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In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-FIRST YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968 NUMBER 36
Chapman Is Victor
What looked like a 300 vote
victory for incumbent Ben C.
Williams last Wednesday, over
Panama City attorney Joe Chap-
man' in the District; Nine Rep-'
resentative race hast apparently,
dwindled away and, left a 74
vote victory for Chapman after
canvassing of Bay County votes
Last Wednesday morning, with
what everyone thought was vic-
tory in sight, Williams received
an injunction against the count-
ing of the Bay County absentee
ballots charging fraud and ir-
Williams action came before
the Bay County vote was can-
vassed, stopping all progress.
As a result, Bay votes were ne-
ver officially added until yes-
terday morning when canvassing
procedure started at 10:00 a.m.,
Port St. Joe time.
Bay County's contested absen-
tee votes; were counted Tuesday
and still gave Williams the elec-
tion by 87 votes. But still the
regular vote had. not been can-
vassed;' until yesterday, when
the picture changed giving Chap-
man the victory.
Chapman, meanwhile, grasping
at straws, had asked for an ex-
amination of Gulf County's vote
and had his request in court in
Marianna yesterday when it was
announced that an error had
been found in addition in poll-
holder reports in Bay County
which gave Chapman the vic-
The results of the Marianna
hearing were not known at press
time yesterday afternoon.
As the matter now stands,
Chapman is the winner wilth a
total of 9,828 votes to 9,754 for
Gary Wyatt, Defensive Foot-
ball Coach' at FSU, delivered a
very inspiring address to Port
St. Joe High School athletes last
Saturday night, at the annual
athletic awards banquet held in
Charles Lewis and David Langston show their trophies received
for their baseball prowess Saturday night. Star photo
the High School cafeteria.
Coach Wyatt said that the goal
of each young person shudlid Tbe
to "Be A Real Winner In life".
"There are three types of peo-
ple", the speaker said, "10% are
winners, 10% are losers and
80% are shoulder shruggers .
the winners have more because
they try harder".
Following Wyatt's address the
athletic awards were presented
by Coach Wayne Taylrior .foot-
,ball, Coach Bill Dickson for bas-
ketball and coach Gerald Lewter
Receiving football "letters"
.were Donald Capps, Ricky Lov-
ett, Mike Burkett, Mike Gainnie,
Quinene Cushing, Tom O'Brian,
Joe Hendrix, 'Gary Elliott, Jim
Fensom, Jerry 'Nidhdls, Chris
Early, 'Ion Jamison, Robert No-
bles, Knapp Smith, Ricky Robin-
son, Buddy Boyette, Jimmy Da-
vis and Freddy Anderson.
The following football awards
All-Conference: 3eeddy An-
(Continued On Page 12)
Holding their football awards are Donald Anderson.
Capps, Quinene Cushing, Jerry Nichols and Fred -Star pilhsto
Right of Way Given City to Extend
Avenue '"A Eastward to Highway 71
City Commisioner Tom S. Col-
dewey told the City Commission
Tuesday night that' a deed had
been signed earlier that day
deeding to the City right of way
for the extension: of Avenue A in
North -Port St. 'Joe through to
Coldewey said that an 80 foot
right of way had been granted
which allows for enough room
to be eligible for paving under
the Secondary Road program.
The City has been trying for
about a year to clear up a right
of way for extension of Avenue
A which will give access to this
part of the City to Highway 71.
Complications had been met by
uncertaintyof deeds on the pres-
ent street and trying to obtain
a sufficient right of way for
paving of the existing roadbed,
which now stops at Garrison
Mayor Pate asked County Com-
mission Walter Graham who was
present at Tuesday's meeting, if
the County could get reasonably
quick action on paving the street
extension under the Secondary
Road program. Graham replied
that he didn't think it could but
that probably the City and the
County could work out some-
thing in th e County Road budget
beginning in October to pave the
new street under the County's
In other business to come be-
fore the Board, Charles Johnson
asked for permission to park the
mobile home belonging to one of
his employees on property John-
son owned on First Street..,'
Mayor Pate told "Johnson that
he thought the City had an or-
dinance against parking mobile
homes in the City at present and
recognized a need for a change
in the ordinance to provide for
the parking of the mobile homes.
Johnson pointed out to the
the Board that the property in
question was zoned for business
and light industry and there
were no dwellings in th'e area,
other than oneor two owned by
The Board put off making a
decision on the matter until next
Starts Meeting Tonite
The first meeting of a newly
appointed committee to study
all phases of the City's recrea-
tional needs will meet tonight
at 7:00 p.m. in the City Com-
,mission meeTing room at the
The recreation study commit-
tee was appointed a month ago
at the suggestion of Mayor
Frank Pate, by the City Commis-
sion. The committee is headed
by George G. Tapper and' is com-
posed of heads of all civil organ-
izations in Port St. Joe.
The purpose of the committee
is to study the recreational
needs of the City and make rec-
commendations to fhe City Com-
Will Man Gas
Program for 25 Years
The Port St Joe Kiwanis Club J V/UUJ', DLJJi tic IJ UUL JA;-
The Port S Joe Kiwas Club utive of the Lake Sands District
will be in the midst of a unique delivered the Boy 'Scout Troop
fund raising program Saturday of Brbh m Head. Charter for another year to the
this week. The Club is selling gas- Rotary Club last Thursday. The
ote Tietirnop-Em Time" pro- Ui Coordinated Club is sponsor of Troop 47, Boy
jet. Tickets in $3.00 denomina- and Cub Scouts here in Port St.
tons are being sold now by mem- Pr m Joe. Moore announcedthat the
'ers (of the -Club, redeemable for umm r ogrm charter made the 25th in success.
$3.00 in gasoline Saturday, all day, Charter made the 25th in succes-
at Marvin Land's Standard Ser-sion delivered to the local spon-
SiceSttion The City Commission met for the scoring organization. Moore said
'Kiwanian will man the gas second time with Gulf County that the Troop is the oldest in con-
pumps at 'Land's Standard all day. school officials yesterday morn- tinuity in the Lake Sands District.
SSaturday and will offer "special" ring to iron out 'details for a com- The Scout Executive also deliv.
service to ll who visit the station. 'bined and enlarged summer rec- ered Scout committee membership
Both the station manager, Is- reaction program for the Port St. cards to Chauncey Costin, Institu-
win J. Land and the distributor, JmO area yesterday morning. tional Representative; John Han.
J. Lamar Miller are sharing the Yesterday 'morning both groups son, Troop Committee Chairman;
day's profits with the IKwanis agreed on naming Haynes Brab, M. P. Tomlinson, B. G. Buzett, C.
'gas coupons'by all members'of the -dinator of the summer program. Hammond, Assistant Scoutmaster.
Kiwanis. The ticket gives a full 'Serving under Brabham will b'e At the presentation, Moore
'$3rO -worthro gas. Bob Brmmer :is 'Bill Barlow, teacher at Port St. showed the club two film. strips
chairman of the project Joe Elementary School and Clar- explaining the methods of advance-
-ence Mondt, teacher at Washington ment in Scouting and the role of
I High School. the sponsoring organization in the
Band Concert Toni t The Gf County advancement program.
iThe GiiTf County school system ____ __
A ffree band concert will be pre- has'proviled a limited summer rec-
sented Thursday night at 8-W0 pam., creation program for several years Pick-Up Truck Burns
at 'the THigh 'School Gym. 'in the past, but this year, the; c- Tr gu
S The Junior and Senior High! City Commission asked to help in A pick-up truck was damaged by
Mands 'will participate under the 'the program by providing person- fire Monday at noon near the St.
direction of Hugh Jones, banmSs- nel and necessary money so that Joe Materials Bulk Plant.
ter. a larger program could be pro.- Fire Chief R. H. Ellzey said the
Also featured ,on the program vided for all children fm Port St. truck back-fired, setting some tall
will be a chorus directed by Mrs. Joe. grass on fire. The truck stalled in
Cheryl sones. the fire and caught fire from the
Everyone is ,uvged to attend. Port St. Joe Needs An Airpe tbuorning grass.
Graham Challenges Claim Hunters Dangerous
Baseball awards were presented to Terry ald Capps.
Parrish, David Langston, Jerry Nichols and Don-
Charles Doyle of Wewahitchka
came before the County Board in
its regular meeting Tuesday ask-
ing that something be done about
deer hunters standing on the side
of state and county road rights of
way in deer drives. "The practice
is dangerous", said Doyle. "The
hunters may accidentally shoot an
automobile by mistake".
That did it.
Commissioner Walter Graham,
himself an avid deer hunter; and
apparently guilty of waiting beside
the road for a deer in a drive hit
"There's absolutely no danger",
said Graham. "I am a deer hunter,
and I assure you deer hunters are
safety minded. All the hunters I
know can tell the difference be-
tween a deer and a car".
"The biggest danger is to the
hunter," said Graham, "in being
hit by curious passers-by looking
at what's going on beside the road
and running over a hunter".
The Board suggested that Doyle
report any wrong-doing to the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department for
Welfare Board Appears
Representatives of the State Wel-
fare Department appeared before
the Board and asked for office
space in the new Gulf County
Court House here in Port St. Joe.
After considerable discussion,
the Board granted them space in
the room now being used to store
the county's voting machines. The
Board also agreed to put up sev-
eral petitions in the room.
The Board also signed a lease
with the Welfare Board for the
old Court House in Wewahitchka
for a two year period.
The County agreed to send $175
to the State each month for their
share of the rental. The State then
returns $350 per month to the
county. In the deal, the county
must keep the building up and pro-
vide air conditioning for the of-
fices being used.
In other business the County:
Asked the State Road Depart-
ment to go ahead with an exchange
of a ditch easement with the Mc-
Neill Estate draining into George
Authorized more equipment to
be put on the job constructing
dikes along the Gulf County Canal
in preparation to enlargement
work to begin soon.
Agreed to ask the St. Joe Paper
Company for a right of way to ex-
tend Maddox Street in Oak Grove
to the extension of Long Avenue
near the new high school property.
Received a report from the State
Road Department stipulating that
Gulf County still had $64,369 in its
Secondary Road fund budget to
expend during the current fiscal
Earned Awards Presented
At Annual Athletic Banquet
Jim Moore District Scout Executive of the .King, Scoutmaster and Eric Hammond, at right,
Lake Sands District presents the Troop Charter Assistant Scoutmaster.
for Boy Scout Troop 47 of Port St. Joe to Tom Moore noted that this was the 25th annual
Ford, president of the Port St. Joe Rotary Club. Scout Charter presented the club and is the old-
The. Rotary Club is the sponsoring organization est continuous Charter in the Lake Sands Dis-
for Troop 47. Looking on at left is Dr. Robert E. trict. -Star photo
Decency and Propriety of Conduct
Inscribed ,n the Statute of Liberty at the entrance
to New York Harbor are the words: "Give me your tired,
your poor, your huddled masses yeapuing to breathe free,"
The Statue of Liberty has long been the symbol of the
hope and opportunity that America has held forth to all
men. Comparatively speaking, the U. S. is still the land of
opportunity, but it seems that whether we care to admit
ft or not, the opportunities and the freedoms of America
ae not as open to all comers as they once were.
In a searching article on the' subject of immigration,
Barron's National Business and Financial Weekly recounts
how the immigration laws of nations are gradually creat-
ing a host of homeless, despairing refugees.' For example,
according to Barron's, African nationals of Great Britain,
who have been stripped of livelihood and possessions in
Africa, have been barred from migrating to Britain under
recently enacted British 'law. Thus, in the words 0of Bar-
ron's ". ..the compassionate Fabiahs, true believers in
the perfectibility of society, have succeeded, in creating
something n'ew under the sun: the genuine second-class.
citizen, the.Briton without a homelandd"
It then goes onh to review the history of the, immigra-
tion laws in the United States, and says, :"In this realm,
the United States--'a nation of immigrants,' as the late
President Kennedy aptly'wrote-has little to be proud of,
either ... In a collectivist era, the freedom to' live and
work where one pleases long ago fell by the wayside. The
welfare state and the land of opportunity cannot co-exist".
The current'immigration law, passed in 1965 and hail-
ed:as a liberal reform, establishes a complex structure of
preferences which grants the lowest priorities to those
who seek a better life in the new world. 'Again in the
words of Barron's: "In some respects, notably by setting a'
quota for the firkt time of Western Hemisphere emigrants,
the highly touted liberal reform actually raises more bar-
:riers than it lowers." It limits Western Hemisphere im-
,-migrants to 120,000 annually. The law for all would-be
immigrants, whatever their country of origin is a near-
impossible maze of legal and bureaucratic obstacles. IIm-
migrants must fit into one of six "preference categories."
It appears that anyone hoping to migrate to the Unit-
ed States today. is subject to ,the same kind of restrictions
that confront all of us in many areas of our daily lives. It
may be a sad,but true fact that population growth has
,made encroaching' limitations on freedom inevitable. But,
many will question the wisdom of setting up iron curtain
immigration laws that preclude the movement and resett-
ling of 'people from one nation to another. Long ago,
George Washington wrote: "The bosom of America ir open
to receive not only the opulent and respectable stranger,
but the oppressed and persecuted of all nations and reli-
gions, whom we shall welcome to .a participation of all
our rights and privileges, if by decency and propriety of
conduct they appear to merit the enjoyment." Perhaps
our laws have paid too much attention to numbers and not
enough attention to "decency and propriety of conduct.":
VOTING MACHINES ACCEPTED
Many Gulf County citizens went to the polls last Tues-
day with mis-givings. The mis-givings centered on just
how the voter would fare with the new-fangled voting ma-
chines placed in the larger precincts of the county. A
big question was whether or not a voter, unfamiliar with
the machines could cast an intelligent vote while figuring
out how to cast his vote at the same time.
No' doubt this same apprehension kept a few voters
away from the polls also..
But, as the day Wore on last Tuesday, one began hear-
"mg phrases such as: "The easiest vote I'ever cast" .
"I've been voting a long time, but that was the easiest
time I have ever had in casting my ballot". /
It' would appear that the new voting machines have
'received almost unanimous approval from Gulf County
voters. Even with a rather lengthy ballot, voting for the
most part took less than a minute per person. This is a
considerable saving of time from casting the paper ballot.
And the counting was i-nstantanious. The few precincts
having paper ballots, provided just the right amount ofI
suspense while, waiting for the count after the polls closed.
It isn't: often than something can be' provided to suit
everyone, but Gulf's' new voting machines appear to have
done so; ease in voting, an instant "trend", a few hours
of suspense, and an "election watch" that was over by a
decent bed time.
We hope that you who didn't brave the "something
,new" will give the new machines a try in the second pri-
mnary,on May 28.
S IT.'MAKES A DIFFERENCE
'Robert Louis Stevenson makes one of his characters
in St. Ives say: 'There is no telling what a man can do
until you frighten him.'
Reflect on this for a minute and see if you think there
is anything in it.
We recall reading an excerpt from Aesop's Fables in
which the story is told of an old dog, noted for his speed
and endurance in hunting game. This dog, it appears, went
out one day with the intention of running down a rabbit
which he intended' to eat for 'his dinner.
He stirred up a rabbit and gave chase-two-three--
four- ive miles-but the long-eared rodent escaped, and
the: dog returned to his kennel with his tail between his
His friends began to kid him, but he retorted, 'Don't
forget the hare was running for his life, while I was only
running for my dinner.'
Maybe this is why some people try harder than others.
Some are only thinking of today, while others are thinking
It does make a difference.
such reforms for the Russian
peasant. Alexander accepted the
recommendations and even went
so far as to assign five million
rubles a year with which the
state was to purchase from the
squires freedom of their serfs,
together with a part of their
land. In this' way the landowners
would' not suffer financially, as
they were paid for their serfs
organization controlled by a for-
eign power. The Communist
problem is unique in our history.
On the National Archives
Building in Washington, D. C.,
is the inscription: "The Past is
Prologue-Study' the Past".
THE RISE OF COMMUNISM
The. people of Russia, a con-
glomeration of various ethnic
'groups, have, from the begin-
ning of time, been subjected to
practical serfdom and suppres-
sion, whether it be under the
Huns, Boyars, Tartars, Czars or
the many Communist dictators.
Discontent was at all times
present. Life in Russia was, and
still is, hard and difficult. The
soil gives of its fruits very reluc-
tantly. In most cases the prob-
lems of human existence is sol-
ved by having no requirements
During the war with Napoleon,
Alexander I had need of a large
and formidable army and in or-.
der to get loyal soldiers he prom-
ised many reforms once the
French were driven from Rus-
sian soil. Alexander also prom-
ised to give a constitution to Po-
Alexander loyally performed
his promise to give a constitu-
tion to Poland. Two chambers
were established; the Diet was
to meet for a month every two
years and the State Council was
to draft all laws. He proposed to
free all peasants in Estonia and
permit the peasant class to ac-
quire property. Many people
worked hard to popularize these
reforms and attempted to get
The Star begins publication of
a series of articles on this sub-
ject this week,. written by La-
'mar W. McFadden, now of Port
St. Joe. McFadden has lectur-
'6d on this subject in U. S. Gov-
ernment schools and has re-
searched the subject thoroughly.
Communism is the fundamen-
tal challenge of our time. It is
obvious that the future of this
Nation; indeed, its very exist-
ence as a free and democratic,
republic, will be determined by
our response to this challenge.
Although the overwhelming
majority of the American peo-
ple is opposed to communism-
its basic philosophy and all of
its manifestations--the fact re-
mains that there is a tremen-
Sdous lack of understanding of
communism's true nature. There
Sis the tendency to try to deal
with the problem of communism
on a day-to-day basis, and from,
this we have the sorry spectacle
of otherwise intelligent Ameri-
can leaders willing to negotiate
with communism's masters at in-
ternational (and national) confer-
ence tables' as if there were a
real foundation of sincerity arid
good faitl. In part, it is due to
our ignorance of the problem,
both on the national and inter-
national scale-the serious prob-
lem of the existence in our own
midst of the mass conspiratorial
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PorT ST. JOE FLOMDA 82456
Entered ae second-alass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffloe, Port St. Jee
Florid under Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY Ofe Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommissions In advertisements, the puhblhers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for srch
The spoken word is given scant attention- the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken Wer barely asserts; ihe printed word thorougti, con-
vinoee. The spoken word i lost; the printed word remains.
Free Food Given
distributed in March to 131
unemployed or low income per
in 25 Florida counties, accord
to E. Lee McCubbin, director, c
modity distribution for the Flo
Department of Public Welfare
The foods, with an approxin
wholesale value of $656,807 inc
ed dry beans, butter, cheese,
meal, flour, lard, canned chop
meat, dry milk, margarine, pe,
butter, rice, rolled oats, wh
grits, raisins and split peas.
The average value of this
donated to each person was $
Costs to a community is only
to two cents daily per needy
son, to store and distribute
Two counties, Alachua
Gulf, started in April to disti
ute foods 'directly to needy fa
Food assistance to needy fa
ies is administered nationally
the U. S. Department of Agr
ture's Consumer and Marke
Service. In Florida, it is adm
tered by the State Departmen
Public Welfare through, the b
of county commissioners in
counties and. direct with the Ci
Refuge and Indian Programs.
Alexander's reforms were
posed by many and in many
tricts he was unable to conq
local opposition. At this ti
political unrest in Europe
vented the reforms being carr
out rigidly. The sale of indi'
ual peasants was again challe
ed and discussed, and althoi
morally condemned by Alex
der, was allowed'to continue.
we find that in 1822 conditi
were no better than they .
been. from the time of the
forms in 1811, when the gove
ment had practically promi
been freed 'and were 'now 1
owners themselves, but this
a very small percentage, and
peasants' discontent was great
During the 19th Century th
were many palace revolutions
Russia. This was the work of
Guard, which 'was the corpor
essence, of the Russian nobi]
This was the class which bel
the wars had a monopoly of I
sia's contact with Europe.
war of 1812 compelled every
to take an interest in poll
The Russian army, after 1
had spent years in Germany,
in France, where a section o
remained as part of the' arms
occupation. In talks around
camp fires,,.the conditions
duced in -France by the Rev'
tion were constantly contras
with the absence of personal
berty in Russia.l'A future
cemberist, Pestel, a, staff offi'
dates year by year his rapid
gress from loyalty to the thr
to a republicanism which
some ways even anticipated
(Continued Next Week)
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
irida Rebelling students, poor people marching and the Vietnam
D. truce talks were at the forefront of the news this past week.
mate Students were rising up all over the land, demanding to set the
t, curriculum and rules and regulations at first this college and then
udcorn that one. Paul Harvey I think it was, reminded the students that
corned the colleges were still the property of the taxpayers, operated for
uped their benefit, and the students hardly fell in the category of tax-
Another writer punctured the balloon of the students who
thought they were the first to "champion a cause", to "demand a
food greater voice in shaping the pattern of things". This writer said
5.00. students in the 30's, the 20's, and even back in the 10's and the
one noughts, were clammoring for the same "free thinking" that is
per- the order of the day today. ,
this Rockefeller keeps insisting that he is in favor of 18 year olds vot-
ing and some 18 year olds keep prolonging the institution of this
and privilege for their fellow Americans by acting in such a manner
rib. which would indicate they are not yet mature enough to be entrust-
am-. ed with the ballot.
And now, the big, bad federal government has stepped in and
threatened to cut off the government money from the students who
amil- rebell against the administration of their colleges. Since better
by than 25% of the students in college are remaining there on federal
ting money, this should suffice or it will be out into the cruel world
inis- to earn their own way or a hitch in the armed forces. A stiff pun-
ishment removing funds Uncle Sam!
t of o f *
oard We offer a "hooray and three huzzahs" for the Board of Re-
'28 gents at FSU. They have stood their ground against "blue" lit-
uban erature being published there in the name of the University. As
Malcolm Johnson, editor of the Tallahassee Democrat, said, if
the students want to finance their own publication they are wel-
come to print anything in it they wish. But as long as the stu-
dent news organ is paid for by the University, it should reflect
op- the moral attitude of the University, not that of a handful of,stu-
me, As a matter of fact, we believe the leaders of all of our State
pre- universities have used mighty good judgment in nipping such
*ied publications as this in the bud. Witness the case of Pam Brewer
vid- down in Gainesvijle, who was ultimately expelled from school
jng. We think it is the duty of the university to maintain a high moral
ugh standard, officially, even if a small number of the students Insist
an on living like animals and talking like uneducated guttersnipes
on their own. This private attitude the school can't control, but
So, the official behaviour and publications of the school can, and
had should be controlled in a manner becoming educated ladies and
're- gentlemen. .
ised We see where the vanguard of poor people is arriving in Wash-
had ington. They have one of the most expensive "camping sites" in
and the U. S. Park System to pitch their tents, erect their lean-to
was shacks for their prolonged "camp out".
the We rehd where the temporary shacks and tents will be erected
after on the grassy mall between the Washington and Lincoln memorials.
We just wonder who removed the "Keep off the Grass" signs
from this area? Taxpayers aren't allowed to walk on this grass,.
Lere- but free-loaders are being allowed to camp out in the area.
s in (Again let us stress that there is a difference between the poor
the and the professionally poor free-loaders. We have every sympathy
rate for the poor and unfortunate. We have no "sympathy at all for the
lity. the "professionally poor free-loaders". The poor are at home mind-
fore ing their own business. The "professionally poor free-loaders" are
Rus- marching on Washington demanding larger hand-outs.)
The We must assume, too, that the marchers will feed their
one mules on the tulips that grow everywhere in this region of Wash-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
I "Come and Worship God With Us"
to Lamar Hancock on a
Now Let's All Unite and Back Bishop May 28
YOUR STATE SENATOR
"The Rise of Communism"
by ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
to everyone who voted
for and Supported Me
in the First Primary.
'ELECT W. E. BISHOP
I -- .
I I __
THE STAR, ort St Joe. Florida
THURSDAY, MY 16, 19".
THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968 PAGE THREE
Minutes of The
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA as to the progress being made on
April 9, 1968 the exchange of the present
The Board of County Conmiis- George Washington Branch ditch
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, easement for a new easement from
met this date with the following the McNeill estate. The Attorney
members present in regular ses- advised that the State Road De-
sion: James G. McDaniel, Chair- apartment ha smade no report as
man, James C. Horton, T. D. Whit- Ito any progress but that the Chair-
field, Walter' Graham and Leo man informed the Board that the
Kennedy. The Clerk; Attorney, De- exchange will be made as soon as
puty Sheriff, Road Superintendent possible.
and Mosquito Control Supervisor Commissioner Graham discussed
were also present. a request from the land owners at
The meeting ca me to order at the Ottis Smith ditch for certain
9:00 A.M. The Clerk opened the work. It was determined that this
meeting with prayer, work was not included in the con-
Mrs. Ralph Nance and Mrs. H. tract but that Commission Graham
F. Ayers representing the Port St. and the Mosquito Control Super-
Joe Garden Club requested the visor will talk to the land owners
County to set up a portion of the about this request.
secondary road funds for highway The Board requested the Mos-
beautification. Mrs. Nance told the quito Control Supervisor to secure
Board that many counties in Flor- a release from George W. Cooper
ida are participating in this pro- on the bulkhead work done on his
gram. After discussion, -there was property .,
a motion by Commissioner Gra- There was a motion by Commis-
ham, seconded by Commissioner sioner Graham, seconded by Com-
Horton' and unanimously carried, missioner Kennedy for the County
that the County adopt a resolution Road Department to pave the Bry-
to include $3,000.00 in the 1967-68 ants Landing road and to begin
secondary road budget. I this date. Upon vote, the following
Mrs. Nance then requested that voted: AYE, Graham, Kennedy and*
the proper street and stop signs Horton. NAY, none.
be placed on all streets in the I Commissioner Kennedy discus-
Beaches. Whereupon, there was a sed the possibility of the County
motion by Commissioner Whitfield employing its engineer under the
seconded by Commissioner Ken- law that provides payment from,
nedy and duly carried, that signs secondary road funds.
be installed at the earliest date Commissioner Whitfield told the
possible. Board that the borrow pit being
Mr. Gannon 'Buzzett, represent- used by the Road Department in
ing the Retail Merchants Associa- the Overstreet area contains too
tion of the Port St. Joe Chamber much chalk or gumbo to be used
of Commerce, told the Board that in building roads and suggested
his association is well pleased that the County obtain a better fill
with the Small Claims Court of dirt and clay from some other lo-
Gulf County; that more and more cation. The Road Department was
merchants are using this court instructed to locate a new pit. -
because of the good results exper- Commissioner Horton recom-
ienced; that there is one problem mended that this Board go on rec-
that could probably be corrected ord opposing the present lien law
by the use of the proper sign di- on property of welfare recipients.
recting the public to the Small Unon motion 7by Commissioner
Claims Court office as some cus- Whitfield,. seconded by Commis-
tomers of that office have a hard sioner Graham. and unanimously
time locating it. After discussing carried, that this Board adopt a
this matter, the Board said proper; resolution requesting the State
signs would be installed. I Legislature to repeal said law.
Mr. Ernest Duffy and Wiley The At torney informed the
Garrett, U. S. Agricultural Depart- Board that certain polling places
ment, appeared before the Board, designated by the Commission
requesting that the County spon- have now been declared unavail-
sor the "Big Bend Conservation' able and that the Board should
and Development Project" which designate substitute polling places
will be a seven County, project in order that same be advertised.
dealing with agricultural resources, No decision was made.
and development. Upon motion by I The following resolution was
Commissioner Whitfield, seconded unanimously adopted:
by Commissioner Graham and duly I RESOLUTION
carried, the Board voted to spon- WHEREAS, the Board of County
sor this project in Gulf County. Commissioners of Gulf County,
Mr. Byron Jones, representing. Florida, has determined that it is.
the office of Economic Opportun- to the best interests for the citi-
ity, requested the Board to desig- zens of Gulf County, Florida, es-
nate the existing community com-, pecially for the health and wel-
munity action agency as the CAA fare of the school children at Port
for Gulf County. Upon motion by St. Joe, Florida, that a four foot
Commissioner Horton seconded by: wide sidewalk be constructed on
Commissioner Whitfield and duly the North side of Avenue D from
carried, that the existing CAA be I Main Street to Peters Street in
Designated and that Commissioner the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
Walter Graham and Marion Craig and
as County members of this board. WHEREAS, Gulf County, Florida
The Board discussed a request and the City of Port St. Joe, Flor-
From the County employees to ida, are without funds with which
Change group insurance policies to construct said project,
from Protective Life to BMI as NOW, THEREFORE BE IT RE-
per plan presented in recent meet- SOLVED, by the Board of County
ings with said employees. After Commissioners of Gulf County,
consideration, there was a motion Florida, as follows:
by Commissioner Whitfield sec- 1. That the State Road Depart-
nded by Commissioner Kennedy ment of the State of Florida, be,
mnd duly carried to change the and it is hereby, requested to con-
lounty group insurance policy to struct a 4 foot wide sidewalk on
BMI, effective May 15, 1968, and the North side of Avenue D from
;hat the Clerk is hereby authorized Main Street to Peters Street in the
:o withhold insurance deductions City of Port St. Joe, Florida, and
.rom all county payrolls, after first that the construction of said pro-
3eing directed to do so by employ- ject be charged to the mainten-
zes subscribing to the new policy, ance fund of the Secondary Road,
md that the County continues to Budget of Gulf County, Florida.
)ay $8.00 or 60% of the premium,! 2. That a copy of this Resolution
whichever is the lessor amount, i be forwarded forthwith to the pro-
The minutes of March 12 and per officials of the State Road De-
15, 1968, were read, approved and apartment of the State of Florida.
adopted. The following resolution was
Neal Lumber and Manufacturing unanimously adopted:
companyy notified the County that, RESOLUTION
pid company has adopted a poli- WHEREAS, Gulf County, Flor-
:y not to donate rights-of-way or ida, has certain interests, or is in
basements for County use and that the process of acquiring certain
'ulf County's request for ease- interests from the United States
nents on the Apalachicola River Government, to certain lands in
vill not be donated. Gulf County, Florida, which lands
: Mr. Max W. Kilbourn presented are hereafter more particularly
title search on SR71-S-22, Section described, and
i1030-2502. Upon motion by Com- I WHEREAS, the Board of County L
nissioner Graham, seconded by Commissioners of Gulf County,
Commissioner Kennedy and duly Florida, has ascertained that it is 26,(
arrivedd to accept said title search. to the best interests of the citizens poi
The Board directed M. 0. Mc- of Gulf County to exchange the bou
)aniel, Courthouse Maintenance above referenced land for an ease- ed
supervisor to attend the Automa- ment or quit-claim deed from St. Am
ic Voting Machine Training School Joseph Land and Development 44o
n Jamestown, N. Y., beginning Company to lands hereinafter more corn
kpril 15, 1968, and directed the particularly described, T
3lerk to make arrangements for NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE- alo
ds transportation and traveling SOLVED by the Board of County Stal
.xpense. Commissioners of Gulf County, pol
The Board received a letter Florida, as follows: trac
rom Mr. William A. Hunt, Presi- 1. That Gulf County, Florida, edc
tent, Guin & Hunt, Inc., general does hereby agree to exchange all er
contractor for the new courthouse, interest, or interest to be acquir- per
vith reference to a list of items ed, in the following described pro- met
o be corrected and requested the perty in Gulf County, Florida: by
countyy to make final payment now PARCEL I T
[ue. After much discussion, the All that tract or parcel of land rect
ioard said that final payment will lying and being in Sections 8, 9, bou
ie withheld until such time the 17, 19 and 20, Township 7 South, the
oard is satisfied that all items Range 10 West, and in Sections Sb
Lave been corrected. 24, 25 and 26 and Fractional Sec- feet
The Office of the State Attor- tion 35, Township 7 South, Range line
iey presented bills in the total 11 West, Tallahassee Meridian, 'W
mount of $1,077.08 for expenses Gulf County, Florida, more par- Sect
n investigation of State of Florida ticularly described as follows: mor
s. Pitts and Lee. The Board voted Commencing at a point which corn
o pay said bills if and when funds is 3,876 feet North of and 3,330.06 S
re available, feet West of the Southeast corner said
The Tax Assessor requested the of said Fractional Section 35, on feet
following deduction be made on the Eastern shore line of St. said
he 1967 tax roll: Page 165, line 10, Joseph's Bay at low water, and S(
tame: Otis Pvle, reduced from in the center of the Right-of-way feet
88.68 to $14.78. The Board ap- of Gulf County Canal; of a
roved said request. Thence North 63' 40' -26" East N
>The Board discussed several old along the centerline of said right- said
hospital, funeral and medicine of-way 1,757.1 feet; feet
ills for indigents. No decision was Thence Nirth 45 04' .26" East whii
iade as date of payment. along the centerline of said right- Soul
The Board discussed the Com- of-way 542.9 feet; 25;
iodity program and did then ap- Thence South 44' 55' 34" East S(
point the Chairman as Commis- 275.00 feet to the POINT OF BE- feet
ioner in charge of this program. GINNING; Soul
Commissioner Graham, inquired Thence North 45 04' 26" East the
/ 4 '
ALL MEN and BOY'S
Suits & Sport
Buy now for all dress occasions, for a
fine selection of styles, fabrics and
With or without sleeves S-M-
L.' Other Styles
Many of these coordinate with
Exquisite Lace Trim
pr. 88 C
White, black, red and as-
sorted pastels Sizes
4 to 10.
Banlon or Orlon
Assorted colors fits 10-13
,69 feet, more or less, to a
nt which is on the Southern
ndary of a tract of land own-
in fee by the United States of
erica and 2,940.32 feet North
14' 03" East of the Southwest
ner of said Section 9;
hence South 78 29' East
ng the boundary of said United
tes fee tract 270.0 feet to a
nt which is at a corner of a
*t of land over which the Unit-
States of America acquired a
petual canal and spoil ease-
at from Gulf County, Florida,
deed dated 8 July 1947;
hence in a Southwesterly di-
Lion along the Southeastern
ndary of said easement tract
Duth 45 04' 26" West 2,900
L, more or less, to the South'
of aforesaid Section 9;
rest along the South line of
tion 9 a distance of 292 feet,
re or less, to the Northeast
aer of aforesaid Section 17;
south along the East line of
Section 17 a distance of 291
, more or less, to a corner of
south 45' 04' 26" West 22,188
, more or less to the West line
aforesaid Section 25;
orth along the West line of
Section 25 a distance of 162
, more or less, to a point
ch is 506.3 feet North of the
thwest corner of said Section
south 45' 04' 26" West 716.90
to a point which is on the
th line and 507.3 feet West of
Southeast corner of afore-
MEN and YOUNG MEN'S
to $2.88 pr.
These shorts usually sell for much
more. All first quality Assort-
ed sizes and patterns.
The season's most popular styles
in Men and Boy's
Guaranteed quality by famous
said Section 26;
East along the South line of
said Section 26 a distance of 162
feet, more or less,- to a corner of
said easement tract;
South 45' 04' 26" West 857 feet,
more or less, to a point which is
225.0 feet South 44* 55' 34" East
of the point of beginning;
Thence North 44 55' 34" West
225.00 feet to the point of be-
Containing 135.56 acres, more
All that tract or parcel of land
lying and being in Section 9,
Township 7 South, Range 10 West
Tallah'assee Meridian, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, more particularly de-
scribed as follows:
Commencing at a point which
is 2940.32 feet North 44* 14' 03"
East of the Southwest corner of
said Section 9, and on the South-
ern boundary of a tract of land
owned in fee by the United States
Thence North 45' 04' 26" East
240.0 feet to the Northern boun-
dary of said United States fee
tract and the POINT 0 FBEGIN-
Thence North 45' 04' 26" East
300 feet, more or less, to the Sou-
thern boundary of the Gulf In-
tracoastal Waterway from Apa-
lachicola River to St. Andrews
Thence Southeasterly along the
Southern boundary of said Intra-
Coastal Waterway 270 feet, more
or less, to a corner of a tract of
land over which the United States
of America acquired a perpetual
canal and spoil easement, from
Gulf County, Florida, by deed
dated 8 July 1947;
Thence South 45* 04' 26" West
along the boundary of said ease-
ment tract 275 feet, more or less,
to a point which is on the North-
ern boundary of said United
States fee tract and 270.0 feet
South 78* 29' East of the point
Thence North 78 29' West
along the boundary of said United
States fee tract 270.0 feet to the
point of beginning;
Containing 1.78 acres, more or
The above described lands con-
tain a net total of 137.34 acres,
more or less, being a portion of
the same property over and upon
which there was conveyed to the
United States of America, without
cost, a perpetual easement for the
construction of a canal and for
the deposit of dredged material
by Grant in Perpetuity, dated 8
July 1947, of record in Deed Book
19, page 124, of the Public Rec-
ords of Gulf County, Florida, said
grand having been executed by
the Board of County Commission-
ers of Gulf County, State of
in exchange for an easement or
quit-claim deed from St. Joseph
Land and Development Company
to the following described pro-
perty in Gulf County, Florida:
a strip of land for the construc-
tion of a canal and for the depo-
sit of dredge material from St.
Joseph's Bay to the Intra-Coastal
Quality and fit
with much more
ments. These slh
garments of qua
Values to $19.99 or
that are just right
for graduation and
all Summer wear .
Stock up today and
THIS SALE, $388
ONE TABLE .... You'll be amazed
at the value in this group of u
shoes. children's shoes sale prl
from $1.99 pair.
PRESS Knit Jamaica
SLAX SHORT SETS
8 pr. $4.88
will compare This includes shorts and shirt
expensive gar- Assorted solids and stripes
ax are labeled Terrific buys While
lity. they last ... 10-18.
4261 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
74261 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
Canal from Apalachicola to St.
Andrews Bay, said strip of land
being situated in Township 7
South, Ranges 10 and 11 West, in
Gulf County, Florida, described
All that tract or parcel of land
lying and being in Sections 8, 9,
17, 18 and 19, Township 7 South,
Range 10 West, and in Sections
24, 25 and 26, Township 7 South,
Range 11 West, Tallahassee Meri-
dian, Gulf County, Florida, more
particularly described as follows:
Commencing at a point which
is 3,876 feet North of and 3,330.06
feet West of the Southeast cor-
ner of Fractional Section 35,
Township 7 South, Range 11 West,
Tallahassee Meridian, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, on the Eastern Shore
line of St. Joseph's Bay at low
water, and in the center of the
right-of-way of Gulf County Ca-
Thence North 63* 40' 56" East
along the centerline of said right-
of-way 1,757.1 feet;
Thence North 45' 04' 26" East
along the centerline of said right-
of-way 1,093 feet;
Thence North 44 55' 34" West
500 feet to a point which is on
the boundary of a tract of land
over which the United States of
America acquired a perpetual
canal and spoil easement from
Gulf County, Florida, by deed
dated 8 July 1947, on the boun-
dary of a tract of land now or
formerly owned by W. C. Fore-
hand and THE POINT OF BEGIN-
Thence North along the boun-
dary of said Forehand tract 710
feet, more or less, to a point
which is 1,000 feet North 44 55'
34" West of the centerline of said
Thence North 45 04' 26" East
24,964 feet, more or less, to a
point which is on the Southern
boundary of a tract of land own-
ed in fee by the United States of
America, and 2,638.20 feet North
15 05' 57" East of the South-
west corner of said Section 9;
Thence South 65 34' East along
the. boundary of said fee tract
534.30 feet to a point which is on.
the boundary of said easement
tract and North 45 04' 26" East
of the point of beginning;
Thence South 45* 04' 26" West
along the boundary of said ease-
ment tract 25,653 feet, more or
less, to the point of beginning;
Containing 290.09 acres, more
or less, and designated as Tract
101-E-1 of the Gulf County Canal
All that tract or parcel of land
lying and being in Section 9,
Township 7 South, Range 10
West, Tallahassee Meridian, Gulf
County, Florida, more particular-
ly described as follows:
Beginning at a point which is
2.825.35 feet North 17 15' 55"
East of the Southwest corner of
said Section 9 and on the North-
ern boundary of a tract of land
owned in fee by the United States
(Continued On Page 11)
Missy and Junior
One and two piece
styles usually sell for
twice the price ... .
see them and compare
Famous Label Quality
$1 88, $2U8
Luxurious lace trimmed or tailored
sizes to fit 32 to 50.
SHORTY PAJAMAS or
MINI GOWNS with PANTY
$2.88 & $3.88
Perma Press, of Course!
Pretty lace trimmed Some with cunning
pockets and matching pegnoir.
I I I
'I 'Ir IM mm
THE STAR, Port St. Jo*, Florida
lAGE FOUR THE STAR, u~ort St. Jo., Florida THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968
IGA HAMBURGER or HOT DOG
PKGS. of 8 SAVE 13cl
BUNS 2 pkgs. 45c
DiscoOnt Prices On All Health and Beauty Aids
CONTACT REG. $1.49
COLD CAPSULES---- 10
LANOLIN PLUS REG. 99c
HAIR SPRAY ---- --- 13 oz. can
LIME OR REG., 4% OZ. BTL. REG. $1.50
OLD SPICE------------ bottle $1.19
IGA CAKE MIX
WHOLE KERNEL or CREAM STYLE
IGA NO. 303 CANS
BARTLETT PEARS _3 cans
SHOWBOAT NO. 2% CANS
PORK and BEANS
5 cans $1.00
4 P. $1.00
NO. 30 $1.00
8 C$1AN .00
DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE 46 OZ. CANS
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE. 4 cans
STANDARD NO. 303 CANS
S TABLERITE BLADE BONE
iGA TABLERITEM- GAL. CTNS.
ICE MILK ------- 2 ctns. 88c u
KRAFT QUART BOTTLES R oa
ORANGE JUICE 3 3bts. $1.00
NZIE MUSTARD, COLLARD, TURNIPS
IGA FROZEN PURE 12 OZ. CANS
ORANGE JUICE --
3 cans $1.00
CANNED NO LIMIT!
KLEENEX PKGS. OF 2
FACIAL TISSUE --
....4 pkgs. $1.00
10 tall cans $1.00
20 POUND BAG
BRIQUETTES of CHARCOAL --- $1.00
I GEORGIA GRADE "A"
BACKS and NECKS
4 lb. pkg.
BREAST or THIGHS --- b.
6 cans $1.00
TABLERITE ROUND BONE
-- 3 lbs. $1.19
SHORT RIBS of BEEF --------lb. 39c
SLICED BACON -------- 1l Ib. pkg. 69c
OUR OWN PAN
PORK SAUSAGE 2----- V2 lb. pkg. 88c
12 OUNCE PACKAGES
COPELAND FRANKS --- 2 pkgs. 79c
Save More On These Items With $10.00 Order
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
CHEER----king size $1.00
COLONIAL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
SU GAR-----10 lbs. $1.00
ROBIN HOOD WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FL 0 UR--10 Ibs. $1.00
[GA WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
CANNED DRINKS _-_15.-ans 88c
GA. GRADE 'A' WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
1 Doz. LARGE EGGS -- FREE
., RICH'S FRIRESIHER PROD ICF
2 ROLL $m1 "- 0 E-% N XE % a m w B'- '
S1PKGS. HOME GROWN
Blackeye Peas Ib. 29c
TALL I$ 4
CANS 00 Fresh Daily
NO. 10 JUG
full gallon 59c
MUCHMORE 32 OZ. BOTTLES
LIQUID DETERGENT ___ 3 btls. $1.00
GRAHAM CRACKERS -----lb. 39c
White Acre Peas
Grapefruit -- bag
Ga. Home Grown Fresh
GA. GRADE "A"
2 doz. 89c
GA. GRADE "A"
2 doz. 79c
Ga. Home Grown
Pole Beans -.- lb. 27c
Ga. Home Grown
String Beans -- lb. 19c
Grown In Florida
Fresh Okra lb.
HOME GROWN FRESH
BELL PEPPERS and CUCUMBERS --- bag
6 Good Tires Reconditioned Motor Good Rear End and Transmiskion
Chev. TRUCK $50
with body $50
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
[_ teiSte J^IA
i r^- ^-jfa)^!^00^!^
to pkg. 99c
THE STAR, Oort.St. Joo, Florida
THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968)
IL 'Raw moss- %w '%MO MWE
THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968 PAGE FIVf
^SS ^ -S^,;"'l~tI ..?,, ta~^ o Mf.
Great as have been the gains in manufacturing, employment, and
payrolls in most of the 10 counties during the past decade, MUCH RE-
MAINS TO BE DONE. BETTER THINGS ARE AHEAD.
Cecil A. Kennedy, your next 6th District Senator, pledges total df-
fort to .
* DEVELOP a wood and wood products industry -- a natural arm for
the massive timber and pulpwood operation already employing
* 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-
* DEVELOP agriculture and related agri-business, food process-
ing plants, manufacturing of farm equipment, development of com-
mercial fertiTizer plants, milling and feeds, commercial feed lots, new
markets and processing plants.
0 PROMOTE new phases of our transportation industry our riv-
ers and waterways, the interstates, 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.
* PROMOTE not only "tourism" but "repeat tourism". With our 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 puIe water, clean air and natural beau-
ty, Cecil A. Kennedy stands for a selective approach in bidding for new
industry and payrolls in the area.
By CUBIE LAIRD, County Agent
The world demand for food will the less dev
continue to grow sharply, because concluded t]
of rapidly increasing world popu- current tren
nation and rapidly rising personal demand, and
incomes in most countries ,say ag- the food def
ricultural economists with the for the de
Florida Agricultural Extension Ser- meet by the
The world's population, current- CLA
ly at 3 billion, may reach 4.3 bil- "Midget
lion by 1980 and 6.1 billion by the Gi
year 2000. The world is now add-
ing one million, more people each "
week. Thus total population could
double during the next 35 years,
according to predictions made by f-M.
the National Commission on Food
Most of the population increase
will be in the less developed coun-
tries where food is already in
short supply. The populations in
these countries are growing twice
as fast as those in the developed
The "population explosion" is
the result of dramatically lower
death rates around the world.
This is a result of improved health
care and sanitation. Birth rates in .
most countries are about the same
as before World War II.
A less obvious, but important
contributor to the world food
needs is the "income explosion".
Personal incomes are rising ind
most. of :the countries of the world.
This puts additional pressure on
"the food supply because persons
with more money seek better diets.
The desire for more animal protein
in the diet seems to be common to
all societies. Thus because of in-
creased consumption, food prices
are going up.
The Commission asked if the de-
veloped countries can long produce
enough food to meet the needs of
New Booklet On
TALLAHASSEE-A new book-
let, "Clean Water-It's Up To You"
is now available-from, the. Florida
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission. The 48-page booklet was
prepared by the Izaak Walton Lea-
gue and contains information on
the background on pollution laws
and a citizen action checklist for
local waters and local standards.
Copies may be obtained upon
request to the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission at Panama
City, Lake City, Ocala, Lakeland,
West Palm Beach and Tallahassee.
eloped countries, and
hey could not. If the
ds in population, food
i production continue,
icit could be too large
developed countries to
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler ."
15th St., Panama City
an.vtmet wi SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
"YOUR BRAND OF MAN"
Paid Political Adv.
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY
,IHIR STAR, Port St. J", Florida
AE SIX THE STAR,.ort St.Joe Florida THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968
hammer, saw and crowbar, td do
some wood work.
The Xi Epsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met May 7 at the home
of Gladys Brown with 10 members
The president, Mrs. Greta Free-
man presided over the business
Plans were made for the Exem-
plar Degree to be conferred upon
six members of the Eta Upsilon
Chapter. These girls have spent
four active years in the Ritual of
Jewels Chapter, and are now eli-
gible to receive the Exemplar De-
The 1968 Beta Sigma Phi conven-
tion is to be held May 31, June 1
and 2. Some of the local members
plan to attend.
The program for the evening
was "Enjoyment of Man" present-
ed by Delores Cox, with group par-
WSCS Meets for
The WSCS of the First Metho-
dist Church met Monday, May 6 in
the Little Chapel with 15 members
In the absence of the president,
Mrs. J. B. Griffith presided.
The meeting opened with pray-
er and routine reports were given
by the "chairmen present.
The new budget was presented
by the executive board and adopt-
ed after which the meeting was
turned over to Mrs. W. H. Howell
who showed slides and spoke con-
cerning Methodist work in the mis-
The meeting was closed with the
Boy Scout Troop
Has Work Night
Thoop 47 of Port St. Joe, under
the guidance of Dr. R. E. King,
Scoutmaster, and Eric Hammond,
Assistant Scoutmaster, had a
meeting last Monday night.
The Scouts had a mapping test.
Wo larp dq kdwa tn bimi.)L .
The home of 'Mrs. Hubert Ri-
chards on Monument Avenue
was the setting for a coffee Sat-
urday, May 11, honoring Miss
Janet Hornberger, June bride-
elect. Co-hostesses with Mrs.
Richards were Miss Miriam Dis-
muke, Miss Netta Niblack and
Miss Clara Pate.
Lemon colored day lilies and
greenery, at vantage points
throughout the party rooms
carried out the bride-elect's cho-
Corsages of white carnations
were presented to Miss Horn-
berger, Mrs. J. J. Bozeman and
Mrs. J. H. Chason, grandmother
and mother of the bridegroom-
The honoree was radiant in a
fuchsia crepe shift featuring
long sleeves and black patent
An antique marble top table,
with a centerpiece of a single
yellow rose,'- held the bride's
book; which was presided over
by Miss Janey Goss and Mrs.
Cary V. Godwin.
The refreshment table was ov-
Gulf Art Association Members Attend
Second In Series of Film Presentations
Members of the Gulf Art As- of the Northwest Regional Library
sociation attended the second in a System of which Port St. Joe Pub-
series of film showings at the Port lic Library is a member.
St. Joe Public Library Monday eve- Several books on art, enamel-
ning. The films, "How To Make A ing and hobby crafts were on dis-
Stencil" and "Enameling Art",
were shown by Miss Bibiana Neal.
Lunch Room Menu
PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY
Monday, May 20
Beef and vegetables, sliced to-
matoes, celery sticks, apple pie,
white bread, butter and milk.
Tuesday, May 21
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, carrot sticks, orange juice,
oatmeal cookies, white bread, but-
ter and milk.
Wednesday, May 22
Hamburgers, buttered corn, sli-
ced tomatoes, onions and dills,
chocolate cake, butter and milk.
Thursday, May 23
Fried chicken, buttered rice,
mustard greens, carrot and raisin
salad, peaches, white bread but-
ter and milk.
Friday, May 24
Tuna fish salad, English peas,
orange juice, Ritz crackers, Jell-o,
white bread, butter and milk.
VISITING IN GEORGIA
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ford are vis-
iting friends and relatives in Ty
play and were checked out by
those attending the program. Re-
quests for special books on art,
not available Monday evening,
were taken by Miss Neal. These
books will, be located and sent to
the Port St. Joe Library so that
persons requesting them can
check them out.
Mrs. Pauline Sowers, president
of the Gulf Art Association, said
she hopes the members can enjoy
more film programs from the li-
brary in the future.
TWO DIFFERENT BANDS
FREDDIE CRUTCHFIELD'S BAND
FRIDAY NIGHT From 9:00 P.M. to 1:00 A.M.
ED SMITH'S BAND
SATURDAY NIGHT From 9:00 P.M. to 1:00 A.M.
erlaid with a beautiful imported
linen cutwork tablecloth with a
centerpiece of white grapes and
stephanotis. Silver appointments
completed the setting.
Serving coffee to the many
guests were Misses Barbara
Weeks and Ann McLeod.
As a moment of the occasion
the hostesses presented the hon-
oree with an electric can open-
er and knife sharpener.
Miss Hornberger will become
the bride of Fred Chason on
Out of town guests included
Mrs. J. J. Bozeman of Altha and
Mrs. Cary V. Godwin of Dothan,
Alabama, grandmother and sis-
ter of the future bridegroom,
and Misses Ann McLeod and
Janey Goss of Panama City.
W. Kenneth Swan of Port St.
Joe announces the engagement
of his daughter, Georgianna of,
Tallahassee to Palmer Douglas
O'Quinn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ju-
lius O'Quinn of Thomasville,
The wedding will be July 20
at 4:00 p.m. at the Westminster
Presbyterian Church in Tallahas-
The bride-elect graduated from
Florida High School, Tallahas-
see and attended Montreat-An-
derson College, Montreat, -North
Carolina. She is employed by
Young Office Machines of Tal-
The groom- elect graduated
from Thomasville High School
in Thomasville, Georgia and Sou-
them Technical Institute, Cham-
blee, Georgia. He served in the
United States Army. He is em-
ployed by the City of Thomas-
ville Utility Department.
No invitations are being sent
out, but all relatives and friends
of the couple are invited to the
Mrs. NichIols Hostess to Garden Club;
Program On Daylilies Is Presented
Members of the Port St. Joe very interesting program on "Day
Garden Club met Thursday at the lilies", and members brought ap
home of Mrs. Margaret Nichols proximately 25 different varieties;
with the following present; Mrs. which were displayed. /
C. W. Long, Mrs. Henry Ayers, During the business meeting
Mrs. R. H. McIntosh, Mrs.: Dudley plans were made for the install
Vaughan, Mrs. Robert Stebel, Mrs. tion luncheon to be held May 31 a
Neva Croxton, Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, the St. Joe Motel.
Mrs. W. M. Chafin, Mrs. Ralph A daylily display will be hel<
Nance, Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey, Friday, May 31 from one to si:
Mrs. Bob Faliski, Mrs. Dave Jones, p.m. on Reid Avenue. Daylily en
Mrs. P. E. Forrester and Mrs. Fan- thusiasts are encouraged to bring
nie Herring. specimens they have to be display
Tvr.q- T)o.r J 6 mrmesnteor ed a t this time.
I wish to express my sincere thanks and
gratitude to the people of Gulf County for the
vote and support you gave me in the May pri-
I want to congratulate my opponents on
the fine race they ran and congratulate Mr.
Kennedy on his victory.
Let us all join together now and work to-
gether that we might have a bigger and bet-
ter county in which to live, work and play.
THANK YOU AGAIN,
ROBERT L. (Bob) HOLLAND
OES Honors Long
At its. regular meeting held on
April 23, Gulf Chapter 191, Order
of the Eastern Star, observed its
33rd birthday anniversary.
Special tribute was paid to those
members who have this year at-
tained 25 years continuous mem-
bership in the Order of Eastern
Star and 25-year membership pins
were presented to: Mrs. Wilma
Cooper, George Cooper, Mrs. Eula
Dickey and Mrs. Claudia Sewell.
Eligible members not present to
receive pins were: Mrs. Nellie Al-
len and Mrs. Pauline Smith.
Members present with more than
25 years membership were recog-
nized. They were: Mrs. Neva Crox-
ton with 41 years; Mrs. Zola Mad-
dox, with 33 years and Mrs. Ruth
Ramsey with 27 years.
Delicious refreshments were en-
joyed during the social houi that
followed the meeting.
Miss 'Linda Kay Webb
Tells Wedding Plansi
Linda Kay Webb, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Webb of
Port St. Joe, will become, the
bride of David Carl Whitfield,
Saturday, June 15 at 7:30 p.m.
in the First Baptist Church, Port
St. Joe. The groom-elect is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Whit-
field of Howard's Creek.
Rev. C. Byron Smith will per-
form the double ring ceremony.
A reception will be held im-
mediately following the cere-
mony in the church social halL
No invitations are being sent,
but all friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to attend.
LABEL 4Jrs. brings out the Scotch
}"; in you with a bright and bonnie plaid,
You'll love the color and texture ihtereat ir the
bias-cut boucil6 plaid; the blizzard of white eyelet
that ruffles the bra and hugs your hips.
Rocket red or sunburst yellow, sizes 5-13. (100% cotton)
Scottish Games beach brief, $15.95
LABEL 4 Ir
MISS GEORGIANNA SWANN
To the voters' who supported my candidacy on
May 7, I am sincerely grateful. I urge you to re-
turn to the polls on May 28.
To those who support another candidate, I
earnestly solicit your vote and support in the sec-
ond primary. ,Do not fail to vote on May 28!
CANDIDATE FOR SCHOOL BOARD
District No. 4
RPM Motor Oils keep en-
gines clean, cut wear, help
engines last longer.
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
IStandard Oil Company (Inc. In KyJ
Miss Miriam Dismuke pours tea for Miss bert Richards Saturday morning. Loo
Janet Hornberger, bride elect of Fred Chason at from left to right are: Mrs. Richards, Mi
a shower in her honor in the home of Mrs. Hu- Niblack and Miss Clara Pate. --St
Miss Janet Hornberger, Bride-Elect Feted With Shower
In Hubert Richards Home This Past Saturday Morning
mr. jvejoe pesmu
eu il, LLLO AII.
s. s a division ofJantzen Inc.
THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968 PAGE SEVEN
by SHARON DAVIS
Dramatizations of characters in, democracy,
well known plays, poems, and personal ty
speeches were made by the speech free except
class in the auditorium last Fri- cy which
day. Each student was responsible personal ty
for his own make-up, props and $15.00 and'
costume. All students who saw the
presentation enjoyed it very much.
Summer school will begin on and other ir
June 17 and end on July 26. it Gulf Coar
Courses offered will be driver's day. There
education which will consist of the required
two three-week courses; one be- extra-currici
ginning June 17 and the other there, and tl
July 5; beginner band, reading, that housing,
lem for out
The Lota Palmer Circle of the
-Long Avenue Baptist Church will
meet Tuesday, May 21, at 9:30 a.m.
in the home of Mrs. Robert Brun-
ner at 127 Hunter Circle.
The Dorothy Clark Circle will
meet next Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Wesley R. Ram-
had a Coke
day, May 2
will be he
typing I. and II and
yping. All courses are
t typing and democra-
will cost $30.00 and
fping which will cost
last only three weeks.
ison took the DCT class
iterested seniors to vis-
st Junior College Mon-
they were told about
ments for entrance, the
ular activities offered
he cost. They were told
g is the biggest prob-
of town students. The
ured the campus and
at the student center
rning to Port St. Joe.
the last full week of
seniors, Their last day
will be next Wednes-
22. The following Sun-
Id at the football sta-
Tuesday, May 28, will
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0.- MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School Q: 945 A -M.
MORNING WORSHIP .11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellow7hip 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
T.H AN K YOU
I want t othank everyone that voted for and
supported me for County Judge on May 7.
I assure you people who did not vote for me
that I have no ill will toward anyone.
THOMAS H. McDANIEL
I wish to thank all the people in every
Precinct of Gulf County for the wonderful vote
and support you gave me in the May 7 Pri-
I solicit your vote and support in the next
Primary on May 28.
'HERMAN R. ARD
THANK YOU, PEOPLE
To all the people of Gulf County:
To those of you who supported me in my
campaign for County Commissioner from Dis-
trict, Number 5, I wish to thank each one of
you sincerely. Although I wasn't successful
this time, I feel like I went a long way for the
future. So, I want my friends to let's all work
harder for the future of our county. Maybe
we will win next time.
TO THE PEOPLE OF
GULF COUNTY |
I Thank You
I hope that I can be ..
worthy of the confi-
dence you have
shown in me.
Grand Jury Names Needs
In County's High Schools
The Gulf County Grand Jury ed in winter and some too hot in
which recently completed a long fall and spring.
study of the Gulf County Schools
listed in its Presentments 'a list
of improvements needed in the var-
ious schools of the County. Listed
below is the Grand Jury's report
on an inspection of the Wewa-
hitchka and Port St. Joe High
The Grand Jury has made a
room to room inspection of these
schools and found problems the
citizens of Gulf County do not rea-
lize existed, and we believe should
be corrected at once.
First, let us say we found, the
little things-not so very import-
ant to the average person, but
since they have been allowed to
grow and grow-have reached into
the nerve center and now are
problems that should have been
solved years ago.
5. Classrooms that need to be
painted and some with the plas-
ter falling out.
6. Broken window panes that
should be replaced.
7. Old desks, with a great num-
ber needing immediate repair. Al-
so a great number of desks too
small for the ones having to sit in
8. Almost every classroom was
short on supplies-paper, chalk,
9. Almost every classroom has
no storage space for books, sup-
plies, etc., which they need very
30. Light fixtures hanging loose
in boys locker room in Port St.
Ina Pihh R l^nn Thiq rnnm iq Pn-
You know we are soon to have o Jgioi oiV. o -
two new high schools. One in We- tirely too small for the number
wahitchka, and the other in Port of boys using it. No benches,
St. Joe. Even with this in mindLockers too small-even these are
St. Joe. Even with this in mind, ar bw t n t
they cannot possibly be ready to shared between two and three
bboys. Does not have enough show-
use by the next school term. There- ers or commodes.
fore, our present buildings -will
have to carry the school system 11. Girl's locker room-also too
next school term, and citizens, small. 81 girls in room at one
there are not enough classrooms time. Not enough showers, com-
'now. Port St. Joe High alone will modes, lavatories, mirrors. Win-
need five (5) additional classrooms, dows won't open. Very much in
This year Port St. Joe will grad- need of an exhaust fan.
uate almost 60 students; next
year it will graduate 144. Also, to 12. In general office space for
get a kindergarten program start- principals and guidance counselors
ed this fall, teaching space must too small. Also found no private
._ .. .rnnm fonr consunltation
be provided. Parents, we invite you
to visit our schools and ascertain
for yourselves the many problems
we found listed below:
1. Windows that won't open or
,2. Some rooms with worn out
shades or completely missing.
3. Not enough textbooks for each,
child to have one, and some of
these so out-dated they speak of
Alaska and Hawaii some day of
4. Classrooms not properly heat-
Driesbach Will Convene
Knights of Pythians
Grand Chancellor, R. A. Dries-
bach of Port St. Joe, will convene
the Grand Lodge, Knights ,of Py-
thians and Grand Court of Calan-
thes, Jurisdiction of Florida at
their 79th Grand Lodge session
May 19-22 at St. Petersburg. Host
Lodges will be W. B. Burney No.
105 and Sparkling Beauty No. 81.
Calanthe Courts hosting will be
Sunshine Court No. 105 and Pride
of St. Petersburg No. 81.
Guests will be Supreme Chan-
cellor R. A. Hester, Dallas, Texas;
Judge B. L. Hooks, Supreme Wor-
thy Counselor, Dr. George W. Gore,
Jr.. President of A&M University
and Rev. Y. B. Bruce, Pensacola.
Attending as delegates from
Port St. Joe will be Driesbach, Al-
ton Fennell and Lyler Kirksey.
Lance Cpl. and Mrs. Leslie J.
Nichols, Route 2, 90C Jacksonville,
N. C., announce the birth of a five
pound, three ounce baby girl April
24. The baby was named Tamber-
13. Found no first aid room in
proper place or adequate facili-
14. Science room with no run-
ning water, storage space or pro-
15. Home Economics rooms not
properly arranged and needing
16. A lot of classrooms needing
projectors and film strips
But parents, we did find some
ver y commendable classrooms.
These were the reading room in
Wewahitchka, also Mrs. Faison's
room in St. Joe High. These pro-
grams are Federal and State finan-
ced and equipped, and we believe
a valuable asset to our school sys-
tem; and merit your visit to see
, Also, parents, we found a dis-
turbing lack of communication be-
tween parents ,teachers, principals
school superintendent and the
school board, and we sincerely
suggest to have a better quality
educational system will be to
eliminate this cause and everyone
Hannon Tells of
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
took a pictorial tour of Europe
Tuesday, as they viewed slides tak-
en by Frank Hannon, made on a
recent tour of Europe made -by he
and his wife.
The Hannons toured England,
Holland, France, Switzerland, Aus-
tria and Italy.
Hannon said the thing that
struck him most was the eternal
checking of papers going from one
small country to another and the
Hannon reported that like the
U. S., Europe is in the midst of
a gigantic road building program,
constructing large limited-access
freeways throughout the conti-
Guests of the club were student
guests, Lavonia McMullan, Donna
Maddox, Tommy Knox and Robert
SToo Late To Classify
By RUSSELL, KAY
I found the following letter,
published in a magazine, most
thought provoking as well as
amusing. It is reputed to be a
letter from an inmate of, the
Illinois State Penitentiary.
"I am serving a sentence of
150 years in the Illinois State
Penitentiary. I earned the secur-
ity I now enjoy by breaking most
of the laws set up by society, the
establishment, my state, my com-
munity and my country.
"I am not bitter, being put
away for the rest of my life. I
asked for it and got it. I was
shot and beaten by police when
captured because I resisted,
shot at, and taunted them, know-
ing that they were simplydoing
their duty defending society
against crime. I had deliberately
declared war. I blame only my-
self for my predicament.
"When I read or hear about
the disgraceful anti-war demon-
strations, the protest marchers,
-Notice is hereby given that on the second day of June, 1968, at the
front door of the City Hall, City of Port St. Joe, State of Florida, Tax
Sale Certificates will be sold on the following described property to
pay the amount due for Tax Year 1967. Amounts herein are set
opposite the name of owner and description of property, together
with all costs of such Sale and all Advertising.
C. W. BROCK, City Treasurer and Collector
City of Port St. Joe, Florida 5t-5-2
ASSESSED OWNER LOT BLOCK & ADV.
Frank.Betton 30 & 32 1006 $28.54
Gordon Thomas 13 42 46.44
Gordon Thomas 7 58 6.05
M. P. Tomlinson. __ 3 less E 25' & Sl' of 1 24 23.03
M. P. Tomlinson 46 24 23.03
PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES and ADVERTISING
Jim Cooper Motor Company 14.77
Leo Kennedy Electric 17.52
Tomlinson Abstract Company 6.51
My sincerest appreciation to the fine peo-
ple of Gulf County for your vote and support
you gave me May 7 for County Commissioner
from District 3.
To the ones that voted and supported the
present Commissioner, I sincerely ask for your
vote and support on May 28.
S. C. PLAYER
the hippies, cowards and trait-
ors, the agitators screaming, 'Get
a gun and kill'. Pay no attention
to laws or injunctions, resist, dis-
obey, rape, pillage, loot, burn
and destroy, because they hap-
pen to liave less than their
neighbors, or do not want to
serve their country, it makes me
wonder if I am really 'one of
the bad guys'.
"I have something to say to
these protesters, these silly mar-
chers and lawless troublemakers.
If you really are concerned
with civil rights, a square deal
and equal opportunity and
would like to enjoy maximum se-
curity and protection that soci-
ety, the establishment, your com-
munity, state and nation has to
offer and would like to sit this
war and all future wars out in
complete safety with an iron
clad guarantee of being classi-
fied 4-F, I will be more than
happy to take your place with
an M-16 rifle, despite all its de-
fects, if you merely take up my
150 year sentence.
x "I assure you, society assures
you, the state and our country
r assures you of maximum protec-
tion for the rest of your life.
r Your worries about being shot
at, bombed, or bitten by dogs,
will be over. You will get three
* meals a day and fairly comfort-
able quarters, probably better
than you have been used to, and
you will be protected night and
day by armed guards. You will
enjoy radio, television, a var-
iety of sports, have a library
available, hear interesting lec-
tures and many other advant-
ages. ANY TAKERS?"
This takes us back to our na-
tional loss of all sense of values.
We have leaned over so far in
our effort to protect our so-call-
ed Civil Rights that we have
completely lost sight of the hu-
man rights and rights of decent
law abiding citizens. We ham-
string our law enforcement offi-
cers, uphold the so-called rights
of criminals against society in
general, publicize those who ad-
vocate murder, arson, looting,
treason and vilify those who
seek to protect us by screaming
The path we follow leads only
to anarchy and dictatorship.
GOO eOR FOR
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
)hone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
Say You Saw It In The Star -
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
I want to thank those who voted for
ind supported me in my race for the
Senate, 6th District.
I congratulate my opponents
wish them the best of luck.
I would like to take this means of thank-
ing those who cast their vote in my behalf in
the May 7 Primary. I also would like to thank
those who worked in my behalf. Your efforts
were greatly appreciated.
JAMES C. HORTON
MY SINCERE THANKS
I would like to express my sincere thanks
and appreciation to the people of Gulf County
for the vote received in the May 7 pricary. I
feel it is an honor for a newcomer in politics
to receive such a vote of confidence.
I am still very sincere in my effort to serve
all the people of Gulf County. To those whose
candidate was eliminated in the first primary,
I solicit your support and vote -and would ap-
preciate the same vote of confidence from all
the voters of this county on May 28.
F. R. (Rudy) PIPPIN, Jr.
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 Cen ally Heated
MY DEEP APPRECIATION
I would like for the people of Gulf County
know that I appreciated the fine vote that re-
turned me to office for a four year term as
your County Commissioner, District 5. The
first primary nomination you favored me with
is very much appreciated.
I will try to merit your confidence and
welcome your suggestions at any time.
THE STAR,.Port St. J~oe, Floridaa
Getting Pay Raise
Gulf County's school system will
begin operation during the next
school term, offering the highest
salary schedule ever offered by
the county before.
Salaries will range from a be-
ginning salary of $6,000 for a tea-
cher with no experience and a four
year degree to $10,100 to,a teach-
er holding a doctorate degree, on
Continuing 'Contract and 15 or
more years experience.
Most of the Gulf County teach-
ers hold four year degrees. Their
pay will range from a beginning
$6,000 to $7,500 over a 15 year
period on Annual Contract. Those
who are on Continuing Contract
will earn $6,500 the first year on
Continuing Contract (after three
years of teaching) to $7,500 with 15
years experience or more.
Teachers with a master's degree
can earn $7,000 their first year in
the Gulf County Schools and go up
to as high as $8,500 while on an
Annual Contract status. On Con-
tinuing contract, a teacher's pay
ranges from $7,500 to $9,100.1
Teachers holding a master'i de-
gree and with work on their doc-
torate will start at $7,500 and can
earn to $9,000 on an Annual Con-,
tract basis. The Continuing Con-
tract salary schedule ranges from
$8,000 to $9,500.
Teachers holding a doctorate de-
gree will earn from $8,200 to $9,-
900 on an Annual Contract basis
and $8,700 to $10.100 on Continu-
For Women In WAF
New concepts of equal oppor-
tunity for women, keyed with':
presidential 4nd Departm'nnt' of
Defense policy, have opened many
new positions- forr young women
who are high 'school and college
graduates, Sergeant Claude Co w-
art, local Air Force recruiter an-
A new and refreshing air sur-'
rounds the -"New. WAF" (Women
in the Air Force) as they begin
their 20th year as an integral part
of the U. S.' Air Force. In fact,
challenging assignments, educa-
tional programs and job classifi-
cations are being offered WAF to-
day that were unthought of in
Sgt. Cowart said, "a revitalized
WAF program has increased its
ranks from 5,000 last June to 6,800
now. Figures are expected to
reach 8,000 by June 1969 and climb
to 13,700 by the mid 1970's," he
"Despite the increase in num-
bers, standards of selection are
relatively high," the recruiter said.
But he also said the future holds
much for those women who quali-
fy. This can be attributed to the
following immediate plans:
Increase in number of WAF
airmen working in jobs which
have long been men-only areas.
AA increase in the number
of overseas assignments. 'w
More WAF officers will
hold advanced degrees, particular-
ly in management and the scien-
tific research and development
And a new uniform which is de-
signed to be more feminine, yet
comfortable and practical.
"As professional among profes-
sions," said Sgt. Coward, "the 'new
WAF' will continue to meet the
challenge of increased responsibili-
ties which 'always accompany ex-
Young women, both high school
and college graduates, can take
advantage of equal opportunities
by contacting sgt. Cowart. He's lo-
cated at Room 206, Post Office
Building, Panama City or tele-
phone 763-1301 for an appoint-
CARD OF THANKS
Cecil Davis, Mrs. J. N. Walker
and Cherry.-Davis wish to thank.
their friends in Port 'St. Joe for'
their kindness, sympathy, consid-
eration and sorrow over the loss
of Mr. Davis' son, Edward L. Da-
CARD OF THANKS
I want to thank my many;
friends, my pastor, Brother Smith,
brother and sister Gosnel, brother
Erly Whitfield and my family for
their prayers,-- visits, cards and;
flowers. Most of all I want to thank
God for being so good to all who
were involved in the accident.
Thanks to Dr. Wayne and all the
nurses for their being so good and
kind to me during the 28 days I
was in their care.
MRS. W. C. GOODSON,
( U It Isnit
buy bean coffi
Nowadays, very few stores offer you bean coffee.
Why does A&P still offer coffees in the bean?
Basically, because "We Care.
Specifically, because we know these facts:
The coffee bean is nature's seal that holds the flavor.
Oncethat seal is broken by grinding, flavor fades...
NO MATTER HOW IT'S PACKAGED.
The shorter the time between grinding the beans
and brewing your coffee, the greater the flavor.
"Super-Right" Sliced Select
"Super-Right" Center Cut Western
. 68c Pork Chops Lb 89(
"Super-Right" Rib Half
. 38c Pork Loin Lb 49.
"Super-Right" Pork (3 to 5-Lbs. Avg.)
Lb. 39 Spare Ribs Lb 49
rn Beef-Middle Cut
"Super-Right" Western Beef
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY tE' J
"Super-Right" Western Beef Boneless DELMONICO or
STRIP STEAK -L
Allg--d Brand Sugar Cured
One Dozen 69c
N TOWELS Rol 99c
Hudson Family Campbell's Pork &
27c Nap k ins 29< BEANS 41-Lb Cns 59c
Sunsweet Prune Imperial
, 69c JUICE e 53c Margarine 1-Lb. On39
A & P Brand Apple Minute Maid Frozen Concentrated Orange
$1.00 Sauce 3 2z. Jars $1.00 JUICE 2 6-oz. Cans 45c
l Jane Parker Del
Jane Parker Gol
TMM cft rm" mp PLAID'
wLi uidwI NmSISTAMPS
Liquid S I
'w e I otl Y
Sweet i u ott, y89
GOOD THROUGH MAY 19
So if you want the finest cup
of "The Think Drink" you've ever tasted,
- buy and brew one of A&P's three Bean Coffee blends...
SEight O'Clock, Red Circle or Bokar.
;Not every store can offer you custom-ground bean coffee.
A&P can and does.
Shouldn't A&P be your store?
COPYRIGHT 0 1967, THE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA CO., INC.
Medium Size Yellow Cooking
Fresh, Tender, Baby Yellow
Fresh, Red Ripe
Fresh, Red Ripe
Cow or Shee Manure
*R. T .
WHTHIS COUPON AND PUACHAS STAMPS O
I A & P Cosmetic .0
Puffs Pk3"of490 Jax
GOOD THROUGH MAY 19 5-18-68J
V= U CWONA PUWCKSI 0 I STAMPS t
No Bugs M'Lady
Shelf Paper Rn 49 Jax9
GOOD THROUGH MAY 19 5-18-68
50 Lb. Bag $1.79
30 Off Label! Pape
CUT RITE R o
Duncan Hines Layer
IE Lb 8-az A
RRY PIE Pies49c
den or Marble Speciall
CAKE Loaf 55c
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY
ADVERTISED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST A
Prices In this Ad are good through
Saturday, May 18
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
WM "COW"AM MOPcU O STAMPS
Kraft White Jet Puffed
MARSHMALLOWS B.29 Jax
GOOD THROUGH MAY 19 5-18-68
'W M.ncowo" MWCNiwM or
Ann Page Lemon
GOOD THROUGH MAY 19
Ann Page Mustard
Relish 1"a 290
GOOD THROUGH MAY 19
THUMSAY, MAY 16, 1968
PAGE MIGM HE STAPH, Part St., J"e, Florida
THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968 PAGE NINE
by CHARLES REEVES
Not so long ago a report was
circulated from Florida Forest Ser-
vice fire danger stations through-
out Florida that all fire index
levels were dangerously high and
that "fire danger alert" was in ef-
IN THE CIRCUIT CURT,
FOURTEENTH J JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
THOMAS B. DUKE and wife,
MAEBELLE MORRISON and
DAVID G. TINDELL,
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 NEU of NWA 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 and 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 crosses the'West line
of NE% of NW% of Sec. 36, T4S,
R10W, and' run Northeasterly
along North side of said Road
for 210 feet; thence run North
for 210 feet; thence run South-.
westerly paralleling S hip 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 NW% of iSection
36, T4S, R10W, Gulf County,
Florida, and containing 1 acre.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy oj
your written defenses, if any, to ii
on Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Jr., attor
ney for plaintiff, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before June 10, 1968; other
wise a judgment may be entered
against you for the relief demand
ed in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the sea
of said court on May 8, 1968.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court 4
Gulf County, Florida 5-1
If you can't stop...
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
uhop 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-
eause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed deo
pendability available only
through the service-repair shop
that show the NAPA Sign.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
feet at most points.
What does it mean? What is a
fire danger station? Index level?
Fire danger alert?
A fire danger station is a point
on the map-usually at county or
Florida Forest Service district
headquarters-where trained per-
sonnel use instruments to gauge
selected weather factors. Weather,
as we all know, does influence the
stage for start and spread of for-
Throughout Florida are 21 of
these fire danger stations-their
reports give "the big picture" on
drought, unfavorable winds, and
other critical elements which may
mean more-and hotter-fires;
What, then, is the burning in-
dex, or as it's now known, "the
The spread index is a numerical
expression of things that happen
in the woods having to do with
forest fire danger it is the
estimate of the immediate fire
danger situation. Said another
way, the spread index is not only
the rated "chance" of a forest fire
getting started, it is a measure of
how difficult the fire will be to
The spread index combines
weighted factors of wind, velocity,
Gulf School Board Names
Personnel to Serve In '68-69
The Gulf County Board of Pub- ah M. Riley. Conditional: Mary Al-
lic Instruction has hired the fol- lyen.
lowing list of employees to serve' Continuing Contract Lorraine
during the 1968-69 school year. Barnes, Cojean Burns, Gwendolyn
Washington High School Ingram, Mabelle D. Whitley, Lula
Annual Contract Vivian T. M. Wilson, Susie Cooper, David W.
Bynes, Delores Davis, Ruth Phil- Jones, Charles A. Osborne, John-
lips, Carolyn Sealy, Richard L. Ad- ell Palm, Albert R. Wynn and
ams, Jr., Ralph Allen, John T. Madeline J. Wynn. Conditional:
Brown, Clarence Monette and Sar- Ometa H. Osborne and William J.
rainfall and fuel moisture. By clas-
sifying fuels in terms of "moisture
regimes"-or the length of time
necessary for fuel of a given clas-
sification to reach moisture equili-
brium with surrounding air-a
somewhat standard fuel moisture
measurement system is attained.
Spread index in Florida, and all
southeastern states, is now mea-
sured on a scale of zero to 100.
When 30 is reached, 'and that hap-
pened recently at most Florida
fire danger stations, then "fire
danger alert" is declared.
Fire danger alert could be com-
pared to raising the, red flag of
danger. It's the Florida Forest Ser-
vice's way of asking for your ut-
Port St. Joe High School
Annual Contract-William H.
Dickson, Deanna Dickson, Ann
Jones, Hugh Jones, Alice Machen,
Zack Wuthrich, Mary Jo Patterson,
Steven C. Hand, James P. Kilbourn,
Bettie Jean Patterson, Theodore J.
Runkle, Mary McLeod Roberts,
Gerald Strobel and Gerald Lew-
Continuing Contract-Sharon T.
Wats on, Joseph H. Brabham,
Wayne Taylor, Katherine Ivey,
Netta Niblack, Charles A. Barbee,
Margaret Biggs, Miriam Dismuke,
Lamar Faison, Sara Fite, Billie
Jean Guilford, James Gunter, Vir-
ginia Harrison, Floye Howard,
Jeanne Little, James McInnis, Jac-
Pi. Ae ..lCh O l.L T Wtn+cznV JnV
most caution to help keep down eph D. Bousley and Maxine Gant.
unnecessary wildfires. With your
cooperation, their responsibility of Port St. Joe Elementary
protecting the forest resources is Continuing Contract Dorothy
more surely met. Barlow Charlotte Nedley, Marian
SRichburg, Kathryn Floore, Janet
Anderson, Flora Strobel, Christine
CLASSIFIED ADS Williams, Willie Mae Daniell, Avar-
Midget Investments w2h yee Martin, Joyce Faison, Ina Nel-
son, Angeline Stone, Betty Sue An-
Geiant Retueml chors, Caroline Norton, Marvin
Huie, Helen Burkett, Billy Barlow,
Frank Barnes, Daisy Johnson and
Annual Contract-Barbara Whit-
field, Sylvia Costin, Carolyn Par-
rott, Lorine Woodyard, Anne Bar-
rier and Cheryl Jones.
Wewahitchka High School
Brown, Evelyn Cox, George Cox,
V V ,,(s 'Y Now she deserves a little glamour in her life. Shell
\, love the way she can change her looks and her
I C mood with this 100% human hair, hand worked
-. '-', wig. Expertly tailored for a natural look, in choice
of styles and full range of natural tone colors.
1 ;Other hair pieces from $12.88.
Charge It at Carp's
G^ gof OLUG
Magdalene Hubbard, Laura Hin- Dean, Arthur Green and Joe M.
ton, Betty Holloway, Rosenia Kil- Faulkner.
bourn, Martha Lanier, Florencel Highland View Elementary
Pridgeon, Letha Rester, Madge' Continuing Contract Nadine
Semmes, Barbara Shirley, Ange-' Boyette, Minnie Howell, Sherry
line S. Whitfield, Barbara Thomas, Hurlbut, Peggy Whitfield and
Betty Bidwell, Etna Gaskin, Clay- Joan Myers.
ton Wooten, Carolyn H. Lister and, Annual Contract Vivian Ash,
James Rouse. Carol P. Davis, Carolyne E. Davis,
Annual Contract-Verre B. Gas- Peggy Maddox and Virginia Blick.
kin, Betty A. Husband, Vera Lilly, Supervisory Personnel
Joyce Quinn, Loretta Spears, Joi- William H. Linton, General Sup-
lyn Tanton, John R. Gortemoler, ervisor; Laura Geddie, Coordina-
Jerry Kelly, Monnie Moore, George' tor of Federal Projects; Lila Brou-
E. Boyer, Florence Sistrunk, Fox. illette, Art Supervisor; R. C. Mad-
rest Weed, Sara Joe Wooten, Anna dox, Coordinator of Testing, Lunch
Joyce Rish, Constance Birming- room Supervisor; Henry F. Ayers,
ham, Carolyn B. Lister, Herman Director of Adult Education.
THE STAR, PoaS St. Jos, Florida
PAGE TEN THE STAR. Port St. Joe, FlorIda THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968
EVERYBODY WINS at
Get your FREE "Magic-Chek" now from 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
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 weekly
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 PRICES ON ALL HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
13 Ounce Can Hair Spray COMPARE AT 99c
7 Ounce Can Super Spray Deodorant COMPARE AT $1.49
Regular or Mint Flavor
COMPARE AT 79c
For Beautiful Hair-Liquid
Medium Size 5
Bottle .54 C
COMPARE AT 65c
A Little Dab Will Do You
Large u A 8C
COMPARE AT 98c
2 Quart Plus, With Snap On Lid, Assorted Colors, Plastic JUICE
DISCOUNTSPECIAL- FIRST QUALITY
LIMIT ... ONE JUG WITH $10.00 or MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL 6 OZ. CANS SUNSET GOLD
PAK 4 9
REG. BLUE BONNET MARGARINE ......-......-.. 1 lb. ctn. 29c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL DEL MONTE TOMATO
ENJOY FAMOUS NAME BRAND DEL MONTE FOODS
- THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE -
GA. HOME GROWN
SQUASH lb. 10c
TOMATOES lb. 19c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL PLYMOUTH
DISCOUNT SPECIAL CARBONATED SOFT DRINKS
10 Oz. Throw Away Bottles! No Deposit! No Return!
PineappleG'fruit, or Pineapple-Orange Juice-46 Ot.
DRINKS 3 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE NO. 303 CANS
SPINACH-- ---- 5 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE NO. 303 CANS
FRUIT COCKTAIL- 4 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE NO. 303 CANS
SWEET PEAS ----4 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE LIGHT V2 SIZE CANS
CHUNK TUNA 3 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE 12 OZ. CANS VAC. PAK
GOLDEN CORN or W. K. NO. 303 CANS
GOLDEN CORN-----4 cans $1.00
DISCOUNT SPECIAL FROZEN FOOD
APALACHEE BAY BREADED 10 OZ. PKG.
SEA PAK FROZEN
Perch Steaks pkg. 88c
1/V POUND PACKAGE
10 OZ. PKG. Town Square Frozen
SHORT CAKES -----39c
Pineapple, Peach or Strawberry
SSUPREME Delicious-HALF GAL. GA. GRADE 'A'
RA BONUS Ice Milk 44c EGGS
& H STAMPS Milk
m 76- KING SIZE REG. 33c
LIMIT ... ONE JAR WITH $10.00 or MORE PURCHASE.
Ib. 69c lb. 79c lb. 59c
Extra Lean, Loaded With Meat LOIN END
Ideal for Barbecue 65 ROAST
LOIN RIBS lb. 65C I
May 15, 16, 17 and 18
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
S & H GREEN STAMPS
Your Pleasure Is Our Policy!
Copeland ONA 1 b.
All Meat BOLOG -------------- pkg.
Your Pleasure Is Our Policy
Swiftre TENDER LEAN PORK Preu"" m
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN TENDER AGED TO TASTE HEAVY
SWIFT PREMIUM KANSAS CITY
WE GUARANTEE MONEY BACK -- NONE BETTER ANYWHERE
STEAK SPECIAL ROAST SPECIAL
CUBED STEAK Ib. 79c CENTER CUT
Ideal to Charcoal or Broil CHUCK 9
NO. 7 STEAK lb. 59c ROAST Ib.
SIRLOIN STEAK88C SHOULDER
SAVOY BROIL SHO ULDE
Semi-Boneless OAST --- 69
Club STEAK lb.
Boneless Top Semi-Boneless Special Trimmed
Round STEAK Rump RoutsK
Eye of ROUND Che Style Trimmed
Full Cut 7 7 Re Style Trimmed 0
Round STEAK 9C RIB ROAST C
GROUND MEAT SPECIALS STEW BEEF SPECIALS
GROUND ALL MEAT
Ground 'Round --b.W EEFlb. 69
BUDGET GROUND ^ lSTEW BEEF __-_-_ lb. 69c
BEEF ------ 2V2 Ibs. L BONELESS BRISKET
Our Own Pan8 STEW BEEF.. llb. 59c
Sausage .. 22 lbs. SW BEEF-- b. 59c
.OUR BEST MEATY RIB
Ground Beef 3 Ibs. $1.39 STEW BEEF ---- lb. 39c
GROUND TRIMMED BRISKET
CHUCK 2 lbs. $1.69 STEW BEEF 3 Ibs. 88c
VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS
HORMEL BEST Hormel Ready to Eat-CANNED
Sliced BACON -- lb. 69c HAMS -----3 lbs. $2.69
Hormel Little Sizzlers-BREAKFAST Copeland WHOLE or HALF
SAUSAGE -- pkg. 49c HAMS --------lb. 59c
First Cut Streak-0O-Lean First Cut Copeland Ranger
SALT PORK --_- lb. 39c SLAB BACON lb. 39c
GA. GRADE "A" and "B" FRESH FRYERS, PAN READY
ONE OF THE MOST DESIRABLE and ECONOMICAL DISHES
Whole FRYERS lb. 29c
Quartered BREAST lb. C
Quartered THIGHS ---- lb.
BAR-B.Q Whole FRYERS. Ilb.
DRUM STICKS --- lb. 49c
WINGS ------3 Ibs. 88c BACKS------ 5 bs. 59c
"EAT LIKE HAM"
HORMEL BEST SMOKED LOIN SPECIAL
Center 008 Boneless Canadian $ 19 Loin 80
CHOPE Ilb. CHOPS Ib. ROAST Ilb. 88
HORMEL WIENERS--------3 pkgs. $1.29
,X%A6y W -
THURSDAY, MAY 16,1968.
PAGETEN HEi STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1968 PAGEELEVEN
PFC Fred Land Awarded Purple Heart Staff Sgt. James Sapp.
4J. S. ARMY, VIETNAM (AHT- ed the Army in June 1967 and com- U. S. ARMY, VIETNAM (AHT.
FC)-Army Private First Class pleted his basic training at Ft. Ben- NC)---Army Staff Sergeant James
'red Land, 20, son of Mr. and ning, Ga. He was last stationed at Sapp,"Jr., 26, whose parents live
Irs. John E. Land, Route 1, Wewa- Ft. Knox, Ky., and has been serv- at 320 Avenue 2, Port St. Joe, was
itchka, received the Purple Heart ing in Vietnam since last Novem- assigned as a. demolitions sergeant
Ai0l 17 during ceremonies in ber. He also holds the Combat In- with the 5th Special Forces Group,
jetnam. fantryman Badge. 1st Special Forces in Vietnam, Ap-
Pvt. Land received the award Pvt. Land is a 1965 graduate of ril 28.
ar' wounds received in action Wewahitchka High School. Before His wife, Isabel, lives at 829
rhile serving in Vietnam. entering the Army, he was employ- Brewer St., Fayetteville, N. C.
A team leader and gunner as. ed by Thomas E. Lowe Jr., & As-
Igned with Company B, 2nd Bat- soc., Atlanta, Ga. Workers Named for
alion of the division's 8th Infan. Thrift Shop This Friday
ry near Pleiku, Pvt. Land enter- Port St. Joe needs an Airpoee The Thrift Shop will be open
on Friday, May 17, from 3 to 5
NOTICE OF TAX SALE p.m. The workers will be Mrs. Tom
Notice is hereby given that on the 3rd day of June, 1968 at 12 P.m. The workers will be.Mrs. Tom
'clock noon Gulf County Court House, Port St. Joe, State of Florida, Coldewey and Mrs. Gannon Buz-
ax ,sale certificates will be sold on the following described land to zett. A second key for the Thrift
ay the amount due for taxes herein set opposite the same, together Shop is now available at the busi-
6ith all costs of such sale and all advertising. ness office of the Municipal Hos-
/s/ HARLAND 0. PRIDGEON n i ce f th M c
Ss/ x Collector, Gulf County, Florida pital for the Friday workers. This
key is to be used in case the first
Sey is not available.
Description 1 i
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 W% of 10
Block 1017, Lot 13
Block 1017, Lot 15
Mlock 1017, Lots 27 and 29 ---
Thomas, Gordon ___-
Harrison, Mrs. M.R.C.
Parker, S. C. __-_-
Ward, James H. --
Caxes t I
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'
Lots 11, 12, 13 and part of 14 --.. Story, John H.
FOREHAND'D 2nd ADd TO HIGHLAND VIEW
Block B, Lot E., 50 ft. by 105 ft.
of lot 1 Hysmith, Jake
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD.
Block A, Lot 6 Bowie, Bessie
OAK GROVE SUBD.
Block 5, N. 20 ft. of S%- or lots
1, 3 and S. 20 ft. of N%
of lots 1 and 3 Neel, Benjamin
Block 1, Lot 10" Strickland, Mrs. Donald
RIVERSIDE ESTATES SUBD.
Block 4, Lot 6
LAKE HEIGHTS SUBD. 1
k1lock 1,' Lot 6
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 HOWA
Block 12, Lot 14
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.
Block 2, 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 SE4
of SEYA 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
SE1 of SE d------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 Panan
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
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.
Muldowney-Hanger, Inc. 54.18
Skipper, Otis ----- 162.59
Muldowney, T. R. 19.08
Williams, 0. C. ------16.93
Carpenter, James L. 33.12
Griffin, Joe _---- 31.12
Thomas, Aubrey M. -
Parrish, James Leon
Williams, R. G. -
Stewart, H. T.
and Ada Jane ---
Jim Walter Corp. -_-
Jim Walter Corp.
1 Tolbert, Ira ___ -- 7.82
Thomason, E. L. _----
Southern Holding Corp.
Southern Holding Corp. 4.59
8 Riley, A. L.
Mixon, Broward and
8 1 Willie McNeal, Sr. --
10 Jenkins, Charlie --
9 1 Hysmith, Jake .-----
11 .36 Hoskins, Buford .....
11 21.29 Giesen, James E. -
10 Faison, Roy Allen -
Teat, Robert Leo .__- 51.10
1 Mrs. Mabelle
1 Britt, David
1 G. Est.
(Continued Frorp Page 3)
Thence North 45 04' 26" East
300 feet, more or less, to the
Southern boundary of the Gulf
Intracoastal Waterway from Ap-
alachicola River to St. Andrews
Thence Southeasterly along the
boundary of said Intra-Coastal
Waterway 525 feet, more or less
to a point which is at a corner of
a tract of land oyer which the
United States of America acquir-
ed a perpetual canal and spoil
easement from Gulf County,
Florida, by deed dated 8 July
Thence South 45? 04' 26" West
along the boundary of said ease-
ment tract '400 feet, more or less,
to a point which is on the North-
ern boundary of said United
States fee land and South 65* 34'
East of the point of beginning;
Thence North 65' 34' West 534
feet, more or less, to the point
of beginning; containing 4.26
acres, more or less and designat- General $136,839.00; Fine and For- ty Commissioners has determined
ed as Tract 101-E-2 of the Gulf feiture, $59,044.70; Road and that an emergency exists at this
County Canal Project. Bridge $9,657.13; Pest Control, $4,- time relative to the polling places
Tracts 101-E-1 and 101-E-2 con- 013.01; Capital Outlay, $43,757.21; for Precincts Nos. 2 and 7,
tain a net total of 295.16 acres, Certificates of Indebtedness, $55,- NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE-
more or less. 649.75; Time Deposit, $12,224.68; SOLVED by the Board of Copnty
2. That the Clerk and the Chair. St. Joseph Fire District, Minus Commissioners of Gulf County,
man of the Board be, and they are $119.97 and Fire Station Bonds, $1,- Florida, as follows:
hereby directed to execute the 900.00. 1. That the polling place for Pre-
necessary instruments to effectu- The bills were presented, exam- cinct No. 2 be designated as the
ate such exchange at such time as ined, approved and ordered paid. Library Building in Wewahitchka,
they receive from St. Joseph Land The Agricultural Agent, Small and the polling place for Precinct
and Development Company a quit- Claims Court and Service Officer No. 7 is designated as Green As-
claim deed or easement to the presented their monthly reports .bestos house on Canal Street,
above described property. (end) for March. house being approximately 100
The Mosquito Control Supervisor RESOLUTION yards East of Highway 98.
reported that a satisfactory sani- WHEREAS, the Board of County 2. That the Resolution hereto-
tary garbage fill has been locat- Commissioners of Gulf County, fore adopted relative to precinct
ed in the Mexico Beach area in Florida, adopted a Resolution on boundaries and polling places is
Bay County and that he will con- November 14, 1967, providing for hereby amended as provided in
tact the Bay County Department precinct boundaries and polling paragraph 1 above, and said Re-
in an effort to use said pit for the places within Gulf County, Flor- solution shall in all other respects
Beaches in Gulf County. ida, and remain in full force and effect.
The Board terminated Robert W. WHEREAS, it has been brought 3. That a copy of this Resolu-
Jones, Clerk of the Works, for the to the attention of the Board of tion be published two times in a
new Courthouse, effective April County Commissioners of Gulf newspaper of general circulation
15, 1968, thanking him for his ser- County, Florida, that the polling in Gulf County, Florida. (end)
vices rendered throughout the con- places in Precincts 2 (West Wewa- There being no further business,
struction of the new Courthouse. hitchka) and 7 (Beacon Hill) are the meeting did then adjourn.
All payrolls were ratified and not available for use as polling JAMES G. McDANIEL
approved as paid. -laces for the forthcoming elec- Chairman
The Clerk reported the following tion, and ATTEST:
bank balances as of 1oril 1, 1968: WHEREAS, the Board of Coun- GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
Here's the most widely copied tire ever huilt!
The Firestone Super Sports Wide Oval passenger tire was actually developed out of
Firestone's racing experience. It's built wide like a race tire...to grip better...corner
easier.. .start faster... run cooler at sustained high speeds... gives you better traction
...takes less horsepower to move than ordinary tires.
America's finest new 1968 high-performance cars are equipped with Firestone
Wide Oval tires. Now you can get them for your present car. You'll be surprised at
how little it costs to get all the safety and performance of Firestone Super Sports
,Wide Oval tires.
Drive-in today for FAST SERVICE bg TIRE EX
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS '66' STATION
ME STAR, Part St. Joe. Florid*
PAGE TWELE THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Florida T
The human body is an efficient organism. It runs like clock-
work with each vital part doing its job. When one of these
parts breaks down or a foreign substance attacks, the body
reacts to the blow in a way all its own. Chemicals in the dis-
Seased area begin immediately to repair the break. Often
these are not enough and chemicals from other parts of the
body are utilized. When this happens a chemical imbalance
is caused. Your doctor examines you to determine the
amount ant; type of chemicals involved. He may feel it nec-
essary to add chemicals to your system in order to defeat
the disease... this is a prescription. By his diagnosis 'he
can determine which chemicals will do you the most good.
Some systems are stronger or better equipped to handle
disease. They require less medication. Others need more
outside help. Each person is different. That is why you
should never use another's prescription nor allow someone
- -else to use yours.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices:
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR q ea PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams 'Ave.
Drive-In Window Service .
Two Cars Damaged
ln Beach Accident
Two automobiles were slightly
damaged at an accident last Fri-
day evening at St. Joe Beach, ac-
cording to Highway, Patrolman'
The Patrolman said that d 19,65
sedan driven by Richard Harley
Engbretson of St. Joe Beach left
the highway, ran across the road
and hit a 1967 Lincoln sedan be-
longing to Frank Hannon of Port
St. Joe. Hannon's vehicle was park-
ed at the time of the accident.
Engbretson said someone ran
across the road in front of him
and he swerved to miss the person,
losing control of his car. Trooper
Murphy charged him with driving
Damage to both vehicles was es-
timated at about $200.
Murphy was assisted in his in-
vestigation by Richard McClellan
of the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Fuel or lube needs?
What you need, we have.
Fuel for all your equipment.
A lubricant for every part.
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
'Standard Oil Comphy (Inc.in Ky.) S
Plenty of Fiee Parking
(Continued From Page 1)
personn, Donald Capps, Jprry
Nichols, and Quinene Cushing.
All-State: Jerry Nichols.
Best Blocker: Freddy Ander-'
Best Tackler: Quinene Cush-
Most Improved: Tom O'Brian.
Most Valuable Player: Jerry
Letters in basketball went to:
Ken Haddock, John Ford, Larry
Cox, Buddy Boyette, Clay Thom-
ason and Larry Morgan.
All-Conference: David Lang-
ston,, Charles Lewis and Ken
Best Rebounder: David Lang-
Best Shooting Percentage:
Sportsmanship: Ken Haddock.
Most Valuable Player: David
Baseball letters were awarded
to: Donald Capps, James White,
Charles Blackburn, David Lang-
ston, Clay Thomason, Terry Par-
rish, Steve Adams, Robert Keels,
Charles Smith, Dennis Atchison,
Tom O'Brian and Jerry Nichols.
All-Conference: David Lang-
ston, Jerry Nichols and Donald
Leading hitter: David Lang-
ston batting .865,
Most Improved: Terry Parrish.
Best Fielder: Donald Capps.
Most Valuable Player: Donald,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THB STAR
"Everybody Reads 'em
AROUND THE WORLD ON A BIKE
Walter E. Devine, world cyclist of Hollywood, California, passed
through Port St. Joe last Saturday. Devine is on a trip to visit all
the capitals of the world, which started on May 5, 1952. He built
and rebuilt the bike he is riding on the trip. He is now on his way
to Paris, Norway and Sweden.
Devine said that he has toured the entire United States, Can-
ada and Mexico on his bicycle. He earns money along the way lec-
turing on bicycle safety and making name pins.
Car Hits Utility Pole
On Highway 30-A
Z. W. Jones of Port St. Joe lost
control of his 1957 sedan about
1:30 A.M. Saturday morning about
six and a half miles South of Port
St. Joe on State Road 30-A and
knocked down a utility pole beside
Highway Patrolman Ken Murphy
said that Jones was traveling
South at about 60 miles per hour
They learn by
when he left the road on the curve,
travelling 275 feet before hitting
the power pole. An estimated $500
damages was inflicted to the auto
and the power pole was broken in
two. Jones was charged with driv-
ing while intoxicated.
Murphy was assisted in his in-
vestigation by Deputy Sheriff H.
We are looking for a retired
service men or man with spare
Sell ABC Fence part-time and
earn more than many people
on full time jobs.
Our fence is sold with no
down payment. Low monthly
One man in a very small town
earned $1,500 in six weeks time.
Make 1968 your most prosper.
No investment required. We
furnish all supplies, picture
book, samples and advertising.
No experience 'necessary.
We train you.
Selling experience helpful.
Men needed in following
PORT ST. JOE
MEXICO BEACH McNEILL'S
-'Write, wire or phone,
ABC Fence Industries
Largest independent retailer of
Chain Ling Fence in the USA
Attention: Jack W. Thomas
P. 0. Box 4236 Ph. 479-1485
Mobile, Alabama 36604
Take a new look at freshness
freshness go Batter Whipped Sunbeam
- Need -
Soil Gravel -
- Fill Dirt
Tractor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone '1,?7-4906
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 407 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex ap- WANTED: Ironing. 10c a piece. Al-
Madison Ave.,: Oak Grove. $3500. artment at 401 14th Street. Call1 so baby sitting day or night.
' Phone 229-2142. tfe-5-16 Cecil G. Costin, Jr. tfc-5-16 Phone 229-3071. 2tp-3-16
FOR SALE: Three 2-bedroom hou- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished WANTED: Man call on service sta-
ses, Duval St. Dak Grove. $3500. apartment, downstairs. 522% 3rd tions in local area. Full or part
On nice lots. Phone 229-2142. tfc St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-5-16 time. Long needed invention. Good
earnings. Write Cyclo Mfg., 3816
FOR SALE: Dwelling at 518 8th HOME FOR SALE: 3 bedroom Dahlia, Dept. 147, Denver, Colo.
Street. Contact Citizens Federal home with two baths, large liv- HELP WANTED: Male or female.
Savings and Loan Assn. tfc-5-16 ing room and den, double carport, Wanted at once dealer to supply
separate dining room. By owner. Rawleigh household necessities to
FOR SALE: Large house trailer on 227-4481. tfc-5-2 consumers in Gulf County or Port
one acre fenced lot. Located at FOR SALE: 12 or 14 foot fishing St.card Joe.wiFull or part time. A postails
White City. Trailer and property boats. Call 227-8206. E. L. Light-ca will bring ou full details
Sto be sold as one unit. Call 229- without obligation or write Raw-
2756. 3tp-5-16 foot. leigh FLE-100-271 Memphis, Tenn.
F.FOR SALE: 30" Magic Chef gas HELP WANTED: Male or female.
SFOR SALE: 3 bedroom house and' range. Like new. Phone 648-4950. A r pe t
block store building. 105 2nd St., A good reliable person to supply
block store building. 105 2nd St., customers with Rawleigh products
Highland View. Phone 229-6134. tfc FOR RENT: One and two bedroom in Calhoun or Gulf County. Write
S 3 attractively furnished a p a rt- Rawleigh FYC-100-127 Memphis
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedrooms, 2 ients Cool in summer, warm in Rwen FYC-10127 M4mpis,
complete baths, dishwasher, gar- winter. Gas heat, window fans. Tenn. 3-14-28,4-115-2
bage disposal, central gas heat They must be seen to be apprec.
window air conditioning. Fenced lated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK. '
back yard with shallow well and ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Windmi. C. P. Ethereage
pump for summer lawn watering. co Lodge Apartments and Trailer 518 Third Street
Corner lot, nice neighborhood. Park, White City. tfe-10-12 Prt St. Joe, Fa.
$92.00, payments on 5'% loan,t. Joe,a.
Contact Dillon 'Smith, 606 S. Main FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice, Plumbing and
Street, Blakely, Ga. 31723. .tf3-21 large 2 bedroom house. Carport, Electrical. Contractor
FOR SALE: Lot, 75'x150' at St. Joe laundry and storage room, large Call 2294986 for Free Estimate]
Beach. Phone 229-4547. tfc4-11 screen porch, fenced back yard.
Central heat. Phone 227-8536 after WE CAN SPRAY peaches, plums,
FOR SALE: 2 story house, end of 5 p.m. tfc-3-21 pearand pecan trees Complete.
Second Avenue in Oak Grove. 5 ly equipped with spraying appara.
bedrooms, 2 baths upstairs, 51 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished tus. Call A. H. Matthews 227-8622.
rooms down, including wash room upstairs apartment. 522% Third
and half bath. $7,500. Ctcll St. Phone 227-8642. tfe-4-18 FAST SERVICE REPIR,
3028 after five, '4tc-4'11 1 FAST SERVICE REPAIR,
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment SECTIONAL and VULCANIZED
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame] with garage. Call 227-7431 after Truck, Skidderal Tiresm and
home, 1% baths, separate dining, 5 p.m. tf-5-9 TRUCK $3 per inch, $8 Min.
living room, large kitchen, knotty OTHERSU per inch, $1min.
pine walls throughout, 2 large FOR RENT: Warehouse space and OTHl woERS, $2 er ua ch, $15 Min
screened porches, fenced in back storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co. All work guaranteed for 12
yard. Equity and payments or re- Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8 monRUSSELL'S TIR SERVICE I
finance. 125 Hunter Circle. 227- RUE
5577. tfc-3-14 GOOD SELECTION of used TV's.I Wewahitchka, Florida
Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323. Phone 639-5259
HOUSE FOR SALE: Oak Grove Reid Ave. tfe-2-29
area. Nice 3 bedroom home at PEP UP with Zippies "Pep Pills",
202 Cherokee Street on corner lot. FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call non habit-forming. Only $1.98.
Small down payment and immed- Emory Stephens. Free estimate. CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 12p-3-21
iate Possession. Pay for it like rent. Guarantee on labor and materials.
Owner will finance for qualified Low down payment. Phone 227- SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
party. Contact Johnny Jones Box 7972. tfc-8-24 Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
246, Panama City or call collect REWARD: For information leading 2
763-4282. tfc-1-4 to arrest and conviction of per- JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, masonry son or persons removing furniture ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
house. Built-in oven and range, from the home of C. C. Wilson in Guns bought, seld and traded. Call
house. Bult-in oven paned ange, Honeyville during November, 1967. Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
wall to wall carpet, paneled den, Beach. tfc-9-14
Located on corner lot with chain FOR SALE: Pure bred beague pups -
link fence. Faye Hudson, 1911 born Dec. 25, all shots. J. 0. Mor- GUNS REPAIRED
Long Ave. tfc-10-12 ton, St. Joe Beach, Phone 648-426. REFINISHED RESTOCKED
-- -- RELOADING SUPPLIES
FOR SALE: 2 story home, 1902 FOR SALE: 1959 Thunderbird, Junk guns bought for parts.
Monument Ave. On water.' Bill $250. Can be seen at 1003 Wood- Call or see
Carr 229-3011 or M. Carr, 227-8111. ward Ave. James Gibson, Jr. 2tp L. C. "Red" CARTER
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, 1310 FOR SALE: 4 burner gas stove, Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach,
Woodward Ave. Den, carpet in large built-in griddle. Looks and
living room, % ton window air cooks real well, $40. 4-piece sec-
conditioner,new outside paint, nat- tional $35. Attractive reciner $15. HEATH RADIO and
ural gas heating and hot water Serviceable desk $10. 16 ga. shot- TV SERVICE
system. Spacious yard with well gun with polychoke, like new $30. Phone 227-5019
for watering. Home in excellent Every piece a bargain. No phone. 4tp Oak Grove 2-1
condition. Priced to sell. Call 227- See at 117 Westcott Circle. Itp All work guaranteed
FOR SALE: 1958 Volvo, 2 door. 4- R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St
speed transmission. Good tires. FOR Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
$195.00. Call 227-8801. 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
FOR SALE: bedroom house. Com AMBULANCE SERVICE companions welcome.
FOR SALE: 3,bedroom house. Com- WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
bination dining room and den, In Wewahitchka and HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
large screen back porch. 304 16th
Street. Phone 229-5171. 2tp-25 Port St. Joe WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
FOR SALECon trumpet. 2 yrs. CALL THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
FOR SALE:t Conn trumpet. 2 yrs. -- CALL-- iLg second and fourth Tuesday
old. Good condition. Cost $180, ," ,""* nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
but will sell for $100. Phone 227- Comforter Funeral Home Home.
8572. -- 227-3511 THERE WILL BE a regular com-
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. 2 munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
baths, large family room, on 2 No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
lots. Located at 1319 McClellan and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m
Ave. Call 227-4221 or 227-7251. LAWNS MOWED or IRONING
I DONE: 322 7th St., Highland
FOR SALE: Nicely equipped travel View. Call 229-6152. 4tc-5-2
trailer. Sleeps four. Some con-
venient extras. Very reasonable. FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
Call 227-7461 for appointment, cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley. H. L. BURGE, Secretary
4tc-5-2 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. tfc JAMES HORTON, W. M.
A STAR Classified ...
.. They Get The Job Done
,II IL~eC ~C '' ~ens~IIY I I
-THUIMDAY -"Y~. 14'10"