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In This Week's- Issue
"Port St. Joe- The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chfttahoochee Valley"
-- -__ -- --- ------ -.. .- 'r-llDrV k.AnkA.. .n= *'n3 MAUMBE 12
S$109,671.75 Federal Grant
Approved for Gulf Schools
------ -- -
Coach _ayne Taylor, Principal Walter Wilder and Schooll ride Saturday. A large fish fry was held at the park to honor the
Board Member Gene Raffield cross the finish line near the City., accomplishments of the trio after their arrival.
tPark on' Fifth Street and -Highwa4 98 after their foui hour bicycle -Star )hoto
Three' Bi ke Riders
--- = ----- -_- .. .. ... _. .-
With some misgivings plainly showing, the pavement at Howard's Creek from where the ride
bicycle riders contemplate the road ahead just originated and terminated some four hours la-
before starting their long-'ride of some 20 miles ter in Port St. Joe.
Saturday. The trio is pictured at the,end of the -Star photo
The difficult we do immiediate-
ly; the impossible takes a little
;What some termed impossible
turned out to be only difficult to
Wayne Taylor, Walter Wilder
and Gene Raffield as they paid
off their dare. to the Port St. Joe
Sharks by riding bicycles the 20
miles from Howard's Creek to
Pqrt. St. Joe last Saturday
The trio was to leave Howard's
Creek at 10:00, a.m., but flat tires
to,.a. 'bicycle and in_.automobile
delayed the start-of the ride by
an hour. Some doubted they
could make the trip in the al-
loted time, but as it turned out
they had to kill time along the
way to keep from arriving early.
It was a rugged ride.
The three riders, fQllowed by
a pick-up truck driven by Charles
Wall carrying the cheerleaders,
a car carrying the rider's wives
and Highway Patrolman Ken
Murphy, arrived at the half-way
mark, Highway 71, in a little
less than an hour. There, Joe
Davis was cooking large T-bone
steaks on a charcoal grill.
After dining on this meagre-
fare the brave three struck out
for White City, arriving 15 min-
(Continued On Page 10)
* The Gulf County Board of
Public Instruction 'was notified
over the week end that the
county school system had been
approved for a grant of $10b,-
671.75 in government funds for,
the current fiscal school year.
The notification was made by
telegram from Senators Spessard
L. Holland and George Srihthers
and Congressman Bob Sikes.
The grant has been approved.
by the U. S. Office of Education
under Title 1. Public Law 89-10,
under the Elementary and Sec-
ondary Education Act of 1965.1
According; o -o16cal school of-
fials, the size of the grant came
as a :surprise. The Gulf County
Board of Public Instruction had
included $72.000 in its current
budget for this item. Upon the
budget being sent to the State
Department of Education in Tal-
lahassee for approval, this item
was trimmed to $62,240.
The reasons for the increase
in funds under this law, after
a cut had been made by the
State are still not known to the
local Board, and .probably will
not be known,for several days
The mbneynis used to liiance
special education for underprivi-
leged children in i the elemen-
tary grades. ,
These funds' do not include'
s financing of a "Headstart'! prd-
Higdon Sw'atts,. chairman of
the annual Christmas parade,
promoted byl the Port, St., Joe
Jaycees says that the-parade is
still not firmed up. "It never is",
-he said, "until the last moment".
Swatts did say that the parade
shows promise of being the big-
gest ever this year.' Four bands
are tentatively scheduled to ap-
pear in the December 7 'event
with firm commitments from the
two Port .St. Joe high school
bands and probable commitments
from Wewahitchka and Apala-
chicola High Schools.
Swatts says he has tentative
Funeral Services Held
For Mrs. W. J. Belin
Mrs. Addie L. Belin, age 81,
passed away Saturday afternoon
at 3:25 p.m. in the Municipal
Hospital following a brief ill-
Mrs. Belin was born in Apda-
lusia, Alabama and came to Port
St. Joe in 1924 with her husband
who operated a naval stores
business in this area for several ,
years. Mr. Belin passed away
February 2, 1953.
Mrs. Belin was a devout mem-
ber of the First Baptist Church.
She is survived by two sons,
Leonard,; plant manager of St.
Joe Paper Company Container
Division here in Port St. Joe and
Jake C., president of St. Joe Pa-
per Company, of Port St. Joe;
four daughters. Mrs. George Y.
Core of Port St. Joe, Mrs. How-r-
ard N. Haygood Of Mobile, \Ala.,'
Mrs. W. M. Ebersole. of Rome,
Ga., and Mrs. Willard L. Myers
of Charlotte, N. C.; four.grand-
sons, James Belin of Port St. Joe,
Jake Belin, Jr., student at North
Carolina State. Raleigh, Steve
Belin, student Woodward Acad-
emy, Atlanta, William Myers, -
student at Presbyterian College,
S. C.; three granddaughters, Ann
Belin, student Huntington Col-
lege, Montgomery, Martha My-
ers, Charlotte N. C. and Mrs. Joel
Movinsett, Charlotte,' N. C. one
great granddaughter, Elizabeth
Movinsett, Charlotte, N. C.; three
brothers, John Le o'n a rd- of
Brooksville, Hosea and Charles
Leonard of Milton; six sisters,'
Mrs. Elijah Lundy of Live Oak,
Mrs. Daniel McCaskill of Anda-
lusia, Ala.,' Mrs. Dewey Moore of
Andalusia,' VMrs. Joseph' Mc-
Crary of Pensacola, Mrs. Annie
Phillips and Miss Alice Leonard
both of Milton.
Funeral services were held
fromin the First Baptist Church at
3:00 p.m. Monday afternoon, con-
ducted by Rev. C. Byron Smith,
assisted by Rev. J. C. Odum and
Rev. 0. M. Sell. Interment fol-
lowed in the family plot of Holly
Serving as active pallbearers
were. Roy Gibson, Jr., Cecil
Costin. Jr., William R. Tapper,'
George G. Tapper, Joe Ferrel
,and Silas R Stqne.
Honorary bearers were. Byrd
Parker, George Suber, Henry
Campbell, Gannon Buzzett, Johr.
Robert Smith, Tom Coldewe,
Joe Mira, Bdurke Floyd, RicharJ
,Porter, Roy' Irwin, ,Chauncey
Costin, Tommy Braxton, Pete
Miller, Morgan Jones, Mark Tom-
linson, Roy Gibson, Sr., Roy Lol-
lie, Wayne Ashley, J. F. Davis,
Otis Pyle, Dr. Joe Hendrix, Dr.
Wayne Hendrix, Alton Dendd
Frank Hannon; H. F. Ayers,
V. Bateman, W. 1. Cardene
George Davis, L. Z. Henderso
Robert L. Holland, C. G. Costi
Sr., Bill Fleming, D. M. Lewr
Ed Frank McFarland, Fra'
Pate, Emory Stephens, John,
Strickland, John E. Rich a'
C. D. Spears.
,Comforter Funeral Home
,:in charge of arrangements.
'For Oyster Eaters
prospects for the Shriners to be
in the festivities riding their
One of the featured events in
the parade will be the appear-
once of "Miss Florida", Miss Lin-
da Fitts, of Panama City.
Swatts said the Constitution
CityiSaddle Club will ride in the
parade. He has also contacted
the Saddlin' Seminoles about ap-
pearing, and while they have
not confirmed the-fact that they
will come, he pointed out that
the Seminoles have never turn-
ed down such an invitation in
Shark Cagers Open Season Here Saturday
Saturday marks the opening of
the basketball season for Port
St. Joe's Sharks, according to
head" basketball coach Bill Dix-
on. The Sharks will meet the
Rutherford Rams on their home
court with the varsity game be-
ginning at 8:00 p.m.
The Sharks have customarily
opened their season with Ithe
Altha Wildcats, but 'Altha dIp-
ed Port St. Joe from its sche-
dule because, "that's too far t6
drive just to take a drubbing".
Two other teams, Marianna and
Perry have been dropped from
the Shark schedule at the re-
quest of the other teams. Port
St. Joe adds three tough oppo-
nents to its schedule this year
in Chattahoochee, Leon High
and Rickards, both of Tallahas-
The Sharks are scheduling five
tournaments in their schedule
this year. The first tournament
play will be in Blountstown dur-
ing the Christmas holidays on
December 26,. 27 and 28. Febru-.
ary 13, 14 and 15, the Conference
Tournament will be held in:
Quincy. February 27. and 28 and,
March 1, the Sharks will enter
the district tournament and- on
March 7 and 8, the regional tour-
nament. On March 14 and 15, the
Sharks have included the state
tournament in their itenerary.
Nothing like confidence!
The Sharks will begin the sea-
son with a seasoned "backbone"
to their squad. /High point pro-
ducers Charlie Lewis -and David
, Langston are back; Lewis for
his third year and Langston for
his second. Guard Johnny Ford
adds experience as he returns
for his second year as a varsity
eager. Other lettermen return-
ing to this year's squad are Larry
Morgan arid Buddy Boyette.
Coach Dixon said that this
year's biggest handicap is the
lack of height. Charlie Lewis is
the tallest man on the squad at
6' 3". Buddy Bdyette is close be-
hind at 6' 2". David Langston is
a "short". 6'1", but proved last
year that, "lack of height" is
no deterrent to making points.
Two other young men, Adrian
Gant and Tim Griffin are an even
New members on the varsity
squad this year are Tommy
Knox, Charles Smith, Greg Knox
and Tommy Smith.
The Sharks had a 20 win and
eight loss season: last year and
hope to better their season this
year, even in the face of a tough-
The home game schedule in-
cludes the following:
Nov. 30, Rutherford; Dec. 3,
Chattahoochee; Dec. 7, Rickards;
Dec: 13,. Blountstown; Dec. 17,
Leon High; Jan. 10, -Monticello;
. Jan. 17, Quincy; Jan. 21, Apala-:
chicola; Jan. 25, Wewahitchka;
Feb. B, Chipley and Feb. 22, Bay
Port St. Joe High School's basketball Sharks are shown above
and will open their season Saturday night here in Port St. Joe
against the Rutherford Rams. The Shark squad consists of, front
row, left to right, Tommy Knox, Johnny Ford andTommy Smith.
Back row, left to right, Greg Knox, Tim Griffin, David Langston,
Charlie Lewis, Buddy Boyette, Adrian Gant, Charles Smith and
Larry Morgan -Star photo
Oyster eaters have one more
Week -to get ready- for the Port
St. Joe Lions Club's annual oys-
ter eating contest, according to-
project chairman, Jimmie Pre-
vatt. The contest will be held on
Saturday, December 7 beginning
at 1:00 p.m.
The winner of last year's con*-
test was Loren Kelly of Port St.
Joe who at-e30 dozen oysters
and quit just because his nearest
'competitor had given up. Ed
Creamer gave up on 26% dozen
Entry fee for the contest is
$25.00 for each contestant. It is
also required that each contes-
tant' furnish someone to/shuck
the oysters he eats. A shucker
will be provided for $5.00 if the
contestant does not have his
Cash prizes of $100.00 for first
place $50.0) for second place
and $25.00 for third place are be-
Oysters eaten in the contest
will be from Indian Pass in Gulf
County, the finest oysters mon-
ey can buy.
The Lions Club will also have.
.available oysters on the half
shell at 60c per dozen.
All contestants must be regis-
tered with the Lions Club by
Friday, November 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Magidson and'
son Gary of Atlanta, Ga., and Mr.
and Mrs. Duane Williamson and
children of Birmingham, Ala., will
spend Thanksgiving here with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Cosi
PORT 5T. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER2, 1763
Swatts Says December 7 Christmas
Parade Should Be One of City's Largest
- :: _:
PAETOTESA, otS.Je loiaTUSANOEBR2,16
,1V-.E V1 El V"
Someone has defined Thanksgiving as -"our annual
time for saying grabe at the. table of eternal goodness."
Just as some people neglect to say grace before their meals,
so some have forgotten the meaning of thanksgiving.
It is godd to remember that "'think" and "thank" come
from the same root. We need only to think in order to
be thankful. Yet ingratitude is one of the most common
sins of our nime.
The inability to feel and express gratitude shuts off
blessings God would otherwise freely give. As Dwight H.
"How can God lavish His .blessings and power upon
the heart that is so dominated by self as to be incapable of
reciprocating with proper gratitude? Grave indeed is the
sin of ingratitude which withholds the blessing of God
from oneself and from others."
Wlen George Washington issued the first Thanks-
giving Proclamation, he said: "It is the duty of all nations
to acknowledge the providence of Almighty God, to obey
His will, to be' grateful for His benefits, and humbly to
'implore His protection." This is a good summary of the
duty of .all nations today.
We. can all be thankful for what we acquire, and thank-
ful for what we experience, and thankful for what we
escape. We can be thankful for what we have,, and thank-
In past months and years, the Panama City News,
-Herald has written some pretty r6ugh stuff abodt Gulf
County partly, our own faMilt We, and others, have let
the News-Herald' know we didn't appreciate it.
Last week, th4 Panama City newspaper wrote a very
complimentary editorial about Gulf County which we think
bears repeating in these columns..
GULF COUNTY LOOKS AHEAD
Neighboring Gulf County is building a school system
that will be the envy of Flbrid& if not the nation.
New high schools are being' constructed at both Port
St. Joe and Wewahitchka that are as modern as tomor-
row and tomorrow is exactly what Gulf officials .had
in mind when they launched their bold new school improve-
ment plan. '
T6t1l cost of thd two school complexes amounts to
something like '$3.2 million, and from what we've seen
Gulf County'will 'be getting its money's worth plus.
The circi]lar-type school complexes embody the latest
in school design and nothing is being spared. In addition
[ to the many other innovations, the new high schools will
have individual offices for each classroom teacher.
Some of the other fine features of the pod-shaped
school complexes will include central air conditioning and '
heating throughout with 'provisions tor closed circuit tele-
oion, 'moveable walls to provide large areas for team
teachingg the latest in 'audio-visual teaching aids and alum-
um window shades that can-' make classrooms totally
lack for showing movies, slides, etc.
"The Rise of Communism In U.S.A."
luriing the 1930s, when condi-
fions in the United States were
Atf a low ebb due to unemploy-
Inent, and war raged in Europe,.,.
the. Communist Party gained"
inany members. Many front or-
ganizations' who carried slogans
as "Against Fascist Aggression"
won supporters. The majority of
these new recruit, many young
knen and women recently out of
School, failed to realize that the
CPUSA was behinA all these
front organizations. Also, the
Communist Party came out with
' slogans which were appealing to
the masses, such' as demands for
"benefits for veterans," "food for
by ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
the hungry", "stop Hitler", etc.
-The people were innocent dupes.
They did not realize that Moscow
wag directing the show and that
a foundation was being laid for
future activities of the Commu-
Communism feeds on confu-
sion, discontent and misery.
People, any people, when under
strained circumstances, especial-
. ly financial, will, dike a man
drowning, reach for any straw.
The Slogans were bait, and peo-
ple took 'the bait. The Commu-
nist Party exploited real, manu-
factured and imagined gievances
then, as they are doing today.
THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Port SL Joe. Florida.,
By The Star Publlihing Company
WESLE~ R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator. Ad Salesman. Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader. Bookkeeper and Comulalnl Department
PoSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PoRT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-slass matter.. December 19, 1987, at the Postafflee, Port St. Joe.
'Florida, under Act of March S. In79
SUBSCMPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN CpUNTY ONE YEAR 3.00 SIX MOS., W.75 THREE M08., S M
OUT OF. COUNTY One esar, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVRTISERS---4n case of error or ommrisiona in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The apokeo word s give. meant attentonj the printed word ia thoughtfully
w*ebed. The spoken word barely asserts; e printed word though can-
t viaces. Ths spoken word In loet; the printed word renasle.
ful for the blows which do not come.
But let us not make the mistake of tying our thanks-
giving to material blessings alone.
The annual' fall observance of Thanksgiving did not
begin in the midst of luxury and ease. It began with the
gratitude of a hardy Pilgrim band who had come to hew
out new homes in a wilderness and who lived-fifty of
them-in eleven small houses along a village street;
The basis'of a true spirit of thanksgiving is not mater-
ial at all, but spiritual: It is based on the love and mercy
of God, on the joy of the Lord, on forgiveness pf sins and-
cleanness of heart. It grows out of freedom from corrod-
ing care, and the peace of God which keeps our. hearts and
No portion of our Bible is more full of expressions of
praise and thanksgiving than the Psalms. Yet these spark-
ling anthems of praise were written by men who suffered
bitter persecution, who risked and at times lost all they
had, who lived in a little kingdom constantly skirting the
edge of disaster, and whose standard of living would make
the poorest or our day seem almost like millionaires in
comparison. Still they offered "the sacrifice of thanks-
giving" from full hearts.
Let us then be thankful and make sure that in approp-
riate ways we say "grace at the table of eternal goodness."
-W. TJ Purkiser
Both schools were so designed that they can be enlarg-
ed to take care of a much bigger student body than now
enrolled. This future planning is good, sound economics.
Gulf County is meeting its school needs for 'at least 20
years in the future. .
When it became evident that an earlier bond issue
would not' cover the :cost of building the t4o futuristic
high schools, Gulf County taxpayers approved an addi-
tional $1.1 million' bond issue in order to assure their
children the very best in educational physical plants.
This was a wise investment and we congratulate Gulf
County freeholders on their willingness to pay the price
for first-class educational facilities. Also deserving of
the highest. commendation are School Superintendent R.
Mari.n Craig and members of the Gulf County Board of
Public Instruction.' They had' the, foresight, and courage
to propose the additional bond issue and fight for its
p Gulf County has a.hother public baciitiyof which it
can be just as proud of as' its modeiiiristic school plants.
We, are referring to the beautiful new $1.2 million court-
house at Port St. Joe.
These fine public facilities can bring nothing but pro-
gress tq Gulf County, which is planning and building now
with the future in mind.
We thank you, Mr. Editor, for these. kind words. Gulf
County lis, indeed, thinking of a progressive future. We
may argue 'once in a while about what route to take, but
we think it: speaks well for the County as a whole, that.
it is definitely future and progressive minded.
'and defends, the U. S. Constitu-
tion against its reactionary ene-
mies who would destroy democ-
racy'and all popular liberties".
Therefore, by changing the
gist of the preamble of its con-
stitution, the Communist Party
fell outside' the purviews of the
"Midget Investments With
At that time many Communists
infiltrated into the U. S., Govern-
During the 1930s, Laurenti Be-
ria's star was rising as a top. in-
telligence agent .for Russia. His
Communist activities dated back
to the period before the .Rus-,
sian Revolution. He fought in the'
revolution against the Czarist
regime. One of the theories of
Beria, that it wAs better to use
non-Communists in espionage
work rather than Party-.mem-
bers,,was accepted. In 1939 Beria
-was appointed to head the So-
viet Intelligence Service. Soviet
espionage reached a new high.
The U., S.'was a major target.
In October, 1940 the Voorhis
Act became effective. This act
made it mandatory that every
organization engaged in politi-
cal activity, and under foreign
control, had to register with the
U. S. Government. Because the
CPUSA had in their constitution
that the CP was affiliated with
the Communist International,
this definitely indicated foreign
affiliation. To circumvent the
Voprhis Act, the CPUSA called
a special convention and adopt-
ed a new constitution. In the
new constitution it dropped all
references to the Communist In-
ternational and added that "The
Communist Party' of the U.S.A. is.
a working class political party
carrying forward today the tra-
ditions of Jefferson, Paine, Jack-
son and Lincoln and the Declar-
lation of: Independence; it upo
holds the achievements of dem-
ocracy, the right of 'life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness',
by WILEY C. GARRETT
For more than a quarter of a
century the Soil Conservation Ser-
vice has been assisting the Nation's
farmers plan and apply soil and
water conservation practices. These
practices are protecting the land
upon which both rural and urban
'people depend for food; clothing,
shelter and much of the raw ma-
terials that run our factories.
The applied programs 'of the
Soil Conservation Service have
.ong contained bonus benefits for
individual 'and groups-both rural
and urban, such as increased rec-
reational facilities in soil conser-
vation districts and' small water
shed projects. Less silting in our
streams that are used for fishing,
boating, skiing, swimming, as well
as industrial and municipal water
Still another 'Soil Conservation
Service program containing non-
agricultural benefits is the Nation-
al Cooperative Soil Survey, the ba-
ic tool of our profession. The soil
survey used to guide land use ad-
justments for orderly planning and
application of soil and water con-m
servation on farms, ranches and
watersheds is now paying dividends
for nonagricultural users as well.
Many soil survey interpretations
that aid in establishing soil and
water conservation measures on
the farm can be used equally well
for nonagricultural purposes, such
as locating soils" for housing, sew-
age disposal, industry, highways,
airports, etc. ,
The application of soil and water
conservation measures aid both
rural and urban people by fur-
nishing employment for men and
equipment. Approximately 96,000
pieces of equipment valued at
more than $1 billion use an esti-
mated $41 million worth of fuel,
oil, grease and tires, in installing
soil and water, conservation prac-
tices on the nation's farm and
ranch lands each year.,
In memory of my dear mother,
Mrs. Susie Walker. Your passing
has grieved us beyond .words. But
we know you were chosen because
God needed another angel. I
know you are happy in heaven
with your loved ones and Jesus.
The sky will be brighter at night
with you shining down upon us so
bright. We miss you, mother, as
well as all your many friends in
Port St. Joe, whom you loved so'
You were queen among queens
on this Earth. You never needed
riches for you were so very rich.
You had all the riches a woman
could possibly need, knowing your
gracious .kindness to everyone. And
your devotion to your children.
Bless you for loving all of us so
good. Thank you mother for your
loyalty and kindness to us all. Ydu
were always ready when anyone
needed you. It was an omen to
have a mother as you and we thank
God for giving us a mother like
you all those wonderful years,
.So mother, .farewell. You will
linger in our hearts forever and
A daughter who misses you' so
I ran into Mark Tomlinson in the post office Saturday morn-
'and and Mark said, "Good morning, Wesley be sure you go to
the Methodist Bazaar today."
"I won't be there", I replied, "but Frenchie is planning to go."
"That's ll right be sure you give her some money before
she goes", he said.
"Give her money! She gives me money", I was forced to reply.
"I figured as much", he said, "but I thought I would make you
feel good this early in the morning by giving youthe benefit of the
He's a kind ohe, that Mark.
Sir Bernard Lovell, the Englishman in charge of the Jodrell
Bank Observatory in Merry Old England said this past week 'that
America's proposed manned space' trip to the moon and back was
"dangerous, wasteful and silly'b.
Wasn't it the English who introduced "socialistic government"
to the world? Look who's calling who's actions silly!
And speaking of spending more money than you have (a
grand old American custom) Uncle Charlie DeGaulle is having to
come with outstretched hand to the governments he was trying
to bankrupt last year. And they are coming to his aid. The Weht
Germans have promised aid even after France pulled out of
NATO; Britain has promised aid after France vetoed her inclusion
in the European Common Market and the United States is going
to ante up, even after DeGaulle tried to bankrupt us on the gold
market recently. .
One columnist said recently, that we cannot base our rela-
tions with France on the actions of DeGaulle. He won't last for-
ever and France has, through the years, been one of our best of
We don't want to see France go broke any more than the
Frenchmen tdo. But we do' hope that our money lasts longer
than does DeGaulle, so that we may come out ahead after all.
.-WAYT N KIt.nRDUU
. Sales Representative
Now Representing Tommy Thomas Chevrolet Company in, Panama
City and Invites Ail His Friends and Customers to Visit Him
DAY PHONE NIGHT PHONE
Panama City, Florida Port St. Joe, Florida
"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"
98 BYPASS IN PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
L~p-u~s I--------~r ,, I
* : *
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Floridar THUHRSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, ~1968
/ '- t
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY /..j
An issue 6f the New York Sun, dated July 14, 1835 was brought
to us last week by Calvin Jacobsen, who has many old newspapers
and documents documenting America's .history. Jacobsen present-
ed some of his papers in a historical exhibit at the High School"
In this issue of The Sun, we found the following article:
"WHOLESALE EMIGRATION-The Apalachicola (Florida)
Paper of the 15th of June says, that the citizens of that place
have 'all, without, a single exception, resolved to abandon it,
en masse, and remove to 'St. Joseph's,' which as respects its
harbor, local situation and salubrity, is regarded' as a much
more eligible site. They have been induced to take this deci. ,
sive step by what the editor calls the child's play and quibbling
course of the proprietors, who appear to be non-residents. The
harbor of St. Joseph's is described ;to be excellent, and it is
announced that Apalachicola will have to bow to it in silent
St. Joseph did, indeed, begin an unprecedented growth during
this year, 1835,. and, captured many of the citizens of Apalachicola.
But the old City died away due to circumstances and Apala-
chicola did not.
For those of you who complain about the amount of advertising
in these days in newspapers, magazines and television, the old New
York News bad about half of its front page reserved for advertis-
ing (something you never see today) and better than three fourths
of the inside pages were advertising. The paper sold for a penny.
It's getting so you can't believe anything any more.
Here we have been accepting all along that Lady Bird John- -
son's real, honest to gosh name was Lady Bird. It was just a
coincidence that she and he had the same LJB. It had to be.
One just doesn't go around changing his wife's name so her ini-
tials will be the same as his. But LBJ didl Here's the shocker:
Lady Bird's real name is Claudia. We found out this little tid-
bit in one of the articles explaining how LBJ made his fortune
while he was "serving the people". He fooled a lot of people
about a lot of things Including Lady Bird's name.
Dr. Joe Hendrix had his bad neck operated on last Monday in
Atlanta. The most recent report is that Dr. Joe will be home for
Thanksgiving and that he is recovering very well.
But Dr. Joe's procrastination in his need for the operation will
,give his patients fuel for denial and resistance for carrying out the'
good Doctor's orders.
I cab hear it now. Dr. Joe will tell one of his patients, "Go
home afd go to bed for a week and take this medicine four times 'f
a day 'every day of that week."
The patient will probably come back with, "But Dr. Joe, when
you had a bad neck and needed an operation you put it ."
"Never mind what I did! You do what I tell you to if you 'I
want to get well!"
Good Doctors are notoriously bad patients. '
S, THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
SMake Your Claim
Legal Adv. Medicare Part 'B' sa
NOTICd TO BID
BID NO. 65 Time is running out for some
The City of Port St. Joe invites people to claim their benefits un-
'ids-on the following described ve- der Part B of the Medicare pro-
I'TEM 1 New 1969 Model % Ton gram, according to Ted A. Gamble,
_lckup Truck with Fleet-Line District Manager of the Panama
Body. Specifications: City Social Security Office. This is A
1. Undercoat se wide bodythe part that is often referred to
8'" hl e-wide as "Doctor Bill Insurance".
3. Engine,, 240 ID,'6 cylinder Gamble advised that the 1967
150 hp. amendments to the Medicare pro-
4. Transmission, 3 speed gram established a time limit for
6. Heater and defroster submitting a claim for these bene-
7. Electric windshield wipers, fits. Under the amendments, such
2 ppeed claims must be filed no later than
8.'Outside rear-view mirror the end of the calendar year fol-
9. Five tires 825x4
10. Paint, black body, white cab lowing the year in which the ser- :
top vices are furnished. For example, ..
11. Include all standard equip- all claims for services furnished
ment-and safety features during 1967, must be filed by De-
12. Equal or better above speci- cmber 31, 1968.
fic atio n s '.. "8
ITEM II. New 1969 model % Torfn amble also states that there .'
Bcek-up Truck with, utility body is one exception to this time lim-
Specifications: it. This exception applies to medi-
Undercoated (extra heavy) cal services furnished during the
3. Heavy duty battery, 70 amp last three months of a year. They
4. Alternator, 42 amp will be considered as if the ser- .
5. Heavy duty radiator vices were furnished during the
6. 8 cylinder engine, 360 cu. following year. Thus, the time Um-
-inch dipplacement it y ar. foruservies........"
7. Heater and defroster it for filing a claim for services
8. 5"x8".LH and RH outside furnished during. October through GE AUTOMATIC 17 &21 JEWEL Na
rear ,view mirrors December 1966 will also be De- G E AUTOM A TIC
9. Tu-tone paint (body black ember 31, 1968
10. Heavy duty' vinyl set "Anyone who bad Part- B ser- SLICE TOA STER Brand We
12. .D.00 rear spring and aux. of October 1966 through December $A 88 7 7
13.. nimum G.V.W. 9800 lb. 1967 is strongly urged to file for $7 t14.99
14. 135" W.B. cab to axle 60" these benefits before the dead- 75 sq. in. bright picture, front $ 8l $ 1 4. $59.95
15. 4 speed transmission line," Gamble concluded. The em- mounted speaker. All channel v We
16. 5 8.00x16.5, 8 ply tube type ployees of the social security of- VHF-UHF reception. 1 yr. value
17. 6" wheels lice will be happy to help anyone warranty on picture tube. Perfect toast to please everyone. Toast WALTHAM, HELBROS, GRUEN watct
19. Clutch, H.D. 11" complete their claim. The office 1135$79 selector adjusts light to dark. Snap open many styles. Each has matching sti
20. irectional signals, front f or trris Avenue, Panama s cated at y,35 R g. $79 88 crumb tray, bright chrome finish, expansion band. Each in a gift box.
21. Utility body to be reading FloAida 32401. The.telephone num- .
I'molel 108 B-SW or equiva- 'er is 763-5331. The office is open
-lent io. Monday through Friday from 8:30 t a
.22. Heavy diity rear step type a.i. to 4:30 p.mn., except on na-
bumper e V..) t'?:
23. Include all standard equip- tlonal holidays.
meant and safety features -F
24. Equal or better above spect Port St. Joe, FlOrida. -
fications. Bidders are. requested to submit ,
ITEM III. New 1969. model 2 ton bid in item sequence.
truck cab and chassis with 8'x12' C.W BRO( K, 11-14
diump body. Specifications: City Auditor and Clerk 3t
.1.- Undercoated i C i a
.3. Minimum 84" cab to axle IN couTY JUDGES ... .i i .
4. 292 C.I.D. 6 or 8 cylinder e- COURT, IN AND FOR GULF .
l n 0 t COUNTY, FLORIDA A) .-' ''', ..'.
5. 4 speed transmission' IN RE: ESTATE OF SS
6. lb. front axle HARRY HENLEY SAUNDERS, GE AMFM SUPER LADY SUNB
7. 15000 lb. 2 speed rear axle. Deceased. iG .L Y.
0. Heater and defroster FINAL- NOTICE
9Heatrb added er B.ENotice ebyivnthatPORtTABLE RAeDIO HAIR DRYE
10. Turn signals with emergen undersigned on thereby given 30thdat theof ACor A E RADIO PORTABLE RADIO HAIR DRYEI
11. Twro sped electric wind- September, A. D., 1968, filed a fi- Our
shield wipers nal -accounting of their' adminis. @Re .0
scyahelwers 'unerig e d on thee 30 th day of u.
12. H vyduty ear-iew or HENLEY SAUNDE S. deceased, Fantastic radio value! Opera- 29.88 l w
mounted on. each door and notice is further given that
13, Six each 6" wheels after publication of this notice, .tes on batteries or AC. Hand-.
14. 8.25x20, 10. ply tiresae pucat ie orn wothinsnice tson Lateres o I ca -Has automatic frequency control to sh a e i il et
15. Paint, black body with white .one each week orour onsecu- some Leatherette case. n -fre s r a Fashionable slim silhouette,
five weeks, application will be cludes 6 penlight batteries. keep.FM-drift-free. 3v '' speaker and
16. Heavy duty frame mounted made to the Honorable Sam P. slide rule tuning. FM telescopic anten-t olded.plastic case,
ca tmoip k-t e Husband. County Judge pof Gulf v s e t ci s selections. Cap and collapsible
18. Oilnilter G'N.W. 4,000 lb. said accounting and for final dis- $3.09 Extension speaker..
18. Oid filter charge of the undersigned as Ex- $.,,Ete... peke,
19. Body, 8'x12' flat d u m p, ecutrs of said e state.-
mounted with dual hydraulic ROBERT F. BARTLETT
posts with level controls and-
20. Include all standard equip- THE ATLANTIC NATION-
ment and safety features AL BANK OF JACKSON-
21. Equal or better all above VIL
specifications. by MARY M. STILES
The City of Port St. Joe reserves Vice President and
the right to accept or reject any Trust Officer
or all- bids. As Executors of the Estate
All bids must -be submitted to of Harry Henley Saunders,
the City Clerk's Office in Port St. deceased. 4t-11-7 Clairo
Joe, Florida, no later than 12:00 First publication on November
Noon December 3, 1968. Bid op- 7, 1968. 4t .i. '"bW,
ening will be held at the regular '
City Commission meeting at A:00. W.
p.m. December 3, 1968, in the u IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S -- -.. .:..
nicipal Building, Port St. Joe, Flor- COLRT, GULF COUNTY, ..
ida. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. iW BEND
All vehicles must be bid F.O.B. IN RE: Estate of.O W EST B NKINDNESS 20
1. LA KEMP, -;,WEST BE.D KINDNESS 20
NOTed TO CREDITORS9 -CUP COFFEE PERC Instant Hairseti
All creditors of the estate of
Lula Kemp, deceased, are hereby Y STEAM -R $7.99 '7 -
notified afd required to file anySPRAY STEAMY7.99$ 74 '
2 66 c laims or demands.which they may $1 9 valu .val.e
have against said estate in the of-$1599 Valv lue $25.88
fice of the County Judge of Gulf Manual spray button for all-
County, Florida. in the courthouse .over mist that operates.on dY reys
at Port St. Joe, Florida. within six ve1 t Makes coffee automatically and keeps You're always ready with Kindness
calendar months from the date of or steam setting. Special wa- it piping hot after it's ready. Brews a Do your hair with 20 preheated rol
t... the fir public of this notice. ter window. Temperature gpide ipi re. from roll-up to brush out in minu
writing and must state the place of gift. No water or lotion.
residence and post-office address
NEW- s2 INHALANT = November 8,1968. M
.....or monam back.. IEAdministratrix o the Kep," CH O R D O R G
Don't let ASTHMA Deceased
cause loss of sleep CECL G. COSTING; Jr. W lTH HASSOCK BENI
NEBULIZER and SOLUTION~ Attorney for Administratrix 1.7
Campbell's Drugs IPort St. Joe, Florida- 11-14
PFirst publication on November 14,
sEE .,. Deluxe consolette hasl2.chord button
DoP LLA RIDMagnus I 37 treble keys. Knee volume control
For A Good Deal On $41.88 SELLEIR .
Plymouth Chrysler or Beautiful color pictures in ft POLAROID SWINGER
lmperialjust 60 seconds, or Black & -
White in 15 seconds. Electric J Black & white pictures
eye and electronic shutter ec s & Built-in phc
ROGERS tie. Use fast loading pack VU mr aer s i nh
Panama City Chrysler : .
Plymouth, Inc. ..
15th St., Panama City II0
_- ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY OUTSTANDING VALUES -
Mr. and Mrs..James Hamilton
S' Payneof Clarksdale, Miss., an-
nounce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Lucy Lee to William
Blaine .Tharpe, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Lee Tharpe of Bir-
mingham, Alabama and former-
ly of Port.St. Joe.
Miss..Payne is a graduate of
Clarksdale High School and at-
/ GARDNII&G IN FLORIDA
,For Shade And Nuts
F, O. 8 H
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
tended Mississippi State College
for 'Women' and the University
of Mississippi. She graduated
from the University of Mississi-
ppi with a Bachelor of Arts de-'
gree and is presently employed
by John Palmer Associates of
Tharpe attended Port St. Joe
High School, graduated from
Shade Valley High School in
Birmingham arid Auburn Univer-
sity where he received his Bache-
lor of Science' deree. He is pres-
ently plant manager of -the Jack-
son Packaging Corporation, Jack-
The wedding will be an event
of Saturday, January 11 in the
First Presbyterian Church in
Clarksdale, Miss. I
Sharpe with the University of
Florida's Institute: of Food and
Pecan trees are found in prac
tically every county in Florida, but
all areas bf the state are not adapt-
ed to commercial production. The
major commercial pecan producing
arnrC ar pn 4ha north a nnrth.
by CHUCK WOODS These trees should be planted as western parts of the state. Tree
S University of Florida soon as possible after they become growth is satisfactory in south
Few trees have as many desir-'dormant. December and January Florida, but pecan production is
able characteristics as. the stately; are preferable times, but the trees light because of the warmer cli-
pecan, and now's a good time to'may be planted through February mate and disease problems.
'_ 1-4416- ; *_ T n.l. irin q-q Ralb h
pIant em. Ie i INUInLU lUt loriaU, soaJys, pao
Aine's Beauty Salon
321 Monument Avenue Phone 229-6262
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1
2:00 to 5:00 P.M.
DRAWING FOR DOOR PRIZES
WILL BE AT 5:00 P.M.
One Stretched Hand-Tied Human Hair Wig
One Cut, Shampoo and Set
One Shampoo and Set
ALINE'S BEAUTY SALON
S. will have available, new to our area,'a
machine to use for warm waves which, is
good'for all types of hair,, especially for fine
ALINE'S BEAUTY SALON
will be open every Tuesday, Wedhesday,
SThursday, Friday and Saturday,, with the
following cosmetologists to serve 'your every,
beauty salon need:
Aline Abrams Pat Mercer Dianne Wod
Young trees should be set early
during the dormant period so the
roots will become partly establish-
ed before leaf growth starts in the
spring. When this is done, he said
growth will start more vigorously
in the spring than with later plant-
Sharpe, who is a (professor of
fruit crops at the University, rec-
ommended the following varieties
of pecan trees: Desirable, Curtis.
Elliot and Stuart. He said trees
should be planted in well-drained
soils with at least 36 inches of sand
or sandy-loam at the surface. Trees
growing in shallow soils may. be
damaged by excessive moisture.
Four to five foot trees are prob-
ably the best size to plant. Plant
the young trees no closer than 25
feet from the nearest building and
40 or more feet from the next tree.
Holes 20 to 30 inches in diameter
and 24 to 36 inches deep are neces-
sary for the root systems. Mixtures
of peat and top soil are recom-
mended for better moisture hold-
ing capacity and' root' growth.
Sharpe said the tree must be
pruned back at planting time.. Re-
move approximately one-third of
the top of the tree. Keep the trees
watered and don't allow grass or
weeds to grow around young trees.
No fertilizer should be used at
the time of planting, but the tree
may be fertilized during June with
one, pound of 8-8-8 spread evenly
over the soil six inches from the
trunk outward to a distance of-
three and one-half feet. The sec-
ond year, repeat this process in
February and July, be said.
For. more information on plant-
ing pecan trees, see Circular 280
prepared by the Florida Agricul-
tural Extension Service. For infor-
mation on insect pests and diseases
affecting' these trees, see Experi-
ment Station bulletin ,619A. Both
publications are, available from
your Couunty Agent.
State Grand Matron Honoree
Of O E S Banquet Wednesday
Mrs. Kenneth Bateman was host-
ess to members of the Dorothy
Clark Society for their, November
The mission program wa pre-"
sented and a short business meet-
ing was held :for mefnbers to make
plans for the week of prayer pro-
gram in- December.
The meeting' was closed with
prayer and Mrs. Batemaq served
refreshments during the social per-
iod to Mrs. Lenora Conger, Mrs.
Gene Fowler, Mrs. W. R. Ramsey,
Mrs, John McKenzie and Miss Alma
LOTA PALMER CIRCLE
The Lota Palmer Society of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church met
with Mrs. N. G. Martin last Tues-
day morning at ,9:30 a.m. Eight
members attended the meeting.
Welcome visitors were Mrs. Fred
Walton, Mrs. L. D. Davis and the
WMU Society director, Mrs. Joe
I Ferrell. -
FThe meeting was opened with a'
prayer by Mrs. Robert Brunner.
After a brief business meeting a
very interesting program entitled
'Other Ways, Other Patterns'" was
given by Mrs. Milton Chafin and
Mrs. Robert Brunner.
The call to prayer was given by
Mrs. William ,Laird. Prayer was
given by Mrs. Joe Ferrell.
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this op-
portunity to thank the many
friends for their expressions of
love during the illness and death
of our husband and father.
MRS. OLA WALKER
MRS. ALBERTA LYNN
Spending Holidays Here
William Wilson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Wilsodfof Oak Giove,
flew from Detroit, Mich., to spend
several days visiting here.
Visiting In Mississippi
Mrs. Neva Croxton left Tuesday
f to spend Thanksgiving in lississ-
the favorites' of the Worthy
In a lovely courtesy presented
to her, the Worthy Grand Matron
was escorted to the several of-\
f'cers, where each gave in terse
form thoughts on "Just What Is
An Eastern Star". She was tl'en
presented a wicker basket in the
'form of a lamb filled with gifts,
.3gmbolizing the affection of the
Thrift Shop Sets
The Thrift Shop will be open
Friday, November 29 from 3 to 5
p.m. Workers will be Mrs. James
McNeill and Miss Gertrude Boyer.
For pick-up of any donations
please call Mrs. Charles Brock, 229-
2142; Mrs. Ralph Carlisle, Jr., 227-
4403 or Mrs. Charles Stevens, Jr.,
The Thrift Shop will be open
from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. on Satur-
days, December 7, 14 and 21 in
addition to being open from 3:00
to 5:00 p.m. on Fridays.
Visitors from Georgia
i Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ramsey
ippi with her daugghter, Mrs. Ran- and children of Atlanta, Ga., will
dolph Noble and family., spend Thanksgiving here visiting
I- Mr. Ramsey's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAP Wesley Ramsey.
Honorary Memberships in Gulf
Chapter were presented to the
Worthy Grandi Matron and by
proxy to the Worthy Grand Pat-
ron, Ralph Algee of Pensacola.
Refreshments of: d' e 1 icious
punch and cake, were served by
the Refreshment Committee. un-
der the direction of Mrs. Flora
.Long and Mrs. Jonnia Sykes. The
refreshment table: and decora-
tions carried out the colors of
the Worthy Grand Matron.
A m o n g the distinguished
guests present 'were: Lewis Z.
Kent, Past Grand Patron of St.
Petersburg; Mrs. Emma Harter,
Grand Ruth of Tallahassee; Mrs.
Lucille Grimes, Past Grand Ruth
of Fort Myer's; Mrs. Corene
Dykes, Past Grand Esther and
.member of Estarl Committee of
Panama City; Mrs. Mary Broom,
Past Grand Organist of St. An,-
drew; Mrs. Irene Carter, Grand
Instructor District 3 of St. An-
drew; Mrs. Noreen A. Woodcox,
Grand Instructor District 16 of
Fort Myers; Mrs. Jackie Hogan,
Grand Representatives to Ohio,
of Parker; Mrs. Bertha Smith,
Grand Representative to Ala-
bama of Panama City; Mrs.
Mary Jane Trawick,: Grand Rep-
resentative to Wisconsin of Port
St. Joe; Mrs. Doris Willis, OES
Magazine-Chairman'District 3' of
Parker; Mrs. May bel Swatts,
Member of Estarl Committee of
Port St. Joe; Mrs. Dolores Cassel,
Grand Chapter Committee Can-
cer Dressings of Apalachicola
apd Aubrey Dykes. Member of
Credentials Committee of Pan-
Merry Ole Mincemeat
by Bettq oCAckEa
Looking for bright ideas for the holiday brunch? Try these for
sighs: marvelous Mincemeat Pancakes with tangy Lemon Sadce
(below). Sizzling pork sausages on the side, something fancy in
the coffee cup. Jolly good, I promise you. And for another brunch,
here's another surprise: golden waffles topped with a scoop, of
ice cream and hot mincemeat topping. A little grated orange
peel added for color. Now that's what I call mincemeat merry
MINCEMEAT PANCAKES SPICED COFFEE
WITH LEMDN SAUCE
2 cups water
2 cups New Bisquick 2 cups water
1 tablespoon brown surar
1ly cups milk
y2 cup prepared mincemeat
Lemon Sauce (below)
Beat New Bisquick, egg and
milk with rotary beater until
smooth; stir in mincemeat.
Grease griddle if necessary.
(poon batter onto hot griddle.
Turn pancakes when bubbles
appear. Makes 18.
1 egg, well beaten
Y2 cup butter or margarine
1 cup sugar
Y4 cup water
Grated peel of 1 lemon
2 tablespoons lemon juice
Combine all ingredients in
saucepan. Cook over medium
heat, stirring constantly, just
until mixture boils. Makes 1I/3
2 cinnamon sticks
V4 inch'strip orange peel
V4 teaspoon whole allspice
1 tablespoon instant coffee
Combine all ingredients except
coffee in saucepan; heat to
boiling. Strain mixture; pour
liquid over coffee and stir un-
til coffee is dissolved. Serve in
demitasse or other small cups.
,3 cup instant cocoa mix
/4, cup instant coffee
4 cups boiling water
Sweetened whipped cream
Mix cocoa and coffee in a serv-
ing pot. Pour in'boiling water;
stir. Serve steaming hot and
top with whipped cream. 6
servings (%3 cup each). Use
your prettiest china cups.
I DfDMfT TRIPLE BLENDED
%. GUERNSEY-Rich in whole-
-. -1A.-. .some milk solids and bountiful
nutritional benefits-yours in
every golden drop.
Enjoy These FOREMOST Products
CHOiCOLATE MAlTED MILK PROFILE SKIM MILK
HALF and HALF -- COTTAGE CHEESE
JERSEY-Rich in butterfat con-
tent and acclaimed for superior
taste with hearty, satisfying
HOLSTEIN--Rich in abundance
dof healthful vitamin "A" and
high mineral content for zest.
ful bounce and energy.
Gulf Chapter 191, Order of the
Eastern Star, honored Mrs. Lois
Kent of St. Petersburg, Worthy
Grand Matron of the Grand
Chapter of Florida, with a ban-
"quet ai the Motel St. Joe Wed-
nesday evening, October 16. The,
delicious meal, served "family
style", was enjoyed by many
members and., friends.
Following the banquet every-
one was invited to reassemble in
the Lodge Hall for a. special
meeting 'of the Chlapter and the
Official Inspection of thd Worthy
Mrs. Evelyn Smith, Worthy
Matron of Gulf Chapter, presid-
ed over the banquet and meeting
in a very gracious manner. The
Chapter room was .a colorful
spot. with the predominant col-
ors being aqua,.pink and silver,
fr Health and Extra Energy/
IS FARM BEST
A natural blend of three great milks
produced on our own farms by Sunshine
State Dairymen's Coop.
FOREMOST DAIRY PRODUCTS
Available From Your Favorite Grocer
~_____ *"/ ': ___
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
pTom S. Coldewey Named To New
"iversity of Florida Advisory Council
nlver '*s 0 r v s
Tom S. Coldewey, Port St. 3oe
eivic' leader and businessman,
jis 'one of three businessmen who
have agreed to serve on the re-
cently organized advisory coun-
cil of the University of Florida
foundation's Special Help for
Agricultural Research and Edu-,
.cation (SHARE) program, accord-
ing to Chuck Woods; a univer-
In -addition to Coldewey, also
new' to the 35-man group are
Glenn E. Loughridge of Clear-'
water and Richard J. Finley of
.They join 3d other leaders
Sfioin various segments of Flor-
ida agriculture and relate'- in-
dustries who are serving on the
SHARE, council to help dav,l3p
the private support programs for
the university's institute of food'
and agricultural sciences.
Coldewey, vice president in.
charge of operations for St. Joe
Paper Company has been with
that company since 1937. He also
is a trustee of the Alfred I. Du-
Pont estate and la director of
the Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe.
In addition, Coldewvey current-
ly represents the paper firm on
the North Carolina State Univer-
sity Pulp and Paper Foundation
and is on the executive commit-,
tee of the University of West
Florida, and is a city commis-
sioner here in Port St. Joe.
University of Florida Provost
for Agriculture, Dr. E. T. York,
Jr., said "the University is in-
-deed fortunate that these promi.
. nent citizens have agreed to'
help develop the SHARE pro-
He said Loughridge, who is
now President of Mutual Land
Company, Perry, has been a
leader in the timber and lum-
ber industries for many years.
Loughridge has an interest in
Lafayette Timber Company, Per-
ry, and he is also Secretary and
Treasurer of the newly-organiz-
ed Brice Sales, Inc., of Bronson.
Finley, who is now a State Di-
rector of the Florida Farm Bu-
Horton Circle Meets With
Mrs. Jimmie Hardy
The Edna Horton Society of
Long' Avenue Baptist Church met
Wednesday in the home of Mrs.
Jimmie Hardy in Overstreet.
The meeting was called to order
by Mrs., Grace Hanson. Mrs. Hardy
gave- the call to prayer. Sandra
Raffield presented a program on
"Other Patterns, Other Ways",
with Mary Earley and Louise Hol-
After the program, a delicious
Thanksgiving meal, prepared by
Mrs. Hardy, was enjoyed by all.
reau Federation, formerly ser-
ved: s President of the Santa
Rosa County Farm Bureau.
Prior to that, he was a coun-
ty commissioner, and President
of the Santa Rosa State Bank,
Milton. Finley now operates a
large crop' and livestock farm
Pamela McClamma Cele:.raes 'Ninth Birthday
Pam McClamma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
-Carl McClamma, 301 16th Street, celebrated her
ninth birthday Tuesday, November 19, with a
party at her home.
Those enjoying the party were Cindy Atkins.
'Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi met Tuesday night,
November 19 in the home of Mrs.
Bernard Pridgeon, Jr., on Long
After- the opening ritual, presi-
dent, Mrs. John .Scptt, presided
over the business ineeting.
It was decided to decorate the
tables for the RotaryCharity Ball,
December 7. Plans were also dis-
'cussed and made for putting acar
in the Christmas parade, December
Xi Epsilon Kappa members are
still selling Beta Sigma Phi Fay-
orite Recipe books. Due to the
great response and demand for the
hooks, the Sorority has placed an-
other order and these recipe books
may be purchased by contacting
any member of the Xi Epsilon
Kappa Chapter or by calling Mrs.
Bill Brown or Mrs. John Scott.
A very interesting program,
"The Good Life". was presented by
Mrs. Gordon Farris and Mrs. Bob
At the close of the program, the,
closing ritual and Mizpah were re-
peated in unison. The social hour
followed with refreshments being
served by the hostess.
MICHELE ANCHORS TAPPED
INTO LA PETITE.CORPS
Michele Anchors has been tap-
'ped into La Petite Corps at Flor-
ida State University.
The organization is an auxiliary
unit and official hostesses to the
Army ROTC, Department. -
'Michele's present rank is second
Christie Taylor, Kay and Sharon Burch, Karen
Gosnell, Lenny and Sally O'Shall, Debbie Lollie,
Diane Graham, Angela and Karen Orrell, Angle
Alligood, Melony and Lorni Witherow, Valerie
Royal and Debbie Hamm. -Star photo.
"ToaoWWb W I&L
-Say You Saw It In The Star -
We Invite You to ..
to see .
LE CRUEST COOKWARE
BROOK PARK BEVERAGEWARE
FIEDWIN PLACE MATS CHRISTMAS CANDLES
,and CARDS CARR PICTURE FRAMES
CONGRESS PLAYING CARDS TOYS BOOKS
MEN'S and LADIES' BILLFOLDS BABY GIFTS
and GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
For Men ... .
ENGLISH LEATHER PUB NINE FLAGS ,
REVLON DANA for Ladies
Men's and 'Ladies' BILLPOLDS
Port St. Joe, Florida
Westclox Reg. $3.98
ELECTRIC KITCHEN CLOCKS ------.... spec. price $2.99
MEN'S TAYLOR TIES 2 for $3.00
BRING YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS TO OUR DRIVE-IN IN ALLEY
OR ... PHONE IN YOUR ORDER FOR YOUR DRUG NEEDS
AND PICK UP ON LEDGE OF DRIVE-IN WINDOW'
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
NOW OPEN 8:30 A~Mt to 6:30 P.M.
21% REWl AVENUE
THE STAR: Port St. Joe, Plorida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
RICH and SONS' IGA
-PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA E--"
YOU STILL GOTTA EAT AFTER
BROWN 'N SERVE
. USDA Grade !'A" Cry-O-Vac Frozen
At RICH'S We Sell Only GRADE "A"
CHICKENS HENS TURKEYS
TABLE RTE ,LEAN i
GROUND BEEF -- 3 Ibs. $1.19
RUMP ROAST------- lb.
COPELAND'S PURE PORK
SAUS A G E -1 lb.roll
USDA GRADE "A"
AT RICH'S IGA YOU GET ONLY THE BEST, GRADE
"A" CHICKENS and FRYERS
TABLERITE USDA GRADE "A" FROZEN
TABLERITE LOIN SLICED
MORRELL PRIDE BONELESS 3 LB. CAN
TABLERITE LEAN BOSTON BUTT
PAL-NO. 10 JUG
LARGE BUNCHES FRESH TURNIP and COLLARD
GA. GRADE "A" EGGS
Save More at RICH'S With A $10.00 Order
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
Blue Plate MAYONNAISE
- qt. jar 39c
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
Maxwell House COFFEE -- 2 lb. can $1.19
GA. GRADE "A" WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
1 Dbzen Fresh LARGE EGGS ----
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
IGA DETERGENT --- giant
*WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR ---- 5 lb.
hTt" CANISTER 'tI-t
a. with Snowdrift
PLAIN OR IODIZED
IGA SALT ------ reg. box 5c
IGA HEAVY DUTY
ALUMINUM FOIL ---- 25 ft. roll 49c
McCORMICK 1 OZ. PKG.
PUMPKIN PIE SPICE -------- pkg.
A L KA SELTZER
OF 25 '53o
REG. 69c VOTE-GIANT SIZE
TOOTHPASTE -- tube
Pepto Bismol 8 oz.
MIX ED N UT S
13a OUNCE 7fl
NBC RITZ 12 OZ. PKG.
CRACKERS 12 oz. 37c
NBC CHOCOLATE 12% OZ.
PINWHEELS --- pkg. 47c
IGA CRANBERRY NO. 303 CANS
SUGARY SAM YELLOW LABEL SWEET
SUNSHINE PICKLED NO. 2% JAR
IGA EVAPORATED TALL CANS
ALL FLAVORS IGA % GAL. CTNS.
- NO. 2% CANS
3 CANS 79c
2 ctns. 89c
CREAM CHEESE ------ 8 oz.
CANNED BISCUITS ----- 4 cans
OLEOMARGARINE ----- 2 pkgs.
FLOUR----------- 10 lb. bag 99c
5 POUND BAGS
FIRE ANT POISON --------bag $1.75
IGA FLORIDA FROZEN'
6 6OCE 99c
COOL WHIP ------ qt. pkg. 49c
MORTON PKG. OF 2
PIE SHELLS ----- 3 pkgs. $1.00
MORTON MINCE or 20 OZ. PIES
PUMPKIN PIES ---------2 pkgs. 59c
- APPLES GRAPEFRUIT
CHIQUITA GOLDEN RIPE
SINGLE BANANAS ---- b. 10c
AVOCADO PEARS- 15c up'
KUMQ UATS ----- bag 39c
NEW CROP WHOLE
PECANS-----lb. 49c --
;IGA WHOLE KERNEL or NO. 03 CANS
CREAM STYLE CORN -- 3 cans
" ,:' # ,'
SIGA MEDIUM SMALL NO. 303 CANS
EARLY JUNE PEAS ---- 2cans 39c.
SDONALD bUCK SWEETENED 46OZ. CANS'
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE --- :--2 cans
IGA CAKE MIXES ------3 Ig. pkgs. 79c ,
NO. 303 CANS
DEL MONTE PUMPKIN ----- --2 cans 33ci
OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27
3 Bags $1.00 :
RADISHES, CARROTS bag 10c
ORANGES -- 5 lb. bag 49c
CELERY ----2 Ige. stalks
CRANBERRIES- lb. box 39c
JUICY LEMONS '-- doi. 39c
FRESH ORANGES -- doz. 39c
MAKE YOUR OWN PUMPKIN PIES
FRESH PUMPKINS ---- Jb. 4c
'SALAD TOMATOES-- l--- lb. 19c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J Rich and Sons
Map -1-- V
MAKE A PUMPKIN PIE
PUMPKINS each 15c
I II II I -r
PAI LC I ~ ~csrrr
'I IIC~ PI
| *, .-
UAVE CASH AT PJCH'S ---NOT-STAMPS
Rim Shows Rotary Club That Pine
Tree Is "King" In State of Florida
Over four million cords of pulp- in replanting pine seedlings for
wood are used by Florida paper five years in a row. These start.
.nlls in a -single year. Ta jndet ling statistics were shown in a
this need, Florida has become-the new film produced by the Florida
nation's third largest pulpwood. Forestry Committee entitled, "Flor-
producer and the nation's leader idea's Modern Forests". The film
was shown to the Rotary Club
last Thursday by Ray Wirth, pub-
Wantlean eat lie relations director of Glidden-
DI urkee Division of SCM Corpora-
Chevron Heating Fuels bDum
clean and pack a lot of heat
Into a few pennies.
Call your Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
'Standard Oil Company (In~h Ky.)
Shown in the film was an -en-
tirely new concept of planting and
harvesting trees in Florida's for-
.ests which comprise over half of
the land area of the state. The
forests, which are referred to as
"green gold" provide raw mater-
ials for the paper industry, wood,
veneer and crate business and for
the naval stores operations of
which Glidden-Durkee is a part.
Wirth pointed out that Florida's
revenue from trees is second only
to tourism as the greatest single
generator of revenue in the State.
The industry is. now a multi-bil-
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.-
MORNING WORSHIP ..11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ........... 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:80 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
the nozzle, the more
Like a hose, the smaller
can block the washing
action; every item in
both racks is totally
washed and rinsed.
With two full-size revol-
2ving spray arms nothing
powerful the water jets
.to "peel" off toigh,-
cooked-on foods other
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
lion industry providing thousands
of jobs to the state's citizens.
In the film were scenes of new
methods now developed for har-
vesting trees. One machine could
strip a tree of limps, fell it, and
cut into pulp wood length in less
than 40 seconds.
Worth pointed to Glidden as one
of the state's naval stores operators
which generates many new dollars
in the Florida economy each year
since most of their products are
sold outside of the state and na-
Guests of the club were Al Shu-
ler of Apalachicola, .Dr. Don Clark
of Denver, Colo., Joe Parrott of
Port St. Joe and student guest,
Be Sure of
What You Shoot
TALLAHASSEE "If it's not
game don't aim" is the watchword
issued by the Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission in
an effort to guide hunters to a
proper target and prevent the kill-
ing of protected and exotic birds.
Dr. O. E. Frye, Commission Di-
rector said, "With the opening of
hunting season there will be many
sportsmen in the fields and for-
est and we would remind all hunt-
ers that 6nly game birds and cer-
tain unprotected species may be
legally taken. All other birds are
protected. ,We ask sportsmen to
exercise extreme caution and be
sure their target is properly iden--
tified before pointing their gun."
Frye pointed out that the Com-
mission, in an effort to provide
additional game birds for Florida
sportsmen, had released a number
of exotic game birds at various lo-
!cations in the state. These include
Ithe Royal Duck, the Jungle Fowl
and the Francolin. The season on
these birds has not been opened
and shooting of such would be a
Frye concluded by sa ying.
"Game birds, on which there is an
open season, include quail, dove,
rail, gallinule, snipe, woodcock,
turkey, duck, geese and coot. All
eagles, hawks, owls, buzzards, wad-
ing birds, shore birds and song
--birds are protected. Unprotected
species are crow, starling and Eng-
The. fine mesh of the
self-cleaning filter con-
tinuously -collects 'food
particles to prevent clog-
ging the tiny jet nozzles
in the spray arms.
Full-time self-cleaning fil-
ter eliminates redeposition of,:
food particles No more need
to pre-rinse with high-pres-
sure spray arms and filter
action Smooth porcelain-
enamel interior *. Dual dis-
pensers add detergent at the
proper time 800-watt heat-
ing element for fast drying.
Add this quiet -
Eliminates g a r-
bage problems -- .:-_._
for good. Even
pulverizes bones L -~~-
and fruit pits.
Quiet and so
(Model SMD-40); -
food waste disposer
S.3 'Je Hardware Co.
203 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-8111
by FLORIDA POWER CORP.
For a dessert that is easy and
quick to .prepare and elegant too,
just try this orange meringue pie.
Elegant Orange Meringue Pie
1 baked pie shell
1 cup orange juice
1 cup orange sections
2 tablespoons grated orange rind
1 cup sugar
5 tablespoons cornstarch
3 egg yolks
tablespoons lemon juice
2 tablespoons butter or oleo
In a saucepan combine the
orange juice, sections, grated rind,
sugar and cornstarch. Cook on low
heat until clear. Add a little of
the hot mixture to the three egg
yolks and then add the egg mix
ture to the orange mixture. Cook
about five minutes longer. Remove ?
from heat and add the butter and
Pour into a baked pie crust. Be
sure filling and shell are both the
same temperature, hot, or 'cold.
Cover with meringue topping. Bake
at 350 degrees until lightly brown-
ed. (Meringue is spread on hot fil-
2/3 cup fresh egg whites (approx.
'5 egg whites).'
% teaspoon cream of tartar
1 '8 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon vanilla
2/3 cup fine granulated sugar
Pour egg whites into a large niix-
ing bowl. Let stand one hour ai
room temperature. Add cream of
tartar, salt and vanilla to Peg
whites just before beating. Beat
until whites form a soft meringue
that still slides out of the bov.l
Use high speed for mix'pg ege
Start adding sugar about one-
teaspoon at a time, beating after
Mrs. Ashley Costin's third grade class poses
beside-one of Port St. Joe's fire pumpers last
Thursday; The class was conducted on a tour of
the fire department by Chief R. H. ElIzey and
given a short-presentation on what to do in case
each addition. After all sugar has
been added, beat about two min-
utes or until peaks are fairl.V stiff
but not-dry. Spread about Y' inch
of meringue onro the crust of the
pie. This will prevent the meringue
from sliding off pie when cutting
Heap the remaining meringip. in
the center of the pie and with the
back of a spoon make slight in-
dentations pulling up to make
points on meringue. Keep center
of pie higher than around the
of fire in the home. The class was instructed
in what the truck can do and then taken on a
tour of the Police Department and jail facilities
all located in the City Hall.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....................------....
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
TRAINING UNION ............ ........ ......
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Third Grade Class Visits Fire Department
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST -TRAI'NING UNION......... 5:45
EVENING. WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS' WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned CenM.ally Heated
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
S .! .
NO MONEY DOWN-TAKE MONTHS TO PAYI
* --- -- -- -- -
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at FirestoneDealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign,
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
*i m /i~ /against .cuts or snags 'against defects- Jo limt o miles
G UARANTEEUagainst blowouts iwon nshp or mater blft
Y WRITING /against buise breaks oriEadentir s natioewi coast tofI
I, I ,U :-'.- caused by road hazards of g er design ept honored bythoiukids ofl
**lW I mI normal passenger.car driving stores and dealerswherevm
InnAccordance with'the terms of our printed guarantee, price of replacement tire.pro-rated on original tread design wear and
S based on Firestone trade level price for replacement tire at time of adjustment. Firestone trade level prices are Intended to,
K but may not, represent approximate current average selling prices, and are subject to change without notice.
"-Sta 1) t
r L I I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
I '~... -
LADIES WINTER LEAGUE ,
On lanes 1 and 2, Dairy Burger
and 13 Mile split two each. Evelyn
Smith was high for Dairy Burger
with a 545 series and 193 game.
For-13 Mile, Martha Ward had high
series of 450 and game of 167.
On lanes 3 and ,4 Hannon's took
three of four games from Steve-
dores. Pacing the winners was Bar-
bara Owens with a 400 series. High
game goes to Ann Suber with a
145. Melba Barbee led the Steve.
dores with a 452, series and 172
On lanes 5 and 6, The Senatnrs
'took three of four games from
No. 1 Drive-In. Mary Alice Lyons
had a big ball rolling for a 211
game and 496 series for the win-
ners. Marian Pfiefer for No. 1
prive-In rolled a 513 series and
a 191 game.
Way over on 7 and 8, Pate's took
all four from Marvin's. For the
winners, Ruby Lucas had the best
ball, posting a 202 game and a 533
series. Marvin's MaydeUl Pettis
marked up a high game of 142
and series of 366.
Standings W L
13 Mile Oyster Co. __-- 32% -7%
Pate's Shell ---------
Dairy Burger -------
Tapper's Senators --
Hannon Insurance "_
St. Joe-Stevedores _-
Marvin's Standard .
'No. 1 Drive-In -------
Midget Investments with
NIGHTS MAKES MANY
Common Kidney or Bladder Irrita-
tions make many men and women
feel tense and nervous from frequent,
burning or Itching urination night
and day. Secondarily, you may lose
sleep and have Headache, Backache
and feel older tired, depressed. In
such cases., CYSTEX usually brings
relaxing cbmfort by curbing Irritat-
ing germs in acid urine and quickly
easing paln.G6l CYSTEX at druggists.
The store that
cares about I
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured Sileed
)))fti Ay)i )O) ). y ^ .
"SuperIlght Wesfme Beefe r Mayer Pure Pork S.G.
Ground Chuck 69c Link Sausageab 79c
'Sup.er-Rghf Froenn Choppeulakl Froon (Bulk)
eefSteaks2 139 oerch Fillets 3 5c
SuprRight Wstrn Fresh (12 to 14 Av .) lck rozen
Pork Hams lb 65c ieadless Shrimp L1.19
ANN PAGE BRAND
ANN PAGE BRAND FINE, BROAD OR EXTRA WIDE
Golden Winner Whole wSpecial
SPICED PEACHES 32 89c
Pickle Patch Sweet Special!l
Sultana Brand -Speciall
PORK & BEANS 341ozans$100
Pillsbury (With Icing). SpeciaH
CINNAMOUROLIS 9 5.OZ. Can 27r.
:P Fl S
-; vvv m ww,,-,-v -m
ILady Scott 2 Ply Speciall A&P Brand Speclall
FACIAL TISSUE o of 200 2c PINK SALMON 2 '.6 oa89ca
Kraft Miniature-10V2 ozs. Rich's Frozen Spec aI
Marshlmllows pkg. 29c COFFEE RICH .Pic 19
Sultana Large or Small Speciall A&P Frozen Regular 9" Special!
STUFFED OLIVES ,/.-o 69c PIE SHELLS 3P', s.o $1.00
Ann Page Speciall Sunnybrook Fresh Ga. Gr. 'A'
PURE HONEY 3 Lb. -Ja 99c LARGEEGGS Ctn. of One ozn 63c
T n X .
See GARLAND DUNLAP at
Cowart Motor Co.
301 Monument Avenue
Port St. Joe .
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 sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed -de-
pendability available only
through the servicerepair shop
that show the NAPA Sign.
and save a
PARTS CO., Inc.
IX -R MATCH SALE
Jane Parker Regular 394 Package of 8
CINNAMON, JELLY TOP OR PINEAPPLE TOP
WITH THIS COUPON AND PURCHASE OF STAMPS
Woolitel' s$1.29 Jax ,
GOOD THROUGH DEC. 1 11-30-68
Fresh Fresh Hamlin
Cranberries 1-Lb. Bag 35c Oranges 5 Lb. Bag
i Fresh Juicy White
bag 39c Grapefruit 5 Lb.Bag 59c
f Fresh Juicy
Bud & Blooming Asst. Colors
Potted Mums a.- $1.99 Lemons
^^^wa r.mnina animus f STAMPS
Starch y 59c ja
GOOD THROUGH DEC. 1 11-3048
WITH lsroto mcA STAMPS La
GOOD ;THROUGH DEC. 1
Per Dozen -45c
wa. Tma coupon ua rvuoa Ba
Coffee 'c" 83c
GOOD THROUGH DEC. 1
Pick up your copy
of the colorful
Plaid Stamp -,
catalog at A&P.
November 29, Plaidlands
will be open dally
">,. 10-5 PM except
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY
ADVERTISED ITEM, PLEASE RE-
QUEST A RAIN CHECK Prices in
this Ad are Good through Sat-
urday, Nov. 30.
I. d II
I THIS WEEK! I
JR m n el
* ~ -.':..
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida TiHURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
BIG BUYS FOR JUST A BUCK!
COLLARD, MUSTARD or TURNIP No. 303 Cans
King Pharr GREENS -- 10 cans $1.00
PRICES EFFECTIVE SHOWBOAT BLACKEYE PEAS or No. 300 Cans
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 29, 30 'PORK and BEANS __- 10 cans $1.00
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED G AMPS SHOWBOAT 14 OZ. CANS
SPAGHETTI ----- 10 cans $1.00
DUFF'S Devil Food, Yellow or White 6Va Oz.
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Piggly Wiggly Blue Ribbon CAKE MIX -------10 cans $1.00
DEFUiM nrI R ORTND I
MJ.]lfl JU, V J Zll*fl 'lL.
STEAK ,b. 88c
Our Own 2'/2 Lb. Pkg. Blue Ribbon Beef CHUCK
Sausage.. pkg. 69c STEAK Ib. 68c
Fresh BEEF Blue Ribbon Beef Shoulder
LIVER -- lb. 39c ROAST lb. 78c
Frosty Morn Fresh Lean Boneless Beef
BACON Ib. 59c STEW-- lb. 78c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF BLADE CUT
hu CENTER CUT
LB ............. 58c
S&H Grgen Stamps- STAMGRE
our Christmas gift to you.r
Books of S&H Green
.Stamps, that is. They'll
get you this 14-piece
punch set, with ladle, 6-quart
bowl, and 12 glasses. Makes a
'Christmas gift that you can put right
to use during the holiday season.
To fill your books faster, shop
rS with us. Shop at all the fine
stores and service stations
that give S&H Green Stamps.
That way you'll have plenty
of extra gifts by Christmas.
DUFF'S CREAMY WHITE or FUDGE 5 Oz.
FROSTING MIX 10 boxes $1.00
BUSH'S PINTO, MEXICAN, KIDNEY or No. 300 Can
NAVY BEANS -- 10 cans $1.00
PULL-TAB CANS DIET RITE COLA or 12, Oz. Cans
R. C. COLA ..-. 10 cans $1.00
DUFF'S FUDGE 6/2 Oz. Boxes
BROWNIE MIX 10 boxes $1.00
DUFF'S BUTTERMILK 8 OZ. BOXES
PANCAKE MIX -- 10 boxes $1.00
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN No. '1 Cans
NOODLE SOUP --- 6 cans $1.00
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN No. 1 Cans
VEGETABLE SOUP 7 cans $1.00
24 HOUR PROTECTION BATH BARS
JERGEN'S SOAP ---- 10 bars $1.00
Heavy Duty Blue Detergent
Box 6 9
Liquid Detergent for Dishes
Frozen Foods Discount Special
McKenzie Frozen Chopped 10 Oz.
TURNIPS pkg. 10Oc
Mr. "G" Crinkle Cut 9 Oz. Pkg.
POTATOES ----- pkg. 10c
Dairy Department Discount Special
Wagon Wheel Flaky 9 12 Oz. Can
BISCUITS --- can 10c
Country Style Pattie
O LE 0-------8 oz. 10c
.?A GREEN CABBAGE lb. 10c
DUFF'S INSTANT 2V2 Oz. BOX
Mashed POTATOES -. box 10c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! V2 Ga. Jug 0 ISCOUNT SPECIAL! Luziamnne Qt. Jar Limit 1 With $10.00 Order
ugU 29c DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Shortening, 3 Lb. Can--Liit 1 With $10.00 Ord
t EXTRA BONUS Snowdrift'. 58C
100 S& H STAMPS
I With $10.00 or More Purchase
g (Good Through Dec. 4) 8 VT i I iii-
SPlease Present This Coupon -Save at P ggly W I lggy -
Water Plant Nears Completion
Port St. Joe's expanded water treatment plant
is shown in the photo above. The plant is near-
ing completion and will begin to produce more
treated water fasted in just a few days. The new
section of the plant is to the right of the line of
small square holes rising vertically near the cen-
ter of the building. The addition and the new1
equipment installed was performed by E. F. Gunn
Construction Company of Port St.. Joe.
SH. Lister, James Rouse. I
Minutes o01 The The oBard terminated :the ser-.
Svices of Carl Dees as custodian at
DAA*ft fftf DIII 1^ IT qSt. Joe Elementary School effective
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION i October 4, 1968. ,
SThe Board granted Mrs. Caroline
+ Norton maternity leave from Oc-
tober 21 through December 20,
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA ida. The Superintendent was auth- 1968.
October 8, 1968 orized to contact the Florida Utili- The Board appointed Mrs. Mar-
The Gulf County Board of Pub- ties Company to determine why the garet Addison to a position as math
lic Instruction met in regular ses- analysis had not been submitted teacher and Mrs. Hilda C. Davila as
sion on the above date. The fol- to the Board. girls' P.E. teacher, in the Wewa-
lowing members were present and Th e Superintendent reported hitchka High School for the 1968-
acting: William Roemer, Sr., chair- that the transportation division of 69 school year.
man; Gene Raffield, J. K. Whit- the State Department of Educa- The Board appointed Mrs. Bren-
field, Eldridge Money and B. J. tion had informed the Board that da Mann as teacher aide, Mrs. Lin-
Rich, Sr. the cost of the two new school, da Massey as secretary, Mrs. Betty
The Superintendent was present buses which the Board is purchas-. Cleckley as cashier in the lunch-
and acting. ing this school year would be $5,- I room at Wewahitclika High School
The meeting was opened with 693.50 each. Delivery is expected for the 1968-69 school year.
prayer by Board Member Money. at an early date. The Superintendent read letters
The minutes of regular meeting The Superintendent was author- from principals Howard Blick of
of September 3, 1968 and special ized to enter into an agreement, Highland View Elementary School,
meetings of September 9, 1968 and with the transportation section of Harrell Holloway of Wewahitchka
October 1, 1968 were read and ap- the State Department of Educa- High School, Allen Scott, Assistant
proved as read. tion to conduct a school bus driver Principal at Port St. Joe High
Mrs. Sally Malone appeared be- training program at a time that is School, concerning suspension of
fore the Board concerning closed mutually satisfactory, students for infraction of the rules
at the new Port St. Jote HighI n The Superintendent presented of the various schools.
School. Mrs. Malone stated that bid prices submitted on bus tires The Superintendent read a let-
B. B. Scisson, as area consultant and tubes be the Standard Oil ter froni Walter Wilder, Principal
with the, State Department of Ed- Company, Florida Division of Jack- of Port St. Joe High School, com-
Iucation, had stated that he did not sonville, Florida in behalf of J. E. mending Parker Hart and his en-
think that provisions had been Boddeye, Standard Oil Dealer of tire crew for the fine work which
made in the planning of the new Wewahitchka, Florida. The Super- they did in readying the school
high school. The Board assured intendent was authorized to buy plant for the beginning of the
Mrs. Malone that conduit for the tires an dtubes required for the 1968-69 school year. Mr. Wilder
wiring for closed circuit and com- buses in the Wewahitchka area stated that he felt that the reno-
mercial television had been in the from Mr. Boddeye if the prices voting and refurbishing of the
plans from thbeginninfor thsubmitted are in line with the school plant contributed to the
plans frhiomh schoolee for State Purchasing Commission pri- instructional staff and student
Mayor Frank Pate of the City of ces prevailing in the Port St. Joe body taking great pride in their
Port St. Joe and Mickey Stone, the area. school.
I City Commission's Attorney, ap- The Board authorized the Super-I The Board discussed a request
peared before the Board concern- intendent to enter into an agree- by R. C. Maddox. a member of the
ing the 6" water main that the ment with the Burns, Kirkley and county staff, to have his travel al-,
city laid from the present St. Joe Williams Construction Company lowance increased. The Board
High School site to the site of the allowing the use of fill dirt on the turned down Mr. Maddox' request
new Port St. Joe High School. Mr. I new Port St. Joe High School in for an increase in travel allowance.
Stone informed the Board that the return for site development work mThe Superintebdent gave a re-
city was requesting payment for in the amount of $5,405.25. By en- port on the utilization of the Apa-
the entire job. amounting to $7,- tearing into this agreement, the lachee Film Library by the school
208.39. Mayor Pate and Attorney Board saved this amount of money system. The report indicated that
Stone agreed to present a resolu- on the development of, the site. schools within the system had util-
tion from the City Commission The area that the dirt was excavat- sized 637 films from the library
stating that anyone tapping on to ed from would be filled in with during the 1967-68 school year.
the water main in question would the debris which was' pushed up The Board authorized the Sup-
have to pay the School Board for while clearing the land of vegeta- erintendent to enter into a 237.27
the privilege since it w.as bearing tion and roots. ennnt to et r t
the entire cost of the project at James Taylor, the Boards' In- loan amounting to $3,038.90 for the
this tie Botard Member Money spector on the building projects purchase of keypunch equipment
made a motion to pay the city $7,- in Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka u.edi e coe e
208.39 for services rendered for gave a progress report. Mr. Taylor apartment ofthei St. Joe High
material and labor entailed in the reported that the construction was cd that the Fluperidaen Frst Naiona
water main project. Board Member proceeding according to schedule ed that the lort St Joe submitted a
Rich seconded the motion. All vot- and that a good brand of work was Bank of ort St. Joe submitted a
.d YES. This bill will be paid being done on both sites. He also bid of 5% per annum simple in-
from the Bond Construction Fund. reported that the test being made terest.for the purpose of financ-
Charles D. Smith of the William on the concrete used in the con- ing this amount of money. The
R Hough & Company appeared be- struction indicated that the con Wewahit chka State Bank submitted
fore the Board concerning the create tested out to specifications. a d os nterest
company acting as fiscal agents on The Board authorized the Super- same, purpose.
the proposed $1,100,000.00 bond intendent to have the land between The Board accepted a bid of
issue. Mr. Smith was informed that the present St. Joe High School $15&00 submitted by Woodrow
his company would be allowed to football field and Niles Road clear. Busby on a 1956 truck that is no
bid along with other interested ed whenever the use of the county longer in useable condition in the
companies when the selection' of equipment could be arranged. Wewahitchka Agriculture Depart-
fiscal agent was in order. There are no plans for utilization ment. /
The Superintendent read a let- of the site at the present time. The Board instructed Cecil Cos-
ter from James Iverson of the I The Board discussed the bond tin, Jr., the Board.Attorney, to in-
Goodbody and Company of New election procedures for the Novem- form the proper parties that liti-
York City stating that his company ber 5 balloting. The Superinten- gation would be initiated in the
was interested in acting as fiscal dent was authorized to see that event that prompt and effective re-
agent for the proposed bond issue. the proper ballots were secured roofing of the St. Joe High School
The Superintendent was instructed for the election. lunchroom is not accomplished
to write Mr. Iverson that his firm The Board discussed a letter re- within a reasonable time.
would be given an opportunity to ceived from Dewey Dodds, Chief The Superintendent called to the
bid on the fiscal agent proposal at Education Branch, Office for Civil Board's attention material being
the proper time. Rights Department of the Health, distributed by the American Fed-
The Superintendent read a letter Education and Welfare Depart- eration 'of Teachers in Duval
from S. T. Windham of Thornton, ment, informing the Board that County, which 'was sent to the
Farish & Gauntt, Inc., of Montgom- two members of his staff would be Boaid by the Florida School Board
ery, Alabama, stating his com- in the county on October 30, 1968 Association.
navy'ss interest in the proposed to observe the implementation of The Superintendent was author-
bond issue. The Superintendent the desegregation plans within' sized t withdraw $100,619.66 from
'as authorized to write Mr. Wind- the school system and discuss the the We tcha State Bank and
ham and offer hi the same pro- Board's plans, to eliminate the dual the Wewahitchka State Bank and
position as the thher interested, chol system by the end of the deposit same in te Flrida Frst
The Superintendent was author-further stated that the staff mem- Capital Outlay Fund d the State
ized to enter into an agreement bers who would visit in the county pBoad of Education Bond Sale
with the St. Joe Motor Company would be Louis Bryson and Car- Fund. This transfer of funds was
for a driver education training car roll Payne. authoredtoea
to be furnished the St. Joe High The Board adopted policies gov- authieto equalize the deposits
School for the school year 1968-69. erring teacher aides who are
He was also authorized to enter working within the school system. The Board accepted the bid sub-
into an agreement with the Chrys- A copy of these policies is on file emitted by the Davis Exterminating
ler-Plymouth Company of Panama in the Superintendent's office. Comp any of Panama City, Florida
'City, Florida to supply a driver ed. The Board appointed the follow- for pest control and termite control
ucation training car for the Wash. ing teachers to Continuing Con. for the school buildings within the
ington High School. The Board also tract status upon recommendation system for the school year 1968-69.
authorized the Superintendent to of the Superintendent, effective A copy of this bid is on file in the
enter into an agreement with the August 19, 1968: Superintendent's office.
Tommy' Thomas Chevrolet Coam- St; Joe ElementaryiSchool: Ann There being no further business,
pany of Panama City, Florida to Barrier. the Board adjourned to meet
supply a driver education training St. Joe High School: Sharon Wat- again in regular session on Novem-
car for the Wewahitchka High son. Wayne Taylor, Maxine Gant. ber 5, 1968.
School. Washington High School: Wil- ATTEST:
The Board discussed the utilities liam Lane, Ruth Phillips. WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr. :
analysis contract that they entered Wewahitchka High School, Bar- Chairman
into with the Florida Utilities Sur- bara Thomas, Betty Bidwell, Etna R. MARION CRAIG
vey Company of Jacksonville, Flor- Gaskin, William Wooten, Carolyn Superintendent
BONUS SPECIAL! GOLDEN RIPE
THE STAR,.Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1968
Each year the drug industry Invests millions of dollars in
research to support the nearly 800 million prescriptions
filled yearly by pharmacists throughout the country. This
investment results in new "wonder drugs" which let us
live our lives longer, healthier. Of the 275 million dollars
invested last year more than 130 million dollars went for
quality control research. Improved precision measuring
and compounding instruments were developed to make
even more certain you receive exactly what your doctor
prescribes. And the investment also went for developing
improved methods of production. As the methods of manu.
factusing improve, the ,price of the bulk drug decreases.
This living is passed on to you in.lower prescription prices.
The "gold pill" of yesterday is purchased today for a nomi-.
nal aMbunt. Thus, a conscientious, developing industry
work b improve the service and-quality of the pharmaceu.
ticals bu receive today and tomorrow.
'For t highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
candj, ways depend upon, bring your prescriptions '
BUZZETT'S RUG STORE
317 Williams Avenue Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
Laird Tells Kiwanis Club About
Gulf's Introduction to Row Crops
County Agent Cubice Laird point- ing harvested this year and pros-
ed out'to the Kiwanis Club Tues- pects for from 7 to 10,000 acres
day that 65% of the world's popu- next year.
nationn go to bed hungry every Laird pointed out that the large
night. "This is due to primitive crop this year was produced in a
agricultural practices still being year when the rainfall for the
used in most of the world". Laird county was only 35 inches compar-
stated that in contrast only six ed to an average annual rainfall
percent of the American people of 56 inches.
- ear-eengaged-in the production of
food and fibre with improved me-
thods which produces a surplus
Laird said that the problem will
.be even more, acute 10 to 12 years
from now with many more people
on earth and no nation other than
the United States taking appreci-
able steps to-cope with the ways
to feed these people., "We can't
feed them all", he said, "even with
our gigantic surpluses".
As a point of America's farming
ingenuity, Laird pointed to the
agricultural miracle being brought
forth in Gulf County with the pro-
duction of soybeans on land that
was thought unfarmable in the
'past. Gulf now has about 3,000
acres of soybeans and grains be-
Gulf Shows Big
Sales Tax Increase
According to a report from the
office of Comptroller Fred 0.
Dickinson, business is consider-
ably better in Gulf County this
year than at this same time last
year. Dickinson's report is based
on the amount of sales tax col-
lected as compared with last
According to Dickinson's re-
port,'Gulf County paid in $20,-
380.99 in sales tax during the
month of October of last year.
For October of this year, Gulf
paid in $52,901.39 for a 159.57%
increase. During the month of
September, Gulf paid in $37,-
Even taking into consideration
the possibility of a heavy pur-
Schase by a local industry during
October, this year, and the in-
crease in the sales tax rate, Sep-
tember's report still reflects
I will no longer be responsible
for any debts other than those
'made by me personally. Effec-
tive 'o the first publication of this
notice, November 28, 1968
ROBERT L. MONTGOMERY
Guests of the club were students
Terry Parrish, Clay Thomason,
j Judy Atkison and Kay Altstaetter.
Gulf Art Association
'Planning Xmas Show
In response to many requests
from residents of Port St. Joe and
surrounding communities, the Gulf
Art Association has made arrange-
ments to present a Christmas art
show and sale.
The show will be held Thursday
and Friday afternoons and all day
Saturday, December 5, 6 and 7 at
220 Reid Avenue (formerly Thames
An invitation is extended to all
artists in this area to display their
work. Artists are asked to have
their paintings or items in place
by 1:00 p.m. Thursday, Decem
CLEVELAND, OHIO Basic,
Incorporated this week announ-
ced quarterly dividends of 62%
cents per share on the 5% con-
vertible preference stock,\ pay-
able January 2, 1969 to holders
of record December 13, 1968,
and 20 cents 'pO'r share on the
common stock, payable January
2, 1969 to holders of record De-
cember 13, 1968.
City's Law Offices Will
Be Closed for Week End
The offices of all three Port
St. Joe attorneys will be closed
Thursday through Saturday for
the Thanksgiving hoiUdays. This
includes the offices of Cecil G.
Costin, Jr.,,William J. Rish and
Silas R. Stone.
Arriving for Holidays
Tech. Sgt. Bob Faliski, student
at Florida Air Academy, arrived
home Wednesday to spend Thanks-
i giving with his parents, Mr. and
| Mrs. Robert Faliski. &
Make Reservations Sharks Finish Season With Win
For Charity Ball
The Port St. Joe Rotary Club's
seventh annual Charity Ball has
been scheduled for Saturday, De-
cember 7, according to ball
chairman, Cecil Curry.
The ball, which has become a
popular event here in the Port
St. Joe area, will be held at the
Centennial Building beginning
at 9:00 p.m. Tickets are $7.50 per
couple and are available from
any Rotary Club member.
Music will be provided by
Louie Weaver and his Orchestra.
Table reservations may be
made by calling Joe Mira, reser-
Proceeds from the annual Ball
are used to finance dental health
work among students in the
Gulf County school system.
Program Set Up
People of Port St. Joe wishing
to donate a toy for a girl or boy
for giving at Christmas are urg-
ed to place tile toy under the
big Christmas tree at the Rotary
Club Charity Ball at the Centen-
nial Building on Saturday, De-
cember 7. .
The toys will be given to de-
serving young boys and girls
who will be invited to attend a
special Christmas party sponsor-
ed by the Port St. Joe Jaycees.
This program is being initiated
this year by the Jaycees to re-
place the annual "Toys for Tots"
program, in which used toys
were repaired for Christmas giv-
If the' toy is' gift wrapped, in-
dicate on the .outside what the
giff 'is, so' that it may be approp-
Everyone is asked to join in
this program to make some
child's Clhristmas a little hap-
Power Company Will
Sponsor Cook School
Florida Power Corporation will
sponsor a cooking school here
in Port St. Joe on Tuesday, De-
cember 17, to be held in the
Home Service Center of the firm
The school will get under way
at 2:00 p.m. and will be led by
Mrs. Sara Palrenos, Home Ser-
The school will present a spe-
cial program of Christmas food
The general public is invited
Bike Riders Make It
rContinuecd From Page I)
utes later. There they stopped
for a Coke and talcum powder
break and a short rest period.
Seeing that they were far
ahead of schedule-in spite of
the hour's delay in starting-
another stop was planned along
the way at the Lion's Club tur-'
key shoot at the Gulf Rifle
Range. Gene Raffield won his
thanksgiving turkey at the hoot
and ,then the three set out on
the last leg of their journey.
A large motorcade met the ri-,
ders- at the city limit and escort-
ed them to town, up Reid Ave-
nue and down Monument to the
City Park where an even larger
crowd along with the High
School Band'was waiting to greet
The riders broke the finish
ribbon at 3:10 p.m.
In interviews, Wilder and
Taylor insisted there was noth-
ing to the ride. "An enjoyable
trip", they said. "Not bad at all",
Gene Raffield closed the com-
ments by saying, "We ought to
ride to Panama City next year".
After the ride was over, the
crowd enjoyed a concert by the
band and a large fish fry put on,
by the Kiwanis Club.
The Port St. Joe Sharks closed
out one of their best football
seasons in several years Friday
with their eighth win of the
season against two defeats,' win-
ning over the Blountstown Ti-
gers 32-0. It was a cold night,
but still a largenumber of Shark
fans were. on hand to see the
The win put the Sharks in a
tie with Monticello for the Gulf
Coast Conference championship.
Each team had a 3-1 record in
The Sharks were paced by the
running of Mike Burkett and
Donald Capps and the passing of
quarterbacks Ricky Lovett ard
Chuck Roberts in a game which
saw next year's Shark team get
a lot of game experience. Th.
Sharks racked up 254 yards on
the ground and 207 with their'
passing attack'. The Sharks su-
perb defensive squad held the
Tigers to 134 yards on the
ground and 34 in the air.
Burkett scored the first Sharik
touchdown on a five yard run
bout mid-way in the first per-
The Sharks apparently got
warmed up in the second period
,and unloaded their passing at-
tack. David Langston took a Lo-
vett pass for 37 yards and a TD.
Burkett pushed over from the
,one yard line for the other score,
in the second period.
In the third period Ricky Lov-'
Fire Damages Home
Of Rev. John Ash
Fire damaged the home of Rev.
and Mrs. John Ash-on Garrison
Avenue early Thursday morning
at about 2:00 a.m.
According to fire chief, R. H.
Elizey, the fire started when a
chair, which was too close to a
heater, caught fire during the
night. Damage was limited to
the room involved which suffered
smoke damage, a burned place
on the floor and the chair.
t te ran for five yard ge __
Halfback Charles Smith closed
out the Shark scoring in the fi-
nal period when he went around
end from three yards out to
Port St. Joe's fine defense cap-
fumbles and hauled in two Tiger
First downs --------- 7 18
Rushing yardage .-. 134 254
Passes attempted 15
Passes completed -- 4
Intercepted by-- 0-
Punting avg. -------5-28
Fumbles lost -------- 2
Yards penalized --- 30
Port St. Joe's football Isquad for next year Holland (40), Mile Wimberly (54),'Chuck Roberts
shows the same .tenacious gang tackling that ser- (10), Jimmy Lancaster, 76 and Adrian Gant (84),
ved the, Shark defense so well this year. The another defensive regular. The two players with
next year's edition of the Sharks played a good, the numbers hidden are Mike Gainnie and Jimmy
portion of the game Friday.night. From left to Rogers, both regular defensive backs. The Tiger
right are Charles Smith, a defensive regular, Eddie ball carrier is on the ground. -Star photo
HOUSE FOR SALE: 215 7th St.,'
3 bedrooms, two full baths, large.
10x20 living room, large dining
room, large kitchen. Has new roof.
Must sell. Leaving town. Phone
FOR SALE: 5 bedroom frame
home, 1% Ld.l,, separate Adning,
living room, large kitchen, knotty'
.C .....m1i fhrmglnit 2 la rgef
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT screened porches, fenced in back
FOR GULF COUNTY, yard. Equity and payments or re-
FLORIDA. finance 125 Hunter Circle. 227-
THE BOARD ,OF PUBLIC IN- 5577. tfe-3-14
STRUCTION OF GULF COUNTY, t
FLORIDA, for and on behalf of FOR SALE: St. Joe Beach, Gulf
SPECIAL TAX SCHOOL DISTRICT St. Duplex. Two 2ebedroom hou-
NUMBER ONE, ses, furnished. 2 carports with two
Plaintiff, extra lots. Full price, $9200. Call.
-vs.- 229-3762. tfc-10-24
STATE OF FLORIDA, and the .1
Taxpayers, Property Owners and FOR SALE or RENT: Travel trail-
Citizens of the County of Gulf, in- er. Sleeps 4. Nicely equipped.
cluding non-residents owning prop-
erty or subject to taxation therein, Bill Sweazy, Oak Grove. tfc-10-171
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FPR RENT: One and two bedroom
TO THE STATE OF FLORIDA, attractively furnished apa rt-
THROUGH THE STATE ATTOR- fients. Cool in summer, warm in
NEY FOR THE FOURTEENTH JU- winter. Gas heat, window fans.
DICIAL CIRCUIT OF SAID STATE, They must be sein to be apprec-
THE SEVERAL PROPERTY OWN- lated Al NICE TRAILER PARK
ERS, TAXPAYERS AND CITIZENS ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
OF GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
AND OF SPECIAL TAX SCHOOL Park, White City. tfL-10-12
DISTRICT NUMBER ONE, GULF FOR RENT: Sf. Joe Beach. 2 bed-
COUNTY, FLORIDA, INCLUDING room furnished house. $60.00 per
NON-RESIDENTS OWNING PRO.-, month. Phone 229-3762. tfc-10-10
PERTY OR SUBJECT TO TAXA-
TION THEREIN, AND ALL OTH-: FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- 9
ERS HAVING OR CLAIMING ANY I room cottage on St. Joe Beach.
RIGHT, TITEE OR INEREST IN, Reaonable rates. Call 227-3491 or
PROPERTY TO BE AFFECTED 227-b4.6. tfc-5-23 g
BY THE ISSUANCE OF THE
SCHOOL BONDS BY THE BOARD FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION OF storage. Hurlbut Furniture0 Co.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, ON Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
BEHLF OF SPECIAL TAXNUMBER FOR RENT: Large 2 bedroom fur- i
SCHOOL DISTRICT NUMBER nished apartment. In nice quiet '7
NEPARTICULARLY DESCRIBED, OR neighborhood. Call 227-4261 days,
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED, OR 4-4600 evenings. .2 t2fc-10-30
TO BE AFFECTED IN ANY WAY 648460 evenings.--
THEREBY: FOR RENT: Two bedroom .house,
You and each of you are hereby furnished. At Beach, Smith's
required to appear on the 16th day Pharmacy. tfc-10-31
of December, 1968, at 10:00 o'clock
A.M., before the Circuit Court of FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in
Gulf County. Florida, at the Court- Highland View, furnished. $35.00
house in Port St. Joe, Florida, and mo. Phone 6484101. tfe-10-24
Complaint filed in the above en-f FOR RENT: Trailer space on two
titled proceedings should not be large lots at St. Joe Beach. Phone
granted and the bonds therein des- 6484720. tfc-11-7
cribed and the proceedings au-
thorizing the issuance thereof, val- FOR RENT; 2 bedroom furnished
idated and confirmed, said bonds; upstairs apartment. 522% Third |
consisting of One Million One Street. Phone 227-8642. tfc-11-14
Hundred Thousand Dollars ($1.- .
100,000) School Bonds of Special FOR RENT: Two bedroom house.
Tax School District Number One, Beacon Hill..Furnished. $60 a
dated January 1, 1969, maturing month. Call 482-4112 Marianna.
serially on January 1 of each of the 4tc-11-14
years 1970 through 1989, both in-
clusive, bearing interest payable FOR RENT: Apartment. For adults F
semi-annually, -at such rate or rates only. Living room, bedroom,
not exceeding six per centum (6%) bathbreakfast nook and kitchen.
per annum, a more particular des- Phone 229-1352. tfc-11-21
cription of said bonds being con-
tained in the Complaint filed inENT ouse 707 Long
these proceedings. FOR RENT: House at 707 Long
This Order to Show Cause shall Avenue. Homer Coe. 229-1163.
be published in the manner re- 2tp-11-21
quired by Section 75.06, Florida
Statutes, in The Star, a newspaper
of general circulation in the Coun-
ty of Gulf published in Port St. I
Joe, Florida. Use A
DONE AND ORDERED at Port
St. Joe, Florida, this 19th day of
/s/i W. L. FITZPATRICK ... |
Judge of the Circuit
Court for Gulf County,
body Reads, em ,
FOR SALE: 1967 Ford Fairlane GT, WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
hardtop. 390 engine, 4 barrel car- Years of experience. Call J. L.
buretor, stick shift, 4 in the floor. Temple 229.6167. 1302 Palm Blvd.
Sharp. White with red stripes.
Good tires. Good shape. Call W. J. NEED IMMEDIATELY: Immed-'
Herring 227-4022. May be seen at iate opportunity for man or wo-
405 16th Street, Port St. Joe. Itp. man. Full or part time, serving
FOR SALE. T2 Jp 4-wheel consumers with Rawleigh Pro-
FOdR SALE:fo962 Jee p, ='" "e ducts. Can earn $125 per week or
drive and four extra wheelsandmore. Write Rawleigh 125 wee00769k or
tires. With top. Close out at 450 moremphis, Tenn.aweg 38102. FL-100-769,21
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-ll-14 -Memphis, Tenn. 38102. 2t.21
FOR SALE: 15' upright freezer, NO CAPITAL NEEDED: Start bus-
$75.00. Drink box with sliding iness of your own. Serving con-
top. $75.00. Can be seen at Mo-Jo summers wPith world famous Raw-
Station, Highland View or call leigh Products. Can earn $60 week-
Vic Burke, 229-6163. tfc-11-21 ly part time-$150 and up full
.time. Write Rawleigh FLK-100-770
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, cor- Memphis, Tenn. 38102. 2t-11-7
pletely furnished. At St. Joe
Beach on Second Street. Call 227- OWN YOUR OWN BUSINESS part
4431. tfe-ll-28 or full time. Make $50 to $400
LOST: Siamese kitten on October month, depending on time you have
19 near Garrison and 10th Street. Can go much higher. Start for as
Finder please call 229.5951 after little as $2.00. Call Gulf Sands
Saturday. ltc-11-28 Motel 648-9188.
FOR SALE: Good upright piano. WANTED: Young man, mechani-
Call 229.2797 or see at 115 Bell- cally inclined, to work in food
amy Circle. 2tp-ll-28 processing plant. Great opportun-
ity with Allen Kirkpatrick & Co.
FOR SALE: Large red gelding. Ex- CaU Apalachicola 653-8811. 3(1128
cellent roping and cutting horse.
8 yrs., very fast. Roping saddle. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Panama City, 763-5537 evenings. Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
2tc-11-28 o 01 229-3097.
FOR SALE: Quarter horse or pony
saddle. Good condition. Call Pig-
gly Wiggly. 227-5161.
GOOD SELECTION of .-wud TV's.
Arnold's Furnitaur i gTV. 323
Od *Ave, te I-29
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephins. Free estimate
Guarantee f'n labor and materials
Luw dc v t payment. Phone 227
7 L. tt.'24
in Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
FOR CUTTING or electric welding
see Jerry C. Gainous, 214 First
Street, Highland View. Phone 227-
PEP UP with Zippies "Pep Pills"
non-habit forming. Only $1.98.
Campbell's Drug Store. 8tp-10-24
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley
229-6100 after 5 p.m. 1109 Mon
ument Ave. tfc-9-26
WANTED: 2 or 3 bedroom house,
unfurnished. Call 227-2181. tf-3
C. P. Etheredge
$18 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla. -h
Plumbing a1 4.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
HEATH RADIO and
I 4tp Oak Grove 2-1
,I All work guaranteed
RA.MA-Regular convocation on SL
Joseph Chapter No. 56,' R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWA4I, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
hLg second arnd fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. Amerncan. Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
JAMES HORTON, W. M.
R Classified ...
hey Get The Job Done