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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01696
 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: May 9, 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: UF00028419:01696

Full Text






TWELVE PAGES
In This Week's Issue


THE


STAR


1fl PER
COPY


"PIor St.Jo-TSO PORT S toron TA joe--i ne uUr4er or r ,n 5 rU U nL i NBnicER 3u ny
THIRTY-FIRST YEA* PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968 NUMBER 35


Injunction


Is


Filed


In


Representative


Race


HOW GULF COUNTY VOTED BY PRECINCTS

PRECINCT 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 '10 11 TOT.
SCHOOL BOARD, DISTRICT 4'
HERMAN R. ARD 136 -- 81 ....--62 ....--15 --126 -- 79 79 -- 45 ....129 ...--180 --215 .--1147
WAYL0QN GRAHAM 289 174 --.55 ....--18 .--115 98 -- 78 75 --167 225 .--251 --1545
OTIS TALLWORTH 46 ---101 -11 3 -- 15 -- 15 -- 29 --417 -- 32 -- 48 -- 52 -- 769
SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 3
EDW D "SMITTY" SMITH 178 --103 -52 .--9 ....--111 -- 52 -- 72 --126 --100 95 --137 .--1045
B. J....H, SR. 271.----.224 ---=74.----.20.----.141.----.146.----.120----_302.----.229 _-366 __--836i --*_2254
COUNTY .JbMMISSION, DISTRICT 5
JESSE ANDERSON 81 -- 59 -.35 -- 4 -. 37 53 -- 41 _-148 -- 49 -- 58 -- 79 -- 644
ROBET L. HOLLAND 64 -- 72 -.-22 --11 -- 56 -- 31 ... 61 -- 12 --116 --206 --171 --. 922
LEO KENNEDY 341 --243 .--78 24 --171 ....114 -- 93 --245 .--165 --204 --273 --1951
COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT 3
JAMEIS C. HORTON 117 -- 67 --29 6 -- 10 -- 83 --30 --103 -- 79 --101 .--134 -- 759
S. C. PLAYER 187 --115 --47 ...--18 .--205 -- 76 -- 84 --206 --148 --192 --207 ..--1485
TED L. WHITFIELD 182 --181 --56 --16 -- 56 -- 38-- 83 --145 .--104 175 .--174 --1210
COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT 1
F. R. (RUDY) PIPPIN 134 109 --59 --22 --.78 -- 58-- 72 -- 74 --150 --188 --213 --1157
A. J. STRICKLAND. 269 --198 ..--39 6 69 -- 51 -- 53 --104 -- 70 --106 --105 --1070
T. D. (DOC) WHITFIELD 109 --101 .--42 .--11 --114 -- 90 -- 68 --292 --113 ..--167 ..--202 --1309
SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
MARGARET NICHOLS 34 .24 --14 --16 -- 33 -- 30 63 76 -- 45 --105 81 .-- 521
DESSIE LEE PARKER' 123 --. 76 ..76 20 --202 --154 --110 --385 --280 --355 --410 --2191
DOLLIE V. WEEKS 337 --291 --45 -- 3 -- 27 -- 13 -- 21 .-- 27 9 11-- 34 --. 818
COUNTY PROSECUTING ATTORNEY
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR. 259 ...--249 --78 11 .--164 --112 109 --269 --146 --21 285 --1895
SILAS R. STONE 228 --130 ..--59 26 --93 -- 83 -- 81 --238 --188 254 --236 --1616
COUNTY JUDGE
SAM P. HUSBAND 290 --339 --88 .--35 --190 --145 --141 --380 --252 346 -- 400 --2606
THOMAS McDANIEL 143 84 ..--48 -- 4 --72 --53 --51 --76 --74 --109 111 --.. 825
STATE REPRESENTATIVE, DISTRICT 9
JOE CHAPMAN 145 --101 --34 .--10 -- 47 58 -- 60 69 --157 ---217 --202 --1100
BEN C. WILLIAMS 330 --268 --99 ....30 ....215 --142 ..--138 --432 --175 --253 --313 --2395
STATE REPRESENTATIVE, DISTRICT 8
EVELYN D. COXE 68 54 .--...30 9 70 43 -- 59 --76 67 99 87 662,
JOHN ROBERT MIDDLEMAS ------- 379 --250 ---99 ...--29 ....--175 --139 --135 --270 ...--239 --247 -399 2361
STATE SENATOR, thi DISTRICT
W. E. BISHOP L 161 -- 103 --7 --14 --. 70 -- 46 .-- 48 --147 89 -- 121 .--120 -- 956
LAMAR HANCOCK 96 63 31 5 -- 54 -- 62. -- 38 --- 63 63 -- 86 --124 -- 685
CECIL -A; KENNEDV 172 --128 --59-19 --122 -- 76 --101 --_200 --161 --242 --241 --1521


Jax Firm Hired to

Make A Study of

School00 Utiitie

The Gulf County School Board
hired a consulting firm, Florida
Utilities Service, of Jacksonville to
investigate its utilities charges at
the regular meeting of the Board
Tuesday.
The Board has become concern-
ed with rising utility costs, partic-
ularly gas and electricity through-
out the system, and hired the firm'
to try and determine why.
Rising utility costs were also cit-
ed by the Gulf County Grand Jury
in its presentments released last
Friday, but, according to Sutperin-
tendent Marion Craig, the School
Board has for some time been con-
cerned about the rising costs.
The firm was hired on the basis
of the School system's utility ex-
penditures and a percentage of any
savings that might be made over
a period of one year.
A progress report was presented
Tuesday from architect Norman P.
Gross onF the new school buildings
(Continued On Page 12)


Plans Being Made for
Summer Play Program

Members of the Port St. Joe City
Commission met with Gulf County
School Board officials yesterday
morning to begin laying plans for
a cooperative summer recreation
program for youths to be sponr
scored, financed and directed by
both the City and the School Board.
The School Board usually runs
a summer recreation program for
the younger children, but the is
thinking about joining in the pro-
gram this year to make a larger
program to reach more children.
The City is planning to hire a
coordinator for the expanded sum-
mer play program and to furnish
other temporary persons to assist
in the application of a summer
recreation plan to coincide with
the school's usual activities.
The program will include swim-
ming, tennis, golf, arts, crafts and
supervised games.
City and School officials will
meet again next Wednesday morn-
ing at 9:30 a.m. to further plans
started yesterday.


Pictured at the first monthly .Chamber of
Commerce meeting at the Stac House Monday
were Gordon Butler, Executive Secretary, Florida
League of Municipalities, guest speaker; Cham-


ber President, R. H. ElIzey; 'District Director, F.
-L.M. Bobby Carswell; Port St. Joe Mayor Frank
Pate and City Commissioner Bob Holland.
-Star photo


Butler Addresses Chamber Meeting


Gordon Butler, Eexcutive Secre-
tary of the Florida League of Mu-
nicipalities, of Jacksonville, was
the speaker at the first of what is
to be a monthly meeting of mem-
bership of the port St. Joe-Gulf
County Chamber of Commerce.
The first Monday gatherings are
being held at the Stac House here
in Port St. Joe beginning at 9:00
a.m. on the first Monday of each
month.


Cecil Hewett to Head
Wallace Campaign

Cecil Hewett of Port St. Joe has
been designated Gulf County Co-
ordinator of the George Wallace
for President campaign, it was an-
nounced this past week end.
Hewett says that campaign head-
quarters will be set up in Port St.
Joe and organization meetings to
lay groundwork for the campaign
will be announced in the near fu.
ture.


Butler used the needs of the ci.
ties as the theme of his talk.
"The greatest needs of the cit-
ies are roads", the speaker said.
"Everybody gets around on auto-
mobiles using fuel, but neither of-
fers any tax revenue to cities", he
said. Butler acknowledged 'that
both automobiles and gasoline are
heavily taxed by the state, but
none of the revenue returns di-
rectly to the cities.
The speaker also spoke of the
taxing base of the cities of Flor-
ida. The ad valorem tax is the
main source of revenue, along with
utility taxes. Only the cities and
counties may assess the ad valor-
em tax on property.
Butler stressed a great need for
a re-distribution of present taxes
to alleviate city needs or a new
source be found. "Many of the lar-
ger cities are in trouble due to an
inadequate tax base", the speaker
said. "Taxes are going up and up
and still the people demand more
and more services."
Butler pointed out that present-


ly 80% of taxes paid are paid by
urban dwellers with the remaining
20% paid by suburban dwellers.


Williams Charges Fraud,


Irregularities, In Bay Vote

Approximately 3,495 Gulf County voters turned up at the polls Tuesday, to cast
their ballots for 42 candidates: oi the Democratic ballot. After the dust had cleared,
four local incumbents were returned to office, two were defeated, three face a run-off
and one office vacated by the present Supervisor of Elections was won in the first bal-
loting, even with a field of three candidates. One office for Representative may not be
determined until later this .month, since an injunction has been filed by one of the can-
didates.
Incumbent Representative Ben 1,071 in Calhoun County. County voted as follows:
C. Williams filed an injunction In the other Representative United States Senator: Leroy
in Bay County yesterday after- race incumbent John Robert Collids, 793; Earl 'Faircloth,
noon in his race with Joe Chap- Middlemas won an easy victory 2,541; Sam Foor, 70 and Rich-
man, a Panama City attorney. over Mrs. Evelyn Coxe. ard Lafferty, 74.
Williams injunction. enjoins SENATE RACE Supreme Court, Group 1: Joe
the Bay County canvassing board In the race for Senate in the Boyd, 1,025; Richard H. Cooper,
from counting the 700 to 800 ab- Sixth District, Cecil Kennedy of 191 and Sam Smith, 811.
sentee votes, claiming fraud and Jasper was leading the field in Supreme Court, Group 2: J. C.
irregularities. A hearing has still uncomplete figures released Adkins, 1.876 and Woodie A.
been set on the injunction for yesterday afternoon. District- Liles, 522.
May 13. It will be then or later wide, Kennedy had polled 11,143 Supreme Court, Group 3: Vas-
before the outcome of the Wil- votes, followed by W. E. Bishop sar B. Carlton, 1,386 and Hal P.
liams Chapman race is known, with 10,989 and Lamar Hancock Dekle, 839.- .
In an unofficial count of all with 9,654 votes. Gulf County Commissioner, Florida Public
other votes cast for the two can- voted for Kennedy giving him Utilities: Harvey H. Baker, 308;
didates, Williams is leading by 1,521 votes, Bishop 956 and Han- Robert C. Brand, 395 and Jess
a margin of 302 votes, cock 685. Yarborough, 1,816.
Unofficially, Chapman receiv- INCUMBENTS RETURNED Gulf County turned down the
ed 6,791 votes (less absentees) in Three Gulf County incumbents Amendment to the State Consti-
Bay County, 1100 in Gulf County were returned to office in Tues- tuition, 1,504 to 387.
and 1,261 in Calhoun County. day's balloting. Judge Sam P. --
Williams received 5,988 in Husband won out easily over his Ig Nm
Bay County, 2,395 from Gulf and opponent Thomas M c D a niel. School
: County Commissioner Leo Ken-. t F
Snedy won re-election over a field Its Fifth Term
City GetS Gfant of two opponents. School Board !
CII-su member B. J. Rich, Sr., was re- 0 ts
Fr O1 SV elected for a second term.
For Comprehensive FACING RUN-OFF
0o r -n County. office hopefuls facing ALL "A" HONOR ROLL
laR n ing Program a run-off on May 28 are: 7th GradeLRobert Creamer.
Incumbent County Commis- 8th Grade-Geary Reeves and
The Cc of P"ort St. Joe learn". sioner T. D. '!"DQc" rWhitfield Kitty Core.
ed Tuesday ofthis weekthat the arid F. R. (Rudy) Pppin, Jr. 9th Grade-Mike Wimberly.
Housing Urbaf Development or- S. C. Player and Ted L. Whit- 11th Grade-Cookie Fendley.
organization of theFederal Govern- field seeking election to County "A" and "B" HONOR ROLL
ment has authorized a grant of Commission District -Three. 7th Grade-Janet Kay Antley,
$,224 to the City of Port St. Herman R. Ard and Waylen Christy Jamison, Jeri Rich, Talmon
Joe for a twohear planning pro-rt St. Graham, trying for election to Sisk, Ruth Fleming, Catherine Ly-
Joe for a two year planning pro- Member, Board of Public Instruc- ons, Judy Peterson, Shaun Wuth-
The City received this infor- tion in District Four. rich, Tommie Trikosko.
motion from Senators Spessard New faces on the County scene 8th Grade-Tommy Brown, Jim
Holland and George Smathers January 1, will be Mrs. Dessie Faison, Rick Lamberson, Rick Har-
and Congressman Bob Sikes. Lee Parker who won election in per, David McDermott, George Mc-
The money is to be matched the-first primary-over a field of -Lawhon, Jr., Paul Saylors, Paula
by the City in the approximate .three. Mrs. Parker will replace Boyette, Patti Combs, Jackie Ham-
amount of $4,000. Mrs. C. G. Rish who decided to mock, Desda Harper, Judy Hen-
The grant will be used to pro- retire. drix, Julie Holland, Debra Maness,
iect plans for the City's needs in- Cecil G. Costin, Jr., will re- Phillip Earley, Alan Hammock,
to the future, encompassing util- place Silas'R. Stone as County Linda Lewis and Freda Sutton.
ity needs, extension, recreation, Prosecuting Attorney. 9th Grade-Eddie Holland, Billy
and all needs that the City may "In the state-wide .races, Gulf Rich, Margaret Mamoran, Marsha
have for growth and expansion. Player. Midge Howell, Holly HIen-
The application for the grant drix, 'Delores Dickey, Ronnie Du-
was made by the City through Three Named to All pree, Chuck Roberts, Sheila Hum-
the Florida Development Com- Conference Team phrey, Lynn Knox, Deborah Mal
mission. erence Team let, Carol Parker, Clara Whitfield
___ and John Goodman.
Coaches of the Gulf Coast Con- 10th Grade Shirley Cantley,
City Commission Meeting ference met in Blountstown last Judy Stone, Jennifer Hildbold,
Postponed for Week Wednesday night to make their se- Laura Guilford, Pam Wilson, Becky
pone or elections for the All-Conference Elliott, Sue Kennedy and -Kathie
The regular first Tuesday meet- baseball team. Sutton.
ing of the Port St. Joe City, Corn- Three Port St. Joe players were llth Grade-Donald Capps, Chris
mission was postponed Tuesday named to the All-Conference team: Earley, James White, Jeannin4
night, due to the primary election Jerry Nichols, Donald Capps and Britt, Lavonia McMullian, Karol
being held. David Langston. Altstaetter, and Pam Holland.
The meeting will be held on Other Conference 'athletes nam- 12th Grade-Jo Ann Haney, Jim
Tuesday night, May 14 in the Corn- ed to the team were: Charles Ste- Fensom, Tiny Fendley, Becky Hen-
mission meeting room of the City phens, Mike Foster and Larry drix, Jennifer Braxton, Barbara
Hall. Dunn of Quincy; Spencer Ayers, Buzzett, Sharon Davis, Diane Tripp,
The second meeting of the month Jay Holt and Gary Shuler of Dottie Sutton, Pat Strobel and
will be held on May 21. i Blountstown. Jae Freida Joines.


Grand Jury Files Report On Schools


The Gulf County Grand Jury completed an investi-
gation of the Gulf County School System on Friday of last
week and offered their findings in presentments. In order
that citizens may have the full story of the Grand Jury
findings, the text of the presentments are printed here for
readers of The Star.
This Grand Jury was impanel-
led on the 4th day of March, 1968, after issued an interim statement
charged with its normal legal func- to the Court setting forth its im-
tions, and in addition, to investi- mediate findings and intentions.
gate into quality education in Gulf Thereafter it proceeded to hear
County, or the lack of it, the gen- some 100 witnesses. These witnes-
eral condition of education in Gulf ses came from different areas of
County, the reason for the most Gulf County, different interests,
recent walkout of teachers in Gulf different professions and occupa-
County, and the possible solution tions, and represented a general
to the problems facing education cross-section of the people of Gulf
in Gulf County., County. Upon concluding its inves-
This Grand Jury met and there- tigation, the Grand Jury finds the


following to be true and makes
certain recommendations:
PERSONNEL FINDINGS
The Grand Jury finds that the
walkout by school personnel was
a concerted effort by most school
personnel to attempt to point out
deficiencies in the school system
which had existed for many years.
A majority of the teachers in Gulf
County were not militant or cali-
cious, but were conscientious, de-
dicated people who felt that they
were right. The teachers of Gulf
County who walked out conscien-
tiously felt that conditions existed,
not necessarily in Gulf County, but
throughout the school system of
Florida, which warranted the pub-
lic.s attention, and that this was


the most effective method of
bringing the sub-standard condi-
tiozis existing in the schools to the
general public's attention.
The Grand Jury, however, finds
that the Florida Educational Asso-
ciation irresponsibly directed the
teachers of Gulf County to walk
out, when they did, and in the
manner they did. The Florida Edu-
cational Association led the teach-
ers to violate their contract and
enter into a concerted effort to
close the schools, in an illegal and
irresponsible fashion. The Florida
Educational Association failed to
inform the teachers of Gulf Coun-
ty with respect to what the Florida
Legislature had done for educa-
(Continued On Page 5)


"n "C T-Dv f~ &Arnrsnnr~nfhnfgmV ipA







THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968


PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


EDITORIALS ...




A Good Place To Live


We've been hearing a lot of talk lately along the lines,
"Ah-,h-h there's nothing to this little old town. Nothing
to offer nothing to do no future".
We suppose this has been said about every town in
the United States with a population under 25,000. "Just
a hick town with nothing to offer." ;
It seems that we have assumed this attitude so long
now, that we are- beginning to believe it.
It's'true that our city doesn't offer everything that
a town of 25,000 or 50,000 offers. We don't have some
of the facilities, the educational offerings, the recreational
tools, some of the fine buildings, etc. It's true. But, then
tell me a town the size of Port St. Joe that has as much
or more to offer. Probably there are a few; but their
numbers are slight and the things they provide can't be
too much more than is offered by our City.
We've looked at the negative side too long, now. Let's
take a peek at the positive side of our city.
First, our city offers good.payrolls to its breadwinners.
Port St. Joe offers one- of the highest per-capita incomes
of. any city in the state. If we don't use it wisely and pru-
dently, it's our fault as individuals, not the' fault of the
city or the, area. Port St. Joe's prosperity is evidenced
by the fact that there are two cars parked at nearly every
home in town. (Maybe this is the cause of our financial
Woes we moan about). Port St. Joe,is a city of fine homes.
Most towns have a few fine homes, but Port St. Joe has
block after block of nice dwellings.
Our city is well kept and clean. One of the first things
strangers to the city notice is the beauty and cleanli-
ness :of the -city especially the blooming flowers on the
city approaches. But, familiarity breeds contempt, and
we citizens probably never notice and appreciate these
things. ,
O" r Cityoffers reasonably good playground facili-
ties as good dr "better than any other City our size.
.There are several areas of play for children, and adults
Mike. About the only lack in the recreational area, is fa-
cilities for older folks. ,Our City even offers a fine build-
ing for youth recreation, which is rarely used for that
purpose .anymore.o .
People work 45 to 50 weeks a. year, jyus to get to spend
a vacation at the seashore. We have the seashore right
at opr doorstep, seldom realizing that it's there for our use.
'We're not saying the City could not be a better place
to live,,in spite of our size.. t could. But, to make it bet-
ter at the present size is up to you. What have you as a
citizen. done lately' to maIke jour City et How loyal
are you to its present and future; its growth?,,
We think it's time to stop belly-aching about our City
and begin to hunt ways to make it better ourselves.


The Cost of 'Permissiveness

From here to Brooklyn, New York, is a "far piece"
even as the crow flies, to use the vernacular. But the im-
pact of a court case filed in Brooklyn hits right close to
home.
A businessman in Brooklyn was looted and burned out
,during the recent riots in the wake of Martin Luther King's
-murder. And he has sued the city of New York for $250,-
'000, claiming negligence. The storeowner contends that
'the police were under official orders to be permissive about
the whole affair, and that no responsible effort was made
to protect his property and place of business. This will
be a noteworthy case, -and the pocketbooks of every Amer-
ican, citizen right -across the country from Brooklyn to
here are going-to be affected by the decision.
Why? First off, the cop on the beat in any neighbor-
hood is a good witness. He's a family man with children,
taxes, and neighbors. And he's disciplined to follow or-
ders.. Even an idiot knows that in city after city across
this land, the local police were under very heavy wraps
during the so-called "disorders". And those cops are just
not going to "cop any pleas" when it comes time to talk
about the affair in court. If there. was negligence, even
negligence ordained from on high, in rendering the pro-
tection that the businessman has been paying taxes to
finance, the cop on the witness stand is going to say so.
Suppose this Brooklyn' businessman wins his suit -
against the City of New York. Well, there are another two
or three hundred merchants who suffered similar or equal



THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Stoa Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
I AMso Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman. Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
Pour ST. JoE, FLORIDA 32456

Entered as second-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postottffice, Port St. Jee.
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCIiPTIONS 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 ommissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for scurb
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoahtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the prnted word thoroughly con-
vances. The spoken word I. tost; the printed word remains.


loss, for similar and equal reason. They'll be entering their
suits.
And the insurance companies which wrote policies for
fire, plate gliss, malicious damage and so forth-they're
watching too. What a bundle they could recover if a
precedent case stands up.
If the politicians can be found negligent, then the tax-
payers are going to have to pay some fantastic repara-
tions. And because no city has the kind of money in-
volved, it will have to find other sources of income to
underwrite its normal operations while it pays the judg-
ments. That means State and Federal funds to replace
monies used to pay merchants and insurance companies
who sue.
And if the court finds against the 'merchant? Watch
your own insurance rates soar. In some areas they've
already risen, 300 percent. In other areas, homeowners
and merchants can't even get insurance. Whatever the
courts decide will cost you money. Permissiveness any-
where is expensive everywhere.


LIFE BEGINS AT 40?
In its day, one of the best sellers among nonfiction
books was Life Begins at Forty by Walter Pitkin. The
eagerness of the public to own this book indicates that the
majority of people in their 40's are perplexed about their
future.
I don't think Pitkin proved that life begins at 40 any
more than at 20 or 50. Life begins every day, and the
future of any individual s fairly definitely indicated long
before he reaches 40.
In my opinion, life may be said to begin at 40 in a
sense not suggested by Pitkin.
By the time a man is 40, he should have built up a
philosophy of life that should be his most priceless pos-
session. Without such a philosophy, riches, if he has
them, will be a mockery, and poverty will be unsupportable.
But if he has come to understand that strain and not
stability is the foremost aspect of civilization, he will
cease to expect from life something that is never offered.
He will meet each day fearlessly and will extract from it
what he can. At 40 he will enjoy compensations that were
denied at-20.
That life is worth living at any age and in any cir-
cumstances is eloquently proved by the reluctance of the
the rosy promises of the life beyond are sufficient to induce
overwhelming mass of mankind to leave it. Not even
the most fervent believers to hasten heif departure.


Letter to Editor .

Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I am writing to express my ap-
preciation for your coverage in
The Star of the events and cir-
stances relating to the death of
my father,, W. C. Forehand. I
would like also to express my
appreciation to all participating
and contributing to the services
and to the eulogies publicly giv-
en in his honor. The sympathy,
the warmth, and sincerity ex-
pressed by my kind and gracious
step-mother, Mary and her fam-
ily, and by so many other friends


If you can't stop,..,
be ready to start
paying. m"b
So, stop first at the brake service
ahop 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 shopl
that show the NAPA Sign.


-a Chock today
Uand save a
big check
I$IFw df oinorrow,


ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.


have given us much comfort; and
we, my wife and I, wish to ex-
press, to them our sincere and
heart-felt gratitude.
I regret, because of physical
incapacity, rendering me com-
pletely unable to walk, it was im-
possible for me to make the trip
to Florida at this time. But I am
very grateful to all who so hon-
ored and paid tribute to my fa-


Call No. 465. Charter No. 14902 National Bank Region No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AT PORT ST, JOE OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA IN THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON APRIL 18, 1968 PUB-
LISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF
THE CURRENCY, UNDER SECTION 5211, U.S. REVISED STATUTES
I
ASS ET S
1. Cash' balances with other banks, and
cash items in process of collection 1,147,766.28
2. United States Government obligations 1,754,556.52
3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions ____ 904,340.81
4. Securities of Federal agencies and corporations 200,375.00
5. Other Securities, Federal Reserve Bank Stock ...-- 19,500.00
6. Loans and discounts 2,892,377.70
7. Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other
assets representing bank premises 430,699.94
8. Other assets 36,190.23
'9. TOTAL ASSETS 7,385,806.48


LIABILITIES
10. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations
11. Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations
12. Deposits of United States Government
13. Deposits of States and political subdivisions ...--
14. Deposits of commercial banks
15. Certified and officers' checks, etc.
16. TOTAL DEPOSITS $6,420,354.21
(a) Total demand deposits ---------$4,197,979.75
(b) Total time and savings deposits -_ $2,222,374.46
17. Other liabilities


3,614,187.95
2,222,374.46
47,911.37
502,444.59
2,084.47
31,351.37


127.211.93


18. TOTAL LIABILITIES 6,547,566.14

CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
19. Common stock-total par value 400,000.00
No. shares authorized 16.000
No. shares outstanding 16,000
20. Surplus 250,000.00
21. Undivided profits 55,861.70
22. Reserves 132,378.64
23., TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 838,240.34
24. TOTAL LIABILITIES and CAPITAL ACCOUNTS __- 7,385,806.48

MEMORANDA
25. Loans as shown above are after deduction
of valuation reserves of 5,024.52
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President, of the above-named bank do
hereby declare-that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON
We. the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
/s/ TOM S. COLDEWEY
/s/ J. C. BELIN Directors
/s/ J. LAMAR MILLER


Etaoin


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


-~".:~"4~


'Representative to

FMA Convention
Florida's medical doctors will ga-
ther today through Sunday in Hol-
lywood for the 94th annual meet-
ing of the Florida Medical Assoc-
iation.
Scientific sessions and exhibits
and meetings of the policy-making
House of Delegates will comprise
a major portion of the four day
convention. Also included will be
annual meetings of the various
state medical specialty groups, the
Woman's Auxiliary to the FMA,
Blue Shield of Florida and other
medically related organizations.
The Franklin-Gulf County Medi-
cal Society's official delegate to
the state association will be Dr.
Joseph P. Hendrix of Port St. Joe.

ATTEND REUNION
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Laird and
children Bobby and Chris spent the
week end at Ellzey, Florida. While
there they attended the annual
Ellzey homecoming in memory of
the town's founder and first pas-
tor who served for 47 years there,
Rev. Robert Ellzey.

their.
My father truly lived a long,
happy, and useful life, a very
rewarding life; rewarding not
only because of his accomplish-
ments and successes, but also in
the benefits he contributed to
his community and the good he
was enabled to do for others.
Some of your readers might be
interested to know that my fa-
ther had but two grandchildren,
my son, William C. Forehand, of
Seattle, Washington and my
daughter, Florence For ehand
Ewing, now moving to Californ-
ia. My father also left surviving
seven great-grandchildren, and
one grea-great-grandchild.
I enjoy reading The Star and
keeping abreast of the develop-
ments, and progress in Gulf
County, to which I hope some
day to be able to return. I want
to express appreciation for the
editorial position taken by, The
Star, in regard to local affairs'
of civic interest, for its high
moral tone, and also for its as-:
tute analysis of national as well
as local political matters.
As I have some holdings in
Highland View and have many
friends there, I am quite inter-
ested in its activities and devel-
opment and intend to do all I
can to help promote the progress-
of Highland View and the com-
munity and to cooperate in help-
ing to keep it a good and whole-
some place in which to live.
All good wishes to you, Mr.
Ramsey and keep up the good
work.
Very sincerely yours,
HARRY V. FOREHAND
Santa Paula, California


All one reads in the papers these days-other than the Viet-
nam War and the Presidential hopefuls-is the plight of the poor,
the poverty stricken, the underprivileged. We think it's commend-
able that a nation so rich have compassion for the less fortunate.
But we think it unfortunate that we have such a fettish for every-
one in our nation who does not come up to our set standards of pros-
perity. There is a great difference-which encompasses a lot of
us-between being prosperous and being poor. As we -see it, the
politicians are becoming concerned with making everyone pros-
perous at the cost of the taxpayer.

We read a lot these days about the so-called march of the
poor on Washington. What we would' like to know is how peo-
ple who are supposedly poor spend so much time marching-how
do they afford it? But maybe that's the reason they are poor.
We read in one of our exchange papers where the marchers are
having trouble digging up enough mules and wagons for the march.
The editor suggested that the marchers just go ahead and use
their Mustangs.
*
Here lately the papers have been filled with stories of star-
vation in a number of counties across the U.S. Some of these areas
of starvation are here in Northwest Florida. The starvation comes
about by a diet of greens, peas, cornbread, syrup, gravy, potatoes,
etc. But on the other hand, if you talk to the multitude of mis-
placed farm boys right here in Port St. Joe about good eating, and
they fondly recall the greens, cornbread, hot biscuits, gravy, fat-
back, syrul, grits, peas, etc. What has been labeled as starvation
may be a case of malnutrition because of the refusal of following
a proper diet. Not everyone likes brussels sprouts, carrots, celery,
frozen poultry, and the like. There may even ,be those who do not
like corn on the cob, although I can't imagine who it might be.
I don't eat those foods such as hot biscuits, fat back, gravy, po-
tatoes, grits, 'etc, too often. But the reason is, I would get as big
as a barrel if I did so.
C
Getting back to this- poverty thing; we believe too much of
our so-called "poverty" is caused not so much from inadequate
income as it is from inadequate inclination to work. Too many
on the poverty rolls are there because they can now make more
for not working than they can for working at the jobs they can
get. And this type person can get the lower paid jobs only be.
cause he can't be depended upon to perform the better jobs.
We were reading the other day where the biggest cost to in.
dustry today is the worker who doesn't show up for work on
Monday after having the week end off.
In our Training Union lesson Sunday night we studied the
working habits of the Hebrews. We noticed that Paul wrote, in
essence, "he who eats must work". And we also remember a say.
ing of Mr. Ball we agree with those who work should have
more than those who don't.








THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968 PAGE THREE


Tips May Be Used As Earnings


For Social Security Credits


Workers who receive a portion Panama City social security office.
of their income in cash tips now In this area tips represent a good
receive social security credit for portion of the income received by
these earnings according to Ted such workers as waitresses, wait-
Gamble, District Manager of the ers, taxi drivers, bartenders, bar-

You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


A.M.
AL.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


7


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 -- Cent..ally Heated


bers, beauticians and many others.
When a worker's tips amount to
$20.00 or more in a month in the
course of work for one employer,
these tips must be reported. The
employee must furnish a written
report to his employer by the 10th
of the month after the tips were
received. The employer then re-
ports these cash tips, as well as
the wages paid, to Internal Reve-
nue Service. The employer, how-
ever, does not have to match the
social security tax on these, tips as
he does with wages.
The inclusion of these tips with
other earnings will raise average
earnings under social security, on
which benefits are figured, and
this means better protection and
higher benefits.
Workers who receive tips should
be sure to keep a record of them.
To assist them in their record
keeping, a free booklet Form 4070


1*f t"4e


KITCHEN

CHATTER
by Florida Power Corp.
Here's a luncheon treat recipe
that is tasty and so easy to pre.
pare.. For those days when your
time is limited, serve these stuffed
green peppers with fruit salad top-
ped with cottage cheese and ses-
ame bread sticks. You'll be pleased
with the results. ?
STUFFED GREEN PEPPERS
8-9 medium size green peppers


4 cups coarsely chopped luncheon
meat
3 cups cooked rice or % cup reg-
ular rice
% teaspoon pepper
1 teaspoon dried thyme
% cup butter or margarine
1 cup thinly sliced onion
%4 teaspoon pepper
1/8 teaspoon ground cloves
2 cans (10 oz. ea.) undiluted con-
densed tomato soup
% cup water
Salt to taste
Wash peppers; cut thin slice


Workers Named

For Thrift Shop
The Thrift Shop will be open
Friday, May 10 from 3:00 to 5:00
p.m. The workers will be Mrs. R.
H. McIntosh and Mrs. James Guil-
ford. Sr. A second key for the


is available at Internal Revenue Thrift Shop is now available at
Service or at your local social se- the business office of the Munici-
curity office. To obtain one, sim- pal Hospital for the Friday work-
ply write or stop by. The social se- ers. This is to be used if the first
curity office for this area is locat- key is not available.
ed at 1135 Harrison Avenue, Pan-
ama City, Florida 32401. The tele- For pick up of clothing or any
phone number is 763-5331. The of- articles, please call Mrs. George
fice is open Monday through Fri- Tapper, 227-8766; Mrs. T. F. Pres-
day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., ton, 229-3246 or Mrs. Bill Ham-
except on national holidays. mock, 227-3641.


from stem end of each; remove
seeds. Combine the luncheon meat,
rice, % teaspoon pepper and
thyme. Fill peppers with meat mix-
ture.
Preheat electric skilled to 250
degrees F. Melt the butter; add on-
ions and saute, stirring occasional-
ly, until golden brown. Stir in the


Top Soil


Ready-Mix Concrete


pepper, cloves, water and soup.
Turn temperature control down tc
225 or 200 degrees F. Place stuffed
peppers upright in sauce. Simmer
and cover, closing vent. Cook for
30 minutes or until tender. Spoon
sauce over top of peppers and con-
tinue cooking for 10 minutes.
Serve hot. Makes 8-9 servings.


I Sand

- Fill Dirt


-- Need -


- Gravel


Tractor and Dump Truck Work



St. Joe


Materials, Inc.
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone. '?7-4906


I -- --L -U L- -*


MHE STAP, Part St. Joe, Florida


-







PAGE FOURI -


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I mA Inm I %IVT THESTAP Po.t St. Joe, Florida


THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968








THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968 PAGE FIVl


Sold structures; however, this jury in fact, contributes no county
G ran Ju y e ntm ent anticipates a bid opening on the funds to the purchase of textbooks
Grand Jury Prese ntmentstwo new schools on May 27, 1968, such as it contributes to teachers'
and if this doubt materializes, then salaries and other items where
(Continued From Page 1) pairs, simple items such as suffi- this jury recommends an investi- state allotted funds are insuffi-
cient desks and others, and that gation of this situation by the cient. The Grand Jury recommends
ion in its most recent session, and these needs were unknown by the School Board. We find that. the that the School Board make a study
mn many cases, misled the teachers Superintendent's office and/or the school plant is in great need of of textbooks, equipment and other
Dy disseminating misinformation School-Board, a condition which general repair, refurnishing of teaching material needs in Gulf
without proper basis. The Grand has existed for many years and for classrooms with such items as stu- County, and procurement thereof
Jury feels that the Florida Educa- which there appears to be no ex- dent desks, blackboards and simi. accomplished.
tional Association directed the cuse, except a lack of communica- lar needs. Teachers are attempting The Grand Jury feels the voca-
walkout in question without regard tion. Teachers and principals alike, to teach in a modern world, in fa- tional training in the high schools
to law and order, civil obedience, seem to be uninformed as to the cilities and with equipment, that of Gulf County should be expand-
or impairment of the right of con- sources of funds, textbooks and is inadequate. ed, and that special emphasis
tract. Florida Educational Associa-1 other needs, in order to accom- Immediate programs should be should be given to the continuance
tion's tactics appeared to be mass pish their needs. This lack of in- initiated to provide additional and the expansion of the agricul-
hysteria, combined with misinfor- formation as to where to get things classroom space in the St. Joseph tural program at the Wewahitchka
mation, and total lack of construe- stated simply, exist in the entire area for the 1968-69 school 'year, High School.
.tive information. Such, civil disob- system, from the school teacher all in order to provide'for the increas- The Grand Jury finds that each
edience,.has been found to be both the way up to the School Board. ed graduating class and the pro- teacher in the Gulf County school
un-American and un-Democratic. This lack of communication, which vision for kindergarten, and ex- system is allotted- $50.00 per year
Mass, resignations were tendered appears to be a major problem, panded special education pro- to spend for her classes, $25.00 for
with full knowledge of the re- also exists between the parents grams. expendable materials and $25.00
straining order which 'had beefi and school personnel. Modern up- The Grand Jury finds that the for ,non-expendable materials. The
.Areviously entered against the to-date textbooks appear to be in maintenance program and the jan- $25.00 for expendable materials
Florida Educational Association, great need in Gulf County and itorial service in the school sys- must provide a teacher's needs for
its officers, agents, servants, em- some books needed were found to tem is totally inadequate and unco- a full year, for paper, art supplies
ployees, and members, by Honor- be in surplus in other counties, ordinated. The personnel now en- and other expendable instructional
able Ben C. Willis, Circuit Judge yet there appeared to be no ex- gaged in maintenance, !while tech- material which she needs for her
'of the Second Judicial Circuit, in change among counties of these nically qualified, are insufficient I pupils. This is grossly inadequate
and for Leon County, Florida, on books as provided in Florida Sta- in number and their efforts are not for the materials needed by each
the 17th day of February, 1968. tutes, Section 233.38. It was fur- coordinated towards an efficient teacher. It is further evident that
The Grand Jury finds that the their found that there is general maintenance program. With the $25.00 for equipment cannot be
walkout was illegal in that it was apathy on the part of the public exception of a very few instances, considered adequate for equip-
in violation of the Florida Statutes, concerning school business, school all schools were found to be gross- ment needed by the teachers for a
Section 231.09, Section 839.221, budgeting and expenditures, which ly in need of general repair. The school year.
Section 231.44, Section 231.36, and appears to be extremely detrimen- Grand Jury attaches hereto and SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION
others concerned with violation of tal if there is to be a sincere and makes a part of this report, a few AND DISCIPLINE
a valid contract. The Grand Jury informed interest in the school sys- of the repair needs in the various The Grand Jury finds that disci-
cannot, does not, and will not con- tem amongst parents and taxpay- schools as found by the Grand line of pupils in the school sys-
done mass lawlessness, or concert- ers of Gulf County. Jury's personal inspection. This tem is generally fair, and that a
'ed action by people to obtain gains PHYSICAL PROPERTIES list is not meant to be complete, genuine effort is made by most
by illegal means, whether they be The Grand Jury finds that there but merely as an example. personnel responsible to provide
teachers, professionals or rioters: area great many needs in the phy- TEXTBOOKS AND.TEACHING discipline, however there seems to
The Grand Jury finds that the ov- sical properties of the school sys- MATERIALS be an undetermined lack of sup-
erwhelming majority of the Gulf tem in Gulf County, such as the The Grand Jury finds that there port by the parents in disciplin-
County teachers are professionally need for new and additional is a need for additional textbooks, ary measures used by Principals.
qualified, well, paid, and conscien- school buildings, remodeling exist- replacing out-of-date textbooks, In many cases it was found that
tious. people, but the Grand Jury ing facilities : and providing ade- and the addition of teaching equip- parents tended to resist reasonable
does, not condone the violation of quate furnishings and equipment ment. While textbooks and teach- disciplinary actions taken against
a contract or the breaking of the 'conducive to the educational envir- ing -equipment may be considered, their children, and in some ,cases
law by any means, and especially onment. Some of the school plant generally 'fair, they are not ade-~it was found that teachers and


Py the best educated citizens, in
mass civil disobedience.
It was further found that there
appears to' be inadequate commun-
ications between school teachers,
principals, the school superinten-
dent and the school board. Many
classroom teachers do need, and
have needed, books, classroom re-


problems will be alleviated by the quate for the type of education for principals responsible, have gen-
proposed construction of two new which -the taxpayers of Gulf Coun- erally hesitated to administer ef-
high schools in Gulf County, how- ty are .paying. New and advanced fective disciplinary procedures be-
ever, the Grand Jury finds doubt, equipment is available for teach- cause of this condition even though
that the funds provided at this ing the students of Gulf County, i fully authorized by Florida Stat-
time will be sufficient to accom- arid the Grand Jury feels that ade- utes, Section 232.27 and others. It
plish, either the complete construe- quate funds can be provided; but was also found that there are ef-
tion of the two new high schools, they have not been utilized fully. fective measures to cope with the
and the proposed remodeling to It was found that Gulf County, problem of absenteeism in the


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school system and no personnel is the recommendation of the School ing attached, hereto and made a
devoting adequate time to that Superintendent as set forth in part hereof.
duty. This continued absenteeism Florida Statutes, Section 234.10, 8. That a system of accounting
causes a reduction in state allotted and other applicable statutes. and reporting of all school activity
funds to Gulf County and should RECOMMENDATIONS funds be set up to account for
be corrected. 1. That there be a concrete def- such funds as athletic funds, tea
The Grand Jury further finds inite effort made toward proced- cher-pupil funds and others of
that teachers have been required ures causing better communication like nature.
to perform a great many adminis- between teachers, board members, 9. That a thorough investigation
trative functions, extra curricular parents and principals. be made by the School Board of all
activities and with other matters 2. That there be numerous open Florida Statutes concerning inter-
not related to teaching, to such an budget proposal meetings by the change of state textbooks between
extent that too much time is spent School Board well advertised, set counties, and, that use of these
on these functions and less in during times most convenient for statutes appropriate,, be effective-
teaching. Teachers were found to attendance by the public, teachers ly taken advantage of by the Sup-
be spending much of their time and parents. erintendent. It is also recommend-
grading papers, filling out reports, 3 That a thorough investigation ed that the School Board fully
making inventories and almost b made by tho School Board to apprize itself of all Florida Sta-
anything except teaching. It was b e made by ent of teacher aito-tutes concerning Florida school
further found that Principals of in ord employment of teacher and Prnci laws.
the various schools have been rele- asin order may spend ashore time teach- 10. That some provision be made
r gated toh more or less clerks, ra- ing rather than in administrative to increase the annual $50.00
their than administering the curric- functions Personnel should also teaching materials to each teacher
ulum and supervising the teaching ere be employed as business adminis- for both expendable and non-ex-
wasin their respective schools. Thereiad of tratorsfor the many schools where pendable teaching supplies, from
Smeniwas found to be such a myriad of needed, trained in business admin- general revenue.
bymenial functions thato be carried faouistration, to conduct the general 11. That an investigation be
tooby Principals, that they had far business affairs of the Gulf County made by the School Board into
too little time to evaluate their schools. Also, that capable and teacher contracts, and that a
teachers or their curriculum, qualified so-called truant officers stronger contract be drawn be-
Supervision by most Principals be employed to require more and tween teacher personnel and Gulf
seems to be generally lacking, better attendance at school. That County, providing automatic penal-
however, supervision in the Wewa- they be' required to enforce the ties as are appropriate for mass
hitchka High School and St. Joseph compulsory attendance law of walkouts and other violations of
High School appears to need spe- Florida and see that the penalties contract by teacher personnel.
cial attention and should be 'im- of law are enforced against pupils 12. That prior to a day certain:
mediately looked into for correc- and parents for unlawful non-at- before publication of a tentative
tion by providing additional admin- tendance as provided in Chapter budget by the School Board, and
istrative assistants, replacement of 232 of the Florida Statutes. also during the school year, teach-
- existing personnel, or relief from 4. That suggestion boxes, such ers and principals be required to
3- some of the extra .functions. The as are used by industry, to permit submit requisitions of every na-
a School Board, Superintendent and personnel, parents, teachers and ture for the coming year, or as
t'. Principals should fully apprize alr others to make helpful sugges- needed, and a report be made to
e themselves on Florida Statutes tions with reference to the school the principals and teachers as to
3 concerning all school law since it, system, be placed in every public the disposition of their requests.
appears to the Grand Jury that school in Gulf County. That a suitable form showing re-
they are generally unfamiliar with' 5. That there be a complete re- quests, transmittal, disposition and
school law, even though it is avail- evaluation made by the School re-transmittal to originator be com-
t able free of charge in pamphlet Board of appropriation allocations piled, a copy of a suggested form
3 form. in the school budget to determine being attached hereto and made a
t TRANSPORTATION if expenditures are being best ap- part hereof.
s Transportation for pupils ap- plied toward the various segments 13. That School Board be depart-
d pears to be generally adequate of the educational system, it ap- mentalized and each member be
" throughout the county, even tho pearing that there is a lack of ade- given, in addition to his other du-
- some equipment needs to be re- quate knowledge by the School ties, specific duties, such as a
placed and provisions need to be Board of the budget. Board Member charged with trans-
made to replace that equipment 6. That, the School Board an- portation, another maintenance,
- immediately. However, it was nounce publicly, proposed advance- another textbooks, etc., in order
found that there are no organized, ments of school personnel, particu- that each function be more dili-
" established bus stops anywhere in larly in positions of authority from gently attended to, and each
e the county, and that pupils are assistants to school principals up, member examine specifically the
picked up. at almost any place they, in order that the public and tax- bills and expenditures pertaining
wish to be picked up. Such a sit-1 payers may have an opportunity to to that segment of the system, and
uation creates dangerous traffic be heard before the School Board each bill be initialled by at least
hazards, both to children and to 'and before 'such advancements are one School Board Member. It i
automobiles, particularly w h e n made. recommended t h a t supervisor'
buses stop at'" short intervals on 7. That a form be prescribed personnel such as Principals an,
curves congested and other dan- for advertisement in the local Assistant Principals should not be
gerous areas. The present School press of the annual budget and members of any teacher organiza-
Board is unaware, of the official spending' analysis in terms and tion, Union or otherwise.
establishment in the past, or pres- figures that may be easily under- I 14. Public information, as well
ent, by the School Board of routes stood by the taxpayers, both of as information before this' jury,
and bus stops. The establishment the proposed budget and of the reveals that the costs of fuel for
of these routes are the responsi- last immediate' spending period, a heating buildings throughout the
ability of the School Board upon suggested form of this report be- (Continued On Page 8)


*.D 01.1 control. s SPECIAL OFFER! v
1 | 10 DAY FREE HOME TRIAL A
|No Cost NoObligation.

SEE ONE OF THESE RCA WHIRLPOOL DEALERS FOR SPECIAL MOTHER'S DAY OFFER:




St. Joe Hardware Co.


201 REID AVENUE


THE STAR,~ Port St. J", FPlorida


b _.... .II II


I


:I


PHONE 227-8111








',PAGE SIX


Paula- J Lovet t Is Crystal Mapes Marries
ni.F Paula J LovSt is Frank B. Hughey
Itated to Sorority Miss Crystal Mapes, daughter of
-- Mr. and Mrs. James A. Mapes of
of-Miss Paula J. Lovett, daughter Tampico, Mexico and formerly of
Sof Mr. and Mrs. Joel B. Lovett, Port St. Joe and Frank B. Hughey
1604. Monument Avenue has been son of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Hughey
initiated, by Delta Gamma at Flor- of Pensacola were united in mar-
ida State University. riage Thursday, May 2 in Pensa-
The Delta Gamma Chapter at cola.
H 'Florida State was founded in and The couple was married in the
is among the 92 Delta Gamma home of the parents of the groom.
chapters located throughout the Standing with the bride and
United States and Canada. The groom were the sister of the bride,
first chapter of Delta Gamma was Mrs. Ronald Myers and the bride's
:--- founded in 1873 at Lewis School, cousin, Marion Tipton.
SOxford, Mississippi.The bride has been employed at
the Baptist Hospital in Pensacola
Engagement and the groom is employed at
n e .. : Pittsburgh Industries as a glass
Announced glazer.
-The couple is now residing at
Mr. and Mrs. George Jackson Gulf Breeze near Pensacola.
--_----- announce the engagement of their j -_
granddaughter, Miss Jo-Ann Cha-
ney to Earl Major, son of Mrs. LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
Nina Lee Major of Boston, Geor- CIRCLE WILL MEET
__ gia. The Edna Horton Circle of the
___ = The couple will be married Sun- Long Avenue Baptist Church will
day, May 18 at 5:30 p.m. in the'meet next Wednesday morning at
First Born Church of the Living 9:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
.- -God here in Port St. Joe. i Jimmy Hardy at Overstreet.


_-- = 7 : . -- -' -- -" -= -- -
MISS JANELLE MARIE VARISCO

Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Roy J. Hutchinson of Houma, Louisiana, announce'
the approaching marriage of their daughter, Janelle Marie Varisco
to Byron W. Eells, III, son of Mr. and Mrs. Byron W. Eells, Jr., of
Houma and formerly of Port St. Joe.
The wedding will be solemnized at 2:30 p.m., May 11 at the
Sacred Heart Catholic Church.
Mr. Eells is the grandson of Mrs. Byron W. Eells and Mr. and
Mrs. I. C. Nedley of Port St. Joe.


CARD OF THANKS
I want to thank Dr. Wayne Hen-
drix, Dr. King, Miss McILane; Mrs.
Lyda Adkins, all of the nurses
and every employee of the hospital
for their kindness and wonderful
care for me during my stay in the
hospital.
I also want to thank all of my
friends and loved ones for the


flowers, visits, cards and prayers.
May God bless each of you is my
prayer.
LESLIE SPOILERS

CARD OF' THANKS
The Junior Class of Port St. Joe
High School would like to express
their appreciation to all the peo-
ple who helped make the 1968 Jun-
ior-Senior Prom a success.
i


MUSIC BY 4-PIECE BAND

"THE SOUND OF F.A.T.'E."
FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT
PLAYING FRIDAY 9 til 1 SUNDAY 6 til 10


AT TULL'S GROCERY


I wish
the people of
you gave me.
nents for the


Jones Homestead


to express my heartfelt thanks to
Gulf County for the wonderful vote
I would also like to thank my oppo-
dignified manners they displayed in


, ;- v.


their campaigning. I would especially like to thank
the people who worked so diligently in my behalf.
I pledge to do my best as your Supervisor
of Registration.

Sincerely,

DESSIE LEE PARKER





THANKS
While it hurts to lose, who could feel too badly
when he received 1540 votes of confidence, out of
a total of 3376 votes cast, in the County of his
birth, without making an active campaign.
My sincere congratulations to my opponent,
Mr. Cecil G. Costin, Jr., on an excellent race and
may I reassure him, his active supporters, and
those who voted for him, of my continued friend-
ship and very best wishes in all things. I particu-
larly wish to express my appreciation for the large
vote I received in North Port St. Joe for, while I
did not carry the precinct, it is obvious that past
misunderstandings have been erased forever. I
especially wish to thank those good friends who
actively supported and worked in my behalf.
May the Good Lord bless the all of you.

SLIAS R. "MICKEY" STONE


Mrs. Robert Freeman and Mrs. Cliff Sanborn
SELECTED "GIRLS OF THE YEAR"


Beta Sigma Phi Observes National

Anniversary; "Girls of Year" Named

The Port St. Joe Chapter of from the International Headquar-
Beta Sigma Phi celebrated the 37th ters in Kansas City. It was the cen-
anniversary of the organization's tral event of the evening and the
founding Tuesday, April 30. culmination of the program.
A banquet in which the two lo- The highlight of the banquet
cal chapters joined for the occa- was the "Girl of the Year" award
sion was held at the Motel St. Joe. from each chapter. From the Xi
Thirty-seven years ago, the first Epsilon Kappa chapter, the girl
chapter of the sorority was formed of the year was Greta Freeman.
in Abilene, Kansas. There are now The Eta Upsilon chapter's girl of
approximately 9,000 chapters and the year was Martha Sanborn.
200,000, members in the United Both of these girls were presidents
States, Canada and 15 foreign of their chapter this year.
countries.
Countries. he "Girl of the Year" awards
In addition to the: banquet, tradi-
tional ceremoes were observed were presented by Ruth Patterson
The history of the local chapters and Delores Cox.
was reviewed and the new mem-
bers received their first, welcome Boy Scouts Plant
to membership. Boy Scouts Plant
Lynda Sullivan served as chair- Pine Seedlings
man of the Founder's Day Ban-
quet. Co-ehairman for the event Troop 47 of Port St. Joe held a
was Greta Freeman. meeting last Monday night at 7:30
Toastmistress for the evening p.m. The Scouts planted a number
was Jo Ann Wuthrich. of seedlings. The Scouts also held


KINDERGARTEN SOFTBALL TEAM Other members who had a part a mapping test.
in the program were: "Welcome to Anyone interested in joining the
the Pledges", Betty Lewip; 'Chap- Boy Scouts can do so by coming
Jack and J ill in ar fl na- i t ter Activities", Xi Epsilon Kappa, to the Scout Hut at 7:30 p.m. The
Ja Id Jill KiUga Iren I BAND PARENTS WILL June Gay and Eta Upsilon, Betty Scout Hut is located on Tentl
MEET TONIGHT AT 8:00 P.M. Scott; "Founder's Day Pledge", Street. Boys must be 11 years ol
Of Annual Softball Tournament The Port St. Joe High School Greta Freeman; Awards, Xi Epsi- age to join,
BandParentsAssociationwill meet Kappa Grta Frman and Eta DONALD JERNIGAN
The Red Socks and the Ford- cher, DavidWitherow. Second row, tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the High Upsilon, Martha Sanborn. Troop Scribe
Westerns of the Jack and Jill Kin- Jimmy Cumbie, captain of Red School Band Room. Martha Sanborn was selected for "
dergarten are in their regular Sox, Marvin Sewell, Jeff Hinote, All parents of band students the honor of presenting a special CLASSIFIED ADS
softball schedule that is held each Homer Davis, Larry Rich, Larry and those interested in the band'message from the Sorority's foun- Midget Investments with
year beginning the first week in Simpson. are invited to attend. 'der. She received the message Giant Returnsm
April and running through May. I .
The teams have had six games so' .. .
far with the Ford-Westerns lead-
ing four to two. -,
Mrs. Belle DuBose does all the -
pitching, umpires for both games' -T E
and keeps score. BK
Above left to right, first row -_ -
are: Mark Moore, Captain of Ford-
Westerns, Ronald Munger, JamesR .% I-'
Brownell, Marty Hamm, Greg Flet- Y C H I--_ ---'


Garden Club Meets
This. Afternoon At 3 p.m.
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet this afternoon at 3:00
p.m. for its regular monthly meet-
ing in the home of Mrs. W. 0.
Nichols.
Mrs. Dave Jones will present the
program on "Daylillies". All mem-
bers attending are to bring a day-
lilly specimen to the meeting.


BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Lee Myers
announce the birth of a son, Rich-
ard Todd on March 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Higdon
Swatts, announce the birth of a
son, Higdon Stone on April 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lavern Causey
of Wewahitchka, announce the
birth of a son, Roy Lavern Causey,
Jr., on April 7.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Earl Carmich-
ael announce the birth of a son,
William Christopher on April 17.
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Leon Car-
penter announce the birth of a
baby girl, Tammy Dorothea on Ap-
ril 28.
Mr. and Mrs. William Franklin
Clemons of Altha announce the
birth of a daughter, Ladona Sue
on April 29.
All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.

CLASSIFIED ADS
"Midget Investments With
Giant Returns"


Thank You. ..


:'THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968


TrHE ,STAR, oort St. Joe, Florida,







THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968 PAGE SEVEN


-a I


W-


the massive timber and pulpwood .operation already employing
105,000 Floridians.
* PROMOTE the mineral and, chemical 'industries in this district includ-
ing phosphate, silica, limestone, dolomite and possibly petroleum.
* BUILD a seafood and processing industry worthy 'of the potential off
our shores -- to meet the increasing demands of 'hungry Ameri-
cans.
* DEVELOP agriculture and related agri-business, food process-
ing plants, manufacturing of farm equipment, development of com-
mercial fertilizer plants, milling and feeds, commercial feed lots, new
markets and processing plants.
* PROMOTE new phases of our transportation industry our riv.
ers and waterways, the inter sates, and air terminals,'
* BUILD quality trade training in the schools. Technical and vocation-
al schooling should have a fair share of attention as surely as the
junior colleges and universities.,
6 'PROMOTE not only "tourism" but "repeat tourism". With 6ur fab-
ulous outdoors the Great 6th District is especially suited for recrea-
tion: camping, sport fishing in fresh water and salt water, swimm-
'ing and boating. 'Let's show our tourists such a good vacation they
will be glad they came then they'll come back.
DEVELOP retirement living along new lines. Senior citizens deserve
'our best -- living with us in our communities. We care.
Your 6th District -- 'Florida's opportunity district -- is GREAT AS ALL
OUTDOORS! Cecil A. Kennedy backs a hard-driving, two-fisted program
of industrial development for your 6th District. Knowing that the great-
est resource in our ten counties is pure water, clean air and natural beau-
ty, Cecil A. Kennedy stands for a selective approach inf bidding for new
industry and payrolls in the area.


Cecil A. Kennedy


Cecil A. Kennedy offers his warmest thanks to the people of Gulf
County for the fine vote given him in the First Primary. Your con-
finued fdith and support will be very much appreciated.


He Is Your Brand of Man


Kiwanis District Governor Eric Folmer

Pays Visit to Local Club Tuesday


CECIL A.





KENNEDY





... STATE







.
SENATOR

















FLORIDA'S LEADING


OPPORTUNITY DISTRICT

Great as have been the gains in manufacturing, employment, and
payrolls in most of the 10 counties during the past decade, MUCH RRE-
MAINS TO BE DONE. BETTER THINGS ALRE AHEAD.

Cecil A. Kennedy, your next 6th District 'Senator, pledges total ef-
fort to .
0 DEVELOP a wood and wood products industry -- a natural arm for


Legal Adv.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THIE STATE
GULF COUNTY.
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
CIVIL ACTION.
MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE
THOMAS B. DUKE and wife,
ANNETTE DUKE,
Plaintiffs,
vs. '
MAEBELLE MORRISON and
DAVID G. TINDELL,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: MAEBELLE MORRISON. de-
fendant in the above entitled
cause, whose residence and post
office address is Route 1, Box
32L, Grand Bay, Alabama.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property in
Gulf County, Florida:
Commencing at the NW corner
of the NE'Y ,of NW% of Section
36, T4S, R10W, and run South 8
chs; thence run North 61 degs.
30' East for 210'feet for the point
of beginning; thence run North
61 degs. 30' East for 10 feet;
thence run South 30 degs. East
210 feet, paralleling State High-
way No. 71 to the existing Coun-
ty Road, thence run South 61
degs. 30' West for 110 feet to an
acre of land now owned by the
grantee; thence run North for
210 feet, more or less, to the
point of beginning. This being a
strip of land 10 feet wide on the
North end and 110 feet on the
South end and lying East of an
acre tract now owned by the
grantee, same lying aiid being in
Section 36, T4S, R10W, Gulf
County, Florida, containing .15
acres, more or less.
ALSO: Begin on the North side
of Shippey Road or County Road
where same cross? the West line
of /NE of NWa of See. 36, T4S,
Ri6W, and run Northeasterly
along North side of said Road
for 210 feet; thence run North
for 210 feet; thence run South-
westerly paralleling S h ip pey
Road for 210 feet to said Forty
Line; thence run due South for
210 feet to the point of begin-
ning, said lot lying and being in
the NE/4 of NWY' of Section
36, T4S, R10W. Gulf County,
Florida, and containing 1 acre.
has been filed against you and you
ard Nrqpifdd- to serve a copy of
your wiftn defenses, if any, to it
on Houi. Cil .r. Costin. Jr., attor-
ney for plaintiff, whose address is
221 Reid AVfiufe, P6rt St. Joe,
Florida, and file tie' original with
the clerk of the abdfe@ fyled court
on or before June 10, I Sf, other-
wise a judgment may be entered
against you for the relief defatind-
ed in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court on .May 8,. 1968.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t
Gulf County, Florida 5-9


A'G O 6.11


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, too)


Kiwanis District Governor Eric
Folmer of Bonifay visited with the
Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club Tues-
'day. During the program portion
of the meeting Folmer told the lo-
cal club of the Bonifay Club's suc-
cess with. their two main projects
-an all-night gospel sing every
July and the famous Bonifay ro-
deo every October.-
Folmer said that both of the
events fill their 10,000 seat sta-
dium to overflowing for every per-
formance.
The all-night gospel sing is the
Saturday night prior to July 4 and
draws 10,000 to 15,000 for every
performance. People come from as
far away as Arizona and Michigan
to attend the performance.
The rodeo is held the week endI
after the first Thursday in October
each year, playing performances
on Friday and Saturday nights and
Sunday afternoon. The rodeo,
which features only professional
rodeo cowboys, draws a capacity'
crowd for every performance.
Guests of the club were Col.
Charles Henry of Bonifay and stu-
dent guests Tim Griffin, David
Maddox, Peggy Jones and Dianne
Maddox.


Mr. and Mrs. Albert Whitting-
ton announce the first birthday
of their daughter, Ranza Carol
Whittington. Ranza was one year
old on Tuesday, April 30. The
birthday party took place at the
home of her parents. The party
started at 3:00 p.m.
Ranza's cake was a big white
one with pink roses topped with
"happy birthday Ranza" in the
center. There were cup cakes,
cups of candy and punch for ev-
ery one of Ranza's friends.
The birthday party was given
by Ranza's grandmothers, Mrs.
Lee Whittington and Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Golden. Ranza was seated
on the big table with her gifts,
where she received plenty of
help to unwrap .them. She re-
ceived several nice gifts and ev-
eryone was pleased at the re-
sults of the party.

Lunch Room Menu
HIGHLAND VIEW 'ELEMENTARY
Monday, May 13
Chicken fried steak, mashed po-
tatoes, green butter beans, lettuce
and tomato salad, fruit cup, white
bread and milk.
Tuesday, May 14
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, celery sticks, peanut butter
chews, orange juice, white bread
and milk.
Wednesday, May 15
Beef and gravy, buttered rice,
white acre peas, cabbage slaw,
oatmeal cookies, white bread and
milk.
Thursday, May 16
Sloppy Joe, green butter beans,
carrot sticks, orange cake, white
bread and milk.
Friday, May 17
Meat loaf, rice, field peas, spiced
beets, orange juice, jelly, biscuits
and milk,
PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY
Monday, May 13
Beef hash, snap beans, lettuce
and tomato salad, hot biscuit, but.
ter, jelly and milk.
Tuesday, May 14
Navy beans, sliced luncheon
meat, mustard greens, spiced beets,
top-of-stove cookies (chocolate),
white bread, butter and milk.
Wednesday, May 15
Pork and noodles, green butter
beans, carrot sticks, orange juice,
lemon cake, white bread, butter
and milk.
Thursday, May iM
Chicken and- rice, buttered spirit,
ach, carrot and raisin salad, black-
berry pie, white bread, butter and
milk.
Friday, May 17
Beef-a-roni, English peas, celery
sticks, Ritz crackers, fruit cup,
white bread, butter and milk.

CLASSIFIED ADS!
Md~gft Investments That VY d
Giant Returnst


Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
quickly.
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
'hIne 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 PJ.M.





Thanks
My sincerest appreciation to the
people of Gulf County for your vote and
support in electing me as County Prose-
cuting Attorney.
I will strive to merit your confi-
dence.

CECIL G. COSTING, Jr.



Say You Saw It In The Star -



THANK YOU VOTERS
I wish to thank all of the people who cast their
ballot in my behalf Tuesday. I appreciated every
one of them. a w
I would like to offer my congratulations to the
winner, Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker.

MRS. MARGARET NICHOLS
.


SThank You..


I


NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that on the second day" f hiffi, 1968, at the
front door of the. City Hall, City of Port St. Joe, Stdf. of f6tida, Tax
Sale Certificates 'will be sold on the following described property to
pay the amount due for Tax Year 1967. Amounfts hreuit adfe et
opposite the name of owner and description of prolerfy 6gether"
with all costs of such Sale and, all Advertising.
C. W. BROCK, City Treasurer and Collecfoir
City of Port St. Joe, Florida 5t-6-9
TAXES
ASSESSED OWNER LOT BLOCK & ADV.
KFrank Betton 30 & 32 1006 $28.54
'. W. Bouington 27 & 28 78 25.33
Wifflie G. Brown 1 1014 5.13
Wiffie G. Brown 13 1014 5.13
Ge6age Bryant --------- E% of 10 12 1017 9.26
Charles Dawson, Jr. 9 1017 19.36
;AlbeTt Dickens 18 1001 9.26
Alberf Dickens 3 less W5' 1009 5.59
HI:. t. arris 8 & 10 1014 12.48
Bobby Lee Huckaby 1 50 11.10
Lloyd H. Pope NA% of 14 & 15 121 9.26
Gordon Thomas 13 42 46.44
Gordon Thomas 7 58 6.05
MN P' Tomlinson __ 3 less E 25' & Sl' of 1 24 23.03
M. P. Tomlinson 46 24 23.03
PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES and ADVERTISING
Alma Lee Bryant's Beauty Shop $ 2.84
.T;m (ooner Motnr Company 14.77
Genie's Beauty Shop 6.51
Leo Kennedy Electric 17.52
Tknilinson Abstract Company 6.51


I thank you, voters of Gulf County, for
the fine vote you honored me with in the Dem-
Ocratic Primary election, as a candidate for
your County Commissioner from District 1.
Even though I was not successful in my
try for election, I appreciated the fine vote cast
in my behalf.


A. J. STRICKLAND


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR





Thank You


I wish to offer my sincere

thanks to the people of Gulf

County for the fine vote offered

in my behalf in Tuesday's pri-

mary election.


I pledge myself anew to do

my best to be the type School

Board Member you desire.



B. J. 'BILL' RICH


I


Ranza Whittington

Observes Birthday


I


THE STAR, Po.t St. Joe, Florida







PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968


catches on crickets also are being


F h A e B catches on crickets also are being
Grand Jury 'Presentments The Fish Are Biting t ofellracker are
F coming out of Dead Lakes and
County A gent (Continued From Page 5) that there is, and will be, adequate Lake Wimico.
county school system has doubled funds to accomplish the recommen- PANAMA CITY Excellent Creeks, River Styx and in other Bass fishing is "best bet" in Chi-
N in the past year, and the Grand dations made in this report. bream fishing in Northwest Flor- streams and sloughs in the Liberty- pola River on plastic worms and
N otes... Jury recommends an investigation i 18. That a report be made to the 'ida, with good bass fishing close Gulf County tributaries to the Ap- shallow running lures; excellent in
:OS. 'by the School Board of this condi- Circuit Court of the Fourteenth behind, is reported this week by alachicola River. Liberty-Gulf County streams andt
By CUBIE LAIRD, County Agent tion, and corrective measures be Judicial Circuit presiding in Gulf the Florida Game and Fresh Wa- Crickets and worms are best sloughs on live bait and most
initiated immediately. I County, Florida, prior to the fall ter Fish Commission, with angling baits on the' Chipola River. Good lures.
15. That the School Board and session of the Grand Jury, by the success expected to climb even
Lawn caterpillars are easy to crop back grass blades so that the the Legislative delegation repre- School Board and Superintendent, 'higher at week end.
kill but difficult to control grass has an extremely closely sending Gulf 'County promote leg- of action taken upon the previous
An infestation can be wiped out mowed appearance. If the grass is isolation that will permit the multi- recommendations. This Grand Jury Crowds swelled by hundreds of
with any o ne of several insecti- severely stripped of its foliage dur- ple use of architectural plans and recommends to the Court that this 'out-of-state fishermen saw waiting
with any one of several insecti-on may ig hot dry weather, it may be specifications for public schools matter be brought to the attention lines for boats, few vacancies in
cides, but another infestation may ut three killed, without additional fees or penal- of the next Grand Jury in order camp accommodations, and numer-
begin to cause damage about three Damaged areas are seen first ties throughout the State of Flor- that these efforts be not wasted. ous tents and campers at many
weeks after the first one is clean. Damaged areas are seen first ida. landings. Camp operators, pleased
ed out. A long hedges and flower beds. In- ida. 19. This Grand Jury recommends landings. Camp operators, pleased
edotol to see the traffic, s fishing is
S. jury begins in a patchy distribu- 16. In view of the most recent and requests this Court to charge now good throughout all Northwest '
Entomologist James Brogdon of tion in a lawn, with the injured problems with the construction of the next Grand Jury with responsi-ow good throughout all Northwest '
tion witfingure inv es ponsi Florida.
the Florida Agricultural Extension spots being only two or three feet the new Gulf County Courthouse, ability of again investigating qual-
Service points out that the lawnacross. These spots enlarge in hea- the Grand Jury recommends that ity education, or the lack of it, in Fishing success for bream is
caterpillar does not confine its in- infestations, reaching a peak in the School Board cause close sup- Gulf County, and to make avail- good everywhere. Catalpa and ..
jury to just one grass, but feeds summer. But some caterpillars may ervision to be made of the con- able to that Grand Jury the records meal worms are best baits in the .'. .
on almost all of the commonly be appearing in lawns now. struction of the two new high and reports of this Grand Jury. Dead Lakes. Extremely good cat- "t'
grown lawn grasses in Florida. Common lawn caterpillars feed schools in Gulf County. 20. A copy of this report shall ches are being taken on worms by
n yun grss tiny cateriar. arepCommon lawn caterpillars feed 17. It appears to this Grand Jury be furnished to Honorable W. L. large numbers of fishermen in .
The young, tiny caterpillars are up on the grass blades instead of Florida River, Owl and Kennedyi
unable to bite pieces of the grass down on the runners like chinch Fitzpatrick, Circuit Judge of the Florida River, Owl and Kennedy
but can only scrape away cells bugs do. Thus insecticide applied is not unusual to use insecticides Fourteenth Judicial Circuit, Gulf
from one side of the grass blade. for caterpillars is more quickly on caterpillars every three or four County, Florida, Honorable Claude I A |
When they become large in size lost and re-infestation may result. weeks. Kirk, Jr., Governor of the State of A. .
the caterpillars chew out notches If the lawn is mowed, new growth Besides being alert for rather Florida, Honorable Ben C. Willis, L e ". r
along the sides of the blades. The has no insecticide on it and any rapid re-infestation, it is important Circuit Judge of the Second Judi-
feeding activity is carried on dur- remaining insecticide in the upper that treatment be started quickly cial Circuit, Leon County, Florida, NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 57
ing the night. portion of the turf is more quick- as soon as infestation is noticed. The Glf County School Board, Mr. The City ofPort St. Joe will re-
Uncontrolled, the caterpillars ly weathered away. Therefore, it Caterpillars complete their devel- Marion .Craig, Superintendent of ceive sealed bids until 5:00 P.M.,
opment very quickly after they Education of Gulf County, Florida, E.D.T., May 14, 1968, on the fol-
reach a size where they cause no- Mr. Floyd Christian, State Superin- lowing:
ticeable damage. If you wait five tendent of the State of Florida, all 24 Old Type "C" Steel Grates,
SEE or six days before treating the in- legislators representing Gulf Coun- Suremente 2745x31"veandll M
festations, you may have permit- ty, and each member of this Grand thick. For whipped-in
D LoH IVenS ted most of the damage by that Jury. Price to include delivery in Port r
brood to occur, and the value of MAX W. KILBOURN, Foreman St. Joe. Bid opening will be at 8:00 fr
For A Good Deal On the insecticide may be largely W. CLYDE BOZEMAN, Clerk Pioners meeting Mar Cy 14, 1968.is- .S...
waster as far as that particular LEO C. JONES, Asst. State Atty. The City of Port St. Joe reserves at Whipped Sunbeam
Plymouth, Chrysler or brood is concerned. APPROVED BY: the right to reject any or all bids o0 Batter
Imperial Several insecticides will kill W. L. FITZPATRICK, received.
lawn caterpillars. Sevin and toxa- Circuit Judge Cty A. W. BRO nd CKler 4t ....... 2"1"- "
phene have been two of the best.
0 R R DDT is still widely used and diazi-
non will do the job well too.
S.Keepinfested grass well watered
Panama City Chrysler so that it can recover from the
Plymouth, Inc. large amount of feeding.
15th St., Panama City Information on caterpillars and
Phone 785-4372 other lawn pests is available in
Extension Circular No. 213C avail-
able from your county agent.














V SAVE $4TIRE
Champion'.


You'll end up behind closed doors ...v ou ot u ... .
and windows, safe from heat and humidity, we'll give an installation allowance of $50
S' to any of our residential customers who
in a hideout easy to keep clean... removes-between April 1 and June 30-
a pleasant place to entertain your gang. flame-type heating and replaces
it with whole-house electric
Cooling and heating.
i Ask your dealer or contractor
for the details.
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
( YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OVWNEDO ELECTRIC COMPANY


HURRY! Don't Miss Out! NO MONEY DOWN MONTHS TO PAY!
S O I SS .Credit established in minutes!
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER

JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION





THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968 PAGE NINE


EVERYBODY WINS at


Get your FREE "Magic-Chek" now front the
checkout cashier at any of our stores. Take
your "Magic-Chek" home. Place it under
flowing water faucet; rub with wet sponge
or fingers and watch the magic numbers
appear.
Every "Magic.Chek" is a winner
You win the quantity of S&H Green
Stamps revealed on your "Magic.Chek'-up
to 10,000 S&H Green Stamps will be issued
to you upon presentation to checkout
cashier on your next visit to our store.


Win this week. Win again next week
You get a new "Magic-Chek" each week you
visit our store during the "giveaway"
period. One "Magic-Chek" to each family.
Adults only. No purchase necessary.
Any "Magic-Chek" which is mutilated or
unreadable Is void. We reserve the right
to have a qualified representative deter-
mine the authenticity of winning "Magic-
Cheks". Employees and their families are
not eligible to participate in the game.


DISCOUNT SPECIAL! YELLOW ROSE PURE VEGETABLE,

SHORTEN IN
IT ONE CAN WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! FOLGER'S Choice of Grind

COFFEE
LIMIT .. ONE CAN WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! SUPREME Delicious

ICE MILK
DISCOUNT PRICES
ON ALL HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
REGULAR, GENTLE or SUPER COMPARE AT $2.00
TONI HOME PERMANENTA $1.52
REGULAR or SPEARMINT COMPARE AT 65cl
MacLEAN'STOOTH PASTE --.42c
REGULAR or HARD TO HOLD COMPARE AT $1.50
ADORN HAIR SPRAY----- oz. $1.19
TWIN PAK COMPARE AT $2.00
BAN SPRAY DEODORANT -- 5 oz. $1.29
SUPER STAINLESS STEEL COMPARE AT $1.00
GILLETTE INJECTOR BLADES 7 ct. pkg. 88c
SWE I WE- -WE
GIVE GIVE GIVE

DISCOUNT SPECIAL

COLD POWER
DETERGENT


GIANT
BOX


68c


PALMOLIVE LIQUID
FOR DISHES


KING SIZE
32 OUNCE PLASTIC BOTTLES

KLEAN BLUE DETERGENT
GIANT SIZE


48c

48c


3 lb. can


58c


1 lb. can 58


PRICES EFFECTIVE
May 8, 9, 10 and 11
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED


EXCLUSIVE WESTERN TENDER AGED TO TASTE HEAVY
SWIFT PREMIUM KANSAS CITY

CHOICE BEEF
WE GUARANTEE MONEY BACK -- NONE BETTER ANYWHERE


Boneless Top Round
Sirloins, Savoy Broil
Boneless Eye 'Round
Full Cut Rnd Steak 9 C
SEMI-BONELESS
half gal. ctn. 44 No. 7 Steak b.69
Ideal to Charcoal or Broll


SAVE MONEY .. SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY


CAMPBELL'S
PORK and BEANS --- --- CANS
ARMOoURz
CORNED BEEF HASH ----2
ARMOUR
FAMOUS STREET ----- .
STOKELY
TOMATO JUICE-------3 CAN
CHICKEN or LIVER FLAVORED FRISKIES
DOG 'FOOD -----10 CAN


49c

89c

49c

99c
99c


DAD'S VANILLA KLEENEX DESIGNER-2 ROLL PK.
WAFERS -----11/4 lb. bag 29c TOWELS -------2 pkgs. 89c
DEL MONTE FRUIT
COCKTAIL ----- 303 can 29c KLEENEX JUMBO ROLLS
DEL MONTE CUT TOWELS 2 for 69c
GREEN BEANS .. 303 can 29c
PECAN SANDIES, NUT FUDGE DROPS, BAVARIAN FUDGE, JAN HAGEL
KEEBLER BAG COOKIES (your choice) bag 47c
IDEAL FOR MOTHER -
PENNI-WISE NYLON
HO SE .. .,-.", .
SEAMLESS FIRST QUALITY
KNITTED IN HEEL and TOES AM
STREAK FREE

..39c
3f C ^.e? ^:


THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE (
GOLDEN RIPE '
BANANAS
lb.8c
FRESH PRODUCE DEPARTMENT
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Fresh, Crisp
LETTUCE head 19c
DEW-LICIOUS SALAD and SANDWICH PERFECTION


QUEEN SIZE DISH DRAINER & DRAIN BOARD,
CAKE SERVER, 7 PIECE SALAD SET
6 GALLON TRASH BARREL WITH LID


PLASTIC HOUSEWARES


FROZEN FOOD DEPARTMENT DISCOUNT SPECIAL
MINUTE MAID FROZEN
6 OZ. CANS ORANGE

JUICE 89
4 CANS FOR ----------
MR. "G" FROZEN 2 LB. BAGS
CRINKLE CUT POTATOES----- 3 pkgs. $1.00
SNOW BIRD
FISH STICKS----------4 lb. pkg. $1.69


DAIRY DEPARTMENT


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Yellow Rose
MAR GARINE
6 C'*: $1.00
MERICO BUTTER-ME-NOT 9V2 Oz. Cans
BISCUITS -- 2 cans 39c
MRS. FILBERT'S WHIPPED
MARGARINE 1 lb. 43c


SUNBEAM REG. 33c
KING SIZE
BREAD 2 LOAVES 49c


GA. GRADE "A"
LARGE
EGGS

2 DOZ.89C

TROPI-CAL-O
DRINKS
COLA, ORANGE
GRAPE, ROOT BEER
6 PAK CARTON

39c
NO DEPOSIT


GROUND MEAT SPECIALS
GROUND
Ground Round .--. Ib
BUDGET GROUND
BEEF .......---_- 212 tbs.
Our Own Pan 88
Sausage --- 2!/ Ibs.
OUR BEST
Ground Beef -- 3 Ibs. $1.39
GROUND
CHUCK 2/2 Ilbs. $1.69


TENDER JUICY
CUBED
STEAK
CENTER CUT
CHUCK
ROAST


BEEF STEW SPECIALS
ALL MEAT
STEW BEEF -----b.
BONELESS BRISKET
STEW BEEF-----lb.
MEATY RIB
STEW BEEF---- b.
TRIMMED BRISKET
STEW BEEF -- 3 lbs.


COPELAND RANGER SLAB BACON SPECIAL
FIRST CUT WHOLE SLAB CENTER CUT

lb. 37c lb. 39c lb. 55c


SLICE
pilC.


JACKSON MARY ANN SMOKED PICNICS
HOLE LB. SLICED TRAY PAK
PICNICS -------lb. 35c
PICNIC
2 9c S'TEEAEK lb. 44c
ED PLENTY MEAT
NICS -l b. 31c Smoked HOCKS 2/ Ibs. 99c


Swift Premium P
""w TENDER LEAN PORK SwfPremium
CENTEiR CUT T-BONE FAMILY PACK
PORK CHOPS LOIN CHOPS PORK CHOPS

lb. 69c lb. 79c lb. 59c
Extra Lean, Loaded With Meat LOIN END
Ideal for Barbecue RA p 59c
LOIN RIBS lb. 65C( ROAST Ib. C
GA. GRADE 'A' and 'B' POULTRY SPECIAL

LOOK WHAT 29c CAN BUY


POT-O-GOLD HENS --
WHOLE FRYERS
Quartered BREAST ----
Quartered THIGHS --
SPLIT Whole FRYERST
BAR-B.Q Whole


DRUM STICKS lb. 49c W
CHICKEN CHICKEN
WINGS ------3 lbs. 88c BACKS ---5 Ibs. 59c
---- VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS
12 OZ. PKG. OLD HICKORY FROSTY MORN
SAUSAGE -- pkg. 59c Sliced BACON -- lb. 69c
15 OZ. CAN APALACHICOLA COPELAND 12 OZ. PKG.
OYSTERS --- can 69c WIENERS -- 3 pkgs. $1.09


Ifl fiap i


lb.88C

ib.55c


69c
59c
39c
88c


1


THE STAR, Oort St. Joe, Florida






PAGE TEN MB1 STAR, Port St. Je*, Flrids


Sunday's the bg for shoewlg Mom how much
she's appreciated iC homes all ever the U.S.A ....
and we hope Dad takes her out to dinner But until
then we're running a "swinging" sale to show her how
much we appreciate her too... at IGA. Come in,
"shop-in" at your IGA. You won't find better bar-
gains in appreciation anywhere

IGA FRENCH
DONUTS


2


PKGS.
OF 6


Discount Drugs, Beauty Aids
Coppertone-4 Oz. Btl. $1.60 VAL.
Suntan Lotion-- $1.49
10 Oz. Btl. $1.45 VAL.
S.S.S. TONIC-----$1.19
BAN SPRAY, 7 Oz. Can__$1.49 VAL.
DEODORANT -- $1.9


FIRST CUT
PORK CHOPS -----


Ib. 39c


PORK
BACKBONE ----------- b.


39c


COPELAND SMOKED WHOLE or SHANK HALF


CLARK'S FROZEN PKG. OF 5
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAKS pkg. 89c
CLARK'S FROZEN BEEF PATTIES BOX OF 12
CLARK BURGERS------- pkg. $1.19
rABLERITE BEEF BLADE CUT
CHUCK ROAST -----------lb. 49c
rABLERMTE LEAN
GROUND CHUCK---- l------b. 79c
TABLERITE LEAN
GROUND BEEF- --- 3 lbs. $1.19


rABLERITE BEEF BLADE CUT
CHUCK STEAK------











Ib. 59c


SHANK
PORTION
lb. 39c

COPELAND SMOKED HAM


C


Ib.


IGA


INSTANT


(


BUTT PORTION -- Ib. 49c
CENTER CUT
HAM ROAST --Ib. 89c
SCOTT FAMILY
I Paper NAPKINS
IGA PINK or WHITE LIQUID
DETERGENT
IGA
EVAP. MILK
KRAFT BA
BARBECUE SAUCE -------18 oz. btl. 39c
TIME FOR OUTDOOR COOKING
BRIQUETTES OF CHARCOAL 20 lb. bag 99c
WIZARD
CHARCOAL LIGHTER ----- qt. can 39c J
FRESH, CRISP
IGA POTATO CHIPS ---- twin pack 39c
DELSEY 2 ROLL PKGS.
BATHROOM TISSUE --------2 pkgs. 49c
IGA ..
PAPER TOWELS ---- 3 big rolls 89c
BAMA 18 OZ. JARS
STRAWBERRY PRESERVES -- 2 jars 89c


KELLOGG'S
CORN FLAKES


12 oz. box 29c


SHOWBOAT NO. 2% CANS
PORK and BEANS ----- 5 cans $1.00


'I


1





NI


COFFEEE

6 OZ.
JAR c


FKG. OF
60


10c


22. 39cO
BL- 39c


TALL
CANS


$1.00


BY WEEK-Gerber's Strained
IABY FOOD

10 99

BALLARD

FLOUR'


5 LB.
BAG


49c


DEL MONTE 26 OZ. BTL.
CATSUP -------btl. 39c
DEL MONTE
TUNA FISH 3 cans 99c


+ Ga. Home-Grown Fresh Vegetables+


HOME GROWN
FRESH TOMATOES l--- b. 19c
LARGE BAG
BELL PEPPERS, CUKES -- bag 19c
Shelled Fresh Daily BLACKEYE and WHITE ACRE
Fresh Shelled PEAS, BUTTER BEANS
CELLO BAGS
CARROTS, RADISHES -- bag 1Oc


I \FRESH FLORIDA
ORANGES, GRAPEFRUIT bag 49c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons


GA. HOME GROWN
Fresh SQUASH -------b. 15c
GA. HOME GROWN
POLE BEANS ---------lb. 27c
GA. HOME GROWN
STRING BEANS--------lb. 19c
GROWN IN FLORIDA
Fresh OKRA ----- Ilb. 49c
Cab Wrecked Engine, Running Gear Good-
Chevrolet Thuck with Body $500


" COMET REGULAR SIZE

(WITH COUPON)
S .J WITHrOUT COUPON, 19c
This Offer Good thru May 15
i Good Only At RICH'S IGA i
I* CASH VALUE 1120TH OF I CENT. COVT REGULATIONS APPLY !
To determine expiration date add 7 days to date coupon mat runs in newspaper
MORTON'S CHOC, LEMON, COCONUT
CREAM PIES


3


14 OZ.
PKGS.


89c


FROZEN 6 OZ. CANS
IGA LEMONADE-------- 3
FROZEN 5 OZ. PKGS.
IGA WAFFLES 3------3


IGA TABLERITE
BISCUITS


6


10 OZ.
CANS


49c


KRAFT SOFT
PARKAY OLEO ---1 lb. pkg.


PILLSBURY
CINNAMON ROLLS -------- 2 cans 49c
[GA TABLERITE
ICE CREAM ------------ gal. 59c
Save More On These Items With $10.00 Order
GA. GRADE "A" With $10.00 Order or More
1 Dozen LARGE EGGS --FREE
CRISCO VEGETABLE With $10.00 Order or More
SHORTENING -3 lb. can 69c
MAXWELL HOUSE With $10.00 Order or More
COFFEE--- lb. can 58c
[GA CANNED With $10.00 Order or More
DRIN KS 15 cans 88c
BAMA With $10.00 Order or More
MAYONNAISE ---qt. 39c
j


GOLDEN RIPE

BANANAS


IC


SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS


MAY 8, 9, 10, 11
SPECIALS FOR


lOM'S DA

AT RICH'S IGA


cans 29c
pkgs. 29c


43c


THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1968


r


I Ilr I


1111







THURSDAY, MAY 9 1968 PAGE ELEVEN


SHOP


The store that

cares about you!


Assorted Flavors

HI-C, Del Monte

A&P or Welch's


DRINKS
Mix
Or 46-oz.
watch Cans 89C
em

musmmarwar._mc(


Your Choicel Jane Parker

DUTCH APPLE


BLACKBERRY


PIES
Your Choice
14b. 8-oz. 9
Size 3
Jane Parker Light Tender CAKE
Angel Food"' 1 .39t
Jane Farker BN s
Twin Rolls 2 Pkgs.of 125
Jane ParkL'r Plain or Seeded
Rye Bread 2 Lobs 39c
Loaves 39

Specir'! Laundry Detergent

AJAX
Kinmg Size
Package 9 9
Limit 1 with $5 or more order
Excluding Cigarettes
^ 6


MARTHA WHITE MIXES
* Spud Flakes 0 Bix Mix
* Muffin Mix 0 Flapstak
* Grismix Corn Bread Mix


RIB ROA
"Super-Right" Frozen CHOPPED

Beef Steak 2 L. .$29
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Boneless

Shoulder Roast Lb. 88C
AIlgood Brand Sugar Cured

Sliced Bacon P 59c


Ann Page Really Fine Special!
iOQuart A
Mayonnaise Jar 49c
A & P Brand Fancy Speciall A & P Brand French Cut Speciall

Tomatoes 3 29-az. Cns $1.00 Green Beans 28-. Cans 25c
Pillsbury or Ballards Speciall Ann Page Pancake & Speciall

Biscuits 4-. 37c Waffle Syrup 39c
A&P 14 Ounce Can Ann Page Damson Plum Speciall

SPANIS HPEANUTS can 49c p erves 2 Lb. Jar
Calo Chicken or Chicken & Fish Sultana Brand Speciall

Cat Food 2 6C/Osz 25c Tomatoes 2 1-Lb 39c
~- k. .........


~~*1


1-LB. BAG 3-LB. BAG



/'-
^si ^^JI ^H^^^$*
S49 A5- ^/1


The Real Thing! A & P Frozen Concentrated Fla.


Orange Juicen.of 6

Pink Detergent




Lni' Brand

. 2lve 2

Fc-d Slccks


Nutley Oleo 2


PET EVAPORATED SKIMMED




CAN '0


6-oz.
Cans


Quart
Bottles



29-oz.
Cans.


1 -Lb.
Blocks


Your Choice 1
Per Pkg. I O


FINE PORCELAIN CHINA!







.29.


Spe ,nd the aerae of 80 wek ,n gorit., ol
can b y ixpive f]asnle week^


Fresh, Crisp Fresh, Juicy
CARROTS 2 Lb.Bag 19c LEMONS


Special!

89c

Special!




Special!


89c
Special!


29c


(Loose or
Per Doz.


Bagged)
39c


Red Ripe Fla., 10 Oz. Tray Fresh, Red
TOMATOES 35c RADISHES 3 Bag 19c
New Crop Texas Yellow Michigan Peat
ONIONS 3lb. bag 39c HUMUS 2 B 1.99


Crisp Iceberg

FRESH LETTUCE 2
For Mom on Mother's Dayl

CHRYSANTHEMUMS


rmt OU ouo N....... ,cM STAMPS
Reg & Dry Shampoo
3.5-oz.
VO-5 3T5HO z 590 Jax
GOOD THROUGH MAY 12 5-11.68

mOn"McourPONm nAePnCU O STAMPS
TNT Roach And
Ant Bomb 's'B- 890 J.
GOOD THROUGH MAY 12 5-11-68


Special

Heads 29c
Special
In 6 e
Inch 11o9
Pot


IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY
ADVERTISED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST A
RAIN CHECK
Prices in this Ad are good through
Saturday, May 11
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED


STAMPS TA. "." M 9m W
Ann Page Sandwich
Jax Spread pin, 390
5-11.-6 GOOD THROUGH MAY 12


5-1STAMPS
Jix
S-11-68


AnnPG*BlaCkberry -


I


Preserves '",' 43
GOOD THROUGH MAY 12


Jax !
5-11-681


Pentecostal Sunday School Campaign

The Pentecostal Holiness Church Church.
on Garrison Avenue is in the Something special will be plann-
fourth week of the annual "Easter ed for mothers being present with
to Pentecost" Sunday School cam- their entire family, if possible.
pain. This year's program is tit- All parents of children are urg-
led, "Shine Ye". By taking the let- ed to be present and all children
for "this S"Shinday will be prot Ongram of parents are urged to be present.
Missing" week. Eldridge Money, Sunday School
Superintendent says, "Let's make
This program is especially em- this Family Week by attending
phasized on all families being to- Sunday School and church toge-
gether in Sunday School and their.
NOTICE OF TAX SALE
Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of June, 1968 at 12
o'clock noon Gulf County Court House, Port St. Joe, State of Florida,
tax sale certificates will be sold on the following described land to
pay the amount due for taxes herein set opposite the same, together
with all costs of such sale and all advertising.
/s/ HARLAND 0. PRIDGEON
Tax Collector, Gulf County, Florida


Description .
of Land ,
BEACON HILL SUB. 30/31 6 11
Block 5, Lot 10
Block 7, Lot 20
Block 7, Lots NE% of lot 2 and 4 -
Block 16, Lot 13
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
Block 23, Lot 3, less E. 25 ft.
and S. 1 ft., of 1
Block 24, Lot 21
Block 42, Lot 13
Block 50, Lot 1
Block 58, Lot 7
Block 78, Lots 1 and 2 -----
Block 89, Lot 21
Block 1002, Lot 16
Block 1005, Lot 10
Block 1006, Lot 8
Block 1006, Lot 18
Block 1006, Lots 24 and 26
Block 1006, Lots 30 and 32 .
Block 1014, Lots 8 and 10 -- ---
Block 1015, Lot 23
Block 1016, Lot 1
Block 1016, Lot 8 and WA of 10_
Block 1017, Lot 13
Block 1017, Lot 15
block 1017, Lots 27 and 29 ---.
JONESVILLE SUBD.
Lots 11, 12, 13 and part of 14 __


u Owner
<


Amt. Taxes
and Cost


Thomas, Gordon -
Harrison, Mrs. M.R.C.
Parker, S. C. ---
Ward, James H. -.-


57.80
17.05
9.59
4.01


Tomlinson, M. P. and
Elizabeth 127.18
Tomlinson, M. P. 78.43
Thomas, Gordon .. 160.97
Huckeba, Bobby Lee 36.36
Thomas, Gordon ----- 18.55
Garrett, Roy C. ------36.36
Griggs, Johnnie E. -- 81.67
Robinson, Willie James 19.88
Gant, Mrs. Lela ------ 15.31
Morning, Ben ------ 20.18
Frazier, Jimmy L. 15.31
Frazier, Jimmy L. .. 65.49
Betton, Frank ------97.85
Harris, H. L. --------41.21
Williams, Curtis-----29.88
Hall, Leslie ----- ---29.88
Granger, Mrs. Annie, 29.88
Miller, Frazier ------39.59
Shackleford, Jaries -- 10.46
Jenkins, Johnnie James 41.21


Story, John H. --


FOREHAND 2nd ADD. TO HIGHLAND VIEW
Block B, Lot E., 50 ft. by 105 ft.
of lot 1 Hysmith,
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD.
Block A, Lot 6 Bowie, B


OAK GROVE SUBD.
Block 5, N. 20 ft. of S% of lots
1, 3 and S. 20 ft. of N%
of lots 1 and 3
HARDEN'S SUBD.
Block 1, Lot 10
RIVERSIDE ESTATES SUBD.
Block 4, Lot 6
LAKE HEIGHTS SUBD. 1
Block 1, Lot 6
WILLIAMSBURG SUBD.
Block A, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,
30, 31, 32, 33 and 34 _-
Block B, Lot 15
Block B, Lot 16
Block B, Lot 19
Block D, Lots 1 and 2
Block F, Lot 10
CLECKLEY'S ADD. NO. 2
Block 9, Lot 5
WHITFIELD ACRES, 2nd ADD.
Block 3, Lot 7
Block 5, Lot 3
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOW
Block 12, Lot 14
RISH'S SUBD.
Block 2, Lot 7
Block 3, Lot 1
Block 3, Lot 39
PINE RIDGE SUB.
Block 1, Lot 1
DOUGLAS LANDING SUBD.
Block 7, Lot 6
Block 8, Lot 5
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD.
Block12, Lot 12
GULF COUNTY LAND CO.
Block 7, Lots 17 and 18,
less 61 ft.
Per Deed rec'd ORB BK.
34 Pge 228 ---------5 7
As recorded in Orb 21
Pge. 752 20 5
50 ft. x 100 ft. Rec'd ORD
16/926 23 4
50 ft. x 100 ft.
From Faison ------- 23 4
1 Acre on S. end of SE%/
of SE:I 31 5
Per deed rec'd BK 35
Pge. 282 5 7
60 ft. x 140 ft. lot; Rec'd Bk. 6
Pge. 559 32 5
Per deed rec'd ORB 28/765,
from McLemore -- 29 5
60 ft. x 130 ft.
from Padgett -------5 7
Per deed rec'd Bk. 30,
Pge. 425 20 7
Lot 80 ft. x 100 ft. off of Parrie
Lee Faison Home
Tract 23 4
1 Acre on South end of
SE/4 of SE .------- 18 5
Lot 100 ft. x 150 ft. Lot 1 Blk.
Wetappo Ridge; Per deed
rec'd BK. 7, Pge. 374 33 5
Per deer rec'd ORB
20/724 23 9
Per deer rec'd ORB
8/298 14 4
Parcel of land recorded in per
deed rec'd ORB 9/354
Oyster House from
J. M. Cleckley ------ 25 4
1 Acre per deed rec'd BK. 30,
Pge. 85 and per deed Rec'd
ORB. 5/395-6 from
Otis Smith ---------36 4
35 yds. x 90 ft. along old Panar
Road. BK. 20/74, off Lee G.
Beck Tract & Lot Des. in Bk.
24/456, from McBerry 23 4
Per deed rec'd BK. 12/592, less
sold to Yon, Rouse, Huntley
& Hutchesson ------ 23 4


10.53


,Jake -----73.06


Bessie -


36.36


46.77


Neel, Benjamin


Strickland, Mrs. Donald 7.22


Scott, C. W. and
Connie Mae-------


15.91


Bass, Mrs. Gladys Irene 7.22

Burgess, Sam Wilson 36.96
Stewart, H. T. and
Ada Jane 4.59
Bell, Bloss and
Stephens, E. C. __- -- 4.59
Larry, Roosevelt & Marie 4.64
Britt, David L. ------ 4.64
Hawkins, John W. -- 3.18


Bright; David E.
and Miriam--------



Durden, U. V. --- 59.01
Lindsey, H. L. -------78.43
CREEK
Mixon, Broward -. 26.54
Muldowney-Hanger, Inc. 54.18
Skipper, Otis __--------162.59
Muldowney, T. R. --.. 12.08


Williams, O. C. __


16.93


Carpenter, James L. 33.12
Griffin, Joe --- 31.12


Thomas, Aubrey M. __


12.89


Parrish, James Leon 54.78


Williams, R. G. --
Stewart, H. T.
and Ada Jane ---
Jim Walter Corp.
Jim Waltpr Corp.


12.03
4.59
49.90
4.59


1 Tolbert, Ira ---------7.82
Thomason, E. L. _-----22.71
Southern Holding Corp. 1.97
Southern Holding Corp. 4.59
Riley, A. L. ---------12.03
Mixon, Broward and
1 Willie McNeal, Sr. __ 7.82


10 Jenkins, Charlie -
9 1 Hysmith, Jake __
1,
11 .36 Hoskins, Buford --
11 21.29 Giesen, James E.
10 Faison, Roy Allen

10 Teat, Robert Leo

Morrison,
10 1% Mrs. Mabelle _-
na

10 1 Britt, David _-
Beck, Lee
10 1 G. Est.


13.28
2.97

16.51
94.25
8.47

51.10

21.98

15.49

3.57


S T Middle Cut
ST LB. 8 8C
"Super-Right" Full Cut Chuck ROAST or

Chuck Steak Lb. 58c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen

Fish Sticks 10-oz. Pkg.35c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen Fantail

Breaded ShrimD p69c


S P~mm~~~r~a,~rmm r~.n


p


Spray
Bactine 'S, 656
GOOD THROUGH MAY 12


-


u es 4


I


I


THE STAIR, ort St. Joe, Florida


-- ,








IHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


Not t aD...whn yu consider tfwialtnatviesl
Your prescription is one of the biggest bargains In history.
The average cost of the nearly 800 million prescriptions filled
yearly In the United States is $3.3L What do you receive for
that average $3.81
L These relatively InipensveM Iharmaceutlcals may save you
and your ftmlh ndred of dollar and perhaps weeks In a

They1r a telp t a isMeseft developing totsmost
se11ous ..d.p.1MW p.1sv.
3&1ufan upidMaround eoofer.*.bmcftowork oplay.
4. ees tIme and waes are lo
5. And, finally, these pharmaceutlcale 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
considertie allMatives...where else could you buy a better

For the hfgfMlt pl cucal standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, ring your prescriptions to
OUR PHARMACY'


Buzzett's Drug. Store


317 Williams Ave.
Drive-ln Window Service


Shark Notes
by SHARON DAVIS


Mrs. Virginia Harrison, Mrs.
Jacque Price, Mrs. Paul Fensom
and Mrs. Ela Sutton took 16 stu-
dents from the humanities class
on a four-day trip to Sarasota last
week. They left early Thursday



Week Efn
USDA Good Beef Full Ci


Ph. 227-3371
Plenty of Free Parking


National League Standings Getting


Close; Three Tied for First Place


o01
ti
ti
g'
so
th


Ford-Western was knocked out standings are as follows:
f its one game lead in the Na- NATIONAL LEAGUE
onal League, but the Dozers con- Dozers, 7; Rotary, 6.
nue to pace the American Lea- Ford-Western, 12; Boxers,
ue with eight wins for the sea- Krafties, 4; Hard-Stars, 2.
on, and no losses. Dozers, 6; Boxers, 1.
Ford-Western suffered a loss at Krafties, 8; Ford-Western, 5
ie hands of the Krafties to push Hard-Stars, 10; Rotary, 2.


them into a tie for first place with, Standings W L
the Krafties and the Dozers, both Dozers 6 2
teams winning both their games Krafties 6 2
during the. past week. Ford Western 6 2
Last week's game results and the Hard Stars 4 4

MISS PATRICIA STROBEL "License Tag Roulette" Will Decide When You

Student Has Poems Have Your Automobile Checked for Safety


Accepted to Publish

Miss Patricia Strobel, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald K. Stro-
bel of Mexico Beach, has had two
of her poems accepted for pub-
lication by "Young America
Sings".
The two poems, -"Flight" and
"Squish" were accepted by the
National Poetry Press of Los
Angeles, California in 1 ate
March.
The poems were submitted
through Miss Strobel's English,
class at Port St. Joe High
School. Allen Scott, principal,
presented Miss Strobel with a
certificate of acceptance during
.a recent assembly program.
Publication of the anthology
will occur in late May.

Asollo Theatre and returned that
night to see "Tartuffe". Saturday
they visited St. Armands Key and
also saw two plays, "Look Back In
Anger" and "Henry IV".

The annual Senior-Teacher
basketball game was held in the
gym during activity period Wed-


TALLAHASSEE-A system of
"license tag roulette" will deter-
mine when a car is to be inspect-
ed under the new statewide mo-
tor vehicle- inspection program
which begins in June, the Flor-
ida Highway Patrol said this
week.
"The month in which your car
will be due for inspection de-
pends upon the last digit of your
new 1968-69 license tag, except

School Board
TContinued From Page I)'
now Up for bid. Gross reported
that thus far five firms have re-
quested plans of the new build-
ings. Bids are to be opened on May
28.
The Board received an applica-
tion from Robert W. Jones to serve
as clerk of the works for the new
building program, but no action
was taken on the application Tues-
day.
The Board authorized a salary
increase of 10% for all non instruc-
tional employees.


morning and stopped to visit Tar- nesday. Next week the program Teachers were re-hired for the
pon Springs. Friday they visited for Student Recognition Day next school term, with all present
thepon Spring. Friday they visited will be heldl during this period. instructors, wishing to return;, re.
te R n At M m a a hired by the Board. A number of
terwards went to the residence of hired by the Board. A number of
John Ringling. Friday afternoon Friday during second period, vacancies now exist for the com-
they Rintela. yrida ateroh Mrs. Biggs' speech class will pre. ing school year. Vacancies are as
they saw the play, B. in thsent short dramatizations in the follows: Wewahitchka, three; Port
auditorium. Each student will por- St. Joe Elementary, five; Higlhand
tray a character in a short scene View, six and Port St. Joe Hi'gh
d Spe 'l from the play of his choice. Par- School, four'. '
cents are invited to attend. The, Board accepted the resigna-
ci tion of Allen Scott, Principal of
Port St. Joe High School, effective
it ROUND or jS U led June 30.


ROUND or CUBE STEAK lb. 89c


USDA Good Beef CHUCK

ROAST
RIB or BRISKET

STEW BEEF


lb. 59c


Ib. 29c


GA. TRIM LIMIT 2

Whole Fryers lb. 25c


FRESH 3-DOWN
SPARE RIBS


- b. 49c


END CUT
PORK CHOPS l---b. 39c
Ga. Boy Sweet, No. 2'/2 Cans Bama, 18 Oz. Glass
Potatoes 4 for 88c Jelly -- 4 for 88c
Kelly's, No. 303 Cans Le Seuer, 12 Oz. Cans
Field Peas, 4 for 88c White Corn 4 for 88c
Argo Green, No. 303 Cans Perfection
Lima Beans 4 for 88c 'RICE -_-- 3 lbs. 39c


PAL With $5.00 Order or More

Cooking OIL


NO. 10 JUG

89c


MORTON'S .; .-.-.... ., l
POT PIES --- -6 for 99c
PENNY
DOG FOOD----12ctans $1.00


GIANT SIZE
AJAX CLEANSER
Halo, 12 Oz.-REG. 79c
Hrir Spray .----.. can 59c
Colgate Instant, REG. 79c
Shave Cream __ can 59c


--- can 59c
Halo Bath, REG. $1.00
Powder can 69c
Red Cross Brand Large Roll
Towels -------roll 25c


HARD HEAD .
FRESH CABBAGE -------lb. 5c


FRESH HOME GROWN

TOMATOES


lb. 29c


CLARK'S
GROCERY and MARKET
,SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW


By Gulf Library

The second in a series of film
showings will be held at the Port
St. Joe Public Library on Monday,
May 13, at 7:30 p.m.
Two films on arts and crafts will
be shown: "How to Make a Stencil
Print." Simple ways to cut and
print original stencils are intro-
duced as an approach to creative
design. The steps in making a sten-
cil are reviewed; then a variety of


prints are made, using tempera
paint on different textures of pa-
per. The process of printing on
cloth with permanent textile paints
is shown in detail.
"Enameling Art" provides a
comprehensive picture of the en-
ameling craft, designed to stimu-
late involvement with design and
technique for those who have lim-
ited experience.
There is no admission charge to
see these films. The public is in-
vited to attend.


TED L. WHITFIELD

I wish to thank all of the fine people of Gulf
County for the wonderful vote you cast in my be-
half Tuesday.

I sincerely appreciate your confidence in.
me and promise to renew my efforts,,to execute the
duties of your County Judge in the best manner
possible.

TED L. WHITFIELD
Candidate for County Commissioner
District 3





Humble Thanks


thanks the people of Gulf County
I am grateful to the people of this county for
their vote, and support in the May 7 primary.
Gulf County must progress and it is my de-
sire to take an active part as your County Com-
missioner in reaching our goal of good government
for all the people of this county.
In soliciting your vote and support in the
next primary I promise progressive county govern-
ment that will be impartial and fair to all people
of this county.


Sam P. Husband


a


in Dade County where present
inspection schedules will be fol-
lowed," said Colonel H. N. Kirk-
man, Director of the Department
of Public Safety.
Vehicles bearing license plates
which end with the number 4 or
5 must be inspected during the
month of June. If the last num-
ber is 6 or 7 the vehicle is due
for inspection in July; 8 or 9 in
August; 0 or 1 in September and
2 or 3 in October. Any vehicle
may be inspected before the
month in which it is required to
be checked.
After the original inspection
vehicles must be checked every
six months. Inspection stickers
will bear their expiration month.


Boxers 2 6
Rotary 0 8
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Vit Rockets, 41; Citizens Fed. 11
Sockys, 9; Telco, 7.
Masonic Patriots, 32; Cit. Fed., 4
Vitro Rockets, 24; Sockys, 1
Telco, 12; Masonic Patriots, 9.
Standings W L
, Vitro Rockets 8 0
Telco 5 3
Sockys 5 3
Masonic Patriots ----- 2 6
Citizens Federal ----- ---0 8




~~ Pa^n~m=


LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
ENGRAVING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies

THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.


:- Classified Ads '


"Everybody Reads 'em"


HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedrooms, 2 HOME FOR SALE: 3 bedroom HELP WANTED: Male or female.
complete baths, dishwasher, gar- home with two baths, large liv- A good reliable person to supply
bage disposal, central gas heat, ing room and den, double carport, customers with Rawleigh products
window air conditioning. Fenced separate dining room. By owner. in Calhoun or Gulf County. Write
back yard with shallow well and 227-4481. tfc-5-2 Rawleigh FYC-100-127 Memphis,
pump for summer lawn watering. 5 Tenn. 3-14-28, 4-11 5-2
Corner lot, nice neighborhood. FOR SALE: 12 or 14 foot fishing 3-14-28 411 52
S$92.00 payments on 5%% loan, boats. Call 227-8206. E. L Light-
Contact Dillon Smith, 606 S. Main foot. C. P. Etheredge
Street, Blakely, Ga. 31723. tfc3-21 WANTED: 3 bedroom house to 518 Third Street
FOR SALE: Lot, 75'x150' at St. Joe rent, unfurnished. Phone 229. Po-t St. Joe, Fla.
Beach. Phone 229-4547. tfc4-11 4851. 4tp-4-11
I Plumbing and
FOR SALE: 2 story house, end of FOR SALE: 30" Magic Chef gas l
Second Avenue in Oak Grove. 5 range. Like new. Phone 648-4950. Electrical Contractor
bedrooms, 2 baths upstairs, 5 Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
rooms down, including wash room FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
and half bath. $7,500. Call 227- attractively furnished apart-
3028 after five. 4tc-4-11 aients. Cool in summer warm in WECANSPRAY peaches, plums,
3 winter. Gas heat, window fans pear and pecan trees. Complete-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame They must be seen to be apprec. ly equipped with spraying appara-
home, 1 baths, separate dining, lated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- tus. Call A. H. Matthews 227-8622.
living room, large kitchen, knotty ING SPACE. Phdne 229-2410, Wimi-
pine walls throughout, 2 large co Lodge Apartments and Trailer FAST SERVICE REPAIR,
screened porches, fenced in back Park, White City. tfc-10-12 SECTIONAL and VULCANIZED
yard. Equity and payments or re- Truck, Skidder, Farm and
finance. 125 Hunter Circle. 227- FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice, Industrial Tires
5577. tfc-3-14 large 2 bedroom house. Carport, TRUCK $3 per inch, $8 Min.
HOUSE FOR SALE: Oak Grove laundry and storage room, large OTHEAIS, $2 per inch, $15 Min.
area. Nice 3 bedroom home at screen porch, fenced back yard. All work guaranteed for 12
202 Cherokee Street on corner lot. Central heat. Phone 227-8536 after RUSSELL'S TIRE SERVICE
Small down payment and immed- 5 p.m. tfc-3-21 Wewahitchka, Florida
late possession. Pay for it like rent. 5 pm phoni 63- 2Fr
Owner will finance for qualified FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished Phone 639-5259
party. Contact Johnny Jones Box upstairs apartment. 522% ThirdP
246, Panama City or call collect St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-4-18 PEP UPwith Zippies "Pep Pills",
763-4282. tfe-1-4 non habit-forming. Only $1.98.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, masonry FOR RENT: 1 bedroom cottage. Ap- CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 12p-3-21
house. Built-in oven and range, ply at Smith's Pharmacy. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
wall to wall carpet, paneled den. Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
Located on corner lot with chain FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment oz 229-3097.
link fence. Faye Hudson, 1911 with garage. Call 227-7431 after
Long Ave. tfc-10-12 5 p.m. tfc-5-9 JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair.


FOR SALE: 2 story home, 1902
Monument Ave. On water. Bill
Carr 229-3011 or M. Carr, 227-8111.
FOR SALE: House, at 518 Eighth
Street. Phone 229-6139. 2tp
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, 1310
Woodward Ave. Den, carpet in
living room, % ton window air
conditioner, new outside paint, nat-
ural gas heating and hot water
system. Spacious yard with well
for watering. Home in excellent
condition. Priced to sell. Call 227-
5261. tfc-5-2


FOR SALE: 1958 Volvo, 2 door. 4-
speed transmission. Good tires.;
$195.00. Call 227-8801.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. Com-
bination dining room and den,
large screen back porch. 304 16th I
Street. Phone 229-5171. 2tp-25


FOR SALE: Pure bred beague pups
born Dec. 25, all shots. J. 0. Mor-
ton, St. Joe Beach, Phone 648-426.
FOR SALE: Conn trumpet. 2 yrs.
old. Good condition. Cost $180,
but will sell for $100. Phone 227-
8572. ltc
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. 2
baths, large family room, on 2
lots. Located at 1319 McClellan
Ave. Call 227-4221 or 227-7251.
FOR SALE: Nicely equipped travel
trailer. Sleeps four. Some con-
venient extras. Very reasonable.
Call 227-7461 for appointment.
4tc-5-2


FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8


GOOD SELECTION of used TV's.
Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
Reid Ave. tfc-2-29
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
7972. tfc-8-24


REWARD: For information leading
to arrest and conviction of per-
son or persons removing furniture
from the home of C. C. Wilson in
Honeyville during November, 1967.


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


LAWNS MOWED or IRONING
DONE: 322 7th St., Highland
View. Call 229-6152. 4tc-5-2
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley,
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. tfc


ec, redlueing, reloading supplies.
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
Beach. tfc-9-14
GUNS REPAIRED
REFINISHED RESTOCKED
RELOADING SUPPLIES
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach

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


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 BUCK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
STHE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second ;and fourth Tuesday
nights. 8:00 pam. American Legion
Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 11, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


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


Use A STAR Classified ...


.. They Get The Job Done


Too many greases?







Standard M-P Grease in a
handy cartridge gun kit
greases everything.
STANDARD|
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
227-8081
standardd Oil Company (Inc. in Ky.)


THUlliSDAY, MAY 9, 1968


QrAGE TWELVE


F
s