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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaitahoochee Valley"
I UC COPY
TWENTY-NINTH YEAR PORT ST.' JOE, FLORIDA, 32456THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966 NUMBER 42
Ambulance Service Assured By Aw-ho-
Port St. Joe Funeral Homes -, _
One of the most important news
stories in the newspaper today is
-the question of ambulance to be
offered to the public by funeral
homes. This has been the practice
over much of the state in the past,
especially in the smaller counties
where the funeral home doubles
as both ambulance and funeral di-
New laws have gone into effect
during the past few months that is
threatening the ambluance service
professional ambulance services.
offered by funeral homes and even
The laws come from both the state
and from the federal government.
Effective July 1, federal law re-
quires that all ambluance drivers
and attendants receive the mini-
mum wage of $1.25 per hour. This
law in itself is the main factor to
several concerns throughout the
state curtailing their ambluance
service., Funeral homes in several
counties have served notice that
after July 1, they will no longer
offer ambluance service.
In Port St. Joe and Gulf coun-
ty, the two funeral homes in the
county have both stated that
they will continue to offer am-
bulance service. Both the Comfor
ter Funeral Home and Prevatt
Funeral Home state that they
have been qualified by the State
of Florida to operate an ambul-
ance service. They also state that
the new federal wage law will
not affect this service as they
do not now hire special attend-
ants to provide ambulance ser-
The state is. requiring special
equipment for any operating am-
Stores Will Close
Monday, July 4
Port St. Joe will observe the
July Fourth holiday Monday with
most businesses in the City clos-
ing up for the day.
Some of the service stations will
be open as will all businesses on
the beach. Most beach rental pro-
perty is booked up solid for the
long week end, as is to be expect-
The St. Joe Paper Company will
shut down the paper mill here on
Sunday to begin a week of repairs
but employees will be off on the
Monday holiday. The Paper Com-
pany will start operations again
on Sunday, July 10.
bulance which will prove costly to
small operations, but which both
operators say they will comply
with. The new state regulations
also require all ambulance attend-
ants to have a first aid certificate.
Several counties in the vicinity
of Gulf will not provide ambulance
service after tomorrow and have
notified the public of this fact.
The mouse that squeaked a few
weeks ago with the organizational
meeting at the St. Joe Little Thea-
tre is beginning to look like it may
be able to- roar. Plans are moving
rapidly forward for the forthcom-
ing presentation of the two-act
play, "The Mouse that Roared".
Even though the play is only two
acts; through the use of very clever
directing and settings, the play
runs from the Court of the Grand
Duchess of Grand Fenwick to the
laboratories of an atomic physi-
cist in New York, to the Office of
the U. S. Secretary of State and
back to the dungeons of the Castle
at Grand Fenwick.
Casting is complete on all the
leading roles, but opportunities
are still available for bit parts and
walk on roles. If you would like
to be on stage but not have to
speak any lines, here is your oppor-
tunity. No oscars guaranteed! The
Little Theatre group has become
a cross section of the Port St. Joe
area with the ages of those partici-
pating varying from 19 years old
to 64 years young. .
Anyone having talents in car-
pentry, painting, sewing, cosmetics
electrical work, art and various
other skills and "know how" will
be welcomed by the group.
If you're really getting tired of
watching the summer re-runs on
that television set every night,
come on out to the Centennial
building every Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday evening at 8:00 and
join a fun group.
There will be a called meeting
of the entire membership, mem-
bers of the cast as well as those
not in the cast this Thursday night
at 8:00 p.m. at the Centennial
Building. The St. Joe Little Thea-
tre wants you!
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
It's a holiday over the nation and in Port St.
Joe Monday .
Joe Monday .
and with holidays comes a week of scratching the head for most
weekly newspaper editors. It seems that for a week before and a
week after a holiday, news comes to a screeching halt at least
the community newspaper-type news.
We took a day and a half off last week end along with
the rest of the Ramsey clan and took a belated Mother's Day
and Father's Day visitation trip to Georgia to see Frenchie's par-
ents. Up in Georgia. You know up in God's country. But
from the temperatures we experienced over the week end in the
aforsaid "God's country", we would say he has turned over opera-
tion of that precinct to someone else. For want of a better descrip-
tion, it was HOT.
For those of you who think the high river readings have been
manipulated. (and we confess, we were one of these) we have chang-
ed our mind. The people in Georgia, from whence comes our river
water, are complaining about the same thing. They are just as
anxious to wet a hook in a river, but they are all too high.
We had a conversation with our former employer in Fort Valley
Saturday morning, who is now a member of the Georgia Legislature
campaigning for a second term. He said he didn't know Mr. Ball
or our situation down here, but that he admired him for standing up
for what he believed to be right. In his words, "a decision as hand-
ed down by the Senate and House is quite a price to pay for believ-
ing in a principal."
But of such was our nation founded and made great.
Again the Highway Patrol warns of a record number expected
to be killed on the highways over the holidays. We see where one
group objects to such warnings. Says they are "too brutal" to
frighten the public like this. Maybe so. They're probably as bru-
tal as a funeral that comes up unexpected like .
Gulf Placed In
Congressman Bob Sikes an-
nounced this week for himself and
Congressman Don Fuqua that the
Economic Development Adminis-
tration has authorized the State
of Florida to proceed with the
plans necessary to create a devel-
opment district that will include
the counties of Sikes' Congressional
District east of Walton County and
extend into the neighboring 9th
Congresisonal District. This is
made possible through the cooper-
ation of the Honorable Eugene Fo-
ley, Assistant Secretary of Com-
merce, who visited Northwest Flor-
ida a few weeks ago. The Develop-
ment District will actively seek to
stimulate economic development,
particularly in industrial areas.
A development center will be
established which will be eligible
for EDA grants up to 50 percent
and business loans at 4 % inter-
est. These grants and loans will be
used to finance those prospective
businesses that will tend to have
the Commission will be established
made up of representatives of lo-
cal governmental bodies and will
be charged with evolving a devel-
opment program that will assist
the entire development district.
Sikes said he had been advised
that EDA is prepared to contri-
bute 75% of the costs needed to
implement the district staff. This
will be in addition to the resour-
ces of the EDA office in Washing-
ton, which is furnished without-
Three Fined for
Smoke Bomb Prank
A smoke bomb thrown into a
vacant house on Bellamy Circle
Thursday afternoon of last week
caused a fire alarm to be turned
in. Volunteer firemen answering
the call, found the smoke bomb
and turned it over to local police.
Three young boys were found by
police to be the ones who tossed
the smoking mass into the house.
The boys were brought before City
Judge I. C. Nedley Monday night
and fined for their act.
City Clerk Charles Brock had
told the City Commission recently
that small acts of vandalism were
harrassing the City. The acts were
small in themselves, but added up
they were a nuisance and were
proving to be costly to the City.
Brock was specifically calling
attention to vandalism of City pro-
perty, but City Police were urged
to take steps to stop the acts in
This was the first step.
New Fish Licenses
TALLAHASSEE Florida wild-
life officers will begin a strict
check for fishing licenses on July
1, and if you plan to go fishing on
or after this date, be sure to have
the new 1966-67 license, otherwise
you may be subject to arrest for
fishing without a license.
According to 0. E. Frye, director
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission, the new licenses have been
on sale since June 15 and are being
honored by wildlife officers
throughout the state. The new li-
cense is valid until June 30, 1967,
and available at the office of all
County Judges or their license
Frye said, "Buying a fishing li-
cense is not so mush as a matter
of obeying a state law as it is help-
ing raise money to provide better
fishing. All funds received from
the sale of licenses is used by the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission to improve hunting and
(Continued On Page 12)
=- --- _- ^j. .... .--=- ---=^o r-_ -,z: f -
Port St. Joe Jaycees Hulon Mitchell, Ruel Whitehurst and
Thurman Jacobs, left to right, are shown above removing the forms
from the last of 105 concrete blocks which the Jaycees constructed
The days of Huck Finn and
Tom Sawyer are not dead.
Five Port St. Joe boys are
proving it this week with
a few modern innovations on
the escapades of the fabled boys
from the pen of Mark Twain.
The five local boys put in
a raft on the Chipola River near
Marianna Monday of this week
and are on their way down the
Chipola River to Apalachicola.
The boys are: Allen Humphrey
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Humph-
rey, John Maddox son of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Maddox, Billy Simmons
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sim-
mons, Johnny White son of Mr.
and Mrs. John White and Joe
Rycroft son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
The boys plan to arrive at Ap-
alachicola Sunday or Mond
What is the modern i va-
tion? They call home every
night they stop near a telephone.
to build a fishing reef off St. Joseph Peninsula. Construction of
the blocks was completed on Tuesday of this week after nearly
three years of planning and work by the Jaycees. Star photo
Jaycees Complete Construction of
Concrete Blocks for Fishing Reef
Steps Are Being Taken to Place Reef Blocks 'In the Gulf of Mexico
The Prot St. Joe Jaycee's project of
building a fishing reef off St. Joseph's
Peninsula took a step nearer completion
on Tuesday of this week as members of
the Jaycees took the forms from the last
of, the huge concrete blocks that will be
get in the bottom of the Gulf of Mex-
ico to attract snapper and grouper.
The Jaycees have now completed the
construction' of 105 large cement blocks
at a cost of about $20.00 per block to
complete this phase of the work.
The fishing reef project, initiated
nearly three years ago has been doggedly
pursued by the Jaycees all this time.
They have met with many set-backs in
having to get permission of different
bodies to place the reef in the Gulf. They
also had money problems-as a project
of this size is sure to have. As committee
member Hulon Mitcrell said, "some peo-
ple thought this project would never be
completed because of the large amount
of money and the work involved. But
this only made us more determined to
see it through."
All of the work in the project has
been performed by the Jaycees them-
The first problem was to invent a
form that could be used over and over in
making the hollow blocks. Project chair-
man, Jim Harrison, an engineer, and
Hulon Mitchell, with the help of other
Jaycees finally devised a form that they
could build economically and be used to
the end of the project.
Pouring of the blocks began last
September and the club members would
gather at the Sikes Concrete plant to
set forms and pour blocks each week.
They managed to pour from one to eight
blocks each week that the weather per-
mitted, all with club labor.
Chairman Jim Harrison said that
the Jaycees are now in the process of
making arrangements to transport the
blocks off-shore and place them in the
Claude Kirk, Candidate for Governor,
Will Visit In Port St. Joe Wednesday
The Honorable Claude Kirk,
Republican Nominee for Gov-
ernor of Florida will visit
this area in July.
Mr. Kirk will make his first
campaign visit to this area
Wednesday, July 6. His first
stop will be in Port St. Joe.
Kirk expects to meet with
his local steering committee
at 8:00 a.m. for an organiza-
tional meeting at 412 Reid
Avenue (the old drug store
building). At 8:30 coffee and
doughnuts will be served.
The general public and all
gulf County citizens are cor-
dially invited to stop in and
meet Mr. Kirk.
After the coffee hour, Kirk
will visit the businesses of
the city in order to personally
meet as many citizens as pos-
He will leave for Wewa-
hitchka and Panama City at
water to begin their designed duty of
attracting game fish. He said members of
the Salt Water Conservation Department
say there will be fish on the reef by
Chairman Harrison offered praise for
Jaycees Hulon Mitchell, John Howard,
Thurmon Jacobs and all of the Jaycees
who have worked on the project from
beginning to end.
ALL PAID FOR
Harrison said that the Jaycees have
paid for all materials used thus far in the
project. They received funds from var-
ious sources. Some $1,300.00 was donat-
ed by local people interested in the reef
and $1,900.00 was received from the state
of Florida. The Conservation Department
subsidizes such projects to enhance game
fish population along the Florida coasts.
Harrison stated however, that funds
were now low, and the Jaycees may have
to conduct a subscription drive to raise
more funds to defray expenses of haul
ing the blocks to the reef site.
"Buddy" Smith Signs
With St. Louis Cardinals
James T. "Buddy" Smith, son of
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Smith, has just
signed a Professional Baseball con-
tract with the St. Louis Cardnials.
His Contract included three
years of college, to the college of
his choice, a monthly salary and a
Buddy is a 1965 Graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and at-
tended Chipola Jr. College last
year where he pitched for the
Chipola Indians. He had a 5-2 re-
cord last year.
Buddy's first assignment will be
in Sarasota where he will play
class A ball in the Gulf Coast
League starting July 6, 1966. He
plans to attend College in the fall.
Father of Mrs. Pyle
Honored By Shriners
ORANGE PARK Sparks Jones,
former mayor of Orange Park and
recorder emeritus of Morocco Tem-
ple, was honored by the Clay
County Shrine Club Saturday, June
11 at a Shrine-A-Rama. The affair
was held at Tisdale Estate just
east of downtown Orange Park
from 2 to 6 p.m.
Sparks is the father of Mrs. Otis
Pyle of this city. Mr. and Mrs.
Pyle attended the affair.
"Buddy" Smith on the mound
for the Chipola Indians.
Visit With Relatives
Mrs. Kenneth Bateman and
daughters, Kayanna and Suzette,
returned home Tuesday after vis-
iting with relatives in Tuscaloosa
and Gordo, Ala.
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal
Five Port St. Joe Boys Begin Journey
Down the Chipola River On A Raft
THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 196(
"A GO@WR FR
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hourly And you cant
depend on him for all'
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
******- WxW W W W** **** ****** ****'**** W ****
fGigantic July 4th
> 7 3Gi thruOi
4C -Tieston ty2nd
.. -vv I-Jr. *
Low, low prices on our popular high quality nylon cord tire...the
Plus $1.61 per tir
Fed. excise tax,
sales tax and
Check our low Jamboree price on your size
SI* Tubeless Tubeless Fed. Excise
4 I II Blackwalls Whitewalls Tax r
S6.00-13 16.00 19.30 $1.61 *
6.50-13 17.55 20.35 1.83
S5.60-15 17.35 20.10 1.68
.. 220.127.116.11 6.00-15 (6.85-15) 18.30 21.1.91 *
SO 636.50-15 (735-15) 19.50 22.25 2.05
Se o 7.50-14 (7.75 14) 190 2 2.20
~UI yc ,,e ily' t 6.70-15 (7.75-15) 2 ..25 27.6 .1
fo r- y by can e av es for 8.00-14(8.25-14) 8 2.36
ado saf t ftsety 7.10-15 (8.15-15) 2 .75 25.45 2.35 "
aee ok at t -e ad S' oaA 8.50-14 (8.55-14) 2.57
aeB aimUo Pm.. 9S go ,,a V- 7.60-15o(8.45-15) 24.95 27.60 2.55
W-.AkP-Lot serTaEl-EMD l Gg /8.00-15 (8.85-15) 2.7
,s1G 27.75 30.40 2.7
"c- x ais, In tract I o f o r All prices PLUS TAXES and trade-in tire with recappable cord body. (If you have no recappable trade-in, .
Sgives yo rye e toaas. gtn for add $1.50 to 13" and 14" sizes, $2.50 to 15 sizes.)
Sonwet or dry SU -'Y *Size listed also replaces size shown in parenthesis.
j ,SA a -NOactn 1u MOVNEY DOIWN Take months to pay!
d e r a Na1 '' ", 1 A I rNW I E FULL LIFETIME GUARANTEE against defects in workmanship and materials and all
t..N T IA T ID EVVI U normal road hazard injuries encountered in everyday passenger car use for the life
of the original tread design. Price of replacement pro-rated on original tread depth
ss hSt sy i A N D a wear and based on Firestone adjustment price which may or may not be the same as
Sup-RSTul@ G UA RA N T EE original purchase price of replaced tire or actual current selling price of replacement.
|Your safety is our business at Firestone!!
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at irerAc+^no Dealers and c3 ill service stations disolayina the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66
TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
6 a A o'clock P.M., C.S.T., and show cause phone proposals or modifications
V8 A N |why the prayers of the Petition will not be accepted. No bid will
filed in the above proceeding be considered if submitted after
L should not be granted, and the rev- time set for receiving bids or if
enue bond certificate therein de- submitted on forms other than
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF scribed, and the proceedings here- these accompanying bidding docu-
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL tofore had authorizing the issuance ments.
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN thereof, validated and confirmed, Proposals shall be sealed in an
AND FOR GULF COUNTY. said revenue bond certificates be- envelope and clearly marked: Bid
CITY of WARD RIDGE, FLORIDA, ing dated May 2, 1966, in the prin- for the Construction of the new
Petitioner, cipal amount of $87,000.00, matur- Gulf County Courthouse and Jail
-vs- ing in monthly installments of Building. Attention: Board of Com-
STATE OF FLORIDA, et al, $734.20 in the years 1966 to 1981, missioners of Gulf County c/o Mr.
Respondents. including interest at the rate of six George Y. Core, Clerk.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE per cent (6%) per annum, a more id b i
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE complete description of which said No bid may be withdrawn for a
TO: THE STATE OF FLORIDA revenue certificate is set forth in period of thirty (30) days after
AND THE SEVERAL PROPER- the Petition filed in this cause, opening of bids.
TY OWNERS, TAXPAYERS, CI- All work shall be done according
TIZENS AND OTHERS HAVING DONE AND ORDERED, at We- to plans andll work shall be dcificatione according
OR CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TI- wahitchka, Gulf County, Florida to plans and specifications prepar-
TLE OR INTEREST IN PROPER- this llth day of May, AD., 1966. ed by Joseph L. Donofro, Archi-
tect, 209 North Jefferson Street,
TY TO BE AFFECTED BY THE /s/ W. L. FITZPATRICK Marianna, Florida. Plans are on
ISSUANCE BY THE CITY OF Judge of the Circuit Court file and open to inspection in the
WARD RIDGE, FLORIDA, OF of the Fourteenth Judicial offices of the Architect, 209 North
ONE $87,000.00 REVENUE BOND Circuit of Florida, in and for Jefferson Street, Marianna, Flor-
CERTIFICATE HEREIN MORE Gulf County. 3t-6-16 ida and 721 South Oates Street, Do-
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED, -- than, Alabama. Plans are also on
OR TO BE AFFECTED IN ANY file in the following Plan Rooms:
WAY THEREBY: NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS The Builders Exchange, Panama
The State' of Florida, through the GULF COUNTY COURTHOUSE City, Florida; F. W. Dodge Plan
State Attorney of the Fourteenth AND JAIL Rooms, Montgomery and Mobile,
Judicial Circuit of said State, and ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Alabama; Albany, Georgia; Pensa-
the several property owners, tax- cola and Tallahassee, Florida.
payers, citizens, and others having Sealed bids will be received in Plans are also on file at Gulf Coun-
or claiming any right, title, or in- duplicate by the Board of County ty Courthouse, Clerk's Office.
terest in property to be affected by Commissioners of Gulf County at General Contractors may, upon.
the issuance by the City of- Ward the Gulf County Courthouse, We- notice of qualification, obtain from
Ridge, Florida, of the revenue cer- wahitchka, Florida at 2:00 P.M., the offices of the Architect, one
tificate hereinafter more particu- C.S.T., July 28, 1966, for the erec- set of bidding documents upon de-
larly described, or to be affected tion and construction of a new posit of $45.00. If within ten (10)
in any way thereby, are hereby re- Courthouse and Jail Building, at days after date set for opening of
quired to appear before the Circuit which time bids will be publicly bids, said documents are returned
Court of Gulf County, Florida, in opened and read aloud, to the office of the Architect, pre-
the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit of Proposals must be submitted on paid and in good condition, depos.
said State, at the Court House, We- the proposal form bound with these its will be refunded. Deposits will
wahitchka, Gulf County, Florida on specifications or a reproduced not be refunded to those Contrac-
the 8th day of July, 1966, at 1:30 form. Oral, telegraphic or tele- tors who fail to bid after taking
out plans unless plans are returned
to Architect's office two weeks
(14 days) prior to bid opening.
Plans will be sent by Greyhound
Package Express, collect, unless
All subcontractors and suppliers
may purchase full sets only, $25.0(
non-refundable. Partial sets of
drawings, specifications or contract
documents will not be issued.
Each bidder will be required tc
submit with his bid (1) a certified
check payable to the Board of
County Commissioners, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida in a sum equal to five
(5) percent of the base bid; or (2)
an acceptable bid bond, payable to
the Owner in the same sum. Out of
State Contractors will have the bid
bond countersigned by an author.
ized agent within the State of Flor-
The certified check will be re-
turned within thirty days from
date of opening bids if proposal is
not accepted or if Contract Agree-
ments is executed and Perform-
ance, Labor and Material Bonds are
Upon award- of Contract a Per-
formance and Labor-Material Bond
in the full amount of the Contract
will be required of the successful
bidder. Such Bond is to be execut-
ed in two copies and to comply
with Chapter 255.05, Florida Sta-
The Owner does not obligate
himself to accept the lowest bid
and reserves the right to reject
any or all bids and to waive any
Board of County Commissioners
Gulf County, Florida
By: JAMES McDANIEL, Chmn.
NOTICE TO BID
The Board of Public Instruction,
Gulf County, Florida, will receive
sealed bids in the Superintendent's
office at the court house in Wewa-
hitchka, Florida, until 9:00 A.M.,
C.S.T., July 5, 1966, on the follow-
Two (2) 1964 6-cylinder Rambler
automobiles. These automobiles
can be seen at Cooper's Used Car
Lot on Highway 98, Port St. Joe,
The Board will not consider any
bid less than $850.00 for each car.
The Board reserves th right to
reject any or all bids.
R. MARION CRAIG
2t County Superintendent
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of BILL'S BODY SHOP, at the cor-
ner of Highway 98 and Fourth St.,
in Highland View, Gulf County,
Florida, intends to register the
;aid name with the Clerk of Cir-
cuit Court, Gulf County, Florida.
/s/ W. M. LYNCH 4t-6-16
SAY YOU SAW iT IN THE STAR
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk 2t-6-30
Midget Investments with
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 37
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will receive sealed bids in the of-
fice of the City Clerk, City Hall,
Port St. Joe, Florida until 5:00 p.m.
EST, Friday, July 15, 1966, for the
STEAM CLEANING MACHINE
1. Oil Fired.
2. Portable-minimum 8" rub-
3. Minimum 20' wire braid steam
hose with safety couplings.
4. Shielded swivel steam gun-
with round -nozzle.
5. Ignition equipment.
6. Minimum 100 gallon per hour
7. Minimum 90 pound pressure.
8. Electric motor, 110 volt, 60
cycle single phase.
9. Chemical solution mixture
10. Minimum 90 day warranty
and 12 month service.
All bids should be submitted
F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida.
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to accept or reject any
or all bids received.
C. W. BROCK 2t-6-30
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
will receive sealed bids up to 9:00
A.M., CST, on July 12, 1966, for
the purchase of the following
items of personal property to be
used by Gulf County, Florida, over,
a twelve (12) month period:
14:00x24, 12 ply tires.
13:00x24, 12 ply tires
10:00x20, 12 ply tires
9:00x20, 10 ply tires
8:25x20, 10 ply tires
8:25x15, 12 ply and 14 ply tires
8:00x15, 4 ply tires
8:00x16, 4 and 6 ply tires
together with such other sizes of
tires and tubes as may be needed
by Gulf County, Florida, in quan-
tities as needed, for a period of
twelve (12) months. All tires are
to be NYLON, Standard tread, and
not less than 100 level.
The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves the right to refuse
any and all bids.
All bids are to be on forms fur-
nished by the Clerk.
All bids should be addressed to
Board of County Commissioners,
c/o George Y. Core, Clerk, Wewa-
Dated this 14th day of June, A..
BOARD OF COUNTY
Gulf County, Florida
By: JAMES G. McDANIEL
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
of PORT ST. JOE
Beginning July 1
Save by the 10th. Earn from the 1st
ii r .
those guys but notice this: Bill Eleanor Williams (sub.) was high
Anderson had a 549 series, Rakin for WJOE with a 482 series.
Morris had a 516, Bill Whitfield Lanes 5 and 6 saw the Rockette's
A lle had a 508, Virgil Daniels had highi
with a 553 series. What happened Ruby Lucas led the Rockette's
C to Harry Powell? Well Harry, you with a 497 series and Anna Smith
only missed it by eight pins. Con- followed her with a 410 series.
graduations for a good night Boys. hirley Whitfield led Whit's Four
Standingswith a 458 series and Mary Brown
MENS SUMMER LEAGUE Vitro 39 13 followed her with a 407 series.
Monday saw some real fine bowl Glidden 35 17 Lanes 7 and 8 saw Player's take
ing but the standings didn't Sunshine Grocery ------ 27 25 a 3 to 1 win over the Gutter Cut-
change. Bleach Plant ----------23 29 ter's (formerly Team 7). Margaret
Lanes 3 and 4 saw Montgomery's Montgomerys ----------22 30 Player led Player's with a 414 ser-
take three from team No. 2. Ro- Team NO. 2----- 10 42 ies and Mary Roberts followed her
bert Montgomery was top man for LAD ES SUMMER LEAGUE with a 379 series. Diane Gardner
his team with 514. Wayne Smith ADIES SUMMER LEAGUE was high for the Gutter Cutter's
was high for team No. 2 with 517. Lanes 1 and 2 saw Glidden take with a 427 series.
' On Lanes 5 and 6 Vitro kept a 3 to 1 win over Raffield's. Mary Standings W L
up their winning pace by taking Alice Lyons led Glidden with a Glidden 19 5
three from Bleach Plant. Luie Hol- 478 series and Julia Morris fol- Whit's Four 16 8
land was high for Vitro with a 521 lowed her with a 426 series. Shir- Rockette's 14 10
series and a 200 game. Larry Mc- ley Townsend was high for Raf- Nedley's 13 11
Neel was high for Bleach Plant field's with a 390 series and Peggy Player's 11 13
with 448. Whitfield followed her with a 370 Gutter. Cutter's ----- 10 14
Lanes 7 and 8 saw Sunhine Gro- series. Raffield's 7 17
cery lose all four to Glidden. Sun- Lanes 3 and 4 saw Nedley's take WJOE 6 18
shine Grocery had Will Stafford a 3 to 1 win over WJOE. Judy
high with a 522 series and a 200 Watts led Nedley's with a 406 ser- CARD OF THANKS
game. Now Glidden is a different ies and Janice Johnson followed We would like to express our
matter. I don't know what got into close behind with a 403 series, heartfelt thanks and appreciation
to our many-friends for the flow-
ers, cards, prayers and visits dur-
ing our recent stay in Bay Me-
"Thus aith The Lor morial Hospital.
By REV. BILL GRAHAM three persons of the Godhead are PHYLLIS KNIGHT
In beginning our study of the
Holy Spirit we must first realize
that the Holy Spirit is a person
not a 'thing' or an "it". "He" and
"Him" are the pronouns used when
referring to the Holy Spirit. He
(Holy Spirit) is the third person
of the Blessed Trinity. The Holy
Spirit is God, the Holy Spirit, the
same as the Father is God the
Father and Christ is God the Son.
No attempt is made here to prove
the reality of the Trinity.
The Bible declares there is one
God who exists in three persons:
therefore, I believe it. I can not
explain nor understand all this
blessed truth, yet my life is
changed because of a personal
relationship with the Three Per-
sons of the Trinity. therefore, I
accept it. No greater proof does
man need to establish a fact than
that the Bible declares it to be
present. The Son offered Himself,
willing, to the Father in the power
of the Eternal Spirit.
Notice in particular that the
Holy Spirit is here declared to be
eternal. Since God is the only one
who is eternal and here God's word
declares the Holy Spirit to be eter-
nal; .therefore the Holy Spirit is
God. We will pursue this first
point next week, Lord willing.
Notice now however the beauty
of it all. Is it any wonder that the
only requirement of God placed
on man to be saved is "believe on
the Lord Jesus Christ"? How fool-
ish of us to think that mere man
could add to or increase the value
of the work of Salvation done by
the blessed Trinity, The power
of the Holy Spirit, the death bur-
ial and resurrection of the Son,
and the acceptance of the Father.
true,, yet God blesses His child On the cross Jesus said "It is
with a personal fellowship and finished", the price of our salva-
communion with the Blessed Trin- tion is paid in full, nothing is
ity. I know it to be true becauselacking, nothing more is needed
the Trinity' is a divine revelation to save our soul from Hell and
and by personal experience, eternal torment. We have but to
The purpose of our study on the trust the Saviour, Jesus Christ, and
Holy Spirit is to show, from God's receive the gift of- God, eternal
word, that the Holy Spirit is only salvation. "Whosoever will may
what God can be. 1. God is Eternal, come" none will be turned away,
having no beginning and no end. all are invited. Trust in the Say-
Now we turn to the Bible, Hebrews iour and he saved from sin and
9:14: "How much more shall the eternal judgement. Have you ac-
blood of Christ, who through the cepted Christ? Will you do it now?
science from dead works to serve Your questions and comments
out spot to God, purge your con- are welcome. Address your reply
science from dead works to serve to "Thus Saith the Lord," care of
the living God?" In this verse all the Star, Port St. Joe Florida.
| YOUR VALUABLES
I In A Florida First Natio
l SAFETY DEPOSIT
Do you have a fistful of
surance policies, deeds, c
tracts, a will, abstracts, e
S Want to keep them Sa
Then see us for guarant
A box to fit
$3.00 to $8.00
Florida First National
Bank- at Port
B k st. Joe
Member FDIC and Florida National Group
Widows May Receive Social Security
Benefits As Early As Age 60 Says Carey
The widow of a man who worked i about Social Security should con-
under Social Security may receive tact the local district office, Carey
benefits as early as age 60, ac- urged. The Social Security office
cording to John V. Carey, Dis- for this area is located at 1135 Har-
trict Manager of the Panama City rison Avenue, Panama City, (tele-
under this new law were first pay- phone 763-5331). The office is open
able last September. Monday through Friday (except
If the widow chooses td receive on national holidays) from 8:30
benefits before age 62, the amount a.m. until 4:30 p.m. The office will
of the monthly benefits will be re- be closed on Saturday, July 2, and
duced slightly. This reduced a- Monday, July 4, 1966.
mount will continue the same even *
after age 62. Carey explained that Tindell Assigned
a widow who accepts benefits be-
fore age 62'will collect about the To 60th Infantry
same value in total benefits over
the years. However, the payments FORT RILEY, KAN. (AHTNC)-
will be in smaller installments to Army Pvt. James F. Tindell, whose
account for the longer period dur- parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Mor-
ing which she will be paid. prison, live at 901 Long ave., Port
Another change in the law pro- Saint Joe, Florida, was assigned
vides for payments to widows who to the 60th Infantry at Fort Riley,
Kn. Jim 9 _
remarry after age 60. Benefits un-
der this provision amount to one-1
half the basic benefit of the re-
cord of her present husband, she
will be eligible for only the larger
of the two benefits, Carey advised.
In all cases the deceased hus-
band must have worked long
enough under Social Security to be
insured. Anyone having questions
Lanil., UlneC .
Tindell, who is serving with Com-
pany B of the infantry's 3rd Bat-
talion at Fort Hood, Tex.
The 19-year-old soldier attended
Port Saint Joe High School.
Midget Investments with
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Leather Uppers, Crepe Soles
Men's SANDALS $3.94 I
THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
A'so Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTomcE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLO IDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS. $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or emissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
TIME TO BE PROUD OF OUR COUNTRY
Monday is Independence Day.
Many of us Americans are not ashamed to express an
affection fofz and wave the flag of our nation. This is an-
other of those days when we all have a good excuse to be
proud of our nation without being labeled a "do gooder" or an
"exhibitionist" or a "sentimental patriot".
Who would have ever thought that a midnight ride by
a cooper would have resulted in the nation we live in today?
Do you think Paul Revere had any thoughts that the cause
of the rebellious colonists would be successful? Do you
imagine that the broadest use of his imagination could con-
jure up such a nation as we live in today because of the
100% effort of Americans of that day?
Dr. Paul DeBakey of Houston, Texas says that hardly
any of us put forth over half of our capabilities in our work,
our play, our creativity or any of life. Has this situation
evolved with Americans or has it been with us always?
Would we today put forth the effort to carve a new, free
nation for ourselves if we found ourselves in the same
situation as those Americans long ago? Would our effort
be the usual "half speed" as it is today, or would we be
energetic enough to "go all the way for freedom" even
to the point of leaving our television in the middle of the
night to warn our neighbors that an enemy is coming .
we, a society who will stand by and see innocent people
stabbed, raped, beaten in broad daylight, in front of wit-
nesses and never lift a hand.
When those among us scoff at those of us who are un-
ashamedly proud of our flag and of our country for 'being
idealists, we think it is time for we patriots to be proud.
For, despite the digging, the demonstrating, the low-rating
and the denial of our process of government, the system of
free government for free men is still with us is still
effective, in spite of the attempts at erosion by those who
do not appreciate what we have.
We never fail to marvel at the foresight of our found-
ing fathers. Their foresight, in most instances, was much
better than the best of hindsight today. Almost every
freedom that Americans hold dear is firmly protected by
Sthe Constitution and Bill of Rights and continues to pro-
tect the freedom of Americans, even from ourselves.
Russia has -said that she will wait for us to destroy
o-6rselves, and but for the Constitution and Bill of Rights
written by such men as Jefferson and Franklin, which stands
as a bulwark of man's freedom in this nation. we might
-well have destroyed ourselves years ago.
This is not to say that our system cannot be destroyed.
We cannot continue to sit by complacent that our heritage
will protect and keep us from all harm. There are powers
at work which would destroy all that we hold dear. And
they are working 100%.
But we believe that with observances such as Flag Day
just passed in the month of June and Independence Day
next Monday, it will keep alive our 50% effort at preserving
freedom and we can continue to live in the land of the free
and the home of the brave.
"PORK BARREL" ABOUT TO SPRING A LEAK
In the past few years we have disagreed at times with
County Commissioner Leo Kennedy. We thought we were
right and he was wrong at these times, which was the sole
reason for our disagreement.
The time has come when we wholeheartedly agree with
him on a matter, and we must say so.
Commissioner Kennedy has suggested to the County
-Board at nearly every meeting for the last several months
that the County should begin a bonding program for the
County's share of Secondary Road funds, on the premise
that the county faces loss of these funds by act of the Leg-
islature. After the happenings and statements that have
come out of the Legislative caucus in St. Augustine this
week, we think that Mr. Kennedy's suggestions =should be
given immediate attention.
We believed, and I'm sure others agreed, that Kennedy
had a good idea. But we figured we had plenty of time with-
out rushing into anything. The tone of the conversation re-
ported in the daily newspapers from St. Augustine this
week indicate that the time is short. The "pork barrel"
is just before being spiked by the large counties And
they consider the present division of the Secondary Road
Fund money as "pork barrel".
We believe the County Commission should begin im-
mediately with plans for a bond issue against the Secondary
Road Fund monies and even now it may be too late.
EXTRA SPECIAL! Agar Brand Boneless Cooked
GRADE "A" FLA., or GA. FRESH ICE PACKED
"SUPER-RIGHT" SHORT SHANK SMOKED COOKED
Shank Whole or
CENTER HAM SLICES b. 99c-
24 to 28 Lb.
SWEET WESTERN VINE-RIPE
CANTALOUPES 3 for 89c
LARGE FIRM RIPE
PEACHES 2 ibs. 25c
FRESH SWEET WHITE SEEDLESS
GRAPES lb. 39c
JANE PARKER LEMON or
..::: CHERRY PIES
1 Lb., 8 Oz.-'
JANE PARKER TWIN PAK 1 PC
Jane Parker Gold or Marble, 1 Ib 9 oz
Pound Cake loaf 55c
Jane Parker Gold, Cinnamon or Sugar
Cake Donuts 2 pkgs. 45c
Jane Parker Brown N Serve Plain
French Rolls 2 pks. 43c
Jane Parker Sliced Hamburger or
Frank Rolls --_ pkg. 29c
I B CUT
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
"SUPER-RIGHT" ALL MEAT SKINLESS
FRANKS 12 oz. pkg. 45c
"SUPER-RIGHT" LEAN FRESH
GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs. $1.47
"SUPER-RIGHT" LUNCH MEAT MIX N MATCH
SALAMI SPICED LUNCHEON 3 Q
LIVER LOAF PICKLE LOAF----For J c
EXTRA SPECIAL! OAKBURNE HARDWOOD
10 LB. BAG
BAG 20 LB.
A&P's Own Reg. Duty Alum-25' roll
Wonderfoil -_ 2 rolls 49c
Mel-O-Bit Pasteurized Process-12 Oz.
Sliced Cheese -_ pkg. 49c
Del Monte--14 Oz. Btls.
Catsup 2 btls. 39c
Scott 5 Oz.
Cold Cups --_ 50 for 35c
Dixie 9-Inch White
Paper Plates 40 for 39c
White-Pkg. of 100
Marcal Napkins ---- 19c
EXTRA SPECIAL! ALL FLAVORS MARVEL BRAND
TISSUE --- 2 roll pk. 29c
Facial Tissue -- pkg. 27c
'PLAID PLAID D
a*.*u*a* sI5TA S WI OM ON s srmAp 1DUCKE = Of STAMPS Ai PUISAS u STAMPS
Sea & Ski-4 Oz. Btl. Ocean Spray C'berry Juice Easy On-15 Oz. Can
Suntan Lotion $1.39| Cocktail- __qt. 55c 'Spray Starch -- 57c-
JAX. 7-2-66 JAX. 7-2-66 JAX. 7-2-66
W I... CouPO. A.D .uC"C* STAMPS
Heavy Duty Alum. 25' roll
*Reynolds Wrap 67c
W I T T H I S 5 1 C O U P O N A N D P 5 IC N M P
Sultana 1 Ib., 8 oz. Jar
P'nut Butter --- 63c
P Liquid Deterg, 1 pt., 6 oz.
L Chiffon ..... btl. 49
Hafnia Luncheon-12 Oz. Can
Canned Meat __ 2 for 69c
Lykes' Vienna-4 Oz. Cans
Sausage 2 cans 39c
Green Giant-1 Lb. Cans
Green Peas __ 2 cans 39c
Pickle Patch Whole-1 Pt., 6 Oz. Jar
Dill Pickles-- --jar 29c
Clear 50 Ft. Roll
Saran Wrap --- roll 29c
Minute Maid Froz. Limeade or--6 Oz.
Lemonade ----- can 10c
Paper Towels 2 for 59c
Cut Rite-125 Foot Roll
Wax Paper -- roll 29c
A&P CLOSED JULY 4th
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Saturday, July 2
i I '-. --rl L I -L
THURCSD"Y, JUNE 30, 1966
PRICES EFFECTIVE JUNE 29 and 30, JULY 1 and 2
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
LIMIT 1 BAG WITH $7.00 ORDER
ROYAL CROWN OR NEHI Limit 15 Cans With $7.00 or More Piggly Wigg
GRADE 'A' MEDIUM
EGGS 3 dozen $1.0C
LUZIANNE 100 COUNT
BRIT ERED 303 CANS
TOMATOES 2for 274
PLYMOUTH BRAND HALF GAL. CARTON
JICE CREAM 2 ctns. $1.0(
IPANA TWIN-PAK (Reg. $1.50 Value)-KING SIZE
FIRESIDE BRAND 15 Oz. Boxes
SWEETIE PIES 3for $1.0C
I PIGGLY WIGGLY'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
USDA INSPECTED WHOLE
BACON ----- Ib.
24c PORK CHOPS lb. 69c
Fresh Ripe 3 Lb. Can Limit 1 With $10.00 Order
BANANAS ----lb. 10c CRISCO -----can 59c
Fresh Lean Vine Ripe
PORK STEAK ..lb. 49c TOMATOES ----b. 10c
Big Scoop V2 Gallon-Limit 1 with $10.00 Ord.
ICE MILK --- ctn. 29c
6 Bottle Carton-Limit 2 with $10.00
PEPSI or COKE ctn.
5 1b. bag 39c
Van Camp's PORK and No. 2 Cans
BEANS ------ 5 cans $1.00
Servease White Paper 100 Count
' PLATES --------- pkg. 69c
Star Kist Chunk Light-No. V!/ Can
Whitfield Hamburger 16 Oz. Jar
DILL CHIPS----jar 29c
Soft-Q White 200 Count Package
c NAPKINS -- pkg. 29c
W Reynold's Heavy Duty-18"x25" Roll
F 0 1 L ----------roll 65c
Any Reg. 41c Size Nabisco-Your Choice
SNACKS ----- pkg. 35c
Welch's Welchade-Grape-46 Oz. Cans
^ DRINKS ------3 cans $1.00
Welch's Apple-Grape-46 Oz. Cans
DRINKS------3 cans $1.00
Welch's Fiesta Fruit Punch--46 Oz. Cans
S DRINKS- ------3 cans $1.00
Welch's Low Calorie Welchade-46 Oz. Cans
DRINKS------3 cans $1.00
BEEF LIVER --- b. 29c
BEEF --- 3 lbs. 99c
Maxwell House-Limit 1 with $10.00
COFFEE ------ b.
SQUASH---- lb. 5c
POLE BEANS lb.
SWIFT'S PREMIUM PEAR SHAPED
\* 3 POUND CANS EACH
BONELESS! READY TO SERVE and EAT!
4 to 7 lb. Avg. Wt. Swift's Premium Baldking-Cry-O-Vac wrapped for Freezer
HENS lb. 39c
FRESH FRYER GRADE "A"
LEG QUARTERS lb.
FRESH and LEAN GROUND
BEEF 3 Ibs $1.39
Sirloin STEAK lb. 99c
FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKGS.
HUNT'S TOMATO-20 Oz. Bottles
BALLARD or PILLSBURY 8 Oz. Cans
BISCUITS 4 cans
ENJOY FINE FROZEN FOODS
MINUTE MAID FROZEN 6 Oz. Cans
Hi Brand Frozen Chopped Sirloin 5 Oz.
STEAKS ----4 pkgs. $1.00
Morton's Frozen 16 Oz. Size.
PECAN PIES--- ea. 69c
S & H GREEN STAMPS
FINE for BARBECUING! FRESH, LEAN PORK
BOSTON BUTTS lb. 49c
CAN-VENIENT SWIFT'S PREMIUM
10 Oz. Jar Maxwell House
can 10c -r
Winter Garden Frozen Sliced-5 Oz. 8 Quart Pet
TURKEY ----- 3 pkgs. 99c INTSANT MILK
Winter Garden Frozen Sliced 5 Oz.
BEEF -------- 3 pkgs. 99c
ENJOY THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE
FRESH and CRISP
FRESH, CRISP and COLORFUL
FOR JULY 4th! RED RIPE
Med. Size Head and Shoulders
100 Count Bottle Tablets
S2 Pound Package
12 OUNCE CAN
VIENNA 4 OZ. CANS
SAUSAGE 5 cans$1.00
CORNED 15V2 OZ. CANS
2 cans 89c
o DELICIOUS 15V2 OZ. CANS
SBEEF STEW 3 cans $1.00
WITH MEAT BALLS 15/2 OZ. CANS
l'SPAGHETTI 3 cans $1.00
PARD 16 OZ. CANS
4 DOG FOOD 6 cans $1.00
THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
Long Avenue Baptist WMU Circles
field Meetings During the Past Week
ELEANOR HOWELL and The meeting was opened with
LOTA PALMER CIRCLES the "Call to Prayer" by Mrs. W.
The Eleanor Howell and Lota R. Ramsey, followed with prayer
Palmer Circles of the Long Avenue 'by Mrs. Lenohr Conger.
Baptist Church met together Tues- A short business meeting was
day, June 21 at 9:30 a.m. in the held and the program chairman,
home' of Mrs. J. 0. Lucas on Mar- Mrs. John McKenzie, presented the
vin Avonue. program.
There were nine members pres-
ent: Mrs. Elmo Ford,; Mrs. J. C. Mrs. Fowler served delicious re-
Odum; Mrs. T. D. Hutchins, Mrs. freshments to Mrs. J. D. Clark,
John Core, Mrs. J. 0. Lucas, Mrs. Miss Alma Baggett, Mrs. Conger,
Bobby Lee Huckeba, Mrs. H. L. Mrs. Ramsey and Mrs. McKenzie.
Ford, Mrs. Troy Parrish, Mrs; M.
L. Britt and Mrs. Joe Ferrell, WMU The Edna Horton Circle of the
president. Long Avenue WMS met Wednesday
The meeting was opened by Mrs. morning at the home of Mrs.
John Core reading the scripture George Holland, with five members
and the prayer calendar followed present. Prayer calender was given
with prayer by Mrs. J. C. Odum. by Mrs. Barney Early. After a bus-
A brief business session was held iness session the program was giv-
with the president, Mrs. Joe Fer- en by Mrs. Harold Raffield, for
rell, presiding. Chairman, Mrs. Weems Robbins,
The Eleanor Howell Circle was A most impressive program was
in charge of the program given by presented, "Family Wittnessing To-
program chairman, Mrs. T. D. Hut- gether".
chins, and others taking part.
The meeting was enjoyed by all Those taking part were: Mrs.
and the hostess, Mrs. J. 0. Lucas," William Snellgrove, Mrs. Barney
,served delicious cookies, nuts and Early, Mrs. Gtorge Holland, and
coffee. The next meeting will be, Mrs. H. F. Hall.
held at the home of Mrs. Elmo' The meeting was closed with
Ford. prayer by, Mrs George Holland.
Refeshments were served by the
DOROTHY CLARK CIRCLE hostess.
Mrs. Gene Fowler was hostess -.
to members of the Dorothy Clark, Visitors from Quincy
Circle of the Long Avenue Baptist Mrs. Timothy Elder and children
Church, when they met for their of Quincy are visiting this week
Jhne mission program. I with Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Elder.
-Once a prescription
was written for
That was 29 years ago. And the prescription
number was 1,006. The complex formula was
designed to treat acne and dermatitis.
Today millions use Bonne Bell Ten.O*Six*
Lotion as a skin cleanser swear it's the *
world's finest for this is a double-action H*
antiseptic that heals as it cleanses.
$1.75, $3, $5, -
BUZZETT'S DRUGS 0-
Plenty of Free Parking ,,
Drive-In Window Service
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
CAREER FIELD UNDERWRITER
Opening for the above position in Gulf County to a
married man age 25 to 45 preferred. Salary open.
Three year Comprehensive Training Program. Se-
lection will be made by vocational guidance tests.
For interview call Mr. A. Macks at 785-6156, Pan-
J. 'LAMAR MILLER, Agent -- STANDARD OIL
Port St. Joe, Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Silas Roselle
Stone of Port St. Joe, announce
the engagement and approaching
MISS BRENDA LEE WARD
marriage of her daughter, Bren-
da Lee, to Second Lieutenant
John Howard Lovett, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Bryon Lovett, also
of Port St. Joe, on July 15 at
The prospective bride is a gra-
duate of Stetson University,
where she is a member of Zeta
Tau Alpha, social fraternity.
The prospective groom is a
graduate of the University of
Florida, where he is a member
of Theta Chi social fraternity.
Second Lieutenant Lovett is
presently stationed at Keesler
Field Air Force Base, Biloxi,
All friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to the wed-
ding and reception.
I Engagement Told
MISS GAIL SMITH
Miss Lee Feted
At Bride Shower
Miss Marieta Lee 1 was honored
with a bridal shower last Thursday
evening at the Pentecostal Holiness
Church on Garrison Avenue.
Miss Lee was lovely in a white
sheath with white accessories.
White carnation corsages were
presented to her and also her mo-
ther. Her chosen colors were pink
The refreshment table was cov-
ered with a white lace cloth. Pink
coral vine circled the punch bowl
which held pink punch. Cup cakes
decorated with white icing and
pink flowers, were served, with
white wedidng cookies, pink and
white mints and nuts.
Mrs. Grace Oriell, Mrs. Bill Sum-
mers and Miss Joan Lee served the
Many beautiful and useful gifts
Newcomes to the City of Port St.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Dearinger,
515 4th Street.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Russell, 302
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Malear, 1004
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Mr. and Mrs. William Henry
Smith of 1700 Midwood Drive,
Raleigh, North Carolina, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Miss Gail Elizabeth
Smith to David Richard Horton,
son of Mr. and Mrs. James Co-
lumbus Horton of Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect will continue
her studies in nursing at Wake
Memorial Hospital School of
The prospective bridegroom is
stationed with the United States
Army at the Panama Canal Zone.
Mrs. Helen L. Burkett of High-
land View has received the fol-
lowing letter from General Har-
old K. Johnson, United States
Army, Chief of Staff, concern-
ing the recent death of her son,
Thomas L. Yohn in Viet Nam,
Dear Mrs. Burkett
It was with sadness that I learn-
ed of the passing of your son, Pri-
vate First Class Thomas L. Yohn,
on 8 June, in Vietnam.
I know that the loss of a loved
one is one of the most difficult
things a person has to face, but
perhaps you may find some mea-
sure of comfort in knowing that he
served his God and his Nation with
courage and honor at a time of
great need. The memory of his
service will be treasured by a
grateful Nation because he has
joined the long line of American
soldiers who in times of national
peril have made the supreme sacri-
fice so that freedom would con-
tinue to flourish and peace could
Unfortunately, the world peace
which we hope and work for some-
times must be bought at the price
of conflict. In Vietnam, we face an
enemy whose sense of values and
consideration for human life are
entirely contradictory to the values
we hold. He respects only strength
and a determination to resist ag-
gression. Thus, if he is not stopped
Last week in writing of' at-
tempts of the Gulf County His-
torical Commission to find the
original Florida Constitution,
drawn up in old St. Joseph in
1836, The Star stated that Mrs.
Hubert Brinson had written to
Secretary of State Tom Adams
and others in an attempt to lo-
cate the missing document.
The attempts were made by
Mrs. Ned S. Porter, who has
spent quite a number of years in
tracking down leads in attempt-
ing to locate this version of the
Our apologies for getting our
Workers Are Named
For Thrift Shop
Anyone having clothing or oth-
er merchandise to donate for sale
by the Hospital Auxiliary Thrift
Shop are asked to contact Mrs.
Frank Barnes, 227-3621, Mrs. W.
L. Altstaetter, 229-4946 or Mrs. W.
D. Sykes, 227-5986.
Workers for Saturday, July 2,
are: Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs.
Blakely Thomason and Mrs. Ferrell
MISS DIANE HUCKEBA
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Lee Huck-
eba of Port St. Joe, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Diane to James T. Smith, son
of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Smith, also
of this city.
Miss Huckeba is a 1966 grad-
uate of Port St. Joe High School.
Mr. Smith is a 1965 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and is
a student at Chipola Junior Col-
lege in Marianna.
Wedding plans will be announ-
Miss Diane Rexford, from Fort
Lauderdale is spending several
weeks with Miss Freda Yates.
in South Vietnam, we would stim-
ulate the Communist appetite and
only delay the confrontation which
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
would eventually have to take Hospitals and Medical Care
place in another year and in an- Richard H. Blum
other country. This is why we at Everyone has to spend money
times must sacrifice our most on medical care. It shows good
cherished treasure in defending judgement to find out how to pick
the right of men to choose their a doctor, how to determine his pro-
own destiny, the right of men to fessional standing and how to size
live in dignity and freedom. him up in terms of your personal
needs. This book gives you that in
You can cherish the thought addition to covering the doctor's
that your son was noble in giving examinations and his explanations
his life to safeguard the blessings to you, consultations, referrals, lab-
of freedom for his loved ones and oratory and drugs. This too is help-
his Nation. ful: the details of how a doctor
On behalf of the United States arrives at the price for his services
Army, I express heartfelt sympa- and how you can use medical in-
thy to you. surance programs for yourself and
HAROLD K. JOHNSON CLASSIFIED ADS
General, U. S. Army Midget Investments with
Chief of Staff Giant Returnsl
SUN., MON. and TUES.
"THE GHOST and
ONLY $1.00 PER MOB
LADIES FREE if accompanied
by paying male adult.
READ THE CLASSIFIED
Have You Asked Yourself
These Questions? -
Why should you travel extra miles and use ul
extra hours to shop out of town?
ANSWER: You Shouldn't! You can save time,
gas and trouble by shopping right here in your
hometown stores. Furthermore, modern distribu-
tion brings the newest merchandise here as fast as
anywhere and lower overhead costs than in larger
places helps keep prices DOWN.
HOW can this community grow and prosper,
provide career opportunities for our young people,
unless hometown folks spend most of their money
here at home ?
ANSWER: It can't! Dollars spent away are gone
forever. Dollars spent here stimulate local trade
activity, finance business expansion and increase
Where is the money coming from to maintain
and improve our schools, civic services, our churches
hospital, and other community facilities?
ANSWER: Much of it must come from taxes paid
and contributions made by our local business peo-
ple. Part of every dollar you spend helps build a
better community for you.
(YOUR PARTNER IN BUILDING A BETTER COMMUNITY)
NOTES FROM THE 60 EA5Y AT THE EXITS!
A Cruising Guide to the Southeast
Fessenden S. Blanchard
From Norfolk, Virginia on down 5sifEMET- / '
i lif coasts of North and South Caro- o /W. ,
lina. Georgia and Florida, around PIEJ/ ,,
the Keys, up the west coast of Flor- EAW ,VIA
ida, on to New Orleans, the author .. .
traveled to be able to furnish com-
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
plete information about cruising.
There are many things to know
about operating a boat, especially
if the trip is a long one, and in 1 L i
unfamiliar waters. Practical neces-
sary information tells the docks
for tieing up. Anchorages, kinds of
markers and helps to navigation, TODAY and FRIDAY
yacht clubs, boat yards, places to
gas up, get fresh water, ice, food, Lana Turner John Forsythe
and special historic places. You Ricardo Montalban
e Ts isatr p, Y Burgess Meredith-Keir Dullea
see? This is a through book, made Constance Bennett
so by 41 and charts, plus maps.
THE YOUNG JEFFERSON
Claude G. Bowers "MADAM X"
Most people who visit Monticel- in Technicolor
lo, Virginia develop a desire to
learn more about this brilliant man B IN G 0
who bulit and lived at Monticello: EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
and youthful love, we follow Thom- TV Jackpot plus 9 other prizes
as Jefferson thru his early law
practice, into the Continental Con-
gress and his composition of the SATURDAY ONLY
Declaration of Independence. After Double Feature
that he built Monticello, then lived
in France and came back to. be "THE RETURN OF
President Washington's first sec- MR. MOTO"
retary of State. MR. MOTO
At various internals now in our also -
lives we would profit by re-reading i
the stories of these founders of Red Line 7000
our country's government.
Commonsense Guide to Doctors In Color
Army Chief of Staff Writes Letter of
Condolence to Mrs. Helen L. Burkett
Chevron*gasolines put that Young-Ho spirit in your car! i
Because, any time you want to take off, Chevron's with you STANDA R D
-all the way! Get Chevron, at the Standard Oil sign.
*Trademarks CHEVRON and CHEVRON DESIGNS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
Smoking and Your Health
SMOKING:Just How Dangerous?
Last July 27th, President Johnson signed into law Senate bill
559 which required all cigarette packages bear the statement,
'Caution: cigarette smoking may be hazardous to your health."
Just how "hazardous" is smok- o
Very hazardous, says the chair- .
man of the National Interagency '
Council on Smoking and Health,
an association of 16 professional, j.
private and governmental agen-
cies. Chairman Emerson Foote (
stated. "Cigarette smoking is re-
sponsible for at least 125,000
deaths each year in the U.S. and
mnay be responsible for as many
Backing him up is former Sur- ,; ,,,. '
geon General Luther Terry who
stated, "Studies of mortality rates
of smokers and non-smokers indi-
cate that 240,000 men will die .. .
this year prematurely, from dis-
eases associated with cigarette
smoking. An estimate of deaths 25 scientific studies in ten coun-
among women would bring the tries show a high degree of
total to more than 300,000." relationship between smoking
The danger, Dr. Terry goes on and diseases such as cancer.
to say, is greater among teen-
agers. "Am, ng men who began
smoking when they were teen- and frequently fatal lung malfunc-
agers, the death rate is 100% tion attributed to heavy smoking.
higher for, smokers than for non- In 1962, it caused 12,350 deaths.
smokers." The State Mutual Life Assur-
Ten times as many people will ance Company of America also
die of lung cancer in the U.S. this recognizes the hazards of smok-
year than in 1936. And lung can- ing. The company offers a life in-
cer is a largely incurable disease surance policy which features a
because it is extremely difficult to three to five per cent premium
diagnose. Only about 5% of all reduction available to non-ciga-
cases are being saved today. rette smokers and those off the
Lung cancer is directly related habit for a year or longer.
to smoking. Two other diseases Board Chairman and President
associated with smoking are also Ladd Plumley introduced the
taking an increasing death toll- policy stating that non-smokers
coronary heart disease and em- are better insurance risks and
physema. therefore deserving of premium
Emphysema is an irreversible savings.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
July 2 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
We Will Check Your ...
2. All Lights
NO REPAIRS WILL BE MADE This check
is being made as a free service by the ST. JOE MO-
TOR COMPANY in cooperation with the Auto In-
dustries Highway Safety Committee. Our expert
mechanics will check your automobile's safety de-
vices and advise you of any defects that should be
taken care of. There is nothing to buy. .. no ob-
ligation. Help us promote auto safety in our area
by taking advantage of this free offer.
St. Joe Motor Sets
Free Safety Check
St. Joe Motor Company is coop-
erating with the 1966 National Ve-
hicle Safety-Check in Port St. Joe
on Saturday by offering free Safe-
ty-Checks, Otis Pyle, manager of
the local firm- announced today.
Motorists can have their cars
Safety-Checked free, says Mr. Pyle,
just by bringing the auto in be-
tween 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Me-
chanics will check brakes, front
and rear lights, steering, tires, ex-
haust system, glass, wipers and
washers, mirrors, horn and seat
"This is solely a public service,"
Mr. Pyle commented. "Too many
people these days neglect their
family car. They don't seem to
realize that even the best driver
may not be able to avoid an acci-
dent if his car's in unsafe driving
We always think big here.
That's why we have road ser-
vice for your convenience.
Highland View Gulf
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-2987
701 Monument Avenue
School Cafeteria Nears Completion
All motorists will get a check -- --
list on the condition of items 1 -
Safety-Checked, and cars found to -- --........
be okay will get a red Safety- Port St. Joe High School's new cafeteria neared completion this poin
Checked windshield sticker. week as workmen completed inside trim and began to set the equip- fall.
Some three million vehicles ment in place. The cafeteria, part of a program to correct defi- house
were checked in automobile dea- ciencies pointed out by the Southern Association of Schools as a
lerships and in community lanes
during the 1965 National Vehicle chat I ites E y
Safety-Check. One out of six ve- Chattahoochee Invites Everyone to
hicles were found to be in unsafe t I F I E e I o t
driving condition. Attend Big July Fourth Celebration
"People seem to forget," says
Mr. Pyle, "that their cars carry the For all the people in the area Mines Station, a weapons display
most important people in the who are seeking a day of fun and by the U.S. Army from Ft. Rucker,
world-their families and them- frolic on the Fourth of July, the Alabama. Also, featured on the 1
selves. So if you want to 'Be Care- combined service clubs of Chatta- program will be an outdoor dance |
ful with your Car-full' come in hoochee invite everyone to come for the teenagers with a local 'rock
for a Safety Check Saturday,"!
forand join them for what is expected and roll' band furnishing the music.
h a U Iro n4i i up Thi Chf fnotnJt hLh Hi Lh S honol
SUMMER MIXED LEAGUE
Jim's Four took three points
from Barbee's Four Tuesday night
and therefore remain in first place
in this league. Bill Anderson real-
ly came through for his team with
a fine 617 series with games of
180, 192 and 245. Nice going Bill.
High for Barbee's was Joel Barbee
with a 511 series.
The Tigers took. three points
from the Alley Cats on lanes 5
and 6. Billy Joe Richards was high
for the Tigers with a nice 526 ser-
ies and a 203 game. Jo Ferrell had
a 524 series for the Tigers. Dick
Morlock led the "cats" with a 475
Lanes 7 and 8 saw Bill's Four
take three points from the Strik-
ers. Leading Bill's team was Bill
himself with a 556 series. Bill
Sweazy led the Strikers with a
Standings W L
Jim's Four 29 15
Tigers 27 17
Bill's Four 27 17
Strikers 23 21
Barbee's Four ---------16 28
Alley Cats .12 30
LU Ube te- biggest iLLattraction ever
put on in that city.
The thousands of guests who at-
tended last year's July Fourth Cel-
ebration will be in store for an
even larger display of fun, play
Included in this year's program
will be exciting games for the
youngsters, plus a water safety
show put on by the U.S. Corps of
Engineers. A feature attraction
of the day will be a horse show by
the famous 'Saddlin' Seminoles of
Other attractions will be a dis-
play of underwater demolition gear
by the Panama City Navy Counter
Band will perform, after which
U.S. Congressman Don Fuque will
deliver the Fourth of July address.
The evening will be topped off by
a giant fireworks display.
The activities will start at 1:00
p.m., with the games for the kids
and will end at dark with the fire-
The celebration will be held at
the Chattahoochee Booster Club
Area, and an admission of $1.00
per car will be charged.
Everyone is invited to make
plans now to attend this day of
fun and play.
t for losing accreditation, will be ready for ocwjpancy in the
The new cafeteria will feed 350 at one setting and will also
se two class rooms on a temporary basis.
N W 'P L A YING
MEN IN THEIR
In Color and Wide Screen
NOW PLAYING THROUGH TUESDAY, JULY 5
No. I Drive In Theater
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
NO FROST 18 Refrigerator-Freeze
15.68 Cu. Ft. Net Volume
* No defrosting ever in
refrigerator or freezer.
* Giant Zero-degree Freezer
holds up to 147 lbs. of frozen
foods on long term basis.
* Exclusive Jet Freeze ice
compartment for extra-fast
freezing. Two protected
Mini-cube Ice trays easy to
remove. Compartment makes
neat, orderly storage
* Freezer door shelves for V2
gal. Ice cream cartons and
11 Juice cans.
* Mobile cold for Ideal food
* Separate temperature
controls for each section,
set your own desired
* Four cabinet shelves 1
adjustable, 1 slide-out.
* Twin porcelain enamel vege-
table bins. Total capacity;
* Porcelain enamel cabinet
liners in both sections. Stain
and acid-resistant; easy to
* Removable egg bin holds
* Butter compartment.
* Deep door shelf for V: gallon
milk cartons, tall bottles.
* No unsightly, dirt-catching
coils on back. Fits flush at
* 11.41 Cu. Ft. Fresh Food.
* 4.21 Cu. Ft. Freezer.
* 147.3 lbs. Frozen Food
* 21.7 Sq. Ft. Shelf Area.
* 67" high, 30V2" wide, 26'W
deep, less handle.
* Shaded Coppertone, Colors
0$318.00 With Trade
NO MONEY DOWN NO MONEY DOWN *
TIME TO TRADE GENERAL ELECTRIC
Get a FILTER-FLO"
SRange WASHER with A NEW
9L m -r vA nlr-rV.'nlA
NOW AT NEW
Up to 14-Pound Heavy
Mini-Basket For Leftovers
-Saves Water and Deter.
.- With Trade
*T.M. of G. E. Co.
St. Joe Motor Co.
Only $1.75 Weekly
GAY'S TIRE & APPLIANCE
322 Monument Ave.
7% ff 5 wu ____ -aims
7. Wipers, Washer
10. Seat Belts
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
Ball Keeps Silent
On Estate Plans
Edward Ball, principal trustee
of the Alfred I. duPont estate or-
dered by Congress to break up its
multimillion-dollar holdings in
Florida, isn't saying which inter-
"I am afraid this punitive action
will affect future contributions by
persons of wealth to charitable,
educational, religious and patriotic
organizations because they won't
want their estates penalized," Ball
said last week.
ests will be sold, the 30 Florida Na- Had Exemption
tional Banks or its other holdings, The duPont estate had .been
such as the St. Joe Paper Co., the exempt from the 1956 Bank Hold-
Florida East Coast Railway and ing Company Act because it is a
millions of acres of timberland in trqst estate whose inconw.yas ear-
North Florida. marked for charity. Ho*Wer, the
Ball also said, "No. comment", income does not automatically go
when asked if the estate would to charity as long as duPont's wi-
test the constitutionality of the ac- dow, Mrs. Jesse Ball duPont, lives.
tion in the U. S. Supreme Court. Ball said he was "particularly
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION _. 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ........--.... 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
glad to see that only two witnesses
from the entire State of Florida"
appeared before a Senate banking
subcommittee to support what Ball
termed "this punitive bill."
"Mayor Robert King High, whom
I assume was seeking to curry fa-
vor with the unions, testified be-
fore the committee," Ball said.
Held Personal Attack
At the hearings, High said he
knew of no abuses ralattd to the
estate's banking operations and
was accused by Sen. Wallace F.
Bennett, R-Utah, of making a per-
sonal attack on Ball.
"The other witness who was op-
posed to the duPont estate is Jo-
seph A. Maloney, publisher of the
Apalachicola Times, who was not
an entirely impartial witness as
he is suing one of the companies
in the estate," Ball added.
The breakup of the duPont es-
tate has been a congressional ob-
jective for at least two years, open-
ly pushed by railway union offi-
cials. The FEC has been struck
since January 1963.
"But for the strike on the FEC,
HR 7371 would never have been
introduced," Ball said.
He said the majority of the Sen-
ate present the day the bill passed
in the upper house "seemed to
want to curry favor with the union
"And the best evidence of their
being responsible for HR 7371, as
passed by the Senate, is a letter
from Mr. G. E. Leighty, chairman
of the Cooperating Railway Labor
Organizations, to members of rail-
way labor organizations in Virginia
dated May 26, 1966," he added.
Ball gave the Times-Union a
copy of the letter. It reads:
"I am writing you in behalf of
the candidacy of Sen. A. Willis
Robertson of Virginia. Sen. Rob-
ertson is chairman of the Senate
Committee on Banking and Cur-
rency and is a powerful member
of the very important Senate Com-
mittee on Appropriations.
"In all of his years of service
to Virginia and the nation, Sen.
Robertson has interested himself
in the problems of railroad em-
ployees and their families.
"A large number of important
industrial activities in Virginia re- Bank Holding Company Act, Sen.
sult directly from the influence of Robertson has been very active in
Sen. Robertson in the Appropria- defending the interests of railroad
tions Committee. The great seaport employees.
of Norfolk has been immeasurably| "I hope very much that you will
helped through the Senator's ac- qualify in the Democratic primary
tivities. This seaport, as you know, on July 12 and cast your vote for
is vital to the continued economic Sen. A. Willis Robertson," Leigh-
health of the Norfolk and Western ty's letter concluded.
Railroad. Ball said last week, "The trus-
Cites duPont Bill tees of the Alfred I. duPont estate
"More recently in important leg- are very grateful to Sen. Spessard
islation- involving loopholes in the L. Holland for the strong fight
Medicare 'Program Begins Tomorrow
Area Hospital Approved for Patients
The local situation looks good
as the beginning of medicare ar-
rives, according to John V. Carey
District Manager of the Panama
City Social Security Office. Nearly
all hospitals in the area have
elected to take part in medicare
and most of them have been cer-
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of
Florida have conducted meetings
with hospital personnel and medi-
care assistants on proper proceed-
ures to follow under medicare. Doc-
tors have a vital role in the oper-
ation of medicare and they will be
reimbursed for their medical ser-
vices in one of two ways under
medical insurance. Medical assis-
tants in doctors' offices may com-
plete the billing from for their
patients or thty may give itemized
receipted bills to their patients.
Under the latter method, the pa-
tient will file his claim for medi-
care to pay doctors' bills with his
nearest Social Security Office. Doc-
tors' services are covered if you
have Part B of medicare no matter
where the services are rendered
Hospital insurance under medi-
care will not pay the patient under
any circumstances. Any payment
due under the hospital insurance
part of medicare must be made
to the hospital, skilled nursing
home or home health agency. No
payments will be made under the
hospital part of medicare to an in-
stitution that is not participating
in medicare. If a patient enters
such a hospital he will be solely
responsible for paying his own bill.
The patient cannot claim reim-
bursement, Carey added. Even e-
mergency treatment in a non- part-
icipating hospital will not be paid
for by medicare if a participating
hospital is available in the same
Nearly all individuals 65 and
over have their medicare identifi-
cation card. It is absolutely neces-
sary that the patient show his med.
icare card when he goes to see his
doctor on July 1 or later, and to
the hospital if his doctor sends him
to a hospital. Your Social Security
card is not sufficient for medicare.
Individuals 65 and over who do
not have their medicare identifi-
cation card should contact their
nearest Social Security office. Also
if the information shown on the
medicare card is wrong, they
should see the Social Security of-
fice. Medicare identification cards
have been mailed to everyone who
received the pamphlet, "Your Med-
icare Handbook," or who received
a bill for the medicare premiums.
If you received either of these
pieces of material, you should
have your medicare identification
card, Carey stated. If you can't
find it, contact your nearest Social
Blue Cross will handle nearly
all medicare claims in the State of
Florida from hospitals, skilled
nursing homes and home health
agencies. Blue Shield of Florida
will handle nearly all doctor bill
claims under medicare.
As of Monday, June 27, 1966, all
hospitals except two in our seven
county district are expected to be
certified as participating under
medicare. Adams Hospital and Lis-
enby Hospital, Panama City, Flor-
ida, have decided not to take part
in medicare- as of this time. The
hospitals in the seven county area
of Bay, Calhoun, Gulf Holmes,
Jackson, Walton and Washington
that have met all requirements for
taking part in medicare are: Bay
Memorial Hospital, Panama City;
Municipal Hospital, Port St. Joe;
Calhoun General Hospital, Blount-
stown; Campbellton-Graceville Hos-
pital, Graceville; Holmes County
Hospital, Bonifay; Huggins Me-
morial Hospital, DeFuniak Springs.
Three additional hospitals are ex-
pected to be taking part in med-
icare by July 1, 1966 or very short-
ly thereafter. At this time, it ap-
pears that 9 of the 11 hospitals in
our district will take part in med-
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Ave., Panama City, (tele-
which he put up and the amend- witnesses before the Senate com-
ments which he and Sen. Bennett mittee on behalf of the estate, say-
of Utah co-sponsored in trying to ing they "caused my heart to thrill
and pulsate with pride."
make this labor-union-inspired and and pulsate with pride.
iniquitous bill less punitive." He specifically mentioned Ray
M. Gidney, William B. Mills, Win-
He quoted portions of a speech fred L. Thornton, William D. Paw--
made by Sen. Holland in the Sen- ley, Wesley R. Ramsey, Hoke T.-
ate on June 6: "I'm happy to be a Maroon, William S. Johnson, Har-
co-sponsor because I believe Sen. old L. Colee, Leonard Usina, Clar-
Bennett has shown clearly that the ence M. Gay, Sen. Holland, David
bill is a punitive one founded in Johnson, U. S. Rep. Robert L. Sikes.
the desire for vengeance against Apalachicola Mayor James S. Daly,
Mr. Edward Ball and without jus- Florida Supreme Court Justice Mil-
tification as to the reason that lies lard Caldwell and former Florida
behind the bill." Comptroller Ray Green.
"These outstanding citizens and
"The charge," Holland's speech public outfficialsta rendered an out-
continues, "that the duPont Estate standing ofservicialse to the people. Any
is a dominant force in either the standing service to the people. Any
economic or political aspects of as citizens," Ball said.
Florida is a travesty, because that as citizens, Ball said.
is not so. We have just nominated
a candidate for governor of the NE S
State of Florida who was very PINES
strong in his opposition to the du- Stand Tall
Pont estate." S
Hails Supporters In Florida's
Ball heaped praise on a number IFuture!
of Floridians who appeared as
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
Announcing the Opening of a
DA Y NURSER Y
for all ages 511 7th Street
AUGUST 29, 1966
Under the Direction of
Mrs. Margaret Pyle Mrs. Helen Kilbourn
For Further Information Call
227-4241 or 227-5611
TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS:
Donna Duren has had in her posses-
session all wedding gifts sent to the house of
the undersigned since June 11, 1966, and also
has an itemized list of all gifts, sent to the
house of the undersigned and the name of the
Any statements to the contrary are
slanderous lies and intended to slander my
name and character.
DONNA E. FUSELIER
1003 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
Howare you getting there?
Two reasons for Fords record-breaking year:
the Fords and the deals. Check'em both
out at your Ford Dealer's today.
This is Ford Country. See your Ford Dealer.
St. Joe Motor Company
322 Monument Avenue PHONE 221-3'73'7
FOR A SELF CLEANING OVEN
You'll never have the dirty oven cleaning chore
\ again This P-7 oven cleans itself electrically!
abelbe 30 "
FULLY AUTOMATIC RANGE
PLUS ALL THESE OTHER TERRIFIC FEATURES
*Always accurate Pushbutton Controls
*Convenient, timed appliance outlet
*Automatic Oven Timer Model J-338
ARNOLD'S Furniture & TV
325 Reid Avenue Phone 229-3611
322 1Monument Avenue
THE PORT ST. JOE
Sunshine Food Store
'Is Now Under New Management
For the Convenience and Easy Shopping for the
People of This Area, The Store Has Been Re-
arranged ... Also We Have Added Many New
Items to Our Stock.
WE CORDIALLY INVITE EVERYONE TO
VISIT OUR STORE AND MEET OUR MANAGER
+ AND SEE THE GREATEST ARRAY OF FOOD
BARGAINS EVER OFFERED IN THIS COUNTY
F R E COME IN AND REGISTER FOR THE FIVE BASKETS
F R EE GROCERIES and 5 SILVER DOLLARS to be Given Away
DRAWING SATURDAY NIGHT AT 7:00 P.M. YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT TO WIN
Winning Tickets Will Be Posted On Front Door of Our Store Winners May Claim Your Prize
FREE $29.95 VALUE BARBECUE GRILL TO BE AWARDED A WINNER SATURDAY, JUNE 30
CRACKING GROCERY BUYS
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
LAY'S TWIN PAK
POTATO CHIPS ----- pkg.
TEA 'BAGS -- 100 size pkg.
6 BOTTLE CARTON
FL0UR-------10 lb.bag 99c
ORANGE JUICE qt. 29c
COLA 6-bottle carton 3 for 89c
HEINZ 11 Oz. Assorted
Pickle RELISHES 4 for $1.00
DUBUQUE'S 12 Oz. Cans
Vienna SAUSAGE 2 cans 45c
NABISCO SNACK Mix 'em Up!
CRACKERS -------4 for $1.00
TREET---- ---12oz.can 45c
LIMIT ONE POUND CAN WITH $10.00 ORDER
HIL L'S CO FF EE lb. can 49c
BLUE PLATE LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER or MORE
HICKORY or PIZZA 14 OUNCE BOTTLE
HUNTS C A T S U P 14.oz. bottlelOc
FARM FRESH PRODUCE
'A' and 'B' Grade Fresh Dressed Georgia
DUBUQUE'S MISS. BRAND SLICED
BACON lb. pkg. 69c
DUBUQUE'S HEAVY WESTERN CHUCK
GOOD FRESH, GROUN DAILY
GROUND BEEF lb. 39c
STEWING BEEF BRISKET ----- Ilb. 29c
SUNNYLAN DHICKORY SMOKED
H A M, (Shank Portion) --------- b. 49c
DUBUQUE'S PURE PORK SAUSAGE ---lb. 49c
(50 EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS WITH EACH PACKAGE)
DUBUQUE'S HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
ROUND STEAK lb. 79c
DUBUQUE'S ENDS and PIECES
SLICED BACON Ilb. 29c
"COOK QUICK" FROZEN
BEEF STEAKS lb. 69c
OUR MEAT DEPARTMENT IS MOST OUTSTANDING IN VARIETY,
DISPLAY and PRICES!
Our Produce Department Has Been Greatly Improved ..
WE NOW HAVE THE LARGEST VARIETY OF PRODUCE IN THIS AREA!
FOR EASY SHOPPING!
FRESH FLORIDA LARGE HEAD
FRESH, FIRM HEAD CABBAGE
___ __------__ Ib. 5Sc
FRESH HOME GROWN TOMATOES 2 Ibs. 25c
L ETTUTC E large head 15c
LARGE EARS FRESH
FRESH CORN 6 Ig. ears 39c
We Also Have At Popular Prices
APPLES ORANGES GRAPEFRUIT PLUMS
PEACHES LEMONS WHITE, BLACK and RED
GRAPES HONEYDEW MELONS BANANAS
WATERMELONS FRESH ASPARAGUS OKRA
POLE BEANS COW PEAS BLACKEYE PEAS
BUTTER BEANS BROCCOLI ARTICHOKE
BRUSSEL SPROUTS AVACADOS CARROTS
RED CABBAGE CELERY CANTALOUPES
CAULIFLOWER CHIVES ENDIVE SQUASH
ESCAROLE -- GREEN -ONIONS .PARSLEY
DRY YELLOW and WHITE ONIONS PARSNIP
BELL PEPPER HOT PEPPERS PINEAPPLES
RUTABAGAS NEW RED POTATOES SWEET
POTATOES BAKING POTATOES DRY and
0 Extra King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
5 2 Cans DUBUQUE'S TEMT.
Extra King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
50 2 Rolls REYNOLD'S WRAP.
O Extra King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
2 doz. DOUGHNUTS from Bakery Dept.
50 Extra King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
$1.50 or More from Produce Dept.
A ExtraKing Korn Stamps with Purchase of
5u 2 Boxes MODESS Sanitary Napkins.
Extra King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
O Any BROOM or MOP.
SExtra King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
5 04 Pkgs. West Pak FROZEN FOODS.
"The Food Bargain Center of
WE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY
MONDAY, JULY 4th
Tax Collector Harland Pridgeon
Speaks To Kiwanis Club Tuesday
Tax Collector Harland Pridgeon
spoke to the Port St. Joe Kiwanis
Club at their meeting Tuesday.
Pridgeon outlined the growth in
property values and tax program
since he took office in 1953 and
also outlined some of the duties
of the Tax Collector's office.
This year there will be many
four-year-old Americans ring-
" ing bells on July Fourth, who
will grow up believing that
this was always the custom.
Actually it was, from the first
Independence Day till about a
century .ago when the sounds
of peace were drowned out by
the noise of war, and the day
became celebrated only with
firecrackers and rockets.
Writing a book called The
Seasons of America Past a
few years ago, the author un-
earthed the story about In-
dependence Day bell-ringing,
and he -mentioned that "it
seems with firecrackers disap-
pearing we might well revive
that early American custom."
The idea quickly took hold
and, supported by organizations
and churches and newspapers,
it reached millions of people.
Ih 1963 it was passed in Wash-
ington as Senate Concurrent
Resolution 25, requesting that
all American bells, public and
private, church, school, fire,
college and town bells ring
simultaneously at 2 p.m. East-
.ern Daylight Time on July
Fourth. Some places now ring
bells for two minutes, others
for four minutes, along with
many radio, TV programs, and
even public loudspeakers in
It is the duty of the Tax-Collec-
tor to collect real estate and in-
tangible taxes in the county, to
sell auto and trailer tags, handle
boat registrations and collect sales
taxes on automobiles sold in the
Pridgeon stated that property
parks, race-tracks, ball games
and on ships at sea.
For the past three years the
"Bells on Independence Day"
project has been included in
Governors' Fourth of July
Proclamations, and this holi-
day which was losing much of
its solemn significance, was re-
kindled into a day of bells
ringing out America's birthday,
just as it was in the beginning.
It has been said that a thing
must be done four times be-
fare it becomes a habit, so this
fourth year, for the revival of
the early American custom of
ringing bells on Independence
Day, is a most important one.'
Perhaps there will be !o great
bells within reach of your
hearing, perhaps you will seem
to be the only one ringing a
small handbell; but you will
know that all over the nation
in every state, millions ofbells
will be ringing out the mes-'
sage of democracy and liberty.
A safer and less noisy pas-
time for children, let them
ring bells on this day, pro-
claiming it America's Birthday.
And wherever we are, let us
remember this greatest of
American days with joy and
Bells on Independence Day
Eric Sloane, Warren,
THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
valuations in the county increased
by $14,200,000 since 1953 and that
taxes had increased from 35.3 mills unty A gent
in 1953 to 51.8 mills in 1965. "But", C u y As
he added, "You have many services
and several items now in the bud-
get that were not supported by
taxes in 1953." N -.OteS
The speaker said that the in- By CUBIE LAIRD, County Agent
crease was brought about by sev-
eral items. The County Health De-
partment budget is four times the
size of the 1953 budget for one In 1962, a study of phosphorus East of Wetappo Creek on South
thing. There is now a county li- fertilization of slash pines was es- side of highway 22. We will watch
brary in existence, which requires tablished at Cypress Creek in Gulf for the results on this area in the
tax funds for operation. There are growth to a very small amount of future.
are now funds included in the bud- this material is really astounding
get to pay for a new courthouse at this location. We invite everyone
that were not included in the coun- to take a close look at this. The ....
ty budget in 1953. Pridgeon pointed treatments are recorded on the
out that the growth in new prop- front plot. Henry R. Maige of St.
erty on the tax rolls would have Joe Paper Co. cooperated with Flor-
taken care of these increases how- ida Agricultural Experiment Sta-
ever. The big thing in tax increases tion and me in this study.
was brought about by the recent an me in ti s 0~
Legislature giving $115,000 in race Last week another similar test
funds, formerly used in the coun- demonstration was established in
ty budget, to the Board of Public the Horseshoe Creek area near H ITEW I
Instruction to use for school con- Gulf Timberlands Co. Lodge and
struction purposes. air strip on East Bay. This was ICK A AI I
placed on bedded, aerial-seeded PICK A PAIRM f
Pridgeon urged all property own- land. Dr. William Pritchett of Un-
ers to get in touch with the Tax Agricultural Experi-
im- diversity of Agricultural Experi-
Assessor, Samuel A. Patrick,im- ment Station, Mr. Bobby William-OO
mediately as this office is current- son, Gulf Timberlands Co. and IE E
ly in the process of revaluing pro- worked together in the establish-
perty in the county and legally, a ment of this neat demonstration.
property has no grounds for re- We invite you to follow the results
duction or equalization if he does
not check with the Assessor prior as they develop. I will be glad to All-Weather
not check with the Assessor of his prio to show you this project however it
to his presentation of his roll to wil be ao on ya bo t7
the County Commission which willw be about one year before the 0 650x 13
the County Commission which will results are beginning to become W27 Tubeless
be August 1 apparent. FOR Ex. Tax $3.1
*r U $ & 2 old tires
Pridgeon said that all complaints The A m e r i can Agricultural
must be filled by this date. Chemical Co. (AGRICO) of Pierce, 775x14
The Collector also reminded that with us by supplying the rock phos- TWO Tubeless
all boat registrations of boats car- withate u thes oregock pst EUx TaPl 3.Fe
trying a motor of more than 10 U 1 & 2 old tire'
horsepower, must be made by July A new test demonstration is now
1. In Port St. Joe, this registration fertilizing next spring, 77515
may be made at the office of the begun, for fertilizing next spring, T O Tubeless
Addison Insurance Agency. with Mr. Maige, Dr. Pritchett and FOR Ex. Tax $3.8
Addison Insurance Agency. AGRICO all cooperating with me. & 2 old tires
Guests of the club were Joe Pad- This is to be a 40-acre project lo-
gett of Panama City and Joe Hen- cated on highway 71 just south of T 082A s5 x2514
drix, Jr., Charles Brock and Harry Mr. Charlie Gaskin's cattle pasture us Fed.less
Powell of Port St. Joe. south of Honeyville. There will be FOR& 2 old tire
*- tried 30 different treatments com-
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF bining nitrogen in varying amounts
,. with different amounts of rock NO MONEY DOWNI
phosphate and superphosphate, etc. F MOUNTING!
on different land preparations. MOUNTING!
Paul Groom Result "NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE
In March of this year, Mr. Paul
Groom, St. Joe Paper Co., estab-
lished with me a 30-acre demon-
stration of 12 different treatments C G O
of fertilizers to slash pines just |
Dodson Says Sale GAY'S
IW alteOf Bonds Increasing
L____ -- f Walter C. Dodson, chairman of
e.JLC Assocition oi America.
The new instructors were ap-
pointed on the basis of experience
and the successful completion of
an extensive examination. They
are now qualified to conduct clas-
ses in basic marksmanship and
NRA small arms education pro-
gram. The program has been in op-
eration since 1876; since that time
many millions of people have been
taught to handle and enjoy fire-
arms safely and effectively.
from the Famous ALL-WEATHER LINE
3TW0 1a x o3 TWOi 6.50143 .
SPlus Fed. Plus Fed.
I H Ex.Tax$3.50 Ex.Tax 3.50
m & 2 old tires F R & 2 old tires
TWO 41Tubeless TWOTubeless
Plus Fed. Plus Fed.
FOR Ex Tax 4.40 FOR Ex. Tax $4.40
S& 2 old tires & 2 old tires
TW4 Tubeless TWO 47Tueless
[ Plus Fed. Plus Fed.
2 E f Ex. Tax $4.42 Ex. Tax $4.42
ls FOR i & 2 old tires FOR 7 & 2 old tires
Tr A N G 825xd14ye A u Tiees ar a E ts 4825xi14
TWOI E Tubelesse TWO$ Tubeess
FPlus Fed. Plus Fed.
SxO Y xTax $4.72 R xE Tax $472
& 2 oid tires & 2 old tires
GOODYEAR NATION-WIDE "NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE No limit on months No limit
on miles No limit as to roads No limit as to speed For the entire life of the
tread 0 All New Goodyear Auto Tires are guaranteed against defects in workman-
ship and materials and normal road hazards, except repairable punctures 0 Auto
tires used on trucks are excluded from the road hazard portion of this guarantee
If a Goodyear tire fails under this guarantee, any of more than 80,000 Goodyear
dealers in the United States and Canada will make allowance on a new tire based
on original tread depth remaining and Goodyear's printed "Exchange Price" current
St the lime of adjustment, not on the higher "No Trade-in Price".
TIRE & APPLIAN..
TIRE & APPLIANCE
COMMERCIAL PRINTERS FOR THIS AREA SINCE 1937
the South Gulf County Savings
Bonds Committee made known this
week that purchases of U. S. Say-
ings Bonds in Florida during May
continued the upward surge that
started in March after President
Johnson announced a new higher
interest rate of 4.15% for them.
I Purchases in May amounted to
more than $9,000,000 and were 21
i percent greater than in the same
l month in 1965.
For the five months of 1966 to
May 31st, sales are more than se-
ven percent ahead of the same
period a year ago.
e"Florida has achieved 47.8% of
its year's quota of $88,800,000 in
the first five months and may well,
be headed for a new record for
the purchase of E and H Bonds.
The highest previous year's sale
occurred in 1963 and amounted to
$89,213,403. At the end of May that
year sales of $40,986,188 had been
recorded as against $42,457,085 for
the comparable months this year",
II Mr. Dodson reported.
State Spending Tops
| $1 Billion Mark
totaled $192,554,268.33 last month,
State Comptroller Fred 0. Dick-
inson, Jr., reported this week.
Dickinson said the May disburse-
ments pushed fiscal year spending
to $1,831,566,559.60 in 11 months.
The disbursements in May, Dick-
inson said, included spending in
general revenue, trust and working
capital funds. There were 356,808
state warrants issued during the
month, and 3,945,046 so far in this
The month's spending included
disbursements of $159,534,428.57
for expenses; $21,635,112.24 for
salaries; $39,089.94 for revolving
fund salaries; $7,759,100.20 for wel-
| fare; $1,173,618.11 for unemploy-
i ment compensation and $2,412,-
919.27 for the retirement system.
Of the expenses total, $30,787,-
104.45 is from general revenue ac-
counts; $112,247,786.16 from trust
accounts and $16,499,537.96 from
.the working capital account. In the
salary total, $11,336,441.34 is in
general revenue accounts and $10,-
298,670.90 in trust accounts.
and BODY WORK
PAINT YOUR CAR NOW
SPRUCE UP YOUR CAR FOR SUMMER
VACATIONS WITH A NEW PAINT JOB
Good paint is necessary to preserve the metal of your
car. Protect your investment by letting us put on
a protective, beautifying paint job now.
Body Shop Foreman
Jim Cooper Motor Co.
401 Williams Avenue
Take Advantage of
Three Certified As NRA Instructors ,
Charles J. Stevens, Martin L. safe gun handling.
Britt and Kenneth K. Bateman, all Stevens, Britt and Bateman join
of Port St. Joe have been appoint- the ranks of selected volunteer in-
ed as certified rifle, shotgun and structors throughout the country
pistol instructors by the National o hout
if1i. Ao.. ;,o f Am.;e who donate many hours in the
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
One of the more enjoyable parts of any holiday outing is
the "extra-special" eating! With the wonderful selection of
foods for young and old at IGA, you can make the long
weekend ahead .a most pleasant one.
We have made a special effort to feature your favorites .
and at our every day low prices. Come in and shop IGA
NOT CUT C
FRYER BREAST C
FRYER LEGS --
- RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
FRESH TENDER PORK
Spare Ribs .
Loin Country Style Lean
CHUNK BOLOGNA Q
SALT PORK----b. -- 9C
"READY TO EAT HAM SPECIAL"
Armour Star Alabama
CURE 81 HAM Ib. 1 1
EXCLUSIVE AGED-TO-TASTE KANSAS CITY
GRAIN FED STEERS SELECTED BY EXPERTS
Tablerite Choice Beef
or CUBE- lb.
FRESH MEATY COUNTRY STYLE
BACKBONE-- b. 49c
Armour Star All Meat
Weiners 3 pks. 1.29
Armour Star Sliced
Bacon ---- lb. 79c
* FOR THE I
- BIG D
HAWAIIAN 46 OUNCE CANS
REYNOLD'S HEAVY 25 FOOT ROLL
12 OUNCE CAN
5b. Bag 39
WITH $5.00 3O
ORDER or MORE] 9 -
See the Machine That Shells the Peas & Beans
Fresh Shelled BLACKEYE PEAS
Shelled Colored Butter Beans
BRIQUETTS 20 POUND BAG
-- Fresh Produce
BUTTER BEANS l.-Ib. 15c
MIX OR MATCH SALAD SPECIAL!
BEST GRADE HOME GROWN
Two Truck Loads of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Tuesday and Thursday of Every Week at RICH'S
DEL MONTE-14 OZ. BOTTLES
Shop RICH'S Every Day for Fresher Produce,
Tastier Meats, Quality Groceries At Lower Prices
KRAFT'S ALL FLAVORS 18 OZ. BOTTLE
BARBECUE SAUCE 33c
-- DAIRY SPECIALS -
KRAFT ORANGE JUICE --- qt.
6-STICK OLEOMARGARINE lb.
SHOP RICH'S IGA WEDNESDAY MORNING FOR
Ground Fresh Daily
GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs. 88c
GROUND CHUCK ----- 3 Ibs. $1.79
ITEW BEEF lb. 59c
12 Ounce Package
COPELAND WEINERS --- 3 pkgs. 99c
RED POTATOES lb. 5c
BUTTER BEANS lb. 10c
FIELD PEAS lb. 10c
TENDER OKRA lb. 12c
BOILING PEANUTS l------b. 15c
U. S. No. 1-With $7.00 Order or More
IRISH 'POTATOES --- 10 Ibs. 29c
Ga. Grade "A" -
MEDIUM EGGS -------- doz. 29c
New-With $7.00 Order
IGA BLEACH -------1/2 gal. 19c
Limit 2 Cartons
PEPSI COLAS btl. 5c
F L OUR 5 lbs. 49c
[GA-With $7.00 Order or More
ICE MILK V2 gal. 29c
rhe Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Jc
CARNATION EVAPORATED TALL CANS
MILK 7 for 1.00
VAN CAMP NO. 2Y2 CANS
Pork & Beans 4 for 1.00
MAYONNAISE qt. 49c
IGA FRESH TWIN PAK
CHIPS pkg. 39c
3 cans 1.00
LARGE SLICING FANCY
CUCUMBERS BELL PEPPERS
Fish Sticks ---- 59c
HANDY PAK FRENCH FRIED-2 LB. PKG.
POTATOES ---- 29c
IGA FROZEN--6 OZ. CANS
LEMONADE -- 6 cans 59c
1 DOZEN GRADE 'A' LARGE
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
EXTRA SPECIALS THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 8:00 to 12:30
THESE SPECIALS GOOD
JUNE 29 and 30,
JULY I and 2
oe ~ r
SAVE CASH AT RIOWIS .. NlOf STAMPS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1966
Methodist Church Members Honor New
Pastor, 0. M. Sell, At Reception Sunday
The members of the First Meth-
odist Church of Port St. Joe have
laid down the carpet of welcome
to their new minister and his
lovely wife, Rev. and Mrs. 0. M.
Sell, who came to this community
three weeks ago from Andalusia,
Alabama, where Rev. Sell had ser-
ved for the past four years as
Treasurer of the Alabama-West
Florida Conference. The couple
was presented to the community
Sunday afternoon, June 26, in a
lovely reception which was held
in the social hall of the church.
For this occasion the hall was
decorated with a profusion of
summer flowers, featuring shasta
daisies and rose hydrangea. The
two refreshment tables from which
were served punch and coffee and
a delightful variety of cakes, nuts
and mints were covered with lovely
handmade cloths of Irish lace over
green linen, and on each table was
a beautiful arrangement of white
Serving were Mesdames J. B.
Griffith, Dillon Smith, James Har-
rison, George Wimberly, Tom
Byrd, assisted by the girls from
THE SABAL PALM .. '"-
FLORIDA'S STATE TREE, PROVIDES FOOD, DRINK AND
SHELTER. THE HEART, KNOWN AS SWAMP CABBAGE, IS
A FOOD DELICACY. THE SAP CAN BE MADE INTO A DRINK
CALLED "BUCK." THE LARGE LEAVES MAKE THATCHED
HOUSES AND SHELTERS..
Another Florida ... l
ALSO IS USED IN A WIDE
VARIETY OF WAYS, MOSTLY j :
TO HELP GROW FOOD AND
FIBER NEEDED BY PEOPLE
AROUND THE WORLD.
SI^^ ^^ W 3
Internal Revenue Se
For Tax Consultants
Jacksonville, Florida Those
who wish to take the -enrollement
the Methodist Youth organization. Miss Gladys Findley 'Rose
Floor hostesses included Mesdames 'Enrolls At Memphis State
Edwin Ramsey, Joe Hendrix, J. L.
Temple, Tom Thompson, Hubert Memphis: Gladys Findley Rose,
Brinson, Nobie Stone and Ralph daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Swatts. M. Findley of Port St. Joe has en-
S t' g t- rolled at Memphis State University
The reception was given by the for the first term of the summer
women of the church, the Woman's session.
Society of Christian Service and University officials said enroll-
the Wesleyan Service Guild. meant for the first summer semes-
Receiving. with the Sells were ter which totals about 6,600 stud-
Mrs. Mark Tomlinson, Mrs. G. S. ents, increased more than 20 per
Croxton, William Rish and Wayne cent over the same period last year,
Taylor. when about 5,800 students enrolled.
First summer semester classes
began June 13 and will end July
I I14. Classes for the second summer
DONT LO E I I- term began July 19.
,_MM -r a
No Trade Needed
3 SIZES ONLY
3 DAYS ONLY
WHILE THEY LAST
rvice Sets Course
exam to qualify to practice before
the Internal Revenue Service may
obtain application forms at the
local IRS office, it was announced
today by F. S. Schmidt, Director
of Internal Revenue for Florida.
The examination will be given in
Jacksonville, Miami and Tampa on
September 26 and 27, 1966 for
those tax practitioners who are
not attorneys, certified public ac-
countants or qualified former IRS
The right to represent clients in
tax and other matters before the
Internal Revenue Service is limited
to those who meet standards of
technical proficiency and ethical
conduct established by the Treasury
Mr. Schmidt said that applica-
tions for the exam should be sent
Keep Your Car...
... and Your Budget
IN TOP CONDITION WITH OUR
No Cash Down FARE PLAN
BUDGET TERMS for all
SERVICE REPAIRS, PARTS
WHATEVER YOUR CAR MAY NEED:
Adjust or Reline Brakes Batteries
Motor Tune Mufflers Tail Pipes
Tires Radio Air Conditioners
Paint and Collision Repairs
All Makes and Models of Cars
Can Be Repaired On The
FAR E PL A N
SEE US TODAY --
St. Joe Motor Co.
322 Monument Ave.
Van Overturns On Slick Highway
Pictured above is a delivery van owned by Driesbach Cleaners
of Port St. Joe which turned over last Tuesday at noon on Highway
98. The driver lost control of the van on the rain-slick highway
and skidded over the sea-wall landing on the van's side in the edge
of St. Joseph Bay. The driver was not injured. Star photo
to the Director, Audit Division, In-
ternal Revenue Service, Washing-
ton, D. C., 20224, by August 31,
1966. Applications should be ac-
companied by a fee of $25 payable
to the Internal Revenue Service.
Last year 51 persons took the
exam in Florida, Mr. Schmidt said.
Mr. and Mrs. Brian Sanders of
Orlando announce the birth of a
son at Orange Memorial Hospital
on Tuesday, June 28. Mrs. Sanders
is the former Judy Fensom, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Fensom
of Port St. Joe.
FOR SALE: Small amount of
- lumber, add lengths: 1x6,
29XR nd 2x. S. L. Barke. 521
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home.
2 batha, r ting. At St
Beach. Phone 648-4342. Furn
or unfurnished. tf
FOR SALE: 2 cottages at St
Beach. Call 648-4364 after
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom
on corner lot in nice neig
hood, wall to wall carpet in I
room, den and hall. Two car
and utility rooms. Pay par
equity and take up existing
Phone 227-8021, 301 15th S
after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house
2 lots at White City. Cai
utility house and 20x21 shop 1
ing. Call 229-4964. tf
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom con
block home on Westcott C
Reasonable. Call 227-7481.
FOR SALE: Wimico Lodge
Trailer Park. Six nice furn
apartments, 9 trailer spaces
White City. Will take house i
trade. Contact B. C. Prince, Wi
Lodge, White City, phone St
229-2410 or Wewahitchka, Fla
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house
100'xl00' lot. Large carport
5th Street, Highland View. I
ton Watson, phone 674
Blountstown or come by Mo-JT
tion in Highland View. 4t
FOR SALE: 6 room house,
porch, 2 car patio, sleeping r
wash room. All fenced lot 50
About 150 ft. from bus station
Hiway 98. See it and make a
fer. 68 18th Street. Write ]
box 683, Apalachicola. 4tl
FOR SALE: Established clo
and footwear business in 1
ing city on Gulf coast Mi
Strip. Will sell or rent buil
Owner retiring after 25 years
dress inqueries to P. 0. Box
Port St. Joe, Florida.
FOR SALE: 14 room hotel, 1
quarters, garage, patio, plus
office spaces. 227-4401. 4
FOR SALE: Cottage on Dead I
lake front lot. Has well, plum
septic tank, built to last. Ha
camp area. $3,000.00. R. L. Foi
Rt. 3, Port St. Joe, Phone
FOR SALE: Lots in Oak Grove
Bay. Call 229-2941. 4
FOR SALE: 2 1hp. window air
ditioner units. Frigidaire
matic washer and freezer. Fl
First National Bank.
FOR SALE: Used electric r:
apartment size. Cheap. Call
5431 or 227-8411.
I New Fish Licenses
(Continued From Page 1)
fishing conditions. One dollar fron
the sale of each three dollar fish
ing license is set in a fishing im
provement fund and can be uZ,
only to improve the states iiesl
A resident fishing license cos
$3.00, or a sportsman may pur
chase a combination hunting a.(
fishing license for $10.50.
Vacation In St. Augustine
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ellzey an(
sons, Bobby and Lee, visited las
week with Mr. Ellzey's mother
Mrs. T. F. Ellzey in St. Augustine.
Visitors from Colorado
Mr. and Mrs. Kay Clark and chil
dren will arrive Sunday from theil
home in Colorado Springs, Colo
rado, to spend their vacation here
visiting with friends and relatives
While here they will visit witl
Mrs. Clark's parents, Mr. and Mrs
M. H. Elder.
SAY YOU SAW iT IN THE STAPH
Select and pick your own'
$2.00 Per Bushel
Bring your own containers
FORREST DAVIS, Jr.
7 Mi. S.W. of Quincy on Hos-
ford Road. Phones 627-3356
or 627-3164, Quincy.
used FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house at WANTED: Experienced custodian
2x4, 603 Long Avenue. Call 229- for theatre. Fringe benefits, tol-
10th 8736. tfc-6-16 erable working conditions, aiort
c-6-23 hours-and pay to match. Port
FOR RENT: Small 2 bedroom un- Theatre, 227-4191.
Den furnished house. 8th St. Phone
Joe 227-8536 after 5 p.m. COLOR TELEVISION
ished by RCA or PHILCO
e-3-10 FOR RENT: Furnished apartment 19" 21" 25"
at 1506 Long Ave. Phone 227- available for immediate delivery
Joe 5426. tfc-6-9 ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
. Joe Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave,
5:00 FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
fc-3-3 ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea- BABY SITTING at unbeatable
home sonable monthly rates. Call 227- rates. Less than 15c per hour for
;hbor- 3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7 your angels. Others slightly higher.
living FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom fur- Call 227-4191. tfc
ports nished apartments and a 2-bed- ROOFING: All kinds, residential or
rt of room furnished house. Mexico commercial. Bonded and insured.
loan. Beach. See Doc Gillespie at Fishing Call Panama City Roofing Co., Ph.
street, Pier. $60.00 per month year round. 785-0283, 509 E. 7th St., P. 0. Box
4tp-6-16 304, Panama City, Florida. tfc-6-9
se on FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and FOR PIANO REPAIRS and tuning
report, RENTALS contact Elizabeth W. work guaranteed. Also rental of
build- Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach beach cottages. Call P. E. Forrester
c-3-17 Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th at 648-4231. tfc-6-9
icrete St. Phone 648-4545. E. Tom Prid- GU EPAISan
'irle.geon, broker. tfc3-31 GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
irce geon bk. altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom Nickel plating. Guns for sale- or
and attractively furnished a p a rt- trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
ished ments. Cool in summer, warm in see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
s. In wint'x. Gas heat, window fans.
s on They must be seen to be apprec- ALUMINUM SIDING: Baked enam-
imico iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- el, many colors. Eliminate paint-
Joe ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- ing and maintenance. Guaranteed
Rt co Lodge Apartments and Trailer insured applicators. Also insula-
-4-28 Park, White City. tfc-2-24 tion. Saves you on fuel or electri-
city. Call Panama City Roofing Co.,
se on FOR SALE: 28 foot cabin boat. 785-0283, 509 E. 7th St., Panama
224 $300.00. Phone 229-3709. 4tp-30 City, Fla. tfc-64
Hous- FOR SALE: 5ton GE commercial CARPET CLEANING on location
-8824 air conditioner. For information or free pick-up and delivery.
o Sta- call 229-3611. tfc-4-28 Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
tp-6-2 FOR SALE: 1961 Ford Falcon Eco- PO 3-7824. tfc-4-22
-r noline. New paint. Good condi-
front tion. 900.00. Call 229-3611. tfc-5-26 JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
porch ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
x150. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
and Buford Griffin. phone 229-3097 ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
n of- anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
P. O. WE REPAIR outboard motors, Phene 229-2272. tfe
p-6-16 lawn mowers and small electri-
cal appliances. LOVETT'S FIX-IT MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
thing SHOP. 504 Third St., Port St. Joe. man is as near as your telephone.
thriv- Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR.
racle LOST: Brown straw pocketbook ANCE AGENCY, across from the
ding. containing billfold with import- Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
Ad- ant papers inside. Keep money and tance Moving. Free Estimates.
308, return pocket book. Phone 227- -
4853. ltc WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
living WANTED: Short order cook. Ap- ing second and fourth Tuesday
s two ply in person. No phone calls, nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
tc-6-9 Daisy Queen. Home.
Lakes FOR SALE: Used electric and gas R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
bing, ranges, freezer. Gay's Goodyear Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
aley's and Appliances. 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
tnerWANTED IMMEDIATELY: Man or THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
648- woman to supply consumers with EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
c-6-16 Rawleigh products in Gulf or
near Franklin County. Can earn $50.00 THERE WILL BE a regular corn
t-6-30 weekly part time, $100.00 and up munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
full time. Write Rawleigh FL F No. 111, F. & A. M., every.first
con- 100 336, Memphis, Tenn. and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
orida LOST by St. Joe Hardware. 2 floor
buffing machines and 1 Rid-A- %
Bug pressure sprayer. If you have
ange, them, PLEASE call desperate J. C. H. L. BURGESe
227- Culpepper at said hardware, Phone H. L BURGE, Secretary
227-8111. RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
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