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in This Weeks Issue
"Port St Joe-The Outlet Port for the Arnalachicolo-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
About 50 residents of Oak Grove
gathered in the Oak Grove Assem-
y of .God Church Tuesday night
Discuss a ways and means, of,
providing water service to the com-
inunity of about 500 people.
. James Hanlon,' who has spear-
;beaded a petition in the commun-
ty to get support for the project
resided over the meeting.
i Hanlon said that of the 170 to
200 families in the area, he has se-
cured the signature of 120 on a
petition favoring sore sort of wa-
ter system for the area.
At :the meeting Tuesday night
the discussion centered about the
best method 'of serving Oak Grove
with water. Up for discussion was'
trying in some way to get the City
of Port St. Joe to furnish water;
trying to form a Water-District to
construct an independent water
system with a Gbvernment loan
such as Highland View did- or try-
ing to get the -county to create a
water district and constructing the
system with Federal .funds and
'matching county funds.
Leo Kennedy, -a county commis-
sioner, pointed out that the coun-
ty had already completed a com-
prehensive survey of the area for
water and sewer service.
F. E. Trammell, county sanita-
tion officer pointed out that some
sort of system was badly needed in
the area since danger from disease
is prevalent due to heavy concen-
tration of homes with septic tanks.
Trammell pointed out that the wa-
'ter pump service, of homes in Oak
Grove is dangerous.
After considerable discussion a
motion was introduced and voted
on by 43 of those .present that the
formation of a Water and Sewer
District similar to that at Highland
View be investigated. A request
will also be made of the Cournt
Commission to set up a Water. Sew-
er and Fire District to allov. the
area to purchase water, at hole-
sale prices, from Port St. Joe and
operate their own system.
Max W. Kilbourn, who made the
survey of the area, and a local en-
gineer, has stated that the only fea-
sible solution to Oak Grove's water
problem is to attach to the system
of the City of Port St. Joe.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert West, Jr.,
of Tallahassee were the week end
guests of Mrs. West's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. P. Dockery.
The Gulf Rifle Club recently held its annual
tournament to decide club champions., Pictured
receiving the trophies are Wayne Biggs, winner
of the men's division with an aggregate score of
324 and Audra McLawhon, the best of the women
with a 341. Extending congratulations and mak-
ing the presentation is club president, Bob Bu-
Pictured are some of the National Rifle As-
sociation Certified Instructors taking part in the
present Basic Rifle Marksmanship course. In the
front row, left to right, are Mrs. Jacque Price,
assistant instructor; Bob Buchert, chief instruc-
tor and Mrs. Audra McLawhon, assistant instruc-
chert who was first runner-up for the men with
a 319. In second place for the women was Ann
Strait with a score of 332. Mr. Biggs and Mrs.
McLawhon will retain their championship title
until September, 1968, when they will defend
in another contest.
tor. Other instructors, back row, left to right, are
Martin Britt, Randy McClain and Wayne Biggs.
Purpose of the course is to teach the fundamen-
tals of firearm safety and rifle marksmanship
to boys and girls, 11 to 18 years of age.
Board Told New Courthouse
Will Be Finished Nov. 30
Ellis Davis, construction super-
,intendent for Guin and Hunt, con-
tractors for the new Gulf County.
Courthouse told the County Com-
mission. Tuesday that as far as he
could tell the job would be com-,
pleted about the first of December.i
Davis told the Board that he es'
timated his firm would call fbr a,
final inspection of the project on'
or about November. 30 in prepara-
tion for turning the keys to the
new building over to the county.
In other action concerning the
new Courthouse, the Board has cal-
led a special meeting for next
Tuesday to receive new bids on
furnishings for the' new Court-
The Board has rejected all pre-
vious bids, amended their speci-
fications somewhat and asked for
While .the Board was talking
a b o u t buildings, Commissioner
Rotary District Governor, Joseph P.
Whittlesey Visiting Local Club Today
Joseph P. Whittlesey, Jr., Gov- served as president of his club
ernor of District 694, Rotary Inter- ing the year 1963-64. In add
national, will pay his official visit to his Rotary offices, the Di
to the Port St. Joe Club today at Governor is a ruling Elder o
noon di the cb eu Governor is a ruling Elder oJ
noon detring the club's regularr Presbyterian Church having
i ttesey was nominated for ved as clerk of the Session ok
I Whittlesey was nominated for local church for six years. He
his position without opposition at his wife and daughter resid
the District Conference in: Jack- Atlantic Beach.
sonville in March of this year and
was later .elected by the assembled Governor Joe met with the
delegates at the Rotary Interna- club last night at the Box R R
tional Convention in Nice, France near Apalachicola for a steak
in May. He assumed his duties on ner and for presentation of an
July 1, 1967. reports of the year's activities
Whittlesey was a member of the committee members of the
Board of Directors of the Rotary club. The Dstrict Governor
Club of Jacksonville Beaches from address the club today follow
August of 1961 until July 1965. He the dinner meeting.
John C. Gainous VFW Post Now In
Midst of "Lite-A-Bike" Proaram
Walter Graham announced that -
work would begin Monday putting The John C. Gainous Post No. both on Monument Avenue on Sat-
new roofs on both the County 10069, Veterans of Foreign Wars urday to have their bikes. taped.
Health Department buildings. Both is sponsoring the local Lite-A-Bike +
buildings have been in bad need program at the local schools this
of roof repairs for three years,-but week. Mrs. Lindsey Is Taken
the Board has never been able to Mayor. Frank Pate has proclaim-
get together on the project. ed this week as Lite-A-Bike Week By Death Monday
ROAD BIDS for Port St. Joe.
The County was notified Tues- The program was kicked off by Mrs. Lilla Scott Lindsey, age 84,
day that the State Road Depart- chairman Leo Kennedy and com- passed away in a local hospital at
ment will call for bids on two pay- mittee Monday at the Elementary 3:25 P.M. Monday after a short
ing projects for St. Joe Beach on School where the Post members illness. Mrs. Lindsey was a long-
October 26. Included in the project taped about 550 bicycles. The pro- time resident of Oak Grove and
are Americus and Alabama Ave. gram will continue throughout the was a member of The Assembly of
nues. The Board -has also 'been week with chairman Kennedy and God Church.
asked by the SRD to furnish them his committee moving to Washing- Mrs Lindsey is survived by her
with a five year plan for paving, ton High School on Wednesday and Mrs. Lindse y is survived by her
both primary and secondary in the Highland View School Thursday Gusrbo W son LnBenScf Oak
county by November 15. The Coun- afternoon. G two BenScoa ,n
ty will ascertain the needs of both' Highway Patrolman Ken Mur- Gordon Scott both of Pensacola;
cities before filing their plan. phy and City Police Patrolman four daughters, Mrs. Louise De-
WELFARE. OFFICE Jimmy Graves were present to.con-Vane, Paho Mrs. Ethel Teat of
J, C. Arbogast, member of the duct safety inspections of the bi- Apalachicola; Mrs. Edna Chapman
Welfare Board, District 2, asked cycles at the same time. and Mrs. Lena Fussell both of
for District office space in Port This program is sponsored by'Pensacola; three sisters, Mrs. Lu-
St. Joe, to be furnished partly by the Veterans of Foreign Wars na rana Stephens, Plant City, Mrs.
the County. tion-wide- and over 50,000 Posts .Lula Shuler of Homestead, and
Arbogast said that the purpose participated, in the program last Mrs. Grace Teat of Blountstown;
of the request is to move the Dis- year. The Three M Company fur- 28 grandchildren and 41 great
trict office from Apalachicola to nishes the tape at no cost to the grandchildren.
Port St. Joe. VFW. Funeral services were held from
-le said that offices in the new The bicycles are taped with re- the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Courthouse would be desirable, but flectorized tape that they may be Church yesterday afternoon at
if it was necessary to rent space, seen after dark from three sides. 2:00 p.m., conducted by Rev. Clay-
the Board would pay half the rent Any children not able to get ton Wilkinson. Burial will be in
if the County would furnish the their bikes taped at school may the family plot of Jehu Cemetery
other half. Arbogast said that five bring them to Kennedy Electric on at Wewahitchka.
offices in the space obtained would Reid Avenue; Pate's Shell Service Comforter Funeral Home was in
be necessary, or Skipper's Gulf Service Station charge of arrangements.
"Too Much Graceville" Spells Defeat for Shark Team Last Friday Evening
Too much Graceville and too fense was held to only 54 yards Adams was the big gun for THE YARDSTICK
much Travis Adams spelled defeat for the night. Graceville, scoring four of their G'ville
number two for the Port St. Joe h Tigers were held at bay six touchdowns and kicking all of First Downs --------11
'Sharks Friday'tht, St.-0 oe The Tigers were held at bay the extra points. Rushing Ydg.--------206
Sharks Friday night, 42-0. .pretty well for every period except Passithe extra ng Ydg- -------100
The well-oiled Graceville offen- the second, when they pushed Port St. Joe received its best of- Passes Comp. --------5-7
sive machine passed and ran with across 21 points against the Sharks. fensive effort in the second half, Punts 2-30
equal finesse despite the Sharks The Tigers scored seven points but were unable to cope with the Fumbles Lost--- 0-
defensive efforts. The Shark of- in each of the other three periods.' seasoned Graceville team. Yds. Penalized ------45
Because of the difficult and
deeply troublesome responsibili-
ties which our country is facing
and because the tensions of our
times and the day-to-day de-
mands of our furiously stirring
world require a reservoir of
spiritual strength and renewal
both for survival and meaningful
living the Port St. Joe Minister-
ial Association is urging citizens
'of Port St. Joe to participate in
National Bible Week, October 15
to 23 and Worldwide Bible
Reading which continue until
Parade Will Start Homecoming Festivities Friday Afternoon
Homecoming That time of
year designed to build school
loyalty and appreciation will be'
held at Port St. Joe High School
tomorrow, according to principal
Homecoming festivities will
begin tomorrow afternoon at
5:00 p.m. with the annual Home-
coming Parade of the High
Becky Hend--x Barbara
"Bel:Ily H~ndrix Barbara
School band and many floats,
cars and pretty girls down Reid
Avenue. The parade this year
will include about 15 floats pre-
pared by classes and clubs at the
High School, all trying for the
top three prizes. Cash prizes of
$10.00, $5.00 and $2.00 will be
awarded the top three floats.
School will let out tomorrow at
1:30 p.m. so that students may
make last minute preparations
for the big parade.
In addition to the many floats
the parade will also include the
Homecoming Court, consisting of
nine beautiful girls riding in
convertibles. From this group, of
nine, the Homecoming Queen
will be selected and announced
at half time at the football game
tomorrow night with Monticello.
The Homecoming Court and
their sponsors include: Judy An-
derson, sponsored by the Gym
Club; Barbara Buzzett, sponsored
by the Diver's Club; Jo Ann Ha-
ney, Lettermen's Club; Becky
Hendrix, Key Club; Dale Jack-
son, Alpha Tri Hi Y; Jae Freida
Joines, Sportsman's Club; Dianne
Maddox, Future Homemakers of
America; Donna Maddox, Pep
Club and Diane Tripp, Jr. Tri
The queen candidates will se-
lect their escorts for the half
Those who plan to attend the
football game tomorrow night
may purchase their tickets early.
Tickets are on sale now at all
three drug stores in Port St. Joe.
The price is the same, but early
ticket purchases does away with
having to wait in line.
Worldwide Bible reading was
born in the travail of Guadal-
canal 24 years ago. "I am writ-
ing you, Mom", said a lonely
Marine, "to ask that you read
with me a chapter each day. I
have been reading my New Tes-
tament which the Chaplain gave
me from the American Bible So-
ciety ." According to Dr.
James Z. Nettinga, Secretary
for National Distribution, "Last
year more than 500,000 Scrip-
tures went to members of the
Armed Forces, at least 100,000
This year will mark the 150th
anniversary of the Society's do-
nation and distribution of Scrip-
tures to the military, which be-
gan with a gift of 65 Bibles to
the crewmen of the USS John
Adams in 1817.
The Port St. Joe Ministerial
Association says that a 'family'
of Bible readers has created a
spiritual bond by reading the
same selections each day during
Worldwide Bible Reading when
millions pause and turn toward
their Creator. More than 300 mil-
lion free bookmarks with daily
selections have been distribut-
ed by the American Bible So-
ciety since 1943. The local Min-
ister's Association has placed
these free bookmarks in most all
of the churches of the Port St.
Joe area as well as with some of
the local merchants.
PAGE TWO THE STAR,
Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
Free Press N
OCT. 8-14, 1967
Newspaper Week! October 8 to 14. Prob-
ably the most impressive way for the public to
learn what newspapers mean in their daily lives
would be to have no papers printed during News-
paper Week-but that is not practical.
The hometown paper is the living record of
what happens, in the thousands of communities
across the land-marriages, births, deaths, social
activity, politics, school news, legal notices, adver-
tised products to inform customers, world news,
everything that enables the U.S. citizen to be fa-
miliar with the latest devices and products by
"which he enjoys the highest living and informa-
tion standards in the world.
But over and above these material blessings,
a free press, which is the background of free
speech, is the average man's guarantee of personal
liberty, religious freedom' and protection against
political and judicial persecution. Dictators are
afraid'of a free press; hence they have a controlled
press. The people read only what their rulers wish
'them to read. Try imagining if you can, what it
would be like to live in a country where an editor
dared not print a letter criticizing the political
party in power, and where an editor feared to ex-
press an adverse opinion. Think of what a free
press really means to you--life, freedom from poli-
tical oppression, liberty and the pursuit of happi-
ness under our Constitution.
FEA'S TOP PRIORITY
We've batted words about in these columns for the
past few weeks saying, in a sense, that the FEA is leading
its members in a-cause which will be taken care of,' perman-
ently, with provisions made for its solution in the future as
well as the present.
The FEA says, "This isn't so". They say there is a
crisis Inow and if something isn't done about it now, the
educational system of Florida will fall far behind the rest
of the nation. Our relationship to the educational stand-
ards of the remainder of the nation have little interest to
us personally. Our interest is in having an education pro-
vided for our children that will prepare them to compete
favorably with the rest of the nation Regardless of
whether we spend more or less money than every' other
state. If we can do it for less, great! If is costs more,
so be it.
While every other newspaper in the state has been edi-
torializing and printing news stories that the FEA's main
Too te To Classify-
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Kay
It may not have occurred to you
but the billions and billions of dol-
lars your government spends is
actually your money. No matter
how-deeply they put the country in
debt or how much more interest
they pay for borrowed money, they
still scream for more and more,
higher and higher taxes. WHY and
Now they want to raise our pos-
tal rates again from five cents for
a letter to six cents and 10 cents
for airmail. But they permit the
mail-order racketeers to burden
your postman with tons of junk
mail that is carried for a pittance.
If these chisellers had to pay a
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PorT ST. JOE, FLOBmA 32456
Entered as second-elas matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffee, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS. $1.75 THREE MOB., $12730
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-Ina ase of error or ommisslons In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves 'liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word Is given scant attention: the printed word is thouhtfully
weighed. The spoke word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word ia lost; the printed word remains.
fair rate for their junk mail there
would be no reason to raise rates
of honest taxpayers. In fact rates
could be sharply reduced and the
Post Office would still be able to
stay in the black.
But you poor dumb, simple tax-
payers have no highly paid lobby-
ists to plead your cause. You elect
a senator and a representative to
protect your interest but all they
do is stick a nice sharp knife in
your back at every turn.
You didn't bargain for a costly
war in Viet Nam that apparently we
are not permitted to win. You did-
n't bargain for national chaos with
government sponsored i d i o t s
marching the streets leading agi-
tators to demand everything and
two dollars besides. You did not
scream for the Great Society but
brother you sure got it and ten or
more thousands of highly paid
bureaucrats to administer, the pro-
American cities that have done
the most in providing housing jobs
and other advantages for ,the so-
called under privileged have suf-
fered, most from burning, looting
and general hell raising and the
politicians egg them on by telling
them they are poor, suffering
souls and are more than justified
in anything they do.
Agitators like Stokley Carmich-
ael and Rat Brown stump the coun-
try urging the Negroes to arm
themselves, kill the white man and
take what is rightfully theirs be-
cause they made America and
should now take if lock, stock and
Nothing makes any sense any-
more. All the principles that laid
the ground work and -built this
great nation have gone down the
drain and our elected officials have
been in the forefront to bring it
Greece and Rome went through
the same experience and look at
them today. America can, and is,
following in their footsteps so fast
that the Communists do not have
to worry ,about a war to defeat us.
They know that all they have to
do is sit back and let us commit
suicide and we are doing it in all
the languages including the Scan-
Thanks to our politicians and our
Supreme Court w re on the way
down as a nation so fast that it
isn't funny. Maybe you think it
can't happen to us but a dozen or
more nations equally as powerful,
thinking the same thing, have gone
down the drain.
Our only hope is that God Al-
mighty will send us a leader with
common sense and ability to pull
us out of the quicksand we are in
today. We need another Washing
ton or Lincoln but the outlook is
not promising. Maybe the Good
Lord is as fed up as most of us and
doesn't care anymore.
GUNS and GUITARS
interest is salary, FEA members on the local level, through-
out the state have insisted "this isn't so, we want better
facilities and learning conditions for the children". We
believe they are sincere in this and we warmly applaud their
interest. We believe we know this attitude to be so with
our local teachers. All of them we know are fine people.
But, the FEA Legislative Priority Program for 1967
tells a different story from what local teachers say they
have been told by the FEA. They earnestly are concerned
with better learning conditions. The, FEA Legislative Pri-
ority Program is vitally concerned with salary. an item
which virtually every county in the State of Florida has
corrected. And, personally, we had rather pay the teachers
more money out of the local kitty, if we can. It costs us
less in the long run.
Here is the FEA Legislative Priority Program for '67:
I. Provide approximately $495,800,000 in new state
and county revenue for: (here's where we've been gett-
ing that half billion dollars we have been talking about).
(a) Reduced pupil-teacher ratio (from 28 to 25) Ap-
proximate cost $59,800,000.
(b) Increased Salaries, kindergarten through grade
12, Approximate cost, $277,000,000.
Junior College, approximate, cost, $25,800,000.
(c) Released Time for lunch and planning, approxi-
mate cost $51,000,000.
(d) Textbooks and materials, approximate cost $2,-
(e) Growth under existing law, approximate cost
II. Provide a Professional Negotiation Statute.
III. Amend and strengthen the Teacher Continuing
Contract Law. '
IV. Eliminate millage elections.
About all the money we see in this program that isn't
concerned with salaries is $82,200,000, leaving $403,600,000
which must be used to pay people to carry out the FEA
We read an article in a Gadsden County paper this
past week wishing the FEA more power because their
schools were in bad shape. Too many pupils, too few mater-
ials etc. All of which added up to the fact that Gads-
den County apparently isn't willing to pay for its education.
And because there are other counties like them, you and I
must face the spectacle of our good teachers being coerced
into resigning, or "losing face" with the FEA, which means
that our children face an interruption in their education
S. because others weren't.up to meeting their obligations.
It has been pointed out that only one per cent of Flor-
ida's students are attending double sessions. Only six per
cent are in overcrowded situations. This is from the FEA's
own figures. We say this isn't bad for a state which is
growing at the rate which Florida is.
Perhaps many of the deficiencies of these other schools
is similar to one of Gulf's deficiencies at the beginning of
the year-lack of text books. Pupils were even told they
didn't have text books because "Governor Kirk wouldn't
provide the money". But the real reason was because new
textbooks had been ordered and had not been received in
time. The schools were later notified that the books or-
dered and not received had not come off the press yet.
Such emotionalism brought into a problem which isn't
new with us, is one of the reasons, we need to take stock,
see where we want to go, figure out our financing, and
then head into that direction, with being badgered into do-
ing more of the.same and making the same mistakes.
No matter how
well you feel
there are two things
you should do
about cancer: Have a health
checkup every year. Learn
Cancer's Seven Danger Signals:
1. Unusual bleeding ,
or discharge. 2. A lump or'
thickening in the breast
3. A sore that does not heal.
4. Change in bowel or bladder
habits. 5. Hoarseness or
cough. 8. Indigestion or difficulty
in swallowing. 7. Change in
a wart or mole. '
If your signal lasts longer
than two weeks, see
your doctor without delay. ol
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY
THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED SY THE PUBLISHER
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Use of Turn
TALLAHASSEE-The use of
turn signal lights when chang-
ing lanes or in passing is now
prohibited as a result of legisla-
tion passed in 1967 the Florida
Highway Patrol reminded motor-
ists this week.
Colonel H. N. Kirkman, veter-
an patrol chief and Director of
the Department of Public Safe-
ty, said, "Even though you are
not required to signal, it is still
your responsibility before start-
ing to pass to make certain that
it is safe to do so.
The 1967 Legislature repealed
a law which required a signal
before passing another car and
when changing lanes. Another
section of law which remains on
the books prohibits a flashing
light signal except for a right or
It is also unlawful to flash a
courtesy or "do pass" signal to
other vehicles approaching from
the rear. Four-way flashers may
be used to indicate a vehicle is
lawfully stopped or disabled up.
on the highway.
"Before you pass or change
lanes," concluded Kirkman, "be
sure you check your mirrors and
the lane beside you to be sure
the move can be made safely."
Florida First in
Florida's ranking of tenth in the
nation in personal income and first
in percentage .growth over 1966 re-
flects the state's continuing over-
all economic advance, C. Shelby
Dale, Chairman of the Florida De-
velopment Commission said this
Statistics for July show Florida
leads the Southeast in monthly
per capital income and in income
for the seven months period. The
i$1,373 income in July was almost
double that of ten years ago. The
percentage growth over the same
month last year is 10.4, second in
the nation only to California's 11.7.
For the seven months through
July,. Florida had a per capital of
$9,774, up 9.7 per cent from the
$8,908 in 1966.
"We have .had continued great
growth this year, especially in the
industrial sector," Dale said. "Tour-
ism also is moving ahead and our
statisticians predict around 19,-
000,000 by the end of this year."
Dale said industrial growth is
ahead of last year approximately
12 per cent and this is expected to
continue into the foreseeable fu-
We were holding forth Sunday morning, in the young men's
Sunday school class of the Long Avenue Baptist Church. The
subject was the dependability of God. As an example, we used
the resistance of men to changes about them, picturing man as a
creature of habit following the same rituals and habits, day
after day, but these adherances to habit are fickle insofar as the
unchanging attitudes of God.
Randy McClain piped up and said, "If you don't believe man
is a creature of habit, just watch how you shave every morning.
Nearly every man in this room will shave the right side of his face
first, then the left side."
Randy was right. But, next week, I'm going to start shaving
the left side first for a while if I get around to it.
There never was a dove shoot at-er who could resist the open-
ing day of dove season. And I am no exception. (That creature
of habit coming out again). We went, but the doves had more
sense than we did. They stayed in the shade during the broil-
ing day and never came out to the peanut field to feed in the
heat or get shot at.
Doves are sort of like people though. We found one peanut
field close to the river and there were some doves there.
The doves had gone to the seashore for the hot weather. .
just like man.
It looks like Dexter Hagman and Phil Constans are bearing
out our contention that they are determined to strike or walk
We see where the Governor set a special session on education
early in January. Hagman and Constans now have set their time
limit, as December 4 or the teachers will walk out.
Our local people have said, "All we want is a chance to talk
over our problems with the Governor just to be heard." We
respect their desires and wishes, but apparently Mr. Constans and
Mr. Hagman don't. Their desires apparently are to show their power
by walking out. no matter what happens.
We were shocked to see a Christmas lay-away advertisement in
the Florida Times-Union the other day. 'Kind of early isn't it", we
thought. But, you know, it isn't? Christmas is just very slightly
over two months away. Figure we better start making plans now
to do our Christmas shopping early this year. We ordinarily do
it on December 24, but December 23 will have to be the deadline
this year. The 24th is Sunday.
We saw something the other day we haven't seen in over 25
years kids playing stealing the flag. We had to watch the
game for 10 or 15 minutes until we could figure out what it was.
We remember this was one of the favorite games when we were
young. It helped to keep us from breaking into schools and tear-
ing up property; vandalizing new homes under construction and
other popular "games" of, this day. Maybe we should revive
this steal the flag game today.
You'll find full banking service here,
tailored to your needs. For a busi-
ness loan, a traveler's check, a check-
ing account, new car purchase, or a
safe deposit box, we are at your ser-
vice with a full staff of specialists.
For banking service at its best, visit
FLORIDA [RST NATIONAL BANK
AT JF PORT ST. JOE
Member FDIC and Florida National Group
;. 11 ;_UII;;II;..U~UILCII:~U;;L"IIUldlll:;I ".IIIIIYIIIIIIIIIIIP111111 se~aa; ~ ra~r;
Parrott Taking Part In Jaycee Seminar Smoke Tax Brings
DENVER, COLO.-Joe Parrott of signed to evaluate current prog- Secretary on the President's Com-
Port St. Joe, is among key Jaycees rams and bring about new tech- mittee on Employment of the Han- Don D. Meiklejohn, Director of
.. ... ........ dicapped will also be a featured the State Beverage Department,
from every state scheduled to par-
ticipate in the Fourth Annual U.
S Jaycee Mental Health and Men-
tal Retardation Training Seminar
in Denver, Colorado, October 8-11.
During the four-day workshop
the one hundred and fifty Jaycee
leaders will meet with top author-
ities in the field to map strategy
for the Jaycee programming year
in the area of mental health and
The only workshop in the mental
health field for laymen, it is de-
niques tor future planning speaker.
Assisting in this year's program Seminar delegates are scheduled
will be such experts as: Dr. James to tour several state facilities in
Galvin, private practicing psychia- the Denver area including the
trist of Denver, Dr. George Tarjan, State Home and Training for Re-
Program Director for Mental Re- ta a Colorado.
tardation at the Neuropsychiatric tarded at Wheat Ridge, Colorado.
Institute, USLA Center for Health
Sciences, Dr. Larry Callen, Pr.D.,
lecturer at the School of Public
Health, University of California
and Dr. Alvin Goldberg of Denver
University. Miss Janet House, As-
sistant to the Deputy Executive
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ....-.... 11:00
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ---........ 5:30
TRAINING UNION 6:30
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Ihtersectibn Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Bible Study (Wednesday)
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still
You Are Cordially'Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .-..--...-----..... 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hourly And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M..
Portions of the civic group's pro-
gramming for the coming year in-
clude promotion of community-cen-
tered treatment and rehabilitation
services of the retarded and men-
tally restored. It is a nation-wide
mental health program under the
wing of medical and psychiatric
authorities, sponsored by Smith,
Kline and French Laboratories,
the Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr., Foun-
dation and the Sears Roebuck
This year's seminar in Denver
is being sponsored by the National
Association for Mental Health and
the National Institute of Mental
Taken by Death
Charles R. Garroway, 58, a for-
mer resident of Port St. Joe, passed
away last Mdnday morning in a
Jackson County hospital. He was
a native of Shipman, Miss., and
lived in Marianna at the time of
his death. Garraway was a former
automobile dealer in Port St. Joe.
Garroway attended Southwestern
University at Memphis, Tenn., and
the University of Mississippi. He
was a veteran of World War II and
a deacon in the First Presbyterian
Church of Marianna. He was dis-
trict manager for the American
Family Life Insurance Co., of Co-
Funeral services were held last
Wednesday, October 4 at 5:00 p.m.
at' the First Presbyterian Church,
with the Rev. M. A. DuRant offi-
ciating. Burial was in, Pinecrest
Mr. Garroway is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Julia M. Garroway of
Marianna; five daughters, Mrs.
Robert Tillman Brown IV of Mar-
ianna and the Misses Faye of
Greensboro, N. C., Julia Elizabeth
of Tallahassee and Charlene R.
and Catherine M., both of Marian-
na; his mother, Mrs. C. R. Garro-
way of Marianna; a brother, John
S. Garroway of Anaheim, Calif.;
and a sister, Mrs. Mary Emily Fe-
duccia of Cleveland, Miss.
Midget Investments with
I r I
* i f,
S* ** .1 .J
Know the seven
reports that net cigarette tax col-
lections for the month of August,
1967 amounted to $4,997,335.91. Of
this amount $1,597,414.79 will go
to the State General Revenue Fund
and the remaining $3,399,921.12
will be distributed to qualified mu-
In the distribution, Port St. Joe
will receive $3,702.87. Last year in
October, the city received $4,024.41.
So far this year, the City has re-
Wewahitchka received $1,497.89
during October and Apalachicola
1st QUALITY / 0 ;
For the Jr. Miss and Young Miss
In choice of 8 colors. Be sure to
compare the quality and you'll
buy a handful. 81/2-91/2, 10-11.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967 PAGE THREE
of the taxpayer's money to go into
Gibson Says 'Hell 'Favor Special Session a special session for education
If Votes Pledged to Override Veto voithoovhe necessary o.two-thirds
Senator Pete Gibson stated this He stated that he is aware of a
dI I* *e I week that he would be in favor of great concern among the parents
Saaad ln Seminoles a called special session for educa- of children who are in school. "We
tion, only if there are enough parents do not want the school
Pl in Cmembers of both houses pledged crisis to continue and possibly af-
to override a Governor's veto. fect our children's education". If
The job could be done in two the teachers did close the schools,
The Saddlin Seminoles of Wewa- The job could be done Legislation it would have a bad effect on every
bitchka will beal days, by acting on the Legislation student in every grade.
hitchka will be sponsoring a Hal- then recessing to await the Gover- student in every grade.
lowe'en Carnival, Saturday, Octo- nor's action, but to return and in Senator Gibson stated that he
ber 28 in Wewahitchka starting at one day override a Governor's veto hoped that a solution could be
5:00 p.m. There will be a variety of if it exists. worked out very soon so that par-
booths including a food booth with Gibson said, "It would be a waste ent's fears would be over.
hot dogs, hamburgers, chili, pies,
cakes and coffee.
The costume judging contest will
be held at 8:00 p.m. and the award
of a hair dryer will be held im-
Last, but noi least on th'e pro-
gram, will be a free pony and horse
drill put on by the well known
All of this will be held in the
Seminole Arena directly across
from Big Chief Canning's home on
north Main Street.
MEN'S PERMANENT PRESS
You'll never have to iron this fine thick
0ou l wale corduroy. Styled in the most wanted
r A '"Fastback" look with scoop front pockets
eg. and wide belt loops. Rugged cotton-nylon
S i blend in bronze or loden, sizes 29-36
iB i $ U--R VON ANY MlEN'S
*ea.;( I Work/ S es
Shirt or Drawers I/f N OU STOC
100% cotton knit with air STOC
pockets on both sides for F.r 3 days
? extra warmth. Tumbled dried r ric anoer
to control shrinkage. Elastic or ow, o ffo gur
P waistband. Sizes S thru XL. PPers, roi t.oileOrdS, 6" high
oesr re' -e utuo q fae re.
LADIES' VINYL e "$ .99
Jackets Gowns 4KB
$6 $4 77
Truly a spectacular sale price 1ii H i '
for this quilt lined jacket Ta | If j I r i
with club collar and flap
pockets. Choice of 4 colors,. our reg. $1.27 '
-18. Acetate tricot shift length
ri gowns with front overlay of -L
nylon sheers and lace. Pas- ^7l *
.LADIES' PANTIES TODDLER SLEEPER l dee a nd high shadesn -
medium and large. Stock
for $1.15 s I o | Value$ .37 this amazing sale price.
Guaranteed for 1 year not to Finest knit cotton, guaranteed f
run, acetate tricot elastic leg not to shrink. Easy-on neck
briefs. Machine washable opening and non-skid feet.
nte and colors, sizes 5-10. Aqua cr maize, sizec 1-4.
,--, 3 DAY YOUR CHOICE SALE!
27 x 48 ... 30 x 50
RECTANGULAR or OVAL
fashion, hand carved de-
w.tlh exira heavy. h; jo nap
and$ no188 ~m ~
and non sid bD,:ki. -Some w ,n
fringe Color fast and pre shrunk
in cno;ce of colors. Hurry-
inese wil go i'as!
S 48x63 4 66
our reg. $5.49
48x84 reg. $5.99 $4.88
Two great values- choose fiberglass in solids,
florals or modern patterns; or the self-lined,
insulated thermal drape that helps keep sun
and heat out in the summer, cold drafts out
In the winter.
TIER & VALANCE SET
'Ki $1.99-$2.99 Values
Big selection of solids 22U
and prnt in colorfast
1b I.-. aecorator colors. 100%
. .,cotton, machine washa- $
ble. Besureto seethese!
New, Used, Fleet Cars and Trucks
TOMMY THOMAS CHEVROLET
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
Complete Landscaping and Grading'
FILL SAND -- TOP SOIL -- CLAY
OYSTER SHELL FINES -- WHOLE OYSTER SHELL
CLEARING -- LEVELING, ETC.
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY or ESTIMATE
CALL 229-1476 or 229-3732
; O DW R-FWd
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
You can win UP tO 1OO0000
j* ...__with your
Everybody wins... GREEN
OCTOBER 11, 12, 13 and 14
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Piggly Wiggly Meat Specials
STEW BEEF ----lb.
PORK ROAST lb. 39c
SLAB BACON lb.
FULL QUARTER LOIN
PORK CHOPS lb.
PORK CHOPS lb. 79c
69c PORK LIVER
GROUND BEEF 3 ibs. 1.39
BEEF LIVER ----b. 3
COPELAND 12 OZ. PKG.
FRANKS --- pkg. 3
PORK & BEANS -- 5
CAKE MIXES--- 3-
VAN CAMP LIGHT
CALF LIVER -- lb. 59c
FRUIT COCKTAIL 4No.300 1.0
CAKE MIXES --3 3
DEVIL'S FOOD ------ WHITE YELLOW LEMON
DEVIL'S FOOD WHITE YELLOW LEMON
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
Piggly Wiggly Sells Only Grade "A" Fryers; Not Ga. Trim
Chic which are Grade 'B' and 'C' Fryers.
GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM
WE WE A HUNT'S 46 OZ. CANS
GIVE GIVE TOMATO JUICE --
W .ITE HW ASSTD f COLO
--- DISCOUNT SPECIAL ---
YELLOW CLING SLICED or HALVED
NO. 2'/2 CANS
WE GIVE VALUABLE S&H GREEN STAMPS
DISCOUNT SPECIAL BLUEBIRD FROZEN
6 OZ. CANS
ENJOY THE REAL THING FROM FLORIDAI
Sea Pak Froz. Fish, 8 oz.
Sticks 3 pk. 89c
Adam's Froz. Hush, 16 oz.
Puppies pk. 39c
Adams. Froz. Corn, 20 oz.
Muffins pk. 39c
Adam's, 6 Oz.
Lemonade -- 10c'
--- DISCOUNT SPECIAL ---
FOLGER'S MOUNTAIN GROWN
LIMIT ONE CAN WITH $10.00 ORDER
WITH THIS COUPON
GIANT SIZE TIDE ONLY ;
woo' (Price includes coupon savings)
- 'o Limit 1 coupon per box purchased
L.. Good At Piggly Wiggly Through Oct. 19
3 cans $1.00
S 2 ROLL PKGI .
SCOT TOWELS ----pkg. 39c
BRACH ORANGE SLICES
CANDY ------16 oz. bag 29c
BRACH BUTTERSCOTCH DISC
CANDY --8 oz. bag 29c
MIX OR MATCH NABISCO
16 Oz. Prem. Saltines
16 Oz. Honey Graham I
12 Oz. Van. Wafers 2
12 Oz. Ritz rackers
ASSORTED COLORS MORGAN JONES
ROSE ARBOR BATH ENSEMBLE
BATH TOWEL ___ ea. 79c
HAND TOWEL ea. 59c
WASH CLOTH ea. 29c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL CALIFORNIA RED
S & H STAMPS
15 OUNCE BOTTLE
TEXIZE PINE OIL
22 OUNCE CAN
HALF GALLON JAR
100 COUNT BOTTLE
- ANACIN TABLETS
2V2 POUND PACKAGE
FRESH and LEAN
NEW CROP RED
DELICIOUS APPLES --------lb. 19c
FRESH CELERY---------stalk 19c
TOMATOES ------------l Ib. 19c
-- DISCOUNT SPECIAL --
. ONE JAR WITH $10.002 8 ORDER
LIMIT. ..ONE JAR WITH $10.00 ORDER
--- DISCOUNT SPECIAL
PLASTIC JUG C
YOUR PLEASURE IS OUR POLICY
_ I ---
[-GLI--,%V- CLI IM 1A r
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967 PAGE NINE
Make sure the family wash is really clean. U.S. De-
partment of Agriculture tests show that even
freshly-washed fabrics can harbor, and spread disease-
causing germs. USDA's recommendation: Use a disin-
fectant along with your soap or detergent to reduce
the germ count. This is especially important if there
is sickness in the family or if you use a community
washer. Among the USDA-approved products are high-
concentration pine oil disinfectants. Use % cup for
a top-loading machine and 1/2 cup for a front-loading
machine. Be sure to read the label on the disinfectant
.you choose. and follow the manufacturer's directions.
Then the family wash will be as clean as it looks.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR,
Plants are like some humans _-
they, too, may hold a love-in.
Dodder, alias love vine, is the
most likely plant to hold a love-in.
Check your ornamentals. The
small yellowish vine may be stag-
ing a love-in in your yard now.
It is a known fact that this plant
has no honorable or amorous in-
tentions when it becomes attached
to one of your ornamentals.
So beware or this vine that some
people place among their garden
plants for added beauty. It is a
The hosts for dodder are many
in number. These include most
ornamentals and -garden vegeta-
There is a belief that if a;maid-
en desires to check the sincerity of
her swain's love, she tosses a
length of dodder over her left
shoulder, then leaves and returns.
in three days.
If the love vine is still alive--
and in most cases it is because
there is nearly always a host plant
available-the beau still loves her.
(We suspect the males started this
Regardless of the method of
spreading, dodder is an undesira-
ble pest for the gardener. Being
incapable of manufacturing its own
food, the parasite sends rootlike
growths into the host plant and
sheats the ornamental out of its
Control measures include hand
picking the vine-like growth from
the ornamentals and destroying it
If seed pods have formed before
B STIRE .
Pate" service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLP'S 66
TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
the pest is spotted, cultivate the will
soil in the infested area next ter
spring. This will kill the germina- T
ting plants before they grow ont in with
search of a host plant. M
Don't try to destroy dodder with read
chemicals, because chemicals that
will kill dodder will kill the hodt
Now is a good time to divide
many herbaceous perennials, such
as daylilies. All that is necessary
is to spade up a clump of the lilies,.
then divide the moss of matter
bulbs. With the usual care and a
bit of luck the lilies will hardly
know that they have been trans-
Also,, you can c't the bulbs of
your prized amaryllis to increase
the size of the plantings. The hob-
byist can safely. cut a fair sized
bulb into six or eight pieces. The
experts can divide the bulb into
Regardless of your classification
amateur or expert__be sure to cut
the bulbs vertically so that each
piece has a portion of the stem i
tissue or basal part of the bulb at-
To propagate. insert these wedg-
es of bulbs into flats containing a
moist mixture of peat moss and '-
26 Are Set To Try
For Oyster Eating 4
Honors Nov. 11
The Port St. Joe Lions Club will
have its first annual oyster eating
contest on Saturday, November 11
beginning at 1:00 p.m. The contest
will be held on the vacant lot next t:
to the City Hall.
The contest is open to champion
oyster eaters all over Northwest
Florida. Chairman Jimmie Prevatt,
is asking that any person :who is
interested in being a contestant to
call 227-2491 or write P. 0. Box
147, Port St. Joe, no later than No-
vember 9. Entry fee is $10.00 which
covers all expenses.
Thus far, 26 persons have been
entered in the big event. Some of
the contestants and sponsors are:
Wayne White sponsored by Buz-
zett's Drug Store; Loren.Kelley, by
Raffield's Fisheries; Eric Ham- I
mond by St. Joe Motor Co.; Ed
Creamer by-the Volunteer Fire De-
partment and Billy McFarland by ,
There are many other contes-
tants who will be named at a later
date. One of the sponsors, Gene
Raffield, stated that his man can
eat 40 dozen. Do you believe this?
First prize in the novel contest
will be $25.00 in cash and a trophy "
to the sponsor. Second prize will
In addition to the eating conte-t, ?
oysters' will be sold on the half
shell to anyone who wishes to eat
for 50c a dozen.
Money raised by this project will
go to the sight conservation pro-
gram of the Lions Club.
d in equal parts.
i a few weeks small bulblets
begin to form between the
.es of the bulbs and usually
be large enough to pot off af-
one growing season.
these new plants should bloom
hin two to three years.
Vany other "lily" bulbs are
dy for digging. Ornamental
horticulturists with the Agricul-
tural Experiment Stations say that
bulbs can be dug any time after
time they are dug. Nearly dry peat
moss is a pood material for packing
the bulbs for storage.
the stems begin to turn yellow. Most "lilies" deliver you a bet-
Once the bulbs are dug, store ter crop of flowers when they are
them at temperatures between 40 dug once a year and the young
and 50 degrees F. and do not allow bulbs are removed from the parent.
them to dry out. If storage facili- However, if this is not possible,
ties are not available, plant the then be sure to dig the bulbs every
bulbs within one month from the third year.
Gardening In Florida...
A FREEwitSTEAM AND DRY IRON
ARNOLD'S Furniture PrhaseEwi rons-
and TV COMPANY Washer or Dryer :Cort hndle-
S x TTt AH N 22-i11 W slheTr99Q 111Cord lift-
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
Odum Faile Wedding Solemnized
Miss Beverley Gayle Odum and ers were individual burning tapers Honor. Her dress of moss green or- St. Joe, Richard Neves, Joe Gor-
Desso Faile, Jr. were married at tied with green and gold pom pons ganza over peau de soie was fash- man and Artie Titus of Panama
half past eight o'clock Friday even- and ribbon. ioned with empire waist line andcity.
ing, October 6, in the Long Avenue Mrs. Martin L. Britt, Organist, graceful back panel. Her bouquet' City.
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe. The presented a program of wedding was a garland of yellow sweet- Mrs. Odum chose for her daugh-
Reverend J. C. Odum, father of the music and accompanied Danny heart roses and velvet ribbons, ter's wedding a dress of dove blue
bride and pastor of the church, per- Odum, brother of the bride as he Bridesmaids were Miss Barbara delustered satin with matching
formed the impressive double-ring sang "The Wedding Prayer" prior Martin 6f Tallahassee and Port St. accessories. Her corsage was a yel-
ceremony. He was assisted by the to the benediction. Joe, Miss Patricia Williams of low cymbidium orchid. Mrs. Faile,
Reverend J. A. Nichols of Panama The bride was given in marriage Belle Glade, and Miss Anita Mc- Sr. wore a dress of green chiffon
City. by her father. She was gowned in leod of Red Bay. Their dresses over taffeta, She also had match-
The bride is the daughter of the a bridal white silk organza tent were of gold organza and made ing accessories and her corsage
Reverend and Mrs. Julius C. Odum dress over peau de soie. Chantilly identical to the honor attendant. was a green cymbidium orchid
of Port St. Joe and the bridegroom lace and sequins enhanced the Their bouquets were also of yellow Following the ceremony, a re-
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Desso oval neckline and a band around sweetheart roses and velvet rib- ception was held in the Long Ave-
Faile, Sr. of Panama City. the skirt. The chapel train had a bons. Little Miss Robin, Gorman nue Baptist Church pastorium
Vows were spoken beneath a matching band of lace and sequins, of Panama City. was flower girl. Floral arrangements in a blend of
double arch of white mums and Her veil f French )illusion fell She was dressed in moss green or- fall colors of yellow and bronze
fern and burning 'yellow tapers. from bows of peau de sole edged ganza and carried an old fashioned daisy chrysanthemums were used
Candle trees centered with yellow with sequins and pearls. Shq car- basket of sweetheart roses. throughout the rooms where guests
and white mums and two fourteen ried a bouquet of gpld orchids, Desso Faile, Sr. served his son assembled. The round bride's table
branched" candelabra covered with' white carnations and tuberoses as best man. Ushers and grooms- was overlaid with, a white full
plumosis fern and mums placed attached to a white Bible. men were Michael Quickel of At- skirted.organdy cloth, and centered
on either side cast 'a soft glow Mrs. Joe dorman of Panama City lanta, Georgia, Richard Youa of with a three-tiered, wedding cake
over the setting. Family pew mark- attended the bride as Matron of Pensacola, Danny Odum of Port topped with a minature of the
ins of Port St. Joe cut the cake,
after the initial cutting by the
couple, and Mrs. Tina Youd of Pen-
sacola and Miss Vicki Christie of
Panama City served the guests.
The punch table was similarly
covered and centered with silver
punch bowl encircled with yellow
daisy chrysanthemums. Miss Gail
Boggs of Panama City and Miss
Carolyn Montgomery of Pensaco-
la presided at the punch bowl.
Mints and nuts were served by
Miss Julie Holland and Miss Mar-
sha Player of Port St. Joe. Mrs.
Michael Quickel of Atlanta kept
the bride's book.
For her going away trip the
bride wore a modified A-line gold
flannel dress with olive accesso-
ries. Her corsage was the orchids
lifted from her bridal bouquet.
Honored at dinner party recently-Left to Shealy. The party was held at the home of Mr.
right, Haywood Borders, Mrs. Borders, Miss Lyn- and Mrs. Tom Coldewey.
da Borders, Gil Shealy, Mrs. Leo Shealy and Leo -Star photp
Mr. and Mrs. William Whaley
and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Colde-
wey entertained Saturday eve-
ning, September 30 at the Colde-
wey residence, with a dinner
party in honor of Miss Lynda
Borders and Gil Shealy, whose
wedding will be an event of No-
After toasting the bride and
groom-elect, the guests were
served from the dining room
where the bride's chosen colors
of blue and green predominated.
The dining table featured an
arrangement of green carna-
tions, blue birds, net and ribbon
and was flanked on either side
Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi Meets With Mrs. Grossman
M1rsa. hirlev flniets And Mrs
Ai L cu AA. o.s L aj ape \ iu. .T.. oniney JJ a fltt iJO ,M. a,,.,.
Mr. and Mrs. Faile will live at Phi met Octber 3 Ju Gay.
1600 West 22nd. Street, Panama of Beta Sigma Phi met Oct6ber 3 une ay.
City. at 8:00 p.m. in the home of Mrs. The chapter was pleased to
______ Dot Grossman, with the president have Mrs. Samme Pean visit with
Mrs. Greta Freeman presiding. them. Mrs. Dean is a past member
First *+ r'a-"s During the business meeting, of the chapter.
First Baptist Mrs. Freeman reminded the mem-
bers of the Area Council meeting
WM U Lists Circle to be held October 15 in Niceville. Vitro Wives Will
She encouraged all the members Meet Tuesday Evening
Members for Year to attend The chapter also voted Tueday evening
for their 1968 Valentine Queen. The Vitro Wives will hold their
The First Baptist WMU this Mrs. Sara Peters was chosen. regular monthly meeting Tuesday,
week announced the members of The program for the evening October .17, at the home of Jenny
the individual circles for the com- was on "Taste and Smell", given Richardson at 1915 Cypress Ave-
ing year. The circles meet on the by Mrs. Virginia Cannon. nue. Eash member is asked to wear
first Monday of each month for a Members attending were: Mrs. a Halloween costume which will be
business meeting; on the second Carol Rish, Mrs. Lib Hammock, judged. Also a jewerly sale will be
Monday for a Royal Service; circle Mrs. Elva Jones, Mrs. Wandis held after the judging of the cos-
meetings in homes on the third Scott, Mrs. Sara Peters, Mrs. Vir- tumes so clean out your jewelry
Monday and Bible study on the ginia Cannon, Mrs. Gladys Brown,
fourth Monday. All meetings ex-, Mrs. Flo Maddox, Mrs. Delores cases and bring the old articles to
cept those in the homes are held Cox, Mrs. Gordon Farris, Mrs. Dot the meeting. We will be looking for
at the church at 3:00 p.m. Grossman, Mrs. Greta Freeman, you there.
by three branch candelabra hold-
ing green candles. On the buffet
green candles in one three-
branch candelabra, tied with
green and blue ribbon cast a
glow on the coffee service and
novel dessert arrangement of cup
cakes on a tiered server, each
with its blue and green ribbon
Individual tables were snt on
the patio for the 23 guests and
centering each was a small bowl
of blue and green grapes. A spe-
cial table for the honored cou-
ple, was set with green goblets
and china bordered in blue. It
held a centerpiece of .blue and
green grapes also, but was ac-
cented with a brde and groom
ached in orange blossoms, net
and ribbon and a blue bird, car-
rying out the "blue bird of hap-
Hand made place cards with
blue love birds and names in
green designated the places.
The hosts presented Lynda and
Gil a gift of flatware in their
chosen pattern and were assisted
in caring for the guests by Miss
GUNS and GUITARS
Week End At
The circles and membership are
CIRCLE NO. 1
Mrs. W. Ramsey, Mrs. Frank
Pierce, Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, Mrs.
Richard Saunrders, Mrs. L. Z. Hen-
derson, Mrs. Lonnie Bell, Mrs. E.
C. Cason, Mrs. Grady Keels, Mrs.
Clyde Wages, Mrs. P. W. Petty,
Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker, Mrs. F. E.
Trammell, Mrs. E. H. VanLanding-
ham, Mrs. W. J. Belin and Mrs. J.
CIRCLE NO. 2
Mrs. W. I. Carden, Mrs. W. C.
Pridgeon, Mrs., Bill Parker, Mrs.
Karl Marshall, :Mrs. J. T. Camp-
bell, Mrs. W. L. Durant, Mrs. W.
S. Quarles, Mrs. George Parrish,
Mrs. Elizabeth Montgomery, Mrs.
A. V. Bateman, Mrs. George Pad-
gett, Brs. B. W. Wilder, Mrs. An-
na AdaQms, Mrs. J. W. Plair, Mrs.
Roy. Irwin and Mrs. Braxton Ward.
"The CrUsaders for Christ", a CIRCLE NO. 3
teen age .group of Port St. Joe Mrs. W. C. Goodson, Mrs. W: S.
young people, spent a wonderful Smith, Mrs. C. Byron Smith, Mrs.
week end at Camp Victory, Oc- C. D. Spears, Mrs. J. D. Davis, Mrs.
tober 7 and 8. About 100 boys and Bill Fleming, Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.,
girls from Alabama and Northwest Mrs. L. R. Holiday, Mrs. ,W. D.
Florida joined together in song, Dare, Mrs. Clifford Tharpe, Mrs.
games, study and fellowship. J. F. Daniell, Mrs. Emmett Dan-
Siell, Mrs. A. R. Tomlinson and Mrs.
The speaker for the two days Pearl Smith.
was Dr. Gannett, president of
Southeastern Bible College in Bir- CIRCLE NO. 4 -
mingham, Alabama. The main Mrs. W, J. Herring, Mrs. Ralph
scripture of the week end was Hab. Macomber, Mrs. Albert Blackburn,
2:4b, "The just shall live by his Mrs. James Herring, Mrs. Emory
faith." Dr. Gannett used Abra- Stephens, Mrs. L. C. Davis, Mrs.
ham's life to illustrate the truths Myrle Owens, Mrs. H. F. Ayers,
of this verse from God's word. Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. Robert Whit-
tie, Mrs. J. B. O'Brien, Mrs. Shir-
The young people were urged to ley Webb, Mrs. Perry Elliott, Mrs.
have confidence in God's infinite Allie Padgett, Mrs. George D avis,
wisdom, faithfulness and power Mrs. E. H. Vittum and Mrs. Rob-
and to place their lives in His ert Moore.
hands. On Monday, October 16, the Cir-
The 20 Crusaders and six adults cles will meet as follows: Circle 1,
from Port St. Joe were: Lamar Ma- Mrs. W. Ramsey; Circle No. 2, Mrs.
this, Robert Brunner, Vicki Brun- A. V. Bateman and Circle 3, with
ner, Joan Harris, Diann Harris, Ty- Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.
ler Smith, Biff Quarles, Ricky
Lancaster, Jimmy Lancaster, Sha- well, Mrs. Billy Quarles, Mr. and
ron Bowman, Kenny Bowman, Al- Mrs. Bob Brunner and Mr. and
vetta Middleton, Debra Stancel, Mrs. Jim Marlow.
Billy Stevens, Jimmy Godfrey, Saturday, October 14, the Crusa-
George McLawhon, Cathy and Su- ders will meet at 7:00 p.m. for an
sanne- Spencer, Mrs.: Bob Brace-- 'evening of.'bowling,.
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stock
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"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
I '- M8I06WIJMS AVk
DIAGNOSTIC AND COUNSELING
will be available to citizens of Gulf County on a
monthly basis beginning October 5, 1967.
This service will be, made possible through the
efforts of the Gulf County Committee for Guidance
and Counseling, with service provided by staff
members of the Bay; County Guidance Clinic, Pan-
ama City, Florida.
Services will be available to both children and
adults. A fee will be charged based upon profes-
sional time expenditure and client income level. No
referral is necessary but an appointment time
e must be secured.
Any individual. with school problems, behav-
ior problems, emotional disturbances, or persons
with marital problems would be appropriate candi-
dates for this service.
For Appointment Scheduling, please Call
This Message Sponsored by
Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Member: Florida National Group and FDIC
Bridal Couple Honored At Dinner In Coldewey Home
q h- iFiifnWna hnp
IWRE YVAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
....... ..--T-----.... -; ..... -... ......
I% -I i i
a a 1 II .; -
Bride-Eledt Honored At Lurnheon Mrs. Nedley Hosts
Last Monday In Panama City Hotel Upsilon Sorority
Miss Lynda Gayle Borders was bride-elect and Mrs. Leo G. Shea- Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
honored Monday, October 9 at a ly, mother of the groom-elect. Sigma Phi met in the home of Mrs.
bridal luncheon at the Cove Hotel The honoree was presented a Charlotte Nedley Tuesday evening,
in Panama City. gold bordered crystal compote by: October 3.
An arrangement of white Fuji the hostesses as a moment of the ting was brought to or-
mums in a silver bowl formed the occasion. The meeting was brought to or-
center table arrangement on a pink Invited guests were Mrs. Hay- der by the president, Martha San-
overlaid tablecloth, forming a beau- wood Borders, Mrs. Leo Shealy, born, with the business at hand,
tiful setting for the young bride- Miss Dianne Lester, Miss Shirley after which a very informative pro-
to-be. n Borders, Mrs. Charles Borders, gram was given by Linda Sullivan
White carnation corsages were Miss Janie Shealy and Miss Bar- on "Self Estimate". Members also
presented to Miss Borders, Mrs. bara Buzzett. participated in this with a discus-
Haywood Borders, mother of the Hostesses were Mrs. W. B. Sim- sion that was quite interesting.
mons and Mrs. Gannon Buzzett. Following the program an en-
S AMiss Borders will become the joyable social was held with de-
Long AVene Baptist bride of Leo Glm Sealy, Jr.-licious refreshments served by the
irrl Pan Meeti on November 4 at,'8:00 p.m. in hostess, Charlotte Nedley.
Circ i'Plan Meet;ings the First Baptist Church in Wewa- Those members present were:
Long. Avenue Baptist Church hitchka Betty Scott, Janice Johnson, Mary
WMS Cir ;les will meet next week Agnes Kilbourn,, Shirley Johnson,
a follows: : '"
Members of the Edna Horton
Circle will meet Wednesday morn-
ipg at 9:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Barney Earley at Mexico Beach.
Members of the Lota Palmer
Circle will meet Tuesday at 9:30
aim., at the home of Mrs. J. C.
Members of the Dorothy Clark
Circle will meet in the home of
Mrs. W. P. Dockery, Tuesday at
Mr. and Mrs. Geprge .Franklin
Dennis, Sr., 1603 Marvin Avenue,
announce the birth of a son,
George Franklin, Jr., October 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Broward Ray Mc-
Coy, announce the birth of a baby
girl, Vickie Lee, September 29.
"All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
The awe-inspiring beauty of Ameri-.
ca's majestic terrain is famous the
world over. Each year, millions of
families spend their vacation camo-
Betty Lewis, Jo' Ann Wuthrich,
Charlotte Nedley, Margaret Biggs,
Ruth Patterson, Linda Sullivan and
The chapter was pleased to have
their sponsor, Mrs. Eloyse Curry
present during this meeting.
Thrift Shop Gives
Thanks for Items
The Thrift Shop wishes to thank
the following people who have con-
tributed merchandise during the
months of September and August:
Mrs. Robert Trawick, Mrs. Wil-
liston Chason, Mrs. Jimmy Costin,
Mrs. Gertrude Boyer, Mrs. Tom
Moseley, Mrs. P. T. McCormick,
Mrs. W. 0. Nichols, ,Mrs. J. C. Be-
lin, Mrs. Henry Maige, Mrs Wayne
Hendrix, Western Auto Store, Mrs.
Milton Chafin, Mrs. Frank Hannon.
Mrs. Mi I t on Anderson, Mrs.
George Anchors,. Mrs. Dillon Smith,
Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs. John Rob-
ert Smith, Mrs. John Rich, Mrs.
Ann Mitchell, Mrs. Dave May,j Mrs.
Richard Porter,, IGA Stores, Mrs.
Blake Thomason, Mrs. Ed. Ramsey,
Mrs. Cecil Harrison, Mrs. A. P.
Gilbert, Mrs. Albert Carbonneau,
Mrs. Leonard Belin and Mrs. Ralph
Workers at the Thrift Shop Sat-
urday, October 14 will be Mrs. Tom
Coldewey, Mrs. Robert Freeman
and Mrs. C. R. Lamberson.
Midget Investments with'
GUNS and GUITARS
by SHARON DAVIS
There were two Junior High The first re
football games against uincy last next Monda;
Thursday night. Tonight the Jun-
ior Sharks play the Wewa Junior
.On Tuesday, October' 10, fifty-
eight juniors and seniors took
the P.S.A.T. (Preliminary Schol-
astic Aptitude Test) in the high
school cafeteria. This test is a
two hour version of the S.A.T.
(Scholastic Aptitude Test) requir-
ed'for entrance by many colleges
and given five times a year in
designated centers such as Pana-
ma City, Pensacola, etc. The stu.
dents thought that it was diffi-
cult but agreed that it was an
experience that would prepare
them for "greater tests ahead".
Monday, October 9, was the end
of the first six weeks of school.
PORT ST. JOE HIGH SCHOOL
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13
Beef stew or bear stew with sal-
tine crackers, pimento cheese, cole
slaw, banana pudding, sliced bread
butter and milk.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16
Fish sticks, buttered grits, bak-
ed beans, cole slaw, fruit Jell-o,
corn bread, butter and milk.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17
Barbecue beef on buns,. navy
beans, orange juice, peanut butter
and raisin cookies, butter and milk.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18
Meat loaf, mashed potatoes,
green beans, carrot sticks, hot
rolls, jelly, butter and milk,,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19
Roast beef, turnips, rice and
gravy, orange juice, Roman apple
cake, corn bread, butter and milk.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20
Ham salad, Ritz crackers, butter-
ed corn, tomato wedge, ice cream,
cookies, sliced bread, butter and
HIGHLAND VIEW ELEMENTARY
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16
Barbecue beef in buns, green
butter beans, dill pickles, orange
juice, Roman pineapple cake, white
bread and milk.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17
Meat ball supreme, snap beans,
buttered rice, cabbage slaw, bis-
port cards will go out
y, October 16.
The members of the 1967-68
homecoming court are Judy An-
derson, Barbara Buzzett, Jo Ann
Haney, Becky Hendrix, Dale
Jackson, Jae Freida Joines, Di-
ane Tripp, Donna Maddox and
Dianne Maddox. The queen will
be crowned during the halftime
show tomorrow night.'
The annual homecoming par-
ade will be tomorrow afternoon.
at 5:00 o'clock. Several clubs and'
classes are entering floats to4
compete for prizes.
Students of PSJH are antici-
pating exciting homecoming fes-
tivities this week. One of the
highlights will be the football
game against Monticello tomor-
row night. Kick off time is 8:00
cuts, jelly and milk.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18
Sheppard's pie, field peas, carrot
and raisin salad, orange juice, ap-
ple cobbler, white bread and milk.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19
Fried chicken, English peas, but-
tered rice, lettuce and tomato sa-
lad, peaches, white bread and milk.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20
Ham salad, green beans, potato
sticks, orange juice, Ritz crackers,
chocolate cookies, white bread and
Garden Club Meets
Today at FPC Lounge
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet today at 3:00 p.m. at the
Florida Power Lounge.
Ed McGee from St. Petersburg
will present a program on "Gar-
Everyone is invited to attend.
The Bazaar :Committee of the-
First .Methodist WSCS met in Fel-
lowship Hall Monday of last week
to discuss the forthcoming bazaar
to be held on Saturday, November
18, from 10:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
All chairmen reported their com-
mittees' and circles to be busily en-
gaged on this project and every-
one is looking forward to this
READ THE CLASSIFIED
LINDA GAYLE MAULDIN
Linda Gayle Mauldin
Miss Linda Gayle' Mauldin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Matildin, 2501 Selia Avenue,'Pan-
ama City Beach, and a niece of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hardy of
Overstreet, graduated recently
as an air stewardess, with Delta
Airlines in Atlanta.*
stationed in New Or-
More Grads Seek
According to information releas-
ed from the Port St. Joe High
School Guidance Office, 60% of
the 81 graduates in the class of
1967 are now attending some type
of post high school institution.
Of these, 23 are attending local
Junior Colleges; eight are in state
four-year institutions; 12 attending
out of state colleges or universities;
four in business school; three at-
tending nursing school' and two in
other vocational schools. Four are
in the armed forces.
Prior to this year, only about
40% of Port St. Joe graduates have
,entered college or other post high
school training programs.
,SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offst Printing Offl~e Supplles
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINED
1002 Garrison Avenue
I the magnificent
SELECT FROM OVER 225 EXCITING HOME ENTERTAINMENT VALUES!
Magnavox:costs.you, less -- because it is the only major
brand sold directly to only a few carefully selected
fine stores in each community. There are no "middle-
man'i costs! Beautiful Italian Provincial Astro-Sonic
model 73602 with 15-Watts undistorted music power,
two High-Efficiency 12" Bass Woofers; convenient
storage area for over 50 records.
Compact solid-state stereo phonograph ideal wher-'
ever space is a problem. Detachable legs permit use
on tables, shelves, in bookcases. French Provincial
model 3002 with four speakers, 20-Watts undistorted
music power; also lets :your records last a lifetime!
Your choice of four ine'furniture styles. With Stereo
FM/AM Radio $209.50.
is .. ,,. ,,
Magnavox solid-state portables also bring you a
vast improvement in the recreation of music., You
must hear them to appreciate them. Model 244
banishes discernible record and stylus wear! It is
7 one of many highly reliable solid-state stereo models
priced from only $39.90.
: ._:.77. .
Versatile, compact COLOR TV model 516 is proof
that fine color viewing needn't be expensive! 176
sq. In. rectangular screen. Detachable legs make it
perfect on shelves, in bookcases. Mobile Cart op-
tionally available. Come in today, choose from over
40 authentic Color console styles.
ROCHE'S Furniture & Appliance Store
?l, A f i J PH T 'K--
209 REID AVENUE
GUNS and GUITARS
-- -- -
--- .~.; ..;....... ..... ~` ..
ONE 2 -4271
PAGE EIGHTTHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
by Florida Power Corp.
Now that the shrimp season is
in, as well as the football season,
what could be better for that after-
the-game supper than a good
shrimp-rice casserole. Prepare it in
advance, stick it in the refrigera-
tor, then heat it in 30 minutes
along with French bread with gar-
V1V pounds shrimp
,% large onion, chopped
1 tablespoon margarine
1 can mushroom soup
D% tablespoon lemon juice
Dash of garlic salt
Salt and pepper to taste
% cup cooked rice
% cup commercial sour cream
u% cul grated cheese
% green pepper, sliced
Clean and cook shrimp. Saute
onion in margarine until tender.
Make a sauce by adding soup, lem-
on juice and seasonings. Fold rice
and shrimp into the sauce. Fold in
sour cream and pour into a 1-quart
buttered baking dish. Sprinkle gra-
ted cheese on top and decorate
with green pepper rings, parboiled
for two minutes. Heat in 325 de-
gree oven for 30 minutes.'Yield:
TV program: See "Homemaking
Today The Modern Way" pre-
sented each Monday evening, 7:30
p.m., Channel 11, WFSU-TV, Tal-
lahassee. This program features de-
S.-Sgt. Lewis S. Barnes, Jr.
Completes Training Course
FT. HOOD, TEXAS (AHTNC)-
Army Staff Sergeant Lewis S.
Barnes,. Jr., 27, whose father lives
in Port St. Joe, graduated from
the Fourth U. S. Army Noncommis-
sioned Officers' Academy at, Ft.
Hood, Texas,' September 26.
The eight-week course is design-
ed to school noncommissioned of-
ficers in the basic principles of
leadership and increase their abil-
ity to instruct others. He learned
such things as tactics, leadership,
preventive maintenance and map
His wife, Julia, lives at 234 Ave-
nue D, Port St. Joe. :
N 0 TWICE
The Town Hall of Mexico
Beach will be open on Wednes-
day and Saturday afternoon from
1:00 p.m. until 3:00 p.m. for the
next several weeks for the pur-
pose of allowing people to regis-
ter. Any other necessary busi-
ness can be .transacted at this
MRS. MARY EARLY,
Mexico Beach, Florida
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 Parta
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.
-^ l Check tohay
\ -and save a
ins, ~ tomorrow.
ST. JOE AUTO
'PARTS CO., Inc..
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
(AND TO THOSE WHO NEVER HAVE SHOPPED A&P)
You may have heard about the "new" AP.
You may even have read about how "We bare...about you"
Well, everything you've heard and read is true.,
Your local A&P is a great place to shop. ,
Here's why. We took a good hard look at ourselves.
We analyzed our century of experience.
We made a check list of the things
that made A&P America's leading food store.
Then, we decided to look for ways to do them even better.
We redoubled our ef
A&P a friendly, depe
to prove, "We Care..
If you've been.away,
If you've never been
You may discover it'
5 OZ. c
forts to make
ndable store to shop,
come on back.
an A&P shopper, give it a tryU%
s fun to be cared about.
COPYRIGHT@ 1967, THE GREAT ATLANTIC& PACIFIC TEA CO., INC. (
Special! Ann Page Layer
4 'Pks. 99c
Extra Special! Laun.cy Dievent
"Super-Right" Rib Half
"Super-Right" Fresh Pork
"Super-Right" Whole or Butt Half
Lb. 59 Lamb Legs Lb. 79c
Lb. 49c Rib Chops
Lb. 59c Lamb Chops
Sultana Brand Salad
A&P Sliced, Crushed or Chunk Hawaiian
Kraft Cheese Spread
aqua Pink Lotion
Limit 1 with $5.00 or More Order
Special! Plain or Self-Rising (Limit 1 with
PILLSBURY FLOUR 5
Jane Parker Blackberry or
i.00 or More Order) FALL HOUSECLEANING SALE!
S* 4 String Monogram Brooms $1.19
Lb. 4.1. 25c
Bag. U.c Sta-Flo Liquid Starch. Qtf,. 25c
9 Lysol Spray Disinfectant 7-oz. 89c
* Ajax Window Cleaner 20-oz. 59c
Sun-Glo Spray Cleaner 22-oz. 49c
-*-Bright Sail-Amonia Qt. Size 17c
Large Head, Fresh Iceberg
Medium Size Yellow Cooking
Special! Garden Fresh Green
19c Cabbage lb.
Special! Fresh, Crisp, Red Delicious
Onions L25c Apples
PRICES IN THIS AD ARE GOOD THROUGH SATURDAY OCTOBER 14TH .. .. ..... 9 c
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED OUGH OOBCleaner 7c
"*QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED" -POOD THOUGH OCTOBER 1!STH 1/14/67 I
"Super-Right" Fine Quality Fresh Western
Special! Your Choice!
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967 PAGE NINE
Friday, October 13, at 8:00 P. M.
Port St. Joe Sharks
WHEN THEY 'PLAY
THE FIGHTING SHARKS
FRONT ROW, left to right-Tom O'Brian, Donald
Capps, Gary Hay, Don Jamison, Joe Hendrix, Mike Gain-
nie, Terry Parrish, Jimmy Rogers, Dennis Atchison and
MIDDLE ROW, left to right-Charles Smith, Mike
Burkett, Quinene Cushing, Knapp Smith, Ricky Lovett,
Robert Nobles, Freddy Anderson, Don Miles, Larry Mc-
Farland, Gary Elliott and Jimmy Lancaster.
BACK ROW, left to right-Richard Morlock, Bob
Burch, Buddy Boyette, Ricky Robertson, Jimmy Davis,
Chris Earley, Jim Fensom, David Maddox, Joe McLeod,
Wayne Bishop and George Anchors. Jerry Nichols was
not present when picture was made due to injuries.
1967 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
SEPTEMBER 15 Wewahitchka Home
SEPTEMBER 22 Chattahoochee There
SEPTEMBER 29 Baker Home
OCTOBER 6 Graceville There
OCTOBER 13 Monticello Home
This Page Sponsored By:
Roche's Furniture & Appliance Store
J. Lamar Miller, Agent
Standard Oil Co.
Costin's Department Store
George G. Tapper Co., Inc.
St. Joe Stevedore Company
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.
St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Co.
St. Joe Paper Company
The Glidden Company
Florida First National Bank
St. Joe Materials, Inc.
Daisy Queen and Sandwich Shop
Michigan Chemical Corp.
OCTOBER 20 Chipley There
OCTOBER 27 Open Date
NOVEMBER 3 Bonifay There
NOVEMBER 10 Quincy Home
NOVEMBER 17 Blountstown There
From left to right, Dianne Tripp, Deb- Deda Gilbert, Pam Holland, Jan Fleming,
bie Lay, Barbara Buzzett, Becky Hendrix, and Karol Altstaetter. -Star photos
Danley Furniture Co.
St. Joe Motor Co.
Hurlbut Furniture & Appliances
Swatt's & Parker Auto Repair
Marvin's Standard Service
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.
Motel St. Joe
E. F. Gunn Construction Co.
Western Auto Associate Store
Citizens' Federal Savings & Loan Assn.
at Port St. Joe
Boyles Department Store
;I I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
SV.f. *1 '
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
AT PORT ST.
GA. GRADE 'A' FRESH from the FARM
GA. GRADE "A"
Extra Lge. EGGS 2 doz.
GA. GRADE "A"
LARGE EGGS -- 2 doz.
EGGS --- 3 doz. 89c
WOULDN'T YOU RATHER
SAVE GREEN DOLLARS AT RICH'S IGA
IF YOU ARE GETTING STAMPS FREE WITH YOUR
GROCERIES YOU ARE PAYING TOO MUCH!
OCTOBER 11, 12, 13 and 14
Save With A $10.00 Order
DOMINO WITH $10.00 ORDER
SUG AR-_ 5 lb. bag 49c
IGA DELUXE WITH $10.00 ORDER
COFFEE lb. 49c
PURE NO. 10, GAL. With $10.00 Order
PORK LARD -- jug 79c
Ga. Grade 'A' Large With $10.00 Order
1 doz. EGGS FREE
PAL NO. 10 GAL With $10.00 Order
COOKING OIL__- jug 89c
2nd WEEK SALE!
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN AGED U. S. CHOICE
TABLERITE CHOICE CENTER CUT
BONELESS ROUND STEAK
SIRLOIN STEAK -
SAVOY BROIL STEAK
CUBE STEAK -------LB.
BLADE CHUCK emi-Boneless No. 7
STEAK ---- lC STEAK lb. C.
"BUTCHER'S STEAK CHOICE"
RIB EYE STEAK ..
KANSAS CITY STRIPS
DELMONICO STEAK ---LB. 1,*
TENDER LOIN FILLET
ALL WASTE FREE!
CENTER CUT ROUND BONE SEMI BONELESS
CHUCK ROAST POT ROAST RIB ROAST
lb. 55c lb. 65c Ib. 88c
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST --------- b. 99c
E 3 ,I -
Fresh A alach seafood
Fresh Apalach Seafood
RICH'S FRESHER FRUITS, VEGETABLES
FRESH SHELLED "CHEAPEST OF ALL THE YEAR"
Blackeye PEAS BAG 35c
FRESH COLORED FRESH FIELD
BUTTER BEANS -- 3 bags $1.00 FIELD PEAS b. 1 Oc
TENDER OKRA PURPLE HULL PEAS
CROWDER PEAS YELLOW SQUASH -
GOOD FOR THE DIET LARGE
GRAPEFRUIT -----each 10c
ORANGES APPLES GRAPEFRUIT
* Salad Specials
BAGE 29c PEARS -
LARGE NAVEL LETTUCE
ORANGES-- 6 for 39c
FRUIT 3 bags $1.00
Get One 8-0unce Bag Free .With Purchase of One 16-Ounce Bag
SHOWBOAT NO. 2% CANS
PORK & BEANS -
5 cans 89c
DETERGENT REG. SIZE
F A B ---- 2 pkgs. 49c
PIN MIRACLE WHIP'
SCOTT PAPER 2 ROLL PKG. BLA
8 8. T TOWFI S 92nk s 89c SN
COPELAND FINEST TENDERIZED
__l b. 88c
HAM SLICES-- lb. 69c
COPELAND RANGER SLAB 'BACON
FIRST CUT SLICED FREE SLICED and
SLAB BACON WHOLE SLAB CENTER CUT
lb. 39c lb. 43c lb. 53c
SOFT WEVE BATHROOM 2 ROLL PKGS.
TISSU E-- 2 pkgs. 49c
IGA 46 OZ. CANS
Pineapple JUICE -
V2 gal. 33c
2 cans 49c
kCKBURN CORN and CANE
YRUP----No. 5 jar 49,c
REGULAR 59c VALUE
WITH THIS COUPON
1 GIANT SIZE TIDE ONLY
S (Price includes coupon savin /5 9
To determine expiration date add 7 days to date coupon mat runs in newspaper.
GOOD ONLY AT RICH'S THIRU OCTOBER 19
3 Ib. bag 39c
LIGHT 2 OZ. BTL.
CRISCO OIL --
NBC CHOC. CHIP
Baby Food 9 jars 99c
* Bakery Features
IGA HALF ROUND ICED
IGA PKGS. of 8
HAMBURGER or HOT DOG
Buns 2 Pkgs.45c
ALL FLAVORS IGA
KRAFT 1 LB. PKGS.
PARKAY OLEO -_
2 Jbs. 49c
VELVEETA 2 lb. loaf 99c
TURNIPS, MUSTARD, COLLARD
GREENS BAG 29c
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
i I -i-
S-A CLIP "N".SAVE
SAVE CASH AT RICW-S -- NOT STAMPS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967 PAGE ELEVEN
High School Band Will Appear At FSU "Ban
President Urges Citizen Effort
To Fight Crime And Delinquency
President Johnson confers at White House with H. Ladd Plumley,
(left) chairman of the National Emergency Committee of .the
National Council on Crime and Delinquency, and Sigurd S. Lar.
mon, NCCD President, on the citizen's role in fighting crime.
President Johnson has met
with members of a newly-
organized anti-crime group to
ask their aid in the fight against
crime and delinquency.
Citing the need for combat-
ting delinquency, as one meth-
od of cutting crime, President
Johnson pointed out that "One
out of every six boys in our
hand will go to juvenile court
before his 18th birthday" and
that "The rate of repeated-
crime is highest among crimi-
nals who began as juvenile
The new citizen organization,
the National Emergency\Com-
nlittee, was established by the
National Council on Crime and
Delinquency.It is headed by H.L
ladd Plumley, Chairman of the
Board and President of the
State Mutual Life'Assurance
Company of America, and a
former President of the U. S.
Chamber of Commerce.
Plumley, a distinguished
leader in dozens of business
and betterment groups,,
explained that the new Emer-
gency Committee plans to seek
citizen leadership, provide
guidance to individuals and
civic and social organizations
who wish to fight crime, and
raise funds to expand the work
of the National Council on
The National Emergency
Committee, said Mr. Plumley,
has devised a series of volun-'
teer projects which permit the
private citizen or organization
to assist the police, courts, and
correctional programs. Labor,
business, service organizations,
and concerned citizens will be
asked to participate.
Mr. Plumley urged people
who waited information on
how'to participate, to write to
NEC, National Council on
Crime and Delinquency, 44
East 23 Street. New York, New
NCCD, the organization
behind the new National Emer-
gency Committee, is a 60-year
.old non-profit, private agency
that works to prevent and con-
trol crime by offering technical
know-how arifostering Citizen
Action Programs, now active in
19 states. The President of
NCCD is Sigurd S. Larmon,
former Chairman of the Board
.of Young and Rubicam; the
Chairman of the Board is Judge
Caroline K. Simon of the New
York Court of Claims.
-- SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR -
FLORIDA POWER C
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC
About this time last year the' zens of individual bands were weld- over the nation as a judge, guest
Port St. Joe High School Band at- ed into a single unit in time to per- conductor and clinician. During
tended Band Day at Florida State form at the half time of the FSU- half time, the bands formed a gi-
University in Tallahassee, along Houston game that night. Mr. Brau- gantic YODER on the field and
with high school bands from both nagel, director of FSU's "Marching Mr. Yoder led them in several of
Florida and Georgia and totaling Chiefs", assisted by some 50 music his own compositions.
over 2,000 students. The bands majors worked with this group This year Band Day will be Sat-
were in Doak Campbell StadiumI while Paulett Gergen, 'The Chief's' urday, October 14 and will be "Leg-
registered and ready to start work head majorette, worked with all islative" Appreciation Day". The
before 9:00 a.m. the majorettes in the park across boys and girls from the Port St.
the highway from the stadium. Joe High School Band will be lined
For the students, Band Day was up and tootling in Tallahassee at
a wonderful, exhausting day. They Last year, Band Day honored 8:30 in the morning under the di-
worked without relaxing under the Paul Yoder, composer of music for reaction of Oliver Hobbs, supervisor
direction of people they had never high school bands Mr. Yoder, like of music for all Leon County
seen before with students they had Henry Fillmore before him, is a schools. Until this year, Mr. Hobbs
never worked with before. The do- Florida resident who travels all, has been band master at Leon High
Dove Season Starts Out
Slow And Spotty In Area
PANAMA CITY-Slow and spot-
ty in some areas, but altogether
successful in others were reports
from dove hunters after two days
shooting in Northwest Florida, ac-
cording, to a tabulation made early
Monday by the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.
Reliable but unofficial counts in-
cluded: 347 hunters on Tyndall Air
Force Base, taking 1,101 doves; 764
hunters on Eglin Air Force Base,
and 3,820 doves; and 110 hunters
on Apalachee Wildlife Manage-
ment Area near Sneads, bagging
Thirty-five shooters did a slow
business on the Point Washington
public field, taking only 10 birds.
Due to scarcity of doves as yet,
there was no shooting on the Apa-
lachicola airport. Heavy hunting
pressure was reported on two pub-
lic fields in Leon County, but only
To Gulf Coast Colleg
Gulf Coast Junior College plans
to roll out the red carpet Sunday,
October 15, with an open house
from 2:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. for
smile will sparkle!
20 doves were taken.
The Apalachee Correctional In-
stitute field was not open Saturday
and Sunday, but a "fair" shoot was
in prospect later Monday. If doves
are available, as the season pro-
gresses, these fields will be open
Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays
Reports on the Apalachicola Na
tional Forest fields were income
Hunting was a different story o0
private agricultural lands stretch
ing across the upper half of north
id Day" Legal Adv.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
in Tallahassee and is a former COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.,
president of the Florida Band Mas- In Re: Estate of
ter's Association. THOMAS A. OWENS,
The majorettes will be working deceased.
with Miss Gerger who worked with NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
them last year and they will be rea- Thomas A. Owens, deceased, are
dy to go on the field with the FSU hereby notified and required to
Chiefs for the pre-game show. file any claims or demands which
Port St. Joe band members will they may have against said estate
leave the school at 6:15 a.m. and in the office of the County Judge
a of Gulf County, Florida, in the
will not stop at a restaurant til C horthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
after the game is over. All parents ida, within six (6) calendar months
are reminded that the band stu- from the date of.the first publica-
dents will need a substantial break- tion of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and
fast and a box lunch. They should must state the place or residence
be back in Port St. Joe at approxi- and post-office address of the clai-
mately 8:30 p.m. Saturday. mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attor-
ney, or it will become void accord-
ern counties along the State line, ing to law.
not a spectacular story, but a suc- /s/ VIRGINIA T. OWENS,
cessful one. Limits were common. Executrix of the Estate of
One violator was apprehended with deceThomased A. Owens,
46 of the feathered missiles, field SILAS R. STONE 4t
personnel said. 321 Reid Avenue 9-28
Port .St. Joe, Florida
Arrests for dove hunting viola- Attorney for Executrix
tions in Walton,. Santa Rosa, Oka- First publication, September 28,
s Inna nn Eamhtnbi Counties in- 1967.
Historical Society Making Plans for
Further Improvements At Cemetery
The St. Joseph Historical So-
ciety met September 2 to conduct
the following business.
The meeting was called to order
by the President, Mr. Jesse Stone.
Present were: Mrs. Eunice Brinson,
Mrs. Mabel Swatts, Mrs. Louise Por-
ter and Mrs. Estelle Mosely.
The president -requested Mrs.
Brinson to secure copies of all the
newspapers carrying publicity and
history on St. Joseph's Peninsula
Point and the dedication of the T.
H. Stone Memorial State Park to
be held in the files of this Society.
He also asked Mrs. Porter and
Mr. Smith to file copies of their
historical reports with Mrs. Brin-
Mrs. Brinson reported on the
meeting with Mr. Jack Cook, Spec-
ial Assistant, Florida Board of
Parks, Mayor Pate and Mr. Will-
nI lUs InVIlGU oughby, regarding the gazebo and
marker for the Old St. Joseph Cem-
ge Open House ear.
She presented to the group
citizens in Bay and Gulf Counties drawings prepared by Dillon Smith
who want a first-hand look at the for the proposed gazebo. Drawings
junior college campus, have been presented to the City
The open house will include the Commission and the Commission
entire 80-acre campus but will spot- has agreed to build this gazebo.
light the Social Science Building
and the Fine Arts Building, both
of which were completed and occu-
pied this fall.
Other buildings which will be
open to the public include the Ad-
ministration Building, the Student
Services Building, the Business
Building, the Ken Sherman Science
Center, the Billy Harrison Health
Building, the Student Center and
the College Library.
"We believe we have a commun-
ity junior college campus in which
to take pride," Dr. Richard Morley,
Gulf Coast President, said this
week, "and we want to share it
with all of those persons Who have
helped to develop it."
The open house will begin for
campus visitors when student tour
guides meet the visitors as they
park their automobiles and escort
them to the Fine Arts Building,
where the campus tour originates.
It will include refreshments in
the Student Center, at the mid-way
point of the tour, and stops at var-
ious office suites to meet individ-
ual GCJC faculty members.
All interested persons are invit-
ed to the open house, Dr. Morley
Mrs. Porter read correspondence
with .Mr. Cook regarding scroll
type for the marker bearing the
names of the known buried in the
Old Cemetary. The Gulf County
Historical Commission has agreed
to share in the cost of this marker
in the amount of $129.00, the City
Commission paying $156.00.
Mrs. Porter reported for the
committee to determine if there
might be a' room available in the
new Courthouse for this Society to
house data, files, etc. There is a
possibility there may be such a
room in the new Courthouse. The
City Commission has stated that
there will be a room available in
the City Hall for this Society to
Mrs. Porter read to the group
a copy of her letter to Mrs. Virgin-
ia Newman, Information Director,
Florida Board of Parks and Histor-
ic Memorials, Tallahassee, giving
her findings after many years of
careful and extensive research on
the history of St. Joseph Peninsula
which revealed maps of the penin-
sula dating back to the early 16th
There being no further busi-
ness, the meeting adjourned.
eluded: 8 shooting over bait, 3 un-
plugged shotguns, 1 hunting with-
out license, 4 over the bag limit of
12, and 4 shooting after legal hunt-
According to Lieut. M. H. McCoy,
supervisor of law enforcement per-
sonnel, the "baited area" in ques-
tion was remote woods, rather than
a field, and required the use of
4-wheel drive vehicles and boats
to reach the area.
GUNS and GUITARS
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe,
sitting as the Board of Adjustment,
according to the provisions of the
City Zoning Ordinance, will hold a
public hearing at the City Hall,
Port St. Joe, at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
Tuesday, October 17, 1967, to deter-
mine whether the City will author-
ize a deviation of three feet to the
east side line distance restrictions
to Zoning Ordinance No. 5 on Lot
No. 2 in Block No. 1009 on the cor-
ner of Avenue "F" and Hodrick
C. W. BROCK 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
"Midget Investments With
Black and White
REG. $8.00 VALUE, ONLY Handling Charge
* No appointment necessary
Full selection of poses
0 No age limit
10 to 1 and
2 to 5
All work guaranteed
Port St. Joe, Florida
OCTOBER 17, 18 and 19
Limit One Per Subject 2 Per Family
Each Additional Subject $3.95
"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"
WE WILL GLADLY HANDLE THE FACTORY WARRANTY WORK ON ANY CHEVROLET PURCHASED
98 BY-PASS IN
Panama City, Florida
c 0 0
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1967
MIXED WINTER LEAGUE
Thursday night saw some good
bowling. On lanes 3 and 4 were St.
Joe Materials, Inc., and Team No.
Jim Sealey with a 537 series. High
woman for Team No. 2 .was Anna
Smith with a 429 series. High for
the men was Wally Womble with
a 465 series.
On lanes 5 and 6, .Barbee's won
three games from Ferrell's. High
woman bowler for Barbee's was
Melba Barbee with a 456 series.
High for the men was Tony Bar-
bee with a 486 series. Ferrell's was
led by Jo Ferrell with a 464 and
Winton Ferrell with a 516.
On lanes 7 and 8, Team No. 3
2. The games were split two and won two games from Jim's Shirt
two. High woman bowler for St. and Trophy..Evelyn Smith led the
Joe Materials was Jo Sealey with women with her 460 series. Evelyn,
4 385 series. High for the men was, subbed for Ruby Lucas. Bill Grape',
was top man with a 460 series.
Jim's was led by Dot Williams with
a 399 series and Wayne Smith with
a 459. That was a blind score so
it gave Glen Williams a chance
with a 406 series.
Standings W L
Team No. 3 11 5
Ferrell's Supply --------9 7
Team No. 2 8 8
Barbee's 8 8
St. Joe Materials _-------- 7 9
Jim's Shirt and Trophy -__ 5 11
Know Your Bowlers: Team No.
House Danaged by
Fire Last Wednesday
A small house belonging to Mrs.
E. M. Walker on Duval Street in
Oak Grove was damaged by fire
Wednesday night, from unknown
The unoccupied house, situated
on the rear of the property occu-
pied by Mrs. Walker's home was
discovered burning by neighbors
and an alarm turned in at 9:15
Ijnlike an old friend, you cannot rely upon an old prescrip-
tion to do a thorough job.., especially the same one for
Which it was originally intended. Drugs lose their potency
over a number of years and some increase in strength
through evaporation. Not only might a drug prove ineffec-
tive but it may be dangerous as well. Adverse storage condi-
tions could also affect the prescription. Chemical changes
can occur within the liquid, capsule or tablet. Then, too,
there is the constant danger of a child reaching for an old
prescription. Thinking It's candy... or simply imitating you
.. he might swallow the contents. The results may be tragic.-
Never depend upon a prescription lasting forever. Let your
doctor re-prescribe for your present condition... after all
he is the expert! And once you have regained your health,
always destroy the remainder of your prescription.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and tfhe personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to.
OUR Ql PHARMACY
SBuzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
Drive-In Window Service- Pilenty of Free Parking
nShe na a good game o z213, and
picked up the 5-7 split. Helen El-
liot picked up the 3-10 split. Sec-
ond high for Whitco was Melba
Barbee with a 452 series.
Way over on lanes 7 and 8, Raf-
field's really went wild tonight as
they won all four games from Team
No. 8 with Peggy Whitfield leading
the way with her 452 series. San-
dra Raffield added a 373 series.
High for the losing team was Rita
Brown bowling a 340 series follow.
Is An Exacting Science Too!
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
There are about as many dif-
ferent types of insurance as there
are specific needs. You can't buy
them all, so it is vitally important
that you consult with an expert.
Call on us at any time!
WE PUT THE "SURE"
IN YOUR INSURANCE
Let's take an example. Do you
know that YOU can be SUED! Some-
one may have an accident on property
you own. That someone can sue you,
his claim can WIPE YOU OUT ... un-
less you're properly insured!
AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
Carpette's 8 8 FOR SALE $2,000.00
Carpette's 8 8 Large frame building to be mow.
Raffield's Seafood __------- 8 8 ed from lot. 16 bedrooms, 2 baths,
Rich's IGA 5 11 living room, dining room, kitchen,
Team No. 8 0 16 pantry, washroom plus porches.
Located at Kenny's Mill. Can be
moved in sections.
LADIES WINTER LEAGUE 2t CALL 227-5181 8-24
We really had some action Tues-
day morning with four of the bowl- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo-
ers having 500 series or over. Eve- coated on corner lot in nice
lyn Smith had a 506, Lois Smith neighborhood. Two carports with
lyn Smith had a 506, Lois Smith utility rooms. Phone 227-3102. tfce
a 556, Verna Burch a 522 and Jer-
ry Moore a 500. FOR SALE: 5-room house, furnish-
Bowling on lanes 1 and 2 was 13 ed. Very reasonable. For infor-
owin on l s 1 and 2. w 13 mation call 227-5696. tic-9-21
Mile Oyster Co., and Ferrell's Sup- nation call 227-5696. t
ply. Ferrell's took three, of the FOR SALE: Lovely 3 bedroom
games behind the hot bowling of home on St. Joe Beach. For more
Evelyn Smith, posting her 506 ser- information call 229-5671 after 1:00
ies. 13 Mile took one game with p.m. tfc9-21
Donna Ward leading the way with FOR SALE: 40 acres at Overstreet.
a 480 series. Road on three sides, level, heav-
Over on'lanes 2 and 4 were Tap- ily timbered. $300 per acre. R. L.
Over' onlanes 3 and 4 were Tap-Fortner, Mexico Beach, 648-3241. tc
per's Senators and Hannon's Insur-
ance. Tapper captured all four of FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house
the games. Mary Alice picked up with large den on 9th St. Also 3
a 467 series. High for the losing bedroom brick veneer control heat
team was Betty Varnes with a 368. and air conditioning on Monument E
On lanes 5 and 6, Dairy Burger Avenue. Four bedroom brick ve-
really got whipped this morning. neer, with central heat and air
Amison's won all four from them conditioning with wall to wall car-
with Lois Smith posting a 556 ser- peting, on Juniper Avenue. Call
ies. High for Dairy Burger was Bob Holland, 229-5911 or 227-2434.
Brenda Mathis with a 422 series. FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, masonry
Way over on lanes 7 and 8, house. Built-in oven and range,
Tyne's Standard won three games wal to wall carpet, paneled den.
from Pate's with Ruby Lucas high Located on corner lot with chain
with a 470 series. Pate won one Long Avfene. Faye fc-Hudson, 10-12
game behind the 500 bowling of
Jerry Moore. FOR SALE
Team Standings Three bedroom, concrete block
eam Standings W L house on McClellan Avenue. Pric-
Tapper's Senators -.-.-- 20 4 ed to sell for only $9,500.00.'
E. L. Amison Seafood ---- 20 4 Three bedroom, masonry house
Tyne's Standard --------15 9 on Garrison Avenue. $11,700. i
Dairy urgr-1 12 Nice, two bedroom house on 2%
Dairy Burger 12 12 lots on First Street in Highland c
13 Mile Oyster ---------_ 12 12 View. To sell for only $3,700.00. 8
Ferrell's Supply --------10 14 FRANK HANNON I
Pate's Shell 6 18 221 Reid Ave. 10-12 Ph. 227-3491
Hannon's Insurance ..... 1 23 FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath. Reasonable rent. 528 a
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE corner of Sixth Street and Wood-I f
All eight teams were in action ward Ave. 2tp-10-5 'r
All eight teams were in action
Monday night at the St. Joe Lanes. FOR RENT: Large beach home un-
On lanes 1 and 2, Richard's Raid- til May. Reasonable. Inquire Mrs.
ers took three points from Team Lucas, Indian Pass Beach. 2tp
No. 8. Billy,Joe Richards led the FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront
Raiders with 523. Wayne Smith cottages at St. Joe Beach. By
week or month. Call 227-3491 or
was tops for Team 8 with 500. 227-8496. tfc-6-29
Glidden Company and St. Joe
Lanes split the four points on FOR RENT: House.on Hiway 98 at
St. Joe Beach. Formerly Clifton
lanes 3 and 4. Tal Preston led Glid- Robbins home. Ph 648-4429 after
den with 550 while Wayne Ward's
481 was tops for St. Joe Lanes. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
S s continue kn apartment, downstairs. 522% 3rd
Vitro Services continued knock- St. Inquire 227-8642. tfc-10-12
ing over opponents. This week's -
victims were the St. Joe Mainten- IFOR RENT: 2 bedroom cottage at
Beach. Apply at Smith's Phar-
ance team. Leading the four point macy.
sweep for Vitro was Danny Mad-
dox with 571. Tops for St. Joe FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
Maintenance was Elmo Ford with Phone 227-4271. tfe-6-8
Florida First National Bank took FOR RENT: Unfurnished small 2
t e p t f St Je bedroom house. Fenced back
three points from St. Joe Mill- yard. Call 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc
wrights. Joel Barbee had a fine
570 series for Florida Bank while FOR RENT: 1 bedroom mobile
home by week or month. $40.00
Charles Peacock's 450 was tops for per month. Call 229-5671.
Standings W L
Vitro Services ----- 18 2 M n
Florida 1st National .... 15 5
Glidden Co. 8 4 Midget v IE
St. Joe Maintenance -- 10 10 U
Richard's Raiders ------ 8 12
St. Joe Millwrights ------ 7 13 M ove U
St. Joe Lanes 5 15
Team No. 8 1 11
Port St. Joe High School students Highway 98. Florida law requires
will have the distinction of tasting any game killed out of season be
ht e "fare" of their forefathers to- turned over to ubli i tit ti
morrow at noon when bear meat
stew will be served in the High
The bear was killed last week
when it was hit by a car driven by
Willis Huckeba near Odena on
'Lunch 'Room Menu
PSJ ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16
Beef and hash, snap beans, sli-
ced tomatoes, peanut butter candy,
%0'.t:- 1-- l-. 1",++2.- 1. M1l
WIhit bureau, Dbuier aiU ImilK.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17
Spaghetti and meat sauce, green
butter beans, celery sticks, choco-
late cake, white bread, butter and
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18
Hot dogs, buttered corn, cabbage
slaw, apple pie, butter and milk.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19
Meat loaf, mashed potatoes, mus-
tard greens, raspberry apple sauce,
corn bread, butter and milk.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20
Pork chops, rice, white acre
peas, spiced beets, orange juice,
ice cream, white bread, butter and
ur over to L a p Uc s uIOnItUtiUon.
For those who don't care to in-
dulge in this pioneer delicacy, the
school will also serve beef stew.
The bear was prepared for eat-
ing by Keel's Market.
Parents are also invited to eat
lunch in the cafeteria Friday in
observance of National Lunch
room Week. Parents may attend
between 12:00 noon and 12:45.
2, Anna Smith, Judy Womble, Wal- p.m. Within 15 minutes the Volun
ly Womble. Team captain, Judy teer Fire Department had the fir
Womble. under control.
Anyone who would like to bowl The entire inside of the small:
in the Winter Mixed League, house was damaged by fire anc
please call Jim Sealey, at 229-5067 smoke. Most of. the inside was or
or Ruby Lucas at 227-5931. fire when the blaze was discovered
Gulf County Ladies League Lo0n Distance Service
The balls started rolling on lanes
I and 2 last Wednesday night with Knocked Out by Fire
Carpette's winning three games
from Rich's with Faye Coleman Friday afternoon at 3:04 p.m.,
bowling a 425 series, followed by the St. Joseph Telephone and Tele-
Greta Freeman with a 350. Rich's graph Company had an interrup-
won one game with Peggy Strip- tion to all of its long distance ser-
ling high with a 369 series. Second vice caused by a fire on its main
high was Laura Sewell with a 356. power board at the Port St. Joe
Over on lanes 3 and 4, Glidden toll center.
won four games from St. Joe Furni- The fire was caused by an over-
ture with Mary Alice Lyons bowl- load of the power equipment which
ing high with a 309 series. She resulted from a tree being pushed
had three good games, 190, 171 across a power line by a bulldozer
and 148. She was high for the lanes here in. Port St. Joe.
Wednesday night followed by Eve- Service was partially restored at
lyn Smith with a 476 series. Bowl- 3:55 p.m. and full restored at
ing high for the losing team was 4:20 p.m. The Telephone Company
Opal Howard with a 394 series, said that it regretted the interrup-
Second was Maxine Smith with a tion of service to its subscribers,
379 series, even though the interruption was
On lanes 5 and 6, Whitco had 'a caused by sources beyond the con-
wee bit of bad luck with the Alley trol of the company.
Kats winning three games from
them. High for the Kats was Elea- ed by Dot Hamm with a 300 series.
nor Williams with a 444 series with Team Standings W L
Norma Hobbs trailing close behind Williams Alley Kats -- 1"3 3
with a 432. Whitco won one with Glidden Co. 13 3
Mary Brown high with a 488 series. Whi'tco 9 7
^ r St. Joen Furniture 8R
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe
sitting as the Board of Adjustment.
will hold a public hearing at the
City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, at
8:00 P.M., E.D.T., Tuesday, No-
vember 7, 1967, to determine whe-
ther the City will authorize a de-
viation to Chapter XIII, Section
2C of Building Ordinance No. 16,
concerning the type roofing au-
thorized on residential buildings
in the City of Port St. Joe.
C. W. BROCK 10-12
City Auditor and Clerk 4t
Port St. Joe needs an Airport
ROOM AND BOARD for two men_
518 8th Street. Phone 229-4792.
FOR HOME REPAIRS, additions or
cabinet work, call 229-2306, J.
B. O'Brian. 4tp-9-21
WANTED: Office help. Typing ex-
perience. Part time. Apply at St.
Joe Auto Parts.
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a p art- HELP WANTED-Male or Female:
ments. Cool in summer, warm in Dependable person needed to
winter. Gas heat, window fans. supply consumers in Calhoun Coun-
They must be seen to be apprec- ty or Gulf County with Rawleigh
iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- Products. No investment or exper-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- lence necessary. Write Rawleighi
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer FLJ-100-244, Memphis, Tenn. 11-16-
Park, White City. tfc-10-12
FOR RENT: Business location. 15'x NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
15' in new, modern, air condi- Apalachicola, Florida
tioned building. Call Helene Ferris Fri. & Sat., Oct. 13 & 14
Phone 227-7616. tfe-1-12
LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals
and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon
Hill and Mexico Beach. Elizabeth
W. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom
Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach
Branch Office, 19th Street and
Hiway 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13
FOR SALE: 1963 Harley Davidson
Sprint, 250 cc. Good condition.
Phone 227-3621. tfc-8-24
REDUCE safe, simple and fast
with GoBese tablets. Only 98c.
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE. 10-31
FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagen in
excellent condition. Have to see
to appreciate. For more informa-
ion call 229-2676. tfc-9-21
FOR SALE: Selmar Bundy B-flat
clarinet. Good as new. See Her-
mnon Stripling at St. Joe Hdwe. 4t
FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos.
Take up payments. Rent a new
)iano for only $2.50 per week. All
noney paid will be applied to pur-
chase. Write or Call G & H Piano,
811 Harrison Ave., Panama City.
Phone 763.-6753. tfe-6-1
FOR SALE: Will sell or swap 1967
Plymouth. Small down payment
and take up payments or will trade
or older model car and you take
up payments. See at Webb's. tfc
FOR SALE: Used toilets and lava-
tories. All in good condition. Sec-
nd hand doors, various sizes. In
good shape. H. E. Goodman, West
Highway 98, Phone 229-4801.
RADIO and TV REPAIR: Call 227-
5019, HEATH RADIO & TV, Oak
Grove. All work guaranteed. 2tp
FOR SALE: 1961 Westinghouse 12
cu. ft. refrigerator with freezer
in very good condition. $50.00. See
at St. Joe Auto Parts.
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
Big Horror Show -
Next Week -
LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A-
Diet Tablets. ONLY 98c at Camp-
bell Drug. 10tp-9-21
ARTHRITIS, rheumatism sufferers,
try Alpha Tablets. Relief lasts
for hours. Only $2.49. Campbell
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
MAN WANTED: Between ages of
16 and 35. To work stock. Apply
in person at Rich's IGA.
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair.-
ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
REFINISHED RESTOCKED 4
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach-
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-
iLg second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular Com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
T. J. ADKINS, W.M.
Sstments That Help You
wanted Items Fast
'High School Students, Adult Guests, Will Leg l Adv
Have Taste Treat Tomorrow-Bear Meat
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house with"
oak floors on St. Joe Beach. Un-
furnished. Reasonable year 'round
rent. Call 229-5671 after 1:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Newly redecorated 3-
bedroom unfurnished house. 522
3rd St. Inquire 227-8642. tfc-10-12
ALUMINUM WINDOW SCREENS
CYPRESS SCREEN DOORS
MADE TO ORDER
CALL US FOR BETTER
CABINET WORK -- PICTURE FRAMING
BUILT-IN IRONING BOARDS
SEE US FOR FURNITURE
REPAIRS REFINISHING RECANING
H. E. Goodman
WestHighay 9 Phoe 22480
I'Let The Classifieds Be Your Helper
West Highway 98