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In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port for the Apalachicolc-Chattahoochee Valley"
aI aUMD-- EI
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
Three Draw Prison Terms
In Gulf Circuit Court Trials
From a court docket of 11
eases tried in Circuit Court this
week,, one was placed on proba-
tion, :.ne fined, three given pri-
son [ ,rm, one found not guilty,
one returned to juvenile court
and fiur face pre-sentence inves-
"tfxences were meted out by
J3Udg4 Warren L Fitzpatrick to
Gra4d Wilbur Butts, who drew
10 ,'ars on three charges of
brewing and entering. Johnny
S ,er eventss ave 'been plan-
ned for participation and view-
ing by the ilionsof Fort St. Joe
for Labor Day, according to an-
noz aemert miaie tmis week by
Chamber of Commerce President
k. a Efllzey. The program is be-
ing .sponsored by the civic clubs
E the city 'wih the Chamber of
Commerce coordinating the ac-
Elzeysaid that-fhe day of lei-
sure wvl Atart 'with softball
S. Ford,' Jr., "was sentenced to
fDve years in prison for breaking
Und entering. Bennie Graham
was given two years for posses-
sion of moonshine whiskey.
A $500.00 fine was levied
against Joe Whitfield for posses-
sion of a moonshine still.
Pre sentence investigations
. were ordered by Fitzpatrick for
John Walton Norris for aggravat-
ed assault; Roy Woullard for
breaking and entering; Hazel
Burke, for making a false affi-
davit to obtain a driver's license
Billy Retherford for aggravated
Charles Edward White was
given three years probation on
a charge of breaking and enter-
ing. Donald Ford was returned
to juvenile court for disposition
on a charge for breaking and en-
tering. H. B. Henderson was de-
clared not guilty in a charge of
Set for Labor Day
games at Centennial Field be-
ginning at 11:00 am..
Also at 11:00 a.m., the Port St.
Joe Jaycees will begin cooking
and selling fish dinners near the
tennis court behind the Florida
First National Bank. The Jaycees
will cook and sell as long as any-
one cares to come by and eat.
At 4:30 p.m., the Garden Club
is setting up a food booth at the
same location to seo hamburg-
ers, hot dogs, hbme made .cakes,
coffee, and cold drinks. The club
* will also give a'ay a beautiful
hand-madle afghan -during the
Dancing ,on the parking lot of
the Bauik wi l be .available to -ev-
eryone 'from about 5:30 on to 9:00
with music being furnished by
Ken .anrphy -and "his musical
All 'of this is in preparation
for a big 'fireworks display 'to be
.set off beginning at 9:T5 p.m. in
the area around the cltty boat
, daundhing site at the West end
d o Fifth Street. The firewoArs
S Coriffinued On Page 12)
Robert Moss nioved to Port St.
Joe 'this week and assumed- the
management of the Danley Fur-
niture Company on Reid Ave-
Moss is replacing Doug Davis.
-former manager, who has been
transferred by 'the frim to Do-
Mss-was in the furniture bus-'
'iness'for'himself in Montgomery,,
.Alabama 'for several years. For
'the past two years he has been
a manager in Montgomery for
the T-avetty-"furaiture chain.
Funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from
the 'rsrt BaptiastChurch for Wil-
lie L. Durant, age 64, who passed
away suddenly at his residence
Tuesday afternoon. Rev. C. By-
ron Smith will officiate. Inter-
ment will Tollow in Holly Hill
Durant was born.November 4,
1904 in Bay Minette, Ala. He
was an engineer with the Apala-
hircoTa Northern Railroad and
had worked for the Railroad for
32 years. He moved here from
Duraztt 'was ia member of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive and
Engineer's Union. -
Sutwivors include his widow,
Mrs. Helen E. Dpranto 'PTort St.
Joe; three daughters, 7Mrs. Ame-
lia E. Cross of.Indianapolis, In.,
Mrs. Willie Helen Grien -of Mor-
gantown, N. C., and Mrs. 'Roahelle
Sue Reckiagel, In of St. Joe
Beach, two grandchildren, Jerri
Gay Cross of Indianapolis and
Clay Durant, Greene' of. Morgan-
town, N. C.; three sons-in-law,
Lt, Col. J. G. 'Cross -of Indianapo-
lis, Richard N. Green of Morgan-
town and Fred Recknagel.
Active casketbearers' will be
,W. B. Weeks, "Roy -Gibson, 4Jr.,
Ernest Lowery, Jr., S. C. Prid-
geon, Jack. Sheffield and Ellis
Prevatt Funeral IHome, vill 'lbe
in charge f 'aianr agents, ,
County Proceeding With Plans to
'Re-build' Road Serving State Park
School Doors Open,
In Gulf County
Summer vacation has only five
more days to go, with Gulf Count
ty Schools scheduled to begin
classes on Tuesday, September 2,
according to an announcement
from the office of Superintendent
R. Marion Craig:
Something new will be added
this year, with Gulf School ini-
tialing a kindergarten program
to be taught at all elementary
schoolss in the county. '
Ki-ndergarten students will be-
gin classes at 8:30 and will con-
tinue until 12:30 p.m. each day.
Local children will be sent home
at 12:30. Bus students will ;re-
main in their rooms until 1:00
p.m., at which time they will be
picked up by the bus driver and
transported home. No lunch will
be served local students, but bus
students will be fed. A mid-mor-
ning snack will -be served to all
(Continued On Page 12.,
County Commisisoner Walter
Graham insistedagain Tuesday
night that the County Board
take immediate action to widen
and improve the road from State
Road 30-A to the U. S. Coast
Guard site on St. Joseph Penin-
sula. The road also serves as an
access road to St. Joseph's State
Graham- stated- that it was his
desire to see the road complet-
ed before next summer's tourist
,season and made -a motion, which
was passed by the Board, to bor-
row against the' county's future,
secondary road funds and im-
prove and re-surface the road.
Graham asked that the County
attorney, William J. Rish and the
Clerk, George Y. Core begin tak-
ing necessary steps, immediately
,to make the loan.
OAK GROVE WATER
Commissioner Graham present-
ed information furnished by
county engineer, Max W. Kil,
bourn, which he felt would now
make-a water and sewer system
'for the community of Oak Grove
This project had more or less
been static for several months
because of the high cost- involv-'
ed. Kilbourn has located a new
water' treatment system now on
the market, which he thinks will
make the project feasible.
About 15 citizens of Oak Grove
Were on hand to hear the an-
nouncement, including the chair-
man of the Oak.Grove Water and
Sewer District, James Hanlon.
.Graham said that engineers
figures show that, based on a
50% federal grnnt and a '50%
FHA. loan the average water
bill would be $6.37 per customer
per month and sewer charges
were estimated at $3.19 per cus-
Hanlon was presented with the
new report to show to the citi-
zens of Oak Grove for their re-
action. Hanlon said he would'
present the community's feel-
ings in the matter back to the/
Board at an early date.
The system proposed 'by Kil-
-bourn would produce 200 gal-
lons: per minute of treated wa-
ter from two four inch wells.
STAMPS, or .COMMODITIES-
*Discussion wame up again Tues-
day night on whether :to inves-
tigate the. attributes or liabilities
- of fo6d stamps as opposed to the
commodity food program now be-
ing used by the county.
Commissioner Rudy Pippin,
who is in charge of county wel-
fare programs, said he wanted
to see'what stamps had to offer
before going further into the
commodity program. The county
is contemplating construction of
freezer facilities to store perish-
able items in the program. Pip-
pin asked that people from the
welfare department be invited
before the board to explain the
stamp plan. Commissioners Silas
Player and Walter- Graham con-
curred with Pippin, but Chairman
- Leo Kennedy said he was not in
favor of .the stamps, because the
groceries purchased with stamps
could be too easily traded for
whiskey. Commissioner Player
retorted that there is some bad
in everything and he pointed out
that he had seen commodities
thrown away in the garbage.
(Continued On Page 12)
This late model automobile was completely coated with bar-
nacles after being in St. Joseph's Bay for five weeks. -Star photo i
Stolen Car Found by Swimmers Last "
Saturday In Waters of St. Joseph Bay
A stolen late model sedan was
located by swimmers in the wa-
ter at St. Joseph's Peninsula Sat-
urday afternoon, according to
Deputy Sheriff H. T. 'Dean.
Dean told The Star that the
auto, owned by Henry Moore of
St. Joe Beach, had been report-
ed stolen on July 18.
The car was located in about
eight feet of water in what is -
known locally as "Tapper's Ma-
Dean said the car, which was
completely covered with barna-
cles was completely intact with
nothing stripped from it. He said
the person or persons who stole
the car have not been found.
"Operation Help" Draws Whole-Hearted Support of St. Joe Citizens
Virtually all of Port St. Joe
joined hands last Thursday to
provide "Operation Help" for the
hurricane Camille victims of
Carl Goodson, a driver for the
St. Joe Paper Company Container
Division, and C. E. Daniell, sup-
erintendemt of the Gulf County
Mosquito Control here in Gulf
County, pulled out Friday eve-
ning at 7130 pAn., on a Ryder
system truck 'headed for the
storm-ravaged area with '20 tons
of food,' medicine and dcldthing,
all donated Thursday afternoon
and'Friday -morning 'by Port St.
Joe citizens., I
Tuesday, Radio Station "WJOEE
began calling fur ifadhing cdona-
tions for the Imurricane victims.
Members of several of -the IPort
St. Joe civic clubs decided to or-
ganize: and do- Me job Tight--by
going from door to door -solicit-
ing aid for- the victims. Jimie;
Pre att volunteeredd to head up
the program, and 'it got under-
'Officers df theLions', Kiwanis,
iRotary -andl "ayeees -were asked
'to contact and enlist ^their -mem-
bers 'in a door to door-program
to be conducted Thursday dfter-
monn. At'.430Tfhursday afternoon
teams began 'to 'comb 'the 'town
and volunteers beg4n 'to "flock'to"
'tne tedliection,-center-on'Reid Ave-
, nue and before one coudild realize
what had happened, a large trai-
ler van was loaded with cloth-
ing, $3,500 worth of groceries and
St. Joe Paper Company furnish-
ed boxes for the sorting and pack-
ing which allowed more mater-
ials to be placed on the truck
and easier sorting at the desti-
A Small army of citizens-most-
ly women-gathered, at the col-
lection depot and did the tedious
job of sorting and labeling.
Goodson arrived at Gulfport at
4:00 a.m., Saturday and said that
crews of military, Salvation Ar-
my,- Red Cross and volunteers
were working around the clock to
unload truck loads of donations
pouring into the stricken area.
Both Goodson and Daniell re-
ported that people in Gulfport
were organized to properly 'han-
dle and dispense all of the arti-
cles as they arrived. .
Washington High School FBLA
Chapter in cooperation with New
Bethel A.M.E. Church Missionary
Society voluntarily joined in Op-
eration 'Help', a project spon-
sored by Port St. Joe civic clubs.
This project aided victims of hur-
ricane Camille' in Mississippi.
North Port St. Joe residents
contributed graciously as repre-
sentatives of these two organi-
zations made door to door col-
lectiqns of clothing, bedding and
Mrs. Gillie MeNair is president
of New Bethel A.M.E. Church
Missionary Society. Ladies join-
ing in to assist Mrs. McNair were
Mrs. Wilola Wright, Mrs. L. A.
Driesbach and Mrs. 0. D. Min-
Washington High FBLA Chap-
ter was represented by Mrs. Sar-
ah A. Riley, Advisor; Jacquelyn
Raines, President and Linda Rol- :
ack, a FBLA member. ,.
Charles J. Stevens stencils "Donated by the people of Port St. Joe, Florida" sort clothing to be packed in the large cardboard cartons. In the photo
on boxes of clothing to be sent to hurricane Camille victims in Mississippi. In at right, Fred Perry is shown receiving donations on the sidewalk in front
the center photo, Mrs. Fred Perry, Mrs. Robert F. Cantley and Jimmie Prevatt of "Operation HeJp" headquarters prior to routing it to 'some of the sort-
ers for packing. All of the labor was volunteer and was organized to get
the job quickly and efficiently. The packing job was finished up Friday morn-
ing with the truck loaded to capacity. --Star photos
Funeral Services Set This Afternoon
At 3:00 P.M. for Willie L. Durant
PAGE. TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
That's a mighty weak expletive, to use in describing
the response of the people of the Port St. Joe area to the
plight of the unfortunate people of Mississippi who were
numbed by the destruction of hurricane Camille, but it
will have to do. Maybe, if you use a magnifying glass on
'that word, it will grow to the proportions that is needed
to describe the situation.
It's hard to imagine -a town the size of the City of
Port St. Joe getting together in less than eight hours and
contributing enough clothing, food,' medicines and essen-
Stials together to pack solidly and fill a large trailer van.
i It' hard to imagine enough people volunteering their time
to collect, sort, pack and load this many items'in this short
Operation "Help" was born as an idea in Port St. Joe
Tuesday. A meeting Tuesday afternoon, late, set up the
,machinery that would try to enlist .enough people to carry
it out.. AH the civic clubs pledged their support, but it
was still unthinkable to dream that the results would be
as great as they were.
Thursday, the operation got in high gear. People
began to bring in their donations to help the unfortunate
in Mississippi. The City Commission met for an emergen
cy meeting and voted to provide $1,000 worth of groceries
for the hurricane victims. Thursday afternoon at 4:30
members of the civic clubs began to tour the city collect-
ing items to be taken to Mississippi. Many collection
teams had to make several trips to the loading point on
Reid Avenue because of the generosity of the people in
helping the unfortunate.
Nobody was particularly asked to help with the sort-
ing and the packing, but a large and ample labor force
was on hand at all times to adequately take care of the
flood of donations.
It was an effort such as this townhasn't seen in a
long, long time. We believe the people of the town wil
benefit from Operation "Help" just as much as. the peo-
ple of Mississippi.
Too, one has but to look at a map tracking the hurri
. cane, and he can well see that we. could very well have
been the recipients rather than the donors of this aid.
We never knew there were such smart people in this
S world. We knew we had plenty pf brains brains to
accomplish most everything we wanted to do, but the
brains exhibited last week at a meeting in Panama City
tops them all.
We would like to meet the person or persons who
Scan look at a piece of bark, that has admittedly been in
the water for years and definitely say where it came
from. When one considers that lumber operations have
operated on the waterfronts of Bay and Gulf counties
since before the turn of the century; when one takes into
consideration the fact that International Paper Company
has operated on 'the shore of St. Andrewy Bay since 1932
and .St; Joe Paper Company has operated on the shore
of St. Joseph Bay since 1937 all using pine logs and
definitely say that one particular firm out of at least a ,
'* half dozen is responsible for piling pine bark on the bea-
ches, to this editor is an incredible feat.
We would like to see these brains go to work and
clarify one more matter.
The State's pollution people examining the beaches
report that only 10% of the debris found on the beaches
was pine bark. The other debris was sea grasses, cans,
paper, bottles and inany sorts of residue from humans
I Too Late To Classify
by RUSSELL KAY
Haphazard reaction to our sue-
1 cessful fJight, to the moon is
:both interesting and amusing..
Rpaiing press reports and watch-
ing TV I have gathered the 'fol-
lowing items that may or. may
not be of interest. Anyhow, here
A wise-cracker said the moon
was the only place an American
could go where he wouldn't find
a bunch of long haired pickets
and a sign reading "Yankee go
Another commented, "All them
billions for a mess of cockeyed
When 1 the three astronauts
planted the flag and solemnly
stood and saluted it a hippie
quipped, "Look at them poor
And speaking of litter-bugs,
it appears we are not content to
clutter up our Earth, we gotta
fly to the moon and show the
world how it is done.
There is talk of establishing
large bases on the moon with
enclosed surface or underground
complexes' where scientists can
study the Universe and plan
An enterprising man has been
selling lots on the moon with
several hundred folks 'paying
cash for deeds to a scrap of
An American airline has ap-
plied to he aviation authority
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star IPubllshing Company
WESLEY R. RAISEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
r[ POSOFFICE Box 808 PaHONE 227-3161
PoRT ST. JoE, FLOmBA 82456
Entered as second-elass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetoffice, Port'St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT.OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISER--In case of error or commission in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than smovat received for sach
The spoken word tos given eant antentdo: ohe printed word is toughtfuy
weihed. The spoken word barely aserti; e prned word thVoroual o-
rinces.- *The spoken word is lost; the printed word resama.
117111 U l muUAJIL ,. ,,, -'r-y-,-.,'-
having: passed that way.
Since the brains are so adept at placing the blame
for the source for a commodity as rare as pine bark tc
this area, we would like them to go further and place the
source of pollution and the blame for its being there -
on the other 90%. Let's don't leave a job half done
(Excuse our arithmetic) 10% done.
Representatives Joe Chapman and Jerry Melvin, mem-
bers of the State's special committee investigating pollu
Stion, pointed out here in Port St. Joe that "the people are
responsible for most pollution not industry.'",
Now, let's really get to the "meat of the coconut" in
our outrage at this pollution business. Who's willing tc
pick up their bottles, their cans, paper napkins, 'plates, food
scraps and other debris when go to the beach, camping
or on a picnic and bring it back home to our garbage cans
If you really want to get rid of pollution,' this is what you
Pollution has rightfully become a concern of the peo-
ple after so long a time. We, as individuals have allowed
pollution to get to the point it has now reached. But let's
not get on a "witch hunt" as to ihe cause. Man-you and
I-individually and 'collectively is the cause of pollution.
He will also be the remedy.
for permission to fly to the
Rev. Abernathy took his mule-
train to-Cape Canhveral in pro-
test and deplored our expendi-
tures on space flights when
thousands here on earth are
starving or undernourished and
An animal lover thinks that if
we are going to honor the men
who reached the moon we should
provide equal honor to the mon-
keys who sacrificed their lives in
earlier flights to make success
A youngster asks why so much
concern over bringing back germs
from the moon. Haven't we got
plenty of wouthwashes and germ
killing deodorants to take care
of any situation? Or are these TV
ads- a lot of hooey?
A colored man watching the
moon lands says, "Oh, oh, there
goes, the neighborhood."
A moon native hiding behind a
rock and watching the landing
rushes to the sheriff and tells
him he saw a flying saucer land
and three men in funny clothes
embarked. Of course everybody
said he was as 'nutty as a fruit-
,cake and they sent him to the
funny, house. \
A Chinese cult, that for cen-
turies has worshipped the Moon
God, predicts a horrible fate for
all who has any part in the en-
Midget Investments That Y eid
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Evening Worship 7:00
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama Oity
I am writing to ask that you
put this letter of thanks to the
citizens of Gulf County in your
e Wesley, when I was asked to
be the chairman of "Operation
Help", for all the civic clubs, I
s had. no idea it would turn out
to be so big. As you know, we
filled up the large truck with
food, clothing and medical sup-
Thursday morning, I needed
help with the packing and I put
out a call for women to come
down and help. Boy! Did they
become! They worked from 10:00
a.m. til 9:00 p.m. The truck
e would have been held up at
least another day if they had not
volunteered so readily.
Also, the police department,
l city employees, Vitro and all the
civic clubs in town and a number
of just good citizens off the
streets and a host of young peo-
ple saw the need and pitched in
e to help.
It does your heart good to see
all the people working together
like they did Thursday and Fri-
The people of Gulfport, Miss.,
with whom I have talked, thank.
ed us very much and stated this
Swas the only shipment they had
received which had the articles
I- separated and labeled.
Again, thanks to all the ,fine
e citizens of Gulf County, and may
o God bless all of you.
e JIMMIE PREVATT,
Rain Causes Heavy
e Damage to Fields
Recent heavy hains caused se-
o vere erosion damage in many
fields.. Neglected water disposal
systems, in most cases brought a-
bout by some extended dry periods,
? will allow, surface, water to rush
across barren Lfields and long
slopes taking the- pay dirt to the
river and out. Land without water
disposal systems will also suffer.
Be sure to keep the outlet ends'
of your .terraces open and the
Ssainded-in places dug out of the
terrace channels. Keep weeds
mowed. in your grassed waterways
,and the grass fertilized. It is an
excellent idea to fertilize water-
ways and .other vegetated areas
when you fertilize a crop within
the same field. A job of water dis-
posal and soil protection' of this
kind doesn't just happen; it has
to be made that way by careful
'planning, good layout and con-
struction, and a proper mainten-
Technical assistance for applying
conservation' practices is available
through your Tupelo Soil and
Water Conservation District in the
county courthouse in Blounstown.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
I never thought I would live to see the day when a supposedly
normal-thinking newspaper, circulated every day as an organ of
the people and not a dispenser of an idea or ism would make such
editorial statements as "Rule 'By People' Myth", referring to the
government of the United States. I never thought -I would see
the day when a newspaper would editorialize: ". people are vir-
tually reduced to making use of the vote, the ballot, as their only
form of protest; not realizing, of course, that their vote and their
very participation in the process, they are sanctioning the idea of
the Divine Right of Kings in the form, of the Almighty State and,
thereby, helping to perpetuate the very system that is oppressing
And further we read in the same editorial: "When were 'the
people' who supposedly, are 'the government, ever allowed to vote
on the question of war or. peace? When were 'the people' ever
permitted to cast their votes on whether their sons, husbands, bro-
thrs and sweethearts were, to be drafted or not? When were
'the people' ever allowed to indulge in\ the democratic process on
whether taxes (not just justsome taxes, or some particular form and
degree of taxation, bat taxes per se) were to be. abolished or not."
We must answer these questions, "Every Aday".
Such questions as these are the same'questions that are being
asked by the rebellious of our. nation. And anyone with his head
*placed right on his shoulders would know that if all people were
allowed to decide for himself what he, personally, would do in a
given situation,' we have chaos, more politely described as anarchy.
The people are ruling this nation. They make their wishes
known periodically (usually every even-numbered year) during the
month of November. The will of the people is changing our way
as a nation. They are effective as a voting/ individual and force.
Our government is the people and run by the people, no matter
what the kooks say.
If we are forced to entertain such questions, we must also face
the questions of our children and allow them to ask, "Why do I.
have to' do what you tell me why must I ask my parents if I
can do certain things?" "The principle is the same.
We must have authority we must have taxes we must
have the means to; protect ourselves and we must back up our
commitment and our word to our 'friends. If we do not like the
way our leaders do these things, we change leaders. We, the voters
still have the last word in our country.
I thought I would never see the day when a columnist of the
stature of Mak Lerner would make such a statement as .he did,
either.. In a column last week, Lerner stated, "When the older
generation grasps the fact that the legal banning of poi is in-
effectual 's well as unwise, that 'the use of it is widespread and that
a monster crowd of young people passing it around, listening to the
music they like, doing the thing they like together, can find a r
sense of serenity in the face of discomfort and' even hardship".
-If we accept this type philosophy we might as'well wonder why
it is illegal to steal objects out of stores. Many are doing it and find
a "sense of serenity" in taking something they didn't pay for or
that doesn't belong to them. We might as well legalize driving with- '"'
out a license, so many are doing it. We may as well abolish the
compulsory attendance of school because it interferes with the
"serenity" of many youth.
'What's wrong with cultivating a sense of responsibility rather
than catering to a sense of "serenity"? ,
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...---- '5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
J. LAMAR MILLER-YOUR PORT ST. JOE STANDARD MAN
Man Biggest Pollutant
Man Biggest Pollutant
Fpr lubrication advice...you've got our number!
If proper lubrication is vital to your business, then
call us. Lubrication is our business and we know it well.
Let us prove, "We take better care of your equipment."
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Chevron Custom Motor Oil RPM Motor Oils Atlas Batteries Atlas
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Grease RPM Gear Lubricant RPM Delo Multi-Service Motor Oil01
q~ II I II( L~
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969 PAGE THREB
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
ail your chores with the
GAS WATER HEATER
, k-0 .ff
Assures longer Means greater Automatic controls.
tank life recovery power .. Trim, compact styling
provides positive more hot water,
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A model and size to meef every
$ 2 4 00 0 ,requirement fo satisfy every need.
$ 2 Availab'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 229-3831
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Are you searching for a banana:
cake recipe? This sour cream bana-
na cake recipe is very simple to
make as it is baked in a 13 by 9 by
2" baking pan. It is topped with
a broiled coconut, frosting and will
retain its freshness of flavor for
several days. Try it today!
SOUR CREAM BANANA CAKE
A% cup butter or margarine
1 and one third cups sugar,
1 tsp. vanilla
2; cups sifted all-purpose flour
1 tsp. baling powder *
1 tsp. baking soda
% tsp. salt
1 cup dairy sour cream
1 cup mashed ripe. bananas (ap-
proximately 2 medium)
% cup chopped nuts
In a mixing bowl cream the but-
ter or margarine. Gradually add the
sugar and beat until light and
fluffy. Beat in the eggs, one at a
time. Add vanilla. Sift together the
flour, baking powder, baking soda
iand salt. Add to creamed mixture
alternately with the sour cream,
beginning and ending with the dry
ingredients. Add bananas and nuts,
mixing just until blended, Turn,
into buttered baking pan, 13 by 9
by 2 inch. Bake in a preheated oven
at 350 degrees F. 40-45 minutes.
Top with broiled coconut frosting,
or cool on wire rack and sift con-
'fectioners' sugar over cooled cake
Sfor a quick topping.
BROILED COCONUT FROSTING
4. cup firmly packed light brown
:1. cup light cream or half and
pedestrians and bicyclists don't al-
ways remember their safety rules
ai cup flaked coconut
In a saucepan melt the butter.
Mix in the brown sugar, cream and
coconut. Spread on the warm cake.
Broil until coconut is browned.
Cool cake slightly on wire rack be-
fore cutting. This cake freezes
well. For a picnic dessert, sprinkle
with confectioner's sugar. Stays
moist and fresh tasting for days.
Clifton concluded by saying,
"Help a child get an education by
letting him get to school safely.
flmnu k F future!,
"Help A Child Get An Education"
Is Advice of Florida Highway Patrol
TALAHASSEE "Help a child so drivers must remember their's.
get an education" is the advice | Clifton said the Patrol's statis-
fiom the Florida Highway Patrol tics show that last year in Florida
today as they urged motorists to there were 36 pedestrians of school
be alert for children returning to age killed and 1711 injured in ac-
classes as schools open throughout cidents. There were 28 school-age
the State. bicyclists killed and 1342 injured.
Colonel Reid Clifton; Patrol Di- Motorists were cautioned by the
rector said, "Consider driving safe- Patrol Commander to be especially
ly as part of your contribution to alert for groups of children wait-
the education of Florida's, school ing for school buses and in busy
children. Keep in mind that young areas surrounding schools.
%NLY IRST UALIY AT ARPS
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
For Honest and Efficient
City Government .
J. D. "DAN"
Your Support Will Be Appreciated
PAiE FOUR THE STAK. Port St. Joe. Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
....-.--., .__ OUR BEST BLUE RIBBON
GUARANTEED EVERY CUT SATISFACTION
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BLUEHORSE SIDE PUNCH FILLER-350 Ct. Pkg.
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MULTI-PAK (3 PACKS) COMPOSITION
BOOKS -($1.47 val.) $1.19
There's no better way to spend Labor P6)
than to have an outing with your famnilyl
WE WILL CLOSE
ALL )DAY MONDAY
COLONIAL HITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
S U GAR
DRINKS 12 C $1.00
GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM
LUZIANNE 100 COUNT
LUZIANNE QUART JAR
CHICKEN-IN-A-BISKIT 8 oz. box 39c
SOCIABLES CRACKERS --- 8 oz. box 39c
NABISCO SNACK MATE-4% OZ. BOX
CHEESE CRACKERS ---- box
RITZ CRACKERS 12 oz. box 39c
12" x 25PRO it. -
REYNOLDS WRAP -- --- roll 31c
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
pound 10 C
Large Head Freh and Crisp Cello Bag Fresh, Crisp
LETTUCE hd. 25c Radishes pk. lOc
SCOPE COMPARE AT $1.19
PRELL COMPARE AT $1.15
CONCENTRATE COMPARE AT 69c
FISH AND CHIPS lb. pkg. 69c
WINTER GARDEN FROZEN WHOLE
STRAWBERRIES 20 oz. bag 69c
BANQUET 20 OZ. PIES
CUSTARD PIES ---- 3 for $1.00
Semi Boneless RUMP
FRESH TENDER SELECT
BEEF LIVER lb. 39c
SEASONED TO TASTE
"WHILE IT LASTS"
TENDERIZED HAM SPECIAL
GA. GRAJ~E "A"
GA. GRADE "A"
JACSO BEST **
ECONOMY MEAT SPECIALS
3 Ibs. TURKEY NECKS
3 bs. FRESH NECKBONES
3 Ibs. FRESH PIG FEET
31bs.FRESH PIG TAILS
$1.77 VALUE JACKSON
LARGE 77 62
LEMON, YELLOW, WHITE, FUDGE, MARBLE
LEMON, YELLOW, WHITE, FUDGE, MARBLE A
or DEVIL FOOD YELLOW ROSE-18 Oz. ,
CAKE MIXES. 3 boxes 79c
CREAMY WHITE, LEMON or FUDGE
YELLOW ROSE -- 13 Oz.
Frosting Mixes 3 boxes 79c
SUNSHINE BRAIID-A DOG.S BEST FRIEND
DOG FOOD 25 lb. $1.99
JACK & BEANSTALK MIDGET-17 Oz. Cans
PEAS -- 4 cans $1.00
ORANGE or GRAPE CIRCUS BRAND-46 Oz.
DRINKS- 5 cans $1.00
OAK HILL BRAND STANDARD PAK-17 Oz.
TOMATOES 7 cans $1.00
ARGO SLICED NO. 1Y4 CANS
PINEAPPLE .5 cans $1.00
JACK & BEANSTALK CUT GREEN-16 Oz.
BEANS ----4 cans $1.00
A Safe and Happy
THE STAR, Fort St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
There is an old saying that "some and a long-term production, sell- ____
folks spend money like it was go- ing and reforestation program. -
ing out of style." Who- sponsors certified Tree -s...
Not so far removed "from tbh Farming? American Forest Pro- ._
realm of money is profitable tree ducts Industries, Inc., and the
farming. Judging from tree farm Florida Forest Service. The Florida -_-"...
figures of the past year, more peo- affiliate of the national organiza- -_.. .-
pie are opening up tree farms as tion is the Florida Forest Indus-
if forestry were going out of style! tries Committee. Chairman of the -
We may be sure, however, that Florida Tree Farm Committee is -
the case for forestry grows strong- Jeet Rowell of Intrenational Paper
er as the need for forest products Company, Bronson, Florida.
It has been said that people can All tree farms are privately own-
get along without wood but they ed, tax-paying woodlands dedicat-Kill Big Rattle Snake
cannot get along without forests. ed to growing commercial crops of Kill Big a le n
More correctly, however, it appears forest products. Foresters list five T e B '
that modern civilization needs keys to profitable timber operation Jaies McCormick, Chris King and Perry At-. inches long and had 10 rattle and a button. The
trees, and forests, and the conser- including forest fire protection, kison hold up a huge rattle snake they killed Sat huge reptile was fat enough' to go into hiberna.
nation, pure air, and water, which inventory control, production con- urday afternoon. The snake was fve feet, three tion already. -Star photo
is implied. I trol, cost control, and good market-
During the past year in Florida, ing.
S38 more Tree Farms were certified The South must increase its tree Last Rites Held for
and thousands more wooded acres farm acreage from 45 million to hao.'S Mother
committed to the promise of pro- 100 million acres by the year 2000 s
'duction 'and renewability. Florida, i fit is to meet mounting demands .C ount A ent' I Funeral services were held Sun
presently with 1,007 Tree Farms, is for timber, according to forest re- t A e day from the Christian Home Free
among the, leading forest states source economists. By the end of i Baptistyfrom the Church istian Blountstowme Free
with approximately 7,000,000 acres this century southern forests will for Mrs: Arie Weathers Bozeman
involved. .Ioeally, Gulf County has be yielding more than half of the e age 69, of' Altha.Rev. James Pel
10 Tree Farms covering a total of nation's timber products. age 69, of' Altha. Rev. James Pel
10 T ree Farms coverng a total of products. By CUBIE LAIRD, County Auent officiated assisted by Rev. C. By
2,678 areas. Tree Farms -and tree farmers 7ron Smith of Port St. Joe. Buria
Tree Farm acres are properly Tree Farms and was in the Nettleridge Ce meter
managed acres certified as such in Florida set a good example. Boida
and geared for maximum produc- Conservation means "doing some- A new nectarine variety devel- has too low a chilling require- Mrs. Bozeman died Friday mor .
,tion of raw material and optimum thing" acout conservation. Tree oped by the University of Florida ment and blooms too early for ing urCalhn Genheral Hospital.nd
(market for the owner. farmers understand! may be just what's needed to get the north Florida area. urvislude h n
The basic aim of the American If you would like to have your North Florida's fledgling nectar- Qne parent of Sungold was de- aughter,Mrs. J H Chason of or
Tree Farm Systemis to place more woodland certified as a Tree Farm, ine industry off the ground. The veloped in 1956 when Shape daughSt. Joe; two sisters, Mrs. ason of Port
woodlands under roper manage- call your County Forester at 763- frt is expected to be a hit with crossed ah "Okinawa" peachwith son of Jacksonville and Mrs. Ev
meant and to acquaint the forest 6589, or write P. O. Box 1319, Pana- home gardeners too. a "Panamint" nectne This hy- W. Willis of Cairo, a.; two br
farmer with the advantages of m aCity, Florida 32401. Named "Sungold", the variety brid was then crossed with a New thers, J T Weathers of anam
management, efficient harvesting,eveloped for the North Jersey nectarine variety. Then, Weathers o
Florida area where other nectar- seedsfromthe second cross wer ntow twdr
S.For da. are where. _- a-_ ilanted at the University's North Bluntstwn; two_ a., dhddre
'* **-... o';
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes both extremes
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see ,us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system
We'll find the real trouble, with
voar problein eelil
and recommend the
Sliriesit -- I'APA bi
NAlie s. Here smpiv
a i n elr ler ane
made and *ve ca3
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Bill Would Divert
Tax to Interior Dept.
Hunters and shooters would re-
ceive an extra $5,000,000 a year if
Congress passes bills introduced in
the House and Senate, according to
the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Dr. 0. E. Frye, Commission Di-'
rector, said, "The bills H.R. 1048'
and S.670 are identical and would
divert the ten percent tax on hand-
guns from general revenue to the
U. S. Department of the Interior."
Half of the funds would go to
the states on a fifty-fifty matching
basis for hunter safety programs.
The other half would go to the
federal aid in wildlife restoration
program, for improving Florida
wildlife through research and man-
At a recent meeting of the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission.
the Commission went on record as
supporting both the Senate and
House bills and urged all Florida
sportsmen and conservationists to
offer similar support.
mne varieties tested requreu luon-
ger periods of cool weather to
The new fruit's dessert quality
has been rated "excellent" by all
who have sampled the fruit. Rat-
ings for firmness have been good
to excellent in all seasons. The
fruit will withstand shipping to
distant markets as evidenced by
terminal buyer acceptance., Sim-
ilarly, consumer acceptance has
been encouraging at local road-
side sales outlets.
Trees of Sungold nectarines
bear fruit in June or July in
North, Florida. First harvest
dates in test plantings have var-
ied from June 9 to June 29. Fruit
is medium-sized (2 to 21 inches
in diameter) when adequately
Sungold was developed in a
peach breeding program started
in 1965 by horticulturist Ralph
Sharpe with the University's In-
stitute bf Food arid Agricultural
A nectarine released under
the breeding program, "Sunred,"
is adapted to central Florida, but
Vote For oand Re-elect
Robert 'Bob' Fox
Tuesday, September 9
"A Business Man Interested in fhe Greater
Progress of Portf St. Joe. "
: feel that 'with my experience in business and my experience as a City
Commissioner, I am fully able to carry on the functions of the City of Port St. Joe
in a manner that will best serve thie interest and welfare of everyone.
As in the past, I will keep myselconvenience, concerning affairs of the C
f readily available to assist all, at theirity of Port St. Joe.
Florida Experiment Station, in
Quincy resulting in the Sungold
variety. In addition to plantings
in Gainesville and Quincy, trees
were planted at the University's
Big Bend Horticultural Labora-
tory, Monticello. About 200 trees
have been evaluated by growers
Test trees at Quincy anc Mon-
ticello have had full bloQm' dates
varying from February 21 to
March 18. Although dates are ra-
ther early for *North Florida.
Sungold has shown considerable
resistance to cold temperatures'
in the full bloom and pre-bloom
Associate Horticulturist H. W.
Young at the Big Bend Labora-
tory recommends that prospec-
tive growers make small plant-
ings first to determine the var-
iety's merits for local conditions
in North Florida.
An adequate spray program is
essential to produce higher qual-
ity fruit, Young and Sharpe
pointed out. The peach spray
program recommended by the
Florida Agricultural Extension
Service will also control insects,
scab, brown rot and other pest
problems on Sungold. The fruit
seems to have considerable resis-
tance to brown rot, one of the
most troublesome diseases of
Distribution of trees and bud-
wood'is being, handled by the
Florida Foundatioin Seeds Produ-
cers, Inc., Gainesville.
Thick Meats Better
For Outdoor Broiling
GAINESVILLE ;- The thicker
the meat, the better for outdoor
broiling, says Extension meat spec-
ialist Dr. Bob Reddish, Florida Ag-
ricultural Extension Service.
If it's steak, make it at least an
inch and a half.- or -preferably
two inches thick. The meat will
be juicier and more flavorful. Thin
cuts, Dr. Reddish says, dry out too
fast over the charcoal heat.
This.. doesn't mean a two-inch
steak for each member of the fami-
ly. Instead of a steak apiece, carve
a thick steak to feed two, three, or
The thickness principal applies
to other quick-cooking meats over
an outdoor grill. Make your-ham-
burger patties thicker. Cut pork
chops and lamb chops thicker. And
slabs of ham won't curl and dry
out if they're left one to one and
a half inches thick instead of a thin
half-inch slab. -
. Be sure to handle your meat
tongs or other equipment ,that
won't pierce the meat as it cooks.
This helps keep the juices in, Red-
Tips from, a Pro
Wray Munay.L TRUCK DRIVER AR
NATIONAL TRUCK DRIVER O6 i THE EARi
IvBE IN TROUBLE
MIGHT BE IN TROUBLE
j ;7 -
Look for the Study Lamp t
with this Tag. It means
that your child will see
better and work easier
| in his studies.
The lamp bearing this 1 T g
-Tag complies with the 9-
rigid requirements of the
Better tight Better Sight
Bureau and the Illuminating
Engineering Society. _
BErJTER LIGHT BETJrER SIGHT
c*,i a /
oStudy lamps are available at:
Roche's Fsw iture Company, Port St. Joe
I FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY,
by, CHARLES REEVES
Yarboroughli Family Lunch Room Menu
Schedules Reunion Port St. Joe Elementary School
The annual Yarbrough family re- Monday N,o School -. Labor Day
union will be held Sunday, August Tuesday, September 2
31 at Midway Methodist Church, Stew beef with vegetables, sliced.
Route 2, Geneva, Alabama, located tomatoes, apple pie, White bread,
approximately five miles South of butter and milk.
Geneva on the Geneva Westville
Road. Wednesday, September 3
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
All friends and relatives of the' beans, lettuce and tomato, hot bis-
late Columbus and Ann Yarbrough cuit, butter, jelly and milk.
are extended a cordial invitation to Thursday, September .4
attend. Sliced ham, buttered potatoes,
S spinach, celery stic ks, stewed
VISITING PARENTS prunes, white bread, butter and
Rev. and Mrs. Luther Carden milk.
and sons. of Hartselle, Ala., are Friday, September 5
visiting Rev. Carden's parents, Mr. "Buttered corn, hot dogs, cabbage
and Mrs. W. I. Carden. slaw,, fruit Jell-o, butter and milk.
'and three' great', grandchildren.
"-PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Elorida THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
Charles Stevens, James White -and Wayne
Martin stencil cartons of provisions sent. to the
victims of hurricane Camille before loading it on
the huge trailer truck in the background.
picture, made late Thursday evening, shows
the truck is nearly full. --Star p
Outlined by Wilder
..... Port St. Joe High School Princi-
pal Walter Wilder outlined a new
schedule for high school students
to follow during the new school
year at the Tuesday meeting of
the Kiwanis Club. "This is the only
school in this area that will be us-
ing this new scheduling", Wilder
The principal pointed out, that
there are two primary reasons for
the new schedule: 1) to provide
i free time for individual help for
I students in every subject and-to-
prevent interruption of class per-
Wilder said thel new schedule
concept will provide six class per-
lods a day, rather than five as in
the past. The new periods will be
55 minutes long, with 55 minutes
ifor lunch. -
The new program will provide a
free period at the beginning of the
school day for half- of the teach-
ers and students, and a free period
at the end of the day for the ,oth-
er half. "This isn't a' 'run-around'
time for students", Wilder empha-
This sized. All students will :use the
that periods for study, individual hel
from teachers, or to take -an extra
hotos subject, with special permission.
Another innovation' is a floating
two hour -period in each week to
be used for special activities, in-
St ramural sports, clubs, testing or
making up lost class-work, Wilder
said. "At present, there isn't a
w eek goes by without a class or
two being interrupted by special
events and activities", he said "We
= plan ,to eliminate this situation
g| .with this two hour period".
"The beautiful part of the whole
plan," he said, "is that is adds only
15 minutes to 'the school day while
giving more time for lunch (and|
the all-important individual help to
all students who need it."
Wilder said the program has
been verbally approved by the
State Board of Education and has
received the endorsement of the
Gulf County School Board.
i Mrs. Price Attends
Time out for re-fueling. These three boys,
James White,, George Anchors and David Sum.
ner worked for the City of Port St. Joe and load-
ed donations on the large trailer truck all day
last Thursday. After arf that work, they F-AWD tt
eat. They earned their hamnmbrger, '
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PHONE 227-3161 806 WIULIAMS AVE.
M -rs. Jacque Price, president of
Beta Beta. Chapter of the Delta
Kappa Gamma' Society, was one of
19T members- attending the Fall
Executive Board meeting and work-
shop held' at the Sheraton-Tampa
Motel Hotel in Tampa onrt August
Mrs. Tris- Owens of'Chipley, who
is a member of Beta Beta Chapter,
was elected' director for District I,
which includes nine chapters in
the area from Pensacola to Talla-
Panama City was chosen as the
site of the District meeting to be
held' on February 14, 1970, with
Beta Beta Chapter members from
Bay; (Gulf- and' Calhoun counties
serving as hostesses.
Thrift Shop Workers'
Named for Friday-
Thrift Shop workers for Friday,
August 29 wll be Mrs. Gannon
Buzzett and Mrs- George'Anchors.
The Thrift-Shop, located on Reid
Avenue, is operated' by the Hos-
pital Auxitlia'y- and' is open every
Cecelia and Beth Creech are at
home visiting their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Gus Creech after work-
ing this summer as- counsellors at
Camp Happyland at Richardville,
Va. The camp is sponsored by the
Salvation Army for underprivileged
children from large cities.'
VtsrT RELATIVES, FRIENDS
Mr. and Mrs. Ferrin Rogers have
returned home after visiting for
several weeks with friends and rel-
atives. Among the relatives visited
were Claude Farmer, Tallahassee,
Mr. and Mrs;- Paul Farmer of Au-
gusta, Ga., sons of Mrs. Rogers; Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Folgum and Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Powell of Augusta, Ga.
Mrs. Folgum and Mrs. Powell will
be remembered as Paulette and
'Mary Beth Farmer, granddaughters
of Mrs. Rogers.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Ellen Smith
wish to thank their many friends
for the kind deeds, of food, flow-
ers and prayers, during the recent
death of their loved one.
May the Lord bless each and ev-
ery one of you,
THEM FAMILY of
This is$ the first home built in Port St. Joe
after it was, re-populated after, the turn, of the
center' The home was occupied by_ T. H. Stone
and his family for a short time after he came to
Port St. Joe in .1905. The.'photograph was made
some. time later. The hqusey was located at about
FHP Predicts 20
TALLAHASSEE -- Asking
drivers to prove them wrong,
the Florida Highway Patrol to-
day predicted that 20 persons
will die in traffic accidents dur-
ing the Labor Day weekend peri-
od in Florida.
Colonel Reid Clffton, Director
ur the Florida Highway Patrol
said, "We are making this pre-
diction with' the hope' that drivers.
will prove us wrong this year
by an even greater margin than
they did last year. If can be done
if every driver will display a con-
scientious effort to drive safely."
Last Labor Day the Patrot pre-
dicted 20 deaths for a 78-hour
period but the death' toll was,
held at 13. "This was better than'
we had anticipated but still much,
too high," said Clifton. "This;
year we want to be proven wrong
by a much greater margin."
This year's holiday' periodl is
78 hours long. It extends from 6
p.m. Friday August 29, through
midnight Monday September 1..
The Patrol has predicted one
traffic death every 3.9 hours for
ghl B 1lir i I i
the same spot now occupied by the R. H. ritOS
home at 216 Sixth Street and faced kWest.
The picture was furnished to The Star by'
Jesse Stone, president of the St. Joseph Historical
Society and a.son of T. H. Stone.
The Patrol witt have a maxi--
mum number of troopers and
auxiliary personnel patro'lTrig the
highways and they wifF be using
radar, aircraft and unmarked-
cars to help ensure a safe holi-
day for 'drivers according to Cli-
Guests of Mrs. Clarence Pridgea c
are Mr. and Mrs. Dan Harris and
children of Hartselle, Ala. Mrs.
Pridgeon will accompany them
home for a few week's vacation.
She will also visit 'relatives in
I '"F a r ,
Register Now for Fall Classes
WEDNESDAY,, SEPT;. 3,, :.0 5:30
WAN DA BASHAM
SCHOO00L OF DANCE
ACROBATICS' e TOE,
Pre-Schoor thru Teen
412 Reid Avenue t DmastervA
PASSES BEGIN SECOND WEEK IN SEPT.
First House Built In Port St. Joe
Arnold's Furniture. and TV
323 REID AVE. PHONE 229.3611
.4 ^ --- ---- ^ ~ elte ^ Ue -&" ^ k -- B
THE STAR, ordif i. .J6, Fioida TiHURSAY, AUGUST 28, -1969 AE -SEV
- "Representatives Joe Chapman and Jerry
'Melvieh, members of a Legislative pollution inves-
tigation committee and Walter Starnes wif the
State Pollution Control Board hear complain
from Highland View citizens. -
SHighland View Residents
Told Pollution Will' Stop
:n' response to a statement by
Representative Joe Chapman last
. Thursday morning that Basic,
Inc., had been notified that it
is polluting the air in and around
Port St. Joe, Robert Freeman,
bery, automobiles and even sifts
into the houses. They wanted
something done about it.
Chapman read the letter of
citation sent Basic a week be-
fore Thursday's meeting calling
are now working up engineer
to further capture the escapi
lime dust, but that it would ta
at least 18 months to devel
and install a systemi to catch 1
- manager of the local plant said for an answer of their intentions Chapman pointed out that in- the
that the company was working on" within 10 days. dustry is necessary and was in- It
its air pollution problem with In his statement before the vited into Florida without regard sai
some results to be evident within Committee and the Highland to what they would do to, the
three months. View residents, Freeman said air or streams. "We still need, Vi
Chapman, Represen tative changes, of ownership over the Athem",. he said, "and we don't, inm
Jerry Melvin of Okaloosa County past four years had short-circuit- want them shut down". Chapman do
and Walter Starnes with the Air ed'two previous attempts to cor- cited the fact that until 1967 the ho
and Water Pollution Commission rect the unsavory situation. "We industries in this area were not ua
of the State of Florida, presided know we are causing a problem" f violating existing laws and thus
over 'the hearing in the Gulf he said, "and we intend to try had no reason to make any chan-
County Courthouse Thursday to do something about it.", ges. "National and state laws and
morning of last week. in a meet- Freeman said the company was penalties are now in force to re-
ing called primarily to hear com- ,changing from oyster shells to- quire anti-pollution practices", he
plaints of Highland View citi. dolomite rock as a source of lime, said, "and we have found indus-
zens of excessive chalk like fall- in their operation within three try willing to cooperate with
out from the Basic plant. months and he offered the opin- them".
About 30 Highland View citi- ion that this alone should reduce Chapman pointed out'that in,
zens were present to testify to the emissions by, "at least 50%"., dustry was .responsible for only
the fact that the Basic plant em- Freeman also pointed out that a-minor part of the state's pol-
ission covers homes, lawns, shrub- the new owners of the lo&al plant lution problem. "Private indi-
viduals are the biggest problem"
along with municipal sewage sys-
terns. He pointed out that both
the City of Port St. Joe and Pan-
ama City had been cited due to
their 96VW disposal operations.
(The CitY Port St. Joe has
been in the prode@ of correcting
__ --- --_ -their problem, by construction of
........ -a secondary disposal system. Wa-
ter Commissioner Bob Fox has
--- worked almost exclusively/ on
f this project for the past year.)
Representative Melvin pointed
M out that there is presently no
technology, available, for correct-
ion, 9f industrial pollution "be-
cause nobody has been interested
in it before"a. He asked for pa-
"Keith Tillery, Darrell Tillery, Ronnie Stockton, Mark Tate, .Last Rites for
Wade Tillery, Freddy Hunter, Larry Tate, Donny Guillot and
Johnny Scheffer enjoy swimming. Herman L. Adams
Mexico Beach (ub Scouts Complete Herman L Adams age 89, passe
away last Friday in a Panama City
i Jler tes W ith We uk Ensd Cup rsinghome after a long illness.
S summer Activities With Week End COm rs o lon lns
^as aBorn June 10, 1880, in Pine Log,
Georgia, Adams lived his entire
Mexico Beach Cub Scout Pack training. These Scouts were Star life in Cartersville and Bartow
307 held an qvernigbt camping trip Scout Larry Tate, First Class Scout County, Georgia. He was a retired
Saturday, August 23, through Sun- IRaymond Hart and Second Class postal employee after 47 years of
Sday, August 24 at Boy Scout Camp Scout Wade Tillery. service.
Millergrep'on Wetapo Creek. Training received by the boys i'
Present"for the outing were Cubs were rope tying, tent pitching, Adams was a Master Mason for
HArTie Biggins, Keith Tillery, Mark swimming, outdoor cooking and more than 50 years. He [was head
Tate, Johnny Scheffer and Freddie life saving. usher in the First Bapti Chlfrch
hunter. Also three Webelos Scouts Others who helped were Wallace of Carterville for 52 ye hs.
Darrell Tillery, Donnie Guillot, Guillot who transported supplies to S .rvi.o.s iu
hep;th o iSurvivors include two daughterss,
and Don- Howell. Ronnie Stockton and from camp and Olin Hayes who Mrs. Harold Carlson of McLean,
was a .guestof the 'Scouts, furnished the food. Virginia andMrs Wayne endrix
Adltswhocpmpedout with the Others who visited and helped of or S. Joe; one sister, rs.
eoutng were crs. Jerrysow-rt e onorr
boys were Assistant Cubmaster in the outing were Mrs. Jerry How- John sessions of Rome, Georgia;
Wen ell Stockton, Committeeman el, rs. Claue Tae, Mrs. allace wo brothers, Rev. Walter S. Ad-
-., .. ...-molraae Ters, H e w ae i
ares Posey nd Claude Tate who en mother, allace as of Cartersville and Milner
is Sebutmaster of Boy scout Troop lery, Cubmaster -and Gordon Big- Adams of' College Park Georgia
303 Mexico Beach. gins. and three grandchildren..
S This eamp out completed the e.
Sc master Tate also supplied summer program for Pack 307 and I'Funeral services were held from
treBoy Scouts from his troop to has earned them' the National the Owens Funeral Home Chapel
help 'he boys in their outdoor -Summertime Pack Award. in Cartersville, Georgia: Rev. J.
___________...._______ 'Howell Perry, pastor of the Carters-
ville First Baptist Church officiat-
BATON TWIRIG LESSONS ed, assisted by Dr. Guy N .Atkin-
...TILI"LIson.Deacons of the First Baptist
Church served as honorary pall-
Limited Enrollment Grades 6 thru 12 ev Fera ho a
c"Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of all local arrangements.
CAR -t0 CL AR K
A O CA"CLASSIFIED ADSI
l TELEPHONE 229-506 AFTER 3 P.M. Midget Investments That Yield
Proof Storm Season Has Arrived
hurricane Camille is proof that fish scaler can remove scales, your shrubs outside.
storm season is here. Removing dead and but-of-place If your home is located in an
is brings to mind that trees limbs is a good idea even if there area that might be flooded, you'll
men have ,one thing in cornm- is no storm alert. be given ample notice to evacuate
-- both are exposed to the Fan-like fungus growing on the hours before the storm reaches
of a lady. side of a tree trunk indicates rot- your area. Otherwise, there is no
he human-type tiff may be ten spots that need attention. A safer place than in a well-built
ed by arguments over a per- hole made by a woodpecker, dama- iome.
ent wave. But without a doubt ge by earlier storms, or the gouge -
tree's trouble starts with an of an auto bumper can start rotten CLASSIFIED ADS
ei ly wave, spots. CLA"Midget Investments With
en can join the army and fight The auto-made wound can easily "Midget Invetments Wit
Viet Nam,,rather than fighting be filled with a water-tight mater-
imestic battle. la, as it_ is not more than kneeling
t face the fulfury of a-lay ei t WE USE HEALTH SA
out being able to strike back. dizy heights on a tribling ladder.ystem.
usually the storm's first provo- Often it is cheaper iW the long Bookkeeping system.
suallyn the storm'sfirst provo- run call a professional to hand! prescription for income t
o tree branches. Next, the le the treetop jobs. If lost, we have a perman
iy lady slaps the soggy mass to Some older trees with Y-shaped family medical record, V
ground with a dull thud which crotches often are prone to cleave your doctor phone us or
the home owner's nerves on apart. Check the trees,in this cate- for these complete record
iory. If necessary, place temporary
o inspect your trees for dead props in the appropriate places, or JUST ANOTHER SI
inches that seen td-be ready to 'ake the tree one unit again with .
Also look for dead branches stpel rods and turn-bunkles. YES WE'RE STIL
L are firm but brittle. A gust Remove decayed trees that are YES, WE 'E STIwl
hurricane-force wind can snap too weak to hold up*under the -- Here at SMITH'S PH.
arm-size branch from a tree and strain of a storm. This action will every customer is our pe
d it at missile speed trough a su.e you grief later. our best to satisfy his pe]
urewinOw. Palm,, fronds with saw tooth ments.- '
low-hanging branch over a stems are wicked to deal with if We'ire Old Fashioned
f can .-weak, havoc. Powerful propelled by an 80. mile' per hour f the few remaining FUI
ds can turn the limb into a tool wind. So,clean away all loose palm
destruction. This tool can re- S leaves atthe firsthint of a storm. oda Fountain, Tobacco
ve slate shingles as easily as a Trees are not apt to crush Film etics, Greeting
house if they succumb to a big course, our complete Pre
nce in allowing industry time blow. Usually, as the soil becomes carry not only the newe*
comply with present laws, soggyand wind stronger, the trees the 'slow-pokes' as well.
ile pollution control devices fall gently against the dwelling. If Shoe Strings?, Camphor
e being created and made the trees lean against the house Swamp Root? ---- we've
ailable... "The target date is during the first half of the storm, FIRST
73 for industry to comply, and, -this -is an' asset. The trees then FIRST!
ey are working on the problem. serve as a prop to hold the house
can't, be done overnight", he snuggly and safely during thet se- GIFTS FOR A
id, "and we have just started." cond half of the blow. Drive In Window for Pre
The' residents of Highland Actually, a hundred mile per
ew stated that they were not hour wind is not as dangerous as m
terested in the plant shutting it sounds, if necessary measures are
wn, butithey did want some taken before the wind reaches gale
pe for correction of their sit- force, plus retreating indoors while PHONE 227-5111
tion to look forward to. the unwelcome lady is strip-teasing
"Two Big Stores In One"
222 Reid Ave, JPhone 227-461
NEVER HAVE SELECTIONS BEEN SO GR
Fabulous New Styles and Superb Quality In Clothing for the Entire F
Choose from Hundreds of
PRICED FROM A LOW
Junior, Junior Petites, Missy and Half
Sizes. -Transition cottons, bonded or-
Ions, suiting, etc. Every style a fash-
ion first. Chosen especially to meet
Petite, average and talL Availabl
fashion colors .
Gay, Colorful, Happy Classmate
$2.89 and $3.89
Sizes 2 to 14. Perma-press. Styled
and designed by Mary Jane, Lil Air-
ess and Peaches N' Cream.
Relative Killed In Storm
M. P. Tomlinson learned this
week that a first cousin of his was
killed in the hurricane which
struck Biloxi, Mississippi 10 days
Mrs. Sharon Wozniak, and her
son, John, age 2 were killed when
flood waters innundated their
Sgt. Sheldon Wozniak, the vic-
tim's husband said he was trying
to hold on to his wife and child
when they were blown away from
WE A TAX SYSTEM
Receipt given with each
ax or insurance purposes.
lent record for you on our
with idiosyncrasies.' Have
bring your prescription in
L OLD FASHIONED
ARRMACY, we still feel that
rsonal friend, and we'll do
rsonal or medicinal require-
i too, it that we are one
LL SERVICE drug stores-
Department, Cameras and
gCards, Stationery-and of
scription Departmnent. We
st drugs and sundries, but
Need any Pumice Stone?
! Gum? Father John? or'
got 'em,all. TRY SMITH'S
scriptions At Rear of Store
236 REMD AVENUE
to $15.00 pr.
r the smart
t at $3.99
d, $8.00 Val.
Men's Popular Men's First Qja!
BOAT SHOES LOAF
$2.77 pr. $70 O
zes 7-12. Check these today.
hed look and wear like Usually sell up t
viee the price. Labels of quality
All leather' IP r, Loafers Other styles in o
signature, heel tof to4 and all new Loafer look fo
Girl's and Boys' Loafers and Oxfords start
Leath~r .'.,. Sizes 8V2 thru size 3
CHECK THE OUTSTANDING VALUES IN ALL SUMMER CLOTHING
Jackets, Coats, Weather Coats, REDUCED 50% and More
Sweaters and All Heavy Clothing swIMEAR, SHORTS, SHORB SETS, CHILDREN'S
NOW AVAILARLE! and LADIES' DRESSES, SANDALS ...
- USE BOYLES CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY We Lose, You Gain.. Buy Today and Save!
-GIGANTIC Back to SCHC
0- SAL E-
Continues Through Sep
I MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S
A FAS 'BACK JEAN
$3.00 and $4.0(
e in three ,c c Tosi.,-..,- Hard finish twill. Popular tan and g
Sicneehreo ._ilh day's wear and many laundering
+ ,__ like e See these today. Regular $6.00 an
Soshfeeve, pErMiapip Campus quality
SBOY'S SPORT SHIRTS
A regular $2 ,-4 value Bu V'4JAy and us
- I-~- i I
I i ~
) __ _~___
I I r
PAGE EIGHT THE STAI, Port .. Joe. Florid. THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
Bill Vittum's Station Judged Best
In Area "Chevron Island" Contest
Bill V,,ittum, operator of Vittum's! Far Horizons motel located on
Standard Service Station at the Long Boat Key in Sarasota this,
corner of Monument Avenue and week end as his prize in the con-
Third Street, was notified last week test.,
that he was the district winner in Winners are based, on service,
Standard Oil's annual Chevron Is- courtesy, cleanliness and manner
land Dealer Contest. Vittum was. used in decorating to carry out the
the contest winner for the second "Chevron Island" theme.
year in a row. Standard Oil sta-
tions from Alligator Point to Pan-
ama City competed in this--district. CLASSIFIED ADS!
! Vittum and his wife will receive Midget Investments That Yield
:an expenses-paid week end at the Giant Returns
Jim Moore, center, District Scout Executive
and Don Butler, right, Scout committeeman, ex-
plain changes in the Cub Scout charter require-
ments to Bob Fox,' Rotary Club Scout chairman.
The Cub Scout Troop charter for Port St. Joe is
due for renewal for another year. The Cubs are
sponsored by the Port St. Joe Rotary Club.
IT ADDS UP
At Florida's Weeki Wachee, mermaid Dottie McCullough
uses simple arithmetic to remind Florida public school stu-
dents of the biggest event on next month's calendar: BACK'
TO SCHOOL DAY next Tuesday, Sept. 2ndl (Date may vary
in different counties).
I Solicit Your Vote
CITY COMMISSIONER Group 3-
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
A Resident of Port St. Joe for 32 Years
Henry S. Lilius
-- Say You Saw It In The Star -
the nozzle, the 'more
Like a hose, the smaller
can block the washing
action; every item in
both : racks' is totally
washed and rinsed.
With two full-size revol-
ving spray arms nothing
powerful the water jets
to "peel" off tough,
cooked-on foods other
Scout Executive Speaks To Rotary;
Presents Charter Renewal Kit
Jim Moore, Scout Executive lof said that there is 'a story in the appearing in the current issue of;,
the Lake Sands District, presented August issue of Boy's Life magazine the magazine.
the Port St. Joe Rotary Club' with concerning Troop 47 of Port St. Guests of the club were Bernard ,
a Cub Scout charter renewal kit at Joe and its beach camping activi- Wilson of Madison, Harold Quack-
the Club's regular meeting Thurs- ties on St. Joseph Point. A writer enbush. of Apalachicola and Wes
day. The Rotary Club sponsors both for the magazine was here in Jan-' Thompson, new Florida Power Cor-
Bey and Cub Scouts in Port St. Joe. uary to write the story and !it is portion manager of Port St. Joe.
The presentation was made to Bob
Fox, chairman of the Youth Activi-
t:es for Rotary. I I ,' I I 1 A
In addition to the kit present
tion, Moore showed slides of thi
last World Jamboree which wa
held in Farragut State Park in Ari
zona. District Committeeman Doi
Bulen helped Moore ih the narra
tion of the slides.
In reporting on local Scouting ac
tivities, Moore said that all Scou
Troops in Gulf County were repre
sented in the summer camping pro
gram at Boy Scout Camp Euchei
near DeFuniak Springs. Moore also
The fine mesh of the
self-cleaning filter con-
tinuously collects food
particles to prevent clog-
ging the tiny jet nozzles
in the spray arms.
Full-time self-cleaning fil-
ter eliminates redeposition of
food particles No more need
to pre-rinse with high-pres-
sure spray arms and filter
action 0 Smooth porcelain-
enamel interior Dual dis-
perisers add detergent at the
proper time 0 800-watt heat-
ing element f-?r fast drying..
Ald this quiet
--,,<" -~- ^- .: -.-- --.
Eliminates ga r- --
bage problems .--
for good. Even ',
pulverizes bones -2:
and fruit pits. -
Quiet and so -__-'
asy to install. -
(Model SMD-40) '-
food waste disposer.
St. Joe Hardware Co.
203 'REID AVENUE
i i I II i I.
i hinitig Kills 15 Annuany in rlonaa
- GATNESVILLE, FLA. "May ators. objects like fishing rods and golf Seek shelter in buildings. When
n lightning strike nme down" is an ; J3) Do not use plug-in electrical 'clubs. Don't handle flammable ma- there is no shelter avoid the high-
a- expression that suggests the im- equipment like hair dryers, elec- trial in open containers. est object in the area. If only isolat-
probability of such an event. Yet tric tooth brushes, or electric ra- ed trees are nearby, crouch in the
the risk is greater than we think, zors during an electrical storm. Stop tractor work, especially
especially in Florida which is the Lightning can also strike telephone when the tractor is pulling metal open, keeping as far away from
"thundertsorm capital" of the con- lines, equipment. Get out of the water isolated trees as the trees are
" tinental United States. If lightning catches you out- and off small boats. Stay ini your high. Avoid hill tops, open spaces,
e "With some 1800 thunderstorms doors, don't work oh fences tele- automobile if you're traveling; wire fences, metal clothes lines,
o occurring over the 'earth's surface phone or power lines, and structur- cars offer excellent lightning pro- exposed sheds, and any electrically
at any given moment; it's safe to'al steel fabrication. Don't use metal tection. conductive elevated objects
say lightning is always striking
somewhere on tub globe," says
Jack Mickelson, climatologist with
the University of Florida's Insti- lG GER TIH-AN
tute of Food and Agricultural Scien- F ... ...
Lightning kills up to 15 people in'
Florida each year and injures many
others. The number of casualties isi
so high because of the state's heavy /
tnunderstorm activity, ne explained.
Lightning is always present in
thunderstorms, and the annual
death toll is higher for lightning.
than. for tornadoes or hurricanes.
SProperty loss caused/by lightning
fire and other damage to struc-
tures, aircraft damage, forest fires,
livestock deaths and other injuries,
disruption of electrical service,
and other effects -7- is estimated-at
more than $100 milliop-a-year in
this country, Mickelson said.
"Lightning is the' result of a com-
plex series of energy exchanges
within clouds, and no completely
acceptable: theory explaining its
cause has yet been advanced," Mic-
Current peaks in lightning may:
reach, 200,000 amperes or' more.
These peaks produce forces which
have a crushing effect upon c'on-
ductors, and ,often, cause non-con-'
ductive materials like wood and
brick to literally explode. The cur-
rent also produces lots of heat, and
this is responsible for many fires.
In fact, a national survey for one
five-year period showed an average'
of 27,000 fires a year are caused
by lightning. Another 6,000 fires
are started in forests by lightning
Although aircraft are rarely
brought down by'lightning, it can
cause severe damage to planes.
[Generally, occupants of planes are
unaware- of the lightning strpke,
Persons struck by lightning: re-
ceive 'a' severe electric shock or
I burns, or both. Contrary .to pop-
ular belief, people don't carry an
electrical charge after they've been
struck, and they can be handled
safely. Artificial respiration -and
other first aid measures can some-
times revive lightning victims.
Mickelson offered the following
safety tips when lightning threat-
(1) Stay indoors and don't ven-
j,ture outside unless absolutely ne-
(2) Stay away from open doors
or windows, fireplaces, radiators,
stoves, metal pipe'l: sinks, plug-in
electrical 'equipment like radips,
1 television sets, lamps, and refriger-
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT ASK FOR IT!
OPEN SUNDAY 10:03 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.,
Ad Prices Good Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Aug. 28, 29, 30
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
POTATOES .- 10 lbs. 59c BLACKEYE PEAS bu. $2.49
WITH $7.50 ORDER or MORE
10 Ibs. 99c
GAIN MAXWELL HOUSE-6 Oz. Jar
DETERGENT __ king size $1.19 INSTANT COFFEE----jar 79c
BAMA SCHOOL SUPPLIES-300 Ct, Pkg.
MAYONNAISE _- quart 49c Notebook Paper -- pkg. 59c
HALVES or SLICED NO. 2Y2 CANS NOTEBOOKS and
Hunt's PEACHES 3 cans 99c Notebook Ensembles -
LIMITED GA. GRADE "A"
Ground Fresh Every Day SMALL
HAMBURGER ...- 3 Ibs. $1.49 T-BONE STEAK -- b. $].09
Shoulder BLADE CUT
ROUND ROAST -- Ib. 79c CHUCK ROAST --- b. 55c
FULL CUT L FRESH-PORK First Cut Center Cut
ROUND STEAK----- Ib .99c CHOPS---- Ib. 69c lb. 89c
-- --I I I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida ThdRSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
Hormel Cure "81"
*TABLERITE BEEF SIRLOIN
RICH and SONS' IGA Closed All Day Monday
an n aV Sliced Thick for Bar-b-q
a nn n Av. YPORK lb. AA
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at
White City on 2 large lots with,
carpet, heater, itove, water
heater, attic fan, fruit trees and
plenty of shrubs. Contact Bill
Rich at 229-4877. -
LB. TABLERITE CHUCK
OUR OWN PAN- 2 LB. PKG.
With $10.00 Order or More Ga. Grade 'A' Medium
EGGS 1 doz. FREE
IGA FRUIT NO. 303 CANS
Northern Paper-160 Ct. Pkg. IGA Reg. Aluminum 25 Ft. Roll Bondware White Paper-100 Ct.
Napkins 29c Foil 2 for 49c Plates 79c
Libby Cream Style Golden-No. 303 Cans
Corn 6Can $1.00
KRAFT 18 Oz. Bottle
Bar-b-q Sauce 39c
500 SHEETS -
IGA HALF GALLON CTN.
CREAM CHEESE 8-oz. pkg.
GEORGIA GRADE "A" SMALL
EGGS 3 D-oz.89C
or 3 dozen 49c Order or More
RITZ CRACKERS -- 12 oz. box 39c
t DISHWASHING LIQUID 22 OZ. BTL. -
IGA CANNED -
IGA Reg. or Hard-to-Hold
Gillette Reg. $1.00 Value
13 OZ. A
89c VALUE- SAVE 40c
SOFT and DRI
3.3 OZ. yc
HANDY PAK CRINKLE CUT
TWO POUND BAG
IGA-6 OZ. CANS
6 Cans 59c
Order or More
Pork and Beans
IGA WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FANCY YELLOW SINGLE
"Giant Size CHEER-With $10.00 Order
REG. 39c SAVE 10c IGA SANDWICH
S BUNS Pkg. of 24
IGA WHITE-20 OZ. LOAVES
SELECT NO. 1
10 lbs. 59c
3 for 89c
SWEET Ga. LARGE BESKET
RED EMPEROR or WHITE
Seedless Grapes lb. 29c
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES FOR AUG. 27, 28, 29, 30
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rch and Sons
FRESH GEORGIA GREENS
OKRA -------b. 19c
FRESH FIELD PEAS or
Old Fashion Mountain Grown
Field CORN or Golden Yellow
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
" I I
PAGE TEN THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Ftoride THURSDAY, AUjGUST 28, 1969
on or before the 26th day of Sep- suitable for out-door mounting. I, Wern P
al Aember, D., 1969, and file the Manufacturers warrantyonall reshWater ishingPicking Up In
e al A v. V ogna with the Clerk of the parts reqired.. Since Camille as Passed
A v -above styled Court on said date, The City reserves the right to Frhel We e Can,, e ,a s P sse.
to show cause what right, title, in- reject any and/or all bids received.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF terest, or lien you or any of you All quotes must be FOB Port St.
THE 14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, have in and to the property des- Joe, Florida. Delivery date request- With hurricane Camille's warn- duce good catches of bluegill, shell-
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, cried in said complaint or pet- er
FLORIDA. tion anOR GL COUNTY, bed toin show cmpause, if any you C. W. BROCK 8-14 ings lifted from the area, and the cracker and bass, with larger bass
CIVIL ACTION NO. 3254 have, why said property should City Auditor and Clerk- 4t sun shining again, fresh water fish- showing a preference for live bait.
STATE OF FLORIDA, DEPART- not be condemned for the uses and ing in Northwest Florida is expect- Yet, the fliptail and black and pur-
MENT OF TRANSPORTATION, purposes as set forth in the com-
and plaint or petition filed herein. If INhTHE CIRCUIT COURT, ed to pick up sharply this week, ple plastic worms and many under-
GULF COUNTY, a Political Sub- you fail to do so, a default will be FOURTEENTH J U D ICIAL acocrding to the Game and Fresh water baits with spinners, also get
division of the State of Florida, entered against you fdo the relief CIRCUIT OF THE STATE Water Fish Commission. good action. Devil horse, rapala
Petitioners, demanded in the complaint or pe- OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR and the spot lures are wide favor-
-vs- tition. GULF COUNTY Certainly, Camille's threat affect- at this time. The suman 'crick-
ANNIE BARBER, et al., WITNESS my hand and seal of CASE NO. 3256 ed fishing over the week end. Many et is working well in Dead Lakes
Defendants. said Court on the 11th day of Au- DON V. WILLIAMS, SR., anglers stayed home to listen to s wor
NOTICSHOW CAUSE G TO g GEt, A ORGE Y. ORE, newscasts and keep track of the Top /water baits are taking bass
NOTICE OF SUIT Clerk of the Circuit Court MARY JANE WILLIAMS, storm. More than that, the baro-,in the bonnets and at night in most
THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO: By: EDA R. TAYLOR, Defendant metric pressure dropped to historic lakes. Fishermen adept with John-
PARCEL NO. 112 Deputy clerk NOTICE OF SUIT low levels, and even aggressive son spoons and pork rind and with
PA RCEL NO. 112 Deputy clerk(SEAL) 4t-8-14 TO: MARY JANE WILLIAMS fishermen who defied storm warn- the weed wing lure; are having
Gale Barber, Residence Unknown NOTICE OFYOU ARE NOTIFIED tRRoha bn ac- wings and stayed on the water found good success in the grassy areas.
Owner. NOTICE OF REGULAR tion for divorce has been filed
If said defendants are living, and MUNICIPAL' ELECTION against you and you are required fishing slow. Small bream beds are active
if any or all of. said defendant or Notice is hereby given that the to serve a copy of your written de- No interference ith fishing this in many akes, resulting in better
defendants are deceased, the un- First Primary for the election of fenses, if any, to it on TAYO week is nterference with fishing pect, exceptthisa n usual panfiy lakes, resulting in chesbetforer
known spouse, heirs, devises, two City Commissioners, ona Corn- JOHNSTON, Plaintiff's Attorney, week is now in prospect, except 'than usual panfish catches before
grantees, creditors, lienors, or oth- missioners inGroup Three (3) and whose address is 406 Magnolia possibly in rivers in the tip of the the hurricane came on the scene.
er parties claiming by, through, one Commissioner in Group Four Avenue, Panama City, Florida, on Panhandle where rains werd heavy. Bluegills in the one pound clase
under, or against any such deceas- (4) will be held at the City Hall or before September 29, 1969, andrainfall has been and large-sized shellracker were
llve, and, if dead, their unknown Joe, Florida, on Tsy epte- this Court either before service on light, and actually has improved taken in Deer Point Lake late Sun-
spouse, heirs, devisees, legatees, ber 9, 1969. Plaintiff's attorney or immediately conditions. Cooler weather also has-day between. squalls as Camille
grantees, creditors, Uenors, or oth- The polls will open at 7:00 thereafter; otherwise a default ill blunted the sting of the annual moved on to the west. /
er parties claiming by, through, o'clock A.M. and will close at 7:00 be entered against you for the re- August period known as Dog Days Apalachicola River and tributar-
under, or against any such deceas- o'clock P.M., Eastern Daylight P lief demnded in the Complaint or when extremely hot wea-ies, the Ochockonee Wacssaand
ed defendant or defendants, and Time. -Petition. -the time when extremely hot wea- ies, the Ochlockonee. Wacissa'and
all parties having or claiming to When there are more than two WITNESS my hand and the seal other tends to further slow fresh Aucilla Rivers, St. Marks Refuge,
have any right, title, or interest in candidates for any one office.and of this Court on August 18, 1969. water fishing-and forecasts a sort Wakulla River and streams in
and to the property described in neither shall receive a majority of !s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, of August bonus for fishermen in Franklin County are in good con-
the complaint, to-wit: the total votes cast for such office, Clerk, Circuit Court the area. edition and reporting fair fishing
SECTION 51580- 2605, STATE then another election shall be held Gulf County, Florida the area. edition and reporting fair fishing
ROAD PINE AVENUE, GULF two weeks from the date of the (SEAL) 4t-8-21 Lake fishing continues to pro- success, particularly for panfish.
COUNTY DESCRIPTION RIGHT first election, or September 23,
OF WAY. 1969, at which time the two candi-
Parcel 112 dates receiving the largest number
That part of: Lots 13 and 14, of votes in the former election
Block 7, of Ida Griffin Subdivi- shall be voted on again.
sion, according to Plat, recorded C. W. BROCK 4t-8-14
in Plat Book 1, Page 42-A, of City Auditor and Clerk
the Public Records of Gulf Coun- A
ty, Florida, IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
Giving Northerly of and within COURT, GULF COUNTY,
25 feet of the Survey line of a FLORIDA.
Pine Avenue, Section 51580-2065, ESTATE OF
said Survey line to be described JAMES OSCAR BRAGDON,
as follows: Begin on the Easter- Deceased.
ly extension of the North line of NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Block 8, of Cleckley's Addition to All creditors of JAMES OSCAR
Wewahitchka Unit 2, according' BRAGDON, who died on April 30,
to Plat recorded in Plat Book 1, 1969 while a resident of Gulf Count-
Page 30, in the Public Records ty, Florida, are notified that they
of Gulf County, Florida, at a are required to file any claims ,or
point 26.2 feet East of the North- demands that they may have
east corner of said Block 8, against his Estate in the Office of
thence run South 18o50' West, the County Judge qf Gulf County,
618.93 feet to the beginning of a Florida, in the Courthouse at Port
surve concave Northwesterly and St. Joe, Florida, within six calen-
having a radius of 218.07 feet, dar months from the date of the
thence run Southwesterly, West- first publication of this Notice.
erly, and Northwesterly, 276.69 Each claim or demand must be in
fqet along said curve through a writing and filed in duplicate, and
central angle of 7242' to the end must state the place of -residence
of curve, thence run North 88' and post-office address of the clai-
28' West, 658.10 feet to the cen- :mant and be sworn to by the clai-
terline of Second Street and the mant. his agent or his attorney; or
end of Survey line herein de- it will become void according to
scrihed: containing 2500 square law.
Teet, more or less. Dated June 13, 1969.
You and each of you are hereby JAMES T. McNEILL,
severally notified that the plain- as Executor
tiff(s) filed its sworn complaint First publication on August 14,
or petition, together with its Dec- 1969. 4t e8-14
laration of Taking ih the above Wliliam A. Walker II. Esq.
styled Court against you and each Winderw edle, Haines & Ward
of you as defendants seeking to 204 East New England Avenue
condemn the above described pro- Winter Park, Florida 32789 '
perty located in Gulf County, Flor- Attorneys for Executor
ida. by Eminent Domain proceed- k
You are further notified that the NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
ing before the Honorable W. L. that the undersigned, desiring to
,ay .er a 1h e 9 pate I0BOX and MARINA, in the County
ocldck A.M., CST, in Gulf County Bay,,intends to registeraid
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I it t e od ato etera
its application for an Order of Tak- cur Court of Bay County, Florida.
ing in accordance with its Declar- uit. and oRSt 4t-8-14, Flor
action of Taking heretofore filed in GR.En6 MoR ithe R Jr.
this cause.' All parties to this suit E r
and all other, interested parties
may appear at the time and place INVITATION TO, BID
designated and, be heard. BID NO 76FULL 4-PLY
Talaase rAND 3Sealed Bids' will be received bybod a tede"'
Each defendant is hereby requir-'the City' Commission of the CitydMf
ed to serve cvritte defenses f of Port St. Joe, Florida at its regHu.-RnK-Eo F
any, to said complaint or petition Jar place of meeting in the Muni- runs cooler for great
on: .. cipal Building in Port St. Joe, Flor- 75
FRED REEDY, Assistant Attorney ida until 12:00 Noon EDT., on Sep- GUARANTEED IN WRITING d 7
State of Florida Department of member 2, 1969 for the followingIno mit on ms / no imit on months
Transportation described Fire Siren: 9 ------ 8 i
Haydon Burns Building 7% bp. 220'440 volt 60 cycle, 1 against cuts, I/ fortheoriginal.
Tallahassee, Florida 3 phase Fire Siren with hoodcauosed by roadhad hsuc tread design delth5c 8.
cardrtmg e nationwided, coast 6.50
TVagainst defet- honored by thousandsr6.95i
S C workmanship or of Firestone stores and
In accordanceawith the terms of our printed, guarantee, price of, 7i
W4replacement tire prorated on original tread design wear and
S lfe-log ,ie represent approximate current average selling
eo Am A Candidate for the Post of 8.0
of the majority. AS bL Tessc l S S
I Will Appreciate Your Vote and Support 7" ps+5ahdto ocs arse
Rh I h A
SA PATE'S SERVICE
WattS, Jr. JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
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"
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 3
: "" + i '
C ~E-- L-- p't .
THE STAR, rori St. Joe. Plorida THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1969
~- --~'--~- I I
Check and compare
A nnualitv. trim & selection with any super market
Of the hundreds of encyclopedias published In the Unliti
States, only 22 meet the high standards of professional
librarians and educators, and are on the nationwide Recom-
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Of the 22 Rated and Recommended encyclopedias, only 3
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chased directly from us for a total cost of
(See the comparative price chart.above.)
-Source: Klpllngere Cliglnx Times. Doe 1i9N
General Euncyclopedias In Print. 1968.
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Britannica Junior Encyclopaedia 149.50 I
Illustrated World Encyclopedia 40.29
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?AGE TWELVE -----. THE SITAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURD)AY, AUGUST 28, 1969
The humn body Is an effient organism. It run Ike clock.
wo with each Vtal part dong its job. Wha aon of these
patbmIaks down or a foreign substance att.k dthe body
ree ts to the blow In a way all its'own. Chemdcalm In the dis-
eas aed ae begin Immediately to repair the break. Often
the are not enough and chemicals from other pmrs of the
bocy are utilized. When this happens a chemical Inbalance
is dausedj. Your doctor examines you to determine the
amount anti type of.chemicals Involved. He may feel it nec-
essary to add chemicals to your system In eder to defeat
the disease... this is a prescription By b diagnosis he
can determine which chemicals will do yoe the most good.
Some systems are stronger or better equipped to handle
disease. They require less medication. Ohers need more
outside help. Each person is different. That is why you
should never use brother's prescription nor allow someone
else to use yours.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices.
contistentwith quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue
Drive-In Window Service
Plenty of Fr-, Parking
Robert M. Moore Joins
Costin Law Firm Here
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., local attor-
ney, announced this week that
Robert M. Moore, formerly of
Wewahitchka, is associating with
him in his law offices on Reid
Moore, a 1967 graduate of the
University of Florida Law School
SAs bmeen affiliated with David
Carl Gaskin in Wewahitchka for
the past two years.
Moore has already become
widely known throughout Gulf
County with his practice of law
and his extensive civic activities.
Moore will be moving to Port
St. Joe on September 1 along
with his wife and four children.
Labor Day Doings
(Cont0iued from Page' 1)
were purchased by. the civic
clubs and will be set o by the
Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire .e-
All spectator events and the
dance are freq.
For Two Suspects
City police and Gulf County
Sheriff's Deputy put out a pick-
'up bulletin West of Port St. Joe
Tuesday for two young men sus-
pected of stealing a car in South
Police Patrolmad James Graves
said the two young men, in their
mid 20's arrived in Port St. Joe
Tuesday afternoon where the
car, an old model, broke down at
the Pure Oil Station. The men,
stating they were on their way
to New Orleans, sold the car to
station owner, Robert Sewell for
$20.00. Investigation showed that
the car had been stolen.
Graves enlisted the. aid of the
Sheriff's Department in ,putting'
out the pick-up notice on the two
men. About three hours had
> elapsed before the bulletin was
aired. The two men still had not
been located yesterday morning.
br. G. E. outts will not, i his
office in Port St. Joe on August 28. He
will be back in his office on September
Where CoinmnMifg Leadera i k
reporting ,ofresij ... '
(--.- you can DEPEND n i
Hunting Season Opens On Monday
The. opening gun for the 1969-70 limit for the sora and Virginia rail Schlutz said, "Although rails and
hunting season will-sound one-half in the aggregate, is 25' per day. gallinules are found throughout the
hour before sunrise Monday, Sep- Total possession of sora and Vir- state, the majority of the hunting
tember 1, with the opening of the ginia rails is limited to one days is done in tidal marsh areas along
marsh hen hunting season. bag limit. Daily bag on gallinule is the coastlines. The clapper and
Hunting of migratory rails and 15 with a. possession limit of 30. sora rail will be the primary spe-
gallinules (marsh hens) will be al- Hunting hours for rails-and gal- cies taken by hunters in the tidal
lowed for 70 consecutive days end- linules are from one-half hour be- marshes. The Florida and purple
ing November 9, according to Dr. fore sunrise to sunset. Hunters are gallinules will be the major bag of
Richard Schultz, Chairman, Game required to have their shotguns sportsmen who hunt fresh water
and Fresh Water Fish Commission., i lakes."
Bag limit for King and clapper plugged to a three-shell capacity Hunters on the Atlantic marshes
rail is 15 per day in the aggregate, and rifles 1are prohibited for tak- prefer a high tide and boats for
with a possession limit of 30. Bag ing migratory birds. marsh hen hunting.
First Doctor Is Convicted of Fraud
In Connection With Mericare Payments :]-
SIContinued From Page I)
Pippin stated that "when we
Sput as much money into' any-
thing, as we are in commodities,
I want to be sure we are getting.
the best deal for everyone".
Clerk Core was instructed to,
arrange for a presentation to;
the Board on the stamp plan. .
WANTED: Companion for elderly
lady. Hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. No
labor involved. Call 227-5611 after
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
Several months of investigating was convicted in the U. S. District
resulted last week in the first con- Court for Northern Mississippi. He
viction for Medicare-fraud, accord- had been charged with conspiracy 11 '* .n 'I f ff
ing to Jerry L. Myers, -Acting Man- to defraud thez United- States by v r R a
ager of the Social Security Office in making false statements and false "E fv yLJy ixeu 1 e m ,
Panama City. representation to an agent of the .. .
Cleveland, Mississippi, doctor Social Security Administration. FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home locat- FOR SALE: One Allstate motor HELP WANTED: Standard Coffee
"Our investigators were able to ed on 100x100 foot lot in Wewa- scooter. Call Ralph Macomber. Company has opening in Port St.
kin 5 ad this doctor AEhitchka near intersection of sHwy Phone 227-7001. tfc-8-28 Joe for route salesman. Serve reg-
identify $5192 paid tot71 and Overstreet Road. Fronts on -'I-. ular established customers. Trans-
Sharks t Enter based on fraudulent claims," Myers highway. Available -for immediate FOR SALE: Camper shell for Dat- portation furnished.Expensespaid.
advised. "That money was recov- possession. Financing available for sun pick-up. Phone 648-4255. tfc Paid vacation and retirement. If
Football Jamboree ered." The court sentenced him to right party. Can be relocated to FOR SALE: 8x30 house trailer, you are a self-starter with gool
a $1000 fine and three years super buyer's lot. Contact Johnny Jones, $900. Third and Florida Ave. work record and .want to ma
Port St. Joe High School's foot- vised probation.763- Box 246, or call Panama City Mexico Beach. Edgar Field. tp above $100.00 per week 648-
ball Sharks will open their 1969 FOR SALE: 3 year old registered -
seadon next Friday night, Sep- The Social Sec.krity Admnistra- FOR SALE: Price reduced $2500 on quarter horse, $400 Phone WANTED: Bookkeeper and secre-
tember 5 when they will be one is currently checking out 137 my waterfront home for 'quick Ruby Brown 227-8541, after 7. tfc tary. Experience necessary. Call
tem ...r 5 ntha bone in Medicare cases in Florida for pos- sale. Far below appraised value. 227-3737, St. Joe Motqi, Co.
of four teams participating in a sible fraud. Only a very small per- Every, convenience for-comfortable FOR SALE: Mercury Mark 20 out-
Football Jamboree to be held at cent vetigated case living. H. F. Ayers, 227-3986. tfc board motor. 22 hp, 2 gas tanks. PRIVATE PARTY interested, in
Capital Stadium in Tallahassee. cent e in tigated cases acu- $95.00. General Electrie refrigera- long term lease and/or purchase
The Jamboree will begin at ally involve fraud. Most of the FOR SALE: $3000 first mortgage tor, $35.00. 30 gallon glass lined of 300-400 acres of improved pas-
.8:00 .. ith tam fr Port cases result from misunderstanding I'contract. Good :real, estate secur- round water heater, $30.00. Phone ture land in Northwest Florida or
w .. as rm or clerical error, Myers continued. ity. Discount to yield 12%. H. F. 648-4836. .tfc-7-24 South Alabama area. Reply to P.
Joe ncy,s So fara fo-r cases a .... ... Flori- Ayers, 227-3986. tfe-8-21 0-R-SALE:Elec. guitar m O. Box 648, DeFuniak Springs. 3t
Je Q c .a .d So far, four cases involving I-orl.. .OR SALE: Electric guitar andam-
ards of Tallahassee participate dian save been recommended to FOR-SALE or LEASE: Unfurnished plifier. In good condition. See HELP WANTED- Additional
The Sharks and Quincy will the Justice Department for prose- 3 bedroom house. Next to Dixie Billy Stephens. Phone. 227-7972. cessing nes are n6w in opera-
play in the first quarter of the cution. Belle Motel. 648-6105. tfc-8-21 tfc-7-17 tion. Male and female production
Jamboree. Godby and Quincy will ,, R 'SALE: 3 bedroom house at WANTED: 2 experienced motel i employees needed. No experience
compete in the second quarter The public should contact the White City on 2 large lots with maids. Apply %t Gulf Sands Mo- necessary. Apply Allen Kilpatrick
and Port St. Joe will play Godbyv Social Security office anytime they carpet, heater, stove, water heat- tel. tfe19 1 ^ pany, Apalachicola. Phone 653-
in the third quarter. Rickards think something is amiss with their er attic fan, fruit treesand p len- 8-21
and Godby will close out the Medicare or Social Security matters Contact Pil ch at Complete TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down
game in the last period. Myers concluded. The office for PAINTING SERVICE and removed or trimmed. Call
Tickets for the game will be this area is located at 1135 Har- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom brick home ateror, exterior. 'AlSo gen- '584772 or 8536343, Apalachicola.
Tickets risonAve Panama Ctte 32401 The with 2 baths, den with fireplace. eral carpentry work. Free, es- tfc-3-
$2.00 for adults and $1.00 for rison Ave., Panama City 32401. large living area. On 2 lots. Pay timates.
students. They are available now telephone number is 768-5331. The $2,600 down and take over pay- WM. H.\EMILY & SON WANTED: Good used chain saw.
in Port St. Joe at the High office is open Monday through Fri- ments of $106.36 for 14 years at Rhone 648-6446 Call 229-1993. : t-8-14-
School and at the three drug day from 8:30 a:m. to 4:30 p.m. % VA. Seat1319 McClelland 4t Mexico Beach 24 GOOD SELECTION of ud TVs.
stores in the city. except onu national holidays. Arnold's Furniturq & TV. 3-B3
-- ----- FOR SALE Yew SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Re'd Ave. tte2-29
Three bedroom, masonry dwell-. DAIT dealer in P--* R E-D a-
,ing, with den and large screened 'REDUCE SAFE and fast with Go-
lfCo ty Aduh istitu t WllS porch. Beam, y Cirle. To "n for Bese tablets and E-Vap "water
GUf County Adult institute Will $5,a0.- .. CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 10t
S" 1. *t .... PFRANKHANNON .
egin Holding Classes On Tuesday Registered Real Estate Broker o COVER
Pegin Holding Classes On Tues y 221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 TH HEATH RADIO and
TE- AR TV SERVICE
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house, large Phone 229-6294 '
The Gulf County Adult Insti- themselves in these basic skills, family room,' built-in kitchen 4tp Oak Grove 2-1
tute -will begin its regular ses- classes will be offered. living room, separate dining room, All'work guaranteed
sion Tuesday. September 2, ac- For further information con- patio, fenced back yard. For ap HURLBUT FURNITURE
cording to the director, James tact Mr nnis at his home pointment call 229-3626 or efter and APPLIANCES. WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
McInis 227-4806 or' at the Centennial 6 call 2274486, t- -27 306 Reid Ave. Aluminum and cast iron welding.
2 6te.._Years of experience. Call J. I,
Registration for classes lead- Building, 227-5321. FOR SALE: Introduetry saleof FOR CHAIN LINK FINCE a Temple 2296167, 1302 Palm Blvd.
ing to a high school diploma will -- 80 Deautiful lots, located in Gulf E iry Stephens. Free estimate -
be held from 9:00 a.m. to 12;00 Colony, Unit 1 'at Apalachicola Guarantee on labor and materials
noon esday, athe Airport. Good drinking water inL down payment. Pone 227 FOR
noo Tuesday, at he ennial gns approved system, paved streets.A
Building,. d M / (Restricted to single family resi- AMBULANCE SERVICE
e ,m Pg 1 1 -dences., No trailers allowed. 15A BULA SERVICE
Cotidd mIn typing and book. (Continued From Page 1) beautiful homes already built. NEW CHRYSLER In Wewahitchka and
kee.inp will be taught by Harry Large lots, average 100' x 140'. OUTBOARD MOTORS
Her nt ioaeraried chUdred. Contact owner C. E. Bonner, Ph. 20 Horsepower ... 426.00 Port St. Joe
erngton at Port St. Joe High Kindergarten childell who eat 653-8749, P, 0.Box 666, Apalachi- 35 horsepower ...$535.00 --
school Typ ing. will alo be a the luincih rFa Will pay the cola. tfc-7-24 45 horsepower -- $595.00 qALL -
n h gular price 6b oc plus 4c for FOR RENT o SALE: 3 bedroom horsepower $746.00 Comforter Funeral Home
Washington High Sc .]b'' mid-morning Milk. This money is house. Furnished or unfurnished. Fiberglass Boats $150.00
Wynn will teach geMftdal Iduk- to be paai to the teacher the St. Joe Beach. Call 648-4976. tp 2273511
tole Courses at W as -fhgto i first day of each week. SPCIAL TEACHER rate for school CONOMY CASH STORE SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
basic education classes a Port The regular school day for artme Gulfts Mexico Beach. Oedne b- ridaBuford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
St- Joe Elemfitary Sch&ol. Me- first :and second graders during room, right on water, $90 month. ne 229-3097.
Innis will %te ch gehfFal educa-, the first six weeks will be 8:30 Utilities furnished. Call M abeth 'P.s, NUP ab ith iesng. y ,E
tion coarse's leading to a high .aJf. until 1:00 p.m. Third grade Thompson, Realtor, $6- ltc .. oCAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-14 C. P. Etheredge
school @fpTlbma. children will be'dismissed at 2:15 FOR RENT: Large wo bedroom $. AB f Bea1ti Control 88 Third Street
Fbr p ople whbotesire to learn p.m. All other elementary chil- furnished wat ed nt home. Lo. coseties. Call Mabel Baxley. Port St. Jo I'
to reWa 'and wr\ft or to improve dren will be dismissed at. 2:30 ctdat St.. ch. ent. by th 229-6100. 1109 Monumeit Ave. Joe, lan
S- p.m. week. .,Ph-. 143. tfc--2o I plumbing and
SFOR'RE W One and two bedroom PNEUMATIC Electrical Contractor
l--' -dren* who ere not e fttfjWIed apartments. Call 229- INSTRUMENT MEN Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
Strolled ast year should bg ut 1361. tfc-2-26 Olin's Smokeless Po w der
Stored by e r RENT: Warehouse and Plant is seeking craftsmen with R. A M Regular convocationon StL
S .. children beres d on RENT Warehouse space and proven work experience for the Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
the first dy ar :school Septem.- storage Hurlbut Furniture completion of an improved ap- 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
her 2. Teachers Will have, the 'Phone 22714271. tfc-6-, pienticeship program for per- companions welcome.
names of children assigned' t FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- manent position in our new ROY BURCH. H. P.
namtheir homde ro'f.ost.d on M room beach cottages at St. Joe plant in St. Marks. WALTER GRAHAM, See.
doors on Fhai morning, Audust Beach. ReAsonable monthly rates. Why should you be interest- WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
a 29, and will b ins their roots to Salaries and fringe benefits THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
assist and nswer any quiestions FOR RENT: One and two bedroom are excellent. Facilities are 1g second ard fourth Tuesday
about thb schedule 'lbhe chil- attractively furnished a part- safe, clean and new. Products nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
dren. the spfora-f ; meaints. Cool in summer, warm in are the best of their kind in the Home.
Sdren i e th6e program; winter. Gas heat, window fans, world. The future looks very THERE WILL BE a' regular com-
All elementary schools will They must be seen to be apprec- good. munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
'the s chelesandf-ated. Also NP munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
have the saiie sche dles and of- It A ISCE. AILER W What more could you ask for?- No. 1ll, F. & A M.; every first
for 'he salfe "serviLs with the _co Lodge Apartments and Trailer Come down to our personnel and third Thursday at"8:00 p.m.
Se-xception ofathe Highland View Park, White City. tfc-8-14 department and complete ap-
Elementary'Sch61l and Washing- plication or contact Mrs. D. .
on HighEInmet- which will FOR SALE: 8x46 Hicks house trai- Payne, Smokeless Powder Oper-
ton High Elementary which will ler, with washer, air conditioner ation, P. O. Box 222, St. Marks,
eep all kin garten children ndentral heat. Excellent cond- Fla. 32555. Equal opportunity R. H. SEWELL, Sr., W.M.
1iitil 1-n:660p. tion. For information call 229- employer. BILLY JOE RICH,. Sr., Sec.
'HIGH 'SCHO-OL SCHEDULE 4301. tic-8-28
: -Both'highi'chools in the Port
I St. J6e area will begin at 8:25
I '-on Ttiesday morning.
'Port St. Joe High School is -
Schanging its schedule this year
offering a six period day rather
-' than the usual five periods. The ouE e a sANDS -
S- new class schedule will call for ". o 0* 0
SI .-55 minute periods with personal *.
teacher-student conferences be-
-- itig made available during regu-
"lar scho61 hours.
Port St. Joe High School will
dismiss for the day at 3:45 an FRCE SUPPLIES WE HAVE THEM. .THE STAR
3:15 p.m. "