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In This Week's Issue .. ..-S T AR.
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-FIRST YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967 NUMBER 9
Port St. Joe
VFW 'Parade, Oyster Eating Contest, I
Turkey Shoot, Trick Shooting On Tap |
The largest Veteran's Day Cel-
ebration in recent years will.be
held Saturday, November 11,
proclaimed as "Veteran's Day"
by the President of the United
The. celebration will be kicked
off at 11:00 a.m. by a V.F.W.
sponsored parade which will*8on-
sist of Military Color Guards,
Marching Bands, Patriotic Floats
and civic organization marching
The Grand Marshall for the
parade will be Fred Maddox, a
veteran of World War I, and a
charter member of the local V.
F. W: Post.
Participating in the parade
will be units of the Coast Guard,.
Air Force and Army. Bands will
be provided by Port St. Joe High
School and Washington High
OYSTER EATING CONTEST
The Port St. Joe Lions Club is
sponsoring its first oyster eating
contest which is Ito start at 1:00
p.m. The' contest will be held
next to the City Hall. Jimmy Pre-
vatt, event chairman, has about
20 contestants lined up for the
big oyster eating. Gene Raffield,
who is sponsoring one of the con-
testants, claims that his entry
can easily eat 40 dozen oysters
on: the half shell. Mr. Prevatt
said oysters will be sold by the
civic club to anyone who wishes
to eat, but don't have the capa-
city;: to enter the contest. Cash
prizes will be given the winner
and runner-up of the contest and
a trophy to the sponsor of each
Funds generated by the oyster
eating contest'will be used by
the local Lions Club. in their-
sight conservation program.
The local Gulf Rifle Club is
sponsoring its annual sighting-in
day for local hunters commenc-
Funeral Services Held
For D. L. Owens, Sr.
Funeral services for D. L. (Bus-
ter) Owens, Sr., were held Tues-
day at 3:30 p.m. in the Presbyter-
ian Church in Wewahitchka, with
the Rev. Henry Hoyt, pastor of the
St. James Episcopal Church, Port
St. Joe, officiating.
Mr. Owens, a veteran state em-
ployee, died suddenly Saturday in
Miami, where he was an area su-
pervisor with the Motor Vehicle
.Mr. Owens is survived by two
sons, D. L. Owens, Jr., of Wewa-
Uitchka and Fredrick Owens, who
is stationed in Okinawa with the
U. S. Air Force. He is also survived
by six grandchildren.
Graveside Masonic rites were
conductedd by the Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka Masonic Lodges.
Active Pallbearers ificluded Max
Kilbourn, Marion Craig, George G.
rapper, Judge W. L. Fitzpatrick,
0. Pridgeon and Jake Belin.
Mr. Owens, a native of Northwest
Florida, was a longtime resident of
ioth Port St. Joe and Wewahitch-
Comforter Funeral Home was in
,harge of arrangements.
Adams 'Issues Charter
For Local Corporation
Secretary of State Tom Adams
announced, this week, the charter-
ng of a corporation in the City
)f Port St. Joe.
The new Corporation Charter
vas granted to the John T. Simp-
;on Memorial Scholarship Fund,
nc., as a non-profit organization.
The Charter was filed by Cecil
1. Costin, Jr., on October 26. The
purpose of the Corporation is to
ionor the memory of John T.
Simpson, through charitable schol-
trship work among former Boy
Scouts seeking higher education.
Subscribers to the charter are:
fohn T. Hanson, C. L. Costin, Wes-
ey R. Ramsey, all of Port St. Joe.
ing at 9:00 a.m. and continuing
all day at the club's rifle range
on Highway 71. This is a public
service offered each year by the
local Rifle Club in support of
their game conservation pro-
LIONS TURKEY SHOOT
There will also be novelty
shooting with rifle and shotgun
in conjunction with the Lions
Club annual turkey shoot. A de-
licious meal will be served on
the rifle range grounds for $1.00
per plate by the ladies division
of the Rifle Club.
As a special added attraction,
the Rifle Club will throw 25
skeet birds for $1.25 from their
new skeet trap to anyone who
wishes to shoot. There will be a
door prize given away also.
BUDDY POPPY SALE
The V. F. W. will hold its an-
nual Buddy Poppy Sale on this
same date. The local post will be
assisted in its sale by the Ladies
Auxiliary and. :volunteers from
the Key and Keyette Clubs of
the Port St. Joe High School.
:The entire proceeds of the
Buddy Poppy Sale goes to a spe-
cial fund to be used to assist all
veterans, their widows and or-
The V. F. W. urges all business
and private citizens to display
the American Flag on Veterans
Plans for Water Plant
Expansion Get Approval
GETTING IN SHAPE
James Graves and' Wayne White gathered at
the St. Joe Ice Company oyster storage room
Monday to begin training for the Lions Club
oyster eating contest Saturday. White was caught
by the camera as he shoved one.of Indian Pass'
-finest products home. Jimmy Prevatt and Blake
Thomason "shucked" for the two contestants.
Charles Brock, City Auditor and
Clerk, informed the City Commis-
sion Tuesday night that he had re-
ceived word that plans for expan-
sion of Port St. Joe's water treat-
ment plant have been accepted by
the State Health Department and
the office of Housing, Urban Devel-
Brock reported that the City will
be able to call for bids just as soon
as enough sets of plans are pre-
pared to offer to prospective bid-
ders, which is expected to be com-
pleted in a few days.
The expansion will include con-
struction of two additional filter
beds and a coagulator. This will
nearly double the capacity of the'
Mayor Frank Pate called on the
Commission Tuesday night to pass
a resolution asking that the new
Welfare Office to be located in
Gulf County, be located in Port St.
Pate asked that copies of the re-
solution be sent to the County
Commission and to the State Wel-
Wewahitchka played host yes-
terday to members of the Welfare
Department in an attempt to get
the office located in that city.
Area Communities Express Increased
Interest In Securing Water Service
Area communities expressed an A steering committee was ap-
interest in obtaining water service pointed in Oak Grove to explore
for their areas in two meetings ways open to the area. to secure
held during the past week. water service, including tying on
A third meeting is scheduled for to the Port St. Joe system.
tonight in White City. This meeting The committee is composed of:
was scheduled for the fire station James Hanlon, chairman; Mrs.
in the community, but has been James Hanlon, secretary-treasurer;
moved to the White City Baptist Hermon Stripling, A. E. Harper
Church because of cool weather, and Jesse Hallman.
In Oak Grove last Thursday Tuesday night in the Highland
night, that community decided to View Elementary School, about 40
proceed with an attempt to get wa- residents of the St. Joe Beach and
ter service for the community in Beacon Hill area met to decide
what ever manner feasible. whether or not they wished to try
to secure treated water from one
READY FOR TURKEY SHOOT
Making final preparations for the Lions Club
Turkey Shoot Saturday, November 11 are John
Kramer and Bob Faliski, co-chairmen. The shoot
will take place at the Gulf Rifle' Club range, one
mile north of Port St. Joe' on Highway 71, be-
ginning at 10:00 'a.m., and continuing until 5:00
p.m. Contestants will pay $1.00 per shot. Profits
from the shoot will go into the Lions Club Sight
'Last 'Rites Will Be Held Tomorrow for Post Office Will Be
Closed This Saturday
T. Tim Boone W ho Died W wednesday The Port St. Joe Post Office and
the Highland View Station will be
Funeral services for T. Tim He is survived by his wife, Ma- closed all day Saturday according
Boone, age 52, will be held Fri- rie Boone of Port St. Joe; his mo- to an announcement by Postmaster
day afternoon at 3:00 p.m., from their, Mrs. Jane Boone of Pensa- Chauncey Costin.
the Long Avenue Baptist Church. cola; three daughters, Mrs. Wil- The regular receipt and dispatch
Rev. J. C. Odum will officiate at liam Walker, Grove Hill, Ala., Miss of mail will be made, however,
the services. Interment will follow Becky Boone and Miss Catherine there will be no window service or
at Holly Hill Cemetery with Ma- Boone, both of Port St. Joe; two Imail delivery on city or star routes.
sonic Rites at graveside. sons, Robert T. Boone and Henry post offic will be box holderusual for
Boone, a resident of 2009 Long A. Boone, of Port St. Joe; one sis- post office box holders.
Boone, a resident of 2009 er, Mrs. L. D. Parrish of Pensa- Costin said that Veterans Day
Avenue, here in Port St. Joe, pass- cola; one brother Cecil Boone of should remind us that Christmas
ed away early Wednesday morning cola; one brter, Cecil Boone of s
in the Port St. Joen Municipal Hos-n New Orleans, La.; Father and Mo- is just around the corner so far as
pital after an illness of several ther-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. "Shopping and mailing early" is
monpital after an illness of severalhs. Huffman of Bonifay. concerned, and urged that the fol-
months. lowing dates be observed for
Igoone was born in Portland, De- Active Casketbearers will be christmas mailings:
cember 18, 1914. He moved to Port members of the Masonic Lodge. Oct. 16 to Nov. 11, for surface
St. Joe in August, 1959 from Des- Honorary Bearers will be mem- parcels to armed forces overseas.
tin. He was employed at Viaro Ser- bers of Mr. Boone's Sunday School Oct. 21 to Dec. 1, for SAM par-
vices installation at Cape San Blas class at Long Avenue Baptist cels for armed forces in Vietnam
as a Diesel Specialist. Boone was Church. (These are parcels of 5 pounds or
a member of the Long Avenue Bap- under sent at surface rates).
tist Church, a member of Alpha Mr. Boone will lie in state at the Dec. 1 to Dec. 11, air mail to arm-
Lodge No. 172, F.&A.M., of Fort church on Friday from 1:00 p.m. ed forces overseas. -
Walton Beach, a Past Master of the until service time. Before December 4, gift parcels
same lodge. He was a member of Prevatt Funeral Home is in to distant states.
the Gulf County Sportsman's Club. charge of all arrangements. Greeting cards to distant
He was a Navy veteran of World -- states by December 10, and for
War II. Port St. Joe Needs An Airport local delivery by December 15.
FBI Instructs Area
Port St. Joe's Police Department
is host this week to five groups of
law enforcement officers at a
school being conducted here by the
FBI. The three day school, which
will wind up today at 4:30 p.m. is
being held in the Centennial Build-
Approximately 25 law enforce-
ment officers are attending the
school from Calloway, Springfield,
Gulf County Sheriff's Department,
St. Joe Paper Company Security
Force, Apalachicola and the Port
St. Joe Department.
The officers are receiving in-
struction in search and seizure,
burglary, obtaining evidence in the
proper manner and limitations un-
der the new court rulings.
Instructors for the school are
FBI Agents William P. Kittel and
Richard E. Casey, both of Jackson-
of several sources.
Meeting with the Beaches resi-
dents were all of the County Com-
missioner vice-chairman, Leo Ken-
James McDaniel, who was. ill; F.
E. Trammell, County Sanitarian
and Steve Nations of Florida En-
gineering Associates. County. Com-"
misioner vice-chairman, Leo Ken-
nedy presided over the meeting.
It was explained to the residents
that engineers of the Farmers
Home Administration would decide
the better and most feasible source
of supply. It was up to the resi-
dents to decide whether or not
they would join to and support a
It was decided by those present
to persue the matter of securing
The group named Carlton Shores
of St. Joe Beach to head up a
steering committee to be named at
a later date.
The Beaches residents will meet
on this matter again Tuesday eve-
ning at 7:00 p.m. in the Beach Pres-
The Welfare Deparment has ex-
pressed a desire to locate in Port
St. Joe, the county seat.
A "meeting of decision" by the
Welfare Board will be held in Apa-
lachicola next Wednesday to make
a final decision on where the of-
fice will be located. Mayor Pate
asked that all the City Commis-
sioners be there and plug for lo-
cation in Port St. Joe. He also ask-
ed the Commissioners to urge Port
St. Joe businessmen and citizens to
be present for the meeting repre-
senting Port St. Joe's interests.
Clerk Brock reported to the
Board Tuesday that the City's gen-
eral fund received $43.46 more in
revenues than it spent during last
year's operation. He also reported
that the Water and Sewer fund re-
ceived $3,255.70 more than it spent.
Brock reported that the City was
maintaining its cash reserves and
stated that-the budget for the com
ing year would allow for very lit-
Mayor Pate advised the Board
that the City has not received pay-
ments from the St. Joseph Fire
Control District for over a year and
suggested that the City approach
the County on this matter.
Commissioner Holland also sug-
gested that the City request its
share of the Road and Bridge fund
money as it is collected, rather
than wait until the end- of the year
Holland also asked that the City
proceed with plans to have the
City's Ordinances codified.
Elect New Officers
Port St. Joe's Volunteer Fire
Department held its annual elec-
tion of officers Monday night se-
lecting an officer slate for the
R. H. (Bob) Ellzey was selected
fire chief for another year by the
Volunteers. Serving as assistants
will be Joe Stevens, first assistant
chief and Bascom Hamm, second
Other officers named were L. E.
Thursby, Jr., secretary and James
Sealey and Edward Creamer, en-
Merchants Make Plans
For Christmas Parade
Port St. Joe's Retail Merchants
made final plans for the annual
Christmas Parade Friday at their
regular noon meeting at the Motel
The parade will be held on Sat-
urday, December 2, featuring a
visit to Port St. Joe by Santa
As usual the parade will feature
many fine floats and decorated au-
tomobiles. The parade is being
handled by the Port St. Joe Jay-
cees, with Ralph Swatts as parade
The Merchants also voted, Fri-
day, to remain open until 8:00 p.m.
on Thursday, Friday and Saturday
nights, the week before Christmas.
Sharks Lose to Bonifay, 7-0; Last Home Game Friday Night
Port St. Joe's Sharks will take put up a great defensive effort' yards for the evening against the
the field at home for the last time against Bonifay's equally stalwart determined Sharks.
this season Friday at 8:00 p.m. as defense to lose a 7-0 game. The Blue Devils managed their
The best way to describe the lone score with only two minutes
they entertain Conference rival Shark effort would be to point out left to play in the game when a
Quincy. that Bonifay defeated Graceville pass from Franklin Harcus to Wil-
The Sharks have had their trou- and Graceville defeated the Sharks lie Rone put the Devils over the
bles on the road this year, but 58-0. goal line from 36 yards out.
have played good ball on their The Blue Devils held the Sharks THE YARDSTICK
home grounds. to a total of 90 rushing yards. St. Joe Bon.
Everyone is urged to attend this Halfback Donald Capps accounted First Downs ---------- 6 9
last home game of the season. Ad- for 61 of the yards with his fine Rushing Yardage ------ 86 67
vance tickets may be purchased at running. The Sharks lost 80 yards Passing Yardage ------ 4 48
either of the three drug stores in by penalties. Punts 8-28 7-38
the city. But, on the other side of the Fumbles Lost --------- 1 2
Last Friday night, the Sharks statistics, Bonifay gained only 115 Yards Penalized ------80 60
PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
Show Your Flag Saturday
Throughout recorded history, and no doubt for hun-
dreds of thousands of years before that, it has been a tragic
fact that the best of the young men have had to carry the
burden of fighting the battle* and the wars in which their
families, their tribes or their nations have been involved.
In the United States today, every person, every family
and most especially those with children know well that civil-
ization has not yet progressed far enough to lift this bur-
den from its young people who now fight on an Asian bat-
tlefield in defense of the ideals and principals for which
this country stands.
During the November 11 observance of Veterans Day,
the nation will pause to honor those veterans, living and
dead, who have served in the U.S. armed forces in time of
war. It is especially fitting at this time that they be so
honored. World War I, as our older citizens will remem-
ber, was thought to be the war to end all wars. November
11 was originally set aside by Presidential Proclamation
as a time to commemorate the termination of hostilities
in that war which came on the morning of November 11,
1918. In 1926, Armistice Day was established as a na-
But, the armistice did not last. Since that time many
millions of American servicemen have fought this nation's
battles on every continent of the earth. In recognition. of
this fact, the meaning of Armistice Day was broadened in
May of 1954 when Congress decreed that this November
day should be known as Veterans Day with a broader signi-
ficance recognizing all those who have served this country
in time of need. The nation will remember them and carry
the hope that time will bring the day when the world will
see the signing of the final armistice so young men may give
their energies rather than their lives for the building of
a better future.
Shoplifting A Major Menace
o One of the most insidious and destructive influences
on the price level of thousands of luxuries and necessities
on retailers' shelves is something that few of us ever think
- about-shoplifting. Shoplifting is extremely costly to the
retailing industry. Chambers of commerce and retail as-
sociations sponsor clinics for merchants on shoplifting,
and there are films which are -distributed for use by ser-
vice clubs and other groups.
Recently a spokesman for a large retailing concern
offered the suggestion that it might be a good idea \to en-
courage newspapers to comment on the subject, so that
parents can become aware of the problem as it affects young
people. His suggestion is eminently sound. Aside from
the long term influence on prices, shoplifting has other far-
reaching effects. It can change the life of a young person
who might think of it as more of a prank than an offense
against law and society. There are cases where a young
adult, with an otherwise spotless record loses an oppor-
tunity for employment for the simple reason that his mis-
deed has found its way into the detailed history of his life
upon which he must eventually depend to open the doors
of opportunity. Any blot on this history is a handicap.
Shoplifting is but another example of the lack of re-
spect for persons and property that is so prevalent in the
land today. Shoplifting is not a: pirank. It is a symptom
of character weakness and a warning light to parents and
authorities. A basic rule of behavior that should be taught
.every child at home and at school is to keep your hands off
other people and other people's property.- This would pay
rich dividends in years to come
Economy Thrives On Competition
While we gleefully bounce along
the rugged road to inflation and
The character of life in the United States and the fab- continue to throw our money to the
ric of our free society and representative form. of govern- four winds like it really grew on
ment depend upon perpetuating the individual citizen's op- trees and our national debt seems
portunities to earn his living in ways that are independent to be shooting for the moon and
of government and divorced from political considerations. will probably reach it before we
... ever get a man there, we might
These opportunities depend on the continued successful stop and count our change.
operation of an economy based on private, investor-owned Uncle Sam can claim the Oscar
enterprise and the competitive free market, as the "King of Suckers". In two
The responsibility of American enterprise to produce world wars we bailed out our so-
called allies and loaned them bil-
lions, plus additional billions we
gave them outright.
AS T R If we could find a good collection
THE STAR agency to turn our bad debts over
to and they were successful in
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida, collecting what is owed us and took
By The Star Publishing Company a juicy commission for their work,
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher we still could go a long way toward
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof paying off the national debt and
ijeaner nonee-rAnn ,omWii tn# n enr-
Reaaer, BOOKKeeper ana Complaint department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-8161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ommissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoke word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly ean.
vinoees The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
efficiently, to carry on research and development of new
and better products, to take part in social and economic tr
growth in this country and other nations is increasing. t
Utilizing its vast accumulation of resources and know- th
how, the U.S. business system is responding to this respon- m
sibility. But, its capacity to continue in the role of the in
economic, social and political mainspring will depend upon b
the capacity and intelligence of the young people who now al
and in future years will be taking up the burdens, oppor-
tunities and leadership positions of the American business-
man. It is for this reason that much concern has been
expressed concerning the apathy or open rejection of a a
business career by many college students. s
To determine the reaction of one group of top college
students, grants were provided by the Arthur D. Little
Foundation and the Harvard Graduate School of Business t
Administration to undertake a 10-week project called Pro- a
gram of Business Internship. Fifty under-graduates in p
the upper quarter of their classes were chosen from 25 col- w
leges in the East and Northeast. They were given two r
weeks of orientation classes at the Harvard Business p
School, then placed in junior management positions in ma- o
jor companies. A recent issue of Business Week magazine a
reports on the experiment and sums up the verdict of the n
students: "A corporation may be a nice place to visit, but 1i
few of the students care to make their livings there." Stu- f
dents participating in this program, for the most part, start- m
ed out with an indifferent or a negative attitude toward a
business career. At the very least they did get some con- t
create experience and factual information on which to base P
their opinions. t
Some found that top management was receptive to ,
new ideas and much aware of their responsibilities in the
affairs of the world and the nation. Many felt it would
take too long to reach a position of power and authority
where they could really contribute something to society.
They didn't want to ". keep their mouths shout for 20
years ." before doing anything significant. One stu-
dent suggested that businessmen stop stressing salaries,
fringe benefits and pensions and realize that ". college
students are not all that concerned about the profit mo-
tive." Many of the students found the activities carried
on by the companies they worked with were much broader
than they had imagined and that there was great poten-
tial for real accomplishment.
Youth is notably idealistic and impatient. It is not
surprising that many felt it would take too long to reach
the summits in business where really significant decisions
could be made. But, it takes a good many years for even
the most talented to win the Nobel Prize in literature or
become President of the United States, an influential Sen-
ator or a world renowned biochemist. The Program in
Business Internship was not intended to change opinions
overnight. It provided experience and in general showed
that young people want to have a voice in doing some-
thing worthwhile. U. S. business enterprise does offer un-
precedented opportunities to contribute vastly to the ad-
vance of human welfare, not to mention the perpetuation
of U. S. political and economic institutions. Time and ex-
perience generally mellows all things, possibly even many
of the college students of today who want no part of a
might even balance the budget if
somebody put handcuffs on LBJ
and Congress until they came to
We scream about honor and na-
tional obligations. We must keep
our sacred word, so we fight in
Vietnam and try to fulfill the un-
limited promises of the Great So-
ciety. How about asking some of
our noble, upstanding allies like
Great Britain, France and Russia
to pay us what they owe us instead
of insulting and kicking us around?
In my book, modern diplomacy
doesn't make much sense. The
more we help our friends and
neighbors the more they curse and
abuse us. Finland alone among all
our debtors has made an effort to
The American dollar that used
I 1 I__~_~~
> be "King of the Road" is now
dubbed and discounted. The whole
world is sitting back waiting for
ncle Sam Lu go broke. They joy-
usly watch him pay thirteen bil-
on dollars in interest on borrow-
d money and enjoy watching tax-
ayers squirm as they try to make
n honest living and still meet the
demands of their political leaders
or more and more and more mon-
In the meantime business, indus-
ry and labor claw at each other's
iroats for more profits and more
ay and benefits, and to hell with
he country. What's the use, we are
nore prosperous than at anytime
n our history, why can't everybody
e a millionaire? Why worry
bout tomorrow if you can get
Medicare brought us double and
triple hospital and doctor bills. In-
ustrial growth brought us strikes
nd violence. National production
oars but it has a hard time keep-
ig pace with the slipping dollar.
Congress sensing public unrest
ells LBJ that they will not approve
ny increase in taxes unless he
grees to stop Federal spending so
politically wise LBJ says O.K. we
ill start with your own pork bar-
el, local appropriations for roads,
public buildings and the like. Con-
ress, of course, screams its head
ff as do the municipal and state
agencies. How is a Noble Congress-
nan ever going to get reelected
f he can't throw millions of sup-
port to his district? And you, my
riend, back them up for fear you
night lose a couple of dollars.
At the end of the day nobody is
o blame for the situation but the
poor dumb voter who selfishly
hinks only of his own program
and forgets that in the end he is
paying the bill.
America needs statesmen, but
where are they?
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
If you ever plan to ask John Robert Smith for credit now
is the time to -do it. Since Auburn waltzed away with the ball game
over Florida last Saturday, John Robert can easily claim the title
of "Happiest Man In Town" this week. This temporary form of
"Fall Insanity" won't last long though. Better hurry!
We noticed that a poll reported the other day that Ronald
Reagan would be the new President of the United States next
year and that Republican Representative Ed Guerney would win
election to the Senatorial post being vacated by George Sma-
This is the solemn word of a poll taken at the North Florida
Fair in Tallahassee. The poll was conducted in the Republican
Nothing like an unbiased opinion to give the straight poop
on what will be.
That darn cat of ours is at it again. The silly feline thinks
it owns our house and its contents.
Especially the TV and especially the top of the TV.
Frenchie got industrious the other day and put out her Chris-
mas and Thanksgiving "arrangement" early on top of the TV. It
had a wicker basket full of pine cones and stuff. But the cat dis-
puted Frenchie's right to put her arrangement on top of her (the
cat's) TV. She shouldn't have done it. That was private property.
To make a long story short, the TV was on, as it usually is,
and the cat decided to take a warm snooze on top of her TV.
But there was that arrangement in the way. So, a few gentle nudges
by the cat, and the TV top her private territory was private
once again. The arrangement wound up in the floor.
But there wasn't much we could do about it. In this day of
depending upon the fruits of someone else's labor, it is refreshing
to see a burst of independence and determination to make one's
own bed and lie in it.
The Reader'sDigest said last month that a wife a good wife
is worth $185,000 a year. This caused me to look at my wife
a little closer, since I have never had anything worth $185,000 in
my whole life before I read that article. It's a pretty good feel-
ing to have this much in tangibles.
I just wonder if the bank will let me include this asset on my
financial statement the next time I go to borrow money. If so,
I might can borrow enough to do me some good the next time.
Oak Grove wants water. It seems to me that the best way
for them to get it would be to annex with the City of Port St.
Joe. Of course it would cost the residents a little money, but the
expenditure would be more than offset by benefits.
If the home owners are now paying taxes on their homes to
the county, they would have to pay about a third as much to the
City. If they are not now paying taxes, they would pay no City
taxes. They would have to pay a tie-in fee for water service, re-
gardless of which route they take. There would be a small utility
tax levied for certain utilities. As for benefits, there would be
increased law protection, increased fire protection, decreased in-
surance rates and fair rates on their water and sewer services,
plus twice a week garbage pick-up. Not to mention the many
other small, but very tangible benefits.
Too Late 1
LOOKING FOR A PLACE TO GO?
TULL'S GROCERY Jones Homestead
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 3 PIECE BAND
ADMISSION: $1.00 plus tax
EACH FRIDAY and SATURDAY NIGHT
FROM 9 TIL 1
Gulf Service Stationi
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON VO ._ _w
"Coldest Drinks In Town"
101 Monument Ave.
~C~11~4 I _I-h-- ~ I pi ------ I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967 PAGE THREE
NOTICE OF ELECTION
Special Tax School District No. 1
Gulf County, Florida
lPursuant to Section 230.39 of the
Florida School Laws, notice is here-
by given that the next regular bien-
nial election in Special Tax District
No. 1 (county-wide) is called for
Tuesday, the 5th day of December,
A. D. 1967 for the said district to
determine the rate of village to be
assessed and collected on the pro-'
perty therein for the next two (2) within said district.
years, and to elect three (3) trus- Precincts 1, 2, 3 and 4 will vote
tees for the district for the ensu- at City Hall, Wewahitchka.
ing two (2) years (no two trustees The poll holders are: Mrs. Mar-
shall be elected from any School vin Pitts, Clerk; Mrs. Seab Price,
Board Member Residence District). Mrs. Annie Cook and Mrs. Leona
All qualified electors residing O'Neal, inspectors.
within said district (county-wide) Precincts 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11
are entitled to vote for trustees will vote in the Stac House in
and all qualified electors residing Port St. Joe.
within said district (county-wide) The poll holders are: Mrs. Zola
who pay taxes on real or personal Maddox, Clerk; Mrs. 0. M. Taylor,
property are entitled to vote on Mrs. T. 0. Rich and Mrs. Mary
school tax district levy. It is de- Smith, inspectors.
temined that ten (10) mills will ELDRIDGE MONEY,
be necessary to maintain a uni- Chairman
form system of Florida schools ATTEST:
Dt AKJT TAT rRAM TJ-C1 2
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
I Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave( C. Byron Smith, Pastor
"Come and Worship God With Us"
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
,EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE -....--
PRAYER MEETINq (Wednesday) ....
R. VMARIOUN CRAlr tL-1U-U6
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
Apalachicola's Famous Seafood Festival
Expected to Draw Large Crowd Nov. 18
Apalachicola, a Gulf of Mexico
fishing community will celebrate
its fourth annual Seafood Festival
Saturday, November 18.
Program for the day starts with
a parade at 10:00 A.M., EST after
which Bud Dickinson, Florida State
Comptroller, will provide the day's
address. The Seafood Dinner will
be served for 50c a plate at 12:00
noon. At 2:30 p.m. an air show
with planes and helicopters from
Fort Rucker is scheduled.
Attractions during the afternoon
will be a crab race, a state oyster
shucking contest with a $50.00 first
prize, a boat show and tours of
pre-Civil War homes which contain
antiques treasured for generations
by pioneer families.
At 7:00 p.m. a giant fireworks
display will be held at Battery
Park, followed by the festival
dance at Fort. Combs armory.
Concession stands sponsored by
local civic and church groups will
provide oysters on the half shell
for a nominal fee as well as other
entertainment and attractions.
Miss Brenda Mabrey, 1967 Sea-
food Festival Queen will reign over
the fourth annual festival. Miss
Mabrey is the daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. R. B. Mabrey and is a fresh-
man at Andrew College, Cuthbert,
Everyone is invited!
by Florida Power Corp.
Since I try to give you recipes
that I get from friends as I go
around in my work, here is one
that some of the girls in the office
were served at a garden circle.
They declared it very, very good.
Cherry-0-Cream Cheese Pie
No-Cook Filling Makes One 9-inch
1 (9-inch) crumb crust or baked
pastry shell, cooled ,
1 (8-oz.) package cream cheese.
1 (14 oz.) can sweetened con-
1/3 cup lemon juice.
1 teaspoon vanilla extract.
1 (1 lb., 6 oz.) can prepared cher-
ry pie filling or cherry glaze.
Let cream cheese soften to room
temperature,, whip until fluffy. Gra-
dually add the condensed milk
while continuing to beat until well
blended. Add lemon juice and va-
nilla extract; blend well. Pour in-
to prepared crust. Chill 2 or 3
hours before garnishing top of pie
with cherry pie filling or cherry
(makes 1 cup)
1 cup (% of 1 lb. can) drained
pitted sour cherries.
2 tablespoons sugar.
2 teaspoons cornstarch.
% cup cherry juice.
Blend sugar, cornstarch togeth-
er; add cherry juice. Cook until
thickened and clear, stirring con-
stantly. Stir in few drops red food
coloring if desired. Add cherries.
Cool; garnish top of pie.
bee Waterway Development Au-
thority has sent a statement to the
Corps of Engineers in support of
the proposed extension of the
Gulf Intracoastal Waterway from
St. Marks River to Tampa Bay in
The statement was addressed to
Col. R. P. Tabb, Jacksonville Dis-
trict Engineer, who last week con-
ducted a public hearing on the
proposed extension in Tampa.
Col. Tabb stated that the hear-
ing was to outline a preliminary
plan for excavation of the project
to the public and to obtain the
views of the public on the plan.
In the Tenn-Tom statement, the
Authority called the Intracoastal
extension and the Tennessee-Tom-
bigbee Waterway "mutually com-
plemenetary" and stated that the
two great inland waterway projects
are "missing links" in our nation's
navigable waterway system.
TTWDA stated that the exten-
sion of the Gulf Intracoastal Water-
way will bring economic, indus-
trial, recreational and defense ben-
efits to a huge portion of our
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
Here's all you do!
Any adult woman Is eligible. No purc-hae re..,:.ary. no
obi'gaton ... all you do is come in, rr ind .,r ire -hd''.
mystery que:tlon. Winner ,i, be arwr..ure..o a 5 p m :.
urday, Nov. 11. You do n.-.t have to be pr-.Int to vn C.iCarp
employees or their families are not el..,ble )
/- ------------ --- -. -..^
i The new self-cleaning ovens do a better job .
with about 10 cents worth of electricity than
;--\ you could do with a whole can of oven cleaner.
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION S:
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
"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
- I _
I ill s I I ~I I I -L I
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School .... 9:45 A-M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) ... 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
1 mE STAR, Port St. Joe, Floride THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
The Last Home Game
Friday, November 10, 8:00 P. M.
Port St. Joe Sharks
WHEN THEY 'PLAY
The Quincy Tigers
meL t- .
THE FIGHTING SHARKS
FRONT ROW, left to right-Tom O'Brian, Donald Farland, Gary Elliott and Jimmy Lancaster.
Capps, Gary Hay, Don Jamison, Joe Hendrix, Mike Gain- BACK ROW, left to right-Richard Morlock, Bob
nie, Terry Parrish, Jimmy Rogers, Dennis Atchison and Burch, Buddy Boyette, Ricky Robertson, Jimmy Davis,
Glenn Harper. Chris Earley, Jim Fensom, David Maddox, Joe McLeod,
MIDDLE ROW, left to right-Charles Smith, Mike Wayne Bishop and George Anchors. Jerry Nichols was
Burkett, Quinene Cushing, Knapp Smith, Ricky Lovett, not present when picture was made due to injuries.
Robert Nobles, Freddy Anderson, Don Miles, Larry Mc-
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.
d 1 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 I II I
GARDENING IN PLORIDA
"Hibernating Plants Need Fo
by HERVEY SHARPE mental adequately so they can' Ornamentals need plant food at
Agricultural Extension Service build up strength to survive the least once every three months.
4 Expecting plants to hibernate all cool weather ahead. And, it doesn't matter which month
winter without food is like sending Many gardeners have misconcep- you start the cycle as long as you
a hungry child to bed minus his tion about fall and winter fertili- keep adding plant food at regular
supper you are asking for trou- zation of ornamentals. They think intervals.
ble. that fertilizing during these sea-I Year around fertilizing program
Plants perhaps won't whimper, sons makes plants more likely to makes sense when you consider
but they can make you worry al- get killed, that in Florida some plant growth
most as much as a wayward child. However, the opposite is true, occurs throughout the year. Re-
So to keep from having night- according to Agricultural Experi- member, when the plant top is
mares, be sure to feed your orna- ment Station horticulturists. dormant, usually the root system
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967 PAGE FIVE
higher the formula the less you'd too much if you apply an 8-8-8 to buy special azalea fertilizer.
use. Since an 8-8-8 fertilizer for- "lawn special" to your rose bushes. They claim that the same plant
mula is common, here are some The main idea is to apply plant food for lawns will make azaleas
recommended rates using that for- food that contains the major fer-'grow. Of course the acid loving
o d T ooI E. mula. tilizer elements-nitrogen, phos- azaleas may turn a bit yellow af-
Every three months apply about phorus and potassium-in a one to ter getting a sprinkling of "comn-
is gearing for a spring flush of two pounds of 8-8-8 fertilizer per one ratio, such as a 6-6-6 or 8-8-8 mon" fertilizer, but usually within
growth for the above ground parts. 100 square feet, or per 100 feet of fertilizer. On most Florida soils a few weeks all is forgiven and
This takes plant food. row if you are applying plant food these mixtures of plant food will the shrub returns to a happy green
But don't over-fertilize. Scatter- to a shrub border. This is a very produce good growth in most of color.
ing extra amounts of plant food- small amount when you consider your plants, including h o u s e Water is almost as important as
just for good measure-may burn that a pound coffee can holds two plants. I plant food. So if nature does not
plant roots. Applying excessive pounds of most commercial fertili- Of course, if you have special cooperate by wetting the ground
fertilizer is a waste. It is just like zer material. soils, or have special plants, you after each application of plant
tossing a handful of dimes down Many gardeners get confused by may consider humoring the plants food, soak the ground from the
the drain, the vast array of fertilizers, brands, with a soil test and special mix- city's water supply.
Of course the correct amount to and formulas available. However, tures of fertilizer. For additional answers to your
use depends on the formula-the since plants can't read don't worry i Some stubborn gardeners refuse fertilizer questions, contact your
county agricultural agent.
We need room for incoming shipments
of FIRESTONE TIRES!
HELP US MOVE 'EM OUT AND HELP
YOURSELF TO REAL TIRE VALUES!
ANY $ ANYS
Tube-type blackwalls Tube-type blackwalls
Ionren 'Whitewalls add $2.00 tFreston cam*o DWhitewalls add $2.50
tax, and trade-in tire off your car. tax, and trade-in tire off your car.
Discontinued Tread Design Discontinued Tread Design
Tube-type blackwalls |
Saft*a campio Whitewalls add $2.0
PLUS $1.55 to $2.56 Fed. excise tax, Mles
tax, and trade-in tire off your car.
. Discontinued Tread Design
NO MONEY DOWN o OPEN TILL 9:00 MONTHS TO PAY
PATE'S IS ,E-RV I C C N R.
JI-MMY'SI P HILLIPS "66 STATION
City Gets $3,676.95
In Cigarette Taxes
Don D. Meiklejohn, Director of
the State Beverage Department,
reports that net cigarette tax col-
lections for the month of Sepem-
ber, 1967 amounted to $4,745,750.
Of this amount $1,652,219.77 will
go to the state general revenue
fund and the remaining $3,093,-
530.41 will be distributed to qual-
ified municipalities throughout
Port St. Joe is one of the quali-
fied municipalities and will re-
ceived $3,676.95 on November 1.
The City has received $19,830.11
thus far in the fiscal year from cig-
arette tax collections.
Wewahitchka received $1,267.29
for the month of November and
.Gulf County Ladies League
The balls started rolling on al-
leys 1 and2 with Williarn's Alley
Kats winning three games from
Carp's. Norma Hobbs led the Kats
with a 457 series. Carp's won one,
with Lois Smith-high with a 451
On lanes 3 and 4, St. Joe Furni--
ture was hot tonight with their
winning all four games from AN
Railroad with Brenda Mathis high
for her team with a 439 series.
Nancy Mock led the losers with a
On lanes 5 and 6, Raffield's was
on a winning streak. They took all
four games from Rich's with Dot
Barlowe leading the way with her
459 series. High for the losers was
Beth Johnson with a 440 series.
She had a nice 205 game.
A way over on alleys 7 and 8,
Whitco and Glidden split, with
both winning two games. Leading
Whitco was Shirley Whitfield with
a 443 series. Glidden was paced
by Evelyn Smith's 478.
Team Standings W L
William's Alley Kats 27 5
Glidden Co. 23 .9
,Whitco, Inc. 21 11
Raffield's Fisheries ---- 19 13
St. Joe Furniture --------18 14
Rich's IGA 10 22
Carpette's 10 22
AN Railroad 0 28
LADIES' WINTER LEAGUE
Starting off this cool Tuesday
morning, 13 Mile and E. L. Amison
battled it out on alleys 1 and 2,
with Amison's winning three games
led by Lois Smith's high of 505.
iShe had a nice game of 211. 13
Mile won one with Ola Jean Silva
high with a 402 series.
Ferrell's tore Dairy Burger up
this morning on lanes 3 and 4,
winning three games. Evelyn Smith
paced Ferrell's with a 550 series.
She had a good game of 214. Dairy
Burger won one with Mary Brown
having high series of 441.
On lanes 5 and 6, Tapper's won
three games from Pate's with Shir-
ley Whitfield's 463 series leading
the way. Pate's took a single game
with Jerry Moore high with a 443
On lanes 7 and 8, Vittum's was
hot this morning with a four game
na Smith led the way with her 469
E. L. Amison o 30 6
Taper's Senators ...... 28 8
Dairy Burger 20 16
Vittum's Standard ...... 19 17
13 Mile Oyster Co. ._. 18 18
Ferrell's Supply -------- 17 19
Pate's Shell ------------ 8 28
Hannon Insurance ... 4 32
Midget Investments That Yield
DuB chamopion Whitewalls add $3.00
PLUS $1.55 to $2.56 Fed. excise tax, sales
tax, and trade-In tire off your car.
Discontinued Tread Design
- ~L -- i ~ I -- --
I Nd 1 W -of
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
GIRL SCOUTS ARE SELLING COOKIES TO
MEET $14,000 DEFICIT
Teenage parties or easy summer suppers are marvelous occa-
sions 'for versatile Cornwich Stacks They make mealtime a're-
laxed event for mother. She assembles the sandwiches in the cooA
of the morning, wraps and sets them aside until serving time..
Try baking the tender corn bread a day or two in advance.
.Double the recipe and save the breads in their baking cans for
snack foods, or quickie lunches.
A zesty filling of ground ham, deliciously stretched with pickle
relish, celery and mayonnaise, and spiced with horseradish is
a perfect "go-together" with corn bread. Slices of tomato and
onion, plus stuffed olives complete the towering sandwich.'
This make-," '"sh is easy on the cook when enriched self-
rising flour P meal are used. The baking powder and salt
preblended in .ing products allow you to stir the batter,
together, refrigexcae overnight and bake at leisure the following
day. The enrichment formula in self-rising flour and corn meal
contains .16 times as much calcium as regular flour, plus four
other important nutrients thiamine, niacin, riboflavin and iron.
1% cups sifted enriched self. % cup milk
rising corn meal Ham Salad
1 tablespoon sugar 3 large -tomatoes, sliced
2 eggs, beaten 2 onions, sliced
V4 cup oil Stuffed green olives W
Combine corn. meal and sugar. Blend together eggs, oil and
milk. Add all at once to dry ingredients, mixing lghtjhUy until
moistened. Add more milk if necessary to make a thli batter.
Pour into 2 well-greased no. 2 cans (llb. size). Bake in preheated i
425 oven, 30-35 minutes, or until done. Cool for 10 minutes;.
remove from cans. Cool completely. Cut each loaf into 12 slices.
Spread 16 slices with Ham Salad. Place 8 tomato slices on 8 ham-
covered slices; cover with remaining ham-covered slices, spread
side up; Top each with 1 slice of corn brad, tomato, and onion,
making 8 sandwiches. Top with stuffed olive.
ty: cups (8.ozs.) cooked -.. : cup:diced celery
ground ham 14 teaspoons horseradish
% cup sweet pickle relish V cup mayonnaise
Combine all ingredients. Mix thoroughly. "
If you don't sift and in the c ence of other ingredients, spoon
flour directly from contaiF -o a one-cup dry measure, level
off, then remove two level goonfuls per cup, according to
USDA recommendations. :
_K E E LS
SEAFOODS GROCERIES MEATS
401 GARRISON AVE. PHONE 227-3451
OPEN DAILY -- 6:45 A.M. to 9:30 P.M.
OPEN SUNDAY -- 12:30 P.M.
i lbs. $1.00
SALT F IS H ---------5 lbs. $1.00
FRESH DAILY INDIAN PASS
0 YSTERS --- pint $1.10
OYSTERS BY THE BAG
ARMOUR STAR DELUXE STEAKS
T-BONE lb. 1.09 Top Round lb. 1.09
SIRLOIN lb. 1.19 Porterhouse lb. 1.29
HOSIE'S HOME MADE OLD PLANTATION
SAUSAGE lb. 69c
PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR
IN 1967 BUDGET A meeting was held Tuesday
IN 1967 BUDGET evening of last week, in the council
room at the Port St. Joe City Hall
for the purpose of organizing a
TALLAHASSEE, Nov. 5 differences between support anti- Saddle Club in this area. Twenty-
"Knock. Knock." Who's There?" cipation, requested and received, two interested horsemen attended
"Girl Scouts!" "Girl Scouts Who?" we have already pared our budget the meeting and temporary officers
"Girl Scouts who need help in 15 to the bone and still we need were elected. Officers are: David
North Florida counties," according $14,000 to continue support for Rich, President; John Kramer,
to Miss Hazel Wilkerson, executive activities scheduled this year." Vice-president; Randy McClain,
director of the area Council. According to the director: "Too Secretary; and Mrs. Tom Mitchell,
Knocking on doors throughout many of our citizens fail to real- Executive officer.
North Florida communities this ize that Scouting is an important The newly formed Saddle Club
weekend, and through Nov. 14, will training ground for citizenship and will be named the Centennial City
be many of the Council's 3,000 Girl self-reliance; and. they fail to see Saddle Club. Its purpose is to pro-
Scouts who belong to the 150 that they are getting a return for mote interest in horseback riding,
troops serviced by the Girl Scout their investment. Like .all organ- horsemanship, trail rides and other
Council '.of -the Apalachee Bend izations associated with the United activities of interest to persons in-
area. Fund, the Girl Scout Council gives trested in horses.
Having gainedd approval, from the the community and the state some- The newly 'formed club elected
United Funds. in, which:.they parti- thing in return for more valuable Mrs. David Rich to represent the
pate, the Scouts Will be conduct- than the money provided." club as the Horse Show Sweet-
ing : special cookie sale to raise "We hope the 'people of all: the heart at the North Florida Fair fin
funds: to meet a $14,000 deficit in counties involved will respond Tallahassee. Mrs. Rich was one of
wholeheartedly to the Girl Scouts the ten finalists in this contest..
knocking on their doors, "she While in Tallahassee, Mrs. Rich
says, adding that '4,700 cases must entered the Registered Quarter
be sold' if the amount of the bud- Horse Show, Held on Tuesday in
get deficit is to.be raised. Conjuction with the Fair. She won
Chairman of the Council's spe- Two first place trophies; The Bar-
cial cookie sale this year is Mrs. rel Race and Stake Race.
S W. D. Stewart of Tallahassee; and The next regular meeting will
area chairmen are Mrs. Chris Geor- be held on November 13 in the
gieff of Tallahassee and Mrs. El- Council Room of the City Hall and
bert DuKate of Panama City. all persons interested in horses
Town and neighborhood cookie are urged to attend. The meeting
chairman include Mrs. William will begin at 7:00 P.M.
Hutchinson, Mrs. Ernest Burkman
i and Mrs. Dorothy Tookes, all of
Tallahassee; Mrs. Sarah Jean
Chance of Apalachicola; Mrs. R. D.
Woodward, Jr. of Quincy; Mrs.
the Council',s 1967 budget, said Miss Doris Smith of Gretna; Mrs. Price
Wilkerson. "And that's going, to Carmichael of' Perry; Mrs. Jack
mean a lot of cookies will have to Van Leirop of Blountstown; Mrs.
be sold." Joe Hull of Marianna; Mrs. R. E.
"Unless the sale produces these Haizlip. of. Chipley;'Mrs. C. F. pIre-
needed funds," said the executive -Ver of Graceville- MIA. Wilber
directorf, "services for our' girls in Hill of Chattahoochee; l rs. B D.
North Florida will have to be cur- Burch and Mrs. Waynick Guy of
tailed even more sevefly than they Panama City; and Mrs. Robert a-
have already this year." "Due to, liski of Po6i 9t. Joe.
LaWrence Eugene Cox Film On Vietnam i
Enrolls In Seminary Commitment Shown
WINONA LAKE, IND.--. Law;
rence Eugene Cox, son of Mr, and
Mrs. Clinton E, Cox of' Port St.
Joe, is among the 179 students en-'
rolled in Grace Theological Semi-
nary for the fall semester, accord-'
ing to Dr. Homer A. Kent, Sr., re-
Mr. Cox, a graduate of' rTccoa
Falls High School, Taccoa Falls,
Georgia, also holds the B.A. degree
from Southeastern Bible College,
Birmingham, Alabama. A member
of the Elyton Baptist Church of
Birmingham, he is married to the
former Priscilla Ann Hedges,
Mr. Cox is a senior in the sem-
Girl Scout Troop
Selects Officer Slate
The Cadette Girl Scout Troop
172 has selected their officers for
the coming quarter.
Elected were Freda Sutton, Pat-
rol Leader; Rosemary Faliski, Asst.
Patrol Leader; Kathryn Hand, Sec-
retary; Linda Folz, Treasurer, and
Cathy McInnis, Parlimentarian.
Discussion of their Hallowe'en
Hobo party followed, it was decid-
ed to have another social to help
the group on their Challenge of
Social Dependability. Plans for the
Special Cookie Sale were discussed,
with girls deciding on having a
Booth Sale at the Florida Bank,
Friday afternoon after school.
S"Why Vietnam" was the ti-
tle of a film shown to the Kiwanis
Club Tuesday at their regular lun-
cheon meeting. The film used as
its theme, '"Why we are in Viet-
.The film showed some of the his-
tory of the country. It was divided
in 1954 from' its neighboring North
Vietnam. Shortly after, free elec-
tions were held and President Ei-
senhower promised the young
-country economic aid.
Vietnam, although a backward
country insofar as living standards
are concerned, is a rich nation po-
tentially. The country is rich in
food production, minerals, rubber,
and other natural resources covet-
ed by the Communist war machine.
The nation has some of the richest
tin deposits in the World.
The Vietcong first started try-
ing to undermine the government
with guerilla warfare. In 1961, the
U. S& sent advisors-to help with the
war and in 1964, the U. S. assumed
an active role in the conflict by
bombing the North.
In summing up the film, Presi-
dent Johnson made an address stat-
ing, "We-have promised to defend
this nation, and we will not go
back on our word."
.. Guests of the club were Key
Club members, Quinene Cushing
and Mike Burkett and Keyette
members;, Dianne Tripp and Deda
CARD OF THANKS
The family of the late Curtis Lee
Williams wishes to acknowledge
their appreciation for the flowers,
cards, telegrams .and every act of
kindness and aid given to them in
the time of their sorrow by friends
and neighbors. May- -God's love
abide with you always, is our
and FAMIL -
$68. 95 600.
Reduced to $900.00
BLACK and WHiiTE TV
6-BAND SHORT WAVE
$9.95 ea., up
invites you to come in and see
how quickly and easily you can improve/
your writing efficiency with a new
Smith-Corona Powerline portable!
This is the basic Smith-Corona portable. It has the same
all steel wrap-around frame as the deluxe Smith-Coronas.
The same.full 88 character office-size keyboard. The
same sophisticated design and precision engineering
inside and out! Designed and priced for personal use-
at home, in school or on the road. You get a lot of type-
writer for your money in a Super SterlingM. Try it today
Buy Now for-
Christmas and -,
Model 6530MA Early American Styling
Philco Color TV
Model 6532PC Italian Prowvncial Styling
Philco Color TV
FH544W Complete With Cart
RCA PORTABLE COLOR TV
Model 6960WA Reg. $1025.00'
PHILCO STEREO THEATRE
Model 9306 Reg. $199.95
PHILCO TV, With Walnut Cabinet
All Portables COST '10%
Dot's Beauty Salon
Thursday,. November 9
Come In and Register for Free Prizes to be Given
Away Saturday, November 18
FIRST PRIZE 100% Human Hair Wiglet
SECOND PRIZE Permanent ($15.00 Value)
THIRD PRIZE Shampoo and Set
FOURTH PRIZE Hair Cut
Located At Residence On Dalkeith Highway
DOT PIPPIN, Owner and Operator
PHILCO, 15 Watt
TUNNEL and AMPLIFIER
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
PHONE 227-4081 228 REID AVE
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967 PAGE SEVEN
by SHARON DAVIS
Guest speakers from the Flor- pictures. The proofs are expect-
ida Game and Fresh Water Cornm- ed back shortly.
mission spoke in an assembly pro- The annual Sadie Hawkins Day
gram in the auditorium on Novem- e washeld Saturday night in
ber1.T e.E.. Dance was'held Saturday night in
er 1. Tney woffier and Willie unnentenial Building. Mr. Tem-
information fr n officer and Wileple Watson, sponsor of the Student
McDonald, law enforcement officer. Council w Marrying Sam, Jus-
'They explained the rules and re-ice of thbii Peace of Dog Patch
gulation of hunting and fishing fJSA Te jnior high winners of
and answered questions that st- D Lil Abnercontest
'dents and teachers had. They also t ,e Da e,ila An tet
were Doem s Danielsan t
stressed the important of conser- Ad_ sn d .. w ve
vatio. It was of great interest to were Barbara Bs ett and Joe Hen-
nanystudents and faculty. : drix. "et ad o
, Seior portraits were made The ',fo4 all team played a
Saturday, November 4, in .the close game'with Bonifay last:Fri-
*higl school auditorium. Lorri' dafhh but were defeated with
Studios of Pensacola made the a :af 7-Q. Tomorrow hight
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
they play their last home game
against Quincy.. The Sharks need
your backing and support as they
go out to win this game.
The Sharks Junior Rifle Club is
sponsoring a Turkey Shoot for
students and faculty members only
at the high school on November 15
and 16. The shoot will start immed-
iately after school and will last un-
til 5:30 each day. There will be ten
shots per turkey. Cost per shot is
$.75. Ammunition will be furnished
JAM Club Resumes
Mrs. Verna Smith was hostess
Friday night, to members of the
J. A. M. club.
After a period of inactivity the
club is being revived and the mem-
bers plan. to meet each month in
the future. This club is the oldest,
social club in Port St. Joe,. having
had its organization back in the
Due to some members moving
away and others claimed by death
the club has only 13 members.
Some of these live out of town but
near enough that they get back to
An hour of sewing and remin-
iscing was enjoyed. The hostess
served a dinner consisting of chick-
en casserole, a bean casserole,
sweet potato souffle, hot rolls,
butter, ambrosia cookies and
spiced tea to Mrs. Lola Costin,
Mrs. Eula Pridgeon, Mrs. Calla
Perrett, Mrs. Ned Howell, Mrs. Coy
Redd, Mrs. Myrtice Smith and
Miss Edna Davis.
The December meeting will be
held with Mrs. Calla Perritt in
her home on Marvin Ave.
BY ROBERT B. JOHNSON, Research Director
PAINE, WEBBER, JACKSON & CURTIS Z
Member New York Stock Exchange
SHigher Prices... Across The Board
Price inflation is here. Now. I see the evidence almost
everywhere. Housewives recognize it-every time they go to
the supermarket. And anyone who has bought an automobile,
a TV set, an electrical appli-
ance-or who has gone to the and wages and the possibility
hospital in recent weeks-recog- that if unchecked the econ-
nizes it. oomy once again, may be thrust
-and the, cost. spiral.
of services I think it's important to re-
have been in- member, however,' that this
creasing all type of inflation (i.e., cost-
year long, as push) is distinct from the de-
opposed to mand-pull inflation which wasg
the relative so rampant in the economy last
stability (un- year. Cost-push inflation re-
til recently) of industrial suits from the same type of
prices. The Wholesale Indus- pressures now being experi-1
trial Price Index is an impor- enced. That is, increased costs i
tant ecohomic'indicator. I view, which lead to, higher prices,!
it as ag kind of thermometer by thus exerting what is tanta-
which to measure.the heat (or mount to an inflationary, push.
inflationary pressures) in the Demand-pull inflation, classi-.
economy. In August after a cally, results from "too-many
record-breaking 5 months' of dollars chasing too few goods."
stability wholesale industrial In: other words, total demand
prices, rose. Significantly. in excess of the economy's abil-
The Administration is, I feel, ity to produce.
concerned about "creeping" The real risk, as I see it, Is
price increases generally. Thus the possibility of a renewal of
far, however, it has stopped demand-pull inflation in addi-
short of any overt action. There tion to the pressures of cost
are many reasons for this-in- ion to the pressures of cost-
cluding the fact that next year push inflation. The multiplier
is an election year. effect of such a combination
Nevertheless, the Adminis- challenges the imagination.
tration is aware of the infla- And the potential effect on the
tionary implications of con- total economy and on stock
tinued increases in both prices prices-could be dramatic. /0/6;
GULF COUNTY MEN'S LEAGUE.
- Six teams were in action Mon-
day night. Vitro Services' and St.,
Joe -Millwrights posttponed! their
Lunch Room Menus
WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
; Monday, November 13
Open face lunchmeat sandwich-
es, sliced tomatoes on lettuce,
French fries, peach .pie and milk.
Tpesday, Novep ber 14
Meat loaf, Italian? spaghetti,-
mixed greens, cornbread squares,
Jell-o and milk.
Wednesday, November 15 -
Fried chicken, parsley buttered
rice, seasoned red beans, cornbread
with butter, chilled peaches and
Thursday, November 16
Hobo stew, peach salad, biscuit,
butter, orange frosted cake and
Friday, November 17
Hot dogs on buns, potato salad,
lettuce, saltines, pineapple upside-
down cake and milk.
PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY
Monday, November 13
Beef stew, sliced tomatoes, pi-
mento cheese, hot biscuit, butter,
apple jelly and milk.
Tuesday, November 14
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, orange juice, peach crisp,
white bread, butter and milk.
Wednesday, November 15
Fresh pork and rice, field peas,
cabbage slaw, apple upside-down
ginger bread, white bread, butter
Thursday, November 16
Fried chicken, buttered rice,
English peas, lettuce and tomato
salad, sliced peaches, cookies,
white bread, butter and milk.
Friday, November 17
Beef-a-roni, green butter beans,
spiced beets, orange juice fruit
Jell-o, white bread, butter and
HIGHLAND VIEW ELEMENTARY
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13
Macaroni and cheese, snap beans,
carrot sticks, orange juice, apple
crisp,.white bread and milk.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14
Baked beans, weiners, turnip
greens, spiced beets, chocolate
cake, corn bread and milk.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15
Turkey and noodles, green but-
ter beans, apple, carrot, cabbage,
and raisin salad, orange juice,
jelly, hot biscuits and milk.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16
Pork chops, white acre peas,
mashed potatoes, lettuce and to-
mato salad, sweet potato pie, white
bread and milk.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17
Roast beef, buttered rice, cream-
ed peas and carrots, celery sticks,
orange juice, pineapple upside'
down cake, white bread and milk. I
bowling. Scores were a little bet-
ter this week with four 200 games
rolled. The 200 games were bowled
by R. B. Richardson, 202; Billy Joe
Richards, 204; Al Jensen, 213 and
Joel Barbee, 225..
On lanes 3 and. 4, St.. Joe Main-
tenance-took three points from
Richard's Raiders. Al Jensen's 551
was tops for St. Joe Maintenance.
Billy Joe Richards' 486 was the
best the Raiders could do.
Lanes 5 and 6, saw the battle
for' first place. Florida First Na-
tional Bank took over the first
place spot by taking four points
from, Gliddeni Co. Joel Barbee's 577
was tops for Florida First National
Bank while Joe Davis' 500 led Glid-
The St. Joe Lanes team took all
four points from the U. S. Coast
Guard. Wayne Smith, led. St. Joe
Lanes with a 460. John Smfth's
463 was tops for the Coast Guard.
Team Standings W L
Florida First National _- 28 8
Vitro Services ---------22 6
Glidden Co. 22 10
Richard's Raiders -------17 19
St. Joe Maintenance -- 16 20.
St. Joe Millwrights ------ 14 18
St. Joe Lanes ---------12 20
U. S. Coast Guard ------- 1 31
Tickets On Sale for
Rotary Charity Ball'
The Port St. Joe Rotary Club,
has set the date for its annual
Charity Ball, according to Cecil
Curry, Charity Ball chairman. The
ball will be held this year on Sat-
urday, December 2 from 9:00 p.m.
til 1:00 a.m.
The Charity Ball will be held in
the Centennial Building with music
by Louie Weaver and His Orches-
All funds derived from the Ball
go to provide dental care for un-
derprivileged children in Gulf
County. The Club spends on the
average of $650.00 per year on this
program. The dental clinic, offers
dental examinations to all elemen-
tary students 'and provides some
treatment to those unable to pay
for the treatment. "
Tickets for the Ba1ll will go on
sale today by members of the Ro.
tary Club. The tickets will be $7.50
Mr. and Mrs. George Franklin
Newsome, Wewahitchka, announce
the birth of a son, Wifliam David
on October 26.
Attending the funeral of D. L.
(Buster) Owens Tuesday in Wewa-
hitchka, were Mrs& C. G. Costin,
Sr., Mrs. Verna Smith, Mrs. Karl
Marshall, Mrs. W. J. Daughtry and
Mrs. W. S. Smith.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
301 Monument Ave.
Home Phone 648-3826
Benefit Bridge Party
The Xi Epsilon Kappa chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi is sponsoring a
bridge benefit to be held Novem-
ber I6 at 8:00 p.m. at the Stac
Anyone who wishes to attend
may contact any one of the Xi Ep-
silon Kappa members or you may
call 227-5426. The club is solicit-
ing $1.00 donations at the benefit.
Planned by Artists
The Port St.. Joe Art Association
Club will meet Monday night at
8:00 p.m. in the Albert Ward
Health Building on Long Avenue.
An interesting program has been
arranged with Mrs. Helen Rollins
presenting a program on old mas-
ters paintings ..
All members are urged to attend.
Mrs. Nance Will Host
Garden 'Club Today
Mrs. Ralph Nance will host the
Port St. Joe Garden Club members
this afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
A program will be presented on
table settings and arrangements.
All interested persons are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Port St. Joe Needs An Airport
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination anA 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
'hone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
Chrysler Plymouth Simca
International Trucks and Scouts
ALL MAKES and MODELS
Good Clean Used Cars I
1967 EXECUTIVE and LEASING CARS
Low Mileage Cars Backed by Chrysler Warranty
if You Don't See What You Want Just Ask Us For It
And We'll Get It!
Cowart Motor Representative for This Area
YOU WONT FIND A BETTER VALUE
New drying system ...
The, drum has been made
ove 20% rger to ...
0 Treat your clothes bet-
:* ter *. Let you dry bigger
loads Make your drying
S". : "whisper" quiet Econ-
S-- .. omical, too!
... -- SPECIAL
...... SALES PRICES
'TO START THE
ALL THESE FEATURES MEAN
EASIER DRYING CHORES FOR YOU .
* Special care for Permanent Press! These garments, when dried in the Wash 'N
Wear-Permanent Press cycle are thoroughly dried with a gentle tumbling action.
Then they are cooled and fluffed at cycle's end to restore their original contour,
so there's really no ironing needed.
* New TUMBLE PRESS Control! Puts the press back in Permanent Press clothes
that are winxkled from wearing or storage.
* -Automatic MOISTURE MINDER Control! Shuts dryer off at "dry enough".
* Automatic Dryness Selector! Lets you pick the degree of dryness you like
from "Less Dry" to "Very Dry".
St. Joe Hardware Co.
PHONE 227-8111 203 REID AVE.
COWART MOTOR CO.
Serving West Florida for 16 Years
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Pert St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
I __________ ______ _______________________________________________ ____________A R M O UR____S T AR_
GIVE 1M GIVE
USDA INSPECTED HEAVY BEEF *
USDA INSPECTED HEAVY BEEF ROUND
USDA INSPECTED HEAVY BEEF SIRLOIN
STEAK lb. $1.09
ROAST ---- lb. 79c
ROAST ----- lb. 99c
CHUCK --- lb. 69c
GR OUND BEEF----- F 3Ibs. $1.39
L I VER-----lb. 39c
LIVER----- lb. 59c
Baker's Angel Flake
14 oz. 56c
Alcoa -Heavy Duty
ROLL -__ 5c
6 oz. 23c
Yellow Rose-13 Oz.
Cream. White or Fudge
4 boxes $1.00
HUNT'S Y. C. SLICED and HALVED
P E A CH E S -------3
TOMATO CATSUP 4 Bte
HUNT'S SOLID PAK
YELLOW ROSE, Lemon, White, Devil's Food
/CA EK AMV A 18 Oz.
CAKE MIX-------4 Boxes
SWIFT'S PREM. A
346 O $1.00
th $10.00 Order
Limit 1 Wit
1 ____ -
SEA PAK FROZEN BREADED
3 for $10'
10 oz. 59c
BANANAS _-_ 3 lbs.
GA. RED SWEET
REG. or MINT TOOTHPASTE
SUNSET GOLD- 6 PACK
BISCUITS -----ctn. 49c
WE HAVE A COMPLETE VARIETY
OF FRUIT CAKE INGREDIENTS ON
DISPLAY AT YOUR PIGGLY WIG-
GLY! SHOP TODAY
40, 60, 75 and 100 Watt
24 Ounce Can
15 Ounce Can
3 Lbs. or More
IS OUR POLICY
Nov. 8,9, 10 and 11
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
2V2 Lb. Package
Med. or Hard
QUEEN ANNE DICED
MIX -- 16oz. 49c
QUEEN ANNE RED
CHERRIES 16 oz.99c
Palmolive Reg. Size
Ga. Grade "A"
3 doz. $1.00
9 oz. 44c
~-Ts ---- --- -~' 9 ~
I -a r Id
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967 PAGE NINE
Port St. Joe 37th of 55 Applicants esred Nurses May be Eligible
F r For Comrmssions In U. S. Air Force
F Federal G ant, O n S ?n jier Registered nurses who are with- must be registered nurses.
in one year of a nursing degree Interested nurses should contact
JACKSONVILLE Fifty five their request and if any fail, the file adequate applications in time, i may be eligible for commissions as Sergeant Cowart for full details.
Florida communities have advised list is thrown open and any may the remainder will have to wait, officers in the U. S. Air Force He's located at Room 206, Post Of-
the State Board of Health they 'qualify. The board must process because the $3,650.000 runs out Nurse Corps, according to Sergeant fice or telephone 763-1301 for an
would like to participate in federal, the application which is awarded with the 23rd applicant. Claude Cowart, local Air Force re- appointment.
help in building sewerage treat- by the Federal Water Pollution cruiter. --
ment works. Control Administration in Atlanta. Port St. Joe is number 37 in pri-
Their application is under Pub- TMoney granted covers 30 per ority in the field of 55 applicants. Under the Air Force sponsored Industry Assist by
lic Law 660 and the board has cent of the cost with the commun- ------ program, a registered nurse can be
been notified that $3,650,000 is ity furnishing the remainder; but CARD OF THANKS commissioned, called to active duty State Gets Under Way
available on a priority point sys- if the plan envisions a master Even thghour hearts are still d egree. TALLAHASSEE-A program to
tern. Priorities are set up on a plant instead of many small ones heavyn withgrief and sorrow we degree TALLAHASSEE-A program to
number of categories including or if the area forms a socially and are ever mindful of the many kind Sergeant Cowart stated that se- assist small counties and commun-
public health necessity, wealth of economically related region, 10 per and sympathetic acts shown us dur- elected nurses receive full pay and cities in acquiring n aew industry
the community, cost per capital, cent of the grant may be added, ing the sudden loss of our son and allowances according to their rank, will be explained in Panama City
whether the plant would eliminate making a total of 40 per cent. brother r, Thomas Christopher but must pay their own tuition and November 8 by representatives of
improperly treated sewage being The board has been handling this Rogers. college expenses. the Flonrida Deveopment ommis
discharged into shellfish areas and program since the law went into To be eligible for the program, sion.
readiness to start building, effect 10 years ago and upwards Words are inadequate to express led Chamber of Commerce and in-
Applicants who have not receiv- of 130 communities have received our deep appreciation to our kind a nurse must be enrolled in an ac- dustrial development executives
ed funds by June 1, 1968, will be help during this time. relatives and friends for the beau- credit program leading to a from area localities with popula-
given an opportunity to renew, If each of the top 23 applicants tiful floral offerings, calls and and bace withnlors one cr masters in nursing tndar year ionsess luncheon in thave enFourn-
cards. "May God's richest Blessings and be within one calendar year vited to a luncheon in the Four
be your reward" of graduation when she enters Winds Restaurant.
active duty. At the masters level The Community Utilization of
M 'Thomas Allen, the degree may be in either a clini- Potential CUP) program will con-
Yvonne, Keith and Timothy cal specialty or administration. sist of FDC guidance through five
.... Rogers Students in bachelor's programs steps or grades of preparedness
LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES -- SOCIETY PRINTING
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
l0,it AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long \venue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .....--....... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned-- Centrally Heated
for soliciting industry.
"Each area and community of
Florida must utilize its maximum
potential so that all Floridians can
share in the benefits of free enter-
prise in the achievement of the
American Dream," Gov. Claude R.
Kirk, Jr., said in announcing the
An FDC spokesman pointed out
that while industrial growth con-
tinues to set records there are
many small communities and coun-
ties which are not prepared to at-
Industrial solicitation is a very
competitive field and there are ap-
proximately 16,000 agencies in the
nation seeking to attract new in-
1968 TORINO GT FASTBACK
E Your Ford Dealer's got
the Better Idea cars. Now
AS0 W E E S NI II 000 he's making up for lost time.
Nobody else has Better Ideas like your Ford Dealer. 48 great new cars in
5 complete lines. You'll find Better Ideas like 6 brand-new Fairlane models
called Torino-all with the luxury ride of a 116" wheelbase Ford LTD, XL
and Country Squire, the only cars in their class with disappearing head-
lamps as standard equipment Sporty Mustangs nobody's yet been able
1968 MUSTANG HARDTOP (above, left), FORD XL FASTBACK (above, right), LTD 2-DOOR HARDTOP bottom ,
to match The first 6-passenger Thunderbird Falcon-the roomiest com-
pact with twice the model choice of other compacts 2-way Magic Door-
gate on all three sizes of wagons Two-way SelectShift
Cruise-O-Matic for every engine Forced-air ventilation-
the kind of Bet'- '-'ea Ford pioneered... and still does best.
St. Joe Motor Company
PHONE 227-3737 322 MONUMENT AVENUE
-' byy Bs C 'ket
Fresh cranberries are on stage, now through December. Fresh ..
or canned or frozen ... tangy cranberries can play a feature
role in almost any meal. You can spark a breakfast with cran-
berry juice or cranberry muffins-. add zest to luncheon salads
with cranberry sauce, whole or jellied make dinner nicely
different by using fresh cranberries in a stuffing or dressing.
That ruby-red color and unique flavor is right for desserts, too.
Try cranberry sauce, hot or cold, over vanilla ice cream. And
some cool evening soon, surprise the family with this hot pudding:
2 cups Bisquick
1 cup sugar
3 tablespoons melted
% cup milk
2 cups whole cranberries
(fresh or frozen)
Heat oyen to 350. Grease and
flour a square pan, 9x9x2
inches. Mix Bisquick, sugar,
shortening, milk and egg. Beat
vigorously 1/2 minute. Fold in
cranberries. Pour into prepared
pan. Bake about 45 minutes or
until nicely browned. Invert
immediately onto plate. While
warm, cut into squares; serve
with hot Butter Sauce (below).
9 to 12 servings.
Butter Sauce: Combine Vs cup
butter, 1 cup sugar and 3/4 cup
light cream in saucepan. Cook
over low heat, stirring con-
stantly, until smooth.
Cubes of jellied cranberry
sauce add color to chicken
salad. And for a special lunch-
eon or club supper, try this
1 bag (1 pound) fresh
1 package (10 ounces)
1 can (1 pound 4 ounces)
1 cup whipping cream,
V4 cup sugar
1 cup chopped nuts
Grind cranberries. Mix in re-
maining ingredients. Pour into
a 1V2-quart mold. Refrigerate
overnight for a soft gelatin-like
salad or freeze 5 hours. Un-:
mold and, if desired, garnish
with greens. 10 to 12 servings.
Stuart Hollowell Appointed Operations
Supervisor by Social Security Office
The appointment of Stuart Hol-
lowell as Operations Supervisor in
the local Social Security Office was
announced by John V. Carey, Dis-
trict Manager, Saturday.
Mr. Hollowell comes to the Pan-
ama City office from the New Bern,
N. C. District Office. He had been
a field representative in that office
and had worked in the Charlotte,
N. C. and Norfolk, Va. district of-
fices since he joined the Social
Security Administration in July
Stuart was born and grew up in
Tyner, N. C. He received his Bach-
elor of Science degree in Business
Administration from East Carolina
College, Greenville, N. C. in May
1960. He has purchased a home in
Panama City and will reside with
his wife, Velma, and their three
pre-school age children at 431 S.
Palo Alto Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Hollowell have
been impressed with the friend-
liness and helpfulness of Panama
Citians and are interested in mak-
ing many friends here. Golf is one
of his hobbies when time permits.
Mr. Hollowell will be filling a
recently created position in the
local district office. His efforts in
this new position will help pro-
vide better service to the public in
explaining the increasing complexi-
ties of the Social Security law and
the medicare provisions. Social Se-
curity is of vital concern to nearly
every individual in our seven coun-
ty assigned area, which has a pop-
ulation of approximately 160,000.
At the end of 1966, 19,379 indi-
viduals were drawing more than
13 million dollars per year in Social
Security benefits. Over 14,000 indi-
viduals age 65 or older were eligi-
ble under the medicare provisions.
"Midget Investments With
- Need -
- Fill Dirt
Tractor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone, 227-4906
-- -- L
- --- I I I
322 M~ONLIMENT AVENUE
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
TIME TO START BAKING
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM
EGGS ----2 doz. 69c
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM IN CARTONS
EGGS 3 doz. $1.00
GA. GRADE "A" SMALL
EGGS----3 doz. .89c
GA. GRADE "A"
Lge. EGGS 2 doz. 89c
"Eggs are the best buy in our store
JUICE ---- 2 46-oz. cans 69c
JUICE ----24-oz. btl. 33c
SPECIALS FOR NOVEMBER 8, 9, 10 and 11
EYE OPENERS FOR A
IGA BANANA NUT LOAF
MIRACLE OLEO 1-lb.ctn. 33c
ORANGE JUICE----qt. 29c
IGA 2 O-p. INTRODUCING FOR THE SECOND TIME ARMOURS TENDER FLAVORFUL
STRAWBERRIES 2 10-oz. pkg. 49c
IGA 8V2-oz. PKG.
CINNAMON ROLLS --------59c
RICH'S FRESHER FRUITS, VEGETABLES
GOOD FOR THE DIET LARGE
3 bags $1.00
GRAPEFRUIT --- each 10c FLORIDA ORANGES
FRESH NEW CROP
LETTUCE ------head 1'9c
SHELLED PECANS --- qt. $1.35 SINGLE BANANAS
'NO.1 DOUBLE RED
f DELICIOUS APPLES
1ED CHERRIES lb. 89c
PINEAPPLE -__ lb. 89c
'NAFFLES ---- 5-oz. pkg. 10c
TISSUE' 2 2-roll pkgs. 49c
TUNA 2 6'-oz. cans 25c
-0 TABLET BOTTLE
ANACIN TABLETS --
YRUP------no. 5 jar 49c
LOAVES 4i c
10 jars 99c
each I 0c
Save More With A $10.00 Order
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE With $10.00 Order
1 Dozen EGGS --- FREE
MAXWELL HOUSE With $10.00 Order
COFFEE ------lb. 59c
IGA With $10.00 Order
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH With $10.00 Order
POTATOES -- 10lbs. 29c
BAKE RITE-3 lb. can With $10.00 Order
SHORTENING -- can 59c
COLONIAL PURE CANE
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
CALF SIRLOIN CHOPS
CALF T-BONE CHOPS 1.0 9
CALF CUTLETS LB. $
Chopped, Cubes, Patties
COPELAND RANGER SLAB BACON SPECIAL
GA. GRADE "A "WHOLE
CUT UP ------b. 28c lb.
SPLIT WHOLE FRYERS
WHOLE FRYERS ut Up, ay
FROSTY MORN FARM STYLE
lb. 39c 3 Ibs. 99c
WE ALSO HAVE FOR
YOUR CONVENIENCE --.. ... ..--FRESH MULLET
COPELAND RANGER SLICED
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
I I I
h ~c~b~B~_lt-~ p~ell
I,,. -- ,
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
Stone Says the
People Down Under
Are Very Friendly
" Silas R. (Mickey) Stone told the
Port St. Joe Rotary Club Thursday
that the people of New Zealand
and Australia are some of the
friendliest he has ever met. Stone,
along with his wife, visited those
countries recently in a people to
people tour, sponsored by- the De-
partment of Agriculture of Florida.
Stone said that on their tour, the
members spent nights and days in
private homes, getting acquainted
with the average citizen of the two
The speaker said that New Zea-
land's Maori people are some of
te most striking people he has
fever seen. They resemble, a great
'deal, the American Indian. The par-
ty of travellers witnessed several
of the tribal rituals and dances of
the New Zealand natives.
Australia's capital, Canberra, has
been constructed much as Brazil's
capital city, Brazilia, according to
Stone. The city was built expressly
to be the capital of the nation and
was located strategically for this
purpose. The city was laid out by
an American and is very neat and
Stone said there is very little
rainfall in Australia and the coun-
try is arid. But, of recent times,
the people have become convinced
of the fact that water can come
from underground as well as from
the skies, so many large irrigation
projects, are now in use and under
construction, making the country-
side bloom. One of the oddities of
the countryside, he said, is that
one finds citrus, apples, grapes,
nuts, grains, all growing in the
same climate zone, unlike the Unit-
ed States, where every climate has
its indigenous crops.
Guests of the club Thursday
were John Robert Middlemas of
Panama City, Marion Craig of Port
St. Joe and student guest, Joe Hen-
Girl Scout Troop
Starts On Project
The Cadette Girl Scout Troop 172
has started their service project
of collecting overdue books for
the St. Joe Branch of the North-
west Regional Library system.
Accepting the overdue library
book list from Mrs. Elizabeth
Jones, local Librarian, the Girl
Scouts will, during the following
weeks visit the homes- of the over-
due library book patrons. They will
collect the fines for the books and
also the books.
The Cadettes have Accepted the
Challenge of Active Citizenship,
and this project is one of the re-
quirements on this challenge, An-
other requirement for this chal-
lenge is the setting up of a display
for one of the bullintin boards in
the library. The girls have decided
to do this on a monthly basis, with
the first month's display being
done by Cathy McInnis.
"Super-Right" Quality PORK
:: .. : : : .:.. -
..: ..,..".. ... f C//(/C/(
"Super-Right Western Beef Full C
."Super-Right" Heavy Western Be<
Ground Chuck 3
"Super-Right" Fresh Pork
"Super-Right" All Meat
C-p'n John's Frozen Fantail
3 12-oz. 3
EXTRA SPECIAL! MILD & MELLOW COFFEE
EXTRA SPECIAL! ANN PAGE REALLY FINE
(3-LB. BAG $1.45)
EXTRA SPECIAL! GOLDEN RIPE
FRESH, FIRM, RIPE
A jou Pears
Pole Beans '
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 shop
that show the NAPA Sign. ,
l^ M Check toMap
and save a
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
31) Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
SPECIAL! U.S. NO. 1 RUSSETT BAKING
10 Lb. Bag
JANE PARKER DLUC ;CUS SPECIAL!
Peach ies IZE 39
JANE PARKER LUSCIOUS SPECIAL
Pineapple Pies IzE39c
JANE PARKER LARGE SIZE GOLDEN OR SUGARED SPECIAL
Cake Donuts ox 45c
JANE PARKER ORANGE SPECIAL!
Chiffon Cake -IZE 49c
Waffle Syrup 39c
Prices in this Ad Are Good Through Saturday Nov. 4 QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
.. ............%...... ..
...- ..- -.-........ -......
:... ....-& .:.:-.:..:--. -
pen a e loy V, ue,
PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1967
' I ------
Not'at all... when you consider the'alterriativest
Your prescription is one of the biggest bargains Ia history.
The average cost of the nearly 800 million prescriptions filled
yearly In the United States Is $3.31. What do you receie for
that average $3.31?
1. These relatively Inexpensive pharmaceuticals may save you
and your family hundreds of dollars and perhaps weeks in a
2. They can help prevent a disease from developing to its most
serious and painful point.
3. You are up and around sooner.. back to work or play.
4. Less time and wages are lost.
S 5. A-n-d-fiialrythese pharmaceuticals may have prevented
minor, but bothersome, physical Impairments resulting from
Next time you have a prescription filled, consider the medical
research and development which went into it... hundreds of
years of progress serve you in each prescription ...and then
consider the alternatives.. .where else could you buy a better
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR II PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
)IM :1--.i A '--. "-'s:''- Ti rr n
317 Wuiiams Ave.
Drive-In Window. Service
' Plenty of Free Parking:
Father of Local Resi
Funeral services for R. L. Jack-
son, Sr., were held last Friday af-
ternoon from the First Methodist
Church of Thomasville, Georgia.
Mr. Jackson had been ill for sev-
He is survived by his wife, two
sons, Warren. and Robert L. Jack-
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech and
daughter, Beth, attended the Pine
Tree Festival last week end in
is An Exc
LIKE A PRESCRIPTION.
'Sixteen Local Cont
Up for Lions Club 0
Sixteen participants in t he first
annual Lions Club oyster eating
contest have been signed up locally
and from Panama City, according
to project chairman, Jinm Prevatt.
Several other participants from out
of town have expressed a desire to
enter the program Saturday, and
will probably be in attendance
when the first oyster is broken
open next to the City Hall at 1:00
Mayor Buys Girl Scout Cookies
Kicking off the special Cookie Sale in the
Apalachee Bend area by selling the Honorable
Frank Pate, Mayor of Port St. Joe a box of the'
delicious cookies are, left to right, Cathy Mc-
Innis, Lisa Melton and Jacque Ard. They repre-
sent the three troops that are selling Girl Scout
cookies in Port St. Joe.
St. Joe Paper Company One of Many
Cited by State Pollution Committee
The' cookies sell for 50c a box and come in
four delicious flavors: mint, peanut butter pat-
tie, butter and assorted sandwich type. If you
are not visited by a Girl Scout and would like
to buy some cookies, call Mrs. Guery Melton or
Mrs. Sidney Anchors, Troop Cookie Chairmen.
TO ARRIVE HOME
Rick Godfrey will arrive home
Friday from Birmingham, Ala., to
spend the week end with his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Godfrey.
Accompanying Rick will be Miss
Nita Sage of Dallas, Texas. Both
are students at South Eastern Col-
dent Passes Away Over 60 companies were ordered' state.
Tuesday to quit polluting the air Recommendations f r o m staff
son, Jr.; three daughters, Mrs. Leo and water or face possible legal members of the Board of Health's
Vanlaridingham, all of Thomasville, action. bureau of sanitary engineering in-
Mrs. Don Walker of Macon, Geor- The new State Air and Water cluded:
gia and Mrs. Ivey Cooper of Port Pollutio Control Commission is A statewide subdivision law to
St. Joe; 10 grandchildren and three I e c control Commissi iswork- control use of septic tanks in mass
great grandchildren which includes in. meeting since its creation b w housing areas.
Mrs. Rita Lucas, Miss Ki Lucas since its creation Creation of sanitary districts
aMrs. RitaS Lcas Miss Kim Lucs the Legislature. to enforce strin- large enough to p de proper
and Miss Sonia Cooper, former res- I gent new laws aimed at keeping large enough to provide proper
ide-ts of Port St. Joe. g e a a keeping water supply and waste disposal
idt of Por St. Je. the water, air and ground as pure, for an entire area.
Want to get two tickets to the as possible. Policing of small industrial
Georgia-Florida game? Bob Ell. It was told among other things waste installations and small sew.
zey has two he will part with. that it will take from $370 million age treatment plants.
+ to $500 million to control the in- The firms issued citations asking
Port St. Joe needs an Airport dustrial wastes problems in the that they start complying with an-
tipollution regulations included
those in the sugar cane, citrus,
phosphate, pulp and paper industry
from Pensacola to Miami.
Nathaniel Reed, Gov. Claude
R A tion and pollution matters, report-
ed that it will be two or three
ng Scence Too! weeks before a recommendation
cg rector to assume command of the
Every pulp and paper mill in the
state was cited in the program, in-
S\ eluding St. Joe Paper Company of
OUR D IPort St. Joe.
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-
AT A MINIMUM COST
less you're properly insured! -
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
-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.S.T., Tuesday, Novem-
ber 21, 1967, to determine whether
the City will authorize a deviation
to Zoning Ordinance No. 5 regard-
ing waiver for distance criteria on
rear of Lot 32, Block 1003.
C. W. BROCK 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
Want To Give Your Child A
Gift for Christmas
That Will Last For Life?
Your child deserves the best.
Why not help your child do his
best? Without your help, his
achievements are limited.
AN INVESTMENT IN
Insures your child to develop
an interest and prepare him
to challenge everyday prob-
lems as never before.
Don't neglect your child's ed-
ucational needs. Thy are the
most important in his life.
For A Complete Demonstra-
tion call your Local Represen-
Local contestants and their spon-
Ssors are as follows: Keel's Mar-
ket, Mrs. Evalynn Touchton; Pate's
Shell, Red Hebson; Western Auto,
Jimmy Graves; Vitro Services, Bill
McFarland; Michigan Chemical,
Johnny Adams; St. Joe Tel., & Tel.
Bobby Taylor; Florida First Na-
tional Bank, T. D. (Doc) Whitfield;
Bill's Hardware, Buck Griffin;
Florida Power Corp, Robert Mont-
Campbell's Drug Store, Neil Ar-
nold; St. Joe Paper Company, Paul
Thrift Shop Workers
Named for Saturday
The Hospital Auxiliary' Thrift
Shop is open each. Wednesday
morning from 9:30 to 11:30 to re-
ceive items you wish toW donate. If
this is not a convenient time for
you, call a member of-the pick-up
committee. This committee is as
follows, Mrs. W. S. Qiaiales, Jr.,
Mrs. T. F. Preston and Mrs. S. R7
Workers for this Saturday are:
Mrs. Frank Pate, Mrs. Joe. Parrott
and Mrs. Charles Norton.
The Thrift Shop is opened each
Saturday afternoon from 1:30 to
3:30 for sales.
estants Are Lined
yster Eating Contest
Sewell; Buzzett's Drug Store,
Wayne White; St. Joe Motor Co.,
Eric Hammond; Raffield's Fisher-
ies, Loren Kelly; Port St. Joe Vol-
unteer Fire Department, Ed Crea-
A Panama City entry is Junior
Lolly, sponsored by Channel 7 TV.
All eaters are to be at the cont
test site by 12:30 Saturday. The
rules will be given at this time.
Persons wanting to eat oysters on
the half shell may purchase them
for 50c a dozen beginning at 11:00
Donald E. Dawson
At Parris Island
-Marine Private Donald E. Daw-
son, son of Mrs. Teresa Dawson of
150 Avenue "C", Port St. Joe, is
going through recruit training at
this Marine Corps Recruit Depot.
His first stop when he arrived
here was the Depot's receiving bar-
racks where all new recruits are
processed. Here he received his
first issue of Marine uniforms, the
equipment he will Use in training,.
and his first military haircut.
After being placed in a training
platoon with other new recruits,
he left the receiving barracks and'
began his formal Marine training
under the close guidance of his
Drill Instructors, or "D.I.'s". Until
he graduates, eight weeks after he
entered "boot camp", these season,
ed Non-Commissioned Marines will
guide and supervise his progress in
physical conditioning and develop-
ment, rifle marksmanship and oth-
er skills which he must master to
be a Marine.
I'Let The Classifieds Be Your Helper'
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home, lo- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- FOR SALE: Gas heater. Excellent
cated on corner lot in nice ed house. Near Port St. Joe Ele- condition. Phone 648-3466. ic
neighborhood. Two carports with mentary School. Phone 227-2491
utility rooms. Phone 227-3102. tfc any time. tfc-11-9
FOR SALE: 5-room house, furnish- FOR RENT: One and two bedroom NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
ed. Very reasonable. For infor- attractively furnished a p art- Apalachicola, Florida
nation call 227-5696. tfc-9-21 ments. Cool in summer, warm in Friday and Saturday
winter. Gas heat, window fans.I November 10 and 11
FOR SALE: Lovely 3 bedroom They must be seen to be apprec- 2 Big Horror Shows -
home on St. Joe Beach. For more lated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- "DRACULA AND THE
information call 229-5671 after 1:00 ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- PLAY GIRLS"
p.m. tfc-9-21 co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
-- Park, White City. tfc-10-12 also -
FOR SALE: 40 acres at Overstreet. "HILBILLIES IN THE
Road on three sides, level, heav- LISTINGS WANTED: For Rentals HAUNTED HOUSE"
ily timbered. $300 per acre. R. L. and Sales. St. Joe Beach, Beacon
Fortner, Mexico Beach, 648-3241. tc iill and Mexico Bch. Elizabeth NEXT WEEK: Big Religious
W. Thompson, Associate, Earl Tom NShow
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, masonry Pridgeon, Broker, Mexico Beach Show
house. Built-in oven and range, Branch Office, 19th .Street and "Greatest Story Ever Told"
wall to wall carpet, paneled den. Hiway 98. Phone648-4545. tfc-4-13
Located on corner lot with chain
link fence. Faye Hudson, 1911 FOR CHAIN LINK. F.ENCE call LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A.
Long Ave. tfc-10-12 Emory Stephens. Free estimate. Diet Tablets. ONLY 98c at Camp-
Guarantee on labor and, materials, bell Drug. 10tp-9-21
FOR SALE Low down payment. Phone 227-
Three bedroom, masonry house 7972. tfc-8-24 ARTHRITIS, rheumatism sufferers,
on Garrison Avenue. $11,700. I try Alpha Tablets. Relief lasts.
FRANK HANNON FOR SALE: 1967 Sprite. Red. With for hours. Only $2.49. Campbell
221 Reid Ave. 10-12 Ph. 227-3491 radio, heater, seatrbelts and un- Drug. 8tp-9-21
Idercoat. 4,000 miles. Warranty to
FOR SALE or TRADE: 4 bedroom, 12,000 miles. Call 227-5536. tfc-9 FOR SALE: 1964 Renault 4-door
2 bath brick veneer home, with sedan. New paint, tires and en-
air conditioning, central heat, wall FOR SALE: 1963 Harley Davidson gine overhaul. Excellent car for
to wall carpet. On Juniper Ave. Sprint, 250 cc. Good condition. college student. 35 miles to gallon
Also, 2 bedroom block house on Phone 227-3621. tfc-8-24 of gas. Call 227-8266 or contact
9th St. Call Bob Holland, 229-5911. Raymond Lawrence 2114 Long
tfc-11-9 FOR SALE: Used Spinet pianos. Avenue. $475.00. tfc-10-26;
Take up payments. Rent a new
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. Lge. piano for only $2.50 per week. All JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
living room and kitchen. Partly money paid will be applied to pur- ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
furnished. Cheap. Phone 229-4571. chase. Write or Call G & H Piano, Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
tfc-11-9 811 Harrison Ave., Panama City. Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
FOR RENT: Reasonable. One bed-
room and private bath. 528 cor-
ner of 6th Street and Woodward
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
1506 Long Avenue. Call 227-5426.
John Scott. tfc-11-2
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
apartment, 510 8th Street. For
more information call Jean Arnold,
FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront
cottages at St. Joe Beach. By
week or month. Call 227-3491 or
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cottage at
Beach. Apply at Smith's Phar-
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
FOR RENT: Unfurnished small 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Call 227-8536 after 5 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom mobile
home by week or month. $40.00
per month. Call 229-5671.
FOR RENT: Newly redecorated 3-
bedroom unfurnished house. 522
3rd St. Inquire 227-8642. tfc-10-12
Phone 763-6753. tfc-6-1
FOR SALE: Model 75 .22 cal. Win-
chester target rifle. Phone 227-
4806 or see James J. McInnis, 1320
McClellan Ave. ltp
FOR SALE: 1962 International
. Scout 4-wheel drive and 14 foot
fiberglass boat, 18 hp. Evinrude
motor, E-zy trailer. Will sell separ-
ately or together. Phone 227-4261
or 648-4600. tfc-10-26
HELP WANTED-Male or Female:
Dependable person needed to
supply consumers in Calhoun Coun-
ty or Gulf County with Rawleigh
Products. No investment or exper-
ience necessary. Write Rawleigh
FLJ-100-244, Memphis, Tenn. 11-16
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
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.
Midget Investments That Help You
Move Unwanted Items Fast
I -~ I -~