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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
- -01- -- ------- -.-.. .e.Acn,& *1111 v is*O 19NUMBER 45
PORT ST. JOE, PLOKIUA, Jz3aO
S utlarY.nTVIDC vYAR
Post Office to Cut
Congressman Sikes Sets off working Heours
B s Starting "aI W o k Postmaster Chauncey Costin
announced this week that the lo-
Blast Startingal W ork post office would start Sat-
S a uCdlay, July 27 to curtail some
,,. windoww services in keeping with
Sowd f about 150 turned out a directive from t. B. Gladden,
in .t broiling sun. on the banks Director of the Atlanta Postal
of Gulf.County Canal Saturday Region.
afti on oa witness the cerenon- The following limitations on
i4 l of i* rk to deepen the ca- Saturday service a result of
feeal t 12 f-*ib and w iden it to 125 i action taken by Congress in Pub-
feet. vitbrngthe canal in- -- _---_ a lic Law 90-364, curtailing ap-
t e formity'with dimensions of
tGl c et, buatith dies.and oall propriations to thie Post Office
All eral waterways and allow n g Department:
S and half mile tieonnecting W .-. All Saturda3 window ser-
te nwe nd e 't.Josep'sBa4o h vice will be disc ntinued except
c arsion aaeieto. 'Jse Ba poh- for general delivery patrons and
Cae l traffic has been h a pered '~ firms who regularly receive
in'ty past cause of the ic hold-outs from pp mary distribu-
p.on-i--er e y the- 0 oo d-tion cases. A serlce window will
tiond I ffferet its 100 foo dth be opened from :9:30 to 10:00
and Ane fodt depth each Saturday morning for this
Fe.tured' .speaker, Congvssman purpose only.
Bob Sikes, noted in his -0dress purpose only.
thatAhe enlargement work Ipshould e Mail will 'continue to be.
give Port St. Joen a boost' in w shipp boxCd for post office box holders
giveay PorteStdJoet a boostCins
'ing through a capability to- handle as usual and the'regular receipt
larger shipping and the outlet port and dispatch mail schedules will
also being repaired, here on St. be maintained.
Joseph's Bay. Sikes noted: "Ships No change will be made in
and barges can't go balf loaded in the Idelivery of mail on Satur-
this competitive age, so they-can't days on city delivery routes anri
use waterways they can't operate box delivery star routes.
in fully loaded." e No changes will be made in
The Congressman als ibointed window service hours Mondays
out,that funds to do the calial and through Fridays.
harbor work here were not ip the, Costin emphasized that there
budget, but through the 'ooper- would- be no Saturday sales of
ation!.of local organizations, was i ptamps, money orders or any
able to secure money f tu. e 1 ""M iI I dther transactions' except as out-
project. He said, "It's not d' to "
getrmoney Hf tai, ptvset yOto 'Col. R. N. Snetzer left, and Congressman Bob Sikes push' a but- lined above. &
gram' ghetto improvenmebts .for- ton, setting off a dynamite charge officially starting work on the
eign aid, ete., but it is, hard' tdIett IClf County Canal. Ceremony MC R. H. ElIzey is standing to the
money, to help keep the ~in- right. ---Star photo Two Autos Collide
stream of the nation's economy Sre
operating". Chairman R. B. Fox, U. S. Corps-of of Commerce served as master f On Kenney eet
The Congresman also used Engineers Col. Robert N. Snetzer ceremonies.
occasion as. a vehicle to slani pro-.' all spoke briefly of how much the After 'the speaking, Congresmani Aut6mobiles driven by Roy Lee
posals at confiscatI ry gl, laws and channel work and canal work Sikes and Col. Snetzer joined for- Williams, 260 Avenue F and Theo
the lack of firiness in, dealing' would mean 'to Port St. Joe and its ces to turn a handle whic set off Woullard, 402 Avenue C collided
with criminals. economy and praised Sikes for his a small explosion ceremonially be- Tuesday.
-Sikesw- itrodu ced y f er work in .gettn-the' projects. a Pgining'the canal ,work. The- ex- .Accordilik to, tlice records
_StatSenator G6,r.e G. T e proved plosion apparatus was provided and Woullard was beaded-East on Ken-
tayee Fna tor eorge .T.~J upper -. H. EUzey, President of the set up by Florida Power Corpora- ney St., when Williams turned in-
Mayor Frank Pate, St. Joe Paper St. JSt. ore-Gulf County Chamber tion. to Kenny Street off Robbins Ave-
Company Piresident J. C. BeUlin, ue, hitting the Wullard vehicle
.'Port Authority Chairman Tom S. nuehitting the Wrullard vehicle
Coldewey, Florida Wateays in the rightfront.amage to both
Tsays %L9__1 YIt---- E vehicles was estimated 'at $400.00.
Fire caused by lightning dam-
aged the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Belin on Palm Boulevardi
Tuesday. The lightning struck at'
about 12:55 during a heavy rain
storm, hitting a pine tree, jump-
ing to the electric service wire,
running down the wire and jump-
ing to aIgas line. The gas line
ruptured under the house and
burst into flame.
The fire department arrived on.
the scene before the blaze could.
burn through the' floor and put the
fire out quickly with foam chemi-
cal, a new fire fighting tool of the
department. The blaze was quick-
ly smothered out by the foam re-
ducing possible damage to the
Rev. George Hamilton Harris,
pastor of Faith Bible Church, be-
gan his minister here on Sun-
day, July 14. He now resides at
905 Garrison Avenue with his
wife, Joann, his son, John and
hig daughter, Martha. "
Rev. Harris was born in Slo-
com, Ala., where he completed
Rev. George Hamilton Harris
uixie Touin lournameni
Begins Here Monday
' Port St. Joe Dixie Youth Base-
ball League will play host to
the Northwest Florida District
The tournament will begin
Monday, July 22 with Port St.
Joe playing Marianna American
League. Game time will be 5:00
P.M. The second game will start
at-7:00 P.M., with Chattahoochee
playing Cottondale. The third
game will be between Marianna
National League and Graceville.
This will be a double elimina-
tion tournament and will run
through Friday night.
Port St. Joe's Tournament
Team this year is composed of:
Ricky Hamm, Rusty Chason,
Mike Carey, Bobby Smith, Jay
high school. He then attended
Bryan College in Dayton, Tenn.,
where he received his BA de-
gree. He did graduate work at
the University of Tennessee and
later received 'his ThM from
Dallas Seminary. .
Rev. Harris spent two years
teaching Ielementary school 'in
Knoxville Tennessee. He and his
wife then went into the mission
field for two years. During this
time, they worked with the Un-
evangelical Fields Mission.
After his return from Brazil,
Rev. Harris became pastor of an.
interdenominational church near
Chattanooga, Tenn. In 1967 he
became principal of Christian
High Schbol in Charlotte, North
Mrs. Harris attended Bryan
College for two years. She later
received her degree in elemen-
tary education from the Uiiiver-
sity of Tennessee.
,Stevens, David Player, Ken Sum-
ner, William Scott, Jim Moore,
Phil Maxwell, Clint Moore, Ed-
die Summers, Greg Goodman,
Steve Owens, Kenneth Weimorts,
and Jerry Lee Brown. The team
will be managed by Bob Moore
and Everett Owens.
Umpires for the games will
be furnished by 'the Frontier
Coast Officials Association and
will include J. W. Bouington,
B. H. Hamm, Jr., Waylon Gra-
ham, Benton Hamm, Theo John-
son, Lou Little, Daryl Strickland,
Ralph Macomber and Bill Flem-
There will be 25c admission
charged for each game to help
defray the expenses of the win-
ning team to thel State Tourna-
Hot Pot Causes
Call for Firemen
Fire from a blazing cook pot on
',a range smoked up the kitchen of
M.r. and Mrs. Doug Pate Sunday
night about 10:30 p.m. Fire' from
'the blazing pot got up into a char-
coal filled range hood and set the
charcoal on fire, which was put
0out when the fire department ar-
rived on the scene.
Park Board Meeting
Put Off Til Later
A meeting of the State Park
Board, scheduled for July 26 has
been postponed, according to the
office of Bill Miller, director
The question of purchasing a
parcel of lan4 on St., Joseph's Pe-
ninsula for a recreation area for
retarded children's homes in Flor-
ida was to be 'on the agenda.
The meeting will be publicized
when a date has been set. ,
. T ..
Will Meet Tuesday
"Wallace for President" support-
ers will meet Tuesday night, July
23 at 8:30 p.m., according to Ce-
cil Hewitt, area coordinator for
The meeting will be lelq in the
Labor Building on Sixth Street be-
hind the Comforter Funeral. Home
Hewitt said that everyone inter-
ested in the Wallace campaign is
invited to attend.
E. Tom Ford, left, hands the gavel of the
Rotary presidency over to Max W. Kilbourn at
the club meeting Thursday. Kilbourn will serve/'
through June of 1969. Serving 'with' Kilbourn
will be Tom Ford, vice-president;' Otis Pyle, Sec-
City Commission Trims Mill
Levy for Next Fiscal Year
Reduced From 'C
9 to 7.5 Mills
The Port St. Joe City Com- p
mission voted Tuesday night f
to reduce the tax millage rate
for the 1968-69 tax year by a
mill and a half. This reduc-
tion came in thd face of a bud-
get, also approved, which calls
for expenditures f $17,660.00
more than last .y'ar.
All of the tax"* reduction
,in the face of a larger budget.
came as the result of more
taxable property going on th.i
rolls next year due to im-
provements, mostly expansion
work at the' St. Joe Paper
'Company mill here.'
Last year. the city budget called
for $393,934 to finance the Gener-
al. Fund and $226,196 to finance
the Water and Sewer Department
,for a total of $621,030.
This year's budget lists $449.-
737 .to be spent for General Fund
purposes and $188:953 in the Wa-
ter and Sewer departndent.
Last year's watei and sewer ac-
count was higher due to money in-
cluded to pay for doubling the size
of the City's water treatment
plant, a project which is now
about half finished.
This year the General Fund has
been increased, but with no major
increase in services' planned. Most
of the increase is due to an in-
crease of $12,364 in the Police De-
partment to pay for round the
clock dispatch service and an ex-
tra patrolman. Another factor in
the increased General Fund is the
plans of the Board to put $42,-
000 aside to help pay for work to
the City sewage disposal plant as
dictated by the State's new anti-
Fifth Street 4-Laning
Bids Set for Thursday
* The' State Road Department
will receive sealed bids on sev-
eral construction projects next
Thursday morning at 10:30 in
One of the projects to be bid
on will be the four lane work
in Port St. Joe beginning at the
, end of the present four lane on
Fifth St., (Highway 71) and ex-
tending Northeast for .568 mile.
The project was approved back
during the administration of
former Governor Haydon Burns."
pollution laws which have every anticipates a $27,545 deficit.
ity in the state hustling in this The Board approved a village
direction. This work must be un- rate for taxing during the 1968-69'
darway by 1972 and is expected fiscal year at 7.5 mills. This is one
o cost Port St. Joe over $300,000. and a half mills less than the nine
The Port St. Joe Municipal Hos-' mill levy of last year. A mill in
pital has set a budget of $323,063 the City will now bring in $27.-
or the coming year. The budget 130.00.
Cars Damaged in Freak Accident ,
This automobile, belonging to Rev. Henry Hoyt, was parked,
peacefully, last Thursday morning in front of the old Danley Fur-
niture Company building ..on .Reid Avenue while Henry was in talk-
ing to Bob-Pox.: Wiffitnai Richter of Apalachicola, got in his 1967
automobile, parked in front of Hammock's Barber Shop. He started
backing out of his parking place when the accelerator pedal stuck.
Richter's car zoomed backward, struck the rear of Hoyt's cpr and
knocked it around into the building with RichteIr's car coming to a
stop beside it. Police estimated damages to both autos at approxi-
mately $950.00. -Star photo
V[W Requests 'Permit, Concessions,
To Conduct Bingo Games In Port St. Joe
Dick Morelock representing the ported .that the Attorney General
Veterans of Foreign Wars appear- had ruled the VFW could operate
ed before the Commission asking the game if the proceeds went to
for permission for the VFW to op- charity. Stone also reported that
rate a bingo game in Port St. Joe, the City had an anti-gambling or-
open to the public with cash prizes finance; an ordinance' providing
being awarded, stiff license fees for operation of
The request had been made pro- bingo games and an ordinance as-
viously but ai opinion on the le- sessing admission taxes.'
gality of the game from the State Morelock asked tihaiI the license
Attorney General was needed, fee be reduced and that the ad-
City Attorney Silas R. Stone re-!mission taxes be waived 'and the'
VFW be given the -City's permis-
sion to operate the -bingo .game
_- with proceeds going to VFW civic
and charity work.
I Mayor Pate suggested that' the
Board study the three ordinances
in question and give Morelock hi.
answer at the August 6 'meeting
of the Board. The Commission con-
curred with Pate's suggestion.
Last Rites for
Funeral services for James
Clifton, age 65, of 108 Bellamy
Circle were held Sunday at 3:00-
p.m. from the Oak Grove Assembly-.
of God Church. The pastor Rev.
Clayton Wilkinson and Rev. J. C.
Odum officiated. Interment was in-
the family plot 9f Magnolia Ceme-
tery in Apalachicola.
Mr. Clifton passed away, Satur-
day at 2:30 a.m. in the Municipal
Mr. Clifton was a long-time em-
ployee of the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany having just retired last May.
He is survived by his daughter,
Mrs. Mary Y, Brown; three grand-
children, all of Port St. Joe; two
nephews, Ed Wilson and Fekiald
Wilson, both of' Apalachicola.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of 'arrangements.
retary; Lawrence Bissett, Treasurer and Cecil
Curry, Sergeant-at-Arms.. Directors are Kilbourn,
Ford, Wayne Ashley, W. L. Altstaetter, Henry
Hoyt, S. R. Brown and Wesley R. Ramsey.
\ -Star photo
New Pastor, Rev. George Hamilton,
Assumes Duties At Faith Bible Church
Kilbourn Takes Office
IrSuKDauYi, ,JUwi o, i7O
'HE STAR, Port St.,
The Duma was was summoned
on November 14 and its members
were asked to decide if the loss-
es of Russia was folly or trea-
son? Revolution was anticipat-
ed. Large battle losses, famine,
discontent, etc., all pointed to
trouble. Nothing could be done.
Discontent reigned even among
the government administrators
and the members of the Duma.
The Red Cross Union of the
Zemstve and Towns was ordered
to close its provincial offices.
The workman's group on the
central public munitions commit-
tee was arrested and a strike
broke out in Petrograd. At the
same time there was a stoppage
of the food supply, which was
put to the credit of the govern-
ment, but actually the work of
the Bolsheviks who had infil-
trated every level of government.
Long queues besieged the bak-
ers' shops. Police fired on them.
The next day all work in the fac-
tories and shops ceased and the
people were on the streets, be-
ing agitated by Bolshevik agents.
Soldiers began to take the side
of the people. Sharp fighting
broke out. The Cossacks routed
the mounted police. Huge crowds
with flags paraded the streets
and held meetings which were
arranged by the Bolsheviks. Pa-
trols of police passed through
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Port St. Joe, Florida.
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY B. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
AtMo Linotype .Operator, Ad Salesmen. Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosroFFICE Box 808 PHoNE 227-3161
Pour ST. JOE, FLOnmA 82456
Entered as second-dass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe.
Florida, under Act of March 3, 187s.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., 51.75 THREE MO&., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY -. One Year. $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In ease ol error or ommlaslons in advertisementd, the publishers
do not bold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for Bach
The spoken word i lvea sncant attention, the printed words thoughtfully
weihed. The poken s Brd barely asserts; Ie printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoke word la lost; the printed word remains.
.... ...... .Eww== ...! -.msl on:."
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968
A Giant Step Foward
Port. St. Joe and Gulf County took a giant step for-
ward Saturday afternoon in its bid to regain its claim to
fame as the "Industrial Center of Northwest Florida".
Beginning the projects of widening and deepening the
Gulf County Canal to a width of 125 feet and 12 feet deep
will put'Port St. Joe in direct connection with all ports on'
the 'sissippi River system and the Texas coast with
either modern large barge tows or deep water ocean-going
-shipping traffic. This will mean a great deal to the future
of the area, and especially so now, since shipping has be-
come such a major factor to consider in manufacturing.
Port St. Joe has already begun to gain its place in the
sun insofar as water commerce goes. There has been a
great deal of quiet working behind the scenes to build up
Ihe great volume of water traffic in freight lost to the City
with 'the closing of the Southeast Terminals by a large
inland pipeline. The closing of this facility pretty well
'dried up the shipping traffic through the lbcal harbor for
But this isn't the case today. You can go down to
the waterfront most any day of the week. and there will
be at least one ship loading products transferring through.
the port of Port St. Joe bound for parts of the U. S. and
to countries all over the globe.
The beautiful part of this transition in our shipping
habits has been an increase in revenue realized by the com-
munity from the type of port activity we enjoy now. The
tankers which formerly used the port, tied up, hooked up
their hoses, pumped out their cargo and were gone. The
freighters now tied up almost daily use gangs of stevedores
which draw good money for their services money
that goes into the economy of Port St. Joe and Gulf Coun-
Mayor Frank Pate stated in his address at the cere-
monies Saturday afternoon that the port and its income
-fnow. has the third largest payroll in the county. When
S'e consider the large payrolls put out by the St. Joe Pa-
per Company, Vitro Services, SCM Corporation, Glidden-
Durkee Division, Basic Magnesia, Inc., the Gulf County
School System, the various pulpwood companies we
come to realize that our port means a lot to our area.
The point we .are trying to make is .. if we have
been able to make such headway with a harbor that was
shoaled up to 27 feet and a canal that wouldn't take the
large modern barges that ply the intracoastal waterways
of today, we should be able to make our place in the sun
with continued efforts and an adequate channel and canal.
Not Happy Unless Miserable
Some people are not happy unless they are miserable.
We refer to those who are mad because Earl Whrren
is resigning as chief justice of the U. S. Supreme Court.
We thought they would be overjoyed, that they could save
the money they spent on-their billboards, that they could
now sing and whistle as they walked down the streets of
a Warren-less America.
Not so. They are mad as hops because he quit at the dis
wrong time. It gives President Johnson a chance to ap- th'
point a successor, who they are sure will be just as repul- ye
sive to them as Mr. Warren is.
They were mad because Lyndon Baines Johnson might stE
be elected president again. Now they are mad because he tO
says he's not going to run for re-election. "Ran out", ed
they say. Could,be but shouldn't those who wanted him su
to leave be glad he chose not to run again? le!
Too many of 'us are unhappy with everything, but we
believe we've got so much more going for us than against th
us that we'll take what we've got, quietly and earnestly, an
try to improve it, and be thankful, very thankful. PU
A Healthy Sign pa
A remarkable transition in political and economic
thinking seems to have occurred during the past year or '
so. It is now possible to read reams of news, financial
-and economic reports, without once running across the
phrase "new economics." Probably we no longer hear w
much about the new economics for the rison that, the ar
wire balancing act of government planners did not take
into account such imponderables as war, monetary insta- p1
ability and politics. We wear the trappings of prosperity 21
-but face financial crisis. 14
Great Britian, long a leader in the 'development of
the welfare state and the new economics, has fallen into
oblivion in a little over two decades. In the same .period,
as one authority has put it, the. U. S.' has moved from
"riches to rags" in the world of international finance.
The dollar has been classed as "weak" currency, along o01
with the British pound sterling. Rather than perpetual g1
prosperity under, the guidance of new economics, we now
hear growing demands for austere measures to curb in-
flation. These include heavy cuts in government spend- S'
ing and the imposition of higher taxes. It appears the
realities of national survival may ultimately take prece- si
dence over all else-a healthy sign. ti
We don't think all of our monetary troubles are lack
of the green stuff. We believe that about half of our
financial foibles are caused by Communist pressures on
our economy on a world-wide basis, to drive us out of the
position as a trusted nation-trusted in its promises and
finances. Once this trust is gone, we had just as! well be
"dead busted" insofar as our world position is concerned.
Steps being taken now should show to the world that the
United States intends to remain solvent in spite of the
Communist maneuverings to force us out of business.
"A man who prides himself upon acting upon a prin-
ciple is likely to be a man who insists upon having his own
way without learning from experience what is the better
way." -John Dewey
Michael did not accept. This de-
cision proved to be the fall of
the Romanov dynasty. The Pro-
visional' Government, like the
Czar, was intent on helping its
allies win the war. It was the
same kind of national coalition
as has been created by/wars in
allied countries. For every Rus-
sian ,the Revolution, however
casually it had come, was a far
greater event than the war it-
self; it was the beginning of ev-
erything new for his country.
With the disappearance of the
Czar all the old props of admin-
After the Revolution the right
of directing the country contin-
ued in dispute between the Gov-
ernment and the Soviet. At the
first meeting of the' new Cabi-
net, a delegation from the So-
viet asked its approval for an
army order number one which
abolished the military salute and
practically released the troops
from authority of the officers.
The order was designed in the
first place only for the Petrograd
garrison whose officers the Sov-
iet did not trust, however, for
some reason or other, its appli-
cation was. made in general. Di-
rectly after the revolution were
instituted army committees, one,
for every unit; officers had the,
same vote as a private; and they
voted on everything-soon-the
troops insisted and obtained, the
right, to vote every time troops
,were ordered to ; attack. (This
was still in force up to and dur-
ing the Russo-Finnish War).
the cities. Machine guns were
mounted at vantage points. The
police fired on the crowds and
soldiers joined with the people
and fought the police.
On March 12 a Guard regiment
joined the side of the people,-
and nearly the whole garrison
followed its example. Bolshevik
agents provocateur had spread
their poisonous propaganda with-
in the ranks. The crowds seized
an arsenal, distributed weapons'
opened prisons, and set fire to
the headquarters of the political
police. At seven o'clock in the
'huge lobby of the Duma' took
the first meeting of a Soviet or
Council of delegates hastily
elected from the factories and
In the evening the Provisional
Committee of the Duma receiv-
ed a message from Grand Duke
Cyril and the officers of the Pre-
obrazhensky Regiment of the
Guard, asking it to assume power
and putting themselves at its
service. On March 14, Ministers
of .the Provisional, Government
were appointed; Kerensky, a So-
cial Revolutionary, who was both
a member of the Duma and vice-,
president of the new Soviet, was
offered the Ministry of Justice.
'That evening deputies of the
Soviet visited the assembled min-
isters, and the next day the So-
viet agreed to give conditional
support to the new government.
Nicholas abdicated at the re-
quest of the Grand Duke's who
wished to install his brother, the
Grand Duke Michael to the
throne. The Soviet and the gar-
rison of Petrograd were unwill-
ing to accept another Romanov.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
ulf Schools Get
tate Fund Increase
Florida Comptroller Fred 0.
ckinson, Jr,, this week reported
te money distributed to public
hools at the opening of the 1968-
fiscal year more than doubled
t year's monthly allotment.
Dickinson said "we are this week
stributing to the Florida public
hiols $41.2 million, representing
stribution of state tax funds for
e first month of ,the new fiscal
"This significant increase in
ate tax support of the schools
Florida is the direct result of
e greatly bolstered support of
ucation provided through mea-
res adopted during the special
gislative session on education."
Comptroller Dickinson noted
at the current release represents
increase of $22 million over
iblic school funds distributed in
aly of 1967
In the distribution of funds, Gulf
county received $101,969 as corn-
ared to $49,522 received last July.
thrift Shop Workers
lamed for Friday
The Thrift Shop will be open
riday, July 19, from 3 to 5 p.m.
workers will be Mrs. Silas Stone
td Mrs. Dave 'Jones.
For pick-up of any articles,
.ease call Mrs. Ashley Costin 229-
166,. Mrs. James Harrison 229-
474 or Mrs. Tom Parker'229-1861
Guest Speaker Coming
ro Pentecostal Church
The Pentecostal Holiness Church
n Garrison, Avenue. will have a.
uest speaker on Tuesday evening
uly 23 at 7:30 p.m., Bob Swartz
Swartz is a missionary from
All who are interested in mis
onary work have a special invi
nation to attend.
Midget Investments seth
we GAIN a customer
SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY
PURE CANE WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
Grade 'A' EGGS 3
Supreme Dutch V Gal.
Sunnyland Smoked Copeland-Whole
SAUSAGE -- 2 lb. bag 99c H A M
Copeland All Meat / Ga. Grade "A"
W IE NE R S-- 12 oz. 39c FRYERS
Sliced Free -- Half or Whole Slab
Small Pork RIBS
Good, Tender Fresh
Chuck Roast -------b. 49c TOMATOES
s or Shank Half
- - -
--- lb. 29c
- lb. 19c
Boneless Fresh, Crisp
Chuck Roast -------lb. 69c LETTUCE --------head 19c
Full Cut Sunnyland Pure
Round Steak lb 89c LARD -- 22 Ib. jar 39c
(Formerly, P. T. McCormick's)
"The Rise of Communism
by ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
If one is to carry on a decent argument with someone he must
Shave some facts to argue with.
For instance, we have argued for some' time with various and
sundry people that one doesn't save any money by traveling to
these so-called "discount houses" 'to shop. We had'to base all our
arguments on the testimony of others, which was to the fact that the
only "discount" in a discount house is .in the name or in a "lost
leader" that all stores use in advertising to attract customers into
the store. ;
But two weeks ago we visited our first "discount house"-a new
K-Mart store opening in Macon, Georgia. The K-Mart stores are
one of the largest chains-of discounts in the nation and this store
was trdly a large one and widely advertised as a "discount store".
This "discount store" was no different from others it had
its advertised "lost leaders" anid its bally-hoo advertising.
So taking advantage of the opportunity, we visited the "discount"
center, just to look, around.. We looked at toiletries, appliances,
Sporting goods, etc., to take in all the, areas which past arguments
have been that money is saved.
We found tooth paste the same price it is in two. Super Mar-
Skets here in Port St. Joe. We found our .brand of shaving lotion
the same price it is in two locations right here in Port St. Joe; We
found an air conditioner, the same brand and BTU rating as one
advertised here in. Port St. Joe at the same price. The only differ-
ence was that the K-Mart handed you the machine in a carton to
take home and put in as. best you can, The Port St. Joe merchant
delivers and installs for the price the K-Mart was asking. We saw
an egg poacher which we needed, but didn't buy, for 89c. Monday
of last week we found the same egg poacher in a Port St. Joe store
for 59c. The same poacher, now, not a comparable one.
S So don't argue with me any more about "discount stores". We
" get the same or lower prices right here in Port St. Joe, without half
the hustle and bustle of a "discount center".
The only difference is that the Port St: Joe merchant doesn't
take advantage of good newspaper advertising as much as the "dis-
count center" does. *
WS watched Floyd McKissick of CORE on "Meet the Press"
Sunday afternoon. We must say that McKissick presents himself:
s much better, in our opinion, than. any of the other groups who
, are supposedly working for the good of the Negro. He is neat,
* clean, well-shaved, neatly dressed and has a delivery that is much
better than that of Martin Luther King, Rap Brown or any of
But I'm sure McKissick must have confused others as he did
i- me when he said on the one hand, "All we want is for the Negro
t- o be able go where he wants ... to eat dinner at the Holiday Inn
and supper-at the Negro cafe serving pig tails and beans, if that's
his wish". Then on the other hand he said, "What we want is
our'oWn community, with. our own leaders, and no interference
from the outside."
No wonder we have so much confusion.
re From Pot St. Joe Make Honor
SLists At University of West Florida
Presidents and Provosts Honors Listed on the President's
Lidts, at The Upiversity of West is Mrs. Wanda Jean Gardnei
"Florida incliie the names of three Port St. Joe and on the Prov
T' Yulf Countians who are among List are Richard Philip Chati
the 263 students with the highest and Walter Colton Dodson,
grade point averages for the Uni- Loth from Port St. Joe.
versity's spring quarter. The University of West Flb
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
University students having grade opened in September and is now
point averages of 3.6 to 4.00--cov. in its fourth quarter of classes. It
ering the range from a high B plus isan upper-division university of-
to an A average-are ted on the feting work on the junior and sen-
President's Honors List and highior levels andis part of the state
B students with 3.2 to 3.59 grade university system. occupies
point averages make up the Pro-a 1,000 acre $17 million, campus ten
vosts Honors List. To be eligible'miles north of downtown Pensa-
a student must have been enrolled cola.
for at least 12 quarter hours of ,'
credit during the spring quarter. I Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
MARY AR TE
St. Joe Paper Names
New Chief Forester
JACKSONVILLE Hugh W.
White, Jr., has been named chief
forester of the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany's Woodlands Division, it has
been announced by J. C. Belin, St.
Also announced was the appoint-
ment of John A. Beall, Jr., as man-
ager of wood procurement for the
Mr. White, who will continue to
make his headquarters at the St.
Joe West Bay forestry unit in Bay
County, will coordinate the activi-
ties of the Woodlands Division con-
cerning land management, plant-
ing of seedlings, purchase of
equipment, fire protection, soil
classification and related matters
He will supervise the division's
seven forestry units which include,
in addition to West Bay, two sta-
tions in Gulf County, and one each
in Franklin, Liberty and Wakulla
Counties in Florida nad Daugherty
County in: Georgia.
A forestry graduate of the Uni-
versity of Georgia and a member'
of the Society of American Forest-
eis,-Mr. White has' been with St.
Joe in forestry work since 1947.
He has recently been appointed
chairman of the Forestry Division
of the Florida State Chamber of
Commerce, succeeding the late R.
9ir. Beall, whose office is in the
Woodlands Division headquarters
at Southwood Farm, south of Tal-
lahassee, joined St. Joe in .1950
as office manager and, later, assist-
ant in wood procurement. He had
previously been in the naval stores
and pulpwood business at Newport.
A registered forester, he is a di-
rector of the Florida Forestry As-
sociation and a member of the
State Vocatiorial # ricultural Tim-
ber Harvesting Comimittee which
sponsors classes inr'forestry at the
high school level.
i- -- r-
by Florida Power Corp.
On these hot, humid days jdst
resort to your electric housewares
and let them perform in their own
magic way. This recipe may be eas-
ily prepared' in your electric fry
pan and or on range too), and you
will be most pleased with the re-
sults. Suggested menu may be broc-
coll i, spiced crabapples, hot garlic
bread, congealed salad and fresh
Veal Rolls with Wine Sauce
1% Tbs veal cutlets, cut 1" thick
cup chopped boiled ham
1/3 cup soft bread crumbs
4% cup grated Parmesan cheese
1% teaspoons minced parsley
1 small clove garlic, minced
i A teaspoon salt .
2% tablespoons olive oil
V cup flour
M cup white wine
1 cup chicken broth
% cup minced onion
1 tablespoon minced celery
1 tablespoon flour
2 tablespoons water
Have the butcher flatten the veal
cutlets to about 1/8 inch thickness.
In a mixing bowl combine the
chopped ham, b r e a d crumbs,
cheese, parsley, garlic, salt and 1
tablespoon of olive oil.
'Place about 1% tablespoons of
the mixture on-ieach of the veal
cutlets. Roll up each cutlet and se-
cu-re with toothpicks Coat each roll
Heat remaining olive oil in elec-
tric frypan set at 350 degrees. Add
the veal rolls and brown on all
sides. Add the wine, broth, onion
and celery. Reduce heat to 250
degrees F. arid simmer for 30 min-
,rtes. Blend one tablespoon 'of
flour with the water and stir into
the sauce. Cook five minutes long-
er. Serve hot. Makes 4-6 servings.
Fuel or lube needs?
What you need, we have.
Fuel for all your equipment
A lubricant for every part.
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
'Standard Oil Company (Inc. in Ky.)
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968
Social Security Benefactors Received
$76,383. In February; New Record
A record $76,383 was paid out 1967 social security amendments been reduced substantially-for
in social security cash benefits to provided more protection for youn- those below 24 years of age, to as
1,068 residents of Gulf County for ger people", Gamble noted. For in- little as a year and a half of cov-
February, according to Ted A. stance, some 175,000 children are erage.
Gamble, District Manager of the ndw eligible for benefits based
Panama City Social Security Office, upon the earnings of a mother Some 65,000 widows, unable, to
an increase of $15,056 over the who has died or is entitled to dis- work because of severe disability,
amount paid out -for December ability or retirement benefits. Pre-I wre able to get monthly benefits
1966. viously, women needed to have as early as age 50. Dependent dis-
worked for at least one and a half abled widowers also became ellgi-
"February 1968 was the first of the last. three years. However,. ble for payments, and, in some
month in which increased benefit that requirement has been remov- cases, so did divorced wives of de-
rates provided bythe 1967 Amend- ed. Payments can now be made to ceased workers.
ments to the Social Security Act the children of a woman worker^ -
were payable," Gamble noted, who has died, become disabled, or CARD OF THANKS
Nationally, the amount of month- retired if she has enough work cre- -
ly benefits exceeds $2 billion, an dits-earlied atl any time-to be We would like to take this oppor.
increase of more than $360 million"fully insured." tunity to thank Dr.-Wayne Hendrix,
above the December 1966 figure. Anotherthe Hospital staff and our many
More than 24 million men, woen Another change made 100,000 friends for their services, acts ol
and children, nearly one out of younger persons--disabled work- kindness, thoughts, food and flow-
e or al e ers and their dependents-eligible ers, during the illness and death
receiving some type f;, monthly for benefits. The amount of social of our mother, Mrs. Susan Walke'.
benefit. security work credits required for MRS. EVA PATE
the payment of benefits to workers MRS. JEWEL PITTMAN
ceiling benefits at the end of Feb- vho become totally disabled before, MRS. MYRTLE WILLIAMS
ruarv were 62 or older. An addi- they reach 31 years of age has DAVID WALKER
tional 2.2 million were disabled
workers under 62 and their young
About 3.4 million social security
beneficiaries were young widowed
mothers and their children, the
district manager said, noting that
a total of about $19 billion has
been paid to orphaned children
and their mothers since January
1940, when monthly survivors
benefits first became payable.
In the past six years alone,, bene-
fit payments to this "younger
group" have amounted to one and
a quarter times as much as the
amount paid out in this category
during the preceding 21 years.
Many younger people also. re-
ceive benefits due to disability.
More than $2.2 million is being
paid each month to disabled work-
ers and their dependents-a rate
that is 10 percent higher than that
of December 1966.
"Most of the changes in the
YEAR 'ROUND SHOES IN THIS GROUP
B ON COPAIRN
BUY ONE PAIR AT REGULAR PRICE GET A SECOND PAIR OF
EQUAL VALUE FOR $1.00
Personality, Poll Parrott, Hi Brow and Other Labels of Quality. Dress, Casual
and Flats to Choose From White, Black and Assorted Colors
2 Big Pay
S r F : Less
Top Soil Gravel Sand
Ready-Mix Concrete Fill Dirt
Tractor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phoner :'17-4906
-- WII--- -- -]W^M ---
0 A-ik WEEPSTAKES;-*,
R HONDREDS OF QTHER VALUABL PRIZES
NOTHING AT ANY*,
0 MARY ARTER STO EVI
-- 111 --~c--,
THURWDAT, JUL 1, 1700
Hornberger, Chason Exchange Vows
Miss Janet Ellen Hornberger
of Bedford Hills New York, and
Daughter of Mr. and Mis. George
Anthony Hornberger of Bedford
Hills, N. Y., and James Frederick
Chason, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Henry Chasbn of Port St.
Joe, were united in' marriage in
the Christin' Home Baptist
Church of Blountstown, Satur-
day, June 8 at 8:30 pm.
The Reverend JaChes 'C. Pelt
officiated at the double ring cer-
A program program of prenuptial music
. was presented by Miss Sue Nor-
ris', pianist. She also accompan-
ied Miss Karen Jean Chason, cou-
sin of the groom, as she sang the
couple's chosen selections, "Be-
cause" and "We'ti Walk With
God" preceding the ceremony
and "The Lord's Prayer" in, clos-
* Vows were exchanged before
an altar framed by a pyramid of
burning -tapers and three sun-
burst arrangements of bridal
flowers, flanked on either side
by nihe branch tree candelabra,
intertwined with ivy.
Window recesses held' a sin-
C gle tape., encircled with magno-
lia and' evergreen. Large organ-
dy roses nestled in streamers of
illusion adorned the ends 'pf the
prie dieu. and designated. the
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a 'floor
length gown of imported French
Chantilly. lace. The long, tapered
sleeves were accentuated a. the
wrist by re-embroidered self lace
scallops and,.repeated at the neck
and hemline. A row of pearls ex-
tendinga.rom the scalloped neck-
line to~he hemline further em-I
phasized'. the ,simple lines of the,
cage design. Her chapel length
train fell from a veil of silk il-
lusion iand was tecuresd by a'-
headpiece of lace medallions.
adorned with seed pearls and
crystal teardrops., Long white
streamers hung from her cascade
bouquet" of yellow sweetheart
rosebuds, lily of the valley and
The 'b'ide's attendants were at-
tired idi street 'length, gowns' 9f
ice bjue peau'de soie..T.he-.A-
i ',I '4^.e-.
MRS. JAMES FREDERICK CHASON
line skirt, falling from a yoke
and sleeves of blue Alencon lace,
featured a deep center pleat.
SI'Ea'd iattendnat'."carri~, a colo-
nial bouquet of Frenched blue
carnation' nestled in.feep blue
et with",' ribbon streamers.
.rs. Connie Gdwin, sister of
the bridegrooni,'was matron of
honor.' ,The 'bridesmaids were
Mrs. Linda Keels and Miss Ja-
Flower girl was Miss Inga
Radke who wore a yoked dress
of navy linen. The yoke was ac-
cented with white lace and small
white daisies which were repeat-
ed in her headpiece that nestled
.,' ilo.dg'g pnglets.
i* ^ai Eyt .Godwin, nephew
of the bridegroom, served as
James Henry Chason served
his son as best man and Norton
Kilbourn and Harold Keels ser-
ved" as groomismen.
Thebride's mother was dres-
sed it aqua' crepe with match-
ing adeessqr'es and wore a pink
c3rmbidium orchid corsage. The
bridegrdooi's mother wore yel-
low aind white lace over' peau
de sole with white accessories
and a" yellow cymbidium.' orchid
Immediately following the cer-
emony;' a reception was held in
the church social hall. The guests
were -greeted by the mothers
and fathers of the newly mar-
ried couple, the bride and groom
and the bridesmaids. The guests
wete' registered by Miss Donna
One three branch crystal can-
delabrum adorned the registry
table which was covered with a
blue cloth overlaid with white
organdyi identical to the bride's
table and pupch table. The
bride's table stood before a trel-
lis of greenery flanked on either'
side by sunburst arrangements
of white gladioli and fuji mums.
The' all white, three 'tier cake'
was decorated with a miniaturee
bride and groom standing before
a background of wedding bells.
A five branch silver canqelab-
rum centered with white daisies
and greenery stood opposite the
cake. Mrs. Beth Radke and Mrs.
Carolyn Davis cut, and served
cake. Miss Keith Goss and Mis's
Sandy Hoffman poured punch.
For travel, the bride'chose a'
two piece linen dress with solid
bone skirt, topped by a long tor-.
soI cocoa houndstooth check,
jacket. Her accessories were of'
bone and cocoa hnd she wore a'
yellow rosebud corsage lifted
from her bridal bouquet.
Following a' week end trip
along the Gulf Coast, the couple'
'is at home in Pensacola where
Kennedy Elec. & Refrig.
Mexico Beach Marina
Gulf Sands Restaurant
St. Joe Furniture .
Dailey Furniture Co.
Roche's Furni. & Appl;
Costin's Dept. Store
Mexico Beach Tavern
BIDS to PURCHASE
Will Be Received Until Thursday,
August 1 for the
OF THE FIRST' BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Baltzell Ave. and Third Street
Successful Bidder Must Remove Building
Church Reserves Right to Reject Any or All Bids -
MAIL BIDS TO
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
P. O. Box 369
Port St. Joe Florida 32456
Rycroff, Small AreMarried
\ ,-i. *J
Youth Choir Will
Appear Here Saturday
The forty voice Youth Touring
Choir of the Warrington Baptist
Church of Pensacola will present
a concert in the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church on Saturday night of
this week, July 20 at 8:00 p.m.
This choir which is composed of
24 young ladies and 16 young men
is under the direction of' Leon
Bedsole who is the minister .of
Youth and Music of the Pensacola
Church. The Saturday night con-
cert at; the, Long Avenue Church
will be the oily performance of
this choir in the Port St. Joe area.
The Youth Council of the Church
along with the pastor extends a
.cordial invitation to everyone to
come and hear these 'fine church
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Pentecostal Holiness Church-, on
Garrison Avenue, held their regu-
lar monthly meeting last Monday
at 7:30 p.m. at the beach home of
Mrs. Claude Ferrell. The meeting
Was called to order by the Auxil-
iary President, Mrs, Maxine Mon-
'Special prayer requests were
taken and Mrs. Jean McClamma led,
the opening prayer.
All joined together in singing
the Auxiliarys-rng, "Working and
Serving". Several business matters
were 'discussed. Mrs. Money as
president, expressed her apprecia-
:tion to each -for their thoughtful-
ness and 'vists made to thle sick
'and shut-in-during the past mnonth.
Mrs. Rita Todd prayed the closing
prayer. .' '.
Delicious cake and punch 'was
served to the ten ladies present, by
Mrs. Ferrell,' hostess.
Mrs. Brdnson Hostess
To Stone Circle
Mrs. R. H. Brinson was hostess,
to the Annie V. Stone Circle of the
First Methodist WSCS Monday af-
ternoon. Mrs. Wes Farris,, chair-
man, was present and presiding.
,' The devotional-was given by Mrsg
IX. S. Chason .and Mrs. Bernard
Pridgeon presented the program,
"A Call to Mission-Prayer and
-W orship," re k A k ..'.
Mrs. R. H. -inson reported on
the charity ivork done, by the cir-
'cle during the month and also on,
the Men's Club supper. There was a
'discussion of the bazaar to be held,
this Fall and each member was
asked to bake a cake for this event.
The meeting was dismissed with,
the WSCS benediction. The- next
meeting will 'be with Mrs. B. A. I
Prior to the meeting, Mrs. Brin-
[son served refreshments to those
present: Mesdames Pridgeon, Brin-
.,son, Brock, Chason, Farris, Mose-
ly, Miss Boyer 'and one visitor,
Mrs. 0 M. Sell.
Mr. Chason is a student at the
University of West Florida. Mrs..
Chason is: a graduate of Gulf
Coast Junior College of Nursing
and will be employed at Sacred
Heart Hospital. -'
The evening before the wed-
ding Mr. 'and Mrs. Hornberger
were hosts to the wedding, par-
ty for the bridal supper follow-
ing the rehearsal. ,The supper
was served in the private' din-
ing room, at the Seminole Res-
taurant' where the' attendants
were presented with gifts by the
bride and groom.
Dianne Gardner Tells
Final Wedding Plans
Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Gardner
announce the final wedding
plans of their daughter, Dianne,
to George Gainnie,,,the son of
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Gaintiie
all of Port St. Joe.
The wedding will be an event
of August 3 at 7:,0 p.m. in the
Oak Grove Assembly of 'God
No invitations are being sent.
All friends and relatives are in-
vited to attend.
First Baptist Circle
Meets With Mrs. Parker
Circle One of' the First Baptist
Church met with Mrs. T. E. Parker
as hostess, Monday afternoon.
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry presided,
and opened the meeting with pray-.
A mission program was conduct-.
ed by Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham
on the subject, "Baptist Church
Schpols in Fukuka, Japan".
A: short business meeting was
held and Mrs. Parker served re-
freshments to those present dur-
ing the social period.
Groves Circle Studies
'Book, "World Aflame"
The Cassie Graves Circle of the
First Methodist Church met Mon-
day for their monthly meeting at
the honme of Mrs. Al Hargraves.
Mrs.. Tom. Thompson, chairman,
Mrs. 'Calla Perritt gave the devo-
tional and presented a most inter-
esting program taken in part from
Billy Graham's new book, "World
' After the program a short bus-
iness session was held with rou-
tine inaitters being handled.
Members are all making plans
to participate, in the Methodist
Bazaar to be held in November.'
The meeting closed with the
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Goodson and
son, Michael of Bonifay visited
last week end with Mrs. Goodson's
mother, Mrs. E. C. Cason. Russell
and Robert Goodson accompanied
their parents back home after hav-
ing visited here with their grand-
Miss Linda Jo Rycroft became
the bride of George Edward
Small, Jr., Saturday, July 6 at
3:00 p.m., in St. Joseph's Cath-
olic Church in Port St. Joe. Fa-
ther Crowe officiated at the
double ring ceremony. s
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Egbert Ry-
croft bf Mexico Beach, and the
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Edward Small, Sr.,,:
of Port St. Joe.,. '
Miss Gilda Gilbert served the
bride as maid of honor. Miss Ka-
ren Parrish and Miss Ginger
Leggett were' bridesmaids, Leslie
Costin,, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ashley Costin, was flower girl. ,-
William Harry,SnSmith was cho-
sen as best man, while Joseph
David RySroft, brother of the d
,bride and Edward ,Bryan :Bax-,'":
ley served as ushers; ,
William Lloyd Altstaetter, Jr.,
was ring bearer and Kenneth Ste"
phen Small, brother of the bride-
groom, served as altar. boy.
The- bride was attired in a
peau de sole, empire designed
sheath gown. 'The bodice was of
imported appliqued daisy Chan-
tilly lace. A removable coat
which formed a chapel length
train of matching lace was worn
over the dress. It featured lace
:.leeves that ended just below the
elbow..The back of the coat was
attached to a 'soft bow of peau
Her fingertip veil of French '
illusion fell from a crown ac-
cpnted with Chantilly lace,'edged
with tiny pearls and crystals.'
She carried a. Bble, given to her
by her aunt, that was topped
with a bouquet of white daisies,
white snow song roses, lillies of
the valley, pearl hearts, and tufts
of tulle with satin streamers.
For something old and bor-.'
rowed the bride wore a single
strand of pearls given to her mo-
ther by her mother's father on
her wedding day. For something
Mr. and Mrs.
son, Christy, c
spent two week
of Mrs. Grabo'
and Mrs. Duffy
AWAY IN GRE
friends at Mexi
Koch died at I
Mr. Koch wa
to Mexico Beac
Call No. 466
MR. GEORGE EDWARD SMALL; Jr. .
e wore a blue gar- slightly fitted with a soft towel_
hei by a special ed neckline accented the dress.-
Immediately following the cer-,
mother chose for.. emony, a reception was held in.
s wedding a soft the social hall of the church.
ace shift, modified Mrs. Ira 'Eugene McQuagge of
ell sleeves. Merrit Island, aunt of the bride
room's mother wore 'and Mrs. Maurice E. Parrish of
een crepe dress, Panama City, aunt of the bride,
served cake. Punch was served
PARENT'S"- by- Miss Parrish:and Miss Leg-
Ted Grabowski and gett, the 'bride's attendants.
Ted Grabowski and t -
of Fairburn, Ohio,j Miss Sandra Hoover, cousin of
s here as the guests' the bride, kept The bride's book.
wski's, parents, Mr. Out-of-town guests attending
Lewis. the wedding included A. P. Ry-:
S* croft of Miami, as Rycroft of
Philadelphia, Pa., -Shad Rycroft,
ISITOR PASSES Oakton, Va., all uncles of 'the'
=ENVILLE, MISS. bride; Mrs. Roy' Cooper and
been received byO daughter, Linda, cousins of thd
ico Beach that Lyon bride, all of Pensacola; Mrs. A.
his home in Green- W Stafford, Reiglewood, N. C..
pi on July-2. aunt of the groom and many'
s a frequent visitor friends, and relatives of Pan-
'h. 1 ama City. .
Charter No. 14902
National Bank Region No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AT PORT ST. JOE
OF PORT ST. JOE, IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE
OF BUSINESS, ON JUNE 29, 1968, PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO
CALL. MADE 'BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER
SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES
Cash, balances with other banks, and cash
items in process of collection
United States Government obligations ---___
Obligations of States and political subdivisions' :_
Securities of Federal agencies and corporations -
Other Securities --
Loans and discounts
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and
other assets representing bank premises -----
9. TOTAL ASSETS
L I A B I L I T I E S
10. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
11. Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and 'qrtions
12. Deposits of United' at'es Government
13. Deposits of States and politicalsubdivisions -.----
14. Deposits of commercial banks vo
15. Certified and officers' checks, etc.
16. TOTAL DEPOSITS $6,870,955.93
(a) Total demand deposits $4,667,290.89
(b) Total time and savings deposits $2,203,665.04
17. Other liabilities ------- ------- _____
18. TOTAL LIABILITIES --------------
: ,-- .
Como', CA P I TALAC OC U U T S
19. Common stock-total par value,
No. shares 'authorized, 16,000
S No. shares outstanding, 16,000
20. Surplus "
21. Undivided profits
23. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
24. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS -
25. Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar '
days ending with call date 6,553,836.08
26. Average of total loans for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date 2,783,426.42
27. Loans as shown above are after deduction of
valuation reserves of 5,344.52
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President, of the above-named bank do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
WALTER C. DODSON, Sr.
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been exanifned by us and to tle
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
B. R, GIBSON, .
S/ J. C. BELD Directors
TOM S. COLDEWEY -
1080 ON THE DIAL
COUNTRY MUSIC FROM SUNRISE to SUNSET
Tower of Power
'.P .' a ripa t
Win $50. Cash
Play the Game With.These Participants
I I A..
blue, the bride
ter given to
blue 'Venice la
A-line with be
a willow gre
THE. STAP, Port St. J"e. Florldm
:4.. -'.. J.+.. ,- ...'. ..... --.- -* .. -
., '.. i THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968 PAGE FIV "
E : Local Cubs Win
...t L oea Track MeetLong Av Church to Show Film Sunday
Port St. Joe's Cub Scout Pack "Riding the Pulpit", a new 90- Texas town as Jess is beginning ation," and adults of the Port St. Joe area
47 took first place at the annual minute, dramatic, feature film will the delivery uf the morning pa- The Youth Council of the Long to come and see this Christian
district Cub Scout Field Meet held be shown at Long Avenue Baptist per. It traces his life through col- Avenue Baptist Church extends a film. The church is located at 1601
last Saturday in Panama City. The Church at 7:00 P.M., on Sunday, lege and seminary, to the nastor. cordial welcome to all teenagers Long Avenue.
local Cubs took first place with 25 July 1. This film was photograph- ate of a large church in Florida.
points. Their nearest opponent, ed in beautiful Eastman Color in Viewers will weeo over his con,
Pack 387 of Tyndall Air Force 'West Palm Beach, the home of Dr. fronta'iou with a j"ted soldier we i
Bae .posted 18 points. Pack 320 ofj Jess Mc.ody, whose life story pro- 'as just returned from servi- oP-
Southport took third place with 16 videos % te incidents around wni:h erseas. Jess' soluth1 to ithe or .
S points. the film was made. lom of the town rrin k, not im y
u of the 11 e s finst crn Rtdinp the Pulpit" picks up the provides humor, but eould well te
g iuetition Port St nJoe Cubs w Moody Btory at 4 a.m. in a small a rCmdel a action for pastors vbh
.. won I -are otten called to dea l with ineb
S-three events in first place; one in ated izenrs. Actis ,photog r ;
second and five in third place The on e es aboard ilbd the nner", p
Cubs failed to win one of the top e Brinson Circle Makees en
hreeposts in only two events. Pla n fori, n0 ,e "Riding the Pulpit" brings forth
Port St. Joe placed third in the the unforgettab l lesson that it is
running high jump with Bruce The Maude Brinson Circle ofB thi not necessary for any pastor to re-
M'ay making the points. t methodist Church met Monday, main in ministerial mediocrity and
Sa Mike Etheridge cst opped thirdJuly 15 in the home of Mrs.eW. D. be satisfied with preaching second-
f k'poae inthe standing broad jump Jones. rate sermons to an overfed gener- ,our druggist's Certificate as a Reistered pharmai st
Mrs. J. B. Griffith gave an inter- ation of materialistic minded pew shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Second place was taken by Ran- esting program on th i united Mre- polishers which can only result in Pharacii i ii i.
dyg, Phillips inthe5yaddit ChePurch. a tarnished image of the most M o uc .eamtnation and is, qualified to dispense drugs.
Sthe s th odist Church. portant man in any given commun- At Smith% yo are assured of your prescription beg
A four boy relay team composed November 23 will be the WSCS wity-the pastor. compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
,of Danny Hallinan, Randy Phi'lips, annua\ Bazaar and plans for work Today's teens. faced with the quickly.
Jay Fleming ad Mike Blackburn (lays and projects were made. challenge of a generation gone
won and their place in that event. I as- suggested that the circle mad, hav e a deformed sense of
Steve Cloud placed first in the purchase name plates for some values and have set for themselves COSMETICS FOR L.ADIES y Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
bst Clod ple irs sneo thep s circ e Mo
e doors of the church. goals of sensual satisfaction in the Ayer.and Danna
SK lrs. 0. M. Sell, circle cha.rna., fleshpots of society. This cannot COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
The Cubs took first and third closed the meeting with a prayc t help but create greater lawlessness
young men caught the big stingreethey are old place in the 35 yard three-legged than we know today. ISI OUR BABY DEPAR ENT FOR BABY GIFT
in-,i S. rHoldingthe big stiag- race. Greg Abrams and ClydehIi T- T M B -ly, Zain m i dnFtB Aof ap
ing seacrat are, Donnie Maddox, Chris King and Joe Reams. Whitehead led the pack with Ran- VISIT IN TAMPA Billy Zol President of Gospel
T1T' .io raS ickland ,te nagersreaentlyuand
: cngarReeueighed about 100 pounds. --Star soto dy Phillips and Jay Fleming cor- Mr. and Mrs. Daryal Stricklandm nteaers, sao are a ne y Sdf
ing in third. and sons, were the guest last week cided as to their future, will pre-
CARD F 'THANKS 3 waiim courtesies extended to us Mike, Blackburn and Greg Ah- of S-Sgt. and Mrs. Jack; B. Hill and pare for the ministry after seeing ith s P hc rrmc
Th falnily, the late Charles at this time. rams teamed up to win third pos daughter o am e t h inspirngs o r ss NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
ealt-felt appreciation t o ur GAIL M TRArrace. of the Hills for a special function vide a desperately needed inspire PHONE 227-5111 26 REID AVENUE
friends andprelatives for your, MADELINE SWAT S aat MacDill Air Force ade. While tion and influtnce for our gener-
prayers and orelti vohderf orA I.E TW .the Cubs ldst first place was there, they. also.toure d Busceh Gar
of kindness in our time of bereave- VISITS PARENTS. won idi the last event of the meet, 'dens, and other points of interest.
o'i dess ",orimeoferevnaVRaSdyha tup-o-war team. The team was Enroute home, they stopped over
Ient; for warmth-and understand- Bobby Faliski a student at Flor. made up of Jay Fleming, Travis 'in Williston to e visit. Mr. Strico-
ing, foi-an abundance -of delicious ida Air Academy, Melbourne, spent Gibbs, Scooter Prevatt, Mark Wim- land's siter and family, Mr. and
food, and .for abvely cards and week end leave with his parents berly, Steve Lawrence, St eCve 'Mrs. Veri-on E. Trayler.
flowers and messages of love. -We Mr. and Mrs. Bob FeUski and sis- Cloud, Robert Gracham, Bruce ray, t
would especially like to thank o.' ter, Rosemary, at St. Cloud, where Andy May and Eddie Creamer. uc. SSrI ADS
minister,- Rev. C. Byron Smith rnd they were the guests of Mr. and I rIE D A ,
the Prevatt Funeral Home for..the Mrs. Bib Ayres, Mrs. Faliski's sis- Nine Cub Scout Packs were en- Giant Retun s ah .
beautiful service and all the other ter. tered in the event.. Midget Investments With
-fj T nus Health-& Beauty Aids.
u-HyERE'S PROOF I0
S"Hello, savings. w d sons wh$1.15 SIZE'
8 SI E $1 S1IZ
Our '68s have to gol We've got the cars, you r nvit Famy Sh aeu r Shampoo
get these once-a-year deals. Only now, during a. infl 'ne fo ourgene-
clearance, do prices on factory-fresh Fords hit -
ta.Teta 110Z. I2.4 O2o
$,d r e as d ed a w h p. Ce. gteourvlow clearane S LT ERl ', Roll On Deodorant
"laod Fsoruce Dig r 2 dT S ,
w You'll have Crseaeour. ig Fo ASSIDLIMIT 2
euindalth tertr rtrcearance prices to believe them. I nLIMIT2h
We mean business...come save today F p $ K SZE
Pain Reliever Sanitary Napkins
St. Joe Motor Company 2 r 28c
32 MONUMENT AVENUE" PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-8737 LIMIT 2 LIMIT
THE54a.-,P=t I"J- '-I HUS"A, UL 1, 96
, 3- ,, --.-
I. I m
I I MENU
When the summer heats up,
you can cool it, cutie .. with
these menu suggestions from.
the coolest commissary in your
community. Get with it where it's
happening your "groovy"
DEL MONAT 20 OZ. BOTTLES
TOMATO CATSUP-- 3
tGA WHOLE KERNEL or C. S. NO. 303 CA
GOLDEN CORN 3
[GA BARTLETT NO. 303 CANS.
[GA TALL CANS
S IGA CRISP
STROPICANA -- NO DEPOSIT BOTTLES
IGA BLEND FOR
HALF LB. PKG.
bts. 89 DONALD DUCK
cons 59c GrapefruitJUICE 2
-\ IGA FROZEN
ins $1.00 LEMONADE 6
TABLERITE CHOICE BLADE BONE
KRAFT AMERICAN SINGLES
SLICED CHEESE ------ 12 oz. 55c
PARKAY OLEO --------- Ilb. 45c
ORANGE JUICE -- 3 qts. $1.00
IGA DELICIOUS FROZEN
CREAM PIES / 3 for
POUND CAKE------. 12 -0z.
COOL WHIP- -qt. pkg.
Save More On These Items With $10.00 Order
GA. GRADE "A" With $10.00 .Order or More
1 Doz. Large EGGS -- FREE!
FOLGER'S WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
COFFEE -_.__ 2 lb. can $1.19
PAL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE.
COOKING OIL -- No. 10 jug 79c
BAMA WITH $lp.00 ORDER or MORE
MAYONNAISE,---qt. ir 39c
GIANT SIZE WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
AJAX CLEANER Can 68c
.' ; .:...
PORR K BEAN
G- SECRET SPRAY REG. $1.09
AURORA BATHROOM I
12 OUNCE CAN
ARMOUR'S TREET ---------can
PECAN SHORTBREAD 2 pkgs.
NBC H ...... "
CHIPS AHOY ----------- 2 pkgs.
HAMBURGER or HOT DOG SAVE 13c
IGA BUNS 2 pkgs.
of 8 45c
B RE E E -----------gt. size 79c
WE HAVE FRESH FLORIDA MANGOS
JULY 17, 18
19 and 20
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S
PRELL REG. $1.0l9
OF 200 "
g. btl: 79c
REG. or MINT REG. 79c
TOOTHPASTE ex. Ig. tube 57c
RICH'S FRESH PRC
FRESH SHELLED .DAILY FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
.Peas & Butter Beans
AL \BAMA SAND MOUNTAIN
BEST TOMATOES -- lb. 19c
GARDEN FRESH 4
FRESH CORN ----- 7 ears 49c
TAILERITE CHOICE NO. 7
CHUCK ROAST ---
TABLERITE ROUND BONE'
SHOULDER ROAST ----
RIB STEAK-------b. 88c
GROUND CHUCK ------
SLICED BACON ---- 2 lb. pkg. $1.09
.COPELAND ALL MEAT
B 0 L 0 G NA l-------b.
BEEF LIVER -------------- lb.
TABLERITE LEAN FRESHLY
D U C E wo-Trucks Fresh Produce Arrive
U In Our Store Weekly!
MOUNTAIN GROWN LARGE
YELLOW SQUASH --- Ib. 15c
OK RA lm----------lb. 19c
HOME GROWN FANCY
CUKES or Bell PEPPERS -- 3 for 19c
TOMATOES qt. 25c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
'I I I I
TH~ SIAR p4 St. .16k Florida
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968 PAGE SEVEN
Minutes of The
BOARD of PUBLIC INS1T
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA expulsions g
JUNE 4, 1968 discussed an
The Gulf County Board of Pub- to be justifii
lie Instruction met in regular ses- dents as rep
sion on the above date. The follow- The Board
ing members were present and act- pulsion of st
ing: William Roemer, Sr., Chair- Harrell Hollo
man; Gene Raffield, J. K. Whit- wahitchka H
field, Eldridge Money, B. J. Rich, examined th
Sr. pulsions giv
The Superintendent was present and found t
and acting.' this instance
.The meeting was opened with The Board
prayer by Board Member Money. Strobel, a te
The minutes of. the regular meet- High School
ing of May-.' 7 1968 and special the school y
ifeetings'of May 22 and May 28, bel is retur
1968 wert read and approved as University t
read. degree in Ei
' The -Board discussed the expul- Mrs. Mary
sion of students as reported by Al. ed a materni
len Scott, Principal at Port St Joe year 1968-69
High School. The reasons for the The Board
FIRST METHODIST Cl
,'. Intersection Monument aAd Cors
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Min
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Bible Study (Wednesday)
"Whore Old Fashioned Friendliness St
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
Corner Long Avenue and 16th
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ......:.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...
VISITORS ALWAYS WEL
REV.J. C. ODUM, Pasto
Air Conditioned -- Cen.ally H
only famous b:
need to wait fol
STAMP PADS and INK
SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
And A Host of 0
Need Printing In A Hu
Our modern printing p
presses, can serve youi
t print everything excep1
"Publishers of Your I
tions of the following teachers: T ington High School, to the High- Ki
J. Runkle, Jr., Mrs. Elaine Runkle, land View Elementary School; In
James Kilbourn and Miss BatiE e Mrs. Loraine Barnes and Mrs. $3
Jane Patterson. Gwendolyn Ingram from Washing- es
ne Pt erson. ton High School to St. Joe Ele- th
RUCTI N The Board discussed a minor in- meritary School; Mrs. Ometa Os-
jury suffered by a student at the borne from iWashington .H igh th
Wewahitchka High School while School to St. Joe High School; Mrs. ag
riding a school bus. The Board's Carolyn Ellis Davis from High- A.
Attorney advised the Superinten- land View Elementary School to
iven by Mr. Scott were dent to refer the accident to the St. Joe Elementary School.
id Mr. Scott was found insurance company handling the
ed in expelling the stu- insurance on the school buses in Thb Board accepted the resigna- A
)orted. the Wewahitchka area. ions of Mrs. Ina Nelson and Mrs. R.
also discussed the ex- The Board discussed the Free- Helen Burkette as teachers at the
students as report by dom of Choice requests made by Port St. Joe Elementary School.
oway, Principal 6f We- students to change the school that The Board accepted the resigna-
igh School. The Board they were attending last year. Sev- tion of Mrs. Dorothy Foxworth as
e reasons for the ex- en students at Port St. Joe High a teacher aide under the Title I lic
yen by Mr. Holloway School indicated a desire to re- Program at Washington High si(
hat he was justified in turn to Washington High School. School. lo
. Fifteen students at Washington The Board granted Mrs. Margar- a c
d granted Gerald K. High School indicated that they et Whitfield a personal leave of Ch
cacher at Port St. Joe wished to attend Port St. Joe High absence for the school year 1968- W:
1, personal leave for School next school year. Forty stu- 69. J.
'ear 1968-69. Mr. Stro- dents- at Washington Elementary The Board granted Mrs. Delores
ning to -Florida ,State School indicated that they wished Davis a personal leave of absence an
o work on a master's to attend St. Joe Elementary from August 19, 1968 through No- '
english. School next school year. The vember 28, 1968. pra
E. Roberts was grant- Board authorized the transfer of The Board discussed the new !
ty leave for the school these students as requested on contract forms for instructional sic
as requested, their Freedom of Choice forms. A personnel ias proposed by the State Pr
accepted the resigna- list of these students requesting Department of Education. The Su- po
transfers-is on file in the Super- superintendent was instructed to on
intendent's office. contact the leadership of the be
The Superintendent read a me- G.C.E.A. and allow them to make sc1
HURCH morandum from the State Depart. their observations and recommen-. '
ment of Education concerning a dations conceiring the new teach- ag
stittion comprehensive program of staff er contracts; The State Depart- clu
;development.. The 1967 session of ment of Education will give con- vi
ster the Legislature enacted the follow- sideration to any recommenda- str
9:45 A]M. ing Statute: "The Board shall de- tions that any school Board and T
9* Avelop a comprehensive program of administrative and instructional edI
11,00 A.M. staff development. Such program personnel might make on the con- Ed
6:00 P.M. will provide all provided under the tent. The new contract forms will the
6:w 00 L, direction of the Board and should be used for the first time in the Pli
7:30 P.M. make adequate provision for the 1968-69 school year. .
-7:30 P.M. proper funding of such program." The Board discussed the influx bo
il riv"he legislature has made $1,000.00 of students at Port St. Joe High Nc
tU Surives" per instructional unit available School for the school year 1968- it.
for educational improvement with. 69 in the seventh' grade. There I
in the various counties of the will be approximately 165 students thl
state.' A. portion of- this money to enter the seventh grade in the in
must be used for staff develop- ensuing'school year. at
IBR H ment as- stated The Board authorized the pro-
of the Washington High School classrooms to be used at Port St. Al
yron Smith, Pastor lunchroom, by the State Depart- Joe High School. R.
ment of- Education. The review The Board. also authorized the
was not a favorable one. The Superintendent to purchase furni-
9:45 A.M. Board instructed the Superinten- ture and equipment needed in the
dent to consult with the lunchroom new classrooms.
... 11:00 A.M. supervisor and the lunchroom per- The Board discussed the trans- lic
... 6:30 P.M. sonnel at Washington High School fer of 40 students to St. Joe Ele- on
7:30 PM. and Port St. Joe High School to mentary Schdol from Washington m(
....7:30 P.M. plan on cooking the food to be High School-The procurement of W.
... 7:30 P.M. served at Washington High School two relocatable classrooms was Ge
in the Port St. Joe High School authorized by the Board. The fur- J.
ith Us" cafeteria for the 1968-69 school nature and equipment needed. in
year. The food will be carried to the new rooms was also authorized, an
Washington High School in con-. The Board authorized the Super-
tainers especially constructed to intendent to advertise for bids on pr;
Keep the food hot until time to be goods and services to be supplied "
served in the Washington High for the school year 1968-69. sio
School lunchroom. The State De- The Board authorized a new ad
apartment of Education recommend- ministrative salary schedule for a
CHIRCH ed this procedure and the School the 1968-69 school year. A copy of of
U lr Board concurred with it. The Board this schedule is on file in the Sup- tio
discussed the review of the We- tend s office. tio
h Street wahitchka High School lunchroom erintendent'soffice. thepossi-
9:45 A.M. t Satn e department f ability of entering into -.a kinder- biC
9:45 AM. cation. The Wewahitchka review garden program for the 196869 and
11:00 A" M. was favorable except for minor school year. The Superintendent and
5 w:4 M. The Board agreed to continue its 'as directed to find out the par- sqU
5:45 P.M. dTheBoa agreed to continue its larseocfthe progdainuandreporta
7:00 P.M. ; .. |participation in the funding of the ticuars of the program and report bio
70 jPat at the next regular board meet- for
S :Gulf County Health Clinic in the ting.T
7.. 30 RP.M. amount of $3,000.00. Thle Gulf Tinhere being no further business, a
County Health Department makes the Board adjourned to meet again Cri
r C its.acilities and personnel avail- in regular session on July 2, 1968 hoi
V: able to the School Board by giving at 9:00 A.M., EST the
examinations to school children as na A.M ROEMER, Sr. hea
Sr 1-- .... .'well as- conducting immunization ChIman O are
d program within the. school system. ATTEST:Chairmanar ste
The Board authorized the trans- AR. MATTEST:ON CRAIG, Supt he
feor of the following teachers: Mrs. MARION C Supt. sch
SMary Allen. a teacher at Wash- PORT-ST. JOE, FLORIDA tha
J JUNE 10, 1968 cat
The Gulf County Board of Pub- alte
lic Instruction met in special ses- dic
sion on the above date. The follow- is
ing members -were present and be
acting: William Roemer, Sr., Chair- sev
man,- Gene Raffield, J. K. Whit- The
field, B. J. Rich, Sr., and Eldridge taii
The Superintendeft "was pres- by
enat and acting. pri
The meeting was opened with TI
prayer by Board Member Money. tha
The Boad_ met to discuss the con
bids received on June 7, 1968 for the
the new .schools in Port St. Joe invi
and. Wewahitchka. at
for all your office supply heeds.' We stocK Representatives from Burns, July
rand nantes in quality office Kirkley. and Williams Construction, tion
rand names in quality office supplies. No Inc.. the low bidder, appeared un- T
those everyday office needs. Call us today! announced and uninvited. However kee
they were welcomed by the Board of-]
as many legal, monetary and con- count
INDEX CARDS, all sizes structional aspects of the highly grai
involved situation had to be dis. cer
CARD FILES, wood & metal cussed. T
The spokesman for the- company regal
POSTv rBINDERS stated that they were a reputable it lh
P B E company and would honor their grain
LEDGER SHEETS The Board continued the discus- the
J sions of the complex situation. The the
.- STAPLES representatives of the construction Was
company were thanked for appear- Sch(
ing before the Board, a d
GEM CLIPS, FA$TENERS The Superintendent reported about
-* C that the study being made by the time
SFlorida Utility Service, Inc., util- T
*"^ LEGAL and LETTER PADS ity consultants of Jacksonville, ness
Florida and their affiliate, J. P. again
i MACHINE RIBBONS Clark and Associates, rate, engin- 1968
eers, Dallas, Texas had not been
SDUPLICATOR FLUID received. The study was authorized
uto guide the Board's deliberations ATI
S^ PENCILS, ERASERS_ in determi ng whether to have an R. M
S E ILS, ERASERS all gas or all electric system for
heating, air conditioning and cook-
ther Office Needs --- The bid submitted by Burns, lic I
V .W.D -- L s
rry? SEE E
lant, witl high speed automatic o L V nS
revery need ... and We For A Good Deal On
oney! Plymouth, Chrysler or
%w v Imperial
STA ROGERS I
A R m Panama City Chrysler
Home-Town Newspaper" 15th St., Panama City U
306 WILLIAMS AVE. Phone 785-4372
-~~~/^ I'Ill III
rkley and Williacs Construction,
c., of Auburn, Alabama was,
41,000.00 less than the next high--
t bid on the combination bid on
e base proposals.
There being no further business,
e Board adjourned to meet
ain in regular session at 9:00
M., EST, July 2, 1968.
WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
MARION CRAIG, Supt,
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
JUNE 13, 1069
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
. Instruction met in special ses-
on on the above date. The fol-
wing members were present and
ct ing: William Roemer, Sr.,
airman, Gene Raffield, J. K.
hitfield, Eldridge Money and B.
The Superintendent was present
The meeting was opened with
ayer by Board Member Rich.
The Board met to resume discus-
ins on the School Construction
ogram. The Superintendent re-
rted that the feasibility study
all gas and all electric systems
ing considered for the new
iools had not been received.
The Superintendent was encour-
ed& to appear before, the civic
ibs of the" county to explain
iat had transpired in the con-
ucction program to date.
The Superintendent was instruct-,
to visit the State Department of
education to discuss the bids with'
e personnel in the School Plant
The possibility of proposing a
nd issue was discussed at length.
.decision was made concerning
There being no further business,
e Board adjourned to meet again
regular session on July 2, 1968
9:00 A.M., EST.
WILLIAM ROEMER; Sr.
MARION CRAIG, Supt.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
,JUNE 24, 1968
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
Instruction met special session
the above date. The following
embers were present and acting:
illiam Roemer, Sr., Chairman,
ne Raffield, J. -K. Whitfield, B.
Rich, Sr., and Eldridge Money;
The Superintendent was present
The meeting was opened with
ayer by Board Member Money.
The Board met to resume discus-
ons on the construction program.
The Superintendent reported on
consultation with the personnel
the State Department of Educa-
n, School Plant Planning Sec-
n. The Superintendent reported
at he was advised that the low
d- submitted by Burns, Kirkley
id "Williams Construction, Inc.,
id amounting to $13.85 per
uare foot,- was. lower than most
Is being-, received in the state
r school construction.
The Superintendent reported on
conference with Dr. Harold
eamer, Director of the School-
use Systems Project, concerning
e bid received. Dr. Creamer
ids a group of architects who
spearheading research on
reotyping air c o n d itioning,
eating and lighting systems for
hool construction. The buildings
at they advocate have all relo-
able walls. The school can be
ered as the change incurriculum
states. This type of construction
supposed to be as cheap as can
attained due to the bidding of
eral schools at the same time.
e best price that they have ob-
ied is between $13.50 and $14.00
square foot. The bid received
the Board is in line with this
'he Superintendent reported
t Mr. Kirkley of the low bidding
ipany had called inquiring of
Board's plans. Mr. Kirkley was
ited to .meet with the Board
the next regular .meeting on
y 2, 1968 td discuss the situa-
Sas it exists then.
he Superintendent reported the
n interest, shown by members
the various -civic clubs of the
nty in the construction pro-
m and the many problems con-
he Board discussed the deseg-
ation plan and the relationship
has with the construction pro-
m. The Health, Education and
fare Department has given
Board until the beginning of
1969-70 school year to integrate
hington High and St. Joe High
ool in the new school. Just what
elay in construction will bring
ut cannot be foreseen at this
here beihg no further busi-
the Board adjourned to meet
n in regular session July 2,
.at 9;00 A.M., EST.
WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
IARION CRAIG, Supt.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
JUNE 30, 1968
ie Gulf County Board of Pub-
:nstruction met in special ses-
sion on the above date. The follow-
ing members were present and act-
ing: William Roemer, Sr., Chair-
man, Gene Raffield, J. K. Whit-
field, Eldridge Money and B. J.
The Superintendent was present
I The meeting was opened with
prayer by Board Member Money.
The Board resumed discussion
on the construction program.
Th e Superintendent reported
that a feasibility study, made by
Florida Utility Service, Inc., had
been received. It indicated that a
savings of approximately 18% can
be realized by using natural gas
driven equipment for the heating,
and air conditioning in the new
schools to be constructed.
The Board agreed to accept the
combination base proposal of
Burns, Kirkley and Williams Con-
struction, Inc., for the Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka High Schools,
along with alternates numbers 6,
7 and 8 at Port St. Joe. The Board
reserves the right to negotiate
with the contractor on whether
the schools will be all gas or all
electric. This proposal will be
made at the regular meeting of
July 2, 1968.
There being no further business,
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session on July 2, 1968,
at 9:00 A.M., EST.
WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.
FIRST BAPTIST CHI
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C, B
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE.
TRAINING UNION ...........................
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ....
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .
."Come and Worship God W
a a refrigerator...
*-F I '^ ^ -
Then, of course...
(Delivers plenty of ice cubes, too!!)
AND IT'S FLAMELESS
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
~U5'U Ti .maX-mP oanW MC CWANYm
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
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,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce
has been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
attorney, Clinton E. Foster 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, Florida 4t
Date of first publication: June 27,
THE STAR, O'ort St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968
"PAGE ErIHT THE STAR, Parr St. Joe Floriaa -
LIMIT. .. One Bag With
$10.00 Order or More
Department of Agriculture Classification
We Have for Your Choice Ga. Grades "A", "B" and "" Fryers
GEORGIA GRADE "B" WHOLE
JULY .17, 18, 19 and 20
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVfD
mANpEILAY NO. 2 OA"S
CRUSHED PINEAPPLE --- 4 cans
TOKELY NO. 303 CA S
FRUIT COCKTAIL --- ---- 4 ns
VAf CAMP NO.390 CANS
PORK and BEAS -- -- 6 cans
STOKELY. WHOLE KERNEL or NO. 303 CANS
GOLDEN CREAM CORN .: 4 cans
STOKELY NO. 303 CANS
CUT GREEN BEANS --_ 5 cans
GREEN GIANT NO. 303 CANS
PEAS ----------4 cans 99c
STOKELY -- 46 OZ. CANS
TOMATO JUICE 3 cans 99c
CHASE & SANBORN
LIMIT ONE WITH $10.00.OR
HURRY ON DOWNAND GET 7th
WEEK'S PUZZLE PIECE!
YOUR PLEASURE IS OUR POLICY
DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
SUPER SPRAY DEODORANT
YELLOW ROSE 2/2 Lb. Jar ,-i c '- f v -, iA
PEANUT BUTTER ---- jar 99c ttVi 1
Assorted Colors Kleenex
TOWELS ------jumbo roll 29c REGITLAR or MINT FLAVORED TOOTH-PASTE
TISSUE --------280 ct. 37c T EXTRA LARGE
White Kleenex Family--- 60 Ct. Pkg. I 'I '
NAPKINS -------2 pkgs. 25c'
14~OZ.BAG H pS AHsY 2CHCLTCIP *
* 14!-2 OZ. BAGS CHIPS AHOY CHOCOLATE CHIPS *
SHORTBREAD e 15V2 OZ. BAG DANISH SWIRLS
I MEL L O W 'Lim it 1 P kg.
Slbs_ 9c ALL COTTO
___PS. ___ SPORT S
FRESH DISCOUNT S
Green PEANUTS BIK
I b. 19c
DEODORANT PLUS CREAM '
14 OZ. BAG PECAN
S SPECIAL t
GA. GRADE "A"
or More i,
SPECIAL! 8 OZ. CANS SUNSET GOL
Quartered THIGHS Quartered
5 lit FRYERS .. ..
Tray Pak Cut Whole BRAST
F 'R Y IE R, S PO-33c 33
POUND -........... .. ----
WINGS --- 3 Ibs. 88c BACKS 4 Ibs. 79c
FIRST CUT WHOLE or HALF
SALT PORK SLAB BACON
Ib. 39c lb. 39
JACKSON TENQERIZED QUALITY PROVEN
HAM ^ 49c
HAM STEAKST -----pound 88c
Copetaid, 4 Oz. Pkg.-COOKED Copeland
HAM 2 pkgs. 99c Wieners 3 pkgs. 1.19
CH GUARANTEE MOICE BEEF
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 F l 9
PREMIUM GROUND BEE
The Cream of the Crop Second to None
2 d2 oz 8 2 b. Grnd.
N CA. PS VIENNAU 9,9 CHUCK---17
SAUSAGE 4 cans 99c
PURE ORANGE JUICE --,23 oz. jar 39
DISCOUNTi,- I. I. -- ,i
SPECIAL! MORTON FROZEN ECONOMY
BEANS with FRANKS, SPAGHETTI with MEAT, MACARONI with CHEESE
MR. TOPP'S FROZEN DOWNY FLAKE FROZEN 16 OZ. FANCY GREEN
PEPPERONI BLUEBERRY OR ICE TEA
PIZZA -- pkg. 59c PEACH PIE ---99c GLASSES ea.' 15c
13/a Oz. Pkg. 44 Oz. Size Buy A Supplyl
3 POUNDS ECONOMY
GROUND BEEF $1.19
YOU GET THE RECIPE AND INGREDIENTS AND
GROUND BEEF CAN ALWAYS BE THE MEAT!
THE SEASON IS HERE, AND HERE ARE OUR PRICES ON
c QUALITY STEAKS
Savoy Broil Steak ib. 99c Sirloin Tip Steak Ib.
Cubed STEAK--- Ib. 99c SEMI-BONELESS
TOPe CLUB STEAKS lb.
Round Steak Ib. 99c Boneless Sirloins lb.
LIMITED SUPPLY PREMIUM
TENDER LEAN FILLETS BONELESS OVEN ROA
TOP SIRLOIN STRIPS DENVER OVEN ROAl
KANSAS CITY STRIPS BONELESS RUMP ROI
NEW YORK STRIPS SAVOY OVEN ROA!
SIRLOIN TIP ROAS1
b"A $1.6COW DOESN'T GROW 9 b. BETTER"
"A COW DOESN'T GROW BETTER"
REGULAR FORMULA SHAMPOO
4 OZ. 7 COMPARE
-TUBE (T' 0W AT $1,.00
Er FAB, LARGE EGGS
./-, .. L
I i '
THE STAR. Port St. J6,. iFidiLj
Super-Right" Western Beef
ur Choice CC
y Sweetmilk or Buttermilk
CUITS 4 8-oz. Cans
t 14 Oz. Bottles
I. op.n pure porko Bag
"Super-Right" Western Beef Full Cut "Super-Right" V4 Pork Loin Sliced ue or ag
Chuck Steak Lb. 59 Pork Chops t. Lb69c SAUSAGE 1
Av ."Super Right" Skinless
"Super-Right" Frozen Chopped "Super-Right" Vac-Pac Sliced "Super Right" Skinless
Beef Steaks2 b, $1.29 Cooked Ham 6-oz Pkg 59( F RANKS 1
"Sul-ana" quick Frozen 8 O. "Supor-Right" Boneless Beef Cap'n John's Frozen
POT PIES 5 for 99c Eye Round Roast Lb.$1.29 Haddock Fillets 1-Lb
n Easy Brew
BAGS 100 For Only 89c
nk Tuna 3 6,,oz.Cans 89
Vienna .. -. (Potted Meat 3-oz.-.4/49c)
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968
)~.uI(I Savng!A&P ro' *ie~ 4eam:
ecl V.0 b
p ~ P, to
.R-0 L L..
Ann Page Speciall
'Ann Page Smooth or Krun / Special
PEANUT BUTTER 2z65c
APPLEJ 46-z. Can 39c
.^ -J-.^ *::: ^ ~i st^iii
Jumbo Size Rolls
GALA TOWELS 2
LUNCH NAPKINS60-Ct Pkg
The Real Thing, A&P Frozen Concentrated F
ORANGE JUICE 6
BUFFET SIZE CA
Seasoned or Blended
Cut Green Beans -'
EXCELLENT OPPORUNITY 9
FOR GROUP PURCHASE...
BY CLUBS, CHURCHES,
ANYWHERE EXTRA _
SEATING IS NEEDED
Beautifully designed to match
your Samsonite table... '
you can provide -extra seating for all occasions with
oils, nationally advertised, Samsonite folding chairs...
at this outstanding bargain price! Upholstered with sturdy
f-resistant Samsontex wipe-clean vinyl in exciting new
irator Woodgrain finish. Samsonite tubular steel construc-
makes them strong enough to stand on. Fold easily,
pactly. Comfortable padded seats available in two attra6.
new Woodgrain vinyl finishes: Walnut-or Maple with
ze frame. Looks good in any room of the house.
A Complete Set! Start saving your tap" now.,
FRESH, CRuS iL
IABGE RED RIPE
c ki n's- 5s
PER STALK 9
Mix or Match 'e
4 SANTA ROSA P
.. .. .. .. .. .. .. o
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY
ADVERTISED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST
A RAIN CHECK
Price In this Ad are Good
through Saturday, July 20
Watermelons ea. 69c
i PLAI 2) Jane Parker Lemon or
I AH cnONFVfoA &oUKMoMASTLcI wAMPSouW MWu 0lSAMP Blackberry Pies
ULquild HaIr Spray
Sani-Flush 'ti 29c j.x Get Set '- 75c Jax 1-Lb. 8-oz Size 3 9 9
GOOD THROUGH JULY 21 720-68 GOOD THROUGH JULY 21 7-20-68 .3 9 )1,
wATs wIes Oa" cI'"^ STAMPS O
Ann Page Blackbauryy
Jelly "' 39c j..
GOOD THROUGH JULY 21 7-20-68
About LSD Danger
Use of LSD can easily cause per-
manent insanity and iost every In-
stance causes a person to want to
destroy himself or those about him
according to a U.S. Navy medical
film shown to the Kiwanis Club
Tuesday at noon. According to the
narrator, who twas a doctor, the
symptoms of use of LSD can re-
cur as much as two years after
usage without taking a second dose,
according to documented research.
The drug which comes from er-
got, a mold which forms on wheat
and rye is so powerful that from
one half to one milogram is enough
to affect the human system. A mil-
ogram was described thusly: a
drop of human blood contains 330,-
000,000 cells. Two of the cells
weigh a milogram.
The drug discovered, in 1943
takes about an hour to go into ef-
fect after being taken. It affects
both the physical and mental sys-
tems of the body, with great per-
manent damage to both.
Mental damage is due to the,fact
that while any user is "on a trip"
he is insane. A high percentage of
those using the drug lose their
sanity altogether. One loses all
sense of reasoning, reality or sense
of time and suffers acute hallucina-
Physically use of the drugs shat-
ters the genes and chromosomes in
the blood. Only two other things
can do this: an excessive dosed of
radiation or leukemia. The shatter-
ing results in abnormal offspring.
This damage is permanent.
SDoctors. say that affects of the
drug do not wear off after the
48 to 72 hours users think it takes
to; shake the drugs. After using
LSD, a person should make no im-
portant decisions for no less than
three months, because of the dam-
age to a person's reasoning pow-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, 14th
JUDICIAL CMIC[ITT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY.
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MARIE LOUISE McFAN,
TO: IRA McFAN, whose last known
address was 858 Chin Street, Mo-.
You are hereby notified that the
above named Plaintiff has filed
suit against you for divorce in the
above entitled court, and you are
hereby notified to file your answer
or other written defense with the
Clerk of this Court and to serve a
copy thereof upon Theodore, R.
Bowers, Attorney for Plaintiff,
1018 North Cove Boulevard, Post
Office Box 811, Panama City, Flor,-
ida 32401. not later than August 19,
1968. Herein fail not or a default
iWill be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, this 3rd day of July, A.D. 1968.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of. Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-7-11
If you can't stop,.,
be ready to start
paying, .a S .
So, stop first at the brake services
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and Doe*
pendable Parts. You can be.rsur
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be
eause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de
. pendability available only
through the aervice-repair a
that ahow the NAPA Sign.
and save a
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1968
City, County Recreation Program To
Hold More Tournaments Next Week
THE STAR, Poet St. Joe, Herida
We have your Favorite F;Wagrances and '
ON A SET OF NEW 1968 ORIGINAL EQUII
DELUX WHITE STRIPE TI
.. ", ', ,
2 FOR $60
aTheiSUPER's a-proved ar Tubeless white stripe f
ove qui.el t on today's Plus $2.06 to $2.66 per tire Fed. excise
original e t ,iax and 4 trade-in tires off your car.
around'tread, ANY SIZE LISTED
'Ne eWnt tract ." 8.25-14 8.15-15 8.45-15 9.00-15
.New -et Pa= t e.- .e
.'r.a. .1r.s "..". -. Fit most Buicks, Cadillacs, thevrolets,
d cord body.., "
*NewO super-weldcor.'e. cooD odges, Mercurys, Pontiacs, Thunderbirds
h.*.. wide guarantee<**
Liberal nt .......an NO' MO.NEY DOWN
... Take Months to Pay
r I,...."^HU Ui gUDON'T MISS OUT!
BE HERE EARLY...LIMITED TIME CE t ?...!.IMITED QUANTITIES!
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
age attendance' of 60 young peo- ned beginning the week of july
ple fpr the afternoon and night 26 for Port St. Joe High School,,
sessions. Port St. Joe Elementary Schop'i
-. ..and Washington High School, W
Port St. Joe Elementary Scnool
games and swimming continued to
have a large participation with an
average attendance of 65.
The City-County Recreation Pro- before 10:00 p.m. Friday. A total Various tournaments are being Washington High School has
gram continued to attract many I of 54 students have taken some held at Port St. Joe High School the following number in average
youngsters last week and tourna- tennis lessons this year. this week. The winners will be daily attendance: games and sports
ments are being held this week The Sixteenth Street golf course announced next week. 125; tennis, 10 and arts and crafts,
and next week, at many sites. continues to attract many persons 35. Men's and women's softball is
Separate tennis tournaments will of all ages. The more hardy souls The regular Stac House dance on proving to be popular at Washing-
be held next week for boys, girls,, have played through the wet spells Friday night had an attendance of ton High School for spectators and
men and women. Those interested of last week. To date a total of 125 125 who enjoyed dancing to the participants.
in participating should contact Al-' people have participated with an music of Chris King and his band, Those interested in field trips
len Scott at the Sixteenth Street' average of 2P-30 a day. Those peo. made up of Donnie Maddox, Gary or tournaments should check with
site to sign up by Friday of this ple interested in a golf tournament Reeves, Chuck Roberts and Bobby the recreation counselor at the site
week. Adults yho wish to partici- for the week of July 26 should Kennedy. of each activity to sign up.
pate may call Mr. Scott at 229-5171 contact Bill Barlow, instructor. Stac House games draw an aver- Field trips are tentatively p lan-
Haynes Brabham has resigned
as coordinator of the summer pro-
gram this week to accept the posi-
tion of Principal of Bell lTfgh
School. Allen Scott has been nam-
ed coordinator to replace Mr.
FRAME HOUSE WANTED
Good frame house. Reason-
ably priced. Prefer straight
sides. 800 to 1200 sq. ft. In or
near Port St. Joe. In condi-
tion to move to Beacon Hill.
W. I. West, P. 0. Box 6, Cuth-
View Master and Reels
A STAR Classified...
They Get The Job Done
FAMOUS HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
S DRUG STORE
& Williams Ave.-" Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Free Parking
ATTENTION BIG CAR OWNERS!
Si.26 T 38 NOW
I Everybody Reads ,em
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home. FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished FOR SALE: One new.GE built-in
2 baths. Fully wall to wall car- apartment. Available Aug. 1. For : oven. Below dealer cost. Still in
peted, air conditioned, central couple only. Phone 227-8346, 1505 crate. Call 227-4636. tfc-5-23
heat. Third apd Chipola Ave., We- Monument Ave. tfc-7-18
wahitchka. $13,000.00. Call 639- CHILD CARE CENTER: Open 6
2251 ask for Betty Owens. 2c-7-11 FOR RENT: Large two bedroom days a week 'from 7to 7. Phone
.__ furnished waterfront home on 227-2401.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom frame St Joe Beach. Rent by- day or
house. Good condition. In White week. Phone 229-1143. tfc-7-4 NEED A BABY-SITTER? If so, Call
City. Easy terms. See Cecil G. Cos- R RENT: One and two bedroom 229-3481. 2tp-7-11
Stin, Jr., or Frank Hannon. t fc-7 FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
tin, Jr., or Frank Hannon. tfc-74 attractively furnished apa rt- PORT ST. JOE CHEERLEADERS
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1% e,,nts. Cool in summer, warm in will baby-sit. Call 229-4946 or
baths, living room 18x18 witi winter. Gas heat, window fans. 227-7781. lp
carpet and drapes. Living kitchen They must be seen to be'apprec. .
Situated on two lots at 1016 Mar: ated Also NICE TRAILER PARK WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
vin Ave. $13,500. Phone 227- ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- Years of experience. J. L. Tern-
8572. 4tc-6-13 co Lodge Apartments and Trailer, ple, 1302 Palm Blvd. tfc-7-18
Park, White City, tfe-10-12
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 50 F RENT: Warehouse space and HELP WANTED: Male or. female.
9th Street. Priced to sell. Phone storage. Huribut Furniture Co. Wanted immediately to supply
299Q1. tfc-6-6 storg H t Fu nitr consumers with Rawleigh Products
229-3106. tfc-6-6 Phone 2274271. fc-68 in Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Can
LOTS FOR SALE: Located in sec- FOR SALE: Voice of Music stereo earn $50 weekly part time, $100
|ond block from nice quiet beach hi-fi. Built into book case cabi and up full time. Write Rrwleigh
cleared ready to build on. 75'x net. Formica finish. $50.00. Phone FLG-100-336 Memphis, Tent. 2tp
150'. Easy monthly terms. $750 to 229-4497. lp HELP WANTED: Man or an
$950 cash price. Call Ralph P. lp HELP WANTED: Man or woman
Nance. 648-4370. tfc.6-27 FOR SALE: Antique mahogany II- wanted to serve consumers in
I brary table, 26x48. Also 4 pos- Gulf County or Port St. Joe with
FOQR SALE: Three 2-bedroom hou- ter bed, mattress and springs. Bed Rawleigh products. Steady good
.sas, Duval St. Dak Grove. $3500. mahogany. Almost new. Phone earnings year around& No capital
each. On nice lots. Phone 229. 648-3806. Mrs. Pete Ivey. tfc-7-11 required. Write Rawleigh FLG-100-
2142. tfc 11 Memphis, Tenn. 2tp-7-4
FOR1-- FOR SALE: Singer sewing machine
FOR SALE: House. 3 bedrooms, 2 1 year old, $40.00. Can be seen WANTED: Ironing to do in my.
baths, 2. 'carports, central heat- at 600 Madison St. Also baby bed, home. 10, a piece. Call 229-3071.
ing, 2 acres land. Has to be seen 5.00. Westinghouse fan, $1500 ..LOST: Billfold vicinity of Po
to'be appreciated. Phone 648-3332 Wayne Cross. c-7-1 Office last Saturday. Contained
or 229-2061. tfc-5-30' FOR SALE: New Hollywood a bed. small amount of cash and personal
I $25.00. Phone 648-6142. Ip papers of Joe Eiser. Finder return
FOR SALE: Three bedroom brick to White's Rooming House on
home on two corner lots. Central FOR SALE: 1961 Chevrolet engine, Long Avenue for reward.
air and heat. Buy owner's equity 6 cylinder and accessories, plus, 4-
ftransmission (manual). All for $150 FOUND: Set of false- teeth near
for only $1,000 and assume existing 1227-4611..Bob EUlizey St. Joseph State Park. Owner
mortgage. may have by calling Bill Hammock. '
tf FRANK HANNON 7-18 FOR SALE: 1965 Galaxie 500 Ford
221 Reid Ave. 227-3491 4-door sedan. Low mileage, air REDUCE SAFELY, simply and fast
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom masonry conditioned, good tires, clean, one with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
home, 1305' Woodward Aves Le owner. Call 227-7221 during the Campbell's Drug Store. 4tc-7-11
nome, 1305Woo~dwarda. Lgd
den with wood burning fireplace ay. FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
and wall to wall indoor-outdoor FOR SALE: Large mobile home cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley,
carpet. 14,000 BTU air conditioner. and one acre fenced lot. White 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. tfc
Will take 2 or 3 bedroom mobile City. $250.00 down and assume PEP UP with Zi "P Pills"
home as down payment and fi- payments. Phone 229-2756. 3tpEP UP with Zippies "PepPills"
nance balance.Phone 227-3796. Non habit-forming. Only $1.98.
3te-7-18 BOAT FOR SALE: 18' cabin cruise. Campbell's Drug Store. 4tc-7-11
er. Built of plywood. Good con-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame edition. $300. Call Ralph P. Nance, m g
home, 1% baths, separate dining, 648-4370. tfc-6-27 C. P. Etheredge
living room, large kitchen, knotty -- 1 i ereg
pine walls throughout, 2 large FOR SALE: Owens 17' fibrgl:ss 518 Third Street
screened porches, fenced in back boat, with 75 hp. Evinrude nm- Prt St. Joe, Fla.
yard. Equity anc payments or re- t.'r Phone 227-8366 tf!-ti-.14 .
finance. 125 Hunter Circle. 227. -Plum g and
5577. tfc-3-14 FOR SALE: 16' T.rson boat with' ElectricaContractor
__- ____ 75 Johnson. Til-bed traUiler. Call i, c l Conracor
HOUSE FOR SALE: Oak Grove 046.4369. 4to-6-1.' Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
area. Nice 3 bedroom home at
202 Cherokee Street on corner lot FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Small down payment and immed- Emory Stephens. Free estimate Bufrd Griffin Phone 229-293
iate possession. Pay for it like rent. Gq&ar&nte on labor and materials 0 229-3097.
Owner will finance for qualified L,,v duwh payment. Phone 227 22-3097.
oarty. Contact Johnny Jones Box 7972. tfc-8-24JACK'S'GUN SHOP-Guns repair
246, Panama City or call collect FOR SALE: Massie-Harris tractor. ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
763-4282. tfc-1-4 Fully equipped. First class me- Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
FOR SALE: House at 1314 Wood- chanical condition. $550.00. Odell Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, SL Joe
ward Avenue. 3 bedrooms, cera- Stewart, 419B, 8th St., Highland Beach. tfe-9-14
mic tile bath, hardwood floors, View. Call 227-8656. tfc-7-11 -- GUNS REPAIRED
built-in antique storage and china FOR SALE: Used refrigerator with REFINISHED RESTOCKE
cabinet. Big back yard with red- freezer compartment. $20.00. RELOADING SUPPLIES
wood privacy fence. Pay $700.00 mort- Also mixed chihuahua and fox ter- Junk guns bought for parts.
gage at $60 per month.8Cal 229- rier puppy, 6 wks. old $5.00. Ph. Call or see
gage at 60 per month. Call 229 229-1019. ltp L. C. "Red" CARTER a'
1922. tfc-7-4 Th Mr.4045 St. Joe Beach
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, 1310 GOOD SELECTION of used TV's.
W oodward Av e. Den, carpet in Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
living room, % ton widow air Rdd Ave. tf-2-29 HEATH RADIO and
conditioner, new outside paint, nat- TV SERVICE .
ural gas heating and hot water PIANOS Phone 227-5019
system. Spacious yard with well, 4tp Oak Grove 2-1
for watering. Home in excellent Rent a Baldwin Piano All work guaranteed
condition. Priced to sell. Call 227- ONLY $2.50 PER WEEK
5261. tfc-5-2 All money applied to purchase .
R.A.M-Regular convocation on St. '
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished C & H PIANO Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M., F
apartment. Phone 229-1361 74 Hrrn st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
apartment. Phone 229-1361 6375 11 am i companions welcome.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-: Panama City, Florida WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
room cottage on St. Joe Beach. HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
Reasonable rates. Call 227-3491 or, S ec.,
2278496. tfc-5-23 WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116
hu e. THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house. FOR n.g second arid fourth Tuesda
Furnished. St. Joe Beach $65.00 BU NC SERVICE nights 8:00 p.m. American Legion
monthly. Call 229-3762. AMBULANCE SERVICE Home.
FOR RENT: One furnished bed- -In Wewahitchka and THERE WILL BE a regular com.-
room apartment. Long Avenue, PortSt.Joe munication of Port St. Joe Lodge.'
229-1361. tfc-6-6 Prt St. Joe No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom partly fur- -- CALL and Lhird Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
wished house, at St. Joe Beach
$60.00 per month. 648-4101. tfe7l8 Comforter Funeral Home
FOR RENT: House at Highlahd 227-3511
View. Furnished. $35.00 per H. L BURGE, Secretary
month. 648-4101. tfc-7-18 JAMES HORTON, W. M.
IL~d~ --PB~ ~L~a~
r I~~I1Pa ___
1. I -