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1 ; This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA, 32450TURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
All-Out Effort Sunday
To Enlist Blood Donors
1967 SHARKS-Front row, left to right: Tom O'Brian, Donald faster.
Capps, Gary Hay, Don Jamison, Joe Hendrix, Mike Gainnie, Terry Third row, left to right: Richard Morlock, Bob Burch, Buddy
Parrish, Jimmy Rogers, Dennis Atchison and Glenn Harper. ,1oyette, Ricky Robertson, Jimmy Davis, Chris Earley, Jim Fensom,
Second row, left to right: Charles Smith, Mike Burkett, Quinene 'David Maddox, Joe McLeod, Wayne Bishop and George Anchors.
Cushing, Knapp Smith, Ricky Lovett, Robert Nobles, Freddy Ander- Jerry Nichols was not present when the picture was made.
sori, Don Miles, Larry McFarland, Gary Elliott and Jimmy Lan- -Star photo
Sharks Open Football Season Here
Friday Night Against Wewahitchka
Port St. Joe's Fighting Sharks as: Jimmy Davis, left end; Knapp Jim Fensom, fullback and Ricky teams that were weak last year are
will begin their 1967 football sea- Smith, left tackle; Robert Nobles, Lovett, quarterback, stronger last year, but some of the
.5son Friday night at 8:00 p.m. on left guard; Chris -Earley, center;; Coach Taylor told The Star that larger schools are some weaker.
e home field with the Wewa- Fred Chason, right guard; Ricky he thought the team will accom- We will have to play at our full
',a Gators as their first oppo- Robertson, right tackle; Quinene plish its goal if they do as well as capacity all season long."
.. of he new season. Rushing, right end; Donald Capps, last year. "We don't play any easy Taylor said that as usual, the
e Sha ls begin this season on left half; Tom O'Brien, right half; teams this year", he said. "The) (Continued On Page 12)
.'itter-sweet, note., The sweet was
.iat seven regulars were back to .... ..
ioeef up the squad. which is s'iU L- -
;,!iee- up- n 1 --
i,_. _a building progrffl- e bittert_-. "_.. 7 7%_ m.
is.that defensive leader Je_ Ni-
this past week and will miss prob-_ .1 ,.. O
ably the first three games. Nich-
ols is a three-year veteran with .0.--2--
Pre-game sales of football
tickets are being offered this
year, by the High School athle-
tic department. Tickets for all
home games may be purchased
at the three drug stores in Port
St. Joe:' Smith's Pharmacy, Buz-
zett's Drug Store and Campbell's
To avoid the wait at the gate
Friday night, fans may buy their
tickets at either of the three lo-
Coach Wayne Taylor said that
Nichols' injury is the only one sus-
tained by the Sharks and will en-
ter the field tomorrow in sound
Returning this year from last
year's break even first eleven
.1ll be Nichols, Donald Caps, Qui-
nene Rushing, Ricky Lovett, Ricky
Robertson, Freddie Anderson and
Coach Taylor has named his
starting line up for tomorrow night
Infant Michael Neel
'Is Taken by -Death
Michael Chad Neel, four-day old
son of Mrs.and Mrs. Bobby Neel,
1506 Long Avenue, died yesterday
morning at the Municipal Hospi-
Funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from
graveside at the Shady Grove Cem-
etery. Burial will be in the fam.
ily plot. Graveside services will be
conducted by Rev. Clayton Wilkin-
Other survivors include two bro-
theks, Charles Earl and James Al-
len; paternal grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Wade B. Neel of Port St.
Joe; paternal great grandparents,
Mrs. Georgia Neel of Grand Ridge;
maternal grandparents, Mrs. Lou-
ise Smith, Charleston, W. Va., and
Webester Smith, South Charleston,
West Va.; maternal great grand-
Sarents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wright,
south Charleston, W. Va., and
Mrs. Grade Smith, South Charles-
ton, W. V'.
Prevattr Funeral Home was in
charge, ofall arrangements.
Shark Cheerleaders g4 r dy for the open- Barbara Buzze
ing game tomorrow ni ht hei in Port St. Joe. Pam Holland,
From left to right are: )iane ripp, Debbie Lay,
Fo-x an Nedley R
A little less than ha f Port year terms on the Board.
St. Joe's registered vots Only Nedley had opposition in
to the polls Tuesday t re-elect the contest, and he polled enough
the two incumbents in 'e City's
"off-year" elections. votes Tuesday to beat both his
According to records in the opponents in the first primary.
office of the City CleL, Charles According to the official tally,
Brock, and the offices count of Nedley polled 516 votes in his
the election canvassag board' bid for re-election. His oppon-
yesterday at noon, b h incum- ents, Troy W. Jones and Charles
bents, I. C. Nedley id Robert '\B. Smith, polled 128 and 282
B. Fox, won re-electin for two votes.
Three Accid nts In One Day Manage
To Keep Lo l Police Force Hopping
Three automobile accidents in Monument Avenue, when the,
one day, last Thurs y, kept the rived at the intersection of
Port St. Joe Police Ipartment on two roads at the same time,
the job. swiping each other. An estim
The first of the tr of accidents $275.00 damages was inflicted
occurred at 12:40 pr., just after both cars.
noon, when two c s sideswiped Patrolman A. R. Watson in
each other at the affic pattern gated the accident.
at the Methodist CJrch intersec- The second accident was sh
tion. after the first at 2:30 p.m., at
Mrs. George Turnle of 94 It)val intersection of Reid Avenue
Street and CharlesRonald Black- Fifth Street.
burn, 1027 Long A'iaue were oth A tractor trailer truck, ov
traveling toward ton, Mrs. Turn- by the Lewis Bear Compan:
age on U. S. 98 an Blackbur on (Continued On Page 12)
ett, Becky Hendrix, Deda Gilbert,
Jan Fleming and Karol Altstaetter.
Robert B. Fox, unopposed in
his bid for re-election to Group
4 Commissioner, gathered a vote
A total of 952 people went to
the polls of Port St. Joe's 1,963
The two Commissioners-elect
will be sworn into office at the
regular meeting of the Board on
The medical staff of Port St.
Joe wishes to express their ap-
preciation for the support you
have given in helping to solve
their problems in the past.
The most vital help has been
the obtaining of blood for the
acutely ill- and injured. During
this time the staff has dependeed
on a "Walking Blood Bank" to
supply the needs. This bank has
consisted of employees of the
various industries in this, :area.
As the area has grown iand the
source of potential, typed, do-
nors has diminished, difficulty
in supplying needs has been met.
Most of the people who have
benefited and whose lives have
been saved by this voluntary
blood bank, have been our wives
and mothers. The staff realizes
that these same people are just
as willing and capable of giving
blood as the men, and an appeal
is now being made for help from
Any person, male or female,
between the ages of 20 and 50,
and in good health can give
To help yourselves and your
families in time of need, allow
the Jayceettes to enroll you in
Port St. Joe's blood bank.
There is no substitute for
blood when it is needed. The
next pint of blood might be for
THE MEDICAL STAFF
An all-out effort has been
set by the Medical staff and the
Port St. Joe Jayceettes for Sun-
day afternoon. Typing stations
will be set up from 2:00 to 4:00
p.m. in four locations in the
Port St. Joe area. Stations will be
conveniently located at: the Mu-
nicipal Hospital, the Highland
View Elementary School lunch-
room, the Washington High
School auditorium and the First
Methodist Church at Mexico
There will be no charge for
having one's blood typed.
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 small drop
of blood for a sample.
There is no obligation. A per-
son whose name appears on a
blood bank card, may never be
called upon to give blood.
Drew Company Gets Bid
On Courthouse Furnishings
The Drew Company of Tallahas-
see was granted the contract to
supply furnishings for the new
Gulf County Courthouse at a meet-
ing of the County Board Tuesday.
Drew's bid of $92,744.00, less a
$4,000 commission due the furni-
ture consultant, made the Drew
Company the low bidder.
Boyd Brothers of Panama City
was low in the field of four bidders
but Drew won out by a few dol-
lars due to the discount. Boyd bid
$88,790.00. Other bidders were Pan-
ama Office Supply Co., Panama
City, $91,766.60; Bidlo Office Fur-
nishings of Orlando, $95,725.
Drew's winning bid came about
due to a fee the county agreed to
pay Ralph A. Bender, furnishings
consultant, who drew up the speci-
fications. Bender waived his fee if
one of his clients was the success-
ful bidder for the business. Drew
was a representative of the fur-
nishing companies he represents.
In other business the Board took
the following actions:
Received a letter from Dr.
Terry Byrd announcing his retire-
ment from the Public Health Ser-
vice after 29 years service. The re-
signation is effective tomorrow.
Dr. Byrd has served Gulf County
for the past year.
Named Max W. Kilbourn as
a member of the Gulf County His-
torical Commission to replace Dave
Gaskin of Wewahitchka, who re-
signed due to ill health. The Board
re-appointed all the. other mem-
Agreed to a request by the
Board of Public Instruction for the
County to clear the new Port St.
Joe High School site. The work
will be done on Saturdays and the
New Officers Named
By Cancer Society
Members of the Gulf County
Unit, American Cancer Society met
Monday morning in the St. James
Episcopal Parish House to nomi-
nate officers for the coming year.
The members adopted unani-
mously the proposal of the nomi-
nating committee, which included
CiTy UeTs 4,743) the following officers:
Cecil B. Curry, chairman; Nils
From Smoke Taxes Millergren, co-chairman; William
J. Rish, crusade chairman; Walter
Don D. Meiklejohn, director of C. Dodson, treasurer; Mrs. Mar-
the State Beverage Department, garet Thomason, secretary and Dr.
reports that net cigarette tax col- J. Wayne Hendrix, medical direc-
lections for the month of July, tor.
1967, amounted to $5,560,311.32. Directors for the unit are: C. B.
Of this amount $2,344,308.25 will Curry, George Y. Core, Rev. H. D.
go to the State General Revenue Hoyt, Walter C. Dodson, Mrs. Ruby
Fund and the remaining $3,216,- Gilbert, Dr. H. B. Canning, Nils
003.07 will be distributed to quali- Millergren, Mrs. Milton Chafin,
flied municipalities. Mrs. W. H. Weeks, Robert Free-
In the distribution of funds for man, Mrs. George Tapper, Mrs. T.
July, Port St. Joe received $4,- S. Coldewey, Mrs. S. R. Stone, Dr.
743.94. Thus far this fiscal year, R. E. King, Mrs P. S. Fensom, Ken-
(since July 1), the City of Port neth Whitfield, Miss Minerva Mc-
St. Joe has received $12,450.29 in' Lane, Wesley R. Ramsey and
cigarette taxes. Frank Graddy.
County will be paid for the work
by the School Board.
Adopted a resolution from
the City of Port St. Joe requesting
the State Road Department to in-
stall a signal light at the intersec-
ion of Long and 16th Street, after
which the county will operate and
maintain the signal.
Tabled a request by H, D.
Richards of the State Road Depart-
ment, that the County give the SRD
property at Beacon Hill owned by
the County, so the SRD may con-
struct parking facilities on the pro-
perty and beautify the area. Rich-
ards had offered to buy the beach-
front property, but has since found
the SRD has no funds for such
purchases. He still offered to pro-
vide the parking area if the county
would give the land.
Parrott Appointed Ex-Officio Member
Of the Florida Council of 100 by Kirk
TAMPA __ Joe Parrott of Port
St. Joe, president of the Florida
Jaycees, has been appointed an
ex-officio member of the Florida
Council of 100.
The announcement was made at
Council's executive offices here by
Fred D. Learey of Tampa, presi-
dent of General Telephone Co. and
chairman of the influential state-
w i d e businessman professional
The Council serves in an advi-
sory capacity to Gov. Claude R.
Kirk Jr. and other state agencies
on a wide range of problems deal-
ing with tourism, agriculture, new
industry, education, etc.
Parrott, 31 is an assistant to the
vice president in charge of sales
at the St. Joe Paper Co.
A native of Apopka, he graduat-
ed from Boone High School in Or-
lando and Florida Southern Col-
lege, Lakeland. He is a member of
the Governor's Committee on High-
way Planning and Finance and a
director of the national Jaycees.
Parrott and his wife, Kay, live
with their four children in Port St.
Joe at 1913 Cypress Ave.
Speaker Sees Future of Children Being
Determined for Them in Present Trend
ED W. HILES
Sets Special Meeting
The Board of County Commis-
sioners will have a special meet-
ing Monday, September 25.
One item of business to be tak-
en up at the special meeting will
be to receive bids on a bookkeep-
ing machine for Clerk Core's of-
Probably the best. address pre-
sented in Port St. Joe on the sub-
ject of Americanism was present-
ed to the Kiwanis Club Tuesday by
Ed W. Hiles, Executive Vice-Presi-
dent of the Georgia Savings and
Loan League. Hiles, a resident of
Atlanta has received national ac-
claim and awards on his address
entitled, "What's Happening to the
Spirit of America?"
Hiles said, "I am talking about
that spirit which is built upon and
which evolves from the inter-rela.
tionship of Christian morality and
individual responsibility .I feel
as though it's later than a lot of
us realize it to be-and so I want
to talk with you about this prob-
With the trend today, the speak-
er found himself "shudderifig" at
the very real possibility that the
futures of our children are going
to be determined for them. "We
are drifting into a state of control-
led lives; not under Communism,
but under a converted form of
Americanism as envisioned by
those who espouse the idea of ex-
changing freedom for security.
Hiles deplored the trend toward
dependence upon Government for
the necessities of life. "The trou.
ble appears that we have assumed
the philosophy of freedom from
something rather than free-
dom for something".
He pointed out that one dollar
(Continued On Page 12)
_ __ -__ _-__-_- __~_~_~~~~___~~~ _____~~___~~ __-_
t'-j- A V I
PAGE ""WO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
Be A Good Samaritan
One of the best things about living in a town like
Port St. Joe is that there is always someone eager to give
a helping hand when you need it ... provided they know
about your need.
According to the Municipal Hospital the Walking
Blood Bank, inaugurated here about 10 years ago, is rap-
idly getting out of date. Nothing has been done thus far
to modernize this life-saving organization of citizens who
have made themselves available to donate blood when it
is needed. The reason for not bringing the records up to
date before now is because of the very nature of the town.
Those that were still active, and listed in the Walking Blood
Bank have been enough to take care of the needs.
But no more.
Several times recently the hospital has had to issue
public calls for blood especially the more rare blood.
The calls have usually been answered, but the time lost
has not been desirable for the well-being of the patient.
When an emergency need for blood arrives, it is usually
a critical situation. Blood is needed "a while ago" not
'in a few minutes". Precious minutes and hours are lost
in locating a donor; minutes and hours that cannot be
:afforded by the patient, many times.
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes have recognized the need
for bringing our Blood Bank up-to-date. They realize that
it has not been allowed to get in bad shape due to a negli-
gence of the people or of the Hospital staff. But, they
as individuals and as a club, realize that this is a needed
service for our community ... a situation in which willing
people must be registered to give their blood, on a moment's
notice, to save the life of another person.
We know you will be willing to have your name added
to the list of good neighbors who offer themselves to
help our people. We know you will be on hand Sunday
to have your blood typed and registered as to type at the
Most of us have had the typing process performed on
us. It is merely a pin prick in the finger and a drop of
blood coaxed out. It doesn't hurt. It doesn't even sting
All of us can follow the natural instincts of a small
community such as ours on Sunday ... we can follow our
natural instincts to be a good Samaritan.
Congressman Wyatt of Oregon has made a statement
which makes sense. He is quoted as saying: "It is about
time for politicians in the country to be honest with Ne-
groes and tell them we aren't talking about equal cars,
equal houses, equal incomes. We are talking about equal
opportunity, which is really all anybody in this country
can ask there is a substantial number of people in
the Negro areas who are employable if they are trained.
TO THE EDITOR
Dear Mr. namsey, at this time.
Recently I have been asked by 1. We ask for full implementa-
several people, including you, what tion of the Minimum Foundation
the teachers of Florida want. Each Program which was adopted by the
time I have listed our most press- 1947 Legislature. (This was a long
ing needs but have been unable to range program designed to meet
get the message across. I have list- the minimum needs of education
ed these for some as many as three in Florida. This Program is a for-
times and I'm still being asked to mula to help local school systems
list them again. I believe that this finance a minimum quality educa-
letter can help clear some of these tional program. The local school
questions up for most people, system was, in theory, to support
Please permit me to list these this program to attain the educa-
for those who aren't sure of the tional quality level desired by each
things we feel are pressing needs county. To date local school funds
THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WEsLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PoiT ST. JOE, FLOlUDA 82456
Entered as eecond-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOB, $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In oCMe of error or ommisalona tin advertisements, the publishers
do not old themselves liable or damage further than amount received fo such
The pokean word isto gIn scant attention thepinted word I thoughtfully
wei.bed. 0Thes poken wor barly desert; fabe e worm d th y ca.
vi --e. lThexSpTOk 4 tr lost; the printed word remabm.
I strongly favor the tax credit approach, giving a tax cre-
dit to businesses for vocational training."
It is becoming quite evident, that the policy of throw-
ing huge sums of money aimlessly at the problem will
not solve it. Rebuilding cities and changing the cultural
environment and level of education and training of mil-
lions of our citizens overnight is beyond the financial and
administrative capacity of our national government. It is
time to try a different approach.
A WINNING PLATFORM
With the growing list of Presidential candidates who
are "not running", it may be appropriate to set down a
platform for them. A winning platform. The mere fact
that a winning platform/is in being may move some of the
"undecided," and prompt them to detail for us how they
would propose to implement the planks in the platform.
Plank 1: Immediate and drastic reduction of govern-
mental expenditures by abolishing unnecessary agencies
and consolidating departments and bureaus.
Plank 2: A Federal budget balanced annually, based
on accurate estimates.
Plank 3. A sound currency to be preserved at all ha-
Plank 4: Remove Government from all private enter-
prise except public works.
Plank 5: An Army, Navy and Air Force adequate for
Plank 6: A firm foreign policy based on no interfer-
ence with other nations; the sanctity of treaties and the
maintenance of good faith and good will in financial ob-
.Plank 7: Condemn the disastrous action which made
the Government a speculator of farm products and the
unsound policy of restricting farm products.
Conclusion: To accomplish these purposes and- to re-
cover economic liberty, pledge the nominees of the con-
vention the best efforts of a great party pledged to the
doctrine which guides us now in the hour of our country's
need: Equal rights for all; special privileges for none.
How do we know this is a winning platform?
It contains the -principal Provisions of the platform
on which Franklin D. Roosevelt ran and won election in
his first campaign 35 years ago.
And the planks in the platform remain unusued to
Any candidate, irrespective of party, who could per-
suade the voters that he would put those planks into use
after all these years, would win by the biggest landslide
ever recorded in a national election.
have been used to supplement in- who are in doubt as to what we
adequate state funds. Combined are seeking.
efforts of both state and local We hope to have a program on
have not met the minimum as the local radio station very soon
adopted by the 1947 Legislature. which will give the public an op-
The Minimum Foundation Program portunity to get other questions
has never been given a fair trial.) they might have cleared up.
2. Reduce pupil-teacher ratio Members of our local organiza-
from the present 27 in average tion stand ready at any time to
daily attendance to 25 in average meet with any group or organiza-
daily attendance. tion to explain our position. Any
3. Planning time for Elementary group that would like for one from
teachers. (At present Elementary our organization to meet with them
teachers are with their students all to help bring about a clearer un-
day, even during lunch hour. Their derstanding of conditions as we
planning time comes after a full see it may call me and I'll be hap-
day with pupils or at night when py to get someone to meet with
they are at their worst rather you.
rather than when they are at their I would like to thank you in ad-
best.) vance for your kindness nad con-
Provide textbooks in accord- sideration for working with us and
4. Provide textbooks i accord- printing tihs letter. I am,
ance with State Department of Ed- Respectfully yours,
ucation Formula.. FRANK W. BARNES
5. Provide a Professional Nego- President, Gulf County
tiation statute. (This opens the line Education Association
of communication between the __
classroom teacher and the school
board through the local organiza- TWO Youths Graduate
6. Amend the present continuing From Job Corps
7. Eliminate millage elections. MORGANFIELD, KY.-Two resi-
This is the only tax levied by any dents of Port St. Joe, were among
branch of the government that has the 75 corpsmen to receive certifi-
to be voted on. Shouldn't school cates of graduation from Breckin-
board members have the same le- ridge Job Corps Center here on
gal authority as members of the Thursday, September 7.
county commissioners, who are, Marshall McNair of 149 Avenue
also, elected.) D and Douglas Richards of 248
8. We ask only that our salaries Avenue E, have completed 360
be made competitive to those of hours of training and experience
other professions who have com- in business and retail occupations
parable education and training, including stockroom work, mark-
Each time the state fails to meet ing, advanced salesmanship and
its responsibility to the local school floor selling. They also attended
system this means a greater strain basic education classes for six
on local resources and effort. We months. Richards received several
hope that the state will meet its perfect attendance awards in his
full responsibility so that local ef- education classes. Both youths
forts won't continue to be under were cited by instructors for de.
pressure. pendability and willingness to ac.
I hope this will enlighten those cept responsibility.
For Navy NROTC
Applications for the Navy's
twenty-second a n n u a 1 Regular
NROTC qualification test are now
available according to Mrs. Kather-
ine Ivey, counselor, at the Port
St. Joe High School. This nation
wide examination will be given
on 9 December 1967, and all eligi
ble male high school seniors and
graduates may apply.
On the basis of this test, per
sonel interviews, medical examine
nations, and other factors, Mrs. Ivey
explained, over 1,700 young mei
will enter the Regular NROTC Pro
gram as midshipmen at NROTC
units in 52 colleges and universe
ties throughout the nation. Mali
citizens of the United States who
will be at least 17 but not yet: 2
on 30 June 1968, and who are now
high school seniors or graduates
may be eligible to apply for thi
test. Those who attain qualifying
scores will be interviewed an
given medical examinations nex
January and February.
A successful candidate receive
financial aid for four years o
college. This includes tuition and
educational fees, books, uniforms
and $50.00 per month subsistence
allowance. After successfully corn
pleting baccalaureate degree re
quirements and naval training
graduates are commissioned as of
ficers in the U. S. Navy or Marin
Regular NROTC midshipmen par
ticipate in three summer at-se
training periods with various naval
units. These periods assist them i
learning about the variety of ii
teresting and challenging oppo:
tunities available to them as nav;
or marine corps officers.
Registration for the test wi
close 17 November 1967. 190
NROTC Bulletins containing elig
ability requirements and qualifying
test applications are available froi
Mrs. Ivey or, the U. S. Navy IE
cruiting Station at Panama Cit
Midget Investments with
THE SAME PEOPLE
KEEP COMING ...
And for a very gqbd reason! They get every basic banking
service here Checking Aoounts, Savings Accounts, Christmas Club,
Save-By-Mail, Auto Loans, Pirsonal Loans, Safety Deposit Boxes ...
plus the added convenience of Irive-in banking.
Florida First National Bank
Natiousa J Gbn
it PCRT ST. JOE
MEMBER: Federal Depit JSance Corp. and Florida
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
t TAKING A DAUGHTER off to college is an experience the
first year she goes. The first year she moves out of your home.
But, the second year No comparison with the first year. The
second year off at college multiplies the "necessities" needed at
school by two. The first year we took our daughter Catherine off
to Judson, we had a trunk full of clothes, stuff and nonsense. This
year, the second, we were afraid there wasn't going to be enough
left at home to keep house with when she went off to college. The
luggage and the "necessities" weighted the car down to the extent
- that the rear view mirror was useless. Loading up the car, we
Y came across a pop-corn popper. "What's this for", we asked, all
n the while thinking that she would tell us it was being loaded by
. mistake. "That's to warm soup in", she said. That makes sense,
"PRACTICAL" EDUCATION: One of the best loved educators
our country has produced was Sawney Webb, the salty headmaster
o of the Webb School, in Bell Buckle, Tennessee. Old Sawney hao-
I some mightly definite views about education. Once, when he was
V speaking at another school, he had to sit quietly by while another
, speaker took some nasty digs at the kind of education Sawney
stood for. The speaker made no attempt to disguise his contempt
e for "cultural" education. He declared that he wanted his son to
g have a "practical" education-that he wanted him to know, for
d example, how to milk a cow. Old Sawney got hotter and hotter
t under the collar, and when his turn came to speak he roared, "I
want my son to know how to milk a cow, too, but I also want him
to know how to do something a calf can't beat him at!"
d Senator Bobby Kennedy is giving the cigarette people a fit
on how they are "killing the American people" right and left with
their nasty tar and nicotine. Senator Kennedy said the other day
e in a cigarette advertising hearing that cigarette smoking had
e- killed more people in the U. S. last year than automobile accidents.
e This is hard to believe.
g But Senator Kennedy's dislike of the cigarette industry isn't
what caused this little squib. The point is, his family has made
e its riches making and selling whiskey, a product that has probably
ruined more lives throughout the world than any other commod-
r- ity and Senator Kennedy has the nerve to point an accusing
a finger at the cigarette industry!
n GOVERNOR CLAUDE KIRK'S proposal- of a method to go about
n. placing Florida number one in education bears close scrutiny, we
r- think. To begin with, we approve of the 15 month study, and we
al approve of the creation of a plan to make Florida, indeed, number
one in education. We think the planning is necessary. We also
think 15 months- is sufficient time for a study. The FEA has right
i1 fully so, been harping on Florida's past habits of patching up
'8 cation here and there, and as a result we have a crazy-quilt
"i- iocrity. In our estimation, a study is necessary to detem ne
Lg direction to take to meet the goal.
m We think the 1975 goal is adequate time to meei the needs
e- Florida. We are of the firm opinion that if the State of Florida
Y. were to agree to implement, today, all the F1 asks for without
checking to see if it is the best thin-or the State or not, that
it would take four or five years to fully implementate or. .. and that
puts you near to 1975. We ee with the plan for examination of
By the way, we received a complimentary copy of Kirk's plan
for education, if anyj-ody wishes to read it, for any reason at all.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, lorida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967 PAGE THREE
A a akIt
You can win UP to l,OOOJWa
^,.. with your _.
USDA CHOICE' HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
USDA CHOICE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF -
FIRST CUT CENTER CUT
1P4YTTTT5 9c CEN TI" 59T
Get your FREE "Magic-Chek" now from the checkout cashier at any of our stores. DISCOUNT SPECIAL! FOLGER'S
Take your "Magic-Chek" home. Place it under flowing water faucet; rub with wet
sponge or fingers and watch the magic numbers appear.
Every "Magic-Chek" is a winner!
You Win the quantity of S&H Green Stamps revealed on your "Magic-Chek" up
to 10,000 S&H Green Stamps will be issued to you upon presentation to checkout LIMIT ONE CAN WITH $10.00 OR M
cashier on your next visit to our store.
Win this week. Win again next week! You get a new "Magic-Chek" each'
week you visit our store during the "giveaway" period. One "Magic- Chek" to each DISCOUNT SPECIAL! YELLOW I
family. Adults only. No purchase necessary.
Any "Magic-Chek" which is mutilated or unreadable is void. We reserve the right
to have a qualified representative determine the authenticity of winning "Magic-
Cheks". Employees and their families are not eligible to participate in the game.
IAA1 ~-IPWT44in oAn
GIANT BOX -
LUJ. KLEAN ----
CUSTOMER'S CHOICE OF ONE WITH
MORE PIGGLGY WIGGLY PURCHASE!
BjaiX YOUR CHOICE OF SEVERAL ASSORTED FLAVORS!
giant size 48c
.(6 OZ. CANS) BLUEBIRD FROZEN
LARGE TUBE TOOTHPASTE
REGULAR or MINT
7 OZ. CAN
15 OZ. CAN
"THE REAL THING FROM FLORIDA"'
PECAN PIES ----
16 oz. size 69c
FLYING JIB "
SHRIMP BITS---16oz.pkg. 89c
FRENCH FRIES- -3pkgs. 89c
- IrUJLu ----u ------....--... POUNDU
CAN tSC SHOULDER ROAST--- lb. 69c
USDA CHOICE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
88 OZ. Chuck Steak ib. 59c
JAR ty FRESH
R 90 GCROUrND BEEF----- bs. $1.39
PKG. OF 10
1OZ.o @1n CUBED BEEF STEAKS-- pkg. $1.00
CANS-. 00V FRESH TENDER
I f I m .
IS OUR P 0 LICY!
8 OZ. CANS SUNSET GOLD
YOUNG CALF LIVER-----
FULL QUARTER LOIN
Pork Chops lb
POR K CHOPS -----
FROSTY MORN HICKORY SMOKED
Sliced Bacon lb
COPELAND'S MIX OR MATCH BOLOGNA, OLIVE, SPICED,
SALAMI, PICKLE and PIMENTO, LIVER CHEESE
Lunch Meat 4 PKG.
COPELAND 12 OZ. PKGS.
GA. GRADE "A"
YOU DON'T PAY MORE AT PIGGLY WIGGLY.
HALVED PEACHES ------------3 CANS
OAK HILL BRAND
SALTINE CRACKERS-----------1 Pound
CANE FLAVORED SYRUP --24 ouee
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
'P ANCAKE M I X ----------- 2
PILLSBURY and ALAGA WILL TREAT YOU TO ONE OR MORE POUNDS OF FREE OLEO (UP
TO 45c) FOR OLD FASHIONED PANCAKE GOODNESS! REFUND PADS ARE AVAILABLE
AT PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR MAIL. GET DETAILS AT STORE.
BUY FAMOUS NAME BRAND
BONUS GIFT PRODUCTS AT
PIGGLY WIGGLY AND
H SAVE TWICE
BY REDEEMING BONUS GIFT COUPONS. HERE
IS THE LIST OF FAMOUS NAME BRANDS NOW
STOCKED AT PIGGLY WIGGLY THAT HAVE THE
BONUS GIFTS COUPONS SYMBOL ON THE PACK-
AGE AND THE BONUS GIFTS COUPON INSIDE
PACKAGE. LOOK FOR THE BONUS GIFTS SYM-
BOL ON THESE FAMOUS BRAND NAMES AT
Lux Beauty Soap
Swan Dishwashing Liquid
Dove For Dishes
Lucky 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
Pillsbury Angel Food Cake Mixes
Pillsbury Brownie Mix
Pillsbury Sweet 10
Colony Filter Cigaretted
Colony Menthol Cigarettes
Half and Half Filter Cigarettes
Montclair 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 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 Boots Cat Food
Puss 'N Boots "Pamper"
Ken L Ration Dog Foods
Reynolds Wrap Pure Aluminum Foil
Cut-Rite Plastic Wrap
Finish Automatio Dishwasher
Electrasol Automatic Dishwasher
Lay's Potato Chips
Ruffles Potato Chips
Fritos Corn Chips
Chee-Tos Cheese Flavored Puffs
Doritos Tortilla Chips
Hormel "Little Sizzlers" Skinless
Dinty Moore Stew
Lachoy 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 Blue Bonnet Margarine
Planters Mixed Nuts
Texle Pine Oil Disinfectant
Texlze Fantastlk Spray Cleaner
Comstock Pie Sliced Apples
SEPTEMBER 13, 14, 14,
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
.......W AV %
Chicken of the Sea Chuni
V2 Size Cans
TUNA 3 cans 99c
Jack & Beanstalk Cut Grn
SNo. 303 Cans
,BEANS -- 4 cans 994
POSS HOT DOG
10 Ounce Cans
CHILI -- 2 cans 39c
LADY SCOTT FACIAL
200 Count Boxes
Tissue -- 2 for 49c
Lady Scott Asstd Colors
2 Roll Pkgs.
Tissue -- --2 for 49c
Towels 3 rolls $1.00
All 41c Size Flavors!
CRACKERS ------. 37c
. YOU GET MORE!
LIMITi ..ON JA WIH$00ORM
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
nationn pertaining thereto may be
obtained at the office of the City
Legal OYAdv Clerk.
Bid shall be based on outright
PUBLIC NOTICE straight sale, F.O.B. Port St. Joe,
The City of Port St. Joe will and delivery date should be includ-
receive sealed bids at the office of ed in bid.
the City Clerk until Tuesday, Oc- Bids shall be sealed in an en-
tober 3, 1967, at 2:00 P.M., E.D.T., velope and plainly marked "BID
for the sale and delivery of one ON THREE-WHEEL VEHICLE".
1967 model three-wheel "scooter. The City reserves the right to re-
type" vehicle for water meter ject any or all bids, waive any in-
reading and repair. formalities, and to choose the bid
Specifications and other infor- it deems to best meet the require-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Third St. and Baltzell Avef C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A-M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
You can always count
on our pharmacist to s
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 qualifiedto 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 POR 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 AJA. to 6:30 P.M.
ments of the City.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
C. W. BROCK 4t
City Auditor and Clerk 9-7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
CIVIL ACTION NO. 2945
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 WY% of SW1% of SW%4
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
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
Date of First Publication:
September 7, 1967 -. 4t
GARDENING IN FLORIDA
Plan Now For Fall and
By HERVEY SHARPE
Agricultural Extension Serv.
Marriage is like the mortgage on
your home-it is a lifetime propo-
If prior commitments prevent
marriage, you can at least fall in
love with gardening, because grow-
ing flowers won't make you a big-
Also, license to garden won't re-
quire a blood test, but once you
get gardening in your blood you
will never become divorced from
Regardless of your amorous sit-
uation, if you're going to have a
topnotch flower garden this fall
and winter, now's the time to plan
the planting layout.
For best posing of color, locate
the annual flowers so they bloom
in front of a backdrop of green
foliage. This will make the colors'
show up vividly.
For best color most annuals
must have a full five-hour sunbath
'per day.. So, select a sunny plot.
Next comes the vexing problem
of what to plant. Choosing plants
by heights is one approach. Some
taller growing annuals for the back
areas of the garden are delphin-
ium, larkspur, cloeme and holly-
In the center rows and toward
the front you may consider the
medium height plants. Petunias,
calendulas, ageratum, didicus, gyp-
sophilla, linaria and carnations
are examples. For low edging you
might use allyssum, verbena, phlox
or some of the dwarf nasturtiums.
With up to 100 annuals to choose
from, it shouldn't' be a problem to
fill the garden with many kinds of
After sowing the seed of your
choice in flats, and while you are,
waiting for them to reach trans-
planting size, prepare the flower
First turn the soil with a spade
or other tools. Remove all weeds,
sticks, stones and other debris and
then rake the area into a loose
mixture for good aeration and
If available, it will pay to work
into the top six inches of the soil
some grass clippings, compost or
other organic materials. While do-
ing this, you might also add five
pounds of superphosphate per 100
square feet of bed area.
Transplanting from the flat to
the flower bed is a test of your
To make the honor roll, pick a
nice cool, cloudy evening, after a
rain if possible. Use care in hand-
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
VOW TAX-PAMO, IATOR-OWED ELECTRIC COMPANY
ling the seedlings. Break off .as
few roots as possible; don't expose
them to direct sunlight or the air
for a long period; don't set plants
too. deeply, and give them partial
shade until they have a chance to
recover from the transplanting
To insure best possible growth,
keep the soil moist. When two or
more true leaves appear, feed the
plants with about three pounds of
6-6-6 (N-P-K) fertilizer per 100
square feet of bed area. In some
cases you may need to make a sec-
ond fertilizer application prior to
For detailed information on
growing fall flowers, contact your
county agricultural agent. He has
several publications on the subject.
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 mur
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.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
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
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..--.....---5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...7. 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
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
does more for you!
rT m m
"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
.. ... ......
. . . .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967 '- PAGE FV
YOU CAN BE SURE
IF ITS WESTNGHOUSE
16 Cu. Ft Refrigerator-Freezer
Snap-In Half Shelves for the
most flexibility .in food arrange-
Slim-Wall Insulation that in-
creases food storage area by
7-Day Meat Keeper keeps 16
pounds of fresh meat a week
156-Lb. Frost-Free Freezer has
Swing-Out Basket and Automatic
Roll-Out Casters let you move the
unit from the wall for easy
Plus: Vegetable Crisper, Egg Con-
tainer, Butter Conditioner,
Chrome and Wood Handles, Mag-
MATTRESS AND BOX SI
/Superbly crafted to assure superior comfort, head to
toe; Decorative, long wearing cover is quilted directly
to -full surface -polyurethane foam layer. 312 coil
mattress innerspring unit provides consistent, body
balanced support. Eight Edge-O-Matic border supports
add buoyancy and extra protection to mattress borders.
Thick, superior quality felt layers and insulating
materials feature expert Jamison assembly and crafts-
manship. Matching foundation specially constructed
;to afford proper total area mattress support enhanc-
ing the comfort and providing longer mattress life.
o LATEX FOAM
SA VE r ....,.i.
Just be sure it's Jamison
r sleeping comfort at its best. Light, easy han.
Latex Foam Rubber mattress features luxurious,
bly woven cover, quilted to polyurethane foam layer,
side sleeping surface. Comfortably firm com-
sion provides proper body support. Clean, non-
genic, stays fresh sheet cool. Box spring founda-
specifically designed to compliment all of the
fort features this outstanding mattress provides, so
n you buy buy both and save, too!
.. or the REST of your life!
ALL SOLID STATE
- All Solid State No Tubes -
10 Watt Peak Music Power *
FM/AM Radio FM Stereo
(Multiplex) with Stereo Indica-
tor Light Six Speaker Sound
System 4-Speed Custom De.
signed Automatic Record
Changer with Retractable Dia-
rnond Stylus Total Automatic
.Shut-Off-- Changer and Set *
Tuned RF Stage on FM with
Automatic Frequency Control
* Record Storage EarlyAmer.
ican Maple Cabinet in Genuine
Hardwood Veneers, Solids and
Stylized Resin Trim Cabinet
Size: 26%" H X 61" Wx 18716" D.
* soft, durable
i, Vnel4 covers
* Wi give you
* Wide choice of colors
ALL SOLID STATE
* All Solid State No Tubes -
:10 Watts Peak Music Power *
FM/AM Radio FM Stereo
(Multiplex) with Stereo Indi-
cator Light Six Speaker
Sound System 4-Speed Auto.
ratic Record Changer Dia-
nmond/Sapphire Styli v. Aqto,
inatic Shut-Off id Record In.
termix Tuned fJStag .Q f.
with Automatic Frequency Con-
trot Record Storage Con.
temporary Walnut Cabinet in
Genuine Hardwood Veneers
and Solids Cabinet Size; 25"
H x 60" W x 171Ye D.
IUGE 2 DOOR REFRIGERATOR
Automatic Defrosting in the Refrigerator section. Sep-"
aparate Freezer has 100-lb. capacity.
Full Width Vegetable Crisper holds almost % bushel of
Full Width-Full Depth Shelves let you reach to every
corner. Special 2-Position Shelf is adjustable. _
enough room for big
Full Coil Heating-surface
units heat all over even at
lowest settings. Fine tune
for infinite heat selection.
High Speed Broiling-tubular
Corox" broiling element
distributes heat evenly
- ...over entire broiling area.
Generous Storage Space-for
Lift-Off Doorand Plug-OutOven
Heaters-for easy cleaning.
Simple Dial Oven Control-
starts oven, sets tempera-
ture in a single turn.
NEW WESTINGHOUSE 19"
ATTACHE PORTABLE TV.
* All 82-Channel Tuning-VHF and
UHF" Steel Guard Picture Tube-Full
172 Sq. Inches of Rectangular Pic-
ture Area m 5-Inch Oval Full Fidelity
Speaker N Built-In Stowaway Unipole
VHF Antenna X Loop UHF Antenna n
See-Matic Circuit Center Lessens the
Well-Known Chance of Human Error
* Top Carry Handle Essex Gray
Free Delivery Within 100 Mile Radius
PAGE SIX 'THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
,Orlando Church Scene of Wedding Ceremony for Shirley
Elizabeth Fortescue and Curtis Hammond, Jr., August 19
One of the dearest weddings of sleeves and tiny buttons down the
the season was the family affair back, it was highlighted by hand-
August 19, when tiny Shirley Eli- some old lace embroidered with
zabeth Fortescue, became the bride seed pearls around the neckline,
of Oscar Curtis Hammond, Jr., of sleeves and on the matching pill-
Port St. Joe. The daughter of box coronet with a finger tip veil
the Goeffrey Fortescues of Or- and the train was of cathedral
lando was. the fourth bride and length.
third member of her family to Shirley's bouquet was made up
wear this beautiful dress. A candle- of white roses and english ivy
light satin floor length gown with which has become a family tradi-
sabrina neckline, wrist length, tion. Her mother has planted some
MRS. CURTIS HAMMOND, Jr.
Baptist Sunbeams M
The World Friends group of the
ILong Avenue Baptist Sunbeams
mnet for a special State Missions
program on Wednesday, September
6, at the home of Mrs. Grady
After a short period of singing
and games the purpose of the Flor-
ida State Mission offering was
presented in the form of a televi-
sion program. Assisting Mrs. Play-
er with the program was her
Following the program a ham-
for each of the brides using it
with flourishing success.
Attendants were Shirley's sis-
ter, Mrs. Richard Muller, of Will-
mette, Illinois, who served as her
matron of honor and Curtis' sister,
Elizabeth Hammond Woodard of
Port St. Joe was her bridesmaid.
Curtis's best man was George
Duren of his home town and his
brother, Eric, was a groomsman.
Ushers were David Nance of Port
St. Joe and Shirley's brothers, Dr.
Robert A. Partain IV, of San An-
tonie, Texas, and Dr. Jonothan Par-
tain of Charlettsville, Viginia. Jo-
nothan's wife, Virginia, kept the
brides book which was lying on a
satin, tulle and lace cover made
for her by the grooms mother.
Ring bearer was four year old
Robert Partain, IV, at this four
o'clock ceremony in the Episcopal
Church of St. Mary of the Angel.
Officiating were the Rev. Lisle
Caldwell and former minister, The
Rev. LeRoy Soper, now at San-
ford's St. John's Episcopal Church.
Shirley's good friend, Barry Wil-
son was acolyte for the service.
The attendants were lovely in
their pale yellow floor length em-
pire styled dresses, wearing head
pieces of daisies to match their
bouquets which were fashioned of
yellow centered shastas.
Mrs. Fortescue chose pale blue
crepe with beading and matching
accessories with a white erchid for
her daughters weeding. Mrs. Ham-
mond appeared in beige crepe with
lace trim and matching accessories
with a white orchid.
Following the Saturday cere-
mony the Fortescues entertained
with a reception at the Executive
Mrs. B. H. Talbet, Jr., Shirley's
only aunt on this side of the At-
lantis, came from New Orleans
with her son Ben Talbet, III, and
her niece, Mrs. Samuel Robinson,
Jr. Former residents Louise and
Bill Ritter and son, Jim, came
'from Little Rock, Arkansas for the
festivities, the Robert Leisernings
were here from Housten, Texas
with their daughters, Nancy and
After a honeymoon to the Is-
land of Armand's Key, the young
couple will live in Gainesville,
Shirley, who graduated in April
with a degree in criminology, will
work towards her masters in psy-
chology and Curtis will begin his
final year in the School of Aero-
.s .. -_.: _^ -_ __
'4 F -
Mr. and Mrs. E. Mahlon Cor-
son, 826 NE 20th Ave., Fort Lau-
derdale, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Marie
Kay, to George Wilkerson Gil-
bert, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Gilbert, Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect was graduated
from Ft. Lalderdale High School
and Virginia Intermont College,
Bristol, Va. She attends the Uni-
versity of Florida where she is a
member of Sigma Kappa sorority.
She is a member of Himmarshee
Chapter, Daughters of the Amer-
Her fiance was graduated from
Port St. Joe High School and
attends the University of Florida,
Gainesville, where he is a mem-
ber of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity
and the University of Florida
No date has been set for the
Sorority Met In
Home of Mrs. Cox
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi held its first
regular meeting on September 5
in the home of Mrs. Delores Cox,
with the president, Mrs. Greta
Plans were made for the chapter
to have a fish fry September 29 at
the Centennial Building. Tickets
are $1.00 per person. Serving will
begin at 5:30 p.m. Tickets may be
purchased from any chapter mem-
ber, or. by calling 227-5426.
The' program for. the evening
was "Windows of the Soul", given
by Mrs. Gladys Brown.
Members attending were Mrs.
Virginia Cannon, Mrs. Sara Pet-
ers, Mrs. Wandis. Scott, Mrs. June
Gay, Mrs. Delores Cox, Mrs. Lib
Hammock, Mrs. Gladys Brown,
Mrs. Elva Jones, Mrs. Sissy Far-
-l- hU- raml T>icli Mrq Grtfn
s, ir Mrs. Caro R s rs. reta
eet for Program Fridayevening following the re- Freeman and Mrs. Dot Grossman.
hersal, the bridal party was enter-
niat ed with a lovely candle light Lon Ave t
Y : ..
. -_-.-: -o
--. ---. "- ? *
Becky Bate an Honored With Party On Third Birthday
Little Becky B man, daughter of Mr. and are; Debbie Patterson, Keith Presnell, B
Mrs. Oscar Batemai Jr., celebrated her third Ann Ward, Arden Stephens, Donna Patt
birthday Wednesday,September 6, with a party Kathy McFarland and Sydna Anchors.
at her home. Traditional birthday cake, ice creamr
Shown above, hewing the honoree celebrate punch were served to the guests.
SI Ig *c tions; Ferrell Allen, special gifts
Bob Falilski lmed Council Campaign and Bill Altstaetter, report.
Due to cutting back by United
Chairman foi 68 Girl Scout Drive Funds and campaign drives falling
short of their goals last year, a
Council deficit of $14,000 resulted
Bob Faliski of 610 Ganison Ave-, Appointed by Chairman Faliski with a necessary cut back in ser-
nue, has been name( Council to head the main committees are: vices. Faliski stated, "Let's do our
Campaign Chairman forthe 1968 Jim Harrison, prospects; Bo Bray, share to keep and build Girl Scout-
Girl Scout Fund RaisingDrive in publicity; Bill Fleming, solicita- ,ing in Port St. Joe for 1968."
Port St. Joe, according Dr. W.
J. Tait, President of 'he Girl
Scout Council of the t alachee
Faliski and his wife, J n, have a
been residents of Port St Joe for GS a K IV O S
12 years. They have two iildren,
Rosemary, beginning he sixth by SHARON DAVIS
year in the Girl Scouts a I is in
the Cadette level. Bobby isan aco- -
lyte in the Episcopal Chuh. "World Changes Through Christ
Faliski is a supervisor uth St. St. Joe High was bubbling "World Changes Through Christ'
Joe Paper Comany, where haswith school spirit proceeding was the subject of Mr. John Bar.
been employed for the st 14 the first football game this week. rier's talk in a split assembly Tues-
ears. He is a native of Ne York Wewahitchka is scheduled to day, September 5. Mr. Barrier is.
and graduated from New York meet the Sharks Friday night a member of the Open Air Cam-
State in 1948. He served co and Shark fans are preparing for paign and speaks in many high
tmunicateions in 1948. He Aeir Fore and it. The walls are decorated with schools over the nation.
was stationed at Tyndall Air"orce signs and posters. Even the jan- The Society for Prevention of'
Base. He is a member of theions itor's door says "Sweep 'em up". Ignorance in Mathmatice (SPIMY
Club, Acolyte Warden at St. times The cheerleaders are to be com- is being sponsored by Mrs. Floye
Episcopal Church, NRA ceiified mended for this part in promot- Howard. SPIM is open to A ,-
instructor in the Gulf Rifle Club ihg school spirit. bra Ill students. It meets two'
and a member of the PTA. The parents of seventh graders nights each month. The members
do extra credit work, review for
Faliski is urging every citizen in were invited to an orientation pro- do extra credit work, review for
Port St. Joe to do his part i ac- gram September 12. The progarm tests, and catch up on back work.
cepting the responsibility of fi nc- was handled as a forum, moderated Their first meeting was WednesT
ing Girl' Scouting in Port St. Toe. by Mr. Zack Wuthrich. The follow- day night.
More troops are now being oan- ing topics were discussed: School The DCT class chose their oi-
ized and groundwork for b tter Policies, Mr. Allen Scott; Schedule ficers for this year. The President
program is already underway. he and course offering, Mr. Wuth- is Jerry Nichols; Vice President,
drive will begin on Novemb 2, rich; Enrichment and Band, Mr. Tom O'Brian;; Secretary, JoAnn
and contributions will be soli ted Hugh Jones; Fees, Mrs. Katherine Haney; Treasures, Becky Boond;
by Faliski and his teams. Ivey; Grading system, Mrs. Jacque and Parliamentarian, Pat Davis.
Price; Activities, Mrs. Jean Little; The class is planning a fish fry Sat-
Boy -Scouts Meet Grouping and Reading, Mrs. Sara urday, September 16. Tickets can
Fite; and How to Study, Mrs. Lit- be purchased from any member
'Every Monday Night tle, Mrs. Floye Howard, Mrs. Billie of the class for $1.00
Jean Guilford, and Mr. Bill Dick- Shark fans were very sorry.
burger cook-out was enjoyed by.................................y-..--.--
was en dinner in the Executive's Club Circles Plan Meetings Troop 47, Boy Scouts of Ameica
the group. Dining Room in the Gold Key Inn has its regular Boy Scout m t-
Those attending were Janice in Orlando Florida, by the grooms The Lota, Palmer Circle of the ings every Monday night at 7k0
Walton, Karen Hanson, Dennis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar C. Long Avenue Baptist Church will p.m. at the Scout House on 10h
Griffin, Susan Dupree, Pam Col- Hammond, Sr. of Port St. Joe, meet Tuesday lat 9:30 a.m. at the Street.
lier, Mike McCollough, JoLynn Florida. Music for dining and danc- home of Mrs. Bobby Lee Huckeba, Now that Summer vacations ale
Parrott, Patricia Sumners, Debbie ing was furnished by the Gold Key 801 Marvin Avenue. over, all Scouts are urged to i-
Huckeba and Theresa Gay. Inn orchestra. The keepsake place The Dorothy Clark Circle will tend these regular meetings by
cards and napkin rings were de- meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Scoutmaster, Dr. R. E. King an(
signed by Mr. William Roemer, Sr. home of Mrs. James Yates, 223 Assistant Scoutsmasters Eric Ham
GUESTS FROM VIRGINIA of Wewahitchka, Florida and hand Seventh Street. mond and Emory Cason.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald B. Adams fashioned by the grooms mother. -_
of Hampton, Va., were the guests Each guest was presented a mini- I
of Mrs. Annie B. Adams and Mrs. ture jar of the famous tupele lion- Girl Scout Leaders
C. Thursby recently. ey form the Hammond apiaries. Will Meet Monday |K I 11 A f e
There will be a meeting, Mon-
day, 7:30 PM at The Parish House
of registered Girl Scout leaders
and parents interested in helping
with formation or troops for the
year. Orientation will be conducted
by Mrs. Bert Page, Field Advi-
sor for this area of the Apalachee
Bend Girl Scout Council.
Garden Club Begins
Meeting 'Season Today
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet this afternoon at 3:00
p.m. in the home of Mrs. H. F.
Ayers, for their first meeting of
the new year.
A tea will be held at 4:00 p.m.
for guests and members of the
ART ASSOCIATION WILL
MEET MONDAY EVENING
The Art Association of Port St.
Joe will meet Monday evening at
8:00. p.m., in the Stac House on
All members and those interest-
ed in art are invited to attend.
GIRL SCOUT CADETTE
TROOP WILL MEET TUESDAY
Cadette Troop 172, Girl Scouts,
will meet Tuesday at 4:00 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Robert Faliski at
610 Garrison Avenue.
All Troop members are urged to
The seventh grade geography
class had guest speakers from
a Norwegian ship to spice up
their class. Mr. Born Hanson,
the owner of the ship, and Cap-
tain Scandal discussed the coun-
try and the climate. Students
had many questions for them
to answer. This was a treat the
Students enjoyed very much.
about Jerry Nichol's accident.
We are all cheering him on
toward a speedy recovery.
School spirit will be at its peak
tonight with a pep rally planned in
anticipation of tomorrow's game.
Come out and support the Sharks
in their first game of the season
tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m. Ad-
vance football tickets are on sale
at all three drugstores.
WEEK END SPECIAL
Rainbow Motel Restaurant
NOW MANAGED BY BILL and MILLIE LYLES
ON MEXICO 'BEACH
A full half chicken fried to delicious eating good-
ness With All the Trimmings .
Enoy Your Mea On Our Dining Balcony Overlooking the Gu 1 2of Mexico
Enjoy Your Meal On Our Dining Balcony Overlooking the Gulf of Mexico
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
Friday, September 15
8:00 P. M.
Port St. Joe Sharks
WHEN THEY 'PLAY THE
THE FIGHTING SHARKS
FRONT ROW, left to right-Tom O'Brian, Donald
Capps, Gary Hay, Don Jamison, Joe Hendrix, Mike Gain-
nie, Terry Parrish, Jimmy Rogers, Dennis Atchison and
MIDDLE ROW, left to right-Charles Smith, Mike
Burkett, Quinene Cushing, Knapp Smith, Ricky Lovett,
Robert Nobles, Freddy Anderson, Don Miles, Larry Mc-
Farland, Gary Elliott and Jimmy Lancaster.
BACK ROW, left to right-Richard Morlock, Bob
Burch, Buddy Boyette, Ricky Robertson, Jimmy Davis,
Chris Earley, Jim Fensom, David Maddox, Joe McLeod,
Wayne Bishop and George Anchors. Jerry Nichols was
not present when picture was made due to injuries.
1967 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
SEPTEMBER 15 Wewahitchka Home
SEPTEMBER 22 Chattahoochee There
SEPTEMBER 29 Baker Home
OCTOBER 6 Graceville There
OCTOBER 13 Monticello Home
OCTOBER 20 Chipley There
OCTOBER 27 Open Date
NOVEMBER 3 Bonifay There
NOVEMBER 10 Quincy Home
NOVEMBER 17 Blountstown There
This Page Sponsored By:
Roche's Furniture & Appliance Store
J. Lamar Miller, Agent
Standard Oil Co.
Costin's Department Store
George G. Tapper Co., Inc.
St. Joe Stevedore Company
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.,
St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Co.
St. Joe Paper Company
The Glidden Company
Florida First National Bank
St. Joe Materials, Inc.
Motel St. Joe Dining Room
Michigan Chemical Corp.
Danley Furniture Co.
St. Joe Motor Co.
Hurlbut Furniture & Appliances
Swatt's & Parker Auto Repair
Marvin's Standard Service
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.
Motel St. Joe
E. F. Gunn Construction Co.
Western Auto Associate Store
Citizens' Federal Savings & Loan Assn.
at Port St. Joe
Boyles Department Store
From left to right, Dianne Tripp, Deb- Deda Gilbert, Pam Holland,
bie Lay, Barbara Buzzett, Becky Hendrix, and Karol Altstaetter.
- --- r
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
ed by Florida State Road Depart-
L g A dv f ment, dated 1948; thence South-
easterly along the said extension
g of proposed road 387 and the cen-
ter line of proposed road 387 to
RESOLUTION a point on the North line of See-
WHEREAS, it is the desire of tion 4, Township 7 South, Range
the Board of Public Instruction of 10 West; thence run East along the
Gulf County, Florida to redistrict North boundary of Township 7
the county board member resi- South, to the Northeast corner of
dence districts in order that the of Section 2, Township 7 South,
same may be as nearly equal as Range 10 West; thence South along
practicable for representation of the West line of Sections 1, 12, 13,
qualified electors in the county, and 24 to the point of beginning.
and, DISTRICT 4: Begin at the point
WHEREAS, the County Commis- of intersection of the West bank
sioners of-Gulf County have inves- of Gulf County Canal and the
tigated and studied the population North line of Section 25, Township
of the County Commissioners dis- 7 South, Range 11 West, and ex-
tricts and have heretofore estab- tend a line Southwesterly along
lished said districts to accord with the West bank of said canal to St.
the population of the county, and Joseph's Bay; thence Southerly,
it is the desire of this Board to re- meandering the East Shore of the
district the county board member St. Joseph's Bay to its intersection
residence districts to conform with! with a Southwesterly extension of
the districts established by the the center line of 10th Street;
County Commissioners, thence Northeasterly along the
NOW, THEREFORE, BE .IT RE- center line of said 10th Street in-
SOLVED by the Board of Public eluding that portion through the
Instruction of Gulf County, Flor- St. Joe Grammar School property
ida, that the county board member on this same line, and continue
residence districts shall be hereaf- Northeasterly along the center
ter numbered and bounded as fol. line of said 10th Street and North-
lows: easterly extensions thereof to its
DISTRICT 1: Beginning at the intersection with the Eastern boun-
Northeast corner of Gulf County dary of the City of Port St. Joe,
and extend a line West along the Florida, at a point on the West
northern boundary line of said Line of Section 6, Township 8
County. to the intersection of the South, Range 10 West; thence Sou-
centerline of State Road Number therly along the West line of said
171; thence run South along the cen- Section 6 to the Southwest corner
ter line of State Road 71 to a of Section 6, Township 8 South,
point at the Northwest corner of Range 10 West; thence Easterly
Section 1, Township 7 South, Range .along the South line of Sections
10 West; thence run South along 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1, Township 8 South,
the Western boundary line of said Range 10 West and the South line
Section 1 and Sections 12 and 13 of Section 6, Township 8 South,
to the Southwest corner of Section Range 9 West to the Western Shore
13, Township 7 South, Range 10 of Lake Wimico; thence meander
West; run thence East along the the Western Shore line of Lake
South boundary line of Section 13, Wimico Southeasterly to a point
Township 7 South, Range 10 West, on the center line of Jackson Ri- j
and Sections 18, 17, 16, 15, 14 and ver and the Southern boundary of
13 of Township 7 South, Range 9 Gulf County at the Western end
West, and Sections 18, 17, 16, of said Jackson River; thence 1
Township 7 South, Range 8 West meander the South and East boun- ]
to the Eastern boundary line of dary line of Gulf County Easterly s
Gulf County; thence meandering and Northerly along the Jackson
the county line along the Eastern River and Apalachicola River to
boundary line Northerly to the its point of intersection with the
point of beginning, north line or an Easterly extension
DISTRICT 2: Beginning at the of the North line of Section 21,
.Northwest corner of Gulf County Township 7 South, Range 8 West;
and run East 'along the Northern thence Westerly along the North
boundary of Gulf County to the line of Sections 21, 20, 19, Town-
center line of State Road 71: ship 7 South, Range 8 West, and
thence South along the center line Sections 24, 23, 22, 21, 20, 19,
' of State Road 71 to a point where Township 7 South, Range 9 West, t
the South line of Section 35, Town- and to the Northwest corner of l
ship 6 South, Range 10 West inter- Section 24, Township 7 South, I
sects with the said State Road 71; Range 10 West; thence South along B
thence run West along the South the West line of said Section 24 to u
line of Township 6 South to a the Southwest corner of Section 24, 1
point where the same intersects Township 7 South, Range 10 West,
with proposed State Road 387; Gen- then extend a line Westerly along
eral Highway Map, Gulf County, the North line of Sections 26, 27,
Florida, prepared by the Florida 28, 29 and 30, Township 7 South,
State Road Department, dated Range 10 West and continue Wes-
1948. Thence run northwesterly terly along the North line of See-
along the center line of said pro- tion 25, Township 7 South, Range
posed State' Road 387 to a point 11 West to the point of beginning.
where the same intersects with DISTRICT 5: Begin at the point
State Road S-386; thence continue of intersection of a Southwesterly i
this line to its intersection with extension of the center line of 10th
the center line of Wetappo Creek; Street, Port St. Joe, Florida, and 0
thence traverse said Creek center the Eastern Shore line of St. Jo-
line Southerly, Westerly and,.Nor- seph's Bay and extendra line North- t
therly to its intersection with the easterly along the center line of i
center line of the Intra-Coastal Ca- said 10th Street including that por-
nal; thence traverse said canal tion of this line through the St.
Northwesterly to the Western Joe Grammar School property, and
boundary of Gulf County; thence continue Northeasterly along the
Northerly along the Western boun- center line of 10th Street and
dary of Gulf County to the point Northeasterly extensions thereof
,f beginning, to its intersection with the East- o
DISTRICT 3: Commence at, the ern boundary of the City of Port c
Northeast corner of Section 26, St. Joe, Florida, at a point on the p
Township 7 South, Range 10 West West line of Section 6, Township s,
'or point of beginning and run 8 South, Range 10 West; thence c:
hence West along the North line Southerly along the West line of n
,f Sections 26, 27, 28, 29, 30 and 25, said Section 6 to the Southwest
o a point on the West bank of the corner of Section 6, Township 8
Tulf County Canal; thence run South. Range 10 West; thence East-
,outhwesterly along the West bank erly along the South line of Sec-
f said canal to St. Joseph's Bay; tions 6, 5, 4, 3, -2, 1, Township 8
hence run Northwesterly meander- South, Range 10 West and the
ng the East shore of St. Joseph's South line of Section 6, Township
lay and the Gulf of Mexico to the 8 South, Range 9 West to the Wes-
Vestern boundary. line of Gulf tern shore line of Lake Wimico;
county ; thence run North along thence meander the Western shore Pc
he Western boundary line of Gulf line of Lake Wimico Southeasterly re
countyy to the intersection of the to a point on the center line of Oc
'enter line of the Intra-Coastal Ca- Jackson River and the Southern th
,al; thence Southeasterly along boundary of Gulf County at the id
he center line of said canal to the Western end of Jackson River; th
itersection of the center line of thence Southwesterly along the
Vetappo Creek; thence traverse Gulf County boundary line to In-
he center line of said Creek Sou- dian Pass; thence Westerly along
herly, Easterly and Northerly to the Northern shore line of Bay
i point of intersection with a San Blas to Cape San Bias; thence
Northwesterly extension of the Northerly along the Eastern shore
,enter line of proposed State Road line of the Gulf of Mexico to St. In
'87 as shown on General Highway Joseph's Point; thence Northerly
fap, Gulf County, Florida, prepar- on a straight line to a point on the
A. G. EDWARDS & SONS
Members New York Stock Exchange
A 3-SESSION COURSE ON INVESTING
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
406 Reid Avenue
POR TST. JOE, FLORIDA
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4 7:00 P.M.
NO CHARGE SEATING LIMITED
Please reserve seats for:
MAIL TO: A. G. EDWARDS & SONS, 626 Luverne Ave.
Panama City, Florida
shore line at Beacon Hill, Florida,
where Bay County boundary inter-
sects the Gulf County boundary on
the West line of Section 31, Town-
ship 6 South, Range 11 West; A
thence South along the East shore
line of the Gulf of Mexico and St.
Joseph's Bay to the point of begin-
ning. All of the above descrip- I
tions are based on data shown on
the "General Highway Map, Gulf
County, Florida" prepared by the
Florida State Road Department, Gulf County Men's League
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED C The 1967-68 Men's Winter Lea-
that the county board member gue got started Monday night at
residence districts shall be renum- the St. Joe Bowling Lanes.
bered to coincide with the County The two teams from St. Joe Pa-
Commissioners districts with in-
cumbent member William Roe- per Co., St. Joe 'Maintenance and
mer's district being District No. St. Joe Kraft, faced each other on
1, the same as present District No. lanes one and two with St. Joe
1, incumbent member Kenneth Maintenance taking three points.
Whitfield's district being District
No. 2, in lieu of present District Harley Roberts was high man for
No. 5, incumbent member B. J. St. Joe Maintenance rolling a 476
Rich, Sr.'s district being District series followed by team captain,
No: 3, in lieu of present District Al Jensen's 420. For St. Joe Kraft,
No. 2, incumbent member Eldridge
Money's district being District No. it was Captain Barney McCroan
4, the same as present District No. leading the way with 485 followed
4, and incumbent member Gene by Otis Jeffcoat's 472. John Mc-
Raffield's district being District Kezie is back bowling with the
No. 5, in lieu of present District league again with St. Joe Kraft.
No. 3. league again with St. Joe Kraft.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED On lanes 3 and 4, Vitro took all
that nothing herein contained shall four points from Richard's Raiders.
effect the residence qualifications
of any incumbent member during In the spotlight for Vitro was team
the term for which he is elected. captain Elzie Owens with a 557
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED series. Next for Vitro was Danny
that a copy of this Resolution be Maddox with 466.
spread upon the minutes of the
Board of Public Instruction of Gulf Florida First National Bank took
County and recorded in the Office three points from St. Joe Lanes
of the Clerk of Circuit Court of
said County and published in a lo- on alleys 5 and 6. High for Flor-
cal newspaper in full within thirty ida First National Bank was Glen
(30) days of the adoption of this Williams with 438. Red Todd was
Resolution, and a certified copy of tops for St. Joe Lanes with a 517
said Resolution be transmitted to series and a 201 game. Robert
the Office of the Secretary of State, Montgmery followed with a 484
State of Florida. Montgomery followed with a 484
ADOPTED by the Board of Pub- series.
lic Instruction of Gulf County, Glidden Company and Standard i
Florida, at a regular meeting of
said Board held on the 5th day of Oil postponed their bowling. t
September, A. D., 1967. Team Standings W L ]
/s/ ELDRIDGE MONEY Vitro 4 0 t
Chairman Florida First Nat. -------- 3 1 1
/s/ R. MARION CRAIG, St. Joe Maintenance 3 1
Secretary St. Joe Maintenance 3 1
k St. Joe Lanes 1 3
INVITATION TO BID St. Joe Kraft 1 3
BID NO. 50 Richard's Raiders -------- 0 4
Sealed Bids will be received by Glidden Co. 0 0
the City Commisison of the City of Standard Oil 0 0
Port St. Joe, Florida at its regular
place of meeting in the Municinal 1
Building in Port St. Joe, Florida Ladies Winter League o
until 12:00 Noon E.D.T., on Octo- The Winter League started off
ber 3. 1967, for the following des- this week with Tynes and No. 8
cribed Storm Sewer Metal Pipe: bowling on lanes 1 and 2. Tynes
1. 80' of 15 inch 14 Gauge, 20' g on lanes 1 and 2
Sections, Galvanized Pipe. won all four games with Ruby Lu-
2. 720' of 15 inch 16 Gauge Gal- cas leading with a 446 series. Sec-
vanized Pipe, 20' Sections. ond was Peggy Jenkins wtih a 409
3. 39 Bands 16 Gauge.
4. Same as above except in 18" series. Bowling high for the No. 8
Dimension Pipe. team was Betty Varnes with a 326
Prices must be quoted delivered and followed by Trudy Pate with a t
n Port St. Joe, Florida. 318 series. No. 8 welcomes Ann .
Bid Opening will be at 8:00 P.M., Suber to its team.
October 3, 1967.
The City of Port St. Joe reserves Bowling on lanes 3 and 4, were
he right to reject any or all bids Tapper's Senators and Pate's. The t
received. Senators won three games from c
/s/ C. W. BROCK 9-14 Pate's. High for Tapper's was t
City Auditor and Clerk Pate's High for Tapper's was t
City Auditor and Clerk 3t Mary Alice Lyons with a 441 ser- s
INVITATION TO BID ies with Christine Lightfoot'taking 7
BID NO. 49 second place with her 411 series. I
The City Commission of the City Pate's won one with Connie Kirk- t
f Port St. Joe, Florida, will re- land, a substitute, coming up with T
eive bids from any person, com-
any, or corporation interested in a 474 series followed by Gail Hi- 3
selling the City the following des- note with a 418. Connie and Jerry
ribed tires to be purchased as Moon both picked up the 5-10 split.
eede1. 8d:15x15,d 4 Ply. Jerry is also a new bowler.
2. 5:50x16, 4 Ply. Bowling on lanes 5 and 6, were
3.. 7:00x16, 6 Ply. E. L. Amison's and 13 Mile Oyster
4. 6:50x20, 8 Ply. Co. Amison's won four games with
5. 8:25x20, 10 Ply. Lois Smith leading the way with
7. 10:00x20, 12 Ply. a 488 series. Coming in second
8. 11:2 x28, 4 Ply.
All prices to include delivery to notified and required to present
ort St. Joe, Florida. Bids will be any claims and demands which
received until 12:00 Noon E.D.T.. you, or either of you, may have
october 3, 1967, at the Office of against the estate of JIMMY C.
he City Clerk, Port St. Joe, Flor- DAWSON. deceased, late of Gulf
a. The City Commission reserves County. Florida, to the Honorable
.e right to reject any or all bids. S P Husband, County Judge of
/s/ C. W. BROCK 9-14 Gulf County, and file the same in
City Auditor and Clerk 3t his office in the County Courthouse
4t in Gulf County, Florida, within six
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S calendar months from the date of
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF the first publication hereof. Said
COUNTY, FLORIDA. claims or demands to contain the
Re: Estate of legal address of the claimant and
JACOB W. MOUCHETTE, to be sworn to and presented as
Deceased. aforesaid, or same will be barred.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS See Section 733.16 Florida Sta-
) ALL CREDITORS AND ALL tutes.
ERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR Dated this 24th day of August,
DEMANDS AGAINST SAID ES- A. D., 1967.
ATE: SHERRIL W. DAWSON,
You, and each of you, are hereby Administratrix of the Estate
>tified and required to present of Jimmy C. Dawson.
y claims and demands which WILLIAM J. RISH
u, or either of you, may have 303 Fourth Street
ainst the estate of JACOB W. Port St. Joe, Florida
OUCHETTE, deceased, late of Attorney for Administratrix
ilf County. Florida, to the Hon- First publication on Thursday,
able S. P. Husband, County Judge September 14, 1967. 4t
Gulf County, and file the same ---
his office in the County Court- IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
use in Gulf County, Florida, COURT IN AND FOR GULF
thin six calendar months from COUNTY, FLORIDA.
e date of the first publication IN PROBATE.
reof. Said claims or demands to IN RE: Estate of
ntain the legal address of the MACK MILLER, ,
aimant and to be sworn to and Deceased.
esented as aforesaid, or some NOTICE TO CREDITORS
11 be barred. See Section 733.16 All creditors of the estate of
orida Statutes. MACK MILLER, deceased are
Dated this 12th day of Septem- hereby notified and required to
r APAU NE P. MOUCHETTE file any claims or demands which
PAULINE P. MOUCHETTE they may have against said estate
Administratrix of the Estate in the office of the county judge
of Jaco W Mouchete of Gulf County, Florida. in the
ILLIAM J. RISH 4t-9-14 courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
3 Fourth Street ida, within six calendar months
rt St. Joe, Florida fr om the date of the first publica-
torney for Administratrix tion of this notice. Each claim or
First publication on Thursday, demand must be in writing and
ptember 14, 1967. must state the lace of residence
and post -office address of the
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S claimant and must be sworn to by
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF the claimant, his agent, or his at-
COUNTY, FLORIDA. torney, or it will become void ac-
Re: Estate of cording to law.
JIMMY C. DAWSON, VONCILE MILLER,
Deceased. Administratrix of the Estate
NOTICE TO CREDITORS of MACK MILLER,
ALL CREDITORS AND ALL Deceased. 4t-9-14
RSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.
MANDS AGAINST SAID ES-Attorney for Administratrix
TE: 221 Reid Avenue
fou, and each of you, are hereby Port St. Joe, Florida
was Verna Burch with a 480 series.
Bowling high for the losers was
Donna Ward with a 390 series.
Bowling on lanes 7 and 8, Dairy
Burger won three games from Fer-
rell's Supply with Mary Brown
high with a 459 series. Second high
was Sandra Raffield with a 420.
Ferrell's won one with Jo Ferrell
leading the way with a 499 series,
followed by Evelyn Smith with a
Every year our league asks the
merchants in Port St. Joe to spon-
sor our teams. This season we
have Pate's Service Center, Tynes'
Standard Station, Ferrell's Building
Supply, Dairy Burger, E. L. Ami-
son, 13 Mile Oyster Co., and Tap-
per Senators. We still have one
team that needs a sponsor, so if
some of our bowlers call or' come
around to ask for your sponsor-
ship, try not to refuse.
Standings W L
Amison's Seafood --------8 0
Tapper's Senators --------6 2
Tyne's Standard --------5 3
Pate's Shell 5 3
Dairy Burger 4 4
13 Mile Oyster Co. ...-.. 3 5
Ferrell's Supply ---------1 7
No. 8 0 8
A class in Basic Rifle Marksman-
ship will begin on Tuesday eve-
ning, September 19 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Parish House on Sixth Street.
This will be the sixth class of this
type given in Port St. Joe and will
be sponsored by the Gulf Rifle
Club and conducted by its own
N.R.A. Certificied Instructors.
The purpose of the course is to
teach our young people the safe
nd efficient use of firearms which
will reduce or eliminate the num-
ber of tragic gun accidents which
occur every year, especially before
nd during the hunting season.
Age limits of students for this
class are 11 to 18 years, boys and
girls. The class will be limited to
20 students and will be handled
on a first come, first served basis.
[he usual fee of $3.00 per person
will be charged to cover ammuni-
ion and supplies used during the
Anyone interested should con-
act one of the officers of the
course who will enroll and regis-
er them. The officers of the Ba-
ic Course are: R. V. Buchert, 227-
'761, Chief Instructor; Mrs. Jacque
'rice, 227-5451, Recording Secre-
ary; George McLawhon, 229-4601,
treasurerr and Martin Britt, 227-
136, Public Relations.
Barnes Says Gulf County Teachers
Are Satisfied With Local Pay Scale
Frank Barnes, G u 1 f County
Chairman of the Florida Education
Association told the Port St. Joe
Rotary Club Thursday that the ma-
jority of Gulf's teachers have pre-
pared letters of resignation in sup-
port of the FEA state-wide pro-
gram. He said local teachers will
continue to support the FEA in
their fight for better education in
Barnes reiterated that the Gulf
County teachers are satisfied with
the local effort here. They feel
that the salaries are adequate and
a building program, now on the
drawing boards, will relieve the
lack of space in Gulf County
schools. He said there is still a
shortage of text-books in the coun-
ty. Several new text books have
been ordered, but not received as
"Our situation here in Gulf
County is excellent, compared to
a great part of the State," Barnes
said. "Some counties are on double
session and many have grossly
Barnes stated that no one per-
son could be determined as respon-
sible for the situation in Florida
schools. "Apathy is to blame", he
said. The speaker declared that the
purpose of the FEA sanctions is to
arouse some of the apathy into a
demand for something better.
Workers for the Hospital Auxil-
iary Thrift Shop for Saturday, Sep-
tember 16, are:
Mrs. W. W. Barrier, Jr., Mrs. L.
S. Bissett and Mrs. Lawrence Bo-
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 3:31
SPENDS LEAVE HERE
Charles N. Schweikert, ICFA, ul
S. Navy, spent two weeks leave
here in August after completing
ICA school at San Diego, Califor-
nia. Seaman Schweikert is serving
aboard the USS Sperry, Submarine
Tender, for several months before
reporting to the Basic Nuclear
Power School at Vallejo, Califor-
Charles is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. N. C. Schweikert of Mexico
Our Telephone 'Number Has Been Changed to
SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT
i HUGHEY WILLIAMS GARBAGE
P. O. Box 135
Port St. Joe, Florida
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stock
only famous brand names in quality office supplies. No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
S STAPLING MACHINES
STAMP PADS and INK
SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
INDEX CARDS, all sizes
CARD FILES, wood & metal
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
306 WILLIAMS AVE.
- And A Host of Other Office Needs -
t WrW~%rm.S%,,.S.- MC ,.%' .e ~K H~ %%%' -'H
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with high speed automatic
presses, can serve your every need ... and We
print everything except money!
THE of Your Home-STAR
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
THE STAR, fort St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
PAGE EIGIr -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967 PAGE NINE
RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
Each Customer Spends More Cash for Beef Than Any Other
Meat. "Why Not Demand Quality?"
Rich's IGA Guarantee
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN AGED U.S. CHOICE GRADED
44 r m -TENDER SAVO0
SWISS STEAK CUB
$1.00 lb. 79c lb.
Y BROIL and
SPECIALS'FOR SEPTEMBER 13, 14, 15 and 16
We Specialize In U. S. Choice Western Beeg Aged to Taste
CHOICE CUTS TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS
100% LEAN, OUR BEST
G R OUND 2'/2Lbs. $9
TARNOW Hot, Medium, Mild "The Best" ROLL
TRY ONE YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID!
SAUSAGE lb. 79c
TOMATOES -- b.
U. S. NO. 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER
0 K RA--- lb.
i/-Kt3i I/KUUULC -+-
1PPLES 3 bags $1.00
FRESH LARGE BAG
FIELD PEAS---lb. 10c BELL PEPPER ----19c
OES 10 lb. bag 49c
FRESH TENDER OKRA
FRESH TENDER SQUASH
LETTUCE -- head 15c
llll nlllll iiiiidi^ ^ B' _SB H ~ iii0 1'1'" 1 1
PREM-- 12 oz. can
CREAM CHEESE .- 8 oz. 29c
IALL FLAVORS IGA
WAFERS -- 18 oz. 29c
WAFFLES--- 5 oz. l0c
BABY LIMAS --- 24 oz. 49c
ASSORTED IGA FROZEN
BLACKBURN CORN and CANE
SYRUP --no. 5 jar 49c
IGA PEANUT 18 OZ. GLASS
BUTTER -----2 jars 89c
SBABY FOOD 9 jars 99c
tGA'STRAWBERRY 20 OZ. JAR
ONE-A-DAY $1.96 Value
RICE -- 3 lb.
l Gal. 59c
COFFEE -- b. can 49c
KLEENEX JUMBO BIG ROLLS
TOWELS -----3 rolls 89c
DELSEY BATHROOM.- 2 ROLL PKG.
TISSUE -- 2 pkgs. 49c
GRITS --- lb. box 1Oc
CLEANSER reg. can 10Oc
TUNA ------3 cans 89c
IGA FACIAL 200 COUNT
TISSUE -- 2 boxes 49c
| SEPT. 16
I SAVE 7c
ON PURCHASE OF
GOOD ONLY AT:
ending () 4 2 C
, 167 .
l o...........o. ].] l* l' I*J I. *l uI I B n iiiil
Save More With A $10.00 Order
DOMINO WITH $10.00 ORDER
S U G A R --- 5 lbs. 49c
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE WITH $10.00 ORDER
1 Dozen EGGS ----- FREE
IGA WITH $10.00 ORDER
BLEACH -----/2gal. 25c
WITH $10.00 ORDER
COLD POWER -. gt. pkg. 49c
BAKERITE WITH $10.00 ORDER
SHORTENING .3 lb. can 59c
ALL HOLLYWOOD SAVE llc!
6 bars 19c
COPELAND HOT and MILD SMOKED LINK
SAUSAGE 2% LB. PKG.
OUR OWN HOME MADE PAN
SAUSAGE 3 LBS. 99c
FRESH PORK SPECIALS
PORK SLICED FRESH PORK
PORK STEAK lb. 45c
PLENTY OF MEAT
Stew PORK 3 Ibs. 99c
COPELAND ALL MEAT
WIENERS 3 pks. $1.29
FIRST CUT SLICED CENTER CUT
SALT PORK SALT PORK
lb. 29c lb. 49c
SPLIT WHOLE FRYER LB.
QUARTERED WHOLE FRYER
CUT WHOLE FRYER coun"
FRESH FROM THE FARM TO YOU ...
THREE TIMES A WEEK GA. GRADE 'A'
EXTRA LARGE EGGS--- 2 doz. 98c
MEDIUM EGGS-------- 2 doz. 79c
SMALL EGGS--------- 3doz. 69c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
i it ew r% j rrt oriE 5 rn %Ii i 4p"
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -NOT STAMPS
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
Have Some Record for Proof of Age
When Applying for Old Age Benefits
The Panama City Social Security more quickly if the individual has
Office will no longer be open spe- with him some old record of his
cial hours bn Friday night, ac- age, his Social Security card, and
cording to John V. Carey, District a record of last year's earnings.
Manager df the local Social Secur- The record of earnings would be
ity office. Special evening hours his W-2 form or income tax return
were discontinued after Friday, if he were self-employed.
September 8. Anyone having questions regard-
The Social Security office will ing Social Security or medicare is
be open Monday through Friday urged to contact the local Social
from 8:30 to 4:30 p.m. Anyone Security office. The office for this
who cannot get to the Social Se- area is located at 1135 Harrison
curity office during the regular Avenue, Panama City 32401. The
office hours because he is working telephone number is 763-5331.
should write or call the local of- -
fice. In those cases, a special eve -
ning appointment can be arranged PINES
Whenever a person goes to the k Stand Tall
Social Security office to file a In Florida's
claim for retirement benefits, In Florida's
there are certain ftems he should I Future!
take. His claim will be processed
New, Used, Fleet Cars and Trucks
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET I'kI
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA t
Phone 785-5222 '
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-1686
New Program Format Planned for
Annual Williams Family Reunion
GRACEVILLE-The world-fam- kinsmen and their guests will turn
ous Williams Family, whose mem- to the traditional dinner on the
bers have figured prominently in grounds, Southern style. Food is
the building of' Florida, will hold brought in by each family and ser-
its 64th annual reunion at the Gali- ved on a table five feet wide and
lee Tabernacle Oct. 7 with a new 250 feet long.
program: short talks by direct des- There's one other tradition: it
cendants of the children of the doesn't rain on Williams Family
family progenitor. Reunion day.
THIS OFFER IS GOOD ONLY
SEPTEMBER 30, 1967
TERMS .. FOR i A SR
The Longer Lasting, Silent Blue Flame .
Just can't wear out...costs less, too!
wes f oriJacA +
418 REID AVENUE B "g- A-A 7,,
Art Festival of the Pensacola Art
Association is scheduled for Sep-
tember 23-24 from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m., it has been announced. The
festival is open to all artists and
craftsmen, and non-members of the
Art Association may exhibit by
paying $7.50 for space for the two
Display size will be 6x10 feet and
must include a minimum of three
Prizes include $100 first, $50 sec-
ond and $25 third with each win-
ner receiving a plaque. Other
awards may be given in individ-
Judge will be Dr. Marcus West
of the Lowe Gallery of Art, Miami.
Entries and exhibition inquiries
should be mailed to Pensacola Art
Center, 407 S. Jefferson St.
by Florida Power Corp.
Here's another meat casserole
to help the homemaker feed her
family and survive the long hot
summer. Prepare it when you're
rested and refrigerate it until 20
or 30 minutes .before serving.
Bacon and Beef Pie
1 pound ground beef
1/ cup chopped onion
6 slices bacon, cut in 1" squares
1 cup chopped green pepper
1 teaspoon salt
1 cup tomato juice
2 tablespoons flour
1 can baking powder biscuits
Brown beef, onion, bacon and
green pepper in skillet on medium
heat. Add salt, tomato juice and
cook 15 to 20 minutes. Thicken
with two tablespoons flour stirred
to a smooth paste in 1/ cup cold
water. Pour into greased 1-quart
casserole. Top with canned bis-
cuits. Bake in preheated oven at
450 degrees for about 15 to 20
minutes. Serves 5 to 6.
TV Program-See our program,
"Homemaking Today The Mo-
dern Way" each Monday, 7:30 p.m.,
on Channel 11, WFSU-TV, Talla-
hassee. This program features very
New president of the National PTA, Mrs. Irvin E. Hendryson, of
Albuquerque, N. Mex., is shown with her daughter, Mrs. Philip S.
Weld, Jr., of Beverly, Mass., and 18-month old Sarah Weld, one
of her four grandchildren.
Mrs. Hendryson, who will head the 11-million member organiza-
tion until 1970,.is a former professional librarian and the wife of
an orthopedic surgeon.
Two of her special interests as National PTA president are "to
encourage parents to read to their children, especially, in their
preschool years" and to stimulate continued close cooperation
between PTA's and the medical and health organizations that
helped develop the PTA program of Continuous Health Super-
vision of children from early childhood through adolescence.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Andrew Elton Williams, who
founded the Florida Williamses,
settled near what is Campbellton
in 1822 and sired 10 children:
John, William, Mary, Joseph, Hen-
ry, Creacy, George, Martha, Owen
and Rebecca. After the death of
his first wife, he remarried and
sired 13 more children.
Alton Williams of Trussville,
Ala., chairman of the Williams
Family reunion, said this year's
speakers would be:
Doug Williams, Sr., grandson of
William; Ruth Rodges, granddaugh-
ter of Mary; J. Clifford Williams,
grandson of Joseph and Thelma
Coggin, granddaughter of Henry.
John Williams, the eldest of An-
drew Elton Williams' children,
died at age 10.
Alton Williams said the new
type program would be carried on
for several reunions.
The Williams Family reunion is
world famous, attracting upwards
of 2,000 kinsmen from throughout
the nation and many foreign coun-
tries: Florida's political elite, in-
vited as special guests, share the
platform and mingle with the
crowd, most of them vitally inter-
ested in the future of their state
In Florida, the Williams family
The daylong affair opens with
prayer in the Williams Tabernacle
of the Galilee Methodist Church,
founded by a Williams. Newcom-
ers will be welcomed to the family
and prayers will be said for the
. There will be laughter, games
for the children, conversation
among the adults, and quiet talk
and memories among the old folks.
Following the speech-making, the
K, THESE'A IR :.VA LUES]
.-D NG` A ARY-GELEBRATID'All
0'L' W':-PR-IC-ES:: 'URI
~IEW"*** Discontinued Tread Design
IN D M O N E---- ----- ------ ----A -.H ,.T O.cPAY DR IV*-, nE ,Ik mN v T O Dn A Y !n n t .
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; compel
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA,
s I I I I II1
pricda -ietn Le lr nda i srie5iiuj ibiyiw avibin in
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967 PAGE ELEVEN
There's a secret to producing truly delicious bacon,
Sugar-cure and smoke the side of bacon
to that delicate point of perfection.
Pack only the select slices.
There's a secret to buying truly delicious baCn, tof
Look, of course, for lean slices...
Iok, too, for bright-cored alices... thaV84 ) good4
And-that's mportant;bcauase with bacon,
when frweahess fadesflavor fades. U&
Here's else'youaloud know.
bright select alices if you buy our pe- Igol
Super-Right regular oicthick-clieed is=ir finet quwatyba(eO
The price? That's lean too!
Guaranteed to fatten the savings on your total food bill
Whenyrou think about it,
shouldn't A&P be your store? j
COPYRIGHT 1967. THEGREAT ATLANTIC &PACIFep A CO., INC.
Extra Special! Laundry Detergent
(Limit 1 with $5.00 or More Order)
EXTRA SPECIAL U.S. No. T ROUND WHITE
JUMBO SIZE SPECIAL!
HONEYDEWS --- ea. 69c
YELLOW COOKING SPECIAL
ONIONS _-----_ 3 b. bag 33c
RED DELICIOUS SPECIAL!
APPLES------4 b. bag 59c
o ire Cane
A&P Sugar 5 49c
SULTANA Pure Strawberry
Laundry Bleach% 39c
Beverages 15' ? O$1. 00
Inst. Coffee t"Jar 99c,
FRESH GREEN SPECIAL!
CABBAGE------- lb. 6c
FRESH ITALIAN PURPLE SPECIAL!
PR U NES--_ ---Ib. 23c
FIRM BARTLETT SPECIAL!
RIPE PEARS ------- b. 29c
Special! Jane Parker
JANE PARKER LIGHT CAKE
Angel FoodRing 39c
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured
Sliced Bacon :59c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Full Gut
"Super-Right" Western Beef Boneless
"Super-Right" Western Beef
Ground Chuck 3 L,
"Super-Right" Sliced Salami, Pickle Loaf
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEI
A&P FROZEN GREEN PEAS, PEAS & C,
DEL MONTE LIGHT CHUNK
A&P FROZEN CONCENTRATED GRAPE
-Sup-RigW Quality SHced
2 Lb. Pkg. $1.3 5
(Boneless Chuck Roast 68c Lb.)
Bone-In Jb. 48C
2 Special Ann Page .
of the World
NOW ON SALE
ROTS OR CUT
6-oz. 4 O,
Plain or Self-Rising
Sunnyfield Flour B'a77c
A&P 100% Corn Oil
A &P Aspirinfl"O 19c
UrU ,E. TRAi I
in coroan riAcKMO o : STAMPS
Calo Kidney or Liver & Chicken B
Cat Food 2%Cn? 35c Jax
Good Through September 17 9-16-67
Jar I Vc
OPork & Beans 'b.
I. I-.- -.----.I~.-'~---', -
Vw- q nw loso
Prices Good Through Sat., Sept. 16
QUANTITY RIGHTS RISMVl
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, lorida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1967
Board Inspects Preliminary Drawings of New Buildings
50 Parents Attend
More than 50 parents of seventh
grade students attended the orien-
tation program at the high school
cafeteria on Tuesday night, Sep-
tember 12. The program was han-
dled as a forum with Zack Wuth-
rich acting as moderator and 12
teachers presenting the phases of
the school program that either di-
rectly or indirectly affect the sev-
Some of the discussions covered
school policies, schedule and
course offerings, fees, grading sys-
tem, grouping, reading and tips
on how to study for academic sub-
Band Parents Begin
Do you have a child in any of
the bands at Port St. Joe High
School? Beginner band, junior
band or senior band? Then you are
a "Band Parent".
If you are a band parent, Hugh
Jones and all members of the Band
Parents Association welcome you
to their first Fall meeting, which
will be held Tuesday evening,
September 26 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Band Roomr of Port St. Joe High
The Band Parents Association
announces that their new calendars'
-- Say You Saw It In The Star -
I would like to thank the citizens
of Port St. Joe for their vote in the City
Election, Tuesday, September 12.
I would also like to congratulate
I. C. Nedley on his victory.
Troy W. Jones
APPRECIATE 0 ON
I would like to thank all my friends and
supporters for your vote and confidence in me, as
your City Commissioner.
I will continue to serve you and all the
people for the best interest of our city.
I. C. MEDLEY
To all the voters and residents of Port St. Joe, please
accept my deep appreciation and gratitude for your support
in the recent City election for Commissioner, Group 4.
Port St. Joe's greater progress and growth along with
the utmost in fair and impartial City Government will be
my constant goal.
It is with a deep feeling of gratitude, humility and
obligation to the people of Port St. Joe that I approach,
once again, my duties as your City Commissioner for the
ensuing two years.
ROBERT B. FOX
Members of the Gulf County Board of Public
Instruction and several citizens gathered in the
High School Library Thursday afternoon of last
week to see the preliminary sketches at what pos-
sibly will be new high schools in Wewahitchka
and Port St. Joe High Schools. Several questions
were asked as to projected cost estimates, square
footage, air conditioning and heating needs, but
no answers were available at this time. At present,
the School Board is leaning toward construction
of round buildings with education sections ar-
ranged in "pods". The Board is planning, at this
time to air condition the buildings.
In the photo above, Superintendent Marion
Craig, member Gene Raffield, WJOE manager
M. F. Kershner, member Kenneth Whitfield, super-
visor William Linton, attorney Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., and architect Norman P. Gross are shown
looking over Gross' preliminary drawings.
The visitors were asked to leave when the
Board got down to business.
New Merged SCM Corporation
Separates Into Four Major Groupings )
A new organizational plan for sel George E. Hall; Vice Presiden
SCM Corporation which separates Research R. B. LeVino.
the company into four major Each of the new Divisions wi'
groupings, the Smith-Corona Mar- handle U.S., Canadian and Intei
chant Division, the Glidden-Durkee national sales, service, manufa(
Division, the Proctor-Silex Divi- during, engineering and financ
sion, and the Kleinschmidt Tele- function for its specific produce
communications Division, was an- lines.
nounced by President Emerson E.
"The present corporate struc-
ture which was converted ten years
ago, is no longer appropriate fol-
lowing the vast expansion and di-
versification which has taken
place," Mead said. He stated fur-
ther, "The completion of the Glid-
den merger, scheduled for Sep-
tember 22, will result in a corpora-
tion with approximately 30,000 em-
ployees and combined sales for
fiscal 1967 of $640,000,000. The di-
visionalized form of organization,
the best step for us to take for the
years ahead, will become effective
September 1, except for an antici-
pated September 22 date for Glid-
The President named for the
four major Divisions are as fol-
lows: George F. Burns, President,
Smith-Corona Marchant Division;
William G. Phillips, President,
Glidden-Durkee Division; Walter
M. Schwartz, Jr., President, Proc-
tor-Silex Division; Emilio J. Cada-
magnani, President, Kleinschmidt
Telecommunications Division. All
will also be Vice President of
Mead continues as Chief Execu-
HIM. O~*Jt"- ---f +11. -- -+; r__
(Continued From Page 1)
Highland View Elementary
team is slow, and about average in
size. "Our biggest problem is lack MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
of depth. Although we have a larg- Navy beans with ham, spinich,
er squad than in several years, rice and tomatoes, carrot and rai-
many of the boys are out for the sin salad, brownies, corn bread,
first time and have very little to milk.
no game experience. This will hurt TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
us if we get many injuries." Chicken sloppy joes, green beans,
On the brighter side, Taylor said cabbage slaw, blueberry pie, white
the Shark defense is better than bread, milk.
last year. "We could score on ev- WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
eryone last year, but our defense Spaghetti and meat sauce, field
was just too leaky. We have im- peas, celery sticks, peanut butter
proved on this weakness this year". chews, biscuits, milk.
But, also "as usual", the Sharks THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21
usually come up with a surprise
or two, so hold on to'your hat, buy
your ticket early and make it a
point to see every game possible.
(Continued From Page 1)
received by someone for non-work
or non-production was taken from
one who did work or produced.
"This' isn't the American way",. he
The speaker gave four corner-
stones he felt was necessary for
us to maintain our freedom.
1. A basic fundamental ,belief
in-and reliance upon-an Almigh-
2. A government limited by Con-
3. Maintenance of Christian
ethics. He offered the belief that
when we receive something we did
not earn, we have stolen it from
4. The individual strength of
character among our people them-
The speaker summed up by stat-
ing "It is my feeling that we are
witnessing a steady decline of free-
dom in America. But it is not too
late to stem the tide. You can be
sure it will take strength of char-
acter of individual citizens."
(Continued From Page 1)
Pensacola and driven by John Sims
of Pensacola, was traveling East
on Fifth Street on the outside
lane. An auto driven by Miss Mari-
lyn Virginia Knight, 102 Second
Street was right beside the truck
on the inside lane, when the truck
made a left turn in the path of the
Police Chief H. W. Griffin inves-
tigated and estimated $200.00 dam-
,ages to both vehicles.
The third accident happened at
4:40 p.m. at the intersection of
Williams Avenue and F o u r th
Mrs. Buddy Kennington, 516 16th
St., was North on Williams when
Joseph David Brooks failed to stop
at the Stop sign on Fourth Street,
striking the side of the Kenning-
Patrolman Watson investigated
the mishap. Damages were estimat-
ed at $200.00.
No injuries were reported in ei-
ther of the three accidents.
Beef with gravy, buttered rice,
squash, lettuce and tomato salad,
jelly, biscuits, milk.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22
Ham salad, green butter beans,
cabbage slaw, ritz crackers, choco-
late cake, white bread, milk.
Washington High School
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
Meat loaf with cheese topping,
creamed potatoes, seasoned green
beans, sliced enriched bread, butter
cake with sour cream topping, and
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
Chicken with noodles, buttered
corn, biscuits with butter, banana
pudding, and milk.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
Baked turkey, dressing with
gravy, mix ed vegetable, potato
souffle with apple sauce crunch
topping, biscuits, and milk.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21
Beef roast, parsley buttered rice,
Last Rites Held
For Mrs. Infinger
Funeral services were held at
11:00 a.m. Tuesday for Mrs. Mary
Alice Infinger, age 92, of Wewa-
hitchka. Mrs. Infinger passed away
Sunday at the Municipal Hospital
following a long illness. Services
were held from the Smith Funeral
Home Chapel with Rev. Hugh Pyle
officiating. Interment followed in
the family plot at Callaway Ceme-
At the time of her death, Mrs.
Infinger was living with her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Jimmy Capps of Wewa-
hitchka. She has lived in Wewa-
hitchka and Dalkeith for the past
nine years, moving there from Cal-
loway where she had lived for 28
years. She was the widow of the
late James Monroe Infinger. She
attended the Methodist Church.
Survivors include four daugh-
ters, Mrs. Daisy Pippin, Honey-
ville, Mrs. Violet Pippin of Dal-
keith, Mrs. C. R. Pate of Panama
City and Mrs. Jimmy Capps of We-
wahitchka; one son, Gus C. Infin-
ger of Dalkeith; 11 grandchildren,
34 great grandchildren and seven
great great grandchildren.
Active casketbearers were grand-
sons, John Pate, Jimmie Pippin,
Rudy Pippin, Jr., William Pippin,
John W. Stanley, Sr., Darwin S.
Pippin, Charles and Jack Pippin.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of local arrangements.
pickled beets, corn bread, jello,
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22
Tuna salad with lettuce cup,
baked beans, tomato wedges, sal-
tines, butter cake with orange
frosting, and milk.
FHP Urges Caution
In Vicinity of Buses
TALLAHASSEE The Florid&
Highway Patrol today reminded(
motorists that school buses whici
are moving traffic control device
are back on Florida highways an(
appealed to drivers to be alert fo;
the State's most precious cargo -a
- Our Children.
"The 'big yellow school busd:
with their cargo," said Colonel
N. Kirkman, Director of the Ia
apartment of Public Safety, "shouti
be treated with the greatest of carf
at all times by all drivers on otw
Florida's traffic laws require
motorists in both lanes of a t4o
lane highway or 'all lanes of an un
divided four-lane highway to sth
for school buses when the flashing
red light goes on and the rec
stop arm is extended. However, or
dual highways with a dividing
strip of more than five feet o0
a physical barrier, it is not neces
sary to stop for a school bus ir
the opposite raodway across thE
ive Officer of the corporation.
and each of the four Divisional VISIT IN ALABAMA
VISIT IN ALABAMA
presidents reports to him for po-
licy, planning, and general gui- Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Carden re
dance, as will the corporate head- turned Tuesday of last week from
quarters staff which is as follows: a visit with their son and family
Vice President, Corporate Develop- Rev.. and Mrs. W. L. Garden and
ment G. R. Boller; Vice President, sons, Byron and George in Hart.
Public Relations John T. Delaney; selle, Ala. The, Carderis also speni
Vice President, Finance and Trea- a week at Ridgecrest, N. C., and
surer Paul H. Elicker; Vice Presi- visited Lookout Mountain in Look.
Ident, Secretary and General Coun- out Mt., Tennessee.
Let The Classifieds Be Your Helper'
FOR SALE $2,000.00
Large frame building to be mov-
ed from lot. 16 bedrooms, 2 baths,
living room, dining room, kitchen,'
pantry, washroom plus porches.,
Located at Kenny's Mill. Can be
moved in sections.
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 furnished
house at St. Joe Beach. $6,500.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house
furnished, on Mexico Beach. Call
864-8440 after 4:00, LaFayette, Ala.
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 k.ENT: 1 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: Modern 2 bedroom
furnished apartment. Nice quiet
neighborhood. Adults only. Call
227-4261 days or 648-4600 nights.
FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528
corner of 6th St., and Woodward
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment at 510 8th St. Call
648-4800. Mrs. Jean Arnold. tfc9-7
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom with twin
beds. 518 8th Street. Phone 227-
FOR SALE: 2 boys bikes. Like
new. Reasonable. Call 229-4861
or see at 118 Monument Ave. 1c
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: Selmer Signet B-flat
. clarinet, perfect condition, $90.00
cash. Band shoes, 7B, $5.00. La-
dies bicycle, $15.00. Phone 227-
8251 after 4 p.m. tfc-9-14
FOR SALE* 26" girls bicycle: In
good condition. Deluxe model,
$20.00. One 40,000 BTU space hea-
ter with circulating fan. In good
condition. $40.00. Call 227-3561. lp
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
REDUCE safe, simple and fast
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 10-31
FOR SALE: At St. Joe Beach.
Knox trailer 10x50. Bath and
half, 10x40Oblock patio, deep well
on beautiful corner lot on Pinado
Avenue between Florida and Geor-
gia Sts. Can be seen any time. Ce-
cil G. Houston. 3tp-9-14
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
FOR SALE: Trailer and lot at Sim'
mons Bayou, $2,300.00. Contact
Mr. or Mrs. L. P. Ray, Oak Grove,
STANDARD COFFEE will hire s
person for established route. $8C
per week, plus share in profits,
Many company benefits: group in.
surance, paid vacation, etc. For in.
terview write or call R. 0. Coy,
P. 0. Box 822, Phone 785-3050,
Panama City. 2tp-9-14
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. IV
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-
MAN WANTED: Between ages ol
16 and 35. To work stock. Apply
in person at Rich's IGA.
JACK'S .GUN SHOP-Guns repair
ed, reblueing, reloading supplies,
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
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, EL P.
HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet
ir.g second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legior
THERE WILL BE a regular corn
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every firsl
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
Midget Investments That Help You
Move Unwanted Items Fast
r i I I