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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
'In This Week's Issue
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
At the completiol
was attended by. Port'
The varsity' squad
t one of the top four '
public speaking, appe
tion.. During the cops
received more empha
celled in plus respond
school spirit' mantnima
Gulf County Tax f 9olector
Harland Pridgeon 0 eli 4.the
County Commission Te'sday' to,
release him from the;1967 ox
roll, giving the rolls as .collect-
ed with the exception"of his 'in',
solvency and corrections list, al-
ready approved by the. Board.
Pridgeon reported that hi -of-'
fice had collected aindid ~i t
ed to the various fund, ,*i,-
170.27 in tax money. All of this
money had come through his of-
fice in the form of ad valorem
Distribution of the money to
the variouscounty funds was as
Gulf County Board of Public
General Fund, $215,036.22.
Fine and Forfeitu Fmund,
Road and Bridge --': 1)ji,
Certificates of Indebtedness,
4 0 recbht cheerleader workshop which
SJo, Svd,' awards were passed ja'ut.
P-St Joei received a ribbon for being
ua s inaftendahce. They were graded on
ra' ce. sincerity, improvement and 'oordina-
4i 'If Ihe i V c workshop, the Chedrleaders
Sp 'n e Ihings they J'Vgd already ex.
it cid. control good grooming and
Port St. Joe's Junior Varsity squad, who also attended the
workshop was rated high also. Both squads are now equipped
and ready for a spirited year' at Port St, Joe High School.
Displaying some of the poise, good grooming and coordination
which won honors for them are, left to right: Ram Holland, Laura
Guilford, Brenda Wall, Jo Beth Hammock,-J4n Fleming, Karol Alt'
staetter ant Debbie Lay. De a Gilbert, theeoighth member of the
squad was not present when 4the picture a#s, ma
S. ..'. --Star pbhto'
Health Department, $22,63539.
Dead Lakes Water Manage-
In other financial matters, the
Board approved a supplemental
budget. for the Capital Outlay
Fund, to make payments to the
contractor for the new Court-
house here in Port St. Joe.
Florida Engineer Associates of
Port St. Joe, presented a survey
to the County Commission Tues-
*Jjay, officially locating the exten-
' sion 'of Avenue A from its pres-
'ent dead end to connect with'
TT.-- 171. f7t J .l. La. Pact
$75,451.30. ,1 -IUWUy L u
Capital Outlay Fu.if, $71,678.- This street extension has been
James Whit gtob, Long-Time Citizen
of Highland tew, Bried Saturday
James C. Whittington passed of Panama City arid Mrs. Ruby
away at 5:00 p.m. last 'ThursdaY in Dykes of Apalachicola; ten grand-
the Port St. Joe Municipal Hospi- children; a brother, Ervin Whit-
tal after a long illness. tington of Tallahas~ee; a sister,
Mrs. D o v i e Colfingsworth of
Mr. Whittington, age 55, was a Blountstown and 'many nieces and
life-long resident of Calhoun and nephews. : r
Gulf Counties, coming to Gulf Fune'al services were held Sat-
Cqunty in 1929, and had resided in urday afternoon, July 6 at 4:00 p.m.
Highland View for many years. He from the Highland View Church
was employed by the Florida' State of God with Rev. Robert Cary and
Road Department until he became Rev. William N. Stephens officiatryand
Inactive due to ill health. ing. Interment was in the family
He was a flember of the High- plot in Holly Hill Cemetery.
land View Methodist Church. Active 'pallbearers were S. C.
Whittington is survived by his Player, Leroy Jones, Gabe Wood,
wife. Mrs. Minnie Lee Whittington Huey Starling, Curtis Griffin and
of Highland View; two sons, Freddie Branch. Honorary pallbear-
James V. and Albert Whittington, ers were Clinton Cox, M. C. Wood,
both of Highland View; "three W. H. Weeks and Lloyd Goff.
-daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Meyers of Comforter'Funeral Home was in
Highland View, Mrs. Erline.Davis charge of arrangements.
It seems the contractor failed
to bill the county in last year's
budget for several items that
had been provided for in the
budget. This made it necessary
to amend the budget, carrying
over these funds to the new.
budget to comply with the law
and to provide money for pay-
ment to the contractor.
sought by the City Commission
and by the County for some
time, but location problems have
held the project back. To locate
the street extension in a straight
line (as streets go) would have
run it smack into one of Florida
Power Corporation's high tension
After some delay and refigur-
ing, the street now takes a curve
and adjoins Highway 71 just op-
posite the Allied Chemical Co.,
Both the County and the City
have pledged themselves to get
on the project as soon as right of
way was established.
Three other streets were
shown the Commission by Al
Hargraves ol St. Joe Paper Cornm-
pany, for the Board's approval.
before the rights of way are.
One of' the streets would run
along the East bounday of 'the
Maddox Street in Oak Grove to
The other two streets, also in
Oak Grove, would provide two
street which would connect the
area to Long Avenue extension
in the new High School area.
The Board approved all of the
street locations. .
Golf tournament winners in the City-School
recreation program, pause long enough to have
their pictures made. From left to right, front
The first golf tournament ever.
played 'in Port St. Joe was held
Friday, July 5 and concluded on
Monday, July 8 at the 16th Street .
golf course. 'wenty-two boys and
girls participated in the tourney
from all age groups. Winners of
the "Class -A" boys division were
Rusty Baxley who won a sudden
death play-off against Alan Ham-
mock. Both boys had fired 80ts
in their final 18 holes to end in
Start Canal improvements
Congressman Sikes and Colonel Snetzer Will Speak
Ceremonies Saturday after-
noon at 4:00 p.m. on the banks of
the Gulf County Canal, will of-'
ficially begin work to deepen and
widen the Canal to make it con-.
form in dimensions to all Gov-
ernment operated waterways.
The ceremonies will takeiplace
at the qnd of First Street in
Highland View at the site of the,
old ready mix cement plant. The
canal is to be deepened to 12.
feet and widened to, 125 feet.
The waterway is presently nine
feet.by 100 feet.
Local officials and shippers,
have been trying for a number
of years to have the Federal,
Government appropriate money
for this project. The money was
approved this spring and the con-
tract let. The work is to begin
with the ceremony on Saturday.
Speaking at the ceremonies
will be the Honorable Robert
L. F. Sikes, Member of Con-
gress from the First Distript.1.
Also speaking will be CbL Rt d "
ert Snetzer, U. S. Corps of En-
gineers, Mobile District.
R. H. EUzey, president of the
Port St. Joe-Gulf County Chhm-'
ber of Commerce wilP '.1t as Mas,-"
ter of Ceremonies. The American
Legion Post will present the
colors. Rev. Robert M. Cary, Pas-
tor of the Highland View Church
of God will bring the invocation
and benediction. Mayor Frank
,Pate and James G. McDaniel,
chairman of the Gulf County
Board of Commissioners will
each give a short address.
Completion of this project will
allow traffic to originate or ter-
minate at the Port of Port- St.
Joe and be barged through the
,entire intercoastal waterway of
'the United States. This wUill make
it possible to*, handle larger
anid deeper draft barges through
the local port. This step is also
necessary in view of the fact that,
Port St. Joe was designated as
the outlet port for the Apalachi-
cola River waterway system sev-
'eral years ago.
CONG. BOB SICES
Fire 'Destroys 'Hurlibut Furniture Co.
WurehaoteAt Mhd-tDa Msrdw-,
Iron Cord Gets Too Hot Fire broke ,out Monday. at A home about eight to. ten feet
11:20 A.M. in a furniture ware- from the burning building was
Port St. -Joe's Volunteer Fire house on Kenney Street in Port threatened by the fire, but quickly
Department was called out at 11:00 St. Joe, destroying the contents of action by the Port St. Joe Volun-
a.m. Tuesday to answer an alarm the building and virtually destroy- teer, Fire Department, kept the
at 101 North Garrison Avenue. ing the building itself. blaze from the house.
The alarm was turned in when The warehouse was owned by Fire Chief R. H. Elizey said that
an iron cord, caught fire and Hurlbut Furniture and Appliance te'StateFire Marsall is investi-
threatened to set a wall of the Company and contained mostly gatinghe State firearea today because
home on fire. used furniture. Hurlbut said that gtng he fire area today because
No damage to the house was re- there was some new furniture stor. of rumors that the building had
ported., ed in the building also. been set fire.
Charles S. Gill
'Fuieral 'services for rules S
Gill, age 56, were, held' ftom th,
First Baptist Church Friday aftei
noon at 3:00 p.m. Rev. C. Byro
Smith officiated. Interment follow-
ed in, Holly Hill Cemetery.'
Gill passed away suddenly Wed-
nesday while 'at his job at the St.C
Joe Paper Company.
Gill had lived in, Port St. Joe.
since 1938, moving here from Ala-
bama. He was employed by St. Joe
Paper Company for 30 years as a
welder. He was a member of the
First Baptist Church and was as-
sistant Sunday School Superinten-
Survivors include his wife, Gla-
dys of Port St. Joe; mother, Mrs.
Leona Gill of Anniston, Ala.; two.
daughters, Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Jr.,
of Port St. Joe and Mrs. J V. Mar-'
torano, Quincy, Mass.; one brother,
Ben, of Hollandale; a sister,, Mrs.
David Morris of', Winter, Park;
and three, grandchildren.
Active casketbearers were Bill
Mosley, Otis Pyle, Sid Brown, Wal-
ter Richardson, Emory Stephens
and Dr. Robert King.
Honorary bearers were Herman
Marshall, W. D. Sykes, T. F. Prets
ton, Joe Bracewell, Ge6rge Adkin%
J. L. Temple, Rdy Ir-in, James
Martin, Charles Spears, Glen
Boyles, Pope Fendley, Sidney An-
chors, Billy Shirley, Billy Flem-
ing, Hulon Mitchell And Cawthon
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Perishables Not On
An article in last week's Star
listed the food commodities
available to recipients in Gulf
County in the Commodity pro-
The release and list of food'
items was furnished by the State.
Department of Public Welfare.
Included in,the foods available
were butter, cheese and margar-
ine. These items are not avail-
able' in Gulf Count+ at the pres-
ent time, according to the local
authorities, because refrigeration
storage facilities are not avail-,
'able. These items will be made ,
available as soon as the neces-'
sary refrigerated storage, space
Added to last week's list are,
instant potatoes and grape juice
which are now available.
Funeral Yestes day'
For Mrs. Walker
Mrs. Martha Susan Walker, age
88, passed away Monday afternoon
at the Municipal Hospital follow-
ing a lengthy illness.
Mrs. Walker, a long-time resi-
dent of Oak Grove, is survived by*
three daughters; Mrs. Evay Pate
and Mrs. Jewell Pittman of Oak
Grove and Mrs. Myrtle Williams of
Port St. Joe; one 'son, David Wal-
ker of Colquitt, Ga.; 20 grandchil-
dren, 52 great grandchildren, 11
great, great grandchildren and a
brother, James (Bud) Thompson of
Funeral services were held yes-
terday afternoon at 4:00 p.m. from
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church with Rev. Clayton Wilkin-
son, officiating; Interment was in
the family plot in Holly Hill Cem-
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge 'of arrangements.
row are: Jay Stevens, Bill Dodson, Benly Gibson,
and Rusty Baxley. Back row, left to tight: Eva
Maddox, Alan Hammock and Dawn Anchors.
a tie. Baxley won on the first ex-
The. girl's "Class A" division
was just as close and exciting as
Dawn Anchors bested Eva Mad-
dox 103 to 104 for 18 holes. Oth-
er girls competing were Jan
Hammock and Suzanne Ham-
The "Class B" boys division
was won by Jay Stevens with a
41 for nine holes before the rain
washed out further play. "Class
B" runner-up was Bill Dodson
who scored a 44 for nine holes.
The "Class C" boys division
was won by Michael Dickey who
shot a 48 for nine holes. Runner-
up was Benjy Gibson who shot
a 50 for nine holes.
A closing tournament is plan-
ned for July 25-26. All interested
people are invited to enter.
(Continued On Page 12)
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaftahooche6 Valley"
LII IADRF E AA
Prinjeon Reports Gulf Tax
fave Paid In $1,115,170.27
V6Fl 1 l 3I L
Avenue "A' Extension
Location Agreed Upon
Golf Tourney Draws Kid's Interest
NUMiDEi R 4
" .. P ^ O ".
'^ .'; : 't .... ...... .
fr,. -. '
Z .e i f, ."
.*HE STAR Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
A Vanishing Breed
., .- ,,
Not long ago we heaA a preacher speaking on the
changes in our world today. .He said, "I remember when
I-"as a -id, when it' rained .and we couldn't work in the
field, we had to chop and bring in stove wood". He went
op.to :saythat he enjoyed himself today, when all he had
to' as mash a' button, or-tuin up the thermostat and
a-formerly unpleasant task was performed with no trou-
ble at all -
S 'We harnat and conservation talk of the fact
that this bird or that animal is becoming extinct. We
groan over the wild lands vanishing to give way to advanc-
ing, growing civilization, and we're sad over the 'fact
We are sad enough to spend millions to preserve some of
the ast; to build museums, create parks, and zoos to
preserve what was in the past for future generations to
We wonder if this is the last generation that will
revel in and be pYoud of the fact that they had to plow a
pai. of mules or chop stove wood during the rainy days
in their childhood'? '
'Thlerolling pipelines of bottle gas and the rural lines
of electricity' and telephones are making wood chopping
a thing of exercise rather than necessity. The only peo-
ple today who.chop wood, are those affluent enough to have
fire places which they light occasionally (and mostly this
. fire wood is purchased) ,and those too poor to afford other
means of heating.
Since .it is becoming a "sin" to be poor and an equal
S"sin" to'admit'to:affluency of cash, who will brag in the
future that they "had to chop fire wood" in this day?
Like the buffalo, the wood chopper it vanishing from
Dissent and Compliance
The lawyers defending Dr. Benjainin Spock, baby doc-
tor convicted on a draft charge, contended that the right
to dissent :was at stake in the trial.
S The right, to dissent ip not involved the issue is
compliance with the la~..., The 'right of dissdht is guaran-
teed, but there are accepted ways of disagreeing without
breaking the law. .
A citizen can write albtter-to thd.edltor, lie can cri-
ticize public officials, he- can write to his congressman,
he can buy an ad in the newspaper, he can hire a band, cir-
culate a petition, run for office, stage a parade, sing songs
or jump up and down, run in"'circles and shout, as long as
he does not infringe upon the rights of others, disturb
the peace or disobey the law..
Dr. Spock and others who take it upon themselves
to decide what is best for everyone are responsible for
much of the defiance of authority throughout the na-
Americans are justly proud of their freedom, and it
should be protected. But to stretch freedom until it be-
comes license will inevitably result in suppression and
limitation of freedom.
in the Name of Fair Play
They say it does no gpod to quote figures to irate
consumers who blame retailers for rising prices. Yet, U.
S. citizens have always believed in fair play, which now
requires an understanding of certain facts about retail
food prices. Profit margins in grocery stores are the
lowest in all American industry. -
The average profit as a percentage of sales for the
nation's supermarkets runs about 1.4 per cent. This
means that if a supermarket were to give up all its pro-
fits, a food bill of $10 at the check-out counter would
only be reduced to $9.87. If the stores were to discon-
tinue all forms of advertising, the food bill would be re-
duced by 2 cents on a dollar's worth of purchases. But,
who'd know what the bargains were? The margin of-
profit at the supermarket level is so narrow that each time
a shopping bag is tossed aside at the check-out counter
the profit on a dollar is lost, for the bag costs 1.3 cents.
Another fact worth remembering is that almost- 20 per
cent of the so-called average grocery bill goes for items
to read, wear, smoke, listen to, feed the dog and cat, drink
for pleasure rather than nourishment, apply as makeup
In 1947-49, Americans spent almost 26 cents of their
after-tax dollars for food. Today, the housewife spends
puly about 18 cents. Her counterpart in England spends
28 cents of each take-home dollar for food,, housewives in
France spend 31 cents, in Italy 43 cents, in Japan 46 cents,
and in Russia 53 cents. The cost of living is rising, as a
result of long-standing governmental fiscal and monetary'
policies. But, thanks to the efficiency of mses .distribu-
tion in a free market, food is still one of the biggest bar-
gains in the family budget.
PHYSICIAN ASKS HOW TO GET TO HEAVEN
A Kentucky physician, who teaches a'Siindhy'School
class, asked one youngster what must be done. to enter
"Die", came the answer.
"True", said the doctor, "but what mnuit w'e do be-
fore we die?"
"Well", the kid mused,
"The Rise of Communism
On May 10,. 1906 the first
Duma was received in the Win-
ter Palace. The business of the
House was in the hands of the
Cadets. The Duma ran into diffi-
fulties, not only from the govern-
ment but also by wrangling from
within. On July 1 the Duma was
For the dissolution of the Du-
ma the post of Premier bad
been committed to Peter Stoly-
pin. fle set himself up to crush
revolution everywhere and on
the other had to carry through
.moderate reforms which would
benefit the people. He made
available for .sale to peasants
large, tracts of government and
cabinet lands. He issued a decree
which 'set the peasants free to
by ARTHUR. W. McFADDEN
leave their villages, communes
or to join others and to divide
their family property as they
pleased; he also removed restric-
tions on their elections to the
Zemstve. Stolypin issued a de-
cree which made peasants eli-
gible for any rank in govern-
ment service; for peasants to
claim their land allotment in per-
manent property. However, Stol-
ypin bad much opposition from
the revolutionaries because they
wanted the peasants to remain
on lands of collective ownership.
A second Duma was elected. A
revolutionary tried to assassinate
the Emperor. The second Duma
was dissolved. Thirty-one Social
Democrats were sent to Siberia
and many revolutionaries were
A third Duma was elected un-
der the new restrictions of the
new electoral law. The new Du-
ma contained 50 reactionarles, 89
Nationalists or country stories,
who followed Stolypin, 153 Oc-
toberlsts, 18 Poles, 23 Progres-
sizes, 54 Cadets (Liberals), 13
Labor men and 20 Social Demo-
crats. In the third Duma the lea-
dership was taken over by the
Octoberists. The third Duma co-
incided with a period of remark-
able economic prosperity. With
several good crops, the govern.
ment revenue rose steadily. Al-
though the Duma had in noway,
anything to do with the weather
or abundance of the crops, they
got credit for it. The Duma lived
out its full five year term, and
the fourth Dunma, elected in
1912, was composed practically
of the same personnel.
In October 1912 the League
of Balkan States made war on
Turkey. On June 28, 1914, Arch-
duke Ferdinand was assassinat-
ed. In August Germany declared
war on -Russia. The Germans en-
tered Belgium and this violation
of a treaty immediately brought
England into the war.
The Russian cabinet was not
united on the subject of this war.
.The war did, however, unite the
people and instipl in them a loy-
alty to the Emperior. Hinden-
burg destroyed, several Russian
Army corps and thousands of
Russians were taken prisoner.
The Russians were driven out of
East Prussia, After the first 'ten
months of war the Russian los-
ses were estimated at 3,800,000
"get sick and call for you, I
men. Large drafts of untrained
men of all ages, often without
arms, were rushed up to fill the
gaps. The big munitions scan-
dals of 1915 brought indignant
protests from the people and
some faith was lost in 'the gov-
ernment. Regiments were wiped
out because they had. nothing to
fight %with. Morale was very low.
In the meantime the rear was
being poisoned by the Rasputin
regime and many times this pro-
paganda poison got tq the front.
Serious signs of disaffection be-
gan to appear among the work-
men and the drafts for the army.
Most of the-leaders of the Duma
were anxious that there should
be no upheaval during the war,
largely to satisfy the desired
wishes of Russia's allies. The So-
cialst Revolutionaries and the
Menshevik sections of the Social
Democrats gave additional sup-
port to the war; but the small
Bolshevik section whose leader
was Lenin was in 'Switzerland
with his principle associates, de-
sired before all things, defeat
and, peace as a preface to a
world revolution. This view Le-
-nin emphasized at the two paci-
Sfist conferences on September
1915 and April 1916, and the Ger-
man government enabled him to
circulate defeatist literature in
its POW camps. In October a
group of strikers (engineered by
the Bolsheviks) was joined by
soldiers to disperse it. (It must
be taken into consideration that
many of the soldiers were forced
into the military because of re-
volutionary activities. It was
common practice in Russia to try
men charged with political activ-
ity against the crown, and in-
stead of sending them to jail,
sentence them tq years, some-
times life, to duty in the army
as a private.)
(Continued Next Week)
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
While we have been led to be-
lieve that the Negro, the Mexican,
the Indian and anyone earning less
than $3,000 a year are under privi-
leged, along comes Caroline Bird
to further disturb our national
guilt by pointing out in her new
book, "Born Female", that Ameri-
can women are as under privileged
and abused as any of the rest.
While this group of under privi-
leged are not raving, tearing their
hair, marching, screaming and
threatening, they still seem to be
able to make a good case and cer-
tainly deserve consideration. I
According to Caroline if you
are born female in this country,
you have two strikes against, you
because of male dominance. Read
her book "Born Female" and you
will probably agree.
In "Born Female", Miss Bird at-,
tacks with candor and originality,
a subject which for years has been
brushed out of sight. Women are
under privileged becatise they have
been brain washed into believing
that they should prefer domesticity
Jto an active, exhilerative life and
are afraid to complain.
She points out that thirty million
women have: been systematically
trained to humbly accept inferior
status and unequal pay for-equal
work, and penalties for getting pre-
gnant and having children; to dis- .
claim personal ambition, and to
apologize for their intellect and
Things are changing. Higher ed-
ucation, the demand for technolo-
gical skills and executive talent,
and above all the Pill are giving
women the power, previously an
exclusively masculine prerogative,
of self determination. They no lon-
ger believe that accomplishment
will make them unattractive to
men, or that some babies should be
committed to a special role in life'
simply because they happen to,be
Admittedly such. women are an
elite group. The top flight women
Miss Bird describes have achieved
success and parity, just as most top
flight Negroes have done. There is
a striking parallel, she says in the
way that white men have exploited
and oppressed both groups for,
their own advantage.
Beyond the social and economic
waste that occurs when women are
kept down, Miss Bird says, that'
there is a morality: It is wrong to
make gifted women prove that
they are twice as good as men,
wrong to hamper them with all
the burdens of housekeeping and
child bearing, when technology has
ripped the sex labels off work, at
home and outside. To give every
women a chance, marriage and
men, as well as work must change,
and she explains the new pattern
that our lives must take.
Caroline Bird knows whereof she Atlantic Monthly, New York Times
speaks. She is a wife and mother Magazine, Reader's Digest, Esquire,
as well as a successful business wo- Look and other publication. Her
men. Wife of journalist Tom Ma- interesting book "Born Female"
honey and director of public re- will infuriate some people, women
lations research fdr the firm of as well as men, but none will be in-
Dudley,, Anderson, Yutzy. Her by- different. Read it to keep up with
line is familiar to readers of the a changing world.
NEW ST. JOE BOWLING LANES
RE-OPENING SATURDAY, JULY 13
* NEWLY CARPETED LOBBY
* COMPLETELY REDECORATED
S* SNACK BAR and DRIVE-IN SERVICE
NOW OWNED and OPERATED by ED COSTELLO
A.M.F. Certified Instructor, Formerly of Panama City Bowling
FREE BOWLING CLASSES for LADIES and STUDENTS
NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS for the 1968-69 SEASON
COME SEE OUR NEW LOOK -
St. Joe Bowling Lanes
"The Coziest Spot in Town"
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Port SL Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishino Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Abe Linotype Operator, Ad Salesmen, Photograper, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PorT ST. JoE, F LoImA 32456
Entered as lecond-elaas matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe, .
Florida, under Act of Mach S, 1579.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, j 3.00 SIX MOS., 1.75 THREE MO.., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, 53.00
TO ADVERTISERS--uI case of error or ommissions In advertisements, the pubidabers
do not hold themselves liable tor damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word tIs given cant attention, the printed word' In thoughtfully
nelghed. The spoken wird barely assert; the printed word thorou n oono
'tnces. The spokeS word Ila lost; the.-printed word remains.
INTEREST AND OUR NATIONAL DEBT
Have you ever realized that the interest on the national debt
now ranks third in all spending categories? The amount of $14.4
billion is paid by our government on interest alone. Here is just
a partial list of what that sum would buy if the American people
didn't have to give it to the tax collector:
That 14.4 billion could provide a pair of $12.00 shoes
every other month for a whole year for every man, woman
and child in the U.S.
It could provide nice new $15,000 homes for 960,000
jt could build 14,000 million dollar grammar schools to'
meet expanding community needs.
It could build 3,000 completely equipped high schools at
a cost of $4:8 million each.
It could provide a college education for 11 million young
If that same amount could be invested in industry, it
could create more than 660,000 production jobs.
And, lordy, 'just think o the Icee's it would buy!
CABBAGE A CURE-ALL?
The Florida Fruit and Vegetable Association says that early
medicine men credited the eating of cabbage as a cure-all for
ailments ranging from the bite of. a mad dog to making hair grow
on bald spots.
If cabbage can make hair grow on bald spots why hasn't this
been made public before? We know of several men who have
been looking for this piece of information for some time. As a
matter of fact, we know of one or two who will probably eat noth-
ing else after they read this.
Maybe this is where the nami "cabbage head" came from .
meaning, of course, a head full of hair from eating cabbage.
'But what we would really like to know is what It is that we
,eat which causes hair to come out in the first place. This is what
we would like to know since we are not particularly fond of
PROMISE OF LOOSER PANTS -
We read the other day where the fashion trend for men- has
tight britches on the way out. This is better news than the fact
that cabbage grows hair!
For the past four or five years, we have hoarded our old loose
legged, pleated pants. We have a mortal fear of a split dividend
when we sit down in the fashionable tight pants of today. The
tight pants may be alright for those svelt of figure and young of
year, but for us who are just beginning life, the tight britches are
a pain in the' .. neck.
SAVE THOSE DRINK 'CANS
A couple of weeks ago we started on our second fishing trip
this year and my wife said, "don't throw your Pepsi cans away,
in the river!"
"Why?" we asked.
"Because", she said, "we learned at garden club- the other
day that they are made of aluminum and won't rust away. The
first thing you know, the river will be full of drink cans and
there won't be anywhere to fish." '
But then if we bring them home to 'go into the garbage land-
fills used in Gulf County, what of the future?
We can see it now .. 1,000 years in the future when archeo-
logists are digging up our "culture" in the land fill areas. When
one of these scientists runs across a tomato can, he will marvel
at how we grew that can on a tomato bush full of fruit (or vege-
table). We can see the look of wonderment when the name of
"Coke" stands out in white letters on a red background.
So which should we do; fill up the river or add to our future
THE STAR, Pot St. Joe, Worlds THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968 PAGEI THREI~
S OTES FROM THE
YN GULF COUNTY
This week-the Port St. Joe Public
' Library-suggests some new books
and' some old stand-bys for your
slimmer reading enjoyment.
"So ou Want To Go Back To
Work" by Nanette E. Scofield and
Betty Klarm aln sthe specific an-
swer for the housewife who wants
to return to the working world
now that her job at home has be-
_ come too mininal to be called a
job, and it is for the divorcee or
widow beginning a" new life. A
practical apprdoch for embarking
on a satisfying second career.
"Vnour Teenager's Mind and
Social Security Card Is Important
Document; Only One Number for Life
designed to help parents become
observers, guides and friends to
their children. The reader will find.
material on "revolt", the need to
compete and on the major changes
taking place in mental, physical
and sexual attitudes.
" "Easy Steps To Safe Swimming"
by Evelyn Ditton -McAllister, B.S.,
in this new, enlarged edition, is
profusely illustrated. The step-by-
step practice instructions taking
leg movements, then arm move-
ments, then co-ordinating them for
each stroke are fully shown,
as are methods for promoting
water safety and for elementary
"Your social security card. is a
very important document," _said
Ted A. Gamble, District Manager
of the Panama City Social Security
Office. Mr. Gamble went on to ex-
-plain that each person, has an in-
dividual number that is solely his
for a lifetime.
From the time a person first
-starts working, this social security
number is'the key to all his"'earn-
ings credited under social security.
Gamble explained that for this rea-,
son it is very important that you
show your social security card to
your employer and be sure he re-
ports your earnings using your
correct number. A person losing
their social security card can ob-
tain another with the same number
by contacting' any social security
I' "Any. person can insure, that
their claims'or other social securi-
ty matters are handled correctly
and promptly by always presenting
their social security card," Gamble
continued. "We,- can get their
earnings record and process claims
more promptly by having their cor-
rect social security number."
Gamble cautioned that, it is' al-
ways best to bring your social se,
curity 'card with you ard not trust
to memory when giving your so-
cial security number. "Whether
it's to inquire or to retire al-
ways bring your social security
Body" by Helen Flanders Dunbar ', FICTION
is conservative andreasumng, '"Drumbeat" by Dydley Pope is a
s conservative and reasurrng, noval about Lieutenant Lord Ra-
mage, Commander of His Majesty's
ship Kathleen, during the late
c indt Will Head seventeen hundreds. Readers of
this rousing tale will be spellbound
SJPC Box PlInt tby the adventures of Ramage ini
his pursuit of honor through risk
afloat and danger ashore.
JACKSONVILLE The appoint- "Green Dolphin Street" by
ment of Robert G. Schmidt as gen- Elizabeth Goudge is an old favo-
eral manager of the St. Joe Paper rite. A- romantic nova] scened in
Company corrugated container the Channel Islands and New Zead
plant at Reserve, La., has been land. About two'sisters who fall in
announced by ie company, love with the same man. After ten
He succeeds Robert H. Tyler years he, by a slip of the pen, sends
*who has been transferred to' ano- for the wrong sister to join him
other assignment in the company's in New Zealand.
mill division at Port St. Joe. "Still Glides the Stream" by D.
Mr. Schmidt -has had almost 20 E. Stevenson is a warm and moving
years of sales and production ex- love story which combines the
perience in the container field. beauty of the Scottish border couri-
From 1959 to 1965 he was plant try with the gaiety-and warmth of
manager of the Charles Dowd Box provincial France in a novel of
Company corrugated plant in. Wor- unusual charm'.
cester, Mass., continuing on as as- In- your public library you will
sistant sales manager after the find books and information on
Company was acquired' by Owens-I nearly every subject. However,
Illinois.' -_. should your library or bookmobile
He is an electrical engineering not have the book or material you
graduate of the University of 1- request it can be obtained for you
linois and served as a lieutenant through the Northwest Regional
colonel with the United States Air Library System of' which Port St.
Force in World War 11. Joe Public Library is a member.
SEE IT NEW
Our workaday world is being
made easier for us, with a
wealth of office-type ,machin-'
ery designed especially for use
in the home. Compact and in-
expensive copying- machines,-
typewriters and adding ma-
chines lighten the .burden of
work at home or of household
Take the simmer., out of sum-
mer! Just keep thinking cool
thoughts and be sure to have
extra-cooling fruit juices on
hand. For extra savings, check
the grocer's shelves for fam-
ily-size containers such as
cranberry-apple drink in the
1% quart size. '
Legs are in the limelight! And
they'll be right in, step with
fashion when they wearb:new
Fashion Legs makeup. This
warm weather replacement for
hosiery 'gives legs a 'smooth,
perfect appearance .and helps,
tone down minor skin discol-
orations. In four shades, it is
smear-proof' and water-resist-
ant. Wear Fashion Legs alone,
or under textured hose ,as ;6
flattering fashion foundation.
Available only from your
The pampered pooch-Newest
luxury for a finicky fido-a
specially designed pillow for.
dogs. The irregular shape is
called "anatomically 'proper"
:for sleeping on, playing with,'
or chewing bones on.
In" a lash, freeze-dried' vege-
tables and herbs give us the
fresh -taste of- the real thing.,
There's virtually no spoilage,
so things like green peppers,
onions and chives-ingredients
that ought to be on hand but
so often aren't---an be ready
on our pantry shelves when-
ever a recipe calls for them.
On the carpet 'is where we'll
all be soon no matter where
we go. We'ie becoming used
to carpeted stores,- schools
and offices. Now "even hospi-
'tals are.being carpeted. Why
not? Carpeting is easy on the,
feet and ears becausee of
sound absorption), as well as
eil the eye. What's more,
'.many, such as widely used
ones of Creslan acrylic fiber,
require less care than hard
Surface flooring '
Separate parties' are becoming
the order of the day, with eve-
ning separates arriving on the
fashion scene in a big. way.
Pretty and feminine are the
full-length cullotes with
sweater. or blouse, and the
skirt worn with 4 waistcoat in
a lavish fabric and a ruffled
The 'bride's new sterling is
perfectly beautiful -. and
everyday use is the way to im-
prove its perfection! The pati-
na which gradually occurs
with the blending of a multi-
tude of tiny scratches actually ,
makes sterling lovelier. If you
don't believe it, notice the rich,
mellow look of ..ntique silver
the next: time that you visit, a
More and more indoor-outdoor /
furniture, weather resistant,
but beautiful enough -for iit-
door use. Disposable paint
brushes, with foam refills that
snap in and out of permanent'
handles. One-use party soaps
in pretty shapes and colors
, that dissolve .without a trace.,
Leather fashions styled, cut
and tailored like conventional
fabric. Paper lamps, with
sturdy cardboard bases and
shades specially treated to
Miss Florida Makes First Official
Appearance In Panama City July 1,2
Miss Florida, Panama City's own evening gown, and talent competi-
Linda Faye Fitts, will make her tion. The talent offers a great vari-
first official appearance at the an- ety this year. The nineteen contess-
nual "Miss Panama City Pageant" tants include, Linda Knight, Lynda
scheduled for July 12 and 13. Miss Eley, Marie Pandolfo, Pam Cox,
Florida will crown the new Miss Carol Still, Henrietta Tew, Pepper
Panama City and will -perform her Brunner, Marsha Gilbert, Cathy
fabulous flapper, bubble gum
chewing, talent routine which won
the hearts of the judges in Sara-
sota. This will be performed on
Saturday night of .the pageant.
The annual "Miss Panama. City
.Pageant" will be centered around
"a theme of "Arabian Nights" with T M
a co.or scheme of turquoise and 30 USED CU1STOM I
Each of the nineteedi contestants N'EW OCEAN SIDE and
will be competing in swimsuit,
Aloha and I
card with you," Gamble conclud- Largest Select[
The social security office, locat-
,ed a' 1135 Harrison Avenue in '
Panama City, is open from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday.. The telephone number is 4t PANAMA CI
McNeil, Cathy Hurt, Karen Jones,
Marvinette Furne, Sheila Willis.
Debbie, Depinto,. Virginia Anr
Glynn, Frances Odum, Kathy: De-
laney, Linda Watson, and Carolyn
'The pageant begins at 8:00 P.M.
both July 12 and 13th. The tickets
will be sold at the door for $1.50
per night. This includes a talent
filled show with Miss Florida' head-
ing the bill.
BOARDS, $60.00 up
DEXTRA -- $85.00 up
on On the Coast
ITY BEACH 6-20
55% rayon 45% nylon thermal
weave that's cool in summer, warmer
in winter. Resists shedding and pilling,
bound in 100% nylorn' White, pink,
blue, gold, green. A perfect gift.
- BEACON THERMAL
Rayon-nylon-cotton blend treated to reduce shedding; bound
with 100% acetate. 72x90
LADY PEPPERELL THERMAL
Beautiful rose pattern with patented nap 'guard finish to
resist shedding and pilling. 72x90. Color choices.
CANNON PLAID THERMAL
Warm in winter and cool in summer rayon-nylon
with 100% acetate satin binding. 72x90.
100% Acrylic with all-nylon binding, mothproof, non- .
allergenic. 72x90. Choose from decorator colors.
Multi-color floral pattern in blend of rayon and nylon .
L Westpoint Pepperell... a fabulous buy!
Top Soil Gravel Sand
Ready-Mix Concrete Fill Dirt
Tractor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone, ?7-4906
.. t .. ________* __ _
THURSDi6Y JULY 11, 1968
THE STAP, Po.t St. Joo, Morlds
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
ture, became the task of the Flor-
ida Forest Service, organized in
1928. Millions of acres of barren,
burned-over land had to be refor-
ested. Damage done by decades of
carelessness needed repair.
During the past 40 years nearly
two billion pine seedlings have
been planted in Florida. Still the
ijb of reforestation isn't done.
by CHARLES REEVES IoEe whe.. .. .nuFL or.
S y Rty Forester Steadily since 1936, when Flor-
t : nY. Forester : ida had one operating pulpmill in
|- .the state, the pulp and paper in-
dustry has moved into first place
Few states can, boast a, larger years alone, an estimated 2,000,- in Florida's forest economy. Now
forest acreage than.,Florida. Few 000 Florida acres in commercial there are nine mis and the lar
sttes,.a e the forest land have been shifted to pulping capacity is among the lar-
stateske:J ,-h^al. can te' the .forest land have been shifted to gest in the United States.
yearly; retall"valie of f~rest pro- other uses. gst in the United States.
.ducts at more than one billion The focus on forestry changes
dollars., In years past, carelessness, wild- through the years, as surely as the
S.. "-fire, &nd wanton cutting reduced industry evolves. Once cypress-
Flofida forests are getting bet- the great virgin stands -of timber the wood eternal-ruled supreme
.ter-more valuable and more pro- to the point of exhaustion. Forests in Florida, back when kraft'mills
ductive.-even while Florida for- were decimated-if not leveled- were unknown. Now hardly a me-
eats are getting smaller, with hardly a thought for the fu- mory marks the spot where those
Though woodlands in the state ture. logging crews made camp.
still cover some 64 per cent. of It was ih the 1920's that the first Through another era only pine
.Florida's total land area, there are serious efforts in Florida were meant pulpwoodd" for conversion
2,500,000 fewer forest. acres .with- made toward reforestation. To pro- to cellulose or paper. Now the cull
in the Sunshine State now than a tect what remained of the state's hardwoods are joining with pine
generation ago. During the past 20 timber, and to rebuild for the fu- for the same noble purpose. Even
Is An Exacting Science Too!
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident -on property
you own. That someone. can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
less you're properly insured!
AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
Wildlife Officers Started A Strict
Check 0of New Fishing License July 1
TALLAHASSEE Florida wild-
life officers will begin a strict
check for fishing licenses on July
1, and if you plan to go fishing on
or after this date, be sur_ to have
before one cycle is complete, new
vistas open for example, re-
cently an undreamed of potential
from wood chemicals and deriva-
As population increases, recrea-
tional demand mounts. Forest uses
-public, private and indistrial-
must each move in deference to
thq overall fact that forestry is not
for the few that forestry with-
out utilization is void.
--- 4c. '*
Legal ` Adv.,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE 'STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
HELEN IRENE CATHERINE
LEROY MARTIN BRIDGES,
Case No. 3085
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO: Leroy Martin Bridges
6200 Transportation Squadron
APO San Francisco,
California 96274 .
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce
has been filed against ydu, bind you.
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
attorney, Clinton E. Faster of
DUNCAN & FOSTER, 1610' Beck
Avenue, Panama City, Florida, and
file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the Office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Gulf County
on or before the 29th day of' July,
1968. If you fail to do so, judgment
by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of,. Complaint. -
DONE AND ORDERED at Port
St. Joe, Florida, this 25th day of
/S/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Flqrida 4t
Date of first publication: June 27,
Notic' is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port, St. Joe,
sitting as the Board of Adjustment,
will hold a public hearing at the
City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, at
8:00 P.M., EDT, Tuesday, July 16,
1968, to determine whether the
City will authorize a deviation to
Zoning Ordinance No. 5 to allow
the addition of porch to front of
home on Lot E% 14 and 16, Block
47, to within 6 feet of front pro.
C. W. BROCK 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
the new 1968-69'license; otherwise,
you may be subject to arrest for
fishing without a license.
According to 0., E. Frye, Direc-
tor, Game and Fresh. Water Fish
Commission, the new licenses have
been on sale since June,14 and are
being honpred by wildlife officers
throughout the state. The new li-
cense is valid.until June 30, 1969,
and available at the office of all
County Judges or their authorized
Frye said, "Buying a fishing
license is not so much a matter of
obeying a state law as it is help-
ing raise oprey to provide better
fishing. All funds received from
the sale of license is used by the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission to improve hunting and
fishing conditions. One dollar from
the sale of each resident fishing
license is set aside ip a fishing im-
provemente'fund and can be used
only to improve Florida's fresh
The best buy for Florida sports-
men is the Series A-K combination
hunting and fishing license. The
combination license allows a re-
sident sportsman to hunt and fish
throughout the state and--costs no
more than the separate hunting
and fishing licenses.
Methodist Youthl Fellows]
Evening Wortip ......
Bible Study (Wednesday)
"Whore Old Fashioned F
BAPTIST TRAINING TNION
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ....
prison is sales manager, Don Ben-
kendorfer is production manager,
andA A Ammons, office manager.-
Cunningham-Limp Company is gen-
eral contractor for the expansion
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Correr Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .......---. 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6;30
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ..... 7:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REVC.on C..ODUM, Pador
Air Conditioned -- Cent.ally Heatd
Is Now Representing Tommy Thomas Chevrolet Company in Panama
City and Invites All His Friends and Customers to Visit Him
Panama City, Florida
Port St. Joe, Florida
"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"
98 BY-PASS IN PANAMAA CITY, FLORIDA
How much is a flower from your own garden?
How much is a smile from a friend or stranger ?
making your today easier and your tomorrows better.
And the people at your investor-owned
electric light and power company are working day
and night to keep it that way. They're making sure
your electric service is always plentiful, dependable
PAGE FOUJR ,THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
St. Joe Paper Expands Dallas Plant
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.- A $2 ficieny. The Dallas plant, located in Sky-
million project involving the ex- The expanded building will have line Industrial District in Mes-.
pansion of its Dallas, Texas, sheet eight rail doors on 'a-Texas and quite, a Dallas .suburb, began op-
plant into a full corrugated opera- Pacific Railway siding, 11 dock- erations early in 1963 as a joint
tion has been announced by the high truck doors, and off-street venture with the Hunt Oil' Com-
St. Joe Paper Company. parking for 100 automobiles. The pany: The Hunt interest was' ac-
A building 250 by 510 feet will addition alsp includes 5,000 square quired by St. Joe in May, 1966. It
be built adjoining the present feet of -new office space, resulting is one of 18 St. Joe box plants in
plant. tripling the existing area to in a three-fold expansion of the ad- this country.
give a total of approximately 190, ministrative working area. Howard Brainin is general inana-
000 square feet. When completed later this year, ger of the 'local plant, M. J. Har-
The addition will house a new the plant will produce all needed
87-inch high speed corrugator 300 corrugated board from roll stock
feet long, together with high speed received from St. Joe's mill in FIRST METHO
printing and finishing equipment west Florida. The Dallas plant will F
including a rotary die press, eur- supply corrugated shipping con- Intersedtion Monumi
tain coater, and other specialized tainers made to specification for REV. O.MICHAE
equipment that will greatly in- .a. pnarket extending about 150 Church School
crease the plant's capacity and ef-I iles from the city. N Tn r4 -rv .
nit and Constitution
;L SELL, Minister
hip 6:00 P.M.
..... .............. 7:30 P.M
friendlinesss Still Surives"
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
- A m _I _l_ Ii _l
SALE DAYS ONLY
Floor Samples Only
SUse Your Credit
OPEN AN ACCOUNT ON DANLEY'S EASY PAYMENT'
PLAN. INSTANT FINANCING. WE FINANCE OUR OWN
- STARTS TODAY!
Living Room Dining Room
Tables Lamps Odds and Ends
FLOOR SAMPLE. French Style. Foam seats and tufted backs.
..Beautiful fruitwood trim. ONE ONLY
SOFA and CLUB CHAIR _-- only $195.00
Several colors and styles. $67.00 VALUES!
ALL DRUM LIVING ROOM TABLES $54.00
4 FOLDING CHAIRS ---each $7.50
French Style. Must be seen to appreciate.
2 SPOT CHAIRS --------- each $29.95S
One tan and one green. French Style. YOUR CHOICE!
2 CLUB CHAIRS --- your choice $48.00
Unfinished. Pine. Finish to suit your taste.
4 ROUND DINING TABLES each $50.00
White. Modern style. 4 large storage drawers. Formica top.
1 ODD DESK ----- sale price $50.00
ONE ONLY. Green tweed fabric. Don't Miss This Bargaini
Modern Style CLUB CHAIR -- .- $29.95
French Style. Antique white covers. Must see to appreciate.
2 Barrel Back CLUB CHAIRS each $39.00
ONE ONLY. You get 90-inch solid maple table, 6, solid maple
v chairs, solid maple, glass front hutch and solid maple buffet.
All 9 pieces by Williams "Village. Square".
9-Piece DINING ROOM GROUP $510.00
Solid olive green nylon cover. Large 3-cushion style.
90-Inch KROEHLER SOFA only $159.00
Beautiful floral Scotch-Guard fabric. One of Kroehler's best.
Pillow Back KROEHLER SOFA-----__ $169.95
ONE ONLY. By Kroehler. Green olive fabric. Slightly damaged.
REGULAR $98.00 VALUE!
HIGH BACK CLUB CHAIR sale price $68.00
Swivel and Rock. .
2 Modern Style ROCKERS -- each $39.00
2 M o ir*.* .\ '''. ; -St '"*
Modern Styling by Fox. Heavy duty walnut frame. Loose cushion style. Zip on covers
for easy care. REGULAR PRICE $359.95
0 fa and lChar $289.95
ONE ONLY. 100-inch Early American sofa. Zipper covers, foam seats and back. Solid
maple frame. Ideal for den or living room. REGULAR PRICE $389.95.
Sofa and Club Chair $250.
Modern stye. 90-inch sofa. Covered with nylon cover. Beautiful brown fabric.
REGULAR PRICE $%69.95.
Sofa and Club Chair $199.
Hide-a-bed Sleeper. Beautiful floral cover. Makes single bed with
innerspring mattress. REG. PRICE $239.95
SIMMONS LOVE SEAT sale price $199.00
ONE ONLY. Early American style. Makes full size bed with foam
mattress. Blue-green fabric. Slightly damaged.
JAMISON SOFA SLEEPER -_ sale price $150.00
ONE ONLY. Early American 3-cushion. Maple arm. Zipper covers.
BOTH PIECES A THIS LOW PRICE
SOFA and Matching CHAIR going for $159.95
Early American. Maple wood arm. Maple wing backs.
2 CLUB CHAIRS --- sale price $54.00 each
Early Amrericn. Nylon fabric. Full size foam mattress. Sleeps 2.
REGULAR PRICE $275.00
1 KROEHLER SLEEPER ---- going for $199.00
Hurry On Down
Right Now for
'ALL 9 12
ea. $A49.9o 5
Jute back. Assorted colors
Complete Home Furnishings...
Jute back. Good quality
ON SOME ITEMS
I i ` 1 --- I ,
THE STAP, Port St. Joo, Florida
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
Mexico Beach Art Center Scene of
Gulf Art Club's Annual Exhibition'
Mis ertrude Jean Brides, July Bride-
Suest of Honor At eaParty
Miss Gertrude Jean ,Bridges,
.5u?4sde-elct,, was guest 6bf
.lonorf t a tea 'at (he home f
Mrsn. Eugene. Stewart ,at 3128
tWest 23rdl Court on Saturday a-'
S*, Gsts werl 'introduced to
.' Mqss i fad ,,. her mother, Mrs.
iFred Bridges, apd Mrs. R. E..
'Downb, Sr., mother of thi groom-
i e ,i("by Mrs. 'Radney Padgett,
' The refreshment table "was ov-.
erlaid with' a beige-linen tloth
.with'. l ad applique. A .center-
piece of shasta daisies, gladioli
and white mums' carried out the'
bridal' colors of yellow and
.white. r .
SMr. Allen W. Aldridge presid-
eli 'at the silver tea servicee abd
Mrs. James Householder served
the punch. Mrs. Maurice Bynum'
'"tknd Mrs. James Cato assisted in
4-ring,-or the guests.g "
-' Ou 'of town "guests'were Mrs.
,R. E. Downs, Sr., of Port St. Joe,'
lis. Gborge 1Mitchell of Jack-
sonville and grandmothers of the'
bride-elect,. Mrs. S. S. Bridges
and Miis. Gertrude Reed of
Miss Bridges will become the
bride of Robin Dowds in acere-
mony at Forest Park ,Methodist
Church on July 13 at 5:30 p.m.
The Art Center in the George
Tapper Building at Mexico Beach
on Highway 98 was the scene of
the Gulf Art Association annual
art exhibition held during the af-
ternoons of July 5th and 6th. Mrs.
Ed Ramsey was chairman of the
'Board of Review
For Beach Scouts
A Board of Review was held for
Boy Scout Troop 303, Mexico
Beach, Friday,' June 28 with four
Scouts being advanced in rank;
Advancing to Second 'Class
Scouts were Ronnie Turner and
Earning a First Class rating
were Larry Lee Tate and John
The Scout Troop received a let-
ter of thanks from Mrs. 0. L. Ford
of Birminghath, Alabama, thanking
members of the Troop for conduct-
ing a ground search for Lt. Olin
E. Gilbert, who apparently died in
a jet plane crash in St. Joseph Bay
One of the Scouts, Jimmy Flint,
son of Mrs. Curtin Wall, and an
Eagle Scout, lived next door to
Gilbert during his shortt .stay here.
Flint and Gilbert ',,eame friends.
A A i A, IrA After the crash, Flint organized
several of his Scout friends in a
ajnnr .'search party and conducted a land
Lun heon Fetes Miss Gertrude Bridges search for Gilbert South of where
S. the plane exploded and sank in the
Mrs.- Frank Allen and' Mrs. Joe, Mrs. Clinton Foster, Mrs. Bay.
Millard Heqft entertained at a Mildred, Jones and Mrs. Ernest __
luncheon '"given in 'the Garden Andress.
Rooni of the Dixie Sherman Ho- The hostesses presented the Murphy Speaks to
tel, honoring Miss Gertrude Jean honoree with a dish of china in
Bridges; bride-elect of July. her chosen pattern. Cub Scouts 'In June
Miss, Bridges chose '-a white Miss 'Bridges will become the
v6ile dress with black arid white bride of Robin Downs on July Cub Scout Pack 47 held their
accessories compleniented with 13 at the Forest Park Methodist June meeting at the Port St. Joe
a-pink cdrsage which was given Church at 5:30 p.m. High School Cafeteria June 28.
by the hostesses. Trooper Ken Murphy of the
Guests attending 'the luncheon 'SPENDS WEEK HERE Florida Highway Patrol was the
with the honoree were Mrs. Ai- Miss Donna Toole returned home guest speaker for the evening.
leezi Webb MAs. Radney Padgett, to Ft. Walton Beach Wednesday Those attending thoroughly enjoy-
Mis;Eugene Stewart, Mrs..Ber- 'after, spending a week here theled his speech on modern,police
ia id Kain, Mrs. 'Joaina Lanton, ,)guests of Mrs. D. E. White, Miss methods and care of weapons and
S iss Mini "idark; Miss Sherry Sherry White and Mr.' and Mrs. safety .
Ils,. Miss Betsy Blackwell, 'Mrs.: N. D. Baldwin. Steve Lawrence received his
Gertrude Reed of Blountstoi n, aquanaut, outdoorsman and sports-
ars. 1 S.E. Downs, Sr., of Port St. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR man awards.
I -'' 'I
MUSTANG FAST BACK
V-8 Engine Cruis-o-matic Sport Shift SpoA Deck and Rear Seat Radio I
Window Price $3338.00
DISCOUNT $500.00 2 3
White Sidewall Tires Radio
Window Price $2831.00
SALE PRICE $2496.
COUGER 2-Dr. Hard Top
Select Shift Transmission
Window Price $3370.06
SALE PRICE $2996.
Art media shown were oil anid
watercolor paintings, ink and tem-
pera sketches, glass and ceramic
objects, sculp metal, collages, pas-
tels and other handicraft.
Amateur, professional and stu-
dent artists who pledged their
works included: Mrs. Bill (Nancy)
Howell, Mrs. 0. C. (Ruth) Ham-
mond, Mrs. W. D. (Jonnia) Sykes,
Mrs. John (Polly) Sowers, Mrs.
Robert (Jean) Stebel, Mrs. Thomas
(Jean)) McDermott, Mrs. C. W.
(Flora) Long, Mrs. Alice -Chapman,
Mrs. Diana Blair, Mr. William
Wirt, Miss Nancy Mclnnis, Mrs.
Gerald (Flora) Strobel, Mrs. Ruby
(Joy) Richards, Mrs. Robert (Gail)
Glass Mrs. Jacqueline Porter, Mrs.
IOlen (Polly) Hays, Mrs. J. C. (Jo-
sephine) Arbogast, E. C. (Cooter)
Harden, MI, Mrs. Elizabeth Thomp-
son, Mrs. Daisy Johnson and Pat
Many of the local artists who
exhibited their paintings are study-
ing under the well known land-
scape specialist; Mr. James Chi-
ctester of Lynn .Haven, Florida.
The exhibition was open to the
public and each visitor .was given
the opportunity to meet some of
the artists. Visitors from 15
States and as far away as Ontario,
Canada and British Columbia view-
ed the exhibits.
SPolly Sowers, preslIgnt of the
association plans for extended ac-
tivities here in Gulf County in re-
turn for the interest and support
given to this, undertaking. Mrs.
Flora Long, secretary and treasur-
er stated that the attendance and
sales figures for this year's exhi-
bition wer6 well above the 1966
and the 1967 records.. .
Mrs. Ruth Ramsey, Exhibit
Chairman extends, tela Alsociation's
sincere appreciati( p *.o- the news
media, her committee, Mr. James
Chichester and Mr. and Mrs.
George 'Tapper for their contri-
butions which contributed to the
success of the 1968 Art 'Exhibit.
Met July First
The WSCS of the First Methodist
Church mnet Monday, July 1 in the
Little Chapel for their regular
monthly business p.and program
meetings. /, .
Mrs. J. B. Griith pksided -and
opened the meeting' by reading
the devotional from The Upper
Room. Routine reports were given
by the officers present.
It was announced that an execu-
tive committee" Meeting would be
held Monday, July 22 9t 3:00 p.m.
in the Little Chapel.
Mrs. W. D. Jones presented a
display on, the school of missions
and urged everyone to attend.
A lengthy discussion was held
on the forthcominU bazaar and it
was decided to hold the bazaar
this year on November 23. Mrs. C.
W. Brock, bazaar chairman, has ap-
pointed a committee and plans
'will soon be made for,the overall
program. j .I
The meeting was then turned
over to Mrs. Al Hargraves who
conducted the program assisted by
Mrs. G. S. Croxton Mrs. Tom
Thompson, Mrs. Wes Farris, Mrs.
Tom Mosely, Mrs. W. H. Howell,
Jr., Mrs. 0. M. .Sell and Mrs. C.
The meeting closed with the
VISITOR FROM VERO BEACH
Mrs. J. L. Evans of Vero Beach,
has spent the past two weeks vis-
iting her nieces, Mrs. "R. W. Smith,
Mrs. J. H. Geddie and Mrs. Allen
Mr. and Mrs. John Snow and
children of Green, S. C., were the
guests last week of Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Dockery.
Odd hour emergencies?
Service isn't service unless
you get it when you need it
Miss Linda Rycroft Honored Recently
With Shower in Ashley Costin Home
Miss Linda Rycroft, who be-
came the bride of George Ed-
ward Small, 'Jr., Saturday, July
6, in the Saint Joseph Catholic
Church here in Port St. Joe, was
honored recently at a personal,
shower. Mrs. A. M. Costin and"
Mrs. W. L. Altstaetter were the
The punch table was decorated
with silver, crystal and daisies,'
the flower and colors chosen by
the bride, which added to the
beauty of the lovely home of
the hostess, Mrs. Costin.
Miss Rycroft was presented a
daisy corsage and many lovely
Yellow tulle rice bags with
pearl hearts and rings Lwere:
VISIT IN GRACEVILLE-'
Mrs. D. E. White, Miss Sherry
White, and Miss Donna Toole were
the guests recently of relatives in
Graceville and Bonifay.
VISIT IN NEW ORLEANS
Mrs. D. E. White and daughter,
Miss Sherry White returned home
Sunday after spending the holidays
in New Orleans as the guests of
Miss Beverly Baldwin. .
VISIT WITH CREECH'S
Mrs. W. L. Bouton of Birming-
ham, Ala.,\and Mr. and Mrs. Char-
les Creech and grandson, Charles,
Im of Andalusia;, Ala., visited last
week with Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech
GUESTS OF PARENTS
Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Baldwin, Jr.,
and children, Johnny, Phyllis and
Sarah of San Franfisco, Calif., were
the guests recently for a week
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N.
D. Baldwin, Sr.
SP-4 and Mrs. William Brown-
ing of Phenix City, Ala., announce
the birth of a daughter, Donna Ma-
rie on June 17 at Martin Army
Hospital, Ft. Benning, Ga. Mater-
nal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Garland Dunlap of this city.
made fpr the bride by her many
friends that attended.
Pictured above enjoying the
festivities are Mrs. J. E. Rycroft,
mother of the bride, Miss Linda
Rycroft, the honoree and Mrs.
George Small, Sr., mother of the
SALES- FORD -MERCURY -- SERVICE
3322 MONUMENT AVE.
William J. Barnes On
Southern Dean's List
William J. Barnes, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Barnes, 603 Gar-
rison Avenue, .Port St. JoeI Fla.,
has been played on the Dean's List
at'i Southern Technical Institute.A'
This action was based on his
Spring quarters grade average of
3.77 out of possible 4.00. The
quarterly roll of scholastic honor
is restricted to those Who are tak-
ing a minimum of 15 hours and
who have an average of 3.00 'or
higher, no failures or incomplete
and no conduct offenses.
Mr. Barnes is studying electrical
engineering at the Marietta Col-
lege, a two year division of Geor-
'nv e r --l--1.t r
Covered Dish Dinner
For Long Ave. Circles -
Mrs. T. J. Braxton' and Mrs. Joe
Ferrell will host the WMS, circles
of the Long Avenue Baptist Church
at their cottage at Beacon Hill
Tuesday, July 16 at 10:30 A.M.
All members are invited to come
and bring a covered dish for
One Cooky. Three Great Dress-Ups
This chewy oatmeal cooky Is a three-base hit with back-to-
schoolers. Start with a basic batter, then take your choice of
extras. Try dotting the cookies with chocolate candy pieces, with
raisins and nuts, or dress them with .almond extract and coco-
nut. -Or divide the batted and bake a.selection. It's a great
3-in-1 idea to clip and save for the long school year.
CANDY DOT OATMEAL DROPS
I Makes 5 dpzen
'/ cup shortening, soft 1 teaspoon salt
1 cup sugar / V cup milk
1 egg 1 cup rolled oats (quick
e p or old fashioned, 'un-
I teaspoon vanilla cooked)
1-?4 cups sifted all-purpose' 1. cup multicolored candy
flour 'coated milk chocolate
1 teaspoon soda pieces
Heat oven to moderate (350F.). Beat shortening, sugar, egg and
vanilla together until creamy. Sift together flour, soda and salt.
Add to creamed mixture alternately with milk, beginning and
ending with Milk. Stir in oats and candy. Drop by teaspoonfuls
onto ungreased cooky sheets. Bake in pre-heated oven (350'F.).
12 to 15 minutes.
Raisin-Nut Drops: Omit candy in above, recipe. SIft 1 teaspoon
cinnamon and 1's teaspoon cloves togetbk with dry ingredients.
Stir in Va cup raisins and '.',' cup chopped nutmeats with oats.
Coconut-Almond Drops: Omit candy irt 4bove recipe. Substitute
V4 teaspoon almond extract for vanillaI Stir in 94 cup flaked or
shredded cutonut with oats.
CITIZENS' FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of PORT ST. JOE
Port St. Joe, Florida
-STATEMENT OF CONDITION
After the Close of Business June 30, 1968 r
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate $4251202.41
All Other Loans........ ........... ------ .......... 183,957.55
Real Estate Owned and in Judgment. -.......... ...................
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ......... 34,697.30
Cash on Hand and in Banks ............................. 325,258.61
Investments and Securities .......................... ........36,000.00
Fixed Assets less Depreciation ...................... ......... -- 2,065.77
Deferred Charges and Other Assets > 52,181.06
TOTAL ASSETS i 1 :'I $4,885,362.70
LIABILITIES and NET WORTH
Savings Accounts ............
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank
Other Borrowed Money
Loans in Process
TOTAL ILIABILITIES and NET WORTH ..........................
Member: Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
Member: Federal Home Loan Bank System
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED TO $15,000.05
FORD FORDOR SEDAN Sale Price $2662
Automatic Transmission Radio a e r
St. Joe Motor Company
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port $L Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete 'MILLER
SStandard Oil Company (inc.in Ky.)
,' .?,"' "*.. ,
/ 7 ..IN"MEMORY OF
S CIHARLES' GILL
Yourtpassing has grieved us' be,
Syond words, Charles, but we know
you were chosen because God need-
Sed andiier angel. You are happy
in Heaven now' and the sky will
,_e brighter at'night with you shin-
1i3g down upon us.
We will miss you Charles, as will
all'your many friends in Port St.
"-.Joe, whom you loved so dearly.
You were a Iking among kings
, while on'this earth-never need-
oing riches, for you were so very'
Ach within. You had all the riches.
a man could possess-knowing'
, our. gracious wife we under-
Your devotionA to our sister was
truly beautiful and rare. Bless you
..for loving her so.
Thank :youffoi your loyalty- and
" kindness to us-Always there when
we 'needd-you. It was an honor
to have kiown a king as you and
have s a' member of our family
llthee wonerful years.
* So Charles,, farewell: you will
linger iin our hearts forever-and
forever. .... ..
Your devoted sisters-in-law
MRS. -BETTY SELG
We, the familyy of the late James
C. Whittington, are deeply grate-
ful' to the following: Dr. Wayne
Hendrix, 'Dr. Shirley' Simpson, the
nurses and entire staff of Port.St.
Joe Municipal Hospital, ReV.,.Cary
and Rey. Stephens for their' pray-
ers,, dncern and 'the.-bdautiful finL
eral ser4ie;. Mrs. Cary. Mrs. .Me-
Cormick.'Mrs. Whi'tfild,, Mrs. Dady
and ',Mrs, Daniels for' the comfort-
Lazy ELau Shrimp Balls
Inspired by the carefree spirit of the Hawaiian Luau, savory
crisp shrimp balls seryed.with a creamy pineapple dip make tasty
summer dining hors d'oeuvres perfect with cool drinks or punches
on the patio. This easy-to-prepare recipe, created by the home
ec ,nomists of Chun,e ing, can be made in advance, frozen, and
reheated just before.serving. "
SHRIMP BALLS WITH PINEAPPLE DIP
% cu'Fsourcream. p% cup mayonnaise.
% cup partially drained crushed pineapple
"' Shrimp Balls
S 1 lb. frdsh uncooked shrimp
1 can (3 oz.) chow mein noodles
% cup finely-ch6pped green onion
% cup finely chopped canned water chestnuts'
1 egg -
1 tablespoon Chun King soy sauce
% cup vegetable oil
Mix dip ingredients and chill well. Remove shells from shrimp,
de-vein and chop into small pieces; crush chow mein noodles with
rolling pin. Blend together chopped shrimp, 3 cup of the chow
mein noodles, green onion, water chestnuts, egg and soy sauce.
Form mixture into small balls and bread with remaining crushed
chow mein noodles. Fry in % cup oil, preheated to 350*F, until
golden brown and done. Serve hot shrimp balls with'chilled dip
Makes 20 to 25 balls; 1 % cups dip.
ing and inspirational music. The Inever be forgotten.
Comforter Funeral Home for the Mrs. James C. Whittington "
warm courtesy and understanding Mr. and Mrs. James V. Whittington
shown to us' in our bereavement. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Whittington
The loving tokens of friendship Mr. and Mrs. Bob Meyers
as shown by the food, flowers and Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Davis
your many acts of kindness will Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Dykes
Hydrangeas Useful .
For Garden Color
Hydrangeas are particularly use- made more intense by fertilizing
ful in gardens for summer color, with azalea and camellia fertili- /
They. should be grown in great zer. An addition of superphosphate *
numbers to fill the void left after and powdered blue stone will dar-
a6aleas are gone, There are several ken the blue and bring out purple
varieties. The one most familiar tones. To keep the flowers pink f *
to this area is the French hydran- apply slack lime or bone meal
gea. Well grown plants may reach around plants beginning in Febru- Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
a height of eight to 10 feet. They ary. shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
may be I used' as background plants To keep plants healthy and grow- Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
or base plants around the house or ing Ifed monthly with a low nitro- At Smith's you are assured of your prescription beiig
mixed into border plantings. They'gen fertilizer 4-8-8 or 6-8-8. Spread compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
like partial shade and may be just under the outer edge of leaves quicy. "
grouped under pines, and water in. ,- kly
Hydrangeas do well on the North The pink type look well when
side of buildings. Small young' grouped with pink altheas and,pink COSMETICS FOR LADIES Byj Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
plants make excellent potted plants cleaners. The blue ones with plum- Ayer and Danna
for porch, patio or for gifts. bago or light yellow day lillies. COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
New plants maybe propagated IS R BABY DEP TMENT FOR BABY GI
from cuttings taken now. Use well Thrift Shop Will O
matured new growth. Treat cut
end with a rooting hormone. Place Be Open Friday '
in a box or other container of tr
builder's sand. Keep moist (not The Thrift Shop will be' open arm
sloppy weth inarcool partially shad- Friday, July 12 from 3 to 5 p.m.
ed place until roots are well forim- Workers will be Mrs. G. S. Crox- NOW OPEN 8;30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
ed then transplant into potting soil ton and Mrs. W. D. Sykes.
until large enough to go into the For pick up of any articles, call PHONE 227-5111, 236 REID AVENUE
yard. Mrs. Ashley Costin 229-2166, Mrs.
Hydrangeas require plenty of James Harrison 229-1474 or Mrs.
water. The large leaves and flow- Tom Parker, 229-1861. placing of signs and advertising erect' any sign or attach any ad-
water. The largive moistureaves and also material on traffic signs or utility vertising material on or to the pri-
er heads give off moisture and also poles located on the streets, side- vate property of another without
act as umbrellas to keep off rain. walks, alleys, or other public way the specific consent of the prop-
When watering, soak thoroughly A in the City of Port St. Joe, or upon erty owner or the person in charge
nany parks, playgrounds or other of said property.
and during the growing season, fre- l City property, without prior appro- SECTION 4. Any person violat-
quently. val of the City Commission; also ing the provisions of this Ordin-
TN THE CIRCUIT COURT,,14th prohibiting the placing of signs ance shall, upon conviction, be pu-
Color is controlled by fertiliza- JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE and advertising material on private nished by fine not exceeding One
tion. Plants grown in acid soil will STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND property without the consent of Hundred 'Dollars ($100.00), or im-
tion.FOR GULF COUNTY. the property owner; and prescrib- prisonment in the City Jail not ex-
have blue flowers, the kind usually NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE' ing a penalty for the violation of ceeding thirty (30) days, or both
seen in Florida. The blue may be MARIE LOUISE McFAN, the provisions hereof, such fine and imprisonment at the
seen in ra. e u may laintiff, BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEO- discretion of the Municipal Judge.
vs. PLE OF THE CITY OF PORT ST. INTRODUCED at a regular meet-
IRA McFAN, JOE: ing held by the City Commission
Defendant. SECTION 1. It shall be unlawful of the City'of Port St. Joe, Florida,
TO: IRA McFAN, whose last known for any person to attach or affix on the 18th day of June, A. 'D.
W E S r address was 858 Chin Street, Mo. in any manner any advertising ma- 1968, and passed and adopted by
bile, Alabama. trial of any nature, temporary or said Commission on the first day
You are hereby notified that the other)vise, to any traffic sign or of July, A. D. 1968.
S above named Plaintiff, has filed utility oole located on any street, FRANK PATE,
suit against you for divorce in the sidewalk, alley or other public way Mayor-Commissioner
above entitled ,court, and you are in the City, or upon any parks, ATTEST:
hereby notified to file your answer playgrounds or other city property C. W. BROCK
or other written defense with the without specific prior approval of City Auditor and Clerk
Clerk of this Court and to serve a the City Commission.
copy 'thereof upon Theodore R. SECTION 2. Temporary permits -
Bowers, Attorney for Plaintiff, may be issued at the discretion of
1018 North Cove Boulevard, Post the Commission for temporary
I Office Box 811, Panama City, Flor- si g n s or banners advertising
-i ida 32401, not later than August 19, events of community interest, but
SUIP EN1968. Herein fail not or a default the same shall-be erected or sus- ,
gU IPM ENT will be entered againstyou for the ended from public utility poles
relief demanded in the Complaint. or city owned poles under the di-
WITNESS my hand and the seal rect .supervision of the Publi
of said court at Port St. Joe, Flor- Works .Commissioner, and the
ida, this 3rd day of Suly, A.D. 1968. same shall be promptly removed
GEORGE Y. CORE by the sponsor of said sign or ban-
Clerk of Circuit Court ner when so directed by the Pub-
Gulf County, Florida lie Works Commissioner, or if the
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-7411 date of the event advertised has
S- passed, when so directed by the
ORDINANCE NO. 33 City Clerk.
An' Ordinance prohibiting the SECTION 3. No person shall
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white stripe SCRATCH PADS, all sizes GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
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tires off your car. r TYPEWRITER PAPER LEGAL and LETTER PADS
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I-- __ _
THE STAIL Oort St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
TE STAR. Port S. Florida THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968.
.. .- .
Laist for Ned Swindell Porter
We. "'.uly ,-2 In Apalachicola
i, I I.aSLE.S *lT tionary War. and he was frequently, shifted to
S S. ed orter attended Apalachi e outeld on "off" days where
Solemn Pqaemd Ms was he cola public cliools and graduated his hitting was a big factor. It was
July 2, i9M at *11:0 0, A. 'St..from .Ca High school with readily evident that Ned Porter had
Patrick's 'Catholic church pa honorsn.1922. enrolled at the class when he calmly and coolly
lachicola, -Flo'idea foir eda University of Florida in the fall shoved the ball toward the plate
Swindell.Porter r St. JohS busi- of 1922 were in addition to main- with a twist that gave the ball a
ness executive: Father John Car training a high scholastic average deceiving hop.
roll Bender. officiated -at the Mass.'in the School of Business, he im- gn a contract with the
Burialservices were conducted by'. Upon signing a contract with the
Burial services werand The Riconducted byormediately became an outstanding New York Giants, Ned Porter be-
Vyaf. G.S'ano e n Ternent, or "athlete on the Gator baseball team gan professional baseball career
was inI of np a Cemetery in as an ace pitcher. He was a mem- which lasted twelve years. The
as alachn icMgnola Cemetery ber of the freshman nine for two Giants Manager John J. McGraw
Apalachicola. [years, made the varsity team in his called him his "Southern Gentle-
Mr. Porter died June 30th. at junior year and was unanimously man" and was confident that he
University' Hospital, Gainsville, elected Captain of the team by his had in Ned Porter another Dizzy
Florida, as a resutilt of injuries su- teammates in his senior year. He ance Duringhis first year with
stained during a flash explosion was chosen the same year as one V ance. During'his first year wit-
and fire aboard his cabin cruiser, of four for membership in the Sig- he Giants he worked as relief pitw
the "Rusty", on June 16th. .. ina Delta Psi, Honorary Athletic York Giants coach was quoted in a
-' Ned S. Porter, business execu- Friternity and was elected to the New York newspaper that he was
,tive, sportsman, and former pro- University's Hall of Fame. During enthusiastic -over Ned Porter, who
fessional baseball pitcher and man- his college ,years he was also a in his opinion had everything ne-
ager was born ini Apalachicola, member of the "F" Club, President cessary' to make a great pitcher.
Florida, May 6, 1905 He"was the of the university's Franklin-Gulf In addition to his natural ability,
son of Richard Gibbs Porter U., County Club, was a member of Al- Bresnahan said Porter is "clever
co-owner and operator of Apalachi- iba Kappa Psi Fraternity, and re- and fairly absorbs baseball infor-
-cola's-'first -eleotric light and tele- ceived four years of 4. 0. T. C. nation".
phone company, and of Stepple training under Major James A. Van
(Rice) Porter; grandson of Richard -Fleef~ who later became Chief of During his first year in the ma-
Gibbs Porter I., early advocate of Staff of the United States Army jor leagues he injured his pitching
a cross Florida-earial; arid great- following the Korean War.:, arm. Manager McGraw kept him
grandson. of William G. orter, a was on the baseball diamond under contract for another two
native of Bucks Co~unty, Pennsyl. It was on the baseball diamond years hoping for improvement in
vania, who 'settled in' Apalachicola .on the pitchers mound that Ned his arm. He pitched two years with
in 1829-engaging in ship exports, Porter made his mark. He loved the Giant farm teams playing for
Brokerage, .and cotton -factoring the 'game and during his college Hartford, Conn.:; Williamsport,
business. W'illam G.. Porter was years literally played the year- Penn.; New Haven, Conn.; Birming-
identified with theearly economic, round. In tle summers he worked ham, Ala.; and Nashville, Tenn.
cultural and social life of Apalach- in a bank for which he received His next years were spent with
Sicola._-The Porters were of English $150.00 per inonth, Played semi. the New York Yankee farm system
origin who came to the Pennsy- pro baseball on the East Coast of in the International League. In this
Ivaiia colony prior to the Revo- Florida at Palm Beach and Vero league Ned Porter pitched for Ne-
lution and rendered great public Beach twice a week: for which he wark, New Jersey; Montreal, Can-
service to the cause of American 'received $250.00 per month, a ada; Springfield, Mass.; Toronto,
Independence including large mo- 'handsome sum for a nineteen year Canada; and Albany, New York.
netary-, contributions: to Robert old college student. During his col- During his last two year in pro
:Morris, finance of'the Revolution. lege baseball career-he was.known ball he waste two year Manager in 1936 of thepro
Maternally, Mr. Porter was the as "Big Ned" and "Invincible Fulton, Kentucky club and in 1937
grandson, of Captain Stephen Ned". Manager of the Ozark, Alabama
Ewing Rice I., Confederate officer, In his Senior year he attracted club of the Southeastern League.
later State Representative from 'the attention ,of John J. McGraw
Franklin County who-was instru- Manager of the New York Giants Ned S. Porter was employed by
'mental in the erection of the light- while' pitching for the Florida the St. Joe Paper Company on
house on St. George Island and Gators at an exhibition game in Sar- November 1, 1937. His first job
the second lighthouse at Cape San MasPoa with the Giants. McGfraw of- was as a labpr distribution dispat-
Bias; great-grandson' of Colonel fered a major league contract to cher prior to the start-up of the
Richard Orrici Picket of Virginia Ned Porter which hlie signed in the mill.j He- was later made a time-
and Alabama, Colon'l of Cavalry, spring of 1926 at the age Df twenty. keeper after the mill began opera-
Confederate States Army,; lawyer, Sports writers and critics had ac- tion and on July 30, 1939 he was
judge, State Representtive, and claimed Ned Porter as the most made Personnel Manager and in
State Senator, whose- grah'd'father, promising pitcher' in 'Florida, who 1940 he was made Personnel Di-
Martin'Pickett of Fauquier County, had a good head during the game rector.
'Virginia was "Lieutenant Colonel and knew when to use it. The As Personnel director he was re-
of the Third Regiment, Virginia writers further stated that no col- sponsible for the proper adminis-
Infantry of General George Wash- lege pitcher in the country 'could traction of the Labor Agreements,
ington's Army during the Revolu- wield a bat with more effectiveness, recorded all personnel changes,
SPECIAL OFFER! ^ A
10 DAY FREE HOME TRIAL
No Cost No Obl
SEE ONE OF THESE RCA WHIRLPOOL DEALERS FOR SPECIAL MOTHER S DAY OFFER:
st Joe Hardware Co.
201 REID AVENUE
as well as the hiring od all person- dewey, Herbert Marshall, Harold Edward Ball, Paul Fensom, Charles
nel. He also handled afl of the Un- Quackenbush, Jack Cook and A. Brown, Charles B. Smith, Her-
employment and Worlmen's Com- Newt Creekmore. man Dean, Tom F. Smith, William
pensation claims for employees. Asked to serve as Honorary Pall- B. Mills, Silas R. Stone, Marc L.
He kept abreast ofe the many bearers were Rodman Porter, Sr., Fleishel, W. 0. Anderson, J. Lamar
changes by attending conferences Charles Eberly, Rodman Porter, Jr. Miller, George Y. Core, Chesley
on Unemployment an4 Workman's Rodger Kivett, Ed Ramsey, Roy Fensom, W. C. Buzzett, Dwight
Compensation held by the Florida
Industrial Commission. As Admin-
strator of the Pension Programs, D i a a f o
as well as adminsterDd the settle- Danish Pastry Hails froi
ments. As Adminstrator of the The pastry known as Danish
Group Insurance Program, he was isn't really Danish at all. It's
responsible for all employees un- Viennesel In Denmark, it's
derstanding the insurance program called Vienna Bread. Whatever
as well as handling all insurance the name, it's the same rich
claims. His duties also included sweet treat that s served the
being Director of Mill Security. He world over with coee or tea.si
was responsible for the security of techniques of Danish pastry-
all the paper mill property which making, the flourishes are a
included a staff of Plant Guards simple matter of shaping. The
to administer the mill's policies on yeast-raised pastry dough is
plant security. He was also respon- easier than ever now with the
sible for arranging all mill tours new Rapidmi Method. ust in-
troduced by the makers of
and their safety. For the year 1959- Fleischmann's Yeast, the new
1960 he received two awards of method takes the guesswork.
Merit from the Board of Directors out of baking with yeast. Gone
of the Associated Industries of are the days of dissolving
Florida for outstanding public ser- yeast in warm water in a warm
vice aer o f te C t- bowl. Today it's added with the
vice as a member of the Commit- dry ingredients. The warm
tee on Labor and the 'Committee water formerly used for dissolv-
on Unemployment Compensation. ia the yeast is poured with ..
ga the yeast is pom 'ed in w ith *.. ': ,.,
Ned S. Porter was united in mar-
riage September .21; 1929 in the
Rectory of the Sacred Heart Cathe-
dral in Atlanta, Georgia to his
childhood playmate, Miss Mar-
garet Louise Messina of Apalachi-
cola, Florida. Mr. Porter is
survived by his wife Mrs. Ned S.
Porter, one daughter Mrs. Memorie
Louise Sundin, wife of Major
Charles H. Sundin, U. S:.Air Force,
Retd. of Harlingin, Texas.; one
brother Richard G. Porter of Port
St. Joe; one sister Miss Emily Por-
ter of Apalachicola, and three
grandchildren, MichaeJ Porter,
Christopher Ned, and Laurie Lou-
Ned'Porter was co-owner of an
immense tract of wild lands and
was a great lover of the' outdoors
He was fn expert marksman and
hunter and was particularly fond
of hunting ducks, geese, and dove.
In this endeavor he was without
His skill, knowledge, and prow-
ess as a sportsman on Apalachicola
Bay and surrounding waters was
almost legendary. One.,f his fav-
orite quotations was from the
English poet John Masefield's "Sea
"I must go down to ie seas a-
gainto the vagrant gisy life.
To the gull's way# and the
whale's way, wherejthe wind's
like a whetted knife;
And all I ask is' a terry yarn
from a laughing fellow-rover,
And quite sleep andka sweet
dream when the long trfck's over".
Asked to serve asactive Pall-
bearers were Jake Belin, Tom Col-
L Scout Troop 348 from Memphis
Tennessee visited Troop 303 of
'Mexico Beach for a week. Troop
348 camped at Camp Millergren.
Scoutmaster Stanley Turbeville
and family and Assistant Scoutmas-
ter Tom Shelby and family camp-
ed with the Scouts.
The boys arrived in their own
red white and blue bus?.This bus
was bought by the boys raising
funds with spaghetti suppers and
many other projects.
Tyndall AFB feted the boys to a
, spaghetti supper Friday, night of
last week. Afterwards they return-
ed to Mevico Beach for a wiener
roast which was hosted ifor Troop
The visitors thoroughly enjoyed
Camp Millergren and the beaches.
Twenty-two Scouts made the trip
including four Eagle two Life and
two Star Scouts.
Some of the committee members
also accompanied their Troop.
They were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hipps
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Odle
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
Hunter and family and Robert
The visiting Scouts were: Jimmy
Hunter, Kerry Odle, Bobby Shelby,
Joel McAdams, Bill Hipps, Kenny
Hipps, Tommy Smith, Johnny
Smith, Dickie S m it h, Stanley
Chapman, John Holland, John
Berry, Chaig Oxner, Kenny Fords,
Tommy' Downard, Mike Stocks,
Steve English, La m a r Burke,
Steve Curtis, Tommy Abernathy,
Ricky Weaver and Gordon Ellis.
Trobp 348 extended' an invita-
tion to Troop 303 to visit them
one year in Memphis, Tenn.
The sponsor for Troop 348 is the
Bethany Parkway Methodist
the heated liquids, and the I. o -, ---r c .rDin owirs anr
dhe hat beiquids and ele Methcd. The rich )east dough is for
dough is beaten with an elec- ja at each end.
tric mixer. This facilitates mix-
ing and makes a lighter dough that is easier to handle.
Although your favorite family recipe for Danish Pastry can 1
Method (see directions on the back of every package of Fleischm<
instructions for preparing Double Danish Swirls from the test ki
GA. GRADE "A"
HIGHWAY 98 -:-
LARGE ICE COLD (40 lb. avg.)
FRESH HOME GROWN NO. 1 WHITE
TOMATOES-------lb. 19c POTATOES
Marshall, Sr., V. G. Sangaree, Bob
Nedley, Jiggs Zingarelli, William
R. Wagoner, Bobby Howell, Harry
Cumming, Bill Johnson, Cleve W.i
Randolph, Captain Will Fry Tom
Alsobrock, and Captain Adolph
Alsobrook and Captain Adolph
e prepared by the new Rapidmiv
rmed in "S" sha.pes with dollops of
be converted, to the Rapidmix
ann's Yeast) here are complete
tchens of Standard Brands In-
" to 4 cups unsiftedflour "/ cup water
, Vst cup sugar, u' 2 cup ( s2 stick) Fleischmann's Margarine
1' V teaspoons.salt 2 eggs (at room temperature), separated
2 tablespoons cornstarch 1 l2 cups (3 sticks) Fleischmann's Margarino
1 V teaspoons grated lemon peel 1 tablespoon waler
2 pack'qes Fleischmann's Active Dry Yeast 2 tablespoons apricot jam
3/4 cup milk 2 tablespoons raspberry jam
In a large bowl thoroughly mix 1A cups flour, sugar, salt, cornstarch, lemon peel and undis-
solved Fleischmann's Active Dry ,Yeast. '
Combine milk.' V/ cup water and IA cup Fleischmann's Margarine in a saucepan. Heat slowly
until liquids are warm. (Margarine does not need to melt.) Gradually add to dry ingredients and
beat 2 minutes at medium speed of electric mixer, scraping bowl occasionally. Add 2 egg yolks, 1,
egg white (reserve remaining egg white) and 14 cup flour, or enough flour to make a thick batter.
Beat at high speed 2 minutes, scraping bowl occasionally. Add enough additional flour to make a
stiff batter; stir just until blended. Cover tightly with aluminum foil; chill about 1 hour.
On wax paper, spread 12 cups Fleischmann's Margarine into a 10 x 12-inch rectangle. Chill 1
On a lightly floured board, roll chilled dough into a 12 x 16 inch rectangle. Place margarine-slab
on 3% of dough. Fold uncovered third o.er middle s::lon: cover with remaining third. Give dough
a quarter turn; roll into a 12 x 16inch rectangle; fold as above. Turn,roll anod once more; chill
1 hour. Repeat procedure of 2 rolling, foldings, turnings and chillirigs two more times. Then re-
On a lightly floured board divide dough in half. !lf11 the..dough into a 15 x 6-inch rectangle.
Cut 12 strips, 15 x !-!-inch. Twist each strip. Starting at opposite ends of strip, curl one end in a
clockwise direction and the other end in a counter clockwise direction. Place on ungreased baking
sheets. Repeat wilh remaining half of dough. Cover, chill 1 hour. -/
Bake in moderate oven,('-5F.) 10 minu' s. Remove from oven. M k:e small indentation with
spoon in center of each sw' Place about V2 tu-oon cf im in ea.:' indentation. Return to oven
and bake an additional 5 : .utes, or until golden bzowfi. F.srnioe from baking sheets and cool
oa wire racks. Make 24 bt.. s.
we GAIN a customer
PURE CANE WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
10 lbs. 49c
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE TROPICANA COLA, GRAPE,- ORANGE and
S ROOT BEER NO RETURN BOTTLES
Eggs DOZ. 89 DRNKS 6pkg. 39c
SLICED FREE- 2. or WHOLE SLAB
WW fil~~~~ W ~
COPELAND PICNIC BLADE CUT
HAMS ----------Ib 39c CHUCK ROAST lb. 49c
GOOD 7 BONE SMOKED FIRST CUT
STEAK----------lb. 59c PORK CHOPS------lb. 49c
SHbULDER ROUND .
STEAK b------- 69c OOPEAND ALL MEAT- 12oz. pkg.
FULL CUT ROUND FRANKS -
STEAK --- Ilb. 89c
(Formerly P. T. McCormick's)
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
BLADE CUT TABLERITE
IGA FROZEN 12 Oz. Cans
ORANGE JUICE 3 cans $1.00
McKENZIE FROZEN --18 Oz. ,
CREME PEAS -- pkg. 49c
[GA FROZEN i Pkg.
OCEAN PERCH--- 2 pkgs. 89c
PINK or WHITE IGA LIQUID 22 OZ.
SWIFT'S 4 OZ. CANS
PIVIENNA SAUSAGE 4 cans 89c
A QUICK, NOtRISHING BREAKFAST
COPELAND'S 12 Oi. Pkg.
WIENERS pkg. 39c
FRESH PORK ,
ROAST .. lb. 39c
Neck Bones 4 lbs..
HOG MAW 31bs. I/9
Mealtime Thick SLICED 2 Lb. Pkg.
DEL MONTE NO. 303 CAN
(THROW AWAY BOTTLES)
SCOTT or WALDORF TOILET
1 oz. 129
DISCOUNT PRICES ON HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
BAER -- Reg. 98c Bottle of 100
ALKA SELTZER--------- -- pkg. 53c
WHITE RAIN REG. 1.49
HAIR SPRAY -------- 13oz. 1.19
OLEOMARGARINE 2 lbs. 49c
Save Mere On These Items With $10.00 Order
GA. GRADI "A" With $10.00 Order or More
1 Doz. Large EGGS----FREE!
WITH $10.0 ORDER or MORE
CANE SUGAR-- 10 Ibs. 98c
IGA DELUXE WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
C 0 FFEE---lb. can 49c
ROBIN HOOD WITH $10.00 ORD oMor MORE
F LO UR ----5 Ib. bag 49c
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
CLOROX BLEACH '. gal. 33,
ICH' FRES PRODUCTrucksFresh ProdceArrive
RICH'S FRESH PROnDUCE t Our Store Weekly!
LARGE ICE COLD GUARANTEED
GA. VINE RIPE
BEST TOMATOES -------- Ib. 19c
FRESH CORN ------- 7 ears 49c
12 and 1 |1
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
GA. HOME GROWN
2 FOR -89c Fresh Peas
FRESH SHELLED HOME GROWN FANCY
BLACKEYE PEAS 3 bags $1.00 CUKES or Bell PEPPERS ----3 for 19c
SEEDLESS FRESH GEORGIA
WHITE GRAPES -------- b. 39c PEACHES or TOMATOES -- qt. 25c
\GOOD RIPE SINGLE
lb. 19c BANANAS Ib. 10c
STEAK -- lb.
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
) _. I
THPE STAR, Po St. J, Plri THURSDAY JULY 11, 19
JULY 10, 11, 12
Low calorie or
3 46 Oz
JWGREEN STAMPS I
PLAY THE S&H GREEN STAMP GAME
-- DISCOUNT SPECIAL
LANOLIN PLUS 9 OZ. SIZE
HAIR SPRAY 44c
MIT One Box With $10.00
or More Purchase
..... '-. ," -r ;" = ~ :*; -'
and Teflon Cover
Gentle Strength Camay Bath
Soap 2 -30c
Lemon Fresh Liquid, 22 Oz. Btl.
Yellow Rose Lb. tn.
SGrade 'A' Lrge
CHOICE OF GRINDS
|, LIMIT ... One Can With $10.00
or More Purchase
V^Wr "* : JA
WHITE SOFT-WEVE 2 ROLL PKGS.
BATHROOM TISSUE --- 2 pkgs. 41
ASSORTED COLORS SOFT-WEVE 2 ROLL PKGS.
BATHROOM TISSUE ---_ 2 pkgs. 41
ASSORTED COLORS 100 COUNT BOXES
Scotties FACIAL TISSUES... 2 pkgs. 2,
INSTANT TEA------ oz.jar 1.
YUCCA BLIND MADE
BR 00 M S---- each 81
STRING MOPS- ------each 81
MORTON'S -8 OZ.
Chicken, Beef, Turkey
S YELLOW ROSE
-Jar 8 8-C
Limit 1 ,"th, $10.00 Order
Ot ,t 1 with $10.00 0der
Can 4 9
9c HOME GROWN
sc lb. 19c
9c DoZ. 39'c
WE GUARANTEE MONEY BACK NONE BETTER ANYWHERE
Fork Tender and Flavor Rich
"FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE"
THE FRESHEST, THE BEST and FULLEST VARIETY
Visit Our Ground Beef Department Today You'll Be Glad You Did!
NOT TRIMMINGS SELECTED CHOICE BEEF EXTRA LEAN
3 FULL POUNDS
PREMIUM GROUND BEEF ,IJ
The Cream of the Crop Second to None
2'/ b. Grnd. 19i T 2V' Ib.Grnd.1 1
ROUND L77 CHUCK __. 7
3 POUNDS ECONOMY
3 GROUND BEEF$119
/I YOU GET THE RECIPE AND INGREDIENTS AND
GROUND BEEF CAN ALWAYS BE THE MEAT!
THE SEASON IS HERE, AND HERE ARE OUR PRICES ON
Savoy Broil Steak lb. 99c Sirloin Tip Steak -Ib. 1,09
Cubed STEAK-- b. 99c SEMI-BONELESSIb. .0
TOP' CLUB STEAKS lb. 1.09
Round Steak I-- Ib. 99c Boneless Sirloins lb. 1.09
LIMITED SUPPLY PREMIUM
TENDER LEAN FILLETS BONELESS OVEN ROAST
TOP SIRLOIN STRIPS DENVER OVEN 'ROAST
KANSAS CITY STRIPS BONELESS 'RUMP ROAST
NEW YORK STRIPS SAVOY OVEN ROAST
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
Ib. $1.69 Ib. 99c
"A COW DOESN'T GROW BETTER"
GEORGIA A, B and C GRADE VARIETY MEATS
FRYER SPECIALS Copeland BOLOGNA lb. 59c
Economy Pak Pan
WHOLEFRYERS 8a Sausage 2 lbs.69
Grade 'B' l"-- Ib. Pork c
Quartered Breast LIVER 24/ Ibs.
Quartered Thighs 3
Split or Cut Fryer Ib. 3
CHICKEN WINGS --- 3 Ibs. 99c RED H 0 T S
Chick Backs & Necks -4 lb. 79c
No Fryers Fresher or Better V 2 bs. 99 C
, FRESH PORK PLENTY MEAT LOIN
LOIN END ROAST -_ Ib. 59c BACKBONE -- Ib. 59c
PLENTY OF MEAT
Loin Spare Ribs lb. 69c
JACKSON PACKING COMPANY'S MARY ANN
MARY ANN WHOLE
Sliced Tray Pack
Picnic Steaks----lb. 59c
Tary Ann Quality Proven
WHOLE or SHANK HALF
Ham Steaks _
WHOLE OR HALF SLAB
Mary Ann and Copeland Slab BACON lb. 39c
JACKSON HICKORY SMOKED
JACKSON MARY ANN
W IE NERS
SAVE ON ALL JACKSON "MARY ANN" MEATS
1. ff .. 1 if It, 1,
I Make A Lemon Ice Cream Cake Roll
The store that
cares about you!
"SUPER-RIGHT" ALL MEAT SKINLESS
Banquet Frozen Cook-In-Bag Sliced Turkey or
Lb: 58 Beef wiGravy 4 P4g 99
Chef Boy-Ar-dee Frozen
juper-eign t Beer
Short Ribs Lb. 38 Cheese Pizza 12/-oz. Pkg. 69c
Cap'n John's Frozen
Sliced BaconL. 79c Perch Fillets -L. Pkg. 3
,"liced BaconI I Chef B.y-Ar-Dee Frozen
"Super-Right" All Meat Che DPZA Foe
S-. .iP. 9 Squsage PIZZA 79c
Sliced Bologna8 29(
: : i ...
A &P Brand
Jar 49( Tomato Jukce 3 46-oCans, 4 .00
Bags 'Tomato Rice, Chicken W/ Rice or Veg. Beef
Ann Page Sodps 4 59
Our Own-With lemon and Sugar 1 lb., 8 oz.
1-Lb. Ctn. IMIX 79c
.cc ,.ED... ':-.:++I:' .. s. 7
P a p e r *.. .: .. '. '-'i.'- . :. :::. ::. i:."
Kleenex Towels 3Ro 1.00
Delsey Tissue 2Pack49c
Special! Jane Parker DUTCH
1-L. 8,oz. Siz-
..:n' Percr 'ariety
Pumpernickk 1-Lb. Loaves
r. Raisin 4 5
Whiie Fresh Green
Seedless Grapes Lb. 39c Peanuts For Boiling Lb. 19c
Large Whole Fresh
Wdtermelons Each 69c Ripe Peaches2 Lbs.29c
5lOFifth Street ___
Port St. Joe, Florida o i
i Ann Page Plain'
Gelatin pk. $1.15 Jax
GOOD THROUGH JULY 14 7-13-68
Nutritious and convenient commercial ice cream is the filling
for this rolled cake. Simply spread vanilla ice cream on a lemon-
flavored sponge cake and roll. A decorative flavorful icing for
the cake is made with whipping cream.
Serve this elegant but easy ice cream version soon
i- Ice Cream Lemon Cake
3/4 cuplsifted all-purpose flour 1 can (6 oz.) 'frozen
1 teaspoon baking powder lemonade concentrate,
1/2 teaspoon salt defrosted
4 eggs, separated 2 pints vanilla ice cream
8/4 cup sugar, divided 1 cup (1/2 pint) whipping
Sift together flour, baking powder and salt. Beat egg yolks,
until thick and lemon colored. Gradually add 1/2 cup sugar and
continue beating until very thick. Beat in 1/3 cup undiluted con-,
centrate. Add dry ingredients; stir carefully until blended. Beat
egg whites until froth:.'; gradually add remaining 1/4 cup sugar
and continue beating unt;l whites are stiff and glossy. Fold into
egg yolk mixture. .rrm.ad 'venly into a greased and waxed paper
lined jelly roll pun (1;.-1/2 x 10-1/2 x 1-Inch). Bake-in moderate
oven, 375, about 12 minutes or until done. Turn out onto towel
dusted with confectioners' sugar. Reinove waxed paper and trim
off edges, lengthwise. Roll cake up in towel.; cool on rack. Unroll
cake and spread with softened ice cream; reroll. Place in freezer
to harden. Combine whipping cream and remaining lemonade
concentrate; beat until cream holds soft peaks. Spread over ice
cream roll. Store in freezer at least 1 hour before serving. Makes
one 10-inch roll, 8 to 10 servings.
by" Florida Power Corp.
Everyone has their own recipe
for a meat loaf. But for a change,
why not try out this recipe for i-
dividual loaves With a flair. Each
loaf has a hard-boiled egg in the
center and when sliced down the
center; it is colorful, and most at-
Target Meat Loaves
1 pound ground beef
V cup milk
% cup- cracker crumbs (a6out
If you can't stop,.
be readyto start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA.
Sign of Good Service and ID
pendable Parts. You can be sure '
and not sorry with Brake Parts.
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
amuse these are proferismal a
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops,
that show, the NAPA Sign.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
%4 cup' finely chopped celery
2. tablespoons finely chopped
1i teaspoon salt
% teaspoon ground sage
Dash leaf oregano, crushed
6 hard-cooked eggs, shelled
%' cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 8-oz. cup (1 cup)-tomato sauce
1% '-.slices .sharp process Ameri.
can cheese .cut into 6 triangles
,. Combine meat,. milk, raw egg,
crumbs, celery and 2 tablespoons
chopped onion, the salt, garlic
salt, sage and oregano; mix well.
Shape about 1-third cup meat mix-
ture around each shelled, hard-
cooked egg. Arrange loaves in 10
by 6 by 1% inch baking dish. Cook
the 14 cup chopped onion,in but-
ter or margarine until tender, but
not 'brown. Stir in tomato sauce
and % cup 'water. Pour over meat.
Bake uncovered in 350 degree oven
for 45 minutes. Spoon sauce over
loaves; top each with a- cheese tri-
angle. Return to' oven till cheese
melts. Makes 6'servings.
Check Address On
New Driver License
TALLAHASSEE Florida will
begin computerized renewal of.
driver's licenses by mail in ,1970
but drivers who 'do not list their
correct address when renewing in
July 1968, or later will not "hear
from the computer" the Florida
Highway Patrol saidtoday.
Colonel H. N. Kirkman, Director
of the Department of Public Safe-
ty said, "We are stressing the im-
portance of telling the 'clerk re-
newing your driver's license the
correct address and ZIP code be-
.-cause they are vital tod the auto-
matic mailing system we are pre-
Addresses on file in 1970 will be
used for the automatic issuance of
certificates of eligibility to renew.
Licenses cannot be renewed, with-
out the certificate and they will
not be forwarded by the Post Of-
fice Department if the address is
.A. post office bo* number or
general delivery address will not
be sufficient by itself where a
house number is available accord-
ing to the Patrol.
Jitate law requires that the De-
partinent'.' of Public Safety in
Tallahassee be notified within ten
days 7f any.address change.
"Get your' address straight in
8," Kirkman said, "and keep it
that way to get a license in '70."
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
a' -, W
"Super-Right" Full Cut Beef
"I' i h... 3.-" D" f
A&P Plastic 80
B'e Bonnett Whipped
THE STAP, Port St. Joe, Florida
wilm Tms Coup& AKD P014KASI OF STAMPSAID
Freewax si. 59c j,,
GOOD THROUGH-JULY 14 7-13-68
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
'-T vj STAR qrtSt. Joe,' Prnid4
- ,B..', "'--
ur Favorite Fragrances a
View Master and Reels -
SFAMOUH?4ALLMARK GREETING CARDS
. '. ', -
0o. "the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
cosistefht with quality a.id the personal attention you
,ar always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
S OUR PHARMACY.
3 Iliams ye. Phone 227-3371r
Golf Tdurney Forest Industries
turned in. Cotaet Bill- Barlow,
instructor, for further informia-. Twenty forest industries in two
tion. states'are sponsoring the 34th an-
S nual Forestry Training C4mp, con-
'FOUIRAMENTS SCHEDULED ducted by the Florida Forest Ser-
The Port St. Joe High School vice. Camp dates are July 14-27,
gymnasium will be opened next at O'Leno State Park, according
week on Tuesday and Thursday to E. R. Howard, information di-
aften oonsinadditionto threg rector -for the Florida Forest Ser-
ular schedule. Coach, Billy Dick- vice. ,
,son has announced ti at tourna-- .Among the, sponsors of this,
ments would be iet4d net.week. year's eamp is St. Joe Paper Comn-
in table tennis, badvn~oi,; shp jany. .
flboardand tethe A. Al ., .
restedd 'should sig. up *with-, Du.. p thi. week at' forestry
Dickson before t i;nd of th'a tPam, .each youth will liave an op-
ay Fay, rl '", .P '...... porlteirty to learn the basics of
'-A tl t. s u, m' ,' t will forestry., including reforestation,
A table tenis t ur .am .n genetics and timber, management.
be held pt Wasington .High support by industry gven
School text weka everyone The Support byidustry given
S.oolextweek ad eve. ne h. is camp-oldest and largest of,
Interested in "entering he tour- .is kin.d- s
nntresstehQd. gn up its kin -is sound proof that lead-
Coach Jones y F day. M. Mo-. ing industries do not overlook
.nette announces that an adult' la- Younger.4Florida in giving the
dies and men's softball game message of a dynamic and ever-
dill n softball game expanding forest 'economy," said
will'.be heldvat the park next economy," said
Wednesday night ani encour- Ho _ar .
ages all to come and play.
I Th PINES
; DANCTIME CHANGE .
There has been a time change Stand Tall
made 'on the dances held Fri- l In Florida's*
day nights at the Stac .House. In Flord s,
The dances now start at 8:30 -
p.m. and continue to 11:30 p.m, uture
`NO AGE LIMIT
THURSDAY JULY 11, 1968
Sikes Has Been In Congress
Sikes `H' s''
Longer Than Any Floridian
WASHINGTON, D. C., Florida elected to the Florida House ofMethodist Church.
Congressman Bob Sikes this week Representatives from Okaloosa Mrs. Sikes' is the former Miss
established a new record for length County, and was re-elected to a Inez Tyner of Laurel Hill. He has
of service by a Member of Congress second term, serving in the 1937 tw\o children, Mrs. Bobbye S. Wicke
from the State of Florida. and 1939 sessions. of Tampa, and Robert K. Sikes of
He exceeds the mark set in 1936 When Congressman Millard Cald. OHando.
by the late United States Senator well announced that he would not Other Members of the House
D. U. Fletcher, who served for 27 seek re-electeion, Sikes sought the from Florida and the years they
years and 106 days. seat in a district which stretched entered the Congress is as follows:
Since becoming a state in 1845, from Escambia to Jefferson Coun- Charles E. Bennett and A. Sydney
Florida has sent 23 men to the ties and was elected. He has been Herlong, Jr., 1948; James A. Haley,
Senate of the United States and 54 re-elected in the fourteen elections 1952; Dante Fascell and William
to the U. S. House of Representa- since that time. C. Cramer, 1954; Paul Rogers, 1955;
tives. Four of these men served in C aud
both the House and the Senate. Sikes retired as a Major General laude Pepper, Don Fuqua, Ed-
Sikes was first elected to Con- in the Army Reserves, having been ward J. Gurney and Sam Gibbons,
gress in 1940, at the age of 33, to a member of the Reserves for 36 1963; and J. Herbert Burke, 1967.
succeed Millard Caldwell in the years.
district that comprised West Flor- In 1956 and 1960, he was se-
ida. He is from Crestview. elected by the Florida delegation
At that time, Florida has five to the Democratic National Con-.
House seats, with that number mention to serve as their chairman, --
having climbed to 12 today. Two e i a emer o -thei wan. i
additional seats are expected to be He is a member of-the Kiwanis
.added to Forida's delegation af- Club, having served as Lieutenant
ter the 1970 census. s Governor of the Florida District; a v r
A high ranking member of the 33rd degree Mason, KCCH, Knight
Appropriations Committee, Sikes Templer, Shriner, Red Cross of
.tn.. u.. e, .'Constantine, Grotto, Knights of
is now in his 14th term and ranks C tantne Grotto Knhts of
17th in seniority among the 535 Pythas, Moose, Elks, VFW, Amei FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home.
Members of .the, House. Sikes: be- an Legion, 40 and 8, Military Or- 2 baths. Fully wall to wall car-
m fh der World-War, Reserve Officers peted, air conditioned, central
carne Deaof-the Florida Delega-
came Dean of the Florida Association, Alpha G.nmma Rho, heat. Third and Chipola Ave., We-
tion in 1951 ... -.. Florida Blue Key, and has been the hitchka;$30.00.Cal 639
an~~~~ 11 ~i,~iogI
oUInII i Isabeiia, Georgia, in
1906, he attended the University of
Georgia where he received a Bach-
elor of Science Degree in Agricul-
ture in 1927 and then went to the
University of Florida on a fellow-
ship where he earned his Masters
Degree in 1929.
In 1932 Sikes left the University
where he had been working to go
to Okaloosa County where he had
purchased the Valpariso Star, a
weekly newspaper, to begin a new
career. Later he purchased the
Okaloosa News-Journal and Okalo-'
osa Messinger at Crestview, con-
solidating the papers into the Oka-
loosa News-Journal by 1940.
His newspaper -was -noted for its
hard hitting progressive policies.
'Sikes served as President of the
Floridap Press Association in 1937.
Sikes entranceinto elective of-
fice came in 1936 when he was
by Florida Power Corp.
FoEt a spicy dip to be served with
crackers, potato chips or corn
chips, try this Mexican dip.
Black Bean Dip
2 packages (3 ounces each) cream
1 can (10%l ounces) condensed
black bean soup
1 tablespoon finely minced onion
teaspoon lemon juice
% teaspoon Worcestershire '
Beat cream cheese with rotary
beater or electric mixer until
smooth. Gradually add remaining
ingredients; ble n d thoroughly.
Chill. Serve as a dip.
recipient of many state and nation-
al awards. He is a member of the
Old St. Joseph Had
A Peach Orchard
A clipping received from the
Raleigh, S. C., News and Obser-
ver gives light to the fact that
old St. Joseph was known ,for
something other than shipping
cotton, and horse racing.
The News ard Observer clip-
"Perhaps the South's first
great peach grower was Raphael
J. Moses (1812-1882). Moses, ori-
ginally from Charleston, quit a
clerking job In New York be-
cause he refused to deliver a live
turkey by hano to a customer'ss
home. He went to St.,,Joseph,
near Apalachicola, #nn planted
peaches. In 185T he shipped the
first Sduthern peaches to New
York for $30.00 a basket. By
1861 Moses had 20,000. trees and
the beginnings of a canning fac-
However, he was a fiery sec-
cessionist. He made war against
the North, his only real peach
customer. The war wrecked his
industry, and St. Joseph vanish-
ed from.the map. The homes and
buildings were built of brick,
and every brick in town. was re-
quisitioned for salt vats by the
So St. Joseph didn't "give up
the ghost" after the yellow fever
epidemic in 1838, but'it was the
Yankees refusal to buy Confeder-
ate peaches that finally forced
the old city out of business. -
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County Commission Cub Scout Field Meet
Endorses Sunland Park Set for Saturday
The Board of County Commis-
sioners voted unanimously to
adopt a resolution, Tuesday, re-
questing the State Park Board to
request the purchase of 98 acres
of land of St. Joseph Peninsula
for use by the State's Sunland
Training Centers for recreational
The Sunland officials want the
land and the Park Board wants
them to have it, but a formal
request to purchase must be
The property consists of 98
acres adjoining the St. Joseph
Peninsula State Park. It is esti-
mated that 80 to 100 people will
be needed to staff the facility.
The formal request for the
land is expected to be made on
July 26 at the next regular meet-
ing of the State Park Board.
The Lake Sands District annual
Cub Scout Field Meet will be held
Saturday at Oakland Terrace Par
at 2:00 p,m. The park is located
on 11th Street in Panama City.
Any Cub Scout may participate
in the event. Those wishing to
participate are instructed to meet
dt the Port St: Joe Elementary "
School at 12:30 p.m. Saturday. Per-
mission slips will be required of
any Scout attending. '"
Port St. Joe Cubs are urged to
attend and cheer their fellow
Any parent wishing to help may
call Mrs. Hallinan at 229-5032.
Coach C. E. Floore has been
helping the boys practice at sum-
mer recreation. .
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
body Reads em
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room house. Call 227-3261. tfe
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a p a rt-
l nIincvm wr in
2215 ask Lor rBetty uwens. a-l7-I utenII. .ooUUI In lsummerLi owarm11i n
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom frame They must be sesn to be apprec.
house. Good 'condition. In White ated Also NICE TRAILER PARK
City. Easy terms. See Cecil G. Cos- ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi.
tin, Jr., or Frank Hannon. tfc-7-4 co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfr-10-12
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1a,
baths, living room 18x18 with FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
carpet and drapes. Living kitchen. storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Situated on two lots at 1016 Mar- Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
vin Ave. $13,500. Phone 227-
8572. 4tc-6-13 FOR SALE: Voice of Music stereo
Shi-fi. Built into book case cabi-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 5041 net. Formica finish. $50.00. Phone
9th Street. Priced to sell. Phone 229-4497. ltp
229-3106. tfc-6-6 FOR SALE: Antique mahogany li-
brary table, 26x48. Also pos-
LOTS FOR SALE. Located in sec- ter bed, mattress and springs. Bed
ond block from nice quiet beach, mahogany. Almost new. Phone
cleared ready to build on. 75'x 648-3806. Mrs. Pete Ivey. tfc-7-11
150'. Easy monthly terms. $750 to
$950 cash price. Call Ralph P. FOR SALE: Singer sewing machine
Nance. 648-4370. tfc-6-27 1 year old, $40.00. Can be seen
at 600 Madison St. Also baby bed,
FOR SALE: Three 2-bedroom hou- $5.00. Westinghouse fan, $15.00.
:ses, Duval St. Dak Grove. $3500. Wayne Cross. tfc-7-11
each. On nice lots. Phone 229-
2142. tfc FOR SALE: New Hollywood t bed.
$25.00. Phone 648-6142. lp
FOR SALE: House. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, 2 carports, central heat-
ing, 2 acres land. Has to be seen
to be appreciated. Phone 648-3332
or 229-2061. tfc-5-30
FOR SALE: Lot, 75'x150' at St.'Joe
Beach. Phone 229-4547. tfce4-11
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame
home, 1% baths, separate dining,
living room, large kitchen, knotty
pine walls throughout, 2 large
screened porches, fenced in back
yard. Equity and payments or re-
finance. 125 Hunter Circle. 227-
HOUSE FOR SALE: Oak Grove
area. Nice 3 bedroom home at
202 Cherokee Street on corner lot.
Small down payment and immed-
iate possession. Pay for it like rent.
Owner will finance for qualified
party. Contact Johnny Jones Box
246, Panama City or call collect
FOR SALE: House at 1314 Wood-
ward Avenue. 3 bedrooms, cera-
mic tile bath, hardwood floors,
built-in antique storage and china
cabinet. Big back yard with red-
wood privacy fence. Pay $700.00
equity and assume $8,600 mort-
gage at $60 per month. Call 229-
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, 1310
Woodward Ave. Den, carpet in
living room, % ton window air
,conditioner, new outside paint, nat-
ural gas heating and hot water
system. Spacious yard with well
for watering. Home in excellent
condition. Priced to sell. Call 227-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Phone 229-1361 7-4
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-
room cottage on St. Joe Beach.
Reasonable rates. Call 227-3491 or
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house.
Furnished. St. Joe Beach. $65.00
monthly. Call 229-3762.
FOR RENT: One furnished bed-
room apartment. Long Avenue,
FOR RENT: Large two bedroom
furnished waterfront home otn
St. Joe Beach. Rent by day or
week. Phone 229-1143. tfc-7-4
FOR RENT: Travel trailer. Sleeps
four. See Bill Sweazy, 201 Madi-
son St., Oak Grove. tfc-7-4
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Upstairs. 510 8th St.
Phone 648-4800. tfc-7-4
FOR SALE: 1965 Galaxie 500 Ford
4-door sedan. Low mileage, air
conditioned, good tires, clean, one
owner. Call 227-7221 during the
FOR SALE: Large mobile home
and one acre fenced lot. White
City. $250.00 down and assume
payments. Phone 229-2756. 3tp
BOAT FOR SALE: 18' cabin cruis-
er. Built of plywood. Good con-
dition. $300. Call Ralph P. Nance,
FOR SALE: Owens 17' fib-.rgl. ss
boat, with 75 hp. Evinrude me-
t.'r Phone 227-8366 if".-6-14
FOR SALE: 16' Larson boat with
75 Johnson. Til'-red trailer. Call
FOR SALE: Massie-Harris tractor.
Fully equipped. First class me-
chanical condition. $550.00. Odell
Stewart, 419B 8th St., Highland
View. Call 227-8656. tfc-7-11
FOR SALE: One new GE built-in
oven. Below dealer cost. Still in
crate. Call 227-4636. tfe-5-23
dOOD SELECTION of used TV's.
Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
Reid Ave. tfe-2-29
FOR SALE: Nicely equipped travel
trailer. Very reasonable. Phone
229-3026 or 229-3611. tfc-6-20
Rent a Baldwin Piano
ONLY $2.50 PER' WEEK
All money applied to purchase
C & H PIANO
Ph. 63.6753 811 Harrsgn
Panama City, Florida
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
FREE! 3 adorable
See them at 209
call Susan Quarles.
9th Street or;
CHILD CARE CENTER: Open 6
days a week from 7 to 7. Phone
NEED A BABY-SITTER? If so, Call
PORT ST. JOE CHEERLEADERS
will baby-sit. Call 229-4946 or
HELP WANTED: Man or woman'.
wanted to serve consumers in
Gulf County or Port St. Joe with
Rawleigh products. Steady good' '
earnings year around. No capital
required. Write Rawleigh FL-.100-
11 Memphis, Tenn. 2tp-7-4
WANTED: Ironing to do' in my'
home. .10e a piece. Call 229-3071.
FOUND: Set of false teeth near
St. Joseph State Park. Owner
may have by calling Bill Hammock.
FOUND; Fishing gear. Owner may
have -sby identifying and' paying
for this pd. Phone 229-l'21. lp
LOST: 2 pair of prescription glas-A.
ses downtown Saturday. Reward.
Mrs. Dalton. Call 227-8191 days or
227-5056 'after 5. tfc-6-20-
FOR C.AIN LINK FENCE call
Emory $Stephens. Free estimate,.
Guarant(a on labor and materiali.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
REDUCE SAFELY, simply and fast.
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
Campbell's Drug Store. ;4tc-7-11
FOR RE(ODERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley,
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. tfc
PEP OP with Zippies "Pep Pills"
Non habit-forming. Only '$1.98.
Campbell's Drug Store. 4tc-7-11
C P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
NA St. Joe, Fla.
Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
r 448045M St. IJoe Beac
H -ATH RADIO and
r RPhone 227-5019
4tp I Oak Grove 2-1
All'.work guaranteed .
R.A.M.-Rigular convocation on St
Jbseph chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and Sor Mondays. An visiting
WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
HOWARD BUCK. Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second ari dfpurth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com.
Smunication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 1l1, F. A. M., every first
and- third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
JAMES HORTON, W. M.
Use A STAR Classified ..
yThey Get The Job Done
' -. I .
Minimum Hourly Wages Paid
BAY-SIDE SHELLFISH COMPANY