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SIn This Week's Issue T
"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port
THIRTY- ECOND YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORID
for the Applachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
A, 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1 9
--~~~~~NME 50- ---- --
Door to door collections of clothing, bedding and be taken to i
food to aid the hurricane victims'of Alabama and Miss- be furnished
issippi will be conducted this afternoon, beginning at Truck Renta
4:30 p.m., according to Jimmie Prevatt, chairman of tiles get in
thl coordinated effort being made by Port St. Joe civic ute the arti
clobs to aid those now in need. The civ
The joint venture was conceived Tuesday and a Oak Grove,
jont meeting was held by representatives of Lions, Ro- is urged to
St Jaycees, Kiwanis and' Retail Mbrchants to make In addit
plas for the house to house solicitation this afternoon. City has don
.0 Those who will not be home after 4:30 p.m..this distributed a
,aA rnoon are urged to drop any items they may be missioni.has
Swling to donateoff at the building next door to West sale price, t
:* Ffda Gas Company on Reid Avenue any time during articles.
'. The' victims can use canned food (none in glass, thousands lo
please) clothing and bedding. The articles donated will agency aid.
Hurricane "Camille" shook the
edge of her apron at Port St.
Joe's niche on the Gulf coast Sun-
day afternoon and night, causing
some damage along the water
front: and causing some slight
'wind damage. -
High tides and waves nearly
undermined two houses it Mex-
ico Beach and generally made a
mess along the beach front. The
two houses had been threatened
by storms before and their beach
fronts,had been well.fortified in
years past with rip-rap covered
over with beach sand. The wave
and water action washed away al 1
the sand and some of the rocks
and bricks piled up to counteract
Highway 98 at Highland View
Gulfport, Miss., Friday. Transportation will
I by the St. Joe Paper Company and Ryder
als. Care will be taken to see that the ar-
the hands of those who will properly distrib-
ic clubs will be collecting from residents in
Port St. Joe and Highland View. Everyone
give what he can.
tion to the donations being made today, the
nated $1,000.00 worth of canned foods to be
among the hurricane victims. The City Corn-
voted to spend $1,000.00 for food at whole-
o send along with the truckload of donated
stressed the need of the storm victims, as
ost everything they had and need this emer-
For Seventh Graders
All seventh grade students who
plan to enter Port St. Joe I igh
School -this year are asked to, at-
tend an orientation program sch'e-
duled for 8:30 a.m. Wednese ay,
August 27. This program is very
important and will take appr)xi-
mately three and a half hours.
During the morning, pupils
will receive homeroom ass gn-
ments, locker assignments and
the new schedule will be explain-'
ed. They will also be guided to
all of 'their classrooms according
to individual schedules, aid viU
have the opportunity t' ,net
'Truck tLoad of
Tigers Tank Up
A newspaper's role is to,re .or.
the unusual, events which occur
in and about the area they serve.
If a truck load of tigers passing
through Port,St. Joe isn't an un-
usual event in the everyday life
of the garden spot of the Gulf
Coast, then may the type be pied.
A truck transporting nine ti-
gers'and a-donkey stopped at the
Phillip's "66" station Friday af-
ternoon to load up with gas and
water up the tigers. Needless to
report, the strange cargo soon
drew a large crowd of kids and
a sprinkling of adults to pet and
stare at the tigers.
It is advertised that Standard
puts a "tiger in your tank", but
evidently Phillip's "tanks up the
Water District Board
Appointed by Kirk
Governor Claude R. Kirk this
Week made announcement of the
appointment of five commission-
ers to manage the affairs of the
Highland View Water and Sewer
District. The board operates the
water treatment and distribution
system in that community.
New commissioners now serv.-
ing on the Board are Emory C.
Bailey, Claude W. Ferrell, Grover
A. Clark and Robert H. Peak.,
Grover L. Holland was re-ap-
The four new appointees re-
place Wallace Guillot, Franklyn
Lee, W. L. Richter and Warren
their new teachers.
Transportation will be provid-
ed for bus students.
The White City bus will leave
at 8:00 a.m. The Inadian Pass bus
will leave at 7:45 a.m. and the
Overstreet bus, which will pick
up students from Overstreet and
the entire'beach area, including
Mexico' Beach, Beacon Hill, St.
Joe Beach and. Highland View
will leave at 7:05 a.m. Return
routes lorlhuses will leave school
. a few minutes -after pupils are
dismissedd at 11:55 a.Tn.
eW Students Should
A release from the office of'
the Supervisor of Gulf County
Schools this week stated that
new students who are not enroll-
ed in the Gulf County School sys-
tem should register on Friday,
August 22 (tomorrow) at the
school they expect to attend,.
This includes all kindergarten
students, first graders and stu-
.dents transferring into the coun-
ty from another system.
Students who were enrolled
last year do not need to re-reg-
City Commended for Cooperation
Brig. Gen. David W. Hanlon, commanding
officer of the 143rd Army Reserve Transportation
Brigade, presented the City Commission with a
certificate of appreciation in behalf of the peo-
, pie of the City of Port St. Joe for their coopera-
tion and kindness shown to the reserve troops
of Hanlon's Brigade while on maneuvers on St.,
Joseph's Peninsula fhis past spring.
The presentation was made, by General Han-
Ilon at the meeting -at the Kiwanis Club Tuesday
at 'noon. On hand for the presentation were, left
-to right; Commissioner 1. C. Nedley, Clerk Charles
Bropk, Mayor Frank Pate, General Hanlon, Com-
missioners Tom S. Coldewey and Bob'Fox.
And, by the way, it is now "Colonel" Pate.
'General Hanlon presented Mayor Pate with a ci-
tation appointing Pate as an Honorary Colonel in
'his Brigade in appreciation for the Mayor's coop-
'eration with the reserve unit.
Make your eyes count ... will
them to the Lion's Clubeye bank
was threatened when waves and
high- water washed away the
shoulder of the road 'right up
to the paved- section. The road
was not damaged and remained,
open. One highway department
employee, making repairs on the
shoulder Monday, told The Star
that piling had been laid beside
the washed-out area and was
scheduled for installation there
to protect the road, but the road
crews had not had time to get
it installed before the, storm
The winds were mostly a nui-
sance,, blowing liimbs, pine cones
and some loose items left out-
sidep causing a clean-un to be-
Wind did only minor damage
to dwellings, lifting, a few shin-
gles and 'breaking a few win-. "
dows in the beach area.
A billboard sign was. blown
over on Highway 98 about two
miles West of Highland View.
Kindergarten Teachers Are Preped
On Program Being Introduced This Year
Sides Drawn Up for City's
September Primary Election
"Big John" Makes
The Star, Walter Graham' and
his warbling Walker hound, i"Big
John" are now known through
tle halts of Congress. '
SA recent story printed in. The
Star tellingthe tale of "Big John"
Streeing "He-Coon" Bob Sikes at'
a recent fox hunt, (by mistake, fIf
course) has been printed'in the
Congressional Record, a journal
of the actions of Congress.
The entire story was re-printed
in the Record.
The qualification period for po--
tehtial. candidates to fi 6.for the
opportunity to seek election in
the, coming City elections ended
Tuesday afternoon at 5:00 p.m.,
with five candidates paying their
' 'Since last week, only one can-
didate'has qualification to seek a
Commission post. R a I p h A.
Swatts, Jr., -t .partner in the
Swatts-Parker Motor Company,
became a candidate for election
to the post of City Commissioner
in Group Four. Swatts paid his'
qualification fee Friday. He. is
a life-long resident of Port St.
Joe. Swatts said, "I feel that I
can utilize my energy and ability
to make Port St. Joe a better
community in which to live. My
A 37 year old St. Louis, Mo.,
man came very near being a
drowning'victim in the turbulent
waters of the Gulf of Mexico on
Monday afternoon of this week.
-A., N. Majers was swimming at
Mexico Beach-Monday afternoon
in water still being whipped up'
by Camille when he nearly
q.ame a victim of the heavy
pounding surf when he suffered
cramps in the legs and couldn't
get back to shore. He was towed'
to shore by his nephews and tak-
en to Municipal Hospital in Port
St. Joe by Comforter ambulance
where he was examined and re-,
Fire Causes Minor
Damage to Trailer Home
Fire caused minor damage to
the mobil home of Mr. and Mrs.
D. L. Harper at 205 Madison
Street in Oak Grove Tuesday -af-
Fire Chief R. F. Ellzey said
that only minor damage was
caused when an electric switch
on a water heater failed to func-
inifterest will be in representing -
the majority of the people all of
Robert "Bob" Fox, now serving
as City Commissioner in Group.
Four has qualified to seek re-
election for his third term. Fox.
has been in charge of the City's
water and sewer system for the
past three years, during which
time the system has been expand-
ed with more expansion plans
now in the works in the sewage
In Grohp Three, it's still in-
cumbent I. C. Nedley seeking an-
other term- of office, opposed by
Henry Lilius, local jeweler and
Dan Sexton, an employee of St.,.
Joe Paper Company.
Absentee ballots for the Sep-
tember 9 municipal election are
now available at the office of,
the City Clerk in the Municipal
Building. Those who plan to be
out of town on election day have
until September:4 'to cast their
Those who wish to register to
cast their votes on'/September 9
'have until next FtidAy, August
29, to register at the .Municipal
New residents to the City br
those who did not return their
re-registration cards this past
spring must register in order to
be able to vote.
Republicans Come Thru,
Town Feeling of Pulse
Three high-ranking state and'
national Republicans visited in
Port St. Joe yesterday morning
on a tour of Northwest Florida
"feeling the pulse of the peo-
Chuck Niergard, administrative i
assistant of Governor Claude
Kirk, Dick Tope with the nation-
al Republican party organization
and Eugene C. Mooney, adminis-
trative assistant for Congressman
Ed Gurney, breakfasted with seV-
eral Port St. Joe civic leaders in
the Motel St. Joe.
Legislative Committee Conducting
Hearings On Pollution This Morning
The three-man Legislative com-
mittee for investigating pollution
in this area, will conduct a hear-
ing this morning, beginning at
10:00 a.m. in the Commission
meeting room of the Gulf County
Courthouse. The committee is
headed up by Representative Joe
Chapman of Panama City.
The meeting was instigated by
complaints of residents in High-
land View stemming from emis-
sions from Basic Magnesia, Inc.,
settling over the area.
Basic says tWat equipment is
on the drawing board to correct
the offending situation, but that
engineering is not yet complete.
The public is invited to attend
this morning's hearing.
Mrs. Pam Kitching, kindergar-
ten teacher, Giaceyille High
School, served as discussion lead-
er during, a planning workshop
involving the Gulf County kin-
dergarteni teachers on Tuesday,
August 19, at the Gulf County
School Board media center.
Topics covered during the day
were: a curriculum for kinder-
garten, materials and supplies,
county policies and daily, sche-
Administrative and supervi-
sory personnel attending the
workshop were Superintendent
R. Marion Craig; General Super-
visor, William H. Linton and the
following school principals, How-
ard Blick, Harrell Holloway, Har-
ry Herrington and Edwin Wil-
Kindergarten teachers present
were Nadine Boyette of Highland
View; Connie St. Clair and Alice
Yadon of Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary; Delores Davis and Erma
Dixie of Washington High; Judi
Lister and Florence Pridgeon of
Wewahitchka High. Attending
also was Teresa Johnson, who
will work as a kindergarten aide
at Port St. Joe Elementary.
Presented "Eye Bank" Membership
Clyde Carlan, right, District Governor of
Lions' International presents a certificate to Miss
Minerva McLane, Municipal Hospital administra-
tor. The certificate proclaims Municipal Hospi-
tal as a-member of the North Florida Eye Bank
for Restoring Sight, Inc. The organization, spon-
sored by Florida Lions, is a program of provid-
ing removal, transportation and storage of eyes
removed from donors at death. Looking on Is
Lions' Club president, Larry Davis. The Port
St. Joe Lions' Club is currently soliciting donors
who will make their eyes available at death, for
those who need them.
need them, at death. --Star photo
Camille Spares Gulf County
After Threatening Gestures
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Fort St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
We would like to commend the Gulf County Commis-
sion for taking immediate steps to correct the evident
deficiencies that exist on the road from State Road 30-A
to the U. S. Coast Guard Lighthouse. This road serves
the lighthouse, the U. S. Air Force installation, operated
by Vitro Services and St. Joseph State Park.
The road is now in a sad state of -dis-repair. The
county' Road Department is taking steps to make immed-
iate repairs of the road or get the State to make them.
But the repairs aren't enough on that particular road. It
isn't wide enough for two automobiles to meet safely,
much less for the camper traffic that is now using the
road with this type traffic increasing every day. The in-
creasing traffic volume also makes accidents more apt
to happen. :*4 i' .i #j- a
St. Joseph State Park 'is just beginning to gain a
foothold in popularity with the' camping public, and to,
have a dangerous, rough, narrow road serving the facility
for two or three miles would discourage many from t
ing the chance of traveling over it. This would tend
drive campers away- from the park; especially on tl
second planned camping trip.
This particular stretch of road is seeing quite a
of use now, what with the two military installations
traffic to 'and from the state park. Several accide
have occurred on the road and several have been narro
avoided. The traffic count can only increase. It sho
be allowed to increased safely.
We liked the attitude of the Board to pursue
avenue available to get -a new, wider road to serve ti
facilities. Patching up will not do.
This is the proper time of the year for work to
initiated and completed on this particular road.
heavy camping season is coming to an end, and with
road being expedited, it can be ready for use by the 'n
season by the time it rolls around.
...Read It And Weep
This article was printed in the bulletin of a -local,
church Sunday morning and reprinted from a St. Peters-
buig church bulletin. The information is good for every-
one to know.
In May of 1919, at Dusseldorf, Germany,. the
Allied Forces obtained a copy of some of, the "Com-
munist Rules for Revolution". Nearly 50 years later,
the Reds are still following the rules. As you read
the list, stop after each :item and think about the pre-
sent day situation where you live-and all around
our nation. We quote from the Red rules:
A. Corrupt the young; get them away from
religion. Get them interested in sex. Make them
superficial; destroy their ruggedness.
B. Get control of all means of publicity, there-
.by: 1. Get people's minds off their government by
focusing their attention on athletics, sexy. books and
plays and other trivialities; 2. Divide the people
into hostile groups by .constantly harping on con-
Stroversial matters of no importance; 3. Destroy '
preach true democracy, but seize power as fast an(
as ruthlessly as possible; 5. By encouraging govern
merit extravagance, destroy its (credit, produce fea
of inflation with rising prices and general discontent
the people's faith in their natural leaders by holding1
the latter up to contempt and ridicule; 4. Alway
6. Foment unnecessary strikes in vital industries
encourage civil disorders and foster a lenient and sof
attitude on the part of government toward disorders
7. By specious argument cause the breakdown of th(
old moral virtues, honesty, sobriety, continence, fait]
in the pledged word, ruggedness.
C. Cause the registration of ,all firearms oi
some pretext, with a view of confiscating them an(
leaving the population helpless.
That was quite a list, wasn't it? NOW, stop an(
think-how many of these rules are being carrie(
-'out -in this nation today. We don't. see ,how' an:
thinking person can, truthfully say that the Commu
nists do not have any part in the chaos that is upset
ing our nation. Or is it just one big coincidence?
John H. Lovett
To Captain's Rank
Prompt Action Was Called For
and seedlings to landowners, com-
panies also provide scholarships
Sfor forestry students and sponsor
youth camps and school forest pro-
One of the greatest fruits of
forestry education has been a re-
duction in the number of forest
fires. By encouraging an awareness
of the value of trees, timber grow-"
ers and wood industry have gained
the community's cooperation in a
fire prevention program.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
John H. Lovett, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joel B. Lovett of 1604 Monu-
ment Avenue, was recently pro-
moted to the rank of Captain in
the U. S. Air Force. 1
d to Captain Lovett was formerly the
hi ground electronics officer at the
-heir Aerospace D e f e nse Command's
(ADC) gigantic new- "phased array"
bit radar at Eglin AFB. This is the
Air Force's newest and most ad-
and vanced spaced surveillance "super
ants raddr" that can detect and track
wly more than 100 satellites, missiles
would and other objects in space' almost,
Concluding his tour of duty at
any Eglin in June, Captain Lovett was
Iese transferred to Lowery AFB in Den-
ver, Colo., for further special train-
The oThe captain, an honor graduate
The of Port St. Joe High School, re-
the ceived a B.9. degree in chemistry
iext from the University of Florida and
is a member of Theta Chi. He was
commissioned upon completion of
Officer Training School at' Lack.
land AFB, Texas.
Workers Named for
Thrift Shop Duty
S Workers who will have charge
i- of the Hospital Auxiliary Thrift
r Shop Friday afternoon have been
; appointed. In charge of the shop
will be Mrs. Wayne Taylor and
9 Mrs. Robert, Fox.
The Thrift Shop, located on Reid
t Avenue, is open each Friday after-
Over 24 Million Receiving Social
Security On 34th Anniversary
This month, with over 24 mil
lion Americans receiving $2.5
billion a month in Social Secur-
ity benefits and 20 million peo
ple insured by Medicare,. the So-
cial Security Adininistration will
celebrate its 34th anniversary,
Jerry L. Myers, Acting Manager
of the 'Social Security office in
Panama City said this week.
The anniversary is being ob-
served with ceremonies and spe-
cial displays in many Social Se-
-curity offices throughout the
country, as well as 'at the na-
-tional headquarters in Woodlawn,
'Maryland, just outside of Balti-
-more. At the headquarters, an
historical room is being opened
-this week showing mementos of
the agency's history including the
desk used by all the heads of
the Social Security system since
When President Franklin D.
Roosevelt signed the Social Se-
curity Act into law on August 14,
1935, he called it,- "The corner-
stone of a structure which is be-
ing built but is by no means-com-
- plete." '
"The original law," continued
Myers, "provided for old-age
benefits to retired workers in in-
* dustry and -commerce only. Over
1 the years, the Social Security
, program has expanded so that it
now provides financial protec-
tion for virtually everyone in the
The first benefits \,to retired
workers were paid in 1940. By
that time amendments to the law
had been passed to provide ad-
ditional benefits for the depend-
ents and survivors of insured
In 1950 and thereafter, cover-
age was extended to millions of
other people who were not cov-
ered under the original law-
farm workers, state and local
government employees, domestic
: workers, ministers, self-employed
doctors, professionals and mem-
bers of the armed forces.
In 1965, disability protection
was added to cover the thousands
of people who could no longer
work because of serious illness or
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
.Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosTomCE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLODIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Jog,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $340 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MO8., $12750
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVFRTISERS--In case of error or ommisslons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for mch
The spoken word s lve cant attention the printed word i tho ul
" *efghed." The pokun word narel sser; the printed word tboroughr ooa-
vianes. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word rmsa .
"In its first quarter of cen-
tury," said Myers, "Social Secur-
ity had already grown into a
program that protected a work-
er and his family in the evout
of his retirement, death or dis-
ability. But it didn't stop there."
In 1965, Congress created Med-
icare to help people 65 and older
pay hospital, doctor and other
medical bills. In just three short
years, Medicare has covered 17
million hospital stays of elderly
people. And there were more
than one million admissions for
posthospital extended care. Old-
er people have also received vis-
its in -their' own homes from vis-
iting nurses, physical therapists
and other health care specialists,
paid for by Medicare. Payment
under the hospital insurance pro-
gram totaled $10.9 billion for
the thre year period, and a total
of $4.6 billion has been paid un-
der the medical insurance pro-,
gram, which helps ,pay for doctor
bills and other medical services.
In 1967, still other changes
were made. Disabled widows be-
came eligible for benefits at 50,
people disabled before 31 needed
less work to qualify for benefits,
and children became eligible on
their mother's earnings record
on the same basis as on their
Through the years, increases
in monthly benefit amounts were
made to keep pace with the ris-
ing cost of living. Today's aver-
age monthly benefit to a retired
worker is $95.00, compared to
$63.00 ten years ago. The aver-
-age-benefit for a retired'couple
is $166 a month, compared to
$111 ten years ago.
"One out of every four bene-
ficiaries are well below retire-
ment age-young 'widows, chil-
dren and disabled workers and
their dependents," Myers said.
The protection afforded Ameri-
can families in the event of a
worker's d6ath has a face value
of $960 billion in potential sur-
"Ten million people are kept
above the poverty level in this
country because they are getting
Social Security benefits," Myers
said. "Since they have paid into
the program for years, they have
earned the right to receive their
benefit checks-and do so with
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Avenue, Panama C i t y
32401. The office is open Mon-
day through Friday from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m., except on na-
Jobs for 100 Years
For more than a century the for-
ests of Florida have been providing-
raw materials for one of its leading
industries. The forest products in-
dustry $1.2 billion in 1968 -
today ranks near the top in its con-
tribution to Florida's economy.
Timber is the only commercial
crop harvested in every one of the
state's counties, with more than
93,000 landowners participating.
Pulpwood is harvested from Escam-
bia to Dade counties and annual
production has nearly reached the
2.5 million cord mark and is in-
To keep the supply of timber
coming, researchers, geneticists
and professional foresters are in-
creasing and improving Florida's
stand of timber. Through careful
planning and an extensive reforest-
ation program, future generations
are assured of an adequate supply
With the demand of timber in-
creasing each year, private in-
dustry, educational institutions
government agencies are carryingi
out an extensive conservation and
reforestation program. Tree nurser-
ies are being operated by private
industry, as well as nurseries man-
aged by the Division of Forestry.
All of these nurseries make seed-
lings available to private land-
owners for timbertype planting at
cost. Since 1928 more than two
billion tree seedlings have' been
planted in Florida.
In addition to aiding conserva-
tion, providing recreation facilities
,g ElGGEFTAN E
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT .. ASK FOR IT!
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Ad Prices Good Thursday, Friday, Saturday, August 21, 22, 23
WITH $7.50 ORDER or MORE
SUGAR 10 lbs. 99c
HUNT'S NO. 2/2 CANS
HALF or SLICED PEACHES----- 3 cans 99c
PAL NO. 2/2 JAR
PEANUT BUTTER jar 99cI
1, 9 '
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
Shoulder BLADE CUT
ROUND ROAST -- lb. 79c CHUCK ROAST -----b. 49c
Ground Fresh Every Day CUT to FRY or GRILL
HAMBURGER ,3 lbs. $1.49. 7-BONE STEAK -----b. 69c
ENDER. CUBE STEAK lb. 99c
Full Cut DELICIOUS EATING
ROUND STEAK -----b. 89c SIRLOIN STEAK l-- b. $1.09
LIMITED GA. GRADE "A"
HIGHWAY 98 HIGHLAND VIEW
Frenchie and I took a week end vacation last week end and
.went to Hot-lanta to try-and see a ball game, go to Six Flags and
look around a little pure "country" come to town.
Of course you know about Hot-lanta ..' the land of high
prices, high temperatures, high skirts and long hair. Some of these
things I didn't mind too much.,
One "kicker" in the deal was that Frenchie got to go look
around in Rich's if I got to go see a ball game. Well, I. was
willing to have her "look around".
We went to Rich's right after dinner Friday and looked around.
As a matter of fact, we "looked around" until 6:00 p.m. Very few
things did we see that one can't find in Port St. Joe; and find it
cheaper. There were a few exceptions.
For instance, we found a solid copper baking pan for $125.00.
We had plenty of baking pans at home, so we had no need for
this particular item. We also saw a porcelain bird one could put
on a what-not shelf which sold for $500.00. We don't have a what
not shelf in our home, so we didn't need the bird. We saw new
pianos and organs'from $800.00, on.up, but we had a practically
new (to us) second-hand upright at home for our daughter to prac-
tice on, so we didn't need that. While going from one floor to
another on the escalator, I spied the fur coats before the. running
stairs reached the bottom. I called Frenchie's 'attention to a girl
in a bare mid-riff outfit that showed her belly-button, and managed
to steer her on the adjoining escalator going down and she didn't
see the fur coats. So we didn't need that item either.
Since rain was on the menu for the night baseball game, we
did buy an umbrella "and then went off and left it in. the hotel
room. ... -,i ; i :
Friday night, promptly at 8:05, we were in prime seats se-
cured by our brother, Edward, when the first pitch was thrown by
Ron Reed of Atlanta, He was hot. He set the side down in order
fanning two in the process. As the Braves came to bat, we had
one eye on the storm clouds gathering and the other on the Braves
trooping to the plate. Hank Aaron came up and hit a smash up
the left field line all the way to the fence. Just as he came to
second base the bottom fell out. We waited it out until nearly
10:00 p.m. and left, with the rain still pouring down.
The next morning, it was raining again. We had planned to
go to Six Flags but the weather report was for rain all day. Sp, with
the hurricane building up in Florida, and continued rain forecast
in Atlanta, we pulled up stakes and left.
Now, if we get our week end Vacation this year, we have to
try again. A vacation full of rain when you want to go sight-seeing
isn't much fun. But Frenchie got to do what she wanted to do. I
got a good steak at the Knight's Table. It was a nice trip, in spite
of showers, so all wasn't lost.
One thing for sure, though; I'm glad I can earn a reasonably
good living in Port St. Joe I sure would hate to have to earn
a living in Hot-lanta. That traffic on those narrow streets is just',
one great big game of "chicken".
THE STAR, Port S. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
Good Camping Equipment
Makes The Woods More Fun
GAINESVILLE If you're go-1 cover the user's neck and should- to be cooler than dark-colored ones.
ing camping this year, you'll be ers. Child-size bags are avai!-,t., A sewed-in floor helps keep
joining more than 50 million Amer- but don't buy one that will be tooequipment and supplies dry and
icans who enjoy this vacation sport sm.l-l next year. / also keeps rodents and insects out.
And you'll enjoy your camping l'or comfort and insulation be- Both fabric and metalshould be
adventure more if you carry good tween the sleeping bag and the reinforced at strain points. Well-
equipment, including sleeping bags ground, you may want to buy a made felled seams, screened doors
and tents, says Tony Jensen, as- sturdy rubberized air mattress. The and windows, and easy sliding zip-
sistant forester, Florida Agricul- ground can get mighty cold and pers are also marks of good quality.
tural Extension Service. uumpy around 3 a.m. 'a .
Look for quality in sleeping If you're considering a tent, look Other camping conveniences in-
bags. A good sleeping bag has an for one that with practice car be clude battery-powered refrigera-
outer cover of sturdy army duck set ip in less than five mlitoa. tors, which make possible widely
and a heavy-duty zipper which can The umbrella-type fame from varied menus. Zip-top cans let the
be opened and closed from either which a tent can be hung is a fa- camper merely peel off tin covers.
inside or outside "the bag. Ihe zip- vorite because it can .be quickly You no longer need to tie a boat
per should run along the lower assembled. to the roof of your car for a camp.
edge of the bag, so the bag can be The tent should be lightweight t. Crafts that fold up for
opFned flat. (50 pounds or less), water-proof, ig trip. Crafts that fold up for
Check the size of the sleeping mildew-resistant, and compact for. storage and take less space than a
bag. It should be long enough lt storing. Light-colored tents-are apt.spare tire are now available.
Mrs. Gibson Gets
AUBURN Receiving degrees
during commencement exercises at
Auburn University Saturday, Au-
gust 23, will be 1,057 students-an
increase of 33 per cent over last
Of the total,- 28 doctorates will
be awarded and'335 master's de-
All graduates and their fam-
lies will be entertained at a coffee
in the Union Ballroom' from 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m., hosted by Pre-
sident and Mrs. Harry M. Philpott.
Among the 'candidates for 'de-
grees is Dauhrice Delorise Keel
Gibson, M. Ed.; of Port St. Joe.'
Midget Investments That Yield
GIRLS T-STRAP "SPIT & POLISH" KILTIE LOAFER LINK LOAFER
Beautifullystyled in a High luster finished A Kiltie vamp with gg Bold chain link or- I
vanilla brown an- q 7 a1a9 leather in golden tan 9 7 strap-down accent. "J nament sets off this -
tique to enhance all a antique. A dressy f Vinyl upper with .. smart new loafer
the new fashions., slip-on. Sizes 8/2-3. 3 lining. Sizes 10-4. 3 style. Whiskey or
Sizes 81/2-3. coffee antique.10-4.
A A k 6 A A &
This new AM-FM radio plays on batter-
ies or electric. Has FM automatic fre- The LLoyds radio-phono combo is per-
quency control, push-button band fect for Campus. Battery 'operated 2-
selection, padded,, leather-like case speed phono and solid state AM radio
and telescopic antenna. gives you all 'round entertainment.
PAGE FOUB THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
ALL GRINDS MAXWELL HOUSE LIMIT 1 CAN WITH $10.00 ORDER
COLONIAL LIMIT 1 BAG WITH $10.00 ORDER
AUGUST 20, 21, 22 and 23
SWEET GARDEN PEAS
5 17 OUNCE
MONARCH WHOLE KERNEL or
CREAMED GOLDEN CORN
5 OUNCE $1.00
12 cans $1.00
3; o $1.000
NEW AJAX LIMIT 1 WITH $10.00 ORDER
NEW PINK MILD
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
5 POUND 4
VAN CAMP 2!2 SIZE.
Pork & Beans 4 cans $1.00
BLUE HORSE SIDE PUNCH 350 CT. PKG.
NOTEBOOK FILLER PAPER 66c
BLUE HORSE TOP PUNCH 350 CT. JKG.
NOTEBOOK FILLER PAPER 66c
MAN ADALAY No. 2 CAN
OUR BEST BLUE RIBBON
GUARANTEED EVERY CUT SATISFACTION
Semi Boneless RUMP
SEASONED TO TASTE
"WHILE IT LASTS"
PAN SAUSAGE lb. 39c
$1.77 VALUE- COPELAND
WIENERS 3 PK$1.39
ECONOMY MEAT SPECIALS
3 lbs. TURKEY NECKS
3 Ibs. FRESH NECKBONES
3 lbs. FRESH PIG FEET
31bs.FRESH PIG TAILS--
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! PENNI-WISE ALL
SIZES AND SHADES NYLON
First Quality limited heel and toe
DECORATED or ASSORTED COLORS
4 can$1.00 GENUINE CALF LIVER
FRESH TENDER SELECT ,
Towels 4 1.UU BEEF LIVER
SLENDE SUE HALF GAL. CARTONS\
ICE MILK 2 89c
FLYING JIB 1 Ib. Boz BLUE BONNET WHIPPED
SHRIMP BITS --_ 1 lb. box 99c MARGARINE -- 1 I.k ct. 29c
- DEW-LICIOUS PRODUCE -
BANANAS b. Oc
LARGE GEORGIA LUCIOUS
2 lbs. 25c,
2 Ibs. 25c
Onions 3 lbs. 29c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! MONARCH
CA TSUP 7P
14 ounce bottle '
REG. or SUPER HOLD
PEPSODENT GILLETTE PEPSODENT
TOOTHPASTE RAZOR BLADES TOOTHBRUSH
TUBE )C PKG. OR 7ARD
COMPARE AT 65c COMPARE AT $1.45 COMPABRISTLE AT 69c
COMPARE AT 65c COMPARE AT $1.45 COMPARE AT 69c
r -- ,m
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
Giand Finale To A Backyard Cookout
Umnm, good! Hambuigers, potato salad, relishes, iced tea and
prize-winning Strawberry Rhubarb Pie -a super backyard
cookout menu. So quick and'eAsy to make with pie crust mix,
Strawberry Rhubarb Pie is a very special ending for a summer
Strawberry Rhubarb Pie
SMakes oy 04-Inehpie
Filling: 1 cups sliced fresh,
1% cups sugar strawberries
tablespoons countarzl 1 teaspoon grated
teaspoon salt orange peel
l% teaspoon cinnamon Pastry:
8 wap sliced rhubarb One 10-oz. pkg. Flako
(about -inch sliced Pie Crust Mix
4 tablespoons cold water
r" Heat oven to hot (4000F.). for filling, combine sugar, corn-
starch, salt and, cinnamon. Place rhubarb, strawberries and
orange peel in large bowl; sprinkle sugar mixture over fruit;
For pastry, empty contents of.package into bowl. Sprinkle
cold water over mix; stir with fork until just dampened. Form
intoball. (If too dry, add a littl more'water.) Divide into two
parts, one slightly larger. Roll JMg6 part on lightly floured sur.
\ ace to form a 13-inch circle. Fit pqstry loosely into pie plate.
(Do not stretch.) Trim pastry t within % inch of edge. Roll
remaining dough to form a 1O-inc circle. With pastry trimmer
cut dough into %-inch wide strips.
Spoon filling into pastry-lined pie plate; dot with 1 tablespoon
better. Arrange dough strips on top of filling to form a lattice.
Fold edge of pastry over ends of lattice; seal well and flute.
Cover edge loosely with aluminum foil..Bake' in preheated oven
(400*F.) 'about 85 minutes. Remove aluminum foil. Bake an
additional 10 to 15 minutes or until rhubarb is tender and pastry
is golden brown. ,
-Say You Saw It In The Star -
LETTER HEADS -- ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing -'Offset Printing Office Supplies
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCHf
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING \UNION ............
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ......
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
St. Joe Paper Company
Industry Making Correct
"Man has been polluting the air, unenforced. The main reason for
streams and countryside of this ignoring the laws are that the laws
earth ever since he first inhabited were too ambiguous.
it", Harold Quackenbush,, engineer Recently pollution has become
for the St. Joe Paper Company told a concern of the Federal govern,
the Rotary Club last Thursday. ment and in 1965 Federal laws
Quackenbush went on to say that were passed, setting uniform .stand-
man's life-giving act of breathing ards and each state in the union
pollutes.the air. "Most pollution is notified to come up with ,a bet-
man-made, but some -is made by ter or equal law or the government
nature", the speaker said. "In al- would get into the pollution control
most every instance of man-made business.
pollution, it is controllable." In Florida, for instance, the def-
Pollution increases in 'ratio to inition of pure water had many
the number of people inhabiting baffled. Under the State specifi-
a given area. The first pollution cations for "pure" water, the wa-
is usually of an esthetic value and ter didn't necessarily have to be
only after the pollution begins to pure enough to drink, nor could
threaten health, is there enough fish live in water that came up to
clamor by enough people to get state specifications.
something done about it. Smoke, In 1967, the State of Florida
noise, trash are all pollutants but passed its pollution law, setting out
are mostly annoying to the sight. more. definite standards for air
They soon become health hazards emissions and spent water accep-
as the amount increases, and then tances. At this time citations were
the people interested in the sur- given to 65 Florida industries, in-
roundings and its appearance are eluding all the'paper mills in the
joined by. the masses concerned state, to clean up its discharges
witth heir good health. into the air and streams to com-
INDUSTRIAL POLLUTION rly with the pollution laws.
"Industrial pollution is again ST. JOE PAPER'S ROLE
man made pollution", 'Quacken- Quackenbush said that when the
bush said. "Man wdnts industry so edict went out in 1967, St. Joe Pa-
he may have jobs. Industry must per Cbmpany was already at work
have power, so its generation pol- in designing pollution control de-
lutes the air. Industry must use vices. He' said that some of the
water, so spent water from indus- developments designed by St. Joe
try is, in almost every instance, Paper are serving as a pattern for
polluted in some degree or other." the industry and pollution require-
The speaker said that pollution ments. When the program was
laws have been on the books for started nobody knew what to do
some time, but have largely been or what would be acceptable in the
HARDYS HAVE GUESTS
Guests of the Raymond Hardys
of Overstreet, have been their
children, and families, who have
spent two weeks on' the beaches
and visiting with firends and rela-
tives. Enjoying the occasion were
Mr. and Mrs. C. Eugene Purvis and
daughter, Janalyn of Simi, Calif.,
and Mrs. Jack Shiver and children,
Tony, Terry and Tina of Norfolk,
Mr. and. Mrs. Thomas Martin
Watts, Jr.. and son, Martin of Jack-
sonville, are spending a wele here
visiting Mr. Watts' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. M. Watts, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Davis of Do-
than, Ala., formerly of White City,
announce the arrival of a daughter,
Debbie Ann, born August 12 at
Houston County General Hospital
in Dothan. The proud grandparents
are Mr .and Mrs. William Rasmus-
sen of Dothan, Ala., -and Mr. and
Mrs. L. D. Davis of Port St. Joe.
Garden Cub Sets
Special Meeting Date
A special meeting of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club will be held
Thursday/at 3:00 p.m. in the home
of Mrs. Dudley Vaughan, 1201 Con-
stitution Drive, for the purpose of
planning the coming year's activi-
All members are urged to attend
this very important meeting
'ANCIE-NT FGY~' 2r
TO, T-H5 GODC7! '
Vote for and Elect
Ralp h A.
City Commissioner Group 4
Municipal Election September 9
* Life-ling Resident of Port St. Joe
* Married with two children
* Member of First United Methodist Church
* Member Chamber of Commerce
* Member Retail Merchants Association
* Past President Port St. Joe Jaycees
* Member Port St. Joe Lions Club
___ ^_______________________\ _____
complying with Federal and State
rted Leading ution control standards.
Re 'ported Leading "Some controls are already in
"operation", he said. These include
I machinery recently installed to
clean up emissions into the air.
ions In Pollution Controli "Most of the harmful chemicalth
have already been removed from
the smoke and additional machin-
way of cleanliness. Quackenbush said the local mill ery is being installed which will
The speaker said that. changes was the first to start pollution con- virtually eliminate all smoke'from
have been made since 1967 in re- trol and today is recognized as be- the mill entirely, with the excep-
quirements, causing St. Joe Paper ing far ahead of other mills in the tion of steam. This will still be re-
to re-design several tools for con- state in this area. He said the mill leased into their air as it is a non-
trolling pollution., is quickly arriving at the point of pollutant.
A cordial welcome awaits you from
Florida Greeting Service,
the local merchants and ivie c
organizations of Port St.' Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, p"ase call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-'686
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
PAGE SIX THE STAR. Port Sr. Joe. Florid.
They Shed Their leaves Prematurely
Mimosa Trees In Bad Trouble When
Brinson Four Score and Ten
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Toombs
Brinson are pictured at the ob-'
servance of the ninetieth anniver-
sary of Mr. Brinson's birth, at
their home at 517 Tenth Street
here in Port St. Joe, on Sunday,
Present for the occasion were
the six sons and families of Mr.
and Mrs. Brinson: Mr. and Mrs.
Hubert R. Brinson of Port St.
Joe and their daughters and
families; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Bedwell and Ruth of Montgom-
ery, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Leo A.
Brown of Irwinton, Ga., and Mr.
and Mrs. Dillon F. Smith, Jr.,
Dillon m, Stephen and Dandy
Mark of Blalely, Ga.; Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence C. Brinson of
Thomasville, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs.
Willard 0. Brinson, Tampa; Mr.
and Mrs. Curtis I. Brinson of
West Palm Beach; Col. and Mrs.
Robert F. Brinson of Alexandria,
Virginia; Mr. and Mrs. R. F.
Brinson, Jr., of Paltaka; Mr. and
Mrs. James R. Brinson, Randy,
Madelle, Roger and Joann of
Ferrell Will Be Kindergarten Will
Convention Delegate Register Classes
Claude W. .Ferrell, Sr., of Port The Jack and Jill Kindergarten
St. Joe, will attend the 16th quad- will have registration day August
rennial general conference of the 25 between the hours of 9 and
Pentecostal Holiness Church in 12 noon. This is according to an-
Memphis, Tennessee, beginning Au- nouncement made by the operators,
gust 21, as a clerical delegate. Mrs. Martha Fox and Mrs. Bell
Headquarters of the denomina- Dubose.
tion are in Franklin Springs, Geor- School will start on September
gin, home of the general offices of 2.
the church, its publishing house, --
and one of its colleges. ALABAMA VISITOR
Bishop J. A. Synan, the general Mrs. Ellen Kirkland of Monroe-
superintendent, will preside over ville,, Ala., visited here recently
the week-1ong general, conference with Mrs. Elizabeth' Montgomery
whore problems of administration, and other friends. She also visited
programs for the next quadrennium friends and relatives in Wewa-
and church policies will be deter- Ihitchka and Panama City.
Official delegates to the general BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
conference will number approxi. Mr. and Mrs. William Robert
inately 500, but the overall attend- West, Jr., of Tallahassee, announce
ance ilwl exceed 1,500 persons for the birth of a son, William Robert
this meeting. The general confer-' West, I1, August 1 at Tallahassee
ence met in Memphis in 1953. The Memorial Hospital. Maternal grand-
last session, in 1965, met in parents are Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Greensboro, N. C. I Dockery of Port St. Joe.
MRS. CHARLES BROWN MRS. MAXIE SMITH
Monday morning, August 25 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
The only members of the fam-
ily unable to attend were two
granddaughters, Miss Betty Brin-
son and, Miss Lucretia Brinson,
both of Aletandria, Virginia.
Other out of town guests were
Mrs. A. R. Carlisle of Montgom-
ery, Alabama and Mrs. Harrison
Fagan of Thomasville.
During the afternoon open
house, numerous local ,friends
called to congratulate Mr. Brin-
Melody Lodge Plans
Busy Day Friday
SFriday, August 22 will be an ac-
tive day for members of Melody
Rebekah Lodge,, No. 22,for they
will sponsor a bake and rummage
I sale at the American Legion Hall
beginning at 10:00 a.m.
Friday evening, the Rebekah's
will join with the other Lodges of
District Two for a picnicat 8:00
p.m. at Wayside Park at Mexico,
Beach. Each member is invited to
bring her family and a .covered
dish; Mrs. Sally Rowe, president
of the Rebekah Assembly of Flor-
ida, will be present at this time.as
will Mrs. Betty Newsome, District
Deputy President of District Two:
All members are cordially urged
to come and bring food and the
whole family. -
It's always fun to eat outdoors
--and because the summer season
is short, the novelty doesn't wear
thin. Big, thick charcoal-grilled
hamburgers are one family favor-
ite that always seems to suit sum-
mer eating ideas. Quick and easy,
they're adventuresome, too-when
you add your own special some-
hing, to turn the ordinary patty
Into a super-burger!
Wise burger tricks begin with
he 'bun. Switch about among
slain seeded and sesame. Think
tbout enhancing ordinary buns
sith an herb-flavored spread be-
ore toasting. While you're at it,
bink big; in addition to good old
eetehup and mustard, put out an
array of different relishes, so guests
can pick a pickle to suit their pre-
And don't forget that there's a
world of basting sauces to choose
fromr-to give a plain burger a
fancy foreIn flavor But to really
give a hamburger a new lease on
ife, try your hand at stuffing it.
For each pound of chopped beef--
tuffed burgers for four-make a
filling by blending 1Y cups diced
white bread, o teaspoon salt, a
pinchof pepper, one tablespoon of
ielted butter, IY tablespoons.
chopped onion and /A cup of
crushed Wise Potato Chips. The
chips give the stuffing a unique
flavor. And they prove what wise
shoppers have known all alongt
that chips are the perfect "atretch-
er" when unexpected guests arrive,
Divide the beef into patties, then
split each one crossways. Place a
portion of stuffing between the
two layers, sandwich-style, pinch-
ing the edges to seal. Then broil
Them up on the barbecue-orin a
pan-and you have a hamburger
.with real gourmet gumption!
With, quick tirics like Wise
Super-Burgers-and the help of
a good barbecue cookbook-there's
no need to be bored with the same
' old standbys. This summer can be
your time to get wise to the new .
ways of fird-up cookery
Mimosa trees that lose their
leaves prematurely are like bald-
headed ladies both are in bad
Wig-makers often can ease :the
suffering oi the ladies but not for
the mimosq since toupees are not
natural looking canopies for trees.
The' reason ladies lose their
t'.rrses is something for the medics
But mo -'rdener can discover
.what's ailing 's tree. Drought, high
water and disease are the main
reasons trees lose their "ha.'". By
the process of eliminatio.i you cni!
suspect that r. imosa wilt iscausing
baldness in -your silk tree.
Mimosa vin is caused by a fui-
gus. The first symptom of tue, dis-
ease is wil*ii.; of leaves on one. o
more of the branches. The foliage
hangs c.nw. vard and .ha3 wiltet'
1 ',ves shrivel and fall.
This (.on, ition gradua'.-1 minm, s
to other branches until the eniiti.
tree becomes bald. Deat'I follows-
defoliation usually widhii. a
yeai. However, in some ca:es, trec.s
die in a month or two.
Often small worms w 11 invade
the oying tree, sending out tiny'
spring-like coils of sawdust. From.
a distance, it looks like the tree is
covered by a giant spider web, But
don't be fooled. Look for signs'of
Make positive identification 'by
cutting into a section of the bark,
about one-fourth inch deep, from
a lower limb. If you see brownish
streaks or a ring in the sap of the
current year's growth the tree is
infected by mimosa wilt.
Dr. R. S. Mullin, plant patholo-
gist with the-Agricultural Exten-
sion Service, says the disease is
soil borne and is spread into a
disease-free area by moving in in-
fected plants. If discovered, dig and
burn infected trees because there
is no known cure.
If you do pruning or other work
with tools on trees suspected of
having the disease, disinfect the
tools before they are used on
Other ways of spreading the dis-
ease are by. dumping the trash cart
into a tree, or raking around the
diseased tree. Water movement in
the soil also transfers the fungue
from one tree to another.
If you plant a nmimosa tree, be
sure it is resistant to Fusarium
wilt. The USDA has developed se-
veral varieties that thrive in fun-
gus infested areas.
Two of the disease resistant vari-
eties are the Charlotte and the
Troyn. If your local nurseries do
'not have the resistant strains, ask
your county agents for names of
other sources of the trees.
Without a idodbt mimosas are
beautiful trees. But like many beau-
tilal ladies, they demand lots of
cart to keep them looking their
In the fall the trees shed bushels
.l leaves that have to be raked. In
Spring they litter the ground with
c,'carded powder-puff looking o .-
jnci. that turn into a slimy mass
afker each rain.
Later 4in the summer. they ,again
litter the h.wn with1pqdi of seed
that send forth hun l:-eds of u;.-
wanted seedings in th most ur
d .',rable places. Chopa .ig off the
young ,rees at ground level does
n-: .daunt them-they merely iend
up two sl ,ts to repl:.;3 the one
you cut cf .
Bobbie Brooks,. Seaton Hall, Helen
'Whiting, Lady Manhattan,
Lampl, Thermo-jac, Debutogs
i "Burn, baby, burn," is what many an enthusiastic barbecner
thinks to himself as he waits for his black charcoal to turn cook-
I But the wait is worth it say those whose imaginations are fired
up at the prospect of a cookout, and one of the hottest of the new
ideas provides cold comfort.
The idea: gazpacho, a Latin-American soup served cold. For
an international flavor, make it with American vegetables, an
English beef concentrate, Italian cheese, and even Chinese
noodles. (Chinese noodles in a Latin-American soup? Yes. In
pre-Castro days, some of the world's finest Chinese restaurants
were in Cuba.)
. To make your gazpacho a group soup, arrange the ingredients
on a table, then let eabh guest add ingredients to their soup in any
amount (within reason) he sees fit. But keep control of the beef 1
broth yourself; make that from Bovril, the nutritious English
English beef broth
lailn cheese, crated
diced green peppers
Prepare the beefa broth by ddin 3 teapoo3 e of Bovrl fore
each quart of bolling water cool, then serve, letting ech get:
add ingredients, amigo., -
BATON TWIRLING LESSONS
Limited Enrollment Grades 6 thru 12
* . .
TELEPHONE 229-5606 AFTER 3 P.M.
by Norris and ArroW
S L 'CXS S
by Danbury and Hickbk
by Haggar and Hubbard
ALL MEN'S and BOYS'
Florsheim and Jarman
GOING AT ff
COSTIN'S DEPARTMENT STORE
:"YOUR STORE of FASHION and QUALITY"
BACK TO COSTIN'S THEN
For the finest in Back-to-School wear by the nation's leading manufacturers, Shop COSTIN'S for sure
. .nd be sure you -do it today. School starts soon!
Tuesday, September 2 9:00 A.M.
(For 4 and 5 Year Olds)
For Honest and Efficient
City Government -4
Your Support Will Be Appreciated
PAGE S M
THE STAR, Port Sy. Joe. Florida
, / '
- 'IA-. -"
Civil Defense Outlines Activities
Preparing for Storm Emergency
Gulf County Civil
Road Damaged by Camille
State Road Department crews, got right to
work' Monday' morning after. Caidflfe had spent
herself in this area to the repair of Highway 98
in Highland' View, where rough seas nearly
washed away a part of the 'road 'bed. In the
photo above, a SRD truck unloads a load of dirt
I' WISH TO ANNOUNCE MY CANDIDACY FOR
City Commissioner Group 3
I will greatly appreciate your vote and
support on September 9.
I. C. Nedley
onto the washed out \shoulder. Concrete piling
will be driven at the water's edge to try and pre-
vent any further damage. The workman shown
in the above photo is standing at the endge of
the paved surface of the highway.
By CUBIE LAIRD, County Aaen
HONEYBEE MORE IMPORTANT
According to Phil Packard,
Chief Apiary Inspector, Division
of Plant Industry, Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture and Consu-
mer Services, Florida will run a
close third to California and Min-
nesota in production of honey
U I- ~ -
Arnold's Furniture and TV
3232R. IW AVE.
. 1 PHONE 229-3611
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
Tuesday, September 9
A Business Man Interested in the Greater
Progress of Port St. Joe.
I feel that, with my business experience and my experience as a City Com-'
missioner, I am fully able to carry on the functions of the City of Port St. Joe for.
you the people in a manner that will properly serve the interest and welfare of
all and as the city affairs should be administered.
As in te past, I will keep myself constantly available to aid
everyone at their convenience concerning the City of Port St. Joe.
**? ;: ''z-'t' ;*~~~~ ~~~. < **
ty morning to ,
ne emergency. .
he emergency ---
ent on liurri- fo
cane "Camille u h f i
into the Gulf
ter went on a
he emergency -
twork. Mem- --
were on duty
formation for A m-he
igh winds was-
ssee and the- l n
ch could have
ay and Frank-
for Oulf Coun-
im-lle" Wshou Threaten
emergencyy pow- Waveis Hemes
checked out for
d one genera- p d B st ei gv wit each
to the nerlocal High seas threatened this home and the one rocks which had been put there as protection
er to hkeep u immediately behind it.on Mexico Beach Sunday against just this sort of thing. This particular
isories, should when hurricane Camille churned up the Gulf of section of the beach has been bothered by erosion
is commerce al Mexico. All of this area was covered with beach during the past, few years and wf s susceptible to
SThe sand before the storm. Heavy rain and wave ac the heay seas
ae-in a tion washed 'all theisand away, leaving only 'the tariphoto
JO reciev edJackson called, a meeting of the from their crews throughout the' duri the alert.
,O disaster committee early Sunday area.. Local Radio Station WJOE kept
from several morjfing. Plaris were discussed by The Gulf County emergency op- the people informed of weather
I kept all peo- approximately 26 members of the eration center was on continuous conditions and reports from all de-
of local cond disaster committee. Reports and duty for approxiinately 48 hours apartments of Civil Defense.
from the wea- plans of activity were given by de-
rector A. P apartments of Red Cross, the Sher-.
rector, ..iff's Department, communications, WE HEALTH A A Y T
road, health, welfare, hospital, and VEl USE HE LTH SAVE A TA X SYSTEM
engineering. City protection and Bookkeeping system. Receipt given with each
ses of safety and precautions prescription for income tax or insurance purposes.
throughout the area were thorough- If lost, we have a permanent record for you on our
ly discussed. family medical record, with idiosyncrasies. Have
Plans for evacuation and pro- your doctor phone us or bring your prescription in
vision of shelters were laid out. for these complete records.
The disaster committee was agreed .. T-...ar ...-.. ..
t "to delaying the announcement of
I shelter locations and evacuation
'I because of the distance of hurri-
In 1968, Florida beekeepers led cane "Camille" from the area.
the nation with nearly 21 million F the er.
pounds of honey and 250,000 For the next several hours, every
pounds of beeswax. It seems that, inember of the disaster committee
last year, these two high-produc- and their crew' members made in-
ing states had relatively bad sea- spections and gathered information
sons because of weather condi- to be reported at the regular meet-
tions. .;, .
Quoting further from Mr. Pack-,
ard, he reveals that the primary
source of honey in Florida are
citrus, gallberry, saw palmetto
and tupelo. These honeys' are
packed and sold to grocery stores
and gift and fruit stands by some
20 independent packers and one
nation-wide honey marketing or-
Mr. Packard states that the
unique tupelo honey produced in
the river valleys of Northwest
Florida generally finds its way
to health stores because of its
unusual levulose-dextrose ratio.
Due to its composition, tupelo
honey seldom crystalizes. Part of
the demand for this honey was
built up through a quality certifi-
cation program operated .by the
Florida Department of Agricul->
Sture which checks color, moisture
content, flavor, soluble solids and
pollen counts. The certificatiofi
program assures the buyer that
the' honey will be true to charac-
teristic form and nature. Some
224 drums of tupelo honey were
certified' in 1969. ,
As an added item of informa'-
tion, not given by Packard in a
recent report, this certification
program was begun in the early,
1950's through the efforts of &ulf
County beekeepers, Joe A. Whit-
field, Lavernor L. Lanier, Sr.,.
James A. Glenn, Edgar Lanier, .'
et. al., assisted by me in organ-
ization, information assembling,
planning and arrangements. Hon.
Cecil Costin, Jr., then Gulf Coun-
ty Representative, assisted by in-
troduction and passage of a bill
in the Florida Legislature provid-'
ing for the program.
The. Chief Inspector said that
although the honey and beeswax
produced are valuable, the polli-
nation services of bees in Florida
are valued at 20 times that of
the honey produced. Florida hon-
eybees cross-pollinate watermel-
ons, cucumbers, squash, canta-
loupes and Orlando Tangelo avr-
iety of citrus. To reseed them-
selves, various types of clover.
used in pastures must be visited
by the honeybees each year.
Packard states that Florida has
&n average honeybee population
of some 320,000 colonies.
"Florida honey is known and'
enjoyed wherever it is sold", says(
Mr. Packard and this well sAid.
B y the time "of the afternoon
meeting, conditions had changed
enough to see that Gulf County
did not have the dangerous condi-
tions that appeared probable ear-.
lier in the ,day. Several low lying
areas, were observed very closely
by Civil Defense crews-especially
along the waterfront. Tide and bar-
ometer readings were reported into
the emergency operating center
several times during the day and
All department heads kept close
watch over conditions and reports
YES, WE'RE STILL OLD FASHIONED
Here at SMITH'S PHARMACY, we still feel that
every customer is our personal friend, and We'll do
our best to satisfy his personal or medicinal require-
We're Old Fashioned too, in that we are one,
of the few remaining FULL SERVICE drug stores-
Soda Fountain, Tobacco Department, Cameras 'and
Film, Cosmetics. Greeting 'Cards, Stationery-and of
course, our complete Prescription Department. We
carry not only the newest drugs and sundries, but
the 'slow-pokes' as well. Need any Pumice Stone?
Shoe Strings?" Camphor Gum? Father John? or
? Swamp Root? we've got 'em all. TRY SMITH'S
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
236 ELID AVENUE
Vote For and Re-elect
'JUST' ANOTHER SERVLIUE RENDEREDlS~i
10 A nn W flWflf
THE STAR Port St. Jo*, Ptoride THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
S ..o Geast corner of said Block 8,
Soft On Souffles? mes in good condition. Addition- hence run South 1850' West,
pl sets of plans and specifications! 618.93 feet,to the beginning of a Y U ng W om en c G ood
may be obtained upon payment of -swrve concave Northwesterly and I .
$10.00, which payment will not be having a radius of 218.07 feet,
subject to refund, thence run Southwesterly, West- i
or Bid Bond for not less than 5% feet along said curve through a Future In W om en s A i
of the amount of the maximum bid Central angle of 72*42' to the end
must accompany each proposal. of curve, thence run North 88"
Contractor's Bond, Performance, 28' West, 658.10 feet to the cen- During the past fiscal year the WAF officers is instantly recog- reer as a WAF officer contact Ser-
Labor and Material Bond and terline of Second Street and the United States Air Force's WAF Of- nized by the Air Force. Air Force geant Coward at the Post Office
ceWorkm s Combensrati onthe su- cri hed; conSurvtaieni nge2500re ude Ificer program had more applicants career fields for these young wo in PortSt Joe the first and their
cessful bidder. f| eet, more or less, than could be absorbed and, ac- men are tailored to fit their de Monday of each month.
Right is reserved to reject any You and each of you are hereby cording to Claude Cowart, local Air agrees ; Often, the only transition is
or all proposals and waive techni- severally notified that the plain- Force recruiter, the same situation Officer Training School and a tech- '
cal bidder may withdraw his bid tiff(s) filed its sworn i complaincoul develop this fiscal year. nical school to adapt the graduates NDROT Te
No bidderor petition, 'together with its Dec- d .1lu
a for a pesod of thirty (30) days laration of Taking in the above "An officer in the Women in the knowledge to a related Air Force
after da st for opening ereof. styled Court against you and each Air Force faces a challenge un- specialty. D tes Are Set
/s/ R. MARION CRAIG, of you as defendants seeking to paralleled in' civilian industry.
SuBoard of Public Instruction condemn the above described pro- "Our women officers are highly
GulBoard of Public Instructionnty perty located in Gulf County, Flor- From the very day she pins on respected by their male officer The test date for the24th annual
Port St. Joe, Florida ing. Sby Eminent Domain p roceed- ant Caowart, "she becomes ante counterparts, as well as the non- national competitive NROTC exam-
NORMAN P. GROSS, A.I.A., You are further notified that the executive in one of the largest con- commissioned officers and airmen nation has beend hight as Decehool offi-
Architect petitioners) will call up for hear- whom they supervise. How many 13. Parents and high school offi-
Think souffles; think of Ight and savoryfoods. This Panama City, Florida 3t-8-7 ing before the Honorable W L. cerns in the United States." civilian industries," Sergeant Cpw- cials should remind eligible high
course version from the Borden Kitchen hasa11 the spright liness Fitzpatrick, one of the Judges of Sergeant Cowart further explain- art added, "would promote a recent school seniors and graduates in-
of traditional souffles highlighted by the robust good taste of IN thE CIRCUIT COURT OFthe above styled Court on the 6th ed that college education gained by college graduate to a job of such terested in a rewarding career of
i~ederkranz cheese .. just pat o the wing to the cookables HE 14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,day of October. A.D., 1969. at 9:00imo rtet"u erese
for this American-cdveloped bees'once thought of for dessert IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, o'clock A.M., CST, id Gulf County importance leadership in service to the Amer-
only. FLORIDA. Courthouse. Port St. Joe, Florida, WAifier. hr i- can people to submit their appli-
UedL Souffle'CIVIL ACTION NO. 3254 its application for an Order of Tak- e a F officerte0 s sare e privileg- eotore N ebe rapp-
...e...a4- seftn STAITE OF FLORIDA DEPART ling in accordance with its Declar- g Larg y L RgCaught es nd benefits enjoyed by all of- cations before November 14.
8 tbep n (Mak.a4-Oerisi) ..ee. M T O TR SPORT ION, tion of Takine heretofore filed in fliers A recent pay raise now' The regular NROTC. program of-
SbleoosDanishFlavor 1 (4-oz.) pac i ed = this cause All parties to this suit B X ra t fers t A t p rt fers an outstanding opportunity for
Margarine or butter Brand Softipened GUL COUd a Political Sub- and all other interested parties ay By Jaonx Quartet lotersgthem' eoppgrmy to
tablespoonsnall-purpose Cheese .h .Stt f Floda may, appear at the time and place start in a challenging career at a am young -an studyingu-aroecru
flour e isat Peivionoers designated and be heard. A large manta ray, weighing 712 salary often in excess of what they m n
cup hot homogenizedmilkslt Addtonr ADItemaycol
a meodi se amo mepn elt ma rneor but PoE ti tes AND pounds was ha rpooned off Eagle might expect from civilian employ- the many ROTC colleges and
turn to medium heatn. Stir constantly until sauce thickens. Add NOTICE OF HEARING TO on:. 10 feet, six inches across the tip. The sergeant daded that when nlus a subsistence allowance of
heese;tir until melted. Remove from heat. Add egg ksFRED REEDY Assistant Attorny Bringing in the big ray were you include free medical and den- $50 per month to NROTC midship-
at a time beating with wire whip after each addition. n a me. NOTICE OF SUIT State of Florida Department of tal care, the chance for world-wide men. Each summer NROTC mid-
ium ze wl beategg whites and alt until stiff, utnot dry. THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Transoration Steve ar, Chare ors, travel educational and recreationalshipmen go on interesting and re-
Fold beaten egg whites into cheese mixture. Turn mxtu into PARCEL NQ. 112 Haydon Burns Building Stoufer and Brent Stoufr, all shipment go on interesting and re-
i any or all of said defendant or to show cause what ight, title, in- transferred to Jacksonville. t For p more information on a ca- U a ang Marini prios and
a buttered'6-cup souffle dish, filling dish to about 2 inches fromR BIDS defendants ardeceased, thoppoe es, terestan, or lien youor any of you ring at-sea training periods.
th top With a spatula, cut a deep ring around edge of batter known spouse, heirs, devisees, have i and to the property vacation the first year, and every After completing his college course
abouce o mesidesaofrdisdPlace in a hot (4000F.) oven.leBarber,esenceUnnowntemer,A.D., 9,a fiete.. year, life as a WAY officer be- and all military requirements, an
Reduce oven temperature.to.moderate(75F.). Bake 80-35G t D., 1 a f thoe SemanageHd th eGl den
utes or until top is golden brown. Serve immediately. Owner. original with the Clerk of the oe. e m comes pretty hard to beat. NROTC midshipman 'is commis-
If said defendants are living, and above styled Court on said date, Company plant here before being sioned.as a regular officer inthe
DVERTISEMEN. FOR 'BIDS if any or all of Said defendant or to show cause what right, title, in- transferred to Jacksonville. For more information on a ca- U. s a reMar or and
S ADVERTISEMEN FOR BIDS defendants are deceased, the 'un, terest, or lien you.or any of you,7
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS known spouse, heirs, devisees, haveiin and to the property des-I goes on active duty with the oper-
L gail A dv. Sealed bids in duplicate will be grantees, creditors, lienors, or oth- cribed m said complaint or peti- 1 ating forces.
received by the Board of Public er parties claiming by, through, tion and to show cause. if an youI ISrict Governor Clyde C rian ne rsc The program is available to male
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, Instruction of Gulf County in the under, or agaist dsuch deceas- said ppt h o ulad 1 r high school seniors and graduates
officof the Superintendent at the ed defendant or defendants, if not be condemned for the uses andw high school seniors and: grte
FOURTEENTH House in Port alve, and, if dead, their unknown purposes as set forth in the com ocalClubOn ions' Convention whowilt havereached heir 17th
RF FTOR DTHE STAT t, Fl o u p o .10:00,A.M. spouse, heirs, devisees, legatees,. laint or n petition filed herein If. but not 21st birthday by July
OF FLORIDA, IN AND ED.S.T, on Tuesday, September 2, grantees, creditors, lienors, or oth- you fai l to do o, a default will be 1970. Approximately 1,700 young
GULFDC bs369 at which time and pldce all er parties claiming by, tuh ain the omaint or Clyde Carlan, Lions' District Gov- the purpose of raising funds for men from those remaining in com-
WILLENE C.- read aloud for the following: ed defendant or defendants,and tuition. ernor, of Panama City, spoke to use in Lions' International's pro- petition will thus be selected to
Plaintiff, Construction of two, kindergar- all parties having or claiming to WITNESS my hand and seal of the local club at their regular noon grant of sight conservation. Locally attend college next September to
BILLY HAM, JR.,vs- lten classrooms at the site of the have any right, title, or interest in said Court on the Uth day of Au- luncheon meeting Monday. the Lions provide glasses for those prepare for their naval service.
Oefed Ot.' present St. Joe High Shool. Con- and the om plaint, to-wit bed in GEORGE Y. CORE Carlan told the club of' a recent who need them; have aided in sev- 1 1970 NROTC bulletins of infor-
NOTICE OF ACTION struction cosists of brick and t ecTIo N pla 26tATE Clerk of the Circuit Court Lions' International convention eral cataract operations and oper- nation and applicatioft forms are
TO: Billy Ham, Jr., whose last ock walls, poured concr SECTION 51580 2605, STATELF By: EDA R. TAYLOR, held in Tokyo, Japan. The District ate a program of soliciting eye do- available from local high school
known residence and Post Of- up roof decks together with all ne- COUNTY DESCRIPTION RIGHT Deputy clerk Governor said 105 countries were nations after death for transplant counselors, the nearest Navy re-
Avenue, Mssiami, Florid 8036 N 11 cessary trades of plumbing, heat- OF WAY. (SEAL) represented at the convention. to a person who needs it. cruising station which is listed in
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that ac- ing and electrical. Parcel 112, The District Governor commend- Tom Ely, comptroller at Basic, your telephone directory, or from
tion for divorce has been filed doants yecfic ens a etrat Thkat p of Lod 13 ana 1i CLASSIFED ADS ed the local club for being the most Inc., was installed as a new mem- the Chief of Naval Personnel
against you and you are required office of the owner or architect sion, according Platrecorded Midpet Investments w active in the district in carrying ber of the club. (Pers-B641 Department of the
to serve a copy of your written de- office of the owner or architect sion, according to Plat, recorded
eto serve a copy of yto it on Honorable and my be procured by the con- in Plat Book 1, Page 42-A, of Giant Returnml out its local projects. Thp Lions' sponsor an nanual horse show for Navy, Washipgton, D. C. 20370.
fenses if any, to it on H ora tractors from the architect: the Public Records of Gulf Coun-
Cecil Costin, Jr., plaintiff's at- tractors from the architect: the Public Records of Gulf Court-_._....
torney, whose address is 221 Reid Norman P. Gross ty, Florida, ,
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, 423 West Beach Drive lying Northerly of and within .
on or before August 29, 1969, and Panama City, Florida 25 feet of the Survey line of a .- .. ,
file the original with the Clerk of upon deposit of $20.00 which pay- Pine Avenue, Section 51580-2065, \ ,
this Court eitbhr before service on ment will be refunded to each bon- said Survey line to be described
plaintiffs attorney or immediately aide bidder returning all docu- as follows: Begin on the Easter- ..... "
thereafter: otherwise, a default cuts in good condition within ly extension of the North line of P
will be entered against you for the l(s than ten days after date of Block 8, of Cleckley's Addition to o ", .- ''
relief demanded in the Complaint. the opening of bids. Deposits of Wewahitchka Unit 2. according "' .
WITNESS my and and the seal contractors not bidding will be re- to Plat recorded in Plat Book 1, "
of this Court on'July 28, 1969. funded with deduction of cost of Page 30, in the Public Records ..
s GEORGE CORE, reproduction and delivery of the of Gulf County, Florida, at a ..... .. . .
Clerk 4t-7-31 documents, upon return of docu- point- 26.2 feet East of the North- -
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800 WILLIAMS AVE
Maverick is the fastest-selling
new car in automotive history!
Our little car is making a big hit. In
its first 100 days Maverick has out-
sold every new car ever Introduced.
And every day more and more
smart drivers are discovering the
fun of owning the simple machine.
Take a few minutes to find out why
Maverick's so popular. Then, take
a test drive at your Ford Dealer's.
1. LOW PRICE. Maverick Is the best seller
of the '70s at 1960 prices. And you get
your money's worth. A complete car all
ready to driverhome.
2. LOW FUEL BILLS. In tests by professional
-drivers at our tracks, where we do our best
to duplicate actual driving conditions, Mav-
erick averaged 22.5 mpg. (Some Maverick
owners report they get 25 mpg and better.)
3. 105 HORSES. Maverick's high-spirited
Six gives you nearly twice as much horse-
power as the leading import's engine. You
get fast acceleration, easy passing.
4. PEOPLE-SIZED INTERIOR. Maverick
pinches pennies, not people. Its front seat
gives you nine inches more shoulder room
than the leading import. Plus lots of leg
room, hip room and head room.
5. EASY HANDLING. Maverick can outma-
neuver the leading, economy import. It can
U-turn In a tighter circle, nip around cor-
ners and slide into tight parking spaces
with amazing agility.
6. FEWER SERVICE CALLS. Maverick is
actually easier and less expensive to main-
tain than an economy import. Maverick
oil changes come only once every 6,000
miles and chassis lubrications once in
36,000 miles. The leading import recom-
mends an oil change twice as often and
a chassis lubrication six times as often.
(Maverick gives you economy without in-
7. SIMPLE SERVICE AND REPAIRS. The
Maverick Owner's Manual has 24 pages of
instructions for routine maintenance jobs
you can do yourself, if you wish. You can
change spark plugs, replace fuel filter,
adjust ignition timing, and more. Even a
smashed grille can be replaced in as little
as 13 minutes.
8. WIDE-OPEN TRUNK SPACE. No more
cramming in luggage just because you
have a small car. Maverick gives you 10.4
cubic feet of luggage space--nearly twice
as much as the leading import. (With Mav-
erick, you can take It with you.)
9. SOLID DURABILITY. Maverick's unitized
body construction makes it light, strong
and durable. (And Maverick's 3-speed
transmission is tough enough to handle
twice as much horsepower as the engine
turns out.) (Maverick may be little, but you
don't have to treat it like a kid.)
10. BUILT-IN SAFETY. Unlike most economy
imports, Maverick's tread is wider than the
car is high. That means stability.-mighty
important when the road is wet or the wind
*MufcFOures suggested retail priceR 1995
for the car. Price does not Include:
FOR D5 wlilte sidewall tires, $32.00; dealer
preparation charge If any, ; transport.
^J| tlion charges, state and local taxes.
St. Joe Motor Company
I I I II r rr ~-----
I L, *J I POLIX
RICH and SONS' IGA
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969 PAGE NINE
--, PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
MAXWELL HOUSE ALL GRINDS
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
SRO ,Steak sf19
Ga. Grade A Fryer
> Leg or Breast
P 0 RK
REGULAR $1.16-SAVE 17c--TABLETREAT
t BROWN and SERVE f 9
ROLLS PKG- -yC
ULj--------OF 12 C~f ^
GA. GRADE MED.-WITH $10.00 ORDER
1 doz. EGGS FREE
*GEORGIA GRADE "A"-'
3 doz. 89c
or 3doz. 49c
WITH $10.00 ORDER
6 OZ. t9
AS C Y
FISH STICKS--- 14 oz. pkg. 59c
MORTON'S BEEF, CHICKEN, TURKEY 8 OZ. PIES
POT PIES ------.- 5 for 89c
PILLSBURY 9% OZ. PKGS.
CINNAMON ROLLS -- 2 pkgs. 49c
NO. 303 A
4 sNO. 303
HUNT'S 4 OZ. BOTTLES
TOMATO CATSUP--- 3
WESSON OIL --- 48 oz. btl.
HUNT'S No. 300 CANS
TOMATO SAUCE ---- 3 cans
GRAHAM CRACKERS lb. pkg.
LIQUID DETERGENT --- 22 oz.
MAYONNAISE------ qi. jar
APPLE JELLY -- 18oz. jar 29c
SOLO CUPS -- 3 pkgs 19c
i 'p g
SHOP RICH'S EVERY DAY FOR THE FRESHEST PRODUCE IN TOWN
Old Fashion Mountain Grown
Field CORN or Golden Yellow
LARGE STALK TENDER FRYING SWEET Ga. LARGE BESKET '
CELERY ---23c OKRA lb. 19c PEACHES--- $1.00
CELLO BAG FRESH FIELD PEAS or RED EMPEROR or WHITE
CARROTS -- 2 for 29c SQUASH lb. 12c Seedless Grapes -- lb. 29c
FANCY YELLOW SINGLE
3 for 89c
PRICES FOR AUG. 20, 21, 22, 23
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
NOTICE OF REGULAR
Notice is hereby given that the
First Primary for the election of
two City Commissioners, one Com-
missioners in Group Three (3) and
one Commissioner in Group Four
(4) will be held at the City Hall
Fire Station in the City of Port St.
Joe, Florida, on Tuesday, Septem-
ber 9, 1969.
The polls will open at 7:00
o'clock A.M. and will close at 7:00
o'clock P.M., Eastern Daylight The Forestry Division of the
TimWhen there are more than two Florida Department of Agricul-
When there are more than two reanswers thousands of "re-
candidates for any one office and ure answers thousands of re-
neither shall receive a majority o quests for assistance from tree
the total votes cast for such office, farmers and other landowners in
then another election shall be held the state. Foresters mark many
two weeks from the date of the thousands of trees from which saw-
first election, or September 23,
1969, at which time the two. candi- timber, pulpwood, naval stores, and
dates receiving the largest number other forest resources are harvest-
of votes in the former election ed .Services performed also include
shall be ot W. BROCKag 4t8-14 general timber stand improvement,
City Auditor and Clerk planting, and effecting improved
T fire protection measures og tim-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S berland.
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORI A. Foresters offer their counsel to
ESTATE OF timbermend also in the field of
JAMES OSCAR BRAGDON, m to ne least of the
Deceased. marketing Not the least of the
NOTICE TO CREDITORS forester's management efforts is in
All creditors of JAMES OSCAR working out technical programs for
BRAGDON, who died on April 30, longrange forest growth and yield.
1969 while a resident of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, are notified that they The professional forester is in
are required to file any claims or
demands that they may have touch with the market and the
against his Estate in the Office of changing demand for forest mater-
the County Judge of Gulf County, ial, even as population grows and
Florida, in the Courthouse at Port pressures increase.
St. Joe, Florida, within six calen-
dar months from the date of the The Division of Forestry county
first publication of this Notice.
Each claim or demand must be i forester helps a landowner not
writing and filed in duplicate, and solely in the planning and prepara-
must state the place of residence tion stage of tree farming, but sys-
and post-office address of the clai- thematically after the timber stand
mant and be sworn to by the clai-
mant, his and be or his attorney, ora is established. The trained forester
it will become void according to wants a landowner to get more
law. from his trees. That is why he be-
Dated June 13, 1969. came a professional forester.
as Executor NEILL that is why he specialized in tim-
First publication on August 14, ber management.
Wliam A. Walker II, Esq. Isizing up a particular forest
Winderweedle, Haines & Ward tract, the forester may recommend
204 East iNew England Avenue measures against forest insects and
iAttorneys for Executorid 32789 diseases which damage trees. Or,
O if the timber stand is too sparse,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS it may be wise to encourage na-
NAME LAW tural seeding. The forester ,.ma#
NOTICE IS HEREBY GTVEN suggest culling out low quality
that the undersigned, desiring to trees, thereby stimulating. the
engage in business under the fie -. .. h f l bl r-mainine trees.
titious name of BENNIE'S TACKLE
BOX and MARINA, in the County
of Bay,( intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Bay County, Florida.
MR. and MRS. 4t-8-14
GEORGE M. HLNT,E Jr.
Absentee Ballots for the Regular
Election to be held September 9,
1969, may be applied for in per-
son or by mail from the. City
Clerk's Office, Port St. Jod, Flor-
ida, at any time during 20 days
prior to Election until 5 days be-
fore the Election, (15 days), Au-
gust 20, 1969, until 5:060P.M., EDW.,
September, 3, 1969. If there is a
Run-Off Election, Absentee Ballots
may be applied for from Septem-
ber 10, 1969, until 5:00 P.M., EDT.,
September 19, 1969. Completed Ab-
If the timber stand is too thick,
selective cutting may be in order.
Professional forester assistance
covers a board spectrum all the
way from site selection and pre-
paration' through the planting,
growing, harvesting and market-
ing of timber.
The Division of Forestry has 34
sentee Ballots must be in the City
Clerk's Office by 5:00 P.M., EDT.,
September 3, 1969, for the Regular
Election and by September 17,
1969, if there is a Run-Off Elec-
C. W. BROCK 7-14-4t
City Auditor and Clerk
by CHARLES REEVES
county foresters who- serve forest
landowners in 62 of the 67 counties.
These services are provided to
landowners through a cooperative
program between the county com-
missioners and the Division of
Through this very important
phase of forest management assis-
tance the Division of Forestry
helps to provide impetus to the
booming forest products industry,
second largest income producer in'
the state. ,
In Florida, 'trees mean big busin-
ess and more and more folks are
beginning to realize that fact. Wit-
ness the steady increase in land-
owners who call on trained f6rest-
ers to assist them in their quest to
realize more profit from their
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School ......... ..9:45 A.M.
Mornihg Worship 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives" '
R E AL
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores with the
GAS WATER HEATER
ures longer Means greater Automatic controls.
tank life... recovery power ... Trim, compact styling
vides positive more hot water,
action against faster. No more
ie corrosive waiting in-between
on of hot chores.
O0 A model and size to meet every
$ 2 ,00 requirement... to satisfy every need.
t '@ S Avi!ab!e in 20, 30, 40. 50
Per Month and 75 gallon capacities.
Added to Gas Bill
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave.' Phone 229-88S1
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
Use of Electricity In State Grows By
14 Pt. In One Year; Reflects Growth
The increase in the demand for a gain of 16 per cent during that
electric energy in Florida was year.
greater last year than in any year "An examination of sales reveals
since 1956, the Florida State Cham- that the strongest force pushing
ber of Commerce pointed out in its for more electricity is the resideh-
Weekly Business Review released tial consumer, that is, the apart-
yesterday. ment, the hotel or motel and the
Total production of- electricity private residence," Spencer ex-
came to 45.9 billion kilowatt hours plained.
in Florida during 1968. This was
14 per cent more than in 1967. I Residential consumption was up
"This is the gain which" set a 352 per cent during the -dozen
record of a dozen years," Ronald years, commercial establishments
S. Spencer Jr., state chamber gen- used 283 per cent more and manu-
eral manager; said after a check' featuring plants consumed 232 per
of records of the Federal Power" cent more. The one-year gains, 1967
Commission kept by the chamber to 1968, bore virtually the same
over a long period of time. The relationship as these long-term
1956 production was 12.8 billion gains.
kilowatt hours which registered iNew capacity for the production
f electricity in Florida pushed
total capacity up 5 per cent during PI
last year and 330 per cent over A! St Nd T
1956. Stand Tall
"Midget Investments With I '.. 4. Futurlrt
Mrs. Marie Wright
is now back in our shop to take care of
Alterations... Special Cleaning
Bring your unusual cleaning problems to us for
SPECIAL THIS WEEK -
BUDGET DRY CLEANING
(Minimum 4 Lbs.)
4 lbs. $2.60 ea. Add. lb., 40c
(Dry Cleaned Not Pressed)
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
IF UNABLE TO OBTAIN ANY ADVSRTISD ITEM, PIASE I QUST A RIN CHECK
Pries in this ad are geod thru1ih tirdey, Augut 23, ltlt.
S wnmms couroN AH emcime o r PS
Soft Ply Bathroom
TISSUE ,,ROLL PACK 89c Ja.
GOOD THROUGH AUG. 24 8-23-69
i.Supsr-sIght Fre s'l ly Ca'l n AsArAilS O
SChck $1.88 ip Cocktail 3 $1
SUalit r 1o.. ,orK ar-b-q0-12'/2 oz
Sliced Bacon Sadwich pkg. $1.09
slice 0Bac.n S79cSonI g
"Super-Right" Sliced Spiced nchon o uper-Right" Frozen ee- lb.
Sliced Salami 3 K1. 89c STEAKS pkg. $1.59
A&P GRADE "A" APPLE ., SPECIAL!
ANN PAGE BRAND PORK & SPECIAL
BEANS 3 S $1.00
* Asst. Flavors A&P, Del Monte or Hawaiian Punch
DRINKS 3 46OZ. AN89c
Ann Page Veg. Beef, Tomato-Rice, Chick. w/Rice or Cr. of Mushroom
10% OZ. CANS $100
A&P Red, Green or Amber--14 Oz. Bottle
25c Off Label! Detergent (Limit 1 rW/$5 or more order)
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .. 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Florida Power Making Plans to Add
105,000 KW to Generating Capacity
Flordia Power Corporation has, system," he stated.
announced it will add 105,000 kilo- The new quick-starting units
watts of additional generating ca- will enable the company to meet
pacity to meet peak loads and a power emergency in a hurry.
emergency power demands. The They will be operated entirely by
announcement was made by A. P. remote control from a master con-
Perez, president. trol center in St. Petersburg and
According to Perez, the added :ie capable of coming up to full
power capacity will be provided capacity within five minutes after
by six new gas turbine generating the button is pushed.
unts at an approximate cost' of Perer said the company also has
$12-million. They are scheduled to reserve power capacity through its
be in operation the latter half of interconnections with other utili-
1970. "The decision, to purchase ties, and these new units will sup-
,the units was mnde in July of this plement this reserve.
year and is part of our continuing
power reliability throughout our Two Get 'Degres
rom Florida State
two hundred and fifty-two students
at Florida State University were
named to the Dean's List in the
10 undergraduate schools and col-
Among those cited for their ex-
S. ceptional academic achievement
K I C H E during the spring quarter at Fla-
Sida State were Paula J. Lovett,
C H A T E RT 1604 Monument Avenue and Sherry
E. White, 1314 Marvin Avenue.
by the Florid Power Corp. "4
This is a very attractive loaf that
may be decorated on top with pi- City Property
mento and surrounded with-water-
cress and cherry tomatoes, or other Mr ds Care Too
garnishes. For a small coffee it is Needs Car, Too
delightful, and must be prepared in
advance. It is a good party recipe Good husbandry will have its re-
and nice for the bridge club, too! wards for the keeper of a city lot,
FRENCH CHICKEN LOAF as will as for the proprietors of
1 4-pound fowl, disjointed country estates, farms, ranches and
2 bay leaves ~ forests. No matter where you live...
1 clove garlic, crushed in the city or country... if you have
VY teaspoon oregano a separate house with its own plot
2 quarts boiling water, salted of ground, you are, a "land user"
% teaspoon salt in your own right... so says the
% teaspoon pepper United States Department of Agri-
1 small can pimentos, finely cuuture bulletin number "244" en-
chopped titled "Soil Conservation at Home."
2 envelopes unflavored gelatin This bulletin gives the facts con-
% cup cold water cerning areas, and is available
10 eggs, hard cooked from your Tupelo Soil and Water
Salt and pepper to taste Conservation District office in
Put disjointed fowl in large the county courthouse in Blounts-
saucepan with bay leaves, garlic, town.
oregano and boiling water. Bring | The stability of your buildings
to a boil, cover tightly and simmer and the success of your plantings
for about 1 hours or until chick- depend on the nature of your
en is very tender and meat begins particular piece of ground, its un-
to separate from bones. Remove der structure and its soils.
chicken and boil water down to Concentrations of people inevit-
2 cups. While stock is reducing, put ably create problems of land use
chicken through food chopper us- and protection. The nature regi-
ing coarse blade. Season with salt men of the soil is upset when the
and pepper; add chopped piment s. native cover is stripped away and
Dissolve unflavored gelatin' in replaced by roofs and paving. The
cold water for) 5 minutes, add 2 runoff water behaves in violent
cups hot chicken stock from which ways when trapped by a rigid sys-
the herbs have been strained. Light-- te fmo streets and gutters.
ly oil loaf pan (8by5by3). Pack % This U. S. D. A. Soil Conserva-
of the chicken into tle bottom of tion bulletin may give some of the
the pan to a-* depth of 2 inches. answers to your particular problem
Pour over ,m of the gelatin. While on your piece of land... For further
the -gelatin mixture is congealing, advice check with your Tupelo Soil
mash the egg yolks with a fork and and Water Conservation District
season with salt and pepper. Now office.
layer of the yolks over the chick-
en; add the rest of the chicken and
over this % of the gelatin mixture. We Guarantee
Allow to congeal slightly and then
add the rest of egg yolks. Pour 'll'E K LL
over another %Y of the gelatin and 3UKC KILL
allow to congeal slightly. Layer on
top all of the mashed egg whites MAUSI T III
(to give the effect of icing) and KMUj ILL
add the remaining 4 gelatin mix-
ture. Chill well. Slice like cake. Ap- ALL
proximate yield: 8 portions.
---Your Roaches and
L I A I Water Bugs
Legal A V. Or Your Money Back
INVITATION TO BID Clean
BID NO. 76
Sealed Bids will be received by Odorless
the City Commission of the City No Spraying
of Port St. Joe, Florida at its regu-
lar place of meeting in the Muni-
cipal Building in Port St. Joe, Flor-ES I
ida until 12:00 Noon EDT., on Sep- 1
tember 2, 1969 for the following
described Fire Siren:
7 hp. 220/440 volt 60 cycle, Sure Kill Does Kill
3 phase Fire Siren with hood
suitable for out-door mounting.
Manufacturers warranty .on all and We have it
The City reserves the right to RICH'S IGA
reject any and/or all bids received. "* "
All quotes must be FOB Port St.
Joe, Florida. Delivery date request- PIGGLY WIGGLY
C. W. BROCK 8-14
City Auditor and Clerk 4t ___ __
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port
The himan body is an efficient organism. It mslike dock.
work with each vital part doing its job. When one of these
arts breaks down or a foreign substance attacks, the body
eacts to the blow in a way all its own. Cheo calsIn the dis-
eased area begin Immediately to repair th break. Often
these are not enough and chemicals from otherparts of the
body are utilized. When this happens a chemical imbalance
is caused. Your doctor examines you to determine the
amount anti type of chemicals liwolved. He may feel it nec-
essary to add chemicals to your system in oarer to defeat
the disease...this is a prescription By his diagnosis he
can determine which chemicals will do J'y the most good.
Some systems are stronger or better equipped to handle
disease. They require less medication. Others need more
outside help. Each person is different. That Is why you
should never use another's prescription nor allow someone
else to use yours.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you,
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR (U PHARMACY
uzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue
Drive-In Window Service
Plenty of Fr-. Parking
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
August 25 9 to 12 Noon
KINDERGARTEN OPENS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2
I Solicit Your Vote
CITY COMMISSIONER Group 3
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,
A Resident of Port St. Joe for 32 Years
Henry S. Lilius
St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUoUST 21, iYov
City School Board Agreeable to
Sewer Line Repayment Proposition
City and School Board offi-
cials came to agreement Tues-
day night on; use and payment
of the new high pressure sewer
line and lift station to the new
Port St. Joe High School.
The City had offered the
School Board the line with re-
payment over a ten year period
at six percent interest with any
tap-in fees to the new line to be
turned over to the School- Board
as part payment for the $26,000
line 'and lift station.
The School Board offered to
accept the agreement if they
could be consulted before the
City allowed customers to hook
on to the line. The School Board
was wanting to protect their use
of the line. The City Commission
agreed to this proviso.
For two years now, the St.
Josdph Historical Society has
beenJ trying to get the City Com-
misidn to construct a gazebo at
the old St. Joseph Cemetery. The
Commission has fended off the
request due to limited funds in
the parks budget.
Tuesday night, the Historical
Society presented the Board with
plans for a gazebo and had sever-
al bids for its construction. James
Student Union Team
A Baptist Student Union Music'
Drama team of young people is'
now appearing at the First Bap-
tist Church here in Port St. Joe
through tomorrow night.
The team and their presenta-
tions are being sponsored by the
combined youth organizations of
the four Baptist churches of the
Port St. Joe area. The programs
will be conducted in the audi-
torium of the First Baptist
Appearing with the team will
be, Carolyn Massey, Ralph Shoe-
maker, Chris Brown, Jennie Ai.-
kens, David Stephens and Linda
Knight, all students of Florida
ThM team will present a pro-
gram in the church auditorium to-
nightl'and tomorrow night begin-
ning at 8:00 p.m. Although the
programs are aimed primarily at
the youth of the communilvy
L. Gosnell was low bidder at a
price of $1,550.00.
The Society urged the Board
to take parks money left in the
current budget arind any funds
budgeted for the Old Cemetery
in the new budget and build th?
Commissioner Nedley, who is
in charge of-, city cemeteries,
made the motion to construct the
gazebo as per the request. The
motion was approved by the
Jesse V. Stone, president of
."the St. Joseph Historical Society
*presented, a picture to the City
Commission Tuesday night of the
first house to be built in modern
Port St. Joe. The house, a log
cabin structure, was built in 1903
about where the H. T. Brinson
home is now located, facing West.
Stone said his" father., livedin
the house for a while-after com-
ing to Port St. Joe early in' the
Mayor Frank Pate suggested to
the Board that the City explore
County Sets Sales
Tax Increase Record
Gulf County set a sales tax
collecting record during the
month of July, according to a
news release from' the office of
Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson.
Gulf collected $82,461 in sales
taxes during July as compared
with $39,094 during the same
month last year. This was a,
whopping 110.9% increase over
a year ago. -
Other counties in the area and
thpir increase percentages were:
Calhoun, 1.79%, Franklin, 8.92%
Liberty, minus 13.26,.; Jackson,
Statewide sales tax collections
reflected a 15.9% increase over
July a year ago.
m- w m w u w w
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U D ICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
CASE NO. 3256
the possibility of renting or bor-
rowing a movie projector and"
having movies in the Centennial
two or three nights a week. "The
movies would give our young peo-
ple. somewhere to go at night,"
Pate said. The Mayor suggested
a small admission charge to take
care of .film rental, etc. The.
Board agreed to explore the pos-
sibilities' of such a program.'
FOR SALE: Price reduced $2500 on i FOR RENT: One ,bedroom .house,; WANTED: Bookkeeper an4 secre-
my waterfront home for quick furnished. Call Smith's Phar- tary. Experience necessary, Call
sale. Far below appraised value. macy. tfc-8-21 227-3737, St. Joe Motor Co.
Every convenience for comfortable
living. H. F. Ayers, 227-3986. tfc FOR SALE: 3 year old registered PRIVATE PARTY interested in i
-.. quartet, horse, $400.00. Phone .long term lease and/or p14behase
FOR SALE:.. $3000 first mortgage Ruby Brown 227-8541, after 7. tfc of 300.400 acres of improve pas- ,o
contract. Good real estate secur- FOR SALE iture land n Northwest F or
ity. Discount to yield 12%.. H. F : 13lang campnSouth Alabama area. Replyto P.
Ayers, 227-3986. tfc-8-21 sex ink hens and one cockerel. O.Box'648, DeFuniak Springs. 3t
One 30-gallon Frigidaire water
FOR SALE or LEASE: Unfurnished heater, table top. Phone 227-8622. HELP WANTED: Additional pro-
3 bedroom house. Next to Dixie 2tp-8-14 cessing lines are now in opera-
3o ittion. VMale and female production
Belle Motel. 648-6105. tfc-8-21 FOR SALE: Blue point Siamese kit- employees needed No experience
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at tens. 'Call 648-4711. 2tp-8-7 necessary. Apply Allen Kilpatrick
White City on 2 large lots with FOR SALE: 1958 Ford truck with Company, Apala cola. Phone 653
carpet, heater, stove, water heat- 'rebuilt V-8 engine. New paint, in- 8811. 8-21
er ,attic fan, fruit trees and plea- spected, extra good tires. $150.00. OPPORTUNITY: Single girl, house-
ty ofshrubs Contact pit ~ich at Phone 227-3796..:1305 Woodward wife, husband-wife team. For a
229-4877. Ave. 2tc-8-21 rewarding career be a Penny-rich
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom brick home FOR SALE: 1961 Ford V-8, 352 en- consultant. High earnings, flexible
with 2 baths, den with fireplace. gine, automatic transmission. Seegood vacations offered. Military
large living area. On 2 lots. Pay or call Bill Lync. 2274917. 2tp welcome. Write or call for infor-
$2,600 down and take over pay- FOR SALE: Mercury Mark 20 out- nation. Mrs. Edison- Booth, Rt. 1,
ments of $106.36 for 14 years at board motor. 22 hp. 2 gas tanks. Box 257, Ashford, Ala., 36312, or,
5%/ % VA. See at 1319 McClelland $95.00. General Electric refrigera- call 899-2958.. ;2t-8-14
Ave. Phone 229-6163. 4tc-8-14 tor, $35.00. 30 gallon glass lined TREE SERVICE- .Tnd
-I round water heater, $3000. Phone SERVIC: Trees taken
STARTERS, GENERATORS rebuilt l64843 6 tf7L 24 and removed or trimmed. Call
like new. Auto tune-ups. All t 648-436. 3-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
work guaranteed. JOE'S STARTER FOR SALE: Electric guitar and am- tfc-3-.
and GENERATOR SHOP, 612 Madi- plifier. In good condition. See -
son St., Oak Grove. Phone 227- Billy St'phens. Phone 227-7972. WANTED: Good used chain saw,
4627. 2tp-8-7 tfc-7-17 Call 229-1993. itfc-8-14-
FOR SALE WANTED: 2 experienced motel GOOD SELECTION of u*"d TV's.
Three bedroom, masonry dwell. maids. Apply at Gulf Sands Mo- Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
ing, with den and large screened tel. tfic- -19Red Ave. tf16-29
'porch. Bellamy Circle. To sell for
$15,900. Complete REDUCE SAFE and fast with Go-
$15,900. Complete Bese tablets and E-Vap "water
ANKHANNON PAINTING SERVICE pills". CAMPBELL'S DRUG. t
Registered Real Estate Broker Interior, exterior. Also gen-: ls CAMPBELLS DRUG. t
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 eral carpentry work. "Free S- i
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house, large WM. H. EMILY & SON HEATH RADIO and
, family room, built-in kitchen Phone 648-6446 TV SERVICE
living room, separate dining room, 4t Mexico Beach 7-24 Phone 229-6294 "
4tp Oak Grove 2-1
patio, fenced back yard. For ap _All __ guarateed
pointment call 229-3626 or eRfter BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY: Corn- or guaranteed
6 call 227-6. mission Mo-Jo gasoline station
6 call 227-4486. -3-27 in Wowahitohka Roo nS Gs utchi.-.
adtult will also find them inter- DON V. WILLLtMS, SR.,'
estinrg and inspiring. Plaintiff, FOR SALE: Introductory Msale of
-vs-- 80 beautiful lots, locate in Gulf
Many other activities for the MARY JANE VWILLLIMS, Colony, Unit 1, at Apalachicola
youth are being planned by the Defendant Airport. Good drinking water in
team ,in addition to the night NOTICE OF SUIT approved system, paved streets.
South TO: MARY JANE WILLAMIS Restricted to single family resi-
presentations. The Baptist youth YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an-ac- dences. No trailers allowed. 15
of the area offer an invitation tion for divorce has been filed beautiful homes already built.
to all youth to attend the spe- ,against' you and you are required Large lots, average 100' x 140'.
cial services and special activities to serve a copy of your writtenn de- Contact owner C. E. Bonner,, Ph.
being planned. fenses, if any, to it on. MAYO C. 653.-8749, P. P. Box 666, Apalachi-
JOHNSTON, Plaintiff's Attorney, cola. tfc,7-24
whose address is 406 Magnolia
Dogs Roaming Streets Avenue, Panama City, Florida, on'FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom fur-
or before September 29, 1969, and. nished house. Waterfront. Avail-
Will Be Picked Up file the original with the Clerk of able August 1. St. Joe Beach. Ph.
this' Court either before service on 648-3472.
Dogs roaming the streets of Plaintiff's attorney or immediately
Port St. Joe without a city tag thereafter; otherwise a default will FOR RENT: Large two bedroom
will be caughtaInd impounded by be 'entered against you for the re- '-furnished waterfront home. Lo-
will be aught and impounded by ief demanded in the Complaint or cated at St. Joe Beach. Rent by the
the City, beginning Monday of 'Petition. week. Ph. 229-1143. tfc-6-26
next week. WITNESS my hand and the seal
The City Commission moved of this Court on August 18,1969. FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
Tuesday night to enforce the dog !'s' GEORGE Y. CORE, furnished apartments. Call 229-
ordane o o the citys books lerk, Circuit Court 1361. tfc-2-26
, ordinance nowon the city's books Gulf County, Florida
which calls for collecting strays. (SEAL) : 4t-8-21 FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
A Parfait W without Peer FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-
.....___ 1- rn m T Bi room beach cottages at St. Joe
,*"Nu nn= ba-- Beach. Reasonable monthly rates.
~ -, Call 227-3291 or 227-8496. tfc-7-31
_B I_ -----' -
Parlay this crunchy, creamy blend of gelatine, walnuts, sweet-
ened condensed milk and heavy cream into a delightful party-
going parfait. What a break for the busy cook. -It's made with
all the quickstep magic 6f-canned sweetened condensed milk.
Nut Cream Dessert
(Makes six servings)
1 envelope unflavored 1/2 cup.walnuts orhazelnuts,
gelatine finely ground
1/4 cupwater ( 1 teaspoon maple flavoring
1-1/3 cups'(15-oz. can) Eagle 1/2 pint Borden Heavy Cream,
Brand Sweetened whipped
Condensed Milk -
In the top of a double boiler, soften gelatine in water. Place
over hot water; stir until dissolved. In medium-size bowl com-
bine condensed milk and flavoring. Add dissolved gelatine and
nuts. In a large bowl, fold.condensed milk mixture into whipped
cream. Place bowl over ice water, Continue to stir until mixture
mounds slightly when dropped from a spoon. Spoon mixture into
six 5-oz. parfait glasses. Refrigerate about 1-1/2 hours or until
firm. Garnish with whole nuts.
son, Panama City or Phone 763-
PAINT Dealer in Port St. Joe
306 Reid Av6e.
FOR CHAIN LINK FWKCE -'#
ELiwry Stephens. Free estiuste
Guarantee on labor and materials
Low d4cin payment. Phone 227
20 Horsepower $426.00
35 horsepower $535.00
45 -horsepowerj--- $595.00
55 horsepower $746.00
70 horsepower $999-00
Fiberglass Boats $_ 150.00
FOR SALE: Buckskin gelding ECONOMY CASH STORE
horse.' Also 2-horse trailer with Apalachicola, Florida
tandem wheels. Phone 648-4255 or. Apalaccoa, oa
648-4247. tfc-7-24 ,. __
FOR SALE: Zenith "Circle of, PEP UP with Zippies "Energy
Pills". Nonhabitforming. Only
Sound" stereo. $125.00. Phone $1.98. CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-14
229-6198. t'FOR-REORDERS of Beauti-Control
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
attractively furnished a p art- 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
ments. Cool in summer, warm in HELP WANTED: StandardCoffee
winter. Gas heat, window fans, Company has opening in Port St.
e Alsmust NICE TRAILER PARK- Joe for route salesman. Serve reg-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi ular established customers. Trans-
ScoLodge Apartments and T-railer portation furnished. Expenses paid.
Park, White City. tfs 814 Paid vacation andretirement. If
Wh'teyou are a self-starter with good
WANT TO RENT 3 bedroom house. work record and want to make
Call Bunny Miller, 229-6159, 117 above $100.00 per week call 648-
Westcott Circle. 4916. 2tc-8-21
WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
Aluminum and cast iron welding.
Years of experience. Call J. L
Temple 229-6167, 1302 Palm Blvd.
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
/ -- CALL -
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Call 229.4986, for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
iLg second arnd fourth Tuesday
nights. 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
R. H. SEWELL, Sr., W.M. ,
BILLY JOE RICH, Sr., Sec.
JACK and JILL KINDERGARTEN
MRS. MARTHA FOX
MRS. BELLE duBOSE
Washington High School FBLA Is
Recipient of 1969 Gold Medal Award
Washington High School FBLA the state chapter," says Edward'-
Chapter was the recipient of a 1969 D. Miller, chairman, state FBLA-
National Gold Seal Award Certifi- Phi Beta Lambda Committee.
cate recently. The Washington High Chapters throughout the nation :
School Chapter was selected as one selected to receive the Gold S
of ten chapters, in Florida to re- Chapter Award must have report-d
ceive gold seal recognition at the activities during the year reflect-
18th Annual National IFBLA Lead- ing total member involvement and
ership Conference in Dallas, Texas. successful completion of projects
and activities of the highest de-
"For a school chapter to receive gree.
this national recognition is indeed' .The Washington, High FBLA
an honor not only to the chapter, Chapter is under the direction of
but to the school, community and Mrs. 'Sarah A. Riley.
L I ~.III~ m N
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