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In This Week's. Issue
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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
- MA L....-. ~ n ...... )Af197 NUIIMRBER 20
THIRTIETH YEAR "r "" -.- .' .
Expansion for City Water Treatment
Plant Is Approved By Commission
DSA AWARD Jimnie F. Prevatt, center, DSA Award Judges. Looking on at left is Jaycee
is presented the Jaycee Distinguished Service President Lou Little. -S
Award by George G. Tapper, right, one of the ., -Star photo
Jim Prevaf Receives Jaycee
Disinuished Service Award
- -'- --- ~
I _-- -_- -_ _
Jaycee National Director Joe Parrot, left, presents the first
Jaycee Physical, Fitness Leadership Award to Carey Floore at the
Jaycee DSA Awards Banquet Saturday night. -Star photc
A Full Week of Activities Scheduled
To Raise Funds for March of Dimes
Several activities are scheduled
for this week end to raise' funds
for the March of Dimes.
Tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m.
the Port St. Joe Jaycees and the
Lions Club members will play a
benefit basketball game in the high
Umpires for the game will be
Jim Cox and Charles Wall.
Admission to the game is 75c for
adults and 25c for students,
All day Saturday the High
School Tri-Hi-Y girls will be pump-
ing .gas for. the March. of Dimes
at the Phillip's 66 Service Station
here in town' All profits from gas-
oline sales .for the day will go to
the March of Dimes.
Next Tuesday night, Mrs. Dew,
ey Patterson will be directing her
volunteers-in the Mothers March.
The March will be conducted' be-
tween the hours of 6:00. to. 9:00
p.mi. Al- who .wish to --contribute
are .urged -to "leave their porch
The Beta Sigma Phi is serving
refreshments to the marching mo-
Drakes Visit Here
Mr.' and Mrs. H. A. Drake of
Atlanta, Ga., former residents of
Port St. Joe, visited here last week
READ THE DECLASSIFIED
READ THE CLASSIFIED
Last Rites Held for
William S. Love
Funeral services for William S.
Love, age 86,. of Jacksonville were
held Saturday at 3:00 p.m. from
the Oak, Grove Assembly of God
Church. Interment was in Holly
Hill Cemetery. -
Rev.` Clayton Wilkinsori officiat-'-
ed .at the services. :
Love passed away in' Jacksonville
Wednesday night after a short ill-
Mr. Love was former owner of
Love's Grocery in Oak Grove and
a retired carpenter. A Gulf county
resident for 18 years, Mr. Love was
a native of Carthage, N. C., and
had beeh a resident of Jacksonville
for the past ten years. He, was a
member, of the Advent Christian
Church in Jacksonville.
-' He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Ldda Love of Jacksonville;
three daughters, Mrs. Nita Vern
Jolley of Port St. Joe, Mrs. Lois
Jane Baxter of Malone and Mrs.
Gypsie Dawson of .Jacksonville;
one son, W. H. Love of Charleston,
N. C.; mother-in-law, Mrs. Lizzie
DeGraw; Wildwood and eight
Active pallbearers were Joel
Lovett, J. T. Campbell, T. D. Whit-
(Continued On Page 10)
Local Funeral Director: Jimmie
F. Prevatt received the coveted
Jaycee Distinguished Serv ice
Award Saturday' night at the an-
bual Jaycee Awards Banquet. ,
Prevatt has been a resident of
Port St. Joe for the past two years.
and is an active member in the
Lions Club where he serves as set-:
retary-treasurer; the' Jaycees in
which he is a director, the Retail
Merchant'i Division, Home Ser ice
Officer for the American Red
Cross, the Elementary PTA, secre-
tary of the Volunteer Fire. Depart-
ment and an active member of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church.
The award was ;given by George
G. Tapper who served as chairman
of the judging committee com-
posed of Tapper, Frank Pate, Rev.
Henry Hoyt, Tom S. Coldewey and
Albert Thames. -
President Lou Little presented
'District National Director Joe Par-
rot who presented a second award.
for the evening to Carey (Buddy)
Floorie, athletic director at the Port
St. Joe Elementary School. Floore
was awarded the newly instituted
Physical Fitness Leadership Award.
Floore has been physical educa-
tion director at the school for 10
years. He is a graduate of William
t Carey College in Mississippi.. He
el has been active in other areas by
Helping with coaching duties on
the High School football team,
coaching junior high football; in-
strumental in formation of pee wee
football last fall; active in youth
(Continued On Page 10)
MISS AGNES JOHNSON
State Executive To
Speak At PTA Meeting
The Port St. Joe High School
PTA will meet Thursday, January
26, at 7:30 p.m. in the High School
Auditorium. Both High School and
Elementary School parents and
teachers are cordially invited to
Miss Agnes Johnspn, Field -Rep-
resentative of the Florida Educa-
tion Association will be the guest
Miss Johnson has served in this
post since 1955 and is well versed
.in education workings and prob-
'lems throughout the state.'
The City Commission started the
ball rolling Tuesday night to con-
struct, new filter bed and coagula-
tion facilities at the City's water
The Board was told by the engin-
eering firm of Smith and Gillespie
and the State Board of Health two
years ago that more filtering and
treated water' storage facilities
were needed at the treatment plant
due to population growth since the
plant was construct d.
The City built a new 300,000 wa-
ter storage tank last year and have
put money in this year's budget to
construct additional filtering ca-
Water Commissioner Bob Fox
moved Tuesday night that the
Board authorize .Smith and Gilles-,
pie, to begin work on planning the
most feasible filtering beds and
give an estimated cost.
Fox asked for the "most feas-
ible" since the engineering -firm
has notified the City that a pack-
age filtering 'bed.is now on the
-market that wil.proDably be more C rgd
economical than the type now be- Loaal na C rgeu
ing used. With Larceny
The engineering firm has said Grand
that it will take approximately
three months to provide the plans. Tom Lofton alias, Curtis iHun-
Th ne filter b w no ter, a 62-year-old Negro was arrest-
The new filtering beds will not ed by Deputy Sheriff Wayne White
be' i ratio until around thed by Deputy Sheriff WayneWhite
i' eof ratio n until around the and Chief of Police H. W. Griffin
first of next year. Sunday morning and charged with
F6x pointed out that more filter- Grand Larceny.
ing is nodw needed by the City The alleged larceny involves the
plant, pince additional use of wa- removal of $240.00 from a trunk
ter'by'the St. Joe Paper Company belonging to Lucille Jones a 90-
has 'created a sediment problem year-old blind Negro woman of
which requires more filtering. Port St. Joe.
Smith and Gillespie's engineers Chief Griffin was riotified of the
will be in Port .St. Joe 'on Febru- suspected crime Sunday morning
ary 7 or 8 to make a study of- the and Gritfin notified Deputy White.
system. The suspect,.,Lofton, .had. left
In othef action the board: town, and White radioed, an 'all-
Retired P. W. Petty on a pen- points pick-up for. the Negro. Lof-
sion of $50.00 per morith.'Dot Had- ton was apprehended in, Panama
den was elevated to Petty's posi- City Sunday morning shortly after
tion of .street superintendent and the notice went. out.
Walter Carefoot was placed in Lofton is now being held in the
charge, of the City warehouse. Gulf County jail.
Agreed to send a resolution White said that subsequent in-
to the Appropriations Chairmen of vestigation revealed that Lofton is
the House and Senate requesting wanted on a Grand Larceny charge
$689,500 be allocated for construc- in Mobile, Ala., and has served a
tion of St. Joseph Peninsula State total of 18 years in prison on the
Park. same count.
The daughter of Mr. an. Mrs.
Ralph Walton of 1006 McClellan
Avenue was; bitten, by a dog last
Friday afternoon at aboqt 5:15.
The young girl ,i;ust begin a
series of uncomfortable shots to-
morrow as a precaution against,
rabies unless the owner of the
dog can be found to see if the
dog had been vaccinated.
The incident occurred' on
Woodward Avenue between' 10th
and Ninth Streets. The owner of
the dog called him home at the
time of the incident but the lit-
tle girl was too frightened! to
know who called the dog.
if the dog had been vaccinated
tons would appreciate knowing
if the do ghad been vaccinated
to ascertain whether or not the
long series of shots is necessary.
Miss Muriel Everton, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. James Everton of
Mexico Beach, and an 18-year-old'
student of Port St. Joe High School
will represent the Port St. Joe
Lions Club to enter the District
teination's $50,000 Peace Essay
Miss Everton won the right in
a .contest sponsored locally by the
Lion Club 'to enter the District
level of judging en route to the
Park Appropriations Sought
Jesse V. Stone, area chairman
of the St. Joseph Peninsula State
Park told the Rotary Club last
Thursday that the new State Park
will be open for public usage by
In reporting to the Club Stone
said that the extent do the park
on opening will depend on the
amount of appropriations approved
by the up-coming Legislature. The
Board of Parks and Historic Me-
morials has asked for $689.500 for
the new budget to be spent on the
Park. This request must stand the
scrutiny of the Senate and House
Budget Committees before this
amount is allocated for the local
"Usually", Stone said, "requests
for funds are reduced by the Com-
nuttees, and we have no guaran-
tee of getting this amount of mon-
ey even though the Park Board has
asked- for it". Stone said that this
appropriation would speed up ul-
timate completion of the park by
some two years. The full park plan
for construction is now set up on
a 10 year basis.
At present $1,118,675.00 has
been spent on the park in land ac-
quisition, road construction and
some work on the park facility
Stone urged the Rotarians and
all interested citizens to write
the chairmen of the House and
Senate Appropriations Commit-
fees and request that the entire
$689,500.00 request for the Park
be granted to the Park Board for
faster completion of the entire
plan of the Park complex.
Bids will be let on February 9
at 2:30 in Tallahassee for the first
phase of the park facilities con-
struction. Bid approval is set for
February 14-with construction to meant, concessions, bunk house for
probably get under way, in March. park workers, marina and service
Stone said 150 working days have building, picnic shelters, rest
been allowed for completion of rooms and a boat dock. ,
the first phase of work. The next isue of Park Board
The first phase will include a maps and brochures will show the
water system,, park entrance, two location of the new Peninsula
camper centers, shops and equip- State Park.
Merchant's Division Officers
MERCHANT'S OFFICERS Serving as officers of the Port St.
Joe Retail Merchants Division for 1967 are, left to right, Charles
Newport, secretary-treasurer; Rex Addison, vice-chairman and James
Costin, chairman. The new officers took over their duties at the
regular meeting of the Division last Friday. -Star photo
'The winner received a $25.00
Savings Bond from the' local club
as a first prize for, her entry.
Miss Everton's essay was select-
ed anonymously 'by a panel of
three judges consisting of Jake C.
Belin, B. Roy Gibson, Jr., and Wes-
ley R. Ramsey.
The winning essay was chosen
chiefly for its contents and the
manner in which they were pre-
The contest, which is the largest
Peace Essay Contest in the world,
was initiated to stimulate and
elicit the views of today's youth
on peace. \
If Miss Everton succeeds in the
district contest her essay will be
judged in the multiple district con-
test and it will have an opportunity
to be judged at the world division
Little Theatre Group
Will Meet Tonight
The Port St. Joe Little Theatre
group will meet tonight at 7:3C
p.m. at the St. James Episcopal
Church Parish House. All members
of the group are urged to attend
as well as all persons interested ir
joining and participating in th(
'Tonight's meeting will be a pre
liminary planning session for th<
Spring production, as well as i
fun session. Several members froir
the cast ,of the group's first pro
duction*The Mouse That Roared"
will entertain the group with read.
ings of monologues and revues.
Mrs. Beth Lawrence, president
of the organization told The Star,
"the entire membership of the Lit-
tle Theatre is again looking for-
ward to a successful production
this year. Some difficulties have
been encountered in choosing a
play with cast requirements that
are adaptable to the limitations of
our local group. But now that the
busy Fall and Christmas season is
over and more people will have
more time available, we are hope-
ful that old and new members alike
will join in and we will be able
to bring our next production to a
May 1 opening."
Mrs. Lawrence said, "we invite
all newcomers to Port St.' Joe to
join us and we again stress the
fact that a talent for acting is not
a necessary pre-requisite for being
in Little Theatre.
-Miss Muriel Everton, left, a Senior at Port St. Joe High School,
is presented an award for winning the Lions Club Peace Essay Con-
test by contest chairman John Howard. ---Star photo
Murie IEverton IsL1n
Essay Contest Winner
POTS.JE LRIA 25 HRDYJNAY2,lb
PAGIL '"WO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967
According to Mark: "If a house be divided against it-
self, that house cannot stand."
Abraham Lincoln drew upon this language in his fa-
mous speech to the Republican State Convention iq Spring-
field, Illinois, in 1858: "A house divided against itself can-
This same advice holds true for Gulf County, especially
during this day and time, when reapportionment is rele-
/ gating Gulf's affluence in the State of Florida to a mere
speck on the tablecloth of Florida.
Gulf County is now the Westernmost county in a 25
county Senatorial District which stretches to the Atlantic
Ocean. This District has four Senators at its service.
To be sure Gulf County now has or will have in the
near future, four Senators to serve its interests in the
Legislature. But these Senators serve 24 other counties
and must necessarily divide their time among their con-
If Gulf County is to make its wishes known in Florida
Government now and in the future, she must be united as
never before. The petty bickering that has been going
on for the past three years among our people must cease
if we are to go forward.
Petty individualism and personal likes and dislikes can
no longer dominate our local politics and desires as it has
in the past. Gulf has repeatedly elected officials by, the
location of their residence, their relatives, or friendships.
We can't afford this luxury any longer. We're like the
two mules pulling at opposite ends of a rope. If we don't
decide to pull together and get the "grass", we will surely
continue to pull against one another until we are both skin
and bones from starvation. -
The Uncommon Man
Back in 1942, Henry Agard Wallace said in a speech:
"The century on which we are entering can be and must be
the century of the common man."
That "common man" phrase was used as commonly as
is the "Great Society" phrase today.
Mr. Herbert Hoover, our 31st President, didn't es-
pecially fancy the,.phrase, and after taking a look at the
growing pressures toward conformity in our society had
something to say about it. What he said bears repeating
"In my opinion," said Mr. Hoover, "there has been too
much talk about the Common Man. It has binmned into
us that, this is the Century of the Common Mal.., The idea
seems to be that the Common Man has come into his own
"Thus we are in danger of developing a cult of the
Common Man, which means a cult of mediocrity. But
there is at least one hopeful sign: I have never been able
to find out who this Common Man is. In fact, most Amer-
icans, and especially women, will getmad and fight if you
try calling them common.
"This is hopeful because it shows that most people are
holding fast to an essential fact in American life. We be-
lieve in equal opportunity for all, but we know that this
includes the opportunity to rise to leadership--in other
words, to be uncommon. .
"Let us remember that the great human advances
have not been brought about by mediocre men and women.
They were brought about by distinctly uncommon people
'with vital sparks of leadership. Many of our great leaders
were, it is true, of humble origin, but that alone was not
"It is a curious fact that when you get sick-you want
an uncommon doctor; if your car breaks down you want an
"Thus Saith The Lord"
By REV. BILL GRAHAM
This is the second article in our boys wear their hair in a feminine
consideration of teenage conflicts., style with bangs, etc., and their
The first one was assurance. In clothes in such a way as to show
this issue we shall share conflict, off what they consider to be a
Acceptance. The young people manly physique. All this is done
are driven by a desire to be ac- to obtain acceptance among their
cepted. 'The girls pile their hair friends and fellow students.
up in ridiculous styles and wear Even IF they should find accep-
their clothes in such styles as to tance in the way they seek it they
make modesty impossible. The have not gained anything worth-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeepet and Complaint Department
PosromcE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS. $127.50
ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
,o hold themselves liable for damage further thau 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 ;s lHst; the printed wort remains ,
uncommonly good mechanic; when you get into war you
want dreadfully an uncommon admiral and an uncommon
"I have never met a father and mother who did not
want their children to grow up to be uncommon men and
women. May it always be so. For the future of America
rests not in mediocrity, but in the constant renewal of lead-
ership in every phase of our national life."
And there must be some significance that most "pro-
tective" legislation must be passed for the "common man"
while the uncommon man makes his own way.
Worse Off Today
The results of many years of a "little bit of inflation"
are beginning to be felt, and the public is apparently becom-
ing aware to some degree that government fiscal policies
can breed inflation. Findings of a recent survey conducted
by the Opinion' Research Corporation show that 8 out of
10 people surveyed are concerned about inflation. Seventy-
one per cent feel that the best way to curb it is through re-
duction of federal spending.
The grimmest findings of the survey dealt with infla-
tion's impact on people. It revealed that the effects of
inflation are being felt more seriously by the elderly and
those with little education. More than 4 in 10 persons, 60
years and older, report that they are "worse off today"
than a year ago. These are the very people who are sup-
posed to be helped the most by Medicare,, Medicaid, Social
Security and all the other paraphernalia of the expanding
No matter how worthy the goals of government pro-
grams, unless they are within the means of the taxpayers
to support, they will end in the spreading of impoverishment
as inflation saps the strength and character of our,people.
while. Their acceptance in such a
group is hollow, fickle and temp-
orary. Such acceptance clouds their
mind to the real acceptance that
they want and need. This is accep-
tance with the Lord Jesus Christ.
With Christ- they ca have an
acceptance that is sure, true, eter-
nal and proftiable.
Turn in your Bibles to John
6:37-40, where we read: "All that
the Father giveth me shall come
to me; and him that cometh to me
I will in no wise cast out. For I
came down from heaven, not to do
mine own will, but the will of him
that sent me.' And this is the Fa-
ther's will which hath sent me,
that of all'which he hath given me
I should lose nothing, but, should
raise it up again at the last day.
And this is the will of him that
sent me, that every one which
seeth the Son, and believeth on
him, may have everlasting life:
and I will raise him up at the last,
Notice in the above passage, that
God has promised to give to his
,Son, as a gift, all who will believe
on the Lord Jesus Christ. If you
want acceptance, believe on the
Lord Jesus Christ and God says
he will give you to Christ as a
gift. How satisfying to our hearts
to know that God has accepted us.
Notice also that Christ declares
that of all that'are given to Him,
He will not cast out any of them.
Can your friends give you this type
Next we read that of all that are
accepted by Christ he will lose
none. Can your friends offer this
kind of acceptance?
Next we read that those who are
accepted will receive the gift of
eternal life. Can your friends give
you this kind of acceptance?
Young people, if you want real
acceptance that is lasting, accept
Christ as your Saviour. With Christ
you will find acceptance in hea-
ven, and acceptance here on earth
with others that will far outshine
the acceptance that is gained by
being a rebellious, arrogant and
If you really want acceptance,
if you really want to be different,
if you really have what it takes to
take a stand for what you believe,
no finer stand can you find than
knowing Christ as your Saviour,
and walking your life in fellowship
with him. Jesus says, "I will never
leave thee, nor forsake thee".
Your questions and comments
are welcome. Address your reply
to "Thus Saith The Lord", care of
The Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Social Security Offices Will Help With
Filing Doctor Claims For Medicare
Your nearest Social Security of-
fice will help you make your claim
under the doctor part of Medicare,
John V. Carey, District Manager
of the Panama City Social Secur-
ity Office, announced this week.:
Blue Shield of Florida, P. 0. Box
2525, Jacksonville, Florida 32201,
makes the actual settlement under
Part B of Medicare for all Part B
services received in Florida.
Many Medicare claims being sub-
mitted to Blue Shield are incom-
plete and settlement cannot be
made until the correct information
is obtained, Carey continued. Blue
Shield can reimburse your doctor
directly if he accepts assignment,
provided you sign the claim form
authorizing assignment to your
doctor, you must file the claim
with Blue Shield. You must attach
paid bills which show the dates
of treatment and some detail of
the treatment received. Your cor-
rect claim number is absolutely
necessary no matter who files the
claim with Blue Shield. Your cor-
rect claim number is shown on
your Medicare card and should be.
copied from your card to any claim
form being sent to Blue Shield.
The doctor part of Medicare op-
erates on a calendar year basis,
Carey emphasized. January 1, 1967,
began a new period for Part B of
Medicare. Services received under
Part B during the last six months
of 1966 can now be settled by sub-
mitting one claim to Blue Shield.
If you have paid all your doctor
bills, you should bring the bills to
your nearest Social Security Office
for help in making your claim for
settlement. If you have not paid
your doctor for services received
since July 1, 1966, you may want
to request him to file a claim with
Blue Shield on an assignment ba-
sis. The final decision on accepting
assignment rests with your doctor.
However, he may accept assign-
ment this time but insist that you
pay him the next time he treats
Many individuals who have re-
ceived doctors' services since July
1, 1966, are not going to be able
to make their claim for settlement
to Blue Shield, Carey declared.
Relatives, friends, and in many
cases, doctors will need to file the
claim. Medicare patients, for ex-
ample, who died after June 1966
may have had last illness expenses
which have not been reimbursed
under Part B of Medicare. Part B
claims, for services in excess of the
$50.00 deductible can be reimburs-
ed to the doctor on assignment if
he has not been paid. A relative
or friend who paid for last illness
expenses in excess of $50.00 can
file the claim if the doctor has
been paid. (Until recently, a legal
representative had to file a Medi-
care Part B claim for a patient who
had died.) For obvious reasons,
many other aged Medicare benefi-
ciaries will never be reimbursed
under Part B of Medicare unless a
relative or friend helps them make
Blue Shield of Florida has the
sole responsibility of the actual
settlement of Part B Medicare
claims filed with them for Part B
services received in Florida, Ca-
rey reported. Your nearest Social
Security Office will help you pre-
sent a proper claim to them, but
actual payment to you or your doc-
tor will be made by Blue Shield.
Medicare claims for the hospital
part of Medicare are filed by the
provider of the services. Medicare
beneficiaries do not file any claims
under Part A of Medicare.
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City, Florida
32401. The telephone number is
763-5331. The office is open Mon-
day through Thursday from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and on Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. except
on national holidays.
Midget Investments That Yield
Priced as shown at Firesone Sfores; competitively priced at Firestono Deots arnaot rvafmceadtos dtspfayfn h a'estoe a .
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
TYNE'S STANDARD STA. JIMMY'S PHiLLIP'S 66
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967 PAGE THREE
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Advertised Specials Effective
Truck Load of Fresh Fruit and
Vegetables Arrives Every Wednesday
Prices In This Ad Good
January 25, 26, 27 dnd 28
FL. OUR- _Z_25 Ib. bag $2.29
MAYONNAISE qt. 49c
OAK HILL NO. 2% CANS
PEACHES------- 3 cans
PINK SALMON can
TE A --- lb.
SALTINES .. b.
Ga. Grade "A" Large 2 DOZ. IN BAG
EGGS bag 98c
IGA FLAVORFUL 6-oz. jar
Instant Coffee 69,
Fresh Western Tender Pork SPARE Our Very Best Fresh Large LB.
Ribs 49c Hens 39c
FROSTY MO SUSAGE p. 59
OLD SMOKEY SAUSAGE-- --- pkg- 59c
SHANK PORTION WHOLE or BUTT PORTION
LB LB' L.- .L-
PORTION _------lb. 69c STEAKS ---- lb. 88c
FOR OUR CUSTOMERS .,. FULL VARIETY
Genuine SPRING LAMB and PREMIUM VEAL
FRESH PORK SPECIALS
S A G E ------- 3 Ibs. 99c
LEAN SOUTHERN PRIZE
ORK SLICED BACON
Herman All Meat Herman,
WIENERS -_- 3 pkgs, $1.00 Chopped HAM --. 3 pkgs. $1.00
Elerman Herman Bologna, Souse, Olive, Pickle
COOKED HAM-_ 2 pkgs. $1.00 LUNCH MEAT .--- pkg. 29c
OUR BEEF IS ADVANCE SELECTED EACH WEEK BY EXPERTS. EXCLUSIVE
KANSAS CITY AGED STEERS. THIS BEEF IS GRADED FROM THE HIGHEST
QUALITY CATTLE U. S., CHOICE BY GOVERNMENT GRADERS.
BUT FOR YOU ... OUR CUSTOMERS
THE VER YBEST OF THIS U.S. CHOICE IS SELECTED BY IGA BEEF EXPERTS!
FRESH TENDER ALL MEAT
Ground Chuck CUBED STEAK STEW BEEF
LA 69c 88c LB 69c
EXTRA GOOD LEAN TENDER, FLAVORFUL
Ground Beef 3 Ibs. $1.29 SIRLOINS ---- -lb. 99c
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
Save On These Items With $10.00 Order
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE WITH $10.00 ORDER,
1 doz. EGGS FRE
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
TIDE giant size 59
SWIFT'S WITH $10.00 ORDER
HALF GALLON WITH $10.00 ORDER
IRISH WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
DUNCAN HINES -
DUNCAN HINES -
PKEGS. 10 0
I HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER 2c OFF REG. CANS
*COMET 2 cans 25c
Frozen Foods -
Morton Apple, Peach, Coconut-20 Oz.
FRUIT PIES 3 for 89c
[GA FROZEN 5 OZ. PKG.
WAFFLES -- 3 pkgs. 29c
IGA FROZEN 12 OZ. CANS
Orange JUICE _--_can 29c
ALL FLAVORS PILLSBURY-14 OZ.
TURNOVERS -- pkg. 49c
Dairy Items -
SOFT OLEO lb. pkg. 39c
ICE CREAM /2 gal. 59c
TROPICAL HALF GAL. JUG
Orange JUICE _3 for $1.00
BISCUITS -- 4 cans 33c
FROM RICH'S IGA
ORANGES, TEMPLE ORANGES
SINGLE BANANAS----------- Ib. 12c
DVER A PECK
SWEET POTATOES ----bag $1.00
BLUE TAG SEED
IRISH POTATOES ---- --
We Have A Large Supply of
SPRING GARDEN SEED
LARGE TANGELOS and
TEMPLE ORANGES -------doz.
LARGE ORANGES --------dozen
GARDEN FRESH CORN ------6 ears 49c
BEST RUSKIN VINE RIPE
You Have Heard It Said, "Two Heads Are Better Than One"
Fresh Fla. LETTUCE --------2 heads 20c
The Best Fancy Fruit on the Market Lge. % BU. BAG
Temple ORANGES, TANGELOS -- bag $1.00
AVACADO PEARS ---- each 10c
LOOK! GOOD FLAVOR 2 POUND BASKET
GREEN ONIONS, CELERY, CARROTS
RADISHES and AVACADO PEARS -..- *
HALF BUSHEL BAG
NAVEL ORANGES ---------bag $1.50
STRAWBERRIES --------pint basket 39c
Completely Home Owned nd Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
I I I
I I I
I--~ .- so1~91
~As 1 PC C r
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967
Eta Upsilon Chapter Met Tuesday
> In Home of Mrs. Don Grossman
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of
Beta Sigma Phi niet Tuesday, Jan-
uary 17, at the home of Mrs. Don
The opening ritual was conduct-
ed by the vice-president Dot Gross-
man who then called the business
meeting to order. Following roll
call, Martha Sanborn read the min-
utes of the last meeting; The trea-
surer's report given by Betty Lewis
followed the reading of communi-
cations to the chapter and the re-
ports of committee chairmen.
Service committee c h a irman
Ruth Patterson announced that the
March of Dimes Mother's March
which the Sorority is conducting
will be held on January 31. Collec-
tions will be made from 6:00 until
A very interesting and informa-
tive program entitled, "Music In
Drama and Dance" was given by
Martha Sanborn who developed
three planes of music: the sensual,
the expressive and the musical.
Martha pointed out that music is
the fourth great. material want,
that. one should experiment in or-
der i to develop appreciation, for
music, and that one can have a ful-
ler life by broadening his musical
Attending the meeting were the
chapter's sponsor, Mrs. Cecil Curry,
Martha Sanborn, Dot Grossman,
Betty Lewis, Marlene Pope, Ruth
Patterson, Betty Scott, Charlotte
Nedley and Margaret Biggs.
The next regularly scheduled
meeting will be held in the home
of Betty Scott.
Sets Youth Week
The Church of the Nazarene will
observe Youth Week January 25
through 29. A youth revival will
begin Wednesday, January 25. Ser-
vices will be held at 7:30 p.m.
The church 'will. use speakers
from the Panama City Church of
the Nazarene and from the Blounts-
town Church of the Nazarene, and
local youth in the church.
All services Sunday, January 29
will be under the direction. of the
youth. The Pastor and adults will,
step aside and observe during this
Youth and all ages are invited
to the revival.
Little Miss Janet Legrone Honored With Birthday Party
Little Miss Janet Legrone,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen'
Legrone of 1315 Long Avenue
celebrated her sixth birthday
with a party at the Jack and Jill
Kindergarten Wednesday, Janu-
Enjoying the occasion with
Janet were some of her friends
who are pictured above. Back
row, left to right: Terry Baxley,
Brenda Whittington, Greg Cloud,
Tonja Allen, Linda Hanson and
Dennise Lapp. Front row, left
to right, Bradley Brown, Melanie.
Jenkins, Ricky Griner, Mike Le-
grone, Billy Johnson, Willard
Burkett, Gary Maddox. Seated in
front is Janet, the honoree.
The group was served birthday
cake and punch and enjoyed the
party favors given them.
MRS. JAMES ALBERT PARROTT, II
Miss Mary Cornelia Munn and James
AlbertParrott, II United In Marriage
Miss Mary Cornelia Munn and The bridegroom's mother was
James Albert Parrott, II vWere unit- gowned in a sheath of off-white
ed in marriage al half past four wool and close fitting hat of blue
o'clock Saturday afternoon, Jan- chiffon. She wore matching acces-
Through February 28th
uary 21, in St. John's Episcopal
Church of Tallahassee with the
Revi. Lee Graham, officiating.
The bfide is the daughter of,Mr.
and Mrs. Boya lHerbert Munn of
Port St. Joe and the bridegroom's
parents. are Mr id 'Mrs. Lauren
P arrott bf Fitzgerald, Georgia.
The altar held arrangements of
white chrysanthemums and., glad-
ioli,, with seven branched ,candel-
abras. Family pews were marked
with White satin streamers and a
.single giant Fuj1 mum. .
Mrs. Marshall Conrad-of Talla-
hassee was organist. '-
Miss Gerry Harrison of Tallahas-
see, was the maid of honor. The
bridesmaids were Miss, Katie Tea-
gue, cousin of the bride, of Fort
Walton Beach and Miss Bonnie
Houston of Auburn, Alabama.
Acolytes were Robert and Jim-
my Graham, sons of Rev. and Mrs.
Lee Graham of Tallahassee.
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride wore a traditional full
length gown of bridal-silk peau de
sole, re-embroidered with, alencon
lace and seed pearls and featured
a; scalloped neckline And long ta-
pered sleeves ending in calla
points at the wrist. Attached at the
back of the gown with a large
bow, the full skirt was designed
'with a panel of lace applique down
-the front. The skirt swept into a
full cathedral train. Her three-
tiered pou. veil of imported illu-
sion, was attached to a headpiece
'of tiny silk roses encrusted. with
seed pearls. She carried a cas-
cade bouquet of white rose buds
and feathered carnations in which
nested a white orchid.
Her attendants wore identical
floor length gowns of gold velvet.
They were designed with empire
waistlines featuring a satin pleated
panel and bow in the back of the
gowns. They wore headpieces of
gold satin and tulle. Dyed to match
satin slippers and short white kid
gloves completed their ensembles.
They carried cascade bouquets of
white feathered carnations made
with a background of gold leaves
and white satin ribbons.
The bridegroom's best man was
Marshall Conrad of Tallahassee.
Groomsmen were Hume Coleman
of Lakeland, Monroe Fletcher of
Fitzgerald, Jed Dowlen of Atlanta,
Tom Giddens, Charlotte, N. C.,
Michael E. Munn, brother of the
bride of Panama City, Virgil Dor-
miny of Fitzgerald and Cliff Mc-
Duffie of Fitzgerald.
Mrs. Munn chose for her daugh-
ter's wedding, a two piece costume
of blush pink brocade. The jacket
and matching sheath dress were
complimented with matching shoes
and white kid gloves. Her, hat of
pink felt featured irridescent bead-
ing and her corsage was of tiny
series and a green !cymbidium 'or-
Immediately, following the cere-
mrony, a reception was held in the
Lounge 'of the Parish House.' Ar-
Srangements 'of gladioli, white
sweetheart roses, carnations and
Fuji mums were used throughout
theparty ,Ippx .,
The 'bride's' table 'covered with
a linen cloth was centered with
a threeVtiered wedding cake decor-
ated .with roses and topped with an
artankgenieif:of White imported il-
lusion and tiny wedding bells. An-
tique candelabra, decorated with
illusion and wedding bells flanked
the wedding cake. Punqh was ser-
ved from silver punch bowls from
a table covered with a linen cloth
and centered with a silver epergne
of'white carnations and sweetheart
After the initial cutting of the
cake by the bride and groom, Mrs.
Laurie Gordonil aunt of the bride,
presided over the cake.
Pouring. coffee and punch were
Miss Kathleen Dowd 'of Port St.
Joe, Mrs. W. T. Moore, Jr., of Tal-
lahassee, aunt of the bride, Mrs.
Walter Hendrick of Tallahasse#
and Miss Carolyn Barnes of Talla-
The bride's book was kept by
Mrs. Harry Tison of Mobile, Ala-
bama, cousini of the bride.
,A costume :suit of wool id Kelly
green was`ehosen by the bride for
her traveling outfit. The jacket
was a mhatthing two-toned featur-
ing suede leather bands of Kelly
green. Her hat matched the suit
and her accessories were of tan
lizard. She wore the orchid lifted
from her wedding bouquet.
Mr. and Mrs. Parrott will be at
home in Fitzgerald, Georgia after
a wedding trip to parts of North
Carolina and Tennessee.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many
friends who sent flowers, visited,
brought food and in so many ways
expressed sympathy since the
death of our loved one. Also, our
thanks go to the nurses. and the
doctor. Sharing the burden of sor-
row with friends truly makes the
The Family of Foy Scheffer, Jr
Mrs. Foy Scheffer
Richard, Sandra, Albert,
John Foy and Larry Scheffer
Mrs. R. F. Scheffer
Mrs. Steve Mondau
Visitors from Arkansas
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Munn, III
and infant son, Timothy of Pine
Bluff, Arkansas have been the
house guests of Mr. Munn's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Herbert
Munn of 106 Hunter Circle for the
past week. They returned to their
-'I'- : !*
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I ', ~', r- y i
"Church Circle News"
man, brought a very interesting
tong Avenue Baptist Circles program, "Literacy Missions In
i' t A..-_1d fv. nm
DOROTHY CLARK CIRCLE
MIiss Alma Baggett was hostess
to the Dorothy Clark Circle of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church when
they met for their January meet-
The meeting was opened with
.the call to prayer.
A sh6rt business meeting was
"held and Mrs. George McLawhon
presented the very interesting pro-
Miss Baggett served delicious re-
* freshments to the six members
,;and one visitor, Mrs. Joe Ferrell.
EDNA HORTON CIRCLE
The Edna Horton Circle of the
1Long Avenue W.M.S. met Wednes-
day, January 18 at the home of.
:Mrs. Mary Early with seven mem-
"bers and one visitor, Miss Sara
The meeting was opened with
prayer 'by Jimmie Hardy.
Prayer 'was given by. Mrs. Ear-
After the business session an'
interesting program, "An .Expand-
ing Response to Christ's ..Commis,
sion", was presented by Mrs. Har-
old Raffield, chairman. Those tak-
ing part',were: Mrs. L. Hall, Mrs.
Weems Robbins,, Mrs. J. R. Guil-
ford, Mrs. Raymond Hardy and
Miss Posey who highlighted the
program with an outline on For-
eign Mission work and literature.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Miss Posey.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess.
LOTA PALMER CIRCLE
The Lota Palmer Circle- of Long
Avenue Baptist Church met Tues-
day in the home of Mrs. Ruth Brax-
ton. The meeting was opened with
prayer by Mrs. Dora Martin, circle
After, a 'brief business meeting,
Mrs. Ruth Braxton program chair-
AlaSKa. She was ass u o ... .
of the members. : .;
Those present were AMirs. Hazel -
Ferrell, WMS president, Mrs. Dora
Martin, Mrs. Jessie Core, Mrs. Hel- .
en Britt, Mrs. Ina Odum, Mrs. Dee
Laird, Mrs. H. L. Ford and Mrs.
The meeting was dismissed with
prayer by Mrs. Odum.
First Baptist Circle '
CIRCLE NO. FOUR
Circle Four of the First Bap-
tist Church met" at the home of t -
Mrs. Albert Blackburn Thursday
morning, January; 19 with 11 mem-*
bers present. The' meeting was op-
ened with prayer .by Mrs. Emory S'I P
Stephens.- id -
The prayer calendar was given --:
by Mas. Ralph Macomber. The proa
gram was developed by Mrs. Sara -'._- '-
Herring who, assisted by .some of
the members, presented "Literacy
Missions In Alaska". .The meeting
-was closed with prayer.
Refreshments were served by
the hostess to the members pres- -lount Homr
First Methodist Circle
The Cassie Graves Circle of the
First Methodist 'Chtirch met with
Mrs. Calla Perritt in her home on
Marvin Avenue January 16 with
eight rAmbers present;
Prior to the meeting delicious
cake'anid coffee was served.
tIn tkh'absence of the chairman,
Mrk.:-Ivey Williams. presided.
The meeting was opened with a
prayer and an inspiring devotional
from the first chapter of Mark by
Mrs. A. S. Chason.
Mrs. .Calla Perritt gave a most
interesting program from "The
Methodist Woman' 'entitled, "Why
A. Woman's Organization In the,
Minutes were read .and the reg-
The home of Mrs. John G
Blount, Jr., on Mimosa Avenue was,
the setting for a lovely kitchen
shower, Saturday morning, Janu-
ary 21, honoring Miss Linda Price,
who will become the bride of Ron-
ald Peterson on February 11.
Receiving '. guests with .Miss
Price were her mother, Mrs. Jac-
que Price; Mrs. Bill Peterson, mo-
ther of the `groomto-be; Mrs. W.
ular short business session was
The meeting was closed with the
The next meeting will he held
with Mrs. George Adkins at 315
U. U. I
PHILCO and RCA
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LIST SAL PRICE,
RCA Early American 720L------- 7299' $555.00
RCA Contemporary 644M- --- $5699" $485.00
PHILCO French Provincial 6440CH -$73500 $565.00
PHILCO Early American 6404MA $73500 $565.00
PHILCO Contemporary 6420 ---- $6799 $535.00
UST SALE PRICE
PHILCO Stereo 1745M -25995 $20 9.95
PHILCO Stereo 1755W------.. 3299' $265.00
St. Joe Radio and TV Co.
PHONE 227-4081 308 FOURTH STREET
'3+ ;. .. U-
C., Goodson, aunt of Miss Price and
Mrs. Wayne Taylor, co-hostess for
Miss Price was presented a cor-
sage of miniature kitchen utensils
and waxed vegetables in keeping
with the kitchen theme.
Guests, who Iwere members or
wives -of members of the high
school -faculty were asked to sign
the guest book by little Miss
Seasonal camellias in shades of
pink were effectively used in dec-
orating the living room and dining
roomn and the bedroom where the
gift were displayed. Miss Miriam
Dismuke and Mrs. Rex Addison
assisted Miss Price in opening and
displaying her gifts. All silver ap-
pointments were used on the
love ly refreshment table where.
the" guests were served nut -mix-
tures; tea sandwiches, .and petite
pecan pies. Miss Netta Niblack
and Mrs. Clyde Fite presided at the
coffee and tea service.
A recipe box was filled with fav-
orite recipe of the,24 guests who
attended apd, was presented to
Guests from Montana
Arriving Saturday from Great
Falls, Montana were Mr. and Mrs.
Robert L. Munn and son, James
toyd, age three months, to be' with
Mr. Munh's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Boyd H. IMunn, 106 Hunter Circle.
They attended the wedding of Mr.
Munn's sister, Mary Cornelia Munn
to James A. Parrott of Fitzgerald,
Georgia Saturday in Tallahassee.
Mr. Munn. was stationed at Maim-
strom AFB in Great Falls and will
be stationed in Guam after 'Febru-
ary 10. .
Wards Are Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Massey Ward, for-
mer residents of Port St. Joe ar-
rived Saturday from New Bruns-
wick, Canada to attend the wedd-
ing of their niece Mary Cornelia
Munn to James A. Parrott, ]I Sat-
urday in Tallahassee.
Visiting With Friends
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gibson of
Trilby, are visiting in Port St. Joe
this week with friends and rela-
tives. The Gibsons are former resi-
dents of Port 'St. Joe.
Masonry Paneled Walls
On 2 Large Lots
Already Financed -
Equity Priced Low
for Quick Sale,
1. W. DUREN
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967 PAGE FIVE
A interesting guest speaker
wa f' guest of the Kiwanis Club
TuescS-. Mrs. Mary Walker, one
of the t' the Channel 6 "Good
Morning" f from Tallahassee,
spoke to thef b on some of the
behind the scewSA b-reparation for
producing the pr6g iK every week
day morning. ro
The popular area felc6sEd pro-
duced live with the ex69ept'O .of
interviews which are tapedd 6ntim ,
of the time. Preparation begins af
5:30 when Frank Pepper staftss
editing the news. and Willie tflie
Weather Man gets his weather
"Going color" has proved har-
rowing for the cast, Mrs. Walker
said, since special attention must
be paid to clothing worn before
Guests of the club were students
Tommy Atchison, Freddie Ander-
son, Kathy Weeks and Dianne
Goodman, Gene Steward and Joe
Padgett of Panama City and Mrs.
,Raymond Lawrence, sister of the
Mr. and Mrs. James Guilford
Hicks, Sr., Apalachicola, announce
the birth of a son, James Guilford,
Jr., on January 7.
Mr. and Mrs. James Thomas
Smith, 518 8th Street, announce
the birth of a daughter, Stacey Di-
ane on January 15.
Mr. and. Mrs. Robert Anthony
Raffield, 328 First Street, Highland
View,' announce the birth -of a
daughter, Shelly Noelle on Janu-
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Emerson Bo-
man, 216% 16th Street announce
the birth of a son, Robert Emer-
son on January 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie James Jen-
kins, Sr., 329 Avenue B, announce'
the birth of a son, Joshua Edward
on January 19. -
All births occurred at 'the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur House, for-
merly of Port St. Joe announce
the birth of a6. pound, 13 ounce
boy born November 26 in, Kola
Mrs. House is the former Ruth
Jones Patton of Port St. Joe.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Zipperer,
1620 Roswell Dr., Tallahassee, are
announcing the birth of a son, Jeff-
rey Reed on January 14.
The Big Word This Week End at Boyles
. E0. M. (End of Month) SAVINGS
CAPTION NO. 1... All Strictly Winter Goods REDUCED
40% ... SOME ITEMS MORE!
CAPTION,NO. 2. .. 2 GRAB TABLES (Nice Merchandise
I Absurd Prices!)
Things are happening fast and
furiously at Boyles these fine
days yes, you'll think it's
Spring in January, looking, at the
holocaust of spirited spring styles
that have a new 1967 ZING! ,
Why, even CAMPUS (men and
boys sportswear), usually slow in
shipping due to the tremendous
nationwide demand for this largest
selling line in America, has turned
loose $3,500.00 in one shipment .
We've had to call in our faithful
standby, Mrs. Esther Taylorito as-
sist Ed MaAin in keeping things
under control in 'the .Men and
Boys Store Mrs. B. reports
the heaviest, early shipments .ever
from Queen, Tareytown and Al-
gene (Among the finest man-
ufacturers of sportswear for Miss
and Mrs.. in the nation). Mrs. B.
'Lunch Room Menu
Highland View Elementary School
Monday, January 30
Sliced ham,: potato salad,.. snap
beans, blueberry pie, white bread
and milk, : I
Tuesday, Jan'uary 31
Barbecued bologna, m u s tard
greens, buttered,, c,o r n, .celery
sticks, doughnuts, white bread and
Wednesday, February 1'
Meat loaf, rie,, field peas, cab-
further states she will need to go
to Market on the 29th .. Atlanta
Summer Show Now, my
friends, if we gonna be able to pay
these bills, we'll need a "whole
passel" of help from you In
21 years you've never let us down
. we believe you'll come thru
with the cash when you SEE
WHAT YOU'RE LOOKING FOR
AT BOYLES ... The Bright,
Smiling, 2 in 1 Store With More!
Another thing, the writer has
discovered a new speckled trout
hole that pushed his fishing fever
up far above normal .. 12 in
less than two hours yesterday af-
ternoon (19 pounds of those
speckled beautieS)*. Sorry, no fur
their information available at this
time! In fact this is being jotted
down hurriedly, mingled with the
angling jitters See you.
S'long .. RGB.
bage slaw, biscuits and jelly.
Thursday, February 2
Fried chicken, English peas,
mashed potatoes,' lettuce and to-
mato salad, peaches, white bread
Friday, February 3
Fish sticks, potato sticks, grits,
steamed cabbage, apple crisp,
corn bread and milk.
Midget Investments with
S, WITH ANY ONE OF OUR
EXCITING HAIR STYLES!
Now Ih Our New Location
315 Williams Ave.
e Is Scene Saturday of
boring Miss Linda Price
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE _
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to better selling mixed with a
little fun" BOYLES
MA M. BOYLES Buyer and Operating Manager
'S S. GILL ---- Ladies and Children's Ready-to-Wear
N90WA W-'LIAMS -------Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
FLO1ENCE 'OYETTE Lingerie and Hosiery
gED MRTIN ----- Men's and Boys' Store, Second Floor
ESTHER TAYLOR Men's and Boys' Store'
EDDIE CARTER ------- Maintenance and Salesman
THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Florida
?AGE SIX iLHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967
November 8, 1966
The- Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction met in regular ses-
-sion on the above date. The follow-
ing members were present and
acting: B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman;
J. K. Whitfield, W. J. Ferrell, Eld-
ridge Money and William Roemer,
The Superintendent was present
Board member, W. J. Ferrell op-
ened the meeting with a prayer.
The minutes of the regular meet-
ing of October 4, 1966 and special
meetings of October 12, 1966 and
October 27, 1966 were read and
approved as read.
.L. 0. Batchlor of the Florida Di-
vision of Corrections met with the
Board and discussed the products
that are manufactured in the Flor-
ida Prison System, and stated that
he 'would'work with the Board
should any of the products be
needed in the proposed construc-
Members of the* Board and the
Superintendent refunded $19.28
which had been spent from the
General Fund for flowers for Clar-
ence Whitfield and Wayne Saun-
f Mrs. Carl Guilford, a teacher in
the Port St. Joe High School, was
granted maternity leave from the
last of November, 1966 for the re-
mainder of the 1966-67 school year.
Mrs. Ometa Osborne, a teacher
at Washington High School was
granted a maternity leave of ab-
sence from October 7, 1966 until
January 4, 1967.
Mrs. CoJean D. Williams Burns,
a teacher at Washington Elemen-
tary School, was granted a mater-
nity leave of absence from De-
cember 2, 1966 until January 4,
The Board accepted Mrs. Myra
A GOrOD WOODFF
'You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hourly Ahd you, can
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
iCOSMETICS 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
Smith's Pharmacy b
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear S
Minutes of The
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
E. Messer's resignation as a te
cher at Washington High School
The Board accepted Albert
Spencer's resignation as a' teach
at Washington High School.
The Board authorized the pa
ment of $7,853.00 to Gulf Coa
Junior College as Gulf County
required effort to become a pa
ticipating county in the Gulf Coa
Junior College Program. T h
amount is in excess by $2;950.00 o
the $4,903.00 allocated by the Gu
County Commissioners to enable
Gulf County to become a partic
pating county. The reason for th
difference was a mis-understan
ing at the State and Junior Colleg
level concerning the formula fo
calculating the amount of money
necessary for a county to become
a participating county. Gulf Coas
Junior College has agreed to r
fund the Gulf County Board o
Public Instruction the $2,950.00 ,u
on receiving the total amount o
The Board authorized the formal
tion of a School Construction A(
visory Committee consisting of (7
members in the Port St. Joe area
A similar committee consisting .
(3) members was authorized in th
The Superintendent report
that the five (5) new school buse
had arrived in the county. Th
Board decided to put three (3) o
the hew buses into service in th
Port St. Joe area, and two (2) o
them in the Wewahitchka area.
William Linton, General Super
vitor, made a report on the overall
academic program in the county
Some member of the instruction
staff within the county will be ask
ed to make a presentation to the
Board on different phases of the
academic program at each boar<
meeting henceforth. This is being
done to give the Board members
a better insight into the academic
program being carried on within
the school system.
The Board discussed hte need
for fire extinguishers at the High-
land View Elerhentary School. The
Superintendent was directed to dis
cuss this situation with Howard
Blick, Principal of that school. The
Superintendent was also instruct-
ed to discuss the possible installa-
tion of a fire alarm' system at the
Highland View Elementary School
with Mr. Blick.
The Superintendent was author
sized to write the State Department
of Education requesting a new sur-
vey for the County School System.
This survey will be requested due
to the growth that has taken place
and the' desegregation within the
The Board discussed Mr. Paul
Farmer's salary. Mr. Farmer.is cus-
todian at the Wewahitchka High
School. All of the non-instructional
personnel in the school system
were granted a 10% pay increase
for the 1966-67 school year. Mr. ATTEST:
a- Farmer was hired after this school R. M. Craig B. J. Rich, Si
. year began. The Board .decided to Superintendent Chairman
J. grant him the 10% raise to bring
er his salary in line with the other PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
non-instructional personnel f or November 21, 1966
y- the 1966-67 school year. The Gulf County Board of Pul
st There being no further business, lic Instruction met in special ses-
's the Board adjourned to meet again sion on the above date. The follow
r- in regular session at 8:00 A.M., ing members were present an
st CST, December 6, 1966. acting: B. J. Rich, Sr., Chairman
e ATTEST: William Roemer, Sr., Eldridge Mc
of R. Marion Craig B. J. Rich, Sr. ney and J. K. Whitfield.
If Superintendent Chairman Board member W. J. Ferrell wa
ci- WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA The Superintendent was present
is December 6, 1966 and acting.
d- The Gulf County Board of Public Board Chairman B. J. Rich, Sr
ge Instruction met in regular session Cecil Costin, Jr., Board Attorne;
or on the above date.
ey The following members were
st present and acting: B. JX Rich,
e- Sr., Chairman; Eldridge Money, L IA dv.
of vice-chairman; William Roemer,
Srid W. J. Ferrell and J. Whit-
of field. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
The Superintendent was present COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
-and acting. COUNTY, FLORIDA.
d- Board member, W. J. Ferrell IN PROBATE.
) opened the meeting with a prayer. MILLIE PATate ofRSON,
a. The minutes of the regular meet- Deceased.
f ing of November 8, 1966 and a NOTICE TO CREDITORS
e special meeting of November 21, TO ALL CREDITORS ANDT ALI
1966 were read and approved as PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
d read. C DEMANDS AGAINST SAID ES
Walter C. Dodson, President of ^TATE:
the Florida First National Bank at You, and each of you, are here
,e Port St. Joe, Florida appeared be- notified and required to' present
fore he Bord and requested tt any claims nd demands which
e the Board deposit one-half of the ,you, or either of youa may have
2.5 million dollar construction fund y nst th eitath of MILLIE PAT
in the bank that he represented in the deceased, late of MILLIf GulfAT
accordance with Florida Statutes County, Florida, to the Honorable
governing the depositories for Sam P.,Husband, County Judge of
l county and state funds within the Gulf County, Florida, and file the
county. Mr. Dodson was informed same in his office in the Count
That the Board was notaware that Courthouse in Gulf County, Flor-
e the bank was interested in being ida within six (6) calendar months
a depository for the construction from the date of the first publica-
funds as no mention of this fact tion hereof. Said claims or de-
g ha been prewousiy mabde do e mands to contain the legal address
oarthe Board tabled the scus- of the claimant and to be sworn to
sion, the Board tabled the matter and -resented as aforesaid or
until the Board's Attorney could same pllbedbarredafSee Section
submit a w written opinion concern- 733.16 Florida Statutes.
ing the laws governing the deposi- This the 9th day of January, A.
stories for funds within the county D. y January1967.
Bill Joe Rish and Dr. Harold /s/ D. P. PETERS, Sr.
Canning, representing the Saddlin Administrator. of the
Seminoles, appeared before the Estate of MILLIE PAT-
Board to discuss the possibility of TERSON deceased
securing one of the school buses /s/ WILLIAM J RISH, 4t
that were taken out of service in 303 Fourth Street 1-12
the school system recently for use Port St. Joe, Florida
by the Saddlin Seminoles Club. The Attorney for Administrator
Boar assured Mr. Rish and Dr. First publication on January 12,
Canning that they would cooperate 1967.
in helping them secure a bus ac- .____
cording .to the Florida Statutes gov- NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
erning-the disposal of school board NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU
property. NAME LAW
The Board granted maternity NOTICE- ishereby given that the
leave to Mrs Evelyn Cox, a teacher undersigned desiring to engage in
at Wewahitchka High School, from business under the fictitious name
March 10,967 to May 12, 1967 of ST. JOE ECON-O-WASH LAUN-
:Board Chaii 'man Rich rte DRY at 408 Reid Avenue, Port St.
to the Board 'that St. Joe Paper Joe, Gulf County, Florida, intend
Company officials had turned down to register the said name with the
the Board's offer of $30,0000 for Clerk of Circuit Court of. Gulf
the Board's offer of $30,000.00 for County, Florida.
the proposed site for the construe- /s/ MAX W. KILBOURN 4t
tion of a new Port St. Joe High Is/ ROBERT B. NATIONS 1-5
School. The Board discussed the s/ ROBERT NATIONS 1-5
land acquisition n-etg.otiations. *
Chairman Rich and Superintendent IN THE CIRCUIT COURTV
Craig were authorized to offer the GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
St. Joe Paper Company $35,000.00 IN CHANCERY.
for the proposed site, an increase DIVOR CE
of $5,000.00 over their previous MARGARETTE S. GRADY,
offer as proposal number one. Pro- Plaintiff,
posal number two, consisted of a- vs.
$5,000.00 cash payment and a trans- BRUCE W. GRADY,
fer of the present sites of the St. Defendant.
Joe Elementary School and the NOTICEW ,
Washington Elementary School toTO: Bruce W. Grady, whose place
the ownership of the paper com- of residence is Beechwood Apart-
pany. The Board would also be re- ments 3D, James Ray Drive, Mar-
sponsible for removing the build- ietta, Georgia
ings from the land as part of pro- On or before the 3rd day of Jan-
posal number two. uary, A.D. 1967, the defendant,
Roy Taylor, Finance Officer for Bruce W. Grady, is required to
the school system, was made re- serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
sponsible for the Board Chairman's Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
facsimile signature stamp and for dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
its proper use. This action was Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
taken from the recommendations with the Clerk of said Court, the
of the State Auditors as Board ac- original of an- answer to the Bill
tion had not been taken officially of Complaint. filed against him
on this matter previously. herein.
There being no further business, WITNESS my hand and official
the Board adjourned to meet again seal of said Court at Wewahitch-
in regular session at 8:00 A.M., ka, Gulf County, Florida, this 6th
CST, January 3, 1967. day of December, A.D., 1966.
/ Is/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-12-8
and Superintendent R. Marion
Craig met with St. Joe Paper Com-
pany officials, T. S. Coldewey and
A. L. Hargraves, concerning the
acquisition of 35.3 acres of land
on the south side of Niles Road as
a site for a proposed new high
school. Board Chairman Rich of-
fered the paper company officials
$30,000.00, or approximately $1,-
000.00 per acre for the useable
land in the tract, as approximately
(5) acres is low and unuseable.
Mr. Coldewey made a counter
proposal stating that he felt that
the company would accept the $30,-
000.00 for the acreage in question
if the Board would sell them the
sites of the present Port St. Joe
Elementary School and the Wash-
ington Elementary School for $1,-
000.00 per acre. There are approx-
imately (8) acres in the sites. The
offer would amount to approxi-
mately $8,000.00. The Board would
also be required to remove the
buildings from the sites. Chairman
Rich told Mr. Coldewey that he
would take his proposal to the
Board for consideration and let
him know what the Board decided.
The Board received appraisals
for the proposed site for the new
high school, consisting of 35.3
acres on the south side of Niles
Road in Port St. Joe. Frank Han-
non appraised the site at $700.00
per acre for a total appraised val-
ue of $24,710.00. Mark Tomlinson
appraised the site of 35.3 acres at
$1,750.00 per acre for a total ap-
praised value of $61,775.00.
The Board also received apprai-
sals for the St. Joe Elementary
School and Washington Elemen-
tary School sites. Frank Hannon
appraised the St. Joe Elementary
site at $28,000.00 and the Washing-
ton Elementary site at $7,000.00
for a total appraisal for both sites
of $35,000.00. Mark Tomlinson ap-
praised the two sites at $21,700.00.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pa'stor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:30 P.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 AM.
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"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .-..-......... 5:15
EVENING WORSHIP 6:30
.PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..... 7:30
"A bank helped write
There are many Florida success stories. Gen-
erally, they center around an energetic man
who leaves nothing undone to attain his goal.
A man like Arthur Jennings, for instance-a
man who lifted -himself up by his own boot-
straps to play the leading role in a story typical
of Florida's fast-growing industrial expansion. ^
Arthur Jennings had help, though. There v,-_r,-
times when his creative ideas needed fi.an-r
cial support for realization. He turned to the
type of financial institution which brings ne.. '
hope, new growth and new opportunities for
every community..'. A BANK. It takes money to
build great industries, and it's the function of a
bank to help provide working money to those
having the ability and foresight to make it pro-
This is the way communities grow. Suc-
cess is reflected in the attitudes of peo-
ple, and your bank contributes much to
lose attitudes. Wherever you find suc-
a css- you'll find A BANK has helped.
If you can't stop ..
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign.
* FULL WIDTH FREEZER AN
2 ADJUSTABLE CABINET,
BIG 9.67 CIL FT. FRESH
TWO EGG SHELVES,
ENAMEL VEGETABLE BIN
11.5 Cu. Ft. Net 1lume
"Over 400 banks in Florida behind you and your community"
FLORIDA BANKERS ASSOCIATION
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
ARNOLD'S Furniture & TV
323 REID AVENUE
The Board discussed all aspects
of the problem at hand. The Board
unanimously agreed to offer the
St. Joe Paper Company $30,000.00
for the 35.3 acres in the proposed
site and retain ownership of the
two elementary school sites in
Board Chairman Rich and Super-
intendent Craig were authorized
to present the Board's proposal at
a time that was agreeable to the
St. Joe Paper Company officials.
Allen Scott, Principal of Port
St. Joe High School and- Superin-
tendent Craig recommended that
Back Allen Wuthrich be hired as
a science teacher at Port St. Joe
High School. Mr. Wuthrich is re-
placing Mrs. Carl Guilford, who is
on maternity leave. The Board
unanimously accepted the recom-
mendations and appointed Mr.
Wuthrich for the remainder of the
1966-67 school' year.
There being no further business
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session at 8:00 A.M.,
CST, December 6, 1966.
R. Marion Craig B. J. Rich, Sr.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967
"PAGE SIX T~HE STAIL Pori St. Joe, Fla.
rie STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967
"SUPER-RIGHT" SHORT SHANK SMOKED
S6 TO 8 LB.
PORK LOIN SCED STERN (2 to 3 b. avg. pkg.
PORK LOIN SLICED WESTERN (2 to 3 lb. avg. pkg.)
Limit 1 With
L~in G0 erv ea
EXTRA SPECIAL! PLAIN or SELF RISING
F ,L O U ,R
DEL MONTE SALE!
Cut Green Beans
Blended Swt. Peas
ALL FLAVORS 1 QUART, 14 OZ. CANS
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED-1 LB., 8 OZ.
JANE PARKER FRESH, CRISP 10 OZ. PKG.
SUN-GLO PINK LOTION HALF GAL. JUG
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
Boneless Full Cut.
"Super-Right" Extra Lean Freshly
Ground Beef 3 Ibs. $1.29
[-Frs Fruts V0g*Oa-i
- Large Pascal
CELERY-- 2 for 25c
Sweet Tender 2 Lb. Bag
2 Ib. bag .
FRESH CRISP WINESAP or RED or GOLDEN DELICIOUS
SPECIAL! NEW LOW PRICE! A&P BRAND
45c CREAM CHEESE
3 cans 89c
Prices In This Ad Are Good Through Saturday, January 28
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
510 Fifth Street Port St. Joe, Florida
jGo-Coat ----.can 1.49
p Vim"wiAo"w^miiwmsK^^ STAMPS
Hills with Gravy, 14 Oz.
Horsemeat 2 ens 27c
Green Thumb Tips I
Winter is the time to pre-
pare for spring and summer.
One thing the gardener can do
to help make his work easier is
to get together all the hand
tools, clean and sharpen those
that need it and then paint the
handles of all yellow or orange.
Why these colors? They've
been proven most likely to be
Sharpen your pencil, put on
your thinking cap and prepare
to spend a few winter eve-
nings looking over the current
crop of seed catalogs. But do
restrain your enthusiasm and
remember the space available
for planting. No one can grow
every beautiful flower, every
luscious vegetable in a single
Do you know how to ez.
amine a seed catalog? The
novelties are in the front of al-
most every book. Then come
the older varieties, both flowers
and vegetables, then the acces-
sories if the firm carries them.
Somewhere in the catalog is an
order form. Be sure to fill it
out completely. Too many cus-
tomers forget to include their
names, perhaps their ad-
dresses, or some similar perti.
Have your trees or shrubs
lost some branches in a wind
or ice storm? Before you take
all .of.. them. to the burner,
Sort themi for size. Large ones
might Well b6 used In the fire-
place, tiny ones discarded, but
hang onto the medium-siZed,
medium-length branches to use
as stakes for your flower gar-
Twiggy,branches can be set
between rows of peas or tall
Sweet peas, to support the
plants, ditto for vining plants
that are grown for flowers.
Another use for brush is to
"plant" between and among
tall growing perennials so that
stems grow up through it and
Whether you live in the North
or in the South you're likely
to start a fire in the fireplace
during winter. If so, when the
fire is out, sweep the wood
ashes into a container that
can be stored in a dry, awered
place. Wood ashes contain pot-
ash and therefore are a fer-'
tilizer, particularly effective for
plants, like carrots or beets
that form thickened rootstocks.
As a byproduct of a fire they
cost you nothing.
Share that care with Smokey
-Prevent Forest Fires!
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
Enjoy "whole-house" comfort
and all the benefits of auto-
matic operation at a fraction
of the cost of a central heating
system! Perfection "Director"
Gas Wall Furnace handles up
to six rooms easily.
Completely Automatic Ther-
Builds in Wall, Saves Living
ST. JOE NATURAL
GAS CO., Inc.
114 Mon. Phone 229-3831
ASK US FOR FREE
HOME COMFORT SURVEY
A2C Gordon G. Griffin
Is Outstanding Airman
JACKSONVILLE Airman Sec-
ond Class Gordon G. Griffin, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh W. Griffin
of Port St. Joe, has been named
Outstanding Airman in his unit at
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
LAWRENCE D. BOWEN,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors of the estate of
Lawrence D. Bowen, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publi-
cation of this notice. Each claim
or demand must be in writing and
must state the place of residence
and post office address of the clai-
mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
or it will become void according to
Dated January 17, 1967.
ALICE J. BOWEN,
Administratrix of the
Estate of Lawrence D.
CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.,
Attorney for Administratrix
221 Reid Avenue 4t
Port St. Joe, Florida 1-19
First publication on January 19,
whon you wear an
OTC abdominal belt
Hg& ^I Cr ^
0 FRESH FIRM RIPE
. 0 Tomatoes 2lbs. 35c
SPECIAL! All Flavors (Except Angel Food) Duncan Hines Layer
ea. 39c CAKE MIXES 3 for $1.00
EXTRA SPECIAL! A&P FROZEN CONCENTRATED FLORIDA
CARTON 6 OZ.
OF 6 CANS ..69c
. -- I wimlialim .
A2C GORDON G. GRIFFIN
th- IT. S. Naval Air Station, Jack-
Airman Griffin, a supply inven-
Ltry specialist, was selected for
his exemplary conduct and duty
performance. He is a member of
the Air Defense Command which
provides aerospace defense against
hostile aircraft and missiles.
The airman, a 1963 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School, received
an A. S. degree in 1964 from Jones
College in Jacksonville.
Gulf County Holds Its
Own In Population
Jackson County and Taylor Coun-
ty were the only two counties in
the State of Florida which showed
a decrease in population from July
1. 1965 to July 1, 1966, according
to post-census estimates by the
University of Florida's Bureau of
Economic and Business Research.
The estimates showed Jackson
with 36,200 population on April 1,
1960, 36,400 by July 1, 1965, and
a drop to 36,000 on July 1, 1966.
Taylor County dropped from 13,-
200 on July 1, 1965, to 12,700 on
July 1, 1966.
Eleven counties showed no gain
or loss. They are Flagler, Franklin,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Jefferson, Lib-
erty, Nassau, Wakulla, Walton and
There were no unusual changes
in population patterns throughout
the state, with top counties still be-
ing Dade (1.1 million), Duval (511,-
600), Hillsborough (451,500), Brow-
ard (450,300) and Pinellas (433,-
Estimates of total population had
been revised and decreased from
the 1965 estimate of 5,805,000 to
this year's 5,796,000.
Populations of Northwest Flor-
ida counties given by the estimates
for July 1, 1966, are: Bay 68,300,
Calhoun 8,300, Escambia 192,600,
Franklin 7,400, Gadsden 45,000,
Gulf 9,600, Holmes 11,500, Jack-
son 36,000, Liberty 2,900, Okaloosa
78,900, Santa Rosa 34,900, Walton
15,800 and Washington 11,900.
All population figures are round-
ed to the nearest 100.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967 PAGE EIGHT
Florida Power Cooking Demonstration Van Will Visit Here February 1 and 2
The Commercial Cooking Car-
avan of Florida Power Corpora-
tion will be in Port St. Joe on
the: afternoon of Wednesday,
February 1 and all day Thurs-
day, February .2. The special
van will be in charge of Don E.
Judy, the company's system com-
mercial cooking specialist, and
invited guests will include repre-
sentatives of area restaurants,
motels, schools, etc.
The demonstration will be lo-
cated on the property next to
the, Florida Power Corporation
office here in Port St. Joe.
The 55-foot, air-conditioned
and heated van is designed as a
By GILDA GILBERT
SHARKS WIN behind a single time. John Maddox
The Sharks stomped their county was the high point man with 21
rivals, the Wewa Gators, Saturday points. Friday night the Sharks
night by a score of 71-51. The defeated Carrabelle 82-41, with
Sharks led all the way, not falling Eddie McFarland leading in scor-
demonstration kitchen with all
electric appliances including a
high-speed broiler, all-purpose
range, food and roll -warmer,
deep fat fryer, char broiler,
steam cooker, refrigerator, etc.,
each a vital appliance in any
commercial cooking application.
ing with 17 points. The Sharks led
all the way in this game also.
Tomorrow night the Sharks will
play Altha in Altha.
February 23 through February
28 is "TWIRP WEEK" at Port St.
Joe High. To climax this week the
Student Council is sponsoring a
Sadie Hawkins Dance which will be
held Saturday, February 28. Lee
and The Generals will play and
the admission is $1.00 per person.
The Student Council is also spon-
soring a Daisy Mae and Lil Abner
contest. The" senior high contes-
- Judy, along with other hosts
from Florida Power's Port St.
Joe district office, will give dem-
onstrations of each appliance.
During the coming months, the
Florida Power van will travel
throughout the company's 32-
tants are: Daisy Mae-Barbara Buz-
zett, Diane Gardner, Gilda Gilbert,
Jo Beth Hammock, Judy Herring.
Lil Abner-Bryan Baxley, Jimmy
Cox, Larry Branch, Tommy Dixon,
Jim Fensom, Greg Weston.
The junior high contestants
are: Daisy Mae-Brenda Adams,
Pattie Combs, Dewana Guillot, Ju-
lie Holland, Sherry Mathis, Carol
Parker, Otis Kay Pyle, Candy
White. Lil Abner-Danny Dady,
Richard Combs, Phil Earley, Chris
King, Marshall Nelson, Benny Sher-
rill, Kenny Small and Tommy
Muriel Everton won the Peace
Essay Contest, sponsored by the
Lions Club. For this she was award-
ed a $25.00 savings bond. Her es-
say will now be entered in the
CHANGE IN COURSES
Business machines will not be
offered during the second semes-
ter. Business English will take its
place and Mrs. Jake Belin will
teach the course.
The time has come again-re-
port cards will be issued today and
should be signed and returned as
soon as possible.
Gulf County Men's League
Monday night saw the standings
change some as Glidden took first
place from 13 Mile. Here's how all
the action went.
Lanes 1 and 2 saw Jr. Food
Store take three from Standard
Oil. Tony Barbee was again high
man with 470. Standard Oil- saw
George Turnage take the spotlight
On lanes 3 and 4 Glidden took
first place as they downed the Vit-
ro Launchers three points. Bill
Grape had a good night for the
Launchers with his 522. Joe Davis
had a real good night also for Glid-
den with his 609 series and 234
Lanes 5 and 6 saw Cooper get
back into winning ways as they
took three from St. Joe Lanes. Vir-
gil Daniels and R. B. Richardson
shared the spotlight, each with
479. James Sealey had a 505 to
take high for St. Joe Lanes.
On lanes 7 and 8 13 Mile lost
three to Vitro Villians. Larry
Townsend' had 501 for the Villians.
13 Mile had two men over 500, Joe
Padgett with 505 and Wayne Ward
Standings W L
Glidden Co. _---------47 25
13 Mile 46Y2 25
Jr. Food Store -------43 29
Cooper Chevrolet -- 36 32
Vitro Villians ------- 34 34
St. Joe Lanes -------- 36 36
Vitro Launchers ------33 38
Standard Oil --------8 64
READ THE CLASSIFIED
Spokane to Miami. The Hard Way
Bud Bartholomew of Spokane,
Washington skated through town
Thursday evening and Friday
morning on his way to Miami.
Bartholomew started his mara-
thon one-man roller derby on
June 27, 1966 and by the time he
has completed his journey he
will have covered 2,879 miles on
Bartholomew says several have
started the journey, but he hopes
to be the first to complete the
Bartholomew's wife is follow-
ing him on the trip in a pick up
truck with a camper mounted
- on the back.
Even the ash tray rides
smoother in Chevrolets
When you're down at your dealer's trying out a new Chevrolet, be sure
you pull out the ash tray. Notice how nice and easy it glides, never hanging
up or even scraping. The reason is, it rides on ball bearings. Four shiny
little ball bearings. (Take the tray all the way out and you'll see them.)
You say you don't even smoke? Then look at it this way. That
ash tray is a symbol of the way we make cars: Paying extra GM
attention to the little things as well as the big ones, as a way ---
of making extra sure your '67 Chevrolet gives you
that sure feeling
Has your old range had it? And have you?(
Then put that gift check where it will do
you the most good! The fabulous new electric
self-cleaning oven rids you of a tough scour-
ing-job forever. And since 8 out of 10 new
homes in the area we serve have electric
ranges, it's obvious that clean (soot-free)
flameless cooking is as up-to-date as to-
morrow. Give yourself a break and go
modern electrically! It's a clean break with
the past that brings you a happier New Year.
Buying a home? Then remember,
\ Total-Electric Living Lower in cost, higher in value
is a clean break with the past than a combination of services.
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION.
VOWR FAX-PA WY. i .0 WrIIDff9Es Rxrc- -
TOM W ANSWER inOw
conditiwxu tbutformerly -
h~d mm ambwummv
gbt It for wexorty i
lm s It should be by cm do
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
401 WILLIAMS AVE. PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-2471
is a clean
THE STAR, Port St. Joo, Fla.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967 PAGE NINE
JANUARY 26, 27 and 28
Save DOLLARS with these TREMENDOUS values!
MAXWELL HOUSE BRAND
1 POUND CAN
LIMIT ... One Can With $7.00 or More Purchase
SALTINES .-- lb. b
p ZESTEE STRAWBERRY
PRESERVES -- 2 lb.
--- DISCOUNT SPECIAL
YELLOW ROSE BRAND
88 OUNCE JAR
LIMIT .. One Jar With $7.00 or More Purchase
----- DISCOUNT SPECIAL -----
FAMOUS COMET BRAND
REGULAR SIZE CAN
Comet Is A Known and Trusted Product
PRIDE OF INDIA BLACK
PEPPER 4 oz.
CAMPFIRE 1 LB. BAG
RED BIRD VIENNA 4 OZ.
3 lb. can
FROSTY MORN HICKORY SMOKED
SUGAR CURED HAMS
FULL QUARTER LOIN
Pork Chop Ib. 59c
FROSTY MORN HICKORY SMOKED SLICED FREE
SLAB BACON lb. 39c
Bologna, Spiced Luncheon, Salami, Pickle and Pimento, Olive, Liver Cheese
FRANKS 12 oz. pkg. 39c
Ground BEEF 3 Ibs. $1.29
GA. GRADE "A"
TOMATOES lb. 15c
FRESH SOLID CANADIAN
CABBAGE--- ..---lb. 7c RUTABAGAS -----lb. 7c
GEORGIA RED FRESH FLORIDA
,SWEET POTATOES lb. 7c SWEET CORN ear 7c
YELLOW LARGE GREEN
0 N 10 N S ------- lb. 7c CUCUMBERS -- ea. 7c
46 OUNCE CAN
7 OUNCE CAN
TABLETS FOR PAIN
100 COUNT BOTTLE
S. OR MORE
100 S & H STAMPS
With $10.00 or More Purchase-
Please Present This Coupon
Good thru Jan. 28
CF1lr~-- -- r._v ----'.--.
-- DISCOUNT SPECIAL ---
APALACIICOLA BAY BREADED
10 OUNCE PKG.
Quick, Easy and Delicious Food
Honey Suckle With Giblet Gravy MR. "G" FROZEN CRINKLE CUT
Sliced TURKEY 2 lb. $1.99 POTATOES 2 Ib. bag 32c
010m' _- -- I
Del Monte Sliced or Halved-No. 2V2
PEACHES---- can 32c
DEL MONTE FRUIT
COCKTAIL -_303 can 22c
Del Monte Sliced or Crushed
PINEAPPLE no. 1 can
DEL MONTE LIGHT No. V2 Can
CHUNK TUNA can 32c
Del Monte French Style No. 303 Can
GREEN BEANS --- can 24c
DEL MONTE TOMATO 8 Oz. Cans
SAUCE -- 9 cans 99c
Del Monte Cut No. 303 Can
GREEN BEANS --- can 24c
Del Monte Stewed No. 303 Can
TOMATOES -- can 24c
Del Monte Prune Qt. Jars ,
JUICE ---- 2 jars
Del Monte SPINACH or No. 303 Cans
New Potatoes ---can 18c
CHECK ALL YOUR CARDS
AGAINST THIS WINNER
LIST EVERY WEEK
ORANGE JUICE qt. jar 24c
IVORY SOAP----4 bars 26c
NABISCO OREO 16 Oz. Ctn. or Cello Bag
CREME SANDWICH pkg. 45c
-- DAIRY DEPARTMENT --
8 OZ. CANS SUNSET GOLD
BISCUITS -- 6 pak. ctn. 52c
MARGARINE ------1 lb. 32c
RICH and RED DEL MONTE TOMATO
BIG! 20 OZ.
WINNING HORSES TO DATE
* Mr. Speedman
* Tramp Chaser
* Eighty Winks
* Big Daddio
* Flipper's Fool
* Ladyship Lou
* Derby Doll
* Old Wirenoser
* Charley Hoss
* Baron Bill
* Count Can't
* Go Go Gal
* Great Daze
* Model T-Bird
* Jurnpin Jax
* Smart Alec
* Post Haste
* Turf Burner
* Oatmeal Molly
* Rocky Rhodes
* House Afire
* Fleet Feet
* Flash Jordan
* Glmme Five 0 Connie Girl
" Doctor Dum 0 Pegleg Peg
* Gitwithit 0 Teddybear
* Noisy Nan 0 Dem Bums
* Big Iron Ball o' Go
* Kookie Kid Wit's End
* Lady Chance Blinkers
* Mr. Jetstream 0 Moonshot
* Able Alice Space Racer
* Ounce o' Bounce Light 'n Lo
* Gal Friday : Never Again
* Thataway Baby Joby
* Chestnuts S Y's Guy
* Jack's Fleet Hello Dollly
* Night TraTl
* Crazy Mazy
* How Now
" Man Alive
* Mr. Jinx
* El Bee Jay
* Go Joe
* Ain't Wright
* Right o' Way
By By Blues
* Don Dee Do
* Mr. Out Front
NEW WINNERS NEXT WEEK
WATCH THIS SPACE IN OUR ADS,
START "PLAYING THE
HORSES" NOW! WIN o $1,000
A REG. 73c VALUE! SHEER STRIPS
113 Ii I II
... ..:. ..
I II Ir
lg i g =N Y-.i it-[oil 1:1-1 A11-1 ILI 11k
- 11 7 1 -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
? T J
North Carolina Businessman to Speak
'At Long Avenue Baptist Church Sunday
This group of young men, students at Port
St. Joe High School and Gulf Coast Coast Junior
College have a band which played' for a teen age
dance here in Port St. Joe last Friday night with
all proceeds going to the March of Dimes. Satur-
Jaycee DSA Awards
(Continued. From Page 1) -
baseball activities and was one of
the founders of the Gulf County
Little Major League.
President Lou Little presented
service awards to the following
Jaycees: Jaibes Hanlon, Jim Coo-
gan, Hfaroldt Keels, Charles New-
port, Wesley.,Adkins, Robert Ned-
ley, Ralph Swatts, Robert Mont-
gomery, Wayne Richburg, Ruel
Whitehurst, Virgil Daniell and Jim
. National Director Joe Parrott in-
(6duced the Keynotd speaker for
the evening, George Hamilton,
Commander, retired of Pensacola.
Commander Hamilton delivered,
a very inspiring address on 'The
Changing American Character" to
the 90 Jaycees, wives and guests
in attendance at the dinner meet-
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this oppor-
tunity to thank all of my friends
for the flowers, cards, visits, but
most of all for the prayers that
have been offered up in my behalf.
Especially would I like to thank
the doctors and Municipal Hospital
staff for their untiring efforts.
Continue your prayers and may
God bless each of you.
S BILL ~OEMER, Sr.
Income Tax Returns
J D. CLARK
27 Years Experience
Prompt and Efficient
INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Ave. Ph 227-7771
day morning the group presented $63.00 to Frank
Pate, campaign chairman. From left to right are-
Clark Downs, Jim Raycroft, Robin Downs, Pate,
Prasopsuk Prasartthongosoth (yes that's spelled
right) and Leonard Weathers. -Star photo
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of DRIESBACH CLEANERS at 180
Avenue "C", Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida, intend to register
the said name with the Clerk of
Circuit Court, Gulf County, Flor-
/s/ Raymond A. Driesbach
/s/ Lenora Alecia Driesbach
Highland View 'Water Users
Water bills are payable, at .322
Fifth Street from the First to the
15th of each montli. Bills not paid
by the 16th will have service cut
BOARD of COMMISSIONERS
Highland Vidwv Water:'and
END of JANUARY WAREHOUSE,
ALL BRAND NEW
14 Ft. PLYWOOD FISHING BOATS
Reg. $271.00 Boats
NOW ONLY' $222.0
This Sale Good Through January
East Bay Marina
A-I'_ -r pt
4837 E. Hwy 98, Parker
Visitors from Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Thompson of
Detroit, Michigan are visiting here
with Mr. and Mrs' W. W. Garrett.
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
paneled block house. $6,250 Mex-
ico Beach. Phone 648-3141. Even-
ings call 648-4186. tfc-1-26
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry
house. 110 Bellamy Circle. See
between 2 and 5 p.m. tfc-1-26
FOR SALE: Lots in, Oak Grove.
Park yoUr trailer "on your own
lot. $25.00 down 'and $25.00 per,
month. For information phone
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom .house with'
den, built in kitchen and thermo-
stat controlled heater. Phone 229-
FOR SALE: Dwelling at 219 7th
Street. Contact Citizens Federal
Savings and Loan Association at
FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and
RENTALS contact Elizabeth W.
Thompson, associate. Mexico Beach
Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th
St. Phone 648-4454 E. Tom Prid-
geon, broker., tfc3-31
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
Marvin Avenue. Must see to ap-
preciate. Lot 75x15. For all infor-
mation call 227-4611.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 bath,
concrete block home on Marvin
Avenue; carport, well for watering
lawn, high elevation, desirable
neighborhood. Reasonably priced.
Call any reasonable hour 9-5466 or
after 6 p.m. 9-4691. ,tfc-ll-24
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
,cated on corner lot in nice
neighborhood. Two carports with
utility rooms. Phone, 227-8021. tfc
FOR SALE: Four bedroom house
at 805 Garrison Avenue. $10,-
500.00. Phone 227-8941. tfc-12-8
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom concrete
block home on Westcott Circle.
Reasonable. Call 227-7481.
FOR SALE: 1966 Motorola port-
able TV with stand. Pay $150.00
cash or assume payments of $11.91
monthly. Call 227-8312. tfc-12-1
FOR SALE: TWo bedroom house
and two extra lots. Three cess
pools, garage, three wells, two elec-
tric pumps. Good garden spot. All
fenced up to paving. Corner of
Fourth Street and Park Ave. Must
be seen to appreciate. Reason for
selling, moving out of state. See
J. J. Lairmore, 115 4th Street,
Highland View. 2tp-l-19
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Inquire at Smith's Phar-
FOR SALE: One bedroom house,
four miles above White City.
Cash or terms. Phone 227-5091. tf
FOR RENT OR SALE: 3 bedroom
house at 117 Westcott Circle.
Can be seen by calling 227-7481.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
room house. Convenient to school.
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: Large house it St. Joe
Beach. 3 bedroom, living room,
2 glass enclosed porches, heated
by gas and two fireplaces. Avail-
able Nov. 7. Families with children
and pets welcome. Call 227-4611,
G. Wayne DeHart, prominent
business man and Baptist layman
from Hickory, North Carolina will
speak at the Long Avenue Baptist
Church on Sunday morning, Janu-
Plans Bake Sale
The American Legion Auxiliary
will hold a bake and rummage
sale Friday and Saturday between
the hours of 9 and 5 at the Ameri-
can Legion Hall.
All members are urged to bake
cakes, pies, or cookies and bring
to the hall early Friday morning
or contact onel of these ladies for
pick up of bake goods: Mrs. Vic
Harrison', Mrs. P. G. Hart, Mrs. E.
C. Cason, Mrs. W. D. Dare or take
them to Thames Jewelry to Mrs..
Articles are needed for the rum-'
mage sale and donations will be
The Auxiliary has many projects
they participate in annually. Some
of them are: rehabilitation pro-
grams, making comfort articles for
the hospitals and sending a girl to
Stop by the American Legion
Hall Friday or Saturday for bake
goods or check the rummage table.
Hot coffee will be sold also.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at
Oak Grove. $40.00 month. See
Bill Carr. tfc-1-26
FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x
15' in new, modern, air condi-
tioned building. Call Helene Ferris
Phone 227-7616. tfc-1-12
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, upstairs. 522% Third
St. Call 227-8642. tfc-9-15
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
FOR 'RENT: Furnished apartment
at 1506 Long Avenue. Phone 227-
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses' at St. Joe Beach. ReaL
sonable monthly 'rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
FOR RENT: Four room furnished
house, Beacon Hill. Phone 227-
WANTED TO BUY: Cheap, light
boat trailer. C. B. Carroll, P. 0.
Box 683, Apalachicola. Itp
FOR SALE: 14' fiberglass fishing
boat. Kennedy Craft. Two bait
wells, use one for ice, one for live
box or bait. C. W. Long. tfc-1-26
FOR SALE: 17' fibreglass Aristo-
Craft boat with 80 hp motor and
Weko trailer. Contact R. F. Max-
well at the AP. tfc-10-27
ary 29 at eleven a.m.
Mr. DeHart is president of De-
Hart Motor Lines of Hickory,
North Carolina. He is a trustee of
Gardner-Webb Baptist College and
president of Baptist Laymen's Wit-
nessing Foundation. Mr. DeHart is
author of the tract: "How God
Taught Me To Witness In My Bus-
During the Sunday evening wor-
ship at 6:30 p.m. the church will
conduct an ordination service for
two young men in the church who
are to be ordained as deacons. Can-
didates for the deaconship are C.
E. Marshall and Gary Manz.
The Rev. J. C: Odum, Pastor of
the local church, extends an invi-
tation to all to attend these ser-
Last Rites Held
(Continued From Page 1)
field, Nelson Gardner, Buford Grif-
fin and John Dickey.
Honorary bearers were Earnest
Lightfoot, Edgar Williams, N. D.
Dees, W. C. Wilson, Woodrow
Shoots, H. W. Griffin, George Coo-
per, Frank Pate, Howard Wombles,
Everette McFarland, Nehi Gore,
James Lovett and Edgar Smith.
Prevatt / Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
SELL KNAPP SHOES part or full
time. Earn $25 to $150 a week
on high commissions and bonus,
Steady year-round business. Equip?
ment furnished. Write to R. L
Johnson, Knapp Shoes, Brockton
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Chuck Conners in'
GIRLS OF EUROPE
CHUCK and KAYE GIBSON are
back on the beach for this week
only. Phone. 648-4400 at the home
of J. J. Pippin. CALL US FOR IN.
COME TAX RETURNS.
NOTICE: R. L. Capps, Public Tax
Accountant has moved his office
from Dalkeith to the "Sign of the
Shiner" Route 71, Wewahitchka.
RADIO, TV REPAIR. For fast and
efficient service call Heath Ra-
dio and TV, 205 Duval St., Oak
Grove. Phone 227-5019. All work
WANTED IMMEDIATELY: Man or
Woman to supply consumers
with Rawleigh products in Gulf
County or Port St. Joe. Can earn
$50.00 weekly part time-$100 and
up full time. Write Rawleigh FLA-
FOR SALE: 14 ft. Correct Craft 100-336, Memphis, Tenn. 4tp-l-5
boat and trailer with 40 hp. COLOR TELEVISION
Buccaneer motor. Motor only run by RCA or PHILCO
10 to 12 hours. New paint on boat. 19" 21" 25"
Paint partially removed from in- A 1a2able for immediate delivery
'side for new painting. $275.00 cash. ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
Phone evenings 648-4945. Q. T. Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave
-- GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
F6R SALE: Very clean 1959 white altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
Chevrolet Impala. Red interior. Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
4-door. In excellent condition. Pri- trade. Amino. Phone 648-4045 or
ced reasonable. Call 229-2446 af- see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
er 5.uu p.um. wee. uayS. tI.-1-"
FOR SALE: Willys pick-up truck.
4 wheel drivel $175.00. Call 227-
FOR SALE: 1958 model Ford with
1960 engine. Pick-up truck. Body
in good condition. Good tires. Ph.
FOR SALE: Used TV's. Good con-
dition. $39.95 and up. ST. JOE
RADIO and TV. Phone 227-4081.
FOR SALE: Used Television sets.
Some, with new picture tubes.
For fast, efficient TV service call
ARNOLD'S FURNITURE and TV.
Phone 229-3611. tfc-12-1
FOR SALE: Like new 50,000 BTU
oil burning floor furnace, elec-
tric ignition, thermostat control.
Call 227-3816 after 5:30 p.m. tfc
FOR SALE: 3/8" plywood boat in
good condition. 1 qt. boat paint
and rod rack included. Asking
$70.00. See at 1015 Marvin Avenue )
or call 227-7951. 2tp-1-26
FOR SALE: 40 gal. electric water 1
heater. Good condition. Call 227-
FOR SALE: 4 gas heaters, $10.00
each. Gulf Cands Court, St. Joe
Beach. Phone 648-9188. tfc-1-5
REDUCE SAFE, simple and fast
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 3-13
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
ed. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
Phene 229-2272. tfe
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
tance Moving. Free Estimates.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS, V. ROWAN, POST 116,
TEE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
ig second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com.
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. Ill, F. & A. M., every first
nd third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
.....--.. -.-- .....
YuthsDonate'DanceProceeds to March of Dimes
: ,- .--. -
ii -- -
Are For You....Use em
are prepared and available pre-printed
and code numbered for our new
computer accounting system
FOR ALL OUR CHECKING ACCOUNTS
Come By Our Bookkeeping
Department and Pick Up Yours
F I F Ia Irst
Member: FDIQ anid Florida National Group
Regular $9.95 HIGHWAY
EMERGENCY KITS -- special, $7.50
LITTER CONTAINERS -- special, $1.95
Regular $8.95 FULL WIDTH
FLOOR MATS ---special, $5.95
Regular $5.95 KLEENEX
TISSUE DISPENSERS ---- special, $3.95
Regular $5.00 pair
SEAT BELT RETRACTORS --special, $2.75
WATCH THIS SPOT EACH WEEK ... for more of
these 'Low Priced Specials!
Jim Cooper Motor Co.
Your Chevrolet, Oldsmobile & Pontiac Dealer
PHONE 227-2471 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
will be here
i February I d'1 1and %
World's great mills
for elegant clothes
Custom Tailored by
This t1 a great opportunity to' see Unusual
Fabrics ... to get expert advice on the Smart
New Styles... to make your personal
clothes a Status Symbol of Success ... to avail
yourself of the Most Modern Technique
in Existence for Fitting Clothes Correctly,
"-~ ---* I-.- *S
~i c 'i
-TH SAR Pot t.Joe FordaTHURSDAY" JANUARY *26 1967