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hi This Week's' Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaltahoochee Valley"
1 c COPY
Gulf County sent 2,009 voters-
less than half of those registered
-to the polls. Tuesday in Florida's
first hotly contested two-party elec-
tion since Reconstruction.
In Northwest Florida, where a
Republican never shows on the bal-
lot in a local race, hardly a local.
Democratic nominee went in office
without Republican opposition.
State-wide, Governor C 1 a ude
Kirk received enough Republican.
support in both the House and
Senate to sustain any veto he
might exercise during the coming
session of the Legislature. Florida
now has 20 Republican Senators
and 40 Republican Representatives.
In Gulf County, the Republicans
didn't fare so well, but they did
receive a surprising vote for their
first appearance on the ballot.
Incumbent Representative Ben
C. Williams won by the smallest
majority of the Gulf County dele-
gation and he polled a two to one
majority. Williams received 5,-
230 votes in Bay County, 742 in
Calhoun and 1,758 in Gulf County.
His opponent, Republican Herbert
H. Hinson polled 3,039 votes in
Bay County, 225 in Calhoun and,
251 in Gulf. Williams polled 7,-
730 votes to 3.515 for Hinson.
In the other Representative race,
John Robert Middlemas won re-
election over Republican Joseph
P. LeSuer by nearly a four to one
majority. Middlemas received 6,-
272 votes in Bay, 731 in Calhoun
and 1,743 in Gulf for a total of
8,746. LeSuer polled 1,881 in Bay,
197 in Calhoun and 191 in Gulf
for 2,269 votes.
Senator L. P. "Pete" Gibson won
election to the Sixth Senate Dis-
trict composed of Columbia, Frank-
lin, Gulf, Hamilton, Jefferson, Li-
berty, Madison, Suwannee, Taylor
and Wakulla County by a majority
of 11,504 votes to 3,763 for Jack Es-
Senship. Gibson received 1,661 bal-
ts in Gulf and Espenship 223.
All vote counts are complete but
Listed below are the honor roll
students for the fourth six week
period at Port St. Joe High School.
The list was released this week by
the office of Principal Allen Scott.
7th GRADE-Kitty Core.
10th GRADE-Cookie Fendley.
8th GRADE-La Donna Dawson.
"A" and "B"
7th GRADE-Vickie Bass, Steve
Ward, Donald Thomas, Desda Har-
per, Judy Schweikert; Laura Ma-
lear, Judy Hendrix, Linda Lewis,
Tyler Smith, Phyllis Thomason,
George McLawhon, Debra Maness.
8th GRADE-Lanell Chason,
Margaret Howell, Marsha Player,
Carol Parker, Deborah Kersey,
Mike Wimberley, John Goodman
and Eddie Holland.
9th GRADE-Jo Beth Hammock,
Joyce Bishop, Debbie Sykes, Pam
Wilson, Brenda Wall, Shirley Cant-
ley and,Katherine Sutton.
10th GRADE-Bobby Kennedy,
L. P. "Pete" GIBSON
. .f. Representative
THIS IS HOW GULF COUNTY VOTED TUESDAY v
PRECINCT 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 8 | 9 10 11
L. P. "Pete" Gibson 230 161I 57 1 24 | 205 I 99 | 11 I 313 | 131 217 | 213
John H. Espenship 20 7 5 1| 1 34 | 4 1 | 25 | 30 52 | 44
John Robert Middlemas 233 160 1 57 | 24 1 214 | 96 | 11 | 300 1 192 232 1 224
Joseph P. LeSuer 16 | 10 1 4 0 1 26 I 3 1 2 1 35 [ 201 38 1 37
Ben C. Williams 239 I 175 1 611 24 | 220 1' 104 1 13 1 340 1 1761 198 | 208
-- I 1 -lin1 1 1 = I I I r I 1 I I -^ I --
Herbert H. "Herb" Hinson
5 1 3
51 1I1i13 1 3 121 57
TAGS WILL GO ON
Automobile, truck and trailer
tags will go on sale for the com-
ing 13-month tag period Satur-
day of this week.
The tags will be on sale
through Saturday, May 20.
Residents of the Port St. Joe
area may purchase the tags from
the Hannon Insurance Agency
here in Port St. Joe. Frank Han-
non stated that for those who
wish to purchase their tags early
in order to get low numbers, his
office will be open Saturday
'from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.
Tags may also be purchased at
the office of Tax Collector Har-
land Pridgeon in Wewahitchka.
*- _- ^ -_--
EulW AmE* f-osj l W EuU lE 1I 11
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Holcomb of Palm Boulevard brought
in the first Pompano of the season Tuesday of this week. Another
oddity, according to the Holcombs, the Pompano was caught in St.
Joseph Bay near the St. Joe Paper Company docks. Most Pompano
are caught near the entrance to the bay and farther out in the
Gulf. -Star photo
Jack Miller Dies Suddenly Yesterday
Jack Miller, age 62, passed away
suddenly yesterday afternoon at
his home in Overstreet.
Funeral services will be held in
Oklahoma. City, Oklahoma with full
Mr. Miller moved to Overstreet
six years ago after retiring from
the U. S. Army as a Master Ser-
geant. He is a member of the VFW
No. 9969, Oklahoma City and the
N.C.O. Club at Tyndall A.F.B. He
is a veteran of World War H and
a member of the Baptist Church.
Survivors include his widow,
Mildred J. Miller, Overstreet; one
half brother, Pete Pearson, Pauls
Valley,, Okla.; a sister, Mrs. Sue
Colley of Pauls Valley.
The body will lie in state at Pre-
vatt Funeral Home Thursday. The
remains will be shopped to Hun-
ter Funeral Home in Oklahoma
City for funeral services.
Prevatt Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Willie Ramsey, Karol Altstaetter,
Jeannine Britt, and Dianne Daw-
llth GRADE-Jo Ann Haney,
Dorothy Sutton, Pat Strobel, Jae
Freida Joines, Susanne Antley,
Becky Hendrix, Tiny Fendley, Jim
Fensom and Jan Stripling.
12th GRADE-Julia Robinson,
Phyllis Miles, Bill Hutchings,
Boyd Merritt, Betty Creamer, Judy
Herring, Sue McCormick, Linda
Rycroft, Pam Parker, Cherry
White and Peggy White.
Visitors From Tennessee
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Norton and
children Susan, Sam and Scott of
Cleveland, Tenn., and Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Martin Watts and son, Martin,
of Jacksonville, were the Easter
holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs. T.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 196I
City Wide Clean-Up, Paint-Up, Fix-Up
Campaign Gets Under Way Monday
Port St. Joe's annual Clean-
Up, Paint-Up, Fix-Up week will
officially begin Monday, accord-
ing to City Auditor and Clerk
Mayor Frank Pate proclaimed
the special "Fix-Up Week" on
March 15, setting aside a full
week- to encourage sprucing up
the city from one end to the
The program is being co-spon-
sored by all local schools, chur-
ches and civic groups.
The City Commission feels
that the program is necessary
each year to prepare for the
Summer tourist season which is
growing each year and to give
the city a better appearance and
more sanitary atmosphere for its
The City is also using the spe-
cial week to clean up all of its
buildings, parkways and road
sides. The entire City work
force will be involved 'in the
clean-up program next week.
To encourage clean up around
homes, the City is offering free
trash pick-up of yard rubbish
during this week only. Special
pick-up of trash and yard clean-
-ings usually costs, but it is be-
ing made available f'ee to- em-
Sphasize the need for cleaning
up winter's debris.
The City is urging the follow-
,ing J 10-point program of clean
,up and fix up:
Remove all rubbish from front
and back yards.
iant grass on any bare spots.
Trim hedges and replace dead
Paint the exterior of homes
Repair and paint fences.
Clean vacant lots of rubbish
and plant them with flowers.
Drain and fill low spots where
mosquitoes can breed.
Clean .out rubbish, old paper.
and other fire hazards from at-
tics, storage rooms and garages.
Repair sidewalks and drive-
Board Learns That Hospital
Deficit to Reach $45,000
Lack of Patient Load Over Past Two Years Uses
Up Cash Reserves; Deficit Includes 'Depreciation
City Auditor and Clerk Charles Brock told the City Commission Tuesday night to plan
on a $45,000 deficit in the operation of the Municipal Hospital this year .. a deficit
that has not been provided for in the current budget. The deficit has been two years in
coming due to changes in hospital insurance in the area which increases the amount paid
by the patient. This has resulted in a reduced patient load. \The hospital had a cash
reserve when the insurance was changed, but this has since been used up.
Brock noted that all of the defi-
cit is not in cash paid out. A por-
tion of the shortage in funds is a
bookkeeping figure. For instance,
$21,000 of the red ink is in a de-
preciation account, where a set
amount is put in a ledger each year
to take care of obsolescence of
equipment and buildings. Another
$6,722 .is included in the $43,000
deficit which is interest to be paid
on bonded indebtedness, but has
been budgeted to be paid by the
City general fund.
Even though over half of the
money is "bookkeeping" figures,
the deficit will eventually have to
be made up in cash, Brock point-
The revelation means that the
City must now come up with about
15,000 unbudgeted dollars to pay
Hospital operating expenses this
To try and head off further defi-
cits, the City Commission will make
a study of the number of indigent
patients referred regularly to the
Hospital from outside of Port St.
Joe and will possibly ask the
County to bear more of this bur-
den. The County now pays $75.00
on the bill of an indigent, but
some of the bills run into the hun-
dreds and thousands of dollars,
-which is lost by the Hospital.
Hospital Commission I. C. Ned-
ley said that he has called a meet-
ing of the Hospital Board for Ap-
ril 11 to discuss ways of blessing
the red ink operation of the facili-
In other business Tuesday night,
e $ Approved of a Resolution en-
dorsing a state appropriation of
$689,500 for St. Joseph's Peninsu-
la State Park. Copies are to go to
the Governor, and chairmen of
the Senate and House Appropria-
Agreed to a price offered by
West Florida Gas and Fuel Com-
pany to replace and vent heaters
in the Centennial Building..
Purchased 800 feet of 2Y
inch-fire hose at $1.05 per foot and'
400' feet of 1%I inch fire hose at
70c 'per foot from Jack Coocke
Company of Pensacola.
Purchased 500 feet of clay soil
pipe and some fittings from the
(Continued On Page 12)
Space Installation Set
For Port St. Joe Area
Additional defense activities are planned for Port
St. Joe, according to the latest edition of Congress-
man Bob Sikes "Newsletter".
The Congressman made public the fact that ap-
proximately $25 million will be spent in this vicinity
to construct "a new, highly sophisticated facility at
Port St. Joe to implement America's space detection
The facility will constitute a major construction
No further information has been made public
on the project due to security and other considera-
Hearings Started to Decide Status
Of School Board's Bond Sale Money
A hearing was held before Cir-
cuit Judge W. E. Bailey in Pana-
ma City last Friday to determine
the status of the Gulf County
School Board's money received
from a $2.5 million bond issue, and
placed, now, in the Wewahitchka
The Florida First National Bank
has asked for its share of the de-
posited funds and base their re-
quest on a Florida Statute stating
that all qualified banks in a coun-
ty shall have a pro-rata share of
School Board deposits.
Since the money is now drawing
4% interest from the Wewahitchka
State Bank, the question has been
raised as to whether the money is
deposited or invested.
The Florida First National holds
the position that the money is de-
posited and have asked for their
share. The bank now has a portion
of the School Board operating
funds, but none of the bond sale
Judge Bailey gave the local
bank five days to study the Board's
answer, after which the Judge will
set a date for a second hearing.
Grady Booth, 69
Passes Away Tuesday
Booth, age 69, of Wewa-
passed away at 9:25 p.m.
night at the Municipal
following a lingering ill-
He was a resident of Wewahitch-
He is survived by his widow,
Evela L. Booth of Wewahitchka;
one son, Grady L. Booth serving
with 'the Navy; one grandson; two
sisters, Mrs. Gerald McGill and
Mrs. Mary Barham, both of Port
Funeral services will be held in
Wew~hitchka with arrangements
to be announced later by Comfor-
ter Funeral Home.
Another Florida Power Award Given
Helene's new Beauty Shop be-
came the second area business to
receive the Florida Power Corpor-
ation's new "All Electric Building
Award" in as many weeks Thurs-t t
day morning of last week.
The program, recently adopted
by FPC is sponsored by Edison
To receive the award a new or
remodeled commercial building
must be total electric; have quali-
fying lighting levels; proper and
adequate comfort conditioning;
electric water heating and electric
The award was presented to
Mrs. Helene Ferris, Thursday by
Bill Spikes, Florida Power's service
Helene's Beauty 'Shop just re- .N
cently moved into a new building.
on Williams Avenue which quali- ._ --:. .
fled for the award. The building is -- -
modern in design, and, of course,
features all weather air condition-
The functionally modern build- Bill Spikes, left, presents an "AII.Electric Award" to Mrs. He-
ing was designed by H. R. Odom lene Ferris of Helene's Beauty Shop last Thursday afternoon. Look-
and the builder was Barrier Build- ing, right, is Lloyd Pope, Florida Power Manager here in Port St.
ers, both of Port St. Joe. Joe. --Star photo
Light Vote Gives Democrats Victory
In Gulf County Voting Tuesday.
Principal Allen Scott Releases Fourth
Period Port St. Joe High Honor Roll
----- -------- ----- -- ----
PAGE ""WO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967
Most people will agree that prejudice is an evil thing.
The very idea of forming an opinion without knowledge of
the facts is deplored by every fair-minded person.
Anyone who has ever served on a jury, or who has been
a spectator at a court trial, has been impressed that every
effort is made to present the facts and to arrive at a decision
'without prejudice. And everyone is aware that the person
who has no prejudice at all is a rarity indeed. Nor is this
just a matter of disliking people because of their race, reli-
gion or country of origin. There are prejudices involving
fat people, bearded people, wealthy people, dogs, cats,
children and food.
In any case, we have come a long way in this country
in overcoming many types of prejudice. While we still have
vestiges of "know nothing" groups, these no longer have
the numbers and influence they once boasted. Indeed,
most people look uponi today's peddlers of prejudice with
scorn and contempt.
But what is often overlooked in all this is that prejudice
has two faces. There is such a thing as being prejudiced
for someone or something, because of some sort of kinship.
And this is at the bottom of many of our troubles today.
Incredibly, it has become fashionable in some quarters to
be prejudiced for something. An excellent example may be
found in the case of Adam Clayton Powell. There is no
doubt that some people are antagonistic to Powell because
he's a Negro. But by the same token, there's at least aW
much sentiment for him, based solely on prejudice for him
because he is a Negro. Left entirely out of their judgment
is the fact that Powell's conduct would have been inexcus-
able on the part of anyone, and it is utterly reprehensible
on the part of an ordained minister, not to mention a mem-
ber of Congress.
Curiously, one finds that the very politicians who are
loudest in their denunciation of prejudice are the very ones
who try hardest to capitalize on it when it will benefit them.
This issue was callously exploited not many years ago by
0 i f IN
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
The early Equinox apparently has April all fouled up., The
traditional "April showers" were dumped upon us five days early
Monday. But, we're not complaining. The showers were needed.
Have you had your air-conditioner on yet?
Even though the past few days have been unseasonably hot,
Easter Sunday brought its usual chilly weather along with it.
My grape vine has blossomed out with a new crop of leaves
and my "Spring fever" has suffered relapse, so I guess its time to
turn off the heater until November.
And speaking of "Spring" don't forget the city's annual
Spring clean-up, fix-up and paint-up week which starts Monday of
We would advise you paying a little more affention to' the
parking meters downtown now.
New meters have been installed and a meter officer employed
by the City to see that the meters do their intended ob of regu-
lating the parking on Reid Avenue and its side streets. irr mak-
ing our rounds over the business district soliciting advertising
we see more and more overtime parking tickets sticking under
The old meters had become so worn out that half of them
wouldn't work and, as a consequence, they weren't priced' too,
closely. Such isn't the case any more. The meters- work and' a
man is by periodically to check and see if you, have' praced the
necessary money therein. Take care, nowr
We work on a schedule with everything we do so' that most
of the things we have to do will get done in a reasonable, length
As a "for instance", we get a haircut every other Fkiday at
about 8:15 in, the morning.
- We aren't alone in this hair cutting program. Rev. C. Byrona
Smith, pastor of the First Baptist Church and Charleyr Parker of
Mexico Beach are on our schedule too. Usually we. meet in thie
barber shop on the appointed Friday morning.
Friday, Charley was already in the chair getting Mhis locks
trimmed when we arrived at the barber shop. We noticed that
his hair was a little longer on top than usual, and remarked' to this
Charley replied, "I'm letting it grow long enough to comb
just one more time before it gets grey."
Too late, Charley!
Published Every T'hursday 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, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PosToFrIcE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March S, 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. $2125 THREE MOS. $127.30
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the pub ishers
tot hold tinselves liable ftor damage further than amount received such
Te, poken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weigued The spoken word barely asser; the printed word thoroughly con.
vics. The spoken word to I-at: the printed word remain.
certain master-politicians who even used computers to
gauge the extent of prejudice for their Presidential candi-
date, and how it could be best exploited to his advantage.
Frankly we don't know how you can lick this sort of
thing. But surely it's time for all of us to start, as indi-
viduals, judging others on their merit, or lack of merit, and
not on the basis: "Well, he's one of us."
QUOTATIONS FROM MAO
They say that over in China everybody goes around
with a book entitled "Quotations from Chairman Mao Tse-
tung." This is not only because the little red book with
the plastic cover is crammed full of inscrutable oriental
wisdom. It's good life insurance. Without all of Mao's
thoughts stuffed in his back pocket, a Chinese knows he
stands a good chance of losing face, from the neck up.
And now a lot of people in this country too are going
in for the profound thoughts of Mao Tse-tung. A pirated
edition is being sold here like hot egg rolls and is enjoying
great favor with the beatnik set. And this popularity is
well-deserved. because some of Comrad Mao's'thoughts are
as deep and stimulating as those insufferable "Confucius
Say" gags that a person cam here anywhere.
If you'd like a free sample of the profundities' that have
welled up from tkhe soul of Conmrade Mao, ponder the follow-
"Whoever sides with the revolutionary people is a
revolutionary." (It took Karl Marx- 1,565,435 words; to say
the same thing.)
Dickinson Will Recommend Repeal of
Tangible Personal Property Tax Law
ORLANDO-Fred 0. (Bud) Dick-
inson, Jr., Comptroller of Florida,
this week said that he will recom-
mend the repeal of the tangible
personal property tax law, as ap-
plicable to homeowners, to the
State Legislature, when it con-
venes next month.
Dickinson said the recommenda-
tion is one part of a program that
he will lay before the Legislature
in an effort to secure relief for
"Surely this measure will pro-
vide great hope for the over-bur-
dened taxpayers of our state," said
Dickinson in a press conference in
Orlando, where he attended a
meeting of the Florida Savings and
Dickinson said his office was
making an in-depth study to deter-
mine how much state revenues
would be cut if the Legislature acts
on his recommendation.
Presently, tangible personal pro-
perty in Florida is valued at a to-
tal of $3,928,167,325 on the 1966
tax rolls. This amount, however,
does not include Volusia County,
which has not yet submitted its
tangible personal property roll to
"Things develop ceaselessly." (Don't they, though?)
"Not to have a correct political point of view is like
having no soul." (In Red China, not to have a correct po-
litical view leads to dissolution of body also, and reunion
with honorable ancestors.)
"In this world things are complicated and are decided
by many factors." (You want to debate this?)
"It is wrong to appraise our work either from the view-
point that everything is positive or from the viewpoint that
everything is negative." (This is deep stuff and will doubt-
less be discussed at the next teach-in at Berkeley.)
"Don't wait until problems pile up and cause a lot of
trouble before trying to solve them." (Like Mao did?)
With everybody in Red China reading this kind of ma-
terial no wonder the country is in a state of collapse.
We're beginning to believe that rumor about Chairman
Mao retiring to produce more profound thoughts. Maybe
"Place problems on the table."' ((Okay. Then what?) he's going into, the fortune cookie business.
WHAT WRONG HERE? You are driving
/ the leod car. You want to turn left at the
approaching intersection, so your left
blinkeris -blinking and there's no oncoming
traffic. Should you go ahead and turn
when you reach the intersection?!
HERE'S WHArS'WRONG: You've checked
ahead, hut what about behind? That second
car hack is pulling out to pass. Has its
driver .seen yoursignal? Also, your car's
position should Helpi signal your Intention.
With a left turnicamning up, you should be
closer to the center-l4e. Finally, the driver
trailingyou hasn't [eft enough' living room
ahead of himi (a car-length for every
traffic Accident Prevention by,
State treasurer & Insurano
Week End Visitors
Misses Sherry, White andl Bar-
bara Lewki.sandiForrestt Wa n Camp
who are students at Florida- State
University, were the guest ef lithdir
parents tissweek: endl.
NOTICE OF SALE:
TO: MivCurt&ir Rlianes-
Yoo .are hereby notified' that the
following motor vehicle: 1966
Chevrolet Biscayne 2-door, Tdenti-
fication Number 14-416D2118448,
will be- solcBat public sale at 11:00
A.M. on the 4th (fay of April, 1967
at Jim Cooper Motor Co', Port St.
The proceeds of the, sale will be
applied first to the payment of
the- costs; of" retaking,, storing and
sale of said motor vehicle and the
cost of publication of notice of sale
and then to the satisfaction of the
balance due under the contract cov-
ering the financing of said motor
vehicle.. Any surplus will be paid
to yoa and you will remain liable
for any balance remaining unpaid,
under said contract.
316 N. Oates St.
-.,JJ MJ -Future!
h5's wearing a
OTC Back Support
All Ties. bute;`
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66 TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
the Comptollier's Office for ap-
The governing bodies of each-
county determine the village rate
to be levied on a particular coun-
ty's valuation roll.
Dickinson said he felt that what-
ever revenue was lost, it would-
more than be made up for by the
recent statewide 100 per cent re-
assessment which increased ad va-
lorem tax rolls to $6.5 billion.
Dickinson listed three reasons
for his decision to make the rec-
First, Florida home owners are
already overburdened by ad valor-
em taxes. Second, the ownership
of personal property is in a con-
state of flux and it is extremely
difficult for county tax assessors
to keep accurate accounts of it.
Third, it is practically impossible
to accurately determine the rate of
depreciation of tangible personal
During the press conference,
Dickinson said he would support
two other tax reform proposals ex-
pected to receive legislative con-i-
The first being reform of the
Green Belt Law dealing with the
valuation of land used for agricul-
tural purposes; and the second be-.
ing the simplification of the Pope
Law for reduction of land valua-
THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967 PAGE THREE
WHAT EVER YOU DO SHOP RICH'S
IGA THIS WEEK!!
FROSTY MORN FERRIS:
SLICED BACON ORANGES an
lb. 59c .3 bag
pint 65c SHO
Sunnyland and Frosty Morn
Hickory Smoked 2 2
WHOLE PICNIC cans
PICNIC ----- 39c
CENTER CUT LB. .. --.. -
PICNIC STEAK 43c Dog Food 12 cans 88c
PORK LOIN SPECIAL DELIGHT QU
Center Cut Chops LOIN END
POUND PORK ROAST-- Ib. 49c E
FAMILY PACK L
PORK CHOPS ---b.
WAFER THINS ALL FLAVORS TABLERITE
LOIN CHOPS Ib. 79c ICE MILK 2
INTRODUCTORY OFFER FREE SAMPLES Fri. and Sat.
TARNOW WHOLE HOG HOT, MILD and MEDIUM
SAUSAGE lb. 69c
TRY IT AND YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID!
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.
S BUT FOR YOU OUR CUSTOMERS
THE VERY BEST OF THIS U.S. CHOICE IS SELECTED BY IGA BEEF EXPERTS!,
IRI s FRESH ALL MEAT
SIRLUINS CUBED STEAK STEW BEEF
lb. 88c lb. 88c Ib. 69c
EXTRA GOOD LEAN
GROUND BEEF 3-----3 lbs. $1.29
. . ... .
m-- mn n u m
IGA 20 oz.
CATSUP 3 b
IGA SMOOTH 18 oz.
2 jars 88c
BAMA QUALITY QT.
100 % LEAN GROUND FLAVOR RICH EXTRA LEAN 00
'ROUND -- lb. 88c GROUND CHUCK 3 lbs. *
FOR OUR CUSTOMERS FULL VARIETY
GENUINE SPRING LAMB AND 'PREMIUM VEAL
SUNNYLAND FROZEN CUBE STEAKS
!0 C b S a b x 6 c SWIFT'S JEWEL
10 Cube Steak box 69c SHORTENING
ECONOMY MEAT SPECIALS
HERMAN WEINERS 3 packs
*RED HOT SAUSAGE 2' Ilbs.
DOTHAN STYLE SAUSAGE 2 b
*MEATY NECK BONE 3 lbs.
SMOKE HOCK --- 3 Ibs.
PAN SAUSAGE ---3 Ibs.
3 lb. can 58c
IGA FRESH, CRISPY
fome Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
Jam or Jelly
OAK HILL 2Y2 oz.
5 pkgs. 88c Peaches
Carrots and Radishes
2 Ibs. 19c
RED RIPE (IN BASKETS)
CAFE SPECIAL -40 lb. box
FRESH BLACK EYE
Peas ib. 33c
Salad Pepper large
Salad Cukes __ bag
2 doz. 88c
3 jars 88(
4 cans 88c
25 Ibs. 88c
DONALD DUCK GRAPEFRUIT
tis. 88c JUICE 3 46-oz.cans 88c
SAVE on These Items with $10 Order
GA. GRADE "A' LARGE- With $10.00 Oler or More
1 doz. EGGS FREE
MARTHA WHITE With $10.00 Order or More
Flour 10 lbs. 88c
Domino With $10.00 Order or More
Sugar 10 bs. 88c
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH With $10.00 Order or More
20 Ibs. 69c
ALL BRANDS With $10.00 Order or More
Snuff 10 cans 88c
4-12 oz. cans
MORTON APPLE, PEACH, or
COCONUT 20 oz.
March 22 thru April 1
II I II
L- I _1 II
THE STAR, Part, St. Joe, Fla.
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S VOT STAMPS
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967
Air Force Looking for "WAF" Recruits
Sergeant Claude Cowart, local
'U. S. Air Force recruiter, this
week announced that more Wom-
en in the Air Force (WAF) are
needed to fill highly technical jobs
on the aerospace team.
"The role of WAF in our coun-
try's defense is becoming more vi-
tal than ever before," said Ser-
geant Cowart. "They.now perform
in more than 100 different special-
Young women between the ages
of 18 and 27 who are high school
graduates are eligible. Then they
must qualify on a mental test and
physical examination before their
application is forwarded to a se-
WAF are assigned to 28 Air
Force bases in the United States
and they serve overseas in Eng-
land, Germany, Hawaii and Italy.
For more information without
obligation, on the WAF program
contact Sergeant Cowart at Room
206, Post Office Building, Panama
City or telephone 763-1301.
RUCKMAN SHOE SHOP
222 Reid Avenue Next to Thames Jewelry
For the Finest in Shoe Repair and a Complete Line of
MEN'S and BOYS DRESS SHOES
LEATHER and RUBBER BOOTS
LADIES KNEE BOOTS RUBBER OVERSHOES
COMPLETE LINE OF CANVAS SHOES i
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, 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"
Finest ualityhBy Harker China Company, America's Oldest
Finest Quality-By Harker China Company, America's Oldest
This group of "Annie Oakley's" is taking a
6-week basic rifle marksmanship course, spon-
sored by the Gulf County Civil Defense and in-
structed by members of the Gulf Rifle Club.
Members of the class from left to right are: Mrs.
George McLawhon, Mrs. Guerry Melton, Mrs. Hen-
April 15 Is Deadline for Business Men
To File Self-Employment Tax Returns
Many people in business for $400 or more in a year must re
themselves are now turning to the their earnings and pay Social
business of preparing their income curity taxes. Farmers who
tax returns and their Social Secur- have lost money may report
ity self-employment tax returns for thirds of their gross farm irc
1966. John V. Carey, Social Secur- for Social Security self-employx
ity District Manager in Panama purposes. The tax rate for
City, said this week that his office self-employment net earning
has had numerous inquiries con- 6.15 percent.
cerning the correct deadline date It is extremely important, C
for the filing of 1966 tax returns, said, to file complete correct
Carey explained that since April returns on all self-employmen
15, the usual deadline date, falls come, since ruhure Social Seci
on a non-work day this year, Mon- benefits are based upon
day, April 17, 1967, will be the amount of net earnings repo:
final date for filing timely tax re- In some cases, where self-em:
turns on 1966 earnings. ment tax reports werd income]
Carey pointed out that some or where no tax return was f
self-employed people are not re- self-employed individuals and 1
quired to pay income tax because families have lost Social Seci
their net earnings are too low, but benefits.
those who have net earnings of For further information on
ry Maige, Mrs. Lonnie Smith, Mrs. Tom Mitchell,
Mrs. B. R. Gibson, Jr., Miss Cherry White, Miss
Kathy Sutton, Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey, Mrs. George
Anchors, Miss Dottie Sutton, Mrs. F. E. Trammell,
Mrs. Bob Phillips, Mrs. Vince Kilbourn, Mrs. Mar-
garet Nichols, Mrs. Bob Faliski. --Star photo
cial Security or medicare matters,
contact your nearest Social Secur-
ity Office. The office for this area
is located at 1135 Harrison Avenue,
Panama City, Florida 32401. The
*port telephone number is 763-5331. The
1 Se- office is open Monday through
may Thursday from' 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
two- p.m. and on Friday from 8:30 a.m.
come to 7:30 p.m.
1966 IN MEMORY OF LAST EASTER
s is A gathering with my dear bro-
there and children will be long re-
arey membered. Thanks and may God
Stax bless each and every one for the
t in- kindness shown during the passing
'urity of my brother, M. M. Lovett.
RUTH LOVETT PAUL
All City Real and Personal Property
Taxes become delinquent April 1,
1967. Persons owing such taxes
are urged to pay same before that
date in order to avoid penalty
CITY of PORT ST. JOE
C. W. BROCK
CITY TAX COLLECTOR
Within A Radius of 50 Milps of Port St. Joe
DEEP and SHALLOW WELLS
Wielliams Well &
SAVINGS OF MORE THAN 50% ON
OPEN STOCK COMPLETE ITEMS!
YES, you can own this beautiful Satin Iron
stone Dinnerware for only 9c per piece jus
by trading with us. With each $5.00 in trad
punched on merchandise card, you may bu
one piece for only 9c (values up to $1.80)
Pick up a merchandise card and start towar
your complete set today!
SAVE UP TO
Values to $1.80 for only 9d
I. Color Fast
e Imagine! A complete 48-pc.
y service for 8 ($48.80 value)
. forlonly $4.321 Or a 72-pc.
s service for 12 ($73.20 value)
d for only $6.48..... Build as
large a set as you wish.
Drive-in Window At Rear
Gulf County Ladies League
Leading the alleys tonight was
Jo Ferrell with a 508 series and
Mary Alice Lyons with a 203 game.
Jo also had a 200 game.
Glidden and Williams Alley Kats
are tied for second place again
and St. Joe Paper Dolls and- Raf-
field's swapped places on the stand-
Raffield took all four games over
St. Joe Furniture. Shirley Town-
send led Raffield's with a 378 ser-
ies and high game of 164. Ruby Lu-
cas, led St. Joe Furniture with a
460 series and high game of 181.
Williams Alley Kats' skunked
Whitco, taking all four games,
scratch at that! All the ladies did
real'good for the Alley Kats.JElea-
nor Williams had a 478 series,
Chris Kershner had a 462 series,
Norma Hobbs had a 429 series and
Helen Elliott had a 420. Eleanor
picked up the 5-7 split. Norma and
Helen picked up the 2-7 split. The
total pins with handicap was 2242.
Leading Whitco was Wynell Burke
with a 452 series and high game
Frank Hannon's took all four
games over Rich's. Jo Ferrell led
Hannon's with games of 200, 150,
158 giving her a 508 series. Lois
Smith, followed her with a 449
series. Beth Johnson led Rich's
with a 393, series and high game
of 158. Bunnie Burkett was bowl-
ing with Rich's tonight, glad to
have you with us Bunnie.
Glidden took a 3-1 win over St.
Joe Paper Dolls. Mary Alice Lyons
led Glidden with a 471 series and
high game of 203. Evelyn Smith
followed her with a 454 series. Eu-
la Dickey, led the Paper Dolls with
a 414 series and high game of 149.
Standings W L
Whitco, Inc. -------- 67% 32%
Glidden Co. ____ 62% 37%
Williams Alley Kats 62 37
Hannon's Insurance 58 42
Raffield's Fisheries 44 56
St. Joe Paper Dolls 43 57
Rich's IGA __ 32 68
St. Joe Furniture --- 30% 69
MEN WANTED NOW
TO TRAIN AS ACCIDENT
Insurance companies desperately need men to investigate the half.
million accidents, fires, storm, wind and hail losses that occur
daily. Earn top money in this exciting, fast moving field. Car
furnished .. Expenses paid No selling Full or part time.
Keep present job until ready to switch. Men urgently needed .
pick your location. Local and National employment assistance.
Write us today, AIR MAIL, for free details. ABSOLUTELY NO
OBLIGATION. A division of U.T.S., Miami, Florida, established
INSURANCE ADJUSTERS SCHOOLS
1872 N. W. 7th Street
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33125
Alike?...Not by a long shot!
To the casual observer identical twins are
almost impossible to tell apart. Once you
know them well, however, you can see the
individual characteristics that set them apart.
And so it is with your bank. Another finan-
cial institution may look the same on the
outside but there the similarity stops.
Think a minute and then ask yourself a
few questions about this other financial .,,x
institution, "Does it guarantee, in ad- M&
vance, to pay a specified rate of interest
on savings? Can it provide trust serv-
ices? .Does it offer checking service?
Does it provide depositor protection up to
$15,000 under The Federal Deposit Insur-
ance Corporation?" The answers to these
questions can be "YES", only if its' a bank.
SIf you don't know the difference between a
bank and this other financial institution may-
be you should ask a few more questions.*
'Why not ask us? The Florida Bankers
Association, P. 0. Drawer 1513, Or-
lando, Florida, 32802. We will be happy
to send you free, a folder that could
affect your financial security.
"Over 400 banks in Florida behind you and your community"
FLORIDA BANKERS ASSOCIATION
Group of Ladies Receiving Marksmanship Instruction
Meet the newest addition to the McCulloch lightweight family.
Vital statistics: MAC 2-10G-3.3 cu. in., 133/4 Ibs.*; MAC
4-10G-4.3 cu. in., 141/4 Ibs.* No other professional gear drive
saws can come close to those figures. In fact, most others can't
match them even without gears. And that's including all the
features you want in gear drive saws. Both automatic and man-
ual chain oiling. A fast-start primer for quick cold starts.
Center' line design for balanced handling. And more. Plus the
famous McCulloch built-in dependability. Come in for a
*Dry weight, less bar and chain.
Jimmy's Phillips 66
THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967 PAGE FIVE
I Unusual bleeding or,
A lump or thickening in
the breast or elsewhere.
3 Asore that does not heal
Change in bowel or "
5 Hoarseness or cough
Indigestion or difficulty
Change in a wart or mole
These signals do not usually
mean cancer, but they are
warnings; if one lasts more
than two weeks, It is a
Important to go to your
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY VS
"Midget Investments With
j .4 .. v -. .. .. .. ...
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
I recently received a letter from we always imagined were perfect
a reader asking me to express my and shapely turned out to be
opinion of the mini-skirt and the shapeless, knees in many cases
topless costume. At my age I doubt were knocked, legs were bowed
if I qualify as a judge. and we were thoroughly disillu-
However, I can recall the days signed.
of my youth when women were It developed that the more the
mysterious creatures who possessed ladies exposed the less attractive
secrets beyond the male imagina- they became. Knees that we used
ti0on. tt ima inLL -V l -dim tLrp.l ind
They may have had bosoms and
legs but they were always so well
hidden that the only thrill, the
"girl watchers" of that day enjoy-
ed was drawing on their imagina-
tion to determine what might exist'
beneath those ankle-length skirts
and those high-neck lines.
As I grew older the mystery
deepened. Women were something
very special, they were steeped in
mystery. They occupied a pedestal
beyond the reach of the average
Then fashion took over. It rais-
ed their skirts to knee length, low-
ered their bosom line to a point
where while you couldn't actually
see, you could easily guess.
It wasn't exciting anymore to
admire a trim ankle displayed by
a charmer as she stepped on a
street car. Under that billow of
skirts were just legs.
Then we learned that the legs
Gulf County Men's League
Only one more week to go on
our Monday night league and Glid-
den is still holding first place.
Monday night on lanes one and
two, Vitro Launchers took three
and a half from Standard Oil. Olen
Roney led the Launchers with 459.
Danny Roberts topped Standard
Oil's team with 379.
dainty turned out to be bony and Lanes 3 and 4 saw 13 Mile take
ugly. Breasts turned out to be three from Cooper Chevrolet.
droopy and lacked appeal. Buddy Ward had a 537 series and
Here and there a show girl had 204 game to lead 13 Mile. Brother
retained enough stuff to hold our Wayne added a 527 series. Con-
attention but the average woman gratulations to David Seymour who
was more or less a clown in com- rolled a fine 236 game for 13 Mile.
prison when she attempted to Cooper Chevrolet had Joe Rich-
display her wares. ards and Winton Ferrell with 554
Topless dresses haven't convinc- and 518 respectively.
ed me that mother nature has done On lanes 5 and 6, Glidden took
much to change the situation, four from Jr. Food Store. Four of
While a few women are equipped Glidden's men were over 500. They
to affect such a display, most of were Tal Preston with a 581 series
them wouldn't dare dispose of their and 211 and 212 games; Joe Davis
falsies. with a 575 series and a 205 game;
In an effort to compete with Bill Whitfield, a 533 series and 227
those more favored by nature, they
have turned to "crossing their the topless outfit or the mini skirt.
hearts", surgery or exercise. I prefer the old fashioned girl who
They depend on cosmetics, false knew how to sell her charms by
eyebrows, false hair, false just hiding them and letting the male
about everything to retain their use his imagination.
charm but the effort is pitiful. It all goes back to the old cliche,
No, I can't go, along with either i "Honesty is the best policy."
game and 0. D. Strickland with a
505 series. Temple Watson led the
Jr. Food Store with a 523.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw Vitro Villians
take three from St. Joe Lanes. Lar-
ry Daniels led the Villians with
a 535 series and 201 game. Wayne
Smith was high for St. Joe Lanes
Glidden Co. -__ --- 74
13 Mile Oyster Co. 72 /
Cooper Chevrolet ---. 60
Jr. Food Store ------- 56
Vitro Launchers -- 53
Vitro Villians ------. 51
St. Joe Lanes -------- 48
Standard Oil 9%-------- 91/2
*. A *
Finishes Navy School
SAN DIEGO, CALIF. (FHTNC)-
Seaman Recruit Charles N. Sch-
weikert, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norbert Schweikert of Route 3,
Port St. Joe, has been graduated
from nine weeks of Navy basic
training at the Naval Training
In the first weeks of his naval
service he studied military subjects
and lived and worked under condi-
tions similar to those he will en-
counter on his first ship or at his
first shore station.
In making the transition from
civilian life to Naval service, he
received instruction under veteran
Navy petty officers. He studied,
seamanship, as well as survival
techniques, military drill and other
300 KINDS OF TREES .
GROW IN FLORIDA'S FAVORABLE CLIMATE. THE UTILITARIAN
PINE AND OTHER FOREST PRODUCTS, ALONG WITH THE
THRIVING CITRUS INDUSTRY, ARE HIGHLY IMPORTANT TO
THE STATE'S ECONOMY.
Florida's Wealth .
COMES FROM BELOW AS
WELL AS ABOVE GROUND.
MANY MINERALS ARE FOUND
IN THE STATE, THE MOST
IMPORTANT BEING PHOS-
PHATE, MAJOR SOURCE OF
PHOSPHORUS, VITAL TO
PEOPLE, ANIMALS AND
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
By GILDA GILBERT
The Sharks defeated the Ruther- for treasurer. The election will be
ford High Rams by a score of 9-1. held on April 6.
Pitcher Johnny Ritchter gave up The Port St. Joe High band will
only four hits and one walk to travel to Tallahassee Saturday for
the Rams. Bryan Baxley was the the District Band Contest at FSU.
outstanding batter of the day with This contest is for concert music
three hits and three runs. Jimmy and sight reading.
Lester got two hits and drove in
two runs. Donald Capps got two Last Wednesday the Navy re-
hits pnd drove.in one run. Johnny cruiter spoke to all seniors who
Ritchter got one hit and drove in were interested in the Navy. He
two runs. Kenny Haddock also got explained the different Navy pro-
one hit and drove in one run. This grams and told of the oppjortuni-
was the outstanding game of the ties that the Navy offers.
Shark's young season. They will The State Key Club Convention
play Apalachicola here on April will be held April 6-8 in Jackson-
4, at 7:30 p.m. ville. The representivies for the
The candidates in the election
for the officers of next year's Stu-
dent council have been announced.
Larry Cox and Becky Hendrix are
running for president. Vice-presi-
dent candidates are Charlie Lewis
and Carole Lamberson. The cand-
idates for secretary are Pam Wil-
son and Judy Moore. Shirley Cant-
ley and Pat Strobel are running
Port St. Joe Chapter are as follows:
Tommy Atchison, Wayne Pate, Joe
Hendrix, Jim Fensom, Freddy An-
derson, Knapp Smith, Bobby El-
Izey, John Maddox, Boyd Meritt,
Clark Downs, Mr. Ellzey, and Mr.
Annuals are still on sale at $5.00
each. They may be purchased from
any annual staff member.
BEEF 3 Ibs. $1.19
BANANAS ------lb. 9c
U. S. No. 1 White
POTATOES -.- 10 lb. 29c
TEA BAGS --
LETTUCE ---- 2 for 29c
Cello Wrapped Pkgs.
Tomatoes -- 2 for 35c
48 count 49c
RITZ ALL FLAVORS
CANNED DRINKS __ 10 cans 99c
SEAFOOD and GROCERS
SPECIALISTS IN FRESH SEAFOOD
401 Garrison Avenue Phone 227-3451
Ladies' All New
Two Speoial Groupsl
Our entire stock is
marked down for
this sale only! All
new Spring styles,
fabrics and colors.
All size ranges --
Dupont's Newest and
Unbelievarby Low Priced
With Hieel and Too
First'iqualityl And In the new-
est shades to flatter any en-
semble. Buy a dozaie pairs at
this unbelievable* I el
THUSS, FRI., SAT. ONLY!
/ Acetate Tricot
Lavish lace trimmed Ace-
tate Tricot Half Slips with
full front shadow panel.
Many styles to choose
from in pastel and high
Fully Guaranteed Elasticized Leg
Full -cut, machine washable and -. $1
guaranteed for one year White and Q pr.
pastels. Ladies' sizes 5 through 10.
Entire Stock of Girls'
Ridiculously Low Priced
For Our rilll ool Salel
Reg. $2.99 Reg. $3.99
Soft, shapely style in shifts, A-lines,
'drop waists, pleated and full skirts
.. to make her as pretty as .a
picture! Sizes 3 to 6x, 7 to 14..
- IM- --- .
Men's Short Sleeve No-Iro6
These $2.29 Values
os AVE $1.87
all day crispness. Blue or White. Fine
f t tailoring. Sizes 41/z to' 17.
Men's Genuine Foolers at
i z ++- BANLON SOCKS 8
Rib patterns, cable designs, link 1 vU5
and link patterns In darks, lights, black and white. Size fits 10 to 13.
DAN RIVER NO-PRESS
The look of linen, the coolness of gingham. aT
Cotton that needs no care, stays morning fresh
all day. Patterns and matching solids.
Famous DAN RIVER HOYA CLOTH
Perfect for everything from dress-
es. It play clothes. Wonderfully Reg.
carefree 100% combed cotton $1.00 yd. d.7
with exclusive Wrinkle-Shed .- -
Dri-Don finish. Never shrink out of shape. ,:
Y n HLAS Any.
SptALl$5.99 $488to any
Choose frompatents andfro
smooth leathers In whor suiteto
pants. Brights,up your
Springhts dwardrobe. High!
. 100% Acry lic
OA 4etely wash-
ableCordo and Cobblers Tan
You's and Boolish to Pass Up These
BUYS in LADIERTHEELS
Our Entire Stock
ALL $6.99 $1gg
SALL $5.99 8
Choose from patents and
smooth leathers In white
and pastel colors In styles
to brighten up your
S Sppring wardrobe. High
o Fouln an id heels in sizes
Cordo and Cobblers Tan
Men's and Boys' Short Sleeve
We're Not Fooling!You'll Make
the Most Unbelievable Buys.Ever
During Our Fabulous Three Day
. Men's button down and
"I ~regular all woven shirts
In solids, stripes, fancies,
plaids. S-M-L Boys' woven gingham short sleeve sport
shirts in assorted 'sharp plaids. Genuine Ivy styles, .button
down collars. Tapered and tails. 6 to 18.
Entire Stock of Ladies'
BONES and FABRICS
Foolishly $2 66
Whites, black patents and smooth leathers In
white and pastels. All sizes and shapes to select
from. Accessorize your Spring and Summer. out-
fits with. several.
- I I
TIJE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
TLo agin er am an
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967
MISS ELNA SUE WHITFIELD
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Whitfield of April 8th, 1967 at 7:00 P.M.
of Wewahitchka, Fla., announce in the First Methodist Church.
the approaching marriage of The reception will follow imme-
their daughter, Elna Sue to John diately. in the Co-op Lounge.
Hanlon son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. No invitation are being sent
Hanlon of Overstreet, Fla. but all friends and relatives of
The wedding will be an event the couple are invited.
---- Pyle Maddox
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Pyle of Port
St. Joe, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Margaret
Alderman to William F. Maddox,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Mad-
dox of Hattiesburg, Mississippi.
The wedding will be an event
of May 28 at 3:00 o'clock p.m.,
from the First Baptist Church
in Port St. Joe.
No invitations are being sent,
but all friends of the family are
invited to attend.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STA
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
U. S. GOOD BEEF FULL CUT ROUND
ROUND STEAK------b. 89c
PORK CHOP S ---b. 69c
TENDER BEEF Starfire Pork 12 Oz.
Chuck Roast lb. 49c Lunch Meat -_ 39c
FRESH LEAN Dinty Moore Meat Ball-24 Oz.
Pork Steak lb. 49c STEW -- can 49c
PAL WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE
COOKING OIL _No. 1099C
Del Monte 20 Oz. Btl. Bama, 12 Oz. Mix or Match
CATSUP __-- btl 29c JELLIES -- 4 for 99c
Twin Lily Duncan Hines 1 Lb. Pkg.
FLOUR _- 10 lbs. 89c Pancake Mix _- 19c
MAXWELL HOUSE-WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE
Coffee lb. 59c
Giant Size Detergent
AJAX -------pkg 59c
Tetley 48 Count Pkg. .THRIFTY, LIQUID
TEA BAGS .-- pkg. 49c D'ETERGENT qt. 29c
Easy-On 22 Oz. 4 ROLL PKG. LACE,
SPRAY STARCH --39c TISSUE ..-------pkg. 25c
BANANAS -----------pound lOc
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
IRISH POTATOES -------10 lb. bag 39c
GROCERY and MARKET
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND VIEW
Mrs. Farris Hostess
To Sorority Meet
Xi Epsilon Kappa Exemplar
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met at
the home of Mrs. Gordon Farris,
President Delores Cox read a
letter from the chapters in Fort
Lauderdale giving the full details
on the State Convention which will
be held on June 2, 3 and 4.
The social chairman reported
that the date for the March social
will be changed from March 24 to
Sarah Peters was in charge of
the culture program for .the eve-
ning. She talked on "How to Make
The nextimeeting will be at the
home of Mrs. Kenneth Cox with
'Shirley Daniels and Dolores Cox as
The meeting was adjourned af-
ter which everyone enjoyed the
social hour with Mrs. Gordon Far-
ris as hostess for the evening.
LOUISE SPARKMAN CIRCLE
WILL MEET MONDAY
The Louise Sparkman Circle of
the Long Avenue Baptist Church
will meet Monday, April 3 at 7:30
p.m. Those wishing to bring chil-
dren to the nursery; are asked to
call Mrs. Danny Maddox at 229-
Wedding Is Told
Harold Dolan of Clinton, Iowa
announces the marriage of his
daughter, Jan Dolan, to Alpheus
D. Jernigan, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. D. Jernigan of Panama
The wedding took place in Chi-
cago, Illinois on February 25.
Little Cecil Linton
Little Cecil Linton, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Linton, Sr.,
celebrated his first birthday last
Thursday, March 16 at 3:30 p.m.
with a party. Traditional birthday
cake, punch and party favors were
given to the following children
who helped Cecil celebrate the oc-
Sandra Miles, Joy Miles, Deborah
Neel, Jean Neel, Brenda Neel,
Randy Neel, Ricky Neel, Kenneth
Weimorts, Denzil Weimorts, Craig
Weimorts and Charlotte Weimorts.
Mrs. Addie Morris, grandmother
of the honoree, assisted in serving
the little guests.
CARD OF THANKS
May I express my thanks and
appreciation to my many friends
for the mank kindnesses extended
me during my shut-in days at home
and my recent stay in the hospital.
The lovely flowers, cards, visits
and other expressions of love
shown me and especially the pray-
ers that were offered in my behalf.
A very special note of thanks
to the entire hospital staff and
Dr. Wayne Hendrix. May God bless
each of you.
MRS. W. S. SMITH
Workers Are Named for IM
Thrift Shop Saturday
Anyone who has clothes or oth- -
er merchandise to donate to the
Thrift Shop are asked to call either
of these ladies for pick-up of items:
Mrs. Charles Brock, 229-2142; Mrs.
Paul Fensom, 227-5661 or Mrs. Al
Hargraves, 648-4766. Items may be
taken to the Thrift Shop each Wed-
nesday morning between the hours
; of 9-11.
Workers for Saturday, April 1
are: Mrs. Williston Chason, Mrs.
Ashley Costin and Mrs. Cecil G.
Long Avenue Y.W.A.
Meets At Mexico Beach
The Y.W.A. girls of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church met at
Mexico Beach Monday evening at
6:00 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
The girls had a spaghetti sup-
per and a study course on the
Great Lakes area. Mrs. Harold Raf-
field taught the study course.
Airman Hobson Finishes
Air Mechanic School Br
(G0267) MEMPHIS, TENN. fer
(FHTNC) March 17 Airman Hen- at
ry T. Hobson, USNR, son of Mr. weel
and Mrs. Henry M. Hobson of
Route 3, St. Joe, was graduated
from the Aviation Machinist Mate
Engine School at the Naval Air
Technical Training Center in Mem-
During the two-month course, he
learned jet fundamentals, jet po-
wer plants operation and deplace-
ment, jet aircraft line operations,
assembly and dissembly of jet po-
wer plants and power plant remov-
Before attending this school, he
completed the two-week Aviation
Faniliarization and four-week Me-
chanical Fundarentals courses.
'Local Teacher Attends
'NASA Space Conference
Robert L. Puckett of Port
St. Joe High School, was among
more than 200 key Florida and
Puerto Rican educators who attend-
ed a conference this week on
NASA's space programs, held in
Cocoa Beach, Fla.
Hal Mehrens, KSC Education
.specialist, said the purpose of the
conference was to,,bring about a
better understanding of the Na-
tion's space programs as they re-
late to education.
Similar conferences for school
administrators and physics teach-
ers are being held at nine other
NASA Centers across the country.
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
Brownie Scouts Make Easter Baskets for Needy
rownie Troop 48, made Eps- Mrs. Bobby Lee Huckeba, Mrs.
baskets for needy children Guerry Melton and Mrs. Charles
their regular meeting. last Parker. The Brownies are shown
k. The Brownie's leaders are in the photo above, on the Stac
House steps, holding their bas-
- Say You Saw It In The Star-
Walk the town. You won't know it.
Comfort is your special secret when you wear
Marlene, a new Hush Puppies walking heel.
Feel light-footed, look well-tailored, in either
Breathin' Brushed Pigskin* or new finished
pigskin. Why not walk easy with these or
any of the other fresh -new Hush Puppies*
we're showing these days? 13.00
When Port St. Joe's
Call On You During Their Annual
Sale Starts Friday
Proceeds Are Used for Girl Scout
50c per box
Lighten up-with the fresh new look.
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance ;Corporationi
________- ^I I i *--- -** 'Se, I
DRINK .--.. V2 gal. 29c
THIS PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE SPONSORED BY:
Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
- lr a
I Il I I9
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 'THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
This week, Lord willing, we shall
share together the mission of the
Turn in your Bibles to Matthew
28: 19, 20: "Go ye therefore, and
teach all nations, baptizing them
in the name of the Father, and
of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost:
Teaching them to observe all
things whatsoever I have command-
ed you: and, lo, I am with you al-
way,' even unto the end of the
Now, turn to Acts 1:8: "But ye
shall receive power, after that the
Holy Ghost is come uppn you: and
ye shall be witnesses unto me both
in Jerusalem, and in all Judea,
and in Samaria, and unto the utter-
most part of the earth."
The mission of the church is two
fold. In these verses -we have: 1.
The responsibility given to us to
carry the message of God's grace
to all people; 2. The promise that
as we go the Lord is with us al-
way; 3. The truth that we are wit-
nesses. We can be either good or
The two fold mission. of the
Church then, is to see to it that
the gospel is proclaimed; 1. At
home and; 2. abroad. We have giv-
en to us in scripture the proper
approach to foreign missions.
We read in II Corinthians 8:1-5
several interesting facts; 1. They
gave themselves to God (not the
denomination) 2. They gave out
of their poverty; 3. They gave lib-
erally; 4. They accompanied -their
gifts with prayer. Would that we
all would take a lesson from this
truth! When was the last time we
gave out of our need instead of
our surplus? When was the last
time our giving was liberal?
Next, we come to home missions
and here is another area where we
are failing our Lord. We are so
busy within our own church organ-
ization and organizations that we
have no time left for reaching out
for lost souls. Oh, if someone
comes in our building we just
might be big hearted enough to
deal with them concerning joining
the church. This is not the purpose
of our being placed here by the
Lord. Our purpose is to reach out
for souls for Jesus Christ. When
this has been done then we turn
to our church programs. If we do
not have a ministry in our church
which reaches out to win souls for
Christ we are a failure, regardless
of how big our building may be or
how many names we have on the
roll. Big buildings and large church
rolls are not necessarily a sign of
the Lord's blessing. The children
of Satan also have large numbers
and big buildings. An active and
healthy church is one that is reach-
ing out for souls, for Jesus first,
and all other things following af-
Is your church healthy? Is your
church honoring the Lord? Apply
the following questions and see:
1. Is your church training the
Christians for the work of the
ministry? 2. Are the Christians
working in the ministry? 3. Is your
church willingly, prayerfully and
liberally giving to foreign mis-
sions? 4. Is your church actively
participating in missions in the
area where God has placed it? 5.
If the answer to the above ques.
tions is no, and realizing that you
are a part of that church, then
Your questions and comments
are welcome. Address your reply
to "Thus Saith the Lord", care of
The Star, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Mrs. Davis Hostess
TO Baptist Circle
Circle 4 of the First Baptist
Church met Thursday morning at
the home of Mrs. L. C. Davis with
eight members and two visitors
present. The. meeting was opened
with prayer by Mrs. Blackburn.
After a short business meeting
the program "Are home Missionar-
ies Needed?" was presented by
some of the members present.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. Ralph Macomber.
Refreshments were served by
the hostess to those present.
"Thus Saith The Lord"
By REV. BILL GRAHAM
Gulf Rifle Club Will
Start Junior Program
The Gulf Rifle Club will form a
Junior program at an organization-
al meeting to be held Thursday,
April 6 at the Parrish House on 6th
Street at 7:30 p.m. This is the ful-
fillment of the real purpose of the
parent club from its inception.
The Gulf Junior Rifle Club will
elect its slate of officers and form
the by-laws at this meeting under
the supervision of a club leader
and club instructor, who are mem-
bers of the parent club and also
the N.R.A. Another requisite is a
minimum of three and- a maximum
of seven adult club sponsors who
may or may not be members of
either organization. Anyone who
wishes to participate in this ca-
pacity, please attend this meeting.
The age bracket for the Junior
Club is from 11 years to 18 years.
At 18 they are eligible to join the
Senior Club. All boys and girls who
are interested are urged to attend
this meeting so that the Club char-
ter can be applied for at the ear-
liest date possible.
Planning for 'Exhibit
The Gulf Art Association will
have an art exhibit April 14, 15
'Pictures may be entered by
members, school children and resi-
dents of Gulf County.
Pastels, charcoal, chalk and wa-
ter coloring must be matted and
oil painting in frames.
Place of the show will be an-
nounced at a later date.
The public is invited to attend.
Visitors from Georgia
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Wooden, Jr.,
of Warner Robins, Ga., were the
week end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley R. Ramsey and family.
Mr.' and Mrs. John L. Kerigan,
Dothan, Ala., announce the arrival
of a son, Steven Paul, March 16, at
the Port St. Joe Municipal Hospi-
tal. Mrs. Kerigan, Jackie, Patrick
and new baby are the guests of
Mrs. Kerigan's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Ramsey.
O.E.S. OFFICERS-Front row, left to right: Mrs. Bell DuBose,
Ruth; Miss Clara Pate, Conductress; Mrs. Maybel Swatts, Worthy
Matron; Ralph Swatts, Sr., Worthy Patron; Mrs. Evelyn Smith, As-
sociate Matron and Joseph C. Evans, Associate Patron. Second
row: Mrs. Neva Croxton, Secretary; Mrs. Gloria Pippin, Associate
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., Are
Installed As Heads of O.E.S. Chapter
Gulf Chapter 191, Order of Eas- dias a table covered with a pink
tern Star, held open installation of cloth held an open Bible surround-
officers in the Port St. Joe Masonic ed with musical notes and minia-
Hall on Tuesday evening, March ture instruments, all pointing out
21. the theme of the new Worthy Mat-
The guest book was kept by Mrs. ron-Christian Joy.
Gloria Pippin, while Mrs. Jeanette The opening ceremonies were
Presnell assisted in welcoming the The opening ceremonies were
Presnell assisted in welcoming the presided over by Mrs. Mary Jane
members hnd guests, presenting to Trawick, the retiring Worthy Mat-
each of the new officers and the ron. The invocation was given by
guests of honor a corsage of pink ron. The invocation was given by
roses a gift from the new Worthy Mrs. O. M. Sell. Robert Trawick,
roses, a gift from te new Worthy retiring Worthy Patron, led the
Matron t tChapter in the pledge of alle-
.Meeting the guests at the door glance.
and giving out programs was lit- Among the distinguished guests
tle Miss Miriam Faye Harrison, and members recognized guwere:sts
I I and members recognized were:
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Emmalu Brown, Past Grand
Ralph Swatts, Sr., the incoming Matron, Monticello; Mrs. Mary
Worthy Matron and Worthy Pat- Bass, Past Grand Martha, Quincy;
ron... . .
The hall was beautifully decorat-
ed with pink roses and shades of
pink and light blue, the chosen
flower and colors of the new Wor-
thy Matron. Complimenting each
floral arrangement was a minia-
ture musical instrument or other
musical motif, and in front of the
Visit In Georgia
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sheffield and
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Sheffield vis-
ited last week end with Mr. Shef-
field's sister, Mrs. R. E. Daniels,
who is a patient at the Seminole
Hospital in Donalsonville, Ga.
Spends Week End Here
Andy Trammell, student at-the
University of Florida, Gainesville,
spent the week end with his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Trammell.
Mrs. Corene Dykes, Past Grand Es-
ther, Panama City; Mrs. Dorothy
Porter, Past Grand Warder, Apala-
chicola; Mrs. Annetta Vaughn,
Grand 'Instructor District 3, Lynn
Haven; Mrs. Jackie Hogan, Grand
Representative of Ohio, Parker;
Mrs. Mary Jane Trawick, Grand
Representative of Wisconsin, Port
St. Joe; Mrs. Ernestine Jones, We-
wahitchka; Aubrey Dykes, Pana-
ma City 'and Robert H. Trawick,
Port St. Joe, all members of Grand
Chapter Credentials Committee
and Mrs. Violet Gainer, Chairman
Grand Chapter Library Committee
of St. Andrew.
Mrs. Trawick then presented the
Installing Officer, Mrs. Violet Gai-
ner, who in turn presented the of-
ficers assisting her in the installa-
tion ceremony, who were: Install-
ing Marshal, Mrs. Corine Dykes,
T. Reid Lauterbach
will be here
April 5 and 6
of luxurious i
world's great mills
for elegant clothes
Custom Tailored by
This is a great opportunity to see Unusual
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1- --<-- S I.
Conductress; Mrs. Jeanette Presnell, Esther; Mrs. Eula Dickey,
Martha; Mrs. Dorothy Burge, Adah. Back row: Mrs. Leslie Spil-
lers, Chaplain; Mrs. Essie Williams, Marshal; Mrs. Sybil Scheffer,
Treasurer; Mrs. Marie Creamer, Warder; Mrs. Verna Burch, Elec-
ta and Mrs. Inez Austin, Organist. -Star photo
P. G. Esther; Installing Chaplain,
Mrs. Dorothy Porter, P. G. War-
der; Installing Organist, Mrs. Fran-
ces Meriwether, P. M.; Obligation,
Aubrey Dykes, P. P.; and Soloist,
Mrs. Virginia Harrison.
In recognition of the years of
hard work and dedicated service to
the Chapter, Mrs. Trawick was pre-
sented a small sleeping angel and
a beautiful Past Matron's plaque
engraved with the names of both
the retiring Worthy Matron and
Worthy Patron. Mr. Trawick was
presented a Past Master-Past Pat-
ron lapel pin.
The following officers were in-
stalled: Worthy Matron, Mrs. May-
bel Swatts; Worthy Patron, Ralph
Swatts, Sr.; Associate Matron,
Mrs. Evelyn Smith; Associate Pat-
ron, Joseph C. Evans; Secretary,
Mrs. Neva Croxton; Treasurer,
Mrs. Sybil Scheffer; Conductress,
Miss Clara Pate; Associate Conduc-
tress, Mrs. Gloria Pippin; Chaplain,
Mrs. Leslie Spillers; Marshal, Mrs.
Essie Williams; Adah, Mrs. Doro-
thy Burge; Ruth, Mrs. Bell Du-
Bose; Esther, Mrs. Jeanette Pres-
nell; Martha, Mrs. Eula Dickey;
Electa, Mrs. Varna Burch and War-
der, Mrs. Marie Creamer.
Other officers to be installed at
a later date are: Organist, Mrs.
Inez Austin and Sentinel, Robert
In her acceptance address the
new Worthy Matron gave a re-
sume of the history of Gulf Chap-
ter from its beginning in 1935,
when Mrs. Esther Bartee, then
Mrs. Esther Childers, together with
her husband, the late E. F. Chil-
ders, serving as our first Worthy
Matron and Worthy Patron, lighted
the torch to begin the work of
Gulf Chapter. She touched on the
long list of capable men and wo-
men who have kept the fires burn-
ing and expressed her feeling of
honor that this torch has been en-
trusted to her and her husband
for the year 1967.
Mrs. Swatts named two projects
for the year. First, a Chapter pro-
ject to compile a history of the
'Chapter, and second, a personal
*project to compile a book of East-
ern Star music which she herself-
has composed, so that she can
share it with other Eastern Star
Mr. Swatts, the new Worthy
Patron, thanked the Chapter for
allowing him to serve with his
wife. He then presented to the
new Worthy Matron a gift of a
beautiful crystal gavel. He intro-
duced the members of his family
present-his daughter, Mrs. Vir-
ginia Harrison; his granddaughter,
Miss Miriamn Faye Harrison and
his son, Higdon Swatts.
Mrs. Swatts presented gifts of
appreciation to the Installing Of-
ficers and others who assisted in
the installation ceremony, thank-
ing each one for the help given in
making the evening a success.
Mrs. Virginia Harrison sang a
beautiful solo, "May the Good
Lord Bless and Keep You". She
was accompanied at the piano by
Mrs. Frances Meriwether.
Mrs. Trawick, the retiring Wor-
thy Matron, presented to Mrs.
Swatts the "traveling" Worthy Ma-
tron pin, which is handed down
each year to the succeeding Wor-
Mrs. 0. M. Sell closed the meet-
ing with prayer.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Dorothy Burge and Mrs. Nora
Other Florida Chapters repre-
sented were: Parker 96, Panama
102, Gorrie 192 (Apalachicola), St.
Andrew 223, Wewahitchka 229,
Lynn Haven 262, Quincy 43, Monti-
cello 167 and Robert Butler 287
(Tallahassee). Palace 264, Chicago,
Illinois, was also represented..
Comfort has a
pretty new face.
One look and you know Elana is
S a swinger. This newcomer
among Hush Puppies* casuals
feels great too! Made of
Brushed Pigskin in the
season's prettiest pale and
bright tones. See our fashion-
able collection of new Hush
Lighten up-with the fresh new look.
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967
Governor Claude Kirk Proclaims April As "Cancer Control M<
-.i [ V t ... ..w -n a. "' IF- "-' -" r"' a :"
Do you know th;.
seven %yrn "S
AN EDUCATIONAL POSTER designed to alert Floridians to the importance to "Know
Cancer's 7 Warning Signals" was pre-viewed by Governor Claude Kirk. Fred B. Karl (right),
volunteer State Chairman-of the American Cancer Society, displayed the poster and accepted
in behalf of 65,000 fellow Florida'volunteers, the Governor's Proclamation designating April as
Cancer Control Month throughout Florida.
Gardening In Florida...
Lawns at this time of the year
are like ladies' hairdos they
have a wind-blown look.
But remember, it is safer to
grumble about scraggly lawns than
the wife's hair.
Don't carry this simile too far,
or you'll have a tough problem in
the house rather than a turf pro-
blem around the house.
Keeping a lawn well-groomed is
based on the principle of labor and
capital. Most likely you'll measure
the labor by the number of blister-
ed palms needed 'to clear the win-
ter debris, and the neighbor's
March blown leaves from the yard.
By removing the top covering of
trash, you'll get rid of insect-hid-
ing and disease-harboring places.
A second raking is a good idea.
It removes dog bones, stones and
cast-off hardware that makes dead-
ly missiles when launched by a
whirling mower blade. j
Next, feed the ever-hungry grass.
Unless you are an expert, don't
try broadcasting the plant food by
hand. Most likely you'll end up
with zebra-striped grass due to
your skip-and-miss- system of ap-
Even if you are forced to join
the economic craze of deficit fin-
ancing, it is best to rent a ferti-
lizer distributor from the man who
will sell you the 'fertilizer on cre-
The distributor which puts out
twenty or so tiny bands of ferti-
lizer is just fine for the powdery
type fertilizer: However, you'd best
make a few test pushes of the
machine across the lawn to get
the feel of the operation before
you get down to serious business.
Remember, if you zig where you
should have zagged, your mistakes
will show up as yellow and green
To prevent this, take a sober
breath before making each swarth
across the lawn.
Also, adjust the machine to ap-
ply only half as much fertilizer as
recommended by your county agri-
cultural agent, and make two ap-
plications. one application go-
ing east and west, and another go-
ing north and south.,
Sinart gardeners save a few
pounds of fertilizer for later use -
just in case they skip a blade or
two of grass.
The "whirly-bird" type ferti-
lizer distributor is fine for the un-
23" CONSOLE $75.00
23" CONSOLE $59.95
NEW PICTURE TUBE
21" OLYMPIC $69.95
23" TABLE MODEL ------ --$59.95
that besides taking precious lives, of the war against cancer," Karl sades, that we will all remember
;J it robs the national economy of pointed out. '7 sincerely hope, he to contribute a bit more in dollars
onth in FIonda lost abilities of valuable executives, said, "that when dedicated volun- to help save more in lives and
trained employees, goods and ser- teers visit their neighbors to dis- help support more cancer research
Because cancer is a serious
s eiv to the staggering amount of tribute life-saving literature dur- that ma lead to an event e
health problem in Florida, and an-
nually the cause of more than 10,
300 deaths, along with an expec-
tancy of 21,000 new cases during
the year ahead, Grovernor Claude
Kirk has issued a proclamation de-
signating April as Cancer Control
Month in Florida.
The proclamation points out that
more than 65,000 men and women
have volunteered to participate in
annual educational and fund-rais-
ing Crusades throughout the state
to "tell their neighbors" about the
threat of cancer, what should be
done about it and how contributed
public funds make it possible for
the Florida Division of the Ameri-
can Cancer Society to conduct year-
round cancer control programs and
projects to help save lives.
Citizens of all ages are urged to
learn "Cancer's 7 Danger Signals"
so that they may recognize sym-
toms and consult with their phy-
sicians should the symptoms per-
sist for a period of two weeks.
Early detection and prompt, pro-
per treatment is credited with sav-
ing thousands of lives.
Presenation of the Grovernor's
official document was. made to
Fred B. Karl, Daytona Beach, pro-
minent Florida attorney. He is the
volunteer state chairman of the
1967 Crusade of the Florida Divi-
sion of the American Cancer Socie-
During the informal ceremony,
Karl gave the Governor a preview
of the new poster, "Know Cancer's
Seven Warning Signals," which has
been designed to alert Floridians
to early symptoms of the disease.
In an interview, Karl emphasized
that cancer is everybody's business
a plant food that is high in inorgan-
ic nitrogen. For slow, long-lasting
plant food use a fertilizer that con-
tains some nitrogen from an or-
ganic source. The total "grow
power" of a fertilizer is listed on
the bag as the amounts of N-P-K.
So, read the label before you buy.
selfish gardener. Using a pellet- Today there is a fertilizer for al-
type plant food, this machine can
toss the shot-like material twenty
feet or more. Out in the middle
of the lawn most gardeners are
happy to see the pellets fly far and
wide, but as they near their pro-
perty line there is a tendency -to
slow down to keep from slinging,
plant food into the neighbor's yard.
.So, keep a brisk pace when you
are approaching your neighbor's
property line or he will think that
you are slowing down because of
old age, or because you are sel-
The analysis of fertilizer to ap-
ply a problem. The kind often de-
pends on soil type. Sandy soils are
hungry soils, and demand more
fertilizer than richer loamy earth.
For faster greening power use
23" CONSOLE $39.95
21" TABLE MODEL --------$39.95
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21" COLOR SET $325.00
St. Joe Radio & TV Co.
'228 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-4081
most every purpose. Some mix-
tures claim to include dog, cat and
insect repellents. The kind you use
is the kind that you can afford.
What gardeners can afford is not
always the common practice, be-
cause there is a temptation to ap-
ply fancy fertilizers if it is a credit
purchase as opposed to plain N-P-K
if it is a cash deal.
t ea seMr
VHAT'S'WROlG. HERE? You are driving
the car waiting to make a right turn. You
have looked to the left and there Is no
traffic coming from that direction. Should
you go ahead and turn
/ .. '"*/
HERE'S WHAT'S WRONG: You've checked
the left, but what about the string of cars
coming front the right? Sure, you won't be
driving in their lane. But what if one of
the drivers becomes Impatient and pulls
ut to pass, not'realizing you are going to
tuturn Into the highway and meet.him head
'on? There's, also the danger that a child
Mnay be riding a bicycle down the wrong
side of the highway. So always look both
ways before turning right.
lafrifiuted in the Interest of
.'Traffic Accident Prevention by
State .Treasurer & Insurance
$15 billion. "This is the magnitude ing community residential Cru- of the vicious disease."
Is An Exacting Science Too!
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967 PAGE NINE
32 OZ. JAR
IS SALAD AND SANDWICH
BAMA PURE PEACH PRESERVES, GRAPE JAM, PLUM JAM,
ORANGE MARMALADE or
BLACKBERRY JELLY 4 jars 88c
NABISCO OREO CREME SANDWICH 16 OZ. CELLO BAG OR
CTNS. OR 16 OZ. CELLO BAG NABISCO OASIS
CREME SANDWICHES------your choice 49c
MED. SIZE BOTTLE
A Regular 60c Value!
Del Monte Cut Green-303 Cans
BEANS 4 cans 98c
Del Monte Gold. Creme, 303 Can
CORN 4 cans 88c
Del Monte Halves-303 Cans
PEARS 3 cans 88c
Frozen Breaded Fish
8 OZ. PACKAGES
3 PAK CTN.
OLEO ----- b. 18c
Parkay Soft Pak
OLEO --- Ib. 47c
Kraft Pure Orange--2 Gal.
JUICE -- jar 38c
MR. "G" FROZEN CRINKLE CUT 2 LB. BAGS
French Fried POTATOES ._ 3 for 88 C
S & H GREEN STAMPS
EXTRA LARGE TUBE
2 LB. PACKAGE
46 Oz. Cans
3 for 98c
F R EE -
54 PORTABLE MIXERS
NO PURCHASE REQUIRED, REGISTER EACH TIME YOU VISIT
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DISCOUNT SPECIAL --
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No. 1 Can 68c
CRACKERS--- l----- b. box 18c
CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP 5 cans 78c
26 oz. btl. 45c
CHEROKEE HALVED NO. 2%/ CANS
PEACHES 4 cans
BAMA URE EACHPRESRVESGRAP JAM PLU
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Finest Selected Meat at the Lowest Prices PLUS S &
TRY PIGGLY WIGGLY MEATS FOR 30 DAYS AND
GOOD TENDER BEEF
CHUCK ROAST lb. 39
CHUCK ROAST lb. 49
GOOD TENDER SHOULDER
BEEF ROAST Ib. 59
PICNIC SHOULDER ----------b.
MEATY SPARE RIBS ---------lb.
TENDER BEEF LIVER-------------lb. 39c
COPELAND'S FRANKS -- 12 oz. pkg. 39c
PURE PORK SAUSAGE -------lb. 39c
WHOLE SLAB or PIECE (SLICED FREE)
Copeland's SLAB BACON ------lb. 39c
PIECE (SLICED FREE)
0 R K----------b.
MEATY NECK BONES -------2 lbs.
GA. GRADE "A"
BAKING HENS lb.
GA. GRADE "A"
FRYERS 2 for $1
-- DISCOUNT SPECIAL --
SCRUMPTIOUS GOLDEN RIPE
Pleasure Shop Piggly Wiggly for
the Veri-Best Produce
U. S. No. I Round White
POTATOES o 10
LIMIT 10 LBS. WITH $10.00 ORDER
10-INCH VISE GRIP
6-FOOT STEEL TAPE
6-PIECE SCREWDRIVER SET
SLIP JOINT PLIERS
8-INCH ADJUSTABLE WRENCH
8-PIECE TOOL KIT --- 6-PIECE SAW SET
10-PIECE SOCKET SET -- HACKSAW
Piggly Wiggly's BIG
Oi me 39c MEAT SALE
____, _=~ p
- I ~ dru a, I -r a
~N~pp I I
THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Minutes of The
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION
MARCH 14, 1967
The Bbard of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
met this date in regular session
with the following members pres-
3nt: James G. McDaniel, Chairman,
James C. Horton, Vice-Chairman,
Leo -Kennedy, Walter Graham and
T. D. Whitfield. The Clerk, Sher-
.ff, Attorney, Mosquito Control Su-.
-ervisor and Road Superintendent
were also present.
The meeting came to order at
3:00 o'clock A.M. The Clerk opened
the meeting with prayer.,
Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President,
.lorida First National Bank at Port
St. Joe, Florida, appeared before
he Board and requested the com-
Mnission to take action on his ap-
'lication under Chapter 136.02.FS
for a prorata share of all county
funds dated February 28, 1967,
and presented. at the last regular
meeting of this Board held on Feb-
:uary 14, 1967, with no action be.
ng taken at that time due to the
fact that the entire Board was not
Whereupon, Commissioner Ken-
nedy moved to divide all County
Funds equally between the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank and the Florida
First National Bank at Port St. Joe
beginning October 1, 1967. Motion
seconded by Commissioner Gra-
ham. Upon vote the following vot-
ed: AYE: Kennedy and Graham.
NAY: Whitfield, Horton and the
Dave Gaskin, Chairman, Board
of Directors of the Wewahitchka
State Bank told the Board that his
Bank would have been willing for
the county fund to have been di-
vided at the beginning of the year,
but that all of said funds are now
invested and to sell these invest-
ments at this time would create
an unnecessary hardship and ex-
pense on the Bank.
The Board entered into lengthy
discussion as to what should be
done to' comply with the law in
this matter. The Clerk reported
the following bank balances as of
March 1, 1967, to-wit:
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...........------
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
All Famous Makes
Hi-Fi and STEREO
33, 45 and 78 rpm
NEW RECORDS ARRIVE
'EVERY TWO WEEKS
POPULAR -- SACRED
-- QUARTET -- CLASSIC
Roche's Furniture and Appliances
Phone 227-5271 209 Reid Avenue
General Fund, $99,843.64.
Pest Control Fund, $4,238.24.
Fine and Forfeiture Fund, $41,-
Road and Bridge Fund, $95,-
St. Joe Fire District, $320.41.
Capital Outlay Reserve,, $726,-
Certificate of Indebtedness-
Certificate of Indebtedness-
Time Deposit, $98,824.51.
Whereupon, Commissioner Whit-
field stated that in order for the
County to comply with Chapter
136.02, F.S., he moves that the
Board of County Commissioners
divide all funds between the Flor-
ida First National Bank at Port
St. Joe, and the Wewahitchka
State Bank beginning April 1,
1967, and that these accounts be
alternated each year. The motion
was seconded by Commissioner
Horton, and unanimously carried.
Commissioner Graham stated that
he voted in favor of the motion be-
cause under the Statutes as writ-
ten, and the opinion of the Attor-
ney General it would appear that
the County Commissioners have no
discretion in the placing of these
funds where more than one bank
has qualified for such funds.
Robert L. Holland, City Commis-
sioner, City of Port St. Joe request-
ed the County to authorize the City
of Port St. Joe to pay for the ce-
ment used on the North Port St.
Joe streets in order to take the dis-
count allowed if paid by the 10ht
day of the month. The Attorney
announced that the City has this
authority without action of the
The Board directed the Clerk to
pay,the City bf Port St. Joe the
sum of $31,500.00 as the first in-
stallment of the amount due from
1966 ad' valorem taxes collected
for the Road and Bridge fund.
The Board discussed the need to
re-surface Reid Avenue. It was re-
ported that the ,County has suffi-
cient funds to do this work at this
time but that it would cost from
15 o 20 per cent less if this work
was included with other projects
in the same area that funds are
not available for at this time.
Whereupon, there was a motion
by Commissioner Graham, second-,
ed by Commissioner Horton and
unanimously carried, that the
State Road Department be request-
ed to re-surface Reid Avenue in
the City of Port St. Joe 'at the ear-
liest date possible. /
Hon. Marion Craig, Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction, told the
Board that the Gulf County School
System now requires a Mainten-
ance Shop for the school buses;
that the School Board has suffici-
ent funds to construct the facility
but has no property that can be
used for this purpose. He said that
some of the members of his Board
thinks it may be possible to secure
a portion of the courthouse site in
Port St. Joe for this purpose. He
asked that the Board not make a
decision at this time but to con-
sider the proposal. Commissioners
Kennedy and Graham said they
had no objection to giving the
School Board a portion of the
Courthouse lot if it did not ef-
fect the overall long range plans
for the courthouse complex.
George G. Tapper appeared be-
fore the Board and discussed the
organization of a Ten County IVe-
This I Remember
City Hall was a wooden building at First and
Highway 98 ...
I drove a dump truck hauling dirt for founda-
tion for Port St. Joe High School ..
We did not have a traffic light...
The present editor and his associate were just
There were only four churches in the City .
There was no Health Department, nor building ...
The Hospital was about the size of a good-sized rooming house .
That I was X-ray technician ... (That's right, I took X-rays at Municipal
Hortense's first position in Port St. Joe was Private R. N. Duty Nurse ...
My first Funeral Home was a two bedroom home on Seventh Street.
My telephone number was 326 ... (Presently it is 227-3511).
That we did not have a Cemetery (This was hard to make our neighboring
I That Hortense and I shared your joys and blessings as well as your sorrows.
Hortense, Rocky and I are proud to be citizens of this fair city which has
progressed considerably throughout the years and we ask that you keep
faith and in so doing we ask that God will bless each and every one of you
HORTENSE, ROCKY and PETE COMFORTER
Comforter Funeral Home
development Board which includes
Gulf County. He said that he and
the Chairman of this Board were
heretofore appointed as members
of said Board for the purpose of
organizing, which is now complete;
that it is now time for each of the
ten counties to indicate whether
or not they want to participate;
that it is now time for each of the
ten counties to indicate whether
or not they want to participate;
that these counties joining must
pay a $100.00 fee for the purpose
of paying the organizational cost.
After discussion, there was a mo-
tion by Commissioner Whitfield,
seconded by Commissioner Ken-
nedy and duly carried that the
County participate in the program
and pay the $100.00 fee at this time
that the Chairman of this Board
and Walter C. Dodson be designat-
ed as members of the Board and
that the proper resolution be adop-
Pursuant to notice to receive
sealed bids, the following bids
Pridgeon's Building Supplies of-
fered all cypress lumber as listed
in said bid at $199.00 per thousand
The Board voted unanimously to
accept this bid.
West Florida Equipment Com-
pany offered one Model 617 GM
Diesel Engine at $4,287.00.
After discussion, 'the Board voted
to reject this bid because the bud-
get does not contain sufficient
funds for its purchase.
Commissioner Kennedy told the
Board that the County Judge has
again urged the Board to purchase
Ihe Burroughs Accounting Machine
that he already has in his office
because it was used to keep his
fishing license account. He said
this Board received bids at the
last meeting but tabled the mat-
ter at that time. After discussion,
there was a motion by Commis-
sioner Graham, seconded by Com-
missioner "Horton and duly car-
ried, that the County lease the ac-
counting machine as offered by
the Burroitghs Corporation at
$97.96 per month for 60 months
or a total lease price of $5,877.60.
The Clerk read a letter from
Guin and Hunt, Inc., General Con-
tractor for the new Courthouse
notifying the Board that according
to the Grand Jury report that it
was notV responsible for the cost
of labor used by said Grand Jury
in making the inspection of the
Courthouse piling, but that said
company will file for extra money
to cover the added expense that
the investigation cost. -After dis-
cussion, the Board directed the
Clerk to present a copy of this
letter to the Foreman of the
The Board approved payment to
Guin and Hunt, Inc., for estimate
No. 6 in the amount of $38,853.80
and to Southern Steel Company in
the .,amount of $11,039.13.
The Board directed the Clerk to
pay the Florida National Bank of
Jacksonville, paying agent for the
Courthouse bond issue, the sum of
$63,755.00 as interest and for re-
tiring the first 16 bonds due on
April 1,' 1967.
The Clerk read a letter from
the Director of the Florida State
Civil Defense setting out the quali-
fications of the County Civil De-
fense Director. No action taken.
The Board authorized th6 County
Service Officer to attend the Ser-
vice Officers convention to be held
April 29, 1967 in Daytona Beach
providing his budget contained suf-
The Small Claims Court and
Farm Agent filed reports for the
month of February.
The, Board examined the tele-
phone bill for the Small Claims
Court in the amount of $27.63.
The Board voted not to pay said
The Board voted to supply the
following driveway culverts; Es-
ter Sirmons, Foy Adams and one
in Whitfield subdivision.
The Board voted to accept a dirt
pit from Glenn Daniels providing
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. ,
--- Check today.
and save a
NlEgiPft and suppfi -
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
the dirt can be used by the Road
The Board discussed whether or
not to continue allowing the State
Ro a d Department maintenance
crew to use fill dirt from the
county pits. It was decided, because
the county owned pits do not con-
tain sufficient dirt for all present-
ly planned county road construc-
tion and maintenance, to request
the State Road Department to dis-
continue removing dirt from the
The Welfare roll was approved
for payment on April 1, 1967, af-
ter adding the following names for
payment this date, to-wit: Pearl
King, $15.00; Pinkie Mae Myers,
$15.00; Lillie' G. Price, $15.00;
Mary Alice Odom, $15.00; Donnie
Mae Faison, $15.00; Josie Odom,
$15.00; George Gray, $15.00; An-,
drew Ash, $15.00; Liza Whitfield,
The Clerk was instructed to pay
the Municipal Hospital,. Port St.
Joe the following hospital bills:
L. Wood, $75.00; Iron Rogers,
$75.00 and Louie Breedlove, $75.00.
The Board approved payment to
Betsy Jr. Chapel in the amount of
$75.00 for funeral of Mart McKin-
non payable when the funds are
The Board approved a $35.00
payment for a brace for Mrs. Earl
A discussion was had with ref-
erence to the pine trees dying on
the courthouse lot due to fill dirt
being placed around them. The
Board voted to have all pine trees
cut and sold for pulp wood. The
Mosquito Control supervisor was
directed to attend to this matter.
The following bills were present-
ed, examined, approved and or-
General Fund Warrant No. 1524
Fine and Forfeiture, Warrant
No. 822 through 825.
Road and Bridge Fund, Warrant
No. 6278 through 6313.
Capital Outlay Reserve, Warrant
No. 1339 through 1341.
Certificate of Indebtedness, No.
Commissioner Horton informed
the Board that Bert Aker wants
to open a drainage ditch at sis pro-
perty in Overstreet. He then dis-
cussed the urgent need for clearing
and maintaining the alleys between
Duval and Madison Streets in Oak
Grove. The Chairman announced
that these projects have the ap-
proval of the Board.
There being no further business
to come before the Board at htis
time the meeting adjourned.
JAMES G. McDANIEL,
GEORGE Y. CORE,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U DICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS &
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PORT
ST. JOE, a corporation,
E. L. FLEMING, as Guardian of
the property of Jimmy Lee Poun-
sel, a minor; VERNELL POUN-
SEL BAILEY and husband,
JAMES BAILEY, JR.,
TO: JAMES BAILEY, JR., whose
place of residence and post of-
fice address is 226 Juniata Street
Freemonsburg, Pennsylvania and
to JIMMY LEE POUNSEL, whose
place of residence and post of-
fice address is Gary Training
Center, D-5-281, San Marcos,
On or before, the 24th 'day of
April, A. D., 1967, the defendants,
James W. Bailey, r., and Jimmy
Lee Pounsel, a minor, are requir-
ed to serve upon Hon. Cecil G.
Costin, Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney,
whose address is 221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida, a copy of and
file with the Clerk of said Court
the original of an Answer to the
Complaint filed against them here-
in to foreclose a certain mortgage
on the following described proper-
Lot Fourteen (14) in Block
One Thousand Sixteen (1016)
of Unit No. 2 of Millview Addi-
tion to the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, according to the offi-
cial plat thereof in the office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida, filed
in plat book 1, at page 47.
If you fail to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the
PAN & ROLLER SET CAULKING
I -- --
In the Laundry Bldg.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Florida, this 22nd day of March,
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t
Gulf County, Florida 3-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
HIGHLANDER LOAN COMPANY,
a Florida Corporation,
J. B. PORTER and
LORA MAE PORTER, his wife,
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, George Y. Core, Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Gulf Coun-
,ty, Florida, will on the 4th day of
April A. D. 1967, at 11:00 o'clock
A.M. at the front door of the Court-
house, in. the City of Wewahitchka,
County of Gulf, State of Florida,
offer for sale and sell at public
outcry to the highest and best bid-
der for cash, the following des-
cribed property situate in Gulf
County, Florida, to-wit:
Lots Twenty (20), Twenty-One
(21) and twenty-two (22), of Block
"B" as per plat of Maddox Subdi-
vision, on file in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida. Pursuant to the
final decree of foreclosure entered
in a case pending in said Cpurt,
the style of which is:
Highlander Loan Company,
a Florida Corporation
J. B. Porter and Lora Mae Porter
and'the docket number of which
is number 7-2841.
WITNESS my official seal of this
Honorable Court this 20th day of
March A.D., 1967. -
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, -
State of Florida
CLEAN-UP FIX-UP PAINT-UP
an g SAV
MARY CARTER CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF PAINT & PAINTING ACCESSORIES '
mi ECON 0 PAINT STORE
Port St. Joe,-.Fla.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
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"
Bu 2 nSAE'.0
WE HAVE NO MIDDLEMEN
HERE'S WHY YOU CAN WE DO NO WAREHOUSING
WE DELIVER IN OUR
BUY 2 AND SAVE OWNTRUCKS-
--BUY 2 AND S WE SAVE EVERYWHERE
AT MARY CARTER PAINTS BUT IN QUALITY & PAS
THE SAVINGS ON TO YOU
.. . _____ ______
408 Reid Ave.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967 FAWI~ J1~J~JtiVJ~.~IN
"SUPER-RIGHT" V4 PORK LOIN SLICED
2 to 3 LB. AVG. PKG.
ASSORTED FLAVORS LIQUID DIET FOOD 10 OZ. CANS
SCOT -- BIG ROLL
OLEO ----1 Ilb. pkg. 39c
HUDSON BATHROOM -
EXTRA SPECIAL! ANN PAGE "REALLY FINE"
SPECIAL! FAB LAUNDRY 3 LB., 4 OZ. PKG.
roll pkg. 49c
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
CUBED CHUCK STEAK -__ lb. 89c
SULTANA QUQICK FROZEN ALL VARIETIES
DINNERS ------11 oz. pkg. 39c
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN FULL CUT
HUNT'S TOMATO 14. OZ.,rBOTTLES
CALO CHICKEN and FISH wr LIVER FLAVOR-7 OZ.
CAT FOOD --- 2 cans 27c
EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE
(LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 OR MORE ORDER)
(Limit 1 with $5.00 or More Order)
giant pkg. 59c
SPECIAL VALUE! A&P BRAND FROZEN CONCENTRATED 6 OZ. CANS "THE REAL THING"
BIG VARIETY BREAD SALE!
* CRACKED WHEAT or WHEAT SANDWICH SOUR RYE
PLAIN or POPPY SEEDED VIENNA
5 LVES 99c
DUTCH APPLE PIE ea. 39c
Wim 176"TCOIUNP" AM O STAMPS
Oceanspray C'berry Juice
Cocktail- ---. qt. 55c
gUfiMfiikmd *&*&*;*& Kf tf
[ F ta -ogeb-oI
U WITH THIS COUPON AND PUACHARI OF S TAMPS
Liquid Detergent STAMPS
STREND 22 oz. 49c m
NoiMRl-m lMmar"N: Nam llffatB
Judge Offers Sound Advice for
Curtailing Juvenile Delinquency Rate
(The following statement by a too tired read a book.
Juvenile Court Judge came to our Your parents do not owe you
attention through a quotation by entertainment. Your city does
Rabbi Reuben M. Katz of Freeport, not owe you recreational facilities.
N. Y. The challenge contained in The world does not owe you a liv-
this statement should be taken ing. You owe the world something.
to heart by all young people. The You owe the world your time and
following is carried for the gen- your energy and your talents so
eral, overall impact of the mess- that no one will be at war, in pover-
age.) ty, or sick, or lonely again.
Said the judge: "Always we hear "In plain, simple words: Grow
the plaintive cry of 'the teenager: up! Quit being a cry baby. Get out
'What can we do?' Where can we of your dream world and develop
go? The answer is clear: Go home! a backbone, not a wishbone, and
Hang the storm windows paint the start acting like a man or lady.
woodwork, rate the leaves, mow You're supposed to be mature
the lawn, wash the car, learn to enough to accept some of the re-
cook, scrub some floors, repair the sponsibility your parents have car-
sink, build a boat, get a job. Help tried for years. They have nursed,
the minister. Help the Red Cross, protected, helped, appealed, beg-
the Salvation Army, visit the sick, ged, excused, tolerated and denied
assist the poor, study your lessons, themselves needed comfort so that
and when you are through and not you could have every benefit. You
have no right to expect them to
bow to your every whim and fan-
FI-tey. 1r" cy. In heaven's name, grow up
^ and go home."
Each packet contains 21 full-
color stereo scenes (3 reels).
VIEW-MASTER Standard Viewer
complete with one $175
special 7-scene reel
Endless enjoyment for the
whole family. Entertaining,
educational. Choose from
a wide variety of exciting
subjects covering travel,
ics, fairy tales and others.
"It's Just Like Real!"
VISIT OUR COUNTER TODAY
Plenty of Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
by Florida Powwi Corp.
\ Vegetables a* very important
t b6Ur everyday diets; therefore,
they deserve much consideration
in the menu plans. The color and
type of vegetables are the influenc-
ing factors of our choices. Today's
recipe is asparagus supreme, a
casserole that is simple, easy to
prepare and very delicious. Also
the recipe may be frozen and kept
for three to four weeks in the un-
baked stage in your food freezer.
2% cups asparagus (or any
3 tablespoons butter, melted
4 tablespoons flour
VY teaspoon salt '
./ teaspoon pepper .
11/2 cups heated milk.
% cup liquid from asparagus
% cup sliced almonds
4 teaspoon cayenne (red pep-
per) and dry mustard
Minced pimento and paprika
Make a sauce of butter, flour,
milk and seasonings. Cook three
minutes on medium heat on your
electric range. Place asparagus in
greased casserole and pour cream
sauce over all. Sprinkle with minc-
ed pimento, slivered almonds and
paprika. Bake uncovered at 350 de-
grees for one hour. Serves 6.
FOOD QUICKIE: Add a dash of
cinnamon to Harvard beets a
very interesting flavor.
TV-See "Homemaking Today .
.. The Modern Way" which ap-
pears each Monday evening, 7:30
p.m., Channel 11, Tallahassee. The
program features recipes for Flor-
ida citrus specials.
NYLON CORD TIRES
Sale priced at-
600x13 $1.38 Ex. Tax ,
For the (size & type)
plus $- Federal excise tax
and your old tire.
Get our deal today
G ulEService Station
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
Port St. Joe, Florida
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
BONELESS CHUCK ROAST lb. 69c
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
BONELESS SHOULDER ROAST lb. 79c
CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN
PERCH FILLETS -----1 lb. pkg. 39c
CAP'N JOHN'S QUICK FROZEN FRENCH FRIED
FISH STICKS --- 9 oz. pkg. 39c
3 cans 79c CATSUP 2for 39c
SPECIAL! CHEF BOY AR DEE SAUSAGE OR PEPPERONI 17 OZ. SIZE
BAKED FOR YOU BY JANE PARKER
MIX or MATCH 'EM SALE!
FRESH, JUICY FLORIDA ORANGES, 5 Lb. Bag
Fresh, White, Florida GRAPEFRUIT, 5 Lb. Bag f t C
YELLOW, COOKING ONIONS, 3 Lb. Bag 0for
New Crop, Small Red POTATOES, 3Lb. Bag
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDA, MARCH30, 196 FA~i BIA v vjl.'
PAGE TWELVE THE STKR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1967
Ladies Winter League
Sunshine won three /games and
13 Mile won one last Wednesday
morning. Evelyn Smith had a 495
series for Sunshine. Lois Faulk
bowled a 489 series for Sunshine.
Ola Jean Silva had a 422 series for
Tapper's Senators bowled Bea-
man's with the Senators winning
three games and Beaman's one.
Mary Brown bowled a 516 series
for Tapper's. Eleanor Williams had
a 452 series for Beaman's.
E. L. Amison's won all four
games from Ferrell's. Lois Smith
had games of 180, 186 and 190
and a 556 series for Amison's. Ver-
Tapper's 'Senators --- 67
,Amison's Seafood 65
,13 Mile 57
Beaman's Plumbing 47
Pate's Service -- 44%
Tynes Standard ------28
Ferrell's Supply ------22
LADIES' WINTER LEAGUE
Sunshine is still holding first
place with 73% wins. Tapper's
Senators is a close second with 70
wins and E. L. Amison; right be-
hind with 68 wins.
Sunshine and Beaman's bowled
Wednesday morning with Sunshine
winning four games. Jo Ferrell
bowled high series for Sunshine.
She had games of 191, 192 and 165
and a 548 series. Evelyn Smith,
had a 522 series. Loyce Beaman
had a 405 series for Beaman's.
Tapper's Senators and 13 Mile
bowled with the Senators winning.
three and 13 Mile one. Mary Brown
had a 467 series for Tapper's Sen-
ators. Vivian Hardy bowled a 454
na had a 436 for Amison's and series for the Senators., Ola Jean
picked up a 4-10 split. Peggy Jen- Silva was high bowler for 13 Mile
kins bowled a 366 series for Fer- with a 379 series. Ola Jean also
rell's. Ferrell's also had a substi- picked up a 5-10 split.
tute bowler Marion Millender.\ E. L. Amison won three games
Pate's won four games from and Pate's one on alleys three and
Tynes. Lillie Chism had a 466 ser- four. Lois Smith had a 478 series
ies for Pate's. Ruby Lucas was for Amison's. Ann Whittle bowled
'igh for Tyne's with. a 436 series, a 463 series. Ann had a 190 game.
Standings W L Gail Hinote had high 'series for
Sunshine Gro. __..------- 69% 30% Pate's. She had a 466 series. Gail
Fire Damages Home
Fire damaged the home of Rev
and Mrs. Raymond Rogers at 342
Avenue B late Saturday afternoon.
The fire started in a bedroom
and was confined to the one room
by local firemen.
The Rogers were gone from
home when the fire broke out, but
a teen-age daughter, who was at
home at the time, discovered the
fire and quickly turned in the
A second fire Sunday afternoon
at 12:30 p.m. behind Washington
High School burned the woods in
the vicinity of the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad tracks.
In Wewa Saturday
The next meeting of the' Gulf
County Sportsman's Club will be
held in Wewahitchka at the Com-
munity Building at; 6:00 p.m., EST
This will be the second organiz-
ed meeting of the club and all
members, and anyone interested in
hunting or fishing is urged :to
At the' last monthly meeting, 50
persons requested .membership to
the newly organized club. Those
interested are urged to come join
in the task of restocking and the
protection of the remaining game
and fresh water fish and wild life
of Gulf County.
continuedd From Page 1)
Charles A. Born Co., of Pensacola.
Delegated Clerk Brock to
work with the Governmental agen-
cies in securing aid or grants for
Purchased a lawn mower from
St. Joe Auto Parts Co., for $306.45.
Instructed Clerk Brock to get
with County Tax Assessor, Samuel
A. Patrick, to study his tax valua-
tions in preparation to the City
preparing its: own valuation rolls
for the coming tax year,
had a 192 game. Good bowling
Tynes and Ferrell's bowled on
lanes 7 and'8 with Tynes winning
four games. Ruby 'Lucas bowled
a 484 series for Tynes. Anna Smith
and Mary Harrison had a 425 ser-
ies for Tynes. Dot Mathis bowled
high for Ferrell's with a 345 ser-
Sunshine Gro. -------73%
Tapper's Senators --70
E. L. Amison --------68
13 Mile 58
Beaman's Plumbing __ 47
Pate's Service -------45%2
Tyne's Standard ----- 32
Ferrell's Supply ------22
Wildlife Officer Says Game, Fish,:
Are Big Tourist Attractions to Florida
In obse rvance of "Wildlife
Week" last week the Port St. Joe
Rotary Club heard a report on the
status of Florida's wildlife and
fresh water fish resource from A.
E. Runnells, public relations man
with the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission, Thursday. And
Runnels described Florida's wild-
life population as a "resource"-
"Outside of beaches, more tourists
come to Florida because of hunting
and fishing than any other reason,"
Last year sportsmen harvested
20,000 deer in Florida, 10 to 15,000
turkeys and a half million squir-I
rel and quail. He said .that Florida
has the largest turkey population.
of any state in the union.
Fresh water fishing is facing
a crisis, Runnels said. The biggest
crisis is the problem of pollution.
He said two things are being at-
tempted to better fishing. One, is
to change the lawful definition of
pollution and the other is to es-
tablish fish management areas.
There have been 65 of these areas
establish to date.
Runnels pointed out that a new
proposed wildlife management area
for Gulf County holds promise for
providing a more stable 'hunting
situation. Negotions are being
pushed now with the St. Joe
Company and several other
land holders to establish a
L. D. Lewis Shows Slides Made On
Recent European Tour to Kiwanis Club
L. D. "Sunshine" Lewis of Pan-
ama City showed slides taken on
a recent trip to Europe and Rus-
sia to the Kiwanis Club Tuesday
at their noon meeting.'i
Lewis, along with other area gro-
cers toured European and Com-
munist countries last summer mak-
ing a study of food handling and
marketing habits of the countries
The tour took the grocers to
England, Belgium, Finland, Russia,
Poland and Hungary.
Lewis said that he was surprised
at the food sales habits of Eng-
land. He said the country still op-
Dewey L. Gibbs
Taken by Death
Dewey Lawson Gibbs, age 67,
father of Preston Gibbs of Port St.
Joe, passed away yesterday after-
noon in the Municipal Hospital,
following a long illness. Mr. Gibbs
is a resident of Panama City and
was here visiting his son when he
Funeral services will be held
Friday afternoon at 2:00 p.m. from
the Wilson Funeral Home Chapel
in Panama City. Burial will be in
the Callaway Cemetery.
Mr. Gibbs was born in Fitzger-
ald, Ga., and was retired.
He is survived by his wife, Von-
nie Gibbs; three sons, Preston of
Port St. 'Joe, Bobby Lee Gibbs,
Schnute Air Force Base, Ill., and
Frank Gibbs, U.S. Army; two
daughters, Mrs. Louise Horne of
Panama City and Mrs. Claudice
Baxley of Panama City and 14
Prevatt Funeral Home is in
charge of all arrangements.
Start HERE Today!
Open, or add to Your Account by the 10th of the Month EARN from the 1st
01SVIG |PASS BOOK ACCOUNT
i4/2% per annum
0up is, 6 MO. CERTIFICATE
C 51% per annum
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL SAVINGS and
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
rates its food handling and dis-
tribution system much as it did
300 years ago. Most of the food
shops are specialists selling only
meat, produce, baked goods or sta-
ples. No super markets, as we know
them are to be found."
In Russia, the customer chooses
his food purchases and then goes
to the cashier to pay before he
receives his purchases. Then, no-
thing is wrapped, it is just dropped
in a shopping bag as it.
Only in Belgium, Finland, and
Poland did the grocers find'.any-
thing resembling an American, su-
per market. Lewis said that, the
travelers received their' first de-
cent steak when they visited a
Hungarian restaurant. '
Guest of the club was Dayton
Logue of Panama City. ,
agement area of 70,000 acres. The
tentative area will be bounded on
the West by the St. Joe Paper
Company water canal; on the North
by SR 387 (the Howard Creek
Road); on the East by the St. Joe
Paper Company line of ownership
to Lake Wimico and on the South
by Highway 98.
Guests of the club were Gene
Cavanaugh of Tallahassee; Henry
Chason and C. Byron Smith of
Port St. Joe and student guest
LUNCH ROOM MENU
Port St. Joe Elementary School
MONDAY, APRIL 3
Beef hash, snap beans, celery
sticks, orange juice, prunes, hot
biscuit and butter and milk.
TUESDAY, APRIL 4
Oven fried steak, mashed pota-
toes, buttered spinach, top of stove
cookies, white bread, butter and
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5
Hot dogs, buttered corn, cabbage
slaw, peanut butter candy, butter
THURSDAY, APRIL 6
Fried chicken, rice, English peas,
lettuce and tomato salad, sliced
peaches, white bread, butter and
FRIDAY, APRIL 7
Meat loaf, buttered potatoes,
green butter beans, carrot sticks,
fruit Jell-o, white bread, butter
On Friday, March 31, Junior and
Cadette Scouts will don their crisp
uniforms, wear a big smile, and
off they will go to sell cookies for
the 1967 Girl Scout Cookie Sale.
It is more than just a green
dress. The Girl Scout uniform is
a symbol of a way of life for over
two million girls and adults. Their
goal is to develop resourceful, hap-
py citizens, willing to 'share their
abilities and so to contribute to
Show your appreciation of this
fine organization by purchasing a
box of "official Girl Scout Cook-
ies." Be glad when the Happy Girls
in Green call at your door and
know that you are getting full
value for your money, too, be-
cause the cookies are delicions!
They will sell four varieties this
year: butter flavor, chocolate and
vanilla sandwich type, chocolate
mint and peanut butter pattie.
Cookies are 50 'cents a box. Thirty
boxes per girl is the goal for this
year. All proceeds go for camping
Junior Troops 125 and 157, along
with Cadette Troop 172 will be
selling in the Port St. Joe area.
Troop Cookie Chairmen from these
troops are Mrs. J. 0. Griffith, Mrs.
Herman Ard, Mrs. Fred Sutton and
Mrs. Robert Faliski is Town Chair-
SCl'assi"fied Ads :
A- -' SSvNi s "-
A _._ r ,.. v _..tt__ '__
* Are ron
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom masonry
home on 9th Street wath family
room, utility room, large outdoor
workshop and storage, chain link
fence. Call 227-7881 after 5:00
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. In
good location at White City. 2
lots, double carport, separate util-
ity house, 20x21 shop building.
Phone 229-4964. $6900.00. tfc-3-16,
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
den, built in kitchen and thermo-
stat controlled heater. Phone 229-
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. Phone
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom,\ 2 bath
house. Inquire at Smith's Phar-
Four bedroom, two bath house
on two lots to sell for only $9,500.
Large three bedroom house,'on
two lots on Woodward; Avenue.
Priced to sell for only $13,700.
A nice two bedroom masonry
house just off highway" at St. Joe
Beach, priced to sell at only. $6,-
Two bedroo mframe house with
unfinished guest house in real at
St. Joe Beach. Only $7,000.00. :
HANNON INSURANCE, !AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. tfc Ph. 227-3491
FOR SALE: 6 rm house. Large
front porch. Like new. 2 car pa-
tio. Summer and wash shed 'built
on one side. Hot and cold -water
throughout. All fenced. :.Beautiful
shady lot, 50x150 ft. 150 ft. off hi-
way 98. A give away price for cash.
68 18th St., Apalachicbal,; oyster
capital of the USA. P. '0. Box 683,
Apalachicola, Florida. 4tp-3-9
FOR SALE: Home at 206 Long Ave-
nue. 3 bedrooms. Lbts size 70x
100. Zone business. Also business
lots on Long Ave., Phone 227-3361.
FOR SALE: Lots in Oak Grove.
Park your trailer on your own
lot. $25.00 down and $25.00: per
month. Phone 229-2941. 4tc.3-30
WANTED: Real Estate listings.
Rentals and Sales. St. Joe Beach,
Beacon Hill and Mexico Beach.
Elizabeth W. Thompson, Associate,
Mexico Beach Branch Office, 19th
and Highway 98. Phone 648-4545.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Living room, bed room, bath, kit-
chen and breakfast nook. For
adults only. Phone 229-1351. tfc
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house. 910 Woodward Ave.
$35.00 a month. Phone 227-5792.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
room house. Convenient to school.
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfe
Buy -.; Sc
r ou ..... use em s
FOR RENT: Furnished beach front FOR SALE: 1963 Pulpwood truck
cottage at St. Joe Beach. 2 bed- with loader. 1959 panel body
rooms, carport, automatic washing truck. Can be seen at 180 Avenue
machine and air conditioner. $60 C at Driesbach Cleaners. 3tp-3-23
per month. Phone 648-4860. tfc-3-23 FOR SALE: Used TVs. Good con
FOR SALE: Used TV's. Good con-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment edition. $39.95 and up. ST. JOE
on 10th St. Phone 229-3436. ltc RADIO and TV. Phone 227-4081.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Pan-
eled walls, living room, dining
room, kitchen, screen porch. At St.
Joe Beach. Call 227-3921. 3tp-3-23
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea-
sonable monthly rates. Call 227-
3491 or 227-8496. tfc:4-7
SMALL OUTBOARD MOTOR
Want to buy small 3, 5 or 7 hp.
boat motor. Must be in good
3t M. MISSLER 3-30
14th St Ph 648-3205.
FOR R.ENT: 1 bedroom furnished Mexico Beach
house, in town. Also 2 bedroom
cottage at Beach. Apply at Smith's
Pharmacy. tfc CHILD CARE: Across street from
I Elementary School. Transporta-
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom and pri- tion from Kindergarten. Experien-
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528 ced. Phone 229-4951. 2tc-3-30
Sixth Street and corner of Wood-
ward Ave. 4tp-3-9 NOTICE: R. L. Capps, Public Tax
a Accountant has moved his office
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment' from Dalkeith to the "Sign of the
on Palm Boulevard and 14th St. Shiner" Route 71, Wewahitchka.
Cecil G. Costin, Jr. Phone 227- 1-5-4-15c
4311. tfc-3-23 COLOR TELEVISION
FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom fur-
nished apartments in town. 510
8th St. and Mexico Beach. 3 bed-
room house furnished or unfur-
nished at.Beach. To sell, buy or
rent, contact JEAN ARNOLD, of-
fice located at Beacon Hill Beach,
representing United Farm Agency.
Phone 648-4800. tfc-3-2
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 house at
Oak Grove. $40.00 month. See
Bill Carr. tfc-1-26
FOR SALE or TRADE for COM-
PACT: '55 Jeep pick-up, 4-wheel
drive. 6 cylinder. Good condition.
Phone 648-4735. 2tp-3-30
FOR SALE: Fancy leaf caladium
bulbs. Phone 227-5201. 3t-3-16
FOR SALE: 17' fibreglass Aristo-
Craft boat with 80 hp motor and
Weko trailer. Contact R. F. Max-
well at the AT. tfc-10-27
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
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
by RCA or PHILCO
19" 21" 25"
Aanuable for immediate delivery
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
Phone 227-4081 228 Reid Ave.
GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
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,
Phone 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 229-2937.
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,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ir-g second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. JOe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
l-:- Trade :- Lease
Income Tax Returns
J. D. CLARK
27 Years Experience
Prompt and Efficient
INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Ave. Ph 227-7771
II I I