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In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-FIRST YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967 NUMBER 7
/-- --. .
.L and Clearing Started at New School Site
"County bulldozer to clear the new Port St. Joe for building. .to provide facilities for 1,200 students. Program Coordinator; Gene Raffield, School
coatedd at the preset dead end of Long Avenue, proximately 35 acres. Public Instruction, Marion Craig is shown mount- ialist and Norman P. Gross, the Board's architect,
S. .- ". :arte .' at New
Work was started Saturday -morning by a labor of clearing the school site, making it ready Washington High Schools. The current plans are the scene to the right, Mrs. Laura Geddie, Federal
County bulldozer to clear the new Port St. Joe for building. to provide facilities for 1,200 students. Program Coordinator; Gene Raffield, School
.-igh School site. The new campus will ,be lo- Included in the new site being cleared is ap- In the photo to the left, Superintendent of Board member; Mrs. Clyde Fite, Reading Spec-
cated at the 'present dead end of Long Avenue, proximately 35 acres. Public Instruction, Marion Craig is shown mount- ialist and Norman P. Gross, the Board's architect,
across Niles Road. Around the first of the year, the School ing the bulldozer to push up the first pile of brush watch the clearing operation begin.
The School Board has contracted with the Board plans to call for bids on a new building in the clearing operation. In the center' photo, -Star photos
County to rent their equipment and pay for the complex to house all students of Port St. Joe and the regular operator shovels up underbrush. In
Annual PTA Halloween
Carnival This Saturday
The annual Hallowe'en Carnival,
sponsored by t h,e Elementary
School PTA, will be held' this .Sat-
urday, October 28, on the Elemen-
tary School grounds.
A parade, with Wayne Taylor as
parade. marshall, will begin the af-
ternoon's. activities. The starting
time for the parade is 1:30 p.m.
Those who are participating are
requested to be jin their places at
1:15 to be given a number. !The
parade starting point will be at
the St. Joe Paper Company office
building. The parade will travel
South on Reid Avenue, down Fifth
Street to Long Avenue and down
Long to the Elementary School.
There will be a platform in front
of the two-story school building
for those in costume to walk across
so that judges may select the win-
The ticket booth will be open as
soon as the parade is over. No mon-
ey will be accepted at the booths.
Everyone should, come and join
in the fun with all the spooky
characters and have Saturday sup-
M'r at the carnival.
White City Church
The White City Baptist Church
is to begin revival services on
Monday evening at 7:30 p.m., Oc-
tober 30. The special services will
continue through the regular Sun-
day evening services, November 5.
The visiting Evangelist is Rev.
Kenneth Kinley, Pastor of the
First Baptist Church, Altha.
Song leader for the revival will
be Dewitt Dalton, minister of mu-
sic at the First Baptist Church in
Port St. Joe.
The pastor, J. D. Jamison, ex-
tends a cordial invitation to all to
attend the services at this special
Benefit Bridge Party
The Xi Epsilon Kappa chapter
Of Beta Sigma Phi is sponsoring a
bridge benefit to be held Novem-
ber 16 at 8:00 p.m. at the Stac
Anyone who wishes to attend
6hiay contact any one of the Xi Ep-
silon Kappa members or you may
call 227-5426. The club is soliciting
$1.00 donations at the benefit.
High School Lists to
First Six Week gR
Honor Roll Students the
Principal Allen Scott of the Port Ne
St. Joe High School has released Ch
the following list of honor roll stu-
dents for the first six weeks of TI
study for the current school year. Wel
ALL "A" nam
7th GRADE-Robert Creamer. bein
8th GRADE-George McLawhon, in t
Jr., Kitty Core and Judy Hendrix. A:
"A" and "B" Honor Roll any
7th GRADE-Michael Cary, Ray or t
Little, Janet Kay Antley, Christy wor
Jamison, Billie Ruth Flemming, use
Judy Peterson, Talmon Sisk, pose
Shanu Wuthrich, Tomme Trikosko.
8th GRADE-Jim Faison, Rich-
ard Harper, Rick Lamberson, Cur-
tis Little, David McDermott, Biff
Quarles, Geary Reeves, Paula Boy-
ette, Catherine Carroy, Sharon _
Chason, Patt Ann Combs, Delores
Daniels, Desda Harper, Julie Hol- -,
land, Debra Mannes, Imogene Rob- .
inson, Patricia Varnes, Linda Wal- -
ton, Alan Hammock, Vicki Bass,
Jo Holland, Linda Lewis, Teresa
Lynch, Debbie Dannelly and San- $
dra Lowrey. I
9th GRADE-Eddie Holland, La-
nell Chason, Delores Dickey, Holly
Hendrix, Marsha Player, Midge
Howell, Cathy McInnis, Deborah
Mallet, Carol Parker, Steve Ma-
comber, Ronald Gaffney and Tim
10th GRADE-Shirley Cantley,
Debra Hattaway, Judy Moore, Jen-
nifer/ Hilbold, Dale Little, Judy,
Stone, Karla Strobel, Becky Elliott,
Laura Guilford, Jo Beth Hammock,
Kay Holland, Pam Wilson, Bobby
Faliski, Kenneth Merritt, Sue Ken-
nedy, Kathie Sutton.
llth GRADE Cathy Boone,
Ricky Robertson, David Maddox,
Donald Capps, Tommy Knox, Ste-
phanie Gay, Cookie Fendley, Lida
Combs, Carole Lamberson, Jean-
nine Britt, Janet Fleming, Linda
Haratik and Daniel Miller.
12th GRADE-Diane Tripp, Dot. roac
tie Sutton, Pat Strobel, Sharon Da- ton
vis, Jennifer Braxton, Becky Hen-
drix, Judy Anderson, Jo Ann Ha-
ney, Jennifer Stafford and Becky of R
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
gh School PTA
ill Meet Tonight
he Port St. Joe High School
S-will meettonight at 8:00 p.m.
he High School Auditorium.
he activity period glee club will
sent a short program of songs.
ents attending may also visit
;hers in their rooms from 8:30
9:10 to discuss children's pro-
ss or problems.
efreshments will be served in
cafeteria after 9:10 p.m.
eed Part Time Help?
heck With Welfare
Ie State Department of Public
fare stated yesterday that the
.es of welfare recipients who
available for odd jobs are now
ng posted on the bulletin board
he City Hall.
anyone who desires to employ
of the recipients permanently
temporarily for small jobs or
k about the home or yard may
the bulletin.board for this pur-
Minister Say, "Set
Your Clock Saturday"
The Gulf County Minister-
ial Association would like to
remind everyone of the time
change which is to take place
on Saturday night at Mid--
night, October 28.,
All churches of thao Port'St.
Joe area will go back on East-
ern Standard Time schedules
effective Sunday morning, Oc-
The Association urges you
to set your clock back one
hour Saturday night so you
will be "on schedule" for
church services Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pate, Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Fox, Mr. and Mrs.
T. S. Coldewey, Bob Holland and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brock attend-
ed the annual meeting of the Flor-
ida League of Municipalities this
week end in Hollywood.
Port St. Joe's street crews and the county
I department workers started construction on
paved alleys in downtown Port St. Joe on
nday of this week.
Alleys to be paved are those on both sides
Reid Avenue from First to Fifth Streets. Dur-
the years, stabilizing material has been haul-
nto the alleys until they are built up to where
Attempt Being Made to Woo New
Welfare Office Away from St. Joe
J. C. Arbogastl member of the
State Welfare Board, District office
for this district, told The Star this
week-that the, State Welfare, Board
is interested in locating a district
Welfare office here in Port St. Joe.
He made the statement in spite-
of a movement to get the office
to locate in the old Gulf County
Courthouse in Wewahitchka.
Arbogast said that when the Wel-
fare Department decided tb put a
district office in Gulf County they
selected Port St. Joe for the loca-
Bob Fox Will Represent Florida On
The "Sunshine State" has joined Conservation, Florida Secretary of
the Tennessee-Tombigbee Water- State Tom Adams and the Florida
way Development Authority. legislature were instrumental in
Official legislation was passed the action.
this summer making Florida the
fifth member state of the Author-
ity. Florida is welcomed by the
states of Alabama, Kentucky, Mis-
sissippi and Tennessee. Governor
Claude Kirk, the Florida Board of
Robert B. Fox, Port St. Joe
resident, Manager of Public
Works for SCM Corporation,
Glidden-Durkee Division and
President of the Florida Water-
ways Association, a state wide
organization, has been appoint-
ed a member of the Tennessee-
Tombigbee Commission for a
four year term by Governor
Other members are: Governor
Claude E. Kirk, Jr.; W. Guy Mc-
Kenzie, Jr., of Tallahassee; Sec-
retary of State Tom Adams; Com-
missioner of Agriculture Doyle
Conner; and a fifth member yet
to be appointed.
The decision to extend an invita-
tion to Florida was made at the
quarterly meeting of the four-state
Authority held in Columbus, Mis-
sissippi, in April. The Tennessee-
Tombigbee Waterway holds consid-
erable potential for the Sunshine
State. The recent restudy by the
Corps of Engineers revealed that
over a million tons of coal would
move from the fields of western
Kentucky to Florida steam plants
along the Gulf. The completion of
the Intracoastal Waterway from
St. Marks, to Tampa, would enable
more coal tonnage to move over
The Engineers have also esti-
mated that rich phosphates from
Florida totaling over 300,000 tons
per year, would be imported from
Florida and transported on the
Governor Kirk stated that, added
to the great boost to business and
commercial business predicted by
construction of Tenn-Tom, that les-
ser discussed benefits may be
equally as important. "Tennessee-
Tombigbee will become one of the
nation's most important vacation
tion of the office. This selection
was made for several reasons, he
said. Primary reason was that the
largest percentage of the work
load for the new office is. localed
in the near vicinity of Port St.
Joe. The second reason is that Port
St Joe is now the County Seat, and
the Welfare Department makes ex-
tensive use of County records in
rthe investigation of every welfare
case. The office being located in
the County Seat would eliminate
much lost time and a great deal'
of travel cost.
But in spite of the Welfare
Board's selection of Port St. Joe as
the office site, a committee -has
been appointed to investigate the
possibility of locating in the old
Courthouse building in Wewahitch-
ka. In the very near future the
District Board consisting of Arbo-
gast, Milton Whitfield of Wewa-
hitchka, Gene Austin of Apalachi-
cola, Mrs. Adams of Wakulla Coun-
ty and Mrs. Holland of Liberty
County will look into the proposed
Wewahitchka site. Arbogast said,
"I want some moral support from
Port St. Joe people to keep the of-
fice here in Port St. Joe".
The new district office will have
eight full time employees and one
part time employee on its payroll.
The State Board has requested
through Arbogast that office space
be provided in the new Gulf Coun-
ty Courthouse. Arbogast stated that
if space wasn't available in the
Courthouse, the Board was willing
to pay rent for another location.
'In Auto Accident
Mrs. Fannie Mae Evans of White
City is still in Municipal Hospital
here in Port St. Joe as a result of
injuries received in an automobile
accident in White City last Friday
just after noon.
Mrs. Evans was driving North
on highway 98 in White City when
she started to make a right turn
into a side street. William Lee Bol-
yard of Panama City was following
the Evans vehicle in his 1966 se-
dan and failed to see the turn sig-
nal in time. When he realized the
vehicle was turning, he skidded his
machine for 54 feet and hit the
Evans car in the rear.
Estimated damage to both autos
Trooper Ken Murphy of the Flor.
ida Highway Patrol investigated
rain runs into some downtown stores instead of
draining off as it should. The new paved alleys
will slope to a gutter in the center which will car-
ry off rainwater to gutters at the end of each
In the photo above, City Street Superinten-
dent Dot Haddon checks grade levels as a grader
levels out the roadway for the new paving.
Alleys Being Paved
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. J0~, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
New Industry for Port St. Joe?
If we do not get the help of you, the citizen, Port St.
Joe may lose a new industry an industry that will em-
ploy eight people full time and one person part time.
This new industry wants to locate in Port St. Joe. They
say most of their work is here. they say the information
they need to work with is there. Locating here will mean
an economy in operation, since most of the activity involv-
ed in the operation of this new industry is centered in and
about Port St. Joe.
This new industry is a district welfare office.
Formerly the Port St. Joe area and Gulf County as a
whole was serviced out of the Apalachicola district office.
But the needs of the area, and the travel expense involved
has become so great that a new office will be established
in Port St. Joe. At least the welfare department wants to
locate in Port St. Joe. They say it is better for their work.
It will also mean additional payroll for Port St. Joe.
But, just because the welfare department wants to lo-
cate this office in Port St. Joe doesn't necessarily mean
that it will locate here.
In fact, there is some strong support NOT to locate
it here .all outside the welfare department.
At least two county commissioners-Leo Kennedy of
Port St. Joe and James McDaniell of Wewahitchka-are
trying to get the office located in the old courthouse in
Wewahitchka. We can understand Mr. McDaniel's desires
along these lines. We can't understand those of Mr. Ken-
The welfare office has expressed a desire and a need
for office space in the new courthouse. All of their cases
involves work among county records. Locating the wel-
fare office anywhere but Port St. Joe will create a problem
\ of communications and much added expense in travel.
We would urge that you speak with your Commission-
er about this matter. After all, it is his duty to represent
you first, the county second, his own desires third. Express
your desires to place this new office here, where the peo-
ple who are familiar with the need say it should be.
The teacher strikes in various parts of the country
bring two factors to mind which could have a significant
bearing on our children and on the nation's educational
system. First of all, the ability of parents to have a voice
in shaping the educational experience of their children de-
pends upon the independence and discretionary power of
local school boards.
Federal aid to local school districts brings with it regu-
lations and restrictions on this independence. As this is
enlarged, community control over schools will decline. Fed-
eral control of education with all that it implies in the way
of political indoctrination is not something we want. We
can get such control by accident unless local communities
muster the will and the resources to meet the legitimate
needs of both teachers and students.
Teacher strikes raise another question. Since every
state has some kind of legislation prohibiting strikes by
public employees, a teacher on strike is violating the law.
This seems highly inappropriate since one of the responsi-
bilities of every teacher is to instill respect for the law in
the mind of each student. Either the law should be chan-
ged or violators prosecuted. The alternative is that teach.
ers stand before their students as living proof that you
can successfully flout the laws of society. This is plainly
THEY 'REALLY CARE
The primary purpose of a national park is to preserve
intact for public enjoyment a unique and scenic natural
asset. Everyone who has been a party to the redwood
controversy, or has read about it, agrees that some of the
coast redwood trees of northern California are just such an
asset. And while we are thinking along these lines, we can
THE STAR --
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLE.Y R. RMSEYs Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POsTOFFTCE Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
POBT ST. JOE, FLOBIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 197,1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act o( March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS, $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case t error or ommisslons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word s givn scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoke. word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly eon-
vines. The spoken word i. lost; the printed word remains.
also draw a parallel with Florida's pine woods.
What many people do not realize is that one of the old-
est and most extensive forest preservation programs in the
United States has long been underway in California spark-
ed by the efforts of private individuals and organizations
in cooperation with the state park system. Approximately
50,000 to 60,000 acres of old-growth redwoods are in state
parks which include many exceptional groves of the tallest
and most perfect trees. Remaining oldgrowth redwoods
account for 275,000 to 340,000 acres, mostly on private
land. Much of this land is on the mountain slopes which
do not produce the big trees that grow along the limited
areas of riverside flatland. Disagreement has centered on
the question of whether some of this land should be taken
for inclusion in any national park that may be formed and,
if so, how much and where. Deciding this boils down to the
question of determining how effective'the investor-owned
timber. industry is in managing forest resources in the
long-run national interest. And here, the picture has chang-
ed almost beyond imagining in less than a generation.
Today, there is no logging industry. There is a forest
products industry which is a vastly different thing. To
begin with, it accounts for thousands of products used in
the home and industry. It does not just saw trees into
boards and burn up the scraps. In modern wood process-
ing plants, practically every part of a tree is utilized. The
forests themselves are seen as perpetual sources of raw
materials to be carefully harvested and regrown under
sustained-yield management for hundreds of years into the
future. Healthy growing forests are the basis of the for-
est products industry's life, and nobody has a greater in-
terest ,in preserving them than does this industry.
And who needs this message more than we in Gulf
County, who must base our entire livelihood on the per-
petuation of the pine tree.
TO THE EDITOR
What A Fun Time!
Wesley Ramsey, tickling" answers, but they adjust-
Editor, The Star ed to the tone of things very well
Port St. Joe, Florida and soon we were all enjoying the
Dear Wesley, keen wit of our superintendent. (I
I'm sure you'd occasionally like guess the board members, having
to open your mail and find a let- made the long trip, didn't want to
ter from someone who's happy leave just yet. But they could have.
about something. It looks as though They got a chance to make a cou-
your role as chief sounding board ple of comments at the beginning
for irate citizens is firmly estab- and then spoke no more.) Anyhow,
lished and there's no way you can our superintendent explained that
get out of it. So, I though I'd cheer the planned school construction
you by writing and telling you and expansion was really BIG busi-
about a meeting I attended last ness and no small timers would be
night. It was a truly remarkable allowed any part in it. Now this is
meeting! a commendable attitude and I'm
sure that if we haven't in the past,
The Port St. Joe Elementary we will in the future, show the pro-
School PTA officials had, as they'd per appreciation to our officials
promised the parents earlier in the for having allowed themselves to
year, arranged for our County be drafted to carry this tremendous
School Board, accompanied by burden for us. What is even more
their superintendent and their at- remarkable is that, in spite of all
torney, to come to a meeting to attempts to sway them. they re-
answer any questions the parents
would like to ask.
Well, Wesley, as all of us who
are chronic "meeting goers" know,
some meetings just have what it
-takes to make the evening a blast
and others don't. Well, let me tell
you, this one did! Of course, the
parents who were there came with
the impression that the subject at
hand was a very serious matter
and did not expect an evening of
light entertainment. Imagine our
joy when we discovered just the
opposite to be true! What a fun
Immediate rapport was establish-
ed between the school board of-
ficials and we parents. You would
hardly have expected this to be
true since the parents who were
there were scolded because the
auditorium was not filled. How-
ever, we dutifully felt a tinge of
guilt for the others, sat up higher
in our seats in an effort to make
the room look fuller, and applaud-
ed the magnificent effort the
board members made in making
the long journey from their homes
to the school house.
Things moved quickly along. The
parents started right in asking
questions. You would have been
proud of them! Not having yet
caught on that it was to be a "fun"
meeting, t h e y advanced well
thought-out questions on the state
of our county school system. Hav-
ing put forth serious questions,
they'd hardly expected to get "rib
mained consistent in their atti-
tudes. It soon became evident that
there was no need for us "small
timers" to take any part in decision
making or planning. It's all been
done for us. After all, we are only
the parents of the children who
make up that BIG business and
there's really no reason to concern
ourselves. Our superintendent as-
sured us that he would handle our
affairs with the utmost honesty
and concern. But what impressed
us most of all is that he is even
willing to go to Washington and
lie to the H.E.W. for us! Yes! Now
listen to this. He's going up there
and tell them that one more year
will fix everything here; that
there'll be plenty of fine new and
renovated buildings to house every-
body and everything will be fine.
Naturally, since he'd already pro-
mised to be truthful with us, he
assured us that this was not the
case at all. What the real truth is,
we gathered, is that after the new
high schools are built in Wewa-
hitchka and Port St. Joe (nobody
knows just when that will be ..
the plans for the Wewa High
School have been submitted to the
State Agency for approval, but
the plans for the Port St. Joe High
School have not yet been complet-
ed) anyhow to get back to the
subject, after these two new
schools are built, and the two for-
mer high school buildings are con-
averted into elementary school
buildings, there still won't be
enough room to consolidate Port
St. Joe Elementary and Washing-
ton Elementary into one school
system, thereby making it possible
to comply with the H.E.W. edict.
It will still be necessary to main-
tain the present Washington High
School building as an elementary
school. This then will necessitate
that more Negro children be sent
to St. Joe Elementary and about
half the white children be sent to
Washington Elementary. The rea-
son for this is that the H.E.W. says
that the schools must be integrated
to the point that nobody could
walk ino a class room and say that
it was predominantly a white
school nor predominantly a Negro
However, lest we feel concern at
this development, he hastened to
assure us this would never happen.
He didn't know how he'd prevent
it but we were not to worry. If it
becomes necessary for him to go to
jail. well, after all, we do have
a new jail!
Well, Wesley, can you imagine
what happened next? Some dumb
parent who evidently lacks a sense
of humor, had not yet caught on
that this was not a serious subject.
Acting all the world as if it were
really a matter of concern, this
mother (who really should have
been at home where the woman's
place is) suggested that perhaps
we could have enough money by
building a centrally located con-
solidated high school to allow the
necessary funds for also seeing
that we have an elementary school
system in Port St. Joe as they will
Well, of course, everybody knows
how impractical that silly sugges-
tion was. Why build one gymna-
sium, one auditorium, one cafe-
teria, when we can build two? Why
maintain one school plant and one
faculty when we can have two?
Never mind that better education
would be the result. It would be a
preposterous inconvenience! Any-
how, it's not possible as everybody
knows the issue was decided three
years ago. At least, we were told
that it was. Nobody knows just who
made the decision. And we really
don't care if the State Educational
System recommended a consolidat-
ed high school, nor that the South-
ern Accreditation Association rec-
ommended one high school. Fur-
ther, we don't even care that a
Gulf County Educational Commit.
tee made the same recommenda-
tion. Our superintendent told us
that we would not be allowed to
spend any state money on a new
high school at Wewahitchka. Nei-
ther will they allow any state mon-
ey to go toward the maintenance
(Continued On Page 11)
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
A GLANCE AT THE WEEK END NEWS .
It doesn't take but a glance to register disgust at that putrid
portrayal of "Patriotism" at the Pentagon over the week end.
There were two things that struck us about this debacle which
were more distasteful than the other aspects.
First, we read story after story Sunday of 15, 16, and 17 year
old youths, getting permission from their parents to ride busses to
Washington, D. C. and participate in such goings-on. How can par-
ents let their children do this? even if they believed in the
tripe the mob was espousing in the Capital city. I can't even see
parents responsible parents letting their children take off on
the bus, alone, unattended, to a church or school function .
much less a demonstration that could very easily disrupt into a bloo-
But, on second thought when you consider the methods of
handling criminals, delinquents and usurpers of other people's rights
in this day and time by our law enforcement agencies (at the in-
sistence of the highest court of the land) then I guess it is reason-
able to expect that youths would be safer rioting against the U.S.
Government than they would be at a Sunday School picnic or school
Item number two was the totally appropriate endorsement given
the debacle in front of the Pentagon by the Viet Cong and Hanoi.
Such antics serves their cause better throughout the world than
a mess of jets rubbing out a civilian area of Haiphong or Hanoi.
And, as a plus we think these displays of misunderstanding
or ignorance or whatever you choose to call it .. will set the
cause of giving the vote to 18 year olds back. 20 years or more.
And Rocky says, "Hell no, I won't go to the White House".
That's generous of Rocky.
Now that the Governor and the FEA have come to terms and
have agreed that each want the same thing, but disagree on how to
get it, the newspapers are publishing stories which give the im-
pression that everything is "sweetness and light" between the Gov-
ernor and the FEA. All you who believe that, stand on your head
and whistle "Dixie".
We do admire both of them for being man enough to finally
get together with the intention of working out their misunderstand-
ings and differences of opinion. Both will have to give. We be-
lieve both sides are determined to come up with a workable solu-
tion without bankrupting the State to pay the bill.
Such a determination to settle differences could well be copied
by others we know.
Seems like we heard somewhere, too, over the week end that
Alabama lost a football game .. to Tennessee, the rumor said.
Probably just a rumor.
If you miss us in the next few days, we've chucked it all and
taken off for Detroit to get us a job with Ford.
ONE PARTING THOUGHT Don't forget to turn your clock
back one hour Saturday night or you will be late to Sunday
School Sunday morning. We are going off Daylight Saving Time.
You didn't save enough for us to stay on it so off we go.
Now Under New Management
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(Formerly Tyne's Standard Service Station)
302 MONUMENT AVENUE
"Get Acquainted" Offer
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October 31 through November 3
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BILL VITTUM, Owner and Operator
Over 10 Years Experience In Caring for Your Car
THESTA, ortSt Jo, lordaTHURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
1IE STAR, Port St. Joe, Floriae THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967 PAGE THREE
GARDENING IN FLORIDA
"Gib" Up Your Camellias
T. H. Stone Memorial State Park
Opened To Public Saturday, October 21
by HERVEY SHARPE ise warm weather all winter. i First find a healthy flower bud The beachside camping area at broad expanse of Gulf beach. A! picnicing. near land. Boating enthusiasts can
Agricultural Extension Serv. Some camellia growers use drops that looks like a prize winner. Usu- St. Joseph (T. H. Stone Memorial) walkway has been constructed over The 2,516 acre park was official- make use of the ramp in the ma-
Gibbing may sound like monkey of the acid to shape out the flat ally next to the flower bud is a State Park near Port St. Joe was the sand dunes from the camping ly dedicated during September, rina.
talk to you. side of a bush, while others use vegetative bud. Nip the end out of opened to the public Saturday, area to the beach. Miller said, but camping facilities Prehistoric Indians were the first
But when camellia growers start the liquid to take the middle-age the tender one-third inch long October 21. St. Joseph State Park is locat- were not completed until last to recognize the peninsula's attrac.
gibbing they aren't monkeying spread out of a plant and to make shoot and place a drop of gibberel- State Parks Director Bill Miller ed on State Road S-30 on the St. week. tions. inhabiting it between 1,00C
around-it is serious business it young looking and slender again. lic acid in the tiny cup formed said 60 camp sites are available, Joseph Peninsula, off U. S. 98 be- Miller said the long Gulf and and 1500 A.D. Over the years, the
when they "gib". Gibbing is somewhere between a where you pulled out the bud tip. each of which is equipped with tween Apalachicola and Port St. Bay shores are expected to prove area has been under Spanish.
Gib is the nicknacid te for apply- science and a hobby. The swers apply a precie Time between adding the gib so- picnic tables, barbeque grills, and Joe. Bordered on one side by the popular with shore fishermen, as French, English, Territorial, Fed
ing gibberellic acid to produce big minded growers apply a precise lution and when the blossom will electrical hookups. Two restroom Gulf of Mexico and on the other well as swimmers, skin and scuba eral and Confederate governments,
ger and better camellias drop of the hormonewith a hypo- lution depend when the time of the buildings provide showers, lava- by St. Joseph's Bay, the park of- divers, boating fans and surfers. The park lies in a major air tra-
Some growers use the hormone- dermic needed. open depends on the umer of stories and laundry tubs. fers a 20-mile stretch of white Some of Florida's deepest inshore vel land for migratory fowls, par.
type chemical to schedule prize- The midwife class gardener uses er tn e vaey ana um The campground is in a wonder- sand beach, and facilities for water is just off the spit, affording ticularly shore birds. The heavily
winning blossoms during a flower an eye dropper, while one gardener unknown factors. ful section some 200-feet from the swimming, boating, fishing and what amounts to deepsea fishing, forested interior invites hikers.
show. pushed his luck by scratching the One gardener estimates -that a
Others justify acid applications solution into the plant with the toe- "Debutante" treated with gibberel- aIWP
to open up late blooming camellias nail of his rabbit foot. lie acid the first few days in No- 312 REID AVENUE
when the weatherman won't prom- Gibbing is a simple operation. member will show blooms in 30 AVEN U .. e... .... .a... f mf
Call No. 463 Charter No. 14902
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AT PORT ST. JOE OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA IN THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON OCTOBER 4, 1967
PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER
OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED
Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items
in process of collection
United States Government obligations
Obligations of States and political subdivisions .---
Loans and discounts
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other
assets representing bank premises
LIABI LITIE ESv
9. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships
and corporations I.__ ___ 2
10. Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships
11. Deposits of United States Government
12. Deposits of States and political subdivisions------- 1
13. Deposits of commercial banks
14. Certified and officers' checks, etc.
15. TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,714,903.05
(a) Total demand deposits --------__ $2,717,869.29
(b) Total time and savings deposits -$1,9.97,033.76
16. Liabilities for borrowed money
17. Other liabilities
18. TOTAL LIABILITIES 5,
19. Common stock-total par value
No. shares authorized, 16,000
No. shares outstanding, 16,000
21. Undivided profits
23. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
24. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 6,
25. Loans as shown above are after deduction of
valuation reserves of
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President, of the :above-named bank do-
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON, Sr.
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
/s/ B. R. GIBSON, Jr.
/s/ A. L. HARGRAVES Directors
Is/ J. LAMAR MILLER
days. However, a "Tiffany" took
59 days when treated with the acid
on October 15.
So if you are looking for a blue
ribbon blossom for a big show,
start gibbing plenty early. Gib five
buds per day for a two weeks span
and perhaps with luck you will get
an ample supply of blossoms.
Most gibbers keep no records,
but one gardener swore better luck
when he gibbed 13 buds per day,
beginning 13 minutes after the
hour and at 13 second intervals.
The secret about gibbing made
'its rounds in whispers during the
early 1950's. By 1960 it was com-
mon knowledge and began to be
reported in camellia publications.
All sorts of concoctions have been
used with varied success.
The most common solution ap-
pears to be 10,000 parts per million
gibberellic acid in tap water or in
'To make this suggested formula,
add 1/3 gram of 85 to 93 percent
gib powder with a fluid ounce of
water in a 2-ounce bottle. To this
add 12 to 15 drops of household
ammonia to force the gib into solu-
The preparation is said to have
a shelf life of six months if stored
in a refrigerator at 40 degrees F.
If all this sounds too complicat-
ed, look around your neighborhood
for a camellia grower. Perhaps he
already has a supply of gib solu-
tion, or knows the garden store
that specializes in making camellia
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PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
Minutes of The
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA cording to law, the following seal-
September 25, 1967 ed bid was received to furnish the
The Board of County Commis- County one accounting machine,
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, to-wit: The National Cash Register
met this date in special session, Company, Tallahassee offered one
with the following members pres- NCR Class 33, Model 214, as per
ent: James G. McDaniel, Chairman, specifications at $6,820.00.
Leo Kennedy, Walter Graham, I
James C. Horton and T. D. Whit- After consideration, there was a
field. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney motion by Commissioner Kennedy,
(Honorable Silas R. Stone), Mos- seconded by Commissioner Horton,
quito Control Supervisor and R. and was unanimously carried, to
A. Bender, Furniture Consultant, purchase said accounting machine,
were also present. to be paid from the Capital Out-
The meeting came to order at lay Fund, Furniture and Equip-
9:00 a.m. The Clerk' opened the ment Account, and that the Clerk
meeting with prayer, issue a County Warrant in the
Pursuant to Notice advertised ac- amount of $6,820.00 from said fund
FIRST, METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School ....
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Bible Study (Wednesday)
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still
FIRST .BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE .-..-.... 5:30
TRAINING UNION 6:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....' 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us",
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..-.......... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
PRAYElt SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
Bo Phillips '
Complete Landscaping and Grading
ILL SAND TOP SOIL -- CLAY
OYSTER SHELL 'PINES -- WHOLE OYSTER SHELL
CLEARING -- LEVELING, ETC.
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY or ESTIMATE
CALL 229-1476 or 229-3732
AH G ORDIFO
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hourly And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard.
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phene 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
o matter how
well you feel
there are two things
you should do
about cancer: Have a health
checkup every year. Learn
Cancer's Seven Danger Signals:
1. Unusual bleeding ,
or discharge. 2. A lump or
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3. A sore that does not heal.
4. Change in bowel or bladder
habits. 5. Hoarseness or
cough. 6. Indigestion or difficulty
in swallowing. 7. Change in
a wart or mole.
If your signal lasts longer
than two weeks, see
your doctor without delay. (
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY
THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BYTHE PUBLISHER
"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"
WE WILL GLADLY HANDLE THE FACTORY WARRANTY WORK ON ANY CHEVROLET PURCHASED
.d hin action heretofore taken on this County, that all bids should be re- has agreed to adopt a Resolution sioner Kennedy, seconded by Com-
as full payment for said machine. matter can now be corrected, due ejected and the Board then read- providing that if the Board of missioner Whitfield and unani-
Pursuant to Notice advertised ac to the fact that whatever decision vertise. County Commissioners of Gulf mously carried, that the Board ad-
cording to law, the following seathe heretofore made was based on an Commissioner Whitfield s aid County will advance the funds ne- vertise to receive bids on insurance
bids were received to furnish the honest error, that he agreed with Commissioner cessary for the purchase of furnish- as set out in said Chapter 67-408
County one, 1968 truck, to-witu ..
Tommy Toomas Chevrolet I Inc The Chairman suggested that be- Horton and further stated that the ings to be placed in the offices to and that same be paid for from the
Panama City, offered one 1968 cause furniture for the Superin- invitation to bid was not stated in be used and occupied by the Board Sheriff's budget.
Chevrolet truck at $4,320.91.SSt tendent's office was included in the a way that all bidders based their of Public Instruction, said Board
Joe Motor Company, Port St. Joe, original invitation to bid, that it bids alike, of Public Instruction will repay to The Chairman stated that it is
offered one 1968 Ford truck at $4, may be necessary to re-advertise. Whereupon, there was a motion the Board of County Commission- the thinking of the Board that
862.00. Cook-Whitehead Ford, Inc., Commissioner Graham s t a ted by Commissioner Horton, seconded ers such sums as advanced from there may be a possibility of chang-
Panama City, offered one 1968 that he did not want to see the by Commissioner Whitfield, that the first funds available which ing the specifications for the new
Ford truck at $4,568.27. B o a r d re-advertise because it all bids be rejected and that the may legally and properly be used Courthouse furniture and reduce
It was determined that all bids would delay the awarding of a con- Board readvertise. for said purpose and further agree, the overall cost of this installation.
metthe specifications. After dis- tract and the installation of the In the discussion of said motion ifnecessar 1968-1969makethe same a This matter was then discussed at
cussion, there was a motion by furniture. partommissioner Graham stated thatmay be neces
Commissioner Kennedy, seconded Commissioner Kennedy moved in his opinion ,the Board was mis- sary to fully satisfy its obligati Whereupon, there was a motion
by Commissioner Graham and up- to accept the low bid. Commis- informed by the furniture consul- to the Board of County Commbligatis-on by Commissioner Whitfield, seas a motion
on vote was unanimously carried, sioner Graham seconded this mo- .tant at the time the bids were re- sioners. ynded by Commissioner Kennedy
that the County purchase the truck tion, provided the motion called ceived and opened, and that the Tand upon vote was unanimously
offered by Tommy Thomas Chev- for the original low bid with noth- Board stands in error when it adds NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE- carried, that the Board direct the
rolet, Inc., at $4,320.91, to be paid ing added to or taken from or de- to or subtracts from a sealed bid SOLVED BY THE BOARD OF furniture consultant, Ralph A.
from the General Fund-Mosquito leted. Upon vote the following vot- as the Board was informed to do COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF Bender, to prepare new specifica-
Control account, and that the Clerk ed: AYE, Kennedy and Graham. in this case. GULF COUNTY FLORIDA, in spe- tions for the furniture and to have
issue a County Warrant in the NAY, Whitfield, Horton and the Honorable Silas R. Stone, Attor- cial session sitting, on this 29th same ready for advertisement at
amount of $4,320.91 as full pay- Chairman. ney, informed the Board that his day of September, A.D., 1967, that: the earliest date possible, and that
ment for said truck; and fhat the Commissioner Whitfield moved statement to the Board during the 1. Dependent upon the Board of if the low bid exceeds $85,000.00
Mosquito Control Supervisor in- to reject all bids and to re-adver- meeting of September 25, 1967, County Commissioners of Gulf all bids will be rejected.
spect the truck and to be sure it tise by using an invitation to bid with reference to the contract with County, Florida receiving from the
meets all specifications before ac- prepared by the Board's Attorney. Ralph A. Bender, may have been Board of Public Instruction of Gulf Whereupon, there was a motion
cepting delivery. The Chairman declared the motion misunderstood; that he did not say County, Florida, a Resolution by Commissioner Whitfield, sec-
The Board of Public Instruction dead because there was not a sec- that said contract was an illegal agreeing to repay advances made onded by Commissioner Kennedy
of Gulf County, Florida, having cer- ond. Commissioner Horton stated contract, but he did state that the by the Board of County Commis- and unanimously carried, that the
tified its village to this Board, h could not vote for this motion Board could not properly consider sioners as outlined above, the invitation to bid for furniture for
there was a motion by Commission- because it would delay the letting said contract in determining the Board of County Commissioners the new Courthouse require that
er Graham seconded by Commis- of a contract, low bid. agrees to advance funds necessary each bidder furnish a unit price
sioner Horton and unanimously Commissioner Graham suggested The Chairman said that the 5% for the purchase of furnishings to and the manufacturer's name for
carried, that in order to meet the that this meeting be recessed for discount clause of the Bender con- be placed in the offices of the each item to be bid, but to further
necessary expenses chargeable to the purpose of meeting with mem- tract was known by all bidders and new Courthouse being erected in provide that any bid accepted will
the funds of the Board of Public bers of the School Board in an ef- that the high bidder used that Port St. Joe, Florida. which will be based on the total job and not
Instruction of Gulf County, Florida, fort to get the said School Board clause in computing his bid; there- be occupied and utilized by the on individual items; that said bid
the tax rate on the dollar as set op- to purchase all of the furniture for fore, it would not be unfair to the Board of Public Instruction of Gulf shall require delivery and installa-
posite each fund listed below is its Superintendent's office as listed Drew Co., to consider a lower bid County, Florida. tion within 90 days after the
hereby levied, assessed and is here- in the original specifications,; that that was not computed by the same 2. That delivery of said Resolu- awarding of a contract and shall re-
by imposed upon all the property he wanted this Board to purchase method. tion to the Board of County Com- quire a liquidated damage of $25.
lying within Gulf County, Florida all furniture in order that it blend Commissioner Graham stated missioners shall be made 'and be per day for each day in excess of
on the first day of January, A W., in with the general theme of the that the low bidder is not being effective by presenting a copy of the said 90 days, and that bids be
1967, to-wit: building, treated fairly by re-advertising, the same, duly and properly exe- received on October 17, 1967, at
und t Commissioner Kennedy pleaded Commissioner Kennedy said he cuted by the Board of Ptilic In- 9:00 A.M.
Funds Millage with the Board to take action on was against readvertising because struction of Gulf County, Florida, There being no further business,
County Current School 3 accepting the low bid at this meet- the County has a low bid in the bid to the Clerk of the Board of Coun- the meeting adjourned.
Special Tax School District ing to prevent any further delay, of Boyd Brothers, Inc., at $88,- ty Commissioners of Gulf County, ATTESTJAMES G. MDANIEL
Special Tax School District After much discussion, there was 790.00. Florida. JAMES G. McDANIEL,
DiCurrent & S Fund 10.0 a motion by Commissioner Gra- The Chairman called for a vote 3. That upon receipt of said Re- Chairman
District Bond I & S Fund: ham, seconded by Commissioner on said motion .and the following solution from the Board of Public GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
District 1-B 0.81 Kennedy and upon vote was unani- voted: AYE: Horton, Whitfield and Instruction, the Clerk of the Board
TOTAL 14.11 mously carried, that this meeting the Chairman. NAY: Kennedy and of County Coimmissioners be, and READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
SThe Board Voted' to accept a be recessed for the purpose of Graham, he is hereby, directed to furnish
right-of-way from T. D. Whitfield meeting with the School Board in Commissioner Graham stated to said Board of Public Instruction
for a 20 foot alley in the Northwest an effort to obtain an agreement that he voted against the motion a certified copy of the within Re- PINES
quarter of Southwest quarter, Sc- with said Board that it will accept because the attorney had advised solution.
tion Five, Township Seven South, and pay for the furniture for its the Board that the Boyd Brothers ADOPTED by unanimous vote
Range Eight West. th Superintendent's office, that this bid at $88,790 was a low bid. this the 29th day of September, Stand Tall
The Chairman announced that Board meet with the School Board Commissioner Kennedy stated A. D. 1967. (end).
the next business would be tosre- p t 12:30 P.M., September 29, 1967, that he voted against the motion Whereupon, there was a motion In Florida's
member 12, 1967, for the furniture and that this meeting be re-con- low bid if the 5% discount to the ed by Commissioner Horton and a Future!
and fixtures to be installed in the vened at 9:00 A.M., September 29, furniture consultant was used, or unanimously carried that the new
new Courthouse in Port St. Joe, 1967, for the purpose of making if the amount stated in the bid was bids for the furniture state a sep-
to-wit: Boyd Bamaothers, Inc., $88, a decision as to awarding a bid for used and that it is his policy to rate price for furniture to be
790.00; Panama Office Supply, $91,- the furniture, accept the low bid. placed in the offices to be used by
766.00; Bidlo Office Supply, $95,- There being no further business, The Chairman said he voted for the Superintendent of Public In-
725.00; The Drew Company, $92,- the meeting did then recess, the motion because additional struction in order that the exact
nt744.00. aiv from al d ATTEST: items for the Court rooms must be amount of said furniture be known.
Representatives from all bidders JAMES G. McDANIEL, added to the specifications. The Board voted to meet with
were present with the exception Chairman Upon motion by Commissioner the furniture consultant at 9:00
of Bido office Supply.The Chair- GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk Graham, seconded by Commission- A.M., Tuesday, October 3, 1967, for
oan thanked each representative er Whitfield and unanimously car- the purpose of preparing new spec-
for being present and stated that it WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA ried, the following resolution was ifications for the new Courthouse
appears that the low bidder was September 29, 1967 adopted:. furniture.
not correctly determined at the The Board of County Commis- RESOLUTION Commissioner Kennedy informed
time the bids ere open onat sioners of Gulf County, Florida WHEREAS, the Board of County that the Port St. Joe VFW re-
thasbeen called to the attention of met this date, pursuant to recess, Commissioners of Gulf County, quests the Board to consider the
th Boeend that this Commattention taken on September 25, 1967, with Florida has heretofore advertised possibility of allowing the Court-
the Board that this Commissioy ni the following members present: for bids for furnishings to be pla, house and Jail building in Wewa-
annot legally purchase furniture i James G. McDaniel, Chairman, I ced in the new Gulf County Court- hitchka to be used as a VA hospi-
and equipment for thoffice space Walter 1Graham, Leo Kennedy,; house to be completed at an early tal if an agreement can be worked /
dento be occupieBoard oby the Superinten- James C. Horton and T. D. Whit- date in Port St. Joe, Florida, said out with the Veterans Department.
dent of the Board of Public Instruc- field. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney invitation to bid having included The Board announced that it would
tion. were also present. therein furnishings for the offices welcome such an offer.
The Chairman then announ ced The meeting came to order at to be occupied and utilized by the There being no further business,
that the Honorable Silas R. Stone, 9:00 AM. The Clerk opened the Board of Public Instruction of Gulf the meeting adjourned.
Attorney at Law, is substituting meeting with prayer. County, Forida; and ATTEST:
Aor the HnorableWilliam J. Rish. The Chairman announced that WHEREAS, -the Board of County JAMES G. McDANIEL If you can't stop .,,
Attorney for the Board, who is ill this meeting is continued from the Commissioners has been advised Chairman
and unable to attend this meeting special meeting of September 25, by legal counsel that the Board of GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk be ready to0 Stat
and that Mr. Stone has heretofore 1967, for the further consideration Public Instruction of Gulf County, d t s
been advised as to the questions of letting a contract for the furi- must pay for the furnishings to be WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA paying
before this Board as to the fur. ture to be placed in the new placed in the offices to be used by October 3, 1967
tue bids and other matters per-1 Courthouse. said Board of Public Instruction, The Board of County Commis- So, stop first at the brake service
ta Boaing thereto. re st Honorable William J. Rish, At- as provided by law; and sioners of Gulf County, Florida, shop that displays the NAPA
Attore board did then request the torney. advised the Board that if WHEREAS, the Board of Public met this date in Special Session Sign of Good Service and Do-
Attorne to amethodvise the Commissiong the Furniture Consultant's con- Instruction of Gulf County, Flor- with the following members pres- pendable Parts. You can be sure
as tothe mest anhod ofbest bid erminiof thosng tract was narrowed down to using ida, not anticipating that it would ent: Walter Graham, acting Chair- and not sorry with Brake Parts
the lowest and best bid 12 1967those named brands of furniture to ar- be required to provide funds for man, Leo Kennedy and T. D. Whit- that bear the NAPA Seal be-
submittedon eptemer12, 1967.rive at a low bid, then and in that the purchase of said furnishings, field. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney cause these are professional
The Attorney advised that after event the Board cannot use the did not include the same in its and Ralph A. Bender, furniture quality of triple-guaranteed do.
examinationof the legal advertise-resent bids, due to the fact that current budget and cannot, at the consultant, were also present. pendability available only
meant, calling for said bids, he finds the invitation to bid did, not so present time, meet the expense of The meeting came to order at through the service-repair ihopa
that said advertisement is a stand- state. purchasing said furnishings; and 9:00 A.M. The Clerk opened the that show the NAPA Sign.
ard bid form calling for no dis- Commissioner Kennedy informed WHEREAS, the Board of County meeting with prayer.
counts whatsoever. He then stated the Board that he has spent much Commissioners has budgeted and The Chairman announced that
that it appears that theBoar con- time in making an analysis of all provided funds necessary to pro- this meeting is called for the pur-
sidered the Furniture Consultant's bids received by the Board; he i perly furnish the entire Court- pose of discussing the possibility Check today
contract which called or a 5% dis- then presented a chart, showing all house building; and of preparing new specifications s\ and save a
count on his maximum fee f $4 bids listing Boyd Brothers, Inc., WHEREAS, it is to the interest for the furniture for the new big check
000.00 for the total amount of all as low at $88,790.00; Panama Of- of the citizens of Gulf County. Courthouse in an effort to reduce siha, tomorrow.
furniture listed on the successful fice Supply Co., at $91,766.60 and Florida, and to the interests of the expense of this item and to at- atSPU =L -
bidd her's list that will b^ e furnished Drew Co., at $92,744.00. These net both public bodies herein mention- tend to other important business.
by manufacturers represented by bids were computed by consider- ed, that all furnishings for the The Attorney informed the
the said Furniture Consultant in ing the contract with the furniture Courthouse be purchased at an ear- Board with reference to Chapter ST. JOE AUTO
determining the low bidder; that consultant cannot be considered in ly date in order that official dedi- 67-408, Laws of Florida, which re-
said contract s not a rt of th arriving at the low bid. I cation of the new Courthouse be quires the County to secure insur- PARTS CO. Inc.
invitation to bid, therefore it can Commissioner Horton suggested not delayed; and ance coverage for all law enforce-
not be used in determining the tat in order to be fair to all bid-I WHEREAS, the Board of Public ment officers. After discussion, 311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
low bid. He then advised that any ders, and to the tax payers of the Instruction of Gulf County, Florida there was a motion by Commis-
,I7\ (W ^ ^ ^*^ ^ ^ ^- -- ^~ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^-^ B ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967 PAGE FIV
WITH THIS COUPON
t> GIANT SIZE TIDE ONLY
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Limit 1 coupon per box purchased
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r -norm ..Lo,. C--J&,Lr= 0-110 "lull QALI./g: I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
-.. -- ----K ^ _
MISS ANDREA LEE POSTON
Mrs. Earley Hostess
To YWA Meeting
The YWA of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met on Wednesday
night, October 18 at the home, of
V Mrs. Barney Earley.
The meeting was called to order.
by' the president, Jennifer Brax-
ton. The prayer calendar was given
by Joan Lee.
* A very interesting program was
given by the program chairman,
Becky Hendrix, on "The Fine Art
of Looking at Other Religions".
Those taking part were Becky Hen-
drix, Jeannine Britt, Dale Jackson,
Camille Carter and Jennifer Brax--
Seventeen" members were pres-
ent for the meeting. Becky Hen-
drix dismissed the 'meeting with
prayer. Delicious refreshments
were served by the hostess.
First Baptist Circle
Met With Mrs. Herring
The program will consist of a
general assembly with an address
by Superintendent of Public In-
struction, R. M. Craig, followed by
a business meeting, tour of the
Constitution Museum, five discus-
sion groups, and a luncheon in the
Officers of the Port St. Joe
chapter are: President, Jim Feni-
som; Vice-President, Larry Cojx;
Secretary, Dottie Sutton; Treasurer
Brenda Faison. There are 24 mem-
bers in the chapter made up of
Juniors aid' Seniors.
To qualify for the Honor Society
a student must make and maintain
a scholastic average of at least 90
and be above average in service,.
leadership and character. Members
are recommended by their instruc-
Long Ave. Circles Meet
The Edna Horton Circle of the for the new year.
Long Avenue Baptist Church WMS After the meeting was dismr
met at the home of Mrs. Barney with prayer, Mrs. Dockery s
Fyr1v. Wednesday of last week d .liciou f.-hmn + t th,
Area I District, National Honor Society
Meeting Here In Port St. Joe Saturday
Area I District, National Honor Florida High and Woodham. There
Society will hold its meeting here will be approximately 130 members
at Port St. Joe High School Sat- present.
urday, October 28 from 10:00 a.m. The officer schools of the Dis-
to 2:00 p.m. trict are: Bay High, president;
Schools sending representatives trict are: Bahoochee, vice-igh, president; Port
will be Marianna, Quincy, Bay, Ru- Chattahoochee, vice-ptresident; Portr
therford, Chattahoochee, Rickards, St. Joe, secretary-treasurer. The
Niceville, Blountstown, Wewahitch- Fall meeting is held at the secre-
ka, Pensacola, Escambia, Leon, tary-treasurer school.
,M. -6- -,;uiIow1] I u
MISS MARLENE WERNER
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Werner of
Miami announce the engagement
of their daughter, Marlene to
Jerome Barnes, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Barnes of Port St.
Miss Werner is presently en-
rolled at F.S.U. in Tallahassee
and Mr. Barnes is a student at
Southern Tech in Atlanta, Geor-
Wedding plans will be announ-
ced at a later date.
circle welcomed a new member,
Mrs. Sonja Leonard.
Officers were elected for the
coming year as follows: Program
chairman and mission study chair-
man, Mrs. Harold Raffield; prayer
chairman, Mrs. James 'R. Guilford;
community missions, chairman,
Mrs. Bill Snellgrove and Mrs.
George Holland; secretary and
treasurer, Mrs. Barney Earley.
The program was, "Modern Bud-.
hism in the U.S.A.",. Those taking
part were Sandra, Raffield, Louise
Holland and Mary Earley. .
DOROTHY CLARK CIRCLE
Mrs. W. P. Dockery was hostess
to the Dorothy Clark Circle of.the
Long Avenue Baptist Church when
they met Tuesday,' October 17 for
their missionary program on "Mo-
dern; Buddhist Practices in Our
LOTA PALMER CIRCLE
The Lota Palmer Circle of the
Long Avenue Baptist WMS met
Tuesday with Mrs. J. C. Odum.
Nine members were present. One
new member, Mrs. Robert Brunner
Mrs. N. G. Martin, circle chair-
man, called the meeting to order.
Mrs. Durel Brigman gave the de-
votional and the calendar of pray-
er. After a brief business session,.
Mrs. Martin gave a very interest-
ing program from the Royal Ser-,
vice, book titled, "Different. Waysi
of Worship In Baptist Churches ofV
Hong Kong and Germany".
The meeting was dismissed with
prayer by Mrs. Joe Ferrell, WMU
VISIT IN TAMPA
Mr anTi Dl Mr-D- u Tlr1 kv rqvCi1sit,;
mr. anci ivirs. iJurei yK es visit-
The meeting was opened by the ed last week-end in Tampa with
circle chairman, Mrs. Gene Fow- their daughter and family, Mr.
ler, who conducted a short business and Mrs. Bobby Ray and three
meeting and (appointed officers children, April, Robert and Cathy.
Hand is a graduate of Leon
High School, Chipola Junior Col.
lege in, Marianna and FSU in
Tallahassee. While at FSU h<
was president of Alpha Phi Ome
jga, student senate member, vice
president of Young Democrats
He is a Social Studies teacher al
Port. St. Joe High School.
The wedding will- be an even
of December 23 in the First Bap
tist Church in Tallahassee.
Methodist Women Will Participate In
Nation-wide Program This Week
Members of the Woman's Society man's Societies and Guilds func-
of Christian Service of the Metho- tion.
dist Church of Port St. Joe will par- The theme of the 1967 Call to
ticipate this week in one of the Prayer and, Self-denial is "Feed
most important annual observances My Sheep", taken from John 21:
of Methodist women throughout 17, emphasizing love and brother-
the United States. hood. through care for children
The "Call to Prayer and Self-de- and 'young women in the United
nial", initiated by Methodist worn- States and leadership training for
en in 1887, as a week of prayer national women around the world.
and self-denial, focuses on guided
mission study, a much needed of-
fering for special mission projects,
and a deepened spiritual life. More
than 1,600,000 women in 36,000
Societies and Guilds in all 50 states
will join in the observance.
The Call is sponsored by the Wo-
man's Division of the Methodist
Board of Missions. The Division,
one of the four major units of the
Board of Missions, is the national
body through which all local Wo-
Xi Epsilon Meets
With Mrs. Peters
The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi met October 17
at 8:00 p.m. in the home of Mrs.
Sara Peters, Iwith the president,
Mrs. Greta Freeman, presiding.
During the business meeting, it
was agreed upon to send a Christ-
mas box to a local service man in
- Mrs. Shirley Daniels gave a very
interesting program on "The
Sense of Hearing".
Members attending were Wandis
Scott, Lib Hammock, Elva Jones,
Sissy Farris, Sara Peters, Dot
Grossman, Carol' Rish, 'Virginia
Cannon, Delores Cox, Greta Free-
man, Flo Maddox and Shirley Dan-
iels. Mrs. Sammie Dean was a visi-
The two major events of the obser-
vance are the program meeting for
interpretation of mission projects
to which money from a special of-
fering will be given, and the devo-
tional service of prayer and medi-
The program meeting for wo-
men of the Woman's Society of
Christian Service will be held at
3:00 p.m. on October 27, at the
church. The devotional service will
be held in the circle meetings.
The. offering this year will go
for social welfare work in the Unit-
ed States, for building programs
for homes for' disturbed children,
such as MacDonell Methodist Cen-
ter in Houma, Louisiana anhdSpof-
ford Home in Kansas City, Missouri
and for residences for young busi-
ness women going into the cities,
such as Esther Hall in Indianapolis,
Indiana. The special offering for
overseas work is designated for
leadership training for women
around the world.
VISIT WITH RELATIVES
Warrant Officer and Mrs. Jim-
my Montgomery visited here last
week with Jimmy's mother, Mrs.
Asa Montgomery. Jimmy will
spend a year in Vietnam where he
will pilot a helicopter. Mrs. Doro-
thy Montgomery will spend the
year in Germany with her parents.
Circle Four of the First Baptist
WVMU met Thursday morning at
9:00 a.m. last week, with Mrs. W.
J. Herring. The chairman, Mrs.
Herring, called the meeting to or-
der. The devotional and calendar
of prayer was given by Mrs. Myrle
Owens. At this time requests for
prayer were made known. After
the business 'session, An offering
was taken to sponsorcircle work.
Mrs. Ann Whittle, program chair-
man gave an interesting program
on, "Different Ways of Worship in
Baptist Churchep in Hong Kong
and Germany". Several ladies as-
sisted her. The meeting was dis-
missed with prayer by Mrs. Emory
Refreshments were served to the
nine members present.
- Linda Marie Graham, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Graham,
will become the bride of Albert
Gerald Wood, Saturday, November.
4 at 5:00 p.m., in the Highland
View Baptist Church. The groom-
elect is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Rev. W. N. Stephens will per-
form the double ring ceremony.
A reception will be held immed-
iately following the ceremony in
the church social hall.
iNo invitations are being sent,
but all friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend the
wedding and reception.
Mlr. and Mrs. W. L. McNeel of
Highland View, wish to announce
the marriage of their son, Larry
Edward to Meredith Lillian Ploss,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett
Ploss of Newport, New Hampshire.
The wedding took place on Oc-
tober 19, in Wewahitchka. The cer-
emony was performed by Judge
The couple is presently residing
in White City.
Mr. and Mrs. James Edward
Pendleton, of Apalachicola, an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Teresa Ann on October 13.
Mr. and Mrs. Millard Fillmore
Kershner, announce the birth of
a daughter, Sheri Lorraine, born
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Stephen
Anderson, announce the birth of a
son, Timothy Stephen, on October
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Benton Wil-
liams, 220 Avenue G, announce the
birth of a son, Greg Nereide on
All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Otho Pos-
ton of Tallahassee, announce .the
engagement of. their daughter,
Andrea Lee to Steven Craig
Hand of Port St. Joe, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Samuel E. Hand of
.Miss. Poston is. a graduate of
Leon. High School and is pres-
ently employed as a secretary-
bookkeeper in the Accounting
Division of the' City of Tallahas-
SPIRITUAL LIFE CONFERENCE
November 3 through, 5
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
DR. LEWIS CURTIS
MR. LYNN BARTLOW
....y, e re.... -- .. .. ...._ ou. Ir.esl nOAI
with five members present. The members present.
Hen tstO U ll
...,... :.. i
Costin Outlines Court Decision On
De-Segregation Edict to Kiwanis Club
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., attorney for
the Gulf County Board of Public
Instruction, attempted to explain
to the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
Tuesday, the latest court ruling on
School de-segregation. Costin point-
ed out that even a judge, whom he
contacted, wasn't altogether sure
of the interpretation of the law.
In the beginning, in 1954, the
Supreme Court interpretation of
the Constitution was that Integra-
tion was ndt compulsory but that
segregation is unlawful, Costin
Schools, especially in the South
attempted to comply with this law
br ruling, by setting up. the "free-
dom of choice" program whereby
the student, regardless of color, or
Jlis parents, could select the school
ti'ch.the pupil would attend.
; Costin said that the latest rul-
ijig by the courts are that "free-
dom of choice" is acceptable only
where it results in de-segregation,
or, a situation where one cannot
tell if a school is predominately
white or Negro. The choice of
white or Negro people apparently
bears no weight any more.
;!Costin pointed out that the new
jfh stipulates that it is the duty
of the school board to regulate
each school district into a totally
de-segregated unit. "This means",
said Costin, "that Gulf County
eliminate any trace of a segregat-
ed school or dual school system re-
gardless of whether the people
wish it or not."
Guests of the club were Keyettes
Jan Fleming and Becky Hendrix
and Superintendent of Public In-
struction, Marion Craig.
Thrift Shop Sets
New Marking Day
The new marking day for the
parking and pickup committee of
the Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop
is Wednesday morning from 9:30
to 11:30. This 'committee will be
glad to call fbr% your rummage.
They are as follows: Mrs. W. S.
Quarles, Jr., 229-1691; Mrs. T. F.
Preston, 229-3246 and Mrs. S. R.
Brown, Jr., 227-4946.
Workers for this Saturday are:
Mrs. Tom Smith and Miss Gertrude
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Harris and
children, Donna, Clay and Robin
of Greenville, S. C., visited here
recently with Mrs. Harris' mother,
Mrs. Clarence Pridgeon.
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St. Joe Hardware Co.
by SHARON DAVIS
The Junior High Band received the fans coi
marching experience in the High- There is no
land View Hallowe'en Parade last night. The eJ
Saturday. On October 28, they will a game her
get more experience in the Port
St. Joe Elementary School Hallo-
Students received their indi-
vidual school pictures last Thurs-
day. Make up pictures will be
made next Monday for those who C I
missed the first time; Some of
the club pictures for the annual
were made Monday, October 23.
Others will be made at a later LADIES
date. This m6o:
broke the t
The National Honor Society; They bowl
District I, Fall Convention will be 2 and won
held here this Saturday. Members the Amiso
of the local chapter have put in Burch with
a lot of work to make this a good with her 4T
convention for the 20 schools who 3-7 split. H
are supposed to attend. were Gail I
and Jerry :
PTA will be held tonight at Dairy Bu
8:00 P.M. Mr. Scott and the tea. ning form
chers were disappointed with games frown
the attendance last month. At- Smith rolli:
tend tonight and support your dra Raffie:
PTA. ed a 433 by
The Shark fans were disappoint- frame she
ed with the outcome of the ball ending up
game with Chipley again Friday On lanes
night but they hope the team will -
hot become discouraged and will
continue to put forth their best ef-
fort for the rest of the season as |
ntinue to support them.
ou ball game tomorrow
Junior Sharks will have
e with Quincy tonight.
' WINTER LEAGUE
rning Amison's finally
tie and took first place.
ed Pate's on lanes 1 and
all four games. Leading
n attack were Verna
h a 507 and Lois Smith
32. Verna picked up the
igh for the losing cause
Hinote with a 409 series
Moore with a 376.
rger finally found a win-
ula. They took all four
mn Tyne's with Maxine
ng a 444 series and San-
Id a 408. Tynes boast-
y Anna Smith. Anna had
z in a row. On the tenth
split (whatever that is),
with a 171 game.
5 and 6, 13 Mile took
postponed their bowling.
Glidden Company and U. S.
Coast Guard bowled a postponed
match Tuesday night. Glidden took
all four points. Joe Davis led Glid-
den with a 547 and a game of 213.
Byron Vaughn and John Smith
each had a 400 series for the Coast
Team Standings W L
Vitro Services __----------18 2
Glidden Co. 18 6
Florida First Nat. -------20 8
Richard's Raiders ------ 15 13
St. Joe Millwrights ----. 12 16
St. Joe Maintenance ----. 11 17
St. Joe Lanes 5 15
U. S. Coast Guard _------1 23
( *Y This 1PA~RK IN A WESTEf4
CITY 15 FAMOUS FOK IT S SPA41514
ANP ~ K NATIONAL FACI~IITIF5.
K iiwio m 5id iUs )IxVA vs
Goiod eyes zelyom'tr/s.
Care fary,'u# mes evex 6'// f/les.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Shop and Compare
YOU WON'T FIND A BETTER VALUE
New drying system .
The drum has been made
over 20% larger to .
* Treat your clothes bet-
ter Let you dry bigger
loads j Make your drying
"whisper" quiet Econ-
TO START THE
1 HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florioe THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
all four gamesfromHannon'sIn Rifle Club Will Conduct Their Annual
surance with Ola Jean Silva high
with her 426 and Donna Ward e 1
posting a 398 series. Betty Varnes "Sighting In" Program November 11
led the Insurance team with a 398
series. Irene Beaman added a 320.
Way over in the corner on lanes The annual day set aside for area away at 4:00 p.m. Tickets for the
7 and 8 Ferrell's won three games hunters to sight in their sporting prize may be obtained from mem-
from7 and 8, Fer's, pushing the Sena- guns will be held Saturday, Novem- bers of the Club. Certified instruc-
trsmi psecondr place. Ferrell's ber 11, beginning at 9:00 a.m. and tors of, the Club will be in charge
was hot with Evelyn Smith's 512 continuing all day. This is a public of the range and to assist in any
and Jo Ferreltlths 480Evelyn serieths 52leading service offered each year by the way they can.
and Jo Ferrell's 480 series leading localRifle Club and there will be As a special added attraction,
theMary Alice Lyons twirling a neat no charge to the hunters taking the Club will throw 25 skeet birds
495 and Shirley Whitfield a 436. part. The object is to stress con- for $1.25. Bring your shells left
495 and Shirleyservation of game by assuring over from last year and try your
Team Standings W L4clean kills with guns which have luck on the new trap field or you
E. L. Amison's _--------24 4 been zeroed in and thus prevent may purchase shells at the range.
Tapper's Senators--- 21 7 crippling shots in the field.
Dairy Burger 16 12
13 Mile Oyster Co ------16 12 There'will also be novelty shoot-
Tynes' Standard --------15 13 ing with the rifle and shotgun in SIGHT-SEEING QUIZ
Ferrell's Supply --------13 15 conjunction with the Lions Club
Pate's Service- ---- 6 22 annual turkey shoot. A delicious /.f
Hannon's Insurance'-- 1 27 meal will be served on the grounds
:for $1.00 a plate by the ladies divi-
sion of the Rifle Club and a free '" l
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE valuable door prize will be given ,t 1
IIPi~P-~-~P- ~--~ -I ---1 -- larsl I
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION I
On lanes 1 and 2 St. Joe Mill-
wrights took all four points from
U. S. Coast Guard. Barney .Mc-
Croan led the Millwrights with a
531 series and 221 game. Tops for
the Coast Guard was John Smith
Richard's Raiders took all four
points from St. Joe Maintenance.
Jerry Strobel led the Raiders with
a 565 series and 213 game. Al Jen-
sen was tops for St. Joe Mainten-
ance with 488.
Glidden Company took three
points from Florida First National
Bank. Joe Davis was tops for Glid-
den with 552. Joel Barbee led Flor-
ida First National Bank with 547.
Vitro Services and St. Joe Lanes,
203 REED AVE.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE
A new team joined the League
Monday night. They are from the
U. S. Coast Guard station at Cape
San Blas. Team members are Per-
ry Campbell, John Smith, Glen
Burgess, Mike Fairman and Joe
Carey. They got off to a slow start
as Florida First National Bank
took all four points from them.
High for Florida Bank was Joel
Barbee with 476. John Smith was
tops for the Coast Guard with 404.
On lanes 5 and 6, Richard's Reid-
ers took three points from St. Joe
Millwrights. Winton Ferrell's 513
was tops for the Raiders while
Walt Richardson's 460 was high for
Glidden Company took three
points from St. Joe Maintenance on
lanes 7 and 8. Rankin Morris had
the only 200 game for the night, a
202, and a 512 series. High for St.
Joe Maintenance was Elmo Ford
Vitro Services and St. Joe Lanes
postponed their bowling.
Team Standings W L
Vitro Services --- -- 18 2
Florida First Nat. Bank 19 5
Glidden Co. 11 5
Richard's Raiders ------- 11 13
St. Joe Maintenance .---- 11 13
St. Joe Millwrights -----8 16
St. Joe Lanes 5 15
U. S. Coast Guard ------1 15
GULF COUNTY LADIES' LEAGUE
The balls started rolling on al-
leys 1 and 2 Wednesday night with
Whitco, Inc., and St. Joe Furniture
both winning two games. Bowling
high for Whitco was Mary Brown
with a 489 series. Second was Mary
Whitfield with a 436 series. High
for St. Joe Furniture were Dot Wil-
liams with a 393 and Maxine Smith
with a 372.
Over on alleys 3 and 4, Raffield's
won all four, games from Carpettes
with Sandra Raffield rolling_ the
big ball with a 451 series. Peggy
Whitfield added a 443 series to
the winners total. Pacing Carp's
entry were Faye Coleman with a
393 and Greta Freeman with a 349.
Bowling on lanes 5 and 6 were
Rich's IGA and Team No. 8. Rich's
copped all four games with Laura
Sewell and Beth Johnson burning
the lanes for a 357 and 347 respec-
tively. Team No. 8 had Barbara
Young with a 300 and Dot Hamm
with a 286 leading their team.
On lanes 7 and 8, Glidden and
William's Alley Kats battled it
mut for first place with the Kats
nipping first place. They won three
games to take a slim lead. Eleanor
Williams was Top Kat with a 476
and Helen Elliot added a 436. Elea-
nor rolled a big 201 game. Evelyn
3mith and Mary Alice Lyons pac-
3d the losers with series of 495
Team Standings W L
William's Alley Kats -- 16 4
hiddenn Co. 14 6.
3affield's Seafood ------ 12 8
Whitco, Inc. 11 9
3t. Joe Furniture ------ 10 10
lich's IGA 9 11
3arpette's 8 12
ream No. 8 0 20
WINTER MIXED LEAGUE
Bowling went very good this
week at St. Joe Bowling Lanes.
On lanes 1 and 2, St. Joe Mater-
\als won three games from Fer-
-ell's Building and Supply. High
.or St. Joe Materials was Ralph
Ward with games of 192, 196 and
239 for a 627 series. High for Fer-
-el's was Jo Ferrell with a 211-
game and a 529 series.
On lanes 3 and 4, Vittum's Sfan-
lard Service won all four games
Trom Team No. 2, who has dropped
mut of the league. High bowler
-vas Walter Richards, with a 452
On lanes 5 and 6, Jim's Shirt and
Trophy Shop won three games
rom Barbee's. High for Jim's
*hirt and Trophy Shop was Wayne
Smith with a 520 series. Leading
Barbee's was Joel Barbee with a
)tandings W L
Vittum's Standard -- 18 6
Terrell's Building ----- 14 10
3arbee's 12 12
it. Joe Materials _----- 11 13
timn's Shirt and Trophy __ 8 16
The Winter Mixed League needs
)owlers to make up a team to re-
alace the team which has dropped
mut. If you are interested in bowl-
ng on Thursday night at 7:00 p.m.,
all. the league president, Jim
Sealey at 229-5067.
Last Big Week of DANLEY'S Fall Sale
Lam'ous large sofa.
A uithe~nt. CEoii;i-l lvlIe sofa, love seals, chairs and rockers.
Find Just the right pieces for your living room,
den or any special spot at our B) rd Early American.
Festival! Hand-rubbed maple finish tri.n
highlights your choice of tweed or print fabrics.
St)ling and colors are coordinated, so you can select
the pieces you need in whatever combinations,
suit Nou best!
AlF nilP T TBIr All WAREHOUSE AND STOCK ENSEMBLES ON
WEiL BUUUG T A LL. TOP QUALITY, INSTITUTIONAL TYPE BEDDING
THE EXTRA VALUES AND EXTRA SAVINGS ARE YOUR
MATTRESS AND BOX SPRINGS
LATEX FOAM RUBBER
* Comfortably firm compression provides proper
body support. Clean, non-allergenic, stays
fresh sheet cool. Box spring foundation
, specifically designed to compliment all of thei
_. comfort feature, Lthii out-tanding mattress
... provi,.\e 0, I \Ihen you buy buy
both ard save too!
"k:. a .-- .', .- '
,. .1 -. :---T.:.- T lmisonrm
crafted 4 .
to assure super- INNERSPRING
ior comfort, head
to toe. 0 Decorative, long wearing cover is quilted
directly to full surface polyurethane foam layer.
312 coil mattress innerspring unit provides con-
sistent, body balanced support. Eight Edge-O-
; Matic corder supports add buoyancy and extra
i protection to mattress borders. q i
Fastest Way to Add
an EXTRA BEDROOM
252 COIL, body balanced, Extra layers of secu
scientifically tempered inner- ed, finest garnetted
spring the heart of durable, ing deep, firm p
long lasting, support. harmony with gentle
ed venting assures Heavy duty foundation spe-
rnal air circulation cifically designed to compliment
g mattress fresh- every comfort feature built into
this superior mattress.
y anchor- Heavy duty, 8-ounce ACA pin-
-it, assur- stripe cover affords additional
sture, in years of durable service.
Durability Support Corn-
fort. get them all in this
outstanding bedding value now.
-------- ~- ^ r
Here is that long sleek styling you've always want-
ed! Smart, off-the-floor styling, recessed dra''er
pulls, laminated plastic tops, dustproof construc-
tion, center-drawer guides and a framed
mirror with adjustment feature. You'll be proud to "'L' -" .
own this exquisite styled bedroom suite that will L M
enhance the beauty of your home at this breath- PLASTIC TOPS
Bed, Dresser on Every Piece!
Bed Dresser r
F 11amed Mirror
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967 PAGE NINE
- RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
OCTOBER 25, 26, 27 and 28
LARGE VARIETY OF
FRUIT CAKE MIX
'PECANS and NUTS
RICH'S FRESHER FRUITS, VEGETABLES
FRESH SHELLED "CHEAPEST OF ALL THE YEAR"
Blackeye PEAS BAG 35c
------ each lOc
FL6RIDA LARGE NAVEL
Oc ORANGES -- 6 for 39c
VV'T T rnowmaT rtr I T'7/^
'0 T B AR A r
.LEl VL .J/U.Ji.L l *--- JWJ ..T
ONIONS -- bag 29c
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
Potatoes 50 lb. 1.79
CARROTS 2 bags 25c
VINE RIPE, BEST FLAVOR
Save More With A $10.00 Order
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE With $10.00 Order
I 1 Dozen EGGS--- FREE!
SHORTENING With $10.00 Order or More
CRISCO- 3Ib.can 59c
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH With $10.00 Order or More
POTATOES --. 10 lb. 39c
S. IGA With $10.00 Order or More
BLEACH '-2 gal. 25c
i 't PAL With $10.00 Order or More
. Cooking Oil- No. 10, 89 c
IGA With $10.00 Order or More
DETERGENT -gt. size 49c
FRESH PORK HAM
WHOLE FRESH HAM
HALF FRESH HAM ----------LB.
Boneless Fresh HAM CUTLETS -- l b.
COPELAND FINEST SMOKED PICNICS
WHOLE SLICED CENTER STEAK
lb. 36c lb. 39c Ib. 45c
PORK LOIN SPECIAL
CENTER CUT FRESH WHOLE PORK LOIN
PORK CHOPS and
LOIN COUNTRY RIBS
LB. LB.5 9 c
SUPREME GERBER STRAINED
ICE CREAM BABY FOOD
HALF GAL. C
MARGARINE lb. pkg. 29c
KRAFT AMER. or PIMENTO 8 OZ. PKG.
SLICED CHEESE 8 oz. 39c
BISCUITS-----6 cans 49c
KRAFT PHELA. 8 OZ. PKG.
CREAM CHEESE --- 8 oz. 29c
ORAL HYGIENIC MOUTHWASH
WHIX box 29
MIX ---box 29c
PORK & BEANS
IGA PKG. of 50
IGA 18 OZ. JAR
APPLE JELLY -- 18 oz.
CHICKEN NOODLE NO. 1 CANS
CAMPBELL SOUP 6 cans $1.00
3 cans 99c
qt. btl. 25c
KLEENEX JUMBO BIG ROLLS
TOWELS S---- 3 rolls
Ga. Grade 'A'
GA. GRADE 'A' IN CARTONS
MEDIUM EGGS -- 3 doz. $1.00
GA. GRADE 'A' FRESH FROM THE FARM
SMALL EGGS --- 3 doz. 89c
GA. GRADE 'A' FRESH FROM THE FARM
Extra Lge. EGGS 2 doz. 98c
GA. GRADE 'A' FRESH FROM THE FARM
LARGE EGGS 2 doz. 89c
DELMONTE 20 OZ. BOTTLES
MUSTARD -- 6 oz. jar 5c
LARGE VARIETY OF HALLOWE'EN
CANDY -- Priced to Sell!
4No. 2 6
Wafer Chops FAMILY PACK
WaferChops 79( CHOPS 55c
"'NO KID DING"
OUR BEEF IS ADVANCE SELECTED EACH WEEK BY EXPERTS. EXCLUSIVE
KANSAS CITY AGED STEERS. THIS BEEF IS GRADED FROM THE HIGHEST
QUALITY CATTLE U. S. CHOICE BY GOVERNMENT GRADERS.
BUT FOR YOU OUR CUSTOMERS
THE VERY BEST OF THIS U. S. CHOICE IS SELECTED BY IGA BEEF EXPERTS!
FRESH SAVOY BROIL and Tender, Delicious
GROUND CHUCK CUBED STEAK SIRLOIN STEAK
lb. 69c lb. 99c lb. 99c
EXTRA GOOD LEAN
GROUND BEEF -------- 3 lbs. $1.39
FRESH APALACHICOLA SEAFOOD
WE ALSO HAVE FOR
YOUR CONVENIENCEo ............ FRESH MULLET
HONEY GOLD 1.09
2 Lbs. 1,09
OLD SMOKEYS 59c
ALL PURPOSE POT-O-GOLD
COPELAND ALL MEAT
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
FRESH COLORED FRESH FLORIDA
BUTTER BEANS -- 3 bags $1.00 Tangerines -- doz. 39c
FRESH, TENDER, YELLOW SQUASH ------lb. 10c
FRESH TENDER EGG PLANT
GOOD FOR THE DIET LARGE
GRAPEFRUIT -- each 1
ORANGES APPLES GRAPEFRUIT TANGERINES SATSUMAS
FRUIT 3 bags $1.00
BAKERY TREATS -
IGA Fresh Baked SAVE 9c!
IGA Hamburger or Hotdog SAVE 13c!
B U N S-----2 pkgs. 45c
IGA-20 Oz. Loaves SAVE 13c!
BREAD ----2 loaves 49c
IGA 1% lb. Loaf SAVE 6c!
BREAD------ loaf 29c
~ -mn --
:IC I1I Ii-I II~~ '~IC~C -' I- -
SAVE CASH AT RICWS -NOT STAMPS
__pkg. 1 Oc
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
It's Time to Make
S. S. Payments
Social Security reports on house-
hold workers are due by October
31 according to John V. Carey, Dis-
trict Manager of the Panama City
Social Security office.
All housekeepers, cooks, maids,
babysitters, and other ,household-
employees are covered under the
Social Security program, Carey sta-
ted. Anyone paying such a person
$50 or more in cash in a calendar
quarter must file a tax report with
Internal Revenue Service. Carey
stated that a simple envelope re-
port form 942 is available at any
Internal Revenue Service Office
for reporting the earnings.
Each employer is responsible for
paying both the 4.4 percent deduct-
ed from all earnings of the em-
ployee up to $6,600 and the match-
ing 4.4 percent paid by the em-
ployer.. All tax reports for the quar-
ter ending September 30 must be
submitted by October 31.
It is of great importance to the
employee that these returns be
filed. The quarterly reports give
the worker credit under Social Se-
curity which he needs to receive
retirement benefits or disability
payments. Since medicare is now
in effect, these reports are even I
more important because beginning
next year workers must have some
coverage under Social Security to
be eligible for hospital insurance
In addition to domestic employ-
ers, Carey also reminded other em-
ployers that their regular quarterly
reports are due by October 31 and
that there is a penalty for late fil-
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Ave., Panama City 32401. The
telephone number is 763-5331. The
office is open Monday through Fri-
day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. ex-
cept on national holidays.
Gordon G. Griffin
Receives A F Promotion
JACKSONVILLE Gordon G.
Griffin, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
Griffin of Port St. Joe, has been
promoted to airman first class in
the U. S. Air Force.
Airman Griffin is a supply inven-
tory specialist at the U. S. Naval
Air Station at Jacksonville.
The airman, a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School, received an
A. S. degree in 1965 from Jones
Notice is hereby given that the
3ity Commission of Port St. Joe
hitting as the Board of Adjustment
Aill hold a public hearing at the
'ity Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, at
1:00 P.M., E.D.T.,-Tuesday, No-
,ember 7, 1967, to determine whe-
'her the City will authorize a de-
ilation to Chapter XIII, Section
.C of Building Ordinance No. 16,
'oncerning the type roofing au-
horized on residential buildings
n the City of Port St. Joe.
C. W. BROCK 10-12
City Auditor and Clerk 4t
We are looking for a retired
service man or man with spare
Sell ABC Fence and earn
more than many people on
Our fence is sold with No
Down Payment-Low Monthly
One man in a very small
town earned $1,500.00 in six (6)
No investment required.
We furnish all supplies -
Picture book-Samples and
No Experience Necessary
We Train You
Selling Experience Helpful
MIen needed in following towns:
PORT ST. JOE
and other surrounding towns
Write Phone Wire
ABC Fence Industries
Largest Independent retailer of
chain link fence in the USA
Attention: Jack W. Thomas
P. 0. Box 4236 Ph, 479-1485
Mobile, Alabama 36604
"Super-Right" 1/4 Pork Loin Sliced Western PORK "Super-Right" Western PORK
CHOPS aB' 69 LOL LB.
"Super-Right" Country Style
"Super-Right" Fresh Pork
iR I //
JANE PARKER CAKE
Golden Boxes of 4 C
Jane Parker Luscious
Lemon Pes 'Size
Jane Parker Delicious
nerrB Sy HB size 5
Jane Parker Custard
Ange! Food Lb 1059c
I od Sie~J
Lb. 59c BEEF STEW
"Super-Right" Western Beef
"Super-Right" Western Beef Boneless
Lb 68c SHOULDER Rast
"Super-Right" Western Beef
Lb. 49c GROUND Chuck 3 Lbs. 1.99 CHUC( STEAK Lb
lim: : ::,
....... -- :Fit:, :: :I ii :: :: : : : : : : :: :: :: :i ::!i:i!::ii: : ::. :: :: : :
'' ... .. .....:. .... .. .. .. .. .. ... .. ." .;
. .. .....
.... .. .. .
Extra Special! Pure Vegeta
Extra Special! Super-Right
Extra Special! Solid Light
P'po L E S^
Fresh, Crisp Pascal
Fresh, Juicy Naval
Firm, Red Ripe
U.S. #1 Round White
or more ord
* SWEET MIXED PEAS CUT GREEN BEANS
* SAUERKRAUT CUT WAX BEANS
* GOLDEN CORN FANCY SPINACH
* GRAPEFRUIT SECTIONS WHOLE WHITE POTATOES
* Y. C. PEACHES SLICED WHITE POTATOES
MIX OR 1-Lb. MIX OR 1-Lb. IC
EM CANS 'EM CANS F
A&P Orange, Grape or Fruit Punch Drinks 4CP: 3/89c
IF ne0 0 0 res
Our Own Easy Brew Speciall All Flavors Jiffy Frosting Mixes or Spec
TEA BAGS 4 49c CAKE MIXES k. 10
New! 97% Caffein Free Regular Golden Rise Buttermilk Spec
A&P COFFEE '- 79c BISCUITS Can 5
Lyke's Special 4Ched-o-Bit Sharp Spec
BEEF STEW Lbn 49c CHEESE Spread 2 L 99
A&P Brand Fresh Every-Day Low Pricel
Instant Coffee 1 99c
Soft-Ply Every-Day Low Price!
Paper Towels Ro 25c
Prices In This Ad Are Good Through Saturday, Oct. 28
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
"THI ,SoU POiAN. tCI of STAMPS wN THIS COUPON AND VUSCHAS1 f0
Dinty Moore Armour
Beef Stew 63c .x Treet 'c.,. 57c
GOOD THROUGH OCT. 29 10-28-67 GOOD THROUGH OCT. 29
S TAMPS oS uC. o TAMPS
Jax Chiffon ze 49c Jax
10-28-67 GOOD THROUGH OCT. 29 10-28-67
k '.''* ii
I -, I
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967 PAGE ELEVEN
(Continued From Page 2)
SLetter to Editor. .
of a, high school in Wewahitchka.
But that doesn't worry us any be-
cause the money we're going to
use for that purpose is (in our
superintendent's words) "nasty"
old race track money. I guess we
can always get some money from
the county to maintain it when the
nasty old race track money is gone.
At least, we were told that this is
the way it is.
Anyhow, we would never consi-
der an outlandish plan like con-
solidation of schools even if it
would mean better education. We
want two high schools and we're
Gov. Claude Kirk A
Officials Reach Ag
TALLAHASSEE G o v e r n or ture is being asked to join with my
Claude R. Kirk, Jr., announced this Commission in accelerating its
week that a settlement of the im- work to make Florida first in ed-
pending walkout of more than ucation."
31,000 Florida teachers had been "We all know that no construe
reached. "We all know that no construc-
Governor Kirk was joined in tive discussions can be held in an
this announcement by Florida Ed- atmosphere of threats and recrim-
ucation Association President, Dex- nations. W h e n any govethrnator
ter Hagman, and Phil Constans, he sets a pattern that undermines
Executive Director of the Florida the public interest throughout his
Education Association. administration."
Hagman said. "The F.E.A. Execu-
going to have two high schools. tive Committee has this morning "The new, positive attitude by
At least, that's what they told us. called off the October 22 meeting: the leadership of the F.E.A. is one
Now, don't tell anybody I said in Orlando. In the light of our that will be welcomed by reason-
this, but I can't really recall any- work this week, we are confident able men throughout our state. It
body being asked if this was what that we can be an effective force is in sharp contrast to techniques
they wanted. But far be it from behind the Governor's Commission employed-in my view mistakenly
me to buck the tide! If they say to reach an early special session -elsewhere in the nation. The
that's what we want, then I guess of the legislature dealing with ed- F.E.A. of 'Florida is setting the pat-
it is. ucation." tern and Florida will be first in
However, all that's beside the
point. The important thing is that Hagman added that the sanctions education."
we all had a. good time and went on Florida and the censure of Gov- "Now we can talk to each other
home reassured that we need not ernor Kirk will not be an issue rather than at each other. I do not
worry about anything. It was a fine and "in effect a moratorium" was consider our discussions with
evening Wesley! now in existence. F.E.A. leaders to be negotiations
Now, next time you get one of Governor Claude R. Kirk, Jr.'s between opposing sides; on the
those complaining letters about statement follows: contrary, we are all on the side of
the state of things, I hope you "I am very pleased that the the best education for our school
think kindly of me for sharing my F.E.A. has shown it is acting as a children and rewarding careers for
delightful evening with you and professional association and has our school teachers always consis-
letting you know that there are removed any cloud as to its acting tent with our overall responsibili-
some people who are happy about as a union. As a result of these ties to the taxpayers.
everything. acts of good faith, I am happy to "And, in that vein, I am ordering
Sincerely, report that the total F.E.A. Execu. the commandeering of the full re-
NAME WITHHELD tive Committee and the Bipartisan sources of the state in a total mo-
BY REQUEST Special Committee of the Legisla- bilization effort behind the Gover-
nor's Commission on Quality Edu-
cation to accelerate its work. This
would mean involving the Gover-
nor's office, the Legislature, the
H F.E.A., the Florida Development
1lloWe en, UDanCe Commission, Florida industry, the
State Department of Education,
PTA's, local school boards, and
local teacher associations, includ-
Featuring THE 13th HOU'R GLASS ing individual teachers."
"With''this enthusiasm and sup-
port, I am confident the Commis-
CENTENNIAL BUILDING sion can accelerate its work ma-
terially and drive for a finished
Friday, Oct. 27 8:30 P.M. to 12:00 M.N. report by January or sooner. When
I review this arms-length total-
Florida Commission report, I will
Admisisont per person hen call a special session of the
Admisison, $1 .50 per person Legislature, but to be sure that we
are not dilatory, I am asking the
Commission to give us regular pro-
gress reports every ten days."
d F E traction
knd Fr..A Silas R. Stone Begins Series of Talks t"ru"ts
reem ent OnTour Taken In Pacific IslandsC iLUrmil
Rotarian Silas R. Stone, who re- genuine luau and ate some genu- of Port St
cently took a tour of Hawaii, New ine poi. From Stone's description CL
Zealand, Australia and parts of of poi, this writer gathered that he "Midge
C Indonesia, began a series of talks thought the word poi was an ex-
S ch o o I Thursday, telling the club what he
saw and observed on his tour.
h Stone's first stop was Hawaii and TRADE WITH
he spent his entire 20 minutes of W IL M ER TH U R
speaking time on the Island state. I L E U
HIGHLAND VIEW ELEMENTARY The speaker said he was some- New, Used, Fleet Cars and
Monday, October 30 what disillusioned with Waikiki
Tuna salad with Ritz crackers, Beach it reminded him of Mi-
grits, buttered spinach, orange ami Beach more so than his impres-
juice, peanut butter and raisin sion gathered through years of
cookies, white bread and milk. reading and hearing of the famed
Tuesday, October 31 beach. He pointed out that there TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET
Hot dogs, field peas, cabbage are only a very few full blood Ha- PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
slaw, chocolate cake, white bread waiians left. For the most part, Phone 785-5222
and milk. they have become extinct through
Wednesday, November 1 intermarrige. Those remaining are
Turkey and dressing, cranberry determined to maintain their race
sauce, English peas, toss salad, and marry only Hawaiians to main- Say You Saw It In
strawberry applesauce, white tain a touch of a once proud race.
Thursday, November 2 The main sources of income for
Meat loaf, buttered rice, snap the Islands are tourism, sugar and
beans, tomato wedge, apple crisp, pineapple. Both of the main crops e
white bread and milk. are grown on large' plantations un-
Friday, November 3 der scientific conditions. The en-
Beef and noodles, turnip greens, tire Island area is geared to entice
spiced beets, fruit cocktail cake, the tourist. Ready-Mix Concrete
orange juice, corn bread and milk. Stone said he even attended a
PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY squares, pineapple cream cake Top Soil Gravel
Monday, October 30 and milk.
Barbecued beef on buns, butter- Tuesday, October 31
ed corn, dill pickles, orange juice, Open faced luncheon, barbequed Tractor and Dump Tru
spice cake and raisin sauce, white beans, sliced tomatoes, lemon cake
bread, butter, and milk. and milk.
/ Tuesday, October 31 Wednesday, November 1
Bean casserole, turnip greens, Stewed beans with ham, mixed
shredded carrots and raisin, corn vegetables, corn bread, butter,
bread, butter, prunes and milk. pineapple upsidedown cake, milk.
Wednesday, November 1 Thursday, November 2
Pork and rice, snap beans, slic- Chicken with noodles, mixed Is
ed tomatoes, hot biscuit syrup and greens, corn bread squares, ginger-
milk. bread with apple sauce and milk. j
Thursday, November 2 Friday, November 3
Chicken pie, English peas, let- Tuna-potato salad, English peas, Day Phone, 227-2434 Night
tuce and tomato salad, white bread, biscuits, butter, plain cake with
butter, apricots and milk. orange frosting and milk.
Friday, November 3
Mustard greens, celery sticks,
orange juice,' white bread, butter,
ice cream and milk.
WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
Monday, October 30
Sausage and spaghetti casserole, "
seasoned green beans, corn bread ,
of the American word
of the club were Jim
k of Pensacola, Wallace
k of Quincy, Marion
ort St. Joe and Larry Cox
t. Joe High School.
it Investments With
The Star -
- Fill Dirt
as of OCTOBER 4, 1967 | |
Florida First National Bank Call Us For Fast
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.,
JAKE C. BELIN,
J. TED CANNON,
GROVER L. HOLLAND
Cash on Hand and Due from Banks 594,249.05
United States Bonds 862,972.89
State, County and Municipal Bonds 970,466.19 2,427,688.13
Loans and Discounts 2,916,809.88
Bank Premises and Equipment 434,781.20
S. L. BARKE
JAKE C. BELIN
TOM S. COLDEWEY
WALTER C. DODSON, SR.
B. ROY GIBSON, JR.
A. L. HARGRAVES
R. H. McINTOSH
J. LAMAR MILLER
TOTAL RESOURCES 6,030,255.01
Layouts and Estimates
Offset and Letterpress
I Copy and Design Experts
I I I- rr-
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Your prescription is an order.for a specific medication, for a specific indi-
vidual, for a specific time. It is originated by your doctor and filled by your
Registered Pharmacist. Today's prescription consists of eight specific and
1. Date-included to verify the medicine is applicable to a current illness.
2. Name and address-so that none but the patient may use the prescription.
3. Superscription-"Rx"... the symbol generally believed derived from the
Latin "recipe" meaning "take thou."
4. Inscription -the name and quantity of each ingredient prescribed.
5. Subscription directions to the, pharmacist explaining dosage, form and
quantity of the pharmaceutical.
6. Signatura-directions to the patient on quantity, timing and method of
taking the prescription.
7. Refill information for use by the pharmacist to facilitate service to the
8. Signature or initials cf the prescribing physician to verify the order.
Your prescription obviously is more than Latin phrases written on a piece
of paper. It represents a lifegiving force which enables us all to live longer,
healthier, happier lives.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, br(ng your prescriptions to
OUR ex PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
-- ---- -
W.- --- ---~ -
Have A Kiwanis Fr
HAVE A FRUIT CAKE! This is the battle
cry of the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club as 'they
launch into their annual holiday-time project of
selling Claxton's Old Fashioned Fruit Cakes here
in Port St. Joe.
In the photo above, Kiwanians, Gannon Buz-
zett, Ted Cannon and J. B. Griffith strike a pose
that will beco
The Club h
order. The ca
are on sale for
Hallowe'en Poster Contest Winners
Announced by Port St. Joe Elementary
Hallowe'en is fun time at the iate grades.
ort St. Joe Elementary School. All This year the posters were judg-
he boys and girls are busy mak- ed by Mrs. Laura Geddie and Mrs.
ng spooky characters that will Ruth Nance. They were judged on
;come alive" on Hallowe'en night. the basis of aptness, originality of
Each year the children are given idea, clarity, neatness and legibili-
in opportunity to participate in the ty.
lallowe'en poster contest. Prizes The winners in the primary
tre awarded for the three best pos- grades were: First prize, Angela
ers from the primary grades and Grace Orrell, second grade; Second
he three best from the intermed- prize, Scott Lamberson, third
grade; Third prize, 'Phoebe Bar-
*o 'F* r low, first grade.
Natilonaligure tU O 'For the intermediate grades:
N n FFirst prize, Vicky Richards, fifth
Give Art Program grade; Second prize, Lester Reeves,
sixth grade; Third prize, Debra
Mrs. Hazel Hutchins of Lanark Burns, fifth grade.
each, nationally known for her The posters are displayed in lo-
vork in sagged glass, oil painting cal stores for everyone to see and
york in sagged glass, oil painting enjoy.
md water col r, will be the guest enoy
)f the Port St.'Joe Art Association
"lub on Thursday, October 26 in Applic W d
he Methodist Church Social Hall, Applcants Wanted
it 2:30 p.m. For Couny Job
The Association considers itself County
.ortunate to secure a person of
-uch ability. She has won blue rib-! The County Commission this
ions at fairs over the United week is calling for applications to
states. Mrs. Hutchins travels na- fill the position of Commodity
ionwide demonstrating her pro- Food Program Administrator for
*ess. She has a permanent exhibit Gulf County.
n the Corningware glass display. The job will pay $4,500 for the
Mrs. Hutchins recently returned remainder of the current budget
rom Boston and Philadelphia year.
here she gave programs on her Those interested in the position
-'ork. may obtain application blanks from
Mefimbers of the Art Association the office of Clerk of the Court,
're urged to attend. The public is George Y. Core. Applications must
Iso invited. There will be no ad- be returned to Mr. Core's office be-
aission charge. fore November 14.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1967
Sharks 'Defeated by Strong Chipley
Team Friday, 28-0; No Game Friday
Port St. Joe's Sharks gave up The Tigers scored twice in the
a touchdown in the first and sec- third period, once on a run from
ond period and two in the third the 21 yard line and again from
last Friday night to lose 28-0 to the the 40 yard line. All extra point
strong Chipley Tigers. attempts were good.
The Tigers were ready for the A fifth touchdown was spoiled
Shark passing game, and would for the Chipley eleven in the sec-
pull off an interception just as the ond period. The Tiger quarterback
Sharks would begin to roll. tried one of his few passes into
The Tigers coupled their pass in-, the end zone and the aerial was
terceptions with a devastating taken in by Shark defender Bob
ground attack by two fast backs Burch to prevent the score.
.to control the football most of the The Sharks put on two more
game. The Sharks had their hands threats, but were stopped by in-
on the ball for only three plays terceptions. Late in the first half
in the first period. a long Lovett pass to Donald Capps
But. the Shark defense around covered 58 yards, but time ran out
the line was sparked by quick re- on the Sharks. Half way through
cover of four Chipley fumbles, the last period the Sharks again
Quinene Cushing was the "man on threatened the: Tigers, but lost the
the spot" as he picked up three ball on downs on the 10 yard line.
Chipley fumbles. Jerry Nichols There will be no game tomorrow
covered the other loose ball.: night, as the Sharks have an open
The Tigers put their first core date. Next Friday night, Port St.
of the game across the goal' line Joe will travel to Bonifay.
about two thirds of the way THE YARDSTICK
through the first period, on a quick St. Joe Chipley
run by the Tiger fullback. First Downs ---------- 7 13
Quarterback Ricky Lovett and Yards Rushing --------35 274
halfback Tom O'Brian brought the Yards Rushing --------142 17
Shark fans to their feet early in Punts 2-30 3-31
the second period on a pass play Fumbles Lost -------- 2 4
from the Sharks ,own 47 to the Ti- Yards Penalized ------ 50 80
gers 25. But, as so many times dur-
ing the game, the long gain was
called back by one of the penalties i
that have plagued the Sharks all "*n i g Play
The Tigers scored late in the sec- QUIncy i Double
ond period on a long run by their a -
fast halfback, who made many long Header Today
gains during the evening.
A double header in Junior High
a g ; -, football program will be held this'
:afternoon at the High School foot-
Both games will be against Quin-
Beginning at 5:00 p.m. the eight
grade team will play Quincy's
eighth graders. At 6:30 p.m., the
ninth graders will play Quincy's
Admission to the games will be
50c for adults and 25c for students.
This will be the last Junior High
game of the season.
- Legal Adv.
S NOTICE TO RECEIVE
S NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
.the Board of County Commission-
ers of Gulf County, Florida, at its
-next regular meeting at 9:00 A.M.,
.. iCST, November 14, 1967, will con-
S -sider the hiring of an Administra-
_tor for the Commodity Food Pro-
gram for Gulf County, Florida.
This job will be full time employ-
ment and the salary will be at the
'maximum rate of $4,500.00 per an-
t num for the remainder of this bud-
Cak get year.
oud e IAll persons interested in this job
should obtain employment applica-
tions from George Y. Core, Clerk,
ome familiar between now and Wewahitchka, Florida. A booklet
of a Kiwanian handing you a now on file with said Clerk may be
examined' for an analysis of the
as received 225 cakes on its initial duties and responsibilities pertain-
a r v ing to said job..
kes, which weigh three pounds, Applications should be returned
$3.25 each. to the Clerk prior to the meeting
-Star photo of the Board of County Commis-
sioners on, November 14, 1967. Any
applicant Adesiring to do so may
C Hits 'Pulp Wood appear before the Board in person,
ar i p Wbut all applications will be consid-
Truck Monday Night eredwhether the applicant is pres-
Truck Monday Night ientor CoUM SSIO
BOARD ofi COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Three Apalachicola Negroes nar- By: JAMES G. McDANIEL,
rowly escaped serious injury Mon- Chairman
day evening at 8:00 p.m., when ATTEST: 2t-10-26
the auto in which they were rid- GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
ing left the road. The driver, Clin- NOTICE OF ELECTION
ton W. Davis of Apalachicola, lost Special Tax School District No. 1
control of the auto on coming back Gulf County, Florida
upon the highway and traveled 250 Pursuant to Section 230.39 of the
feet hitting the left rear wheel of Florida School Laws, notice is here-
by given that the next regular bien-
a pulp wood truck which he was nial election in Special Tax District
meeting on the Highway. The truck No. 1 (county-wide) is called for
was driven by Earnest Hoover of Tuesday, the 5th day of December,
Wewahitchka. A. D. 1967 for the said district to
determine the rate of millage to be
Passengers in the automobile assessed and collected on the pro-
were Helen' Sinclair and Richard perty therein for the next two (2)
Baker, all of Apalachicola. The Sin- years, and to elect three (3) trus-
clair woman was taken to the Mu ees for the district for the ensu-
clair woman was taken to the Mu- ing two (2) years (no two trustees
nicipal Hospital, examined and re- shall be elected from any School
leased. George R. Gray of Wewa- Board Member Residence District).
hitchka was a passenger in the All qualified electors residing
truck. within said district (county-wide)
truck, are entitled to vote for trustees
The accident occurred at the in- and all qualified electors residing
tersection of Highway 98 and Madi- within said district (county-wide)
son Street. who pay taxes on real or personal
The accident was investigated property are entitled to vote on
The accident was investigated school tax district levy. It is de-
Deputy Sheriff H. T. Dean and Port temined that ten (10) mills will
St. Joe police officers, Howard Ro- be necessary to maintain a uni-
gers and James McGee. form system of Florida schools
within said district.
Precincts 12, 3 and 4 will vote
Mexico Beach MYF Group at City Hall, Wewahitchka.
Mexico Beach MYF Grou The poll holders are: Mrs. Mar- F
'Sets Special Program vin Pitts, Clerk; Mrs. Seab Price,
Sets Special ProgramMrs. Annie Cook and Mrs. Leona
The Mexico Beach Methodist O'Neal, inspectors.
Precincts 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11
Youth Fellowship is having a spec- will vote in the. Stac House in
ial program Sunday afternoon at Port St. Joe.
6:00 p.m., CST. The poll holders are: Mrs. Zola
Miss Judy Hobbs and Miss Gwyn Maddox, Clerk; Mrs. 0. M. Taylor,
Mrs. T. 0. Rich and Mrs. Mary
Howell of the First Methodist MYF Smith, inspectors.
in Panama' City will;.be in charge ELDRIDGE MONEY,
of the program. Chairman
All area young people are invit- ATTEST: CRAIG tf-10-26
ed to attend. R. MARION CRAIG tf-1026dent
ed to attend. Superintendent
YOUNGSTERS GET BASIC RIFLE INSTRUCTIONS
Mrs. George McLawhon, Certified Instructor Reeves, Lester Reeves, Robert Brunner, Rusty
for the local Rifle Club, is shown giving instruc-. Burch, Charles Blackburn, Daniel Miller, Kevin
tion to a group which completed the Basic Coyrse Owens, Jerry Smith, George McLawhon, Jr., Biff
Tuesday, October 17. Those completing the course Quarles, Mike McLawhon, Jay Stevens and Mark
were: David McDermott, Freda Sutton, Geary Wimberly.
-- Classified Ads :
'Let The Classifieds Be Your Helper
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms. Phone 227-3102. tfc
FOR SALE: 5-room house, furnish-
ed. Very reasonable. For infor-
mation call 227-5696. tfc-9-21
FOR SALE: Lovely 3 bedroom
home on St. Joe Beaci. For more
information call 229-5671 after 1:00
FOR RENT: Newly redecorated 3-
bedroom unfurnished house. 522
3rd St. Inquire 227-8642. tfc-10-12
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a p a rt-
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
They must be seen to be apprec-
iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-10-12
WANTED: Janitor for Long Ave-
nue Baptist Church. Call 227-
FOR SALE: Oil circulating heater
with electric blower. Good con-
dition. $35.00. Elmo Ford, 227-
NOTICE: Sarah Coventry Jewelry,
for sale. If you are interested in
the extra jewelry you get through
our Five Star Hostess Plan. For
LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals more information see me at 3u0
FOR SALE: 40 acres at Overstreet. and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon Avenue C. ltp
Road on three sides, level, heav- Hill and Mexico Beach. Elizabeth FOR HOME REPAIRS, additions or
ily timbered. $300 per acre. R. L. W. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom cabinet work, call 229P2306, J.
Fortner, Mexico Beach, 648-3241. tc Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach cabet work ca 229-2306
Branch Office, 19th Street and O'Brian. 4tp-9-21
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house Hiway 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13 HELP WANTED-Male or Female-
with large den on 9th St. Also 3 HELP WANTED-Male or Female
wthbedroom brick veneer control heat FOR SALE: 1963 Harley Davidson Dependable person needed to
bedroom brick veneer control heat Sprint, 250 cc. Good condition. supply consumers in Calhoun Coun-
and air conditioning on Monument Phone 227-3621. tfc-8-24 ty or Gulf County with Rawleigh
Avenue. Four bedroom brick ve- Products. No investment or exper-
neer, with central heat and air FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagen in ience necessary. Write Rawleigh
ner, with central eat and ar excellent condition. Have to see FLJ-100-244, Memphis, Tenn. 11-16
conditioning with wall to wall car- to appreciate. For more informa-
peting, on Juniper Avenue. Call tion call 229-2676. tfc-9-21 NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Bob Holland, 229-5911 or 227-2434. FOR SALE: Selmar Bundy B-flat Apalachicola, Florida
FO AL droom, masonry clarinet. Good as new. See Her- Friday and Saturday
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, masonry mon Stripling at St. Joe Hdwe. 4t' October 27, 28
house. Built-in'oven and range, 1
wall to wall carpet, paneled den. FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos. 2 BIG SHOWS -
Located on corner lot with chain Take up payments. Rent a new Elvis in
link fence. Faye Hudson, 1911 piano for only $2.50 per week. All "DOUBLE TROUBLE"
Long Ave. tfc-10-12 money paid will be applied to pur- also -
FOR SALE: Large 3 bedroom home 811aseHarrisonAve., or Panama City. Sophia Loren, Paul Newman
on St. Joe Beach. For just $5,995. Phone 763-6753. tfe-6-1 ,,in
Also a large home on 2 lots, 2 hou- "LADY L"
ses and a mobile home in Highland FOR SALE: Will sell or swap 1967
View. Owner will finance to suit. Plymouth. Small down payment
J. D. Clark will be at 229-5671 Sat- and take up payments or will trade
urday, October 28 til 3:00 p.m. for older model car and you take
e FORSALup payments. See at' Webb's. tfc
Three bedroom, concrete block FOR SALE: Used toilets and lava-
house on McClellan Avenue. Pric- stories. All in good condition. Sec-
ed to sell for only'$9,500.00. ond hand doors, various sizes. In
Three bedroom, masonry house good shape. H. E. Goodman, West
on Garrison Avenue. $11,700.' Highway 98, Phone .229-4801.
Nice, two bedroom house on 2% .
lots on First Street in Highland FOR SALE: 1964 Renault 4-door
View. To sell for only $3,700.00. sedan. New paint, tires and en-
FRANK HANNON gine overhaul. Excellent car for
221 Reid Ave. 10-12 Ph. 227-3491 college student. 35 miles to gallon
of gas. Call 227-8266 or contact
FOR SALE: Camp. 1961 Fleetwood Raymond Lawrence 2114 Long
3 bedroom mobile home, 55x10'. Avenue. $475.00. tfc-10-26
Complete with septic tank on built
up lot and 2" deep well fronting FOR SALE: 28 hp. Sears outboard
on Chipola River cut-off. Trailer motor. Runs and cranks perfect.
may be bought separately. Frank Has electric starter, alternator and
McDonald, 124 Hunter Circle, Port wiring. $150.00 cash. Large girls
St. Joe, 229-4731. 2tp-10-19 bike. Good condition, green, $20.00
cash. 2 small bathroom gas heat-
FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront ers. $6.00 each. Phone 227-3561.
cottages at St. Joe Beach. By SALE: 1962 International
week or month. Call 227-3491 or FOR SALE: 1962 International
227-8496. tfc-6-29 Scout 4-wheel drive and 14 foot
fiberglass boat, 18 hp. Evinrude
FOR RENT: House on Hiway 98 at motor, E-zy trailer. Will sell separ-
St. Joe Beach. Formerly Clifton ately or together. Phone 227-4261
Robbins home. Ph 648-4429 after or 648-4600. tfc-10-26
FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
15' in new, modern, air condi-
tioned building. Call Helene Ferris
Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cottage at
Beach. Apply at Smith's Phar-
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
FOR RENT: Unfurnished small 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Call 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom mobile
home by week or month. $40.00
per month. Call 229-5671.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, downstairs. 522Y 3rd
St. Inquire 227-8642. tfc-10-12i
FOR SALE: House Trailer, 12'x55'.
Pay equity and take up pay-
ments.. Phone 227-5069.
REDUCE safe, simple and fast
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 10-31
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A.
Diet Tablets. ONLY 98c at Camp-
bell Drug. 10tp-9-21
ARTHRITIS, rheumatism sufferers,
try Alpha Tablets. Relief lasts
for hours. Only $2.49. Campbell
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
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, H. P.
HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
L. BURGE, Secretary
J. ADKINS, W.M.
Midget Investments That Help You
Move Unwanted Items Fast
I _I L