|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
In This Week's Issue
"Part. JoIeh Olutlet Port for the Aalachicoik-Chattahoochee Valley"
,. THIRTY-THIRD YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969 NUMBER 3
Three Hurt In Two Wrecks
Late Saturday. Afternoon
Two accidents in the lort St.
'Joe area were reported by the
County Books Open
: Until October' 4th
Persons. who have recently
ave recently reached 21' years
of a4e have until Saturday, Oc-
tober 4 to register, according to
,Gulf County supervisor 6f elec-
tions, Dessie Lee Phirker.
Registration must be completed
by t*is time in order for the new
registrants to be able to cast
Their ballot in the. constitutional
amendment coming up November
4. It the amendment is approved
.it wffl extend the state's power
to issoe revenue bonds or tax
,'certificates until June 30, 1975.
Persons may register at the of-
.,,fice of the Supervisor in the
:GPlf 'County Courthouse.
Florida Highway Patrol during
the past week. Both the.accidents
occurred during the heavy rains
of the week' end.
Highway Patrol' Trooper Ken
Murphy reported that 'a 1969 se-
dan, driven by Norman F. Qlin-
'lan skidded on wet pavement and
turned over about 6:00 p.m. Sat-
urday. The accident occurred just
East of the Port St. Joe city limr
its on the .Garrison Avenue ex-
tension. i 'i
Murphy 1id thfe Quinlan vehi-
cle skidde&d4or about 220 feet be-
fore turning over on its top. Dam-
age was es~i ated at $1200.
Quinlat i was charged with
speed too gieat for conditions.
Murphy was assisted by City
patrolman James Graves and Dep-
uty Sheriff H. T. Dean in his in-
Three received injuries in a
two car collision later the same
evening 15 miles West of Port
St. Joe in Highway '98.
Port St. Joe's veteran, City
'Commissioner, I. C. Nedley, lost
his post in Group Three in Tues-
day's. second primary balloting
to political newcomer, .3. I..
Sexton out-polled Nedley by
nearly two to one, receiving 529
votes to 278 for Nedley.
In the first primary two weeks
ago, Sexton led a pack -of three
with 399 votes and Nedley polled
a close second with 373-more
votes than he received in the
Even though the votes cast
-were not as 'many as two weeks
ago-1456 less-the vote was still
fairly beavy for a one contest
Sexton -will be sworn into of-
fice to begin a two year stint in
his first public office on Tues.
day, -October '7, at the regular
meeting of the Commission.
According -to Murphy, B. F.
Daughtry was attempting to make
a left off Highway 98 when his
1967 sedan was hit from the rear
by a 1966 auto drive by Wood-
row.Pryor of 164-Avenue C. The
impact knocked Daughtry's auto
187 feet. The Pryor auto travel-
ed 95 feet after the impact.
Pryor and Carey Davis, a pas-
senger in his car, were taken to
Municipal Hospital in a Comfort-
er ambulance suffering from fa-
cial injuries. Verna Smith, a
passenger in Daughtry's auto
was taken to the hospital with
Damages to both autos were
estimated at $2,500. *
Pryor was charged with driv-
ing while intoxicated and Davis
was charged with public drunk-
Murphy was assisted in his in
vestigation by Deputy Sheriff H.
High School PTA Meets
Tonight At 8:00 P.M.
The first meeting of the Port
St. Joe High School PTA will be
held tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the
High School auditorium.
W. L. "Bill" Brown, president
for this year, would like to urge
all high school parents to attend
Refreshments will be served .in
the High School cafeteria after
Chuck Roberts fights for yardage in Friday night's football game
here against the Wewahitchka Gators. The Gators' Alfred Forehand
has his finger in Roberts' hip pocket as Steve Forehand comes up
to try and help stop Roberts. -Star photo-
Even though .it's now illegal to.hunt Gators, Kloskia Lowery
bags one. anyhow. He puts the stopper :on Wewa's big Curtis
Branch. -Star photo
City Water-logged After A 10.91
Inch Downpour In 24 Hour Period
Initially it looked as if Port St.
Joe had been very lucky in the
lack of damage inflicted when
10.91 inches of rain flooded down
on the City in a. 24 hour period
over the week end.
Other sections of the Panhan-
dle reported highways washed
out, bridges washed away, water
in homes and innundating fields.
Port St. Joe had some high water'
problems mostly brought on by
a high tide which filled up drain
ditches and wouldn't let surface
water drain off until late Monday
City Street Superintendent,
Dot Hadden told The Star that
the worst problems were on Gar-
rison Avenue and a' portion of
Avenue C near Washington High
School. Highway 98 was tempo-
rarily flooded Saturday night dur-
ing the downpouring rain, but
This flooded-street was a familiar scene in anxious about the water and the damage it
Port St. Joe Sunday, as 10.91 inches of rain in would cause, the kids. had a ball. Notice the two
a 24 hour period, hampered by high tides which heads at the right, where two boys are swimming
stopped draining off of surface water, flooded in the 'ditch. This photo was made on Garrison
inany areas in the City. While the parents were Avenue, where most of the flooding occurred.
Courthouse Springs Leaks
After the flooding rains of
the past week end, the Gulf Coun-
ty Commission was faced with
many requests for drainage and
road repairs at their' meeting
held Monday night in lthe Court-
house. The meeting had been stt
ahead one day in order for the
Commission members to attend
the annual convention ;of 'County
Commissioners now being held
-The Board received complaints
of drainage problems in virtually
every section of the county, but
had to admit there wasn't much
* they could do to prepare for such
rains as were experienced.
Several residents of Garrison
Avenue were present at the meet-
. ing asking that the big drain
ditch next to the Courthouse be
(completed to Depot Creek to car-
ry off some of the water now
bothering the Garrison area in'
It was pointed out that several
serious bottlenecks have held UP u
construction of the ditch-lack of
rights of way and the expense 6f
construction bridges a c r o ss
Niles Road and Highway ,98 for
the ditch to run under.
After considerable discussion
on drainage matters, the Board
(Continued On Page 10) .
was cleared Sunday. City crews
stayed on duty all night Saturday
helping motorists who drowned
out in the high water. Only one
street washout was reported by
Hadden-at thW corner of High-
way 98 and Avenue B.
Port St. Joe began to feel the,
effects of the heavy rainstorm
yesterday morning when St. Joe
Paper Company had to shutdown. ,
its large paper mill here, due to'
an inability to get wood with'
which to operate.
The wood shortage was,
brought about by 15 wash-outs
of the Apalachicola Northern
Railroad line, between here and:
Chattahoochee. The railroad is
the main supply line for bring-
ing wood to the paper mill.
Railroad vice-president, B. Roy
Gibson, Jr., told The Star that
the line has five large wash-
outs between Hosford and Chat-
tahoochee with several smaller
ones. Gibson said it will be Sun-
day at the earliest before a train
can go over the track. Workmen
are laboring around the clock to
repair the damage and put the
railroad back into operation.
Paper mill officials said the
mill would be down for an in-
definite period of time until they
could secure wood again. Local
truck wood sources have been cut
off due to excessive amounts of
water left in the woods by the
downpour of rain.
Marvin J. Land Passes Away Suddenly
Saturday; Funeral Services Monday
Funeral .services were held
Monday morning from the Pres-
byterian- Church for Marvin J.
Land, age 46, who died suddenly
Saturday afternoon. Rev. John
Ash presided at the 10:00 am.
services with Rev. George. Har-
ris, assisting. Initerment was in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Land who operated a Standard
Oil service station here in Port
St. Joe. began to feel ill on, the
job Saturday afternoon. He asked
to be taken home and died later
in the afternoon.
Land was born in Thomasville,
Ga., February 18, 1923. He was a
member of the Presbyterian
Church. He was a veteran of
World War II and was a member
of Willis V. Rowan Post 116,
American Legion. He had lived
here in Port St. Joe for 20 years
coming here from Tallahassee.
Survivors include his wife, Lil-
lie M. Land; two daughters, Mrs.
Alice Smith of Shreveport, La.,
.and Miss Vickie Land of Port St.
Joe; .his mother,' Mrs. Made
Land of Old Town; two sisters,
Mrs. Eva Chaires of Old Town
and Mrs. Beatrice Jordan of Ful-
* Active casketbearers were Ted
Beard, Joe Leavins, Carl Guil-
ford, John R. Smith, Tom Knox,
and Phillip Lewis.
Honorary bearers were R. F.
Maxwell, J. Lamar Miller, Cecil
Costin, Jr., Henry Campbell,
Lawrence Bissett, Jim Goodman
and Charles Smith.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Legion Sponsoring Dance
The American Legion Post 116'
will sponsor a teen-age dance
Saturday night beginning at 8:00
p.m. and lasting until midnight.
Music will be by the Pegatto
Lids and admission will be $1.25.
Port St. Joe's Sharks exhibited wersron.
a hard running team in Friday In the third quarter, an alert,
night's opener here with Wewa- (Charles Smith intercepted a Pat-.
hitchka, to down the Gators36-14. terson pass and galloped 24 yards
The Sharks scored first 'with' -for a Shark score. Roberts ran
only a minute and a half gone the ball for two points.
in.. the game, as Norris Langston T.he. game first game jitters
zipped through the line for 40 cost the Sharks 140 yards in pen-
yards to. 'put six points on the ties while they were piling 289
board for the Sharks. The try yards gained on the ground and
for. the .extra point. failed. 84 yards passing.
Quarterback Chuck Roberts Tomorrow night, the Sharks
carried the ball in two quarter- travel to Chattahoochee.
back 'sneaks to score two other THE YARDSTICK
Shark markers, once in the first Wewa PSJ
period: and again just before the First downs 7 16
halftime whistle blew. Roberts
passed to Charles Smith for ,a
two point conversion to give the C u-.
Sharks 20 points in the first half.y C u t
Late in the second period, We-
wa's hard running Curtis Branch Members to Meet
bulled through the line for 15
yards and the Gator's only score
in the first half. Charles Brock, president of the
The Gators roared back in the St. Joseph's Bay Country Club
second half with short, quick has called a short but important
passes by Pat Patterson to his meeting of the Club membership
ends to march down the. field for tonight.
for a quick score on a pass from ,The meeting will be held in
Patterson to Greg Bozeman. Jim the High School auditorium at
Busby ran the- ball over for two 7:30 p.m., just before the PTA-
points. meeting which begins at 8:00.
The Sharks put the game on Brock says the purpose is for
ice when hard-rushing Adrian the membership to approve the
Gant .blocked a Gator punt and new loan application for $265,-
recovered the ball on the Gator's 000 to meet regulations of the
37 yard line. Three plays later Farmers' -Home Administration.
Dennis Atchison romped over Members had previously approv-
for the Sharks third TD of the ed a $325,000 loan, which FHA
game. At this point, Gant "did turned down and offered the les
his thing" by dancing a jig on ser amount.
the 20 yard line while the band Brock said the meeting should-
played the Shark "Fight Song". n't take but a few minutes to
Norris Langston carried the provide FHA with the necessary
ball over for the two point con- approval.
Many Port St.- Joe residents attended a re-
ception at the. Florida Power office here last
Wednesday to meet- and greet FPC's new mana-
ger here in Port St. Joe, Wes Thompson. Shown
above is a few of those who attended. From
left to right are: County Commissioner Silas C.
Player; Florida Power Divisional Manager J. F.
Roselle, John Rich, Thompson, Floye Brewton
and Bernard Pridgeon, Jr.
Sharks Rap Gators, 36-14
In Season's Opener Friday
PAGETWO~HESTAR Pot S. Jo, Fori. THRSDY. EPTEBER25,196
A refreshingly different perspective on life in America
was recently offered in a speech by a business executive
who told his audience that "the wrong numbers are being
used on our social balance sheet."
To support his point he noted:
".. Last year in the Uited States. .96,459,483 men
did not commit a criminal offense.. 4,896,720 college
students did not participate in a campus demonstration
201,489,710 citizens did not use illegal drugs and
17,613 baby doctors did not publicly condemn the draft
The speaker, Donald McLeod, who is a vice president
of North America Rockwell Corp., underscored the key con-
sideration that the "silent majority" consists of more than
numbers. "In these people is found the moral and philo-
sophical fiber of which the nation was built," he emphasiz-
It indeed is easy for constant attention upon the ab-
normal, the unusual, to distort one's perspective. Unless in-
cidents are viewed with a sense of proportion the excep-
tion assume an importance beyond its true value.
Further, the very reason that the nation seems so over-
whelmed with problems is because its citizens are facing
these problems openly examining them under the cross
fires of differing yet equally honest attitudes and mak-
ing efforts, as few nations before in history have made,
Since 1917, J. Edgar Hoover has devoted his life to
the service of his country. In 1924, he became Director
of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. In his long ca-
reer, one of his principal goals as a federal investigator
and law enforcement officer has been alerting the Amer-
ican people to the menace of communism. His tenure as
head of the FBI has no parallel. For more than four
decades, the agency has grown in stature and has held
the non-partisan respect of Presidents and legislators.
Under Mr. Hoover, the FBI has scrupulously avoided the
role of national police force. For these reasons among
others, J. Edgar Hoover's book, entitled "On Communism"
is must reading.
"On Communism" is a compilation of quotations
from Mr. Hoover's writings and speeches dealing with
communism during its existence in the U. S. Preceding
the compilation is an introductory essay in which the
FBI Director discusses briefly the historical background
of the communist party in the U. S. but concentrates
chiefly on the communist party U.S.A. of the 1960's.
Too Late To Classify
by RUSSELL KAY
Football has its Super Bowl,
-baseball its World Series, 'golf
and tennis' their international
tournaments. Now Florida is
about to stage a Super Shuffle-
board tournament that is ex-
pected to attract top-flight schuf-
fleboarders who will compeae
for $2,000 in prize money. You
may not realize It but there are
Over 100,000 shuffleboarders
holding membership in clubs
throughout the country.
Up until now, tournaments
have been more or less local af-
fairs with contestants competing
for prizes ranging from $10 to
75, compared to thousands of
dollars offered in other sports.
H. Irwin LeVy, developer of
Century Village, anew type con-
dominium at West Palm Beach,
is sponsoring the supershuffle-
board tournament. It will be
staged at Century Village and
will be known as the Annual
Century Village Invitational, to
be held November 17, 18 and
competition will be in two di-
visions, men's and women's with
top prize money of $500 going
to the winning teams in each di-
vision. The remainder of the
prize money will go to runners-
up from second to eight place in
This is the first time in the
"- THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
'lso Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
P OF P ICE BOX 808 PHONE 227-8161
P" PoOr ST. JoE, FLOzIDA 824S
S-tered as second-elaa matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetoffice. Port St. Jot,
Florida, under Act of Machb 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
tN COUNTY "- ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX M3OS.,.1.75 THREE MO1., 127.0
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommiasions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage farther than amount received for nadb
The spoken word Is given scant attention he Anted word !s = Un ly
weithed. The epoken word barey asserts; word con.
vinces. The spoken woid I. let: the printed word remala*.
^I^^^^^K ^;;:-^ ^ ''Sr 'y -^ ~7'r!-
to solve them. \
Hunger in the U.S. and poverty amid wealth are in-
deed vexing issues. Crime is increasing. Racial tensions
grow. Youth is restless.
But in every case the problems appear on the sur-
face, magnified, simple because this is an open society.
There are no unwashed mobs in Red Square protesting the
Soviet presence in Czechoslovakia for the simple reason
that people who would overly voice such views have long
since been tidily tucked away in Siberian slave labor camps.
Likewise the standard of living, even of those classed
below the "poverty level" in this nation, might indeed seem
luxurious to the vast majority of people occupying this
Americans do need a new balance sheet; we should not,
overlook the constructive elements in our society. And,
just as steel is tempered by fiery heat, the often fiery con-
troversy which surrounds us today is steadily and con-
sistently hammering out progress in area after area of
Not only should we face our problems but we should,
draw encouragement in so doing by holding in proper per-
spective the vast strengths of our nation, the depths of
resources of the vast majority of our people. And above
all, we should credit the integrity and sincerity so abun-
dantly evidenced by our very national act of so openly fac-
ing, instead of dodging, our shortcomings.
In this essay, the reader will learn how the communist
party infiltrates and subtly guides the new left, antiwar
demonstrations and campus riots.
In calling on every citizen to be alert to the com-.
munist danger, Mr. Hoover concludes his book with the
words, "We have a great heritage of freedom to protect.
The times call for courage, resolution and integrity, not
cleverness, expediency or love of soft living. No man has
the right to a 'time out' 'a leave of absence' all must
be on the front lines."
Mischa Elman and Jascha Heifetz, the famous, violin-
ists,' were dining together in a New York restaurant. A
waiter brought them a message in an envelope addres-
sed: "To the greatest violinist in the world". Mischa
handed it to Heifetz, saying, "This is for you Jascha."
"No, indeed," replied Heifetz. "It is undoubtedly meant
for you." Finally, Heifetz
reading, "Dear Fritz-".
history of the sport that this
kind of prize money has been of-
fered for a shuffleboard tourna-
ment and it has aroused interest
throughout the country according
to Herbert K. Smock, president
of the National Shuffleboard As-
You may have considered shuf-
fleboard as a game that appeal-
ed only to senior citizens. But
today it attracts people of all
ages with thousands competing
and participating all over the
country, It is also becoming a
spectator sport with enthusiasts
flocking to courts to watch
matches when tournaments are
The three day event to; be
held at Century Village shuffle-
board stadium, a 24-court lay-
out that is, complete with a
covered grandstand and lights
agreed to open it, and began
play. Prize money will
following the final
No effort or expense has been
spared to make this the greatest
event in shuffleboard history and
crack teams will compete, each
with their following of club mem-
bers and spectators.
It is fitting that the nation's
first major shuffleboard tourna-
ment be held in Florida for the
sport has been enjoyed by thou-
sands throughout the state, with
courts maintained by city re-
creation departments, chambers
of commerce and resorts from
one end of the state to the other.
Both men and women will be
found among enthusiasts and
some of them have developed a
skill that is amazing
Better plan on being at Cen-
tury Village, West Palm Beach,
Edge of Waves
Great for Surfer
But Not Boats
A Perspective For Americans
November 17, 18 and 19. It pro-
mises to be an interesting and
exciting event, where you can
rub shoulders with the country's
best shuffleboarders, make new
friends ;apd maybe win some
some of the generous prize mon-
ey being offered.
PORTA COLORS 180
* Insta Color*
* PORTA COLOR* Chassis
* Front Controls
* Front Sound
*, Color Keyed Tuning
* VHF "Pre-Set" Fine
* Dipole Antenna
* Wood Grain Polystyrene
* 180 Square Inch Viewing
*TrdM general Elkctrfc Compaq
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Citizens of both Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka filled the sta-
dium Friday night for the opening game of both teams. Both teams
showed promise of a fine season ahead.
One thing we were particularly interested in, however, was
the fine job our band did for their first performance this year and
under the new director Jim Clark. They had a good sound, fine
marching and we were particularly impressed with the orderly
retreat from the field.
-One of our pet peeves in years past has been the band's play-
ing of "The Star Spangled Banner". We are under the conviction
that a band should be able to play the National Anthem even if
they can't play the "Fight Song" or "Alma Mater". The National
Anthem should be learned first, and correctly. The band did one
of its best jobs in years with "The Star Spangled Banner" Friday
night. We see a champion in the making to go along with our
number one rating in other fields.
A cordial welcome awaits you from
Florida Greeting Service,
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please canl.
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue'
G.E. Color TV As Low As $198.00
I ENJOY G.E. COLOR TV '
S IT'S LIKE BEING AT THE MOVIES OR YOUR MONEY BACK!
HERE'S THE COMPLETE OFFER:
Buy your General Electric Color TV from a participating dealer and give it normal
care. If you are not completely satisfied, bring your Guarantee Certificate to the
dealer from whom you purchased the set within thirty days. He will take back the
set and refund your money.
THIS OFFER APPLIES TO PURCHASES PRIOR TO JAN. 1, '1970
ARNOLD'S FURNITURE and TV
323 REID AVENUE
The forward edge of a wave is
great for surfers, but it's no place
for small boat skippers, according
to the Coast Guard Boating Safety
Detachment of Mobile, Alabama.
If at all possible, boatmen should
stay clear of breakers. But if an
emergency arises, and beaching be-
comes necessary, here's what to
1. Find a stretch o*P*beach free
of rocks and don't get too close
2. Get about halfway up the-back-
side of a wave and use the throttle
to keep the boat there.
3. When the boat hits bottom,
get out and head for higher ground
before the next wave hits. It there's.
enough time, bring the bow line
with you and secure it to some
object higher, up on the beach.
You'll probably be able to get
the boat out of harm's way, if you
haul, in on the line each time a
wave breaks over the beach.
Up 'Labor Slack
With the present scarcity of farm
labor, and the prospect.,of it get-
ting worse, more and more of the
local farmers have turned to the
mechanical corn picker' to harvest
their corn crops. Unlike some of
the modern farm implements, the
corn picker does a pretty good con-
servation job on the field as it
,picks the corn. As the corn stalks
pass through the picker they are
torn up and the deposited back on
the ground, behind the picked.
These stalks, along with the weeds
and other materials, form a mulch
or the land that breaks the force of
the raindrops and thereby pre-
vents a great deal of erosion.
The mechanical, corn picker has
one other benefit for conservation
and that one is in the feeding of
wildlife, especially doves and quail.
Practically everyone knocks a few
grains of corn off during harvest-
ing, and this provides a plentiful
supply of feed for the birds.
Start the New Fall Viewing Season With A
1970 GE COLOR TV
THE STAR,- Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969
,----------- ---------------------- -----------
II I I Il
I heard last Thursday evening that Henry CampbeU was in
the hospital. This, I couldn't believe, so I just went by the hos-
pital to see and there he was, in Room 127, with a belly ache.
T couldn't resist remarking to him that seeing him in the',
hospital was just, like going to the circus you see something
unusual that you don't see just every day. "That's true", agreed
Mr. Henry, "This is the first time I have ever been in the hospital."
I hope he's out and doing well by the time you read this.
I saw a headline in the paper the other day where Senator Ted
Kennedy was rapping President Nixon for "making mistakes" in
his administrative activities. (
Senator Kennedy has offered his opinions to the press since
coming to the Senate a few years back on nearly every item to come
before Congress (some items of which his brother instigated, but
Teddy was against them anyhow). rI've never paid too much
attention to Teddy's headlines, but I must stop and look over this
latest announcement. If anybody can recognize mistakes it ought
to be Senator Kennedy. He's had so much experience making them
himself. He ought to be an expert in this field.
Almost every editor in the State has-put in his two cents
worth about the proposal to combine several counties in Florida
and pare their number down from 67 to some lesser number around
42. Most opinions we have read are against the proposal.
As we see it, several of the smaller counties will be tied on to
a larger, more affluent county so the larger county can take care
of the smaller county's needs. This would penalize the taxpayers
in some of the' counties as now defined and would probably re-
quire an increase in the legal millage rate in order to continue
services 'as they are now carried on.
What with the dillution of representation for small counties
in the State Legislature, the local government is the ,citizen's only
hope for needed services. Also, it looks to us as if the State is just,
trying to shuffle part of its responsibility to 'the smaller counties
off to other counties.
When we look at what a mess we are in with the urbanization
of the Legislature, what with things like missed matching funds
in the 'Department of Transportation, etc., we shudder to think
of what will happen in the future if even our small, personal, local
governments are given the status of being even bigger business.
Williams Reunion Set for October 4
GRACEVILLE, Fir. Florida's grounds of the rural church found- feet wide and 250 feet long.
happiest family, the Williamses, ed by one of the forebears. At this year's reunion, Florida
Sill hold its 67th, reunion Oct. 4 at Descendants of Andrew Elton Treasurer Broward Williams, will
the Galilee Tabernacle, southeast Williams, who settled Jackson talk about his grandfather, Jasper,
of Graceville. I County in 1822, the Williamses 11th child of the first Williams.
Nearly 2,000 members of the gather each year in reunion to The Rev. ohn ames oks,
Williams clan are expected to come hear speeches, welcome new mem-grandson of Wesley Williams, 12th
from all parts of the nation to re- bers of the family and share an child of the family progenitor, will
new old acquaintances and streng- old fashioned dinner-on-the-grounds child of the family progenitor, will
V#hen family ties on the picturesque served by the ton on a table five a
Anteme er0tnca, vis
Another member of the clan, Mrs.
Nellie O'Riordan, recently com-
posed a song about the Williams
clan, which will be sung for the
first time at this year's reunion.
According to the family historian,
there are 25,000 Williamn living in
Florida, and another 25,00P rela-
David Ray Musselwhite, formerly
of Port St. Joe, received his BBA
degree from Georgia State Univer-
sity, Atlanta, Georgia on August 21.
David is a 1960 graduate of Port
St. Joe High School. He, his wife,
Mildred and son, Craig are now
residing is Carrolton, Geor gia
where he is affiliated with South-
tives scattered throughout the
The annual reunion program be-
gins at 11 a.m., with prayers and
the singing of hymns, followed by
the introduction of various mem-
bels of the family.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969
Industry Must Reuse it's Water
To Keep Up With Increasing Demand
GAINSVILLE One way for in-
dustry to meet its increasing de-
Florida Bowhunters Have Additional
Hunting Opportunities This Season
TALLAHASSEE Florida bow- be permitted in designated camp-
hunters will have additional hunt- ing areas ,and hunting must be by
ing apportuaties starting Saturday, foot, as all motorized vehicles are
September 20, with the opening of prohibited.
St. Vincent National Wildlife Re- Bowhunters will be required to
fuge, for managed archery hunting. possess a regular hunting license
Legal game during the St. Vin- plus the statewide archery hunting
cent archery hunt will be wild permit. A National Wildlife Refuge
hogs, raccoons and opossums. The Permit is not required,.
managed hunt will continue
'through October 3.
St. Vincent National Wildlife-
Refuge is a 12,358 acre island lo-
cated in Franklin County, and ac-
| cessible only by boat. Camping will
Complete information and maps
on the St. Vincent managed archery
hunt may be obtained by writing
St. Vincent National Wildlife Re-_
fuge, P. 0. Box 447, Apalachicola,
m -~ ,. w~~-u, qin
The aftermath of a not so lovely laay.
mands for water without increasing
pollution is water reuse, a research-
er told an audience of Florida food
processors recently (Tues. Sept. 16).
Speaking at a short course held
at the University of Florida for the
food industry, Walter A. Mercer
"The only logical way that we as
a nation can meet water require-
ments in the years ahead is to con-
'tain more of the water now wasted
to the oceans and to use our availa-
ble water over and over again -
and water reuse means pollution
Mercer, who is associate director
of research laboratories for the
National Canners Association, in
Berkeley, California, used slides to
show how water had been reused
successfully in the canning of to-
matoes and peaches. "Water re-
use is applicable," he said, "Where-
ever water is needed to wash the
raw product for processing."
Before water can, be reused,
Mercer said, it must be treated to
free, it of harmful micro-organisms
and chemicals, as well as of any
materials that might change the
flavor, color, or odor of the food
to be canned. Also, the water must
remain acceptable from an aesthe-
tic standpoint. It cannot look upap-
One method Mercer suggested for
making water usable again is spot
chlorination the addition of
chlorine to the water at what-
ever stage contamination exists.
The water to be reused, he said,
must be clean enough that pro-
duce passing through it is cleansed
by the process.
Mercer said that reusing water
would not necessarily be more ex-
pensive than using fresh water be-
cause of the savings involved in
handling a reduced amount of
waste water. He said:
"A reduction in the volume of
water used gives a corresponding
reduction in the volume ,of liquid
waste discharged. Where sewer
service charges are based on gal-
lonage, a reduction in volume
means a saving in dollars."
Mercer warned that unless water
,saving and waste reduction be
made a pri.ne consideration in
plant operation, "the size of the
processing plant is going -to be
dwarfed by the size of the waste
At present the food processing
industry is grouped with five other
major industries alleged to be re-
sponsible, for 75 per cent of the
industry-caused pollution in the
nation's streams, Mercer, said.
Mercer's talk is one in a series
presented during the 'four-day
(Sept. 15-18) short course for the
food industry. The course is spon-
sored by the Institute of Food
Technologists, Florida Section, and
the Florida Agricultural Extension
INTRODUCTORY OFFER FOR
A LIMITED TIME
Reg. Price $1.00
210 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-4141
Florida Power men and machines on their way.
Florida Power emergency crews"arrive at the disaster scene.
How Florida Power and
Mississippi Power fought
When Camille's winds stopped blowing,
Mississippi Power faced a tremendous
clean-up task. But they didn't face it alone.
All utilities in the southeast have a
mutual agreement that they will come to
the aid of each other in times of emergency.
Camille was such an emergency
and Florida Power Corporation was there.
Before Camille's winds' stopped blowing,
men and machines from Florida Power Corporation
were on their, way to help repair the damage.
Should it ever happen here, it's good to know
we won't face
- helping to build better communities
For A Good Deal On.
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
large sizes $1.00 more)
-.6somm OEM malland usaffilmommill
i 'STARl, Port St. Joe. Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969
1, AGEFOUR' *HE
These young ladies are compe
St. Joe Jayceettes sponsored Junio
The girls were honored with a pa
of Mrs. Lou Little last Tuesday
with their mothers, at which tim
the Junior Miss program were ex;
Joe's selection will go to the state
Mrs. Anderson Hostess
To Annie Stone Circle
Mrs. W. 0. Anderson was hostess
to the Annie V. Stone Circle of
the First United Methodist Church
for its September meeting. Mrs.
k. S. Chason gave the devotional
sing as her topic, "Where Good
The preamble to the Constitu-
iion of the United Methodist
Church was read by Mrs. Bernard
Pridgeon, Sr., who then gave a
most interesting talk on the or-
ganization of the church, both in
:'Canada and the, United States..
Reports were given by chairmen
and a 'discussion of projects for
It was announced that "Quiet
Day" services will be held at the
church on Monday, October 27.
The meeting was dismissed.with
..the WSCS benediction. The next
,.meeting of the Circle will-be with
Mrs. Charles Brock on October 13.
Your Home Will Look Better After
It Has Had It's Beauty Treatment
Houses are like most ladies ,'The solution must be fairly
they look better-with a 'beauty strong, but not strong enough to
treatment. loosen fingernails or singe plant
If you can't afford to paint the
house as often as females paint In case you are afraid of your
their lips, do the next best thing -home-made solution and can't
wash the house to make the old' talk anyone into taking the finger-
paint look brighter.' 'nail test then use rubber gloves
A sparkling white house and a long-handled sponge mop to
A sparkling white house makeS'ssa-e the house
the lawn and the shrubbery look m t h s.
greener. First, wet .the house to soften
Most folks have deliberately al-the fungus
lowed their homes to take on a run- Then apply soapy cleaner. Rub
down look in hopes of duping the'hard to break loose the fungus,
tax assessor into a low 100 percent then allow the chlorine compound
valuation.. a chance to digest the dirt before
spraying the house with clean
One owner admits that he speckl- water from a hose
ed his house with lampblack and
added two rotting eave-boards to After the house is dry, make an
give his mortgage an 'older, look. inspection. If there are signs that
,__ He wasted his time because the ap- the paint is peeling, you mray need
praiser ,knew,,about the saying: to apply a coat of paint.
A iss c contestants Beauty is only skin (paint) deep. Bu efr p.tn s
Repardless of your excuse But befor~ inge. sl ure ai
that you will get a protective coat
in. .- -* the 'sa' 'a. -"** spruce up the house since you,at ick ti ht e
ting in the Port scola. :- b that wvill st ick tight
or Miss contest. Contestants are, from left to right, seate:d. too, have probably lost your ',
rty at the home Kaye Holland, Kathy Sutton, Judy Stone and Lau- ttle with the tx appraiser S.
evening, along ra Guilford. Standing, left to right: Judy Moore, Evthe house patshelpnd to accumulate Lcal Port Shows
ne the rules of Brenda Wall, Pam Wilson, Debbie Sykes and smuthe house paintings and grime of theL
plained. Port St. Shirley Carltley. ,' smuitty fungus and grime of the
S : tarphto- neighbor so. Gain In Tonnage
contest in Pen- -Star photo shing is o not a substitute for
paint, but if the paint is still in West Florida ports, and the
Rev. Spikes Gives Rotarians His Views good condition, it is cheaper and extensive Aalachicola, Caa
easier to wash than to paint, hoochee, Flint Waterway, set
On R c T e0 .0 Th-o g Pro. noun e ment .If you have no:imagination on a new waterborne commerce rec-
On Recent Theological Pronouncements. cleaning compound, call a commer- words in 1968, -according to statis-
cial firm. But if you are a do-it- ties just\released by the Army
Rev. Millard Spikes, pastor of out theories on theology that have yourself fan, concoct a solution of Corps of Engineers District Of-
the First United Methodist Church come to light in recent years. your own. fice at Mobile. ers District
spoke to the Rotary Club Thursday t One ole timer down the street d
g Spikes said that most bf the new,
giving his impressions on the way theories, such as "God is dead" are said he once used 'gator lye soap'. Port St. Joe Harbor showed
made, by people who are putting Said the soap -was made from drip- its second annual increase in
MRS. BISSETT'S MOTHER IS limitations on God. "One can't lim- pings of hardwood ashes and fat port activity, putting 301,713
TAKEN BY .DEATH IN S. C. it God Spikes declared. rendered from -alligator tails. tons over the docks in 1968. Dur-
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Bissett He admitted that the soap had ing the same period of time in
were called to Allendale, S. C., this "Another theory", said Spikes, an odor all of its own. But he 1967,' 272,364 went through -the
week due to the death of Mrs. Bis- "is that the Kingdom of God is swore that the fumes generated by Port St. Joe harbor.
sett's mother, Mrs. Arma L. Gray. here now". This theory was expres- his home-made wash prevented&mt The Gulf County Canal han-
The Bissetts expect to return sed in the late 30's my Rudolph squitoes from flying into his dled a total of 117,641 tons of
home early next week. Moultman. "This may be" said screenless windows. cargo. The Gulf Intracoastal Wa-
______ ( Spikes, ."since pnan now has no He said that lye soap also killed terway from Apalachee Bay to
place to hide. He has no place to fungus, but the odor was not Panama City was responsible for
Karen King at Gulf Park turn except to God in these trou- strong enough to keep the tax .1,418,936 tons of waterborne corn-
bled times". Iman out of the hose. merce in 1968 and 1,462,426 in
Miss Karen Arde King, daughter "In examining the new philoso- Since it is illegal to shoot gators 1967.
of Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. King of phies coming before us every day, or tax men and it is easier to
Port St. JoT has entered her fresh-0one must 'know' and not 'believe' chase mosquitoes with a fogging Other ports in the area han-
man year'at Gulf Pa-k" Colldge, of the future belongs to God", Spikes machine, try a detergent along with died the following tonnage: Pan-
Long Beach. Miss. Gulf Pa''is an -concluded. a chlorine compound to wash away arma City 1,481,533; Panacea, 1,-
exclusive junior college for young Guest of the club was Wes grime and kill the fungus on your 550; Carrabelle. 42,346; Apalachi-
women. Thompson of Port St. Joe. I house. cola Bay, 30,870.
'L 1969 FORDS anc
,, .,, ,. 6, .
Daughter of D. C. Arnett's Receives
Master's Degree; Teaching in Ten.
Mrs. -Sadie Arnette Chandler,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. C.
Arnette of Port St. Joe, has re-
cently completed her master's de-
gree in education with a major
in Psychology Guidance and
Counseling. She is presently serv-
ing in the capacity of Guidance
Counselor at Franklin County
High School, Winchester, Ten-
Mrs. Chandler has taught there
for the past five years. For two
years, she taught special educa-
tion, then for the past three years
she organized 'and directed the 70
voice F.C.H.S. chorus, plus teach-
ing Psychology. She has been
very active in such school relat-
ed activities as: Directing the
senior classeplay; co-chairman of
Junior Miss contest; Homecoming
coronation chairman; Choral pro-
grams throughout .the school
year and director of the Jaycee'
Talent Show.1he is organist at
the First Baptist'Church in Win-
Mrs. Chandler received her
BA degree from Stetson Univer-
sity in 1956 and MEd. from Mid-
dle Tennessee State University
Mrs. Sadie Arnette Chandler
in 1969. She was. an honor stu-
.dent there. She is continuing her
studies and plans to become cer-
tlified as a School Psychological
Mr. and Mrs. Chandler have
a son, -Richard and a daughter,
Kathi and live in Decherd, Tenn.
75 to 80 Percent of Gulf County
School Children Eat 'In Lunchroom
by/ETNA GASKIN pounds of government commodities
Director, School Food Service valued at $30,036.46. In addition
The week beginning October 12 to this the Federal Government re-
has been designated as National imbursed the schools about $30,000
School Lunch Week. During this for lunches and special milk.
week I would like to tell the pub- The Gulf County school lunch
lic about some of the benefits de- personnel are trying to do a good
rived from' the lunch programs. job in preparing, meals tor the
Parents should visit the schools in children in their schools.
order to see for' themselves the
types of meals served daily to their
children. Eta Upsilon Chapter
The price of meals this year are '
the same in all schools as last Meets With Mrs. Lyons
year although food costs are con-
tinuing to climb. All lunchrooms The Eta Upsiloni Chapter of Beta
are serving a balanced meal daily, Sigma Phi met recently in the
sufficient for 1/3 of a day's food home of Mrs. Cecil Lyons, Jr., with
needs for any child, the president, Mrs. Zack Wuthrich,
About 75% or 80% of our chil- presiding over the business meet-
dren eat in the lunchroom" daily ing.
but we realize that this percentage Plans were discussed for the
should be higher. In our neighbor- Gulf Area Council which will be
ing county north of us 92%: of'the held here on October 19. Plans
children eat in the lunchrooms. were also made for the two chap-
During the 1968-69 school year ters to ,sponsor a fish fry on Oc-
ADA (average daily attendance) tober 3 with plates selling for $1.00.
was 749,948, (69%) ,as compared Mrs. Rankii- Morris presented
to 678,546 (65%) the year' before. the program "Painting The Per-
We are out to regain and 'xceed son". She explained and demon-
the 73% participation level ofstrated how to apply make-up.
1965-66. After the meeting everyone en-
During the 1968-69 school year joyed the social hour which fol-
Gulf County was given 86,650 lowed.
400 Third Street
All Makes and Models
SBlack & White TV.
STEREO RECORD PLAYERS
SCar and Home RADIOS
i ; ~ TRANSISTORS
Carry-In Service or Home
Do-ft-Yourself Tube Checker
A Complete Stock of Tubes --<>-z:-
This Is THE SALE You Have Been Waiting For
Mercury Monterey Sedan $3452 COUGAR $3295
Loaded Down With Desirable Extras All thel Popular Extras-- Loaded
Window Price $438600 You Can Save $934.00 Reg. Price 4055 Save $760.00
Marquis Fordor HT $4156 Ford Galaxie '500' $3248
Be sure and see this beautiful and luxurious ear This One Is Fully Equipped
Window Price $52860 You Save $1130.00 Window Price $411900 You Save $871.00
Ford Custom '500' $2995 FORD PICK -UP '$1995
SFully Equipped for Years of Plea9sBritnl Driving
Window 'Price *381000 You Save $815.00 With All Standard Equipment
THIS IS JUST A FEW OF OUR CLOSE-OUT SPECIALS WE HAVE OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM!
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
3322 MONUMENT AVENUE PHONE 227-3737
For Homes or Cars
FOR PROMPT and EFFICIENT SERVICE CALL /
Pfione: 29-6321' 400 Third Street
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969 -
Beta Sigma Phi Planning to Sell Kiwanians Eat Fried
Fish Dinners Before Baker Game Mullet, Raw Oysters
The Xi Epsilon Kappa chapter At the conclusion of the busi- Kiwanis members Walter Dod-
of Beta Sigma Phi met Tuesday ness meeting, the program was son and Gene Raffield treated the
night in the home of Greta Free- presented by Wandis Scott. She Kiwanis Club members and num-
man. President, Flo Maddox pre- discussed the discovery, explora- erous guests to a fish fry cook-out
sided over the meeting. tion and general characteristics of Tuesday at noon.
Ways and means chairman, Betty the polar regions. The 'hostess then The cook-out was held at Raf-
Lewis, announced the sale of Christ- served refreshments to the mem- field Fisheries.
mas cards as a new project. Pros- bership. The next meeting will be On the menu were raw oysters,
Spective buyers can contact.Betty 'October 7 at the Florida Power fried mullet, hush-puppies, slaw
or any member of Xi Epsilon Kap. Lounge with Shirley Daniels as the and iced tea.
I pa. Beta Sigma Phi cookbooks will hostess and Martha Sanborn will Following the dinner, the Kiwan-
be sold too with the "casserole" and present the program. ians and guests took a tour of the
"dessert" editions available. Raffield firm's new freezer locker
The combined chapters in Port BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT system and inspected the fleet of
St. Joe will sponsor-a fish fry to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas of boats used by the firm in their
be held October 3. This is the night Port St. Joe announce the birth of large seafood operation here, in
of the Baker football game. -Tick- a daughter, LalIa Sue on September Port St. Joe.
Sets will be $1.00 and can be pur- 16 in Sacred Heart Hospital. Grand- +
;chased from any Beta Sigma Phi' parents are Mr. and Mrs. C. M. CLASSIFIED ADS
member. Serving will begin at 5 Parker of Mexico Beach and Gor- Midget Investmnits with
p.m. at the Centennial Building. 'don Thomas of this city. Giant Returnl
EIGHTH GRADE SQUAD--Left to right, front row, Kenneth
Waimorts, Warren Yeager, Rickey Hamm, Vic Adkison, McArthur
Griffin, Guy White, Rusty Burch, David Player and Russell Chason.
Second row, left to right, Steve Owens, Phil Lewis, Harold Hardy,
NINTH GRADE SQUAD-Front row, left to. right, Thadus Russ,
Billy Kelley, David Givens, Terry Lovett, Greg Goodman, Mike Dick-
ey and Ronald Butler. Second row, left to, right,' Gary Speights,
Fredrick Russ, Joe Watkins, Edward Rouse, Murry Smith and
Bobby Stephens, Chris Davis, Mit
Willie Quinn and James Garland.
Kirkland, Ed Floore, James Mock,
Eddy Rich, Jim Moore and Ronald
Charles Demmings. Third row, le
Dickey Whitfield, Randy Aplin, 1
*, T en, eir -r
SJr. High Shark's Open Ther S
Tonight Against Wewa's Jr.
The Junior High Sharks start
off their football season tonight
, playing host to .the Wewahitch-
ka Gators. ,
The junior. high team consists
of eighth and.ninth grade boys
.fropn Port St. Joe High School.
Plans now are for the follow-
ing plays to be'the starting line-
up for tonight's game: Randy Ap-
lin, left guard; Johh Blount, cen-
ter; Charles Demmings, slot-
back; Greg Goodman, right
guard; Billy Kelly, quarterback;
Terry Lovett, fullback; Richard
Minger, left tackle; Marshall Nel-
son, left end; Edward Rouse, tail-
back; Arthur Shackelford, right
eiid and Murry Smith. right tack-
The game will start ,at 7:00
and admission is 75c for adults
and 25c for students.
The boys have been divided
JUNIOR HIGH CHEERLEADERS-Front row,
left to right, Bonnie Treace, Evat Ma addox amd.
Ruth Fleming. Back row, left to right, Gayla Da.
Take a look! These are the learn the new
new Junior Varsity Cheerleaders techniques it t
for 1969-70. These girls are Eva sportsmanlike
Maddo Ruthie Fleming, Bon- have attended
nie Tracy, Wyvonne Griffin (cap- Cheerleader c
"" a), Gayla Davis, Julie Holland, held for one dg
SPa Boyette (co-captain), and attended the
Jo J o and. Jacque Hammock was School for on
Am ber but unfortunately she supervision. o
'had to move. Cheerleader A
m e- the- girls have
These. girls have tried very at cheerleader
during the summer to verity o, Ta
into two teams and will play jun-
ior high games which will in-
volve both teams and eighth and
ninth grade games.
The teams are coached by Ca-
rey E. Floore and James Horn.
The schedule for the junior
high boys is as follows:
Junior High ,
Sept.- 25, Wewahitchka, Here.
Oct. 16, Wewahitchka, There.
vis, Julie Holland, Paula
and Wyvonne Griffin. -
Boyette, 'Jo Holland
cheers and special
akesto be,a good
the Tifton County
linic, which was'
ay. They also have
e day, under the
f the America's
association. Two of
attended a week
caml at the Uni-
mnpa.. There they
were under the direction of the
International Cheerleader Foun-
dation. The girls that attended
this camp were Ruthie Fleming
and Wyvonne Griffin.
The Junior Varsity Cheerlead-
ers would like to extend an in-
vitation to everyone to attend
all the Junior Varsity Sharks,
games. These boys need your
support just as much as the var-
sity -team does for they will be
the varsity team very soon..
"- "; '- ':"--'. .:,= -" L- ., : ,
cLn.-II jr...A. I CAA .. ..
cnell Garland, Eddie Summers,
Third row, left to right, Ronnie any obligation hereafter issued or the acquisition and construction of
Robert Dickens, Castldera Watts, A entered into, except that any out- roads in a county when approved
Wilinn standing obligations previously is- by the governing body of the coun-
I Wilkinson. ga v sued pledging revenues allocated ty and the state agency supervis-
under said Article IX, Section 16, ing the state road system; and (iii)
... -..- PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL may be refunded at a lower net av- to refund obligations secured by
AMENDMENT TO BE VOTED, pN erage interest costrate by the is- any portion of the "second gas
NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION ing not later than the obligations 9 (c)'(4). No .such bonds shall be
WHEREAS, The Legislature of refunded, secured by the same rev-I issued unless a state fiscal agency
1969, under the Constitution of enues and any other security au- created by law has made a deter-
1885, as amended, of the State of theorized in paragraph (5) of this 'mination that in no state fiscal year
Florida did pass a Joint Resolution subsection. wil" the debt service requirements
2 proposing an amendment to the (4) Subject'to the requirements of the bonds and all other bonds
Constitution of the State of Florida, of paragraph (2) of. this subsection secured by the pledged portion of
Iand it was agreed to by 'a vote of and after payment of administra- the "second gas tax" allocated to
._ three fourths vote of all the Mem- tive expenses, the "second gas tax" the county exceed seventy-five per-
--- bers elected to each house of the shall be allocated to the account cent (75%) of the pledged portion
W Legislat lire. The votes, of said Joint of each of the several counties in of the "second gas tax" allocated
Resolution was entered upon their amounts to be determined- as fol- to that county for the preceding
respective journals, with the yeas 'lows: There shall be an initial al- state fiscal year, of the pledged net
and nays thereon, and they did location of one-fourth (1/4) in the tolls from existing facilities col-
determine and direct that the said ratio of county area to state area, elected in the preceding state fiscal
SJoint Resolution be submitted to one-fourth (1/4) in the ratio of the year, and of the annual average
the electors of the State of Florida total county population to the to- net tolls anticipated during the
I at a special election on November tal population of the state in ac- first (5) years of operation of new
14. 1969; cordance with the latest available projects to be financed. Bonds is-
NOW. THEREFORE, I, TOM AD- federal census, and one-half (1/2) sued pursuant to this subsection
B_1 AMS, Secretary of State of the in the ratio of the total "second shall be payable primarily from
State of Florida, do hereby give no- gas tax" collected on retail sales the pledged tolls and portions of
g _7q..... .. tic- that a SPECIAL ELECTION or use in each county to the total the "second gas tax" allocated to ,
Swill be held in each County in collected in all counties of the that county.
,_ Fl rida on the first Tuesday after state during the previous fiscal (d) SCHOOL BONDS. Article XII,
the first Monday in November, year. If the annual debt service re- Section 18, of the Constitution of
which date is November 4, 1969, 'qirements of any obligations is- 1885. as amended, as it existed im-
for the ratification or rejection of sued for any county, including any mediately before this revision be-
S-- the said Joint Resolution proposing deficiencies for prior years, secur- comes effective is adopted by this
an amendment to the Constitution ed under paragraph (2) -of this sub- reference as part of this revision
ft to right, Arthur Shackelford, of the State of Florida, viz: section, e ceeds, the amount which as completely as though incorpor-
K enneth Sumner and John P. NO. 1 would be allocated to that county ated herein verbatim, except bonds
Kenneth Sumner and John P. House Joint Resolution No. 1851 under the formula set out in this or tax anticipation certificates
A JOINT RESOLUTION propos- paragraph, the amounts allocated hereafter issued thereunder may
-Star photo ing an amendment to Section 9 of to other counties shall be reduced bear interest not in excess of five
I Article XII of the State Constitu- proportionately. percent (5%) per annum or such
I tion to delete the prohibition (5). Funds allocated under para- higher interest as may be author-
Sagainst. the. issuance of revenue graphs .(2) and (4) of this subsec- ized by statute passed by a three-
bonds or tax anticipation certifi- tion shall be administered by the fifths vote of each house of the
ea so I cates under the authority of Sec- state board of administration cre- legislature. Bonds issued pursuant
tion 19 of Article XII of the Con- ated under said Article IX, Section to this subsection (d) shall be pay-
stitution of 1885, as amended. 16, of the Constitution of 1885, as able primarily from revenues as
BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEG- amended, and which is continued provided in Article XII, Section
SraTo rs ISLATURE OF THE STATE OF as a body corporate for the life of 18, of the Constitution of 1885, as
S FLORIDA this subsection 9(c). The board shall amended, and if authorized by law,
That the following amendment remit the proceeds of'the "second may be additionally secured by
to Section 9 of Article II is agreed gas tax" in each county account pledging the full faith and credit
Oct 9, Quincy, Here. to and shall be submitted to the foruse in said county as follows: of the state without an election.
SOct. 23, Apalachicola, Here. electors of the state for ratification ,eighty percent (80%) to the state When authorized by law, bonds is-
Oct. 3, Apaacicy Here. .or rejection at a special election, agency supervising the state road sued pursuant to Article XII, Sec-
Oct. 30, Quincy, There. to beheld in November 1969. system and twenty percent (20%) tion 18, of the Constitution of 1885,
Ninth Grade SECTION 9. Bonds._ to the governing body of the coun- as amended, and bonds issued pur-
Oct. 2, Marianna, There. (a) ADDITIONAL SECURITIES. ty. The percentage allocated to the suant to this subsection (d), may
Oct. 9, Quincy, Here. No additional revenue bonds shall county may be increased by' gen- be refunded by the issuance of
Oct. MarQuincyna. Here. be isueonursuant to Article IX, eral law. The proceeds of the "see- bonds additionally secured by the
Oct. 23, Marianna, Here. Section 17, of the Constitution of ond 'gas tax" subject to allocation, full faith and credit of the .state
Oct. 30, Quincy, There. 1885, as amended. Article XII, Sec- to the several counties under this only at a lower net average interest
: __ .' tion 19, of the Constitution of 1885, paragraph (5) shall be used' first, cost rate.
--as amended, as it existed immed- for the payment of obligations' (e) DEBT LIMITATION. Bonds
lately before this revision becomes pledging revenues allocated pur- issued pursuant to this Section 9
A effective, i'adopted by this refer- suant to Article IX, Section 16, of of Article XII which .are payable
Lurch Roo i enOU ence as a part of this revision as the Constitution of 1885, as amend-, primarily from revenues pledged
completely as though incorporated ed, and any refundings thereof; pursuant to this section shall not
herein verbatim, except bonds or second, for the payment of debt be included in applying the limits
Port St. Joe Elementary School tax anticipation certificates here- service on bonds issued as provided upon the amount of state bonds
after issued thereunder may bear by this paragraph (5) to finance contained in Section. 11, Article
Monday, September 29? interest not -in excess of five per- the acquisition and construction of VII, of this revision.
Beef and vegetables, sliced to- cent (5%) per annum or such high- roads as defined by law; and third, Filed in Office Secretary of State
-mat Ee er interest as ,iay be authorized for the acquisition and construction July 9.. 1969.
mass, English pea, English ppas, peach cobb- by statute passed by a tree-fifths of roads. When authorized by law, IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I
ler, white bread, butter and milk. (3/5) vote of each house of the state bonds pledging the full faith have hereunto set my hand and af-
STuesday, September30 j legislature. No revenue bonds or and credit of the state may be is- fixed the Great Seal of the State
Spaghetti and meat sauce, green tax anticipation certificates shall sued without any election: (i) to of Florida at Tallahassee, the Cap-
butterbeans cabbage saw sliced be issud p t t t ar refund obligations secured by any ital, this the 27th day of August,
butter beans, cabbage slaw, slced Jue 30, 1975.. portion of the "second gas tax" A.D., 1969.
peaches, white bread, butter and' (b REFUNDING BONDS. Reve- allocated to a county under Article TOM ADAMS,
milk nue bonds to finance the cosf of IX, Section 16, of the Constitution Secretary of State
mi.. nue Donds To ofnance the c o f1 ui' *iooa .. a e i 3,nded; ( to f c SAL)
Wednesday, October 1 state capital projects issued prior of 1885, as amended; (ii) to finance (SEAL)
Chicken and noodles, snap beans, to the date this revision becomes
lettuce and tomato alad, hot bis effective, including projects of. the
lettuce and tomato salad hot is da state turnpike authority or |Tt
cuit, butter, syrup and milk. its successor but excluding all por- WE USE EALTH SAVE A TAX SYSTEM
Thursday, October 2 tions of the state highway system,
Shepherd's pie, mustard greens, may be refunded as provided by Bookkeeping system. Receipt given with each
celery sticks, corn bread, prunes, law without vote of the electors prescription for income tax or insurance purposes.
celery stilk, cat a lower net average ifiterestcost
butter and milk.' rate by the issuance of bonds ma- If lost, we have a permanent record for you on our
Friday, October 3 turning not later than the obliga-1 family medical record, with idiosyncrasies. Have
Pork patties, buttered rice, field tions refunded, secured by the
same revenues only. the your doctor phone us or bring your prescription in
peas, raisin and carrot salad, .(e) MOTOR VEHICLE FUEL for these complete records.
orange jello, white bread, butter TAXES.
and milk. (1) A state tax, designated "see- JUST INOTHER SERVICE RENDERED
ond gas tax," of two cents (2c) per
gallon upon gasoline and other like
Highland View Elementary products of petroleum and an l
equivalent tax upon other sources YES, WE'RE STILL OLD FASHIONED
Monday, September 29 of energy used to propel motor ve- Here at SMITH'S PHARMACY, we still feel that
Baked beans with franks, but- hidcles as levied by Article IX, See- ha
teBaked bespinach, spiced beetfranks, tion 16, of the Constitution of 1885, every customer is our personal friend, and we'll do
ered spinach, spiced beets peach as amended, is hereby continued our 'best to satisfy his personal or medicinal require-
cobbler, corn bread, and milk. for a period of forty (40) consecu-
Tuesday, September 30 tive years. The proceeds of said tax ments. I
Pizza, white acre peas, celery' shall be placed monthly in the We're Old Fashioned too, in that we are one
sticks, applesauce, white. bread state roads distribution fund in the of the few remaining FULL SERVICE drug stores-
and milk. (2) Article IX, Section 16, of the Soda Fountain, Tobacco Department, Cameras and
Wednesday, October 1 1Constitution of.,1885, as amended,
Barbecue- bef"' ontbuns, snap is'adopted by this reference as a Film, Cosmetics, Greeting Cards, Stationery-and of
beans, cabbage slaw, coconut cake pairt of this revision as completely course, our complete Prescription Department. We
and milk. bam for the purpose of provid- carry not only the newest drugs and sundries, but
Thursday, October 2 ing that after the effective date -the 'slow-pokes' as welL Need any Pumice Stone?
Chicken pot pie, English peas, of thisdrevisionthe proceeds of the' Shoe Strings? Camphor Gum? Father John? or
lettuce and"tomato salad, purple "second gas tax" as referred to Father
lettuce and tomato salad purpltherein shall be allocated among Swamp Root? we've got 'em all. TRY SMITH'S
plums, white bread and milk. the several counties in accordance S po
Friday, October 3 with the formula stated therein to, FIRST!
Sheppard's pie, buttered spinach, the extent necessary to comply with I
carrot strips, chocolate oe all obligations to or for the benefit GIFTS FOR AL OCASIONS
mik o e co. of holders of bonds, revenue certi-
white bread and milk. ficates and tax anticipation certifi- Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
-- cates or any refundings thereof se-
cured by any portion of the "sec-
VISITING DAUGHTER ond gas tax".
'Mrs. Nadine Lowery is spending (3) No funds anticipated to be al-S
a few weeks with her daughter, Dr. located under the formula stated rmcy
Willa Dean Lowery of Pittsburgh, Constittion of 885, 1as amended, PHONE 237-5111 236 REID AVENUE
P& I shall be pledged as security for
Wewa Girl in USM
HATTIESBURG, Miss. The
Rv Harold Bell ,most popular coeds on campus -
those who comprise the ranks of
Spain renounced all her claims British again, the people were in a ly ended. His Florida political ca- Crawford of Georgia, Secretary of the Dixie Darlings, elite precision
to the province of West Florida mood to reduce the size of their reer, however, was to be very brief., War John C. Colhoun and House dance and drill team have been
and ceded East Florida to the small armed forces and Congress1 He did not remain in Florida Speaker Henry Clay. chosen, and this year number 63.
United States on Feb. 22, 1819. did just that. long as he left for his home on With no set principles on which Director of Bands Ray Young
Secretary of State John Quincy With the total population of the Oct. 8 and never reutrned to the to run, Jackson was a war hero and has announced that they will be
Adams and the Spanish Minister, young nation being slightly under territory. this helped him surprise the nation directed by Karen Quarnstrom.
Luis de Onis, signed this treaty. 110,000,000, the peacetime estab- During his brief time as provi- by receiving 99 electoral votes, The Darlings, who appear dur-
This document also defined the lishment of the Army was to be sional governor, he had issued an Adams polled -84, Crawford re- ing the half-time shows of all home
western boundaries of the disput- reduced to only 6,000 men. Florida ordinance which created the first ceived 41 and Clay had 37. There football games; at many away from
ed Louisiana Territory which a- was to bb divided between two de- two counties in the Florida Terri- were only 24 states in the U.S. at home, and other functions, are
mnounted to Spain surrendering all apartments, East Florida and West tory. The first was Escambia Coun. that time. known for their twice-yearly ap-
her claims to the Pacific North- Florida. Brig. General Winfield ty which extended all the way Since Jackson did hof'receive a pearance on nationally television
west to the United States. Scott was to command East Florida from the Perdido River on the majority.for election, the election shows.
Numerous delays in ratification with headquarters in New York west to the Suwanee River on the 'was thrown into the House. Clay This year, the group includes
of this treaty were carried, out by while Brig. General Edmund P. east. The second named county, al- helped to swing enough state de- Ginny Holloway of Wewahitchka.
the Spanish Governor Callava in Gaines was over the Western setup though created on the same date legations' against the Jackson sup- ,,
Pensacola. Final action was not with headquarters in Louisville, Ky of July 21, was that of St. Johns. port with Adams, being elected.
completed until Mar., 3, 1821. This was to last until the year 1837. Official records show this ordin-1 Almost immediately Jackson's Cadet Joe Hendrix, Jr.
Terms of the agreement stated With the impending reduction finance read this way; "All the coun- friends began to boost him for the Namedto Cotillion Club
that the United States was to take military strength, several of the try lying east of the Suwanee (spel- next campaign in 1828. With a Named t
possession of and occupy the East leading military leaders would have ling then) and every part of the well organized campaign and other '
and West Florida Territories. to be released from their positions. territory not designated as be- factors due to the administration of Cadet Joseph Paul Hendrix, Jr.,
Claims of American citizens a- Jackson was offered the job of longing to the former county, shall Adams, Jackson ran and won a of Port St. Joe has been named to
against Spain were to be assumed commissioner by President Monroe., form a county to be called St. convincing victory. He polled 643, the Cotillion Club at Marion Insti-
by the U.S. government These This was one way of rewarding the John's". 1000 votes against 507,000 for Lute.
amounted to Around $5 million popular military hero for his role Another ordinance issued by Adams. The electoral vote was The Cotillion Club is responsible
dollars. in helping acquire the territory Jackson was on giving officials of 178 against 83. ifor all dances held at Alabama's
President James Monroe was from Spain. Pensacola and St. Augustine au- Jackson's wife, Rachel, died on only military prep school nad jun-
faced with a delicate problem of After first refusing the offer, thority to levy necessary taxes. Dec. 22, 1828. Jackson remained at ior college.
appointing someone to assume the Jackson' consented and was ap- Another ordered gambling houses, his home until early February when Hendrix is the son, of Dr. and
pointed on Mtarch 10, 1812. He ac-
provisional governorship of this pointe o Marc 1812He shops and theaters to be closed on he went to Washington to await Mrs. Joseph P. Hendrix, Sr., who
pewly acquired area. A factor cepted with the understanding that. Sunday. the inauguration on March 4 live in Port St. Joe.
which played an important part when the territorial government Records show that Jackson wrote _
in the Presidents decision of ap- was completely organized he would President Monroe from the Hermi-
pointing Maj. General Andrew be permitted to resign. tage on Nov. 13, 1821, requesting FIR T UNITED M TH I CHURCH
Jackson to the post was caused by According to Florida Territorial tat his resignation be accepted. FIRST UNITED METHODIST HURCH
an. action taken by the United Papers, his salary was to begin on For some reason, the reply was not Intersection Monument and Constitution
States Congress. Junth e 1, as provisional governor00 made until Dec. 31. This made REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
A t do wit the annual figure to be $5,000. Jackson's term as governor actually C r Sc ..
, After the end of the War of 1812 The above date was the first day ending on Jan. 1, 1822. Church School .... 9I45 A.M.
when this nation had won over the after his Army career had official- He was paid the sum of $2,921 Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
for his time as provisional govern. Evening Wrship .................................... 7:00 P.M.
m e*I' a ... 1 nor. His total time actually spent Methodist Youth Fellowship ............... 8:00 P.M.
many Wtill uo NOT Know How o10
Collect Their Benefits Under Medicare
in Florida during the time as ter'-
ritorial head was only slightly'
longer than three months.
Almost immediately after the
return home, he found himself,
Although Medicare has been in place and description of each ser- being endorsed for nomination for
effect for several years, many peo- vice and the charge for each ser-' the presidency of the United States.
pie still do not know how to claim vice. I His popularity resulting from the
benefits, according to Jack E. The request for Medicare pay-' famous victory over the British at
Snipes, Manager of the Panama meant. For services received here in the Battle of New Orleans was
City Social Security Office. Florida, the carrier is Blue Shield helping gain favor in national po-
The request for payment ca in Jacksonville, Florida. All of the litical circles.
The request for payment can be carriers are listed in your Medi- Jackson became Tennessee s Sen-
made by either you or your doctor care Handbook. ator in 1823 for the second time in
or supplier docthen completes Paplier Snipes concluded by inviting his political career but he resigned
you and your doctor or supplier anyone needing assistance in filing this office in 1825 in order to de-
agree, your doctor or supplier can for medical insurance'payment to vote full time to his unofficial
apply and receive payment from get ii touch with thealocal social "quest-for the presidency.
Medicare. You (or your docWr's of- security office for assistance. The In the 1824 presidential cam-
fice or supplier may do it as a con- office is located at 1135 Harrison paign, he was in the race against
venience for you) will need to com- Ave.. Panama City 32401. The tele- three men who were members of
plete Part 1 of the request for pay- phone number is 763-5331. The of- President Monroe's cabinet. Secre-
ment form, and sign it. Your doctor fice is open Monday through Fri- tary of State John Quincy Adams,
or supplier then completes Partli day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Secretary of Treasury William H.
and sends the form to the carrier
who makes the payment. When
your doctor or supplier accepts the
assignment by you, he agrees to
collect from you no more than
any unmet part of the $50 annual
deductible plus the remaining 20
percent of the reasonable charges. .
If. your doctor or supplier does
not wish to apply for the medical
insurance benefit payment, it can
be made directly to you either .-
before or after you have paid the
bill, Snipes advised.
in order to receive payment
yourself, you will need to complete
Part I of the Request for Payment
* form (which is inside your Medi-
care Handbool4 or can be obtained
' at the social security office), sign'
your name and ask the doctor or
supplier to complete Part H of thW
form, or give you an itemized bill.
An itemized bill shows the date,
M CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investmnwnts iith
What hot weather starts, "cod
weather fin-shes --- both extremries
-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-.
out obligation. '
I. I battery trouble is
Your problem, we carry
:and recorpmend the.
finest NAPA bat-
4NM terie's.. There simply
__ isn't a finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
i --- *
S"Where Old Fashioned. Friendliness Still,Survives"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................................
MORNING WORSHIP ....................
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ............
EVENING WORSHIP ..................-.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ......
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV J C. ODUM. Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
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"
Say You Saw It In The Star -
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores with the -.
heegl asT FuATy!
GAS WATER HEATER
tank life .,
action of hot
Added to G
Means greater JAitonatic controlsT
recovery power...0 Trim, Compact itbl,
More hot water, -
Sfaster. No more :
Waiting In-between e
A model and she f me Weve
raquIremanf. *. fao saiefy er ndaj
Available in 20, 30, 40, 50 j -
and 75 gallon cOapQhIIF, _
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
II Mono-ment Ave.
WHEN YOU BUY THE FIRST TIRE AT OUR
EVERYDAY EXCHANGE PRICE (Plus Fed. Ex. Taxes)
Full 4-ply nylon cord
Per Par Wide, deep wrap-around tread
$11.87 .59 2ND TIRE AS LOW AS...
When you buy the Ist tire for
plus $1.59 per tire Fed. Excise
2 tires off your car.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
-- ---I~PAI;~--II-.- --~--P-- -- I ~-I~UODLilP~~e~~~~I~-BIIIIC~~P~--
- II-II I L L -i ~CC
Tiilvi"T'Alt, Port St. Joej Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969
THRDY ETMER 5 99H TAPr t o, lrd AESV
On All Health and Beauty Aids
Schick Krona Chrome
Injector Blades --- 4's 74c
COMPARE AT 89c
Tangee 5 Oz. Box
Dusting Powder" box 7
COMPARE AT 9e :
9a -Ounce Bottle
Jergen's Lotion btl. 9
-- COMPARE AT $1.09 --
Fresh, Smooth, Green
BELL PEPPERS- -Ib. l19c
POTATOES 10 lbs. 59c
Adam's Pure Orange-
JUICE i- gal. 79c
Reg. 22 Oz.
Rich's Frozen 10 Oz. Can
Morton's Frozen 12 Oz. Pkg.
POUND CAKE -----59c
* Morton's Frozen- 20 Oz. Pkg.
Macaroni & Cheese 47c
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM
EG GS 2D-
MONARCH NO. 22 CANS
2 Ctns. with $1.00 Order
- Meat Department -
-- OUR BEST BLUE RIBBON -
Choice Beef Specials
FULL SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ON EVERY CUT
Chef Rib Roast
Georgia Grades 'A' and 'B'
FRYING CHICKEN SPECIAL
Ga. Grade 'B' WHOLE
Tray Pak Cut Up Whole 3 LB. PKG. Chicken Fresh Fryer
FRYERS Chicken Wings DRUM STICKS
lb. 35c 88c lb. 55c
VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS
12 cAs $1.00
Yellow Rose "
OLEOMARGARINE ----- lb. 15c
Star'Kist Light 6Ya Ounce Cans
CHUNK TUNA------ 3 cans $1.00
Jack and Beanstalk 17 O. Cans
MIDGET PEAS --------- 4 cans $1.00
PAPER TOWELS -------- roll 28c
Oak Hill -.17 Oz. Cans
TOMATOES-----------7 cans $1.00
Jack and Beanstalk 16 Oz. Cans
CUT GREEN BEANS------4 cans $1.00
Superfine 17 Oz. Cans
MIDGET BUTTER BEANS 3 cans $1.00
STRAWBERRY PRESERVES 18 oz. 39c
SPRAY STARCH ---- 22 oz. can 59c
Sta Flo Plastic Jug
LIQUID STARCH --------half gal. 39c
STA PUF RINSE ----half gal. 63c
BEANEE WEENEES---- 12 oz. can 35c
PLYMOUTH QUART JAR
Eat Like Ham
WIENERS 3 $1.39
Sliced Bacon lb. 79c
HICKORY FLAVOR WITH STREAl-O-LEAN
Smoked SEASONING Ib. 35c
ECONOMY MEAT SPECIALS
NECK BONES 3 Ibs.
HOG MAW 3 lbs.
TURKEY NECKS 3lbs.
PIG FEET ----3bs. -3
PIG TAILS ---3 lbs.
~Ex~re~p4~AWithout Coupon GtSie
PLEASURE IS OUR
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
Wednesday, Sept. 24 thru Saturday, Sept. 27
SPECIAL LOW PRICES EFFECTIVE
- I ---L~
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER'C25 1969THE STAR, Port Sji. Joe, Florida
I I -q%
THE STAK, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969 PAGE EIGIH
DELSEY TISSUE 3-
3c Off Label!
KLEENEX TOWELS 3
BOUTIQUE TOWELS 2
4c Off Label! Regular Size Rolls
KLEENEX TOWELS 2
FACIAL TISSUE 2 wA 59c
KLEENEX NAPKINS 40 49'
Sanitary Napkins Special!
KOTEX or FEMS 2 ,X, 79c
IF UNABLE TO OBTAIN 1
pi4 vA A iF vf' PLEASE REQUEST A RAIN ,A 8c
"CHECKI Prices in this ad D.
e r good through Satur. V
day, September 27, 1969.
DESSERT D ISH "Wi-mmig1!o a STAMPS -W i 110 O STAMPS
1 9 cO "e & Vermoint MaId Chore Girl or Chore Ready
1 9 with each & my PO CLEANER S
ONLY every $3 order BAGS ... e SYRUP 7c POT CLEANERS 2c x
OLY every $3 orer GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 28 9-27.9 GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 28 99279 GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 28 9-27-6
SPECIAL JANE PARKER VARIETY
'*Whorh Wheat At
*Sour Re FORI 1
i-4i. loom 8
Peach Pie s -39c
JANE PARKER 1-LB. 6- -
Blackberry Pies.. 49
Glazed Donuts s 39c
JANE PARKER CRESCENT OR MARBLE
Pound Cake 2 mi 69C
VOL 2, 1. 49 EA. ...
Bartlett Pears 'L. 1
Seedless Grapes 2
VINE IPE JUMBO SIZE
Cantaloupes 3 $1
12c Off Labell Detergent Speciall
PALMOLIVE LIQUID 49C
Ann Page Pure Apricot, Pineapple or f Speciall
PEACH PRESERVES 3 L,.A-79c
A&P Brand 8-oz. Jar Speciall
FREEZE DRIED COFFEE .'. $12
Idahoan Instant Speciale
POTATO FLAKES ,.. 49C
Italian, Deluxe French or Classic French
Wishbone Dressings 3 ;m;1
MOUTHWASH 14 oz. Btle. 49c
* Ann Page Reg., Boston Style or Vegetarian
PORK & BEANS 6 t;. S$100
Yellow Cling Halves or Sliced
LIBBY PEACHES 3
Libby Regular or Low Calorie
BARTLETT PEARS 3 A S
Libby Reg. or Low Calorie
FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 LC.
libly Brand Spe
TOMATO JUICE 8CAN$1
PeanutlButter 21/2 b. jar 9
A & P Dry Roasted
PEANUTS 13 oz. can 5
A & P 6Ya Ounce Cans
Light Chunk TUNA 3 cans 8
S_ __ -- _- :
Accepts Position At St. Joe Furniture
Jim Benton has accepted a position with the St. Joe Furniture
and Appliance Company, according to John Blount, Jr., owner and.
manager of the local store.
Benton came here from DeLand where he was a member of
the class of 1963 at DeLand High School, lettering in football and
track. After high school he attended Daytona Beach Junior College
and Trop State University. Entering the Army in 1967, he com-
pleted; tours of duty in Louisiana, Texas and Alabama, later .being
assigned to D Troop, 5th Cavalry, based at Bearcat Vietnam and
finally Dong Tam, Vietnam. Jim was employed by DeLand State
Bank before coming here. -
Benton will be involved in sales and accounts receivable anal-
ysis, Blount said.
Gulf County Ladies League Alley Cats 4 4
Wednesday night, September 17, A.N. Railroad 4 4
saw St. Joe Stevedores take four St. Joe Furniture -- ---- 2 6
from Swatts and Parker on lanes Swatts and Parker -------0 8.
1 and 2. Melba Barbee had a 439 -
series and a high game of 155 for Gulf County Men's League
the Stevedores., Patsy Cooley was Last night the Gulf County Men's
high for Swatts and Parker with a League swung into its second night-
series of 398 anB d a high game of of bowling. Although there wasn't
154. ia lot of high scores, all teams had
A.N. Railroad rolled down the a whale of a time.
tracks taking all four from the On lanes 1 and 2, Team No. 6
Alley Cats on lanes 3 and 4. High took three games to one for Vitro.
for A.N. was Ann Neal having a David Roche was high bowler for
series of 462 and also high game'Team No. 6 with a fine series of
of 167. Pacing the Alley Cats was 517 and two games of 180 each.
Eleanor Williams with a 454 ser- Vitro's lead man was C. Etchison
ies. Helen Elliott helped with a with a 411.
game of 174. Lanes 3 -nd 4 saw the SJPC
On lanes 5 and 6, Florida First millwrights take four games from
National Bank took-four from St.'Costin's Department Store. Buford
Joe Furniture. Verna Burch was' Griffin led the millwrights with a
hot with a 515 series and games series of 538 and a good game of
of 180, 179 and 156. Brenda Mathes' 222. Jimmy Costin was high for
paced St. Joe Furniture with a 436 his team with a 398. Costinr is just
series and the help of Sue Parrish getting back into action on the
with a 425 series and high game lanes after three or four years off.
of 161. What happened to Opal and, The Costin team had a barrel of
Dot? fun even if they did lose.
St. Joe Kraft and Team III saw On lanes 5 and 6, Campbell's
action on 7 and 8. Team MI took Drugs took all four games from
three out of four from St. Joe Kraft. St. Joe Lanes, with R. B. Richard-
Mary Whitfield had a 414 series son leading the way with a 510
and high game of 163 for Team series and a 203 game. St. Joe Lanes
II. Mary also picked up the 6-10-7 high man was Johnny Linton within
split. Evelyn Smith was high for a fine 520 series. All men on the
St. Joe Kraft with a series of 460 St. Joe Lanes team are new with
and high game of 187. this being their first year of bowl-
High series for the night was ing. Hang on men.
a 515 bowled by Verna Burch. Eve- Lanes 7 and 8 saw the men of
lyn Smith had high game of 187. Rich's IGA take three games from
Everyone is invited out to watch Team No. 1 with Jim Stengele turn-
the teams bowl any Wednesday ing in a fine series of 564 and a
night. game of 201. 0. D. Strickland led
Standings W L Team No. 1 with a series of 518.
St. Joe Stevedores ---- 8 0 Standings W L
St. Joe Kraft 5 3 Rich's IGA 7 1
Team mI 5 3 SJPC Millwrights -_ _-- 7 1
Fla. 1st National u 4 4 Campbell Drugs ___- B_ 5 3
Team No. 1 4 4
d I Team No. 6 4 4
twi St. Joe Lanes 0 8
On October 31, 1969, Thomas M.
Donaldson, tr/as. Big Joe Radio, Sneads Jaycees Sponsoring
will file an application for the re- Horse Show Sunday P.M.
newal of license for Radio station
WJOE, Port St. Joe, Florida, which Sunday, September 28, at 1:30
operates on a frequency of 1080 p.m., CST, the Sneads Jaycees will
kc. Members of the public who de- hold their annual fall horse show
sire to bring to the Commission's h re o
attention facts concerning the op- at the Sneads Jaycees Horse Arena.
ration of the station should write This will be a l0 event approved
to the Federal Communications South-Alabama Northwest Florida
Commission, Washington, D. C. Horseman's Association Show.
20554 no later than December 1,
1969. Letters should set forth in There will be a trophy and five
detail the specific facts which the ribbons given in each event. There
writer wishes the Commission to will also be two high point trophies
consider in passing on this appli- ven The judge for the show will
cation. A copy of the license r- given. The judge for the show will
newal application and related ma- be Bob Lawrence of Dothan, Ala.
trial, upon filing with the Corn- Admission is free to the public
mission, will be available for pub- and every horse lover is invited to
Jinspection adt tPohe studiosof attend this afternoon of entertain-
Florida. 3t-9-18 ment.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
IGA WHOLE KERNEL or CREME STYLE GOLD NO. 303 CANS
IGA SLICED or CRUSHED NO. 2 CAN
IGA YELLOW CLING NO. 2% CAN
PALMOLiVE LIQUID ----
IGA PINK LIQUID -----------
1 Doz. Ga. Grade 'A' Med.
With $10.00 Order or More
22 oz. btl. 48c
22 oz. btl. 39c
SPECIALS IN THIS AD GOOD SEPTEMBER 24, 25, 26 and 27
FRESH GA. GRADE "A"
SMALL EGGS 3 Doz. $1.00
Medium EGGS 2Doz. $1.00
LARGE EGGS doz. 59c
GA. or FLA. GRADE 'A' FRYER PARTS
BREAST, LEGS. ro,
THIGHS -lb. 3 C
GA. or FLA. GRADE "A"
FRYER BACKS------ 4 lbs. 88c
FRYER NECKS ------ 4 tls. 48c
BOLOGNA Ib. 69c
TABLERITE SLICED 2 LB. PKG.
Sliced BACON $1.38
FROSTY MORN -
'SLICED BUDGET BACON ------Ib 49c
Save With IGA Bakery Products!
Hot Dog Buns
BROWN and SERVE
20 OUNCE LOAF
L'-- J S,
24 OUNCE LOAF
All Purpose-With $10.00 Order
S, iCOMPLETELINE OF
FALL GARDEN NEEDS NOW ARRIVING
SEEDS ONION SETS COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER LIME
SELECT NO. 1
IRISH POTATOES --------10 Ib. bag
TENDER FRYING OKRA----------- Ilb.
FRESH FIELD PEAS ---------lb. 12c
Detergent With $10.00 Order
T4BLERITE ROUND BONE SHOULDER
SHORT RIBS of BEEF------
SIRLOIN STEAK ----- --lb.
FRESH NEW CROP of FRUIT
lb. 88c ORANGES, APPLES and
b39c GRAPEFRUIT . .
LARGE TENDER BUNCHES
FRESH GEORGIA CALLARD and TURNIP GREENS
S bags $1.00
FRESH EVERY DAY
SHELLED BLACKEYE PEAS
'- 3 bags $1.00
Morton's Choc, Lemon, Coconut CREAM 14 Oz.
PIES 4 $1.004
CRINKLE CUT POTATOES 2 lb. bag 29c
FISH STICKS --------- I1 Ib. pkg. 59c
SUPREME HALF GAL.
7 ICE CREAM
" PROCESS CHEESE --
PARKAY OLEO ----
Health and Beauty Aids
(Reg. or Hard To Hold)
.89c C 13z.
THE BLAH'S GOT YOU? BOTTLE OF 25
2 lbs. $1.09 'ALKA-SELTZER -----bt.' 53c
SCHICK PKG. OF 7's
...-- lb. 39c INJECTOR BLADES pkg. 99c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
FRESH, DELICIOUS, JUICY
Red Delicious Apples
GOOD EATING, CRISP, JUICY
Golden Delicious Apples
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
DOUBLE LUCK CUT NO. 303 CANS
Green Beans 3
d SONS' IGA
With $10.00 Order or More
IGA HALF GALLON
LA CARONA -24 Ounce Can
LO AF 29C
KRAFT 18 Ounce Joar
Fresh G. W. Pepperoni 1.09
Pizza OCheese 99c
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 bedrooms, on 2
large lots at White Ctiy. Carpet,
heater, stove, water heater, attic fan,
fruit trees, plenty of shrubs. Contact
Bill Rich at 229-4562 clays or 229-
4877 at night.
I PA:019 NDMB
j 1 .-.-aII~
Dir u Apo oftPYL~ 17
I KI o l U"V
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969
''i. THU STFARP P.L4 o% .~
Theim bia bodyls i n efficlept orgeliLm ft mIr Mlie dock.
work with each vital part doing Its. Jol Whi one of these
parts breaks down or a foreign substance attacks the body
sects to the blow in away all its own. Chemicals In tudis-
sened area begin Immediately to repair the Ibak. Often
these are not enough and chemicals from ether t of othe
body are utilized. When this happens a chemicmbalance
Is caused. Your doctor examines you to diermine the
amount anti type of chemicals Involved. He my feel t nec-
essary to add chemicals to your system In order to defeat
the disease ..this is a prescriptioK By his diagnosis he
can determine which chemicals will.do you the most gdod.
Sbme systems are. stronger or better equipped to handle
disease. They require less medication. Others.need more
SL utsir .i1i, Ealh person is different That Is why you ,
,.shouLdne~ use another's prescription nor allow someone
ese to use yours.
f or the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
S6onsistent#with quality and the personal attention you
On always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
R OU'aR PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Fr-e Parking
Nearly 1406 deideates and alternate delegates
attended the recent United Papermakers and Pa-
perworlkrs Convention held in Pittsburgh, Pa.
During the five day convention, delegates heard
several outstanding speakers from the labor
movement, acted on pending constitutional chan-
Now You Can Bug-Free Your
In 30 Minutes and SAVE up to $7
Guarantees to clear house of roaches for (6
Free Use of" Spray Tank Provided with P1
of Rid-A-Bug spray
Western Auto Associate St
I Phone 227-2271 DAVE MW
ges, and elected Executive Board officers for i
three year terms. Delegates and their local
union number, attending from this area are shown
above. They are, left to right: J. C. McArdle, R. !
Young, C. Davis, H. Sayre, D. Langham, T. Russ
and C. Cloud.
Home Legal Adv.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
@ E Fe _,AENTIJ U-
QSTAT TE OF FLORIDA, IN
Smiti AND. FOR GULF COUNTY I
CIVIL ACTION No. 3222
S MUTUAL FINANCE COMPANY, I
S C. E. PORTER and JACQUELINE
PORTER, his wife,
purchase NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
; NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk of the
tore Circuit Court of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, will on the 13th day of October
SrOwnek r 1969, during the legal hours of
SOwner sale at the front door of the Coun-
ty Courthouse, Gulf County, Flor-
ida, offer for sale and sell at public
outcry to the highest and best bid-
teder for -cash, the following describ-
ed property, situated in Gulf Coun-
ty, Faorida, to-wit:
Lot 1, Block 17 of Port St. Joe
iBeacih, Unit No. 1 in fractional
Section 5, Township 7 South,
Range 11 West in Gulf County,
-Frlorida according to the Official
tfelt TrAt 'threof on file in 'the office
r the of the Clerk of Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Flori, orid in Plat
also -1-B-6k -, -a-ge 58, !
.igni.- "'pursuant to the Final Judgment of
6|Foreclosure entered in a case pend-
aign. ii"gingi-said Court, the style of which
I is MUTUAL FINANCE COMPANY, I
k the I 'a -corporation, Plaintiff, vs. C. E.'
PORTER and JACQUELINE POR-
my -T ,"'his 'wife, Defendants, and the
docket number of which is number
your WITNESS my hand and the offi-
cial seal of said Court, this 22nd
day of September, 1969.
I/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Circuit Court Clerk
""Midget Invqstments With
first year in Gulf County as Indus-
n trial Arts t acher at Washington
Gulf Art Council Meets and Elects High School. Mr. Morgan is a native
of Greenville, North Carolina, gra-
Officers for the New School Year duated from H. B. Suggs High
School in Farmville, N. C. and
holds a B.S. degree with an In-
The Gulf County Art Council she was a member of Phi Delta dustrial Arts major from A&T
held its first organizational meet- Psi National Drama Fraternity .State University of Greensboro,
ing this school year on August 28 where she was scenic designed for North Carolina. He has taught in
at the new Wewahitchka High the stage productions. Jones High School, Trenton, North
School. Graduated from FSU with a BS Carolina.
Albert Wynn, Industrial Arts degree in Art Education and plans
teacher at Port St. Joe High School to return for a Master's Degree in The second meeting will be held
was elected chairman for the year humanities. Miss Wells was on the Thursday, September 25 at 1:30
1969-70. Mr. Wynn has been em- Dean's List for her years at FSU, p.m. at the Media Center at the
played as Industrial Arts teacher ,was a member of the students af- Gulf County Courthouse. Plans for
in Gulf County since 1953-17 filiates of National Art Education this year's art program-its activi-
"years of experience in his field Association and was a delegate to ties, conferences, exhibitions, ma-
with the students of Gulf County. their national 'convention in 1969. trials and equipment will be dis-
Miss Jacquelyn Wells, Port St. She) was exhibited in Florida and cussed. Each school representative
Joe High School Art teacher, was Georgia. During the summer ofe wi,1 have a voice in the plans for
elected secretary. This is Miss 1967 she attended the University of improvements, introduction of new
Wells .first year teaching in Gulf Salzburg, Austria. for a six week techniques and for' meeting the
County. She was a scholarship re- session and lived with an Austrian new accreditation standards for
cipient to the Academy of Art, family. For three weeks she toured art. We are indeed fortunate tq
Wilmington, Delaware, her fresh- Italy, Switzerland France and, have such a highly qualified and
man apd sophomore years in high Spain viewing and studying many talented group, of teachers inter-
school. In 1965 she received a schol- of the famous Cathedrals, museums ested in developing each student's
arship o the University of Kansas and art galleries of those countries, technical skills, originality and
Art and Music Camp and received The membership of the Art te i ri,
an honorable mention as tops in Council for 1969-10 are as follows: creativeness inthe art
two od of three, classes attended. j Madge Semmes, Wewahitchka Ele- IN
She graddated frbn South Georgia mentary School; Marvin Huie and r--a
Collge in Douglas, Georgia where Charlotte Nedley, Port St. Joe Ele
mentary; Dale Sims and Ruth Phil- "
Drf: Tie ulips, washington Elementary; Sher- H C ic
Prgficiency Test Set ryHurlbus, Highland Viewr Elememn- C a .
Eastern Star aryJerry Kelley, Wewahitchka
-y Easte .rn Sa eHigh- School; Charles Morgan. :
Mrs..Onie Mae Stephens, Past Washington High School; Virginia
Gran Matron of the Order of East- Harrison Port St. Joe High School; E very
ern Star of the Grand Chapter of Lila Brouillette, Art Supervisor,
Florida, will hold a Proficiency Gulf County Schools.
Test' in the work of the Order in Mr. Morgan is also teaching his FOR SALE: 3, bedroom house. New F
the ChaptRoom of Gulf Chapter screened in back porch, new roof.
the Chapter oom oB f Gulf Chapter J Separate 12X12 utility.,house. Very a
191, Masonic Building. Port St. Joe, ,L reasonably priced. Can be finan- J
on Friday, September 26 at 7:30 OU[ OU$ LeUKS ced. See at 308 16th St., or phonlr
p.m. All members are urged to par- 227-7081. tfc-9-11 F
ticipate tContinued From Piea1 I|
decided to direct the State De- FOR SALE: House at 523 7th'St. F
apartment of Tansportation to Air conditioned, carpeted, and 7
.ransportat drapes. Phone 227-3067 or 229-4599.
'build the two bridges as quickly F
as possible. FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at
F The Board also ordered a corn- White City on 2 large lots with R
plete survey of all drainage 9ver carpet, heater, stove, water heat-
-the- o er ,attic fan, fruit trees and plea-
Courthoue Leaked'Y of shrubs VU6tact IMl "'ich at
Courthouse Leaked ',229-4877.
Clerk George Cote reported
that practically every office in FOR RENT: Large two bedroom
the new Courthouse leaked' n the furnished waterfront home. Lo- 6.
torrential rains over thekweek cated at St. Joe Beach. Rent by the
torrential rains over the'week week Ph. 229-1143! tle
end with the exception of ,is of- e -11 F
fice. "Some of the offices Ilaked FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
badly", he said. furnished apartments. Call 229-
Architect Paul Dboofrq and 1361. tfc-2-26
contractor William Hunt1 had 4
been called to inspect the situa- FOR RENT: Waehobuse space id .4
tion but were not presentMon storage. Hurlbut Furniture Ce.
tion but were not present .Mon- Phone 227-4271. tc-6-8
da night. 's
Dragline Bids FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-!'
mosquito 'control department. FOR RENT: One and two bedroom '
The bids were held up fdb stu- attractively furnished a p a rt-
dy by the Board memberSwith ments. Cool in summer, warm in V
a decision to b de t b winter. Gas heat, window fans,
decision to be made on th bids They must be seen to be apprec-
SMonday night at 7:00 p.m. iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- N
IN G SPACE Phnn. 229.-241If Wimi-
37.00 each. Can be paid for at.
5.00 per, month. These machines
nay be inspected in warehouse at
Unclaimed Freight, 2325; Busj '98.
anama City. Hours are 9 a.mn. .to 4
p.m. Monday thru Friday, Satur-
ay till 5. 4tc.925-
NANTEDi Regular work, restau-
rant or home. Phone 229-6136.; WI
IEED: Piano students. Room for Ye
8 more students. Call 229-6187. Tei
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-8-14 'STEREO CONSOLE
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at $88.00
St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Appy JUST 4 LEFT-solid state national-
at Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-11 ly advertised stereo consoles, in
FOR SALE: 5 bedroom house, 2Y i beautifully hand rubbed walnut
baths, den, fireplace, electric finish. World renowned BSR turn
kitchen, partially carpeted, air- table, and 4 speaker auto system
conditioned, chain link fen c e to be sold for $88.00 each or $5.00
around property, large block stor- monthly. May be inspected in ware- 1 C
age house in back yard. $16,400. house.at Unclaimed Freight, 232S C
815 Marvin Avenue. 227-8581. tf9-19 ,E. Bus. 98, Panama City., ours
1 are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru
FOR SALE: 16 ft. Williams craft Friday, Saturday til 5. 4tc-9-25
travel trailer. Sleeps eight. 3- I SE
burner gas stove and oven, ice YorW SHERWIN-WILLIAMS o
box. Real clean. Can see at 202 Iola DAI1T ,=malr in P-6 Ch. a 01
St., Oak Grove or call 227-7591. tfc
FOR RENT: Room (double or sin-
gle) 1015 Long Ave. Call after
6 p.m., 227-3811. tp
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
at White City. Reasonable. Call
3. Y. Wimberly, 229-2103. tfc-9-25
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.,
4p Phone 227-4431 9-4
WANTED TO BUY: House to be
moved. See Philip Naples, Over-
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Saturday, Sunday Only
Sept. 28 and 29
Big Adult Show!
"ICE STATION ZEBRA"
306 Reid Ave.
GOOD SELECTION of used Tv's.
Arnold's Furnitur & TV. 323
Re d Ave tf0,-29
REDUCE SAFE and fast with Go-
Beae tablets and E-Vap "water
ls"W. CAMPBELL'S DRUG. lOt
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE t a*
Eimry Stepltens. Free esthiuate
G naY ,nte on labor and materials
Low diwu pament. Phone 227
PEP UP with Zippies "Energy
Pills". Nonhabitforming. Only
$1.98. CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-14
FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
HEATH RADIO and
tp Oak Grove 2-1
All work guaranteed
ELDING: Electric and acetylene.
Aluminum and cast iron welding.
ars of experience. Call J. L.
mple 229-6167, 1302 Palm Blvd.
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
-- CALL -
:omforter Funeral Horme
PTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
iuford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla,
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RA.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting.
ROY BUR-H, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V'. ROWAN, POST ,116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
itg second arnd fourth Tuesday
nights. 8:00 p.m. American.Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. ll, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
R. H. SEWELL, Sr., W.M.
BILLY JOE RICH, Sr., Sec.
. WE HAVE THEM. .. THE STAR
Lose 10 lbs. in
10 days on
DIET OF THE STARS
HOLLYWOOD, CALIF. (Spe.
cial)-This is the revolutionary
grapefruit diet that everyone is
suddenly talking about. Thou-
sands of copies have been pass-
ed from hand to hand in factor-
ies, plants and offices through.
out the U.S.. '
Because this diet really works.
We have testimonies reporting
on its success. If you follow it
exactly, you should lose 10
pounds in 10 days. No weight
loss in the first four days but
you will suddenly drop 5 pounds
on the 5th day. Thereafter lose
one pound a day until the 10th
day. Then you will lose V1/2 Ibs.
every two days until you get
down to your proper weight.
Best of all, there will be no
hunger pangs. Revised and en-
larged, this 'diet lets you stuff
yourself' with formerly "forbid-
den" foods, such as steaks trim-
med with fat, roast or fried chi-
cken, gravies, mayonnaise, lob-
ster swimming in butter, bacon
fats, sausages and scrambled
eggs andl still lose weight. The
secret behind this "quick weight
loss" diet is simple. Fat does
not form fat. And the grape-
fruit juice in this diet acts as a
catalyst (the "trigger"), to start
the fat burning process. You
stuff yourself on the permitted
food listed in the diet plan, and
still lose unsightly fat and ex-
cess body fluids. A copy of this
startling successful diet can be
obtained by sending $2 to
MOVIELAND DIET PLAN
1417 S. Robertson
L A., Calif. 90035
Money-back guarantee. If af-
ter trying the diet you have not
lost 7 pounds in the first seven
days, another 6 pounds in the
next 7 days, and 11V2 pounds ev-
ery two days thereafter, simply
return the diet plan and your
$2 will be refunded promptly
and without argument. Tear out
this message as a reminder. De-
cide now to regain The trim at-
tractive figure -o 'yowr youth.
I .wish to express 'irTy hear
thanks to the people of Port St. Joe for
wonderful vote you gave'nife. I would
like to thank my oppdnenit for the d
fied manner he displayed 'in his camp
I would especially like to than
people who worked so diligently in
I pledge to do my best as
5ody Reads 'em'"
FOR SALE: Shetland pony with WANTED: Bookkeeper and secre-
saddle and equipment. Reason- I tary. Experience necessary.: Call
ible. Can be seen at White City. 227-3737, St. Joe Motor Co.
. Y. Wimberly, Phone 229-2103. BUSINESS-OPPORTUNITY
FOR SALE: '61 Corvette with 4- MAN OR WOMAN
speed transmission. Convertible. Reliable person from this area to
'or more information phone 227- service and collect from automatic
'081. tfc-9-18 dispensers. No experience needed.
.. We establish accounts for you.
OR SALE: 3 year old registered Car, references and $985.00 to
.quartr hor s Phone $1785.00 cash capital necessary. 4.
quarter horse, $ 85400.00. Phone to 12 hours weekly nets excellent
uby Brown 227-8541, after 7. tic monthly income; Full time more.
For local interview, write, include
WANTED: Good used chain saw. telephone number, Eagle Industries
Call 229-1993. tfc-8-14 4725 ExcelsiorBlvd., St. Louis Park,
4---- ,Minnesota. 55416.
RE SERVICE. Traes taken douw -
and removed ar trimmed Call SPARE TIME INCOME -
53-772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola. Refilling and collecting- money
tfc-3-6 from NEW TYPE high-quality coin-
operated dispensers mn your area.
OR SALE: Camper shell for Dat-iNo selling. To qualify you must.
sun pick-up. Phone 648-4255., tfc have car, references, $600 to $2900
cash. Seven to twelve hours week-
SEWING MACIHNE$ ly Can net excellent monthly in-
... .. come. More full time. For personal
Unclaimed Freight .. interview write UNITED DISTRIB-
new 1969 Zig Zag sewing ma- UTING, CO., DEPT A, P 0. BOX
hines with full factory guarantee. 10605, Dallas, Texas 75207. Include
nationally advertised brand. To be- phone number.
old for storage and' freight. Total