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"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port for he Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
.An .. PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 456 THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
Registration Set for
ball JBree put'
rt. defe,- holding
te _s -NiAvi~le and
Scoreless during their
..ominated the play
-lle, *registering ',53
Pt to minus; seven for
'Donali'd (pps was
ground gainer. for
'with 60 yards in 10
S'put forth the dnly
-.'of 1.the .game as,
NecOn Page 12)
.-, ,14-f, -*
Clerk of the Cburt, George Y.
, Core announced to the. County'
Commission Tuesday that the
State -Comptroller has approved.
the reduced Gulf County budget
for tle 1968-69 fiscal year. The
Comr roller had earlier reject-
ed the budget on the basis of
the millage levy being' too high.
Thsebudget now calls for 14.11
mills in ad valorem taxes for -
nancilg. The county must re-
duce this amount by an addition-
,al 1.1 mills next year to comply
*'with t]e State law.
The County Board spent a con-
siderable amount. of their meet-
-.ing time Tuesday thiking about'
a shortage of money. All- funds
'This:7St-driver's view when pulling up to
the "st opisgn at corner of 9th Street and Long
The 'Port St. Joe Jaycees have completed their
survey.of some of the traffic hazards around the
City. The Jaycees found that a large number of
streets ~re blocked from the driver's view by trees
.Iaid; shrubs. The Jaycees have written a report
for the'City Commission and plan to discuss these
areas thoroughly with that group.
-ThIeaycees urge each citizen to check their
prbpety h for -shrubs or trees that may block the
review o6a driver.
SListed below are some of the traffic hazards
Sdiscovdredby the survey.
?pCorner of Williams Avenue and Third St.
.', : ,'
The Gulf County Commission
passed Tuesday, at the request of
the Board of Public Instruction,
a resolution calling for the re-
registration of all freeholders in
the county to vote on an upcom-
ing bond issue proposed by the
Board of Public Instruction. The
bond Issue would provide $1.1
million to complete the original
plans for construction of high
school buildings in Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka. A p6ition of
the new buildings is already un-
der construction, but there was
not enough money available to
complete the buildings in a fund
now available to the School
School Board Attorney, Cecil
G. Costing, Jr., acted as represen-
tive of the School Board in mak-
ing the request to the County.
Costifi" pointed out that bond re-
Petitioni Secured Calling
For Bonding Election
A petition, calling for a bond
election to provide funds to com-
" plete -onstruction of: two, Gulf
County high "schools 'was circulat-
ed last week to attempt to- se-
cure one quarter of Gulf's 4,680
registered voters signatures' to
comply with the bond election
The office of the. Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction report-
ed to The Star Tuesday that a
total of 1,364 signatures have
been turned into his office thus
far with a few copies, of .he ,p
..Jton still pdf, "t'~iing signa-
This is more than enough sig-
natures' to call #or the bond
.election which will be held on
November 5 along with the gen-
Only freeholders are eligible
to vote for the bonding which Is
for $1.1 million.
. The Board instructed Mosqui-
to Control Supervisor Emmett
Daniell to resume. spraying all
areas of 20 homes' or more on a
twice a week basis. They also in-
structed Daniell to confer with
the State Health Department on
how to' make the spray more
This is how far out in the street a driver
must come before getting a clear view at the
corner of 9th and Long.
t Out Hazards'
Cannot see oncoming traffic for congestion' of
cars. Third Street is too narrow for cars to pass.
View of oncoming traffic blocked: by
shrubs when entering Fifth Street from Wood-
ward Avenue, Long 'Avenue, Reid .Avenue and
parking lots on Fifth Street. ,,
Entering Long Avenue from Ninth Street
by Elementary School-view is blocked by pal,
metto and vines. .
"Stop" signs needed where entering High-
way 71 from new courthouse.
Sign needed at roads by Methodist Church
to state, "Do Not Change Lanes".
Need "dead-end" streets marked.
Last Rites Held
For G. W. Gainnie
Funeral services were held
Saturday at 11:00 a.m. from the
Highland View Church of God
for George W.-Gainnie, age 91,j
who passed away last Thursday
morning at his residence in
White City. Rev. Robert Cary
qnd Rev. C. Byron Smith offi-
dated. Interment followed at
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Mr. Gainnie had been a resi-
dent of Gulf County since 1940.
He was born in Washington
.Gainnie was a member of the
Freewill Baptist Church.
.Survivors include his wife,
Dora A. Gainnie; six daughters,
Mrs. J. F. Pierce, Sr., of this
city, Mr. Alto Watson of White
City, Mrs. A. A. Wynn of Litho-
nia, Ga., Mrs.. Nina Underwood
of White City, Mrs. Gladys Rog-
ers of Greensboro and Mrs. W.
H. Brogdon 'of Panama City;
three sons, George W. Gainnie,
Jr., of Port St. Joe, Elmer Gain-
nie of Clewiston and 'Roman-
Gainnie of Paiima City; two
brothers, Luther Gainnie of Tal-
lahassee. and Dock Gainnie of
Quincy; 29 grandchildren and 20
Active casketbearers were his
grandsons. Honorary bearers.
were Curtis Hardy, Connie; Pet-
tis, Silas Player, Paul Bratcher,
James Horton, Bill Newsome,
Tom Newsome, Jimmy Barfield,
James Beauchamp, James Har-
per, Curtis Hammond, John
Ford, C. R. Weston, C. L. Antley/
George Core, Hubert Staring
and S. T. Morris. /
Prevatt Funeral Hom.was in
charge of arrangeme. .
CARROLL L. McCAULEY
Costin Takes On
Carroll L. McCauley of Iron-
ton, Ohio, this week became an
associate of Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
in his law practice here in Port
McCauley graduated from the
University of Florida College of
Law in August of this year and
has taken his bar exam.
The new attorney and his
wife are making their home -at
New Phone Directory
"Closing Out" Sept. 20
The closing date for the new
'Port St. Joe, Florida telephone
directory will be September 20,
1968. Anyone wishing to make
any changes, additions, or dele-
tions must notify the telephone
company business office by that:
Due to increased telephone ac-
tivity and growth in this area,
the new directory will be larger
and of greater benefit to' the
communities which It serves.
quirements are such that a ma-
jority of the registered freehol-
ders (whether or not they vote)
must cast a ballot approving the
issue. He also pointed out that
the last freeholder registration
was in 1952 and many of those
now registered no longer live in
The resolution calls for the
registration books to be open for
30 days prior to election and to
close 14 days before election.
The School Board plans to in-
elude the bonding question on
the November 5 general election
The resolution calls for the
registration books to be opened
on September 16 and to remain
open through October 19 in the
office of the Supervisor of Elec-
tions in the Gulf County Court-
The County Commission una-
nimously agreed to adoption of
the resolution calling for the re-
registration of freeholders.
Rotary Governor Visits Club.
Harvey T. Cotten, Jr., Rotary District Governor of District 694,
is shown above with local Rotary President, Max W. KilBourn at
Thursday's meeting of the local civic club. Cotten had his annual
"assembly" with -the club at Box "R" Ranch Wednesday nipht and
addressed the club meeting at Thursday noon. -Star photo
Gulf Cancer Unit
For Coming Year
The Gulf County Chapter of
the' American Cancer Society met
Tuesday morning in the Episco-
pal Parish House for the annual
installation of officers.
The following officers were ap-
pointed to serve for the 1968-69
Chairman, J. R. Parrott; Co-
. Chairman, Robert M. Moore; Cru-
sade Chairman, Mrs. Naomi
Brock; Treasurer, Walter Dod-
son; Secretary, Mrs. Beth Law-
rence and Medical Director, Dr.'
J. Wayne Hendrix.
The Board of Directors in-
cludes C. B. Curry, George Y.
Core, Rev. H. D. Hoyt, Walter'
Dodson,,Mrs. Ruby Gilbert, Nils,
Millergren, Mrs. Milton Chafin,
Mrs. W. H. Weeks, Robert Free-
man, Mrs. John tSowers, Mrs.
George Tapper, Mrs. T. S. Colde-
wey, Mrs. S. R. Stone, Dr. R. E.
King, Mrs. P. S. Fensom,' Ken-
neth Whitfield, Miss Minerva
McLane, Wesley R. Ramsey,
Frank Graddy, Dr. J. Wayne
Hendrix, B. R. Gibson, Jr., Rev.
Cub Scouts Planning
There will be an organization-
al meeting of Cub Scout- Troop
47 Monday evening at 7:30 p.m.
in the Port St. Joe Elementary
All boys who wish to partici-
pate in the Cub Scouts for the
coming year must be present
Monday, with their parents.
For 'Police Force
James Pickron, a .native of
Wewahitchka was employed this
week by the City qf Port St. Joe
as a member of the police force.
Pickron replaces 'James Tew,
who has resigned.
Pickron and his wife and son
now live in Port St Joe at 1019
The new policeman has law
enforcemeforcemnt experience, having
served for two years with the -
Gulf County Sheriffs Depart-
Band Parents Assn.
Will Meet Tuesday
The Band Parents' Associa.
tion will meet Tuesday, Septem-
ber 17 at 8:00 p.m. In the Band
Room at the High School.
Band parents are reminded
that dues for the new year are
now due. Membership cards will
be available at the door.
r49 L -
THE STAR, Po.t St. Joe, H-orld THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
It would appear that' the Red Chinese and their co-
horts have us "snookered" in Asia.
We read by the papers where intelligence reports in-
dicate that the Chinese are getting ready to try takeovers
of.Malaysia, Indonesia, the Phillipines, Burma, Laos, Thai-
land and other' Asian nations now considered free and.
independent. .But ig China has her way, they won't re-
main that way long.
"But", we ask, "why should China embark.on such an
undertaking when we are curtailing them in Vietnam on
*a similar quest".
' And then again we must ask, "Why shouldn't they?"
There has been no determination in Vietnam which would
indicate that the United States will do anything except
"sacrifice a few lambs" with a holding action, then the
'folks back home will get tired of the matter and demand
withdrawal .or de-escalation to the pint of ineffective-
The Chinese are a patient people. A hundred years
means nothing to them they surmise that there will
always be tomorrow; and there has always been, for them.
For 10 long years now, the Chinese have been testing the
determination of the United States in the Orient; feinting
and jabbing to find our weak spot. And they have found
that our weak spot is the fact that we hate to hurt any-
body. We will protect ourself, but we won't retaliate.
Another point which we believe has caused the Chi-
nese to embark upon this venture was expressed Monday
in Phul Harvey's column when he stated that "neither
party has come up with a 'drive it or park it' platform in
regard to the Vietnam war. The Chinese have been
.heartened by the fact that both major parties in this
country are-officially--committed to 'more of the same'.
It seems a harsh thing to say, but thltse is the dis-
tinct possibility, based upon recent events, that a few
atomic bombs dropped in the right places in China or even
strategic bombing of North Vietnam in the past, would
have discouraged the Chinese from any future dreams of
grandiose accomplishments in spreading the Communist
system throughout the Orient.
Wallce, An "Extremist?"
Sen. Spessard Holland called third party presidential
candidate George Wallace an "extremist" Friday and pre-
dicted the former Alabama Governor would not carry
Florida in November.
. Library Can
stop there. .. he went on to say that Wallace had no
chance of becoming President of the United States.
Holland then got around to name-calling and stated
that Wallace is an "extremist, or else I don't know the
meaning of the word." Holland said he was also opposed
to a third party in the United States and was also against
We must, temper our opinions of Senator Holland's
opinions, you know. The senior Senator can't see very
welf lately and is going to the hospital to have a cataract
removed that is impairing his vision. Perhaps, through
this vision impairment, the Senator hasn't been able to
read well enough to see that Mr. Wallace is very definitely
a threat for the major parties to reckon with. ,.
Whex~ one makes the statement that a person cannot
possibly be elected to the Presidency, he should look back
on his history a little piece and see some of the people that
have been elected. some of whom were not considered
as presidential material at the time.
Senator Holland's opposition to a third party in the
United States is understandable. He is a Democratic of-
fice holder. And, being a Democratic office holder he is
expected to put the Democratic party first over'everything
else but for the life of us, we can't understand why.
It would seem to us that Mr. Holland's blind eye has
caused him to miss something else. Filiality to'the party
above the wishes of the people is what made George Wal-
lace's star rise high and bright in the first place.
In one instance was the Senator correct George
Wallace is an "extremist" but it's his type extremism
that has drawn the people of all colors to him. It is his
"extremism" for the American way of life that has made
the party faithful seem like a pale shadow of its former
healthy self. It is Wallace's "extremism" which has
caused party faithful by the thousands over the Nation
to renounce their party in favor of the United States.
It is, indeed, extreme in this day, to consider the
well-being of the country over self or party.
A preacher told about overheating the-following con-
versation between two church members.
"How did you afford another car?"
"I just stopped giving to the church and bought a
Holland, Florida's senior Democratic senator, didn't: "Boy, I wish I could buy one that cheap."
"The Rise of Communism
F Lby ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
The wholesale expulsion of
ies" of the educated class
: brought a new kind of labor to
the concentration camps of the
north and east. With impound-
e peasants and technical labor
they could now undersell the
foreign timber market, causing
grave loss to Scandanavia and
The Government at times re-
laxed its pressure, but its main
purpose remained unchanged.
Repression culminated in 1932-
33 when workers in factories
were by decree expelled for the
loss of one days work and the
worker lost his food and quar-
lers. He could not eat and had
DO place to live. He was then
arrested for hindering the plan
and shipped off as slave labor.
The co-operative stores were
closed and the food stores were
transferred to the factories. A
man could purchase according to
,what the foreman or political
agent thought his "labors war-
The Commissariat of Educa-
tion replaced the' policy of re-
ligion. Anti-religious museums
were set up. and all the forces
of radio, movies, stage and print-
ed; publications were enlisted in
this cause. The propaganda was
effective-religion was a thing
of the. past in- Russia.
Learning also, logically, had to
Luffer during the new offensive,
It was now an offense for a
teacher not to introduce Com-
munism in his or her teachings.
The Academy of Sciences, the
highest learned institution in
Russia was made the object of
a special attack and was remod-
eled on Communist lines. Many
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publlihlng Company
WESLEY R. RA EY Editor and Publisher
Ale Lnotvne Orator Ad Salesmaen, Photographer. Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PesTOFFICE Bpx 308 PHONE 227-3161
Poar ST. JOE, FLIOBIA 82456
Entered as second-elasa matter. December 10, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, nmder Act of March 8, *879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR. $3.00 SIX MOS., 51.75 THREE MeS,, $1273.0
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS---Tn ease of error or ommissions In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The poken word Is givea.,.Cnt attention the printed word Ia tho ght1-lly
weighed. The spoken word barely aer; he ted r word thoroughU con-
rinces. The spoken word ic lost; the printed wor rmaa. at.
of the finest scholars in Russia
were imprisoned and' exiled. The
list of those who perished by
shooting or in prison or in exile
was a long necrology of Russian
scholarship. Purges were more
frequent than ever in the Party
itself. Hardly a day went by
without some, Communist part;
member being tried and execut
ed or imprisoned.
Russia was now a Communis
Communism did not rise
through acceptance, but through
stupidity on the part of capital
ist countries and the terroristic
brutal methods and lies of the
Soviet leaders and diplomats.
The past is prologue. Study
N E W -REV 0 L U.J:.1 0 N 'A R Y
POWER,, MAC 6
THE WORLDS. LIGHTEST CHAINSAW
W-001HS' ONLY 6/2 POUNDS!
JIMMY'S PHILIPS "66" STATION
Fourth and Monument Phone 2294256
Mrs. Elizabeth Jones of the
Port St. Joe Public Library will
assist you in planning-film pro-
grams and will give guidance in
the selection of films or they
may be selected from the cata-
logs of free and rental films also
available at the Northwest Re-
gional Library System's head-
quarters located in Panama City.
Your public library will as-
-;st with your film order, order-
y ing and returning the films for
r, Midget Investments with
PAfEi TWO '
Sometime back, Dick West, the syndicated .columnist wrote
a column entitled, "How About Scrambled Newspaper..for Break-
fast?" Sound tasty? Row about scrambled "Star" witi. strawber-
ries and soybean milk with a side order of imitation orange juice?
Don't you dare say The Star is already scrambled and'there -won't
be much preparation needed
West says this is in the future a vitamin-enriched news-
paper flakes breakfast brimming with crunchy goodness, spiced
with the unmistakable flavor of printing ink.
West said that researchers found that a group of heifers fed
a mixture of newspapers and molasses gained weight iand appear-
ed as healthy as heifers fed a standard high quality feed supple-
Today the cows tomorrow the people
traffic when banking!
When cashing checks, making a loan payment or making a deposit .
banking. can be a real pleasure when using our drive-in window service.
There's no waiting in line, no getting out of the car, no traffic annoyance,
and no need to dress up! Come as you are and find out how easy it is
to bank with our drive-in service.
S' -. -
Florida First -- -
National Bank --a-
AT PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
save time and avoid
Now that Fall is upon us and .
the children ,are back in school
it's time for civic club meetings
to get into full swing again.
Your public library can be of
help to club members and offi-
cers with books on nearly every
subject from parliamentary pro-
cedure to entertainment ideas
plus sound on film programs.
The following are but a few
books on parliamentary proce-
dure and the art of conducting
organizations: "Robert's Rules of
Order", "How to Conduct Meet-
ings" and "The President's Guide
to Club and Organization Man-
agement and Meetings."
Program materials are also
available. Books on child care,
finance, travel and religion are
thought provoking in planning
or useful for subject material!
Trainee librarians at the head-
quarters library will help in the
selection of program aids.
A good selection of 16mm
sound films are available, free
of charge, to patrons of the li-
brary. These films may be book-
ed by telephone by mail or in
person. Patrons are urged to
make film bookings ten days to
two weeks in advance of show
date. A library card must be pre-
sented when checking out film.
Three films may be borrowed at
one time for a 24 hour period.
Projectors may also be borrow-
ed free of charge from the li-
New film packages are receiv-
ed by Northwest Regional Li-.
brary System each month from
the Public Library Film Service
of Florida. Among films immed-
iately available this month are:
"Acropolis", "All Kinds of Peo-
ple", "Mystery of Space", "Lis-
tening to Good Music-the String
Quartet", "Yu go slavia" and
"Voice of the Desert".
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY .
Before you draw the erroneous conclusion that all we do is hang
out in the drug store, let me tell you it isn't so.
But, like we said before, "the action is in the drug stores and the
cupped caffien dispensaries" Even as seldom as we pay a visit
to these establishments during the course of a week, it is almost
impossible to make a visit without witnessing a "happening" or
a "discussion" (heated and otherwise) taking place.
Take Thursday morning of last week for example; We took a
trip over to John Robert Smith's pill parlor to get a bottle of carbon
tetrachloride to do a cleaning chore on our type setting machine
. long overdue, we might add.
This was 8:30 in the a.m., but already the "happenings" were
Jack Hammock was sitting there having a cup before 'going to
work and asked us to join him. We couldn't take coffee; but we
asked Betty Brooks for a glass of orange juice. She didn't have
orange juice she informed us. No orange juice in the orange state.
We were settling for a couple of minutes of conversation when
up walked John Robert Smith wearing a psychedelic flower on his
lapel at his age.
Jack cocked his good right eye at the psychedelic flower and'
caustically remarked, "The next thing you know, John Robert will
be wearing a Nehru shirt and a string of beads!"
One thing for certain, we will never be shocked by the sight of .
John Robert with the long, stringy, curly beatnik head of hair.
We noted this little tidbid in last week's Rotary Club bulle-
"This week's scoop Joe Mira was once a member of the
Cuban Davis Cup Tennis Squad also Henry Hoyt, once had
We find that hard to believe that Henry Hoyt once had
hair. He has that air about him of a man who has been bald
all his life.
You ask what Joe did on the Cuban Davis Cup Tennis Squad?
He said he was the water boy.
We see by the papers where they now have a machine in op-
eration that will dispense $50.00 bills (on loan) by merely inserting
the proper card in a slot. I need about a bushel of those cards.
But, what I really want is the first machine they come u
with that will repay that and other loans made.
But seriously, what with Christmas coming up, we think th
Florida First National Bank should get a lot of these loan ma-
chines and place them in every store in town.
MtE STAR, Port St. Jo~, Florid THURSDAY, $eptember 12, 1968 PAGE THE,
Treasurer Urges All Floridians To Become
ned 0'* onstitutonal Revisions. By Nov. 5
Broward Wil. conflicting and archaic provisions," the ballot deal with suffrage and
Floridians toddy he said. elections, and local government.
vesh the provi&.; "The proposed revision to some The Treasurer pointed out some
PosedWCnstitution-idegree will make many much- of the following highlights of the
o voting on the in-' needed corrections and clarifica- proposed Constitution: The Bill of
S tions of-this basic document." Rights section is basically the same
1a the 1885 Constitution with theo
f~ied officiall I don't The proposed revision will ap- as the 1885 Constitution with the
ie proper for me pear on the November ballot as exception of authorizing s iretap-
.s,-o tpll you how you three amendments. The first, and ping prov a warrant is first
on the proposed Con-, largest, is the so-called noncontro- peace or other mm agstrate.
4_i.',sajd. versial'provision package. j peace or other magistrate.
s .. versialprovisionThis was intended to provide
.believe that it is my The basic effect of the noncon- the vehicle for law enforcement
'on o.bring toyour at- troversial revision is three-fold: officers to listen in on 'and inter-
Y of the more import- A. It strenghtens to a great de- offi communications in the develer-
r-of- this document and gree the power of the Legislature opment of evidence against or-
of to -'inform yourselves over the Executive Department. e i
maip an enlightened.4e- B. For the first time, it desig- ganized crime.
.yoht east your vote nates, by name, the Cabinet of the The authorization is not express-
nlst.this important is- State of Florida as the executive ly limited to criminal investiga-
t.,: branch; and it provides certain tion.
B t he Constitution of basic responsibilities for each of The document also requires
ended m-re than the Cabinet members. something that is quite unique in
.- To .ome degree, it weakens a state constitution: the marshall-
of -people, the present power of the Gover- ing of all functions of state gov-
f th i law of nor. t e ernment into 25 departments.
S W-11 .ith reidnndnnt The other two amendments on "If because of expanding popu-
perform all functions of the Office
The proposed revision also pro-
vides a method for removal of the
Governor upon judicial determina-
tion of his incompetency.
"This'resolves a serious question
not covered in the present Consti-
tution, as to whether a Governor,
hopelessly ill or insane, could be
legally removed from office," Wil-
Treasurer Williams said also that
the age-old guarantees of equality
of tax rate appeared to be abolish-
ed under the proposed constitu-
The Legislature has been author-
ized to provide special rates of tax-
ation not only for agricultural
land, but also for land used for
noncommercial recreational pur-
"This means that the Legislature
in its wisdom could provide a very
limited tax millage, or perhaps
complete exemption, for large ac-
reage upon which public .hunting
was pei'mitted," he said.
Another provision has the effect
of requiring statewide voter ap-
proval before any State buildings
could be built in population cen-
ters. Buildings now can be con-
structed as needed with revenue
certificates, putting government
at the neighborhood level.
"Clearly a statewide election to
burld a state office building in St.
Petersburg, or Orlando, or Miami,
for example, would be a costly,
cumbersome, and peibaps unneces-
sary procedure", Williams said.
One provision pertaining to lo-
by CHARLES REEVES
Whenever the many uses of the erging across the nation. A forester
forest are cited ,there is just obli- at last in the public eye has
nation to pause at the name of Gif- ceased to be a direct successor to
the merry archers of Sherwood
ford Pinchot. Forest or if not that, protec-
Pinchot first U. S. Chief Forester tor of the King's wooded estates.
in the days of Teddy Roosevelt's Pinchot gave America its charter
and design for timberlands so wise-
presidency, is known as the "father ly managed that continuing sup-
of managed forest." plies of forest material would
Pinchot changed "conservation" match the increasing needs of an
from a lost dictionary term into an ever more populous and affluent
active, meaningful, and mounting America.
force to change the face of wooded To some 200 million Americans,
America. wood is now a way of life. It is vi-
tal to our national security, our'
The term "multiple use" is to- economic strength ourcomfort and
day used by professional foresters well-being.
to make, the point that forest and In counting the many uses by
woodlands a s s u m e magnified ople the Florida forest don't
values if use is diversified rather forget 7,000 finished products a-
than specialized long with such basic blessings as
In 1901 speaking very much pure air, pure water, protected
from the spirit and intent of Pin- watershed, abounding nature, for-
chot and forestry Teddy had this est wildlife, legions of recreational
to say: "The fundamental idea of opportunities, and the sheer beau-
forestry is the perpetuation-of for- ties of our great outdoors so richly
ests by use. Forest protection is tinted with a forest green.
not an end in itself; .it is the means
to increase and sustain the re-
sources of our country and the in-
dustries dependent upon them.
The preservation of our forests is
an imperative business necessity.
We have come to see clearly that
whatever destroys the forest, ex-
cept to make way for agriculture,
threatens our well-being."
Later Pinchot started the first
forestr'T schools in the United
States. As first head of he U. S.
Forest Service he launched his own
campaign to curb wasteful timber
harvesting. He introduced a sys-
tem of scientific management for
national forests. And he worked on
new methods and improved equip-
ment for the constant struggle a-
gainst forest fire insects and de-
sease. Improved fire control meant
that the ravages of forest wildfire
could be curbed and I increasing
supplies of timber-otherwise lost
would be assumed.
A new breed of forester was em-
I Need more pull? |
4 / -. wium. e -e
SPRINGMAID RACQUET FABRIC $
: ; Pre-cured Kodel -combed cotton blend with durable 1
press finish for lasting smoothness. Striking solid
colors. 44/45" width. yd
Atlas Tractor Tires' sharp.
cleats dig in for maximum'
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
*Standard Oil Company (Inc.in Ky.)
cal government would permit local surer said.
constitutional officers such as sher- "This revised constitution is the
iff, clerk of the court, or county end product of the long, arduous
judges, to be abolished under cer- labor of many people, including
tain circumstances. A completely the leading legal and government
different form of government, tal minds our state can boast.
"charter government," would sup- "It is your responsibility as a
plant the present county commis- voter toW study the provisions bf
sion/county officer system, the proposed Constitution careful-
"To those of us who have de- ly, and to exercise your right to
voted our lives to government, the vote on this issue in November,
selection of the provisions of or- because its provisions will affect
ganic law with which we will live many of your basic rights and the
for many years is. much akin to a basic rights of your children for
sacred responsibility," the Trea- years to come."
r 3 DAY SALE
r- FAMOUS BRAIDS-:
17 & 21 JEWEL
GRUEN-WALTHAM-HELBROS & OTHERS
Sport watches, dress watches in many styles,
all types of bands. These name brands are
,. backed by decades of superb styling and
S excellence in quality. All watches come
H in gift boxes. Come see this fabulous
collection -, come. save at Carps!
nation and economy, the people
may require additional governmen-
tal functions, it may well require
a constitutional amendment to per-
mit the Legislature to provide
those functions" the Treasurer
Each of the 25 departments
would be under the jurisdiction of
one of the following: the Gover-
nor, the G6vernor and the Cabinet,
the Lieutenant Governor, a Cabi-
net member, or an officer or board
appointed -by and serving at the
pleasure of the Governor.
The effect of this provision is
to make mandatory a complete re-
organizatiop of the government of
Florida, principally by injecting a
layer of administrators between
the people! and their elected offi-
An additional first-time provi-
sion is the establishment of the
office of Lieutenant Governor, to
run on thq same ballot with and
be elected with the Governoir.
The Lieutenant Governor's re-
sponsibilities and duties would be
those assigned him by the legis-
lature, or assigned to "him by the
Governor except where prohibited
by the Leglslature.
Gubernatorial assignment can
extend so far as to permit the
Lieutenant 4Governor to actually!
Sof our most
popular -ladies shoes
A. The classic GhilhieTie in soft suede. Lightweight,
durable and very comfortable. New Fall colors,
B." The T-strap with cut-out vamp and'side button on
S-'elastic for easy closer. Choice of leather or
/ suede, sizes 5-10.
C. The blucher oxford in pattina with 3 eyelet tie
and wing tip design, 1" heel. Fashioned frv sfvle
DIus Ccomfort, sizes 5-In.
^ ^_ .
I1SSI el I -- Iv
look at the STYLING
Look at the QUALITY
..all, at one low
low Carps price?
.tI SIAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
A, ; .. ,. '.
"Dont tell me trading stamps
raise prices. I get stamps
and low aces too.
Piggly Wiggly's Meaf
Dept. Agriculture Classification Ga. Grade "A" and Grade "B"
To Give Everyday We Have 2 or 3 De-
Fresh and Wholesome liveries Each Week
SPECIALS FOR SEPTEMBER 11, 12, 13 and 14
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
INMAN HALVED NO. 2Y2 CANS
PEACHES ---- 4 cans $1.00
POSS' DELICIOUS 24 OZ. CANS
BEEF STEW L----- 2 cans $1.00
BAMA BRAND 18, OZ. GLASSES .
APPLE JELLY---------4 jars $1.00
BAMA BRAND 18 OZ. GLASSES
STRAWBERRY JELLY---- 4 jars $1.00
BAMA BRAND APPLE 1 QZ. GLASSES
(BLACKBERRY JELLY ..4 jars $1.00
BAMA BRAND 18 OZ. GLASSES
GRAPE JELLY--------- 4 jars $1.00
BREMNER'S BAN., COCONUT, CHOC, D. FOOD 16 OZ
JUMBO PIES ---- 3 boxes $1.00
PIGGLY WIGGLY IS
NUMBER ONE IN SAVINGS!
YELLOW ROSE DISCO
CORN MEAL C
5 LB. BAG LIM39c
LADY SCOTT 200 CT. BOXES
Facial TISSUE -- 2 boxes 49c
LADY SCOTT 2 ROLL PKGS.
Toilet TISSUE--- 2 pkgs. 49c
YELLOW ROSE 2/V2LB. JAR
PEANUT BUTTER -----jar 99c
RICH'S FROZEN SPOON 'N SERVE '
TOPPING -----11 oz. ctn. 49c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Yellow Rose
LIMIT ... One Jug With $10.00 or
I More Purchase
DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL
WHOLE, Grade 'B'
SWIFT PREMIUM WESTERN HEAVY
Choice Beef Specials
NO BEEF CAN BE BOUGHT BETTER ANYWHI6KERE
CHOICE CHOICE CHOICE
SIRLOINS ROUND CUBED STEAK
POUND POUND POUNP'","
99c 99C 99c
OUNT SPECIAL! Folger's Choice of Grind
T ... One Can With $10.00 or More Purchase
LIMIT ... One Box With $10.00 or More
Now In Handy Plastic Bottle
HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
BEGULAR-or HARD to HOLD LANOLIN PLUS ',*
HAIR SPRAY ,,'.-
COMPARE AT 99c ...
FOIL PAK 12 COUNT PACKAGE
ALKA SELTZER 42,
COMPARE AT 53c. ..... ''
INTERNATIONALLY KNOWN AND TRUSTED COMPARE AT 83cl
COLGATE TOOTH PASTE --...---. ..-------. .. king size tube 58c
'4 OUNCE CAN COMPARE AT $1.00 r
CALM SPRAY POWDER DEODORANT ------------can 86c
-- ENJOY THE VERI-BEST FROZEN PRODUCE -
ISOOUNT SPECIAL! ROUND, SOUND, WHITE
10 lb. bag 49
IkAAJ "." 9J- ^^ V
SIuu & n un1AilVrI FRESH GREEN
With $10.00 or More Purchase CABBAGE ------- b. 10c
(Good Through Sept. 14)
Please Present This Coupon FRESH CRISP
S.2MO -j ... CARROTS lIb. pkg. 10c
CHOICE SAVOY CHOICE SEM-BONELESS
Broil Steaks lb. 99c No. 7 Steaks Ib. 69c
Choice Denver Queen
Discount Special! Winter Garden
Enjoy Fresh Frozen Fieness.
BLUE BONNET REGULAR
', .-MARGARINE l 1 b. ctn. 29c
SLENDA SUE HALF GAL
Ice Milk 2Cn89c
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL
EGS 3. Do1 00
3/8 INCH DIAMETER
PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE'
W at PIGGLY
FROSTED HONEY CINNAMON,
STRAWBERRY, PEACH or
i MEATYw ..
Rib Stew---lb. 39c
Tender Lean Center
Choice Savoy Oven
BRISKET 3 I
Stew Beef 3 Ibs.88c
PREMIUM BEST TENDER LEAN
Tender Lean Loin Tender Lean Whole .or '
PORK CHOPS PORK LOIN'.,
lb. 79c lb.66
LOIN RIBS ----.. 79c
BACKBONE ---lb. 69c
COPELAND BEST SLICED
Tray Pak 49c
3 $gs. 19
-- VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS
Tender PORK Select Tender ,
LIVER----- 22 bs. 69c BEEF LIVER-- lb. 39c
FIRST CUT 25 Free S&H Stamps w/pkg.-PAN
SALT PORK -----b. 39c SAUSAGE 212 lbs. 88c
ECONOMY PACK MEATS --
Meaty Neckbone -------3 lbs.
Fresh Pig Feet---3 lbs.
HOG MAWS- 2------21/2 lbs.
PIG TAILS ------- 2 Ibs.
Fresh PIG LIVER ----- 21/2 lbs.
,Slab Bacon Speciajs
FIRST CUT SLICED SLAB WHOLE SLAB
Ib. 39c Ib. 59c Ib. 39c
I -- ~a I~
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
* "1 S
CAUGHT WITH YOUR
You need help of an experienced advertising counselor to plan a new ad
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NEARLY 8,000 PEOPLE READ THE STAR EVERY WEEK
by SUSIE BINION
"1 Historical Society
.Has Monthly Meeting
The St. Joseph Historical So
city met Saturday in the City Hal
with president, Jesse Stone, pre
The Society studied that portion
of the new City budget which in
eludes funds for work on the olk
St. Joseph Cemetery. The budget
includes two directional signs to
the. old cemetery. The Society
agreed that two additional signs
are also needed, one at Long Ave
nue and Niles Road and the other
at Niles Road and Garrison Ave
The president appointed Mrs
Charles Browne tntact the Gul
SCounty Historical Comrmission re
garding the purchase of all copies
of old newspapers pertaining tc
this section of Florida from the
P. K. Yonge Library.
There was a discussion of secur.
ing plans for .the gazebo to be
erected in St. Joseph Cemetery
Mr.; Stone reported that he had
been unable to secure the new
plans from the architect because
the architect had not had the time
to, draw them up, but he would
continue working on the project.
Mrs. 'Brinson read a letter from
Mrs. L. Gibson DeLamar of Al.
bany, Georgia, who is a descendant
of Dr. Gibson, one-time Mayor of
Old St. Joseph and who is buried
in the old cemetery.
Mrs. DeLemar expressed the
feeling that the Historical Society
and City Commission had done
such a wonderful service in. re-
storing and preserving the old
Mrs. DeLamar also enclosed
some historical data on the life of
Dr. Gibson which included hereto&
fore unpublished history of this
section of Florida and the City of
Old St. Joseph.
The "secretary read a letter from
Arthur McFadden requesting infor-
mation concerning stories told by
a skin diver in Port St. Joe that
hie had seen remains of what. ap-
peared to be a church and other
structures under water in St.' Jo-
seph Bay between Highland View
and St. Joseph Peninsula.
The secretary was instructed to
contact :Mr., McFadden and invite
him and the skin diver to attend
the next meeting and discuss the
matter with the Society.
Mrs. Pridgeon' moved that the
Historical Society endorse the pro-'
posed Florida Sunland Recreation-
The motion was unanimously
School started for the teachers
S on August 19. The seventh grade
Y orientation was held August 27,
s and it was well attended by 130
students during the morning ses-
r sion and 75 parents that night.
For the students the 1968-69
school year opened September 3,
with an exciting first day for ev-
f eryone. For the old students it
" was a time for renewing friend-
s ships and comparing notes about
the summer. For the new stu-
dents the first few days were also
well filled. They spent a big part
- of their first days in high school
learning where things were, get-
. ting used to the schedule and
learning the school rules.
Mr. Wilder talked to all of the
students the first day, stressing
pride in their school. The school,
according to Mr. Wilder, is what
the students themselves put into.
it. He also talked to the Seniors
about setting an example for the
The 1968 Monument was pre-
sented to Mr. Gene Raffield by
Karol Altstaetter the first day of
school. The yearbooks were giv-
en out Wednesday and there was
an annual-signing party held in
the lunch room Thursday after-
There are many new teachers
at Port St. Joe High including
the new principal Mr. .' Walter
Wilder. Among the new teachers
are Irving -Anderson, George
Boyer, Joe Brannon, Miss Bar-
Sbara Eells, Mrs. Jo Ann Gander,
James Horn, Mrs. Ometa Os-
borne, Don Upton,, Miss Penny
Webb, and William Wood. There
are 29 members 'of last year's
faculty here again this year.
The senior class officers were
elected for the coming year.
They are as follows: Teedy No-
bles, President; Skipper Flint,
Vice-President and Jan Fleming,
Secretary-Treasurer. We are sure
these three will do a good job in
leading the Senior Class.
The first annual football jam-
boree was held at Tommy Oliver
Stadium in Panama 'City Friday,
night. The Sharks played Nice-
.ville the first quarter, tying
them 0-0 and -Marianna in the
second quarter with no score for
either team. The Sharks football
season got off. to a good start:
The Student Council took a
bus to the football jamboree in
Panama City Friday night. The
38 students were chaperoned by
Mr. Boyer, Miss Webb, Mrs. Ham-
mock, and Mr. Sherrill. The Stu-
dent Council would like to thank
everyone for their cooperation.
The Council will try to take a
bus to every out-of-town game
including football and basketball.
Reserved season football tick-
ets are now on sale in the front
office during school hours.
Student Council elections we're
held Tuesday. One representa-
tive from each homeroom in
grades 7-11 was chosen. The
Council will hold its first nmeet-
ing tomorrow during activity
period to formulate plans for
this school year.
All students and faculty mem-
bers are looking forward to a
good year at Port St. Joe High
as it "begins to come into full
MRS. V. M. McDERMOTT
VISITING SON and FAMILY "
Mrs. V, M. McDermott of Den-
ver, Colorado is a guest in the
home of her son and daughter-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McDermott
108 Westcott Circle. Mrs. McDer-
mott flew from Denver to Dallas,
where she was met by the McDer-
mott family who had gone there to
enter their daughter, Mary Pat, in
the University of Dallas. Miss Mc-
*Dermott is the recipient of an hon-
or scholarship from the University
where she plans to major in poli-
tical science and language.
Mrs. McDermott also accompan-
ied the family to Miami where Da-
vid McDermott will begin his fresh-
,man -year at St. John Vianney Mi-
"Another daughter, Kathleen had'&
left earlier for St. Mary College,.
Xavier, Kansas, where she hasbe-
gun her junior year. Her grandmo-
ther hopes to visit her at St..
Marys on her return trip to Den-
has recently retired from the Ammy
Corps-of Engineers and was highly .
Minutes o0' The recommended by his superiors in
the Corps of Engineers and a local
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION gelineWhifield as ap-
pointed Coordinator of the Wewa-
hitchka Educational Improvement
Project for the school year 1968-69.
,PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA i man; Gene Raffield, J. K. Whit- The Superintendent reported
i JULY 22, 1968 field, Eldridge Money, B. J. Rich, that a survey team from the State
The Gulf County Board of. Pub- Sr. Department of Education, School
lic Instruction met in special ses- The Superintendent was present PlantmandSurveyfSection, wil visit
sion on the above date. The follow- and acting.thepresent ehtch nd Port
ng members were present and act- mThe meeting was opened oith S t. Joe High Schools for the por
gn a f- prayer by Board Member Money.SSo e
ing"Eld.ridge Moneyledan B R I.-The Board discussed a bill for pose of making recommendations.,
Ric, '1KWr tfield. andB. J. Washington High School from St. on the conversion of these two
Rich, ,Sr. .. Joe Natural Gas Corn panyin Sth schools to elementary schools (1-6)7
Board Member William Roemer, amount of $304.76 for the month upon the completiopof the new
Sr., was absent. of July, 1968. The Superintendent high schools in the county.
The Superintendent was present eported.that a gas line had been The Board authorized the pay-
aend acting. cut by a lawn mower at the Wash. ment of extra salary to school bus
The meeting was opened with ington site. This bill was due to drivers who worked extra days
prayer by Board Member Rich. escaping gas over the week end. during the teacher crisis of last
The Board discussed the con- The Board ordered the payment year.
stluction program in detail and of the bill withheld until the cir. The Board appointed Board
at length. The .amount of money cumstances surrounding, the cut- Member Gene Raffield as their rep-
needed to complete the new school ting of the pipe were determined. resentative on the State Board of
projects in Port St. Joe and We- Mrs. Marian Richburg, a teacher Directors for the Florida School
wahitchka in addition to the con- at Port St. Joe Elementary School, Board Association for the school
tract amounting ,to $1,982,076.00 was granted a maternity leave for year 1968-69.
recently awarded 'o Burns, Kirkley the school year 1968-69. The Board authorized the pay-
and Williams, Inc., of Auburn, The following teachers at We- ment of the annual dues to the,
A'abama was determined to be $1,-r wahitchkalHigh School were grant- Florida School Board Assciatian.
100 000.00. After much deliberation ed professional leave for August as assessed by the State Associa-
Board Member Money made-a mo- 19 through 23, 1968, Barbara Shir- tion .
tion recommending that the-Board ley, Jerry Kelley, Betty Bidwell The Superintendent Iel :4
sponsor a special election by the and Forrest Weed. These leaves that three v white teachers had tien
freeholders of Gulf County asking were granted to allow the teacher hired to teach at the Washington
them to authorize a $1,100,000.00 to finish the last week of the sum.- Hizh School for the school yar
Bond Issue to complete the school mer session at Florida State Uni- 1968-69: He a!so reported that sev-
projects as planned. Board Member versity. eral other applications' wire her.' ng
Rich seconded the motion. An vot. The Board accepted the resigna- considered from white teachers to
ed YES. tion of J. Haynes Brabham, Assist- teach in that school
The Board Attorney, Cecil G. ant Principal at Port St. Joe High The Superintendent read a letter
Costin, Jr., was directed to initiate School. from Burns, Kirkley and Wai:ams'.
the proceedings required by the The Board appointed C. Allen CnPstriction Co., Inc., stating that
Florida Statutes to bring the Bond Scott as Assistant Principal at Port th.' time for accepting any i ud
Election to a vote in the General' St. Joe High School for the 1968- all of the biternates not included
Election in November, 1968. 69 school year. in the oiainal bid for the new
A breakdown of the proposed Lester Gortman was hired as a high schools in Port St. Joe .trd
$1.100,000.00 as 'it will be utilized member of the maintenance and W.wahitchka was extended until
in the construction program is on custodial staff at Wewahitchka December 15, 1968 without any
file in the Superintendent's office. High School at a salary of $300.00 change in the prices originally
The Board discussed supplying -,er month. quoted by the construction com-
water to the site of the new Port The Board transferred Mrs. Mary pany.
St. Joe High School. The Board Jo Patterson from an instructional The Superintendent reported
authorized the Superintendent and position at Port St. Joe High School complications had arisen at- the
Board Attorney to enter into an to the instructional staff at We- site of the-new Port St. Joe High
agreement with the City of Port wahitchka High School for the School due to the instability of
St. Joe to have a 6" water line laid 1968-69 school year. the soil in a portion of the founda-
at the site of. the new building. Fletcher Patterson was appoint- tion for the new. building. T1 '*--
SThere being no further business, ed as Guidance Director at the tractors Indicated that
,the Board adjourned to meet again Wewahitchka High School for the like to have a meet
in regular session on August 6, 1968-69 school year. Board to discuss
1968 at 9:00 AM., EST. The Superintendent read a let- matter. A spa'
WILLIAM ROEMER,,Sr. ing her appreciation of the Read- called for
Chairman tr from Mrs. Alyce Boyd exprers- The Bo
ATTEST: i ing Program and the Wewahitch- intende-
R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.. ka Educational Improvement Pro. ment
I ject at Wewahitchka High School. pany
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA She commended the Board and all deve
.JUGUST 6, 1968 other parties concerned with the Joe
ThGulf County Board of Pub- projects.
lie Instruction met in regular ses- James H. Taylor was hired as the
sion on the above date. The fol- inspector for the construction of
, lowing members were present and the new Port St. Joe and Wewa-
I acting: William Roemer, Sr., chair- Ihitchka High Schools. Mr.- Taylo
STA. Port St. Joe, Florida. THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
W k', Versiga Exchange Vows,
Prin McDonald Wedding
Miss Vivian Ronnette Prince with matching appliques of lace John S. McDonald, Sr., served
and T t Jonhn Stewaft McDonald. flowers. She carried a feathered his son as best man.
. Miss Barbara.Weeks and William Jr. were united n marriage
Frank Versiga were united in mar- Saturday, August 25 at 4:00 p.m. w
riage Saturday, August 31, at 10:00 Sa 'turday, August 25 at 4:00 p.m. wi
riage Saturday, August 31, at 10:00 in the First Presbyterian Church o.
A.M. in St. James Episcopal Church of Port St. Joe.
in Port St. Joe. in a setting of h
beauty and serenity. The double ring ceremony was h
The officeating Priests, in the performed by Rev. "ohn M. Ash J
double ring ceremony, were Rev. before a background of white b
J. Harvey Klein of Fort Lauder- chrysanthemums, gladioli, dai- c
dale, an uncle of the bride and sies and fern and fern intertwin- C
Riv. Henry .Hoyt of the St. James ed candelabra. f
Church. The back-ground of white The bride is t.he daughter of
bridal flowers and candelabra Mr. anhe bride is the'. JackY. Prince of T
Mr. and Mrs. JackY.. Prince of2
holding lighted tapers cast a soft P SJTh i
refining glow over the wedding Port St. Joe and the bridegroom h
refining glow over the wedding is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John
scene. S. McDonald, Sr.,, of Atlantic
The bride Is the daughter of Mr. Beach, formerly of Atlanta,
and Mrs. Bruce Weeks of Port St. Georgia. .
Joe and the bride-groom is the A program of nuptial music
son of Mrs. James Griffin of Pas- was presented by Mrs. M. P.
cagoula, Mississippi and the late Tomlinson, orgarst, and Mrs.
Mr. S. Frank Versiga. Tobn M. Ash, soloist, who sang
'Prior to the ceremony a program chosen selections of the couple.
of nuptial music was presented by Given in marriage by her fa-
Thers. T. G. Asobrook. gvther, the bride wore a gown of
The bride who was given in mar- white silk organza over peau de
riage by her father was lovely in a sole with scalloped,teckline and
dage style formal gown of silk scalloped elbow length sleeves.
organza over Peau de sole. Thes.The gown was designed andg
scooped neckline and long sleeves made, by Mrs. William Collier.
ending in calla 'points were em- The chapel train featured appli-
broidered flowei- chantilly lace, -ques of lace flowers centered
edged in daisies. The skirtwas en- ith seed pearls. Her elbow
danced with wide border of the -length veil of illusion was at-
same lace at the hemline. Her gown tached to a peau de sole bow
featured a complete lace chapel
lengthh train. The veil of imported ed with a reception at the Parish
French illusion fell from a spray used with a reception at thable was coher-
of re-embroidered lace adorned ouse. The bridal tablace wastrimmed oer-
with pearl drops. Her bouquet wasw ganza cloth. a white four tiered wed-
a cascade arrangement of daisies-1ding cake was decorated with white
topped with an orchid. ding cake was decoratopped with a white
Miss Kathryn Weeks attended orhid. Silver candelabrwitha whiat eah
her sister as maid of honor. Oth- -chside contained floral abraangements. each
er attendants were: Mrs. David side contained floal arrangements.
Geissler' of Tanppa, Fla., cousin of "The refreshment ,table was simi-
the bride, Miss Michele Anchors larly decorated aniid fruit punch
and Miss'Brenda Weeks a sister of was poured from silver bowls at
*the bride; both'of Port'St. Joe. All MRS. WILLIAM FRANK VERSIGA each epd of the table. Silver com-
wore'-floor length gowns of delphI potes held nuts and mints.
blue imported shantung designed Dodson, Jr. Mrs. frank Klein of Tampa, ma-
on modified empire lines with The Acolytes were Steve Law- ternal Grandmother of the brideI The coffee table was adnored
square neck-line accented at the rence and Benjy Gibson. was dressed in a pink dress of bead with silver service, dainty sand-
rear by a large bow of self materi- For her daughter's wedding Mrs. trimmed crepe and used white ac- wiches and coffee were served the
al and enhanced by two large Weeks chose a street length two- cessories, her corsage was of pink guest here.
pleats which.gave a graceful fluid piece dress of pink French eyelet cornations. After the initial cutting of the
pleats.. .. ... ....embroidered: Aflaceheandtiaccentedo by
line to their costume. They carried embroidered lace and accented by Mrs. W. H. Weeks, the bride's cake by the bride and bride-groom
nosegays of Marquertie daisies in pink accessories. Her corsage was paternal Grandmother was attired guests were served by floor- hos-
a combination of pastel hues. a pink orchid. in an ice blue bonded crepe dress tesses: Miss Marnie Lynons, cou-
Norten Kilbourn served the The mother of the bride-groom with a delicate pink corsage and sin of the groom, Mrs. George
groom as best man and the ushers wore a street length green silk beige accessories. Anchors, Miss Christie Coldewey,
were:. Harold Hinote, an uncle of sheath, a white orchid corsage and Immediately following the wed- Mrs. Tom S. Coldewey, Mrs. Gus
the groom, Larry Davis and Walter! dark accessories. I ding, the bride's parents entertain-I Creech, Mrs. Paul S. Fensom Mrs.
Larry Davis, Mrs. Walter Johnson,
Mrs J.B. Hattaway, Mrs. 6. N. Kit-
LaC labourn, 'Mrs. Baynard Malone, and
Lewis, VanVMrs. Julia 'Wiy. MissColleen
Roberts presided at the bride's
Miss Barbara Ann Lewis and St. Joe aid the bridegrooinm is .Eo6hiained 5 white 6andie s Ai'- Out of town guests ifleluded Mrs.
Forrest Van Camp were united the son of Mrs. Gracie Van Camp rounded by magnolia leaves. The Dale McVeay, sister of the Groom,
in marriage on September 7 at also of Port St. Joe. family pews were marked with Babbi,, D sid ste otanya McVeay.
... ..Babbi,. Dzild fif anya McVeay.
4:00 p.m. in the Church of God The background for the ex- orange blossoms joined in their Mrs. Patricia FiqUeri .Richard and
in Highland View. The Rev. changing of vows was seven- center by large white bows. Tina Fiqueria of Paseagoula, Miss.,
R~obert Car& Performed the dou- changing of vows was seven-iss.
obert Cary performed the dou- branch candelabras flanked on The bride, given in marriage Mr. and Mrs. Andrew' Versiga
each side by baskets of pink and by her father, was lovely in a Uncle and Aunt of the Groom. Rev.
The bride is the daughter of white bridal flowers of glads, formal semi-empire gown of silk and Mrs. J. H. Klein, John J.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lewis of Port mums and daisies. Each window organza over peau de'soie. The Klein Mr. and Mrs. David Geissler,
'bodice was overlaid with Alen- Klein, Mr. and Mrs. David Gessler,
V con lace. The deep oval neckline Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mayo; Uncle
iwas finished with scallops and and Aunt of the bride., Mr. and
:the long lace.sleeves fell into Mrs. Norman Fleming of Tampa,
tapered points at the wrist. The Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Parker,
SA-line skirt was adorned with Miss Ann Tuberville of Tallahassee,
__......... .. .appliques df lace. The., chapel' Miss Fran Robbins of Orlando, and
'train fell gracefully from the Miss Marnie Lyons of Chicago, Ill.
Shoulders and a beautiful inser f
tion of the lace extended the The bride chose for her going
tion of the laced, extended the
length fof the train and acrosS away out-fit a two piece'yellow Ii-
........ -:- ..... nen suit with biege accessories.
the hemline. Her shoulder length si w bi... cesons
veil of imported French. illusn nShe wore the orchid corsage lifted
from ner bridal bouquet.
Swas attached to a soft bow' f from her bridal bouquet.
___- "the matching lace. She carried Following, a wedding trip the
I...l oa wedding
16a uuuL ut puIlL YeLX couple wi resi -Ae in 0*nirmignani
ARREST VAN CAMP
HE NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEA
and "Not With 'My Wil
a uubouquet uof pink sweetheartL.
roses with pink streamers tied in
' lover's knots and bearts'of pearls
'Miss Sherry White, maid 'of
honor, was attired in.an empire,
street-length gown of pink satin
with pink and white'accessories.,
lHer bouquet was a large white
,mum centered in.soft; pink tulle
and long pink streamers.
Bridesmaids were Miss Joann
Van Camp, sister of the groom,
and Miss .Sherry ,Chason. They
were dressed identically to the
maid of honor.
'Kenneth E. Dykes of Thomas-
ville, Georgia, served the groom,
as best man. Ushers were An-
drew Lewis and John Lewis, bro-
thers of the bride, and Larry
couple will reside in Birmingnam,
The bride is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School and holds an
associate in arts degree from Ste-
The bride-groom is a graduate
of Port St. Joe High School, Gulf
doast Junior College and is a stu-
dent at Samford University where
he is a member of the basketball
Series and a corsage of white
carnations.. The groom's mother
wore a three-piece suit of light
yellow with white accessories
and a carnation corsage.
Immediately following the
wedding, a reception was held in
.' s er the church social hall. Serving
Miss Debra F1d, organist, at the -reception were Miss Jo
presented a program of wedding Anne Fite, Miis Brenda Faison
music and accompanied Mrs. and Miss Jacque Price. Mrs.
Lloyd Williams of Altha, as she Mary Dykes registered the guests
sang, "Whither Thou Goest" and in the bride's book.
"The Lord's Prayer'!.
Mrs. Lewis chose for her The bride chose for traveling
daughter's wedding 4 beige suit a blue knit dress with white ac-
with black patent leather acces- cessories and a corsage of pink
rosebuds lifted from her bridal
LTRE AAAFLORIDAC A "',,' After a brief honeymoon, the
f couple now resides at FSU trail-
Fe You Don't" er park in Tallahassee where/
both are students at Florida
mum cascade centered with a
'hite yellow throated Cattleya
Miss Sandra Scheffer, maid of
onor and bridesmaids, Miss
ackie Prince, twin sister of the
ride and Miss Gail Simmons,
ousin of the bride, from Falls
'hurch, Virginia, wore identical
loor length aqua crepe gowns,
with head pieces of matching il-
usion attached to bows of crepe.
They carried bouquets of yel-
Groomsmen were Terry Cro-
mer of Gulf Breeze and Eric Hill,
brother-in-law of the groom, from
The mother of tlhe bride chose
a dusty pink knit dress, match-
ing accessories and a corsage of
The mother of the bridegroom
wore a coral dress and coat of
imported silk, matching acces-
sories and a corsage of white
Following the wedding, the
MRS. JOHN STEWART McDONALD, JR,
LLLJU IjL. dUUM LCWCUL AVAL-u-m
With two full-size revol- Like a hode, the smaller The fine mesil6f the
ving spray arms nothing the nozzle, tie more a Self-cleaning filter 6c
can block the washing powerful the water jets tinuously collects food -
action; every item in to "peel" off tough, particles to prevent clog.
both racks is totally cooked-on foods other goingg the tiny jet nozzles
washed and rinsed. systems miss. In the spray; arms.
Full-time self-cleai4 fil-
ter eliminates redeposition of
Food particles 6 No more need
to pre-rinse with high-pres-
sure spray arms and 'filter
action Smooth porcelain-
_enamel interior Dial dis-
pensers add detergent' at the
proper time 800-watt heat-
ing element for kast drying.
... from $149.95
St. Joe Hardware Co.r
-203 REID AVENUE PHONE .27-8111
bride's parents ente.ained at. a
reception, which wa conductedd
by Mrs. W. B. Simm nsand Mrs.
Thomas J. Mitchell, ii) thtfellow-
ship hall of the chtirch.: Those
serving were Misses) Edith" -,:.
Lawhon, Barbara Martin, Lind4
Carter and Sheron !toberit`,
The bride's book was kIpt by her
rister, Mrs. W. E. W."jte. Mrs"
Garland Dunlap presented .the
guests to the receiving line.
For traveling, the bride wore a
linen suit of navy and whita with
white accessories and the orchid
corsage lifted from her bridal
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald left
for a cruise to the Biaamas and
an extended trip through the
Southeastern states. .
Following the wedding rehear-
sal, Saturday, Aug. '2'4, Mr. and
Mrs. John S. McDonald; Sr., .en-
tertained the wedding, pqrty and
out of town guests ,at a' dinner
in the Motel St. Joe.
Out of town guests included,
from Atlanta, Georgia, Lee Muse,
PDck Lacher, Bill Grubbs, Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. Turner, Mr. and
Mrs. Elwyn Clark, Mrs. Douglas
Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Eric W. Hill
and -children, Bobby;'; Michael,
Chavigny and David Johni and
Mr. and Mrs. David Lipham, of .
Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Rodn-
ald S. Folk, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Roseborough, TI, Mr. and
Mrs. Gene Coleman. Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Oates and children, Karen.
Davy and Kenney;',from Tifton,
Georgia, Claud Hendricks, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. JAmes King and
Miss Charlotte King; from Ocilla,
Georgia, Mr. and Mrs. Albert D.
Mizell; from Panama City, Mr.
and Mrs. Fritz Brandt; from
Marianna, Mrs. Ethel .Baltzell,
,Mrs. Margaret B. Robinson and
Mrs. Elizabeth Wilkins; from
Washington, D. C., Miss Phillis
LaShea; from Tallahbassee, Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Corbett and
children Jane, Anne and Jim,
Miss Carolyn Crews, Mr. and
lIrs. Bobby Givens and sons
Lance and Spunky, MW. and Mrs.
Jack Givens and sons David and
Tony, Mr. and Mrs. RobertPrince
and sons Mike and Bobby, Lar-
ry Bousquet, Misses Linda Creel
and Diana 'Sullivan; from Falls
Church, Virginia, Miss Gall Sim-
mons; from Blountstown, Miss
Joann Heal; from Sarasota, Peter
H. Kannenbery. -- .,
THE STAP. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 12, 1968 PAGE SEVEN
'Long Avenue YWA's Meet
With Miss Becky Hendrix
The Y. W. A .s of the Long Ave- "
nue Baptst Church met on Septem-
ber 4 at the home of Miss Becky
After the meeting was called to
order, the prayer calendar was
read. The program, "What Can We -
Do?", was presented by the pro-
gram chairman. After a discussion:
period, the meeting was adjourned.
Delicious refreshments were -
Mrs -C. Forehand Attends
S. Onunef13, bhn W. Brooks, Alabama, their
acco m niidq by!' his wife, Sara, and all of their
randwqon.=,i', tWle .I ate John ings.
E:7.ho ii A-rooks, pioneer founder/ ,, commerate
to. n,Florida,n w.,.of -their voyage
. .rt' W fi Beaeh, made the i impressive
.:IamIeln, ieS.-trip by rowboat Mu M
"tlia't hiis5- adther made 100 gen. The speal
'yea'rs agq i, 13, 1860; when ,French Brown,
, first' iddd-at Camp Walton Bisooks greatgrai
!with, his ife,.. the late Harriett 'W. C. Forehand,
K'athern 'fThomis pf Andalusia, founder's ten ch
Ceremony .eooring Her Father, John W. Brooks
e the centennial
,' a simple, but
program at Tii-
useum Park was
kers were- Mayor
husband of Mr.
youngest of the
children, and Mrs.
Melod yRebekah Lodge Observes Anniversai
,.. .'4Ri;MARY WEEKS is and created a spirit of good Noble
Meldd 'bekah Lodge has r;"ill and; fraternity as she called Depu
been acveitnder the leadership ,n the following charter mem- Conne
of ARN br GMand, Mrs. Lillie Ras- ers to give their reminiscences: W. C
mus .' Mrs. Mary Webks,'W. H. Weeks, Noble
D urIi .th'e year 'its niembers s. Gladys 'Boyer, Mrs. Zola ,The
.have observed Obllgation4 Night, addox,' Mrs. Mary Forehand, having
Frieddsip;'Night and Past No- 'rs. Onnie Herring and Jimmy trict
ble Gia4n.Night. reer. trict]
'Tiisday eptember 3, a ban- Many things had been'- forgot- Wewi
quet honi ng .the Charter Mem- ten in the past 20 years and the She, .
bers was. given at the American speeches were radiant centers The
Legofi', I llIThe local organi- for fun_ since, nearly every der |
zation',was.finStituted on August J,-peaker confessed to being live
28, 1i8.,', "scared out of his wits"lon that deep
SThe: tales .wre becomingly ihot August night and one mem. comp
Sdecorate.~ Inbalanced .floral ar- 'Iber fainted. -Then we remem- to li'
rangemenaid'. all stations were 3bered reverently three charter ing o
enh- 'e6ib4snitable bouquets. members who had been called to age.
"'". s.FldraI Long graciously the Grand Lodge on High. They It
serv .kr Milstress of Ceremon- were Mrs. Eliza Lawson, the first ship
Lowell Longaker, sculptress.
The -highlight of the 'program
was the unveiling of the bust of Eta Upi lon Meets
Mr. Brooks which was later pla-
ced in the museum. In Patterson Home
Those of Mrs. Forehand's fami- '
ly who accompanied her over to .. .
Fort Walton Beach for the o- ne fst r la ee the
casion were George Kennington, newyear was held Tuesday in the
Miss Barbara Browne Mrs. Kat- home of Mrs. Ruth Patterson by
Miss Barbara Brown,' Mrs. Kat- the Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta
herine Brown, Miss Dale Jackson the Eta Upsilo of Beta
a.nd Mrs. A. P. Jackson. After the- opening ritual and the
;evre Dy e nostess.
Beta Sigma Phi Sorority
In Fund 'Raising Program
Beta Sigma Phi and Eta Epsilon
Chapters of Beta Sigma Phi are
in the process of raising funds to,
sponsor their club projects.
To raise the funds, the chapters
ate soliciting donations. Along "
with ithe donation program, the
chapters will give away an oil
painting, painted by Mrs. Eloyse
The painting will be given away
October 12 at Buzzett's Drug Store.
Ionq Averue Missionary '
Circles Will Meet
Missionary circles of the Long
Avenue Baptist, Church will meet
during the coming week as fol-
Lota Palmer 'Circle mrneets
with Mrs. Frank W. Barnes,: 603
(Garrison Avenue, Tuesday at
The Edna Horton Circle meets
Bride-Elect Feted At Shower
The former Miss Barbara Lew-
is was the guest of honor at a,
'miscellaneous calling shower
Tuesday night, held at the First
Baptist Church recreation hall.
Mis. h. C. 'Lewis, mother of the
biide, and Mrs. GraCie Van
Camp, mother of the groom.a -
were also guest's of the occa-
Barbara, dressed in a turquoise
suit. was presented with a cor-
-sage of pink carnations and., a
gift' by the hostesses, Sherry
-White, Jacque Price, Martha
and Jo eAnne Fite. The guests
were served punch, cookies and
,.The gift table was covered
with a white linen cloth and dis-
played the 'lovely and useful
WSCS Meets in "Little Chapel" tp
Make Plans for Coming Activities,
The WSCS of the Methodist to the work day.
Church met in the Little 'Chapel -An interesting program, "Ameri-
on September 9 for their monthly cans Abroad", was presented by
business and program meeting Mrs. J. B. Griffith. A short dl::us.
regular business session, many with Mrs. George Holland at with 11 members attending. siona by Mrs. Charles Brock and
v of Foundino comin year Mexico Beach, Wednesday at Mrs. Essie -Williams followed tl-e
y o F ui were discussed. 9:30 am.. Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., plresided, potrn -
Grand and therfirstDisrict Final plans were made- for the The Dorotiy Clark Circle will and the meeting was dpened with e meeting was closed wit the
ty President, Mrs. Flarazelle ticket sale- of an oil painting by meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the the Doxology followed .y a prayer TS benediction.
ell And the first treasurer, Mrs. Eloise Curry to be given home of Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey. by Mrs. 0. M. Sell. ___
. Foi0hand the firsts past away October'12. These tickets are _.__ ., A call to prayer and self-denial CARD OF THANK "-
SGrand. now on sale for a $1.00 donation. VISITS RELATIVES C will be given at the next monthly while our hearts are filled with
e chapter was honored by Plans were also made for a break- Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Smith and meeting on October 7. sorrow and grief we are not un-
ig Mrs. 'Audrey Conner, Dis- fast for members to be field Sep- Mrs. Allen Whealton had as their Mrs. Swatts announced the WSG mindful of the many -kind ddeds,
Deputy President of Dis. tember 14'. guests last week, Stephen A. and the WSCS will have a joint flowers, f6od, words of comfort and
IH an'd a charterItnemper of Margaret. Biggs presented a Whealton of Arlington, Virginia meeting October 28 at 8:00 p.m. sympathy extended to us by our
ahiitchka Lodge as a guest. most informative program on "In- and Miss Sophia Bowlby of Wal-Jfor q charter meeting of the Wo- relatives, many friends, and kind
too,' was a speaker. productions and Invitations." I ton-Under-Edge (near Bris tol) n'en's Society -of Christian Service neighbors during the sad hours of
p noble precepts of the .or- The following members joined Gloustershire, England. of the United Methodist Church. our bereavement sustained in the
gives the niembers love to together in the closing ritual:I 'Miss Bowlby is a graduate stu- All members are urged to attend loss of our dearly beloved husband,
by; enlarges sympathies; Eleanor Blan, Margaret Biggs, Bet- dent at Northwestern University. these two important meetings in father and grandfather. A special,
ens undeiStandings and ty Scott,: Joann Wutheridge, Ruth -'* October. thank you to the wonderful staff
assions; gives great causes Patterson, Beth Lyons, Mary Ag- BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT The Bazaar was discussed and of doctors and nurses who cared
,e for and saves from -liv- nes- Kilbourn, Janice Johnson,' Dr. and Mrs. Donald M. Clark a work day will be hell in the for him while he was confined in
>n a small scale in a great, Frances Morris and sponsor, Eloise of Denver, Colorado, announces the F(llowship Hall on September 23. the hospital.
Curry. birth of a son, Daniel Fraser on Al' members are asked to bring May God bless each of y ..
was an evening of fellow- Delicious refreshments were ser August 29. Mrs. Clark is the former the materials and white elephant The family of
and precious memories. ved by the hostess. Miss Betty Ward of Port St. Joe. items plus copies of family recipe GEORGEI W, QAINNIE
^ .. .
Sjec0als for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sept. 12, 13 and 14
S:OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
RA ARMER Chickory Blbnd
'UM SALE! PCOFF.EE
S kor Butt Portion lb. 49c
r i.s.' ,,,.., el.,!,.. i1L 7O Il Ji 0
'IP! LU. 3111b5-' -- -- Iu l1;
IEL AvarnA.'u. lii S9.
.U ..V .e.ug e. .- FIRESIDE SALTING
P ICNIdS lb. 39c CRACKERS---- Ib. 196
S- -' -- -. MISS GEORGIA NO. 2n/2 CANS
IST PEACH -PALVES --- can 29c
.. FIRST CUT' OUR VALUE PURE
I rki cC SHORTENING 3 Ib. can 69c
.; T, X ,
PORK CHOPS ------. Ib. 79c
PIG: TAILS ------ --------- Ib. 19c
WHOLE or L2 SLAB
SlAB BACON ..-..... ... lb. 39c
STEW BEEF -..............----- 4 bs. 99c
GROND BEEF.--- 3 Ibs. $1.29
CHUCK ROAST ... ---.......---- .. lb. 39c
CHUCK1 STEAK .-..._ ._- Ib. 89c
-CH LCK. ROAST .......... -------.... b. 69c
ROUND STEAK ...1-. lb. 69c
SOUND STEAK .-...-......... lb. 89c
S (Formerly P. 1
.: HIGHWAY 98
GLASS PERCOLATOR and 'Maxwell lil6use
WITH $10.00 -ORDER or MORE
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
POTATOES -- 10 Ibs. 39c
struction company. The report should have have been furnished
Srecommendd that all of the ques- you before your site inspection.
tnifll lnu e$ ntio nr '-oie soil be removed and re- Therefore, it should be a matter of
-. ll placed with clean, compacted soil. arbitration between your firm and
S' o Mr..Kirkley and Mr. Williams had the Architect as to who should
S- -..- to, leave at this time to get back bear this expense of arranging
(Continued From Page 5) their personnel. The increase wa '- A&uburn, Alabama. The Board 'with the County Commissioners to
brought about due to the increas- told thehi that they would consi- have the county replace this soil.
ep the si s e b g ing costs incurred in travel, meals der the situation and notify them We In no way acknowledge any
grosses so ras t o have the P parking nd lodging. ., of their decision concerning it. ,responsibility to pay for the re-
and playing are ready for use The Board discussed the tenta- The Board discussed this prob. nmova of this soil and replacing
at the time the ol construction tive budget for the school year le mat length. The Superintendent of- same. Our purpose is simply to-
e .p.ete 1968-69. Board Member Raffield was directed to write the Burns, avoid ,a t delay in the project.
The Superintendent was direct- moved that the budget be accept- Kirkley and Williams Construction a Sincrl y "
ed to enter into a contractual id and- a budget hearing be held Company, Inc., the following let- MARION CRAI G,
agreement with United Laborator- at 5:00 P.M., EST, August 16, 1968 ter:' S" erint ndet
ies, Inc.. Panama City to have tests for the purpose of discussing the Wiley Williams, President Stperntendent
run on the concrete being used in budget with any interested parties Burns, Kirkley and Williams, Inc Board Member Rich made a mno-
the new construction projects with- in the county. Board Member 459 Dean Road tion that the Superintendent be
in the county. Money seconded the motion. All Auburn, Alabama authorized to contact the County
The Board discussed a report by voted YES. e r r Wi Commission and request them to
members of the Grand Jury that The Board accepted the bid sub- De M, Wi tam B d of Pub- aid the Board in removing this un-
the roof was leaking at the Port mitted by Boddye's Standard Ser-. ,Te u" n uty or d me stable soil and replacing it with
St. Joe High School Cafeteria. The vice in Wewahitchka for the main- lc Instructiol ha th prized ,m clean, compacted soil. The County
Superintendent and members of, tenance, parts and inspection ,of o dnoty you t t e" o haveh Commission will be requested to
tlie Board reported that they had the school buses in the Wewahitch- mae arrangement th new Prt allow the use of their equipment
cekaa,:, for the'1968-69'schoolsoil in 'question at tUh e new P and personnel,- and the Board will
checked the lunchroom during a, ka area,: for the 1968-69 school oe Jun or Senior High School p o r an odno
period of hard rain and no leaks 'ear. Sti Jer removed n. .Hig Sc. oil pay for the labor and fuel costs ..
ere observed. The company re- The Board accepted the bids sub- ,Ie removed and suitable operate the equipment. The Board
sponsible for the roof completely mitted by Swatts and Parker Mo- hauled to repie will be reimbursed by the Archi-
re-roofed the lunchroom during the tor Company for the maintenance, e oBoars inot y bears te e ect-eor the Contractor depending
1967-68 school yeaie. paits and inspection of the school Ipeise of this work so as not to de -upon who is responsible.
.The Superintendent 6P6fted buses in the Port St. Joe area fol the prBoject furthey.ha diseer There being no further business,
tht portable classrooms o a he 9 69 oho ear. Theses that it is not the responsibility the Board adjourned to meet
utilized at Port St. Joe and St. J CompanieSe wr6 .th0 ones sub-. of the Board in this matter since again in regula session on Sep
Elementary School would be on mAiini bids for theod services. Co-the contract with the Architect tember 3 1968 at 9:00 A.M., EST.
these sites'by August 15. 1968. ac- pie 6e these bis are on file in provides that he will make all test WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
cording to a letter received from the Streitendent's-office. borings aid certainly his tests Chairman
the United Mobile Leasing Cornm- There 6.i no further birne should have included this low area, I ATTEST: ,
pany of Tampa, Florida. the Board a joiurned to meet agei and th results of these tests R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.
in regular segsiop on Septeifber a
"-..The Board discussed the main- ,13, 968 at 9:00' A.M., EST.
tenance program at Wewahitchka 968 at 9:0A A.ROEM ER, S- T.
High C rSc[ol. The Superintendent Chairman -
was directed to see that repairs ATTEST: ... I I IA I
and renovafi6fl be made before MARION CRAI GO U
school opens for the 1968-69 term. *
The Board rec'eoved bids for mo- PORT ST JOE, LORDA
tor oil to be used in the school PR SJOE F
buses and other vehicles in the AUGUST 21, 1968 toCOme d OUr
system. Gulf Oil Products of Apala- The Gulf County Board of Plub-
chicola. Florida was the low bid- lie Instruction met in special ses
der with a price of $1.00 per gallon sion on the above date. The fo'l-
-on Gulfpride HD motor oil. The lowing members were present and
oil is to be delivered in one quart acting: Gene Raffield J. K. Whit-,
cans. Standard Oil Company was field and B. J. Rich, Sr.
'the other bidder on the motor oil. Board Members Roemer and Mo- N
The Board authorized the pur- ney were absent.
chase of bleachers to seat (5e0 The Superintendent was present School Supplies Salad Set, Pitcher and
spectators for. use at the Wewa- and acting. Permo Flowers Glasses
hitchka football field. The Super- The meeting was opened with Perma Flowers Glasses
intendent was directed to secure prayer by Board Member Rich. Carr Picture Frames tibby Glasses
bids for the bleachers. The Board met to discuss the dnn-
fbid e board authorized the re- stable soil condition in a portion Non-tarnish, non-glare, i.e Cruset Cook Ware
olacpment. of the light poles at of the foundation for the new Port All sizes Oneida Stainless
the Port St. Joe High School foot- St. Joe High School. Mr. Kirkley Baby Gi fts
ball "field at a time that the Board and Mr. Williams of the Burns, New Congress Ply.-
could secure the help of local corn- Kirkley and Williams Construction Souvenirs in Cards
panics in accomplishing this job' Company, Inc., met with the Board Gif f OcCr *'s. rd ,
o as toreduce the cost of the po-o discussthis matter. Mr. Kirkley Gifts for All Occasions Bridgepoint (point
ject. and Mr. WiUliams stated that they Brook-Park Glasses, count) Playing Cr
The Board waived a Board PVol were not apprised of the soil con- Brook-Park Glasses, count) Playing Cards
icy stating that a student could not edition prior to making their bid
be promoted if absent over 20 days On- the project. They contended Use Our Drive-In Window
in a semester for Patricia Grover, that it was not their responsibility Use Our Drive-In Window
a student at Wewahitchka High tbt have the soil removed. The
School. Miss Grover was absent 21 Board informed them that the Ar-
davs for the first semester of the chitect's contract called for, him Pa mc
1967-68 school year. However, she to make all of the necessary bor-
maintained a "B" average and the ings to ascertain tUe stability of if| Prcy
absences were beyond her control. the soil at the construction site.
The Board increased the per Mr. Kirkley and Mr. Williams pre- s
diem for personnel traveling on sented a report made by Pensa- NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
the business of the school system cola Testing Laboratories ofPen- PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
from $13.00 to $17.00 per day. The' sacola, Florida on soil borings that PHONE 227-5111 236 D A
State Department of Education has I they had made at the construction ;
recently made -this increase for, site at the request of their con- "__ __i__n_ i
~L~'~'~'' "~~- 1
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
Last week when the Chicago
police took necessary action
against rioters to insure that
law and order would prevail, the
usual cry of police brutality
was heard from coast to coast,
and as usual, unenlightened peo-
ple looked upon the rioters as
everything from "i n n o cent
youngsters" to "innocent youths
pursuing ideals." Bearded char-
acters chanting' "Ho-Ho Ho Chi
Minh" were referred to as chil-
For those people who believe
that the demonstrations in Chi-
cago were a spontaneous inci-
dent generated by innocent
youth pursuing ideals, I would
lke to point out that in recent
years major emphasis in Com-
munist Party documents and also
statements an d declarations
emanating from Moscow are:
1. The U. S. must get out of
2. "Peace" agitation and prop-
aganda must be increased; the
"peace movement" must, be
.3. Communist Parties must de-
vote more time to youth work.
4. In: all activities, Commun-
ists must make increasing use of
"united front" strategy.
In order to formulate plans for
demonstrations and p rot ests
against the U. S. involvement in
Vietnam a conference was plan-
ned to be held at the University
of Chicago from December 28-
30, 1966. The meeting was at-
tended by 257 organizers. This
conference was sponsored by
four members of the National
Committee of .the Communist
Party of the' United States. These
four members were. -
Herbert Aptheker, the Com-
munist Party's leading theoreti-
Bettina Aptheker, the Cow;-
munist Party's top youth agita-
Carl Bloice, first publications
director of the DuBois Clubs,
"presently Washington represen-
tative of the Communist Party's
official newspaper. The Worker.
Robert Heisler, former ; East
Coast representative and nation-'
al coordinating committeeman of
the DuBois Clubs, now president
of the Communist Forum at the
City College of New York; ser-
ved -as leader of the now defunct
Communist youth group, Ad-
vance; addressed the 15th Con-
gress of the Soviet Young Com-
munist League in Moscow on
May 19, 1966, as a representative
of the Youth Section of the Com-
munist Party, U.S.A.
The delegates to the confer-
ence came from 16 States, Puerto
Rico and Canada, and i from- 49
different-colleges and- universi-
The organizers of the confer-
ence admitted that representa-
tives of the following Communist
organizations took part in the
1. W.E.B. DuBois. Clubs of
2. Progressive Labor Party
(the Peking-oriented factibro of
the U.S. Communist movement).
3. Socialists Workers Party
(the Trotskyist Communists).
4.'Young Socialist Alliance
(youth branch of' the Socialist
Lunch Room Menu
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, September 16
Fish sticks, buttered grits, steam-
ed cabbage, potato sticks, chocolate
cake, corn bread and milk.
Tuesday, September 17
Spaghetti and meat sauce, field,
peas, celary sticks, peanut butter
and graham crackers, biscuits and
Wednesday, September 18,
Chicken and rice, green butter
beans, lettuce and atmato: salad,
cheese stick, cinnamon rolls, white
bread- and milk.
Thursday, September 19
Beef-a-roni, snap beans, carrot
sticks, lemon cake, white bread
Friday, September 20
Meat ball supreme, mashed po-
tatoes, english peas, celary sticks,
orange juice, white bread and milk.
THE MAL P odt St. Jo%, kldae
5. Youth Against War and
Fascism (youth arm of the
THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
on the Commmnist Pai's .Na-'
Workefs World Party, a Trotsky- tional Committee and as Los An-
ist splinter group). geles. editor of tbe."People's
There were many speakers at World", a WestfCst Commun-
the conference. Illustrative of ist Party newspaper; Dan Sty-
some' of the "youth" speakers ron, a member of the Young So-
was Jack Spiegel, who ran for, cialist Alliance and contributor'
public office on the Communist to "The Militant"'-,eekly news-
Party. ticket in 1934. Some of paper of the Socialist Workers
the other speakers "who, were (Trotskyist Communist) Party;
innocently pursuing i d-e a is" Phyllis Kalb, professed member
were: Bettina Aptheker, Charles of the Communist .Party, who
Cobb of SNCC; Fred Kushner, was defeated by a narrow mar-
son of Sam Kushner who served gin when she ran for the student
formulated for the various dem-
onstrations and "student pro-
tests" against U.S. policies ini
Vietnam. We have seen the re-
sults in demonstrations outside
military installations, the at-
tempted stoppage of. trains
transporting troops to West
Coast bases, etc. The latest dem-
onstration was in Chicago.
The Chicago police did an ex-
cellent job, and should be com-
mended instead of criticised for
"police brutality against chil-
Some of our leading politicians
have censured the Chicago po-
lice for not showing restraint.
I don't know if this is for votes
or plain ignorance. -
I wish to commend the Ch':
go police for a job well dokaT
and hope other police depart
ments follow their example of
how to preserve law and order. /
Arthur W. McFadden
_____________________________________________________ ______________________________________________ ___________________________ ___________ 'I
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Itn RI/i n il r V, n n Al Il
executive council at Brooklyn
College as a Communist candi-
date; Rev. James L. Bevel of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference, whose wife, Diane,
made an unauthorized trip to
Hanoi, North Vietnam; Juan
Mestas of the Puerto Rican Fed-
eracion de Universitarios Pro
Independencia, which is a mem-
ber of the I.U.S., a worldwide,
Moscow-controlled student or-
At this conference plans were
7" TO'" :THE
TO THE EDITOR
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tire prorated on original Irao a -.g r ana based on Firestone trade Ivel
price for placement tire at time o1 ad...usmnnt Firgelone trade level prices are
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PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION:
Philippine Armed Forces, civic,
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BID NO. 62
The City of Port St. Joe will re-
ceive Sealed Bids in the City
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port St.
Jog, Florida, until 12:00 Noon Sep-
tember 24, 1968, for:
1. Gasoline Regular,
2. Gasoline Hi-Test
3. Oil, (Cases of 24/1 quart
4. No. 2 Fuel Oil (Diesel)
5. Other Related Products
These products to be used in
City Vehicles during the year
Tanks, Pumps and Air Compres-
sor to be furnished by successful
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to reject any or all bids
C. W. BROCK 9-5
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
INVITATION TO BID
BID NO. 64
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
hereby invites all interested par-
ties to bid on all insurance carried
by the City. Detail information is
available in the'City Clerk's Office,
Municipal Building, Port St. Joe,
Florida. Bidders are requested to
quote one and three year premium
rates. Bidders must. possess City
Occupational License. Bids must be
in the City Clerk's Office by noon
September 24, 1968. The City re-
serves the right to accept or reject
any or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 95
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
INVITATION TO BID
.BID NO. 63
The City Commission of the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida will re-
ceive bids from any person, com-1
pany, or corporation interested in
selling the City the following des-
cribed tires to be purchased as
1. 8:15x15, 4 ply.
2. 5:50x16 4 ply.
3. 7:00x16, 6 ply.
4. 6:50x20, 8 ply.
5, 8:25x20, 10 ply.
6. 9:00x20, 10 ply.
7. 10:00x20, 12 ply.
8. 11:2x28, 4 ply.
All prices to include delivery to
Port St. Joe, Florida. Bids will be
received until 12:00 Noon E.D.T.,
September 24, 1968, at the Office
of the City Clerk, Port St. Joe,
Floridp. The City Commission re-
serves the right to reject any or
all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 9-5
City Auditor and Clerk 3t
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. CASE NO. 3119
JERRY EUGCENE TAYLOR;
DOROTHY' MAY TAYLOR,
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
NOTICE TO: DOROTHY MAY I
TAYLOR, whose residence is un-
- And. A Host of Other Office Needs -
V4 W -- v -
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with high speed automatic
presses, can serve your every need and We
print everything except money!
":1 "Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHONE 227-3161 806 WILLIAMS AVE.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 12, 1968 PAGE NINE
Adams Says Famine May
Be Biggest of Problems
GAINESVILLE Man's most "A world in want in a dangerous
compelling problem in the final world, "Adams continued, "In the
one-third of the 20th Century may past decade almost all internation-
be as old as man himself, Secre- ally significant outbreaks of vio-
tary of State Tom Adams said here lence have taken place among the
today. 38 poorest and most needy nations.
No less than 32 of them have suf-
Adams told about 300 delegates feared significant upheavals most
and guests at the 23rd Annual of them prolonged and repeated.
Meeting of the Florida Association
of Soil and Water Conserv tion Dis- Adams commended the soil and
tiricts that famine could be more re- water conservation district leaders
lationship between man and earth." of the success of their programs
during the past 30 years.
"The basic question of our time
may be whether we, on earth, can: "But your work is in no sense
husband our resources in such a finished," Adams said. "In the
.*....... way as to accommodate the world's broader context of, a rapidly de-
7- ^ ^Z ~growing population," Adams said. veloping world, your mission is big-
"This reality cannot be consider-gethan ever."
ed apart from the problems," said For information concerning re-
SAdams, "because it is central to source conservation and develop-
all of them. Since recorded history ment, contact your Chipola River
'- began, wars have been fought and Soil and Water Conservation Dis-
--_ freedoms sacrificed when the land trict located in the County Court-
could no longer support its burden house in Blountstown, Florida.
of people. Today the statistics of
Spopulatirn growth forecast 'more
famineFo Part St. Joe Needs An Airport
I .FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
.... __ .... .A .. --U.._.
HOMOSASSA SPRINGS "Albert", the alligator seems as
pleased with, his escort as pretty Carole Jackson does with her
"pet". Being an unusual gal, Carole wanted an unusual pet so s6e
chose her "gator". She decided to give him a special treat, so she
walked&'btih through the Homosassa Springs attraction where he
visited other members of his family along with the many other
attractions.. Homosassa Springs is located on U. S. 19, just 75
miles north of St. Petersburg-Tampa.
On or before the 7th day of Oc-
ober, A.D., 1968, the Defendant,.
DOROTHY MAY TAYLOR is re-
quired to serve upon JAMES R.
HANSFORD, Plaintiff's Attorney,
whose address is P. 0. Box 283,
Panama City, Florida, a copy of,
nd file with the Clerk of the
Court the original of and answer
o the Bill of Complaint for divorce
iled against him. 1
Witness my band and seal of
said Court, at Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida, this 3rd day of
September, A.D., 1968.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk 61 Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-9-5
SUNDAY SCHOOL .......... 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:30
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 7:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
If you can't stop...
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be-suri
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be.
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guarantee4!de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shog
that show the NAPA Sign.
and save a
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAY/NG, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY ,
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
'.: .' ''
. o 1 .Soil -- Gravel Sand
SReady-Mix Concrete Fill Dirt
actor and Dump Truck Work
Da P one, 227-2434 Night Phone "?7-4906
'SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP .... 11:00
BAPTIST TRAF4ING UNION ....... 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Cert.ally Heated
S. R-. .
I. s headquarters
only famous I
need to wait fc
.I -STAPLING MACHINES
S"' STAMP PADS and INK
A FILE FOLDERS
,' FILE GUIDES
SSCRATCH PADS, all sizes
Wi TYPEWRITER PAPER
i MIMEOGRAPH PAPER
-s for all your office supply needs. We stocks
brand names in quality office supplies. No
or those everyday office needs. Call us today'
*' INDEX CARDS, all sizes
S CARD ,FILES, wood & metal
'A LEDGER SHEETS
SGEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
,* PENCILS, ERASERS
Corner Thiird St. and Baltzell Ave.
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
. TE l. podSt. Joplorid
- ^ .=d "-. --. ,-. .-. ". I
It's readin', writing' and 'rithmetic tirmel Start the
I .n-e^Asonwiti a wygs-las;9n .where the
cdli-to.chool Sale Happening is now in session
... ypur frendly IGA. Practice your reodin' and
Srmtekm::on these vol #i to 'cfiIte .your sav-
ings. n&d60 't forget an ipple foe the teacher!
THURSDAY, September 12, 196
,s c U.1
T S--------4 cans 33c
IGA HALF GALLON CTN.
McKENZIE FROZEN MUSTARD, COLLARD or
3 i oz. 79c
IGA FROZEN '
FISH STICKS ---- I lb. pkg. 59c
IGA FROZEN 12 OZ. CANS
ORANGE JUIE ----3cans $1.00
ALL FLAVORS IGA 8 OZ. PKGS.
POT PIES --------. 5 pkgs. 89c
SAVE EVEN MORE AT RICH'S IGA WITH A $10.00 ORDER
GA. GRADE "A" WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORk.
2 Doz. Small or 1 Doz. Large EGGS FREE
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
IGA FLOUR ---------10 lb. bag
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
BOLD DETERGENT --- giant size
PIKNIK WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
MAY ON N A IS E ------quart jar
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
COLONIAL SUGAR ,
Ib. bag 99c
TROPICANA NO DEPOSIT BOTTLES
SOFT DRINKS 6BOTLES39C
PEA C H E S
6 OUNCE 69C
No. 2 .
PACKAGE 39 c
TABLERITE WHOLE SMOKED (Sliced Free)
PICNIC SHOUtDERS lb. 39c
SLICED BACON. lb.-
SLICED-BOLOGNA--- lb.pkg. 59c
BREAKFAST SLICES -----lb. 59c
MORRELL PRIDE BONELESS
CANNED HAM 3 Ilb. can $2.69
FEET or NECK BONES 4 lbs. 79c
TABLERITE BOSTON BUTT
PORK ROAST--- l------b.
HOG MAWS---- 3 Ibs. 79c
GROUND BEEF --- 3 lbs. $1.39
JEL LY-- 18 oz. jar 29c
SRD -_--- -- 6 oz. jar
SALTINE CRACKERS 1 lb. box 19c
LONG GRAIN RICE ------3 lb. bag
IGA SANDWICH SAVE 8c f ,
B R E A D ,.0 29c "G E 47c
SYRUP Uno. 5 jar
LUCKY MACKANT KIR
ROACH ,and ANT KILLER ------ jar
LARGE EGGS--- 2 doz. $1.15
MEDIUM EGGS -- 2 doz: 98c
SMALL EGGS 3 doz. $1.00
PEEWEE EGGS -- 3 doz. 79c
BUTTER and JELLY
CREST, LILT, LIQUID PRELL, SCOPE,
SECRET, PRELL CONCENTRATE
FLORIDA LIMES-- doz.
Liquid or Concentrate
FIELD PEAS -- ---lb. 19c
TOMATOES ------ Ib.
S Red Delicious APPLES
BAGS Golden Del. APPLES--- Ilb.15c
C A T S U P---------- 20 oz. 33c
Yellow SQUASH -. .--- lb. lOc
SWEET POTATOES --------lb. lOc
FRESH SHELLED PEAS and
BUTTER BEANS ----bag.49c
SPECIALS FOR SEPTEMBER 9, 10, 11. and 12
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
CompletelylHome Owned and Operated by E.J. Rich and Sons
' ' -
*, .. .. ,*
-.-- 19 oz. jar49c
-- 7 ru
394.-0 --- b. 1 9c
THE STAR, Port St. Je, Florida THURSDAY, September 12, 1968
PAGE EE<4 TVP
The store that
cares about youl
______________________________ 'q- ).A-
* Fruit Cocktail
SCut Green Beans
" Golden Corn
* Blended Peas
SPECIAL 4 99
SORANGE,RAPE o TOPAL RUT PUNGH 46-oz.
DEL MONTE SPINACH .------- 29-oz.
* SLuCED or CRUID PINEAPPLE 20-oz.
-Te Real ThingI A4P Frozen Concentrated Florida
. l C"On. of
Orange Juice 6
A&P.Brand Cream Style
GOLDEN CORN 2
3c Off Labell
"Super-Right" Rib Half
Pork Loins L. 59c
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured
Siced Bacon 1-Lb. Pk. 59c
Grade "A" Quick Frozen
Fryer Thighs 5 L., *99
"Super-Right" Tender Sced
Beef Liver 39
"Super-Right" Bon*Iees Sirloin Tip or
Rump Roast 98c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
Perih Fiets -Lb..39c,
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen French Med
Fish Sticks 35cc
Special Ann Page Brand Tomato
6-oz. Cans 99c KETCHUP
Special Golden Rise Big '10 Flaky Wagon Wheel
-ozs 39c BISCUITS
Special Pickle Patch S,andard Whole
4-z. Can10c DILL PICKLES
lona Sweet Peas
14-o. Bottles 39c
9'"-oz. Cam 29 c
22-oz. Jar 3 5c
1-Lb. Can l O
. Fresh, Crisp
Pascal Celery I
Baking Potatoes I0Lb. Ba59c
Large Sized California
Bell Peppers 4 For 29c 9,c -
$5 you spend
Fresh Flame Red
Tokay Grapes LBS.29c
Fresh Juicy Red
Delicious Apples 4 Lb. 59 VEGETABLE BOWL
_* -_.., $1 49
Special Jane Parker DUTCH Mix or match 'eml Jane Parker
APPLE PIE BREAD SALE
'9 Jd "Pr. -LoW,
1-Lb. 8 oz. Size Plain~ l loaves C
39C urRp e
PLA-IDt KE ff IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY AD-
A- P"'UICKAIW "!!.......I T"Is.,, M PLA VERTISED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST A
Insect Killer w/Sprayw r Dow Bathroom RAIN CHECKI Prices In this Ad are
T.N.T. ""' 59c Cleaner sio. 79c J.x Good through Saturday, Sept. 14.
GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 15 9-14-68 GOOD THROUGH SEPT.- 15 9-14-68
'.1' noCNAU PLAI
^ n mCOUPON MU ruuuw TAMpS.
Ann Page No Calorie Liquid
Sweetener 'i.OL 89c j.x
GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 15 9-14-68
7 tfo en tckga ne v
Ann Page Cole Slaw
Dressing Ltf; 29c ja
GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 15 9-14-68
p -OUCH OF HOSPITALITY
S- BY JANE ASHLEY
An Irish Stew Is Different
A classic beef stew is made by first browning the meat. For
an Irish stew (sometimes called a white stew) the meat is cooked
without browning. In this particular r e cip e 'for Irish stew,
tomatoes are added.
1 pound lamb (1-y2-iich
.1 pound beef (ly2-inch
1 (1-pound) can tomatoes
2 cups stock
1 teaspoon salt
'4 teaspoon pepper
6 to 8 white onions, whole
6 to 8 potatoes, pared and
3 to 4 carrots, pared and
2 stalks celery, sliced
2 tablespoons corn starch
!4 cup cold water -
Mix meat, tomatoes, stock (canned bouillon or bouillon cubes
and water may be used), salt and pepper in large kettle. Cover
and simmer until meat is almost tender, about 45 minutes. Add
vegetables. Simmer until meat and vegetables are about for1k
tender, 45 minutes. Reduce heat to slow simmer. Blend corn
starch and water. Gradually add to stew, stirring carefully soi
vegetables are not crushed. Cook over medium heat, stirring con-'.
stantly, until mixture thickens and comes to boil. Season to|
taste,.if needed. Siminer a'few minutes to blend flavors. Makes'
6 to 8 servings. '
Note: Stew improves on standing and may be prepared ahead
One of the popular meals for this
area is spaghetti with many types
of sauces. This recipe combines
meat balls and tomato sauce cook-
Sed with raw spaghetti in a skillet
and is ready for serving within 40
to 45 minutes. You have guessed
right it is a "quickie" and deli-
Skillet Spaghetti and Meat Balls
1 lb. ground beef (chuck)
% cup fine bread crumbs
two-thirds cup chopped onion
1 teaspoon salt
two-thirds cup evaporated milk
% cup butter or margarine
2 cans (no.2) tomato juice
1 envelope spaghetti sause mix
1 package (7 oz.) spaghetti, un-
Combine ground beef, crumbs,
onions, salt, pepper and evaproated
milk in a medium sized mixing
bowl, mixing lightly but thorough-
ly. Shape mixture into twelve meat-
balls, using a s.ant % cup mixture
Melt the butter in the electric
frypan set. at 340 degrees F. Add
meatballs and brown evenly on all
sides. Push the meatballs to one
side of skillet. Pour tomato juice
into skillet; add spaghetti sauce
mix and stir to blend. Bring mix-
ture to a boil. ,
cook until spaghetti is. tender, a-
bout 40 minutes, stirring occasion-
ally. Add more liquid if necessary.
Makes 6 servings.
NOTES FROM THE
Two films of distinction will be
shown at the Port St.'Joe Public
Library Thursday; September 12th,
7:30 p.m. "-
The public is invited to attend
this hour long film program which
will be enjoyed by each member
of the family. The program will
be presented by Miss Bibiania Neal
of the Northwest Regional Library's
. "Dr. Leaky and the Dawn Of
Man" tells of a dedicated scientist
who discovers a,vital key to human
origin and brings viewers closer to
answering one of mail's most basic
questions who am I? Glimpses
of African wildlife playing their
part in the endless pageant of evo-
lution, and a fitting backdrop to
"Miss Goodall, and the Wild
Chimpanzees", narrated by Orson
Welles, shows the adventures of
an attractive young Englishwoman
who gives the world its first good
look at wild chimpanzees. Miss
Goodall was able to study at first
hand the chimp's ability to use sim-
pie tools ,their feeding habits and
.personalities. This is an absorbing,
exciting and often humorous film.
Both films were produced by the
National Geographic. Society with
AEtna Life and Casualty as co-spon-
---I 0? uAAn "
TEUESTS of COOPERS
Break the spaghetti into 2 to Jerry and Larry Singletary of
2% inch lengths, add to skillet Cairo, Georgia visited with the
and stir to moisten. Cover skillet. George W. Coopers for a week re-
Reduce heat to simmer setting and cently.
I wish to offer you my thanks for re-
turning me to the office of City. Commissioner in
the City of Port St. Joe for another two year term.
I am especially appreciative of that trust
you have placed in my ability as your City Com-
missioner displayed by the fact that no opposition
was offered to my candidacy.
I pledge to you another two years of con-
tinued efforts, on my part, to see that our City has
progressive, economical government with the ser-
vice of the people uppermost in our minds.
City Commissioner Group I
e r- P1- geCDt s-.. ou rB es tB
I THIS WEEK! I
' / .
- T..Il STARq pert Joe FlePda THURSDAY; .Sepftmba 12A19'"
We have your Favorite Fragrances and
Faberge Helena Rubinstein
View Master and Reels
FAMOUS HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
For the highest pharmaceLtical standards,.low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
Drive-In Window ; Free Parking
317 Williams Ave. i' Phone 227-3371
Men's Bowling League Opens Season
The Gulf 'County Men's Bowling' den and Team 8 did not bowl.
League got underway this week. Al Jensen led the Millwrigh
Results of th' first nights play with a 203 game and 567 series
were as follows: Miwrights, 4 and Tew was high man for Vitro
Vitro 1; Florida First National with a 540 series. Womble of tl
Bank, 3 and Raiders, 1; Vitro II, Florida 'irsh 'National had a 2
3 and 13 Mile Oyster Co., 1; Glid- game and "537 series. Richar
-- CARD OF THANKS bowled 505. Whitehead of Vit
-e _d .. ... t H was league high with a 236 gan
We would like ta takethis and 569 series. Buddy Ward ha
means of thanking our friends and a 20 gam fe st
the hospital staff for their many
acts of kindness shown us during New bowlers are needed an
the hospitalization of our wife and are asked to contact E. L. Owen
mother, Mrs. Ruth Barnes. 229-4861 or any other league of:
L. A. BARNES cer or team captain or just con
MEARL GARRETT to the St. Joe Bowling Lanes.
I want you to know that, I sincerely appre-
ciate the excellent "vote of confidence" given me
as your Mayor-Commissionei in Tuesday's Primary
I have sincerely tried to make you a good
Mayor and pledge my efforts anew in this endeavor
for the next two years.
Breakthrough in color photography!
**~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ,.*
Gulf County schools show an
enrollment increase over last
year of 40 students, according to
figures released this week by
the Superintendent of Public In-
struction, R. Marion Craig.
Port St. Joe area schools, in-
cluding Highland View, put 80
additional students in their walls
while two schools showed a loss
bf students.. .
Largest increase in enrollment
was shown at Port St. Joe High
School, with 60 additional stu-
dents. Port eSt. Joe Elementary
had an increase of 22 and High-
land View Elementary, four ad-
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, September 16
Fish sticks, buttered grits, steam-
ed cabbage, catrot sticks, corn
bread, butter, 'prunes and milk.
Tuesday, September 17
Sloppy Joe on buns, snap beans,
cabbage slaw, range cake, butter
Wednesday, September 18
Pork and noodles, stuffed celery,
mustard greens, pineapple upside-
do.wn cake, white bread, butter and
Thursday, September 19
Chicken pot pie, English peas,
lettuce and tonlato salad, fruit cup,
white, bread, butter and milk.
Friday, September 20
Beef-a-roni, white acre peas,
pick-up salad, chocolate pudding,
white bread, butter and milk.
David Rich Honored With
Dinner On His Birthday
David Rich was honored with a
surprise birthday party Thursday,
September 5 by his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. J. Rich. The table was
covered by a white linen tablecloth
and an arrangement of lavender
pompoms and gladiolas were used.
The guests enjoyed a meal and
also the traditional birthday cake.
Those attending were:. Mi. and
Mrs. John, Rich and sons, Eddy,
Carlton and Larry; Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Rich and children, Billy, Jeri,
Mike and Tonyt; Mr. and Mrs. Da-
vid Rich and children, Mitch and
Kim; Mr. and Mrs.. S. C. Pridgeon
of White City and Mrs. C. J. Grif-
fin of Thomasville, Ga., the mother
of Mrs. John Rich.
Friday Workers Named,,
F.r Ai..m:li.r Th e-1 CSLh-
Both Washington High School N r U IACE y UP tification on the-left half of the Mr. and Mi- HubeitBrinson at-
in Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka NOTICE The Thrift Shop will be open coin. The right side was smooth tended a family reunion at Camp
High School recorded a decrease NOTICE OF RE-REGISTRATION Friday, September 13, from 3 to with nothing stamped on its sur- Hicita, Kola Mbloki iilas State
iAREenrollment.ash High Q REEHOLDERS RESICTO DING 5 P.M. The workers will be Mrs. face. Park, north Blakely, Ga., Sun.
,recorded 28 less pupils this year IN GULF COUNTY FOR THE PUR- Robert Faliski and Mrs. Thomas The question is: "Must. Mike day, Septembh.l. Those attending
than last. Wewahitchka High had POSE OF PARTICIPATION IN A McDermott. wait until 1999 to spend his one were descend nts of Alfred Na-
a decrease of 18 students. BOND ELECTION TO BE HELD "penny and is the other penny thanial and William D. Hester of
IN GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, ON For pick-up of any donations worth only half a cent"? Climax, Georgia. Fbrty-two mem-
THE 5th DAY OF NOVEMBER, please call Mrs G S Croxton 7-
1968, AT W'HICH BOND ELEC- p call Mrs. G. S. Croxton Mike said he's not going to try bers of the family enjoyed a bar-
Boy Scouts Plan TION THE QUESTION OF THE IS. 8346, Mrs. W. 0. Anderson 9-3876, and find out ... the coins go becue beef, brunswidk.. stew and
$100SUANCE OF NOT EXCEEDING Mrs. 0. M. Taylor 7-3701, Mrs: Pete in his collection and are prob- a picnic basket. '
S* 1,100,000.00 SCHOOL BONDS OF .
Camping Trip, SPECIAL TAX SCH'OOL DISTRICT Ivy 648-3806, or Mrs. James Guil- ably worth a good deal more *
i NO. I OF GULF COUNTY, FLOR- ford, Sr., 648-4842. than a penny to coin collectors. Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
IDA, WILL BE) SUBMITTED TO
Troop 47 of Port St. Joe had a THE QUALIFIED ~ LECTORS.
meeting last Monday night. TOny WHO ARE FREEHOLDERS RE-
Justice, Corky Justice and Danny SIDING IN GULF COUNTY, FLOR- A I* ..
Tankersley passed off their res- TICEI Ss HEREBY GEN "
pect for the flag last Monday night, that a re-registration of the quali-
S tesfled electors who are freeholders CSSed A d s
The Scouts are also going on a residing in Gulf County, Florida, is
camp out this week end. They will hereby called and ordered by the
meet at the Scout Hut at 1:00-p.m. Board of County Commissioners of -- I
Saturday. The Scouts cannot go if Gulf County, Florida, for the pur- E f r}o I Ric e
they are not Tenderfeet by next po of securing an up-to-date list ver bodReads em
of qualified electors who are free-
Saturday. All Scouts will furnish holders in said 'County to partici- -
their own food. I pte in a bond election to be called FOR SALE: Large frame house WANTED: Bird cage or hamster ARE YOU LOOKING for a good
DON .JERNIGAN, and held on the 5th day o Nove- and lot. Three bedrooms, large I cage. Phone 227-8305. ltp part time or full time income in
Troop Scribe ittin to the qualified eec of rs living room, one bath. Total price bedm Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Many,
______ itting to the qualified $4,000. 509 Woodward Avenue. |FOR RENT:. Two bedroomhouse Rawleigh dealers earn $2.50 and.
who-,.are freeholders residing in p,.000p 826WooR a "" ltn at- -Beacon Hill. Well equipped up per hour. Write Rawleigh FLI-
Gulf County, Florida, and have re- Phone 229-2826. for year round living. Phone Jean 100-26 Memphis, Tenn. 38102. 2t
Cubie RP Laird's registered as provided herein the 3 bedroom masonry Arnold 648-4800. tfe-9-12
S question of the issuance of not FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry --
exceeding One Million One Hun- home. Hardwood floor, fall pan- FOR SALE: Used automatic wash. WANTED: Sales-collector to work
s' th r Dies dred Thousand Dollars ($1,100,. eling. Equity and assume payments ing machine and Beckwith pi- Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
rUthnr Iel ,000.00) School Bonds og Special of $63.50 monthly. 1312 Marvin ano.vPhone 648-6200. tfc-9-5 areas. Contact Doug Davis at Dan-
STax School District No. 1 of Gulf Avenue. Phone 229-2826. Utp
William J. Laird, age 71, a resi-, County, Florida, for the purpose I FOR SALE: Used office equipment. ley Furniture Co., 'Port St. Joe.
dent of the Gaskin Community. of financing the cost of acquiring, FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1 F See Bill Carr, phone 229-3011. t -
..mm building, enlarging, furnishing r baths, ling ro o x1 w WANTED: Low Priced Land: Small
died Sunday morning in a Genevab f h u o FOR SALE: Baby stroller. Can be or large tracts, improved or un-
died Sunday morning in a Geneva, otherwise improving, school build- carpet and drapes. Living kitchen. een a60MadisoSt $15 if or largetrats, improved or un-
Alabama hospital. A native of Ge- ings or school grounds, or other Situated on two lots at 1016 Mar- seen a son S. $.. i improved. Include price and terms
, neva County, Alabama, he had re 'school purposes, ?rr for the pur- vin Ave. $13,500. Phone 227- FOR SALE: Electrolux floor clean- in your letter. Write.N. Zeigelman,
sided the majority of his life in pose of approving any act with 8572. 4tc-6-13 er and polisher. Excellent condi- Box 52, Gravois Mills, 'Missouri,
Walton Count and wa a m r reference thereto. tion or will trade for good type- 65037. .4tp-8-22
on County, an was a member NOTICE IS FUR7RER HEREEBY FOR SALE: House. 3 bedrooms, 2 writer. Call 229-2486. tfc-9-12
of the Gaskin Baptist Church. Mr. GIVEN that the. re-registration baths, 2 carports, central heat 1 -
Laird was also a member, of the books of Gulf Cqunty, Florida, will 2 c an t FOR SALE: 1967 Mustang. Auto- NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE -
SNatural Bridge Masonic Lodge, No be kept open forjtie re-registra- lngc 2 acres landa. as to be seen matic transmission, air, P.S., con- Apalachicola, Frida,
106, F. and A. M., and a World War tion of the qualified electors who to be appreciated. Phopp 48-332 sole and new tres. See at 6f Gar-y ad -Sate day
06 veeand e "ands a Wo are freeholders residing in Gulf or 229-2061. .. tfc-5-30 prison or call 229-5827. tfc-9-12 September 13dand-S a -
I veteran. He had served as a County for and during the period F SAI 101 Chevrolet ene, September 1'and -i4
School Board Member for Walton beginning with and nc ding Se FR SALE 3 bedroom fame SA cl Cat o engie, u 2 SHOW ',
County from 1942 to 1946. tember 16, 1968, d ending wit S : b o a
County froandincluding october 19, 1968, at home, 1%.baths, separate r ning, transmission (manual). All for $150 U. S. Marines-"Wai Show
Funeral services were conductedthe office f th Supervsor o living room, large kitchen, knotty 227-4611. Bob Elley. "FIRST TOFIGHT"
at 2:00 p.m. Tuesday from the Gas- Elections of Gulf ounty th crene h fd n FOR SALE: 19b5 GAlae 500 Ford Also, Tony i
County Courthousedimhthe.. itof screened porches, fenced in back FR S l. .Lxie 5 rd Also, Tony Cus i
kin Baptist Church with Rev. E. Fous. inoth yard. Equty and paymentsorreOTWITH 'WIFE
A. Caraway and Rev. II. M. rt eSt. Joquif County, Florida, finance. 125 Hunter Circle, 227. conditioned, good rs clean, one YOU DON'
arraway an e. R. M. Me- between the hours of 9:00 o'clock 1 7 .. "-.... ... owner. Call 227-7221 during the
Daniel officiating. Masonic rites A.M. to 12:00 o'clock noon and day. '
follo0wed.Iti the Gaskin Cemetery. from 1:00 o'clock P.M. until 5:00 FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, 1310
o'clock P.M. on each day in said Woodward Ave. Den, carpet in FOR SALE: 1962 Jeep Wagon. 4- PIANO ,
He is survived by his wife, Mrs. period except Sundays and legal living room, % ton window air wheel drive, Warren hubs. Good
Effie Jane Lai-t, Gaskin; two sons holidays. conditioner, new outside paint, nat- price for quick sale. Phone 227- Rent a Baldwin; Piano
Cubie R. Lar-d, Wewahitchka and| Any person who is a qualified ural gas heating and hot' water 3151 or Galloway, 653-5932, Apala- ONLY $2.50 PER WEEK
Ronald R. Laird, DeFuniak Springs; elector and freeholder residing in system. Spacious yard with well chicola after 7 p.m. All money applied t ,Orchase
a daughter M hn T. Pa ih Gulf County may re-register for for watering. Home in excellent FOR SALE: Sofa and two chairs.
a koaugner, MFrs hn B pan a saids bond election at the office of condition. Priced to sell. Call 227- H. W. Ballard, St. Joe Beach, Gulf C &a H PA'AN I
Yakota Air Force Base, Japan; a the Supervisor of Elections of Gulf 5261. tfc-5-2 Street, Rt. 3,Box 36. 2tp-9-5' -, V453 ill Harri
brother Henry Jefferson Laird, County at the. County Courthouse. Street, Rt 3, Box 36 2tp
Mossy Head and two sisters, Mrs. in Port St. Joe, Florida, during the FOR SALE: House at 1013 Long FOR SALE: 8x28 1968 Schultz trail- Panama City; 'Florida
Rose Wilkin Crestview and M period and at the times set out Avenue. Bath and a half, 2 car er. In good condition. If intent
Rosie Wilkins. Crestview and Mrs. a.bove. carport, utility room, sprinkler er. In 9l on dition. If interest- -_ .
Dovie Cain, Chattahoochee. There No person will be permitted to system with well. 5 rooms and ed cal 229-1716 or may see at 2008 SEPTIC TANKS pumed out. Call
are four grandchildren and one vote or participate in said bond front porch. Phone 227-3816. tf-8-29 Long Avenue. 2tp-9-5 Buford Griffin. Pne 229- 7.
great grandchild. election to be held in Special, Tax 227-3816. tfc-8-29 01 2293097. -
.. .... School District No. I of Gulf Coun- -- SALE: 3 bedroom home. 2
ty.. FlorIia. on the 5th day of No-,FOR bAths Alin room h dn rom
vember 1968.-unless such s .. . i t, a s ,, livm g room r ini g room ,t P ; :
is a-qualified elector who is then carport, screened frontC. P. E e
A freeholder residing in Golf Cou-- porc breezeway, 3 large lots. St. ve1 Thd Str ..
ty Florida. and h rerP.ist.rel 2tp-9-5 Pe Joe
S as a qualified elector who is a atp-9-. e ; F
C I CUIT CuRT, freeholder residing in Gulf Cour- FOR RENT. 1ri.vel .raller. Sleeps I lumbing rid
IN THEty, Florida, inthe re-registrato four, $35.00 week. See Bill Swea- Electrical Conractor
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL provided for in this notice and by by at 201 Madison St., Oak Grove. | C all 2294986 for s a to e
CIRCUIT, STATE OF FLOR- resolution adopted September 10, 2- Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
I)A, IN AND FOR GULF 1968; provided, however, that any FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
COUNTY. NO. 3124 qualified electors residing in the attractively furnished a p art-
GRETCHEN NELSON SCOTT, district who are freeholders may m.ents. Cool In summer, warm in ; ..-
Plaintiff, vote at said bond election upon winter. Gas heat, window fans. FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call HEATH RADIO'and
-vs.- ,' ; complying with the requirements They must be seen to. be ipprec Emory Stephens. Free estimate TV SERVICE *
JAMES CAREY SCOTTJR., of sub-section (4) of Section 100.- iated Also NICE TRAILER PARK Guarantee on labor and.materials Phone 227-5019'
Defendant. 241, Florida Statutes. ING SPACE. Phone 229.2410, Wimi- Low dgxw ipyment. Phone 227 4tp Oak .rove'- 2-1
NOTICE OF SUIT NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN co Lodge Apartments and Trailer m2.' tf8-24 'All work guaranteed
THE STATE OF FLORIDA: that the record of qualified elec- Park. White City. tf' 10-12
TO: James Carey Scott, Jr., tors who are freeholders residing GOOD SELECTION of used TV's.
c o Dr. H. C. Courson in Gulf County who re-register at FOR RENT: Warehouse space and Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
Imperial Drive the registration provided for in storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co. Reid Ave. tfie-2 R.A.M,-Regular invochtibn on SL
Thomasville, Georgia. this notice, being the latest record Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8 Joseph Chapter' No. ,56, R.A.M.,
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED, of re-registered qualified electors FOR RENT: Furnished downstairs 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
eatn "outionsa t diu he who are freeholders residing in apartment. 1505 Monunent Ave. FOR WALTER CRUTC'FIELD, H. P.
been brought against you by the said County shall supersede prior, phone 27-8346.R tfc-9-5 ',HOWARD BCK. Sec.
above named plaintiff, and you are records of the qualified electors HOWARD BLCK, Sec.
required,,to serve a copy of your who are freebolders residing in FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom AMBULANCE SERVICE
"riten defenses, if any, to it on said County, and in said bond elec house with fenced yard, screen IWewhitchka and WILLIS V. ROWAN,. POST. 116,
Thomas Sale, Jr., whose address is tion to be held in Special Tax porch, closed' garage, living- room THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
P. 0. Box 426. Panama City, Flor- School District No. 1 of Gulf Coun- and dining area carpeted. Automa- Port St. Joe iLg second and fourth Tuesday
idn. and file the original thereof ty, Florida, on November 5, 1968, tic heat. Part of house air condi- nights, 8.00 p.m. American Legion
thi the Clerk of the above styled and in any bond election thereaf- tioned. Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 CALL Home.
C.-tse. on or before October 14, ter the power to issue bonds shall p.m. Comforter Funeral Home WILL B ar co
'0b otherwise default will be en. be based upon the approval of the Comforter Funeral Home THERE WILL Ba r ar co
teSrmi against you. majority of the votes cast In an FOR, RENT,: Furnished two bed- munleat in of Port St.Joe Lodge
WVTNESS my hand and the seal election in which a majority of room cottage on St. Joe Beach. 27511 No. F. & A.. M., every first
of said Court, at Port St. Joe, Gulf the qualified electors who are free- Reasonable rates. Call 227-3491 or and third Thursday.at 8:00 p.m.
County, Florida, this 1 0h day of holders residing in said County 227-8496. tfc-5-23
September, A.D.. 1968. and who re-register in the registra- AT ONCE: Rawleigh
.s, ,GEORGE Y. CORE tion provided for in this notice, FOR RENT: Large unfurnished 2 WANTED AT ONCE: RawleighPort
Clerk of the Circuit Court shall participate. bedroom house. Nice neighbor- dealer in Gulf County, or Port
of Gulf County, Flo:1d2 Dated this 10th day of Septem- hood. Fenced back yard, automatic St. Joe. Male or female. Write
Der hs1BOARD OF COUNTY ter 5:00 p.m. Tenn. 38102. 2tp-8-29 JAMES HORTON, W. M. '
NOTICE COMMISSIONERS OF GULF m" .
Registration Books will be. open COUNTY, FLORIDA U S C s f.*
for the Town of Mexico Beach on By: JAMES G. McDANIEL, "
Wednts,4ays, September 11; 18, 27' Chairman I
and October 2, 1 to 5 P.M., CST., ATTEST: ; 4t-9-12 T e V .
at the Office of Ebb Tide Motel, GEORGE Y. "CORE, : m II ~ '
corner of 40th Street and High- Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf '.
way 98. County, Florida, arid -ex-officio
MARY A. EARLEY, Clerk of the Board of County'Com-oon
Town Clerk missioners of Gulf County, Florida
Town of Mexico Beach, Section 3. This resolution shall ___'__
Florida It take effect immediately. 41-9-12 .
at 99 Camera Fee
COMPARE AT $25.00
GENUINE FULL NATURAL COLOR PORTRAITS!
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED or your money re-,
FOR ALL AGES! Babies, children, adults.
Groups photographed at an additional small
LIMITED OFFER! One per subject, one per family..
FRI and SAT., SEPTEMBER 20 and 21
10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
2t PortPiggly Wiggly
2t Port St. Joe, Florida 9-12
--pom IR% A
Has 1999 Penny
Mike Hammock, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Hammock received an
odd penny last week when he
went to the bank after coins to
look for some he could add to
his coin collection.
Mike was sifting through his
coins when he found two odd
ones-one' with the wrong date
stamped on it and the other, a
near miss by the stamping ma-
One of the pennies had the
date "1999" printed on its fact-
for its mint date. The other pen-
ny was only half stamped. The
stamping machine had. fed the
metal blank in crooked and the
stamp had left the "penny" iden-
Sharks Make Good
(Continued From Page 1)
they pushed to Niceville' _seven
before a penalty' stopped.
The Sharks didn't do quite -
well, offensively, against Ma
ianna, gaining only 13 yards t
the Bulldogs' 77. The Shark de
fense held the Bulldogs score--:
Larry McFarland, Jimmy Rog-
ers and Robert Nobles made big
defensive plays for the Sharks.
The Sharks David Langston
had a pass interception in both
The Sharks begin their season
here at h6nj ,Friday, September
20 against Wiwa'hitchka.
ATTEND RE NION