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,I This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
I c COPY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
T HIRETHIfl I
Need Stressed for
Current Blood Bank
T.he local, medical association,
assisted by the Port St. Joe Jay-
ceettes, will conduct a much
needed drive to replenish Port
St. Joe's Walking Blood Bank.
Aall-out effort has been set
for.,Sunday, September 17. Typ-
ing stations will be set up from
2:003toYi,4;O in the afternoon at
the .oi|lwing locations: the Mu-
niciial .Hospital, the Highland
View Elementary School lunch-
o i, | the; Washington High
ahooli auditorium and the First
)AOtoS;st Church at Mexico
will be no charge for
'bne's blood typed, and
. Joe's doctors and the
tes urge everyone to take
advantage of this free service to
learn his own blood type.
No blood will be taken at the
typing stations, and typing is
done quickly and painlessly. A
doctor or nurse will stick the
end of a finger for a blood sam-
There is no obligation, but
Port St. Joe's need for an up-to-
date Walking Blood Bank is very
real. A person whose name ap-
pears on it may never be called
upon to give blood but, on the
other hand, might someday be
privileged to' save a life.
. Everybody -in the area may
justifiably feel.more secure when
the needs of the Walking Blood
Bank are met.
City Election Next
Port St. Joe's electors will go to Tuesday morning in the City
the polls Tuesday of next week to Hall Fire Station, and will be-
select two City Commissioners to open until 7:00 p.m.
serve for two 'year terms. Only one Group of the two to
Polls will, open at 7:00 a.m. be decided faces opposition. In
Bids Considered by City
The City-of Port St. Joe received
,bids onr a tractor equipped with a
back hoe 'and front end loader
ranging from a high of $17,100 to
'$8,393.80 Tuesday night.
' Armstrong Equipment Company
of Mobile, Ala., bid the piece of
equipment at the high of '$17,100.
According to Clerk Brock, this
Ychine- was the only 6ne bid
* which met all the advertised speci-
Other bids were: Bay Tractor
Company,, $8,687.60; M. D. Moody
and Sons of Jacksonville, $14,-
707.50; St. .Joe Motor Company,
$8,393.80 aiid. Square Deal Machin-
ery Co., Jacksonville, $13,547.37.
Street Superintendent Bob Hol-
land said since only one of the
New Patrolman Pinned
' Police Chief H. W. Griffin pins a patrolman's badge on James
MAcGee last Friday to induct him into the local Police Force. Mc-
'Gee is the first Negro to serve on the Port St. Joe squad.
t* McGee is a native of Port St. Joe, and a graduate of Washing-
in High School. He has served three years in the Military Police
for the past eight years has been a patrolman with the New
York City Police Department.
McGee, his wife and five children are now living here in Port
St. Joe./ -Star photo
Mayor Frank Pate asked inM-
suranhe agents, Frank Hannon ard
M. P. Tomlinson Tuesday nightiBB
of the possibility of securing a ,
lower fire insurance rate .in the
City, since additional firefighting About 1,000 people and visiting
equipment has been purchased and dignitaries from over the State of
a full time man employed to an- Florida braved a heavily overcast
swer police and fire calls; sky and a light drizzle of rain yes-
Both "Hannon and Tomlinson terday at noon to officially dedi-
said that the companies would not cate the 650 acre T. H. Stone Me-
allow them to have a hand in rate morial State Park on St. Joseph
reductions or increases.. They told Peninsula.
the City they would have to con- The' park, which will eventually
tact the Underwriters for this pur- be, spread over 2,000 acres, opened
pose. its first phase to campers and
Mayor Pate instructed Clerk beach enthusiasts with an. impres-
Brock. to contact the Underwriters sive ceremony which featured the
in reference to the proper proce- unveiling of a name plaque by
dure to secure better fire insur- Mrs. T. H. Stone, widow of the new
ance ratings for the City's property park's namesake and an address by
owners. Secretary of State Tom Adams.
The affair was sponsored by the
Port St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber
of Commerce with the assistance
of the State Road Department, the
*I i e sd aFlorida Park Service, the Forestry
u e s a y Service and the Conservation De-
partment. Jim Cooper served as ,-
the Chrnha r's chairman to nlan
Group Number Three, incumbent
I. C. Nedley faces two opponents
in Troy W. Jones and Charles B.
Smith. Nedley is putting his vet-
eran status on the line against two
new-comers to City politics.
In the other Group, Number
Four, Commissioner Bob Fox is
trying for a second term, unoppos-
The victor in Group Three must
receive a majority of the total
votes cast to be elected in the Tues-
day primary. If no one candidate
receives the majority, a second
primary run-off election between
the two leading vote getters will
be held on Tuesday, September 26.
Those elected in the September
primaries will be installed to their
positions at the first regular meet-
ing of the City Board in 'October
and will serve two year terms.
School Board Takes
Action On Leaky
The Gulf County School Board
began taking steps to collect in-
began taking steps Tuesday to col-
lect indemnity from a bonding
company for a leaky roof on the
new Port St. Joe High School Cafe-
teria, according to member 'Gene
The Board's Attorney, Cecil G.
Costin, Jr., was instructed to be.
gin taking steps to. bring the bond-
ing company into the picture, af-
ter several leaks have showed up
on the roof of the year-old build-
In other action, the School Board
re-arranged its districts to conform
to the County Commission Districts
in the County. Both the District
areas and numbers have been dif-
ferent in the past.
In spite of the change, Board
Chairman 1 Eldridge Money still
lives about a half block outside of
his new district, since he has mov-
ed subsequent to his election. The
present boundary is 10th Street for
the District Money represents.
The Board will meet with their
Architect, Norman P. Gross of
Panama City this afternoon at 5:00
p..m. in the Port St. Joe High
School library to discuss' plans for
the proposed new Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka High Schools.,
Joe Parrott Named
To Study Committee
Joe Parrott of Port St. Joe,
President of the Florida Jay-
cees will be one of. 20 people
throughout the State of Florida
who will serve on Governor
Claude Kirk's education study
Parrott's appointment was
announced Tuesday by Gover-
nor Kirk in a televised program
outlining his proposed education-
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
for the dedication and Glenn
Woodard of Jacksonville, Vice-
President of the Winn-Dixie Sup-
er Markets, acted as master of
Adams spoke only briefly and
used his time to praise the results
of cooperation of the National,
State, City and County delegations
"to make such a fine park avail-
able to our people and our visi-
A tape recording was played for
the audience from Bob Sikes con-
gratulating the local committee
for their long, hard work in secur-
ing the park facilities.
Mrs. T. H. Stone unveiled the
plaque after the speaking designat-
ing the park as T. H. Stone Memor-
ial State Park and thanked the
many people who made it possible.
"You will always have a warm
spot in my heart", she said.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Stone gave the re-
sponse to the program, depicting
her father as a "fun-loving man,
who loved the outdoors". She said
the park was a fitting memorial
for her father, who was the pio-
neer citizen to Port St. Joe.
Mill Will Start Up
Tom S. Coldewey, Vice-Presi-
dent in charge of operations of
St. Joe Paper Company, told
The Star yesterday that the lo-
cal paper mill will resume op-
erations Monday morning at the
7:00 a.m. shift after a 17 day
The mill went down on Thurs-
day, August 24 due to shortage
'of orders and for needed repairs.
Revival At Oak
Revival services will begin at
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church Monday, September 11,
under the direction of Randall
Services will continue at 7:30
p.m. each evening through Sun-
day, September 17.
Everyone is invited to attend
any or all of the special services.
Services Held Wednesday
Shown above is a part of' the large crowd rain yesterday afternoon to attend' the T. H. Stone
t braved threatening skies and drizzling Memorial State Park dedication. Star photo
By Two Votes
By the slim majority of two
votes, Mexico Beach voted to be-
come an incorporated community
At the close ofthe polls Tuesday,
most of the races, including the
question of incorporation were too
close to be decided without count-
ing the 13 absentee ballots. The
Bay County Commission confirmed -
the vote yesterday morning and
counted the absentee ballots, giv-
ing 63 votes for incorporation and
Charles Parker, developer of the
Mexico Beach area will become its 3-
first mayor. Parker polled 66 votes
in gaining his victory. His near-
est opponent, E. E. Crooms polled
52 votes. Gerald Strobel received
For Commissioner, Group 2, Ed-
ward Austin won election with 58 i
votes. He beat out Morris Missler
who polled 57 votes and Edwina
Bowen with 11. :
For Commissioner, Group 3, ,
George Holland won with 68 votes.
His opponent, Eileen Wright, poll-
ed 55 votes.
For Commissioner, Group 4, M
Richard Fortner was elected with he
51 votes. Loston Carter received C
46 and Bill Lyles, 26.
For Commissioner, Group 5, Sam
Harmon polled 62 votes to win a
very narrow margin over Mrs. Pol-
ly Hayes, who had 61 votes.
Parents Invited to
Parents of seventh graders were
recently asked by the Port St. Joe
High School if they wished to at-
tend an information program to
learn more about Junior High
School. Thirty-five parents expres-
sed a desire to attend such a sem-
Mrs. W. C. Ivey, guidance coun-
selor, announced yesterday that
this program will be presented in
the High School Cafeteria Tues-
day, September 11 at 8:00 p.m.
All parents of seventh graders
are urged to attend this meeting,
whether they answered the invita-
tion or not.
Cub Scout Pack Will Meet
To 'Reorganize Monday
A Cub Scout re-organization
meeting will be held next Mon-
day night at 7:30 p.m., in the
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Auditorium, according to John
Hanson, committee chairman for
the Port St. Joe Rotary Club.
Parents and all past and fu-
ture Cub Scouts are urged to be
Mrs. T. H. Stone unveils the name plaque for the T. H. Stone
memorial State Park yesterday in dedication services which were
elder at the Park site at 12:30. Mrs. Stone is being assisted by Jim
ooper. -Star photo
%dams, Officials Meet
socially for Conversation
Secretary of State Tom Adams
met informally with a group of
local civic and government leaders
at the Motel St. Joe yesterday,
just before Adams was to speak
at the dedication of the T. H. Stone
Memorial State Park on St. Joseph
Adams held an informal ques-
tion and answer period, in which
he expressed his hopes for the fu-
ture of the local park and explain-
ed some of the points in the new
Adams said that chances are
very good that more money will
be spent on T. H. Stone State
Park during the present biennium.
He said that the U. S. Government
is expected to abandon its docu-
mentary stamp tax the first of the
year and that the Legislature has
decided to pick up this source of
revenue, if the U. S. abandons it,
and use the money for acquisition
of sites and development of state
At present the state receives
money for park development from
a sporting goods tax. Adams said
the Legislature decided to drop
the sporting goods tax if the new
source becomes available. The new
source would provide twice the
money now available.
Adams said "a few years ago, a
state park or historic memorial was
a place with two or three benches,
where people went to sit and while
away a little time. Today, camping
and park recreation is a big busi-
ness and will mean as much to this
area economically, as any other
source now available."
Adams said that the local park
had more to offer than any other
state park because of its long beach
front. He said the state will move
forward as rapidly as possible for
development of parks such as the
local facility in view of the nation.
al growing interest.
In matters pertaining to the new
proposed state constitution, Adams
said the new version merely spells
out several activities now interpret.
ed from the present- constitution.
For instance, the duties of the cab.
inet and the several state offices
(Continued On Page 12)
. Stone Memorial State Park
machines met specifications, he
would like for the Board to study
the bids until the next meeting
date and determine the best bid.
Commissioner Nedley moved that
announcement of the successful
bidder be deferred until Septem-
The City had also called for bids
. on its insurance needs. The Han-
non. Insurance Agency had submit
its bid, but M. P. Tomlinson asked
that two more weeks be given to
turn in bids as his company had
not been able to examine under-
writer reports as yet on certain
phases of the City's insurance
needs. Hannon's bids were return-
ed unopened to him until the next
11 ol ricTU YFAR
PAGE B'WO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
Life Ends At Twenty Five?
While the FCC is berating television for its cigarette
commercials, we wish it would look into another aspect of
TV ads aimed not at corrulfting the youth but at demoraliz-
ing the adult. In TV commercials, nothing good happens to
anyone past the age of discretion. Life not only doesn't be-
gin at 40, it ends at 25.
Watch the people in these ads for a while. Teen-agers
invariably have great, glistening teeth. Adults have den-
tures and bad breath. Boys switch hair grease and girls
are glad. Men don't have hair. If they do, it is full of
dandruf. Boys douse themselves with shaving lotion and
wait to beat off the women, like traps full of cheese. Older
people go to a nearby movie and have to leave because their
stummick is killing them. Girls have yards of blonde hair,
full of body and boys nuzzle it. Wives have gray hair and
their husbands won't take them dancing. Men work hard
'and get ahead, only to have some pimply assistant tell
them they have bad breath. The teen-age wife makes a
cup of coffee and turns her husband into a sex maniac.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
During the past years, we have trained quite a few boys here
at The Star, to do certain chores about the printing office. Some
of them were better than others. all were industrious and didn't
mind the hours or the work. Most have turned into fine young
men. Whether this was due to or in spite of their "printing" ex-
perience, we do not know.
None earned the present minimum wage, until recently .
and this said minimum wage has slowed down the troupe of boys
through The Star's back shop considerable. At least three of the
dozen or so boys who have worked here will follow or are following
the newspaper and printing trades. Shops such as ours are the
breeding grounds for future printers and newspaper men. Inter-
ference by the Government has slowed this flow to a trickle.
One of the boys who have "matriculated" through The Star-
the first, in fact-was Walter H. Wilson, who lived with his parents
at the former St. Joe Lumber and Export Company. Walter is
now the Associate Editor and Publisher of the Gilchrist County
Journal. He is doing well. He also writes a good column. But
his column is all too irregular.
Here's a sample of his "Once Over Lightly", which we thought
could serve everyone ...
"These clods who throw out trash on the highways are unfit
creatures, to say the' least.
"But those folks who wait until they get into town to deposit
their garbage on someone's well-kept lawn deserve some sort of
special reward-like having their gall-bladder removed with a
Blood-thirsty wretch, isn't he?
We hate to disappoint Principal Allen Scott, but I just don't
have the "pull" with Governor Kirk which he attributes to me. I
checked back, and he hasn't listened to a one of my suggestions
where I have disagreed with him. He still insists upon exercising
his prerogative of being Governor, and "doing it himself!" Bob Ell-
zey says his power is sort of limited too, and I strongly suspect that
M. F. Kershner supported Robert King High, so his influence would
naturally be sort of limited just like the teachers.
But, regardless of the amount of influence we could bring to
bear, I, personally, will not do one thing, until I see spelled out
just what the teachers want. As far as Gulf County goes, it can-
not be the salary. I was one of the chief of those who desired more
pay for our teachers. We have made head-way in that department
-at least here in Gulf County.
I frankly don't know whether I support the teachers or not,
and I have talked with several of them about this, including FEA
!representative Frank Barnes. I don't know what their points of con-
tention are. I try to read the papers daily-four dailies-and I have
yet to see their demands-or desires-in print. I cannot go along
with a blind endorsement from the teachers or the, Governor. I
have not endorsed his stand either, since he hasn't stated it yet. I
will know his plan Tuesday (this is written prior to Tuesday) but
even then I will not have the teacher's side with which to draw a
If the teachers want sympathy for their cause, I would suggest
that they outline a plan of the improvements they want and make
them public, so people may have a basis upon which to base sym-
athy for one side or the other.
A tactful husband lets his wife go her own sweet way, and
he goes hers. -Grit
THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,'
By The Star Publishing Company
WESUEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-olass matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
I Florida, tinder Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $12730
OUT OF COUNTY ORe Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommiseonso in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
I The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thorough coa.
vinoes. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
To my friends and neighbors
in the Port St. Joe area:
We all share a problem that we
can solve easily just by acting to-
Many of us are among the for-
tunate who have not known that
we have this problem. We have not
needed blood in an emergency.
T." 1 CIAA A I aa *1-,TV h
ed away, and some are no longer
As a result doctors have had to
call on those few who are 1ft
more often than they think they.
should, and in some cases precious
hours have been lost while the des.
CUI I UI operate search for the right blood
.. type extended as far as Eglin A)0
Those who have had to rely on
the present Walking Blood Bank Let's help ourselves. Please
have found it sadly and tragically spread the word.
out of date. The local medical association and
It is out of date because no new the Jayceettes will set up typing
names have been added. Many of stations at convenient locations
those whose names are listed can- on Sunday, September 17, from
not give blood any longer. Some 2:00 to 4:00 in the afternoon.
have passed away, some have mov- Everyone should have his blood
typed, if just for his own informa-
tion. Someday he might need to
h, n +l kp Offip -f p nlifiecol know.
ini 1n4, AlgerH -'ss, tiei ie cu J t. i.i There will be no charge of any
Affairs, of the State Department, submitted to the United kind. It's completely free!
Nations a list of this country's "occupied territories" and InNo blood will be taken, only
in -luded in that list the Panama Canal Zone. It was the typed. Typing is done easily and
spark which communist agitators were waiting for. From painlessly. A doctor or nurse will
that day to this, red propagandists have howled against stick the end of a finger. It takes
LU ownership and control of the Canal. only seconds.
There is no reason why women
In 1948, the US abandoned its defense sites protecting can't give blood as well as m en.
the Canal and retreated within the Canal Zone. In 1955, we Why live with a problem wve'
quadrupled the annual payments to Panama, and gave that called on to give blood in an em
government properties with an estimated "fair market agency, but if we are needed to syl
value" of $24,300,000. In 1956, Nassar seized the Suez a life, wouldn't we be glad to h
Canal. Immediately, proposals were made in the US Sen- able to help?
ate that the Panama Canal be "internationalized". Former thAtndwho et sy:opetha w ne'ed
President Harry S. Truman seriously proposed that it be be us, or our children, or anyone
The older wife washes, irons, mops floors and puts up with
birds on the sink, and her husband comes home with a mis-
erable headache and takes it out on her. Girls are always
washing their hair. Wives are always washing dishes.
Teen-agers wear sneakers and sandals. Adults wear
support hose. Teen-agers rub each other with suntan oil.
Adults rub each other with liniment. Teen-agers spend a
lot of time in boats, sports cars and swimming pools.
Adults spend their time in doctor's offices and listening to
tedious insurance peddlers. Young people romp through
fields and sniff flowers. Adults get hay fever and sneeze.
Young people are always at the end of a glorious evening.
Adults are always at the end of their rope.
Life is fun, fun, fun for the young. They can laugh
even with their mouths full of hair. About the only happy
time for an adult is when he has an accident and the insur-
ance company pays off. It isn't fair. Worse, we have a
feeling that it's all too true.
Louisville, (Ky.) Courier-Journal
It's Time To 'Howl!
The Panama Canal was opened in 1914, four hundred
years after Balboa first sighted the Pacific from the heights
of Panama in 1513. It was the Mexican War of 1846 that
first impressed upon this country the urgent need for a
canal. Railroads did not provide coast-to-coast transit. Cor-
nelius Vanderbilt organized a survey of the feasibility of
digging such a canal. In 1872, President Grant reported
that an investigating commission he had appointed had
unanimously recommended Nicaragua as a site for such a
canal. But it was the war with Spain that inspired a pub-
lic clamor for a canal.
For more than half a century the United States-built
and United States-owned Panama Canal has been the life-
line of our national defense and the backbone of our ocean
else we love.
Let's help ourselves. Please
spread the word!
See you Sunday, the 17th.
Secretary, Port St. Joe
Mrs. Asa Montgomery and Mr.
and Mrs. Duffy Lewis attended the
graduation of W/O James 0. Mont-
gomery in the Rotary Wing Avia-
tion Corps at Ft. Rucker, Ala, on
Tuesday of last week. Mr. and
Mrs. Montgomery also visited here
last week with his mother. They
left Monday for Colorado Springs,
Colorado, where Jimmy will be as-
signed to a new base.
by Florida Power Corporation
Women are still asking for cas-
serole recipes that are simple and
quick to prepare. Since frozen crab-
meat is available in the supermar-
kets, this recipe is excellent for a
quick luncheon or supper. Serve
it with a tossed salad, potato chips
and pickles. During these long, hu-
mid days when the thermometer
registers in the 90's, a light tasty
mean is refreshing.
Quick Crab Meat Casserole
1 cup cooked crab meat
2 cans condensed cream of
% pound grated American
1 can mushrooms, sliced
3 drops pepper sauce or tobasco
Buttered cracker crumbs
Remove any shell or spines from
crab meat. Heat soup and cheese,
stirring constantly to keep from
sticking to pan. Add mushrooms
and crab meat. Remove from heat
and stir in pepper sauce., pour into
casserole. Cover with buttered
crumbs. Bake at 350 degrees F for
about 20 minutes or until browned.
TV Program-See "Homemaking
Today The Modern Way" each
Monday evening, 7:30 p.m., WFSU-
TV, Channel 11, Tallahassee. This
program features interesting reci-
The Office of Tom Adams, Secre-
tary of State announced this week
that a new corporation in Port St.
Joe had been chartered.
Receiving a charter, was the Port
St. Joe Christian Schools, Inc. The
Charter had been filed on August
24 by John H. Strickland, 1305 Mc-
Clelland Avenue, Port St. Joe.
The purpose of the new corpora-
tion is to conduct an institution,
or institutions of learning for the
general education of children.
Subscribers to the charter in-
clude Elmore M. Godfrey, 209 16th
Street; Henry A. Campbell, 143
Hunter Circle and W. W. Barrier,
Jr., 1411 Monument Avenue.
Ford Country 1967 Official
Clearance ends Sept.21.
Never again will you get a deal like we're
offering on your present car. Never again will
you get prices like these on'67 Fords, Mustangs,
Falcons, Fairlanes. Hurryl
Our prices are so lowwe don't darequote
'em. Big selection Great trades. Hurryl
Save nw at you Ford Dealer's
St. Joe Motor Company
E 227-3737 322 MONUMENT AVENUE
placed in the jurisdiction of the United Nations.
In 1958, there were wild disorders in Panama challeng-
ing US sovereignty over the Canal Zone. In 1964, there'
were additional riots.
Now, President Johnson is asking Congress to relin-
quish existing treaty rights and to recognize Panama's sov-
ereignty over the Canal Zone.
"Building of the Panama Canal," wrote the late his-
torian, Earl Harding, in 1959, "required leadership and
financing by the United States. President Theodore Roose-
velt considered it the greatest .achievement of his admin-
istration, as important for the United States as was the
Louisiana Purchase of 1803. The disruptive proposals now
advanced for making over the relationships at Panama-
some of them of communist origin-might be classed with"
a suggestion that the Louisiana Purchase be rescinded."
Americans should do some howling themselves.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967 PAGE THREE
RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA-
Special" has just pulled in
and is loaded down with
outstanding food values for
you. We have your "ticket"
ready for your 'trip"
through our store. You'll be
on the right "track" if you
shop at IGA!
-SEPTEMBER 6, 7, 8 and 9
1 COPELAND FINEST TENDERIZED
; 1. *,- IAM m &fi
SI ANK and
WHOLE HAM, BUTT and
SHANK FULL HALF lb.
Ib. 69c STEAKS
TARNOW Hot, Medium, Mild "The Best" ROLL
TARNOW Hot, Medium, Mild "The Best" ROLL
TRY ONE ... YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID!
SCOPELAND RANGER SLAB BACON
First Cut Lb. WHOLE SLAB -lb. 46c
S CENTER CUT
39 SLICED SLAB-,. LB.4
"FOR OUR EXTREMELY HONORED CUSTOMERS"
AT EVERYDAY LOW PRICES!
WE SHALL NOT, BE UNDERSOLD!
USDA GA. GRADE 'A' and
FRESH TRIM CHIC
WHOLE F RYER S
WE WHOLL AT ALL TIMES MEET, OR BEAT, ANY ADVERTISED
PRICE THIS IS-YOUR GUARANTEE
SPLIT WHOLE FRYER
QUARTERED WHOLE FRYER
CUT WHOLE FRYER Stryl
Center Cut Pork
C HO PS
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN AGED U.S. CHOICE GRADED
TENDER SAVOYBROIL and
SWISS STEAK CUBE STEAK
lb. 79c lb. 99c
100% LEAN, OUR BEST
IGA PURE FROM FLORIDA 6 OZ. CANS
ORANGE JUICE --------6 cans
SWIFT'S PREMIUM 3 OZ. CANS
POTTED MEAT-------- 5 cans
BEEF STEW ----24 oz. can 49c
TROPICALO 64 OZ. BOTTLES
ORANGE DRINK ---- 2 bottles
LOOK AT THIS BARGAIN!
UNBREAKABLE COMBS -----4 for
EVERY FEW MINUTES
WE WILL GIVE AWAY
A DOZEN EGGS
To the Person Who has the Lucky Bug-
gy Number. Must be 15 years of age or
older to win.
GA. GRADE 'A' PEEWEE
GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM
Eggs 2 DOZ.79c
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL 30 DOZEN
_ 4 for $1.00
lb. 19c GRAPES-------- lb. 19c
DELICIOUS APPLES 3 BAGS $1.00
Florida LIMES doz. 39c
rENDER OKRA -- bag 29c
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
With $5.00 Order 4
RICH'S IGA Everyday Low Prices!
MORTON PKG. OF 2
PIE SHELLS -1- -L-3 pkgs. $1.00
CORN HUSKERS 60c VALUE
LOTION ---------- btl.
MIRACLE OLEO lb. pkg.
BISCUITS--------4 cans 33c
DETERGENT ---- 22 oz.
LADY SCOTT BATHROOM-2 ROLL PKG.
TISSUE--------2 pkgs. 49c
IGA 303 CANS
PEARS--------- 3 cans 79c
IGA SOLID 303 CANS
TOMATOES ---- 3 cans 69c
BANANAS -------lb. 12c
SAVE 20% OVER NATIONALLY
SAVE 13c TABLETREAT
BROWN and ROLLS
CAMPBELL'S 10 OZ. CANS
VEGETABLE SOUP -- 3 cans 39c
IGA 25 FT. ROLL
ALUMINUM FOIL ------ roll 19c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
- lb. 88c
WE HAVE NOT and
SAVE MORE ON THESE ITEMS
With $10.00 Order or More
Pal No. 10 Jug With $10.00 Order
COOKING OIL ---jug 89c
Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE With $10.00 Order
1 Doz. EGGS ---- FREE!
SWIFT JEWEL With $10.00 Order
SHORTENING. 3 b. can 59 C
DOMINO With $10.00 Order
SU GAR----10 Ibs. 99c
ROBIN HOOD With $10.00 Order
FL 0 UR- 5b. bag 49c
GIANT SIZE With $10.00 Order
COLD POWER pkg. 49c
PORK LOIN SPECIAL
WHOLE LOIN ---------b. 65c
FAMILY PACK CHOPS ---- lb. 59c
MEATY LOIN RIBS -----b. 69c
LOIN T-BONE and WAFER THIN
PORK CHOPS -------- Ib
Each Customer Spends More Cash for Beef ThaiAny Other
Meat "Why Not Demand Quality?"
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S --NOT STAMPS
'PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
-Miss Alice Marie Land Married to Wilson Fletcher Smith, Jr.,
In Impressive Ceremony At Presbyterian Church, August 19
The marriage of Miss Alice Ma-
rie Land, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin J. Land of Port St. Joe,
and Wilson Fletcher Smith, Jr., son
of Mrs. Wilson Fletcher Smith, Sr.,
of Franklinton, Louisiana, was an
event of August 19 in the Presby-
The Reverend Gene Jenkins,
Chaplain at Apalachee Correctional
Institute, officiated at the- impres-
sive double ring ceremony at 5:3Q,
o'clock in the afternoon.
Prior to the ceremony, a pro.
gram of prenuptial music was pre-
sented by Mrs. Peggy Maddox. Mrs.
Vivian Ash, soloist, sang, "Be-
cause", "Whither Thou Goest"
and at the conclusion of the cere-
mony the "Wedding Prayer".
Attending the bride as Maid of
Honor was Miss Betty Jane Patter-
son of Port St. Joe. Bridesmaids in-
cluded Misses Katrina Farris and
Judy Schweikert of Port St. Joe
and Miss Linda Smith, sister of the
groom, of Franklinton, Louisiana.
Miss Vicki Land, sister of the
bride, served as flower girl.
The attendants were identically
dressed in floor length gowns fash-
ioned of blue chiffon and lace in,
an empire design. Their headpieces
matching the gowns were an ori-
ginal rose design with tiered silk
illusion and each carried a single
long stemmed red rose.
Serving the bridegroom as best-
man was Paul Simmons of Frank-
linton, Louisiana. Groomsmen in-
cluded Ted Beard, Wally Dodson
and Phil Lewis, all of Port St. Joe.
Master Victor Gilbert served as
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, was attired in a floor
length gown of bridal silk peau de
soie featuring a portrait neckline
and bell sleeves. Appliqued lace
accented the empire waistline,
sleeves and skirt. Her chapel
1 0 __ _i_ A- -# -- -- A.
MRS. WILSON FLETCHER SMITH, Jr.
and Cymbidium orchid corsages.
Following the ceremony the
bride's parents entertained with a
reception in the social hall of the
church. Mrs. Henry Campbell
greeted the guests and presented
them to members of the receiving
After the initial cutting of the
Out of town guests included
Mrs. Ridge Edwards of Baton
Rouge, Louisiana; Raymond Sivell,
Mrs. Charlie Sivell, Mrs. June
Tharpe, Raymond Sivell, Jr., of
Greenwood, South Carolina and
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Jordan of Ful-
cake by the couple, guests were On Friday, August 18, Mrs. John
served by Mrs. Earnest Thursbay
of Port St. Joe.
Presiding at the punch table was
Mrs. Boyd Underwood, Jr., of
Mrs. Howard Lovett of Fort Wal-
ton Beach presided over the bride's
Presenting rice bags to the
tfc.wara icep Kf_ l u Ramrrl
length trau o0 matching peau ue guests wi ere Vissesb veriy.Beardu,
soie, was attached at the waistline Janis Schweikert, Yvonne Guilford
with a large bow. Her headpiece and Kin Thursbay.
was a clustered rose arrangement Others assisting in caring for
with a three tier veil of illusion, the guests. were Mrs. Leslie Spil-
She carried a colonial bouquet of lers, Mrs. Charles Smith, Mrs.
white snow song roses, stephano- Jacque Price, Mrs. R. D. Prows,
tis, lilies of the valley and ribbons Mrs. Ted Beard and' Mrs. John Rob-
of love 'knots. ert Smith.
The bride's mother chose for her For traveling the bride .chose a:
daughter's wedding a pink suit of pastel blue suit with lace appli-
embroidered eyelet. Mrs. Smith ques and matching accessories. Her
was attired in a mauve lace sheath. corsage was of white snow song
Both wore matching accessories roses lifted from her bouquet.
Robert Smith and Mrs. Paul Fen-
som entertained with a a bridal'
luncheon at the Fensom-beach cot-
On Friday, August .18, Mrs.
Smith, mother of the groom, en-
tertained the bridal party with a
delightful dinner in the private
dining room of The Grill in Apa-
EXPRESSION OF THANKS
I sincerely want to thank Dr.
Wayne Hendrix, and the' local hos-
pital staff, and all of my friends
for their kindness that was extend-
ed to me during my hospital stay.
I am also very grateful for the
beautiful flowers and all prayers
for me during my illness.
MRS. LUCILLE GRIFFIN
Miss Carolyne Ellis and Larry Rodgers Davis Repeat Vows In Chipley
Miss Carolyne Ellis became the
bride of Larry Rodgers Davis on
Sunday, August 27 at 4:00 p.m. in
the First Presbyterian Church of
Chipley. Rev. Morris Taylor, Pas-
tor of Presbyterian Church of Can-
ton, Miss., performed the double-
was Arnold Daniell, his father.
The groomsmen were Billy Wil-
liams, Ernest Thursbay, Port St.
Joe, Cliff Ellis, brother of the
bride and Chesley Fensom, Port
Randy Ellis, brother of the bride,
ring ceremony, lighted the candles.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. Following the ceremony the
and Mrs. Robert Cecil Ellis of bride's parents entertained with
Chipley. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Dan- a reception in the Fellowship Hall
iell of Port St. Joe are the parents of the church which was beauti-
of the groom. fully decorated with arrangements
A program of nuptial music was of white mums with background
presented by Miss Martha Davis. of greenery consisting of magnolia
The soloists, Miss Gail Cope and leaves and southern smilax.
Van McClellan, sang, "Because", -
"Whither Thou Goest" and the
The. church decorations includ-.
ed burning yellow tapers in tree
candelabras amid a background of -
greenery composed of jade and
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride wore an empire A line
silhouette gown of white organza,
embroidered delicately with flow-
ers of chantilly lace on the bodice
and skirt. The elbow sleeves had
tiny matching bows. Chantilly ap-
pliques outlined the circular train
which was attached at neckline
with self bow.
The bride's English silk illusion
finger tip veil with lace cap was --
lavishly trimmed with lace petals --A
outlined with swirls of pearls.
She carried a bouquet of white
orchid surrounded with yellow
Miss Penelope Webb was her .--
maid of honor. Her bridesmaids i-
were Miss Teresa Ellis, sister of
the -bride, Miss Shirley Pitts, Miss
Janice Hayes and. Mrs. Ernest
Thursbay:of Port St. Joe.
The attendants wore mint sheath
floor, length dresses of taffeta
which were overlaid with flocked -
net and full flowing panel in the
back with a bow attached at the
neckline. The short sleeves were ..
finished with flowered appliques.
Their matching head pieces of soft
illusion veil were attached to a
lovely flower arrangement of silk
chiffon trimmed with tiny pearls.
Each carried a single long stem
The flower girl was Miss Cor- '
delia Webb, and her dress of mint .
green was designed similar to the
attendants' gowns. She carried a MRS. LARRY R
white lace basket filled with bou-
quet of yellow roses.
The ring bearer was John Cole
Serving the groom as best man
Assisting the parents were Mrs. were in charge of registration *
W. P. Atkins, Sr., Mrs. Jerry La- guests.
ney, Mrs. W. P. Atkins Jr. Mrs. Rice bags were given to guests
Paul Alford, Mrs. John Laney, Mrs. by Scott and Gregg Atkins and Val-
Joe Fern Davis, Mrs. Morris Tay- ery Webb.
lor, Mrs. Ben S. Donnan, Mrs. John The groom's parents were. hd6
Gibson, Mrs. Jimmy Norris, Mrs. at the after-rehearsal dinner, at
David Walters, rss. Hubert Cope, the Chipley Motel Restaurant Sat-
Mrs. George Watts, Mrs. J. E. Da- urday night at 8:00 o'clock.
vis, Mrs. R. W. Hatton, Mrs. Mar- After a wedding trip to New Or-
vin Steen, Miss Carolyn Ratzlaff, leans, the couple will make their
Miss Diane Steen, Miss Martha Da- home in Port St. Joe.
vis, Miss Norma Laramore, Miss *
Gail Cope, Mrs. Blake Thomason
and Mrs. C. D. Carlton. Miss Phil-
lis Thomason and Miss Pat Carlton
Miss Carolyne Ellis, bride-elect,
was the honoree at a very delight-
ful luncheon on Wednesday, Au-
gust 23, at 11:30 in the home of
Mrs. C. D. Carlton in Marianna.
Co-hostesses were Mrs. R. W. Hat-
ton and Miss Carolyn Ratzlaff, Mar-
The tables were covered with
white linen cloths. Pink roses in
silver compotes decorated the ta-
bles, also tiny net bags of rice
were beside each place card, At a
special table with the" bride were
her grandmother, Mrs. C. W. Cj
ton and her mother, Mr*r." Rod
Other guests attending were M1
Beth Owens, Graceville, Mrs.
vid Walters, Tallahassee, Mrs Roi
ert Laramore, Mrs. C. B. Carlton,
Jr., Miss Janet Carlton, MrsjFran-
ces Ratzlaff, Miss Norma Laramore
and Miss Pat Carlton, all of Mar-
ianna; and Mrs. W. P. Atkins, Sr.,
Mrs. J. E. Davis, Mrs. Gordon War-
ren, Mrs. John Gibson, Mr; John
Laney, Mrs. W. P. Atkins, Jr., Mrs.
Jerry Laney, Mrs. Ozelle Donnan,
Miss Janice Hayes, Miss Shirley
Pitts, Miss Gail Cope, Miss Martha
Davis, Miss Penny Webb, Mrs. Joe
Fern Davis and Miss Teresa Ellis.
Miss Teresa Ellis and Misses Pat
and Janet Carlton assisted in serv-
The hostesses presented a gift of
'crystal to the bride.
Mrs. J. E. ayis a6d Mrs.' John
V. Laney were co-hostesses'for the
Bridesmaids' luncheon of Miss Car-
olyne Ellis,. bride-elect, in the
home of Mrs. Laney on August 26
at 12:30 o'clock.'."
The dining table;cdyvered with
a white cut-worik linen7.cloth, was
beautifully decorated with yellow
poms and fern and was arranged
for 13 seats.
Beside the bride and hostess,
(Continued On- Page 5)
Miss Angie Wood and Jackie Raffield Are Wed In
Pascagoula, Mississippi On Saturday, August 5th
The wedding of Miss Angie
Wood and Jackie Raffield was sol-
emnized in the Bethel Assembly of
Cod Church in Pascagoula, Satur-
day, August"'s~. -
Angie is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John C. Wood of Pascagoula,
Miss., and Jackie is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Raffield of Port.
St. Joe. He is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School.
Officiating at the double .ring
-ceremony was the Rev. Kennth
Arched candelabra holding softly
burning white tapers and baskets
of white bridal flowers graced the
Miss Linda Mayo, organist, pre-
sented a melody of nuptial music.
Darwin Scoville, soloist, sang, "The
Lord's Prayer" and "Because".
The bride, given in marriage by
her father was beautiful in a white
long formal gown of peau de sole.
Appliques of alencon lace trimmed
the bodice and the skirt was en-
crusted with pearls. The long slen-
der sleeves ended in calla points
at the wrist. Fashioned with a
scooped neckline and chapel train,
the gown was trimmed with scal-
loped lace on the front hemline
and fitted waistline.
Her shoulder length veil of silk
illusion drifted from a headpiece
of bridal satin roses, with petals
and orange blossoms. She carried
a cascade bouquet of pink rosebud-
centered with a white orchid and
satin rainbow streamers. Her only
jewelry was a strand of pearls.
Mrs Ovaline Smith served her
sister as matron of honor. Maid of
honor wasi Miss Lynn Wood. cou-
sin of the bride Bridesmaids were
Miss Linda Harwell. cousin of the
bride and Miss Gail Raffield. sister
of the groom.
Flower girl was Mi-s Diane
Wood, niece of the bride.
All the bride's attendants wore
gouns fashioned of -atin and chif-
fon in rainbow colors of blue, yel.
low, pink and apricot, with match-
Serving the groom as best man
was Lamar Orrell Groomsmen
were Larry Raffield. Randy Arm-
strong and Danny Raffield Serving
as ushers were George White and
Don Schweikert. all of Port St. Joe.
The bride's table was covered
with a cloth of white centered with
a mass arrangement of white bri-
dal flowers. Candelabra holding
burning tapers and the three-tiered
wedding cake topped with the tra-
ditional bride and groom complet-
ed the table appointments. Serving
as tea girls were Anita Raffield,
Annette Stewart, Marlene and Jane
Miss Glenda Harwell presided at
the bride's register.
For her daughter's wedding, Mrs.
Wood chose a dress of pink satin
chiffon with matching accessories.
The groom's mother, Mrs. Raffield,
wore a mint green brocade dress
with matching accessories. Both
wore orchid codrsageS.
For traveling, the 'bride chose a
blue: tent dress with;, white adces-
Upon their retuin- from::Flo- a,
the couple will reside n Pascagou-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967 PAGE FIVE
Kiwanis Club Takes Guided Tour of
New Gulf Courthouse, Jail Facilities
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club complete was viewed with much
took a guided tour of the new Gulf interest. The jail cells are so ar-
County Courthouse, here in Port ranged so as to make escape vir-
St. Joe Tuesday. The new Court- tually impossible. The jail features
house is scheduled to be occupied areas for women prisoners, men
in December. prisoners and juvenile offenders.
TheKianianswere impressed Solitary confinement cells are pro-
The buildians were impress facilvided which completely cut trou-
tieshich have been buand ailt to adci- blesome prisoners off from light
tieand sound. The new jail will house
quately serve the growth of Gulf 54 prisoners.
.County for many years to come.
T'he. new jail, which is nearly dIncluded in the jail section is a
(Continued From Page 4)
those who enjoyed this occasion
were Miss Penny Webb, Miss- Shir-
ley Pitts, Miss Janice Hayes, Miss
Teresa Ellis, Mrs. Ernest Thursby
of Port, St. Joe, Miss Martha Davis,
Mrs. Arnold Daniell of Port St.
Joe, mother of the groom, Mrs.
Jirmy NoQrris of Gainesville, Miss
Donna Lucas and Mrs. Robert Ellis,
mother, of. the bride.
kurinig the luncheon, the bride-
eect presented gifts to her maids.
suite ot ofiuces for the Sheriff's
Upstairs in the main Courthouse
building the Kiwanians viewed the
walnut panelled offices for judges
and attorneys, wide halls and, the
court room under construction.
Downstairs, spacious office and
record vault space is provided for
every department of county gdv-
Meeting rooms are also Iprovid-
ed for the County Com"mission and
the Board of Public Instruction in
the downstairs portion.
The Kiwanians were conducted
With Mrs. Freeman
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi met Monday,
August 28 at 8:00 p.m. in the home
of Mrs. Greta Freeman.
This meeting was held in obser-
vance of "Beginning Day". This is
a special day for chapter members
to meet and make plans for the
new chapter year. This year's
theme is "Turn The Key".
Members attending were: Mrs.
Lib Hammock, Mrs. Dot Grossman,
Mrs. Greta Freeman, Mrs. Delores
Cox, Mrs. Gladys Brown, Mrs. Elva
Jones, Mrs. Sissy Farris and Mrs.
Wandis Scott. ,
on their tour by F1is .Davis, job
Gulf Rifle Club Members Will Shoot
it Out In September Tournaments
The annual shooting tournament their own ammunition and the club
of the Gluf Rifle Club will be held will supply targets. A fee of $1.00
on the last two Saturdays in Sep- per person will be charged.
tember, it was announced this Trophies and brassards will be
week. On September 23 firings will Trophies and by the club to the wi be
begin at 9, 10 and 11 a.m. On Sep- presented by the club to the win-
tember 30, firings will begin at ers.
1, 2 and 3 p.m.
The purpose of the match is to VISITORS
select the club's champion for the Mr. and Mrs. Walter Riles and
period 1967 and 1968 both men's two daughters, Marilyn and Beth
and women's divisions. Men will and- grandson, Buddy, arrived
fire at 50 yards while the women Thursday from Jacksonville to
will use 25 yards. Firings will be spend several days with Mrs. Asa
held at the club's range on High. Montgomery and Mr. and Mrs. D.
way 71. M. Lewis. They enjoyed fishing,in
e ontet is open to club the Bay. Mrs. Riles is. a niece of
he cones s open o c Mrs. Montgomery. They returned
members only. home .Saturday afternoon.
.22 calibre rifles with metallic
sights will be used. Firings will be
foreman for ,Guin and Hunt, con- -
oreman i r iou Inesxu, c- oe:p-Ju -done in each, of the following posi-
tractors and Robert Jones, project ions: prone, kneeling, sitting and
inspector for the County. standing. Contestants will furnish
Guests of the club were Key
Clubbers Fred Anderson and Jim
Fensom and John Emil of Panama Say You Saw
Midget Investments That Yield
It In The Star -
WEEK DAYS 8:30 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY -- 8:30 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
312 Reid Avenue Phone 227-5171
Shark Notes I
by SHARON DAVIS
As school opened this year, there leave of absence.
was the familiar ring of the old
school bell, the same crowded halls
and many of the same teachers
from the year before. Many stu-
dents were seen renewing old ac-
quaintances and making new ones.
Among the many changes that
have been made this year is the
new split lunch schedule. There is
a ten-minute homeroom period
and a thirty-minute lunch period
St. Joe High is one of the few
schools in Florida that started
without any vacancies in the fa-
culty this year. Mr. C. Alien
Scott, Principal, says this is due
to an early start in recruiting
There are many new teachers on
the faculty this year. They include:
Mr. Gerald Lewter, social studies
and coach; Mr. Steven C. Hand, so-
cial studies; Mr. Joseph D. Bousley,
math; Mr. James P. Kilbourn,
science and health; Miss Betty
Jean Patterson, commercial; Mrs.
Mary Jo Patterson, home econom-
ics; Mr. Theodore J. Runkle, math;
Mrs. Mary McLeod Roberts, math;
Mr. Gerald Strobel, science, social
studies and biology; Mr. Walter B.
Trikosko, shop; Mrs. Maxine Gant,
special education and Mrs. Elaine
Runkle, art. Mrs. Billy Jean Guil-
ford returned this year after a
Three majorettes, C a t h y
Boone, Debbie Sykes and Nancy
Richards attended "American
Youth on Parade" -at Ole Miss
in Mississippi this summer. They
studied parade marching and
Karla Strobel, the band's drum
majorette, attended the Casavant
Clinic for Drum Majors at Middle
Tennessee State University in Mur-
freesboro, Tennessee. She studied
precision drill, field conducting,
struting and arm swing. These
summer camps should add much to
our band this year.
The cheerleaders also attend-
ed a one day camp in- Marianna.
They were taught by Mr. Bill
Hearndon from the American
Cheerleader Association. They
feel that this camp will be of
great benefit to them this year.
The senior class elected their
top officers for this year. Joe
Hendrix was elected President and
Fred Anderson was elected Vice-
All students and faculty mem-
bers are looking forward to a
good year at Port St. Joe High
School as it begins to come into
Regular 1.99 yd.
PRE-LINED 45" WIDE
3 DAYS $ 66
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Solids & Prints, Wash 'n Wear
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The perfect fabric for all your sports- A multi purpose fabric of 50% Avril-
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Spring Mills Pinwale
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Value YD. Value YD.
Spring Mill "Raquet" fabric of 65% The all time favorite in new rich col-
Kodel and 35% combed cotton. No ors. 100% washable cotton in 37"
ironing ever. Newest colors. 45" width. Use for practically any gar-
width. ment you Want. _I
W H T
Hig or -- '
Use a. championship shoe! Bob Pettit endorses this'
basketball shoe because it's designed to give you
that extra grip for quick starts and stops. Has full
cushion insole with cushioned arch and heel, pivot
outsole and finest duck uppers. The fine construction
also lessens foot fatigue. Wash- s
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S Big selection (
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Stretch Orion and nylon solid
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Two for CQ
Also complete selection 6f crews for Toddlers and Girls
I i l ..
Band Patrons Sponsoring Horse Show
The Band Patrons Club of Quin- den Saddle Club arena.
cy, are sponsoring their second an- The Quincy High School Band
nual Western and English Horse will lead the parade. Many riders
Show and Frolic Saturday and from Port St. Joe are planning to
Sunday, September 9 and 10. attend. There will be 47 events
A big parade in downtown Quin- with the show starting at 1:00 p.m.
cy will kick off this two day event each day.
at 11:00 a.m. Saturday morning.
The show will be held in the Gads- SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Don't Sit At Home On Election Day
Exercise Your Right to Vote
Vote for and Support
Charles B. Smith
ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
Candidate for City Commissioner
GROUP NUMBER THREE
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
STUDENT MEDICAL BENEFITS for ACCIDENTAL
INJURY AVAILABLE THROUGH YOUR SCHOOL
Ask your child to bring home information given him
by his teacher. Please read it carefully.
Attention is directed especially to:
Year Around 24 Hour Coverage
(at home, at school, at work, at play)
PREMIUM, $12.00 -
In place of premium for School Day Coverage
Benefits payable regardless of any other insurance
Rock Hill, South Carolina
small, well distributed population
whose economy was based on hunt.
ing, fishing, and the gathering of
shell fish and wild fruits.
In prehistoric times the St. Jo-
seph Bay area no doubt abounded
in wild game such as deer, bear,
panther, wildcat, fox, opossum, rac-
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
'BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .....-......-- 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
THIS SALE ENDS SATURDAY
America's Best Paint Value!
10 MILLION CANS USED ANNUALLY
MARY CARTER CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF PATS AND PAINTING ACCESSORIES
Econ -0- Paint Store
_____- ____________________ --_ _____
408 Reid Avenue
CHARLES B. SMITH
BEFORE RECORDED HISTORY
Several thousand, years before
the European's flag was flown on
St. Joseph Bhy,.it was inhabited by
prehistoric Indians. The natural re-
sources afforded ample food for a
coon and rabbit. Also plentiful
were turkey, duck, sea birds, fish,
turtle, alligator, clams, crabs and
conch. This diet could be supple-
mented in season by wild prim,
blackberry, persimmon and swamp
One of the largest conch sheP
middens in the state of Florida is
located at Richardson's Hammock
near the southern extremity of St.
Joseph Bay. Surface yields of ax-
tYacts indicate Indian occupation
as early as the Depthford period
wlich began in 1,000 B.C. Black';3
Island in St. Joseph Bay and Conch
Island located in the tidal flats of
the bay also yield artifacts com-
parable 'in antiquity to the Richard-
son's' Hammock midden.
THE COMING OF
.The deep, landlocked waters of
St. Joseph Bay early attract,!e both
the Spanish and the French to se-
cure it. Any port opening on the
Gulf of Mexico "capable of receiv-
ing warships held importance for
Spain. All colonies of the Spanish
empire in the New World except
Buenos Aires sent their riches to
Europe through this Gulf.
After an inspection of St. Joseph
Bay, the Governor of San Carlos
established on the bay a Spanish
outpost as early as 1701. The co-
NOTICEe e r e reve
Absentee Ballots for the Regular coeur" was burned by orders from
Election to be held September 12, Bienville. St. Joseph Bay was
1967, may be applied for in person thereupon a b a n doned by the
or by mail from the City Clerk's French.
Office, Port St. Joe, Florida, at any
time during 20 days prior to Elec- The Spanish again immediately
tion until five days before te elec- occupied St. Joseph Bay in early
tion (15 days) August 23, 1967, un-
til 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., September 6, 1719 under orders from the Vice-
1967. If there is a Run-Off Election, roy of Mexico, known as San Jo-
Absentee Ballots may be applied seph, the garrison was under the
for from September 13, 1967, until command of Don Gregorio de Sa-
5:00 P.M., E.D.T., September 20,
1967. Completed Absentee Ballots linas Varona. We owe much of
must be in the City Clerk's Office our knowledge concerning life in
by 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., September San Joseph to the French Jesuit
6, 1967, for the Regular Election traveller and historian, Pierre
and by September 20, 1967, if there ., ,
is a Run-Off Election. Francois Xavier De Charlevois,
C. W. BROCK 8-17 who in May, 1722, visited the fort
City Auditor and Clerk 4t during his second voyage to North
America. Charlevoix described the
NOTICE OF REGULAR fort of San Joseph as being built
MUNICIPAL ELECTION ,
Nptice is hereby given that the of earth, well enclosed by palisades
First Primary for two City Coin- and well defended by guns. He also
missioners, one in Group Three (3) states that it was commended by
and one in Group Four (4) will be an Etat-Major, and had a fine
held at the City Hal Fire Station church Upon Charlevoix's depar-
in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, church. Upon Charlevoix's depar-
on Tuesday, September 12, 1967. ture for New Orleans, the fort sa-
The polls will open at 7:00 o'clock luted his ship with five pieces of
A.M. and will close at 7:00 o'clock cannon.
P.M.,. EDT. When there are more
than two candidates for any one A large Spanish site is located
office and neither shall receive a the northern extremity of
majority of the total votes cast fornear the northern extremity of
such office, then another election T., H. Stone State Park. It is of
shall be held two weeks from the the same period as San Joseph. The
date of the first election, ,or Sep- :site was excavated by Dr. Hale G.
member 26, 1967, at which time the Smith, Head of the Department of
two candidates receiving the lar-
gest number of votes in the for- Anthropology and Archaeology,
mer election shall be voted on Florida State University, accom-
again. nanied by a team of seven students.
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St, Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
lonial records of Spain again men
tions the post of St. Joseph Bay in
1704.' Apparently due to adverse
living conditions, among these the
lack of fresh water, the Spanish
abandoned the post between 1704
In May 1718, Lemoyne de Cha-
teague, younger brother of Jean
Baptiste Le Moyne, Sieur De Bien-
ville, the French founder of both
New Orleans and Mobile, reported
that he had built a fort on the
mainland just opposite what is now
St: Joseph Point. Bienville, how-
ever, did not think the entrance
to St. Joseph Bay capable of-be-
ing defended due to its extreme
width and'deep water in the en-
tire bay, yet he dared not disobey
orders from the Western Company
in Paris whom he represented.
Bienville pointed out also the lack
of fresh water on the shores of the
bay and the poor soil.
The Jean Beranger map of May,
1718, entitled "Plan De la Baye de
St. Joseph" places "Le fort de
Creve coeur", "the fort of broken
heart", on the mainland directly
opposite "Pointe aux Chevreuil",
"the point of the roebuck or deer",
now known as St. Joseph Point.
The stockaded fort consisted of
Eour bastions and was garrisoned
by a company of 50 men. The Span-
ish were strong in their protest
to Bienville for his invasion of
;heir sovereignty and late in the
same C CarTC "L fort. t D. ( *J Cv
sort for the United States Navy
CAPE SAN BLAS
Now in its present third location
due to the constantly eroding shore
the Cape San Blas Lighthouse has
been in almost continuous opera-
tion since 1847. Severe gales and
hurricanes damaged the lighthouse
in 1851, '56, '82 and '94. The light-
house was seriously damaged dur-
ing the War Between the States
by a Confederate raiding party.
The object of the raid. was to ex-
tinguish the light thereby inflict-
ing damage to Union ships and to
protect the vast salt works located
on St. Joseph Bay and the Gulf
Coast. Priorto to the erection of the
lighthouse, the treacherous shoals
of Cape San Blas were called the
June 21, 1965 to August 7, 1965.
Many Spanish artifacts of the 1700-
1720 period were unearthed dur-
ing the excavation.
ST. JOSEPH LIGHTHOUSE
This historic lighthouse was
constructed in the mid 1830's. It is
located just north of the Spanish
*site. Its purpose was to guide sail-
ing,' ships in and out of the busy
port of the city of St. Joseph. The
lighthouse is shown on the Lieuten-
ant Powell map of St. Joseph Bay.
Lieutenant Commander P o w e 11
charted the bay in the brig Con-
"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
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTO/f-OWNED ELECTRIC:COMPANY
Speaks to Rotary
Jim Moore, new District Scout
Executive for this area of the Gulf
Sands District appeared before the
Rotary Club last Thursday, more
or less just introducing himself to
the sponsoring club of Scouting in
Pori St. Joe.
Moore emphasized the import-
ance of Scouting in the life of
young men. He said that 33 million
of the 190 million population of
the United States, either are or
have been enrolled in Scouting.
He said that 22% of the boys in
the Lakes Sands District are being
reached by Scouting, and pointed
out a need for an expanded pro-
gram. "We have the boys", he said,
"all we. need are the sponsors and
the adult leaders".
Moore said that although the Ro-
tary Club is doing a fine job with
Scouting in Port St. Joe, there
should be another Troop here with
another sponsor. He asked the help
of Rotarians toward enlisting an-
other sponsor so that Scouting may
provide a more complete program
to Port St. Joe's eligible boys.
Guests of the club were Dunn
Miller, Field Director, Boy Scouts
of America; Jimmy Hentz of Pan-
ama City and Bob Brunner of Port
I. C. Nedley
C. W. BROCK 8-17
City Auditor and Clerk 4t
. = m vm AW
ii II --~ II I I _
"Hatteras of the Gulf by early vaged from the ruins of St. Joseph.
American seamen and by the Span- Salt processed by evaporation of
ish navigators, Cape Escondido, or sea water was among Florida's
chief contributions to the Confed-
CONFEDERATE SALT WORKS eracy. These salt works were des-
A major Confederate Salt Works troyed September 8, 1862, by the
with a daily capacity of 150 bush- U.S.S. Kingfisher by bombard-
els before completion was located ment and landing party action. De-
on the southern shore of St. Jo- struction of the salt works of the
seph Bay near the present missile Confederacy was a comparable
tracking station. The brick founda- blow to the "Southern cause as
tions for the salt works were sal- the fall of Charleston."
Complete Landscaping and Grading
FILL 'SAND -- TOP SOIL -- CLAY
OYSTER SHELL FINES -- WHOLE OYSTER SHELL,
CLEARING -- LEVELING, ETC.
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY or ESTIMATE
CALL 229-1476 or 227-8058
I WISH TO ANNOUNCE MY .
CANDIDACY FOR RE-ELECTION
I am experienced and qualified to serve you. I am a
successful businessman who knows the value of your tax dol-
lars. My wife and I operate Nedley's Florist.
I Will Sincerely Appreciate Your Vote and Support
Go To The Polls September 12 and Vote for
"Super-Right" Western i
BEEF SHORT RIBS
Cap'n John's QuQick Frozen Fantail
2 to 3-Lb.
SHO -COMARE SAV WIN S
Mountain Grown Vine Ripe
U. S. No. RUSSET BAKING
Jane Parker Cracked or Whole
Special I Jane Parker
S -LIMIT 1
or More Order
of the World
NOW ON SALE,
SOnly 49cC Only 99c,
Lb. 29c ASI* STAMPS
Lb. MReal Kill W/Sprayer
W [Bug Killer Qt 87c ax.
Special Good Through September 10 9-9-67
SPECIAL I A&PSTAMPSCotton
Swabs 90 J39c ax. i
Goo Thoug Seteber10 -9-7'
5 9c LAspirin 250s 39c PLAI
Good Through September 10 9-9-67
5 9 5 G~r.ain .A.&P,
G od Through Septmber09 -9-6 7
S '' PLAID
WII THHIS COUPON AM ,MCHASO, STAMPS
Filler Paper, 69.c j
Good Through September 10 9-9-67
r lro- 8^ -I Lb
1jP^J^^II.EtS9 SY^*y^ ^-^^
Prices Good Through Sat., Sept. 9
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
Gulf Coast Council Making Plans for
Expansion of Scout Troops, Enrollment
EGLIN AFB-There are current-' emphasized that "Scouting looks
ly more than 8,500 Scouts in North-
west Florida and Southern Alaba-
ma, but the goal by the end of the
year is 12,168.
To reach this goal, the Gulf
Coast Council began its 1967
"I am personally convinced that
the greatest need of our nation to-
day is a people dedicated to and
motivated by those principles ex-
pressed in tle Scout Oath and
Law," said the Roundup Chairman
Colonel Thornton C. Peck.
Speaking before scouting lead-
ers from six districts, Colonel Peck
Congrats to WJOE
M. F. Kershner, general mana-
ger of radio station, WJOE, receiv-
ed a congratulatory letter from the
Governor of Florida, Claude Kirk,
in the mail last week. Governor
Kirk's congratulations were in ref-
erence to the recent Certificate of
Meritorious Service presented to
WJOE Radio by the Florida High-
In the letter, Governor Kirk sta-
ted, "Your outstanding achieve.-
ment in the field of promoting safe
driving has cone to my attention.
Please accept my heartiest congra-
tulations on this important accom-
plishment." The Governor also
pointed out, "As Governor of Flor-
ida, I am proud of the recognition
received by Floridians for the pub-
lic services they perform."
If you can't stop,..
be-ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign.
and save a
k|aste ii .
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
'" "" j "Super-Right" Western Beef Bone In
lb. 39c FULL CUT CHUCK STEAK
(10 oz. Pkg. 65c) "Super-Right" Heavy Western
21b.pkg. $1.95 CUBE CHUCK STEAK
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 health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS 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.
to you for your personal invest-
ment of time and skill necessary to
spark the recruiting of new boys
and adults into Scouting. In your
hands rests the unique opportun-
ity of bringing boys into contact
with these principles of good char-
acter and citizenship."
"Since 1910 over forty-two mil-
lion Americans have been mem-
bers of the Boy Scouts of America.
There is no accurate way of mea-
suring what this association has
meant in the life of our nation."
F. Willard Vickery, Scout Exec-
utive for the Gulf Coast Council,
stressed the need for adults and
sponsors as well as for youths. "If
we can find responsible leaders,
and organizations such as churches
and schools to sponsor the scouts,
we will be able to find the youths.
Besides the additional 3,500 boys,
we hope to create 79 new units
by the end of December.
Districts taking part in the Gulf
Coast Council Roundup are Chocta-
whatchee, Alabama-Florida, Lake-
Sands, Esca-Rosa, Perdido Bay and
Old Spanish Trail.
Hardy Says It's
Time to Plant Pines
Landowners with stands of long-
leaf pines should now make pre-
parations for reproducing their
stands, according to H. A. Hardy,
County Ranger. I
One of the easiest ways of estab-
lishing a good and yearly reproduc-
ing stand is by natural reproduc-
tion-that is by letting the present
stand of trees produce their own
seeds. However, a helping hand
can be given by preparing the area
so that it will be receptive to the
seed requiring two main ma-
First, make sure that there are
enough trees of seed producing
size to provide enough seed. Usu-
ally a good seed tree is a healthy
one some 11 to 15 inches in dia-
meter. Only ten to fifteen such
trees are needed per acre to sup-'
ply enough seed.
Second, make sure there is a
suitable seedbed. If the ground is
covered with a heavy layer of pine
straw or grass, the seed cannot
reach the soil to germinate. There-
fore, this heavy ground cover must
be eliminated and controlled burn-
ing is one of the best and least ex-
pensive means of accomplishing
When using a controlled burn
for this purpose, the fire must be
kept low so as not to damage the
cones on the trees. The Florida
Forest Service fire control person-
nel have the equipment to prepare
fire lanes and the experience to ad-
vise on the proper time and tech-
niques of burning. A small fee is
charged for plowing the lanes, but
no fee is charged for lending ad-
vice and encouragement.
Now is the time to prepare your
seedbed since October is the month
of falling seed. Contact your local
Florida Forest Service for assist-
"Super-Right" V4 Pork Loin Sliced PORK
"Super-Right" Corn Fed PORK
Peter Pan Creamy or Crunchy Special! All Flavors 1 Qt., 14 Oz. Cans Speciall
PEANUT BUTTER 12 oz. jar 39c HI-C FRUIT DRINKS 3 cons 89c
Dixie Frozen Speckled Butter Beans or Special! Chicken of the Sea 7 Oz. Cans Speciall
BLACKEYE PEAS 1' lbt. bag 49c LIGHT CHUNK TUNA 3 cans $1.00
White House Instant Ann Page Red Beans or 2 Lb., 9 Oz. Cans Special!
NON-FAT DRY MILK 20 qt. pkg. $1.59 SULTANA PORK & BEANS can 29c
EXTRA SPECIAL! 4c OFF LABEL! PURE VEGETABLE SHOkTENIN@ SAVE 20c
EXTRA SPECIAL! GOLDEN RISE SWETMILK OR BUTTERMILK
Plain or Self-Rising ,
Beverages 15 :.n $1.00
A&P Sugar 5
Sultana Brand ,S
Pork & Beans
Prune Plums 25c
What Br d 2 -Lb.'39c JOlly SRoll:59c
-Wheat.Brea 2-LoavesBY ollSize
- PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, lorida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
Ladies Winter League
The Ladies' Winter League got
off to a "rolling" start with three
of the. women bowling over 500
On alleys I and 2, 13 Mile won
three games -from Dairy Burger
with Donna Ward leading with a
456 series. She had two good
games of 165 and 162. Second was
Ola Jean Silva with a 366 series.
Dairy Burger won one with Mary
Brown leading with a 423 series.
Maxine Smith was second with a
On alleys 3 and 4 there was
some real good bowling. Amison's
won all four games from Ferrell's.
Lois Smith was high on her team-
and high for the alleys with a 576
series. She had two games of 200
,and 210. Second -was Verna Burch
with a 481 series. She had a good
game of 198. High for Ferrell's
was Jo Ferrell with a 525 series.
She had a good game of 199. Sec-
ond was Evelyn Smith with a 513
On lanes 5 and 6, Tapper's Sena-
tors won three games from Tynes
with Shirley Whitfield leading
with a 462 series. Mary. Alice Ly-
ons was second with a 405 series.
Tynes .won one with--Ruby Lucas
leading with a 433 series. Second
was Peggy Jenkins with a 406
On lanes 7 and 8, Pate's won all
four games from Number 8 with
Gail Hinote leading with a 420 ser-
ies. Judy Watts was second with a
372 series. Trudy Pate was high
for the losing team with a 410
series. Second was Betty Varnes
with a 375 series.
Pate's Shell 4 0
Amison's Seafood--------4 0
13 Mile Oyster ----- 3- 1
Dairy Burger. 1 3
Tynes', Standard -. 1 3
Number 8 0 4
Ferrell's Supply -- _- 0 4
The Vickery clan will hold their'
14th annual reunion Sunday, Sep-
tember 10 at the Pilgrim Rest As-
sembly of God Church, 10 miles
southwest of Marianna on the Pan-
ama City cutoff.
The reunion was started in 1953
by Lyge Vickery and the late Wes
The younger generation is push-
ing to make this year's reunion the
biggest and best. Everyone is in-
vited to come and bring a well
filled basket. After dinner, .there
will be a short business meeting
and then plenty of singing and en-
tertainment for all.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
- PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) I. 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
-FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
- Church School 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 PM.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
New, Used, Fleet Cars and Trucks -
0 WO N
will be here v
SEPT. 8 and 9
world's great mills,
for elegant clothes
Custom Tailored by
This is a great opportunity to see Unusual
Fabrics... to get expert advice on the Smart
New Styles... to make your personal
clothes a Status Symbol of Success ... to avail
yourself of the Most Modern Technique
in Existence for Fitting Clothes Correctly.
C -OS T-I N5'S
Every child county, with the
PTA. That's the reason the Na-
tional Congress of Parents-and
Teachers is planning a special
"count-in" of their parents and
teachers as schools reopen this
"The PTA believes that every
child must be provided with
what he needs to grow up
healthy, secure, well-educated
. and useful to his community,"
says Mrs. Irvin E. Hendryson,
of Albuquerque, N. Mex., pres-
ident of the National PTA.
"To help secure these rights
Every single child counts, with
the PTA--a nationwide organic.
ration of volunteers concerned
for children and for the parents
and teachers who nurture and
Highland View Elementary
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
Ho-bo stew, cabbage slaw, pimen-
to'. and cheese, peach pie, white
bread and milk.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
.Hamburgers, buttered corn, sli-
ced tomatoes, onions and pickles,
chocolate pudding and milk.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
Turkey and noodles, snap beans,
green salad, Roman apple cake,
cheese wedge, hot biscuits and
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14
Roast beef, mashed potatoes,
mixed greens, celery sticks, apple
pie, cornbread and milk.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15
Beef-a-roni, green butter beans,
carrot sticks, fruit Jell-o, white
bread and milk.
Port St. Joe Elementary School
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
Ham and potatoes, mustard
greens, shredded carrots, peanut
butter candy, white bread, butter
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
Sloppy Joe on buns, green but-
ter beans, celery sticks, cookies
and fruit -cup, butter and milk.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
Turkey and rice, steamed cab-
bage, spiced beets, hot biscuit and
syrup, butter and milk.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14
Meat loaf, snap beans, buttered
potatoes, celery sticks, orange
juice, prunes, white bread, butter
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15
Beef-a-roni, buttered spinach,
carrot sticks, cookies, ice cream,
white bread, butter and milk.
Washington. High School
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
Barbecue franks, potato .sticks,
cabbage, apple and raisin salad,
sliced enriched bread,- chilled pea-
ches and milk.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
Roasted turkey, macaroni with
cheese, cut green beans, cornbread
squares, potato souffle and milk.-
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
Ham and potato salad casserole,
sliced tomatoes on lettuce, Ritz
crackers and peanut butter, sliced
bread, Jell-o and milk.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
Hamburgers, creamed potatoes,
cut green beans, sliced pineapple
with raisins, hamburger buns and
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14
Fried pork chops, Spanish rice,
buttered corn, cheesed biscuits, ice
:cream and milk.
for all children," she declares,
"the PTA counts on every citi-
I zen to work at expanding the
opportunities of all America's
(PTA's), organized in the 50
states, the District of Columbia
and schools for American de-
pendents overseas, begin enroll-
ing new members with the first
PTA meeting of the school term
and usually concentrate on
membership enrollment during
This year, they will give par-
ticular attention to reaching
parents in low-income areas.
One of the many valuable
services any PTA provides, Mrs.
Hendryson believes, is "the op.
portunity for parents and teach-
ers to know each other in a social
situation. They are the people
most important in a child's
world, and the child can't help
benefiting from their friendly
"In poor areas, especially,"
she notes, "this friendly relation
between home and school is of
particular value because it's
where children most need help."
,PTA's can work to improve
educational opportunity, to pro-
tect dependent or delinquent
children, to improve health care
and to provide the leadership for
vibrant community programs
that will serve all children, Mrs.
Hendryson points out.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
CIVIL ACTION NO. 2945
THORNTON, Plaintiff, .
THOMAS R. THORNTON,
NOTICE TO DEFEND
IN THE NAME OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: Defendant, Thomas R. Thorn-
ton, whose address is Post Office
Box 4675, Santa Monica, Califor-
nia, and all persons or parties
having or claiming to have any
right, title or interest in and-to
the following described land, ly-
ing and being in Gulf County,.
COMMENCING at the Southwest
corner of W% of SWA of SW%,
of Section 32, Township 5 South,
Range 11 West, and run North
225 feet; thence run East 390
feet; thence run South 225 feet;
thence run West 390 feet to the
point of beginning, said land con-
taining two acres and lying and
being in Section 32, Township 5
South, Range 11 West, Gulf
County, Florida; AND
One (1) 1965 4-door Galaxie 500
automobile, Serial Number 5N62-
x122019, now in the possession of
the Plaintiff herein.
On or before the 9th day of Oc-
tober, 1967, the Defendant, Thomas
R. Thornton, and all others having
or claiming to have any right, title
or interest in the property describ-
ed herein, are required to serve
upon Logue, Bennett & Williams,
Plaintiff's attorneys, whose address
is 303 Magnolia Avenue, Panama
City, Florida, a copy of, and answer
to the Complaint for Divorce filed
by the Plaintiff and against the
Defendant, wherein the Plaintiff
has prayed for the Court to enter
a decree awarding to the Plaintiff
the Defendant's interest in and to
the above described property,
owned by the Defendant, Thomas
R. Thornton, as a 'lump sum settle-
ment of alimony. '
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court at Wewahitchka, Gulf
County, Florida, this 1st day of
September, 1967. .
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT 'SEAL)
Date of First Publication:
September 7, 1967 4t
'The City of Port St. Joe will
receive sealed bids at the office of
the City Clerk until Tuesday, Oc-
tober 3, 1967, at 2:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
for the sale and delivery of one
1967 model three-wheel "scooter-
type" vehicle for water meter
reading and repair.
Specifications and other infor-
mation pertaining thereto may be
obtained at the office of the City
Bid shall be based on outright
straight sale, F.O.B. Port St. Joe,
and delivery date should be includ-
ed in bid.
Bids shall be sealed in ah en-
velope and plainly marked 'BID
ON THREE-WHEEL VEHICLE".
Because every child counts
with the PTA, its activities
cover all the varied needs of
children-for kindergartens, ad-
equately financed schools, well-
trained teachers, along with the
proper nourishment, good health
and favorable emotional climate/
in which to 'learn from them.
"We need many members to
cover such wide-ranging pro-
grams," says Mrs. Hendryson.
"So our task this fall is to per-
suade every parent and every
teacher that he too counts, with
As PTA's start their "count,
ins" this fall, Mrs. Hendryson is
urging them to demonstrate that
"PTA is where the action is."
She has suggested, for exam.
ple, that local units take the lead
in sponsoring "cultural happen-
ings" for youngster's. Some
branches of the National PTA,
she notes, have developed art-
mobiles, comparable to the
popular bookmobiles, which
bring traveling exhibits of paint-
ing and sculpture to school chil-
dren in remote areas. Other
PTA's regularly sponsor musical
concerts or provide tickets for
theatrical productions to chil-
dren who would not otherwise
"With something as simple as
a folk festival," says the PTA's
national president, "we can do
much to enrich the lives of chil-
The City reserves the right to re-
ject any or all bids, waive any in-
formalities, and to choose the bid
it deems to best meet the require-
ments of the City.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
C. W. BROCK 4t
City Auditor and Clerk 9-7
Social Security Office Will Stop
Staying Open On Friday Evenings
Special hours on Friday eve-
nings will not be observed after
September 8, according to John
V. Carey, Panama City Social
Security Manager. For the past
year, the local Social Security
office has been open during Fri-
After Friday, September 8,.the
Social Security office will be
open Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The
public is urged to contact the
local office for Social Security
matters during those hours.
If, because of working, an indi-
vidual cannot conduct his Social
Security business during the reg-
ular office hours, he should call
or write the local Social Security
office. For those cases, special
evening appointments will be ar-
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Avenue, Panama City
32401. The telephone number is
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Give the People A Voice In Our
City Government ..
Vote For and Elect
Troy W. Jones
PTA Schedules A Count-In
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
FOR FIRST QUALITY SHOES
IN WORK, DRESS and CANVAS
MANY PAIRS NOW ON SALE
CHECK THE TAGS
WORK BOOTS NOW ON SALE! DON'T MISS THIS!
RUCKMAN SHOE SHOP
222 Reid Avenue Next to Thames Jewelry
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
THE STAR, Port St. Joi, lorlda THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
PRICES EFFECT VE
BUY FAMOUS NAME BRAND
BONUS GIFT PRODUCTS
AT YOUR PIGGLY WIGGLY
AND SAVE TWICE BY REDEEMING BONUS GIFT
COUPONS. LOOK FOR THE BONUS GIFT SYMBOL
ON THE PACKAGE. REDEEM THE BONUS GIFT
COUPONS BY MAILING THEM TO BONUS GIFTS,
P. 0. BOX 54392, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
M054. READ SIMPLE DETAILS BELOW.
ONLY THE BEST IS GOOD ENOUGH FOR OUR CUSTOMERS!
GA. GRADE "A" WHOLE OR CUT UP
FRYERS lb. 33c
Piggly Wiggly Sells Only Ga. Grade "A" Fryers. We Will Not Sell "B" or "C"
Grade Ga. Trim Chics. BUY QUALITY, SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY
Here is the list of Famous Name Brands now stocked
at Piggly Wiggly that have the Bonus Gifts Coupon
symb l on the package and the Bonus Gifts Coupon
inside package. Look for the Bonus Gift Symbol on
these famous brand names at Piggly Wiggly.
L Beauty Soap
Whip Topping Mix
Super Stripe Toothpaste
Hawaiian Punch. Low Calorie
Hungry Jack Mashed Potatoes
Pillsbury's Best Flour
Pillsbury Layer Cake Frosting Mixes
Pillsbury Layer Cake Mixes
Pillsbury Premium Cake Mixes
Plllsbury Angel Food Cake Mixes
Pillsbury Brownie Mix
Pillsbury Sweet 10
Colony Filter Cigaretted
Colony Menthol Cigarettes
Half and Half Filter Cigarettes
Montolair Menthol Cigarettes
Borden's Cremora Non-Dairy
Borden's Evaporated Milk
Borden's Whipped Potatoes
Borden's Instant Non-Fat Dry Milk
Borden's Dutch Instant Chocolate Mix
Borden's Processed Sliced Cheese
Borden's Individually Wrapped
Borden's Gruyere Cheese
Mr. Chips Cookies
Gaucho Sandwich Cremes
Fudgetown Sandwich Cremes
Burry's Cookie Assortment
Cap'n Crunch Cookies
Quaker Life '.
Quaker Puffed Rice
Quaker Puffed Wheat
Quaker "Cap'n Crunch"
Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix
Aunt Jemima Syrup
Aunt Jemima Corn Meal
Aunt Jemima Hominy Grits
Quaker Hominy Grits
Puss 'N Bobts Cat Food
Puss 'N Boots "Pamper"
Ken.L Ration Dog Foods
Reynolds Wrap Pure Aluminum Foil
Cut-Rite Plastio Wrap
Finish Automatic Dishwasher
Electrasol Automatic Dishwasher
Lay's Potato Chips
Ruffles Potato Chips
Fritos Corn Chips
Chee-Tos Cheese Flavored Puffs
Dorltos Tortilla Chips
Hormel "Little Sizzlers" Skinless
Dinty Moore Stew
Laochoy Chow Mein Dinners
Lachoy Chow Mein Noodles
Lachoy Bean Sprouts
Lachiy Chop Suey Vegetables
Chase & Sanborn Coffee
Chase & Sanborn Instant Coffee
Tender Leaf Loose Tea
Tender Leaf instant Tea
Blue Bonnet Margarine, Regular
Soft '1lue 'Bonnet Margarine
Planters Mixed Nuts
Texte Pine Oil Disinfectant
Texize Fantastik Spray Cleaner
Comstock Pie Siloedl' Apples
No. 1 Hickory Smoked-Sunnyland's Finest P
HERE'S HOW YOU DO IT! SLABBACON
Use the Bonus Gifts order form you received in the mall. The same forms are handily available
at your Piggly Wiggly. You should save a minimum of 600 Bonus Gifts coupons before redeeming the
same for Bonus Gift Certificates.
When exchanging Bonus Gift coupons for Bonus Gift Certificates specify your preference for cash
or S&H Green Stamp certificates. (600 points are worth 90o or 600 S&H Green Stamps--1200 points
equal 1200 S&H Green Stamps or $1.80, etc.)
Piggly Wiggly will redeem your cash certificates. The S&H Green Stamp redemption center will
redeem S&H Green Stamp certificates, with or without your filled S&H Green Stamp books.
BONUS GIFT COUPON PRODUCTS ---
BORDEN'S SILVER COW
EVAPORATED MILK -3 r CAS
HORMEL SPAM -- --
212 Z. 99c
LIGHTGT CHUNK TUNA SIZE
LIGHT CHUNK TUNA-------CANIS
WHITE and ASSORTED COLORS SCOTTIES
FACIAL TISSUES ------- 200
PANCAKE MIX ---- 2 Lb. 45
FREE BOTTLE OF SYRUP
IS HANDILY ATTACHED TO AUNT JEMIMA PANCAKE MIX
FROSTYMORN SLICED FREE
USDA INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN
MARSHMALLOWS----16 z. 25Ground Beef 3 lbs. $1.39
PIGGLY WIGGLY DAIRY DEPARTMENT
Pillsbury Buttermilk or Country Style
GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM IN CARTONS
EGGS 3oZ. $1.
10 for 1.00
-GIVE G_ GIVE
.1 .... .... ..
MORE BONUS GIFT COUPON PRODUCTS AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
DINTY MOORE / REYNOLD'S BROILING
BEE F STE W -----------24 ounce can 59c ALUMINUM FOIL --- 14" x 25' roll
PLANTER'S REGULAR SIZE
MIXED NUTS-------6 3-4 ounce can 53c NE W BLU E KLEAN-------2 boxes
DISHWASHER SPECIAL LADY ALICE
ELECTROSOL (20 Ounce Boxes) ___- 3 for $1.00 LIQUID DETERGENT-- ---22oz.size
8 Oz. Cans
4 Pak Ctn.
*15 Ounce Bottle
22 Oz. Plastic Btl.
'12 Count Box
S 22 LB. PACKAGE
Ground Fresh Daily
13 oz. can Hair Spray
Reg. or Hard to Hold
Cut Up Country Style
S 2 FRYERS
When you mailONE
Cash Register Tape with:
10%2 CHEER BOXTOPS
(Giant or King Size)
1CRU_2 JOY LABELS
.T (Giant or King Size)
ON EVERYTHING YOU MAX-MUMREUND
S STO E "" ORDER BANK FOR COMPLETE DETAILS
S S BUY IN THIS STORE OHURR
*NOTE, REFUNDS ON ALCOHOLIC KYERAGES, CIGARETTES AND DAIRY PRODUCTS ARE UNLAWFUL AND MAY NOT BE CLAIMED. GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS APPLY. OFFER EXPIRES SEPT. 15,19 67
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! BLUE DETERGENT
CHEER GETS YOUR TOUGHEST WASHES CLEANER
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! BALLARD OR PILLSBURY
CUSTOMER'S CHOICE OF PLAIN OR SELF-RISING
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! LANOLIN PLUS BIG 9 OZ. SIZE
A REGULAR p1.00 VALUE AT THIS LOW, LOW PRICE!
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! 32 OZ. JAR PLYMOUTH
LIMIT ... One Jar Mayonnaise With $10.00 or More Purchase
FRESH CELLO BAGS
CARROTS 2 bags
MR. "G" FROZEN-2 LB. BAGS
POTATOES ---- 3 bags $1.00
GREEN GIANT FROZEN-10 OZ. PKG.
NIBLET CORN -... 3 bags $1.00
ADAMS OLD FASHIONED
CORN MUFFINS -- 16 oz. 49c
'iece or Whole Slab-Sliced Free!
THE STR., Port. St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1967
J- .: -- -
Large Rattler Bites the Dust
This huge rattlesnake was killed Tuesday afternoon by Ray
Ramsey and Jerome Barnes on State Road 30 near the T. H. Stone
Memorial State Park. The snake was leaving the park area Ap-
parently too many people around for it to live in peace.
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
While I have no quarrel with our what is going on here on earth.
efforts to reach the moon or ex- Report after report comes in to
plore the oceans depths in search indicate that there are senses be-
of knowledge helpful to mankind, yond the five bodily senses recog-
I feel that we are overlooking re- nized.
search in another field far more
We need to know more about
Both humans and animals reac
It strangely to coming events. I
seems that we have been warne(
time and time again of coming dis
asters, whether it is an earth
quake, the death of a president or
the passing of a loved one.
The subject of ESP has been
laughed off and kicked around by
scientists for years but it persists
in demonstrating its existence.
Numerous people reported a
mental warning prior to the as-
sassination of the late President
Kennedy. A number of cases are
reported of warnings of the San
Francisco earthquake and fire.
Animals seem to sense coming
disaster and there are several re-
ports of strange behavior of ani-
mals, both domesticated and in
zoos, to the Alaskan earthquake.
If our country is making any
effort to learn the truth and un-
derstand the workings of ESP, it
is very "hush-hush". But reports
indicate that Russia is going all
out in this direction.
Why do dogs howl pitifully prior
to or immediately after the death
of a beloved master even though
it occurred thousands of miles
away? Why do birds and wild life
seek refuge and- flee from areas
where earthquakes, floods and
other disasters are soon to occur?
Why do humans sense the passing
of a loved one at the hour of their
death although far away and not
considered in any danger?
How does the salmon find its
way back to its birth location,
fighting its way up stream to
spawn and die? How do dogs and
cats return to a home they knew
and loved over hundreds of miles
of strange and dangerous terri-
What is the force or power be-
yond our understanding that rea-
ches from the beyond to warn and
guide us when peril or danger
Why should the countless reports
of such strange and unexplained
occurrence remain taboo? Why
should we not try to learn more
about the human and animal mind
and its relation to life?
Will our knowledge of condi-
tions on the moon or the bottom
of the sea give us more valuable
knowledge than might come from
an understanding of the amazing
power of the human mind?
Must we wait for Russia or
some other country to find the an-
Is An Exacting Science Too!
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
less you're properly insured!
AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
City Commission Begins Study of Last Rites Held
Sewer System Expansion, Improvements For Bishop Infa
Commissioner Bob Fox asked the sewer treatment plant from a sec- Funeral services .were he
City Commission to decide whe- ondary to a primary system. He terday morning at 9:00 a.m.
their or not to embark on a pro- said that estimates for the project fant Boy Bishop, son of MI
ject to expand and upgrade the run in the neighborhood of $340,-
City's sewer system Tuesday night 000. Of this amount the Federal Mrs. Ronald Lee Bishop of
at the meeting of the City Board. funds would provide $112,000; the hitchka. The child died M.
Fox said that he had been in City has $28,000 on hand and prob- September 4 at the Municip
conference with Smith and Gilles- ably a bond issue would have to at Roberts emeterv with w
pie, Engineers of Jacksonville on be floated for the additional $200,- lis Myers officiaemetery with g.
the project and said that Federal 000.
matching funds were possible for Fox asked the Board for permis- Other survivors include m
a portion of the project. sion to begin processing papers grandparents, Mr. and Mrs
Fox said that he had also been for the Federal money, in case the Mahann, Wewahitchka and
in touch with Federal aid people City should desire to go into the nal grandparents, Mr. an
and said that 30% of the cost of project. Robert Bishop of Wewahitcl
the project could be obtained Prevatt Funeral Home
from Federal sources. Commissioner Coldewey said charge of arrangements.
Fox wants the City to install a there was a possibility the City
new lift station in the vicinity of could work out the project on a
the new Port St. Joe High School piece-at-a-time, pay-as-you-go ba-
site to better serve that area of sis such as they had done with wa- Smokey Says:
the City and to improve the City's ter plant improvements, and he ------
For Thrift Shop
Workers for the Hospital Auxil-
iary Thrift Shop for Saturday, Sep-
tember 9, are:
Mrs. Sidney Anchors and Mrs.
For pick-up of items to be do-
nated for sale by the Shop, call
Mrs. Phillip Chatham, 229,5601;
Mrs. T. F. Preston, 229-3246 or
Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Jr., 229-1691.
The Thrift Shop will be open for
business on Wednesday mornings
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and Satur-
day afternoons from 1:30 to 3:30
Adams, Officials Meet
(Continued From Page 1)
will be defined in the new docu
ment, where they have been "done
by custom" in the past.
Adams also pointed out that the
new Constitution provides for the
office of Lieutenant Governor. The
proposed officer will not be a
member of the cabinet.
. J. B.
wouldn't want to get tied down to
anything with a spur of the minute
Fox said that the City already
had engineering surveys enough to
apply for the Federal money, which
had a deadline this month. He ask-
ed that permission be granted to
make the application.
The Board decided to present
their plans to the State Board of y 'x"" ,
Health for approval before apply- -.-
ing for any funds.
Port St. Joe needs an Airport
CHILD CARE CENTER
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY, 6 DAYS A WEEK
-:- Classified Ads |
'Let The Classifieds Be Your Helper
FOR SALE $2,000.00 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished FOR SALE: Trailer and lot at Sim-
Large frame building to be mov- apartment. Downstairs. 522%1 mons Bayou, $2,300.00. Contact
ed from lot. 16 bedrooms, 2 baths, Third St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-9-7 Mr. or Mrs. L. P. Ray, Oak Grove.
living room, dining room, kitchen, 6tp-8-31
pantry, washroom plus porches. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
Located at Kenny's Mill. Can be apartment at 510 8th St. Call
moved in sections. 648-4800. Mrs. Jean Arnold. tfc9-7
2t CALL 227-5181 8-24
FOR SALE: Two bedroom block
house, 1322 McClellan Ave. Ad-
jacent lot available. Call 227-3596.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms. Phone 227-8021. tfc
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry
home with carport and storage.
Newly painted exterior. Pay small
equity and assume low payments
of only $77.00 per month. VA fi-
nanced. If interested, call 229-5721
(or contact Vernon Ross at 1002
Marvin Ave.) tfc-8-10
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom furnished
house at St. Joe Beach. $6,500.
FOR RENT: Available Septumber
19. One bedroom and private
bath. 528 corner of Sixth Street
and Woodward Ave. 2tp
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom un-
furnished house on Third St., St.
Joe Beach. $60.00 per month. For
information contact Gene Steverson
House No. 9, Third St., St. Joe
FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront
cottages at St. Joe Beach. By
week or month. Call 227-3491 or
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
apartment at 703 16th St. Phone
FOR RENT: Unfurnished small 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Call 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
FOR ,.ENT: I bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
15' in new, modern, air condi-
tioned building. Call Helene Ferris
Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, nice-
ly furnished. At St. Joe Beach.
$60.00 a month. Call 227-5506.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom with twin
beds. 518 8th Street. Phone 227-
LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals
and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon
Hill and Mexico Beach. Elizabeth
W. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom
Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach
Branch Office, 19th Street and
Hiway 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13
FOR SALE: 1967 Sprite. Red with
black top. Radio, heater, seat
belts and undercoated. 3,500 miles.
Call 227-5536. tfc-8-24
FOR SALE: 1963 Harley Davidson
Sprint, 250 cc. Good condition.
Phone 227-3621. tfc-8-24
FOR SALE: 1966 Rambler Ameri-
can. 1 owner. Local car. Phone
227-8312 after 4:30 p.m. 4tc-8-17
FOR SALE: 1964 Pontiac Tempest
sedan. New paint. Reasonable
price. Call 227-8184.
FOR SALE OR TRADE: Jeep sta-
tion wagon. 1962 model, 4 wheel
drive. Warren hubs. Post office
box 84, Apalachicola or telephone
653-5932 after 6:00 p.m. 3tp-8-30
FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos.
Take up payments. Rent a new
piano for only $2.50 per week. All
money paid will be applied to pur-
chase. Write or Call G & H Piano,
811 Harrison Ave., Panama City.
Phone 763-6753. tfc-6-1
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
MAN WANTED: Between ages of
16 and 35. To work stock. Apply
in person at Rich's IGA.
WANTED: Experienced waitress.
St. Joe Motel Dining Room. No
phone calls. Apply between 10:00
and 11:00 a.m. Friday or Saturday.
WANTED: Person for profitable
Rawleigh business in Gulf or Cal-
houn County. Products sold here
over 40 years. Good living at start.
Write Rawleigh FLH-100-101. TO, -
phis, Tenn. 8-3-9-14
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
REDUCE safe, simple and fast
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 10-31
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
HOWARD BLICK, See. :
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
itg -second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com.
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 pan.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
"Midget Investments With
Midget Investments That Help You
Move Unwanted Items Fast I
SEPT. 11 through 17
7:30 Each Night
Assembly of God
- SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR -
ALL AGES BY DAY, HOUR or WEEK
Hot Lunches Served
Owner and Operator
-- I- a
'I I I __
903 LONG AVENUE