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"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port for the Apallchicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
.5 THIRTY-SECOND YEAR
i LLIHarrel s. .
vl odein Auto o ;
E.I.. (Pete) Harrell, age 47, of
St. e 'Beach became the first
hig y fatality in Gulf County
for1 new year, when he was
run er and killed by his wife's
aut bile following a family
argl nt early Saturday morn-
H ell's death was ruled as
acci tal by the Gulf County
Sh 's Department and 'the
hom de division of the Florida
Hig y Patrol.
rding' to-t.Deputy Sheriff
,, H. ean, Harrell and his wife
had come engaged in a family
.ar nt at their. place of busi-
nes e Wonder Bar on High-
"' D said. thlt Mrs. Harrell
test d that Harrell had come
at b with a piece of lead pipe
and "e had run and locked bher-
self in the car. Mrs. Harrell said
that. 'Harrell ran around and
around the car beating on the
:dodrs and windows trying to get
in. She then became fore fright-
ened, and' started the car to
.drive off. She said she heard a
bump but was afraid to stop and
Investigation showed that. 94r-
.rel had been hit by the froit bf
the # and wentja1 the wa.y un-
der,5ith the entire car passing
over his body. n e had b9en drig
for.0 feet from' the '"oint t
.A seafood truck, drive, by 'a
Mr. Thomipson Of Panacea I.e
on the fiscene apparently minutes
after-e aeeident happened, w
Harre','s bi4o: lying near the
center' lin6o 'dthe highway 'and
Called the Slird&'s office at 3:36
A.M. +.. .
HareM. taken -to the Port
St. Joe Munibip'l Hospital in a,..
Comforter Funern l Home ambu-.
nlanc1ve'e' heife ',was ronoun"6
The accident was investigated .
by .Deputy H. T. Dean, Trooper
R. W. Hilton of thq Highway Pa-
trol. and Trooper Bowden of the
Graveside services were held
for Harrell at 3:00 p.m. Monday
at Magnolia Cemetery in Aia-
lachicola, conducted by Rev. B.
A. Oswald, Pastor of the First
Baptist Church of Apalachicola.
Members of the VFW of Port
St. Joe and Apalachicola served
Harrell was a native of Apa-
lachicola. He was a veteran of
World War H, and was District
Commander of District 3, of the'
State -of Kentucky, VFW, from
1961 to 1962. From 1959- to 1960
(Continued On Page 12)
Three resolutions were intt 6
duced at the last meeting of the
Gulf County Board of Public In-
struction last week.,
A resolution was drawn up by
the Board for presentation to
the County and the City of Port'
St. Joe. The resolution asked
that the County and the City take
steps to pave Long Avenue from
its present terminus at Niles
Road, South to Highway 98. The
Resolution asked that if it is not
possible to pave the street all the
: way to the highway, that it at
least be paved for the length of
the school property.
The resolution pointed out that
the extension of Long Avenue
Swill be the main street of en-
trance to the new school park-
Both the County and the City
have already cooperated in se-
curing right of way for the street
to be opened:
SA second resolution was intro-
* duced by the Board asking that
the City Commission consider
extending Cypress Avenue from
20th Street to Niles Road. This
would open another traffic ar-
' Hugh White, Chief Forbster, .Woodlahds Divi- lands Division employees look on. t e.
sion of St. Joe Paper Company plants a dogwood in the process of planting dogwoods I1
tree albng Highway 71 while Joe Parrott, Director hihiway on company property.
of Public Relationms r St. Joe Paper and Wood- '
Mayor Frank Pate plants one of several dogwoods planted in
Forest Park this past week. Looking on are Mrs. Milton Chafin,
President of Port St. Joe's Garden Club and Joe Parrott, Director
6F Public Relations,, St. Joe Paper Company. The company gave
the iCity several dogwoods for planting in the- parks and ceme-
board Requests the
of Two Avenues
tery to the school area. The
Board feels the extra street will
be necessary When the elemeA-
tary school site is. moved to the
same area as the high school and
The City discussed this matter
about four months ago, but noth-
ing has been done as yet to open
A third resolution was pre-
sented to the School Board, sign-
ed by the faculty of the Port St.
Joe High School. The resolution
asked that the Board consider
naming the gymnasium complex
at the new high school after Mar-
ion Craig, Superintendent of.
"Most .untimely", Craig said,
"I'm not dead yet".
In other business the Board:
Craig to negotiate with county
banks for a higher interest rate
on .school money deposited in
banks. The Board is currently
receiving four percent interest
S*. James Taylor reported that
construction on the new build-
ings was on schedule afd .that'
superior work was being done.
The Board authorized Sup-
erintendent Craig to enter into
an agreement with Burns, Kirk-
ley and Williams, to go, ahead
with work on the remainder of
'the Port St. Joe and Wewahitch-
ka High Schools to be paid for.
with a bond issue recently ap-
proved by Gulf freeholders.
It was announced that work
had been started on expansion of
administrative offices at the
Highland View' E 1 em e ntary
School. Work is being done by
the Board's maintenance crew.
Saturday Program Is.
Offered Area Youth
Saturday evening at 8:00 p.m.
the Baptist Youth Fellowship
will sponsor a program at the
White City Baptist Church. The'
program will feature the hajid
bell choir from the First Baptist
Church of Panama City as well
as a one man comedy act.
These activities are sponsored
by the Baptist youth of this area
"but all youth are invited.
SJoe 'Paper Copany has
em Marked on a progr n which
e 'the" call "Operption "ogwood".
SThq purpose of thi. program
-is to.'aid'in the beautipcation of
the 'City of Port St. JoQ and the
Rural woodlands area in Gulf
an other Big rend Counties in
S.hich 'St. Joe., Paper 'Company
'has Wood'aids division units.
St. Joe ap Company has
purchased ye -thousind dog-
w yh i y are
L 8 i.P'&\',ll3Sgroups
. to plant in' their communities.
The Key Club and t4le Keyettes
at Port St. Joe |igh School are
participating in 4Operation Dog-
wood by planting the 'donated
seedlings on their campus.
Unit managers at each St. Joe
Paper Company ,Woodlands unit
will' be provided, dogwood seed-
lings for planting on St. Joe Pa-
per Company land beside high-
ways in their respective areas.
Operation Dogwood begins
during the week of'Arbor Day
which falls on Fridqy, January
17. Since Arbor Day is a nation-
ally observed day in which tree
planting becomes symbolic of
America's effort to conserve her
natural resources, St. Joe Paper
Company felt that this was an
appropriate time to launch "Op-,
County Board Schedules Ai
Night Meeting Each Month
The Board 'of County Commis-
sioners continued its meetihig of
Tuesday, January 7 Thursday
night. In the continued meeting
the Board agreed to begin hold-
ing two meetings each month.
The -first meeting will be held
on the second Tuesday of the
month at 9:00 a.m., as in the
past. The second meeting will
Schedule Is Changed
For Semester Tests
High School Principal W.altr
Wilder announced this wee' thatt
semester tests'..will be given', at
Port St. Joe High School on Jan-
uary 23 and 24.
The school's schedule is being
changed some for the two days
of tests. All students will eat,
lunch from 12:00 noon to 12:55,
rather than stagger their lunch
period as they do on regular
school days. School will let out
at 2:30 p.m. and the buses will-
run at 2'30.
be held on the fourth Tuesday
of each month at 7:00 p.m.
NevW chairman. Leo Kennedy,
apportioned out the duties of the
n.ew Board Thursday night. He
p.icqd Commissioner Rudy' Pip-
pifi'inc chage of the Health De-
partm tdt,' Commodity Food Pro-
gan*a~d~i Small Claims Court.
Cdm lassioner James McDaniell
was utlin charge of Civil De-
fensi' t"le old Courthouse, Vet-
erani' affairs and the State Wel-
fare `Department. Commissioner
Graham will oversee the Road
DepAdjtent, Water and Sewer
pr6jicts and the Beaches. Com-
tnissibner Silas Player was plac-
ed in charge. of Mosquito Con-
trol, the new Courthouse and
Jail and Beaches. Chairman
Kennedy will represent t h e
Board on the Chamber of Com-'
Max W. Kilbourn, president of
Florida Engineering Associates
appeared before the Board and
presented and explained a pro-
posed water and sewage district
for Oak Grove. Kilbourn present-
ed a system centered around a
well. The Board and ,the water
district is also exploring the pos-
sibility of purchasing treated wa-
ter from the City of POrt St. Joe.
Mayor Frank Pate' Clerk ,-
Charles Brock and watir'superin-
tendent G. L. Scott %vere also
present at the meefingi and went
into a separate meeting %ith
James Hanlon, chairs of the
water district ahd 'Ibourn(. o
discuss what the City could dd.n ',
regards to furnishing tef'.'r'
Oak Groye. '
The Chairman, Ke9eSd t lap-
pointed Comrzpssion W r ,'i
Graham to represent tie Ctid
Board in the waerdi t1ict'teo- 1
Highland View PTA to Meet
The Highland View PTA met
Monday, Janudry 20 at 7:30 p.m.
AU parents are urged to at-
tend. An interesting program has
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
The Port St. Joe' Jaycees have begun their
annual search for an' outstanding young man in
Port St. Joe to receive their Distinguished Ser-
vice Award, according to Jim Prevatt, chairman
of the DSA program 'this year.
Each year the Jaycees, through the balloting
of citizens of Port St. Joe, select a young man be-
tween the ages of 21 and 35, inclusive, who should
be honored for outstanding community service
and present him with their coveted Distinguished
"Serv&ce Aiar-d at theb~ hanque .' The 'banquet
this year will be held on January 25.
Everyone in Port St. Joe has the opportunity
Carole Lamberson Will
Compete In Contest
Miss Carold Lamberson, Port
St. Joe's "Junior Miss" will be
leaving for 'Pensacola Sunday,
January 26 to compete in the.
State Junior Miss Pageant.
Carole will be judged on such
attributes as physical fitness, and
The Port St. Joe iaycees and
Jayceettes are sponsoring Miss
Lamberson. and the Florida Jay-
cees is sponsoring the State Pa-
New officers have assumed their duties for
the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club. The new officers
took over their duties last week and. were install-
ed by Lieutenant Governor Horace M. Carr of
to help select the outstanding young man for this
award. Nomination blanks are available at the
City's three drug stores and the Florida First
National Bank at Port St. Joe. Citizens are asked
to secure a nomination blank, fill it out and place
it in the nomination box in these four locations
or mail it to the Port St. Joe Jaycees.
Deadline for making nominations has been set
at 12:00 Noon, Thursday, January 23.
The recipient of the award will remain secret
-. Iutil tkenighl o- the DSA banquet.-...
Nominees do not have to be members of the
Port St. Joe Jaycees but must be residents of Port
St. Joe and within the age category.
It, was a rough week, for the,
Shark's' basketball squad. The
Sharks hit the hardwood three
times last week and came out of
"it with only, one victory; a 91-67
humbling of the Jefferson Coun-
ty Tigers.. The Sharks" lost to
Rickards,. 98-85. and tp Blounts-
town, 65-62. '
The Sharks took an easy vic-
tory over Monticello last Wriday
Panama City. The new 'officers, from left to
right are. Dr. R. E. King, Second Vice-President;,
T. G. Alsobrook, Treasurer; Bob Brunner, Presi-
dent and George Anchors, Secretary.
night, playing with the reserves
for' a great part of the game.
The Sharks completely domi-
nated the ganie except for the
third 'period 'when Monticelo,
Spiked' up 22 points while the
Sharks were making only 11.
A 36-6 second "peri'oa had given
the Sharks 'a substantial martin
to'rest on, however."'
:David Langstoin and John Ford
led the Shark scoring effort with
26 points each. Charlie Lewis ad-
'ed 12j Buddy Boyett picked up.
10 and Larry Morgan sank 11
points for the Sharks. -
Mike Richter'led'the field, and
the Tigers with his 27 points.
St. Joe fg ft tp Mont. fg ft f'
Lgston 10 6 26 Richter 9 9 27
Lewis 3 6 12 Rod'ry 21 5
Ford 11426 Cone 10 1 21
Boy'te 4 2 10 Hicks 34 10
Morgan 5 1.11 Ward 1 2.4 4
'Knox 2 0 4
Smith 1 0 2
(Continued On Page 12)
Revival Services At
Revival services are being con-.
nucuen at aeeaearra.e
uuctea at three area rural Me-
thodist Churches during ,the
week of January 20 through 25,
according to the pastor, Rev.
John M. Rich. The visiting evan-
gelist will be Sammy Allen.
Services will be held at the
Honeyville Methodist Church on
Monday, January 20 at 6:30
Tuesday, January 21, revival
services will be held at the High-
land View Methodist Church be-
ginning at 7:30 p.m., EST;
Wednesday through Saturday,
January 22-25, special services
will be held at the Overstreet
Community Church beginning at !
7'30 p.m., EST.
PORT ST. JOE, RLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1969
aycees Seek DSA Nominies
Shark Cagers Lose Two
Out of Three Last Week
New Kiwanis Officers Installed
, ++ ___ ......
lAGE TWO THE STARS Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 16. 1969
SWhere Is Our Sense of Purpose.
The principal thing that may be said of 1968 is that
it was not a particularly felicitous year. It was a year of
tragedy, strife,'confusion and contradiction. We had con-
tinuing prosperity for most people--accompanied by
growing domestic dissention. In Vietnam, U. S..observers
spoke optimistically about the military situation. At the
same time, the .patience of the American public with the
war appeared; to come to an end. For better or for worse,
' this country's armed opposition to communism in South-
east Asia may be terminated in the not-too-distant future.
The announcement the other day of a 20,000 man reduction
in Vietnam war forces may very well be the first step to-
. ward this goal..
'It will seem to many, in looking.back over the past
year, that much of 'ouritrouble stems from 'a ,confusion
of, philosophies 'id Iabels--a confusion that has existed
for a long time,,.i in 1968 reached a climax. The confu-
Ssion is well typified in, the career of Mr. Johnson as Pres-.
ident. He went-iAto.office with the near unanimous sup-
port of the people. He carried out his pledge. An unpre-
cedented wave of social legislation became law. Untold
billions of federfI dollars have been committed to programs
of health and welfare, education, urban rehabilitation, a
broad war on poverty .and environmental improvement.
All of these things have been produced under the label of
'liberalism. In fact, liberalism has become nearly synony-
mous with the' 'utpouring of governmental tax funds and
broad expansioin'of government powers. This in itself is
perhaps the most confusing and contradictory phenome-
'non 9f our times. Historically, liberalism is the antithe-
: sis of authoritarian government.
Many reasons have been given for Mr. Johnson's
eclipse in popularity, of which the Vietnam war ranks
high. Yet, he brought into full flower the' highly popular
philosophy of government responsibility for solving so-
-cial and economic problems. Some call it the welfare
state. There is no reason to doubt that Mr. Johnson was
sincerely striving to give the people what they thought
they wanted. Measured by legislation, he was.largely suc-
cessful. Logically, he should have looked forward to
tranquility and strong support.. Instead, he ,got riots.
Before the end of his first full term as an elected Presi-
dent of the United States, he fell so low in popular esteem
he was compelled to announce that he would not be a
candidate for reelection.
It is difficult to believe the Vietnam war is wholly
accountable for the sudden reversal of Mr. Johnson's po-
litical fortunes. His misfortune---if it may be.called, that
-:-could be symptom of national confusion in a day when
love of country is considered juvenile by many,'patriotism
corny, and Presidents are chosen on the strength of their
ability-,to keep everybody happy. The decline -in Mr.
Johnson's popularity accelerated when the. cost, both in
inflation and taxes, of the government's increasing domi-
nance began to be felt.
As a new President prepares to take office, we hear
a great. deal about the task before him of "bringing the
.country together." Judgment is' being withheld until
people can see how he performs. Perhaps it might be well
in the coming months for the people to look inward and
judge themselves. Our country will become what the
people make it. Unless we are ready to accept a dictator-
ship, we should cease expecting the President of the
United States to be all things to all men. He is a fellow
citizen filling one of the world's toughest and most dan-
In the long run, the President can but reflect the
philosophy and purpose of the people. We should not ask
the new President to perform like a monkey on a stick.
We should ask, what is our philosophy?, Do we believe in
a government of laws? Do we believe in local initiative?
Do we believe in the responsibilities, as well as the rights
and liberties of the individual?' Do we believe in the Amer-
ican system? The future' of the country depends on our
answers to these questions. The man in the White House
cannot answer them for us. Nineteen hundred and sixty-
nine may prove to be a year of testing ,of people, not ta
President-people who sadly need a renewed sense of pur-
pose based on the ideals and principles of self-government.
"The Rise of Communism In U.S.A.
by ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
In the January 1953 issue ol
Political Affairs, Don Jefferson
.'an American Communist wrote
. 'in part: ., .
S". .. Our forces working
among these various sections of
the' white population must util-
ize the united front tactic to the
hilt. Struggles around one or two
key issues. Whatever the people
are willing to move-on: must be
initiated. Then every effort-must
be made to broaden' them into
joint Negro struggles, if' at all
It is clear from this whole dis-
cussion that' every white corn-
,rade must be deployed among
some organized section ofA the
White masses,. This is. necessary
;..t 'even a beginning in this his-
Stonie struggle. Furthermore, it
means that every ,club must
,ceckup on the activities of each
.comrade on this front" and that
collective 'discussion be held on
the tactics needed by each in
ML assigned role."
T: n September 1953, in a report
delivered .at a national confbr-
ence of the Communist.' Party,
Alex Parker stated, in, part:
". it must. be vied, as a,
means of connecting ourselves
with the .workers, the masses of
farmers, the Negro people, lib-
eral and middle-class elements.
youth and women's movements.
f we must give major em-.
, phasis in the key. aspect of work
, in bourgeois-led organizations
N which influence the broad mass
of workers, the most important
I of which are in the Negro field
'and national groups and
concentration on the 'national
group organizations as the main
links with which to move the
chain. This new approach to a
sound concentration policy is a
relentless struggle to execute
correct policies which have'been
worked out previously."
In September, 195$, William Z.
Foster, in an article .appearing
in Political Affairs, entitled The
4th Anniversary of- the Commu-
nist Party," stated, in part:
". .There is a right danger
in the Party fighting against
being destroyed or being driven
underground, has tended to
shrink back upon itself and 'to
neglect mass work on various
fronts. Important developments
may be looked for in the near
future in the :fight for workers'
living standards, in defense of
the Bill of Rights, and in build-
ing of a .strong peace movement
of organized labor, the Negro
peoples and other strata. Our
Party must gird itself to play its
maximum part in this struggle.
In 1954. when Senator Joseph
McCarthy was causing consider-
THE STAR -
Pubishedt' Every Thursday at 306 Witliams Avenue. Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publlshing Company
WESLEu .Y RAMSEY- Editor.dand Publisher
lso Linpotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, .Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Deplartment .
* POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
PouT ST. JOE, FLOrIDA 82456
lEnteaed as serond-cla-" maPtter. DMnhp, ber 1 9. 1 7.. at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe.
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879. <'.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 : THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT 'OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVE-RTISERS--n ease of error or ommissions in;advertisemen'ta, the publishers
Ad not hoid themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word Is given scant attention; -the printed word'.a 'thoughtftnly
.alqhed. The spoken word barely asserts;' the printed word torougwh on-
viies. Thi spoken word is lost; the printed word reua ".
.able trouble for the Communist
Party by exposing many of its
members employed, in govern-
ment and defense industry, the
Communist Party attempted to
use Negro influence" in their
fight. At that time it was not
rats, roaches, stopped-up plumb-
ing and poverty '(because this
would have meant nothing in the
way, of a political defeat for Mc-
Carthy) instead their propaganda
followed other lines: In May,
1954, writing in Political Affairs
American Communist Pettis Per-
ry stated, in part:
". .. Fascism in power would
mean unrestrained vio 0 ence
.against the Negro people, and
against all minority groups. Fas-
cism in power would mean the
closing down the NAACP, includ-
ing the Negro press, the Elks,
etc. Fascism in power would
. make Mississippi. look like -child's
,play. That is what fiscism would
mean to the American Negro .
We, Communiits are second to
none in the tight for, Negro
rights: We stand without reserva-
tion for economic, political arid
social equality for Negro people
and for their right to self-deter-
mination in the black belt."
Thousands throughout the nation
think of ,Florida when they. are
ready to retire; other thousands
think of Florida as the ideal vaca-
tion land for sun and fun.
To one 34 year old man from
Lynn, Mass., however, Florida of-
fered even greater advantages as
a land for "growth and opportuni-
ty." It was a most desirable loca-
tion to- live and work.
Selecting Hollywood as a loca-
tion, Mike Davis, head of a rapidly'
growing restaurant chain, moved
his headquarters and established
his home office here, with. him,
came 30 families from the former
headquarters in Albany, N. Y. The
organization of which Mike is head
Road Work Is
Compbteed in Gu!f
The Florida State Road Depart-
ment today announced the comple-
tion of 35 -road and bridge pro-
jects around the state, totaling
over $11 million.
The work dbne'in Guif County-
was: 5.216 miles rebuilding two
roads: SR S-287 from SR 20 west
of Clarksville to SR 73; and Leg A
from SR S-287 northward 1.3 miles.
Work was completed December 19,
1968, by Ward Ridge Construction
of Port St. Joe, at a cost of $298,
rough and hard'at times, but hard
work, faith and courage paid off.
A former New Englander, Davis
exemplifies those Yankee traits
that cause a man ,to reach down
and grab hold of his bootstraps
when the going gets tough;
By Wkbit.EY R. RAMSEY
Now, that's more like it.
-After suffering 'through a series of astronauts with such names
as John,. Scott, Byron, James, and other common, ordinary, run-of-
,the mill names, we find that our trio scheduled to make the first
stop-off on the moon have real, adventuresome sounding names to
go along with the game.
There's Neil Armstrong. The "Neil" doesn't sound much like ad-
venture, but how about that last name Armstrong. Remember
SJack Armstrong, "the All-American boy"? Here was the epitomy
of adventure, clean-living .and success in. every adventuresome un-
dertaking regardless of the odds. Neil ARMSTRONG-will do.,
Michael Collins will also be along on this jaunt to the moon,
down to the surface, and back home again. Mike's name doesn't
strike any chord of chivalry or daring-do with us, but Mike is a
nice, rugged sounding name. He ought to be able to add color to the
At the age of 16, Mike abandon- The man to make the trip from the space ship to the moon
ed his first "career" that of a "'and back is Edwin "Buz" Aldrin. "Buz" Sawyer has never yet
newsboy on the sirlets' of Lynn, failed'to come up a winner in any kind of adventure. With such
Mass. and went into, a new .venture. a.handle as "Buz", Aldrin should come- through his little side trip
Hn 'rented three. feet of' corner .well enough.
space from his hometown grocer This trip will be a dangerous journey, especially for Aldrin and
and rolled up his sleeves. He need- we will rest easier now that the space ship is manned by people
ed money for his mother. ,,,,'. with. nice, successful-sounding names.
**, n, -: .. . .
Business was good, -and in a '" .. ... ,,
couple of years, Davis decided- to The topic of conversation the other day was "fireplaces"
go .to college. By then he had his and "fireplace wood'. Fireplaces have become a status symbol
own -store but found it 'difficult in our turned-around society, and the person able to purchase fire
to mix work and studieF. He wound wood for his fireplace, is indeed deserving of the status that goes
up going broke so ,he quit law' with the symbol of having a fireplace.
school in Boston and decided to i annon Buzzett waks raving over his new fireplace and/think-
look for his fortune in Buffalo. N. 'ing aloud that he had enough fire wood to go in his fireplace for
Y. This was in 1967.
With $180 in his. pocket, he lo
ed up an old car -with 'a yoi
wife, their .first: child, all: th
possessions -and plenty of 'de
The car broke down in Alba
so he rented an old store fr
and started all over .again. Froi
one man operation he built a.
cessful restaurant chain doing
multi-million dollar business in
. He sees a splendid opportu
. for expansion in Florida along \
other, rapidly developing so
eastern states under a franchi,
system. Long range plans: call
-several weeks to come.
ad- .Welton Roche, another ownerof a fireplace, had to comment:.
oad- P"Have you noticed how much fire wood costs now-a-days? I got'
ang a load the other day, that was so small I just went out and count-
leir ed -the pieces. You would be surprised at what that fire wood
ter- costs a stick."
Gannon, showing just what a sport he is,, pushed up his glasses,
any, looked down his nose, and said, "Look at you able to buy and
front sell everybody in this room and worrying about what a stick 9f
Mn a '- fire wood costs. I just buy it and burn it."
sum Gannon then opened a roll of quarters he had received at the
g a bank and proceeded to count there to see if they' were all there
11 -. and the quarters cost him less, per each, than his fire wood.
Yep, a fireplace is a states symbol now, but we remember
.t when the possession of a fireplace put you in the status of not
ith being able to afford a stove.
the establishment of Neba Restau-
Srants in all major American cities
is Neba Internati6nal, Inc. which as well as' foreign countries. Davis
now has 59 units operating in 7 recently visited- England to sur-
states, doing some $7 million in vey the market there.
sales annually with 10 additional
units now under construction. He is establishing a franchise
college in Hollywood where a re-
The story -of Davis and his sue- search kitchen and training unit
cess with Neba Restaurants is al will be operated. Two types of
"rage of riches" chronicle of an franchise are offered, both nomin--
individual's, insatiable desire to ally priced with all necessary equip-
succeed. Mike will tell you that the ment and training a~s well as pro-
road to success'wasn't easy, it was' motion and advertising furnished.
I've heard of people with a face that would stop a clock .
or break a camera: but I had never seen one until last Tuesday.
I went to the Courthouse to take pictures of the new county
officials being sworn in and Leo Kennedy remarked, "You had bet-
ter watch that camera, .with Walter (Graham) and I both in the pic-
ture, you're liable to break your camera". Privately, I agreed with
Leo, but audibly I assured him the camera had been sufficiently '
ugly-proofed and thoroughly tested for its durability in these mat-
ters in the y ears pa't. I had even taken Walter's and Leo's picture
before, but never both at the same time.
To make a long story short, they. broke my camera. I had to
come back to the office and get the old Graflex and go back tO make "
the picture again.
It's a pity that we must put up with county leaders that go
around. breaking cameras merely by looking at them, but that's
the way. it goes in the country.
Dixie Seafood Market
(Formerly Keel's Seafood Market)
NOW OWNED BY BLAKE THOMASON and GENE ABRAMS
Specializing In Fresh Seafoods, Meats
HOZIE OWENS, Market Manager
-E FDE7. DELICIOUS, SIRLOIN
U. S. GOVT. INSPECTED GRADE "A"
FROZEN 2 LB. BAG
French Fries 29c
._.LLE T, RED ROE, FLOUNDER, LOBSTER,
'Bag OYSTERS, FRESH SALT MULLET, TROUT
JSNAPPIER, SCAMP, FRESH WATER CATFISH
Our Own Fleets of Boats and Trucks Bring the
Best Seafood Products of the Gulf and Gulf
Coast to Our Market Every Day, Insuring You
of Freshness and Variety.
FEEH DRESSED FREE
SLL P",NT INDIAN PASS
FRESH CAUGHT SCAMP
JUST ARRIVED ON OUR BOATS CLEANED,
FILLETED READY TO COOK
THESTA, or4St Jo, lordaTHURSDAY, JANUARY 16,,.1969
p AGE TWO ,O
"? :"' <"
. .. ,'* : ,
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSD"i JANUARY 16, 1969 PAGE THREJ
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
R. GLENN BOYLES, Founder
"Dedicated to better selling mixed with a i
Owners ..---- _- The Home Team
R. GLENN BOYLES ...----- Assistant Manager (when not fishing)
BARBARA BOYLES .-----------.----------- Clerical Assisttant
STORE NO. 1; MAIN FLOOR
GLADYS S. GILL -------..... Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-wear
MARY BAXLEY ------------- Ladies' and Children's Shoes
FLORENCE BOYETTE ----.... Lingerie, Foundations and Hosiery
STORE NO. 2, SECOND FLOOR
ROBERT HOLCOMB ----- Head Man, Men's and Boys' Apparel
MARY E. WHITFIELD ----------- Sportswear and Accessories
Winnie Oakes, Faye Burkett, Pat Holcomb -------------- Extras
NORRIS LANGSTON ------------- Maintenance and Errands
ERLMA M. BOYLES ........-------------------------- Manager
A GOOD SAMARITAN
One day. last week we called a fishing buddy after
getting news the trout were hitting well in Wetappo
Creek. "Can you make it?" we asked. He replied:
"Sorry. would sure like to go along, but I'm all tied up
BABY SITTING!" Well, that's not unusual, but
here's where the Rare comes in: 'Tm just in the middle
of a change that I know little about,' with no one to ask",
he stated strongly. "However, it must be done". It was
further revealed the mother and baby were no relation
maybe a neighbor and, mommy was in Port St.
Joe shopping BOYLES JANUAR YSALES. "More power
to you, buddy you stay right with it I'll take
care of the fish", sez I. Truly, a Good Samaritan. It
has been said the hand that rocks the cradle rules the
world Well, it could out to be a man?
Keyettes Will Man
ni-_JLI__l. 19 /l**--Ln#
S KoaaDIocK ior M1arcn
The Keyettes from the Port St.
IuI h a e Joe High School will conduct road
blocks for the March of Dimes in
downtown Port St. Joe on Satur-
... .... _-:,. day, Jan. 18 and Saturday, Jan.
The Gulf County Ladies Bowling
The Gulf County Ladies Bowling 25. Motorists are urged to support
,League met Wednesday, January 8 these young people in their fight
with the following results: n
withthe following results: against birth defects by giving
Amison's took three out of four
roJ wthEDeyo generously when they are ap-
from WJOE with Eula Dickey bowl- gnrou
iL a 18 46 i A proaced.
.ng a i sgameui ana a"a seru id es.
Patsy Cooley was high for WJOE
with a 176 game and a 399 series.
The Williams Alley Kats split up
two and two with Whitec, Inc. Elea-
nor, Williams, an Alley Kat, had
high game with 181 and high ser-
ies with 482. Mabel Barbee, a
Whitco sub, had high series with
a 49 and 'Shirley Whitfield high
took all four from Marvin's. Dairy
Burger's own Evelyn Smith, a real-
ly big ball rolling for a 518 series
and 201 game. Janie Murphy was
a big help to Dairy Burger with a
468 series, too. Marvin's had a sub
which was Peggy Jenkins, who had
a 422 series and a 150 game.
game at 195. I Over on 5 and, 6, The Senators
St, Joe Kraft took three out of racked up. three of four from Han-
four from St: Joe Furniture with non's. Christine Lightfoot was hot
Evelyn Smith bowling high ganie for a 172 game and a 423 series
with 223 and high series with 524. for the winners. Ann Snber had a
For St. Joe Furniture, Brenda Ma- 55 series and the regular member
this had high game of 165 and Dot for high game was Sue Witherow
Williams high series with 44. with I a 130 game on Hannon's.
SCarpettes,took all four from AN,
Railroad with Greta Fke'emai bowl- Way 6ver- on 7 and 8; 13 Mile
ing high game with 157 and also and,Pate's split two and two. 13
high series with 446. 19Mile's Donna Ward had high ser-
-Vliriam Pfeifer had high- game les with a 399 and Ola Jean Silva
for AN Railrqad with 155 and Dot had high game at 163. For'Pate's,
( Hamm high series with 420. Rubyt Lucas' was high once more
,. The league nieets each Wednes- with a-427 series and a 1'56 game.
day night at 7:30. Standins W L
LADIES' WINTER LEAGUE
On lanes 1 and 2, No. 1 Drive-In
forfeited four gaines to the Steve-
dores. Sandra Raffield was high
for the Stevedores with a 154 game
and 442 series.
On lanes 3 and 4, Dairy Burger
13 Mile Oyster Co. 45%
Pate's Service Cent. 43
Dairy Burger ------.. --35
* Tapper's Senators .- 28%
i St. Joe Stevedores 26
'Hannon Insurance -- 20
Marvin's Standard Oil 15%V
r No. 1 Drive-In _------_ 10%
Do Not Over Fertilize
Your Amaryllis Bulbs
The amaryllis is like a debutan- Add another half a coffee can of
te -- it must watch its diet or it, fertilizer as needed to keep the
may not blossom into a living amaryllis healthy, but with a bun-
beauty. gry look.
Since- amaryllis don't know all The idea is to starve the plant
the beauty secrets of young ladies, int worrying about next years
here are a few tips to keep them blossom so that it will store food
from becoming proverbial wall -into a nice big bulb for the future
flowers. i blossoms, plus giving you a proud
First of all, don't tempt the or- display of blooms this year.
namental with rich foods. Nitro- IIf the plants grow rampant on
gen-packed foods make the plant little or no food, try planting them
fat and green with few blooms. in less fertile soil next time. Ra-
The bulbs that bloom best are ; tioning water during the late grow-
those that are fed a miserly amount ing stages will tend to produce bet-
of a low nitrogen fertilizer. Amount ter bulbs.
to apply depends on the richness
of the soil, but to start with try a- Bulbs planted now will put on a
bout a pound of 3-9-9 (nitrogen, flower show in 6-8 weeks. Select a
phosphorus, potassium) per 100 fairly sunny spot for an amaryllis
square feet of flower bed. bed because too much shade will
cause small flowers. Deep shade brid bulbs. With reasonable care but in the meantime the mother blub has a portion of the stem tis-
may cause the bulb to die. they will give you bigger and bet- bulb will show her colors produc- sue attached to the scale portion.
If you can't flatter your neigh- ter blooms. ing additional infants for future xt, dust the wedges with er-
bor into giving you a start of amar- Digging generations of flowers. Nebaxt, or thiram to prevent diseases,
yllis bulbs, try buying them fromDigging Propagating bulbs by cuttage is or thm to prevent diseases,
your garden supply store. When the tops of the amaryllis an interesting hobby. To try your and plag a mheixturen a of peat abed
die back in the fall, it is time to. luck use a razor sharp knife and containing a mixture of peat and
Colors to choose from are red, d i e i time to l io sand -or other porous medium.
these colors. Bulb grades are based Upon digging, remove the 'smal- number of pieces up to 60 pieces Keep the planting moist and
on size and are Exhibition, Select- ler offset bulbs from the "mother" if you have the knack of thin slic- humid and in about 4 weeks small
ed and Field Run. bulb. It will take about three years ing. bublets will appear between the
If you can afford them, buy hy- for the juvenile bulblets to bloom Be sure that each wedge of the scales. The tiny bulbs ara ready
for potting. Three years later you'll
have a mother bulb that will bloom.
To propagate by seed, harvest
the seed pods soon after they turn
yellow and begin to break open.
Dry the seed pods a few days be-
fore sprinkling the seeds onto a
flat. Start the plants off in full
shade, but gradually move them ini-
to full sunlight' then transplant
them to a sunny spot in the gar-
.NE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1969
RICH and SONS' IGA
T. TE IThWih
-PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA:::
KING SIZE IGA SANDWICH
20 OZ 78
SAVE, Sc! 78cim
JAN. 15, 16, 17 and 18
SAVE MORE WITH A $10.00 ORDER or MORE ,
GA. GRADE 'A' -- WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
1 dozen Large EGGS
KRAFT WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
GOLD MEDAL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
5 LB. BA
GIANT SIZE WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
IGA WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE'
RUMP ROAST _---- b. 89c
Honey Gold SAUSAGE ---lb. 49c
COPELAND'S THICK or THIN
Sliced BOLOGNA---- Ib. 59c
TABLERITE 12 OZ. PKGS.
FRA NKS -.-,-,-. 2 pkgs. 89c
BEEF LIVER---------lb. 38c
GROUND BEEF-,- 3 lbs. $1.19
NECK BONES -----b. 19c
---- 1 lb. pkg.
IG.A MLXED .. .
VEGETABLES 24 oz. pkg.
P OTOE IDA .HASi BROWN
POTATOES ,.- --2 Ib. bag
S BIG "
IGA- TWIN PAK
BARTLETT NO. 303 CANS
ea. 39c Bartlett PEARS,
IGA SLICED or CRUSHED NO. 2 CANS
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
.EGG GS 2 DO. $1.15
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM
EGGS 2 DO. $1.09
IGA BLUE LAKE CUT NO. 303 CANS
10% OZ. PK
NBC PREMIUM ONE TON SALE!
FRANKS IN BLANKETS
Using refrigerated baking power bis-
cuits, Bisquick, or your own recipe for *
baking powder biscuits, roll, to / inch
: thickness and cut into 3 x 4" oblong.
Brush dough with prepared mustard (Pic-
calilli may be added here also) and wrap
around a TableRite Frank. Brush lightly
with melted butter or margarine and
bake about 15 minutes in preheated
S450F oven. Serve hot as is, or accom-:
Spany. with IGA. Pork and Beans. :
Shredded TF Lettuce topped with choice :
of IGA Salad Dressing or Mayonnaise. :
Add chilled IGA Bartlett Pears sprinkled
with shredded coQonut.
a umm n em men 0
89c Hamburg Rolls
FRESH RIPE PEARS
TUNIPS COLLARDS ".MUSTARD GI
anI GREEN GARDEN ONIONS
FOR PIES, BAKING r FRYING
JUMBO SWET POTATOES-----
FRESH TOMATOES. --------
GOLDEN RIPE SINGLE AP
BANANAS -------- Ib. 12c
GRAPEFRUIT-------4 for 28c
--- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~FO SOUTH FLORI--- -I- a-_q ~ 1pr~r ~ a--r~~a
FROM SOUTH FLORI
10 POLE BEANS
lb. 10c RADISHES ---- bag
-- lb. 29c
PEPPER_----.- bag 19c
3 BAGS 1.0
, IL O0A
MIRACLE OLEO 1b. pkg. 33c
ALL FLAVORS IGA
ICE MIL.K .. ... half gal. 49c
PILLSBURY REG. CANS
CINNAMON ROLLS -.. 2 cans 49c
DISCOUNT PRICES ON HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS
P A N T I- H 0 S E ($1.69 val.) $1.39
THROAT LOZENGES .- (59c val.) 49c4
REG. $1.89 VALUE
VO-5 SHAMPOO -- 15oz. 89c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
I I r-,, II~- ,
,, r yl
SAVE CASH, AT. RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS.
THE STAR, vor' St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1969
Gulf Coast Junior College Has Bright Future
An enrollment of more than 3,01
students iT its credit programs an
an additional 4,000 persons during
the year in non-credit programs 1
1975 was the prediction mad
Thursday at two separate meeting
by Dr. Richard Morrey, Gulf Coa
Junior College president.
Speaking to the East Bay Kiwa
is Club at its Thursday breakfa
meeting and to the Port St. Jo
Rotary Club at noon, Dr. Morlde
outlined the future of Gulf Coa
Junior College by 1975.
"We fully expect to be serving
more than 7,000 persons by 197
and we believe we will be offering students coming to Gulf Coast be-
courses at club houses, industrial cause of its reputation, as well as
plants, churches,, businesses, banks Panama City's natural environment.
and a host of other sites," Dr. Mor- "Surveys show that these stu-
ley predicted. dents spend approximately $2,000
The 1975 prediction id a giant in- each per year while attending
crease from 1968 enrollment, the school, not to mention what their
GCJC president pointed out, add- parents and friends spend when
ing that Gulf Coast enrolled 2,000 they visit the student here," Dr.
credit students this fall and will Morley stated, "and we feel this in-
serve approximately 2,000 other, flux will become very substantial
rear now and that 95 per cent of various courses in Apalachicola,
it comes from state sources and Carrabelle, Wewahitchka, and a
student tuition fees, rather than: host of various sites in Bay County.
from local taxation. "Because our philosophy at Gulf
"Again, this is money that is Coast Junior College is never to
brought into this entire area of let enrollment on any one campus
Florida and it makes us feel that become, so large that we lose the
Gulf Coast Junior College has be- personal touch between faculty and
come a major industry, making a student, College Trustees probably
major economic contribution, to will be studying plans to open a
the area," he said second major campus in the east
di fS P C('0it+x, b v 19'75" Tr
personsdurin the year in its com-1by 1975. 1s i ct ot ranaa ya u l y vy Low, ^-.
ey persons during the year in its corn- by 1975. Dr. Morley went on to predict Morley predicted. '. '
st munity service program. Gulf Coast operating budget by that Gulf Coast would be main- In terms of curriculum, the GCJC
I One aspect of the 1975 enroll- 1975 should be more than 33,000, training full-time education centers president said he felt Gulf Coast
ig ment, Dr. Morley said, will be a 000 per year Dr. Morley said. ex. at both Tyndall Air Force Base and could be active in a number of dif-
5, larger percentage of' out-of-state r!Pining that it is $1.500.000 per Port St. Joe, as well as offering ferent subject areas, including the
_ __B_- .... --- plastics industry, oceanography and
marine science. health occupation,
data processing, and other areas
1.111 B' that would develop by 1975.
FRO L R With the surnort of the Gulf
SaCoast Junior College Athletic As-
sociation, composed of interested
Citizens of the community, the Gulf
SAV AI A L Coast Commodores will continue
SI L Bintercollegiate athletic programs.
A A EATDr. Morley said, and the cultural
HE A offerings of the institution by 1975
should be such that citizens will be
CHEST OR A RECORD CHEST able to attend at least one event of
CHEST OR RECORD. CHE \S that nature per week if they so de-
Dr. Morley went .on to predict that
by 1975, the Gulf Coast Junior Col-
Slege Foundation, Inc., another pri-
', ICU vate group composed of interested
SO R C E citizens, will have accumulated
S. more than $500.000 in an endow-
ment fund that will provide perpet-
ual income to meet special college
Although Gulf Coast alumni al-
ready can be seen in various pro-
"fessions in both 1fay and Gulf Coun-
ty, Dr. Morley said that by 1975
Virtually every farhily in the two,
/ counties will have had someone
S,6 / attend the college in one or more
-.. ..of its various programs.
"All of this will be possible," Dr.
Morley said, "because Gulf s oast
Junior Collee and the people who
s -support it want a superior institu-
l 6. tion and because none of us have
-, esver been content to be siinply
Gulf Coast Junior College's out-
--standing growth the next eight
1E M years, just as in the past 12 years,
will be possible also because of the
outstanding support it receives
S. ..... fi'om the citizens of Bay and Gulf
Counties, Dr. Morley pointed out.
"You have shown great confi-
dence in Gulf Coast in the past,"
7 Dr. Morley told members of the
IS, vi- a twb civic clubs, "but my work and
your work has just begun; our best
SI years lie ahead."
: .Beqins At Lively
Registration is now taking place
for the second semester of Busi-
.;Iness Education at Lewis M. Lively
Area Vocatiohal-Technical School
for the Day Program. Individuals
may register for a complete busi-
AS CEDAR SWEATER C ST for storae ge of Swefers, ness course or may take only one
nice woolens and other out-of-season clothes, vinyl or two courses.
upholstered top on casters. Style 2277 = : writing, ethics, filing, shorthand, of-
1% 1 l v ofice practice, business machines,
bookeepinrig, business English and
charm and poise for the business
AS RECORD CHEST vwith compartmentalized Interiors Students are required to take a
for record storage, vinyl upholstered top on castersy placement test before completing
Style #2662-77.....35Y x 15% x 19 h. registration. The test is given on
Monday mornings beginning at
6:00 or at night on Monday and
Tuesday nights beginning at 7:00.
Classes for the second semester
will began January 27 but it is ne-
._ cessary for those planning to. at-
tend to complete registration be-
fore. that date.
__For additional information in-
..terested individuals should come
by the school at 500 North Apple-
yard Drive or call 576-3181.
Lurch 'Room Menu
n Highland View Elementary School
Monday, January 20
holstered top chest on casters, with select hardwood solids Vinyl upholstered top chest on caste Hot dogs, buttered corn, cabbage
5- x 19 h., style #2328-04 5AIA Xi 15 I x 19 h, style 2327-23u
et, Style # 2664-04 as record cedar chest. 1tyle #2663.23 as reaord slaw, banana, pudding,, white bread
Haple veneers* cabinet. Oak venerse and milk.
Tuesday, January 21
'Sloppy joe, snap beans, celery
sticks, fruit Jell-o, white bread and
Wednesday, January 22
Buttered -potatoes, spiced ham,
mustard greens, pineapple upside
down cake, corn "bread and milk. -
,Thursday, January 23
AE YFried chicken, buttered rice,
English peas, lettuce and tomato
A HOMEI ( salad, peaches, white bread and
O F.. h Friday, January 24
Beef-a-roni, field peas, stuffed
U.TU F celery, chocolate cake, w hi t e
bread and milk.
I_ __~I _~
THE-STAR, Port St. Joa, Florida
THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1969
Xi Epsilon'Meets With Mrs. Hammock
Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of ritual was repeated by the mem-
Beta Sigma Phi met Tuesday night, bers.
January 7, in the home of Mrs. During the business meeting the
Jakc Hammock. The, meeting was president read a letter of season's
called to order by the president, greetings and best wishes from the
Mrs. John Scott and the opening international headquarters. Other
S. letters of interest included one
l from a sister chapter in Pensacola
Cheerleaders Entertain announcing a concert sponsored by-
Sff n them, the proceeds of which were
Jefferson Co. SquadS to aid the retarded children's hos-
Varsity and.: Ju ni.or Varsity pital in Pensacola.
Cheerleaders entertained the Mon- Plans are being- made for a
ticello cheerleaders at buffet sup- friendly venture social to be held
pers Friday night preceding the in the home of a former member
Port St. Joe-Monticello basketball who has moved to Wewahitchka.
game. Invited guests will be women who(
Pam Holland was hostess to the have initiated an interest in form.
varsity cheerleaders, Guests from ingc a chapter there.
Monticello ,were Maxie Buzbee, Ways and means chairman re-
Chris Stanton, Kathy Davis, Cath- ported that all projects have been
erine Cooksey, Jhan Davis, Nada completed. Several possibilities for
Bishop and Mrs. Helen Davis. Port future projects were discussed but
St. Joe. girls present were -Karol no definite discussions were made.
Altstaetter, Jan Fleming, Debbie The program for the meeting,
Lay, Pam Holland, Laura Guilford, "High Moments With Nature", was
Brenda WaU and Jo Beth Ham- presented by Mrs. Ken Hurlbut.
mock. : With the use of such poems as
Holly Hendrix was, hostess to the "Rainbows", "Trees" and "Daffo-
junior varsity cheerleaders. Guests dils" to illustrate her talk, she gave
from' Monticello. were Kathleen a refreshing idea of what nature
Armstrong, Brenda Cone,- Sherry can mean to us.
Bullard and Lucy, Sapp., Port St. At the conclusion of the pro-
Joe girls attending were Jan Pet- gram, the closing ritual was re-
erson, Lynn Knox, Patti Parker, peated and the social hour follow.
Midge Howell, Charlotte Graham, ed. ,
'Wyvonne Griffin, Carol Parker -V
and Holly Hendrix.
---AA -. -- 1 ___ ii_._
a Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Floyd announce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their daughter, Debra, to Johnny Rogers,'
son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rogers, all of Port- St. Joe. "
The bride-elect is employed at the St. Joseph Telephone and
-Telegraph Company. The /brid.
,St. Joe Paper Company and is a
The wedding plans will be
TMIM SECONDARY TO
TENSION KIDNEY IRRITATION
Common Kidney or Bladder Irrita-
tions make many men and women
feel tense and nervous from frequent,
Burning or Itching urination night
,ad day. Secondarily, you may lose
sleep and have Headache. Backache
and feel older tired, depressed. In
,such cases. CYSTEX usually brings
relaxing comfort by curbing Irritat-
ing germs In acid urine and quickly
easing paln.GeLCYSTEX at druggists.
Mrs. Wynn Entertains
Class At Party
Mrs.Marie Wynn honored her
fnrmm' Sunday v hnnli lass nd a
mvrs:. Lyons HOSTS
Eta Upsilon Chapter
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Mrs. J.W. Stanley
Feted At Shower
Mrs, J. W. Stanley, Jr., Was
honored with a bridal shower
Monday, January 13 in the lovely
home of Mrs. Rudy Pippin.
Approximately 60 guests called
or sent gifts during the appoint-
Other hostesses for the occa-
sion, were Mrs. Galena Pippin,
Mrs. Martha Davis, Mrs. Lutrell
McLemore, Mrs. Lucille Zipperer,
Mrs. Morgan Enfinger, Mrs. Ruth
egrooin-elect is employed at the few frienigma Phi met January 7n the Harbuck, Mrs. Elizabeth Laird,
few friends wnth a lovely party in home of Mrs. Cecil Lyons. Mrs. Sandra Swatts and Mrs. El.
1966 graduate of Port St. Joe High. her home on Marvin Avenue re- The opening ritual was repeated sie Settlemire.
cently. in unison: Afterwards the president r
announced at a later date. Everyone spent, an enjoyable Ruth Patterson, led in the regular Pietured above, left to right
time singing songs, and Mrs. Lol- order of business. are: Mrs. Violet R, Settlemire,
lie sang several solos. Mrs. Wynn Several topics were, discussed maternal, grandmother of the
Highland View Church accompanied the singing with the among these was the forthcoming groom; Mrs. Jean P. Stanley, mo-
Serving Spaghetti Suppers organ "Mothers March of Dimes", which other of the groom; Mrs. W.
Refreshments .of punch, mints, members have agreed to assist Stanley,, Jr., hIonoree; Mrs. Mar-
Members of the Highland View nuts and cakes were served to ev- with tha Hartzog, sister of the hon-
Assembly of God Church will serve eryone present. A letter of appreciation was rea: oree and Mrs. Eliza Stanley, pa-
a spaghetti supper Saturday, "Jan-..-auteroapgrandmitherwas
a spaghetti supper Saturday, Jan-p.m. The Those present were Mrs. Bell from the chairman of "Project eternal grandmother of the
uary 8 from 5:00 to 8:00 p.m The DuBose, Mrs. Daisy Burns, Mr s. Cheer", which was participated in groom.
supper will be served in the church Jeanette Lee, Mrs. Buth Griffin, again this year. This program sends
kitchen located at 125 Third Street Mrs. Willie Mae Lollie, Mrs. Joyce-gifts to the mental patients in for the annual valentine ball to be
in Highland View. L ester, Mrs. Grace Orrell, Miss Chattahoochee at Christmas time. held February 8 in Papama City.
Plates are $1.00 each and every- Debbie Lollie and Miss Juanice A thank you note was also re- Nine regular members were in
one is invited to attend. Griffin. ceived from the student sponsored attendance and enjoyed a delight-
at "Sunland" for her birthday and ful social hour with delicious re-
SChristmas gift.making final plans freshments being served by the
Members are making final plans hostess.- '
BS AK FOR 4
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT ASK FOR IT!
r Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Jan. 9, 10 and 11
N SUNDAY 10:09 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Fireside U. S. No. 1 White
Saltine Cracke i _- lb. 23c POTATOES -----10 bs. 49c
Pillsbur'- 10 Count Fresh
Canned Biscuits 4 cans 35c ORANGES -- 10 Ilb. bag 79c
WITH $7.50 ORDER or MORE "
MAXWELL ROUSE WITH $7.50 ORDER or MORE
Instant Coffee 1
OOPELAND RANGER WHiOLE or HALF
SLAB BACON 0
FULL CUT ROUND or
- opeland' WHOLE
CNIC HAMS ----- b.
CFjP t Cut
PORK CHOPS --- .
BOILING MEAT----- Ib.
39c STEW BEEF I----lb. 69c
29c ROUND ROAST -----b. 79c
49c BROILING STEAK lb. 99c
25c FRESH HAM -------b. 55c
YOUR BEAUTY HOROSCOPE
Now's the time turn over a
leaf and the most "instant"
a new hair piece'!
way is with
CLEARANCE SALE ON HAIR PIECES
Reduced to Rock Bottom Pricesi
Helene's Beauty Salon
.;. Phone 227-7616 315 Williams Ave.
PLUS FREE TOWEL
KING SIZE BREEZE DETERGENT 25c off reg. price
CITIZENS' FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of PORT ST. JOE
Port St. Joe, Florida
After the Close of Business December 31, 1968
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate $4,269,123.47
All Other Loans 97,496.80
Real Estate Owned and in Judgment
Loans and Contracts Made td Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ----------- 34,050.55
Cash on Hand and in Banks 379,749.46
Si Investments and Securities 36,000.00
Fixed Assets less Depreciation 1,510.52
Deferred Charges and Other Assets 54,427.20
S. TOTAL ASSETS $4,872,358.00
1 .ABILITIES and NET WORTH
Savings Accounts $4.496,089.84
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank
Other Borrowed Money
Loans in Process
Other Liabilities 33,318.74
Specific Reserves 500.00
General Reserves 253,589.27
TOTAL LIABILITIES and NET WORTH $4,872,358.00
Member: Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
Member: Federal Home Loan Bank System .
S SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED TO $15,00,i 0 ,,
C. G. COSTIN, SR., President; CECIM G. COSTIN, JR., Execiltive Vice-President fiid Attoriiey,
DWIGHT 1. MARSHALL, SR., Vice-President; FRANK HANNON, Secretary-Treasurer.
W. 0. ANDERSON, GEORGE G. TAPPER, E. F. GUNN, M. BROOKS HAYES, FOREST A. REV-
ELL and W. L. FITZPATRICK. G. U. PARKER, Honorary Director.
CHARLES J. STEVENS, JR. -- Manager
BETTY LEWIS Teller
ELOYCE PRATT Bookkeeper
(Formerly P. T. McCormick's)
HIGHWAY 98 HIGHLAND VIEW
-u ~ost -~--~I
: I ''
Mrs. Eleanor Williams Seated
As Noble Grand by Rebekahs
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1969
ties followed, showing plant op-
eration from crude feed material
through fractional-distillation in
the towers, and controlling done
from the central control room.
"We welcome the opportunity
to explain our operations", Said'
Mr. Griffith,' "particularly Ito'
school groups such as this
science club. Glidden Durki-
takes pride in being a part of
the Port St. Joe community."%,
by MRS. MARY WEEKS
Melody Rebekah Lodge has en-
joyed a tenure of more than 20
yeats and each year its candle-light
installation ceremonies are beau-
tiful and imposing. Such an occa-
sion was enjoyed bi its members
and their guests on Saturday eve-
ning, January 11 when Mrs. Elea-
nor Williams and her supporting
officers were installed -.for the en-
The setting was the American
Legion Home .and the artistry of
the decorating committee was evi-
denced by the many lovely ar-
rangements of red roses carrying
out the new Noble Grand's colors
of red and green with both sides
of hei station flanked by seven
branched candelabra bearing red
and green tapers.
Mrs. Lillie Rasmussen, retiring
Noble Grand, opened the program
by welcoming her officers and
members along with their guests
from Port St. Joe, Wewahitchka,
Lynn Haven. Parker, Panama City
and Nashville, Tennessee. Her mes-
sage was one of gratitude and op-
She introduced Mrs. Audrey Con-
ner, District Deputy President pf
District 2 and her installing staff
composed of, Mrs. Stella Chestnut,
Deputy Marshal; Mrs. Dora Briown,
Deputy Outside Guardian; 'Miss
Mary Katherine Conner, Deputy
Inside Guardian; Mrs. Margie Pres-
203 REID AVENUE
Smith, Warden; Mrs. Hazel Sims, Mrs. Lillie Rasmussen, retiring
Conductor; Mrs. Janette Lee, Chap- Noble Grand had given gifts to her
lain; Mrs. Lois Daniell, Musician; officers at a previous, meeting and
Mrs. Mamie Lou Dare, Color Bear- was "pinned" with the'Past Noble
er; Mrs. Elsie Griffin, Right Sup- Grand's jewel by her husband,
porter to Noble Grand; Mrs. Lou William Rasmussen. She was the
Addle Eaker, Left Supporter to No- recipient of a number of gifts and
ble Grand; Mrs. Addle Goodson, tokens of appreciation for her
Right Supporter to Vice Grand; 'year's work.
Mrs. Linda Johnson, Left Supporter A delicious dinner, served buf-
to Vice Grand; Mrs. Ester Rober- fet style, was enjoyed during the
son, Inside Guardian; Mrs. Helen social hour.
Elliott, Outside Guardian.
The courtesy officers were call-
ed in the following order: Mrs. Hu- FOUr Fires in Week
lean Thames, Right Altar Bearer
to Chaplain; Mrs. Tillie McKiernan, Sunday, just before noon, an
Left Altar Bearer to Chaplain; Mrs. automobile owned by Juanita
Mary Weeks, Right Altar Bearer Martin of Avenue C caught fire,
to Past Noble Grand; Mrs. Mar- and was damaged under the
lene Bateman, Left Altar Bearer to hood.,
Past Noble Grand. Sunday afternoon at 4:45 a
Mrs. Williams, in her acceptance grass fire in the baseball park
speech expressed thanks to those in North Port St. Joe, drew the
who had responded to her every firemen away from the Super
wish to make the evening enjoy- Bowl game.
able and to extend the outreach Monday at 1:15 p.m. a large.
of Rebekah Odd Fellowship's lov- brush fire was reported in the
ing service and meaningful pro- Bellamy Circle area near the
gram in a challenging way. She Pentecostal Holiness Church
also welcomed guests and upon 'tuesday afternoon,' a small
counting found that 75 people were grass fire was reported and
present. She presented her hus- quickly put out on First Street.
band, Hughey Williams; her son,
Hughey Williams, Jr.; her daugh- '
ter, Cynthia Williams, who was Bi- *
ble bearer for the installation cere-
tmony. Hughey Williams, Jr., and C a
Katie Mock distributed the pro-
grams. Collie Stowell and Jimmy 'Th. T- cohnnl Si c -' Club'
nell, Deputy Musician;,Mrs. Mary Mock served as Acolytes.
Katherine Conner, Deputy Chap- Mrs. Williams was given a large
lain; Mrs. Ora pean, Deputy Trea- bouquet of red American beauty
surer; Mrs. 'Grace Tucker, Deputy roses by her family.
Recording Secretary and Deputy Mesdames Hazel Sims, Marlene
Warden: after which the 1968 ,offi- Bateman, Shirley Whitfield, Ester
cers surrendered their chairs to Roberson, Pearl Whitfield, Lou Ad-
the installing team. die Eaker and Mamie Lou Dare
The' elective officers were called performed a delightfully humorous
to thd floor and Mrs. Flora Long, courtesy and presented their new
Past President of the Rebekab As- Noble Grand a gift from Melody
sembly of Florida administered Lodge and she received several
"The :Obligation Pledge" to Mrs. personal gifts after- she had pre-
Eleanor Williams. Noble Grand; sented gifts to the installing staff.
Mrs. Shirley Webb, Vice GTand;
Mrs. Pearl Whitfield, Recording Mrs. Shirley Webb, incoming
Secretary and Mrs.-Shirley Whit- Vice Grand greeted the guests and
field, Treasurer. Pledged her loyalty and readiness
The appointed officers were in- to serve in carrying out the year's
stalled as follows: Mrs. Virginia program.
the nozzle, the more
Like a hose, the smaller
can block the washing
action; every item in
both racks is totally
washed and rinsed.
goes into every
Amateurs have no business/:
dealing with medicines!
That's why our state
requires that every
pharmacist be registered,
after having passed a
SState Board exainination.
SS IOMI'S 980000 FlaRt
operations; and also thow the plant's laboratory explained the
of Port St. Joe High Schopi, with plant's business is part of Flor- lab work done there, and also
its instructor Mr. Brannon, tour- ida's important forest products showed the group samples of ev-
ed 'Gidden-Durkee's tall oil plant industry. ery product made in the plant.
Wednesday, January 8. G. S. Watkins, in charge of the A walk-through of the facili-
* About 35 students participated
in the tour, some of whom are
children of plant employees.
Plant manager, J. B. Griffith,
arranged the tour ,which was
guided by the organic chemicals
group's community relations .VN
manager, R. K. Wirth. The stu-
dents first received an explana- POP UPAGAIN
tion of how the local plant fits ON FAIRLANES
into the overall GliddeA-Durkee -.-
.~~~ --11i iii
With two full-size revol- The fine mesh of the
2 ving spray aprms' nothing a self-cleaning filter con-
powerful the water jets tinuously collects food
to "peel" off tough, particles to prevent clog-
cooked-on foods other going the tiny jet nozzles
systems miss. in the spray arms.
Full-tinie self-cleaning fil-,
ter eliminates redeposition of
food particles 0 No more need
to pre-rinse with high-pres-
sure spray arms and filter
action 0 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 ga r-
bage problems Y
for good. Even
and fruit pits.
'Quiet and so
easy to install.
food waste disposer
'7 --- '
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist .
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
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
NE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Now in Ford Country! Special package prices on Fairlane Hardtops
with popular options. Special Fords, Mustangs, Falcons too!
On Fairlane Hardtops you get Vinyl-
covered roof Dual racing mirrors
* Accent stripe Deluxe wheel covens
* iWhitewalls Full carpeting
On Galaxie 500 Hardtops you get Vinyl On Falcon Sedans you get Two-tone'
seat trim Bright body side moldings paint Wheel covers Wheel lip mold-
* Rim-Blow steering wheel Whitewalls ings Full carpeting Accent stripe,
* Wheel covers 351 or 390 V-8, air
conditioning, tinted glass
On Mustang Hardtops you get Hood
air scoop Special E78 whiteWalls
* Dual racing mirrors Accent stripe
* Wheel covers
The place you've got to go to see what's going on
St. Joe Motor Company
322 MONUMENT AVE.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
St. Joe Hardware Co.
-- II I
THE1 STAR, Por't St. Joe. Flarlda THURSDAY, jA~fUA1RY 16, 1969
PbAR E Mil
School Clubs Plant Trees
Misses Debbie Lay and Jan Fleming, Vice-President of the Key-
ettes and Jim Davis, President of the Key Club plant dogwoods on
the campus of Port St. Joe High School. The dogwoods weredonat-
ed by the St. Joe Paper Company.
County Gets $23,000 As January
Share of State Race Track Revenues
TALLAHASSEE State racing
,taxes supplied almost $2 million to
Florida's sixty seven counties dur-
ing the month -of January, Comp-
troller Fred 0. (B'udY Dickinson,
-Jr., revealed this week. .-
Each county's share in the ,$1.9
Bank, Post Office
'Hiv TTax Forms
million disbursement amounted to
$.23,500 for a $3,500 increase over
its helping of racing proceeds. in
"'To date this racing; season,
counties have received a grand to-
tal of! $7.5 million from the pari-
mutuel tax," Dickinson said. "The
sum represents a sizeable increase
-over a million dollas-above
that distributed to counties for the
same period of 1967-68."
S"", "Breaking it down to the county
-facksonville. "Florida Florida level, all counties have :realized
taxpayers may not receive all the over $19,000 more in racing mo-
forms and schedules they eed to nies to date than they had receiv-
file their 1968 Federal tax return e atthis time last year," Dickin-
in the package, mailed by the In- son added.
ternrl Revenue Service. The tax is levied upon betting
SAccording to Mr. A. J. Oponnell, on horse races, dog races and jai
,Jr., district director of Internal Re-, ; "
II.~~__ -8rp~ I.- -C.~---- p iiEP6ii-Ci~~~S~-ii
Jai so0L "SOFA SLEEPERS THAT LOOK LIKE SOFAS",
Sifting comfort-beauty by day
Sleeping comfort-luxury by'night!
, ,SAVINGS ,,- NoW-
....s. ~ s~ i '' ~.,
SAVING8 NOW y
Smart tailoring assures lasting beauty Jamison design and construc-
tion assures easy double duty with an extra bedroom literally at your
fingertips. Big sleeping comfort for two on the separate Jamison Sleeper
Foam mattress.. Choose now from our wid3 selection of colors and
venue for Florida, IRS cannot pos-4
'sibly know in advance which tax-
payers will need Schedule B to re-'
port income .from pensions ar an-
nuitaies or %who will need Schedule
D to report gain or loss from.the
sale of property.
Troop 47 Boy
Scout Troop News
Taxpayers can pick up most wide- Troop 47 of Port St. Joe Boy
ly-used forms at many banks and Scouts, had a meeting last Mon-
post offices. Any forms, schedules day night. The Scouts discussed a
or instructions not available at camp-out they might take in the
these locations can be obtained by next few weeks.
writing to the District Director's of- On December 30 and 31 a Boy's
fice. Life photographer came down to
Mr. O'Donnell said now is the write an article to put in the Boy's
best time' for taxpayers to make Life magazine, published monthly.
sure they'have all the records, and Everything worked out fine with
tax from they may need. the exception of some strong winds
Taxpayers who filed an income and rain. The article will be put in
tax return last year should have al- one of the Spring or Summer nag-
ready received in the mail a Form azines in the Green Bar corner.
1040 or Form 1040A and filing iii- DON JERNIGAN,
structions., Troop Scribe
Complete Home lFurnishings... FURlN/TURE CO.
SOFA and CHAIR
L III I I I
.SOFA and .-CAIR $99*95 --
THE STAR, Port Sf. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1969 PAGE NIN f
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Executrix
First publication on January 9,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ROBERT H. BEATTY,
GEORGIA LEE BEATTY,'
TO: GEORGIA LEE BEATTY,
whose address is 2379 South
Broadway Street, Santa Maria,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint has been filed in
the above styled court by the Plain-
tiff, ROBERT H. BEATTY, for di-
vorce against the Defendant,
GEORGIA,LEE BEATTY; and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Objeqtionsto show
cause why:said Complaint should
not be granted on the attorney for
Plaintiff, William J. Rish, 303
Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, and file the' original in the
Office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court, Gulf County, Florida, on or
before tbh 10th day of February,
A. D., 1969.
HEREIN FAIL NOT or a decree
pro confesso will be entered
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court in Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida. this 8th day of
January, A.D., 1969.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
I will no longer be responsible.
for any debts other than those
made by me personally. Effec-
tive'on the first publication of this
notice, December 12, 1968. i
ROBERT D. SIDWELL 4t
public duty, and burdened by the
terrible responsibility of power.
In your library you will find
books and information on nearly
every subject. However, should
your library or bookmobile not
have the book or material you re-
quest it can be obtained for you
through the Northwest Regional
Library System of which Port St.
Joe Public Library is a member.
and outspoken Christian gentle.
Social Security Keeps Records of NOTES FROM THE men. FICTION
SGULF COUNTY Payle Mason is a psychological su-
All IYour W ages IIn Baltmore Md. spense noval about a beautiful and,
LIBRARY successful actress who commits
Suicide. A thriller of the mind in
The Social Security Administra-' employed person reports his earn- portance of .having all earnings which driving passions of the hu-
tion maintains a record of the wings yearly to Internal Revenue Ser- credited to .each individual's ac- .- man being are exposed and examin-
earnings of every worker and self- vice. These reports are forwarded count. foll ing are but a few of ed.
employed person, according to Ted to the Social Security Administra- The postcard form mentioned a- th e following are but a few of DuDub" by Hamilton
A. gamble, District Manager of the tion for crediting to the' individ- above may be obtained at the local the new books you will find f or Maule is a wil y com amilton
Panama City Social Security Of. ual's record. [social security office. Also, if ,any- your reading enjoyment tat then of Merchant Marine way of
fice. These records are kept in a! Everyone should check his social one knows that his earnings are Joe rary. life, onship and ashore. Parts of
central accounting office in Balti-' security record at least every not being reported, he should con NON-FICTION it read Keaton and aUoyd. It suc-
more, Maryland. three years. The Social Security Ad- tact the social security office. ceeds i combining high and low
It is the responsibility of each in- ministration has aa simple post- The office for this area is locat- "Fruits for the Home Garden" by c ed ith high seriousness
dividual to be sure that all his card form which can be used in re- ed at,.1135 Harrison Avenue, Pana- Ken' and Pat Kraft is a coihplete "A Ceremony of Innocence" by
earnings, whether wages or sell-i questing a record of earnings; ma City,. Florida 32401. The tele- guide on how to select, grow, even Robert Wool is a novel about i
employment income, are reported. The individual is the person wh9 phone number is 763-5331. The of- espalier frxit trees (dwarfs or stan- South American country being
In the case of a worker, his employ- loses when all his earnings are fice is open Monday through Fri- dards) and harvest bushels of fruit wooed by both the United States
er reports his wages each calendar not reported. The loss may amount, day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., from your own yard. Many color and Russia. The time is the present.
quarter to Internal Revenue Service to smaller social security benefits except on national holidays. pictures and how-to drawings are The central character is Carl Aspin-
along with his withholding and or, in some cases, no benefits at all. mncmaea.. wall, U.S. Ambassador, a man trap-
social security tax report. A self- This further emphasizes the im- "How to Raise a Brighter Child" ped between personal honr and
"How to Raise a Brighter Child" ped between personal honbr and
'.E Legal A d by Joan Beck is a readable and
..egalH^^ I Cll rA d v. authoritative guide to the methods -
!Hi 4 B |hty which a child can be taught dur- | A.. T
SFR'S EE Sa IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S I ing the important first six yea- of FIRST BAPT
COURT, INWAND FOR GULF life.
i O i FLORIDA "nubarb in the Catbird Seat" corner Third St. and Baltzell
For, A G Dln &" 'J. D. SMITH, by Red Barber and Robert Creamer
For A Good Deal n Deceased. is the story of Red Barber's life in SUNDAY SCHOOL
Plymouth, Chrysler or TO' NLOTICEETDO REDITORS ALL baseball and his life as a dedicated MORNINGWORSHIP
i mn.j~~ I ,.i '~ TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL MORNING WORSHIP S
Imperial : *, PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR TRAINING UNION .......
b. i,,** *DEMANDS AGAINST -SAID .ES- (6) calendar months from the date' T N
STATE: of the first publication hereof. EV'ENING WORSHIP S
SY ou, and each of you, are hereby Said claims or demands to cofitain PRAYER MEETING (V
ROGEI RS ".i notified and required to present the legal address of the, claimant
I .t any claims and demands which and to be sworn to and presented "Cm n r
Panama City Chrysler you, or either of you, may have as aforesaid,'or same will be bar- ; Come and Wor5
,,'against the estate of J. D. SMITH, red.
Olymouth. Inc. deceased, late of Gulf County, Flor- Dated this 8th day of January,
15th St., Panama City 'ida, to the Honorable S. P. Hils- 1969.
P5hoS.,Pne a 78 'S band, County Judge of Gulf Coun- VERNA M. SMITH,
Phone 785-4372 ty Florida and file the same in Executrix of the Last Will You Are Cordially Invite6
his office in the County Courthouse and Testament of J. D.
____W^W W~.__ "aw in Gulf County, Florida, within six SMITH, Deceased. LONG AVENUIIE
.._ .._WI. ___LIAM. JRISH, | iLON RVEUC I
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
ERVITCE ........ 11:00
......................... 6 :3 0
ERVICE ........ 7:30
Wednesday) .... 7:30
ship God With Us"
d To Attend
We Specialize In
S, *. H ,,i -
Fresh Channel Catfish At All Times
Regular Dinners Served from 11:00 A.M.
to 2:00 P.M.'
OPEN 6:00 A.M. TO 10:00 P.M. DAILY
Phone 653-4385 for Reservations
Bluff Road Apalachicola
If you can't stop,..
he ready to start
So, stop first at the brake servlei
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 service-repair sho
that show the NAPA Sign. "
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP. .11:00 AM.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Cenh. ally Heated
sIlI IL s I
WTH STAR, Port St Jb% P Forida THURSpAY, JANUARY 16, 199
SWIN 10,000 S&H STAMPS
IF "INSTANT WINNER" APPEARS,
RETURN ENTRY BLANK TO PIG-
GLY WIGGLY FOR NUMBER OF S&H
GREE NSTAMPS SHOWN.
Fill In "Lucky U" Entry. Detach and Deposit
In Entry Box At This Store. Drawing for 5,000
S&H Green Stamps Held Weekly. Winner
Need Not Be Present to Win. No Purchase -
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! NEW MIRACLE!
SAVE MONEY and S&H GREEN STAMPS
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! 8 OZ. CANS PILLSBURY COUNTRY
STYLE, BUTTERMILK or EXTRA LIGHT
ENJOY QUALITY BY KRAFT! 1 LB. OTN.
KNOWN AND TRUSTED PARKAV
IMIT .. .ONE BOX WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! CHASE and SANBORN
IM.T ..ONE CAN WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! APALACHICOLA BAY
SHRI M P
BREADED. READY TO QUICK-COOK AND ENJOY
DEL MONTE TOMATO' .
JUICE 3 ,$1.00
BEANS- 5 cas .UU
DEL MONTE CHUNK $ .00
TUNA -----3 1. 00
Del Monte Gold Cream or W. K.
CORN -------5 $100
Del Monte Crushed or Sliced
PINEAPPLE 3 I.UU
DISCOUNT SPJEIAL! Yellow Rose Brand
88 OUNCE 88c
LIMIT 1 Jar With $10.00 Order or More
REG., DRY or SUPER LATHER COMPARE AT $1.89
VO-5 SHAMPOO 15 oz. 98c
DISCOUNT PRICES ON
HEALTH, BEAUTY AIDS
14 oz.btl. 94c
COMPARE AT $1.19
5 oz. size 64c
COMPARE AT $1.00
-- Your Pleasure Is Our Policy -
GA. GRADE .
RUMP ROAST lb. 79c
No. 7 ROAST -- Ib. 59c
CHUCK ROAST Ib. 49c
POT ROAST-.- Ib. 59c
OVEN ROAST lb 89c
T-BONES ------lb. 99c
Round STEAK Ib. 89c
BROIL STEAK---lb. 89c
CHUCK STEAK lb. 55c
No. 7 STEAK lb.
6 9 ........ ... ...
L SIRLOIN TIP SIRLOIN TIP
'7". ROAST --------lb. 99c STEAK---- Ib. 99c
C --- BUY BEEF THIS WEEK, YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID----
A" LARGE GROUND Sirloin
2 $1.19 Chuck SteaksO7
POUND GROUND FRESH
SENDASUE HALF GAL GROUND BEEF
ILl MILKL 497C
CAN3 LB. 49c
THIN SLICED SANDWICH
ALL MEAT TRIMMED
STEW BEEF -.. -. 69c BRISKET STEW 3 lbs. 88c
SOUP BONE-- pkg. 59c RIB STEW ------lb. 39c
FROSTY MORN MEAT SPECIALS
PKGS. FROSTY MORN
FROSTY MORN SLICED
BACON-----lb. 65C Frosty Morn Old Smo9y
Frosty Morn Farm Style Roll \O11a1 l W' 5-
SAUSAGE lb. 44c s- s, ,-
Slab Bacon Specials
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE!
TOMATOES ---- lb. 19c
EXTRA DRY COMPARE AT $1.00
PACQUIN LOTION -- 10' oz. 64c LRDA RESHbag 39c
NABISCO CHOCOLATE REACH FOR NABISCO
PINWHEELS -- 12/ oz.
NABISCO IDEAL CHOCOLATE REACH FOR NABISCO
PEANUT BARS -. 10/ oz. 45c
ROUND WHITE B lb I 37I Po
POTATOES- -10 lbs. 49c Bacon lb. 37c Vol
ONIONS -----3 bs. 25c SLAB BACON
Salt Pork Specials
rk lb. 49c
--- VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS -
BACKBONE _-_ lb. 69c
LIVER --- lb.
COPELAND FAMILY PACK
BOLOGNA lb. 59c Pork CHOPS- lb.
OUR OWN PAN _2u Lb. Pkg. TENDER LEAN
SAUSAGE --- pkg. 88c LOIN RIBS --b.
27C NECK BONES 69
Ore-Ida Frozen Shoestring--l4 Lb. Bag
POTATOES. -3 bags $1.00
Del Monte Fruit No. 303 Cans
COCKTAIL 4 cans $1.00
Del Monte No. 303 Cans
SUGAR PEAS -- 5 cans $1.00
Del Monte Tomato 26 Oz. Btls.
CATSUP-- 3 btis. $1.00
Del Monte French Style No. 303 Cans
GRN. BEANS 4 cans $1,00
FEMS-----. 12 to box 35c
Sanitary Napkins-Super or Regular
KOTEX ----.. -12 to bo 39c
LIMIT. 5 Lbs. With $10.00 Order
_ '_ _________ ________.. __ .i
Cap'n John's Frozen
Sultana All Meat 11 Oz. Pkg.
SQUAi EE CE -IT CEI LIC L
0 u e-ihtua~t -me',-
"Super-Right" All Meat
SLb. P 39c Sliced- Bologna 12-oz.,Pkg. 49c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
39c BREADED SHRIMP 10Oz.. Pkg. 79c
UPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
l WESTERN BEEF GR9UN1DU
Ib. 48c, c iyC
k .LL C'T[' CHUCK.
Lb. Bag 29c
fARDDACE ,Q 0.
s Ma V MUL LbO
'iG C Red Rome All Purpose
Apples 3 Lb. Bag 59c
$1.09 v Fresh Crisp Pascal
S $1009 Cyv 2 Salks 35.c
S, t. Fresh Juicy White
Seef Stew lb. c raeft 5b. Bag49c
Special! So.u-?;y Brand (4-Roll Pack 2 for 69c)
BATHROOM TISS UE 10T 79c
l&P Brand 100% Speciall Ann Page specian
Colombian Coffee.1Lb. Can 79c Eri Puddings Large Pkg. 1c
Minute Maid Frozen Concentrate Ann Page Pure
ORANGE JUICE 12 Oz Cans c APPLE JELLY 2 b.jar45
(20 Lb. 10-oz. Pkg.)
U. S. No. 1 Reg. ---10 Lb. Bag'
Special!. Jane Parker
21 Lb. 8-oz Pies 79c
Jane, Parker VARIETY
Cracked or Whole Wheat
S* Plain or Seeded Rye
* Sandwich Wheat
I ~9 21 68
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY
ADVERTISED ITEM, PLEASE RE-
QUEST A RAIN CHECK! Prices in
this Ad are Good Through Sat-
urdav. Jan. 18.
w .,.. ........b SPUTAMPS
Ann Page 18-oz.
BBQ Sauce 39c Jax
GOOD THROUGH JAN. 19 1-18-69
pp :. A' .- --M "-=
Rifle Club Announces Registration for
Course Being Offered In Rifle Jnstruction
The Gulf Rifle Club is pleased learning to be safe and efficient
to aiAnounce' the":begirnirif"- of '-in the handling, and use of.,fre-..
Port St. Joe area .residents
interested in putting their skills
to use in developing nations around
the world are invited to take the
Peace Corps Placement Test at
1:30 P.M. on Saturday, January 18
at the Main Post Office Building,
The Peace Corps uses the Place-
rent Test to determine how an ap-
plicant can lest be utilized over-
seas. The test measures general
aptitude and the ability to learn a
language, not education or achieve-
ment. The test requires no prepara-
tioh and is non-competitive; an ap-
plicant can neither pass nor fail.
Persons interested in serving
with the Peace Corps must fill out
an Application, if they have not
already done so, and present it to
the tester before the test. Applica-
tion forms are available frqm post
offices or from the Peace Corps in
Washington, D. C. 20525.
SFifteen thousand Volunteers are
currently serving in Asia,- Africa,'
Tatin America:'and the 'Pacific Is-
lands, working with the people
of. those nations in self-help, pro-
jects ranging from food production
to health to education. More Vo-
lunteers are needed for- programs
which will begin' this spring and
---------- --- ---;-- -
Circles to Meet
The Woman's Missionary Society
of the Long Avenue Baptist Church
will meet during the coming week
in various Circles.
The oLta Palmer Society -will
meet, with Mrs. Robert E. Brunner
at 127 Hunter Circle Tuesday at
The Edna Horton Society will
meet with 'Mrs. William Snellgrove
at Mexico Beach, Wednesday at
The Dorothy 'Clark Society'will
meet Tuesday at 7:0 p.m.
VISITS IN ATLANTA
Jana Kay Farris visited in At-
lanta, Georgia, during the holidays
with her sister, Katrina Farris.
WITH BLADDER IRRITATION
Common Kidney or Bladder Irrita-
tions affect twice as many women as
men, often causing tenseness and
nervousness from frequent, burning.
Itching urination. Secondarily, you
may lose sleep and have Headaches,
Backaches and feel older, tired, de-
pressed. In such cases. CYSTEX usu-
ally brings relaxing comfort by curb-
ing germs In acid urine, and easing
pain. Get CYSTEX at druggists today.
class in riflery at ,the Parish
House on Sixth Street, Port St. Joe,
Tuesday evening, January 28.:.
It will consist of six sessions of
two hours each from 7:30 p.m. til
Anyone wishing to enroll should
call R. V. (Bob) Buchert-.at 227.
7761 who will serve as chief in-
structor or Steve Hand 648-3851
who is secretary and treasurer.
Line instructors assisting will, be
from the Gulf Rifle Club and cer-
tified by the National Rifle Asso-
ciation. The course is open to
adults from' ages 16 through' 100.
The cost is: $3.00 per person to de-
fray expenses for targets, litera-
ture and ammunition used in the
course. Anyone who. has taken -the
course will attest to the self satis-
faction and confidence gained in
by Florida Power Corporation
For a completely different way
for preparing cabbage, just com-
bine beef, lamb and rice mixture
for stuffing. Then pour on this de-
lightful raisin sauce and serve im-
mediately. "You will be pleased
with the results. '
STUFFED CABBAGE LEAVES
WITH RAISIN SAUCE.
1 medium head of cabbage .
(not too firm)
%/ pound ground beef
%pound lean ground lamb
Y2 cup uncooked long grain rice
1 small onion, finely chopped
1 teaspoon salt
Dash of black pepper
% sup water
1 can condensed beef broth
Remove 14-16 cabbage leaves, be-
ing careful not to tear, from the
cabbage head. Drop leaves into
boiling salted water and cook 5
minutes or until leaves are pliable.
Remove from water and drain on
Combine the ground beef, ground
lamb, onion, rice and seasonsings.
Add the water and mix well. Shape
lightly into 14-16 oblong balls a-
bout 3 inches in length. Place each
meat ball. on a cabbage leaf and
roll loosely, enclosing ends, leaving
room for expansion. Place the cab-
bage rolls in a shallow baking dish
and pour .broth over all. Cover
baking dish with foil and bake in a
preheated 350 degrees F. oven for
1-% hours. Serve with Raisin Sause.
Makes 7-8- servings.
% cup raisins
2 cups water
% cup green' peppers chopped
%A cui onion chopped fine
3 tablespoons butter
,I cup light browrt sugar
3 tablespoons cornstarch
% cup wine vinegar
Simmer the raisins in the water
for 30 minutes. Saute the green
pepper and onion in the butter
until tender. Stir in the brown
sugar which has been mixed with
the cornstarch. Add the wine vine-
gar to the raisin mixture; then add
to the sauted onions and peppers
mixture. Cook, stirring constantly
till mixture thickens and boils;
cook an additional 2 minutes. Serve
over the stuffed cabbage rolls.
The store that
cares about you,
Special! 75c Off Label
DASH DETERGENTo $,3.79
ANN PAGE-7Y4 Oz. Pkg. -Ann Page Condensed Vegetarian or Sppoal
Mac. & Cheese Dinner 2 for 39c Veg. Soup 4 eo%-m -49c
8 8c Premium Saltines
WS"T FT"HFirODIST g r"
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.
-.v ig Worship ... 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) ... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
-iL- STAR. 'Port R-4ioO,~ Florida THURSDA', JANUAkY 16 f, MI9
, :,. n' s? ,
arms. .. ".
The instructors are wel..quail-' -'"
fied and-experienced'.and' will i m-
part their knowledge to the.stu-
lents in the most practical.'.and
courteous methods at their dispo-
sal. There will be-a shooting con-
test for the class.at the end. of the
course to determine th'e class cham-
pion. As in all the previous classes
this contest' will be held at the
Gulf Rifle Range on Highway 71.
Instructors participating are: R.
E. McClain, W. S. Biggs, R. J. Fa-
liski, John Fadio, G. E. Melton,
Steve Hand, 'J. Myers, J. J. McIn-
h'is, Martin' Britt, George McLaw-
hon and Bill Laird.
Registration for the class will be-
gin at 7:00:p.m. on JaAua:ry 28 on
the first come, first served basis.
-While this class is primarily in-
tended for the ladies, husband and
wife teams are welcomed'
A class for children ages 10
through 15. will- be held followingI
this school. The date will be an-
The only thing needed to qualify
for the course is a desire, to learn
to shoot safely and skillfully; Stu-
dents will bring their own rifles,
.22 calibre. All who successfully
complete the course will be award-
ed a certificate issued by the
N.R.A. and presented by the chief
TContinued From Page I)
he was Commander of Post 5359,
Dawsoui Springs, Kentucky, and
had a life membership in. VFW.
Harrell is survived by his wi-
'dow, Mrs. Dorothy .Harrell of St.
Joe ,Beach; three sons, Dale,
Lynn and Reed Harrell of Daw-
son Springs, Ky.; his mother,
Mrs. John J. Harrell of Apalachi-
cola; two sisters, Mrs. Geneva
Wasmund and Miss Juanita Har
rell, both of Apalachicola.
Funeral services were under
the direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home of Port St. Joe and
Sharks Lose Two
(Continued Fr6m Page 1)
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe _- 10 36 11 34-91
RrFldM THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 190
Monticello _- 10 6 22 29-67
The Sharks suffered from the
shorts in the first and last per-
iods in Tallahassee Saturday
night, as they lost to the Rick-
ards Redskins, 98-85. In the first
period the Sharks were down 26-
19 and in the last period, they
lagged behind 33-19 to give up
their second game to Rickards
Charlie Lewis pushed 31 points
through the hoops for the night,
followed by David Langston with
25. John Ford added 15 and Bud-
dy Boyette 13.
St. Joe fg ft tp Rickds fg ft tp
Lewis 11 9 31 Hester 1 0 2
Lgston 10 5 25 Tharp' 3 0 6
Ford 7 1 15 Wil'ms 5 2 12
Boyette 3 7 13 Kirkl'd 4 0 8
Morgan 0 1 1 Simpson 2 1 5
Miller 18 7 43
Costa 6 5 17
Simpson 2 0 4
Wood 0 1 1
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe _- 19 22 25 19-85
Offie Supp lies
- -- -~' ~ II "',"'
Many of today's "wonder drugs" are only adolescents
In the developing world of scientific miracles. The hy-
pertension drugs made their debut with Rauwiloid in
1953. And in 1954, tranquilizers were first released
for public consumption...the same year Jonas Salk
led the way for the dramatic breakthrough In polio.con- ..
trol. In 1962, enzymes were introduced to accelerate
Stiss.de repair and reduce iMflammatioe. Going back;
a little further we find that penicillin... which has
prvso n ssay to Ufe...has been in use just 19.
,;yea. It was only l4yragothqtthe antihistamines
Sa on yr PlaaCist's shelves. Bearing
h developments In mind, the future of prescrip-
-n drugs p'uubes disueuries inconceivable to the
Sthe highest pharmaceptIcal standards, low prices
S#'.nsstentWith qialfty and fthe personal attention you
n dioaeys depen upon,' bring your prescriptlons'to
BUZZETT'S .RUG STORE
A17 Williams Avenue -r; .;.'e -3371I
Drive-tn Window Service '- Plenty'bf Free PArking
Is headquarters for i6 your of ice supply needs. We stocK
only famous brand names in quality office supplies. No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today'
* STAPLING MACHINES
STAMP PADS and INK
S FILE FOLDERS
* SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
.. CARBON PAPER
" INDEX CARDS, alfsizes
CARD FILES, wood & metal
* GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
- And A Host of Other Office Needs
Need Printing In A Hurry?
Our modern printing plant, with high speed automatic
presses, can serve your every nee4 .... and We
print everything except money!
T HE STAR-
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHONE 227-8161 806 WILIUAMS AVE.
[meni arm thnat would e commensu- .ana sn L.ommission operates has 4
.Irate with the growth of the. state. Copeland, concluded by saying, been stretched to the breaking ,
Improved standardd' and training n "'A .wildlife conservation, progress point, and if a progress program is CLASSIFIED A '
for wildlife officers plus improved' program is vital if Florida is to con- implemented there must be addi- ,
equipment and equipment ibperalk tinue as a state with the best out- tional finances. Additional finances "Midget Investments With
tions are keys for maximum 'enforce- door opportunities. We know that would be available through a uni- Giant Returns'
n.ent efficiency", Cbpelandjsaid. progresss calls for expansion which form fresh water fishing license". 'r
In explaining the progrtss; pr -
Richard Herring Classified Ads
Retires from Mill oSSeSas
On January 1, Richard Herring i | IR e a '
accepted his first retirement \ .
check and his paid-up life insur- Ever ybody Reads em
ance certificate from Plant Se-
curity Oficer Lamar Moore.
Mr. Herring came to St. Joe ONLY $19.50 PER MONTH'after FOR SALE: Heavy duty wringer INCOME TAX SERVICE: Robert L.
Paper many as a night watch- $100.00 down will buy your lot type washer. Like new condition. Montgomery. 505 3rd St. Phone,
Paper company as a night watch- in Burgess Creek Subdivision, 100' Reasonable price. Call 229-5432. 2p 227-4811. tfc-1-9
man on January 10, 1947. He x140'; Creek frontage 75' x up to -
came to St. Joe Paper Company 600' for $1500.00. Terms available. FOR SALE: 1960 Chevrolet pk-upANKS pumped out. Call
from St. Joe Lumber and Export Beautiful and ideal for home, gar-' truck. Good condition., Runs ood SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Cm no den and retirement. Come see. $550.00. 1 Whirlpool automaticc Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937
Sw h e den and retirement. Come see. o 229 .
Compapproximatwherely e worked for ,Clyde Bozeman, Phone 639-2432. I washer, 1 year free service and 01 229-3097.
approximately for years. 2tp-1-2 parts, $60.00. 1 nice Whirlpool
Sstove. like new. oCst $400.00. Will Phone 785-1608 Panama City
Herring has immediate plans Wsell for $125.00. 1 nice Kelvinator,
for staying at home and doing BUILDNG WANTED that can be stove, large. Everything works Bill Mayo Roofing Co.
some gardening for a while, but or larger. Phone 648-3961. tfel-9 built in. Copper color. Both for Shinbgles ,it-u
built in. CopperS clor. Both for "sbes Buslt-ui '
later this year, he and Mrs. Her- $60.00. F. T. Kirkland, Phone 227-: Asesos ng
ring have plans to visit their 356iler tp-1-16 15 Years E xperience---
Hai. 'FOR RENT: Trailer pace for one Free Estimates
son in Hawau. or two house trailers on lots FOR SALE: 1963 Ford Galaxie 4- All Work Guarantei,'
back of Costin's Cottages, Beacon door sedan, V-8. Automatic
Hill. Call 227-7816. tfc-12-5 transmission, power steering, ra-
~ __ 'dio, heater and air conditioning.
L St Rites for M rs. WANT TO RENT: Home at beach, New tires. Clean in and out. For FOR
W T" o at information call 229-1591. 2tpR
*l 1 on or near water. Plan to retire., i "m o a 291r
Annie M C amma Prefer to have heat, good water WANTED: Reliable, honest aid AMBULANCE SERVICE
Uand partially furnished with kit- and housekeeper. Good wages In Wewahitchke arid
Mr. A B ....a .. Hay w chen appliances. Send your offers and working conditions short
Mrs. Annie Bell McClamma Hay-to P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe. by ter to P. 0. bo Port St. Joe
good, age 89, passed away Sunday 308, giving name, address and tele-
afternoon in a 'Blountstown Hos- FOR RENT: Oee and two bedroom phone number. Must furnish rqfer- C ,
pital after a short illness. Mrs. Hay attractively urnished a .ences. Comforter Funeral ome
good was a native of Wakulla .bents. Cool in summer, warm in.. ...o ot FuIHm
'good was a native of Wakulla winter. Gas heat, window fans WANTED: One 100 gallon gas 2 3
County and had been a resident of They must be seen to be apprec I tank. Call 227-7161 during day, 227-3'1
Wewahitbhka for the past two lated Also NICE TRAILER PARK 648-3802 after 5:00. ltp-1-9
years ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi -.- -
ye .. aygood is survived by oneco Lge'Apartments and Tailer FOR SALE: A German ShepardEteredge
c. Hagonissurvieby Pk White City. te.D0.12 puppies. Call 227-8536 after 5 ,C. P.
daughter, Mrs. Clifford C. Spence p.m. tfc-12-19 518 Third Street
of Fort Lauderdale; two sons, .H. FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- Port St. Joe, Pla.
.J McClamma of Wewahitchka, room cottage on St. Joe Beach. GOOD SELECTION of ur~ d TV's.
and B~van p McClamma of Pana Rea-.onable rates. Call' 227-3491 or Arnold's Furnitun& TV. 322 Plumbing and
ma City;10:grandchildren. 19 227 6 fc53 Red Ave. Electrical Contrator
great grandchildren: one sister, FOR RENT: Warehouse space and FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
Mrs Zelma Pherro of Tallahassee storage. Hurlbut Furniture" Co. Emry Stephens. Free estimate
and onrp brother, Gerall Core off br s Low down payment Phone 227
Crawfordville. FOR RENT: To bedroom house, 7972 f J HEATH RADIO and
Funeral services were held Wed- furnished. At Beach. Smith's d TVP SERVICE
nesday at 3:00 p.m. from" the Zion Pharmacy. tfc-10-31 WIELDING: Electric'and acetylene. Phone 227-4019
nesday at 3:00 p.m. from the Zion pharmacy Aluminum and cast iron welding. 4tp ,Oak Grove 2-1
Hill M.thodist Church near Craw-FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in Years of experience. Call J. L. All work guaranteed
fordvilje, conducted by Rev. Claude Highland View for $30.00 per Temple 229-6167. 102 Palm Blvd.
*E. McGill. m, .. 'mo. Phone 648-4101. tfc-l0-24 FOR REORDERS of. Beauti-Control R.A.M-Regular convocation on St
Interment was in the family plot cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
of the church cemetery. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, corn- 229-6100 after 5 p.m. 1109 Mon- 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
Services were under the direr- pletely furnished. At t.Jo ument Ave tfc-9-26 companions welcome.
tinn. of Comforter Funeral Home Beach on Second Street. Call 227 ument Ave. R'Y R H, ,WH. P.
of Weahitchka and Port St. Joe. 431 tfc-11-28 EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY to WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
______ rown and operate family discount WILMS V. ROWAN POST 16
FOR REtNT: House at 707 Long shoe store. 'No experience neces- THES AMERICAN ION, meet-
Legal 6Avenue. Homer Coe. 229-1163 sary. We will train. Minimum in- mgecond ardfo r uesd
I n a "... -12-12 vestment. All mAnights. 8:00 p.m. Ameriqari Legion
on consignment. Inquire, Shoe Divi- Homt
.II0 enue sion, P. 0. Box 583, Bainbridge, e.
I FOR RENT: 10 acres good'land'for Ga. 31717. tc THERE WILL BE a regular com-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S garden or truck. Additional 10 WHY NOT ENJOY LIFE? Work 5 munication of Port St Joe Lod
COURT, IN ANDFORGUL acres. for. pasture. Half 'wdy be- days per week, Port St. Joe area. o F. & A sdayM, ever0 p.mst
S COUNTY, FLORIDA tween Port St. Joe and Wewahitch- Make above average earnings.
In R Estate ka. See Roy E. Conoley.t Complete company training pro-
J.D. SMITH, ka.SeeRoyE.Conoley. gram. Salary plus commission.
Deceased'. Must be married, age 21-65. One of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS FOR RENT: Trailer space on two nation's largest insurance corn-
TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL large lots at St. Joe Beach. Phone panies. Call Panama City, Fla., R.H. SEWELL, Sr. W..
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR f-11-763-5492 for interview 2p--9 BILLY JO RI r.,
DEIMANDS AGAINST SAID ES- :
I You, and each. of you, are hereby
notified and required to present
any claims and demands which
you, or either of you, may 'have
against the estate of J. D. SMITH,
deceased, late of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, to the Honorable S. P. Hus-
band, County Judge of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, and file the same in
his office in the County Courthouse
in Gulf County, Florida, within six
(6) calendar months from the date
of the first publication hereof.
Said claims or demands to contain
the legal address of the claimant;
and to be sworn to and presented'
as aforesaid, or same will be bar-
Dated this 8th day of January,
VERNA S.. SMITH,
Executrix of the Last Will
and Testament of J. D.
WMI -AM J. RISH,
303 Fourth Street ..-. .
Port St. Joe, .Florida. ,
Attorney for Executrix ,
First publication on January 9,
*** '". --" ^' *-, ^ -r '.- ..*
crease in license fees, but would
, require license by all fresh wOtei
fishermen except children uhder
15, and residents 65"and over.
The present fishing license law
p'4vides that residents may Tish
whqiit' a license law provides that
reslddnts may fish without a licen-
se'in' the' county of their residence
when using not more than three
Rickards .-... 26 18 21 33-98
Tuesday night, the .Sharfs suf-
fered their first defeat in. three
meetings this year with the
Blountstown Tigers. The other
two games had been" easy vic-
tories for the Sharks. The differ-
ence came at the free throw-line'
with the Tigers -getting 21 char-
ity, points! and Port St. Joe only
fod.t. When the. game .was over
the' Sharks were down' by three
points in the 65-62 game.
Charlie'Lewis paced the Sharks"
with 23 points, followed close by
David Langston with 22 points.
John Ford added,10.
St. Joe fg ft tp 1 B'town fg ft tp
Lgston 11 0 22 Jones 7 5 19
Lewis 10 3 23 Sellars 3 4 10
Ford 5 0 10 Anders 3 2 8
Boyette 1 0 2 G'dman 3 9 15
Morgan 1 0 2 Rackley 6 1 13
Knox 1 1 3 .
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 16 8 15 23-62
Blountstown 18 17 14 16J65
Friday night the Sharks will-
be hosts to the Quiincy Tigers.
Saturday night they will be on
the road to Chipley. Next Tues-
day Apalachicola will be here.
'resh W t Gam ^ Uraen uu urges'
Fresh Water Gam Commission Seeks Trees in Observanci
Uniform Fishing License Legislationet's all planttrees",::rges
man of the Trees Committee of
the Port St. Joe Garden Club.
TALLAHASSEE A program of cane poles. gram he added, "The resources a-t St. Joe Garden Club.
wildlife conservation progress call- Copeland said, "We cannot hope available for future generations will "Once a year, on Arbor Day,
ing for a uniform fresh water fish- to provide future fishing for all depend greatly. on the resource beaFloridityans pay orgiving bountiul-re's
ing license has been announced by fishermen if only half are investing use practices of today. It is vital beauty and forgiving bountiful-
the Game and Fresh Water Fish in the development and manage- that our citizens be both informed ness', Mrs. Hargriaves said '"T-he
Commission. ment of this resource. A uniform' and educated as to sound converva- tree s te pillar and arch of the
In making the announcement fishing license-.would provide for tion practices. It is equally as im- forest cathedral the home of bird
that the Commission will seek a an equitable investment on the part portant that our children be aware and beast, their shelter and lar-
uniform fresh water fishing license of all fishermen", of their wildlife heritage if hunt- holds er bacThek poee is the dam which
during the 1969 legislature, W. B. In outlining the Commission's ing and fishing and other enjoy- lds back pounding "rain and'
Copeland, Commission Chairman wildlife conservation progress pro- ment of wildlife resource is to be rushing water and reserves itfor
said, "Wildlife conservation can- gram Copeland said, "Use of re- a continuing thing". man's use. It i the anchor ofpre
not remain "status quo" and pro- venue from a uniform fresh water n cous topsoil.
vide quality hunting and fishing. It, fishing license would be in the ingHe population and dim inishin All of the oxygen we breath g
is necessary that Florida's wildlife four primary areas of Commission' forest and water area, it behooves provided by green leaves or by
couservation program move for-I activity; wildlife law enforcement, the. Commission and citizens to phytopankton inre tare vital to our
ward, and that all sportsmen invest fish management, game manage- make full but wise use of outdoor Theore trees are vital to our
in .-uch movement, if wildlife and'ment, and information-education", facilities. Weknow increased yields lives. Green leaves do much to
fishery resources are to meet the "A progressive wildlife law enforce- of wildlife and fresh water' fish h reduce air pollution, dust, glare,
demands of the future". ment program calls for an expand-, are possible through expanded pro heat noise, erosion and many
The uniform fresh water fishing ed force of wildlife officers ade- grams of research and management .
license, proposed by the Commis- quate to safeguard Florida's wild- and'must put these programs ino in furn requires expenditures. The
sion, would not call for ain in-fe resources. We need an enforce- practice before it is too late", license revenue by which the Game
I I r-
- if i
Citizens to Plant
,f Arbor Day
other problems of civilization.",i
she said. :' .
"Too many times a perfectly
good tree is cut down that is not
impeding, progress. Bulldozers'
and earth movers are knocking"-
down trees faster than we can
replace them. Therefore the Gar-`:''
den Club asks that citizens plant
new trees during this Arbor
Day season to help maintain na-
Florida is now credited with
being "the state with. thi most-.,
,.est" champion tree listings. In
. September, 1968, the state was
officially listed as having 58 na-
In 1954, the Florida Legisla-
ture set aside the third ,Friday
in January as Arbor Day which
this year falls on January 17, to-
The Garden Club asks tbat you
remember Arbor Day an4 plant
trees for our lives and q4. live-