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In This Week's Issue
'Heavy Rains Cost Still Going Up
"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port for the Apalachicolc-Chattahoochee Valley"
.3Mre heavy rains were prom-
ise4 by the weather m for this
ared yesterday afternoon and last
night, but hadn't yet ma erialized
as ie Star was preparing to go
to iress yesterday aftenoon.
iMore heavy rains could add to
the,' already heqvy burden that
Ohas been putl on residents aVd
industry in PpoA St. Joe 10 days
ag&.when nefrA 11 inches .fe
, hey in a 24 peri and' 4
:' inres fell in ] Panhandle arde.
Ihile first .0j ok showed that
the'City suffered only a day pr
two .of incon*etLience, while' ek-
cessive rains drained off, tlpe da-
mage caused by area rains has
now Aug deep into the pocket-
books of Port St. Joe citizens
and industry-to the estimated
tune of one to one and a half
Jake C. Belin, president of St.
Joe Paper Company told The
Star yesterday that it still isn't
definite when the paper mill will
resume operations. "Everything
depends on how soon the Apa-
lachicola Northern Railroad can
get its Gadsden County washouts
repaired and back into operation.
"We've had 32 hours of rain
'this week", Belin said, "which
stopped repair work, and" we
have more rain promised." Be-
lin said that if clear weather
will arrive for a few days, the
mm can probably start operating
again the early part of next
Port St. Joe's loss has been
considerable with down time for
its prime industry, people being
temporarily laid off from work,,
sales missed, production lost, or-
ders awaiting shipment, and the
list goes on.
Sorority Will Sell
Fried Fish Tomorrow
The Eta Upsilon and Xi Epsi-
lon Kappa chapters of Beta Sig-
ma Phi will sponsor a fish fry
to be held Friday night, Octo-
Serving will begin at 5:00 p.m.
at the Centennial Building.
The fish suppers will be $1.00
each and will include cole slaw
and baked beans. Tickets may be
obtained from any sorority
A letter of Commendation hon-
oring her for her high perform-
ance on the 1969 National Merit
Scholarship Q u a li fying Test
(NMSQT) has been awarded to a
student at Port St. Joe High
School, Principal Walter Wilder
The commended student is
Miss Pamela Wilson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. James T. Wil-
son o f Port St. Joe.
Pam is among 39,000 students
in the United States who scored
in the upper two percent of those
who are expected to graduate
from high school in 1970. Com-'
mended students rank just below
the 15,000 Semifinalists announ-
ced in September by the National
Merit. Scholarship Corporation
Pam missed being a semifinal-
r ist, in nation-wide competition,
by only one point.
Edward C. Smith, president of
NMSC, said; "Although Com-
mended students advance no
further in. the Merit Scholarship
(Continued On Page 12)
New Dragline for Use
At a pep C`i- y Commis-
sion meeting 5, d dOnday night,
the '#t k'in stct d Road Sup-
erint i 'd 'Wltfield to
nlcak it .i estimate to re-
p.r i oritfh roads damaged
by t vy'ins of 1 days ago.
Almo all; of the county's net-
work o-dirt'abd country roads
suffe e washouts from the hea-
'+irain s',which inundated the area
over ji h'weqk end with fany of
tl;e riads made impassable due
to washlouts of culverts' and road
Whitfield said he had been too
busy making emergency repairs
to the roads to come up with
any damage estimates as yet, but
that he would get to work on the
estimates and have them in a
day or two.
It was noted before the Board
that for the first time in several
years, the County's Road and
Bridge Fund ended a fiscal year
in a solvent condition. For the
past several yar, the Depart-
ment has had' to'hut down op-
erations for t 'last month or
two because o f t of fids. '.
County Ro d k ommissionr
Walter Grahamriaiade the state-
ment at the begihniing of the
just completed i cal year that
he was making' it .is number one
project to keep ,fhe Deprtmenit
within its budget
Draglin | Purchased
The Board issued a, purchase
contract to Riig Power of Talla-
hassee Monday night, for tne
purchase of a new dragline for
the mosquito control department.
The new machine, with a three
quarter yard bucket; will replace
another machine which is in bad
Ring Power offered the drag-
line at $44,336.24, and allowed
a $6,665.00 trade in on the old
(Continued On Page 12
Car Lands In Chicken House Branch
This late model car is shown being dragged from Chicken House
-Branch on the Industrial Road Tuesday afternoon. The car, owned
and driven by Frankie Linton, skidded on the rain slick road and
ran off the side of the road, stopping in the branch. Linton was
not hurt, but the car was damaged considerably. -Star photo
Port St. Joe High School Principal Walter
Wilder presents a certificate of achievement to
Pamela Wilson. Mits Wilson just barely missed
Last Rites Held
Sun a afternoon
For MrsIr Duren
L' p i I,
Mrs. ,,eno [,C. Duiren, 74. who
lits i. tort St. Joe since
1 7, p ised iay valst Thursday
nornin" 'at bl Muicipal Hospi-
t; following a'short illness. Mrs.
daren 'bnd her late husband,
George ,. Duren, Sr.. who died
i 19404 moved to Poirt St. Joe in
1 7 and went into the grocery
Funeral services were held at
3 00 p.m. Sunday from the Com-
fo rter Funeral Home Chapel, con-
dtcted 6y Rev. Millard Spikes,
Pastor of the First United Meth-
odist Church of Port St. Joe. In-
terment followed in the family
plot of Holly Hill Cemetery.
Survivors include: one daugh-
ter, Mrs. Donna Elizabeth Fuse-
lier of Port St. Joe; two sons,
Isaac Walter Duren of Port St.
Joe and George Luther "Gene"
Duren of Branford; nine grand-
children, George L Duren Cale-'
dia Lenora Duren, George Walter
Duren, Isaac K. Duren and Mrs.
Donna Elizabeth Walker all of
Port St. Joe, Nora Catherine Du-
ren of Atlanta, Ga., Mrs. Crista
E. 'Jones of Orlando, Johnny P.
Duren, I.. S. Army, Carson, Nev.,
and Mr.'. Priscilla R. Dixon of
Apopka; two great grandchildren,
Catherine Elizabeth Jones of Or-
lando and Mathew L. Walker of
Port St. Joe.
Active Pallbearers were: Tom-'
mie Walker, Emmett Daniell,
Norman Allemore, Pelham Rev-
ell,' Arnold Daniell and W. D.
Honorary Pallbeare'rs were Bil-
ly Joe Rish, Cecil fCstin, Jr., Ce-
cil' Costin, Sr:, .Fennon Talley,
Hubert Richards, John Blount,
Daul Blount. J. D. Stafford, A.-
-H. Matthews, T. D. Whitfield,.
Frank Pate, P. W. Petty, H. W..
Griffin, T. M. Watts, W'. C. Roche,.
Wayne White, Byrd Parker and
Comforter Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements. .
Highland View PTA
Highland View, Elementary
School P.-T. X. will meet Mon-
day evening; at 7:30 p.m. in the
school auditorium. ,
Monday's meeting is a special
meeting to discuss plans for the
annual Hallowe'en carnivaL
All Highland View parents are
invited tn be present.
being a national semi-finalist in a nation-wide
competition of high school students.
Mayor Frank Pate gets instructions on how
to operate the new lights at the tennis courts on
Eighth Street in Forrest Park.' Looking on and
giving instructions is Wes Thompson, Florida Pow-
er manager and Charles Brock, !ity Clerk;
Light nstalledOn Courts
Lighting was installed last
week on the City's two new ten-
nis courts on Eighth Street in
Forrest-Park. 'The lights were a
joint project of the City of Port,
St. Joe and Florida Power .Cor-
poration. The City purchased the'
materials -with the Power Com-2
pany doing the installation work..
The new, powerful quartz
lights include eight fixtures on
the court with 1500 watts each.
Florida Power manager, Wes'
Thompson said the quartz, light-
ing will be more than adequate
to serve the courts.
The new courts'were complet-
ed in late July miith. lighting in
the.. plans all alou but tpe ma-
terials were late in arriving,'and..
came at a period when the Po*er
Company 'crews were bogged
down with work.
The lights are not metered.
There is no charge for their use.
A switch box has been located on
a pole at the side gate where
the lights can be turned on and
'Funeral Services for
James Walter Morris
Funeral services were, held
Sunday afternoon at 2,:00 p.m.
from the 'Long' Avenue Baptist
Church for James Walter Mor-
ris, age.65, of Wewahitchka. Rev.:.
J. C. Odumi officiated at the ser-
vices. Interment.was in the fami-
ily' plot at Pleasant Rest
Mbrris passed away Friday at
the Municipal Hospital following
a short illness. He.had been em-,
ployed for many years at St. Joe
Lumber and Export Company
In. addition to the lights, im-
provements have, been (.made to
the playing surface of these
'courts with more improvements
Here in Port St. Joe. He has been
a resident of Wewahitchka for
25 years. He was born June 28,
1904 in Georgia.
Su rvivors include three bro-
thers," J. M. Morris of Port St.
Joe, Lonnie Morris of Wewo.
hitchka and Hubert 'Morris 4a
Panama City, and a balf sister,
Mrs. Cora Duncan.
Active Casketbearers were
Freddie Branch, Connie Pettis,
Nils Millergren, J. A. Alligood,
R. H. Sewell and Herman Bar-
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements,
Sharks Take Second Win
Over Chattahoochee, 34-16
Port St. Joe High's Sharks'
made it two wins in a row last
Friday night as they defeated
the Chattahoochee Yellow Jack-
ets on their home grounds, 34-
The Sharks scored in every
period on their way to victory.
Quarterback Chuck Roberts ran
over from the four yard line in'
the first period to put the Sharks
on the scoreboard.
In the second quarter, Roberts
tossed a 24 yard aerial to end
Buddy Boyette who had quite a
.night for himself in addition to
snagging the touchdown pass.
As the second half opened, Ar-
chie. Shackleford hauled in the
Jackets kick-off and raced 76-
yards for a Shark six pointer.
Roberts passed to Boyette for two
points. Later in the third period
fullback Glenn Harper bulled ov-
er from the one yard line to
Chattahoochee then came to
life with two TD's in the fourth
stanza. Chattahoochee's quarter-
back Allen hurled a long 30 yard
pass to Johns with Runkle run-
ning across the two points. Later
in the quarter, Allen spotted
Weeks in the end zone and hit
him with a short five yard toss.
Bass ran the two points for Chat-
tahoochee's last scoring.
Port St. Joe put their last
points on the board when Rob-
erts nailed Charles Smith in the
end zone with a five yard pass.
Dennis Atchison ran the two
Adrian Gant led the Shark for
the second week in a row, gett-
ing six tackles and one assist.
Dennis Atchison at linebacker
and George Williams at safety
just wouldn't let the Jackets
Larry McFarland opened up
Shark halfback Dennis Atchison gets 'off. a long run against
the Chattahoochee Yellow Jackets last Friday night in Chattahoo-
chee. Behind Dennis can be seen the defending Jackets sprawled
on the ground-put there by the efficient and effective Shark block.
ing. -Star photo
gaping holes in the Jacket line
all night long, letting the Shark
runners through. Chuck Roberts
had his passing game going and
led the team well in its offense.
Buddy Boyette stood out at end
with his blocking and pass recep-
tions during the evening.
Baker Here Tomorrow
'Tomorrow night a strong Ba-
ker squad comes to Port St. Joe
sporting an undefeated record, as
do the Sharks. The Gators have
had only 13 points scored against
them this season.
I St. Joe
g yardage 316
es lost 1
POKR ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBEK R*, 19Y
-Ine- ~W^ n- n 91 IOLO N UIMBERP
MPAG 'TWP ". -':. ,HE S Port St. Joe, Flori i
President Richard Nixon didn't stutter, nor did he
use political innuendoes so popular with politicians when
- he answered a question Tuesday concerning his view of
the Vietnam War. 'Nixon said the threatened and ru-
threatened college campus protests against his policy on
mored protests would not affect his Vietnam program one
bit. He said it in words that could be understood by
The President was entirely in bounds in his pro-
nouncement. In fact, we can't see why such a statement
hasn't been forthcoming froiA our leaders in the past.
Maybe then some of the college unrest could have been
The college unrest, in our opinion, has been spurred
on at Communist instigation in many instances to try
and force a change of U. S. policy. Nobody will dispute
the fact that a change or softening of U. S. pressure in
Vietnam will play right into the hands of the Viet cong,
which is the ultimate desire of the Communists.
A President of the United States, who, like Mr. Nixon
The Smothers Brothers have entered a suit against
the Columbia Broadcasting System in the amount of
$31.1 million for canceling their show last April.
The Brothers were taken off the air after massive
protests from television viewers and dropping ratings as
a result of their offensive shows.
It's refreshing to note that in this country, one can't
continue to ridicule Uncle Sam, lampoon the Bible and
make fun of motherhood, without drawing a stern finger
of admonition from the general public in their direction.
The' legal action accuses CBS of infringing on the
Smother's constitutional rights. No mention vas made
of the constitutional rights of the viewers who were tired
of their tripe.
Personally we can't see where the Smothers have a
Seg to stand on in their suit. They were warned repeat-
edly; they were innundated with letters of protect (which
* only served as another vehicle of ridicule by the bro-
thers; they were even called before a Federal hearing.
SToo Late To Classify
by RUSSELL KAY
b- - --y-
Since the turn of the century
we have been taught to believe
in "Bigger and Better". Our,
chambers of commerce, business
executives, and politicians along
with the general -population,
have all accepted the slogan as
the answer to the American
! The theory was that to be
"better" you had to be "big".
Bigness became a fetish. The
friendly corner grocer, who
knew you and your family, under-
stood your problems, extended
credit and called to see you when
you were sick, gave way to the
chain grocer. The chain grocer
gave way to the supermarket.
The corner druggist found he
could not compete with the "big"
chains and folded. The butcher,
who used to throw in a slice of
liver for the cat, gave up the
ghost as big operators took over.
Cities that provided citizens
with necessary services for mo-
dest tax demands were assured
,that if they became "big" the in-
creased population would lower
States and improve service. Every
community from Podunk to New
York wanted to be "bigger".
Chamber of commerce executives.
dangled before citizens the ad-
vantages of bigness. They gloated
over new business establish-
ments, new industries, new apart-
ments, all termed "bigger and
We sneered at the small town,
we laughed at the little operator.
We got down on our kfee's and
paid homage to the "big" oper-
ator. We wanted big labor, big
government, big business, 'big
everything. Unless you were big
you were a total loss.
As bigness progressed we for-
sook our homes for high rise
apartments. We became dwellers
to the theory of "bigness." Our
comfortable country roads be-
came super highways and toll
Published Every Thursday at 306 Willtens Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publlshing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
F POSTOFIOCE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
;- Poar ST., Jo, FomIA s 2456
Noteredase erond-elase matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of Meareh S, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS, $1.73 THREE MOS., $12750
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--Incase of error or ommislonm In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage farther than smotut received for aeh
The spoken word gis en 1 t tt entio the printed word is thoFhUly
atlghed. The spoken word b aiy.me. C; td word tho;ougld OOcc-
ainoe. The spoken word I s lost; the printed r orenains.
___-_______ .. ..... -- -- .- .. ......
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
definitely stated his position prior to election, and receiv-
ed a mandate from the people to carry it out, cannot back
down under the pressures of such actions. The SDS
and other campus groups, tinted in almost every imagin-
able shade of pink, on the other hand, can be expected to
continue their pressure even face of the President's avow-
ed statement that it will do no good.
Whether one agrees with the way the war in Vietnam
- is going or not, it stands to reason that the President has
.. a closer view of the situation than anyone else in this
country. We must let him do his bit to solve the situation.
If his methods are unsuccessful, we must,try something
else : '
Nobody in these United States wants war. On the
other hand they are bothered by their conscious, when they
'see a nation under fire from Communism. Both are-our
nature and the methods of Communism makes these two
natures clash, The Communists are betting on the fact
that our wish for peace will over-ride our desire to see
a nation have a free government.
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
His Mind's Made Up
Some 'Don't Know
Their Rights Under
People who work in homes as
maids, baby-sitters; 'and compan-
ions, or who do "day work" for
several persons often don't know
their rights under social security.
"We talk to some of these work-
ers every week," Jack E. Snipes,
Manager of the Panama City Social
Security Office, stated this week,
"and their stories are all alike."
The rule is simple. If aa household
employee is paid at least $50 .in
cash wages in a calendar quarter,,
the employer must report it.
A woman who is age 62 in 1969
needs credit for 4/ years of work
to get social security benefits. If
she has this much of her record be-
cause some employers reported her
wages, she will be entitled to mon-
thly checks. How much she gets de-
pends on how much wages have
been reported for her. The record
,may show only enough for her to
get $44 the smallest amount,
when, according to what she was
paid over the years, her check
should be twice as high.
Social Security will go all out
to help the worker set the record
straight, but it's a very difficult
situation. To establish the correct
wages, a signed statement of a-
mounts paid each calendar quarter
must be obtained from the employ-
er, if she can be found, and if she
has records. These are two great
Many householders cooperate,
but many don't Snipes advised; The
majority don't knowingly break
the law. They are just not aware
of it. There are hundreds of thou-
sands of new householders each
year hiring domestics for the first
time. They are hard to reach as a
group, but the Social Security Ad-
ministration is making constant ef-
forts to do so. This-points up some
important things .that must be done
to. avoid these situations. The do-
mestic worker is ia the best posi-
tion to protect herself. First, she
should make certain the employer
makes a record of her name and
social security number. Second, she
should know that if she is paid as
little as $4.00 cash wages in each
week of a quarter her wages are
covered under social security and
must be reported by her employer
to Internal Revenue Service. She
should remind her employer to do
this and to send in the contribu
tions along with he report of
wages. If the household employee
believes this is not being done, she
should get in touch with the social
security office, Snipes included.
* Our grandfathers and our, fathers, used to observe sagely,
"Like father, like son".
While remembering this profound statement, we turn once*
again and read of the woes of Judge Earl Warren, Jr., of Califor-
nia. Poor Judge Warren is in a delimma. He can't make up his
mind whether a bottomless dancer in one of the California bistros is
doing an indecent dance or is she merely "expressing herself." It's
probably both but be that as it may, Judge Warren is having
a heck of a time making up his mind-whether it is narrow or
broad (his mind we mean).
The good'Judge has forced himself to sit through two weeks of
"expert" testimony and real' life exhibits by multitudinous and
pulchritudinous bottomless dancers, topless dancers, topless and
bottomless dancers and all. variations in between, trying to decide
what is offensive and what is not. Is it that hard for him to tell?
Read the top sentence again.
Any day now we expect to see a new cabinet member created
in the State of Florida, expressly charged with encouraging the lo-
,cation of oil in Florida) or off the shoreline.
i Two weeks ago, Alaska realized a $1 billion windfall from oil
discovered on her north slope, and the Alaska legislature is up a
tree about how to spend the money. Currently it is drawing sone.
thing like $25,000 a day interest while they make up their mind.
Does this mean no more taxes for Alaska taxpayers?
Then just last week, oil drillers struck oil 900 feet under the
Bakersfield, California garbage dump. Only 900 feet, imagine!
Now Bakersfield has the same problems as Alaska.
If the 'same thing were to happen in Florida, we'll bet you
our efficient Legislature could find someplace to spend all that
money without upsetting the citizens by reducing their taxes. In
fact, if the talk goes on at its present pace, we'll need something
like the Alaska find to finance Florida government and its "aid
to the people".
The fate of the Smothers brothers should serve as
notice as to what happens even to the greatest (in their
own eyes, at least) when they abandon a sense of pro-
priety and try to change things to their own warped
If the public chastisement of their actiivties on the
air didn't cause them to set up and examine their activities
then the Smothers brothers couldn't have been smart
enough to try to set the trend of thinking and entertain-
ment for this nation.
Tom Smothers told a news conference after the legal
documents were filed, "People have got to wake up".
We would say that/they have.
Like the spectators in the ancient Roman- arenas,
when a performer didn't comply to the expectations of
the people, they turned, "thumbs down"' on the gladiator
and he was eliminated. The people in the U. S. TV arena
have turned "thumbs down" on the Smothers and it will
take more than a $31.1 million suit to turn them back
roads. Now we have bigger cities,
bigger, buildings both. up and
down and sideways, bigger bud-,
gets, and bigger just abput every-
thing. But what happened to the
BETTER? We were so busy get-
ting BIG~we failed to see the dis-
advantages that attended such
Suddenly we found that we
had fouled the gigantic nest we
had built. Smog, dirt and grimne,
filth, rubbish, rats and vermin
took over the very heart of our
cities. JPoverty and poor housing
brought slums, disease and un-
emplo.yment. Our crime hate be-
came higher and higher. Our ri-
vers and streams became so pol-
luted it endangers ofir water sup-
ply. Cleanliness gave way to lit-
ter on our streets and highways,
parks and playgrounds.
Finally alarmed,- government
' municipal, state' and federal -
sought to rectify our mistake.
Hundreds of boards, bureaus and
agencies were set up to find the
answer to our problems. They
conducted costly surveys and.de-
v e 1o p e d countless' programs,
most of which were impractical
and poorly adminstrated, serving
only to. increase the national debt
and rise our taxes.
Surely a nation that prides it-
self on its wealth and power, its,
technology, can find some com-
mon-sense, workable answers to
our pressing internal problems.
If not we will have to change our
slogan from "Bigger and Better"
to "Bigger and Worse."
Doves Will Get
TALLAHASSEE Florida dove
hunters will take to the field at The office forrthis area is located
12:00 noon, Saturday, October 4, at 1135 Harrison Ave, Panama
when the first phase of the 1969-70 City 32401. The telephone number
I is 763-5331. The office is open Mon-
migratory dove hunting season day through Friday from 8:30 a.m.
opens, according to the Game and to 4:30 p.m. except on ntionalho-
Fresh Water Fish Commission. lidays.
Hunting will be allowed state-
wide from 12100 noon until sunset,
through November 2, except in-that Start the N
portion of Franklin County known S t 'Ni
'as Alligator Point, and in refuges 1
Dove hunters will be allowed a
daily bag limit of 18, with a total
possession of 36. Hunters must pos-
sess valid hunting licenses, avail-,
able from 'all County Judges or li-
cense agents, Shotguns must be
plugged to three-shell capacity, and
rifles are prohibited for taking mi-
The second phase dove hunting
season is from November 15
through November 30. The third!
phase season opens December 13
and continues through January 5.
Dr. Richard Schulz, Chairman of
the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission said, "There will be
strict patrolling of dove shooting
areas, by both'federal and state law
enforcement ,officers, to see that
all regulations are enforced. We,
urg huntrs to abide by the regula-
tions and hunt safely at all times."
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
The Tallahassee Democrat probably shocked everyone in Tal-
lahassee Monday by figuring out that 1,400,889,600,00d (that's one
trillion, four hundred billion, eight hundred eight-nine million, six
hundred thousand) gallons of water fell on the County of Leon dur-
ing the past week end. Figuring present water usage, the statis-
tician figured that would be enough water to furnish Tallahassee's
needs for the next 25.5 years. That's a lot of water, and the closest
figure in volume to the national debt that we've seen yet.
Using the same yardstick as the Democrat used, and recalling
high school simple division, Port St. Joe's approximately two and
a half square miles received a total of 5,231,141,342 gallons of wa -
ter (that's five billion-, two hundred thirty-one million, one hundred
forty-one thousand, three hundred forty-two gallons). Port St. Joe
uses approximately 400,000 gallons of water a day. We just broke
the lead on our pencil, so you can have the pleasure of figuring
out how long Port St. Joe could have gone, using the rain water
that fell here.
One paper salesman dame by Wednesday (from Tallahassee) and
said late -Sunday, he started to get out and scout around and see
who had been chosen to be "Noah" this time, so he could get on
the boat. -
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 call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
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ENJOY G.E. COLOR TV
I 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 N
set and refund your money.
THIS OFFER APPLIES TO PURCHASES PRIOR TO JAN., 1, 1970
ARNOLD'S FURNITURE and TV
323 REID AVENUE
* -! '
rIK1 .UNI IIU MW HINUUi .UKLrH
Intersection Monument -and Constitution
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister
Church School ... ... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship ............. 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives"
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .......
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ....:.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -_
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
"Come and Worship God With Us" |
You Are Cordially InvitedTo Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................---........ 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ... 5-45 P.M. .
EVENING WORSHIP ...........- 7 00 P.MV
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday)..... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV'. C. ODUM. Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores with the
Assures longer Means greater I Automatio moitrol
i tank life recovery .powetI., T I WiaCOMpantag .
provides posltioe more hot water, -- -
protection against faster. No more '
the corrosive waitingg In-between
action of hot chores. ,
K. water. '
A modelfndu*f O1W 498ty
W / B 5 f ')flfl requirement. fo saffOftiwy @my
d: i... 1 -.I.$ 2Available In 20, 30, 40, --
Per Month ad 75 gallon a'pedild /
Added to Gas Bill
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave. Phone 229-3831
hiem. This enable heavier lauuo
to be carried over the road way.
According to the Florida Histor-
ical Quarterly, many of the stage-
coaach schedules were "delayed by
washouts of the roadway or the
several smaller bridges. People
who lived near the road were to
work for 12 days per year to help
in its upkeep. They pay the equiva-
lency in money if they chose to do
Records show that the western
portion of the road was never used
nearly as much as the eastern part.
The eastern part was usediuntil the
1850's, when traffic begins to go
into Jacksonville instead of St.
For many years, parts of tbic
road have been observable-in sec-
tions of Leon, Gadsden, Fefferson
The ea tern part crossed the St.
Johns River at Picolata and then
ran .on to St. Augustine from that
Shortly after construction of the
PensacolaSt. Augustine route, an-
other road was completed from Can-'
TWo Local Men Are
Graduated from UWF
PENSACOLA Among the sum-
mer quarter graduates at the Un-
iversityx of West Florida were
Ronald Jean Bordelon, B. S., 313
Woodward Ave., and Ronald Wayne
Childers, B.: R., 702 Monument
Ave., Port St. Joe.
The University of West FMorida
has no summer, commencement,
but graduates may take part in
the annual commencement excer-
cises next spring.
UWF, 10 miles north of down-
town Pensacola, is the state's se-
cond ,upper. level university design-
ed specifically to accept junior col-
The university will begin its
third academic year October 2, and
it will offqr an initial five graduate
The campus is located on a heavi-
ly wboded, 1,000-atce site along the
Escambia River, with an auvilliary
campus of 175 acres on Santa Rosa
SDivided into three liberal arts
colleges under a single university
administration, the 'University of
West Florida einphasizes an indivi-
dualized education for its students.
INTRODUCTORY OFFER FOR
A LIMITED TIME
Reg. Price $1.00
210 Re id Ave. Ph. 227-4141
TRE STAR, -et S. J Florid THR Y O 2, 1969 PA I
Minutes f the | The Board received a Resolution.
S* NO. 402 from the City Commissio!
FLO R IDof PUBLIC INSTRUCTION of the City of Port St. Joe rovid
ing a sewerage system toathe neN
J rLFLA n/o / UK/ BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION I -
IPort St. Joe High School. The esti
mated cost of this project'is $26:
by Harold Bell 710.00. The total cost of this pro-
,.. ect will be assessed against the
PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA | Board Member Whitfield intro- Gulf County School Board and will
The first American built road in cola and St. Augustine. was built by the Quartermaster tonment Brooke, near Tampa Bay, AUGUST 14, 1969 duced a resolution requesting the be paid off in ten (10) equal in-
the Florida Territory was co At the First Session of te 18th Corps of the United States Army north through Alachua, where it The Gulf County Board of Public State Department of Education to stallments, plus 6% per annum in-
the Florida Territory was con- At the First Session of the 18th Corps of Instruction met in secial session amend a previous resolution made rest '
pleted in 1826 which was four years Congress in 1824, the official au- under direction of Captain Daniel intersected the. Bellamy portion of Insruction date. The following by the Board requesting resolution made terest
after Spain had ceded the area to thrization was givenor cobstrue. E. Burch. the east-west route. members were present and acting: 000.00 of State Board of Education confirming resolution No. 402 of
the United States. ton of the road. The date was government The many laces where this road MrB. J. Rich, Sr.;MrJ. K. Whit-Bonds beissued n behalf of Gf confirming resof Port lution NJoe relating402 of
I. Thegove.nm .contract seci- uCounty. Tms resution pag.ed at the City of Port St. Joe relating
-ngovernment Febrc 14 w intersected by others in the field; Mr. Waylon Graham. County. his resolution passed at to prove
Before this time there was not February 28, 1824. fled the road- to be 25 feet wide was th Board Member Raffield was ab- this meeting requests that the Pro- the new Port St. Joe High School
a- single official or long distance The law stated that the road was but much of it was constructed to counties westof the Apaachicoasent. .ect Priority List be amendedto in- and connecting to the ity system.
road of any kind in the territ to begin from DeerPoint on Pensa- be oly 15 feet in width. River, are not as well known as The Superintendent was present cude the building of two nder- A copynnecting to th e resolution was sent
The entire area between the two cola Bay, then to Cow Ford on the those in the eastern half. and acting. garden classrooms at Port St. Joe an to the City Commission of Port St.
extreme ends of the Florida setup, Choctawhatchee, thence to the Na. Across swamps some grading was From several records, letters, The meeting was opened w igh School and Member Joe for their consideration.
p r a y e r b y M r W illiam in t o n, Goe n t ..B rt hd eom ed s e r a r ti o
from St. Augustine on the east to tural Bridge on the Econfina Creek done, small bridges were built over diaries etc. of different people. it eral Supervisor. oeinerseconded the motion. All he Board mthpasse a enlutove
Pensacola on the west was approi- (Bay County today) to the Ocheese small streams with ferries being is certain that only those who tra- The Board met on the above date oed YES. nueduced and the
mately 385 miles. Practically all Bluff on the Apalachicola River relied on for the larger streams. veled on horseback, had infinate for the purpose of holding a public dent's office up age to be levied for the District
this was densely wooded and only and on to Fort San Louis near pre. In the actual building, however, patience and plenty of time, found hearing on the Board Member Graham introduc- current School Fn1 (1 mis) Ds
sparse settlements were found be. sent-day Tallahhassee. many causeways were washed out, any satisfaction in traveling on the for heoperation of the f Coun Board a resolution requestahaming the State mci) orn nc l aFnd inks)
tween the two distant points. rom this point, the road was stumps were left too high in Parts route fof many years. year July 1, 1969 through June 30, Department of Education to allow Funds of Respective District (3.18
Florida's Territorial Council at known as the "Bellamy Road" due of the road bridges were crude and Soon after the route -was sur- 1970, as previously advertised ac-!the use of Capital Outlay Funds F s A copy of this resolution is
the first meeting in the temporary to the construction the remainder dangerous and ferry service was veyed, an effort was made to get cording the Florida Statutes. No for remodeling present school on file in the Superintendent's of-
capital of Pensacola in 1822,. re- of the way to St. Augustine being uncertain scheduled mail service startedto e get Boar ember Roa- solution as seconded by Board re being no further business
posed budget. Board ThereibeingMnoefurtoeronueyness,
quested the United States Congress done by labor furnished by a well Many of the wet and marshy the settlements in the Florida inter- mer introduced resolution to a MemberWhitfield lvoed the Board adjourned to meet again
to authorize construction and mark- known planter and businessman, places in the long road wqre "cor- struggle as t was quite a long Board Member Graham seconded in the Superintenent's Office. in regular session on September 2,
ing of a road to run between Pensa- John Bellamy. The western part duroyed", method of logs being stru e quite a long the addoption ofMemb the resoluon. All The Flowers Baking Company 1969 at 9:00 AM, EST.
laid together crosswise n the d pe voted YES. copy f thi resolu- was the low bdder to supply bea Raffield, Chairman
Iay r eal a. p'oadmandefildirtbingp v rtion is on file in the Superinten- to the lunchrooms of the Gulf Coun- Gne Raffild, Chairmn
Sroad and .fill dirt being placed ovetr went'ss Office. ty School System for the 1969-70 R. Marion Craig, Superin.
T14 STRPor St Je, lorda THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2., 1969
-<- RICH and SONS' IGA PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
SPECIALS FOR OCT. 1, 2, 3 and 4
.0 -A71 A \
r~ilawM Lk> r k) ^Ik
STEAK Ib 6 C AGED
TABLERITE T. E
Tablerite Rnd. Bone
TABLERITE 7-BONE CHUCK I
PEANUT BUTTER --- 18 oz. jar 49c
SALTINE CRACKERS -l b. box 19c
SANITARY NAPKINS-._- -2 pkgs. 69c
STRAWBERRIES _--- 10 oz. pkg. 29c
COOL WHIP .-------- 9 oz. pkg. 59c
IGA 3 LB. PKGS.
OCEAN PERCH'_- __ 2 pkgs. 89c
CORN, OIL OLEO -,----_- Ib. pkg. 39c
BISCUITS -- --.. ------- 6pak 49c
BOTTLE OF 200 .
BAYER ASPIRIN------ bMl. $1.39
TAB TS...----btl.of 15's 49c
COPE . ... .... ... -- .
TA BL ETS ---------btl. of 30's 89c
'VICKS COLD MEDICINE
SY Q UL---------- 6 oz. btl. $1.19
JIM DANDY FEEDS
HORSE FEED -------100 lbs. $4.90,
ROLL OATS --------100 lbs. $4.90
SHELLED CORN----- 100 lbs. $4.25
WHEAT SHORTS----100 lbs. $4.25
Brisket Stew Beef lb. 59c
Tablerite Fresh -
GROUND CHUCK lb. 87c
ER lb. 47c
STEW lb. 97c
GA. GRADE 'A' FRESH EGGS
3s n $1.00
Dozen $ I 0
e ium $100(
Ga. Grade 'A' Med.-With $10.00 Order
1 doz. Eggs. Free
PERFECTION 3 LB. BAG
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
CAR FOR SALE
1965 Chevrolet.. $1095
FULL POWER WITH AIR ONE OWNER
SEE E. J. RICH AT RICH'S IGA
Save With IGA Bakery Products! I
HAMBURGER and LOW PRICES
Hot Dog Buns 2/45c
BROWN and SERVE
ROLLS ------ 29c
20 OUNCE LOAF
24 OUNCE LOAF "
ROLLS. --" 29c
PIKNIK WITH $10.00 ORDER
MOUNTAIN GROWN With $10
AURORA,- 2 ROLL PKGS.
BATHROOM 2 ,
IGA -12 Oz. Cans
CANNED 10 1 0
.... IGA NO 303 CANS
lb. 107 GA
3 cans 79c
COMPLETE LINE OF FALL GARDEN NEEDS NOW ARRIVING
SEEDS -- ONION SETS -- COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER -- LIME 4
INTRODUCTORY OFFER! BEST EATING -- LIMIT 5 POUNDS, PLEASE!
Golden Delicious APPLES
RICH'S IS YOUR FRUIT HEADQUARTERS
Fresh Fall FRUIT 3 bags
FILL YOUR FREEZER Large Bag FILL YOUR 6 l'KaJR --
OKRA bag 39c PEAS I
FILL YOUR FREEZER Tender FALL CROP FRESH
SQUASH bag 29c FIELD PEAS lb. 10c
FRESH SHELLED DAILY
Blackeye PEAS 3 bags $1.00
FRESH LARGE BUNCHES WITH ROOTS
TURNIP GREENS bunch 39
M Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
'Freezer Beef -Cut and Wrapped,
Beef Fores lb. 55c
Beef SIDES Ib. 63c
Beef Hinds Ib. 73c
- .. __ ..
THESTV-For s. oo Flri -a-THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1969
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
For'a glamorous meal for 4, try tuna souffle flavored with
pretzel crumbs. It's piquant taste is a gourmet's delight and
flecked with bits of green chive, it adds "eye appeal" to any
S"TUNA PRETZEL SOUFFLE"
cup butter or margarine 2 tablespoons frozen
2 cup very fine pretzel chopped chives
r crumbs (Use a rolling pin 3 teaspoon salt
or crush pretzels at the % teaspoon pepper
highest speed in your 1I can (7 ounces) water
blender.) -packed tuna, drained and
1 cup milk flaked
4 egg yolks 4 egg whites, stiffly beaten
Melt butter and stir in crumbs. Gradually stir in milk. Cook
mixture while stirring until it thickens into a paste. Beat in egg
yolks, one at a time. Stir in chives, salt, pepper and flaked
tuna. Fold egg whites into tuna mixture, pour mixture into a
buttered 1-1/2 quart casserole or souffle dish. Bake in a pre-
heated slow oven (3250F.) for 50 to 60 minutes or until
souffle is brown and puffed. Serve at once and wait for the
/,. v W- v % tof-
Gulf County Ladies League Team No. 6 took all four games,
We have seen a few new faces from Wewa Bank on lanes 5 and 6,
around for the past .three weeks Dale Harper had a nice, 151 gamq
and we would like to welcome each and Joyce Sweaby rolled a 135
new bowler to the, league and game and 354 series. Ann Suber
hope they will be back next year. led the Bankers witha'.375 series
v On lanes one and two, St. Joe and Barbara Owens, a 353 series,
Furniture rocked away taking all Caome on girlsL..
four games from Williams Alley Standings.
Kats. Brenda Mathes and Dot Wil- Pairyburger 8 4
Slams had a high series of 426 with Marvin's 8 4
Brenda also taking high game of Glidden 7 5
188. Helen Elliott was high for the Pate 6 .6
Alley Kats with a 407 series and Team No. 6 6 6
a high game of 173. Wewa Bank
St. Joe Kraft took. three out of Gulf oun Men's L
four from St. Joe Stevedores on Gulf County Men's League
lanes three and four. High for St Bowling balls were rolling again
Joe Kraft was Ruby Lucas with a last Monday night and as usual ev-
Joe Kraft was Ruby Lucas with a e o t
448 series and a high game of 163. eryone had a real good time.
Melba Barbee was high for the On lanes 1 and 2 the SJPC Mill-
Stevedores with a nice series of wrights took three and a half
478 and high game of 174. games from St. Joe Ianes. The
On lanes five and six, Pete Weed half game resulted from a tie game.
Accounting took three out of four Red Todd was high for the Mill-
from the Apalachicola Northern wrights with a 493. Johnnie Linton
Railroad. Shirley Whitfield -was again led St. Joe Lanes with a 489
high for Pete Weed Accounting series.
with a 454 series and also high] Lanes 3 and 4 saw- Jim's Shirt
game of 171. Ann Neal had high and Trophy Shop take three from
series of 484 and high game of 174 Vitro. For Jim's Shirt and Trophy
for ANRR. I Shop, Tal Preston had a fine 576
Florida First National Bank rob- series and games of 227 and 205.
bed Swatts and Parker for all Joe Davis followed with a series
four games on lanes seven and l.of 521. For Vitro it was Lamar
eight. Lois Smith led Florida First Butts with a 540 series.
t.National with a 433 series and| On lanes 5 and 6, Rich's IGA
'Verna Burch had the high game took two and a half games to Cos-
of 187. Doris Strickland was high'tin's" one and a half. For Rich's,
for Swatts and Parker with a 433 Jim Stengele had a series of 627
series and also high game of 149. and a good game of 246. Perry
Brenda Mathes had high.game Campbell added a 504 series. For
for the night of a 188.' Ann Neal Costin's it was. George Small with
had high series at 484.
. St. Joe Stevedores ------- 9
Fla. First Nat. Bank -- 8
St. Joe Kraft; 8 '
Pete Weed Accounting __ 8
St. Joe Furniture-------- 6
AN Railroad 5
Williams Alley Kats------ 4
Swatts and Parker ------- 0
Ladies Winter League
In the third of week of bowling,
Glidden and Dairyburger split two
games each on lanes 1 and 2. Mary
Alice Lyons led Glidden with high
'games of 166 and 160 and a 464
series. Evelyn Smith led the Bur-.
gers with her big 206 game and
481 series. Joe Sealey posted a 163
game and 423 series for Dairybur-
On lanes 3 and 4, Pate's gave
Marvin's a hard time, with Bren-
i:-da's 467 series which featured
games of 150 and 189 Opal and
Ruby added 160 games to help'
Pate's take three from Marvin's.
:John Falbe had 140 and 143 games
and Dot O'Shall had a 140 in the'
one game' win. -
SAVE AT BOYLES NOW ON FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING NEEDS
p, Havs the Saigso
Men's Heavy Duty
Holiday and Fall Fashions
Short and long sleeve perma-press
ginghams and solids. Bonded orlons,
corduroy, velveteen. Sizes infants thru
girl's size 14.
You Reap the Savings. Children's Reversible. In red,
blue, green. Sizes 4 to 14. Machine washable.
NYLON QUILT JACKETS $5.87 ea.
Harvest Value! Personality and Boot-Ster. These regu-
,larly sell for $10.00 and $11.00. Selected styles, sizes.
LOAFERS pair $8.87
Harvest Value! First quality seamless. Assorted
popular Fall shades.
NYLON HOSE .--- 2 pr. 57c
Harvest Value! Triple roll cuff. Sizes 9 to 11.
GIRL'S BOBBY SOX 4 pr. $1.00
Ladies and Children's. Lace trimmed for children.
Sizes 2. to 16. Ladies tailored. Sizes 5 to 10.
RAYON TRICOT BRfEFS ----- 3 pr. $1.00
Short or long sleeve shirt ,
100% sanforized cotton
pants. Pants bar tacked 4
at all points of strain. /
Extra deep pockets. Rust .
proot, strong, dependable
zippers. $6.48 value.
for the set
Boy's black or white basketball
OXFORDS and SHOES
S Sizes 121/ to 6. Made in U.S.A.
Full cushioned insole and arch.
Bonded Orion Ladies
Assorted pastels and darks.
1 and 2 piece styles and jump-
ers. Sizes 10 to 18 and 14%
Harvest the Savings on
Save A Fat 10%
On Ladies and Children's
Dress and sport coats. Full
length wool, bonded orlons, and
corduroys, with and without fur
trim. All sizes, ladies & child's.
All Purpose "Uniroyal"
S, M, L, $8.87
Girl's Sizes $5.87
4 to 14 $ .87
The popular all purpose that
laughs at rain or shine and
wears and wears. Ladies regular-
ly sell for $10.99; girl's for $8.99.
Never iron. Tapered with long tails, short sleeve, 65% Polyester,
35% cotton with new soil release. Solids or plaids. In combed cot-
ton or oxford cloth. REG. $2.99.
BOY'S SPORT SHIRTS 'now $1.44
Sanforized. Double stitched on main seams. Correctly sized for,
comfort by Beltex. $2.29 VALI.E.
Men's Long Sleeve CHAMBRAY SHIRTS sale $1.77
Men's or boys. Whether its leisure, work or play, treat your feet
to pillow-soft comfort. Extra heavy weight. 49c VALUE.
COTTON STRETCH SOX 3 pr. $1.00
By Wrangler. Navy and white stripe or solid navy. Custom tailored.
Slim fitting. 100% cotton. Sizes 8 to 18. Reg. $3.99.
BOY'S BELL 'BOTTOM PANTS 2 pr. $7.00
Your choice of long or short sleeve in 4 new fall colors. Extra
full cut. Raglan sleeve for work or play. $1.99 Value. ,
MEN'S SWEAT SHIRTS sale price $1.68
All in smart look stripes by.
Campus. Long sleeve. 50%
combed cotton and 50% da-
cron. Never iron and will not
shrink or stretch. Sizes 6-16.
$1.59 ea. or
2 for $3.00
Sizes 9 to 16. Reg. or
slim. 4 new fall col-
ors. Never needs
ironing. 50% poly-
ester or 50% cotton.
You Save $1.49
222 REID AVE.
___ __ __ I-c II I~
Seventh Grade Presenting Chapel
Program Today at Washington High
a 466 and if you don't think.Costin's "Education Countdown" is' the ',This is the second chapel pro-
had a ball, just ask newcomer, Bill theme for the 7th grade chapel gram' for this school year on the
Altstaetter. program planned for today in the senior high level.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw a shlit with Washington High gymnasium. The 7th grade is under the spon-
Campbell's- Drugs and Team No. 6 sorship of Mr. Richard Adams and
each taking two games. Campbell's An original skit entitled "Plan- Mrs. S. A. Riley.
Drugs had a newcomer, Jones, high ning a future," written by Mrs. S. : _
with a 483 series and 20' game. A. Riley, business instructor, will
David Roche led Team No. 6 with be presented. The skit which is a t a Tae
a 507. comedy shows two students, Char- RoTarla S Take
Standings W L lie and Joe, constantly skipping
SJPC Millwrights -- 10 1% 'classes' daily. These students have, Tour of School
Rich's IGA 9V 21/ discovered a way to get rich quick =
Jim's Shirt & Trophy 7 5 and it does not involve school. Port St. Joe Rotarians took a
Campbell's Drugs ------7 5 'Eventually, these students develop guided tour of the new Port St.
Team No. 6 ---------- 6 6 a feeling of loneliness and decide Joe High School now under con-
Vitro Services -------- 2 6 that school is important. Both de-' struction on Niles Road here in
Costin's Dept. Store 1% 6% cide to join the "in crowd" and Port St. Joe.
St. Joe Lanes --------- 11 get in school and stay there. Char- The tour was arranged by Cecil
lie and Joe are played by Anthony Curry, program chairman of the
FAISKI PROMOTnDandy and Michael Leslie. Other week. Guides for the tour were
FALISK PROMOTE characters in the skit are Sandra High School Principal Walter Wil-
Cadet Robert J. Faliski, son of Tiller, Carrie Brown, Gracie Mason, der; Superintendent of Schools, R.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Faliski, Sr., Charlie Fennell, and Willie J.Mc- Marion Craig and Daryl McMillan,
has been promoted to the rank of Nair. Other 7th graders participat- job foreman for Burns, Kirkley and
Lieutenant Colonelin the Air Force ing on the program are Charlotte Williams, who is the prime contrac-
Jr. Reserve Officers Training Corp Phillips, Mistress of Ceremonies, tor on the job.
at the Florida Air Academy, Mel- and Sylvia Russ Guests of the Club Thursday
bourne, Florida. Col. Faliski is now Musical selections were ,selected were Ray Lang of Wewahitchka,
Executive Office at the Academy and directed by Mr. Richard'R. Marion Craig and Bob Mbore,
for the first semester. Adams, band director.-I' both/of Port St. Joe.
I -r I
Where Communimt Leaders look
for co-operative ion and honest
reporting of reulits...
(--- you can DEPEND on
THIS publication )
D E PA RTM E N TSTO R E'-
PA Y CASH' -.'PA, Y L
_ I I III I I II
i i I'
SPort St. ,Jo Iorida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
--- --- --
'Fef o =. _- we
Feted With Showe,:',
M Joye'Cotier was honored Hostesses for the occasion were
with a stork showed last Tdesdhy Mrs. Bobby' Pate, Mrs. Marvin
evMning in the florida Power Shimfessel and Mrs. Eugene Grif-
Lounge. Mrs, Cotter and hen,nc-. fin, -- .-
ther, Mrs. Johnnie Walker, w e ,The reft'hent,table was cov-
each presented a corsage of w ehi', ,er with, 'pink, overlaid with
carnations with pink and blue -wlijte aced.. EPunch was served
Ribbons. ,' trom a crystal bowl-'which was
encircled with.dainty fern mixed
with,, various supnmer flowers.
Cakes, decorated ,,~th pink and'
. blue icing,. were served alohg
with nuts and mints.
During the evening, Mrs. Cot-
ter received many lovely gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Hayne Herndon of
Hampton, South Carolina, are the
proud parents of a baby girl, Tif-
fany Mellyn, born Septemniber 20.
Mrs. Herndon is the former Kitty
Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. D. Jones of 1317 Woodward
Avenue, Port St. Joe.
Miss Betty Hammond was feted
with a bridal shower, Wednesday,
September 24, at the Branch Office
of First Federal Savings and Loan
Association in Panama City. Fall
decorations were used throughout
the party area.
Nuts, mints and coffee parfait
were served by the hostesses, Mrs.
Jo Ann Holland, Mrs. Jan Allen,
Mrs. Mary Bynum and Mrs. Dot
The honoree, her mother and
Mrs. E. J. Rich, mother of the
groom-elect, were presented white
mum corsages. Miss Hammond wore
a beige and brown linen dress.
Approximately 25 ,guests called
or sent gifts during the (course of
ATTEND PARENTS' DAY
AT MARION INSTITUTE
Dr. and Mrs. Joe Hendrix at-
tended "Pagent's Day" at Marion
Institute "i' Mariop,. Ala,. where
their sons, Cadet.Sgt. Joe Henhdix,
Jr., and Cadet Bill Hendrix, are
Mr. n' Mrs. Ronald W. Peter-
son of Tallahassee announce te
birth of a daughter, Alisa Alliie,
on September 28 ifi Tallahassed Me-
morial Hospital. Mrs. Peterson is
the former Miss Linda Plice of
Port St. Joe.
Leonard Costin I
On Dean's List
Richard E. Neel, Associate Dean
of Georgia State College in Atlanta,
Georgia, announced this week that
Leonard Costin, son of Mr. and-
Mrs. Chauncey L. Costin, has I
achieved the Dean's List with Merit-'
for the Summer Quarter.
Costin is a student in the School
of Business Administration at the
Students attain the Dean's List
by placing in the upper five per
cent of the school.
Mrs. Pearl Whitfield and Mrs.
Grace Orrell, consultants of Luzier
Cosmetics of this area, attended the
annual Fall Premier in Pensacola
last Saturday, held at the Rodeway
Inn. Specip 'speakers were John
l oses, president of;`Luzier, Inc.,
and Mr. 'Litsey, division distribu-
tor. The meeting began at 9:301a.m.
and closed at 4:30 p.m. Approxi-
mately 10O were present. 4s
'- *'.' ---*-- +
WSCS Will Observe
The Women's Society of Chrisian
S ervice- icFirsi. umnited ietno-
__ dist Chfiurch will observe its first
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. birthday Monday afternoon at 3:00
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Lucas and p.m.
daughter, Kim, of Charleston, S. A special program will be pro-
C., announce the arrival of a baby vided by the minister, Rev. Mil-
boy, Mark Brandon on September lard Spikes.
24. His grandparents are Mr. and The district president, Mrs. R.
Mrs. J. 0. Lucas and Mr. and Mrs. E. Brown of Panama City will be
Ivey Cooper of Port St. Joe. a guest of the Society.
just the right
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
The search is on for Port St.
Joe's Junior. Miss. Two of, the
local girls who will participate
are 'Kay Holland and Debbie
Kay is the daughter-of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert L. Holoand. A senior,
she .is currently serving on the'
Senior Executive Board. She 'is
a member of the Honor Society,
Keyettes and' was chosen 1969
"Miss Flame. Kay sings in the'
youth choir in her church, likes
to read, cook and sew. Her 'i-
turi plans include college with
perhaps a. career in teaching.
Debbie, the daughter of Mr.'
and Mrs. Water D. Sykes, is very
active in thbeband, Student Coun-
cil) and is a member of the Hon-
or Society and a majorette. Her
'interests are varied as she enjoys
twirling, playing the flute and
plans to enter the field of nurs-
These are just two of the con-
testants in the Port St. Joe Jun-
ior Miss pageant when it is held
November 8 at the Centennial,
Baptist Youth Fellowship Sponsoring
*10 .. ... *
The Baptist Youth Fellows.up men are top quality musicians
of the Po St. Joes area is -spon- and vocalist. The music will be
scoring a program of especial in- both popular ahnc religious.
terest to lan teen-agers, youigv' '"e St.' jode Baptist Youth
adults and parents of young p"o- Fellowship extends'a cordfal'wel-
ple. The program '.will feature come to young people and adults
Chaplain Gene Jenkins ^and 'a to attend this program of an un-
-group of young mpn from h: usual nature. There is no a4mis-
Apalachee Correctional Institute sion charge. An offering will be"
in Sneads, Florida. This program received for the Chaplains Fund.
will be held in the 'auditorium of -_ _
the Long Avenue Baptist Churchli CARD OF THANKS:
.at 1601 Lbng Avenue' oh Satur- The family of Jaines Walter Mor-
day, October 4, at 7:30 p. m. -ris wishes to thank the hospital
Chaplain Jenkins and these'
young men have appeared before
church and civic groups in many
places .i. Florida. While the pro-
gram iUs mostly musical it is al-
so-most informataive aboutt the
problem of drugs among, 'y;g,-
people today. Each of the young
staff,, Dr. Joe Hendrix and their,
many friends for their kindnesses
shown at the death of our loved-'
one. The food, cards, calls and ex-
pressed' friendship was especially
aPggeiAted during this tin~e
SBMay God, hlnss each of yoi.
THE MORIUS FAM
Here -s why
youIIl want to
On display right now';t pmr shop is this year's new collection of fine, namf-
imprinted' Christmas greetings by Masterpie.e Studis ,, '
The Masterpiece Albums cover th* broadest range~ of Chijstinas cara
subjects, treatments and 'prices. You'll find religious cards, whimsical cards,
modern, traditional,.elabbrate, simple. ,
That's why you're sure to find just the greeting you like-in thdi Masterpiece
Albums. And that's why you'll save time and effort by leafing'through the
'Masterpiece Albums .:rs t- --
Service from Masterpiece is tops, too, askedd on a 44.year "tradifioni ,
service. You-l have your personalized cards at anytime yoU specify,. for
addressing and mailing 'l your convenience. .. '.
MAKE YOUR SELECTION TODAY!
Avoid being, rushed later. Stop in today, and select you* era per
sonalized Christmas cards. ,. ", : "' 'C
H E ;'" R p
PERSONALIZED CHRIST-_ S CARDS
.' .. 41
.... LOW- OST
Get with the exciting new models
Iromr, Detroit! YoU can do it with a- con- .Z o
' venient Auto Loan from our bank. We'll
..gea.-payments to suit your budget, save ,
,you'$$ with low-interest rates! :-
at PORT ST. JOE
Member: FDIC and Florida National Group
Jr. Miss Contestants
400 Third Street
B. h All Makes and Models
Black & White TV-
-STEREO RECORD PLAYERS
h ^ Car and Home RADIOS
Carry-In Service or Home, -
Calls s .
TOWER SERVICE ,
Do-it-Yourself Tube Checker
A Complete Stock of Tubes
For Homes or Cars
FOR PROMPT and EFFICIENT SERVICE CA4
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
,, ., i -. .; '. '
Jr. High Wins
First Grid Game
The Junior High Sharks started
off their football season Thursday
night with a 36 to 0 victory over
the Wewahitchka Gators here in
'Port St. Joe.
I-N-Ly T t Ao Altqr frl nf ad L
March of Dimes Honors Workers
1 Joe" Mira,-right, makes a presentation, of ap-
p.cwition from the Gulf bounty Unit of the March
of, Dimes to J. Dev(e Pattersow, campaign chair-
men for the 1969 campaign. Mrs. Betty Parsons,
left, Coouncil service Representative of the Na-
tional Foundatioo also awards a certificate of ap-
precoption to Mrs. Zack Wuthrich, who was Mo-
ther't 'arch chairman during the fund campaign.
Both were given votes of thanks for their out-
standing efforts for 'he March of Dimes which
Is now leading the fight to control, prevent and
repair birth defects. -Star photo
Jacque Price Presides Maj. Borden Is
Lunch Room Menu At Sorority Meeting Decorated In Viet
Highland View Elementary The Beta Beta Chapter of Delta
Monday, October 6, Kappa Gammna Society met Satur- VIETNAM-Major Wallace 0.
Spiced ham, Buttered potatoes, day, September 27 at The Parlia- Borden, U. S. Air Force tactical
fg:fighter iilot from Burnsville, Miss.,
field peas, cabbage slaw, apple pie, ment ITn in Panama City. has been decorated with the Dis-
white bread and milk. Jacque Price, president of the tinguished Flying Cross at Dal
Tuesday, October 7, chapter, presided with Joan Smith Nang Air Base for heroism during
Hamburgers, buttered corn, slic- giving the devotion. heavy fighting near the central
ed tomatoes, onions and pickles, Initiation was held for new mem- Vietnamese coast.
pineapple pudlding and milk. bers: Dorothy Barlow of Port St. The F-4 Phantom pilot provided
Wednesday, October 8, Joe, Mildred Guilford of Blounts- air support for allied ground troops
Beef and gravy, buttered rice, town, Loretta Huggins of Panama in danger of being overrun by the
mustard greens, spiced beets, fruit City, Shirley Kilpatrick of Lynn enemy near Quarig Ngai.
cup; corn bread and milk Haven and Mary McLain of Pan-l is the daughterN
Thursday, October 9, ama City.oHiis wife, Joy, is the daughter
Thursday, October 9, ama City. of Mr. and Mrs. B. Williamson,
Sloppy joe, snap beans, celery Attending from Port St. Joe were 321 Third St, Port St. Joe.
sticks, coconut cookie*- and milk. Jacque Price, Katherine Tvey, Sara 321-_ T
Friday, October 10, Fite, Janet Anderson, Dorothy Bar-
Beef-A-Roni, white arce peas, low and Joan Smith. CLASSIFIED ADS
carrot and raisin salad, ice cream, Mrs. Lila Brouillette was unable Midoet InvestmentS 1wit
hot biscuits and milk. to attend.' iant Returml
Il GGEF? TI-IAN EVEiR cON- --
IF YOU DON'T SEE IT ASK FOR IT!
OPEN SUNDAY 10:0' A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Ad Prices Good Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Oct. 2, 3 and 4
AVITHf T.7 ..5 0l'r1R ar orMORE
SUGAR 10 bs. 99c
U. S. No. 1 Irish Maxwell House
POTATOES -----10 lbs. 49c Instant Coffee -- 6 oz. 79c
Fresh Crop. c
Sweet Potatoes -- bb. 1IOc
Ga. Grade "A"
SMALL EGGS- -3
11S' .Tr. -i yrrh i ,' ,
Apple, Peach, Chocolate or Coconut
Morton's Pies- 3 for
Chicken, Beef or Turkey,
doz. 99c Morton's Pot Pies 5 for $1.00
LAJL UL LI" I .
Chuck Roast Lb. 49c
eland Tender, Delicious
PINICHAMS-----lb. 39c 7-Bone ROAST -,- b. 69c
CO an--12QZ-kgs.. -First Cut
, ;s 9c PORK CHOPS- -lb. 69c
S Il 3Dwn -.. Center C
RSmS .IB.S.--- lb. 69c PORK CHOPS lb. 89c
FRE RIBS .-----.--
lstor Blead. Cut ru ii U
CHUCI. T.---- lb. 49c ROOID STEAK
(jGEORGIA GRADE "A" LIMITED '
'I; ''' /'
FRYERS l 29c
S' IGHLAND VIEW
-' i' '. '*
Terry LJoveL star a oU UL te
scoring for the Sharks with a three
yard run in the first quarter.
In the second quarter David Giv-
ens' two yard run for a touchdown
and Edward .Rouse's 38 yard pass
to Arthur Shackleford left the
score 18-0 at the end of the half.
Thadd'us Russ ran the ball for
five yards to score first for the
Sharks in the second half. The one
point attempt was successful.
* The last score of the game was
Jim Moore's, 6 yard run in the
Outstanding'" defensive players
were Robert Dickens and John
Recognized for their offensive
play were Greg Goodman, Murray
Smith anal Edward Rouse.
The team'* ebftrt, was tremen-
dpus and that's %vhat makes a win-
-Next Thursday the Sharks travel
to Quincy. Thl eighth grade game
begins at 4:30 followed by a ninth
grade game at 6:30.
nn Rnor With A RBow,
Alan Humphrey and Charles Williams show
,off the wild,pig.they bagged with a bow and ar-
row on St. Vincent's Island lst week end. The
pig was the first reported bagged locally 'in the
F r i-
the archery hunt now under way on St. Vin-
cent's Island. The hunt is under the direction of
the National Wildlife Service.
WEUSEHEALTH SAVE A TAX SYSTEM
1, Bookkeeping system. Receipt given with each!
prescription for income.tax or insurance purposes.
If lost, we have a permanent record for you on our
family medical record, with idiosyncrasies. Have
your doctor phone us or bring your prescription in
for.these complete records.
JUST ANOTHER SERVICE RENDERED
YES, WE'RE STILL OLD FASHIONED
Here at SMITH'S PHARMACY, we still feel that
every customer is our personal friend, and we'll do
our best to satisfy his personal or medicinal require-
We're Old Fashioned too, in .that we are one
of the few remaining FULL SERVICV drug stores--
Soda Fountain, Tobacco Department, Cameras and
Film, Cosmetics, Greeting Cards, Stationery-and of
bourse, our complete Prescription Department. We
carry not only the newest drugs and sundries, but
the 'slow-pokes' as, well. Need any Pumice Stone?
Shoe Strings? :Camphor Gum? Father John? or
Swamp Root? we've got 'em all. TRY SMITH'S
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
lSt's A Bif 'un
Mrs. Cecil Harrison shows off her prize cactus, with some odd
sounding name. The cactus bloom measured 14V2 inches from tip'
to tip and is threatening to put two more of the big flowers.
Mrs. Harrison, a receptionist in the office of Dr. Joe Hendrix,
brought the' flower to work with her so she could show 'it off a
little. -Star photo
"Fa!r" to "Good" Shoots Promised
Dove Hunters for Opening Day
Slow and spotty in some areas, corn and peanut fields on private
but successful in others 'was fore- lands.' Other counties throughout
cast Monday by' the Game and the Panhandle report doves lazily
Fresh Water Fislh Commission for staying close to wooded areas.
dove shooters on opening of the management .personnel at
first hase of 196970 dove season Tyndall Air Force Base said Mon-
SSaturday. day that doves were plentiful prior
SDoves are scattered at pres- to recent rai which flooded
ent", according to Charles Turner, some of its eight planted fields,
regional game.,biologist, "possibly but that the' birds at present are
from unseasonably high tempera- sta ying:..,elose to shade", and that
tures recently, and to an abundance shooting -Saturday likely will be
of dove feeds almost' ev.rywhep." in'fair". 'S ":
He stated that native birds are Alo, "fair" shooting is epect-
plentiful, although scattered at ed on the Apalachicola Airport and
this time, but that no migratory the t, George Island fields at Ap-
flights, havearrived ,to 'ate. alaciola. Four fields in'the1 Apa-
| A 'fair" shoot is forecast on har- lachicola National Forest and two
.vested corn fields on the Apalachee fields in the Blackwater Wildlife
Wildlife Managament Area near Management Area expect "slow"
,.Sneads in-.Jackson County, which to "fair" shooting.
.will be open, Saturday, Sunday, .
Tuesday and: Thursday each week.
The field on Apalachee Correc-
tional Institute lands will not be Thrift Shop Will
open. the first week of the opening
,season, Turner said. Be Closed Friday
Other Commission personnel, said "C r I
doves are "thin" as yet on the
IGaskin and Point Washington The 'Thrift Shop will be closed
Areas, but that the fields will be Friday, 'October 3. The- workers
open, and that millet planted on will be busy getting all fall and
the fields is mature and has made* winter items out and on display.
an excellent food crop. The Thrift Shop will be open Fri.
tJackson Cointy forecastt "fir," day, October 10, as usual, from 3
to "good" shooting '`6 harvested to Sp.m. /
., .:i. :'. r : .' ; -..'!:# 7
are proud to announce our
of Serving the People of Gull and
To better serve the needs of this area
W. are announcing that
Dudley Elder, Jr.
formerly of Panama City
Licensed Funeral Director and
-'Embalmer of Florida
s is 'ow associated with us
PORT ST. JOE
236 REID AVENUE
"-" '" T Port i -j. lorIda THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
Persimmon "Kissing Fruit"? Well,
At Least It Has the "Pucker" for It
Some -gardeners hint that the
persimmon is better known as the
- kissing fruit.
S At least its "puckeryness" is sug-
gestive ,they say.
:So in case the young swains de-
sire to make scientific tests, the
.,j ancient Chinese fruit is ripening
-now: If the cultivated.varieties fail,
S] then results are guaranteed with
the wild persimmon.
Miss Levins Honored With Party
Sonja Ann Levins was honored
last Minday afternoon in observ-
ance of her third birthday at the
home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Levins.
Birthday cake, punch, potato
chips, and ice cream were ser-
ved to James Heath, Sonja Lev-
ins, Stacey Henderson, Marcie
Stripling, Wayne Henderson, De-
Ann Young, Larry Levins, Rod
Levins, Eddie Ernst, Doris Lee
Giddens, Mitch Rich, Kim Rich,
Rhonda Heath, Tony Rich, Beckie
Now, You Can Big-free Your Home
In 30 Minutes and SAVE up 'to $70
Guarantees to clear house of roaches for 6 months
Free Use of Spray Tank Provided with Purchase
of Rid-A-Bug spray
Western Auto Associate Store
Phone 227-2271 DAVE MAY, Owner
the nozzle, the more
Like a hose, the smaller
can block the washingg
action; every item ind
both racks is totally '
washed and rinsed.
With two full-size revol-
ving spray arms nothing
powerful the water jets
to "peel" off tough,
cooked-on, foods other
Hood, Bonnie.Jean Hood, Debbie
Henderson, Vanessa Henderson
and Larry Rich. -
Mrs. Gene Ernst, Mrs. James
Heath, Mrs. Joe Levins and Mrs.
Jerome Hood helped in serving.
Becky Childers On
FSU Dean's List
TALLAHASSEE, Sept. 30 Six
hundred and fifteen" undergradua-
tes earned places on" the Dean's
List this, Summer at Florida State
The top 15 percent of the un-
dergraduates made the summer
quarter list. Grade requirements
for the list vary among the dif-
ferent schools 'and colleges of the
University, from a 3,5 average (4.0
is a straight-A) required in the
School of Nursing (and Coilege of
Arts and Sciences to a 3.0 in the
Schools of Music and Business.
Placing on the Dean's List was:
Rebecca Childers, Port St. Joe.
Thee. fine mesh of the;
self-cleaning filter con-
tinuously collects food
particles to prevent clog-.
ging the tiny jet nozzles
in the spray arms.
0 Full-time self6-leaning fil-
ter eliminates redeposition of
food particles 0 No more need
to pre-rinse with high-pres-
sure spray arms and filter
action Smooth porcelain-
enamel interior 0 Dual dis-
pensers add detergent at the
proper time' 800-watt heat-
ing element for fast drying.
,,.. S -169: ,,..:
0 Joe Hardware Co.
203 REhD AVENUE PHONE 22-8111
good sub-soil containing some clay.
However, clay is not absolutely es-
Persimmions like full sunlight
and ample "elbow room". So,' the
To .overcome the problem of planting site snould e an open
puckeryness, University of Florida space no closer than 20 feet from
fruit breeder, is currently check- the nearest tree canopy.
ing on non-astringent varieties ad- If. the planting site is a lawn
aptable to Florida. area, practice clean cultivation a-
Some fruit under surveillance are round the trunk of the tree. In
of excellent eating qualities even chopping out weeds do not dig
in the firm mature stage. One fruit deeply, as many feeder roots of .the
variety when mixed with a fruit tree grow close to the surface of
salad compliments the palate with the soil.
an exotic taste. ,I ...
Aside from the amorous tenden- Until the researcher discovers an
cies, the persimmon has long been ideal persimmon for Florida, it's
a popular dooryard fruit., The ge- a good idea to plant the variety
neric name Diospyros literally that thrives in your locality For
means "food of the. Gods." This this information contact either the
prestige began eons ago in China counts _gent or a local nursery-
and, Japan. man.
.AThe flavor' of the fruit is excel- CULTURE
lent., It is a concentrated food be- Persimmions do best upon light-
cause all of thd .sugar is quick er soils which are well drained. You
energy producing dextrose. How- are in luck if your property has a
ever, native and most Oriental per-
simmons are astringent puckery NOTICE
until fully ripe. iOn October 31, 1969, Thomas M.
To help nature eliminate the Donaldson, tr/as Big Joe Radio,
Will, file an application for the re-
astringency, the Orientals packednewal of license for Radio Station
firm,-mature fruit in freshly empti- WJOE, Port St. Joe,'Florida, which
ed beer 'kegs'for 10 to 15 days. operates on a frequency of 1080
Some' gardeners have tried this ke. Members of the public who de-
meho b aftr dr in th consire to bring to the Commission's
method but'after drinking the con- attention facts concerning the op-
tents of the kegs forgot why they eration of the station should write
purchased the kegs. 'to the Federal Communications
,To be on the e sidere- Commission, Washington, D. C.
*To be on the safe side, re- 20554 no later than December 1,
selarchets at the University of '1969. Letters should set forth in
Florida Agricultural Experiment detail the specific facts which the
Station suggest removing the as- writer wishes the Commission to
tringency with a lime solution, consider in passing on this appli-
tricationngency with a lime solution. n A copyof the license re-
They say soak the fruit from 2 to newal application and related ma-
10 days in a mixture of one part trial, upon filing with the Com-
lime and 10 parts water. Fruit so mission, will be available for pub-
treated is firm, juicy and non- as- lic inspection at toe studios of
trigent. -WJOE, Niles Road, Port St. Joe,
trigent. Florida. 3t-9-18
Fertilizer.requirements for per,
simmons are vague. But the trees
es em to thrive on applications of
to apply one pound of plant food
per year of ageQof the tree.
Apply the fertilizer in the spring
about the time the tree starts to
leaf out. If the tree is on sandy
soil, it is a good idea to split the
plant food application. In this case
apply half the fertilizer in the
spring and the other half in the
summer after the leaching rain'
In some areas persimmon leaves
are prone to turn yellow and the'!
tip end of the chances die. Thia"
is usually due to a zinc deficiency
A foilage spray of zinc sulfate is
the immediate cure. Follow this
by an application of zinc sulfate to
the soil for long-range benefits.
a good garden fertilizer mixture For .additional help in growing
containing nitrogen, phosphoric persimmons, contact 'your county
acid and potash. A general rule is agent.
OUR BEST-SELLING REPLACEMENT TIRE
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores. Competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
Add this quiet
Eliminates g a r- ~
bage :problems -
for -good. Even- -
and 'fruit pits.
Quiet and so
easy to install. .
(Model SMD-40) se -
food waste disposer
- I I I~I----_
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969 PAGE NINWT
OUR BEST BLUE RIBBON -
Choice Beef Specials
FULL SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ON EVERY CUT
PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH
NEXT SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1969
(Quantity Rights Reserved)
GA. GRADE "A"
[AXWEL HOUSE Medium EGGS
th $10.00 or More Order 5 Ibs. 49C
LIT .. 1 Bag With $10.00 Order
WI ICE MILK
KRAFT SINGLY WRAPPED
CHEESE----12 oz. pkg. 59c HUNT'S DELICIOUS 15 OZ. CANS
Buttermilk Biscuit, Corn Muffin, FRUIT COCKTAIL 5 Can
Corn Bread or' Pancake
MIXES -- -- 2 pkgs. 25c
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
PIGGLY WIGGLY FRESH
PIGGLY WIGGLY FRESH
CABBAGE Sh. Ib 10c
RUTABAGAS lb. lbo
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
\ ". *<.;i .; fA
MONARCH BRAND CUT 16 OZ. CANS
GREEN BEANS-- 5 cans
MONARCH CREAM or W. K. 17 OZ. CANS
GOLDEN CORN 5 cans
MONARCH EARLY JUNE 17 OZ. CANS
TINY PEAS------4 cans
LAURA LYNN .
SALTINE CRACKERS lb. bo
full qt. 39c
MONARCH NO. 2L2 CANS
PEACHES cans $1.00
SEA PAK FROZEN 14 OZ.
FISH STICKS pkg. 49c
/ COUNTRY STYLE
PATTIE OLEO-------8 oz. 7c
Semi-Boneless Extra Lean Fresh
Rump Roast Grnd. Round Grnd. Chuck
89c 89c 79c
VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS
Indian Pass Best-PINT
Hick. Smkd. Streak-Lean SLAB BACON SPECIAL
Seasoning SLICED SLAB FIRST CUT
Ib. 39c lb. 55c Ib. 45c
LOW IN CALORIES SWIFT'S TENDER LEAN
FRESH PORK SPECIALS
Fresh Tender 3-down Pig Extra Lean ,Loin Meaty Country Style
Spare Ribs Spare Ribs BACKBONE
lb. 69c lb. 69c lb. 69c
Family Pak Loin End Boneless Cloverleaf
PORK CHOPS Pork Roast Pork Roast
lb. 69c ib. 69c ib. 1.29
WE HAVE WE HAVE
Premium Veal Cuts Genuine Calf Liver
Giant Plastic5 9 c
12 oz. 23
Reg. Size -
EOF IN STORE
-Your Food Dollar Buys More at Your Piggly Wiggly Store
I _' PI I ,
THtSTAR, Port St.';Joe, Florida'
ILiAG TSA o S o ld U A C E 1
Follow Port St. Joe's Sharks This Season
They Deserve Your Support
"THE FIGHTING SHARKS"
FRONT ROW, left to right: Lawrence Bowen, Mike White,
Barron Abrams, Billy Glenn Harper, Tyler Smith, Jimmy
Griffin, Richard Anderson, Norman Freeman and Guerry
Reeves. SECOND ROW, left to right: Ken Whittle,
Steve Hattaway, John Scott, Steve Atchison, Wayne Russ,
Lewis Lindsey, Charles Givens, Klosl4a Lowery and
Charles Britt. THIRD ROW, left. to right: George Wil-
liams, Norris Langston, Dennis Atchison, Archie Shackel-
PORT ST. JO
ford, Jim Faison, Perry Atkison, Phil Earley, Alan Ham-
mock, Harry Young and mgr. Marvin Adkins. FOURTH
ROW, left to right: Bob Lyles, Craig Davis, Chuck Rob-
erts, Eddie Holland, Adrian Gant, Steve Bass, Rodney ,
Nobles, Buddy Boyette, Jimmy Lancaster and Larry
McFarland. Not pictured: Mike Wimberly, Charles
Smith and Chris King.
I \'s ; L
SEPTEMBER 19, WEWAHITCHKA --- Home
SEPTEMBER 26, CHATTAHOOCHEE --__ Away
OCTOBER 3, BAKER .._. ---- Home
OCTOBER 10, FLORIDA HIGH.. .... Away
OCTOBER 17, MONTICELLO '- --- Home
ST. JOE MATERIALS, Inc.
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent
Standard Oil Company
ST. JOE STEVEDORING CO.
BASIC MAGNESIA, Inc.
Port St. Joe, Florida
PREVATT FUNERAL HOME
24 Hour Ambulance Service
COMFORTER FUNERAL HOME
24 Hour Ambulance Service
OCTOBER 24, CHIPLEY
OCTOBER 31, APALACHICOLA
NOVEMBER 7, GODBY
NOVEMBER 14, WAKULLA ..... ...-- -
NOVEMBER 21, BLOUNTSTOWN ..............-
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
at Port St. Joe
ST. JOSEPH TEL. and TEL. CO.
"Call Someone Long Distance"
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
Your NAPA Parts Dealer
ST. JOE PILOTS' ASSOCIATION
David B. Maddox
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.
Serving Northwest Florida's Industrial Center
ST JOE ECON-0-WASH LAUNDRY
and MARY CARTER PAINT STORE
DANLEY FURNITURE COMPANY
/ "Make Your House A Home"
FRIDAY 8:00 P. M.
HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
Insurance for Every Occasion
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
Your Davis Tire Dealer
BOYLES' DEPARTMENT STORE
"Pay Cash and Pay Less"
PURE SERVICE STATION
Robert Sewell, Owner
GULF SERVICE STATION
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
PATE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER
Shell Oil Products Firestone-Tires
DAIRY-BURGER SANDWICH SHOP
Drop by After the Game for A Snack
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
Two Registered. Pharmacists to Serve You
COSTING'S DEPARTMENT STORE
"Your Store of Fashion"
ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.
Easy Credit Low Prices
Citizens Federal Savings & Loan Assoc.
at Port St. Joe
Roche's Furniture and Appliance Store
Frigidaire Appliances Magnavox and Sylvania TV
SWATTS & PARKER MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairs and Sales
BAKER HIGH SCHOOL
1969-70 Football Schedule
THN -ST~AR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
THE STAR, Port St. Jo, Flerlda. 'THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
"SAVE 45c ON PURCHASE OF' 5
LIQUID DIET FQOD
S EGO or
t ,match 'em
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF SHOULDER SWISS, RIB, OR FULL CUT
"Super-Right" Western Center iCt "Super-Right" Top Round,
Pork Chos B.99 Cubed Ste
Pork' Ch L 9c e e
Grade "A" Quick Frozen
18 to 20 oz. $149
i For Only
Sirloin Tip or
L *, ,A
/ DISHWASHING .DETERGENT
'T '4 .W w V V
Ann Page Tomato Plastic Wrap
KETCHUP 214'ozbts. 39C Saran Wrapo50
2c Off Label! Mrs. Filbert's Assorted Colors
MARGARINE 3 cartns 79c DELSEY TISSUE 3
Golden Rise 10 ct. Cloverdale Fresh Fla. Grade "A"
BISCUITS 68 -.o 55. LARGE EGGS 2
ft. roll 33C
2 roll 1C
(LIMIT I W/$5 OR MORE FOOD ORDER)
Reg. 1 lb. 4 oz. pkg. 2 9
JAN, Alj 1,
Jane Parker Delicious
" O@@ @ ^VALUABLE COUPON *
SS10 oz. made from lc
PKG. PROTEIN with cupen
WITH COUPON Good week of Oct. 1 thriu Oct. 5, 1969 ':
* Good at A&P FOOD STORES
S. WITHOUT COUPON -'
NO. 023-S36 N
**...@.$f VALUABLE COUPON f*****
Annv rsr S ale!-F-res 0.~d c
Fresh Firm Ripe
GRAPES La. 19c
BAGGED APPLES 4LU. WAG59c
wa Ncouro mea rauso STAMPS
Easy Off Spray
OVEN CLEANER.o 75c
GOOD THROUGH OCT. 5
Jane Parker Golden or Sugared
LARGE DONUTS 2 o. 45c
Jane Parker Orange or Lemon
CHIFFON CAKE ST 39c
IF UNABLE TO OBTAIN ANY ADVER-
TISED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST A RAIN
CHECKI Prices in this ad are good
through Saturday, October 4, 1969.
St. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
Grade "A" Fresh Fla. or Ga.
Grade "A" Fresh Fla. or Ga.
By The Florida Power Corporation
Toasted cheese cups are very
nice for serving creamed tuna or
chipped beef. They are easy to
make and very attractive.
TOASTED CHEESE SUPS
6-8 slices of thin sandwich bread
3 tablespoons melted butter or
1 tablespoon grated Parmesan
Trim crusts from bread. Brush
one side of each slice with butter
or margarine. Sprinkle with the
grated cheese. Place the slices,
buttered side down, in cups of
large hole muffin pan; press a-
round sides to form a patty shell.
Bake ip a 400 degree F. oven for
20 minutes. Fill with creamed tuna
or creamed chipped beef.
CREAMED CHIPPED BEEF
Place chipped beef in colander
and poor boiling water over it to
remove some of the salt. Stir in
a can of cream of mushroom soup
and heat. Serve in toasted cups
topped with a slice of hard boiled
CREAMED TUNA IN CHEESE
2 cans (61-7 oz. each) tuna
1 package frozen peas and car-
1 vegetable bouillon cube
1 cup boiling water
% cup chopped onion
i%. cup chopped green peppers
2 tablespoons oil (tuna oil or
2 tablespoons flour
1 egg beaten
3 slices processed pimiento
6-8 toasted cheese cups
Drain the tuna, reserving the
oil. Break the tuna into large
pieces. Cook the peas and carrots
according to package directions,
drain. Dissolve the bouillon cube
in water. Cook onion and green
pepper in oil, until tender. Blend
in the .flour and pepper. Add bouil-
lon gradually and cook until thick-
ened, stirring constantly. Add a
little of the hot sause to the beat-
en egg, stirring until blended. Add
to the remaining sauce and stir
until smooth. Remove from the
heat and add the cooked vegetables
and tuna; cool. Pour into toasted
bread sups and place a. quarter of
a slice of cheese on top. Bake in a
hot oven, 400 degrees F. for 20
minutes. Let stand 10 minutes be-
fore serving. To decorate the top
after removing from oven, use
cheese spread from an aerosol con-
tainer. Pile cheese high in cen-
ter of each cheese square. Makes
Clark 'Downs Completes
Basic Training Course
SAN ANTONIO Airman Clark
"n-. Rn n i U Jf. Mr n nf YL.
SDouwns, SUon1 U VMrL. dand .Lrs. Lo-
ert E. Downs of Port St. Joe,
as completed basic, training at
ackland AFB, Tex. He has been
assigned to Lowery AFB, Colo., for
aining in the missile electronics
Airman Downs, a graduate of
ort St. Joe High School, attended
ulf Coast Junior College.
What hot weather starts, cold
weather finishes both extremes
drain 'battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying
oaths, see us for a checkup of
your starting and charging system.
We'll find the real trouble, with-
out obligation. -
If battery trouble is
your problem, we carry
and recommend the
finest NAPA bat-
teries. There simply
isn't a finer battery
made and we can
m WU5.A. P-, . M ,., S
S ,PAGE ;- o.Flord
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1969
Saturday Courses Are
Offered by Gulf Coast
An additional course, Gene
Psychology 201, has been add
to the list of 11 other Gulf Co
Junior College courses slated
be taught in the October to
member "Week end College"
ginning Saturday, October 4
(Continued From Page 1)
competition, their out-stand
record in a nationwide progr
deserves ,public recogniti
Their significant academic atta
ment gives promise of contini
success irff college.
"The. commended stude
should be encouraged to pur
their education since their in
lectual Lient represents an
portant Ond much needed natu
resource. Our nation will beni
from their continuing educati
alr development." '
The commended stud e
names iare reported, to ot'
scholars ip-granting agencies
to th1 71lleges they named
their first and second choi
when they took the NMSQT
February 1969., The. reports
clude home addresses, test sco
and anticipated college 'ma
and career intentions of the ci
mended students. NMSC enco
ages these students to make
ery effort to continue their e
Lowery Picks Up Tough Yardage
Kloskia Lowery picks up a few tough yards
for tle Sharks against some stiff opposition from
some big Chattahoochee Yellow Jackets.
Week End Specials
WHOLE FRYERS lb. 33c
USDA Good Beef All Meat
T-Bone STEAKS lb. $1.39 STEW BEEF ------ lb. 79c
USDA Good Beef Center Cut
Sirloin STEAK lb." $1.19 PORK CHOPS lb. 89c
USDA Good Beef Fresh
Round STEAK --- 'b. 99c PORK STEAK---- Ilb. 69c
Round ROAST --- b. 79c PORK ROAST --- lb. 65c
USDA Good Beef Fresh
Chuck ROAST lb. 69c Ground BEEF 3 lbs. $1.39
Stokely No. 303 Cans
Cream Style CORN .... 4 cans.89c
Stokely No. 303 Cans '
CUT GREEN BEANS --- 4 cans 89c
SUGAR .----.... .....---. 10 lb. bag 99c
MAYONNAISE qt. jar 39c
REG. WHITE LIMIT 1 BAG
TOMATOES lb. 29c
NO. 10 9
Miracle Whip 6-Stick Limit 2
'BLEACH 'gal. jug
PAPER TOWELS _--_ Ig. roll
FLO UR 5 1b. bag
BANANAS lb. 10O
A iC GROCERY and
CLARKI J MARKET.
SEVENTH STREET- HIGHLAND VIEW
was announced this week.
The new course in "General
Psychology" will be taught at
the Port St. Joe High School in
Port St. Joe, while the other 11
a slated t,1,o ba .alnht on Gulf
i L ~ *from the students, and this finances
School Lunch 'Program Provides A the lunchroom operation in the
Balanced Meal On A Shoestring It takesapproximately $60o.o000oo
Year to pay the salaries ot lunch-
by ETNA GASKIN, Director child's growth and' development employees t county. The
School Food Service and influences his achievement in school rdmust pay half So. it's plain
The School Food Service Pro- school. The 1969 objective of the to see what we are up against. Alf4'
gram is an established part of the Gulf County schools- is that every in all, I belief each school is do- .A
school day. Its purpose is to pro- age child should have an adequate ing their best to please each child
video a nutritionally adequate lunch lunch. Parents and teachers should and 'each adult in selecting a well
to all children at a reasonable cost. encourage each child to eat a good balanced meal.
All lunches served in Gulf County balanced hot meal each day. Where Parents are urged not to forget
schools are Type A lunches meet- else can you get a' meal for 20s, 30c the week of October 13-17, which is
Th huma body san fl it rgailA Mit mwi- c dock
work wih each vRital part doing fts jo. When esof these
partsbrealksdowneoraforeignsubtr attacksthe body
I.cdSto theblowminawayaf owetItsOs.W dcalthedl i
eased area begin Immediately to repair th breal. Often
theseare not enough and chemicalsfre other b of the
Body are utilized. When this.happens acheica balance,
is caused. Your doctor examines you to determine tile
amount and type of chemicals involved He my fl t nec-
essary to add chemicals to your systIM Ie order to defeat
the disease...this is a prescriptlo. By hisdiagnosis he
can determine which chemicals willdoyou the stgoL? ,
SSomie syateinsja trohger or better eqwlppid to.hanMj
disease. They require less medication. Others need more
I Ois ide help. Each person Is different. That is why you
stiould never upe another's prescription nor allow someOne.
else to use yours.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
sis tent withquality and the personal attention you
c alays depend upon, bring your prescriptons to
[ OUR ( PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenup Phone 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service Plenty of Fr-e. Parking
it aorats mai a u i Pa. ---m in mg one-thimrad of the daffy nutritinon-, or 35c? With food going up each School Lunch Week. October 15,
Coast's main campus in Panama al requirements of children as es-: week you cannot get a cold meat the same menu will be served all
City. tablished by the National School' sandwich for these prices, over the state for that particular
A new program at Gulf Coast, Lunch Act. The Type A lunch con- -It's hard for the schools to op- day. This,menu will be printed in
the "Week End College" will fea sists of: 'erate a lunchroom with the monies the papers next week.
ture Saturday classes only, meet- Two ozs. protein rich food, N4 they receive. The prices are set by -
ing from 7:45 a.m. until noon, cup of two or more vegetables or the State Department as to what o et n
rng from October 4 through Decem- fruits, one of which must be a vita- each school may. charge for each I InteiPo- g ervice
iam ber 13. min C rich food, ,' pint of milk as meal. Of course, the schools have General Carpentr aeri
on. Designed to serve superior a beverage, one serving of enrich- their commodities and reimburse- Roof Repair y and
ued high school seniors, housewives, ed or whole-grain bread, two table- ment from- the state, which will WILLIAM H. EMILY & SON
teachers, working persons and spoons of butter or oleo. amount to approximately $30,000 FREE ESTIMATES O
others unable to enroll in regu- A planned and adequate food from each source, The schools re- Phone 648-7175 Mexico Beach
nts lar college courses offered dur- service program is essential to the'ceive money for each plate served
sue ing the week, "Week End Col-
el- ege" will provide regular -col-
ra- lege credit courses for the bene-
iral fit of such persons.
eon- Courses offered on the main S, I I
campus are "Ehb.110, Advanced s i i i 1 dt
nts' Reading Techniques", "Eh.206,
her American Literature", "Eh.201,
md Introduction to Education", "Hy .
as 101, Western Civilization", "Ms. ,OR ,
ices 100, Intermediate Algebra", "Ms. H w 1
in 200, Music Appreciation". "Sy.
in- 201, Principals of Sociology", FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. New WANTED TO BUY: House "to be WANTED: Good used chaini'saw.
_res "Dp.103, Computer Languages", screened in back porch, new roof. moved. See Philip Naples, Over- Call 229-1993. tfc-8-14
r "Pe.108, Folk, Social and Square Separate 12X13 utility house. Very street. 3tp-9-25
jor Dancing" and "Pe.101, Begin reasonably. priced. Can be finan- ..,b n TRLE SERVIC!E-* 'Tr-e takeri down
or- D n *ced. See at 308 16th St., orphon3 FOR SALEt16 ft. Williams craft and removed ,r trimmed Call
our ning Tennis". 227-7081. tfe-9-11 burner trailer.Sleeps eight. e3-e e058772 or 653-43, Apalachicola.
ev- All are three semester hour box. Real cle an see at 202 ola tf
'du- credit courses with the exception FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house t box. Real clean. Can siee at 202 Iola .. ..
of the two physical education White City on large lot wit St, Oak Grove or call 227-7591. tf SCOPE SPECIAL
h f h carpet, heater, stove, water heat- FOR SALE: 18 foot Larson boat Buy your Scope and Mount
classes, both of which carry one er ,attic fan, fruit trees anm plan- and trailer with new 85 hp. Ev- from Red and installation
hour. These two classes will meet ty of shrubs Contact W -ich at inrude motor. See Tom Pridgeoni is free on most rifles
from 9:30 a.m. until 11:00 a.m. 229-4877. or call 227-8402. 4tp-10-2 RED'S GUN S--- OP
during the semester of Saturday FOR SALE: Nice four bedroom FOR SALE: Shetland pony with St. Joe Beach
classes. house. If interested call 227-2511. saddle and equipment. Reason- -
Registration for the "Week able. Can be seen at White City.- -
End College" courses on the.=ulf FOR SALi: 4 bedroom house, 2 J. Y. Wimberly, Phone 229-2103. REDUCE SAFE and fast with Go-
End ege courses on baths, fireplace. On 2 lots. $13,-- Bean tablets and E-Vap "water
Coast campus will be held at';:451 8p0. Seeat 1319 McClelland Ave. FOR SALE: '61 Corvette "with 4- ll". CAMrBELL'S DRUG. 10t
a.m. Saturday, October 4 in the 11 4tc-10)2 speed transmission. Convertible.
Social Science Auditorium '--- For more information phone 227- FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE *pl
SOR SAL E: bedroom house, 2% 7081. tfc-9-18 Ei,8ry Stephens. Free esti,.te.
istration for the "General Psy- [ baths den,' fireplace, electric t Guar'ntee pn labor and materials.
chology 201" course in Porth St. kitchen, partially carpeted, air- AMMNITIOAL w f0own payment. Phone 227-
Joe will be held at 7:45 a.ml, in conditioned, chain link fence AMMUNITION SPECIAL =-Heo ,24
the Port St Joe HighScho around property, large block stor- 30, MI Carine Ball Ammo ____
the Port St. Joe Highage house in back yard. $16,400. Only $9.00 per 100 FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block and
-- 815 Marvin Avenue. 227-8581. tf9-19 stucco house. Carpeted and air
85RED'S GUN SHOP conditioned. 523 7th St. Phone 227-
FOR RENT: Large two bedroom St. Joe Beach .3067.
COUnty BuyS furnished waterfront home. Lo-
dated -.t St. Joe Beach. Bent by the FOR SALE: Camper shell for Dat- WILL DO IRONING in my home.
IContinued From Page Ii week Ph. 229-1143. t -2d sun pick-up. Phone 648-4255. tfe Call 227-5013. lp
*Continued From Page I'' FOR RENT: One and two bedroom .W NThT NES I
machine for a net cost to, the furnished apartments. Call 229- EWING 1L INES HEATH RADIO and
county of $37,671.25. 361. tfc-2-26 Unclaimed Freight TV SERVICE
Payment for the machine will A limited number of new Zig Zag Phone 229-6294
be made in four equal payments. FOR RENT: Warelhuse space d' sewing machines with full factory 4tp Oak Grove 2-1
The first payment f uas made on storage. Hurlbut Furniture 3o guarantee. Nationally advertised All work guaranteed 4
S The first payment Phas made on p e 221-4271. c-- brand. To be sold for storage and
J purchase with money left in last freight. Total $37.00 each. Can be
year's budget. The second bay- FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- paid for at $5.00 per month. These WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
ment will be made in January room beach cottages at St. Joe machines may .-be inspected in Aluminum and cast iron welding.
1970 and the two remaining ay-Beach. Reasonable monthly rates., warehouse at Unclaimed Freight, Years of experience. Call J. L.
1970 and the two remaining pay- Call 227-3291 or 227-8496. tfc-7-31 2325 Bus. 98. Panama City. Hours Temple 229-6167, 1302 Palm- Blvd.
ments in January of 1971 and -- are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru --
1972. FOR RENT: One and two bedroom Friday, Saturday till 5. 4tc-9-25
Se -b f t attractively furnished a p art-
The-bucket for the machine ments. Cool in summer, warm in FOR SALE: Complete fishing rig. FOR
oto was also purchased from Ring winter. Gas heat, window fans, 14' boat, 18 hp motor and trailer
Power at a cost of $985.00. They must be seen to be apprec- pulled by 1956 Dodge in excellentS AMBULANCE SERVICE'
S* iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- condition. Whole works for $300.
-. ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- This rig is all ready to use. Also In Wewahitchka and
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer 1953 Dodge "jigger" $60.00. Has Port St. Joe
g v ,Park, White City. tfc-8-14 dual wheels to go with it. See at
I FOR RENT: Available November 1319 McClelland Ave. Itc CALL -'
I A V 26. On e bedroom and bath. 528 STEREO OONSOLE
S corner of Sixth Street and Wood- Unclaimed Freight Comforter Funeral Home
NOTICE TO SELL ward Ave. p $86.00 227-3511
SEWIN MACINEs Onty a limited number of new sol-
SEWING MACHINE FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at id state nationally advertised stereo
The Board of County Commis- St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Apply consoles, in beautifully hand rub- SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, at Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-11 bed walnut finish. World renowned Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
will receive sealed bids from any .BSR turn table, and 4 speaker auto o 229-3097.
person, company, or corporation in- FOR RENT: Furnished apartment system to be sold for $86.00 each. -
terested in purchasing the follow- at White City. Reasonable or $5.00 monthly. May be inspected
ing personal property: J. Y. Wimberly, 229-2103. tfe-9-25 in warehouse at Unclaimed Freight, C. P. therede
One () Singer Sew ng 21-achine FOR RENT: At 1111 Garrison Ae- 2325 E. Bus. 98, Panama City. Hours 518 Third Street
(Portable) Model 221-CCare 9 a.m. to 6p.m. Monday thru 18 Third Street,
AL008418 Phnue, om unfurnished ho 2 Friday, Saturday til, 5. 4tc-9-25 Port St. Joe, Fla.
This equipment may be inspect- hone 229-4571. .. tfc-10-2 -- Plumbing and
ed at the office of the Clerk of FOR SALE: 1969 6Qx12 3 bedroom Year SHERWIN.WILLIAMS F E lmri n r cnd
Circuit Court, Port St. Joe, Florida. early American- mobile home. sAimTr nbalqr in P.- aA. Electric9l Contractor
Sealed bids will be received un- Unfurnished. Full amount can be Call 2294986 for Free Estimate
til 9:00 A.M., Port St. Joe. time, financed. Call 648-3266. tfc-10-2 o.
October 14, 1969, at the Office ofut -. .. -
the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Our Number C hn g C R.A.M.-Regular convocation or St.
Port St. Joe, Florida. Our Number Has Been Changed Joseph-Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
The Board reserves the right to RAY'S TRIM SHOP COVER 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
reject any and all bids. Complete Upholstery Service EAH companions welcome.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION "We aim to please you ROY BURCH, H. P.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA Every Time". r WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
BY: s LEO KENNEDY 602 Garrison Ave. WILLIS V ROWAN POST116
Chairman 2t-10.2 Phone 229-6326 V. OWAN, PS i,
C_ a22____, _THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
__ HURLBUT FURNITURE iLg second and fourth. Tuesday
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, and APPLIANCES nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
S MANAGEMENT AND NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE- 306 Red Ave. Home..
CIRCULATION Apalachicola, Fla. ____
As required by Act of October i andSaturda GOOD SELECTJON of u-d TV's. THERE WILL BE a regular com-
23, 1962; Section 4369, Title 3 9, Friday and Saturday Arnold's t uS munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
United States Code. October and 4 nolds FA TV 9 No. Ill, F. & A. M., every first
United States Code. Red Ave. t &-29 and third Thirsday at 8:00 p.m.
S Statement filed October 1, 1969 Big Action Show and rd say at 8 P
for The Star, published weekly at Rock Hudson and Jim Brown in PEP UP with Zippies "Energy
S 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, "ICE STATION ZEBRA" Pills". Nonhabitforming. Only
SFlorida 32456, with location of the Atomic Submarine Show $1.98. CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-14
headquarters and general business
offices of the publishers at the Coming Soon -- FOR REORDERS oMf Beauti-Control R. H. SEWELL, Sr., W.M.
The publisher, editor and man- '229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. BILLY JOE RICH, Sr., Sec.
aging editor and their address, is:
Wesley R. Ramsey, Sr., P. 0. Box
308, Port St. Joe Florida 32456. .
Owner: Wesley R. Ramsey, Sr.,
P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe, Florida
c Extent and nature -of circula-
tion Total number copies printed, a.
1,940; sales through dealers and a o R *.
carriers, street vendors and coun-
ter sales, 340; mail subscriptions, r
1,581. Total distribution, 1,921; Of- .
fice use, left-over, unaccounted,
spoiled after printing, 19. Total,
5 comade me oeLare correct, S.and OFFICE SUPPLIES WE HAVE THEM. THE STAR
n l- "
_ I I -- p
I I ~- _-- --g -- rra rr s -