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-In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port for the Apalachicolc-Chattahoochee Valley"
School Board Adds Bus to
Overcrowded Beach Run
The Gulf County School Board
had its shortest meeting in years
-Tuesday of this week but still
acted on several items of im-
. portance for the school system.
The Board Voted to put anoth-
er bus on the 'Beaches run to
alleviate an over-crowded condi-
tion in that area One bus is now
haulihg 93 passengers and the
otherT is hauling 80 passengers.
Both "re 66 passenger buses.
Prentice Forrester was em-
ployed to drive the additional
The Board agreed to secure
bids on a new accounting ma-
chine for the County office to
replace an old machine that has
been in use for several years.
A decision was made to sell
the old Guidance building at the
former W eiwa h i tchka High
. School. Bids will be received on
John Henry Pridgeon, .president of the Gulf County Sports-
man's Club presents Game Warden Pete LeGrone with an ice chest
lpangel^ mt-mmb t-m 2Gwone's retirement -from the' Florda
Fresh Water 'Figh and Game Comrission.'-The presentation was
made at a barbecue Saturday. ---Star photo
The Board discussed the fu-
ture possibility of joining with
the Franklin County Board in se-
curing a Vocational-Technical
School to serve both counties.
The Franklin Board has asked
Gulf County to join them in this
project and thus far it is in the
preliminary talking stage. No de.
cision to pursue the matter has
been made-by the Gulf Board.
From Game Dept.
Approximately 100 members
of the Gulf County Sportsmen's
Club and their guests met fot; a
barbecue dinner Saturday here
in Port St. Joe.
Pete Legrone, retiring as a
game warden with the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission,
was honored by the club for his
many years of faithful service
to the preservation of wildlife in
the county. Legrone was present-
ed with .an engraved cigarette
lighter and a portable ice chest
by the club members.
Featured speaker for the eve-
ning was Major Garrison of the
,Game Commission, who urged
members of the Sportsmen's
Club to help the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission during
the coming hunting season.
The Club pledged its full sup-
port in seeing that hunters ob-
serve the laws governing the
taking of game. Garrison also
conducted a discussion period
and answered various questions
asked by those present.
SThe next meeting of the Club
will be held on the first Satur-
day in February, 1970.
Commissioners Sworn Into Office;
Assignments Passed Out by Pate
,,A S S U. ate
Robert B. Fox and J. D. (Dan)
Sexton took the oath of office as.
members of the Port St. Joe City
Commission Tuesday night from'
Auditor and Clerk Charles Brock
to begin two year terms on the
Immediately after completion
of-all old business before the
former. Board, Fox and Sexton
were sworn in and the new Board
took over the duties of city gov-
J. D. "Dan" Sexton, left, and Robert B. Fox
take the. oath of office of City Commissioner in
the City of Port St. Joe Tuesday night. City Au-
ditor and Clerk Charles Brock is administering
In stepping down from a posi-
tion he had held for nearly 25
years, retiring Commissioner I.
C. Nedley expressed his apprecia-,
tion to the people of the City and
the oath. Fox and. Sexton began two year terms
Tuesday after their' election in the September
the Board of Commissioners for
the long relationship of cooper-
ation he had enjoyed. He noted
"this is the first board I have
ever worked with on which not
one member had a chip on his
shoulder. By getting along >
well, we got a lot accomplished
for the City." Nedley also wished
his successor, Dan Sexton, well
in his tenure as a City Commis-
The Board re-employed all de-
partment heads in. the City for
another year, with two excep-
tions: City Attorney Silas R.
Stone asked that he be replaced
in his position. The Board decid-
ed to replace Stone with William
J. Rish. Mayor Frank Pate was
appointed by the Board to serve
temporarily as City Judge until
the Board decides on a perman-
ent appointment for judge.
In handing out City department
assignments, Pate asked Commis-
sioner Fox to take charge of the
Water and Sewer departments.
Commissioner Bob Holland was
asked to head up the street and
garbage collection services. New
Commissioner Dan Sexton was
placed in charge of parks, play-
grounds and cemeteries. Commis-
sioner Tom Coldewey was .asked
to look after the operation of the
Municipal Hospital. Mayor Pate
assumed the responsibility of
Municipal Building operations,
Police and Fire Departments
Commissioner Tom Coldewey.
was elected Mayor pro-tem.
Shlrks Stun Gatfrs 20- 6
Mr. and Mrs. John Braun Opening Fire Dal
Sears Catalog Sales Store Here Today Home I
T'ir e of
Mr. and Mrs. 3ohn Braun will
manage the new Sears store
which announces its grand open-
ing this week. The store is locat-
ed on' Reid Avenue next to the'
St. Joe Econ-O-Wash.
According to the Brauns the
opening will be celebrated with
a three day sale, beginning to-
day, of outstanding and most un-
usual offerings to the public. Mr.
Braun pointed out that anyone
who has an account with any
other Sears store can buy here
andl enjoy the same service that
was given at any former location.
, Mr. Braun was a former insur-
surance contractor in Illinois be-
fore coming to Port St Joe to
open the new store here. He and
Mrs. Braun and their six children
come from Bensenville, Ill., and
now rdake their home at 304 12th
The store will ,be open each
day from 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
G. E. McGill, 1Sr.,-age 73, pass-
ed away in Bay Memorial Hospi-
" tal Saturdaynight due to injur-.
ies sustained after being struck
by an auto in front of his home
a few hours earlier. McGill was
stooped over in the road in front
of his home looking after a dog
which bad been hit by a car when
he was struck. '
McGill was taken to Municipal
Hospital for treatment and trans-
ferred to Bay Memorial where he
died a short time later. The acci-
dent occurred about 8:15 p.m.,
Mr. McGill, a long time resi-
dent of Port St. Joe was a veter-
an of World War I and was re-
tired' from the Apalachicola Nor-
thern Railroad after 32 years as
an engineer. He was also a lay
.speaker of the Methodist Church
McGill is survived by his wi-
dow, Mrs. Laura Belle McGill of
Port St. Joe; one son, G. E. Mc-
Gill, Jr., of Pascagoula, Miss.;
one daughter, Mrs. Frances Lou-
ise Shores of St. Joe Beach; five
grandchildren, Vickie and Char-
lene 'McGill of Pascagoula and
Pamula, Joni and Jerry Todd
Shores of St. Joe Beach; two. bro-
thers, 0. B. McGill of Mobile,
\ Ala., Barrett McGill of Panama
City; four sisters, Mrs. Harry
Mashburn, Mrs. Mary Skipper
and Mrs. Margaret Beckham all
of Panama City and Mrs. Irene
Young of Ohio.
Funeral services were held
Monday afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
from the Highland View Metho-
dist Church conducted by Rev.
John Rich assisted by Rev. Bill
Parsons and Rev. C. M. Parker.
Interment followed in the fam-
ily plot of Holly Hill Cemetery.
Serving as active Pallbearers
,were Hulen Wright, George Sim-
mons, Harley Roberts, Bill Smith,
Jimmy Cox and Sto Boyd.
Honorary Pallbearers were
George Suber, Silas Player, T. S.
Singletary, Cecil Costin, Sr., Hen-
ry Canmpbell, Maurice Hildbold,
Roy Gibson, Sr., Roy Gibson, Jr.,
William Weeks, Ary Chason, B.
E. Parker, Charles 'Smith, Andy
Owens, Guery Melton, Herb
Burge, S. C. Pridgeon, B. A.
Pridgeon, John Ford, Morgan
Jones and R. B. Baxley.
Services were under the di-
rection of Comforter Funeral
Glen Harper grabs a leg, Archie Shackleford grabs the head
and Dennis Atchison comes at him from the side, in a maneuver
that put the stopper on Baker's running threat, Donald Ray Rob-
inson in Friday night's game. --Star photo
Several Port St. Joe High School students
gave the best answer to the hippie problem Sat-
urday morning, when they showed up, bright and
early, unsolicited,' and began to clean up the
school grounds. School people found the students
hard at work Saturday morning when they came
to work. The clean-up project was strictly a spon-
taneous, voluntary effort on the part of the stu-
dents. In the photo above, Adrian Gantt, Benny
Sherrill, Bill Herring, Jim Moore and Mike Pow-
ell are shown busy raking pine straw. About 50
students appeared during the morning and gave
the school grounds a good cleaning.
But, in spite of the chores of
getting off to a new start, several
matters were brought up and had
to be tended to, extending the
meeting to 10:30 p.m.
A. P. Gilbert, representing St.
Joe Stevedoring Co., asked the
Board to. provide watering facili-
ties for ships tied up at the old
dil terminal docks. Gilbert said
the ships must get water while
they are unloading their oil car-
go. He pointed out that there
was a hydrant near the docking
space but that Water Superinten-
dent Scott would not let him get
water from it.
Scott said the hydrant in ques-
H. S. Lilius appeared before
the Board asking for more parks,
playgrounds and recreation fa-
cilities for North Port St. Joe.
He also asked for better lights
on the baseball field, stating that
the ones now there were inade-
quate for baseball.
Lilius was informed that. the
field was lighted for softball, not
baseball, as per request at the
time the lighting was installed.
,(Continued On Page 12,
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
G. E. McGill Dies of Injuries After
Being Struck by Auto Saturday Night
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
StPAGE TWO THE STAR Port St. Joe, Florida
Editorials. .. .
Cong Thanks Sympathizers
It has finally happened!
S The North Vietnamese delegation in Paris has fin-
ally offered their thanks to Messrs. Kennedy, Fulbright,
McGovern, Goodell and company for their help in behalf
of the Viet Cong in urging Americans to give up and
go home. Many Congressmen, hosts of writers and plain
old straight-thinking American citizens have known right
along that these supposedly learnedd" men were playing
into the hands of the enemy with their weeping and wail-
Sing and now the Viet Cong has made it official.
Viet Cong officials in Paris last Friday offered their
/ thanks and appreciation to these gentlemen for their
On top of this, Mr. Fulbright has called for a con-
feience on pulling out of Vietnam by the end of 1970.
The Senator will try to get the hearings televised so the
nation-and, the world-can once again hear his dulcet
' tones and grave thinking.
The Viet Cong should send Mr. Fulbright a medal for
something or other.' He, probably more than any one
pman, has probably been responsible for an ultimate vic-
tory by the Viet Cong and a humiliation of the United
We are not champions of the Vietnam war, and per-
sonally feel that we should either fight to win or pull out.
But, of these alternatives, we think it would serve the in-
terest of the United States and the World much better if
we undertook to win the conflict, in the shortest possible
In our opinion it is listening to people like Filbright
in the first place that has put us in the position of having
to oppose the Communists face to face all over the globe
-even' right in our own back yard, 90 miles from Nixon's
Florida white house.
It is also our opinion that men like Mr. Fulbright are
responsible for the present wave of anti-patriotism that
is sweeping our nation. It's causing. young people to
defy their government, burn draft cards, ridicule author-
ity. If our nation won't, stand, up for, what is right in
areas where it is declared to be defending the right, how
-can it be expected to enforce the law at home?
The Vietnam war and its "no win" policy personally
makes us sick to the stomach-almost as sick to the
stomach as does Fulbright, Kennedy, McGovern and Good-
In 1697, Charles Perrault, a Frenchman, compiled a
volume of fairy tales and used Mother Goose as his imag-
Mother Goose rhymes have been with us for almost
three centuries, read and loved by nearly every child who
has darkened the door of a school house. There have been
few if any changes in the rhymes. If we were to change
them now, modern problems and happenings might make
some of them read thusly:
Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall;
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall;
All the King's horses and all the King's men
Couldn't put Humpty Dumpty together again.'
So the King sent to the U.S, for foreign aid 'to build'
another Humpty Dumpty.
Tom, Tom, the Piper's Son
Tom, Tom, the piper's son
Stole a pig and away he run.
If he had waited for the next riot, he wouldn't have
had to run.
Hot Cross Buns
Hot cross buns! Hot cross buns!
One a penny, two a penny and three cents tax.
Little Jack Homer
Little Jack Horner sat in the corner,
Eating a Christmas pie; ,
He put in his thumb,
- AnAd the government sent him o Operation Headstart
to learn to use a spoon.
Who Kifed Cock Robin? a .
Who killed Cock Robin? -'a l, a
.I, said the Sparrow,
So the Supreme Court let him go free. He was de-
.nied-counsel prior to his confession.
Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe
There was an old woman Who lived in a shoe.
She had so many children she. didn't know what to do.
So she applied' for Aid to Dependent Children funds.
Easier for Youth to
Get S.S. Payments
It is now easier for young people
to draw benefits under social se-
curity if they become disabled, ac-
cording to Jack E. Snipes, Manager
of the Panama City Social Security
Recent changes in the law have
made this possible, Snipes said. If
your disability starts before you
are 31, fewer work credits are need-
ed for you to qualify for payments.
This provision can be very im-
portant to the young worker who
becomes disabled, Snipes emphasiz-
ed. Before the change in the law,
a minimum of five years work was
required during the ten years be-
fore a person became disabled. Now
as little as a year and a half will
be necessary for some people in the
21 to 31 age group. The number of
work credits needed depends on
the individual's age when he be-
Snipes urged those under 31 who
have filed for benefits in the past
and were denied because they did
not have the full five years work
to contact the social security office
"I am sure that some of these
people can now draw benefits as a
result of the changes in the law,"
Further information about the
disability benefits paid under 'the
social 'security program may be ob-,
tained' by. visiting the social securi-
ty office at 1135 Harrison Ave.,
Panama'City 32401. The telephone
number is 763-5331. The office is.
open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday, except on
.- -~ 9'y
In reading a "letter to the Editor" recently in an area daily
paper,, we noticed one from a lady who was quite disturbed over
the Nixon; administration and its handling of our national prob-
lems. This lady closed out her letter very bitterly by stating, "In
fact, with the Nixon brand of chauvinism as our guiding star, we
can probably even continue our 'world leadership in war, racial
injustice and demagoguery."
We thought the lady was very unfair in her remarks.
This nation has never been' a leader in war, we have always
fought defensively after being attacked. Nobody can say that we
are now pursuing war when we are allowing Americans to be-
killed everyday due to our NOT taking a leadership in war.' If
any attacks are leveled, they should be in this area. Our nation.
also is the world leader in racial justice, nq matter what anyone
says. This isn't to say we are doing all we can to cure injustice,
but we certainly don't deserve the title as world leaders in injustice.
Somebody who can make statements like this certainly doesn't
read much or is just too plain stubborn to look at the progress
Here it is Monday, and I still haven't heard what happened
to the Seminoles.' ... .,.
Or to the Braves!
* -* -
p With the Florida. High game coming up tomorrow night,
A we are almost afraid to brag on the Sharks. But, nevertheless,
we must observe that the, slogan "We're Number One" started last
'year by the kids at the' school is apparently being carried over
to this year, if the Sharks' performances to date are any indica-
tion. They're acting like "Number bne" again and one can't
point his finger to any ,one person and say, "He's responsible" for
6 it. Maybe it's that quality that makes them candidates for "Num-
ber, One". At any rate, thus far, the Sharks and the band are
doing a fine job for themselves, our school and our town.
f We hazard this statement this early in the season, feeling full
assurance that the situation will continue.
Through the ridiculous actions
and expressions of rowdy irre-
.sponsible groups, the non-con-
-formists, the radicals, the igno-
rant malcontents, on campus and
off, the socalled "four-letter
-word" has become a dirty word
in the public mind.
Press, radio and television
lave gone along heartily with the
promotion of this insane conclu-
sion, just as they have gone a-
long in publicizing the rabble
and irresponsible agitators who
publicly express them.
They ignore the fact that for
every'irresponsible idiot and pro-
testoi, there are thousands of
sane sensible students and repu-
table citizens who do not take
part in such activities.
A handful of half-baked stu-
dents in our colleges and univer-
sities can command national at-,
tention and publicity by flaunt-
ing the law, screaming obsceni-
ties and carrying on like swine in
a mud hole withh apologies to
the swine) in the name of so-
called civil rights. They are
abetted and encouraged in their
activities by the press and radio
or television who keep them ac-
tive and applaud their insanity.
I started to talk about "four-
letter words" 'that we have come
to consider evil and disgusting.
Words that speakers, writers and
other disillusioned individuals
have employed as the key to at-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESEY R. nAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Onprator. Ad Salownmn, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
S Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
fl POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PCor STr. JOE, FLOw A 8245W
Catered as second-elass matter. December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, inder At of March 8, 1879.
SSUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, .$300 SiX MOS, $1.75 THREE M3&0, $127.0
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $540
TO ADVRTSERS--n case of error or commission in advertisements, the ptll.hers
do nt hold themselves liable for damage tirther than amount received for such
Th spoken word Is given scant attention; he printed word s thouhtUy
welgied. 'The spoken word barely assert; the pinted word to ho n-
unoes. The spoken word Is oet; the printed word remain.
-'i ,-'-... ,.-
tention and publicity.
We have elevated certain four
letter words out of all' propor-
tion, for there are ten or more
wonderful, respectable and in-
spiring four-letter words 'for
every evil, disgusting "four-
letter word" man ever divised.
So before'you condemn "four-
letter words" in-toto, stop and&
think of these that have for cen-
turies contributed to peace,, har-
mony and decency in the world.
We might begin 'with the
word "life" itself, and follow
with "good" and"love". Then we
have "help", "kind", "kiss",
"like", "care", "true", "hope",
"sane", '"save", "cure", "give",
"true", '"rose", "tree", "just",
"real", "baby" and a thousand
This column is written in de-
fence of those, countless "four-
letter words" that have been cru-
cified by the public and igored by
the thoughtless who go along
with such idiotic nonsense.
Be thankful that we have hun-.
dreds of decent, respectable, for-
ceful "four-letter words", that
have stood us in good stead over
the years and will continue to do
so if we are smart enough to
come to our sense.
On Honors 'List
PENSACOLA, Fla. Ronald
Wayne Childers is among the 123
students named to the Pyesident's
Honors List for the summer quarter
at the University of West Florida.
He resides at 702 Monument Ave-
University students are listed on
the President's Honors List if they
achieve a grade point average of
3.60 to 4:00, which ranges from'a
high B plus to an A average. The
Provost's Honors List is made up
of students making averages of 3.20
to 3.59. A student, in order to be
eligible, must have been enrolled
for at least 12 quarter hours of cre-
dit during the summer quarter.
The University of West Florida
'is located on a 1,000 acre river-front
campus north of downtown Pensa-
cola. Its, three interdisciplinary re-
'sident colleges are designed to give
individualized instruction in an
upper level university atmosphere
to graduates of junior colleges.
Midget Investments with
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
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are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
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AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
SHow about that big flap the Army is having at the present
time over Sergeant Major Wooldridge and others stealing from the
profits of Non-Commissioned Officers clubs?
The Army is catching its lumps lately what with several of
its elite Green Berets being charged for murder in killing of an
enemy, and now the current rhubarb over corruption in the service
related activities on military bases.
According to the news stories, the Sergeants (and maybe some
generals, too) are charged with skimming off profits from the take
of slot machines. One Senate investigator observedd that the offi-
cers' club slot machines are taking more profit than the one armed
bandits at Las Vegas, It's good enough for those people, though.
They had no business allowing slot machines to operate on the
Army posts when they are illegal outside the bases in the states
where the shenanigans are going on.
S .~ .. *
Modern Mother Goose
Too Late To Classify
.i .m 5I I Iy m 'I xv 'Eay I
Is An Exacting Science Too!
i' II -
y b RUSSELL KAY
THE STAk, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
P Ms'. Coldewey Presides Over Meeting
Of St. James Church Women Monday
The October meeting of the Wo- sided and opened and closed the
en of St. James Episcopal Church I meeting with prayer.
s held Monday at the Parish Destruction of Episcopal church-
H 'se. Mrs. Tom Coldewey, pre- es, rectories and parish halls in the
,path of hurricane "Camille" was
discussed. The women voted mon-
ey for the Presiding Bishop's fund
for relief in that area and planned
an appeal to all church members
for special contributions on Sun-
day, October 19.
Mrs. Tom Alsobrook reported on
the Diocesan Executive Board meet-
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From now until the end of December,
we're offering a $25 installation allowance
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For electric water heaters are the only
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- helping to build better communities
Lng held at Camp Weed in Septem- is to be "put on the whole armor
ber. She stated that revisions of of God" from Ephesians.
the constitution and by-laws, the Other business included purchase
handbook and all phaseseof of new vestments for the choir.
women's work in the rs. S. R. Stone announced St.
Florida were recommended. The Margaret's Guild would meet at
theme for the women for the year her home, Monday, October 13.
_._ ,. ---- .
S FIRST UNITED MI
Womens Winter League a high game of 164. Intersection MonuE
On lane one we had Pates Ser- On lanes 3 and 4, Florida First REV. R. MILLAR
vice Center winning two games National Bank took all four from
with Ruby Lucas' high game of 164 the Hobos of AN Railroad. Lois Church School,
and a 442 series. Brenda Mathis Smith had a real nice series"of 539 Morning Worship
rolled a 156 game and a 429 series. and also high game of 206 for Evening Worship
On lane two the girls on Team Florida First National. Ann ,Neal Methodist Youth Fellow'
No. 6 took two games,,with Elaine's was high for AN with a 474 series
big game eof 154 and Joyce at 150 and a high game of 196. "Where Old Fashioned ]
and a 416 series. St. Joe, Kraft had the paper roll-
On lane three Dairy Burger took ing their way as they took all four
all four games from Wewa Bank. from Williams Alley Kats on lanes
Evelyn Smith rolled three good 5 and 6. Evelyn SmitA had a nice
games; 222, 180 and 140 with a!series of 525 and Mary Alice Ly- FIRST BAP1
Big 542 series. Come on .Wewa lets.' ons had high game of 214 for St.
get going and help Rose with her Joe Kraft. Eleanor Williams washird St.and Baltzell
big game of 13 high for the Kats with a 433 series Corner Third St and Batell
On lane 5 Glidden took three andhigh game of 160. ,
from Marvin's with Mary A. Lyons St. Joe Furniture is still rocking TRAINING UNION
having 164, 166 and a 442 series. hard. They took all four from St. SUNDAY SCHOOL --
Also Christine had a good 148 and Joe Stevedores on lanes 7 and 8. MORNING WORSHIP S
167 for a 419 series. Mavy ell had Ruby Lucas was high for St. Joe EVENING WORSHIP (
a nice big 159 game.- Furniture with a 496 series and a PA R T I (
Marvin's, on lane 6 took one high game of 182. The high Steve- PRAYER MEETING
game. a dore was Melba Barbee with a 435 "Come and Wor
Dot O'Shall .had a 156 and 392 and high game of 160. ,
series with Connie's 148 and 358 High bowlers for the night were.
series. Nice try. Lois Smith with her fine series of Y o
Standings W L 539 and' Mary Alice Lyops high Say ou Saw
Dairy Burger 12 41 game of 214. .
Glidden 10 6 Meet your team: St. Joe Kraft-
Marvin's 9 7 Mary'-Alice lyons, Anna Smith, L
Pate's.---- ---------- 8 8 Wynell Burke and Evelyn Smith. I You Are Cordially Invited
Team No. 6 ------------8 8 Standings 'W L ,
Wewa Bank 1 15 Florida First National ----O12 4 LNG AVENUE
_-- St. Joe Kraft 12 4 l AVE
Gulf County Ladies League St. Joe Furniture -- 10 6 Corner Long Avei
The bowling balls were rolling St. Joe Stevedores ------ 9 7
again Wednesday night, October 1. Pete Weed, Acctg. ------.9 7 SUNDAY SCHOOL
Swatts and Parker finally got AN Railroad 5 11 MORNING WORSHIP
their motors tuned just right and Williams Alley Kats 4 121 BAPTIST TRAINING I
took three out of four from Pete Swatts & Parker __-_-. 3 13 9VENING WORSHIP
Weed Accounting on lanes 1 and ------PRAYER SERVICE (W
2. Barbara Tharpe had a high ser- PRAYERSERVICE(W
ies of 387 and'Doris Strickland had PINES
a high game of 142 for Swatts and ta T ISITORS ALV
Parker, Dot Creamer was high for Stand Tall
Pete Weed with a 433 series and In Florida's REV J. C.,-
Legal Adv. Future Air Conditioned
gal V. Adv- --
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
/FOURTEENTH J U D ICIAL
CIRCUIT IN THE STATE SVE AT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY 1
CHRISTINE BOND HUTTO, ,
THEODORE H. HUTTO, DEPARTMENT STORES
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Theodore H. Hutto
208 E. Dover Street
Easton, Maryland 31601
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for divorce has been filed:
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses,,'if any, to it on Tom R. Hay-
ward, Plaintiff's attorney, whose Z
address is 321 Magnolia Avenue,
Panama City, Florida, on or before
the 10th day of November, 1969,
and file the original with the Clerk, ,^llfal I lf E R ll V AL!
of this Court either before service NCREDIBLAES .VALN .
on the Plaintiff's attorney-or im- LADIES
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a
default will be entered against you '
for the relief demanded and the .
WITNESS my hand and the seal SHIRT .A l
of this Court on the 2nd day of -'
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida $2.99
(SEAL) 4t-10-9 A
First quality seamless with nude heel.
20 denier leg, 40 denier panty with
Lycra waistband. S-Avg.-Tall.
A cordial welcome await you from
Florida Greeting Service,
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
I you are a newcomer, please call
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
-. -, 9:45 A.M.
SERVICE .......-. 11:00 A.M.
ERVICE .--..- 7:30 P.M.
Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
ship God With Us"
It In The Star-
nue and 16th Street
JNION ......... 5:45
Wednesday) ......-- 7:30
- Centrally Heated
Trim and tapered withflattering stretch
fit. Side zipper, narrow waistband,
washable, fashion colors. 8-18.
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
lent and Constitution
D SPIKES, Minister'
ship 8:00 P.M.
Friendliness Still Survives"
INTRODUCTORY OFFER FOR
A LIMITED TIME ,
Reg. Price $1.00
210 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-4141
I I II I I
p gE B THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, u'.IUm:: 7, C.
RICH and SONS' IGA
2nd BIG 1
IGA HALF GALLON
ICE MILK ctn. 49c
- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA ::.-:
WEEK! r& ...---t-M'-',^
[GA 6 OZ. CANS 6 PAK
Orange Juice 994
POt Pies 5
T-BONE STEAK -------- lIb.
STRIP STEAK_ ----------lb.
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST Ib.
so SO GO-00TO IGA!
f ----- --
I Save With IGA Bakery Products!
Hot Dog Buns
BROWN and SERVE
ROLLS ---.-- -29c
20 OUNCE LOAF
BREAD ------ 2/49c
24 OUNCE LOAF
BREAD- -- 29c
FULL CUT ROUND
TABLERITE BEEF) .
TOP ROUND STEAK------- b. $1.07
ROUND ROAST ---------- lb. $1.07
GROUND ROUND ----------- b. 97c
tABLERITE BEEF ;
CUBED STEAK -----U -b. $12
TABLERITE FRESH GROUND
Beef 3 LB
FREEZER BEEF -- CUT and WRAPPED
BEEF SIDES ..--- --- lb. 63c
BEEF HINDS----------- b. 73c
BEEF FORES ---------- b. 55c
r I I I I
DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL HEALTH and
REG. $1.09 VALUE- BOTTLE of 36
LISTERINE REG. 69c VAL. 18's
CORN HUSKERS (REG. 69c VAL.) 4 OZ.
FOR SALE- 1965
FULL POWER AIR
CONDITIONED ONE OWNER
SEE E. J. RICH
at Rich's IGA
-GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
1 dozen EGGS
Grade 'A" FRESH EGGS
2 e 1.09 2 1.00 2 89c
RICH'S IS YOUR FRUIT HEADQUARTERS
FRESH FALL FRUIT
APP L ES
FILL YOUR FREEZER -
lb. 12c OK RA
Hurry, hurry, hurry! It's the last week of swinging'
savin's during our great TableRite Beef Roundup
A-GO-GO. Shop-in and stock-up NOW! -
DETERGENT REG. SIZE PKGS.
COLONIAL CANE WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
5 LB. BAG
DEL MONTE C. S. or FAMILY STYLE NO. 303
Golden Corn 4
DEL MONTE EARLY GARDEN NO. 303
Sweet Peas 4 CA
DEL MONTE FRUIT NO. 303
COCKTAIL 4N.2 ,$
IGA SLICED or CRUSHED NO. -2 (>ANS-
DEL MONTE, P-APPLE-GRAPEFRUIT (Pink or Reg.) 46 OZ.
DEL MONTE NO. %'s
Chunk Tuna 3CANS $1.00
DEL MONTE 20 OZ.
PIKNIK WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FILL YOUR FREEZER QUARTER BUSHEL
lb. 12c Fresh PEAS bag 49c
FILL YOUR FREEZER QUARTER BUSHEL FALL CROP FRESH
SQ U AS H bag 49c FIELD PEAS
FRESH SHELLED DAILY
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
THESE PRICES EFFECTIVE
OCTOBER 8, 9, 10 and 11
3 bags $1.00
3 bags $1.00
* SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
-- -- -
~s ` I
. Florida's first Territdrial Legis- federal judge for East Florida, w
lative' Council met at different appointed by President Jam
'.places during the first three years Monroe for the first territory
it was in session. president. His term was to be f
The United States Congress had three years and he served fo
, authorized a territorial government terms for a total of 12 years
for Florida on March 30, 1822. that post..
Under this act, the body was to Pensacola was the site for t
consist of a governor, a secretary, first session of the Council,
a 13-member legislative council, Augustine was the second and t
judges to be appointed by the Pres- newly named capital of the .ter
ident and one delegate to the U. S. tory, Tallahassee, was the meet
Congress 'who would represent the place for the third.
territory but would have no vote. Due to travel difficulties for t
William P. -DuVal, a native of East Florida delegates, the fir
Virginia who had moved to Florida meeting was delayed approximate
several, years before and who was I three weeks and did not meet u
. Wray Mundy
NATIC JAL TRUCK DRIVER OF THE YEAR
,THE STAR, Port St. Joe Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
became a state in 1845 included
John H. Eatoi, Richard Keith Call,
Robert Raymond Reid and John
I..H i' *Branch. None of this group were
natives of Florida.
ROLD BELL The most important towns dur-
ing the earlier period were Talla-
vas til July 22, 1822. bers was increased and represent. hassee, St. Augustine, Pensacola,
ies James Bronough, a personal tion was based upon population. Apalachicola, St. Joseph and Key
ial friend of Gen. Andrew Jackson and | The territorial delegate to-the West.
,E--~~~~~~ ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -_-__ .-i1 -2 n1R lanwr ivnwni
for his former personal physician, was U. S. Congress was the most im- i 1 oo n iere w ere sx newspa-
)ur appointed first chairman. / portant job in the territory. After pers being published in Florida.
in Work of 'the Council was inter- Richard Keith Call, an old friend These were in Apalachicola, St. Au-
I rupted during the week of August of Jackson's, resigned the job in gustine, Jacksonville, Key West,
he 10-17 when an epidemic of yellow 1825, Joseph M. White was elect. Pensacola and St. Joseph.
St fever broke out. Despite moving ed and held the post until 1838. At least 13 banks had been char-
he about 15 miles westward to the In addition to DuVal, other ter- tered in Florida but all were not'
ri- site of present day Cantonement, ritorial governors ,before Florida in operation at that time.
ng Florida, several members took the
fever and Bronaugh died from it.
he Joseph H. Hernandiz of St. Au- Historical Society Reports That
rst gustine, was named first delegate
Bly to Congress. Provisions were made Is Now Under o ,nSrUction
in- for a popular election for this post er
during the next year. '
The Council redivided the terri- The St. Joseph historicall Society for placement along the road.lead-
tory into four counties, adding reports that the gazebo about ing to the Old Cemetery have been
Duval and Jackson. which the people of this area have planted Another "thank you" to
The governor was to receive a read and heard so much during the' the Browns for the trees, to the
salary of $2,500 annually., past two or three years is now be- county for the digging and to the
At the second meeting in St. ing built. City for the planting.
Augustine in September, 1823, Gov. At the meeting of the Society With the president and the vice-
DuVal appointed John Lee Wil- Saturday afternoon, October 4, iii president both out of the City at
liams of Pensacola and Dr. W. H. thp Council Chambers of the Mu- this time, the October meeting;was
Simmons, of St. Augustine, to se- nicipal Building, it was announced conducted byiMrs. Ned Porter with
lect a,site for a permanent capitol that the foundations had been Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., acting as
for the territory. After numerous poured and that actual construe- secretary and Mrs. R. H. Brinson
delays and hardships, these two tion would begin the first of the reporting society accomplishments.
men finally met after the long week. The Society has promoted Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.
trips from their home towns and this project over a period of time Publicity Chairman
decided on the present Tallahassee and members are excited and hap-
site. py that the gazebo is at last becom-
When Tallahassee was officially ,ing a reality. Placed within the cir ArtA
proclaimed as the capitol on March cular brick walk in the Old Ceme- Art Association
4, 1924, the town was allowed to tery, it will greatly enhance the
keep the name which meant "old beauty of, this historic burial Meeting Monday
field" or "sun town" as some peo- ground and will be an added attrac-
pie believe. Both versions are tion to visitors to our community. The-October meeting of the Gulf
from the Indian dialects spoken by The building will also house the Art Association will be held at the
the Seminole Indians. cemetery's registration, book and'Health Department building Mon-
With the third 'Council session it is hoped that all visitors will day, October 13 at 8:00 p.m. A
being held in a log type structure sign this registr- travelogue with colored movies will
in November, 1824, the cornerstone The filing cabinet recently pur- be given by Mrs. Jonia Sykeq who
for the first "permanent" building chased from The Star has been in- traveled extensively throughout the
was laid in 1826. This single wing stalled in the storage room in Western states this summer.
structure was only forty by twenty- which the Society is now keeping On the agenda, also, is a discus-
six feet and was built of brick, its records and members had an sion of plans for a Holiday Season
This was torn down in 1839 when opportunity to see it at the Satur- Art Show. All members are urged
construction of the central unit of day meeting. Two sets of guide to attend to help with their sug-
the present capitol was begun, files were donated by The Star gestions for a better and more di-
In 1826, the Council became elec- and the Society says a hearty !versified show so that this annual
tive with a delegate being from "thank you" for these. I event may become more interest-
each of the 13 districts in the ter- The palms which were recently ing and worthy of public attention
ritory. In .1829 the number of mem-. donated by Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brown each year.
Junior Miss Hopefuls
Introducing two more of the Port St., Joe "Junior Miss" con-
testants, we have Pam Wilson and Judy Moore. .
Pam is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James T. Wilson. A
senior, she is serving her third year as Student Council Secretary.
She is a member of the National Honor Society, Keyettes and is
assistant business manager and copy editor for the yearbook staff.
Pam plans to attend Gulf Coast Junior College and study psy-
chology. She enjoys water sports, reading, cooking, playing the
piano and bowling.
Judy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Moore.
Also a senior, she plans to attend William Carey College and
study for a career in elementary education. She teaches a Jun-
ior Training Union class and was a GA Camp Counselor last sum-
mer. She is Student Council treasurer, National Honor Society
parliamentarian, member of Keyettes and was second runner-up
in the "Miss Flame" contest. Judy also enjoys playing the piano,
reading, sewing and dancing.
I ________________a.- -~ I
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-PORT -ST. JOE, FLORIODA
'rom a Pro
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
'I eAG SI H TR otI.Jg lrd
Hoyt Explains Workings of Guidance
Clinic to Rotary Club Last Thursday
Rev. Henry Hoyt, a member of plans are in the making to have a
the Gulf County Committee for psychologist stationed here.most of
Guidance and Counselling, told the the time around February or March.
Rotary Club last. Thursday of the Hoyt said last year, the clinic
,work being done in the Port St. aided 62 people and referred an-
Joe area by this clinic. other 30 to 35 to the Panama City
Hoyt stressed that all work Clinic. Most of these were school
Hoyt stressed that all work of children with emotional disturb-
the clinic is strictly anonymous anes with emotional disturb-
with members of the committee un-I Presently the Guidance Clinic is
aware of who uses the clinic or operating out of the Gulf County
why. "Only the psychologist knows Health Department office here in
. why people come to the clinic", Port St. Joe with a telephone listed
Hoyt said. under Gulf County Committee for
Presently, the local clinic is pri- Guidance and Counselling, Inc.,
marily dealing with people who where anyone may dial 229-3621
have temporary problems, with for help.
complex or long-range treatment Guests of the club were Charles
needs being referred to the Bay Isler of Panama City; Roy Long,
County Guidance Clinic in Panama Kenneth. Whitfield, Claude Lister,
City. The Clinic now gets' trained Jr., and Robert M. Moore of We-
psychologists on a periodic basis wahitchka and Marion Craig 'of St.
from the Panama City Clinic, but Joe Beach.
Junior High Sharks 'Defeat Marianna;
Host Quincy in Two Games Today
The Junior High Sharks brought Smith.
home an 18-6 victory Thursday Edward Rouse, Billy Kelly and
night as they outscored and out- Terry Lovett were Port St. Joe's
played the Marianna Bulldogs in outstanding backs for the game.
Marianna. Today the Sharks playhost to the
Both teams were scoreless in the Quincy Tigers with an eighth
first quarter, but in the second, a grade game at 4:30 and a ninth
three-yard run from Edward Rouse grade game at 6:30.
gave the Sharks six points. The last Next week the Sharks play in
play of the. quarter, the Bulldogs Wewahitchka at 7:30.
scored their only touchdown. P--
Rouse also scored Port St. Joe's
second touchdown for the night in' Garden Club Meets
the last period on a four yard run.
Quarterback Billy Kelly made In Garden Center Today
the final Shark score on a three
yard run. Members of the Port St. Joe
Defensive players Murray Smh, Garden Club will meet this Nafter-
Defensive players Murray Smith,' n 3 .. t t Garen
Marshall Nelson, Authur Shackel- noon at 3:00 p.m. at the Garden
ford and Michael Dickey did an es- Centeron Eighth Street.
pecially fine job for the Sharks. | Everyone is asked to bring
Outstanding offensive players their gift for-the Dozier Boy's
were Greg Goodman and Murray School in Marianna..
in the Kitchen
by Laurence M. Hursh, M.D. "-
Consultant, National Dairy Council
A SALUTE TO SCHOOL LUNCH
National School Lunch Week
begins .this Sunday, October 12.
What you say? Another one of
Well, there's no doutbt Ameri-
cans are subjected to endless
weeks and months that celebrate
certain products and services.
Such observances are staples of
our commerce. Similarly, many
a good cause has adopted the
technique. For that matter, I
believe such stalwart, worth-
while efforts as Easter Seals
helped originate this kind of
promotion, and one can hardly
be critical. --
,i. An Important Task'
For these reasons, I'm all fon
National School Lunch Week.
Helping our children to be
better fed and to know better
-what constitutes good nutrition
S 3s one of the more important
\ -tasks confronting us as a na-
Surveys show us that good
'eating habits are not necessarily
influenced by affluence. While
Sthe greatest of our malnutrition
occurs among our underprivileg-
ed citizens, it is also true that
many families at all economic
levels do not make proper food
Choices. For example, many
een-age girls and adult women,
at all income levels, get less than
the recommended' amounts of
certain essential nutrients. Ac-
cording to nutritionists, greater
consumption of milk, and fruits
and vegetables is needed.
So National School Lunch
Week, with its posters and book-
marks, label buttons and student
brochures -= along with menu
cards for adults containing in-
formation for parents is some-
,thing I am for. School children
and their parents will be re.
minded. that school lunch pro.
grams are important.
Children Better Fed '
Children are better fed as a
result. And the effort at school
is not just one of feeding. For
the phild, the school lunch ex-
perience is an actual demon-
stration of the nutrition lessons
he is learning in the classroom.
This link between learning and
doing has to have a more favor-
able effect than learning alone.
School lunch- programs in
many schools also are now be.
ing extended to include break-
fast. Great efforts are being
made, too, to reach children in
poverty ._areas with breakfast.
Fruit or fruit juice, a half pint
of milk, cereal and often a high
protein food such as meat or
eggs make up the breakfast pat-
tern being followed.
My hat is off to the school
lunch people. They deserve the
full support of everyone.
Uranium pellets such as this
tion's Ronda Coggins will be ti
pany's nuclear generating plant
River. Approximately 37,000, 12-
are immersed in water and "bon
heat. The heat boils the water,
the turbine-generator to make
pellets are only three per cent.
until subjected to neutrons in the
atom is one answer to diminish
as gas, oil and coal.
Feted At Shower
Miss Elizabeth Ann Hammond]
was honored with a lingerie show-
er, September 30, at the lovely
home of Mrs. Rudy Pippin, Jr.
The colors of pink and green
were used throughout the party
area. An arrangement of pink
flowers, and ivy surrounded the
punch bowl. ;Dainty petit fours,
First Baptist WMU Organizes
Groups for New Church Year
Members of the First' Baptist Flower Chairman, Mrs. W. I. Car- 'Richard Saunders, Mrs. Wesley
Church WMU have re-organized for den. Ramsey, Mrs. B. W. Wilder, Mrs.
the new church year beginning in WMS NO. 2 Frank Pierce and Mrs. E. H. Vitt- ,
October and have elected the fol- President, Mrs. Ann Whittle;. um.
lowing officers and members to Secretary, Mrs. Emory Stephens Members, Group No. 2
serve in the various functions of and Treasurer, Mrs. Onnie Herring. Prayer '
the women's organization: Mission Action, Mrs. Alice Ma- Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. W. S.
WMU Director, Mrs. W. J. Herr- comber; Youth Fostering, Mrs. Ha- Quarles, Mrs. Pearl. Smith, Mrs.
ing; Associate Director, Mrs. Rich- zel Blackburn; Children's Home, W. J. Daughtry, Mrs. Clifford
ard Saunders; secretary, Mrs. Ma- Mrs. Onnie Herring; Mission Chair- Trarpe, Mrs. Vera '"Davis, Mrs.
rie Davis. man, Mrs. Betty' Flemming; Bible George Parrish, Mrs. Lonnie Bell,.
WMS NO. 1 Study Chairmanf Mrs. Betty Rich; Mrs. W.- C. Pridgeon, Mrs. W. L.
President, Mrs. A. V. Bateman; Prayer Chairman, Mrs. Marie Da- Durant, and Mrs. W. C. Goodson.
Secretary, Mrs. Wesley Ramsey and vis; Social Chairman, Mrs..Gail Hi-
treasurer, Mrs. Ruby Pridgeon. note, Assistant, *Mrs. Jerry Moore. Members, group No. 3
Prayer chairman, Mrs. L.' W.
Cox; Mission Action Chairman, Mrs.
Power Plant c. D. Spears; Mission and, Bible
Study, Chairman, Mrs. Lois Daniell.
YWA Associate Director, Mrs.
held by Florida Power Corpora- Margaret Nichols; YWA Sponsor,
he energy source for the corn- Group 4; G. A. Director, Mrs. Mary
under construction at Crystal Parker; G. A. Leaders (9 and 10
foot rods filled with fuel pellets year, Betty Rich and Eleanor Blan;
ibarded" with neutrons to cause (11 and 12 'year) Murlene Ward,
andthe resultant steam drives Mary Baxley andPete Tootle; G. A.
electricity. Ronda is safe-the Leader, Intermediate, Mrs. Mary
fissionable, and not radioactive Nobles; G. A. Sponsor, WMS No. 2.
reactor vessel. Power from the Sunbeam Director, Mrs. John
ng supplies of fossil fuels such Rich; 'Sunbeam ,Leaders, (nursery)
Mrs. Grover Holland, (4 and 5. year)
Mrs. Jack Sheffield, (6 year) Mrs.
Harold Keels and.Mrs. Cecil Lyons,
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT (7 year) Mrs. Lucile Pierce and
Mrs. Wanda Scott, (8 year) Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh D. Cooper of Betty Griner and Mrs. Jimmy Cos-
Valdosta, Ga., announce the birth tin. Sunbeam sponsor, WMS No. 1.
of a baby daughter on October 3 in Refreshment chairman, Mrs. Au-
Pineview Memorial .Hospital in bre- Tomlinson.
Valdosta. The baby .was named br..i al o c-i-h" s M,
Kimberley Kay. Mrs. Cooper is the WMU Social Chairman, Mrs. Jer-
ry Moore; Associate, Mrs. Ann
former Miss Sandi Lee of Port St. Whittle; Children's Home Chair-
Joe, man, Mrs. E. H. VanLandingham,
Legion Auxiliary Hostesses to State ,
President, Mrs. T. J. Croft, Sunday
Members, Group No. 1 Mrs. Dorelie Spears, Mrs. Ethel
Mission Study Irwin; Mrs. Myrtice Smith, Mrs. F.
Mrs. Lois Daniell, Mrs. E. H. E. Trammell, Mrs. W. I. Carden,
Vanlandingham, Mrs. Clyde Wages, Mrs. C. G. Costing Sr., Mrs. RUby
Mrs. Ethel Holliday, Mrs. Elizabeth Petty, Mrs. MoUie Plair, Mrs. J:.
Flood; Mrs. Anna Adams, Mrs: Per- F. Daniell, Mrs. J. A. Garrett and
ry Elliott, Mrs. E, C. Cason, Mrs. Mrs. J. T. Campbell.
ints, nuts aind punch were served,
,by the hostesses. The P gift table A special meeting of the Amer-,- Mrs. Croft gave a most interest- .--- -
was also decorated with pink and ican Legion Auxiliary, Unit 116 of ing talk on the Auxiliary work over 1 /-
green. The honoree, her mother Willis -V. Rowan,, Post 116, was the state and for Unit 116. She out- -. '
and Mrs. E. J. Rich, mother of the held at the Legion Home' Sunday, "lined the duties and responsibili-
g e p t w October 5 at 3:30 p.m. I ties' of the Unit to veterans in this r
groo-elect were presented whi The purpose of the meeting -was most important organization and TH- sECRET OF "THl
corsages. The bride-elect wore a to meet the State President of to hospitalized veterans in the three SANPWICH PILLING 19
red wool dress. : 'Legion Auxiliary, Mrs. T. J. Croft hospitals in Florida located at Lake COOKEP-BEFORE- CAN-
of Boynton Beach.' City, Bay Pines and Miami. ING"AMSTHOrD l,
The hostesses, Mrs. Rudy Pippin, Accompanying rs. Croft wa HIC FOOP IS PRO
Jr, and Mrs. C. R. Laird, presented R. W. heel, District N. ea ae xi MO
the honoree with a beautiful pair 2 Presiqent and- Mrs. E. D. Eden- to attend meetings and helped this AT
of gold slippers. field, Dtrict No., 2 secretary and work go forward and give a hand IVEL1ETNPE
l -treasurer, bora oi Marianna, also WATER. .
Approximately 25 guests called tas R eboth-of Marianna, als to those who have given so much a.n
or sent gifts during the course of Vice-President of Fort Walton for everyone in this country, that .-" "
the evening. Beach. it might still be a free America.
/AViEST THESE LOW PRICeS,
FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY -
Skirts, Blouses 25 OFF
ONE LOT FAMOUS NAME
SHOES Reduced 1/3e
Local Stork Calls
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Sapp of Dykes, 555 Parker Ave., Highland
Apalachicola announce the birth View,. announce the birth of a
of. a son, Iandy Lamar on Septem- son, Franklin Eugene on Septem-
ber 5. ber 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Winford McClain Mr. and Mrs. George Thomas
of Apalachicola, announce the birth Williams,' 1314 Woodward Ave.,
of a boy, Jerry, Joseph on Septem- announce the birth of a boy, Tim.
ber 8. othy Martin on September 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul William Mr. and Mrs. Randell Eugene Me.
Mr.of Wewahitchka, announce Clain, 2109 Long Avenue, announce
the birth ofm PaulWilliam, on the birth of a baby girl, Randi Lyn
the birth of Paul William, II on
September 10. on September 22.
SeptemberMr. and Mrs. Michael K. Lender-
Mr. and Mrs. David L. Byrd of man of East Point announce the
315 Avenue C announce the birth birth of a boy, Scott Everett on
of twin sons on September 12, Da- September 23.
.vid Wayne and Daniel Wade. Mr. and Mrs. Schley L. Kemp of
Pvt. and Mrs. Malcolm Patterson Port St. Joe announce the birth
Gentry, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 7, announce of a- son, Lawrence Hamilton on
the birth of a boy, James Patterson September 30.
on September,.14. (All births occurred at the Port
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Allen St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
"YOUR STORE of QUALITY and FASHION"
".P APt SIXt3
THE STAR, Poet Sv. Joe, Florlds
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
I SELL. ..
930 Harrison Ph. 763-6575
Panama City, Fla.
Tom S. Coldewey, vice presi-
dent of St. Joe Paper Company,
was elevated from -directoi to
secretary at the conclusion of
the association's annual meeting
in Orlando today. Hie succeeds
John S. Ammarell, Jr., executive
vice president of The Wackenhut
Corporation, Coral Gables.
Coldewey has served as a 8lirec-
tor for the first congressional dis-
trict for several years. Other of-
ficers and directors from this
area include Robert F. Ellis, Jr.,
Pensacola. Fred L. McCord, vice
president of Tallahassee Bank
and-Trust Co., was added to the
board of directors from the sec-
The association represents the,
business community in Tallahas-
see on legislative and regulatory
matters.. It specializes in those
phases of government dealing
with taxation, air and water pol-
lution control, labor and em-
ployce cost matters, and general
and social matters affecting those
who produce Florida's payrolls.
If your tires ,look like
any of the above...
drive in to
All prices PLUS taxes and 2 tires off your car.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
ALL SIZES ON SALE
Tubeless Backwalls Tubeless Whitewalls Fed. Excise Tax
Size Ist Tire 2nd Tire st Tire 2nd Tire (Per Tire)
6.50-13 $26.25 $13.12 $29.75 *14.87 $1.56
7.00-13 27.75 13.87 31.50 15.75 1.86
6.95-14 27,75 13.87 31.75 15.87 1.83
7.35-15 28.75 14.37 33.00 16.50 1:87
7.75-15 30.50 15.25 34.75 17.37 1.99
8.25-15 33.50 16.75 38.25 '19.12 2.20
8.55-14 36.75 18.37 4135 20.87 2.46
8.851 41.06 20.50 46.75 23.37 2.74
9.1A-15 -.-, --- 48.25 24.12 3.01
9.00-15 -- --- 50.50 25.25 2.71
Everyone Has Own Ideas On ":T.
The Masonice War Veterans of
St the State of Florida announces that
H -their Fall membership drive is now
W r I VO in progress.
,.How to Cu tivcIte Caellias All Masons who have served our
country or allied countries during
.. Growing camellias is like pro- other ornamentals are hibernating. plantings and for clipped hedges. can make up your mind. One place any war and are honorably dischar-
.wuncing the name of the flowering Camellias are adapted to many Flower-wise the camellias are di- to look is at the' several flower ged, are eligible for membership
shrub everyone has hise own landscape uses, says Dr. E. W. Mc- vided into- seven groups. It is es- shows scheduled for this fall and with the Masonic War Veterans.
,*dea. Elwee, horticulturist with the Ag- sential to learn to recognize these winter. At the shows you will ab- Anyone interested in instituting
Some folks say ca-mell'ia while ricultural Extension Service. .flower forms if you are to speak serve the latest vogue in flowers and- chartering a new Post with
others' prefer ca-me'-lia. Both arti- Camellias can be used as found- the jargon of a camellia fancier at and frocks. ten qualified members in this area
culations are equally acceptable de ation plants, mass, screen and ac- the flower shows this fall. may -call 864-3349 or contact mae-
pending on local usage. cent plantings, lawn and back- I The flower forms range from the Unless you are willing to take after Frazin, 235 78th Street, Miami
Occasionally a gardener gets his ground groupings, clipped and un- simple single to the irregular dou- chance on success, it is a good ideaBeach 33141.
voeal cords tangled and refers to cpped hedges andastubbed spe- ble or peony form.In between are etieshyaway fseleromthe old-time vari Prl C. Sarentor Tricolor.
the glossy green plant as ca-may~-Pmens in the patio or in the Florida the semi-double, incomplete double, eties and select the old-time van'rIf C sSre c olor.
th. Tos prennciaton is conad-ma room. | imbricated double, tiered and the eties of camelias. If you desire camellias for un-
lia. This pronounciation is consd 1-room i i c ou e, uereu ano |e p ou sr e ca m ellias .
ered a crime again' t nature in the The sasanqua camellias can be regular imbricated. Varieties that are known to grow clipped hedges and screens, then
ears of most camelia lovers, used as espaliers for creating, foli-.' If yo"' are unable to recogmze well in Florida include C.M. Hovey, plant Appleblossom, Herms or Tn-
egardless of how you s ou age patterns on otherwise uninter- the various flower forms from the C. M. Wson, Colletti, Daikagura, color-.
the pronunciatdlesson, any varietyou sound of testing fences and' Wall spaces. above names, then it is a good idea.' Lady Marion, L-aliarook, Lady Mary The following varieties are sug.
the pronunciation, any vaety o to get a copy of Extension Service, Cromartie, Mrs. Charles Cobb, Rev. gested for informal plantings: Ele-!
japonica will accent the beauty of Slow-growing camellia varieties Bulletin 161A, "Growing Camellias John Drayton and- Semi-double gains Pink, Gigantea' Jarvis Red,
a garden during the flowering per- are best for base, accent and hedge in Florida". It is available from -Blush. Lady Clare, Leucantha, Prince Eu-
lod: Another asset the plants plantings, while varieties with county and home economics agents. gene. Napoleon and Sweeti Vera.
produce a display of flowers dur- spreading growth habits are recom- For camellias for u'e in base For mass and background use se-
ing fall and winter when many mended for mass group and unclip- WHAI VARIETY? plantings select Alba' Plena, Ap- lect suuch varieties, as Debutante,
ped hedge plantings. Varieties hav- Shopping for camellias is like a pleblossom, Cleopatra, Dawn or Governor Mouton, Lady Clare, Mrs.
ing a pyramidal or upright habit lady buying a dress -it may take Elegans Pink. For clipped hedges Charles Cobb, Victor Emmanual
H are best suited for accent, formal considerable looking before you.try Cheerful, Cleopatra, Dawn, and White Empress.
Tom S. Coldewey Named Secretary of F rs
Associated Industries of Florida'FOr S
A prominent Port St. Joe busi- president of Gulf Power Corpor-
ness executive has been elected ation, who is the newly elected
to an important position in,Flor- vice president; Henry W. Fales, N
ida's most active business group, resident manager of St. Regis
Associated Industries of Florida, Paper Co., newly elected direc- by CHA ES REEVES
according toeA.iG. Hail, the or- tor;' and Walter T. Cline, mana- b y CHARLES REEVES
ganization's chairman. ger of Monsanto Company, all of C
Lunch Room0 Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, October 13
Blackeye peas, luncheon nieat,
bbnhhnan ql borT br ad. neach
beans, tossed green salad, fruit
cup, butter and milk.
Thursday, October 16
Chicken and rice, white acre
peas, carrot and raisin salad, hot
biscuit and butter, syrup and milk.
Friday, October 17
cauage s aw, corn. .re. p' ".. Tuna fish salad, English peas,
Trees mean business .. fits of harvested, marketed and pie, butter and milk. sliced tomatoes, peanut butter
Trees mean expanded industry, processed forest raw material are Tuesday, October' 14 chews, Ritz crackers and milk.
more jobs and bigger payrolls. I not the province of the tree farm- Poik .patties, buttered rice, snap
Trees mean a strengthened econ-! er alone. The economies of many beans, celery sticks, candied sweet
omy. r communities in'Florida have been potatoes, white bread, butter and Port St. Joe High School
This verdant gold is responsible injected with a heavy dosage of milk. The following menu is for Na-
for the creation of a 1.2 billion timber-spawned money. Wednesday, October 15 tional Lunchroom Week which will
dollar a year industry in Florida. Of course, good forests pro- Hamburgers, buttered green be observed next week. All par-
And the projection calls for an, perly managed forests mean cents are invited to visit and in-
increase to two billion in the not 'watershed protection, erosion con- all woodland acres. aspect the school's lunchroom fa-
too distant future. trol and increased recreational op- Stepped-up production is possible cilities.
According to your county fores- portunities. Sound forest manage- only through efficient and continu-! Monday, October 13
ter, Charles R. Reeves, the bene. i ment creates a better balance in ing processes such as planting pines Beef stew with carrots and po-
nature and as a direct result wild- where needed, thinning timber al- tatoes, pimento cheese sandwich,
life prospers. l ready too thick, selective harvest- orange juice, oatmeal raisin cook-
Nationwide, about one-third of ing, and protecting the stand from ies, butter and milk.
the land is forested. However, in'fire, insects and disease. Tuesday, October 14
the Southland, 40 per eent of 500 These are areas in whih the Di- Fish sticks, 'baked beans, cab-
million acres is wooded vision of Forestry stands ready to bage, pepper, pickle salad, apricot
Here in Florida, we are special- qsist the landowner. Contact your cobbler, hush puppies, butter and
Slv favored in that we have some county forester at 715 W. 15th St., milk.
60 per cent of our acreage covered Panama City, Florida 32401, phone Wednesday; October 15
Sin trees. 763-6589, and let him discuss the Hamburgers, buttered g r e e n
w h e n But even with such impressive many facets of timber production. beans tossed salad with tomatoes,
But even with such impressive manyfruit cup, peanut butter cookies
statistics, we are still not keeping He will advise you on site prepara- fruit cup, peanut butter cookies,
a quite possibly by 1985 the de-. vy, June peas, apple sauce, hot
mandwill have doubled. Still, many Your forester can also help in rolls, butter and milk
of the small, privately owned ordering seedlings from a Division Friday, October 17
woodland tracts, which hold the of Forestry nursery where some Spaghetti with meat sauce,
key to increasing our forest raw 70,000,000 seedlings will soon be cheese wedge cole slaw apple
materials, are barren or producing ready for delivery. crisp, slic bread, butter and milk.
at a fraction of capacity. Anyone interested in planting ___-
A primary reason for the 1.2 bil- pines this Fal4 and Winter is urg-
V lion dollar forest industry in the ed to contact the Division of For-
i' Sunshine State so important estry, county agent, or the nearest
geared community is the em- happy to assist in any way possible
iphasis on proper management of to turn idle acres into profit acres. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
S, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
2 "_-the Board of County Commissioners
Gulf County Men's League
Some good bowling is still tak-
ing place as the standings took an-
other change Monday night.
Lanes 1 and 2 had Rich's IGA
taking all four games from Team
No. 6. Rich's had Glen Williams
high with a 527 series and 212
game. Tim Stengele added a 516
series. Simmons led Team No. 6
'Stop in and see
Christmas Cards by
% Top quality, distinctive
and luxury-class cards
(and everything inI
That's why you'll find
it saves time and effort
to leaf through the
first. STOP IN SOON
tm euaru ud fuuonty Cummissuionr
of Gulf County, Florida, will hold
a public hearing on October, 28,
1969, at 7:00 o'clock p.m., EST, at
|,- the usual meeting place in the
Courthouse building, Port St. Joe,
Florida, for the purpose of deter-
mining the advisability of closing,
vacating, and abandoning the fol-
lowing described property, said
property being part of a 50 foot
alleyway in Block 4, Yon's Addition
-to Beacon Hill, Gulf County, Flor-
Commence at the Northern most
corner of Lot 20, Block 4, Yon's
with a 419. Addition to Beacon Hill, and ex-
On lanes 3 and 4, Costin's De- tend a line Westerly 50 feet to
the Southern most corner of Lot
apartment Store 'took three games 8, Block 4, Yon's Addition to Bea-
from Campbell's Drugs. Ashley con Hill; thence turn 90 degrees
Costin outdid himself and the left and run a distance of 50
team mates by turning in a fine feet; thence turn 90 degrees left
and run a distance of 50 feet;
573 series. Bill Barlow also added thence turn 90 degrees left and
a 514 series. For Campbell's Ralph run a distance of 50 feet to the
Ward was high with a 537 series point of beginning.
and 202 game. R. B. Richardson By: LEO KENNEDY, Chmn.
Board of County Commission
had a 521 series and 204 game. Gulf County, Florida.
Lanes 5 and 6 saw the Shirt and ATTEST:
Trophy Center take all four games GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
from SJPC Millwrights. 0. D.! "---
danig NOTICE TO SELL
Strickland had a good night for SEwNIC MACHINE
the Shirt and Trophy Center with SEW MACHINE
a fine 570 series and 221 game. The Board of County Commis-
.... f 70sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
Joe Davis backed him up with a will receive sealed bids from any
532 series and 214 game. For the person, company, or corporation in-
SJPC Millwrights it was Red Todd terested in purchasing the follow-
with a 472. ing personal property:
..... "One (1) Singer Sewing Machine
Lanes 7 and 8 had St. Joe Lanes (Portable) Model 221-CC No.
taking four games by forfeit from AL008418
Vitro. John Linton turned in a This equipment may be inspect-
454 series. ed at the office of the Clerk of
Circuit Court, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Standings W L Sealed bids will be received un-
Rich's IGA 13% 2% til 9:00 A.M., Port St. Joe time,
Shirt and Trophy ------ 11 5 October 14, 1969, at the Office of
SJPC Millwrights----- 10% 5 the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Port St. Joe, Florida.
Campbell's Drugs -----8 8 The Board reserves the right to
Team No. 6 6 10 reject any and all bids.
St. Joe Lanes ----- 4% 11% BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
Costin's 4% 7% GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Vio 10 BY: /s/ LEO KENNEDY
Vitro 2 10 Chairman 2t-10-2
L Ir I
WE USE HEALTH SAVE A TAX SYSTEM
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 SERVICE drug stores-
Soda Fountain, Tobacco Department, Cameras and
Fjlm, Cosmetics, Greeting Cards, Stationery-and of
course, our -complete Prescription Department. We
carry not only the newest drugs and sundries, but
the 'slow-pokes' as well. Need any Pumice Stone?
Shoe Strings? Camphor Gum? Father John? or
Swamp Root? we've got 'em all. TRY SMITH'S
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Drive In Window for Prescripttons At Rear of Store
PHONE 227-5111 236 RBID AVENUE
PAGE EGlRT THE STAR, Fort St. Joe. Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
It's time to put aside casual summer eating habits and turn over
a new leaf. Back to school days mean back to a balanced break
fast. Students in every grade need the nutrients and energy sup-
plied by a good first meal of the day. Keeps them bright-eyed and
Welcome relief from the usual bacon-and-eggs are these ap-
pealing Breakfast Nests created by the makers of Fleischmann's
Margarine. Hearty and nourishing, each Nest consists of a round
ol cooked ham ringed with mashed potatoes and centered with an
Complete the menu with orange juice and milk to get the day
off to a good start.
4 fully cooked ham portions, 1/4-inch thick
(circular shape preferred)
2 cups thick mashed potatoes
1 egg, beaten
4 medium-sized eggs (at room temperature)
2 tablespoons Fleischmann's Margarine, melted
1 tablespoon fine dry bread crumbs
Arrange ham portions on greased baking sheet, set aside.
Mix together mashed potatoes and beaten egg until thoroughly
blended. Spoon mixture venly onto ham portions. (If desired,
mixture may be forced through pastry tube to form circles.) Using
back of spoon, shape each mound into nests with large or deep
Bake in a hot oven (425' F.) for 10 minutes. Remove from oven.
Slip eggs into hollows of potato nests. Drizzle "nests" with melted
Fleischmcoif's Margarine, then sprinkle with bread crumbs. Re-
turn to oven; bake until eggs are pf desired degree of doneness
(about 6 minutes for soft cooked). If desired, garnish with pars-
ley. Makes 4 servings.
PaIanma City Will Host Central
Diocese Next Thursday, October 16
Panama City will host the Fall corner llth Street and Fortune
meeting of the Central Deanery, St. Avenue at 9:00 o'clock CST. Coffee
Au g ustine Diocesan Council, and registration at Captain Ander-
NCCW, on Thursday, October 16. son's on the Grand Lagoon and
Mass will- be celebrated by Rev. Thomas Drive at 9:45. Shrines
Joseph Bartkowicz at St. John's, should be in place for judging by
Boy Scout Night at Highland View
A Boy Scout school night will be
held at the Highland View Elemen- CARD OF THANKS
tary School tonight at 7:00 p.m. jSoro
All boys eight years and older The' Beta Sigma Phi Sorority
who would like to join Boy Scout- takes this opportunity to offer
iig or Cub Scouting, who live in their thanks'to the St. Joe Paper
the vicinity of the beaches and Company and West Florida Gas
Highland view are invited to at- Company for use of their equip-
tend. ment for the Sorority fish fry last
tend. Friday afternoon.
Boys are urged to bring at least Friday afternoon.
one of their parents to the meet- Through their kindness, the fish
ing. fry was a success.
% A N O R E I T E *
SE CCO PC*.'E I PCEl1. T
I CuEH,oAJNG ET,:ECT, T, [IR
BLu'Lf ,N ,'EAV REiE1r,5JTS
HELPtIG CPC'TECT .C&. :N'T
I WHIP'LA'I 14 EA.REUDC
TrE AurLOMOBILE INDLJSTRY' IS EfIING
MOPE AND MORE INTO ,11E JLT FELO"
ALL THE TiME. FIRST IT LISED JETS IN
CARBURETORS, IhEN CAME JET WA mERS -i
'' STAMP PADS and INK
^ FILE FOLDERS
"' FILE GUIDES
- SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
-A TYPEWRITER PAPER
'- MIMEOGRAPH PAPER
INtDEX CARDS, all sizes!
CARD FILES, wood & metal
S ^' POST BINDERS
-1 LEDGER SHEETS
S A GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
S, MACHINE RIBBONS
A' DUPLICATOR FLUID
l'r PENCILS, ERASERS
And A Hstof O:her Cff ce Needs -
Need Printing In A Furry?
Our modern pihnti'i u .l:nll. ivith h i-'i .-;p-
print ever thing x'pt Hou i.y: r' '
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
306 WILLIAMS AVE.
SALE NOW GOING ON THROUGH OCT. 25
-- BEDDING SPECIALS --
Mattress and Box Springs
REGULAR or TWIN SIZE 00
QUEEN SIZE 00
Double Dresser Framed Mirror
Cut-Out Panel Bed Walnut
Bed, Dresser, Mirror Plastilc Tops
3-PIECE SUITE- --$ 149 00
Mediterranean Style Oak Finish
4-PIECE SUITE ------ $139.00
--- CHAIR SPECIALS
Black Steel Base Vinyl Swivles
THUNDERBIRD CHAIR 36.UU
By Collins Washable Vinyl
MAN SIZE RECLINERS
LIVING ROOM SPECIALS -
Full Foam Cushion Quilted Sofa 69 oo
BROYHILL ELEGANT SOFA L$7.00
S Durable Expandable Vinyl Cover
JAMISON SLEEPER ------$16 .
Easy-to-Clean Vinyl Cover.
2-PIECE SUITE --------$149.00
-- APPLIANCE SPECIALS -
Quality Westinghouse Appliances
ZENITH BIG SCREEN
23-in. Handcrafted Color TV
Beautiful Modern styled compact console in grained Walnut
color. All new distinctively designed integral escutcheon with
front mounted color controls featuring the new Zenith Color
Heavy Duty Double Action Washing
Power Filter Water Saver
AUTOMATIC WASHER -U
Add An Ice Maker Later if You Like
14 cu. ft. REFRIGERATOR _--$299
ICE MAKER, $49.00 EXTRA
Look-In Oven Windows Lift-Up
Surface Units Infinite Heat Controls
40" ELECTRIC RANGE-- $229.00
17 STORES TO SERVE YOU
I In Florida, Alabama and Georgia
WE FINANCE WHAT WE SELL
EASY, QUICK FINANCING.
10:30. of the meeting, presentation of rib- Reservation are now being taken
At the conclusion of a short bons to Mothers of Priests and Re- by Mrs. Robert Fritch, 4123 Leslie
business meeting, Mrs. James Ste- ligious by Rev. William Crowe, Di- Lane, Panama City, telephone 763-
phens, President of the Pensacola rector of Vocations, Central Dean- 5517; or Miss Mercedes Murphy,
Deanery, will present a skit and 'ery. Lunch -will be served at ,12 1001 Washington Street, Tallahas-
some publicity pointers. Highlight o'clock CST at Captain Andersons. see, 32303 telephone 222-3521.
Is h(w quarters ftor all; your office supply needs. We stocK
onlv f- mri i brand names in. quality office supplies. No
need to wait for those everyday'office needs. Call us today!
~ae~i~Bls~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~s~ ~L~Cr-III ~e~ c~lL-lb' ~ C~ I
~Mn------------------------- ------- -----------
* THE STAR, Port St. Joe& Florida
FRESH TENDER 3-DOWN PIG
Spare Ribs Ib.69c
Beef Liver lb. 39c
BOB WHITE SLICED
OOPELAND ALL MEAT 13 OZ.
-- DISCOUNT SPECIAL -
PLAIN OR SELF RISING
F. iL 0 Lj
LIMIT .. 1 Bag With $10.00 Ordiri
YELLOW ROSE BAKING QUALITY
' r + :'. '
8 Oz. Cans Sunset Gold P
L 30AK A
PET RITZ FROZEN
eanut Butter or Uloc. ump
16 oz. size 69c
ON ALL HEALTH AND
REG. or EX. HOLD WHITE RAIN
HAIR SPRAY _-"- 13 oz.
COMPARE AT $1.49
COMPARE AT 11.00
COMPARE AT 39c
COMPARE AT 69c
U. S. NO. 1 ROUND WHITE
36 ct. 31c
10 Ib. bag 59c
WAGNER ORANGE, GRAPE or GRAPEFRUIT -,32 OZ.
BREAKFAST DRINKS --------3 jars $1.00
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! EASTERN GROWN
4 Ib.ag 49c
MEAT DINNERS 11 oz. size 39c
BEANS WITH FRANKS SPAGHETTI WITH
MEATBALLS MACARONI and BEEF
GREEN GIANT 17 OZ. CANS SWIFT'S PREMIUM VIENNA GREEN GIANT SLICED 16 OZ. CANS SWIFT'S PREMIUM CORN
SWEET PEAS ----- 4 cans $1.00 VIENNA SAUSAGE -- 4 oz. can 31c GREEN BEANS ---4 cans $1.00 CORN BEEF HASH -- 15 oz. can 49c
SWIFT'S PREMIUM 24 O. CANS SWIFT'S PREMIUM 3 OZ. CANS GREEN GIANT 17 OZ. CANS SWIFT'S PREMIUM PARD 15 OZ. CANS
BEEF STEW-------- 2 cans $1.00 POTTED MEAT 2 cans 31c CREAM CORN------- 4 cans $1.00 DOG FOOD----------2 cans 31c
WE GIVE MONARCH 17 OZ. CANS GREEN GIANT 12 OZ. CANS AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
S & H STAMPS WITH VERY PURCHASE FRUIT COCKTAIL -- 4 cans $1.00 NIBLETS CORN ------4 cans $1.00 YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE EVERY DAY
- DISCOUNT SPECIAL -
WE GIVE .
S & H GRIFN
_ I I- ~p~is~e~
LL I --- I I
THUP.SbAY, OCTODrsft., 9, 11969
Tle STAR, Port S.. Jo*, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
John and Barbara Braun
We are proud of our new store in Port St. Joe. We
are especially proud to make Sears Catalog shop-
ping more convenient and pleasant for you wonder-
ful folks. We invite you to come to see us during
our Grand Opening and often in the future.
To The First 50 Persons
(Over 16 Years Old)
Entering Our Store
EACH DAY DURING OUR
BALLOONS and CANDY FOR THE CHILDREN
"WE ARE THE
STORE IN TOWN"
Over 175,000 item selection. See many of SEARS'
LATEST APPIJANCES. Convenient credit to suit
your needs. It you have an account in any Sears
Store you may use it here. Your monthly payment
may be made in our store.
What We Sell
John and Barbara Braun
Invites Everyone To Their
Friday and Saturday EI
OCTOBER 9, 10 and 11
AS SEARS AUTHORIZED CATALOG
,SALES MERCHANTS IN
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
410 REID AVENUE Next Door to Econ-O-Wash
Open 9 A. M. to 6 P.M.
^**,?-', ,i. ^.*^^
22" CONSOLE TV
* Fast 1-Knob channel se.
* Stay set volume control
Glare-cutting tinted pic.
11" PORTABLE TV
* 75 sq. in. viewing area
" Ebony colored cabinet
' Earphone and 12 ft. cord
\ -. -29400
ELECTRIC DRYER AUTOMATIC WASHER
$79 0 oKENMORE AA nn
$9000 'DELUXE, DELIVERED and 144a0
* Simple, durable and easy to oper-
* Tumble-action stops when door
* Acrylic-finisled cabinet
* Two-temperature automatic
* Temperature and water level pre-
* Safety lid switch
* White acrylic finish cabinet
23" COLOR TV
DELUXE, DELIVERED and
* Giant 23" screen
' Tinted tube face
Black metal cabinet
SBright, clear picture
Shop for your family, home and car
IN THE COMFORT OF YOUR HOME
JUST DIAL 227-2201 or
CHEST TYPE FREEZER
DELUXE, DELIVERED and INSTALLED
525 lb. capacity
Thin wall foam insulation
30" ELECTRIC RANGE
DELUXE, DELIVERED and INSTALLED
High deluxe background
Visi-Bake oven door
Two appliance outlets
Plug-in surface units
Large storage drawer
DELUXE, DELIVERED and
* 14.1 cu. ft. Refrigerator-Freezer
' Full width glass-covered crisper
- Porcelain finished interior
- Automatic cycle-defrost refriger-
- 3.8 cu. ft. top freezer
I I~ a ---------~------~- -- ~lr
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
- ^ -
IF UNABLE TO
Prices in this
ad are good
"Super-Right" Corn Fed Western Pork'
"Super-Right" Tender Smoked Shoulde
-Y (a3to 5 L
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Calif. Roast or
"Superight" Heavy Western Beef Shoulder
"Super-Right" Western Beef
> CUBED STEAK
Armour Star Quick Frozen (All White)
n Turkey Roast 2 $39
Cap's John's Quick Frozen
PERCH FILLETS 1 .b. pkg. 53c
Super Right All Meat
BOLOGNA 12 oz. pkg. 59c
,,lS s o in G .
Kraft Cheese Spread (Limit 1 w/$5. or more order)
VELVEETA :,2L, 99C
Ann Page Brand (Limit 4 w/$5. or more order)
V Bartlett K ELNUr T BOTTLE
t KiETClHUP 25
PEARS BUY 1, GET I FREE! Wlkmnson Sword Stainless Steel
B. 23 Razor Blades-., Zps7
CAMPBELL'S TOMATO --------------(Limit 4 with $5. or more food orde$
IflI D10, OZ.CAN i lc
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
PEACH PIES r .
Washington State Red Speciall
DELICIOUS APPLES 190 C
SEEDLESS GRAPES lb.225
SMedium Size Speciall
YELLOW ONIONS 35c
FRESH CELERY alk 19 *
LEMON JUICE 3 s 99
Large Head Crisp Spciall
FRESH LETTUCE pr-a 25
LAYER CAKE I" -
PKG 1 WITH COUPON 43c PK,
GOOD WEEK OF OCT. 8 THRU OCT. %., 1969
GOOD AT YOUR FRIENDLY A&P STORE
SAUCER wamu.n.ues e m
S..1 with each 4 Pak Chicken
NLY -- ~3 &eVe. SHAKE'H BAKE 89c
0 7 "GOOD THROUGH OCT. 12
oSemSmuSB i iSTAMPS "taS5ouvnau5iac STAMPS
Chun King Party Palk Tloastm
E6G ROLLS... ap,..75c ,Jx POP-UPS pKe..op,.45c Jax
GOOD THROUGH OCT. 12 10-11-69 GOOD THROUGH OCT. 12 10-11-69
,Fried Rice is superb and will bring
!that touch of foreign flair to your
CHINESE FRIED RICE
4 tablespoons peanut or vegeta-
2 eggs, slightly beaten
2 tablespoons soy,sauce
% teaspoon sugar
% teaspoon monosodium gluta-
:4 cup minced scallion stalks
4 cups cold oriental boiled rice
To cook shredded egg: Heat 1
tablespoon oil in 10-inch skillet
over medium direct' heat, tilting
skillet to coat entire bottom. Addj
beaten eggs and cook until set. A-
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. I
S Iit battery trouble is
S ~your problem, we carry
and recommend the
Finest NAPA bat-
H4rNAMp series. There simply
isn't a. finer battery
made and we can
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores with the
GAS WATER HEATER
to,* lift..*, *swww.f pw.e ULM iitk l
Ides pod la .t
theco .unng libetM
ton ofhot chore. *
$2, 00 L AVON"Ub
-Per Month O da l 7
Added to Gas Bill
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave.
GOT YOU DOWN?
SAVE AT, A& Plo,
*, am Lt. Gov. Installs
Lt. Gov. Harold Gregg of Marian-
na paid an official visit to the Port
St, Joe Kiwanis Club Tuesday of
This week and officially installed
K I CH EN the new slate of officers which will
serve the club until next October.
CH A TT E R Greeg installed Directors Bob
Freeman, Charleg ,eqk, Frank
By The Florid. PaWeF Corporation Hannon, Dp, iJo Hendri., Bill
Casserole cookeryis interesting 7oS,1l, 0h ob Smith and
and lends itself to much variety. Gene lafaield.
No longer is the casserole confined Officers installed were: George
to a hurried, last-minute family Anchors, president; Walter Dod-
meal, but. In its many decorative son, First Vice-President; Dr. R. E.
serving dishes now graces the most King, Second Vice-President; Tom
formal table. Also many casseroles Alsobrook, Treasurer and Bill Nor-
,may be mixed, baked, and served ris, Secretary.
in the same dish. So for one that Guests of the club were C. C.
is really different, try this. Brown, Louie Johnson and H.
CARRY-ALONG CASSEROLE Porter all of Marianna and student
1 package (8 oz.) wide noodles guests, Nancy Richards, Jan Peter-
2 tablespoons butter or marga- son, Chuck Roberts and Eddie Hol-
.2 lbs. ground beef
2 cups (2-8 oz. cans) tomato void stirring, but gently lift cook-
sauce ed lay of eggs to allow cookedd
2 tablespoons flour cottage cheese portion to flow underneath. Re-
2 cups small curd cottage cheese mov c ed eggs to plate shred
move cooked eggs to plate shred
1 cup dairy sour cream into strips with knife.
1 teaspoon salt To fry rice: Heat remaining oil
% cuchopped green onions in same skillet over medium-high
2 tablespoons chopped green direct heat for about 3 minutes.
peppers Combine soy sauce, sugar and mo-
% cup chopped ripe olives nosodium glutamate in small dish.
Cook noodles according to, pack- Add scallions to heated skillet and
age directions. Drain. In skillet stir-fry briefly; add rice. Continue
melt the butter or margarine; stir-frying until throughly heated.
brown the meat. Drain off excess Blend in soy sauce mixture. Serve
drippings; stir in the tomato sauce in same skillet and garnish with
and flour; simmer, 10 minutes. Mix shredded egg.
together the cottage' cheese, sour ____
cream, ,salt, onions, olives and i
Place half the noodles in a 3-
quart buttered baking dish; spread **".**. *,
on all the cottage cheese mixture. i
Top with' remaining noodles and T
cover with the ground meat mix- h e are
ture. Bake at 350 degrees F. 30 Danger
Minutes. Let stand 10 minutes be- Readings
fore serving. Makes 12 servings. for Batteries
NOTE: This casserole may be a- T e e
frozen. 32' .'
Have you served your family an m **
oriental dish lately? This Chinese w
I i -- -- --,--- I- 'J
TH STAR Por St o lrd HRDY COE ,16
317 Williams Avenue
Drive-In Window Service
(Continued From Page 1)
downs and ended their last scor-
The Sharks fine defensive ef-
fort was headed up by Archie
Shackleford who seemed to get
in on most every tackle from his
middle linebacker position. Larry
McFarland anchored the line and
linebackers Mike Wimberly and
Buddy. Boyette sparked the de-
fense which kept the holes clos-
ed all night long.
Norris Langston paced the of-
fense with his 108 yards gained
Plenty of Frae Parking
running against the tough Gators.
Quarterback Chuck Roberts
tossed several fine passes for
gains and ran the ball just
enough to keep the Gator defend-
ers off balance.
Buddy Boyette and Dennis At.
chison turned in some fine block-
ing chores to protect Roberts in
his passes and spring the run-
ners into the open.
First downs 14 11
Rushing yardage 207 200
Passing yardage 52 27
Passes 7-3-0 4-1-1
Punt avg. 1.50 1-32
Exhibit of Books
Placed in Center
Teachers, librarians, adminis-
trators (and parents too) every-
one interested in fostering stimu-
lating and relevant reading for
boys and girls from pre-school
to Senior High will want to at-
tend the exhibit of new library
books which will be on display
at the Gulf County Media Cen-
ter, Gulf County Courthouse,
from October 7 through October
16, from 9 A.M. 5 P.M. on
The 800 titles comprising the
exhibit are covered by annotated,
curriculum-related, fully index-
ed catalogues which provide im-
mediate access to the books of
one's- interest in general or
particular. The collection is
broken down into 30 main and
more than 100 sub-classifications.
"Books an Exhibit,", who sup-
Paper Company Back In Operation
St. Joe Paper Company re-
sumed operations Monday morn-
ing at 7:00 a.m. following a 12
day shutdown due to lack of
The mill shut down Wednes-
day, September 24, three' days
after torrential rains washed out
the tracks of the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad in several lo-
!Continued From Page I)
He wa also informed that the
City had already made plans to
construct a little league ball field
and other recreation facilities on
the old Washington Elementary
School site as soon as the School
Board abandons the. site. The
Board also has plans, to turn the
building into a 'recreation cen-
The site will be vacated next
summer, according to the school
board time table.
;, Calling for Bids
Commissioner Holland asked
the Board to'call for bids to
pave Juniper,: Cypress and F6r-
rest Park streets from .20th
Street to the Port St. Joe High
School property and the streets
in the new subdivision recently,
dedicated 'in North Port'St. Joe.
The Board agreed to call for
the bids. .. -.
Fumbles lost '- 1
Yards penalized 40 70
Tomorrow night the Sharks
face what is probably -their
toughest game of the season
when they, go to Tallahassee to
meet a big Florida High. Florida
High, like the Sharks, boast a
perfect 3-0 record.
.-. mker strikes
again and ar and again.
Ford. Take a 'quiet break. 'Move into the quieter :--Smoother. And sparked by six great V-8's up to the *,Fords suggested retail price for
world of the bleek new Ford with a computer- big 429 4V Cobra Jet Ram-Air V-8. another. included; they are $32.00
designed S-frame and a unique new suspension Maverick. Still $1995*. The Simple Machine. The car extra, since dealer preparation
system. The- ride is sd smooth anfd vibration-free that held the price'line is the best-selling car of the charges '(Ifany), transportation
that you have to test-drive it to believe it. seventies. Maverick already has more than 150,000 r, they are not included, nor
Torino. All' new clear through. Torino is the most happy owners. Join them .. see how simple life is extra equipment that is spe-
completely changed car of the year. Longer. Wider. Can be. ciallyrequired by state laws.
Ford gives you Better Ideas. It's the Going Thing!
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
.2_ NUENT AE. PORT ST. JOE F
plies the exhibit, is a national
exhibiting enterprise, now in its-
18th year. Its free service for
schools, showing currently select-
ed titles of 50 to 70 important ju-
venile, trade and university press
prints, has been praised over the
years for the efficiency and time-
saving organization with which
it meets a general need. For li-
brarians and teachers, for every
professional and interested citi-
zen for all who want to keep
- abreast of the best in this basic
section- of instructional materials
-the exhibit is :an event not to
Army Engineers Calling for Bids to
Dredge Shoals Out of Harbor Channel
The U. S. Army Engineers, Mo-
bile District, will receive bids
next Tuesday for dredging of a
portion of the channel in St. Jo-
Bids call for dredging of the
channel in the vicinity of St. Jo-
seph's point where it has filled
in. A section will also .be dredged
adjacent to the channel to catch
future silting' and prolong the
need for future repairs.
The area to be dredged in-
cludes an area 1,100 feet'along
the spit and 600 feet wide. Ap-
proximately 350,000 cubic yard,
of silt will be removed in the
The dredging will restore thbT_.
channel to full 37 foot project
Work must begin on the pro-
jqct ,within 20 days of the bid
The hinnem body Is an efirolmt orgaedom. t am sN docked
work with each vital part doing ijob. Wha one of these
parts bnaks down or a foreign substance attacks the body
eects to the blow In a way all its ow. Chemicals In the dis-
eased area begin Immediately to repair the bak. Often
these are not enough and chemicals from other art of the.
body are utilized. When this happens a chemical Imbalance
Is caused. Your doctor examines you to determine the
amount anti type of chemicals involved. He ay feel it nec-
pasary to add chemicals to your system in elder to defeat
the disease...this is a prescription. By Mh diagnosis he
can determine which chemicals will doj yo the most good.
Some systems are stronger or better equipped to handle
disease. They require less medication. Ofters need more
outside help. Each person is different. That Is why you
should never use another's prescription nor allow someone
else to use yours.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR (i PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug 'Store
.510 8th St. Also 2 bedroom du-
plex apartment at 28th St., Mexico
Beach. Call Jean Arnold 648-4800.'
hand rubbed walnut finish. BSA
tutrn table. and four speaker auto.
,-10-9 .... .. "' ... .... ... .
tfe-10-9 system to be sold for $86.00 each
FOR RENT: Available November or $5.00 monthly.
26. One bedroom and bath. 528 SEWING MACHINES
corner of Sixth Street and Wood- SEWING MA INES
wi'ard Ave. p <$37.00
A limited number of new 1969 zig
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at zag sewing machines with full fac-
St. Joe Beach. Furnished. Apply tory guarantee. Total $37.00 each.
at Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-11 Can be paid for at $5.00 per month.
FOR RENT: At 1111 Garrison Ave- SEWING MACHINE
nue, 5 room unfurnished house.
Phone 229-4571. tfc-10-2 CABINETS ...... $29.00
National advertised brands in beau-
,FOR SALE: 1969 60x12 3 bedroom tiful walnut grain. Total' $29.00
early American mobile home. :each or $5.00 mo.
Unfurnished. Full amount can bel
financed. Call 648-3266. tfc-10-2 VACUUM CLEANERS.
------ -- f
Our Number Has Been Changed
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR SALE: Webel'oCub Scout uni-
form. Complete. Call 227-8825.,
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Friday and Saturday
October 10 and 11
2 BIG SHOWS -
Big Moonshine Show
"HELL'S CHOSEN FEW"
FOR SALE: 2 brown and white pup-
pies. Mixed terrier and chihua-
-hua. 2 months old. Phone 648-6236
SFOR SALE: '61 Corvette with 4-
speed transmission. Convertible.
For more information phone 227-
FOR SALE, CHEAP: Hand painted
"Go Braves" banner. Contact Bil-;
ly Simmons. Itp i
A limited number of brand new
1969 national advertised vacuum
cleaners with full factory guaran-
tee includes hose wands and acces-
sory. Total $34.00 or $5.00 mo.
All items may be inspected in
2325 E. Bus. Hwy. 98
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon. thru Fri.
Sat. til S
PEP UP with Zippies "Energy
Pills". Nonhabitforming. Only
$1.98. CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 8-14
DAI rT Csal er in P-* S&*'J-
306 Reid Ave.
WELUING: iElectric and acetylene.
Aluminum and cast iron welding.
Years of experience. Call J. L.
Temple 229-6167, 1302 Palm Blvd.
In Wewahitchka and'
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
C. P. Etheredge-
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Pla.
Electrical Contractor 4
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate'
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P. 1
WALTER GRAHAM, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. '& A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
R. H. SEWELL, Sr., W.M.
BILLY JOE RICH, Sr., Sec.
... WE HAVE THEM... THE STAR
cations between Hosford and
Chattahoochee cutting off- the t s f
mill's main source of pulpwood.
Approximately 85 carloads of A
pulpwood are brought in each a f
day to keep the mill operating. r "
The first trains over the re-
paired track ran-Sunday, hauling Ve ryV
a load of wood to the mill and T. R e
a load of sold paper products out.
The mill's sales had also been FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. New FOR SALE:' i9x54' Pontiac Chief EXTRA INCOME OPPORTUNITY
shut off due to inability to ship' screened in back porch, new roof. house trailer. Small equity and Reliable man or woman. No selling.
out. *" Separate 12X12 utility house. Very take up payments. 310 Third St., Refill and collect from new type
4r reasonably priced. Can be finan- Highland View. tp coin-operated dispensers in your
ced. See at 308 16th St., or phone -- area. We secure locations. Must
Last Rites Held for 227-7081. tfc-9-11 WANTED: Used Brownie uniforms have car. references, $650 to $2$O0
ST e .. in .good -condition. .-If you.. have Icash investment foa equipment and
T o E Ausin FOR SALE: bedroom, house at one you want to. sell or, donate inventory. Tqn hours euekly can
ThomaS Eugene Austin White City on 2 large lots with please call 229-4304. t. I net excellent income. For personal
carpet; heater, stove, water heat- WANTED Someone take upl "interview, write, including phone
Funeral services were held er ,attic fan, fruit tre-s an plen-1 ts ontakoe up mber, to Calo Supply Co nc
Tuesday morning from St. Pat- of shub intact ich t home.For more information all 711 No. Magnolia Avenue. Orlando,-
rick's Catholic Church in Apala- 229 -4877.6483826. 12'x55'. 2 bedrooms and Florida' 32803-
chicola for Thomas Eugene Aus- FOR SALE: Nice four bedroom 2 full baths 4t-10-9'
tin, 73, who died Sunday in the house. If interested call 227-2511. WANTED: Good used clarinet Call InCompleteainor Exting Service
Miami Heart Institute. Officiat- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with 229-6203 at any time. .tp Gnterior exterior ,
ing were Fathers Bender, Crow carport and utility room. Located ------eneralCarpentry and
and Colreavy. on Hunter Circle. Call 229-6193.'2p WANTED: Good used chain saw. Roof Repair
Austin. was well known thru- -F-OR- I Call 229-1993. tfc-8-14 WILLIAM H. EMILY &, SON
Austin was well known thru- FOR SALE: 5 bedroom house, 211'
out West Florida and had many baths, den, fireplace, electric WANTED TO BUY: Copy of "The FREE ESTIMATES
friends in Port St. Joe. He was kitchen, partially carpeted, air- Great Tide". Reply to Box 67, Phone 648-7175 Mexico Beach
a native and lifelong resident of conditioned, chain link f en c e Port St. Joe. p
around property, large block stor- -_
Apalachicola. He was the owner age house in back yard. $16,400. WANTED TO BUY: House to 'be' FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
and operator of Austin's Depart- 815 Marvin Avenue. 227-8581. tf9-19 moved. See Philip Naples, Over- cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
sr ,e.- 9 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
ment Store before retiring, and FOR RENT: Large two bedroom street. 3tp9-25 1109Monument Ave.
a member of St. Patrick's Catho- furnished waterfront home. Lo- FOR SALE: 16 ft. Williams craft TRE 1ERV;.C Tritestakie down
lic Church. He was a veteran of heated 't, St Joe Beach. Reot by the travel trailer. Sleeps eight. 3.- -and removed sr trimmed Call
World War I, a member of the week. Fh. 2291143. tV-428 burner gas stove and oven, ice 53-9772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
S--. -.-. box. Real clean. Can see at 202 Iola tfc-3-8:
Knights of Columbus, the Ro- .FOR RENT: One and two bedroom St.; Oak Grove or call227-7591. tfc EDUCE SAFE and fast with Go-
tary Club and the American Le- furnished apartments. Call 229- a wth
gio. -1361. tfsC-2-26 FOR SALE: 18 foot Lrson boat Bee tablets and E-Vap "water
glon. -1361. tfc-2-26 and trailer with new 85 hp. Ev- SlW". CAMPBELL'S DRUG. 10t,
survivors include his wife, space inrude motor. See Tom Pridgeon FOR CHAIN LINK ECE
Mrs. Loretta Austin, Apalachi- FORENT:Ws or call 227-8402. 4tp-10-2 FO N N K ?a'
cola; three daughters,.c Mro Jean storage. Hurlbut Furniture COm -- Enry Stephens. Free estinmate.
cola three daughters, Mrs: Jean Phone 227-4271. tc-6- FOR SALE: Shetland pony with Garantee on labor and materials.
Atchison of Port St. Joe, Mrs. = .. .
Atchison of e, 'FOR'RENT Furnished two bed saddle and equipment. Reason- Low down payment. Phone 227-
Catherine Buzzett of Vienna, Va., F:OR RENT: Funished two bed- able. Can be seen at White City. ;7 M tfe-8k
room beach cottages at St. Joe. C s t
and Miss Marjorie Austin of St. Beachh Reasonable montlyrates J. Wimberly, Phone 229-2103. FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block and
Petersburg; two sisters Mrs. A. Call 227-3291 or 227-8496. tfe-7-31 7081. tfc-9-18 stucco house. Carpeted and air'
B. Warren and Miss Louise Aus- FOR RENT- One and two bedroom S1OOD SELECTION of used TV's. conditioned. 523 7th St. Phone 227-.
tin, both of Apalachicola. attractively furnished apa irt. os F itu & TV. 3'23 3067.
Scents. Cool in sumnier, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window fans, UNCAIED HEATH RADIO and
SThey must be seen to be apprec- UNCLAIMED TV SERVICE
iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-, Phone 229-6294
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- FREIGHT 4tp Oak Grove 2-
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer STEREi CONSOLE All work guaranteed
........ Park, White City. tfc-8-14 STE ONSOL 86.00 N.SL,
S FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment. im d hr nf e 6.00
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment- A l iied number of solid state na- .m
THUiRSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1969
- --- -L L LC--~-R
PORTI ST- JOIE, FLAC)RE;DA
3222 MONUMENT AVE.
p -4' '" ";#
STAR, Fort St. Joe, Florida