throughout our store.
So when you plan your shopping trip
... be sure your friendly IGA is the
place you visit. -
IGA ASSORTED FLAVORS
Sf.-i Soft Drinks
15 1 n
IGA 303 CANS
FRUIT COCKTAIL -- 3 cans 69c
KRAFT GRAPE 18 OZ. GLASS
0 01 J67 Indep.ont rocr,,,, ,. Aince-L or JA _M .- -__ 2 ars 69 c
.. SO ARE YOUR
SAVE MORE ON THESE ITEMS WITH $10 ORDER
WITH $10.00 ORDER or
MORE GA. GRADE
KRAFT WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
CHASE and SANBORN WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
OFFEE 1 lb.can 49c
NEW IGA WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
DETERGENT GIANT SIZE
PAL GAL. JUG WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
10 pound bag 69c
5 pound bag 49c
SAND MOUNTAIN FRESH FROM THE VINE
FOR BOILING HOME GROWN
GREEN PEANUTS -------lb. 19c SWEET POTATOES ------b. 10c
LE T T U CE ---------head 19c
GOOD, SINGLE -
BA NANAS---------b. 12c
FRESH FIELD PEAS
GA. NEW CROP GOLDEN DELICIOUS or
RED DELICIOUS APPLES
FRESH SHELLED DAILY
FRESH SHELLED PEAS-- bag
Small New Red POTATOES Ib. IUC
_- -lb. pkg. 39c
PHILADCEPHIA 8 OZ. PKG.
SCOTT BATHROOM 4 ROLL PKGS.
TISSUE -- 2 pkgs. 79c
POO COUNT PKG.
BLUE HORSE REG. $1.18 VAL.
BINDER ---,-- ea. 98c
PUE HORSE REG. $2.74 VAL.
BINDER --- ea. $2.49
BAK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL 87c VAL.
BK PEN L--------ea. 49c
MORTON'S FROZEN PKG. of 2 PERFECTION
PIE SHELLS 29c RICE
IGA HALF GAL.
ROSEDALE EARLY 303 CANS
39c PEAS 6 CANS98
BORDEN'S ORANGE, GRAPE or PLASTIC
DONALD DUCK 46 OZ. CANS
"FOR OUR MANY EXTREMELY HONORED CUSTOMERS"
WHOLE FRYERS AT EVERYDAY LOW PRICES!
WE HAVE NOT and WE SHALL NOT, BE UNDERSOLD!
GRADE 'A' and
WE WILL AT ALL TIMES MEET, OR BEAT, ANY ADVERTISED
PRICE. THIS IS YOUR GUARANTEE
SPLIT WHOLE FRYER
QUARTERED WHOLE FRYER
CUT WHOLE FRYER Country
POT '0' GOLD, ALL PURPOSE LARGE
TENDER HENS lb. 31c
Each Customer Spends More Cash for Beef Than Any Other
Meat. "Why Not Demand Quality?"
Rich's IGA Guarantee
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN AGED U.S. CHOICE GRADED
SAVOY BROIL and
100% LEAN, OUR BEST
EXTRA GOOD QUALITY
BEEF 3 $1.29
TABLERITE and FIRST CUT TARNOW
MUCHMORE STREAK-0-LEAN Hot, Mild, Medium
Sliced Bacon SALT PORK SAUSAGE
L 69c LB 39c LB 79c
JACKSON MARY ANN
WIENERS 3 PKGS$109
COPELAND FINEST SMOKED PICNICS
PICNICS-- lb. 45c
Completely Home Owned id Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
'.Y I -I II
1 r -
I i ~Lp~
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1%77
SAVE CASH AT RICW'S VOT STAMPS
PAGE OIJUR THE' STAR, Port St. Joe, .lorida
Couple Is Feted Last Rites Held Tuesday for Albert
At Cook Out Carbonneau, Former 'Resident Here
Funeral services were held bonneau, stationed in Uc
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Parker, Tuesday at 10 a.m. for Lt. Col. land; two daughters, M
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Thursby and Albert Carbonneau, (ret.), age 53,and; two daughters, M
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Joines enter- aillard and Miss Noni
tained Miss Carolyn Ellis and Lar- who died Saturday at 1:45 p.m. in Gaiard and Miss Noni
ry Rogers Davis last Saturday with a Jackson County Hospital, follow-
a cook-out party at the Parker ing a short illness.
home at Mexico Beach. Carbonneau was a former resi-
dent of St. Joe Beach.
The patio and party room were
attractively decorated for the oc- Services were held at St. Anne's
casion. Catholic Church with Father Jo-
S Guests registered on two .cook- seph Noterpole officiating. Burial
out aprons made especially for the was in Riverside Cemetery, with /.
couple. pe military rites at the graveside.
A hamburger supper was served Lt. Col. Carbonneau was retired
4 .from the Tnited States Air Forced )
o 25 friends of the couple ana ivir.
Davis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
The couple received many gifts
to be used in their future cook-
*outs and the hostesses presented
them with a .barbecue grill.
Miss Ellis will become the bride
of Mr. Davis on August 27.
Circles to Meet
neau of Marianna; his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Carbonneau of
Beacon Hill Beach; one brother,
Emile Carbonneau of Stoneha$q-
o, Th Mass.; two sisters: Mrs. Ernest
lo, ThAl-Gerroir of Arlington, Mass.; and
s Alex Mrs. Frank Lyman of Worcester,
Carbon- Mass. and two grandchildren.
and had served in World War II
and the Korean Conflict. He retir-
ed in 1958 at Cook Air Force Base,
Santa Barbara, Calif. He was sta-
tioned at Tyndall AFB from 1953
until 1956. He was a member of
St. Anne's Catholic Church.
Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Rita
Carbonneau of Marianna; one son,
Airman First Class Michael Car-
Miss Pyle Honoree
At Coke Party
lulu. From lef
Port St. Joe; M
(on steps) and
Miss Land, Bride-Elect, Is Honored
Miss Alice Marie Land, bride- honoree were Mrs, Marvin Land,
elect, was honored Saturday, Au- mother of the bride-elect, Mrs.
gust 5, at a bridge luncheon given Rankin Morris,, Mrs. Bill Maddox,
by; Miss Katrina Farris and Miss Mrs.,Ross Hudson, Misses Gail An-
Bettle Patterson in 'the home of derson, Christie Coldewey and Mi-
Miss Patterson on Allen Memorial chelle Anchors.
Way. "' The honoree was presented a
Miss Land w.l b .te bd piece of china in her chosen pat-
Miss Lad will become the bride rn.
..... .. ... tern.
of Wilson Fletcher Smith, Jr., on
The. honoree was presented a
corsage of white carnations to com-
pliment'i her dress of yellow crepe.
Enjoying the occasion with the
SATURDAY WORKERS FOR,
AUXILIARY THRIFT SHOP
The pick-up and marking com-
mittee of the Hospital Auxiliary
Thrift Shop will work on Friday af-
ternoon from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. in-
stead of Wednesday morning. The
shop will also be opened for sales
at this time. The pick-up and mark-
ing, committee are: Mrs. George
. Tapper, Mrs. Ed Ramsey and Mrs.
Workers for Saturday, August 5
will be: Mrs. Bill Hammock and
Miss Gertrude Boyer.
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to express to my
many friends, my sincere thanks
for the visits arid prayers and also
for the food served during my re-
cent accident suffered at home.
Thank you all.
MRS. MOLLY PLAIR
CARD OF THANKS
The family of the late Mrs. Char-
lie Austin, wishes to express their
thanks to their many friends for
flowers, cards and food at the time
of their bereavement.
Mrs. Willie Tiller and Family
Mrs. Rosa B. Walker
Mrs. Annie M. Carthon
Mrs. Octavus Russ
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
35th ANNIVERSARY S-P-E-C-I-A-L
BLACK AND WHITE
Groups $1.00: extra Per Person
I Very few things you do this
year will be cherished more
prirpmembered longer than
Take advantage of this offer
midtpd p celebration of the
thirty-flfth year OLAN
MILLS has served as the
* Please come early to avoid
* Bring a copy of this ad with
* Children or adults
* Wide choice of proofs
ONE DAY ONLY One per
MOTEL ST.- JOE PORT ST. JOE, FLA
Tuesday, August 15- Hours 1-8 P.M.'""'.
Circles of the Long Avenue Bap- Miss Polly Sue Pyle, an August
tist Church will meet next week as bride-elect was entertained with an
follows: informal Coke party Thursday
& The Lota Palmer Circle will meet morning August 3rd, by Miss
at 9:30 a.m., Tuesday, in the home Becky Childers and Mrs. Tom
-....- of Mrs. Elmo Ford at 1316 McClel- Byrd in the Byrd home on St. Joe
J lan Avenue. Beach.
and The Edna Horton Circle will Miss Pyle and her mother, Mrs.
meet Wednesday, at 9:30 a.m. in Otis Pyle, were presented with
it: Mr. and Mrs. Silas Stone, of the home of, Mrs. Sandra Raffield identical corsages of white carna-
irs. Ruby C. Hall of Lake Placid at St. Joe Beach. tions. Arrangements of green
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Lindsey, The Dorothy Clark Circle will vines with dainty white flowers
meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the' were used throughout the party
Some .of Mrs. W. P, Dockery. rooms and,porch.
A gift of Corning Ware was pre-
Return From Vacation sented to the bride-elect.
Bass-Pate Wedding Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Baldwin re- Miss Pyle will become the bride
1 Ad cently returned. from a two week of Rice Creekmore on August 11i
'Is Announced vacation trip to San Francisco, at, St. Patrick's Catholic Church of
Calif., visiting their son and fam- Apalachicola.
Mr. and Mrs. Alto C. Stephens ily, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Baldwin, '
announce the marriage of her Jr., and their daughter, Beverly. VISIT MOTHER
daughter, Sheral Bass, to Wesley Beverly is a teacher of Psychiatry .Mrs. D. E. White and Mrs. N.
A. Pate, son of Mr. and Mrs+Frank at Charity Hospital in New Or- D. Baldwin 'visited their mother,
Pate, Sr., of Brooklyn, Alabama. leans, but is attending the Univer- Mrs. A. J. Crutchfield in the Camp-
The wedding was an event of July sity of California in San Francisco bellton-Graceville 'hospital Satur-
22, in the First Baptist Church of this summer for six weeks. day.
Port St. Joe with the Rev. C. By- a
ron Smith officiating.
The bride, a graduate of the
Port St. Joe High School, attended
Chipola Junior College 'and is .-pre-
sently employed by. the Florida
Power Corporation. The bride-'
groom attended Evergreen High
School, Evergreen, Alabama and
is a,graduate of the University of
Alabama. He is currently employed
by the St. Joe Paper Company.
The couple, after a visit to the
mountains, now resides at 308
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to express my deep
appreciation to everyone who ren-
dered their services to me during
my recent illness and hospitaliza-
May God richly bless your lives.
MRS. VAN BYRD
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our friends
for their cards, flowers and pray-
ers, during the stay in the hospi-
tal of our husband and brother.
We especially thank Dr. Wayne
Hendrix and the hospital staff for
May God bless each of you.
MRS. E. H. PRIDGEON
MRS. L. B. CHRISTMAS
Mr. and Mrs Rich and Bil-
ly, Jdrry and Eddie Rich, Mr. and
'Mrs. Jack.' Sheffield. and son Don-
nie, Mr. and Mrs. L. Z. Heriderson,.
Mrs. Shirley Walt en and son, Ran-
dy and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rich and
granddaughters attended home-
coming last Sunday at the Enter-
prise Church near Iron City, Ga.
Newcomers to the" Port St. Joe
Mis. 'Earline Tomlin, 211 9th St.
Miss Bobbie Nelson, 1504A Mon-
Mr. and Mrs. William Suber, Da-
vis Trailer Park; Oak 'Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Ephram Barfield,
301 Highway 98, Highland View
Mr. end Mrs. Pitcher Register,
109 5th St., Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. James Albert Wil-
liams, announce the birth of a
son, James Albert Williams H, on
Mr. and Mrs. John Woodrow
Bouington; 1014 Woodward Ave.,
announce ,the birth of a son, Mit-
chell Paulk on July 31.
All births occurred in the Port
St. Joa Municipal Hospital.
C l iN hew Wre day and night (up
000 q. feet) with .an CA Whild-
pl unlt up t a *,000 BTU'. .. a
pdwal pretm. new bfr the really
i IIetwW the ..
Stones Arrive In New Zeal
,Arriving at Auckland, New ,Zealand, to begin
their five-day tour of farming centers, these
members of the Florida Agriculture, Goodwill
Tour party are seen stepping from the Air New.
Zealand plane that brought them 'from Hono-
Mrs. Charles Brown Mrs.; Chrles Smith- i
-Registration, 9 to 12 Noon Aug. 231
'OPEN --------------August 24
AIRCONDITION YOUR WHOLE HOME-NOT JUST PART OF IT!
* Whisper-quiet operation
* Automatically dehumldifies
A Simple-to-operate controls t
-*A More effective cooling
* Two-Speed fans
* Permanent Washable filtr
* Simplified installation
s ip s o O
SEE YOUR NEARBY RCA WHIRLPOOL DEALER-NOW'
ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
203 REID AVENUEPHONE 2274111
THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967 PAGE FIVE
Wirth Emphasizes the
Importance of the Pine
`The Glidden Company's method i takes crude tall oil from the paper
of extracting tall oil and turpen- making process and comes up with
-tine from .paper mill waste is be- about 10 different products. A few
coming the. most feasible method years ago, paper mills burned this
of ~manufacturing naval stores, waste.
R. K. Wir'th, Public Relations Mana- The Port St. Joe plant manufac-
ger for the Glidden Company told tures about 160 million pounds of
the Rotary Club last Thursday. naval stores per year from the
Wirth said there are only three
-methods of extracting naval stores
from pine wood: One is to tap the
'pine tree and distill the rosin, as
was popular in this area a half cen-
tury, ago; a second is to secure the
raw product from stumps, which
is still practiced today; and, the
third is the Glidden method of
-collecting the product from paper
company operations. Wirth pre-
dicted that/ in a few years, this
would 'be the only method used,
due to costs involved in other op-
The speaker 'said that the pine
and, its pitch products have bene-
fitted mankind for thousands of
during Biblical times. The ancient
Romans and Egyptians used pine
products for waterproofing of
ships, in their burial process and
many other uses.
The' Port St. Joe Glidden plant
paper mill waste. The plant manu-
factures a raw product, not the
Of the two Florida Glidden
plants, the one in Jacksonville pro-
duces turpine products from tur-
pentine gathered from paper mills
and the Port St. Joe plaidt produc-
es tall oil products from raw tall
oil rejects of paper mills.
Wirth said that the local plant
is now producing twice as much as
its designed capacity and that ex-
pansion plans will increase the ca-
pacity and the quality of the local
Guests of the club were Jimmy
Greer, honorary member, of Port
St. Joe and G. N. Middleton of Pan.
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Carden have
as their house guests this week
their two grandsons, Byron and
George Carden of Hartselle, Ala.
W WILMER THURSDAY
New, Used, Fleet Cars and Trucks
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROl,ET ,
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
By CUBIE LAIRD, County Agent
FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE
State of Florida, College of Agriculture, University of
Florida, U. S. Dept. of Agriculture and Board of County
FLORIDA ADDS ANOTHER
pass the 1975 goal of 90,000 acres
CROP: SOYBEANS set by the DARE program of the
Better adaptable varieties and Institute of Food and Agricultural
better cultural practices have made Sciences (IFAS).
possible a dramatic increase in If Florida farmers are to reach
soybean production in Florida. the goal of 33 bushels per acre by
Florida's farm ers harvested 1975, a breakthrough must be
more than two million bushels of achieved through better varieties i
the legume from 76,000 acres last and management practices.
year-nearly 10 times the acreage
of 16 years ago. Yields during this Currently, some 500 soybean
period jumped 50 per cent, to 27 breeding lines are being grown in
bushels an acre last year. the. state by Experiment Station
For northern and western Flor- scientists to evaluate their poten-
ida, Dr. Kuell Hinson, agronomist tial for improved varieties. al _
with the state's Agricultural Exper- management practices.
iment Stations, says Hardee and -
Bragg varieties are recommended Currently, some 500 soybean
for sandy soils, Hampton and breeding lines are being grown
Bragg on loamy fine sands and in the state by Experiment Station
Bragg mpton loamy fine ands and on scientists to evaluate their poten-
Hampton, Bragg, Lee and Hood.on tial.for improved varieties. ,It's These
sandy loams.tial improved varieties. It's Tese
World soybean .-production in hoped a higher proein content with a night in
1966 rose to a record of nearly 1.3 equal or better yields in bushels snapper fis
billion bushels. This is seven per per acre can be obtaing... They
cent above 1965 figures and about Although much of the soybean per for the
25 per cent over 1960-64 averages, production is now used for cattle George Ho1
S.qnvhAn b dtr1iiefinn in fbP TTh I --l -*i -U S 4U-
OUyUeand proLUUc ton nUJLt z.
made up more than 70 per cent of
this total increase and further
rise is expected again this year.
Other large soybean producers
are the Soviet Union, China, Indo-
nesia and Brazil.
To get an idea of the volume and
importance of soybeans in world
trade, about a third of our total
production-325 million bushels-
was: exported' in 1966 mainly to
Jipan and 'Europe. The biggest Eu-
ropean importers are' ,West Ger-
spny, The Netherlands, Denmark
Obviously, soybeans are in great
demand and if present trends con-'
tinue, Florida's acreage should sur-
eieu, an increasing snare of the
crop is going into food items
bought daily by housewives every-
where. Perhaps one of the bright-
est prospects is synthetic foods
which are made almost totally
It Happened On The Jep II
local men spend a day and a half and
the Gulf of Mexico off Cape San Bias
shing last Thursday and Friday morn-
brought in about 600 pounds of snap-
ir trip. -The fishing trip was made on
Land's Jep II which operates out of
the Gulf County Canal at Highland View. From
left are: Walter C. Dodson, Wayne White, Ken-
neth Hurlbut, George Holland, Lawton Scruggs
of Forrest City, N. ,C., and Bob Holland. The
crew left Thursday morning at 7:00 a.m. and re-
turned Friday at 2:00 p.m. --Star photo
Sportsmen's Club Nominates Edward
Ball to Receive State 'Sportsman' Award
from soybeans. Edward Ball of Jacksonville, has
been nominated for the title of
"Florida Sportsman of the Year"
City Receives $3,937 by the Gulf County Sportsmen's
Club. The county group made the
In Cigarette Taxes nomination at their regular month-
Do ., ly meeting held Saturday evening
_Don D. Meiklejohn, Director of at: the Wayside Park on the banks
the State Beverage Department, re- of the Apalachicola River near
porteds that net cigarette tax col-
lections for the month of June, S L H
1967 amounted to $4,293,613.16. O SPENDING LEAVE HERE
this amount $809,104.57 will go to spring e, ., are visiting widu o
the state general revenue fund and S lake, N C., are visiting with
the remaining $3,484,508.59 will be Lt. Odum's parents, Rev. and Mrs.
distributed to qualified municipal- J. C. Odu, before departing for
ities. Japan, where .Lt. Odum will be
The City of Port St. Joe will re. _
ceive $3,937.88 in the monthly dis- CARD OF THANKS
tribution of funds. Wewahitchka is I wish to take this means to
eligible for $1,598.53 and Apala- thank Dr. Wayne Hendrix, the nur-
chicola will get $2,518.49. ses at the hospital and my friends
for their flowers, cards and other
CA.ASSIFIED ADS! acts of kindness shown me during
Midget Investments That Yield my recent stay in the hospital.
Giant Returns. MRS. KARL MARSHALL
James H. Chason, president of
the club made the nnminatinn
game preserves in north FloridE
with 50,000 acres in Gulf Count3
Ball has also donated $10,000 fo
walkways in Escambia County, i:
order that tourists may walk saft
ly through swampy areas to viei
wildlife in its natural habitat.
S ....... ... .... Ball's name will be submitted
Chason pointed out that Ball in the to a state committee. The tith
last three years has made avail- holder will be named by. Governor
able some 500,000 acres of land for Claude Kirk in September.
Beat the heat with flameless cooling
and enjoy winter in Florida this summer'!
Thinking cool helps, but being cool is
better for your heart, efficiency, ap-
pearance, and disposition. "But don't
rush off7-you'd have to go a long way
(to the Southern Hemisphere where'
it's now winter) to match the cool
comfort of your own home with cen-
tral electric air conditioning. With a
flameless heat pump, you 'dial your
own climate year-round. It updates
your home, too-electric cooling and
-heating is the trend everywhere.
Our Equal Payment Plan' makes cli-
mate-control easy to budget-it levels
the seasonal peaks of electric bills'. Ask
your contractor or dealer about the
economies of a flamneless heat pump,,
about insulating your home (saves on
both cooling and heating), about fi-
S-nanc ig, and how to save $50 and get
y -,--a nice gift from us by going cool now!l*
- j FLORIDA' POWER CORPORATION
... .v9jA L ooiw-r4w PAYMe., INVESTOR-OWNEO ELECTRIC COMPANY
*SAVE A COOL $50! We'll give an installation allow- *YOUR PICK OF GIFTS! We'll give any of our residen-
ance of' $50, P[U'Sthat choice of. one of a selection of tial customers who installs central ducted flameless.
attractive gifts, to any of our' residential customers cooling between April 1 and August 31, the choice of
who replaces-between Afril 1 and August 31-flame- one of a selection of fine gifts-such as a Hi-Intensity
"type heating with whole-hepse elepttic cooling and Lamp, an 8-volume Encyclopedia, or a Uni-Float Blinker
heating. .Ak Iyu'da'ier6' contractor for details. Lantern. Get details from your dealer or contractor.
NEW YORK (CFN)-This summer many of us aretaing
to the water in boats, on water skis, in backyard swimming
pools, in lakes and at the seashore. To Insure a healthy, as
wenll as happy time in the water, here are some do's and
The most important rule ventive measure. Drops are ap-
about swimming is never to plied to each ear before swim-
swim alone, at night or when miing. There is no stinging
tired. sensation, and virtually all in-
The backyard swimming pool factions are permanently fore-
has almostbecome anAmerican stalled or controlled within a
way of life. Be careful never week. It might be wise this
to leave it unlit at night or un- summer to pay a visit to your
fenced as a possible trap for physician for a medical check-
curious neighborhood children up and to ask him about a
to fall into. Keep it cleaimn, filter "preventive" prescription for
*regularly and changethewater, VoSol.
and don't forget proper chlor- Here are some other general
Nation. rules to observe this summer.
Some of the hazards associat- 'Water skiing, though not one
ed with water sports are not of the major causes of drown-
dangerous but merely annoy- Ing, is responsible for many
ing. Ear Infection, commonly accidents. Enthusiasts should
called "swimmer's ear," falls observe theseprecautions:wear
into this category. a .life Jacket, don't ski to the
This ailment is common point of exhaustion, have an
among water sports fans be- extra person in the boat to
cause the moisture left in the watch- the skier, run parallel
ear canal provides an ideal en- to the shore and give yourself
vironment for the rapid growth enough room to land.
of bacteria and fungi. Symp- Skin diving and SCUBA div-
toms are often painanditching. Ing are probably the most dan-
Antibiotics and sulfa drugs gerous water sports. Beforetry-
are of limited help in prevents Ing either, you should be a
ing or treating ear Infections, better than average swimmer
because the organisms can be- and skilled in surface diving,
come resistant to these drugs. ocean and distance swimming,
There is one medication avail- lifesaving techniques and un-
able that can be prescribed by derwater swimming. It is best
your physician to clear up to take lessons from an expert
"swimmer's ear" in just a few before attempting these sports
days. Called VoSol, it is manu- On your own.
factured by Wampole Labora- In addition, have a medical
stories of Stamford, Conn., and checkup, master skin diving be-
has proved to be an effective -fore you take up SCUBA div-
germ killer while avoiding the. ing, know your limitations as
'. drawbacks of antibiotics. well as your uipment'si and
::t,. .t can also be .used as a pr4- "never dive alone. -
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Florida
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
Gardening In Florida...
by HERVEY SHARPE
'University of Florida
Foliage plants are like people-
they, too, need a bath.
Plants won't tolerate a daily
scrub-down, but take on a healthy
luster with an occasional leaf
washing. Dirty foliage is unattrac-
tive especially in an otherwise
spotless Florida room. -
If the' leaves are heavy with
ggrime, use soapy water, a soft
cloth and a gentle touch. Rubbing
too hard will cause injury.
Slightly dusty foliage will spar-
kle if polished with a flannel
cloth. Plant polishes are available
at the garden supply store. But be-
fore you use them, be sure to read
The proper watering of plants is
more important than giving them
a bath. Too big a drink or none at
all spells disaster. In general, most
house plants require a thorough
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
-.Notice is hereby given that the following Ordinance was introduc-
ed -at a regular meeting of the City Commission of the City of Port
St. Joe, Florida, held on August 1, 1967, and that the City Commission-
ers ofthe City of Port St. Joe, Florida, intend to adopt said Ordinance
at its regular meeting on August 15, 1967 at 8:00 P.M., City Hall,
Port St. Joe, Florida. ORDINANCE NO. 28
A14 ORDINANCE RELATING TO THE APPROPRIATION OF
FUNDS FOR FISCAL YEAR-1967-68 FOR THE CITY OF PORT
ST: JOE, FLORIDA, FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING
FUNDS FOR THE ORDINARY AND REGULAR REQUIRE-
MENTS OF THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE FOR FISCAL YEAR
1967-68, DECLARING THE PASSAGE OF SAID ORDINANCE
TO BE AN EMERGENCY, AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
WHEREAS, the City Commission is of the opinion that it is ne-
cessary for the immediate protection and preservation of the peace,
safety, health, and property of the City and its inhabitants, and to
provide for the usual daily operation of the City and its departments
that'this Ordinance be enacted and take effect immediately, therefore
BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEOPLE OF THE CITY OF PORT
Section I. There is hereby appropriated the sum of $393,934.00
for the General Fund, and the sum of $226,196.00 for the Water and
Sewer Fund for Fiscal Year 1967-68 to be used in the operation of
said departments for the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, as set forth
in the Budget and Financial Plan of said City on file with the City
Auditor and Clerk.
Section II. The City Auditor and Clerk-is hereby authorized and
directed to publish a notice of this Ordinance as provided by law.
Section HI. This Ordinance shall take effect immediately upon
INTRODUCED at a regular meeting of the City Commission on
the 1it day of August, A.D., 1967.
"Isl FRANK PATE, Jr.
/s/ C. W. BROCK
;CITY AUDITOR AND CLERK
1 The following' is a detailed listing of the proposed budget for
Fiscal Year 1967-68:
PROPOSED BUDGET, FISCAL YEAR 1967-68
Real and Personal Property Taxes $221,947.00
Tax Interest and Penalties 50.00
License Penalties 150.00
Utility Taxes. (60%) 22,500.00
Occupational Licenses 9,000.00
Admission Taxes 100.00
Franchise Taxes 6,000.00
Cigarette Taxes 47,000.00
Fines and Forfeitures 4,000.00
Parking Meter Receipts 3,000.00
Parking Tickets 250.00
Road and Bridge Funds 40,000.00
Permits and Fees 1,000.00
Garbage Collection Fees 17,000.00
Holly Hill 'Cemetery Lot Sales 1,200.00
Forest Hill Cemetery Lot Sales 300.00
St. Joseph -Fire Control District 650.00
Dog Licenses 100.00
Qualification Fees 70.00
Interest Earned 3,500.00.
Purchase Discounts 100.00
Cash Carried Forward 12,517.00
TOTAL REVENUE $393,934.00
City Commission, $ 3,900.00
City Clerk's Office 17,215.00
Municipal Court 600.00
City Attorney 1,700.00
City Hall Maintenance 7,844.00
Police Department 44,757.00
Fire Department 10,238.00
Streets and Highways 35,885.00
Garbage and Trash Removal 29,800.00
*rk-' -A ~ .- in i-2n rff
that they like their food served at
soaking once a week. regular intervals. The best sugges-
Don't use cold water, as it tion on feeding plants is to follow
shocks the plant. A small dash of the directions on the container.
water frequently makes the plant Use a complete fertilizer in tablet
miserable. Often the soil in the bot- or powder form.
tom of the container becomes dry,
causing the plant to wilt or die. If there are no directions on the
I Keeping the plant roots soggy with container, mix one teaspoon of a
water will kill them. complete garden fertilizer in one
Most foli plantsgrquart of water. Apply this strength
Most foliage plants grow well at solution every two to four weeks.
temperatures between 60 and 70
degrees. University of Florida Agricultur-
S* al Experiment Stations researchers
Therefore, in summer protest give these tips on diagnosing plant
n the plants from being broiled alive troubles. Brown tips or burned
t by sun rays. In winter, don't roast margins on leaves means too much
the plant roots by placing the con- fertilizer, you've let the plant roots
trainer on a heater. dry out or you've let the plant be-
Plants are also like people in come wind-burned.
Yellowing and dropping of leaves
L aI A I indicates soil or gas fumes, over-
SV watering, poor drainage or poor
Legal A d soil aeration. Small leaves suggest
tight or heavy soil mixture, lack
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S of fertilizer or not enough mois-
COURT IN AND FOR GULF ture.
In Re: Estate of Weak growth or light green col-
SAM J. DENNIS,
Deceased. or on otherwise healthy foliage
NOTICE TO CREDITORS perhaps indicates too much light,
TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL lack of fertilizer, root-rot or poor
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR root systems. Yellowing, wilting
TATE:MANDS AGAINST SAID ES- or soft growth means too much
You, and each of you, are hereby heat or root injury.
notified and required to present
any claims and demands which Small leaves and long internodes
you, or either of you may have are signs that the plants are grow-
against the estate of SAM J. DEN- ing with too little light or the tem-
:NIS, deceased, late of Gulf County, perature is too high for the plant.
Florida, to the Honorable S. perature is too high for the plant.
Husband, County Judge of Gulf If
County, and filethe samein his you are just starting a house
office in the County Courthouse plant project, here're some sug-
in Wewahitchka, Gulf County, gestions on containers.
Florida, within six calendar months Wooden tubs are excellent since
from the date of the first publica-
tion hereof. Said claims or de- wood prevents rapid drying out of
mands to contain the legal address the soil. Jardiniers usually lack
of the claimant and to be sworn drainage holes, which may cause
to and presented as aforesaid, or a watering problem. Clay pots are
same wilOISE DENNIS, fine and can be painted to blend
As Executrix of the Last with the colors in the patio.
Will and Testament of Brass and copper are ideal for
SAM J. DENNIS, Deceased table and mantle arrangements.
William J. Rish
303 Fourth Street 4t But as these containers are usually
Port St. Joe, Florida 7-27 small, pay careful attention to wa-
Attorney for Executrix ter and fertilizer.
.+Soil is very important for house
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS plants.' Since they must survive on
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION a very small amount give them the
The City Registration Books will a very small amount, give them the
be open 'for registration of quali- best soil mixture available. There
fied voters at 9:00 A.M., August 3,- is no best mixture. However, a
1967, at the office of the City Clerk long-time favorite for many home-
at the City Hall. Those wishing t owners is a mixture of two parts
register as voters for the Munici-
pal Election Primary to be held peat and one part garden loam soil.
on September 12, 1967, may regis- If you are hunting for plants that
ter between the hours of 9:00 A.M. take little care and will withstand
and 12:00 Noon and from 1:00 P.M. much abuse consider such plants
to 5:00 P.M., Monday through Fri- muc abuse consider suc plants
day beginning August 3, 1967, and as Bromeliads, Dracaena, Monstera
continuing through 5:00 o'clock Peperomia or, Sansevieria. These
P.M., Friday, September 1, 1967, at plants don't seem to mind low
which time the Registration Books light intensity or warm dry rooms.
will close. All persons who have
,registered as' electors in the City
of Port St. Joe since February 4, CL W h M e
ter. Citizens of the United States
who are qualified voters under the Sre r 's
State Law, and who have been resi- rirearmS InStrUCto
dents of the. City of Port St. Joe
for six months and who are twenty- WASfINGTON, D.C.-George B.
one years of age are eligible for McLawhon, 1202 Monument Ae-
registration. McLawhon, 1202 Monument Ave-
C. W. BROCK 4t-7-20 nue, Port St. Joe, has been ap-
City Auditor and Clerk pointed' a certified rifle and pistol
instructor, by the National Rifle
NOTICE Association of America.
Persons wishing to file as candi-
date for City Commissioner in the The new instructor was appoint-
election to be held for the office ed on the basis of experience and
of Commissioner in Group Three the successful completion of an ex-
and Commissioner in Group Four tensive examination. He is now
of the City of Port St. Joe, Florida
must do so on or before August 23, qualified to conduct classes in ba-
1967., Forms for filing are avail- sic marksmanship and safe gun
able in the City Clerk's Office, Mu- handling.
nicipal Building, Port St. Joe, Flor- McLawhon joins the ranks of se-
C. W. BROCK 3t elected volunteer instructors thru-
City Auditor and Clerk 8-3 out the country who donate many
.hours in the NRA small arms edu-
INVITATION TO BID cation program. The program has
The City. Commission of the City been in operation since 1876; since
of Port St. Joe, Florida will receive that tie many millions of people
bids from any person, company, orof people
corporation interested in selling have been taught to handle and
the City the. following described enjoy firearms safely and effec-
One each rubber tired front end t
loader/backhoe to meet the follow- -,'..
n .. IAV V III .llu tAIE
rarks and Cemeteries 16,513.UU ing specifications:
Non-Departmental 18,258.00 1. Diesel Engine. Flywheel-H/P:
Contribution to Municipal Hospital __ 39,218.00 not less than 72 @ 2200 RPM.
Miscellaneous 2,500.00 2. All wheel drive and steer.
Warehouse and Garage _12,555,00 .3. Operating load 3000 lbs.,
Continge7cics 20,000.00 minimum.
Bond-Interest -- --- 3,190.00 4. Tipping load 6000 lbs., min-
Certificate of Indebtedness 5,500.00 imum.
Municipal .Building Bonds 5,000.00 :5. Turning. rdius-Outside cor-
Tax Discount 7,500.00 ner bucket 15'6" maximum.
Transfer to Water and Sewer Fund 41,051.00 6. Brakes,. 4 wheel hydraulic.
Capital Outlay 70,350.00 7. Loader bucket-l1 cubic yard,
TOT E '. P Endminimfim.
TOTAL EXPENSE $393,934.00 8. Four traction tires. 13.0x24,
8 ply rated.
PROPOSED BUDGET FISCAL YEAR 1967-68 9.,Backhoe bucket size 24" (5.5
WATER and SEWER FUND cubic feet), minimum.
ESTIMATED REVENUE: 10. Backhoe self-contained unit
Water Service $ 58,000.00 with quick detachable. feature by
Tapping Fees (Water) 1,500.00 removal of pins and disconnect of
Tapping Fees (Sewer) 100.00 hydraulic hoses.
Service Charges 300.00 11. Arc of swing, minimum 180
Delinquent Fees 1,200.00 degrees.
Sewer Service 18,000.00 12. Reach, below grade 13'0",
Sewer Connection Fees 20.00 minimum.
Sewer Laterals 100.00 13. Reach, from swing post, 15'3"
Hydrant Rent (40% Utility Tax) 15,000.00 minimum;
Miscellaneous 500.00 14. Loading height 9'2", mini-
Purchase Discounts 25.00 mum.
Federal s Grants 38,400.00 15. Ground clearance 13%" minm-
Transfer from General Fund 41,051.00 imum.
Cash Carried Forward 52,000.00 16. Hydraulic relief pressure
TOTAL REVENUE $226,196.00 17. Equipped with regular stab-
ilizers (cleat type) and strat pads.
ESTIMATED EXPENSE: Prices to include delivery to Port
Water and Sewer Department $ 45,122.00 St. Joe, Florida and allowance for
Sewer Department 7,850.00 payment within ninety days after
Water Department 53,604.00 delivery. Bids will be received un-
Bond Redemption; 20,000.00 til 12:00 noon EST Tuesday, Sep-
Bond Interest __-j 4,520.00 tember 5, 1967, at the office of the
Capital Outlay 95,100.00 City Clerk of Port St. Joe, Florida.
The City Commission reserves the
Right to reject any or all bids.
TOTAL EXPENSE $226,196.00 C. W. BROCK 5t-8-3
/s/ C. W. BROCK Board of City Commission
CITY AUDITOR and CLERK City of Port St. Joe, Fla.
by Florida Power Corp.
On these hot days, what is bet-
ter than homemade ice cream?
This is a delightful recipe and one
that the entire family will enjoy.
Won't you try it?
Homemade Vanilla Ice Cream
2% cups sugar
6 cups milk
4 cups light cream
2 tablespoons vanilla
% teaspoon salt
Beat eggs with electric mixer till
light. Add sugar gradually, beating
until thick. Add remaining ingre-
dients; mix thoroughly. Freeze in
a 5-quart electric ice cream freezer,
using 6 parts ice to one part salt.
Cover freezer can with several
thicknesses of waxed paper; re-
place lid. Pack in ice and salt. Let
stand several hours before serving.
Makes 1 gallon.
Food Quickie: Season cooked;
Midget Investments with
SPARE TIME INCOME
Seven to twelve hours weekly spent col-
lecting money and restocking NEW TYPE,
high quality, coin operated dispensers in.
your area can net yop excellent income.
To qualify you must have car, references,
$600 to $2,900 Cash. Investment secured
by inventory received. NO SELLING! For
Personal interview write; Consumer Cor-
poration of America, 6162 East Mocking-
bird Lane, Department W, Dallas, Texas
75214. Please include phone number.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
MORNING WORSHIP ..
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ............
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent
STANDARD OIL COMPAf4'
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA >
TRADEMARK CHEVRON DESIGN
"'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
Shoot maintenance costs down
with Standard's Econo-Grease Gun.
Brussel sprouts with pepper and gram "Homemaking Today .
salt; toss with melted butter, min- The Modern Way," which appears
ced onion and a few fine bread each Monday evening at 7:30 p.m.,
crumbs. WFSU-TV, Channel 11, Tallahas-
TV Program: See our TV pro- see.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) ....- 7:30 PiM.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
Corner ThRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SAY YOU SAW ITIN THr; SITAR
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, 2lorida THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
GET FREE GAME CARD
EACH TIME YOU VISIT
PIGGLY WIGGLY. NO PUR-
(1) CARD GIVES
(2) CHANCES TO
THE HOST OF HAPPY
Blue Ribbon Beef
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
Round Steak lb. 89c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
Sirloin Steak lb. 99c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
T-BONE STEAK lb. $1.09
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
CUBED BEEF STEAKS 10 for $1.00
DEL MONTE CHUNK 'Y2 Size
TUNA can 27c
--- PRODUCE SPECIALS -
FRESH NEW CROP
RUTABAGAS __ lb. 10c
LEMONS -- doz. 39c
CALIFORNIA RED RIPE
YOUR PLEASURE ENJOY TROPICALLY GI
.. IS OUR POLICY!
/ MATCHH 'N CASH
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EXCITING FUN 'N MONEY GAME
YOU GET FREE GAME CARDS ON EACH VISIT TO YOUR PIGGLY WIGGLY .
NO PURCHASE REQUIRED
PLAY EXCITING MATCH 'N CASH AT .
PIGGLY WIGGLY in PORT ST. JOE
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
Chuck Steak Ib. 59c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
FRESH GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. $1.39
6 Oz. Jar French's Mustard with 2 Pkgs. Frosty Morn
Franks 2P 89c
SUNNYLAND'S BOB WHITE
Sliced Bacon lb. 69c
---- DAIRY DEPARTMENT ----
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Pillsbury Country Style or
4 PAK CTN.2
8 Ounce Cans 9c
GA. GRADE "A" IN CARTONS
MEDIUM EGGS 3 dozen $1.00
14 Oz. 2
NO. 5 CAN
2 F RYTERS
3 LB. PACKAGE
AUGUST 9, 10, 11, 12
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
YELLOW ROSE PLAIN or SELF-RISING
DETERGENT BY COLD Limit 1 With $10.(
4 No. 30399
PASTE----- can 14c
SAUCE -- can 11c
SHOWBOAT PORK No. 21/2
BEANS -_ 3 cans 69c
SUNSHINE NO. 1 CAN
Pork & Beans can 10Oc
Blackburn Special No 5 Jar
Brach's ORANGE 16 Oz.
SLICES --- 16 oz. 29c
NINE LIVES No. 2Y2 Cans
CAT FOOD 2 cans 31c
Glad Plastic Garbage-30 Ct. Pkg.
BAGS --- 2 pkgs. 89c
Faultless Fabric 20 Oz. Can
FINISH ..-- 2 cans 99c
Circus Orange or Grape-46 Oz.
DRINKS ___ 3 cans 89c
Circus P'apple-G-fruit--46 Oz.
DRINKS 3 cans 89c
CAPRI SERVICE FOR SIX
9-PC. Soup N' Salad-$1.49 Val.
SET ----- ea. 99c
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
School Vandals Beware!
Look out! The walls have ears! Electronic vandal-stopper
notifies police when off-hour intruders invade school buildings.
System turns classroom loudspeakers into sensitive microphones.
Thanks to an electronic system caled "Servo-Corn", any
youngster who tends to vent his hostilities by vandalizing school
property had better think twice before going on a rampage.
The protective system converts classroom loudspeakers into
sensitive microphones to flash
warning of the" presence of The vandal-stopper is a
vandals to local police. Any separate module of a total
suspicious noise activates a communication concept devel.
ligheadquarters on a monitor panel oped by the DuKane 'Corpora-
By pressing a button, a' tion, St. Charles, Illinois,
policeman can listen to the which combines all intercom,
area involved and can deter- sound systems, and timed con-
mine by the nature of the trols into a unified installation,
sound whether the dispatch of using mutual components and
a patrol car is warranted, a single wiring conduit for
In addition to alerting police, economy in school construc-
the system can turn on lights, tion. Included are automatic'
sound an alarm within the telephones, public address,
building, or otherwise d e a 1 synchronized clocks, fire evacu-
with off-hour intruders accord- ation instruction and a number
ing to local law' enforcement of new devices to protect both
conditions, buildings and occupants.
To avoid false alarms, such The vandalism protection,
as could be triggered by thun- however, can be added to many
der or the banging of a steam existing DuKane-equipped
pipe, the system evaluates the school buildings without sub-
number and duration of noises stantial rewiring. Contact with
before activating the police police is over leased telephone
Graduate from FSU
TALLAHASSEE Florida State
University announced this week
the names of 1700 candidates for
degrees at commencement in Tully
Gymnasium at 8 p.m. Saturday,
The record graduating class,
with 102 candidates for a doctor-
ate, -more than 400 candidates for
a master's degree and the rest
seeking a bachelor's degree, will
hear a commencement address by
President John E. Champion.
Gulf County graduates include:
Laura A. Geddie of Port St. Joe,
M.S. degree and Betty Ann Hus-
band, Wewahitchka, B.S., educa-
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mack Miller wish-
es to thank everyone for their hos-
pitality during the death of our
husband and father.
L especially wish to thank my
sister Rebekah's for their kindness
during our bereavement. May God
bless each and every one of you.
MRS. VONCILLE MILLER
MARTHA PEARL WARD
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many
friends for their kindness, sym-
pathy, flowers and food, during the
death of our father, Curtis Adams.
May God bless each one.
THE ADAMS FAMILY
SUMMER MIXED LEAGUE
Only four teams bowled last
Tuesday night at St. Joe Bowling
Lanes 1 and. 2 had .Tynes. Stan-
dard Service bowling against Born
Winners. Tynes took all four games
with Bill Grape bowling high with
a 200 game and a 476 series, and
Mary Harrison with a 452 series.
High for Born Winners was Horace
Brown with a 427 series and Mary
Brown with a 423 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, Glidden took
three games from Prevatt Funeral
Home with Bill Whitfield bowling
a 200 game and 468 series, also
Mary Whitfield with a 407 series;
High for Prevatt were Ed Charles
with a 179 game and a 412 series
and Sherry White with a 411 ser-
ies and a good game of 162. Frank
Ruckman had a 407 series.
Standings W L
St. Joe Materials -__- 332 142
Tynes Standard Service 32 19
Glidden Company ___- 32 20
Born Winners --______ 20 32
Prevatt Funeral Home 18% 29%2
Keel's Market -------- 15 322
"Midget Investments With
Speedy Summer Supper
Sby Bytt4 CkOck^k
Too hot to cook? Here's a cooling plot. A menu of crunchy Tuna
-on a Shoestring, fresh tomato slices and thick chunks of French
bread with lots of butter. For dessert, serve Frosty Apricot
Short Pie. It's very good for your mother image after art easy
supper. Bake the pie shell'in the cool of the morning, of course.
Pill the shell; chill all day. Luscioust And to keep clear refresh.
ing iced tea on tap, try this. Place two tea bags per glass into a
covered, glass container. Add cold water, not hot, and let it sit
in the refrigerator overnight. Serve with lemon slices or sprigs
of mint. Now on to the recipes.
9-inch Short Pie Shell
1M cups apricot nectar
1 package (3 ounces) lemon*
3/4-. cup sugar
1 cup chilled evaporated
1 tablespoon lemon juice
Heat nectar to boiling. Stir In
gelatin until dissolved. Stir in
sugar. Cool until almost stiff.
Whip evaporated milk with
lemon,-juice; pour over gelatin
mixture. Beat in slowly with
electric mixer on low speed.
Pour into cooled baked shell.
Chill at least 1 hour.
'Short Pie Shell: Heat oven to
450. Place 1 cup Bisquick and
1 cup soft butter or marga-
rine in 9-inch pie pan. Add 3
tablespoons boiling water and
stir vigorously with fork until
dough forms a ball and clans
the pan. Dough will be puffy
With fingers and heel -of hand,
pat dough into pan, bringing
up dough to edge of pan. Flute
*edges if desired. Bake 8 to 10
TUNA ON A SHOESTRING
1 can (6Y2 ounces) tuna,
1 cup shredded carrots
1 cup diced celery
% to 1 cup mayonnaise
K cup diced onion
1 can (4. ounces) shoestring
Break tuna into chunks in
large bowl. Mix in carrots,
celery, mayonnaise and onion.
Cover and chill. Just before
serving, fold in potatoes. Ar.
range salad in bowl lined with
lettuce; if desired, garnish
with parsley and carrot curls.
4 to 6 servings.
Now, relax, and think up more
cool thoughts. Iced coffee, cold
sandwiches, chilled shrimp
salad, frozen fruits, snowy
GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN 18 OZ. AVERAGE "SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF
CORNISH GAME HENS each 59c FRESH GROUND CHUCK 3 Ilbs. $1.99
CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN HADDOCK or ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED
PERCH DINNERS 9 oz. pkg. 39c SLICED BACON lb.pkg. 69c
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF "SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF
FULL CUT CHUCK STEAK lb. 58c BONELESS SHOULDER ROAST lb. 78c
Dependabe Gro0er ':V-le
Extra Special! All Flavors Quick Frozen
MORTON'S CREAM PIES 4
3c OFF LABEL! --GALLON PLASTIC JUG SPECIAL! SULTANA BRAND
CLOROX LAUNDRY BLEACH jug' 49c SALAD DRESSING
25c OFF LABEL! KING SIZE PACKAGE SPECIAL! DEL MONTE APPLE, ORANGE, GRAPE or 1
AJAX LAUNDRY DETERGENT pkg. 89c FRUIT PUNCH 'DRINKS
I-LB. BAG 3-LB. BAG
[Grdn-Fres Fr -ts& Vget
Jumbo Size Vine Ripened
Fresh, Tender, Sweet
Fresh, Vine Ripe LB.
Fresh, Crisp, Green
Cabbage 6Lb c
Special! Jane Parker Delicious
1-Lb. 8-oz. C
Jane Parker Golden, Cinnamon or
SUGARED DONUTS 2 f2 45oc
Prices Good Through Saturday, August 12
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PLAID 0 PLAID
wIRTiscouroN ANDuCHA STAMPS U STAMPS
Furniture Polish Instant Coffee
Pledge 1'- $1.39 j. Nescafe '3- 89c Jax
Good through August 13 8/12/67 Good through August 13 q/H/I7
QT., 14 OZ. CANS
New Low Prices!
Plain or Self-Rising Sunnyfield Save 8c
FLOUR 5 B 39c
Fancy Long Grain Save 6c
A&P RICE 3 B 43c
Sultana Brand Save 212c
PORK & BEANS Ca lOc
lona Brand Cut Save 4c
GREEN BEANS 2-L. 25c
Paper Towels Save 2c
SCOTTOWELS R.1 35c
MUSTARD GREENS li.
COLLARD GREENS Cin 11c
Mazola Save 2c
CORN OIL Bote 39c
For Cooking or Salads Save 2c
CRISCO OIL oz 57c
Easy-on Save 10c
SPRAY STARCH Can 59c
Dixie Crystals Save 8c
SUGAR 5 g. 55c
Heinz Save 2c
KETCHUP o e 27c
Dole Sliced Save 2c
PINEAPPLE 2 37c
THIS COUPON WORTH THIS COUPON WORTH
S Toward the purchase of Toward the purchase of
STEAK KNIFE STEAK KNIFE
Price Without Coupon- $1.19 I Price Without Coupon- $1.19
You Pay Only 690 I You Pay Only 69%
,i~ eGood thru August 12, 1967 Good thru August 12, 1967
IlA 1nn n A nn I n .c nrAnn e e
CWITH fm Cot)PLAID'
wI, A "I"C"" STAMPS
Good through August 13
4 1- e~Pcls IU
wm vm Cc~ AM Polcol" Op
U 19. 'IPLAID
S;h ram p oa o W,; 6 5 c Jax
Good through Auquit 1; J'.x0 1 qI21 67
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967 PAGE NINE
Ninth Grade Students
Need Social Security Card
The Gulf County school system trict Manager of the, Panama City
baa asked us to remind parents Social Security. Office said this
that their children will need a So- week. The Social Security Admin-
cal ,Security card to enter the istration has cooperated with the
ninth grade, John V. Carey, Dis- Florida State Department of Edu-
i cation for the past several years
by issuing Social Security 'cards to
I i. 'ninth grade students.
, "-- k
So, stop first at the brake service
phop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Survice and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Blrake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
| cause these are professional
qI quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign.
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Avq. Ph.,227-2141
"The school system uses the So-
cial Security number of the ninth
grade students in maintenance of
their records, machine grading of
tests, and the like," Carey added.
One of these tests is given early in
the 'school year and failure of any
ninth grade student to have a So-
cial Security number causes prob-
lems not only for that student but
for the entire class. For the last
several years, it has been necessary
for ninth grade teachers to go to
considerable trouble early each
school year to insure that ninth
grade students obtain a Social Se-
curity card after school starts.
- Parents who have children who
will enter the ninth grade this fall
should see that they obtain a So-
cial Security card now if they
don't already have a card, Carey
emphasized. Once an individual ob-
tains a Social Security number, he
Nine College- Level Courses To Be
Offered In Gulf County This Fall
Nine regular college-level cour- mental of Mathematics and His-
ses will be offered in Gulf County tory of Western Civilization on
this fall, and an additional course Thursday evenings.
will be offered for-t]e first time introductory course in Apa
in Franklin County, it was announ- hiolth f w e En glis
ced this week by Dr. hard Mor- Composition 101. Although then
ley president of Gulf Cst Junior course is scheduled for Tuesday
College. evenings, it can be changed at the
The Gulf County prqgram is a discretion of the class members.
continuation of one begun last fall
for the first time, while t.Frank- All of the off-campus courses
lin County course this yea Will be
the first offered in that co unity
by Gulf Coast Junior Colle7.', r
Six of the nine Gulf County our- a
ses will be offered' in Port S. Joe,
while. three will be offered i .lTe- WHEREAS, the City of Port
wahitchka. St. Joe is deeply aware that its
The Wewahitchka courses are
Economics 201, which will be af- residents are dependent for
fered on Monday evenings, EnglSh their health, comfort and stand-
Composition 101, which will be 9(- ard of living upon an abundant
feared on Tuesday evenings, an4 supply of safe, high-quality wa-
Business Organization and Manage- ter; and.
ment, which will be offered Q WHEREAS, the future econ-
Thursday evenings. omic and social growth of this
Port St. Joe courses include community is directly related to
Englih Composition 101 and the availability of dependable
Principles of Accounting on Mon- supplies of good water; and
day evenings, Electronics One
and General Psychology 201 on WHEREAS, The American Wa-
Thursday evenings, and Funda- ter Works Association, which is
ljoA t fn dUniOTing~ the
snouia Keep me same number ior
his entire lifetime. A person who the necessary application form at
has lost his Social Security card their local post office. Applica-
should apply for a duplicate of the tions for Social Security numbers
original account number. Individ- must be completed accurately. The
uals who change their name should information should be entered with
obtain a Social Security card show- a typewriter or printed in dark
ing their correct name but retain blue or black ink. The individual
the original account number, applying for the card, should sign
"Students living in the Panama his name in the usual way.
City area who will need a card be- The Social Security office for
fore school opens should come to this area- is located at 1135 Harri-
the local Social Security office to" son Ave., Panama City, 32401. The
complete the application," Carey telephone number is 763-5331. The
concluded. This should be done office is open Monday through
during regular office hours, 8:30 Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:'30
. a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through p.m. and on Friday from 8:30 a.m.,
Friday. Students living outside of to 7:3,0 p.m. except on national
the Panama City area can obtain holidays.
LciUcate te vt "" t, 1 t:
knowledge of design, operation
and management of water utili-
ties throughout the United
'SIates and Canada, has asked
that a special period be designat-
ed during which each water
utility can bring its message to
the people; and
WHEREAS, WILLING WA-
TER,, the symbol of public wa-
ter service, is present to help the
City Water Department tell the
people of our city about the vital
role played by this utility; and
WHEREAS, it is equally im-
portant that the people of this
community become aware of the
The college courses in each of
the three communities are offered
at the local high schools in that
Registration for Wewahitchka
and Apalachicola will be held
6:30 p.m. (CST) at Wewahitchka
High and at 6:30 p.m. (EST) at
Chapman High in Apalachicola.
Registration for Port St. Joe
will be held on Tuesday, August
22, beginning at 6:30 p.m. (EST)
at Port St. Joe High. Regular class
Monday, August 21, beginning at meetings begin the following week.
named above are regular college
courses that carry three semester
hours credit and meet from 6:30
p.m. to 9:15 p.m., one night per
week, beginning August 28 and
ending December 15.
O Only exception is Electronics
One, the basic course in that field,
which carries four semester hours
credit and meets two evenings per
week, one for lecture and one for
needs of the City Water Depart-
ment and the tasks that face it
in the future; and
WHEREAS, the American Wa-
ter Works Association has desig-
nated the week of August 13 to-
August 19 as a period during
which special attention should
be focused on the water utili-
ties of the United States and
NOW, therefore, I, FRANK
PATE, Mayor of the City of Port
St. Joe, do hereby proclaim the
week of August 13 as
WILLING WATER WEEK
and sincerely urge all citizens
to join with me in developing a
wider understanding of the con-
tributions, the services, and the
future needs of the City Water
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my' hand on
this seventh day of August in
the year of our Lord one thou-
sand nine hundred and sixty-
/s/FRANK PATE, Mayor
City of Port St. Joe
/s/ C. W. BROCK
City Auditor and Clerk
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Maude R. Ford
would like to take this opportunity
to express our deep appreciation
to Dr. Wayne Hendrix, the hospital
staff and ithe many friends and
neighbors for their thoughtfulne
shown throughout the extended ill-
ness and death of our loved one.
Your kind thoughts, deeds and
sympathy were greatly appreciat-
ed and will always be remembered.
THE MADE R. FORD
"How many fenders do you have to buy to get a price break?"'
You can always,count
on our pharmacist to -
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hourly And you can
depend on him for all
your other hea lth
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
SAyer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
!Now! The year's savingest deals on
the Southland's sellingest cars. ..
Great selection of Fords, Falcons,
Fairlanes and Mustangs.
Our prices are so low we don't dare quote
'em. Big selection Great trades. Hurryl
Save now at yr Ford Dealr's a
St. Joe Motor Company
;. 322 MONUMENT AVENUE PHONE 227-8737
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stock
only famous brand names in quality office supplies. No.
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
STAMP PADS and INK
- SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
INDEX CARDS, all sizes
CARD FILES, wood & metal
^ LEDGER SHEETS
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with high speed automatic
presses, can serve your every need and We
print everything except money
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHONE 227-3161 806 WILLIAMS AVE.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1967
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Governor Claude Kirk's campaign to actively seek donations
for continuation of his "war on crime" got away to a quick
start when individual members from all segments of the
Florida citrus industry forwarded $15,400 in contributions.
Delivering the checks is 0. D. Huff, Jr., (left) of McIntosh,
chairman of the Florida Citrus Commission during a conference
at the Capitol.
For City Office
Three candidates have quali-
fied to seek electionfor the two
City Commission seats becoming
vacant on October 1, according
to City Auditor and Clerk C.
Incumbent I. C. Nedley quali-
fied for re-election on Tuesday
of this week. Troy W. Jones has
paid his qualifying fee to oppose
Nedley for his post.
Commissioner Bob Fox has
qualified for re-election in Group
Four. He has no opposition as
* Deadline for candidates to file
is Wednesday, August 23.
Fire Damages Two
Fire caused ,minor damage to
Marie's Cleaners Friday evening.
According to Fire Chief R. H.
Ellzey, dry cleaning fluid ,fumes
escaping from a storage tank were
ignited when an electric motor
turned on causing a flash fire. The
blaze was confined to aback room
of the establishment by local fire-
men, with minor damage resulting.
Sunday evening, a motor in a
dryer at the Creech Laundrpmat
overheated and caught fire, but
was quickly put out by Volunteer
Firemen. Damage was confined, to
the dryer motor.
Port St. Joe needs an Airport
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 JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
New Dow-Therm Unit for Glidden
Pictured above is the Dow-Therm furnace used by the Glidden.
Company for providing heat for their tall oil cracking process. A
new heater unit will be constructed in Glidden's new expansion
program. The new heater wi I be twice as large as the one pictured.
City Auditor, Charles Brock, Outlines
New City Budget for Kiwanis Club
City Auditor and Clerk, Charles $10,000 for contingencies.
Brock told the Kiwanis Club that New projects planned for the
the City of Port St. Joe will in- new year include: purchase of a
crease its- budget by $64,606 dur- new back hoe and end loader, ad-
ing the next fiscal year and will ditional drainage work, codification
reduce millage by 3.2 mills, of City ordinances, work on the old
Brock said that this accomplish- St. Joseph Cemetery, street pav-
ment was possible by the fact that ing, purchase of water front pro-
the City has adopted, in so far as perty, additional Christmas decor-
possible, the county valuation plac- nations and purchase of three lots
ed against real property, thus in- to the rear of the City Hall.
creasing the Citys taxing base. New officers were elected by
Most of the increase in the bud-, the club to take office on January
get has been made necessary by 1. Tom Knox was elected presi-
a levy of $19,383 for the Munici- dent; Gene Raffield, vice-president;
pal Hospital.for the coming year; T. G. Alsobrobk, treasurer and
$53,000 more .funds being placed George Anchors, secretary.
in nital tlav and an additional
Kilbourn Heads New
Register and Cummings and As-
sociates, Jacksonville architects
and engineers, announce the open-
ing of a Northwest Florida branch
office here in Port St. Joe.
Max W. Kilbourn of Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka will head up the
firm's panhandle operation. A long-
time engineer, Kilbourn was asso-
ciated with the State Road Depart-
ment for many years before going
into private engineering and sur-
Kilbourn operates his own firm,
Florida Engineers Associates out
of his Port St. Joe offices.
Register and Cummings also has
a branch office at Asheville, N. C.
The Jacksonville firm has a large
staff of engineers and architects
specializing in every phase of
work. Projects completed in re-
cent years run into many millions
and range from highly technical
installations at Cape Kennedy to
interstate highway construction.
The firm's Northwest Florida
branch office will be located in
Kilbourn's office, 408 Reid Avenue
in Port St. Joe.
"We have been interested in
Northwest Florida for some time
and are delighted to have a branch
office in the area," said Morris V.
Cummings, who visited here during
the past week. "Mr. Kilbourn is a
highly experienced engineer and
we are happy to be associated with
: -- -
Man Charged In
Wilbur G. Shirley was charged
by local police with failing to have
his vehicle under control in a two
car collision Monday evening .at
7:00 p.m. at the intersection of
Monument Avenue and llth Street;
According to local police, Shir-
ley's car hit the rear of an auto
driven by Mrs. Claire L. Kennedy,
617 Garrison Avenue. Mrs. Ken-
nedy had stopped on Monument to
let oncoming traffic go by before
turning into 11th Street when her
car was hit from behind.
An estimated "$500.00 damages
were reported by police.
JC's Want Rental
Units for Teachers
The Port St. Joe Jaycees are
requesting anyone having rental
property they will rent to school
teachers to contact them within the
next few days.
The Jaycees are offering this ser-
vice in their Jaycee Educational
Assistance Program to try to help
as much as possible in the location
of new teachers in this area.
The Jaycees would like to know
if you have rooms for single tea-
chers or houses for married in-
Anyone having rental property
to meet these needs are asked to
call 229-2917 or 229-5301.
INVITATION TO BID
BID NO. 47
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
hereby invites all interested par-
ties to bid on all insurance carried
by the City. Detailed information
is available in the City Clerk's Of-
fice, Municipal Building, Port St.
Joe, Florida. Bidder must possess
City Occupational License. Bids
must be in the City Clerk's Office
by noon September 5, 1967. The
City reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all bids.
C. W. BROCK 8,4t.
Auditor and Clerk 8-10
Highland View School
To Register Pupils
The Highland View Elementary
School will register first grade stu-
dents and transfer students start-
ing Monday, August 14, and con-
tinue through August 23 from 8:30
a.m. to 3:00 p.m., EDT.
First grade students are requir-
ed to have a birth certificate, phy-
sical examination and have their
immunization record up to date be-
fore entering school. Students who
have not attended to the above,
must have this completed before
entering school on August 24.
Transfer students must have a
report card or other proof indicate
ing grade assignment upon regis-
County Asks for
(Continued From Page 1)
dustrial Commission reported to
the Board that he had investigated
the new Courthouse facilities be-
ing built here in Port St. Joe. He
stated that hand rails would be
required on steps for the new
building. The rails had not been
included in the. plans.
The Board instructed their archi-
tect, Paul Donofro, to design rails
into the new courthouse building
to meet the Commisison's require-
This king-size snapper wound up as bait Thursday afternoon,
although it didn't start out that way. Walter Dodson caught the
snapper and a shark ate all but the head before he could get the
large fish to the surface. Holding the fish head is Wayne White.
The head weighed 25 pounds. -Star photo
Jayceettes Undertake Project of
Bringing "Blood Bank" Up To Date
On September 17 the Port St. Walking Blood Bank".
Joe Jayceettes, in conjunction with After reviewing the files it ,has
the local Medical Association, will been noted that due to illness and
promote a drive to enlarge and up- persons moving from the commun-
date the blood type file at the ity, the files are badly out-dated.
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital. The majority of persons on file
This file is known as "Port St. Joe's are men and thus require that they
leave work in cases of emergency.
A solution would be to have the
names of women to supplement
those of the men.
The Jayceettes and the Medical
Association are not asking for
blood during this drive. They are
requesting that you help your com-
munity by having your blood typed
to enlarge the files of potential
blood donors for the community
I TClassified s B-
Iet The Classifieds Be Your Helper'
FOR SALE FOR RENT: Completely furnished FOR SALE: Used car. Real cheap.
Four bedroom, two bath house, apartment at 703 16th St. Phone 518 7th Street. Phone 229-2441.
on two lots on 8th Street. Ideal for 227-7636. tfc-7-20 FOR FREE ESTIMATE on ABC
large family. Priced- to sell for
$9,000. Will sell with one lot for FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice chain link fence call C. W. Long,
only $8,000. large 3 bedroom house with 229-3851 after 6:00 p.m. tfc4-6
Three bedroom house on Garri- screened porch, closed garage and WANTED TO BUY: 20 inch bicy-
son Avenue, only $8,500. utility room. Convenient to schools. cle. Boys or.girls. Call 227-7951.
Have nice selection of lots at St. Phone 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc-5
Joe Beach. WANTED: Transportation to Gulf
FRANK HANNON FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished WANTED: Transportation to Gulf
221 ReidAve. tNK f Ph. 227-349 duplex. On Palm Blvd., and 14th Coast Junior College. Willing to
221 Reid Ave. tfc Ph.St. Call C. G. Costin, Jr. tf-7-27 help pay for gas. Anyone inter-
FOR SALE: Two bedroom block FOR RENT: I bedroom furnished ested phone 648-4825. 2t-8-10
house, 0r322 McClellan Ave. Ad-
jacent loavailable. Call 227-3596 apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. WANTED: Person for profitable
Stfc-6-8 Phone 2278346. Rawleigh business in Gulf or Cal-
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and houn County. Products sold here
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo- storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co. over 40 years. Good living at start.
cated on corner lot in nice Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8 Write Rawleigh FLH-100-1-01 M
neighborhood. Two carports with phis, Tenn.8-3-9-14
utility rooms. Phone 227-8021. tfc FOR '.ENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
FOR SALE: Lots in St. Joe Beach cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Subdivision, 75'x150'. Cleared Pharmacy. tfc Apalachicola, Florida
ready to build on. In second block
from beach. 25 to select from. $800 FOR RENT: Business location. 15dx Friday and Saturday
to $950. Easy monthly terms. Call 15' in new, modern, air condi- August 11 and 12
Ralph P. Nance. 648-4370. tfc-4-27 toned building. Call Helen Ferris "BLOW-UP"
Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house, fire- LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals
place, paneled walls, spacious and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon REDUCE i safe, simple and fast
screened in porch, 2 large lots, Hill and Mexico Beach. Elizabeth with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
Youngstown steel cabinets, uncom- W Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 10-31
pleted guest house. $6800.00. Call Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach ---
648-4735. Branch Office, 19th Street and GUNS REPAIRED
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at Hiway 98. Phone648-4545., tfc-4-13 RE LOADIN G SUPPLIESTOCKED
White City. 2 screened porches, FOR SALE: 1964 Pontiac Tempest Junk guns bought for parts.
water conditioner, fruit trees. $6,- sedan. New paint. Reasonable Call or see
500.00. Call 229-3709 or write Box price. Call 227-8184. L. C. "Red" CARTER
375, Port St. Joe. 4tp-8-3 SALE: Chihuahua puppies. Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach
FOR S AL: 4 b m h oue FOR SALE: Chihuahua puppies.
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house, 2 $25.00 each. Phone 229-5206. 3tp MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
baths and den. 1101 Garrison man is as near as your telephone.
Ave. Phone 227-8547. tfc-8-3 FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos. Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSURu
FO SALE bedroom masonry Take up payments. Rent a new ANCE AGENCY, across from the
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry piano for only $2.50 per week. All NOffiGC Lal rods from .
Newly painted exterior.Pay small aid will be applied to pu*-ance Moving. Free Estimates.
equity and assume low payments chase Write or Call G & H Piano,
of only $77.00 per month. VA fi- 811 Harrison Ave., Panama City. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
nanced. If interested, call 229-7521 Phone 763-6753. tfc-6-1 Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
(or contact Vernon Ross at 1002 FOR SALE: Suzuki 80 motorcycle. o 229-3097.
Marvin Ave.) tfc-8-10 Good condition. New tires R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom un- Contact James White, 22774Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
furnished house on Third St., St. I FOR SALE: 1967 Red Austin-Hea- 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
Joe Beach. $60.00 per month. For ley Sprite. Radio and heater, I companions welcome.
information contact Gene Steverson seat belts, undercoated. Only 3,0001 WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
House No. 9, Third St., St. Joe miles. $2,000. Call 227-5536. 8-10t HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
Beach. WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
FOR. RENT: 2 .bedroom nice un- THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
furnished house with screen.FOR itg second and fourth Tuesday
furnished house with screen FOR nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
porch, carport, storage room, fen- ngt 80 Pm
ced yard. Phone 227-8536 after 5 AMBULANCE, SERVICE Home. -
p.m. tf-6-22 In.THERWewahitchka and HE WILL BE a regular co
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
FOR RENT: Large modern 2 bed- Port St. Joe -No. 111, F. & A. M., every fist
room furnished apartment. Nice -n d- CALL -
quiet neighborhood. Available July CALL
20. Phone 227-4261 or 648-4600. Comforter Funeral Home.
FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront 227-3511
cottages at St. Joe Beach. By 227511H. L. BURGE, Secretary
week or month. Call 227-3491 or T.J. ADKINS, W.M.
227-8496. tfc-6-29 ..
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