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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01687
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: March 7, 1968
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01687

Full Text









TEN PAGES

In This Week's issue
4


THE STAR

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


10c f PER
COPY


THIRTY-FiRST YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968 NUMBER 26





Accord Seems Near In Gulf County "School Crisis"


'Petition Asks

For Closing of

Washington High

A petition was presented to the
Board of Public Instruction at their
meeting Tuesday morning to close
Washington High School until 'com-
petent personnel" could be secured
to staff the school.
The petition was signed by "90
to 97" citizens of Port St. Joe, ac-
cording to Superintendent Mar-
ion Craig. The Superintendent said
the petition expressed, among
other things, a fear that school in-
surance covering students was not
valid while the school was staffed
by substitutes.
Attorney "Costin told the board
that this Wa's not so. The insurance
is still valid and in force.
Member Bill Rich said that "The
law requires us to keep the schools
open". The Board agreed with him.
The Board officially went on re-
cord as hiring all substitute teach-
ers now serving in Gulf County
schools, for the remainder of the
crisis.
A letter was read by Craig from
the office of Health, Education and
Welfare officially absolving Gulf
County from any federally-invoked
penalties from failure to comply
with the Civil Rights Act. HEW
stated that new building plans of
the Board would satisfy the office's
integration program. The letter
also instructed the Board to have
six white teachers in Washington
High School "for" the fext school
term.
Another letter was read by Sup-
erintendent Craig from Dr. Herman
Frich, an official of the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools. The letter stated that the
SACS would not consider the qual-
ifications of substitute teachers in'
determining the faculty status of
Port St. Joe High School for ac-
crediation purposes.. The examina-
tion will be made in the near fu-
ture. Gulf's faculty status will be
based on its position before the
education crisis.
The Board discussed elevating
Hugh Semmes of the Wewahitchka
High School faculty to the office
of assistant principal of that school.
Action was delayed on this matter
until a new agricultural teacher
could be located to replace Semmes
at his present position.


Teachers,


Board,


Converse-

Appearances are that the cri-
sis in Gulf County Schools is
drawing close to a solution.
Moves by the. Gulf County
Board of Public Instruction and
the classroom teachers currently
absent from their posts, would
indicate that an agreement is
close at hand which would bring
the teachers back in the class-
rooms.
Tuesday afternoon of this
week the Gulf School Board call-
ed all teachers who are not now
working, in support of the FEA
sponsored walk out from Florida
schools, into a meeting with the
Board to try and reach a solution
to the situation which has 74
teachers absent .from Gulf Coun-
ty classrooms.
At the meeting, Superinten-
dent Craig told the teachers that
the Board and Attorney had con-
ferred and that the only way
the local Board may bring the
absent teachers back in the class-
room with no punitive action be-
ing taken against them, is to res-
cind the Board's actions of Mon-
day of last week. Craig said that
the Board was willing to do this.
if the teachers would return im-
mediately.
The teachers met here in Port
St. Joe yesterday. until just after
lunch time, in the Stac House to
consider the Bard's--offer.
About mid-afternoon, the tea-
chers requested the School Board
to call a special meeting for Fri-
day afternoon and the teachers
will present'their answer then.
The special meeting has been
set for 5:00 p.m. in the Board
meeting room.
Rapport between the School
Board and the absent teachers
has improved considerably in the
last few days. In talking with a
teacher representative yesterday
afternoon, The Star learned that
the striking teachers consider,
the situation in the State to be-
improvi.g rapidly and even more
quickly Gulf County.


27 Teachers Go

Back to Work

Monday Morning

Twenty-seven Gulf County tea-
chers were reinstated to their
jobs Saturday afternoon in a spe-
cial session of the Gulf County
Board of Public Instruction. This
brings to 73 the number of edu-
cators still at work after a strike
state-wide of Florida teachers
two and a half weeks ago.
The board reinstated the tea-
chers and accepted without pre-
judice the resignations of 74
other teachers. Gulf County still
has the largest percentage of
its teachers out of any county in
this section of. the state.
The resignations will presum-
ably be sent to the State Depart-
ment of Education in Tallahassee
for cancellation of teaching con-
tracts, since this is what the
Board said it would do last Mon-
day when setting a deadline for
teachers to return.


Robert L. (Bob) Holland
Commission Candidate

Robert L. "Bob" Holland, 1904
Juniper Avenue, Port St. Joe, an-
nounced his intention to seek elec-
tion to the Board of County- Com-
missioners, District Five, in the
May primary.
Holland has been 'a resident of
Port St. Joe for 10 years. He is self
*employed, 'being the owner opera-'
tor of St. Joe Materials Company
and the Robert L. Holland Com-
pany. He presently is a member of
the Port St. Joe City Commission,
serving in his first term.
The candidate was graduated
from high school in Forest City,
N. C., and attended the University
of Georgia for three years, major-
ing in business administration.
Holland worked for five years
with Michigan Chemical Corpora-
tion before forming his own' busi-
ness five years ago. He is a mem-
ber of the First Baptist Church, the
American Legion and the Port St.
Joe-Gulf County Chamber of Com-
merce.


S -- _. -- ... ..... -_ -
Mayor Frank Pate receives a gold telephone from B. Roy Gib- the installation, of the 10,000th telephone in the St. Joseph Tele-
son, Vice-President of the .St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Com- phone and Telegraph system. From left to right are Commissioners
pany Tuesday night at the City Commission meeting. The entire Bob Holland, T. S. Coldewey, Gibson, Pate and Commissioners Bob
City Commission was present for the presentation which marked Fox and I. C. Nedley. -Star photo


City Presented With Gold


Telephone Tuesday Night


I
deni


Joe received its milestone tele-
RepreSenting:: --phone Tuesday night.
00th Ph The presentation was made by
1 0Uuuu0 'Phone Gibson, Traffic and Sales Manager
S Bernard Pridgeon and Plant Man-
ager Lucious Morris.
B. Roy Gibson, Jr, Vice-Presi- ager Lucious Morris.
t of the St. Joseph Telephone. The gold telephone will be in-
, P.I...cn ,.... resent+ stalled in the City Hall.


and Telegraph i company prebumeu.t
the City of Port St. Joe with a gold
telephone Tuesday night commem-
orating the installation of the 10,-
000th telephone in the St. Joseph
system.
Gibson said that the company
reached this milestone last summer
and decided then to present the
gold phones to each municipality
in its system. The gold phones
came in last month and Port St.


BUS FIRM WANTS HELP
Lane Nobles, sales manager for
Trailways bus lines asked the City
of Port St. Joe for approval of its
intention to ask for an extension
of the company's routes, especially
in central Florida.
Connections between Western
and central Florida are sketchy on
the Trailways lines with passen-
gers and freight having to change


Grand Jury States Purpose


Wins Door Prize


Mrs. Doug Davis, left, bookkeeper at Danley Furniture Company
shows Mrs. Charles Brock the ticket she placed in the registration
barrel at Danley's Grand Opening even in their new building Sat-
urday. The ticket, placed in the barrel by Mrs. Brock, gave her the
sofa on which the two ladies are setting and a matching chair. Other
door prize winners were: Mrs. L. H. Horton, a man's wrist watch;
Mrs. Mary Reeves, a ladies' wrist watch; Mrs. Betty Griner, a matt-
ress; Mrs. Inez Huckeba, a recliner chair; Leon Dearinger, a rocker;
J. D. Brake, two matching lamps and Mrs. Bobbie Watts, a cedar
chest. --Star photo


Circuit Judge Warren L. Fitz-
patrick empanelled a Grand Jury
on Monday of this week to take
care of several matters. Fitz-
patrick told The Star that it was
necessary to empanel a Grand
Jury since a murder case was
coming up for trial Tuesday of
this week. "While we have the
Jury", hei said, "We are going to
ask them to investigate every
aspect of the Gulf County School
system and see just where we
stand".
In naming his Grand Jury Fitz-
patrick pointed out that this
body of citizens is the greatest
protection the average citizen
has against tyranny in office. No
citizen need fear the Grand
Jury unless they have broken
the law, he said.
Fitzpatrick said he was asking
the Jury to conduct a six month
survey of every aspect of the
school system, then make their
report. He also charged the Jury
with ferretting out any instances
of harassment or intimidation of
any teacher, pupil, or school of-
ficial, from whatever source dur-
ing and after the present school
crisis. "This is for the protec-
tion of everyone," the Judge said.
Fitzpatrick said the Jury was
not being called to impose penal-
ties against what might have hap-
pened in the past, but to insure
a proper fruitful future.
GRAND JURY RESPONDS
In response to the charge by
Judge Fitzpatrick, the Grand
Jury issued the following intirim
report yesterday at noon.


"The Grand Jury, at this time,
wishes to announce to the Court
that, as recommended in the
charge of the Court, in addition
to our regular duties, we intend
to fully investigate every phase
of the educational system of Gulf
County in order to give the Court
an informed, factual report of,
the conditions existing with re-
sect to personnel, finances, phy-
sical properties, school books,
supplies and other areas involv-
ing the school system; to make
recommendations to the proper
officials for the correction of any
dificiencies found and to take
every action within the power of
a grand jury to promote quality
education in Gulf County.
"The Grand Jury has at this
point heard sufficient testimony
to report temporarily to the
Court that the educational sys-
tem of Gulf County is improving
daily. Teachers are returning to'
their class rooms, pupil conduct
is improving, parents and public
officials are more effectively co-
operating, for which the Grand


Jury wishes to commend each of
them; however, due to the strong
emotional involvement df. teach-
ers, principals, administrators,
pupils, parents, public officials,
and the public generally, all per-
sons involved should be and are
hereby called upon to cooperate
fully in restoring and keeping
order and peace in the entire
educational system of Gulf Coun-
ty and that any unlawful intimi-
dation or conduct by any person
or organization to the contrary
will be dealt with strictly as pro-
vided by law.
"All persons who possess per-
tinent information relative to
"The Gulf County School Sys-
tem" may volunteer this infor-
mation to the Grand Jury by re-
questing an audience through
George Y. Core, Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court, Gulf County, Flor-
ida."
The intirim report was signed
by Max W. Kilbourn, foreman;
W. Clyde Bozeman, clerk and
Leo C. Jones, Assistant State At-
torney.


Mrs. Nichols To Seek Election Supervisor Post


Mrs. Margaret Nichols of Port
St. Joe this week announced that
she will be! a candidate for the of-
fice of Supervisor of Elections of
Gulf County during the May pri-
mary elections.
Mrs. Nichols says she is "tossing
her flowered hat in the ring" as
a candidate for an office that is be-
ing vacated by its present holder,
Mrs. C. G. Rish, who is retiring.


The candidate is a resident of
601 16th Street and has been a
resident of Port St. Joe and Gulf
County for 28 years. She is the
widow of Willie Otway Nichols,
who was an employee of the St.
Joe Paper Company for 25 years.
Mrs. Nichols states that she has
done clerical work in past years.
She pledges to her very best in
the position if elected.


to Greyhound in. Tallahassee -be--
tween the two sections of the state.
"Extension of the lines would
mean, better freight and passenger
routings for this area of Florida",
he said.
The Board agreed to endorse the
requested franchise extension.
PURCHASES MADE
Two major purchases were made
by the Commission Tuesday night.
The Board decided to accept the
bid of St. Joe Motor Company for
a new police patrol car. St. Joe
Motor's bid price was $2,294.00
plus trade-in of the 1965 model pa-
(Continued On Page 10)


Deputies Uncover

Moonshine Still

Gulf County Deputies Wayne
White and H. T. Dean destroyed an
illicit whiskey still about a mile-
North of Port St. Joe Saturday eve-
ning.
White said the still was found
as a result of a tip to the Sheriff's
Department.
The still was a two barrel
"ground hog" type with its fer-
menting product ready for cook-
ing.
White said the still was located
about 50 to 75 yards North of the
Industrial Road and about a mile
East of Michigan Chemical Cor-
poration.
White said another reserve still
was located about a quarter mile


Two Week Scout

Fund Drive Gets

Under Way Today

'A drive for funds for the Lake
Sands District, Boy Scouts of
America, a portion of the Gulf
Coast Council was kicked off this
morning with a breakfast at the
Motel St. Joe.
Local workers will be conduct-
ing the drive in Gulf County, be.
ginning today and continuing
through Thursday, March 21. A
goal of $1,200 for Gulf County
has been established.
Charles Norton is chairman of
the local drive for funds. Nor-
ton and area Scouters appeared
at the breakfast this morning
and encouraged volunteer work-
ers to give everyone an oppor-
tunity to contribute to the finan-
cial phase of Scouting in this
area. The Council budget for
1968 is $128,562. This will in-
sure a continued program of phy-
sical fitness, character building
and citizenship training for the
more than ,11,500 boy members
of the Gulf Coast Council. ,
Norton said? that a housq to
house and business to -business
canvas for funds will be made by
the volunteers during. the next
two weeks.
This area raised $1,800 for the
Council budget last year.
_____ -k

Seven Cases Are

'Disposed Of In

Spring Court Term


away. Gulf County's Spring term of
Circuit Court was held in the Gulf
County Courthouse Tuesday with
Kiwanis Annual Bridge Judge W. L. Fitzpatrick presiding.
Co 0test Nex ThursLJda Seven cases were heard and dis-
'OCntest Next Thursday posed of in the single day.
The stiffest penalties meted out
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club during the session of court were
will sponsor its annual Bridge Con- five year sentences applied to Ra-
test next Thursday night, March fael Craspo, Harold Lee Huber and,
14, beginning at 8:00 p.m., accord- George Luis Santiago Figueraa of
ing to Bob Freeman, project chair- Apalachee Correctional Institute.
man. The trio was sentenced for bind-
The contest will be held in the ing Clyde A. Fite here in Port St.
Port St. Joe High School Cafeter- Joe and stealing his automobile in
ia. a get-away attempt from Apala-
Divisions will be held for both chee.
novice and experienced bridge A murder charge against John
players with prizes being offered Henry Norris in the shooting of
in both divisions. Frankie Lee Harris was reduced by
Tickets are now on sale by mem- the court. The 74-year-old Negro
bears of the Kiwanis Club for this was allowed to plead guilty to a
project which has grown each year manslaughter charge. Norris, who
it has been sponsored by the club. is in poor health was put on pro-
Tickets are $1.00, and may also be bation by the court.
purchased at the door. Aubrey J. Simpson of Port St.
Refreshments will be served to Joe was sentenced to 11 months in
Ihe players. (Continued On Page 10)







THURSDAY, MARCH 7,1968


'AGE TWO THE STAR. Port St. Joe Florida


EDITORIALS...





Girl Scouts Build Women


"Why do the bad kids get all the publicity? They
probably represent less than one percent of all the kids
in this country." ,\
We might offer several possible answers to this
provocative and often-made remark. But we think it
'would be more fruitful to give some publicity.to the good
kids instead.
So we're tipping our editorial hat to a bunch of very
good kids .. Girl Scouts, who are celebrating the 56th
birthday of their organization this coming week on March
12.
There's nothing square about these girls. They're/just
as groovy and "with it" as the kids who are making a lot
more noise with a lot less to shout about.
They are thoroughly acquainted with' the latest in
rock and folk rock. On non-Scout occasions, they can
look pretty sharp in a mod dress or -a pair of blue jeans.
But instead of trying to-tear this country apart, they
are doing their darnedest tp help build it up. They are
finding ways to serve their communities. They are mak-
ing friends in other countries, and thereby helping to im-
prove our national 'image abroad. They are earnestly
trying to develop their best potential because they know
|our future depends on them.
There are lots of good kids in this country. More than
three million of them are Girl Scouts. So, Happy Girl
Scout Week, kids. Enjoy your fifty-six'th birthday, too.
And to answer the question- posed at the top, we would
like to point out ,that only the unusual makes headlines.
The status quo, or those normal things never get the big
play-up. Since it isn't "headline material" for one to con-
duct himself in a normal manner, we hope the Girl Scouts
--or their .members-never make the headlines the way
- some other:;kids have.


PROTECT OUR ACCESS TO BEACHES
SToo many times we Wake up and find that we have a
situation in our midst that we don't particularly want, or
a situation tht is harmful to what we are trying to do.
Usually when we realize what has happened, it is too
'late'to takethe,"easy way !out". It has been our habit to
come to a-tine 'of crisiS before we start to take action.
But we 'have a situation coming up in Gulf County
that; we believe, we can' do something about, if action is
taken now.
A If you will take a ride out to Beacon Hill, you will
iee two houses' built on the water side of the highway and
iangther under construction. Most of this property is
dedicated to the use of those who live across the highway
for 'recreational, purposes. The.,houses are built on pro-
perty that was the extension of, streets across Highway
'98.! But, even so, it restricts the use of the narrow strip
of land on the, West side of Highway 98 and restricts pub-
lic access to, the beach. If the pr4tice continues, the re-,
itrictions will become even great.
A second ride along Panama City Beach-even parts
of Mexico Beach-will reveal that one can hardly see the
-water for the buildings. Mexico Beach has an excuse
'for much of its building on the "water side" because there
is a good deal of land between the highway and the water.
But this is not so of Gulf County beaches along Highway
98's route.
Right now, Highway 90 to our North is being four-
laned. In the near future, we are told Iriterstate 10 will
also be built. Both super highways will drain traffic from
Highway 98-traffic that spends that good old money
here in Gulf County. ,
We believe that if steps are taken now to insure no
more building on our water side of Highway 98, we will
still have an attraction to the traveler. Most people coming
to Florida come to see the water first, then to walk on the
beach, then to fish and swim. If our beaches are visible
and accessible, we will still attract the traveling tourist.
If we hide our water behind buildings, we had just as well
make up our mind to kiss the traveling tourist goodbye.
As we say, now is the time to do it, while the opera-
tion will be relatively painless and effective. We think
this would be a good project for the County Commission
to look into.



I-THE STAR -
Publihed Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pubisher
Aho Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE BOx 808 PHONE 227-3161
POET ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

Entered as second-alass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00

TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or commissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


ATHLETE OF THE YEAR
The year 1967 was surely one of the greatest years of
sports in history. The 100-to-1 shot Boston Red Sox scram-
bled to the American League championship. The patched-
together Green Bay Packers brought off another world
championship. The search was begun for a new world's
champion heavyweight boxer. The names Brock, Starr,
Shoemaker, Cepeda and Yastrzemski became household
words.
Buitsomehow or other the most accomplished athlete
in the land failed to get the recognition he deserved. This
is a man who can straddle a fence and still keep an ear to
the ground, minister to Senator McCarthy with ,one hand
while "supporting" President Johnson with the other, plant
his feet in Hippieland, his heart in the White House, his
head in the clouds and his weight in New York. It seems
impossible 'that he has any bones in his body.
For those who will accept Bobby Kennedy al the pin-
up athlete of the year we submit two quotes which may be
clipped to the photograph. In December, 1967, he told a
TV audience: "We're killing South Vietnamese, we're kill-
ing women, we're killing innocent people because we don't
want to have the war fought on American soil, or because
they're 12,000 miles away and they might get 11,000 miles
away."
"Do we have the right here in the United States to
perform these acts because we/want to protect ourselves?
This is our responsibility-we must feel it when we use
napalm, when a village is destroyed and civilians are
killed."
Alongside this 1967 quote, we suggest a bold-face re-
print of athletic Bobby's statement madein Siagon, in
February, 1962: "We're going to win the war in Vietnam.
We will remain until we do win ... I think the American
people understand and fully support the struggle."
Somehow, the hawk of 1962 has mated with the dove
of 1967.


E L 'ET? 7
TO THE

I am Lenora G. Peters, a resident
of Port St. Joe, Florida. My parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Peters,
Sr., who are also residents of that
city.
On Friday, February 23, 1968,
students from F.A.M.U., F.S.U., Tal-
lahassee Junior College, a hand-full
of high school students and teach-
ers joined the "protest march"
which was organized to protest
qov. Kirk's recent handling of the
F.E.A.'s action. I was one of the
1,500 persons who marched, Why?
Because I feel that there's much
good in the F.E.A,'s actions that
have been presented to the legisla-
ture; and too, I am a business ediu-
cation major attending Florida A.
& M. University. As a future tea-
cher, the crisis affects ME.! There
are the issues of better school fa-
cilities, better working conditions
and better tenure laws just
to mention a few.


Moreover, there are a few is-
sues (I feel) that are unspoken;
such as, if a school is closed or
abolished in a community, hire
those teachers who have the ex-
perience and who have been teach-
ing for 10 to 12 years rather than
an unexperienced teacher who has
two years of experience, regardless
of CLASS or COLOR. Another item
to mention THE POWER
STRUCTURE. the school board
of certain communities! Are these
people- qualified? How many fin-
ished high school or college? Do
you as citizens of these certain
communities know? Yet, these peo-
ple make laws for teachers who
are full qualified, who have their
B.A. or M.A. Degrees in education.
Can you see what's it doing to you,
your children and your children's
children in the line of higher edu-
cation, regardless of color. This is
just to mention a few of the mat-
ters that the F.E.A. is trying so
hard to clear up-yet, it's unspoken
in these terms.
Yes, I marched and I will gladly
do it again if it is for a worthy
cause. And believe me, I'm F.E.A.
ALL THE WAY!
LENORA G. PETERS


7oz
------um-


EDITOR
Port St. Joe Needs An Aipo"

Port St. Joe Needs An Airport


hNMI


Now is the time to start changing that tune from
spending to saving. Each payday place some of your
money in a Savings Account. In a short time, liberal
earnings will be credited to you. And by the end of
the year, you'll have some extra cash on hand. Save
conveniently and safely. Open your account today.


Member Florida National Group of Banks
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. I


Bids Will Be

Received On

River 'Dredging

Bids will be received by the U.
S. Army ,District Engineer at Mo-
bile on March 13 for another in-
crement in the continuing program
for improving the barge channel
in the Apalachicola River.
The work will consist of cutting
off three sharp bends at Battle
Bend near mile 29, near the mouth
of the River Styx at mile 36, and
at the Old River Bar near mile 37
and excavating rock which is re-
stricting the channel at two points
- at' Ocheese-Bluff near mile 95
and at Does Landing naer mile
101.
Army Engineers estimate that
approximately 453,000 cubic yard&
of material will be removed from
the three cutoff channels and ap-
proximately 77,000 cubic yards of
rock from two limestone jutting
into the river. The work will im-
prove channel alignment, bypass
three areas which are subject to
very rapid shoaling, and remove
dangerous obstructions which make
navigation difficult at two points.
The Apalachicola River channel
is a part of the extensive Apalach-
icola-Chattahoochee-Flint Water-
way, which extends from the Gulf
Intracoastal Waterway at Apalach-
icola, Florida to Bainbridge, Geor-
gia, on the Flint River and the
Columbus, Georgia, and Phenix
City, Alabama, on the Chattaho-
ochee River. Because of the nature
of the stream, the channel in the
Apalachicola River is subject to
constant shoaling under natural
conditions. The current improve
ment of the river is a part of a
program designed to enable the
Corps of Engineers to maintain
a. full 9-foot depth in the natural
95% of the tim

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Penn G. Holman,
Atlanta, Georgia, announce the
birth of a son, William Edwin. The
young man was born February 29
and weighed eight pounds and
three ounces. Mrs. Holman is the
former Mary Dell Ramsey, daugh-
ter of Mr., and Mrs. Edwin D.
Ramsey.

CLASSIFIED ADS
"Midget Investments With
Giant Returns"


Efaoin

Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


I


We were extremely glad to see the 27 Gulf County
teachers report back to their jobs on Monday of this week.
If, by some means or other, the remainder of the teachers
could be persuaded to come back to their jobs, everything
would be lovely.
We understand that there is a feeling among many of
the absent teachers that they are desirous of coming back
to the classrooms. We feel that a word on your part, to
these teachers would'do some good and bring to an end
the situation which has torn this county asunder for the
past two and a half weeks.
*
We see in the papers this past week where it has
finally come into the open that the statewide application
of our school problems has been labeled by the wire ser-
vices as a fight for power between the NEA and the
American Teachers Federation, a union, as to who is
best qualified to represent the unions. Florida has been
a showcase for the nation of the strength of the FEA.
Locally teachers feel that they are protesting the
conditions of teaching paraphanalia and buildings, as
best we understand it. Of course, they didn't have to
walk off the job to prove that to us. But, after so long
a time, something is being done about it. We think
that if the teachers stop and think about what will be
in Gulf County in about two year in the way of facili-
ties, they will agree that their protest was answered
even before it began.
We appreciate their interest in the matter, but we
think that the best interest of education in Gulf County
can now be served by their going back to work ... And
after all, it is betterment of education that all of us are
interested in.
*
We believe the entire community should give a vote
of thanks for the industry of this area. They have come
to the front in this crisis and headed off disaster. Many
technicians of local industry have ably filled the positions
of vacant teachers. Their need was especially made known
and felt in the areas of science, math and other specialized
fields. We say, "Thank you".
But, too, we would not forget the parents who gave
up their time in order to insure that the schools operated.
And, we must not forget those teachers who stuck by their
jobs during an extremely trying time for them.
This interest shown by the people of Gulf County
should .convince the vacant teachers that we are, indeed,
interested in the welfare of our schools, and they can,-
report back to work with this fact firmly in mind-be-
cause it has been proven.


CHANGE


YOUR



TUNE TO



SAVINGS






We Invite



You To Open


An Account


With Us Today


Florida First


National Bank


II


I





THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968 PAKE THRES


Anniversary


SAVINGS

$5.22,
AND UP
.. SAVE 77c
On the Purchase of, any dress
SAll Prices Reduced from 99c
to22c!


3 $10.00
MERCHANDISE
CERTIFICATES
TO BE GIVEN AWAY
THURSDAY, FRIDAY
and SATURDAY
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
Come In and Register
Children under 12 Must be Accompanied
by Parents to Register.,


Ladies'
PURSES
$3.99 Value
ANNIVERSARY PRICE
$3.22

Over 100 to choose from. Straws, Pat-
ents, Leathers ... Assorted black,
white and fashion colors.
Other PURSES from $1.99


MEN'S

SUITS

$20.22

and up
Values to $65.00


New


Spring Styles


Children's

EASTER'
DRESSES

$3.22
Regular $3.99 Value
Sizes 9 months to 14 years. Oth-
er styles from $2.99 to $8.99 .
Hundreds to choose from.


1946 Happily Celebrating 22 Years of Continuous Service-1 968
You are cordially invited to participate in BOYLES Birthday Celebration where you'll see the
largest and most complete display of clothing and footwar ever shown in this store. Year by
year our friends and patrons have increased and BOYLES is actually 2 Stores in One La-
dies and Children's Wear, Main Floor Men's and Boys' Wear, 2nd Floor. Our long es-
tablished policy of friendly, helpful service, along with quality merchandise and honest val-
ues will continue to make BOYLES the "Family Shopping Center in Port St. Joe." We are
most grateful for your loyalty and patronage which makes possible this 'celebration of our
22nd Annivdrsary. BOYLES cannot live without YOUI Please continue! to come!
Home Owned and Operated by. R. GLENN BOYLES
ERLMA M. BOYLES
I "1 ]U


CHILDREN'S
COTTON PANTIES


22c
Sizes 1 thru 14.
to package.


pair
Packaged 4


LADIES'
Rayon Tricot Briefs
22c pair
Guaranteed quality ... As-
sorted pastels and white.
Sizes 5 to 10.


WORK


Sox


22c pair
4 Pair to Package ...
Sizes 10 to 13


_________ ____ U


LADIES'
NYLON SLIPS.

2 for $5.22
Anniversary super value. Regular quality $32.99.
Sizes 32 through 42.
JUNIOR AND MISSY
PANT DRESSES
and SHIFTS
: "* I


Good for all summer wear .
sary value.


65 pr.
Ladies'
SANDALS

$2.22
Also many better Shoes
included in this special
Anniversary Group.


. .Terrific Anniver-


SAVE


77c


3n Every Pair
Poll Parrot and Active Age
SHOES-
for CHILDREN
Personality Shoes
for WOMEN
Rand and Randcraft Shoes
for MEN


(


See the Season's Most Popular Styles and
Colors ... Many With Purses to Match!


U _U U,


Children's
SHOES

$3.22
Girl's Patents
In Black and White.
Sizes through 3.
Boys Leather
Oxfords
8V2 to 12 only


"Leading Lady"
Nylon
HOSE
3 PAIR
$1.22
Reg. 59c pr.
Seamless, mesh, fish net
or regular knit.


FASHIONS WORTH
PARADING IN


BOYS


SUIT


S.


$9.22 to
$15.22
Values to $19.99
Sizes 8 to 18


Free Balloons & Gum
for CHILDREN!


MEN'S and YOUN GMEN'S
KORATRON "NEVER IRON"


CA


SUAL


SLACKS

$5.22
Sizes 28 thru 44. New Spring Fabrics and
Colors.


SAVE


22c


DURING THIS SALE
On Purchase of Every Item in Men
and Boys "LEE" Leisure or Work
Clothing. .

RANDCRAFT

SHOES

$8.22
LOAFERS and OXFORDS
For Men and Young Men... A Terrific
Value .


El I U


BOY'S
Perma Press
SPORT
SHIRTS
$2.22


"Tommy
garments.
Plaid and


Boy" quality
Sizes 1-7 .
solids.


~~b~~~b -ICI=F Y ~r iB Ir i p


MEN'S
Shorts
and
Briefs
3 pair

$2.22
Well known label of
Quality
ALL SIZES


CLOSE OUT
SPECIALS
Men and Boys
SPORT SHIRTS
$1.22 to $3.22
Values to $6.00
Men's
DRESS SLACKS
$3.22 to $5.22
Values in this Group to
$14.99


li~l: : -I I NEW


I II I -- ~-Li---l


IrMI STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


r.








































O.E.S. OFFICERS--From left to right, front Belle DuBose, Joseph J. Pippin, Marie Creamer,
row: Inez Austin, Gloria Pippin, Evelyn Smith, Sybil Scheffer, Neva Croxton, Nora Gibbs, Wis-
John C. Dickey, Clara Pate, Robert L. Creamer, talone Ricketson, Sandra Scheffer, Essie Williams.
Sr., and Maybel Swatts. Back row, left to right.' Onnie Herring and Dotis Forrester. -Star photo



Order of Edastern Star Holds


Officer. Installation Ceremony


by CLARA PATE the Installing Officer, Mrs. Eula
The Masonic hall was the col- Dickey, Past Matron of Gulf
orful setting Thursday, evening,' Chapter and Past Grand Instruc-
Februay 29, for an inipressive tor of District 3. Mrs. Dickey in
ceremony in which the new of-'4utrn presented the officers as-
kicers of Gulf Chapter 191, Or- sistng,.her in the installation
der of astern Star, were install- ceremony, wha.were: Installing
ed with all grace, dignity, and Marshal, Mrs. Flora Long, Past-
beauty .befitting this lovely or- Matron; Installing Chaplain, Mrs.
der. The Chapter room was love- Mary Jane Trawick, Past Mat-
ly with a friendly atmosphere ron; Installing Organist, Mrs.
created by soft lights and beau- Margaret Lanier, Past Matron;
tiful floral arrangements. A, Robert H. Trawick, Past Patron,
large cup, a symbol of love, Obligation and Mrs. Debbie
stood in front of the dias.; TankerHley, soloist.
The guest book was kept by The following officers were in-
Mrs. Onnie Herring and Mrs. stalled for the ensuing year:
Mary Jane Trawick. Mrs. Wista- Worthy Matron, Mrs. Evelyn
lone Ricketson assisted in wel- .Smith; Worthy Patron, John C.
coming the members and guests, Dickey;'-Associate Matron, Miss
presenting to each of the new Clara Pate; Associate Patron,
officers and the honor guests a Robert L. Creamer, Sr.;. Secre-
red and white corsage, a gift tary, Mrs. Neva Croxton; Trea-
from the new Worthy Matron. surer, Mrs. Sybil Scheffer; Con-
Miss Dolores Dickey, daughter ductress, Mrs. Gloria Pippin;
of Mr. and Mrs. John "Dickey, Associate Conductress, Mrs. Inez'
served as page and handed out Austin;) Chaplain, Mrs. Bell Du-
programs at the door., Bose; Marshal. Mrs. Essie Wil-
The opening ceremonies were' liams; Organist, Mrs. Maybel
presided over by Mrs. Maybel Swatts; Odah, Miss Sandra Schef-_
Swatts, the retiring Worthy Mat- fer; Ruth, Mrs. Dotis Forrester;
ron. The Lord's Prayer was led Esther, Mrs. Marie Creamer;
by Miss Clara Pate. Ralph Martha, Mrs. Onnie Herring;
Swatts, retiring Worthy Patron, Electa, Mrs. Nora Gibbs; War-
led the assembly in the pledge der, Mrs. Wistalone Ricketson
of allegiance, and Sentinel, Joseph J. Pippin.
Mrs. Swatts welcomed all Following the ceremony of in-
members and visitors. Disting- stallation, Mrs. Debbie Tankers-
tished guests introduced were: ley sng the beautiful song,
Mrs. Corene Dykes. Past Grand "How Treat Thou Art".
Esther of Panama City; Mrs. Er- In hir acceptance address the
nestine Jones, Grand Instructor new Worthy Matron, Mrs. Eve-
District 3 of Wewahitchka; Mrs. lyn Smith, stressed co-operation,
Jackie Hogan, Grand Represen- sharing, and living up'to the ob-
tative of Ohio of Parker; Mrs. ligation and responsibilities of
Bernice Brock, Grand. Represen- the order, that we may serve in
tative of Virginia of Panama ways of Trqth, Love and Kind-
City; Mrs. Mary Jane Trawick, ness.
Grand Representative of Wis- The new Worthy Patron, John
4nsin of Port St. Joe and Aub- Dickey expressed his pleasure in
rey Dykes of Panama City and being selected to serve the Chap-
Robert H. Trawick of Port St. ter again.
Joe. Members of Grand Chapter Th retiring Worthy. Matron,
Credentials Committee. Mrs. Maybel Swatts and the re-
Mrs. Swatts then presented tiring Worthy Patron, Ralph A.


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
needs, tool

Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Beard 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
quieldy.

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



Smith's Pharmacy
4hene 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.


Swatts, Sr., were presented jew-
els as gifts from the members of
the Chapter.
Mrs. Smith presented gifts of
appreciation to the Installing
Officers and to others who as-.
sisted in the installation' cere-
miony, thanking each .one fbr the
help given in akg the eye-
ning a success.
Mrs. Maybel Swatts present-
ed to Mrs. Smith the "travel-
ing" Worthy Matron pin, which
is handed down each year to the
succeeding Worthy Matron.
In closing, the entire group
sang, "Just A Closer Walk With
Thee". Mrs. Bell DuBose closed
the meeting with prayer.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Jonnia Sykes, Mrs. Calla
Howell- and Mrs. Marguerite
Scheffer. -
' Other Florida Chapters repre-
sented were: Parker 96, Panama
-102,' Gorrie 192 (Apalachicola),
St. Andrew 223, Wewahitchka
229 and Lynn Haven 262.


Lunch Room Menus
PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY'
Monday, March 11
Barbecued pork, buttered rice,
white acre peas, carrot sticks,
orange juice, hot biscuit and but-
ter, jelly and milk.
Tuesday, March 12
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, celery sticks, orange and
grapefruit sections, white bread,
butter and milk.
Wednesday, March 13
Buttered potatoes, sliced ham,
buttered spinach, carrot and raisin
salad, banana pudding, whi te
bread, butter and milk.
Thursday, March 14
Hamburgers, buttered corn, sli-
ced tomatoes, onions and dills,
orange cake, butter and milk.
Friday, March 15
Turkey and noodles, turnip
greens, potato sticks, prunes, corn
bread, better and milk.

HIGHLAND VIEW ELEMENTARY
Monday, March 11
Ham salad, white acre peas, po-
tato sticks, Ritz crackers, grape
juice, chocolate cake, white bread
and milk.
Tuesday, March 12
Chicken pot pie, English peas,
-lettuce and tomato salad, straw-
berry applesauce, white bread and
milk.
Wednesday, March 13
Barbeque pork on' buns, carrot
and raisin salad, sweet potato pie,
white bread and milk.
Thursday, March 14
Fried chicken, green butter
beans, buttered rice, spring salad,
peaches, white bread and milk.
Friday, March 15
Cheeseburgers, buttered corn,
sliced tomatoes, onions and pick-
les, apple pie, white bread and
milk.

GULF ART ASSOCIATION
WILL MEET MONDAY
Members of the Gulf Art Asso-
ciation will hold their monthly bus-
iness meeting Monday night at 8:00
p.m. at the Gulf County Health De-
partment in Port St. Joe.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF


Celia Creech to

Tour With Choir

Celia Creech, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Gus B. Creech of Port St.
Joe will be singing with the Asbury
College Women's Glee Club of Wil-
more, Kentucky, on its annual
Spring concert tour March 8-17.
The tri-state tour will include In-
diana, Illinois and Michigan.
The members, who represent 14
different states, are carefully se-
lected from a group of women who
audition early in the year for this
organization. Besides appearing in
this tour area, the group has been
heard in Washington, D. C., Ohio,
and in neighboring Kentucky areas
which includes Fort Knox.
Miss Lisle M. Cameron, director,
also directs the college band and
teaches voice and foreign language
diction at Asbury College. She is
a graduate of Colorado State Col-'
lege.


Bishop Vath to

Visit St. Joseph's

Bishop Joseph G. Vath will be
in Port St. Joe this evening to ad-
minister confirmation to the chil-
dren and adults of St. Joseph Cath-
olic Church. This will be Bishop
Vath's first visit to Port St. Joe.
Services will begin at 7:30 this
evening. A reception' will follow
to be held in the Parish Hall.
Rev. Father William Crowe is
issuing a cordial invitation to all
to come and meet Bishop Vath.


Qray-Crutchfield

Engagement

Mr. and Mrs. Drakeford Gray of
Wewahichka announce the engage-
ment and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Brenda Louise Gray
to Frederick Lecks Crutchfield, son
of Mrs. E. C. Harden, Jr., of We-
wahitchka, and the late Ivey Tho-
mas Crutchfield.
Miss Gray is a graduate of We-
wahitchka High School and attend-
ed Jones Business'College in Jack-
sonville. ;'
Mr. Crutchfield is' a graduate of
Wewahitchka High School, attend-
ed Chipola Junior College and is
now employed in :the prefabrication
construction business. -
The wedding is to be Saturday,
March 9 at 2:00 p.m., CST in St.
James Episcopal Church in Wewa-
hitchka.
All friends are invited to attend
the wedding ceremony.


Landscaping, Like Everything Else,

Has Become Extremely Complicated


Landscaping was once a simple
operation.
Settlers chose a spot with built-
in features, including sunny slope,
shade trees and native shrubs. They
accentuated their spacious domain
with pickets and whitewash.
Today, homeowners are lured on-
to tree-less fields by streamers 'and
fancy entrances. Homes are cramp-
ed on miniature lots. Owners are
hard pushed to find hiding places
for the garbage pail, the trash
burned or the fender-dented jalopy
that isn't good enough for the front
drive.
Whether country, city estate or
subdivision, Florida living is syno-
nomous with outdoor living. The
outdoor living room is often the
front yard, the outside kitchen is
the grill in the back yard and the
work room in the house compares
with the utility area of the yard.
Landscaping adds to the enjoy
ment of these living areas, accord-
ing to Institute of Food and Agri-
cultural Sciences ornamental ex-
perts.
Plants improve the beauty of the
home, increase the usefulness of
the yard and enhance the value of'
the property. Also, a good land-
scape plan provides some food
for the family table.
MAKE DRAWINGS
Landscape projects don't hap-
pen they must be planned. The
plan need not be elaborate. All you
need is a scale drawing of the
building, trees and other features
of the lot.
Graph or tracing paper will do
fine for the initial "art work".
Once the features are recorded,
the real job of landscaping begins.
The first thing to remember is that
a landscape project is personalized
or custom-built for every family.
Study the habits of the family be-


fore planting even a single blade
of grass. A few families use the
front door, many enter the house
via the carport and the rest drive
around the back so the neighbors
won't see the latest purchases.
Besides landscaping for conven-
ience of assorted sizes of cars and
motorbikes, it's a good idea to con-
sider a walk for formal visitors
who might accidentally park in the
street.
Before setting plants, remember
that just as the house is divided in-
to rooms, the yard should be divi-
ded into areas. These are front or
Public, service or utility and back
or private.
Design the front area only large
enough to give the house the pro-
per setting. The size of the lot and
the house are the limiting factors.
FRONT YARD
For better looks make the
front yard wider than it is deep,
but in harmony with other proper-
ties. Beware of curving walks. It's
eaiser to work with plants along-
side straight walks and likewise it's
easier to mow the adjacent lawn.
Allow enough space in the utili-
ty area for a carport for the jalopy,
and the boat and trailer. Tool shed,
clothes lines recreation, relaxation
and entertainment. Make it as
large as possible.
The first law of landscaping is
simplicity. Follow this "law" and
the yard won't look cluttered. Al-
so, the yard will be easier to main-
tain.
In selecting and spacing plants,
remember to consider relative size
of mature plants with the size of
the area and the size of the build-
ings.
Landscaping is a job that's inter-
esting and a lot of fun for the en
tire family. Give it a try.


Graham. Den Mother, Mrs.
Charles Cloud is standing in the


rear.


-Star photo


Mrs. Paul S. Fensom and Mrs.
Ned Porter were joint hostesses
for the Captain James Day Chap-
ter, Colonial Dames of the Sev-
enteenth Century at their Feb-
ruary meeting recently. The
meeting was held in the home of


Methodist WSCS

Meets At Church

The Woman's Society of Chris-
tian Service met in the Little Cha-
pel of the Methodist Church Mon-
day afternoon.
Mrs. 0. M. Sell brought the de-
votional from Matthew 16:24-25.
Mrs. W. D. Jones presided over
a short business session. One of the
highlights was the announcing of
the Annual Conference of Alabama-
West Florida Conference, March
27 and 28 and a revival which will
be held March 24-29.
Mrs. James T. McNeill gave a
most interesting and informative
program on "Modern Woman's
Struggle for Personal Identity".
Assisting with the program were
Mrs. Paul Blount, Mrs. Charles
Brock and Mrs. L. J. Temple.
The meeting closed with the
WSCS benediction.

GARDEN CLUB WILL
MEET NEXT THURSDAY
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet Thursday, March 14 at
3:00 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Neva
Croxton.
The program, "Ferns, Indo.or and
Out", will be presented by Mrs.
Cecil Hewett.


Mrs. Fensom.
One of the portions of the
program was dedication of the
two new flags shown in the pic-
ture above behind Mrs. Porter
and Mrs. Fensom.


k ,


REID LAUTERBACH
will be here .

ALL DAY TODAY
with the
SPRING SHOWING "
of luxurious \
new fabrics
from the
world's great mills
for elegant clothes i
Custom Tailored by





ciN CINHATI
!




This is your opportunity to see exclusive new
styles ... to view the clothing industry's largest
and most stunning selection of elegant fabrics
from around the world. Remember the date...
There's nothing like it anywhere.




COSTIN'S


Cub Scouts Tour Courthouse


Local Ladies Host Colonial Dames


Cub Scouts of Den 3, Troop 48
took a tour of the new Gulf
County Courthouse last Wednes-
day afternoon. The Cubs were
guided on their tour by County
Commissioner Walter Graham.
The Cubs taking the tour are
pictured above on the Court-
house steps. Front row, left to
right are: Steve Gibson, Jay
Fleming, Mike Etheridge. Back
row, Mike Blackburn, Ray Law-
rence, Scott White, and Tony

Thrift Shop Will be Open
Saturday Afternoon
The Thrift Shop of the),Hospital
Auxiliary will be open Saturday,
March 9 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
The workers will be Mrs. James
Costin and Mrs. J. C. Arbogast.
Beginning next week, the Thrift
Shop will be open on Friday of
each week from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m.
For pick-up of articles, please
call Mrs. Wayne Hendrix, 229-1331,
Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr., 227-7191 or
Mrs. John Rich, 227-8678.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. James Albert Par-
rott, II, Fitzgerald, Georgia, an-
nounce the birth of a son, James
Palmer on Friday, March 1 in Ben
Hill Hospital, Fitzgerald, weighing
nine pounds, 2% .ozs.
:Mrs. Parrott will be remembered
as the former Connie Munn, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Munn,
Sr., 106 Hunter Circle.
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Lauren Parrott of Fitzger-
ald.


S EE

Don Levens
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
'Imperial


ROGERS
Panama City Chrysler
Plymouth, Inc.
15th St., Panama City
Phone 785-4372





THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968 PAGE FIVE


SHOP


The store that
cares about you!
"Super-Right" 1. Pork Loin Sliced PQRK
H P 2to 3-Lb.
ICHOPSv. 69c
"Super-Right" Rib Half PORK
LOINS L 59c
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured Sliced
BACON 99c
Can'n John's Frozen Fe~--h Fried Fish
STICKS k 59c
Cap'n John's Frozen Perch or Haddock
Dinners a. 39c


P-


"Super-Right" grand Tender Smoked

PICNICS


WHOLE
6 to 8-Lb.
Average
LB.


439


SLICED Whole or Half Picnics Lb 49c


Y. C. Peaches
Cuf Green Beans
Seasoned Green Beans
Zucchini
Blended Peas
Seasoned Peas
Golden Corn
Sliced Beets (Glass)


Drinks


Grape, Orange
Fruit Punch
Pineapple-G'Fruit


4 Cans 99


lie "'
44'


QC V:,"P" -NDINN ER
P'. IS, TEW
T.
q,


e ek. a, di- cp't place..:Setfixi::,j)ieC6 is.Jeattirkf -f o,,.i,, on N
wlth er ':'$,5 p hase.- If nd ge
urc yoll spe th S30'.
hu y six pieces in. a,, single week
,,,,,a.wee -onyrocepps Ln


(Limit 1 With $5. Or More Order)


MAYONNAISE
BUY 1 GET 1 FREE NEW A & P SPRAY


DEODORANT
S~1-20-8' .3-2-8


thrifty
to save
Plaid
Stamps
...aeleot the gift of your choice
from mor ta 2,A000 alua lt
Sif in the Plaid Stamp catalog.
It constainomcthing for
every member of the family...
every room in your home.


OUR OWN TEA
1 Lb. Pkg.
pkg. 99 c


YOU
GET


A & P Roasted (in the Shell)


QUART
JAR


2


,v t Veeals


Fresh Crisp Iceberg


Peanuts Ba? 39c Lettuce 2Heads29(


Fresh Crisp


Fresh Crisp Pascal


2 Stalks


29c
Special!


S19c
Special
Lb. 59c
Bag


IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY ADVERTISED ITEM,
PLEASE REQUEST A RAIN CHECK!
Prices in this Ad are good through Saturday, March 9
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
"ALAli
... .COu." .r'c. U Stc. STAMPS Wt ThIS COuOMS AND .CHSE 0 TAMPS
F!si:chrn -n's Soft Staley's Waffle
Margarine ctn 47 Jax Syrup Boie'53 Jax
GOOD THROUGH MAR. 10 3-9-68 i GOOD THROUGH MAR. 10 3-9-68


Jane Parker BLACKBERRY or DUTCH

APPLE PIES -Sz


Special!

39c


Jane Parker Light Tender Cake Jane Parker Golden, Cinnamon or Sugared
Angel Food Ri39 Cake Donuts 2 1 45C
M 12, PL1llf: PLAn"vSt TAMlPSAI
w n.H S.coUF.o.NAnoD. c "* STAMPS AIPS 0 C.........AD .. cSTACP.
Chet Boy-ardee w/meat or mushrooms' Ann Page Vanilla Ann Page Ground
Spaghetti P9 z.550 Jax Extract s ze690 Jax, Nutmeg size 55 Ja
GOOD THROUGH MAR. 10 3-9-68 GOOD THROUGH MAR. 10 3-9-68' GOOD THROUGH MAR. 10 3-9-


"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Middle Cut

RIB ROAST 88,
!Betty Crocker Spciall lona Brand Yellow Cling Sp call
Bis quick 49c Sliced Peaches 3' 79c
ALTMORE WHOLE 1 LB. CANS Rih's Frozen Spedill
BEETS 2 cans29c Coffee Rich 19C
Ann Page Spaghetti or Elbow Speciall 2 OffLabel Detergent S iall
Macaroni 2 43c Ivory Liquid 59Bottle
:Ann Page Red Plum Speciall 30f Off Label! Special
Preserves 2 49 Dash Detergent Size .99
Special! Customer Ground DEL MONTE

EIGHT MIX'EM OR
S r v nru MATCH' EM!


Carrots 2 Lo 39c Celery


Extra Fancy Red Delicious
APPLES


Fresh Juiy Grapefruit Or
ORANGES 5


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,.:,COM.PLETE YOUR SERVICE -AT BIG.SAVINGS-I...,,.,
Make the i ost of thi: value. Choose from, aft.tll selection orl-colilm.
Jeters, even'thinol from a'soup or salad at 19e, each to a coveri-d
ea sse ro c a t only L99. N 0 "ll(W4111v I)MICIMS(I 1,414111ired.

OPEN STOCK GUARANTEE
..FOR A FU LL 7 YEARS
(,AT' REG(,.&AR P FN


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THIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


...1 .1


-? *. ,


"








THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968


PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Florida


Legal Adv.

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
IN RE: Estate of
FRANKIE L. HARRIS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


If you can't stop,..
be ready to start
paying.
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure.
and not sorry with Brake Parts
.that bear the NAPA Seal 'be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shq
4hat show the NAPA Sign.

SChock todap
;\ ,I [ and save a
blig check
atfrr m ti-*tomonoii., .
*.B -. ;,, -.

ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
-i


All creditors of the estate of
Frankie L. Harris, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to file
any claims or demands which they
may have against said estate in the
office of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the courthouse
at Port St. Joe, Florida, within six
calendar months from the date of
the first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be in
writing and must state the place of
residence and post office address
of the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or
his attorney, or it will become void
-according to law.
Dated February 8, 1968.
R. A. DRIESBACH,
Administrator of the
Estate of Frankie L. Harris
CECIL G. COSTING, JLR. 4t-2-15
Attorney for Administrator
r 221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
IN RE? Estate of
ISAAC TRIPP,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Isaac Tripp, deceased, are hereby
notified and required to file any
claibW or demands which they may.
hav against said estate in the. of-
fice of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the courthouse
at Port St. Joe, Florida, within six
calendar months from the date of
the first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be in
writing and must state the place of
residence and post office address
of the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or
his attorney, or it will become void
according 'to law.
Dated February 8, 1968.
MARIE TRIPP,
Administratrix of the
Estate of Isaac Tripp, dec.
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR. 4t-2-15
Attorney for Administratrix
221 Reid Avenuer
Port St. Joe, Florida
-- .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION .
EMMETT W..PRIDGEN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SUSIE PRIDGEN,
Defendant.
DIVORCE NOTICE
TO: Susie Pridgen, whose place of
residence and post office address


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
' Corner Third St. and Balitell Ave.. C, Byron Smith, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.


MORNING.LLtN WOR.SIP S4VIjrj.- lcv. ; ......- .
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ....-.
TRAINING UNION
' PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..

"Come and Worship God With


:L'J U A..JXL.
5:30 P.M.,
6:30 P.M.
7:3Q0P.M,.
Usf" ,


is 140 Ranger Drive, Charleston
Heights, South Carolina.
On or before the 18th day. of
March, A.D. 1968, the defendant,
Susie Pridgen, is required -to serve
upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
plaintiff's attorney, whose address
is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court, the ori-
ginal of an Answer to the Com-
plaint filed against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Port St. Joe,
Gulf County, Florida, this 16th day
of February, A.D. 1968.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-2-22
NOTICE TO ALL VETERANS
OF GULF COUNTY
Veterans' Service 'office hours
as follows:
Court House, Port St. Joe
Monday, 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Thursday, 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Friday, 330 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
All times Eastern Standard
Old Court House, Wewahitchka,
in the Supervisor's Office
Second and Fourth Wednesdays,
1:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., .CST.
ALBERT T. THAMES 2-22
Service Officer 3-7,
-K
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
In Re: Estate of
MILLIE PATTERSON,
Deceased.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
have filed my final report and pe-
tition for final' discharge as Ad-
ministrator of the Estate of Millie'
Patterson, deceased; and that on
the 18h day of March, A.D. 1968,
I will apply to the Honorable S.
P. Husband, County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, for approval of
said final report and for final dis-
charge as Administrator of the Es-
tate of Millie Patterson, deceased.
This 16th 'day of February, A.D.
1968.
D. P. PETERS, SR. '4t_
WILLIAM J. RISH 2-22
303 Fourth Street
'Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Administrator ""
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
will receive sealed bids up .to 9:00
A.M., EST, on March 12, 19687,fo0
the purchase of the following items
of personall .property to be used
by Gulf County, Florida, over a
twelve (12) month period:
14:00x24 12 ply tires
13:00i24 12 ply tireg
10:00x20 12 ply tires
9:00x20 10 ply tires
8:25x20 10 ply tires
8:25x15 12 ply and 14 ply tires
8:00x15 4 ply tires
8:00x16 4 and 6 ply tires
together with such other sizes 'of
tires and tubes as may be needed
by, dulf County, Florida, in quail-
tifies as needed, for a period of
twelve (12) months. All tires are to
be NYLON, Standard tread, and
not less than 100 level.,
The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves the right to refuse
any and all bids.
All bids are to be on forms fur-
nished by the Clerk.
All bids should be addressed to
Board of County Commissioners,
c/o George Y. Core, Clerk, P. 0.
Box 968, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Dated this 13th day of February,
A.D. 1968.
BOARD of COUNTY ,
COMMISSIONERS, GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: JAMES G. McDANIEL
Chairman
ATTEST: 2t-2-29


GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk

Sgt. Charles P. Daniels
Assigned As Instructor
FT. BLISS, TEX. (AHTNC)- Army
Staff Sergeant Charles P. Daniels,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim S. Daniels,
Wewahitchka, was assigned as an
instructor in Battery A of the 1st
Training Battalion at Ft. Bliss, Tex.,
Feb. 16.
Sgt.' Daniel's wife, Rebecca, is
with him at the fort.


The 1967 session of the Florida
legislature passed a zoning law of
importance to all timberland and
farm owners, according to' the Flor-
ida Forestry Association.
Effective January 1, 1968, the
board of county commissioners in
each county will act as the agricul-
tural zoning board.
The county tax assessor and the
county agent will sit with the
board as non-voting and ex-officio
members.
Duty of the board will be to zone
all lands within each county as el-


NOTES FROM THE

GULF COUNTY

LIBRARY


The following are but a few of
the new books available to you
ftorhi the Port St. Joe Public Li-
brary or Bookmobile.
If your public library or bookmo-
bile does not .have the book you
request it cin be obtained' for you
through the Northwest Ragional
library System Headquarters in
Panama City. .'.
"IN THE~ MONEY" by William
Carlos W'iliams. Joe Stecher's suc-
cess story. The tale of his fight
against graft and injustice, to
found his cvn .business and get
"into the money." Joe is by nature
quiet and reserved. But his wife
Gurlie is full of ambition and
drives him toward the things sne
wants-position and a home of her
own. It is a simple story, yet a
meaningful one-a typical Ameri-
can situation.
"A NIGHT OF WATCHING" by
Elliott Arnold. This novel te;Us the
story of a magnificent exploit: the
feat of the Danish Undergrnund
in 1942 when, in the space of two
weeks, -irtually all'the 8,000 Daii-
ish Jews were smuggled to Sweden.
The story tfvrnates swiftly, from'
an explosion of violence to. sar-
donic comedy ; from a small, warm
moment to situation of unliear-
able tension. It is made poignant
by the diverse and moving love,
stories. An cr3ivening, inspiriting
story that sufcgests a hope that the
evil in man can lessen when he is
confronted. by resolute human de-
cency.
"100 YEARS OF THE AMERI-
CAN FEMALE" from ,Harper's Ba-
zaar edited 'by Jane Trahey. This
book has been assembled in cele-
bration of-;:the 100th birthday of
Harper's Bazaar. It. celebrates the
American female from 1867 to
present, in ,her varied roles as
pioneer,, country housewife,, social
butterfly; breadwinner, suffragette,'
prohibitionist, vamp, celebrity, sol-
dier, mother, model and mod. The
book is filled with photos of the


CHEVROLET CO.





"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"

WE WILL GLADLY HANDLE THE FACTORY WARRANTY WORK ON ANY CHEVROLET PURCHASED

ANYWHERE!


98 BY-PASS IN


Panama City, Florida


Florida


Forest


g Notes

by CHARLES REEVES
County Forester


their agricultural or non-agricultur-
al.
All landowners desiring to have.
their lands zoned agricultural and
subsequently assessed as' agricul-
tural for ad valorem taxes must
file with this board prior to April
1.
The law states "No lands shall
be zoned as agricultural lands un-
less a return is made as required
by law, which will state that said
lands on January 1 of that year
were used primarily for agricultur-
al purposes and the board, before

brightest stars of society and semi-
society, fashion, stage and screen,
literature; photography and illus-
tration. This appealing, treasury
strikingly reflects the wide and
wonderful world of the American
woman and her magazine, Harper's
Bazaar.

James 0. Montgomery
Serving In Vietnam
PLEIKU, VIETNAM (AHTNC) -
Army Warrant Officer James 0.O
Montgomery, 29, son' of Mrs. Eliza-
beth Montgomery, 410 Madison St.,
Port St. Joe, was assigned as a
pilot with the 119th Assault Heli-
copter Company near Pleiku, Viet-
nam, Jan. 30 ..


SHis'wife, Dorothea, lives in
many.


Ger-


FOR



)


I (_


LESS THA ATA DIME


Now you can rid yourself of the Cinderella
drudgery of oven cleaning-even without the help
of a fairy godmother. Never again must you cope
with the mess of oven-cleaners, brushes, rubber
gloves, sponges and buckets.:


Instead, you simply latch the door on those spatters and
'spills, set a dial and your oven comes clean electrically.
Sides, top, bottom, racks and drip pan gleam like new for
less than a dime's worth of electricity!

Need we say more? Except to suggest that you see the self-
cleaning electric oven soon-at your appliance dealer's. He'll
also show you flameless units that guard against scorching
and boiling over, precision controls, rotisserie broilers-all the
marvels of modern electric cooking!

Reddy can't turn a pumpkin into a coach-yet. But every year
electricity does more and more for you.




FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister


Church School
MORNING WORSHIP
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Evening Worship
Bible Study (Wednesday)
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:00 'P.M.
7:30 'P.M.
7:30 P.M.
Surives"


IYou Are Cordially Invited To Attend

LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
, SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....--:-. 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) : 7:30

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated


.-Need


Top Soil Gravel Sand

Ready-Mix Concrete Fill Dirt

Tractor and Dump Truck Work




St. Joe


Material hs, n1 c.
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone, 2274906


THE OVEN

TH1A T CTPEA KS ITSELF


1 so zoning said lands, may require
i the tax-payer or his representative
to furnish the board such informa-
tion as may reasonably be required
to establish that said lands were
actually used for bona fide agri-
cultural purposes."
Another section of the law, Sec-
tion 193.12, Florida Statutes, re-
quires that anyone who owns or
controls land that is subject to tax-
aion shall return the same for tax-
ation to the county tax assessor
on or before April 1 of each year,
giving the character and the value
of the land.
When property zoned as agricul-
tural is diverted to other uses or
ceases to be used for agricultural
purposes, the board may classify
such property as -non-agricultural.
The board also is empowered to re-
classify agricultural lands to non-
agricultural when there is a con-


tiguous urban or metropolitan de-
velopment on two or more sides
and when the board finds that the
continued use of the land for agri-
cultural purposes will act as a de-
terrant to the timely and orderly
expansion of the community.
The Florida Forestry Association-
has urged that the return be sub-
mitted on a short form asking only
for the name and address of the
property, owner, the legal descrip-
tion of the property, the type or
types of agriculture in which the
applicant is engaged and the es-
timated value of the property.
For further information and de-
tails contact your county agent,
county forester, or county commis-
sioner.
1'
CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investments with
Giant Return l


.. r


--


mmommommomm


A.M.-
AM *
P.Mi
P.k.
P.M:






THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968 PAGE SEVEN


Sikes Reports $230,000 Approved

-~-m


For Ueepeni


Congresman Bob Sikes, in his la-
test newsletter, reported two im-
provements for this area which
have been approved for construc-
tion.
Sikes announced the budgeting
of $230,000 by the Corps of Engin-
eers for maintenance dredging of
the Port St. Joe harbor. Sikes said,
"This is a matter; of much interest
to _Gulf. County residents, since
there has been. a strong increase
in the amount of shipping out of
the harbor in recent months."
"Following the cessation of ship-
ments from and to the Port St. Joe
oil terminal, the Engineers reduced
the level of maintenance for the
harbor, with the resulting inade-


This group of Cub Scouts, of Troop 48 show sented at the annual Blue and Gold banquet last
their awards and badges earned by them and pre. MondaX night. --Star photo

Cub Scouts Entertain Parents At Blue and Gold Banquet
Cub Scout Pack 47 held its an-: visitors with a clever skit. Den 2 Badge. ,
nual' Blue and Gold banquet Mon- 'performed the closing ceremony. Den 6-Eddie Creamer, Wolf
day nighi of last week in the Port Badge; Mike Scott, Bobcat; Mike
St. Joe High School Cafeteria. Ap- Durng the evening several Hammock, Aquanaut, Geologist,
proximately 200 Cubs and their awards were presented to Cubs for Outdoorsman and Traveler; Jay
parents were in attendance at the their achievements by Cubmaster Stevens, Aquanaut, Naturalist and
event Edward Creamer. Outdoorsman.
Receiving awards by Dens were: New Cubs taken into the Pack
Den 6 presented the opening Den I-Jim Strong, Gold Arrow; were W. Preston Prevatt, Jeffrey
ceremony for the event. Den 4 en- Jim Roberts, Wolf Badge. D. Norris, 'Keef Pettis and Wade
tertained the other Cubs and their Den 4-Travis Gibbs, Wol f Stoutamire.


GCJC Athletic Program One o' Best In State of Florida
[ The athletic program of Gulf state, the school has consistently in the State of Florida.
Coast Junior College in Panama excelled in basketball, baseball,
City is among thetops in the Jun- golf and tennis. Joe Tom King, President of the
1or College circuit, the Rotary Club GCJC alumni association said that
was told Thursday. Offering this While not recognized as a sport, Gulf Coast's size makes, it hard to
opinion was Roland Vines, athletic Vines boasted that the college de- attract top athletic talent, but the
director of GCJC. bating team is fifth in the south association has been successful in
Vines said that in spite of Gulf with its members having among the this field in the past. King said
Coast having one of the smallest highest academic averages. The that members of the association
Junior College enrollments in the team has been adjudged the best have provided new dormitory fa-


ng Port 5t. Joe Channel
particularly in pulp and paper ing, replace the generators, air con-
shipments, which requires more edition and otherwise modernize
quacy of channel depth. There has
since been an increase in shipping,
Corps of Engineers is intended to
overcome this problem.
IMPROVEMENTS ASKED FOR
CAPE SAN BLAS STATION
Sikes stated that he was support-
ing the request of the Department
of Transportation for authorization
and funding in the amount of $267,- S^ t(0
000 for new facilities at the Cape
San Blas Loran Station here in Gulf
County. purchase b!
The present facilities have been '
in use since 1952, and they are tem- ,
porary in nature. It is planned to lif t/ ,
construct a new barracks building, b i g


quacy of chanel depth. There since to renovate the galley and mess fa-
has been an increase in shipping, ; cilities, to extend the loran build-

Dun & 'Bradstreet Now Lists 130
BD.w. &--- A- E ..A !ni i'- A ..l rI ..&.


Businesses uperuun
I There is a total of 130 businesses
in Gulf County according to statis-
tics released by F. B. Harrison, Dis-
trict Manager of the Jacksonville
office of Dun & Bradstreet, Inc.
This total based on a physical
count of the March 1968 edition
of the Dun & Bradstreet Reference
Book.
Mr. Harrison noted that each
January business concerns in all
parts of the United States are ask-
ed by Dun & Bradstreet for copies
of their financial statements. This
year requests are being sent to
nearly three million business con-
cerns-to the corner grocery store,
worth a few thousand dollars, as
well as to businesses worth mil-
lions.
The Dun & Bradstreet Reference
Book lists those manufacturers,
cilities for Gulf Coast athletes.
Guests of the club were Waldo
Brown of Apalachicola, Marion
Craig of Port St. Joe and Wayne


Buttram of Quincv.


New ow-priced

Mustang Sprint


t Look at all the extras you Order V-8 power and
get at special savings: you can also save on:


Plus standard Mustang features like bucket seats, floor-mounted stick
shift and more. But hurry! Supply of Sprints is limited.

FACTS Mustang, the original, is a great buy any time... tions like V-8's up to 390 cu. in., SelectShift, .
but especially now. If you act fast, you can get stereo, Tilt-Away steering, power front disc
ABOUT a limited-edition Mustang Sprint with special brakes, much more. That's why more people
THE equipment at special savings. And get all of buy Mustang than any other car in its class. -
1968 Mustang's famous standard features, too. For more free information about Mustang or '
You can also get a great deal on any Mustang. any of the '68 Fords, write: Buyer's Digest, P.O. l
MUSTANG Choose hardtop, fastback or convertible. Op- Box 1000, Dearborn, Michigan 48122. .hasabetleridea.

See the light. The switch is on to Ford!




St. Joe Motor Company


I i slrs r~i,,


the entire plant.
The name LORAN is an abbre-
viation for land-range navigation.
It helps navigators to determine
the exact geographical position of
a ship or an aircraft. This is a com-
paratively modern development.
Port St. Joe needs an Airp-
Port St. Joe needs an Airport


Mg Inl UUII %.UUn'y
wholesalers, and retailers who,
seek or grant commercial credit, C PC.
but it does not include some of the
service and professional business-
es, such as, beauty and barber TE
shops, security dealers and real EA li
estate brokers. Therefore, the fig- AF I B
urers for total businesses in the
United States would be higher than
the three million quoted above.
When the owner or officer of a
business enterprise, or his account-
ant, fills in and mails his financial
statement to Dun & Bradstreet, it only
becomes a part of the credit report
of his business and a factor in de-
termining the credit rating of this
business. Mailing the statement, ra-
ther than waiting for the Dun & JACKET b tRT HAT BA
Bradstreet reporter's call, means
a concern's important suppliers GLOVES KERCHIEF BRACELE
will quickly have the latest facts
on which to make credit and sales Crisp cotton-rayon suit with pique collar and lac
decisions. When the Dun & Brad- trim. Straw clip hat; nylon stretch gloves; zippere
street reporter receives a business pouch style bag with shoulder chain; dress u
man's financial statement in ad- hanky and novelty bracelet. In pink, blue or navy
vance of his periodic call, he can 4-6X, 7-12. A truly tremendous value corn
make a more detailed analysis of see it today at Carp's.
the financial condition of the busi-
nesses and discuss its operations Charge it at Caro's
more intelligently.


ri


self-linel

ready made


DRAPES

INSULATES THE WEATHER
QUIETS NOISES
E GIVES MAXIMUM PRIVACY


48 x 63
$6.50 value
48 x 84
$6.99 value


spruce up your

windows for spring!


A rich looking, full pleated drape
that will enhance any decor. The
insulating feature adds quiet luxury
and new beauty to your living room.
Machine washable. White, beige,
gold or green.


100% FIBERGLASS DRAPES .-
Fire-safe and sun-fast. Available in same sizes and
low Carp's prices as above drape.







10O* FI%BERGLA PANLURTAINS
3.P0. GAFE SETS P9 Oj$139
$3.69 $319 $ a 6 lasts
value $319 A cisp tailored look
Pi pleatacurtain and i tred o os
Mints. ComPletely washabe, no ironing.' lust had wash
Iast colors and never need and hang.
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\ 1 oCharge it at Carp'


'HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florid


*clrsbipe


*Special eodeft trim
*Flp-open gas cap


$549

$599


* Wide-oval white
sidewall tires
*Styled steel wheels
* GT fog lamps


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322 MONUMENT AVENUE


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


PHONE 227-3737


ii








TH- STAR. Prt St. Joe Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968


wa6y Cancer Society Says

Deaths Associated V
One out of every seven deaths
in .the U.S. this yearwill be from
diseases caused by: or associated'
:with cigarette smoking, according
to a new American Cancer Society
KITCHEN film, "A Breath of Air". The world
N premiere of the film was held in
C HATTER St. I ouis, Mo.,' February 9
..CHATT .r produced in documentary style,
by Florida Power Corp. replete with color charts: vis-jal
The accent"for today's desserts animation. movie stills, newspaper
"is based on variety, imagination, .ind newsreel clips, the film is de-
and go-togetherness with the meals. signed primarily for teenage aud-;i
This recipe for- a lemon pie is jenices in high schools, youth or-
special and. will enhance any meal. *inira nsn, cainps and other your
If your time limits pastry making, people's groups.
just purchase the already prepared ."A Breath of Air" salutes tihe
one and your results will be pleas- growing list of national magazines
ing. Won't you try this 'today?' which i' 'fuse to carry cigarette ad-
Lemon Meringue Puff 'Pie
1 nine-inch -iastry shell slightly with fork; stir in a gener-
3-/ cups sugar (for filling) ous % cup of hot mixture; quickly
4 tbsps. cornstarch stir back into saucepan. Cook. stir-
4 tbsps. flour ring constantly, over medium heat
,C tsp. salt until mounds softly; remove from
cups water heat.
eggs 5.-Stir in lemon rind, juice and
tsp. grated lemon rind butter or margarine. Pour into
4% cup lemon juice pastry shell.
2rtbsps. butter or margarine 6. Beat egg whites with lemon
tsp.'lemon extract extract until double in volume.
% cup sugar (for meringue) Then beat in % cup sugar, 1 table-
1.. Prepare. and bake pastry spoon at a time, until meringue
crust. Cool. forms peaks. Pile meringue .on fil-
2. Combine sugar, cornstarch, hng, spreading to edge of crust.
-Iour and salt in bowl. Mix well. Bake in moderate oven (350 de-
1 3. Heat water to boiling, reduce grees) until golden brown.
heat, gradually add sugar mixture, QUICKIE IDEA
,stirring constantly and cook'5 to To dry slipcovers in your electric'
T minutes until mixture holds a dryer is excellent and remember to
line when cut with spoon. Remove remove when slightly damp to re-1
from heat at once.; place on furniture for smooth and
4. Separate- eggs. Beat 'yolks proper fit.


One of Seven

With Cigarettes


vertl.sng in their, pages. To- date,
these are nhc New Yorker. Satur-
day review, Reader's Digest, Par-
ents Magazine, Good Housek keeping,
and Seventeen.
Among celebrities seen in the
film is the Green Bay Packer's not-
ed Bart Starr who says, "Health
is something everyone should be
concerned about, not just athletes."
Professional athletes, Starr notes,
no longer advertise cigarettes.
Exactly what happens physically
to cigarette smokers is depicted by
medical charts, animation, micro-
photography, and other visual ef-
fects. Particularly moving is a case
study of an actual emphysema'vic-
tim; the difficulty he faces in
breathing makes a memorable, if
tragic, highlight of the film.
"A Breath of Air," a 22-minute
color presentation, is available for
showing after March 15 by contact-
ing the Gulf Cofinty Unit of the
American Cancer Society, said Ce-
cil Curry, Unit Chairman.~

OVERNIGHT GUESTS
Overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Lilius were their son Henry
and Neil Schicke, Skokie, 111., Bill
Ante, Lakewood, Ohio, Enrique
Portuondo, Middletown, Conn., and '
Yvon Brodeur, Hartford, Conn. All
are students at Saint Leo College,
Saint Leo, Florida. They were en-
route back to college after spend-


ing the Mardi Gras holidays as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Char
Beck in New Orleans, La.


Pate's Service Center


Jimmy's Phillips


"66" Station


the
les


The Honorable ;Frank Pate,
Mayor of the' City of Port St. Joe'
proclaimed March 10 through
T


16
St


6 as Girl Scout W
t. Joe.
The proclamation
,* *


PROCLAMATION

WHEREAS, Girl Scouts of, the its program activitii
U.S.A. will celebrate the 56th ing girls a kaleidos
anniversary of its founding on worlds to explore:
the twelfth of March, One Thou- NOW, THEREFOR
sand Nine Hundred and Sixty- PATE, by virtue of
Eight; and ity vested in me as
WHEREAS, this group has City of Port St. Joe
grown from an original troop of claim March 10 th
18 girls, led by the organization's this year, 1968, a
founder, Juliette Gordon Low, to Week in the City of.
a national body of more than I call upon all citi
three million girls and more than the Girl Scouts nom
600,000 adult volunteers from coming year their.
every wak of life; and terest, cooperation
WHEREAS, the Girl Scout or- so that increasing
ganization is actively involved girls, ages seven thr
in extending membership oppor-
tunities to all girls, seven thru benefit for their li1
17, in both the inner and outer the values they defi
cities of our nation; and selves through their
WHEREAS, Girl Scouting is in Girl Scouting..
*helping girls to maintain basic Signed,
social values in a world of chal- FRANK PAT
lenge and change, while through City of Port


U


Veek in Port Scouting as an organization that
is helping girls "to maintain ba-
a cited Girl sic social values in a world of
challenge, and change" and "of-
fering girls a kaleidoscope of
new worlds to explore."
Mayor Pate called upon all cit-
es :it is offer- izens of Port St. Joe to give Girl
scope of new Scouting their continued inter-
est, cooperation and support so
IE, I, FRANK that "increasing numbers of
f the author- girls ages seven through 17 may


Mayor of the
, hereby pro-
rough 16 of
s Girl Scout
, Port St. Joe.
zens to give
w and in the
continued in-
and support
numbers of
ough 17, may
fetimes from
ne for them-
explorations


TE, Mayor
St. Joe


-Star photo
benefit for their lifetimes from
the values they define for them-
selves through their explorations
in Girl Scouting."
Girl Scouts of the U.S.A. were
founded by Juliette Gordon Low
in Savannah, Ga., on March 12,
1912. From the original troop of
18 girls the organization has
grown in membership to more
than three million girls and
600,000 adults.
The Girl Scout Week procla-
mation was signed by the Mayor
at a meeting of Troon 175 at the
Scout Hut on Tenth Street. .


Pvt. Jimmy Pounsci Comdle*es Boc
SAN DIEGO (FHTNC) -Marine ques, both at sea and ashore, to
Private Jimmy L. Pounsci, son of develop self-confidence and endur-
Mrs. Dora Jones of 139 Ave. D., ance. Marksmanship with the M-14
Port St. Joe, was graduated from rifle and 45-caliber pistol are
eight weeks of recurit training at equally stressed, and close order
the Marine Corps Recruit Depot drill instills the traditions of Mar-
here. ine Corps teamwork.
He will now undergo from two A thorough study of basic mili-
to four weeks of individual combat tary subjects, hygiene, first aid and
training and then, after leave at sanitation, an d the customs,
home, will report to his first Mar- courtesies, history and mission of
ine Corps assignment. the Marine Corps serve "to polish
The intensified Marine recruit the new Marine's recruit education
training emphasizes rigid physical and prepare him to join 'the Mar-
conditioning and survival techni- ine combat forces.


Nobody matches our.White Tag deals. Nobody matches
our Better Idea Fords, Mustangs, Fairlanes. Come look for
the White Tag at your Ford Dealer's and save!
But hurry-offer limited.


Mustang Hardtop


PHONE 227-3737 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


322 MONUMENT AVENUE


St. Joe Motor Company


.i.~

-
-


~


GOOD RETER BES


---


0 -- -


dl- ,


I- I


__


ny McMillian. Troop leaders are Mrs.
Adkison.


'.A


Girl Scouts-look on as Mayor Pate signs Proclamation. From Kathryn McClamma and Tamr
left to right are: Diana O'Brian, Tammy Peters, Karen Burch, Ma- Margaret Burch and Mrs. Jean
yor Pate, Mary Dell, Patricia Lowery, Peggy Kirkland, Theresa Young,

Mayor Pate Proclaims Girl Scit Week March 10 thru 18


11


W






TH STR Par St 0,Foia TUSAMRH7 98PG IE


PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE MARCH 6,7, 8 and 9
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED


BLADE CUT

CHUCK ROAST b. 49c
UIJDA CHOICE BEEF

ROUND STEAK lb. 99c
BONELESS RIB EYE, N. Y. STRIPS or DELMONICO

Steaks lb. $1.49


'Short RIBS Ib.45'c
YOUR PLEASURE IS OUR POLICY! BRISKET
& BEANSTAK CUT GREEN No 3o tw EEF wlb
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BEEF LIVER-------lb. 39c


LYLJIT OU JLw aj uit I 0U.0UU O1UC1 Uer or UUre
SNOWDRIFT 3C
HUNT'S DELICIOUS TOMATO
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MORTON FROZEN FOOD SALE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! MORTON FROZEN
MEAT DINNERS


REGULAR
:. 11 OUNCE SIZE
EACH


69c CALF LIVER


l---b. 59c


US
CHO-E


FROSTY MORN


SUGAR CURED HAMS


Shank Portion lb. 3 9 c


BUTT L
PORTION LB.49C


Morton Frozen 20 Oz. Pies
APPLE PIES --3 for $
Morton Frozen 20 Oz. Pies
BLUEBERRY PIES each
Morton Frozen 16 Oz. Pies
PECAN PIES --- each
Winter Garden 8 Oz. Pies
MEAT PIES -- -_ each
Assorted Colors Fluff Tip
UPRIGHT BROOCS -.. each


DISCOUNT SPECIAL! FOLGER'S

COFFEE
LIMIT ONE CAN WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! QUART JAR PLYMOUTH

MAYONNAISE
LIMIT ... ONE JAR WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! DOMOO OR SESSIONS

PEANUT OIL
"NATIONAL PEANUT WEEK" 88 OUNCE JAR


GA. GRADE "A" LARGE

Eggs 2,Do. 89c
GU~ r 4


DUTCH MILL V GAL. CTNS.
ICE MILK

2 m-88c


1 Lb.
Can


DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL HEALTH DANDY BRAN PURE
I9 AND BEAUTY AIDS PORK SAUSAGE -- 2 lbs. 89c
138 Oz. Can Reg. or Super Hold HAIR SPRAY FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKG5.
9 cMISS BRECK 64C FRAN K S.------ 2 pkgs. 890
^*ktrnmAD= AT- oA-i 6 4r *^f -" ^


39c


$j48


"NATIONAL PEANUT WEEK"
PLANTER'S DRY ROASTED
PEANUTS 59c
9 OUNCE JAR


THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE!
U. S. NO. 1 ROUND WHITE
POTATOES

10 lb. bag 29c
FRESH
CRISP LETTUCE head 19c
FRESH
HARD HEAD CABBAGE lb. 7c
IDAHO
IRISH POTATOES 5 Ib. bag 49c


..'JmirM E P. I 77G;
LIQUID SHAMPOO LARGE BOTTLE
PRELL only 78c
COMPARE AT $1.09


10Y/ Oz. Bottle Silk 'N Satil
PACQUIN LOTION btl.
Compare at98c
4 Oz. Can Super Spray
SECRET DEODORANT
C6-- ( Coare at $1.09 -
Large Tube I'eg. or Miit Flavor
CREST TOOTHPASTE
Compria'e5' 96 -..
36 Count Bottle Children's
ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN
Compare at 35c -


74c

82c

46c

29c


q" SHOP AND SAVE AT PIGGLY WIGddi
DAIRY DEPARTMENT FOODS!
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! 8 Oz. Cans Pillsbury
BISCUITS
4 Pak Carton---- 35c
KRAFT MIRACLE
WHIPPED MARGARINE 1 Ib. 35c


KRAFT DELUXE SLICES
AMERICAN CHEESE
KRAFT PURE
ORANGE JUICE


BUY FAMOUS NAME BRAND BONUS GIFT PRODUCTS AT PIGGLY
WIGGLY AND SAVE TWICE BY REDEEMING BONUS GIFT COUPONS!


I
L
S:


12 oz. 63c


32 oz. 37c
Look For This
Symbol! 1


Hi


Neighbor!


SPUT A SMILE ON HIS FA(
PIGGLY WIGGLY!


CE! SH<


JACK & BEANSTALK 303 CANS
MIDGET PEAS ----- ----3 cans
HUNT'S Z6 61, CANS
TOMATO PASTE ---- 2 cans
HUNT'S 8 96Z CAMS
TOMATO SAUCE--------2 cans
ASSORTED COLORS NORTHERN 60 COUNT
PAPER NAPKINS -----------_ pkg.
WHITE and ASSORTED COLORS 2 ROLL PKG.
AURORA TISSUE -------- 2 roll pkg.
ASSORTED COLORS DECORATED 2 ROLL PKG.
GALA TOWELS --------- 2 roll pkg.
ASSORTED COLORS DECORATED
GALA TOWELS ----- big roll


OP AT

89c

35c
27c
10c

25c
39c

29c


SI


CENTER CUT, HAM
ROAST or STEAK LB. I 79c


THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Florida


THURDAYMARH 7,968PAGE NINIK









PAGE TEN tHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
U


taftan...when uco nshderthWaltenoativesl
Your prescription Is one of the biggest bargains In history.
The average cost of the nearly 800 million prescriptions filled
yarly In the United States Is $3.31. What do you receive for
that average $3.31?
L. Those relatively Inexpensive pharmaceuticals may save you
and your family hundreds of dollars and perhaps weeks In a
hospital.
2. They can help prevent disease from developingto its most
serious and painful point
3. You are up and around sooner... back to work or play.
4. Less time and wages are lost.
5. And, finally, these pharmaceuticals may have prevented
minor, but bothersome, physical Impairments resulting from
the Illness.
Next time you have a prescription filled, consider the medical
research and development which went Into It... hundreds of
years of progress serve you in each prescription... and then
consider the alternatives...where else could you buy a better
bargain?

For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depeid upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR (_ PHARMACY


Buzzett's Drug Store
,.7 w, "-.. A 7 :. -, 7Q. Q I


317 Williams Ave. .
Drive-In Window Service.


Ph. 227-3371
Plenty of Free Parking


I ." I .,f


an Office Size

Keyboard-

Preo-Set Tabulator

and many other full-size
features in the

BOLD.


SMITH-CORONA -. r
Corsair
LOW, LOW PRICE Qc rinl
LW LO PR IE *Supeistmge Cycolas bot

$5660l pouds
E *A alRf-spacingfgr rer


- THE STA --


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1968



Sharks Lose to Chati


Semi-Finals of Class

Chattahoochee's Yellow Jackets, 19 points. Ken Haddock
Class B champions of last year, ed- apd John Ford nine poi
ged the Port St. Joe Sharks out of Sharks hard-fought but
contention to the 4B crown last fort.
Friday night in Tallahassee by a For the Jackets, Cary
69-65 score. led the attack with, 20 pc
Charlie Lewis and David Lang- ney Allen added 16 an
ston led the Sharks with 24 and Hayes 10.


Cecil A. Kennedy of Jasper Thinkin

Of Entering District 6 Senate Conti

Farmer businessman Cecil A. lion dollars worth of new


Kennedy of Jasper announced this
week that he is seriously consider-
ing running for the 6th State Sena-
torial District office that is being
vacated by Senator L. P. "Pete"
Gibson of Perry.
Gibson declared earlier this year
he would not seek re-election to
the ten-county 6th District that
comprises Columbia, Franklin, Gulf
Hamilton, Jefferson,' Liberty, Mad-
ison, Suwannee, Taylor and Wa-
kulla- Counties.
Kennedy, a successful farmer
and businessman, is a native of
Waycross, Ga., and a long-time res-
ident of Hamilton County, where
he is engaged in ranching, farm-
ing, timbering and the automobile
business. .
Past Chairman of the Hamilton
County Development Authority,
Cecil A. Kennedy was instrumental
in bringing in more than $50 mil-


to the county.
Kennedy, a veteran pil
as a pilot instructor duri
War H and has been acti
eral educational circles si
including membership in
of Trustees of the North
Junior College Endowm
and the Executive Board
ward Academy (formerly
Military Academy).
His wife, Pauline, is
High School teacher in Ja
is the former Pauline
Corner, Ga.
The Kennedy's have
dren, Waldo Kennedy, Ja
mer-rancher anid Dr.
Kennedy who is current]
ing at Tampa General. Ho
Kennedy is currently
swing through the 10-cou
meeting with friends and
ers.


State Under Emergency Conditions
-..J I_ ._ __ "'. ,*


m oay in crisiss ir
Tallahassee A statewide ex
cise to test Florida's emerge
resources capabilities in time
nuclear attact is scheduled
March 6-7, Comptroller of Flori
Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson,4r.,,-sm
today.
The mock war crisis train
program will be headed by Con
troller Dickinson in his capac
of Director of the State Resourc
Management.
Florida will be the state to
volve in its program situation
which would simulate the stato
inability to act and which wou
require Federal participation.
Comptroller Dickinson invit
the Governor and other Cabin
members to attend the exercise


tahoochee In


"B" Tourney

added 13. The Jackets had a slim two point
nts in the lead at half time. In the third per-
losing ef- iod, they padded their lead by six
points. In the last frame the Sharks
Lynn Hill made a determined, bid for the
points. Dan- game, out-scoring their opponents
id Carlton 26-22, but were unable to overcome
the eight point deficit.
The Jackets went on to lose in
the ,championship game Saturday
S night to a tough Blountstown team.
g Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe .- 10 17 12 26-65
est Chattahoochee 11 18 18 22--69

Y industry The Sharks earned their shot
at the semi-finals by defeating We-
ot, served wahitchka 84-52 in an easy victory
ng World Thursday night.
ve in sev- Kenny Haddock led the way for
since then, the Shark scoring, pushing 18
the Board points through the nets. David
h Florida Langston sank '16, Charlie Lewis
ent, Inc., 13, John Ford 12, Larry Cox 10,
of Wood- Buddy Boyette 8, Gerald Elliott 3,
y Georgia Larry Morgan 2 and Clay Thoma-
I son 2.
a Junior Willie Joe Fortner led the Ga-


asper. She tors with 19 points,
Smith of Eddie Jones with 11.
Score by quarters:
two chil- Port St. Joe -- 18
asper far- Wewahitchka ___ 11
Benjamin
ly intern-


)spital.
making a
inty area,
support-


raining program FOR SALE: 30'x30' house. 1 bed-
room, large living room and
sleeping porch, kitchen and dining
er- State headquarters will be opera- room combined. To be moved. St.
icy tional from the fifth floor of the Joe Beach. Pete Ivey, 648-3806. 4p
of Mayo Building. FOR SALE: Three bedroom frame
ida Commissioner of Agriculture house. Nice garden, large utility
id Doyle Conner will serve as Director house or barn. Priced right for
id Doyle Conner will serve as Director quick sale. Call 227-5861 or 227-
of Resources Management Service, 8867 after 4:00 p.m. 4tp3-7
State Treasurer Broward Williams
has been designated Director of FOR SALE: Must sell immediately,
p- Economic Stabilization and State 3 bedroom masonry house. Ter
t Economy Subiniteonden razzo floors. Lots of kitchen cabi-
et School Superintendent Floyd nets, 235' deep well, nice lawn.
Christian's office will become the Ideally located for privacy. Call
-state Consumer Rationing Agency. 648-3530. 5tp-2-8
ns Dickinson said the exercises will FOR SALE: Dwelling on lots 12,
ns start at 10 A. M March 6 and will 13, 14 and 15 in Block 3, Wimico
e's startat 10A. M.March 6 andwill Subdivision, White City. Contact
lId end at 4 P. M. the following day. Citizens' Federal tfc-1-18
"This emergency program would FOR SALE or RENT: 2 bedroom
ed become a reality only in the event : mobile home. Next to W. H.
et of an enemy nuclear attack," said Weeks, Highlpnd View. Real nice.
es. Dickinson, explaining that the re- C. W. Long. Phone 227-3972. tfc
sources involved are those used by HOUSE FOR SALE: Oak Grove
citizens in their everyday living, area. Nice 3 bedroom home at
202 Cherokee Street on corner lot.
The March 6-7 exercises,-coordin- Small down payment and immed-
ated h n o se iate possession. Pay for it like rent.
ated with numerous state and coun- owner will finance for qualified
ty agencies, will be judged and e- party. Contact Johnny Jones Box
valuated by designated OEP teams, 246, Panama City or call collect
Dickinson said. 763-4282. tfc-1-4
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 'masonry
house. Built-in oven and range,
IAe y wall to wall carpet, paneled den.
Located on corner lot with chain
link fence. Faye Hudson, 1911
Long Ave. tfc-10-12
FOR SALE C.
C FOa t r Three bedroom, masonry house
St e r on Garrison Avenue. $11,700.
FRANK HANNON F
221 Reid Ave. 10-12 Ph. 227-3491
FOR SALE: House. 3 bedrooms, 1% c
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE baths. Located at 2109 Long Ave- F
Six teams were in action Mon- nue. Keys next door, 2107 Long,
Faison residence. $13,650 VA fi- G
day night. Glidden Company post- nanced at 4%%. $650.00 down. S. I
poned their match with Florida E. Morris, Panama City, Day phone 7
Bank. 763-7441. Night phone 763-3769. tfc
Congratulations go to Robert FOR SALE: 2 story home, 1902
Montgomery for a fine night of Monument Ave. On water. Bill
bowling. Robert bowled 231, 208 Carr 229-3011 or M. Carr, 227-8111.
and 188 for 627 as his St. Joe Lanes FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
team swept all four points from St. Joe Beach. Very reasonable.
the U. S. Coast Guard sponsored Call 227-3286. tfc-2-29
by Piggly Wiggly. John Smith led FOR SALE-TO BE MOVED: 3
the Coast Guard with 437. bedroom shell home. Completely
St. Joe Maintenance took three finished with oak floors and tile
points from Richard's Raiders. Al bath. To be moved on your lot.
Would make ideal beach house.
Jensen's 556 including a 212 game Price, includes moving. Call 227-
paced Maintenance. Billy Joe Rich- 3286. tfc-2-29
ard's 577 including a game of 208 FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
led his Raiders' team. room house. $40.00 month. Call
Vitro Services took three points 227-5792 after 3:30 p.m. tfc-2-22


from St. Joe Millwrights. Danny
Carpenter's 497 led Vitro. John Mc-
Kenzie was tops for the Millwrights
with 483.
Team Standings W L
Florida First Nat. Bank 59 29
St. Joe Lanes ---------58 34
Glidden Company ------- 49 35
Vitro Services ------- 52 40
St. Joe Maintenance .--- 45 47
Richard's Raiders -------43 45
St. Joe Millwrights ------42 46
U. S. Coast Guard ------8 80


T+ PINES
Stand Tall
In Florida's
[_ .j Future!


FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished
house at Highland View. 3 bed-
room unfurnished house on 1st
Street at St. Joe Beach. Phone
648-6273. tfc-1-18
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-
lated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-10-12


followed by

22 22 22-84
11 10 20-52


City Commission
(Continued From Page 1)
trol car.
The second purchase made was
termite treatment of the City ware-
house, sewage plant building and
the Centennial Building. Out of a
field of six firms bidding, the
Board accepted the bid of Freeman
Exterminators to keep the three
buildings treated for a five year
period at a cost of $750.00.


Circuit Court
(Continued From Page;1)
the county jail on a charge of
breaking, and entering with intent
to commit a misdemeanor at the
Swatt's and Parker Auto Repair
company.
Robert D. Purswell of Wewa-
hitchka was found guilty on two
cases of breaking and entering and
placed on three years probation.
Two men were charged with
withholding support, but they ap-
parently have jumped bond, since
both tailed to appear in Court
Tuesday. A pick-up order was is-
sued for the two: James D. Rogers
and Charles Lashure.
James Causey and Charles Cau-
sey, both of White City were placed
on three years probation by the
Court after being found guilty of
a charge of grand larceny.


FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront
cottages at St. Joe Beach. By
week or month. Call 227-3491 or
227-8496. tfc-6-29
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at St.
Joe Beach, unfurnished. $45.00
per month, year round. Has hard-
wood floors and Youngstown kit-
chen. 648-6273. ltc
FOR RENT: Warehbuse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
FOR RENT: 2 nicely furnished hou-
ses; one 2 bedroom and one bed-
room. St. Joe Beach. Available
now. Call 648-3472. tfc-12-7


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cottage at
Beach and one bedroom house
in town. Apply at Smith's Phar-
macy.


FOR SALE: 1962 Thunderbir
Very good condition. For info
mation call 229-2676, John Hov
ard. tfc-I
FOR SALE: 1964 Ford pick-up an
1966 Chevrolet pick-up. Lo'
mileage. Lots of extras. Phone 22.
4353 or 229-5921. 2tp-2-2
FOR SALE: 14ft. aluminum trav-
trailer. Sleeps four people. Ha
sink, two-burner gas stove, ice box
and ample storage area. Days cal
229-3611. After 6 p.m. 229-3026 o
see at 131 Bellamy Circle.


FOR SALE: 14, foot Sportcraft
boat. 28 hp. Evinrude motor, trai-
ler $325.00., Call Ruby Brown, bus-
ness 227-2511, home 227-8541. 3tp
GOOD SELECTION of used TV's.
Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
Reid Ave. tfc-2-29
FOR SALE: Cadillac Sedan deVille.
In first class condition inside and
out. H. F. Ayers. 227-3986. tfc-2-29
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
ow down payment. Phone 227--
'972. tfc-8-24


NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Apalachicola, Florida
Friday and Saturday
March 8 and 9
TWO HORROR SHOWS -
"FRANKENSTEIN CREATED
WOMAN"
Also -
"MUMMY'S SHROUD"
NEXT WEEK -
Elvis in "CLAMBAKE"
also Brigitt Barot and
Geo. Hamilton in girly western
"VIVA MARIA"


FOR
AMBULANCE SERVICE
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
CALL -
Comforter Funeral Home
227-3511


Rev. Ash Presents

Program of Slides

Rev. John Ash presented an in-
teiesting program of slides to the
Kiwanis Club at their regular meet-
ing Tuesday. Rev. Ash who was at
one time a teacher in a missionary
school in Mexico had several slides
he had made in the Mexico City-
Guadalajara area of Mexico.
Of special interest was a series
of pictures of ancient Mayan pyra-
mids and the sacrifice tables on
which sacrificial victims had their
hearts cut out Rev. Ash said that
after the heart was cut out, the
victim had to run and the one who
ran the farthest got the most elab-
orate burial.
Guests of the club: were Fred
Stafford of St. Petersburg and Key
Clubbers Robert Nobles, Rick
Lovett, Deda Gilbert and Vicki
Fowler.


LEAVE SHOES
to be picked up for repair
At
ECONO-WASH
One Week Service on Repairs

BROWN SHOE REPAIR
Wewahitchka, Florida


DOMESTIC HELP WANTED: $1.25
per hour, 2 days a week plus ab-
sorbing social security tax. Must
furnish own transportation. Must
be emotionally stable, reliable. An-
swer in own handwriting to P. 0.
Box 308. tfc-3-7
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley,
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. tfc


INCOME TAX RETURNS
--o-- ,
BERNARD 0. WESTER
813 Marvin Ph. 227-8586,.
After 5:00 p.m.
Subscribe to Prentice Hall
Federal Tax Guide


I


da J. D. CLARK
r- Will be back March 23. Mean-
W-:
-4 while if you want your tax re-
turns completed promptly and
id efficiently mail W-2's and in-
w formation to Rt. 5, Box 13,
9- Milton, Fla. 32570 or take to
;9 MONTGOMERY & CLARK
- 1607 Garrison Ph. 229-5671
is


Friends and Clients
INCOME TAX SERVICE
C. L. or KAYE GIBSON
P. O. Box 541
tfc Trilby, Fla. 33593 1.4

SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
ox 229-3097.

JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St Joe
Beach. tic-9-14
GUNS REPAIRED
REFINISHED RIETOCKED
RELOADING SUPPLIES
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
Ph. 6484045 St. Joe Beach


HEATH RADIO and
TV SERVICE,
Phone 227-5019
4tp Oak Grove 2-1
All work guaranteed

R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome.
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
Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


H. L. BURGE, Secretary
JAMES HORTON, W. M.


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"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"


PHN 22736 30 WIL iAMS AVE.


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306 TVILLLAMS AVE.