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In This Week's Issue
T HE S R
Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-FIRST YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1968 NUMBER 19
E. F. Gunn Tentatively Awarded Bid
On Water Plant Expansion Work
: "l -. *. ,
After a three week study of the
matter the .City Commission de-
cided Tuesday night to go ahead
with complete plans for expansion
of the City's water treatment plant.
As a result of the decision, the
contract to do the work was tenta-
ively awarded to the E. F. Gunn
Construction Company of Port St.
Joe. The contract was tentatively bid, submitted by Gunn was $26,-
awarded since final approval must 200 more than money available for
be made by the, Housing and Ur- the project. The City had on hand,
ban Development agency- of the U. including the HUD) grant, $76,700,
S. Government. HUD is furnishing which the City's engineers felt
$34.400 of the money to do the would be enough money.
project. Gunn's low bid was for $100,700
A final decision on the contract plus an additional $2,000 alternate
has been delayed because the low Iin the bid.
School Board Makes Initial
Contact for Water and Sewer
Members of the, Gulf County
Board of Public Instruction Ken-
neth Whitfield and Billy Joe Rich
.and Superintendent Marion Craig
approached the City 'Commission
Tuesday night in what Craig term-
ted, "the first of several meetings
to-work out an agreement to, fur-
Begin January 22
Applications for the commodity
food program, being initiated :in
Gulf County, will be taken in the
Gulf County Courthouse in Wewa-
hitchka from 8:00 a.m. to'4:00 p.m.
beginning January 22, according to
Mrs. R. D. Lister,. Commodity Sup-
Mrs. Lister has listed the cate-
gories by which a'family may qual-
ify for the commodities. Those eli-
gible to receive the commodities
must now be 'receiving benefits un-
der one or more of the following:
Old Age Assistance, Aid to the
Blind, Aid to Families with De-
pendent Children, Aid to the per-
manent and totally disabled, Gen-
eral Assistance-as administered
by County Welfare Departments.
Family earnings also play a part
in qualifying those to receive the
commodities. The number of depen-
dent persons and total net monthly
income per family is Pimited as fol-
lows: one person in household with
$105.00 income; two persons in
household with $130.00 income;
three persons in household with
$155.00 income; four persons 'in
household with .$180.00 income;
five persons in household with
$220.00 income; six persons in
'household with $240.00 income;
seven persons in household with
$260.00 income; eight persons in
horisehold with $285.00 income;
nine .persons in household with
$310.00 income and 10 or more
persons in household with $335.00
income. All income is based on
that received from all sources.
All who apply must bring evi-
dence of income or assistance.
Think You're On
Votina list? Check!
Are you registered to vote in
Gulf County? Did you return the
post card mailedr out recently to
the Registrar of Elections to re-
register your name on Gulf's list
of electors? Are you sure you
Mrs. C. G. Rish this. week is
publishing a list of names for-
morly on the voter list but which
have not returned the cards to
'her office, and as a result, must
be removed from the list. Mrs.
Rish said some of the cards were
returned unsigned, and she has
no way of knowing who returned
To make sure your name isn't
on the list to be removed from
the' voting rolls, turn to page 4
of this issue and see if your name
is there. If it is, contact Mrs.
Rish immediately, or your name
ill be removed.
nish water and sewer service to to Jacksonville Wednesday (yester-
the new Port St. Joe High School day) and would confer with City
site." engineers, Smith and Gillespie on
Craig said that the Board was the matter.
ready to begin discussions. He said School Board attorney, Cecil G.
he knew it would be a large project Costin, Jr., also present, pointed
and couldn't be decided in one out that the Oak Grove system
meeting of the two Boards. He would be for an unincorporated
said that the School Board wanted area and the new school would be
to cooperate in every way to se- in the City limits. "This might
cure the needed services. make a difference", Costin said.
Water Commissioner Bob Fox At any rate, Mayorf'Pate asked
raised the question as to whether Superintendent Craig and his
or not the School area could be Board to meet with Commissioner
tied into, a proposed system for 'Fox on the matter and Fox would
Oak Grove and save both areas relay. the results of the meetings
money. Ie said that he was going to the Board as work progresses.
VFW Given OK to Hold Wednesday
Wrestling Matches In Centennial
James Middleton and Leo Ken- have use of the building for this,
nedy, representing the Veterans of purpose, they (the Board) would
Foreign Wars requested the City hold the VFW responsible for any
Commission, Tusday night, to make damage and at the first-sign of un-
the Centennial Building available due damage, permission would be
to the VFW on Wednesday nights withdrawn.
to have wrestling matches in Port Both Middleton and Kennedy.as-
St. Joe. sured the Board the VFW would
The Board, especially Commis- police the affair and be responsi-
sioner I. C. Nedley, was reluctant ble for damages.
to grant the permission due to past Mayor Pate said that since the
experience with wrestling promo- VFW is the sponsor, and is using
ters, when damage was inflicted money received for civic projects
on the building. Nedley also want- he would recommend that the
ed to charge a $50.00 per night building be furnished at the ex-
rental on the building, contending pense to the City which he esti-
that the wrestling was promoting mated to be $25.00 per night. This
out of town people and this was the expense would cover extra police,
'new rate for use by out of out of caretaker and utilities.
town groups. The Board finally agreed to al-
Commissioner Fox pointed out low use of the building on these
that should the City let the VFW r terms.
Tuesday night ,the Commission
decided to shift $30,200 from other
funds in the budget and proceed
with the entire project, which is
designed to double the water treat-
ing capacity at the water plant..
The. new -work is designed to
remedy a shortage of treated water
during summer months here in the
The new construction project
calls for two additional rapid sand
filters, a coagulation basin and
doubling the size of the treatment
plant building. When the present
plant was originally built, it was
designed so that additions would
be a minimum problem.
After planned construction is
completed, the plant ?will be cap-
able of treating a million gallons
of water per day. The present ca-
pacity is 500,000 gallons a day. At
present, the plant is being called
on to produce 300,000, to 400,000
gallons a day in the winter months
and up to 600,000 gallons a day
in the summer months.
Sell Will Head Miristerial
Association During 1968
At the first meeting of the year
the Gulf Co. Ministerial Association
elected- the following officers: Rev.
0. M. Sell, Methodist Church, Pre-
sident; Rev. Henry Hoyt; Episcopal
Church, Vice-President; Rev. John
M. Ash, Presbyterian Church, Se-
The meeting was held at the
Long Avenue Baptist'Chirch on the
-Tenth of January, 1968. Ministerial
Association meetings -are held
monthly at 10:00 ajn.. the first
Wednesday of each month. All min-
isters of' Gulf Coun.y are en-
couraged to attend.
Wewa Man Injured
'By Falling Pine Tree'
Curtis Rhames of Wevwahitchka
was seriously injured Friday af-
ternoon while pulp wooding just
North of White City.
A tree fell on Rhames during the
operation causing injuries about
the arms and head. Rhames was
brought to the Port S .Jqe Munici-
pal Hospital and treated for a bro-
ken' arm and head injuries and
then transferred to a Pensacola
English Department Honored
Port St. Joe High School's English depart-
ment has been chosen as one of ten in the nation
to receive an award from the National Council of
Teachers of English.
The department received a certificate which
says, "The National Council of Teachers of Eng-
lish commends the Department of English of Port
St. Joe High School for evidence of excellence in
its instructional program, as revealed by its aP-
parent contribution to the high quality of writ.
ing and the literary awareness of its one or more
students honored with the 1967 CTE Achieve.
ments Award". Patty Strobel was the student
honored with the achievements award.
English Department faculty members, with
the award, pictured above, ,left to right are/Mrs.
Lou Little, Gerald Strobel, Mrs. Mary McLeod
Roberts and Mrs. James Harrison. In the inset
is Mrs. Wayne Biggs.
Mayor Frank Pate signs a Proclamation, des-
ignating next week "Jaycee Week" here in Port
St. Joe. Looking on is project chairman Jimmie
Prevatt,'left, and Jaycee Harold Keels. photo
Jaycees Will Climax Week
With Annual OYM Banquet
Jaycee Week, the annual an-
niversary observance of The U.
S. SJaycees, starts next Sunday in
Port St. Joe, local Jaycee presi-
dent, Ralph, Swatts, announced
" A highlight of the week's
events, will be the presentation'
of a Distinguisher Service Award
to Port St. Joe's outstanding
young man who has made an out-'
standing contribution to the com-
munity. The DSA winner will be
named at a banquet to be held
Saturday, January 27 at the Cen-
During Jaycee Week observ-
ances here, the U. S. Jaycees will
be recognizing America's Ten
Outstanding Young Men of 1967
in St. Paul, Minnesota.
The Distinguisher S e r v ice
Award winner from Port St. Joe
will be entered in the Florida
Jaycee contest, which picks the
10 outstanding young men-21
through 35-in the state. The
state winners will in turn, be en-
tered in the national competition
which chooses; the nation's ten
outstanding young men.
Port St. Joe's Jaycees are
asking you to help make the
selection of the local outstand.
ing young matn to be honored
next Saturday. Ballot boxes
and blanks may be found at
the three drug stores, the City
Hall and the Florida First Na.
tional Bank. Your selection
does not necessarily have to
be a Jaycee, but he must be
between the ages of 21 and 35.
Mayor Frank Pate has pro-
claimed January 21-27 as Jay-
cee Week in Port St. Joe and
asks local organizations to coop-
Brock Injured In Au'
Charles Brock, Port St. Joe's City
Auditor and Clerk was injured ear-
ly Tuesday morning in an automo-
bile accident at the corner of Sev-
enth Street and Monument Avenue.
Brock received lacerations and
abrasions about the face and arms
when he was thrown from his auto
onto the road in the two car colli-
sion. He is a patient at the Muni-
,According to police reports,
erate in the observance.
(See Proclamation dn page 2
of this issue.)
Pate said the purpose of the
week is to focus attention on
-young. men and the. work. they
are. doing, and emphasize that
Jaycees Will Ask
Your Opinion of
Services In City
The City Commission put its
stamp of approval, Tuesday night,
on a planned Community Attitude
Survey being set up by the Port
St. Joe Jaycees. The survey will
get underway next Tuesday Jan-
uary 23 beginning at 7:00 p.m.
Jaycees will comb the City dur-
ing the following week, going door
to door, getting the opinion of citi-
zens as to services offered in the
City and how the citizens class the
effectiveness of these services
The survey will be pretty much
all inclusive, including all services
offered by the City, professional
people, utilities, news media, rec-
reational facilities, schools and job
Citizens will be asked to rate
the services as excellent, good, av-
averge, below average or poor.
In addition to rating those things
already available, citizens will be
asked to name the five most impor-
tant things which need to be done
to make this a better community.
The results of the survey will be
turned over to the City Commission
the Port 9t. Joe Jaycees have
done an outstanding job in the
fields of leadership.
The week celebrates the found-
ing of the Jaycees in 1915, when
Harry Giessenbier saw a need for
a young men's civic group and or-.
ganized the first chapter, accord-
ing to local Jaycee president,
Ralph Swatts. The movement
spread so fast that in 1920, the
U. S. Junior Chamber of .Com-
merce was formed with 24 cities
represented. The Port St. Joe
Jaycees were formed in 1960.
The name of the national organ-
ization was changed from U. S.
Junior Chamber of Commerce to
The U. S. Jaycees in 1965 at the
national convention of the group.
Built on the solid foundation
of creating opportunities for lea-
dership training through com-
munity betterment projects, the
Jaycees today, o v e r 260,000
strong, are active in 6,000 com-
munities in the United States.
U. S. Jaycees headquarters is lo-
cated in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Ralph A. Lanier
Funeral services will be held to.
morrow morning at 10:00 a.m. from
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church for Ralph A. Lanier, age 54.
Lanier passed away Wednesday
morning in the Municipal Hospital.
Services will be conducted by Rev.
Clayton Wilkinson, assisted by Rev.
Burial will be in the family plot
for its study. of Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, near
,. ^ Chattahoochee.
Mr. Lanier, a resident of Oak
Grove, was a veteran of World War
i A Iid where he served in the European
tomohile Accident ~ Theatre of Operations. He was em-
ployed at Jim Woodruff Dam at
Brock was headed for work about Lanier is survived by one son,
7:45 and was traveling North on Roy of Oak Grove; a step-daughter,
Monument Avenue. An auto driv- Mrs. Dorothy Taylor of Panama
en by Timothy Patrick O'Brian, City; one grandchild; three bro.
age 18, 206 Sixth Street was travel- others, R. V. of Birmingham, Ala.,
ing South. As the two vehicles ap- Jessie W. of Newhall, Calif., and
preached each other, O'Brien made Eldridge E. of Houston, Texas;
a left turn into Seventh Street into two sisters, Mrs. N. R. Brett of
the path of Brock's vehicle. Tallahassee and Mrs. Ellana Raines
The left front of Brock's vehi- of Chattahoochee.
cle and the right front of O'Brien's Comforter Funeral Home is in
collided. charge of arrangements.
PAGE TWO THE STAR, port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1968
WHEREAS, the civic bodies
and service organizations of our
community and the departments
of the local government recog-
nize the great service rendered
to this community by the Port
St. Joe Jaycees, and
WHEREAS, The United States
Jaycees and its affiliated state
and local organizations have set
aside the week of January 21-
27, 1968, to observe the found-
ing of the Jaycees and to com-
memorate such founding by the
selection of an outstanding
young man in this community as
the recipient of the Distinguish-
ed Service Award, and
WHEREAS, this organization
of young men has contributed
materially to the betterment of
this community throughout the
THEREFORE, I, Frank Pate,
Mayor of the City of Port St.
Joe, do hereby proclaim the
week of January 21-27, 1968, as
JAYCEE WEEK and urge all ci-
tizens of our community to give
full consideration to the future
services of the Jaycees.
Signed this 16th day of Jan-
/s/ FRANK PATE,
Our congratulations to the Florida Education Assoc-
iation. In two weeks time they have adjusted their attitude
to something reasonable, and a position that we believe
will receive the backing of the people of the State of Flor-
And, we are not laboring under the delusion that any-
thing we might have said here, had a thing in the world
to do with their new position.
Phil Constans, executive secretary of the FEA now
says that the March 1 deadline for resignations .
"has to do with quitting this monkeying around, getting
a program enacted and getting financing".
We go for that. Certainly the stalling, if there is any,
should stop by the parties of both parts. We can
accept the attitude of the FEA in their new vein. The FEA
now recognizes the delays in some areas that will be caused
by matters of Florida law in regards to Constitutional mat-
ters. They are beginning to show a "stop and look" atti-
tude toward the proposed "Super Board" to run the school
program on a state level and appointed district superinten-
dents-both of which will need a change in the present Con-
stitution, brought about only by a vote of the people.
With this latest trend of thinking by the FEA, we be-
lieve they will even accept the position of Governor Kirk
to hold a referendum on whether or not the people are
willing to accept new taxes for school purposes, provided
the election is set and it is not off out in the future some-
If the people then vote down the extra taxes, we do
not blame one bit, the teachers who feel they have to re-
sign and leave Florida. Under no conditions could we con-
done a strike by the teachers. We do not believe in strikes.
If labor and management cannot come to terms amicably,
then it is time to hunt a new job.
We have always supported the FEA demands for up-
grading of the learning facet of our public education sys-
tem. We have-also recognized that such sweeping innova-
tions as proposed by the FEA shouldn't be grabbed up
and accepted as "gospel" by state lawmakers, nor vice-versa.
Studies should be made. Investigations are the order of
the day. This,:is too big a step to make at the spur of the
mbinenit. : .
We congratulate the FEA, again, on their present atti-
tude toward the move to make Florida first in education.
: With this cooperative attitude, we believe the goal will
'be met sooner than-we think.
MORE MEDICAL INVESTIGATIONS
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
income for doctors rose from $15,000 a year in 1957 to
$22,000 in 1965. The public need not wait for the Senators
to compare these figures with the increases they have
granted themselves in the last few years.
The plans for wholesale investigations sound like the
building of a political platform to convince the public of
the politicians' interest in their personal medical problems.
And virtually everybody has them, so the politicians appeal
to a wide audience.
The investigations should establish whether medical
care costs indeed have gone up beyond reasonable points
when you consider whether the time and chances of gett-
ing well have been reduced. They should draw some com-
parisons between the rises in medical costs and such other
items as plumbers' bills, between doctors' fee increases and
steelworkers' wages, between drug prices and bread prices.
Then it may be possible to deliberate on the primary ques-
tion-whether government action is justifiable if they have.
Such inquiry should not be too much to ask as the
politicians bask in the limelight of their investigations for
election year, unless objectivity has gone completely out
VOTE FOR GOLD
The recent devaluation of the British pound and the
resulting financial and economic reverberations through-
out the world revealed a highly significant fact, at least
as far as the layman is concerned. Despite all the rhe-
toric about the obsolescence of gold as a monetary base,
it has suddenly become very much in demand. Perhaps the
words of the late George Bernard Shaw, who is renowned
as a playwright rather than as an economist, may explain
the sudden new respect for gold. He said, "the most im-
portant thing about money is to maintain its stability.
"With paper money, this stability has to be maintained
by the government. With a gold currency, it tends to
maintain itself even when the natural supply of gold is
increased by discoveries of new deposits, because of the
curious fact that the demand for gold in the world is prac-
"You havd to choose-as a voter-between trusting
to the natural stability of gold and the natural stability
of the honesty and intelligence of the members of the gov-
ernment. And, with due respect for these gentlemen, I
advise you, as long as the capitalist system lasts, to vote
saves your teeth.
He may also
save your life.
save your life. Cancer of the
mouth killed almost 7,000
Americans last year. Many
of them needlessly. So see
your dentist for a complete
oral checkup regularly.
American Cancer Societyi S
:&9S SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY TH PUBLISHEa
For 'a while there, we thought Postmaster Chauncey Costin had
the same problem as "General Halftrack" in "Beetle Bailey" .
we thought Washington had forgotten he was down here. The new
postage rates went into effect on January 7 and Chauncey hadn't
received his new 6c postage stamps by the time they were to be
used on first class letters. Chauncey toughed it out though, by sell-
ing a five center and a one center until Saturday the big day
. the six cent stamps arrived.
Jimmy Kilbourn brought in an old "dodger" Monday morn-
ing sent to him by H. A. Drake of Atlanta, amateur historian of
Port St. Joe, prior to 1938. The "dodger" advertised a baseball
game with Caryville and Port St. Joe as the contestants. The
"dodger" advertised the fact that such players as H. A. Drake,
Chalk McKeithan, "Buster" Owens and Jimmy Kilbourn would be
featured in the game. Theirs were the only names on the adver-
tisement, so they must have been some baseball players. We have
heard some tales about Drake's prowess on the mound.
Kilbourn told us the game was played in May of 1927 and
Port St. Joe won, 3-2 in 17 innings.
We see by the papers where a French fishing boat caught an
English submarine in its nets. "Uncle Charlie" isn't satisfied to
wreck the British pound, now he wants to kidnap the navy too.
We see where the use of LSD is now charged with blinding
some of its users. The "turned on" participants, gaze at the
sun with unprotected eyes so long, that they are blinded.
Well, they had just as well become blind of sight, since they
were already blind of mind for using the stuff in the first place.
We don't really know what to think of some idiot who will
use such as LSD when he knows of the dangers before hand.
We see where Wallace won't be able to get on the Florida bal-
lot. The Florida law states that for a party to get on the Florida
ballot, his party must have received at least 10% of the vote in the
preceding Governor's election. Now that makes sense. But, we
haven't been able to figure, yet, how he gets on the ballot to get
10% if he has to have 10% of the vote from the preceding election.
How do you get the FIRST chance at the ballot? You must get on
the ballot to get that necessary 10%.
But George needn't worry. Lyndon hasn't a chance to. get
elected. I know, because I have my own barometer. I learned last
week that my father-in-law isn't going to vote for Lyndon Johnson.
And he's made the statement to me (after I voted for Republican
Claude Kirk in Florida's election) that if Martin Luther King was
on the Democratic ticket, he'd vote for him. When I weigh what
he thinks of Martin Luther against his statement concerning Lyn-
don,. and multiply it by the many others like him Lyndon hasn't
An. editor in Waterloo, lowa, has advocated that Federal income
tax papers be issued as receipts-in the form of cards. Then, all of
us disgruntled taxpayers can gather in front of Federal buildings
across the country and defiantly burn our'tax cards, much the same
as draft cards are being burned in protest now.
But we don't have to wait for the change. Just take that little
old IBM card which says "don't fold, tear, mutilate or spindle", and
punch an extra hole in it. That'll fix things up.
Four U. ,S. Senate committees have announced plans
to- investigate what they call.,the "soaring costs" of medi-
.cal care. It is a sure sign that this is an election year.
These committees-and probably others yet to come-
* may be sincere in their efforts to determine why costs have
. gone up. But the language they use in announcing their
plans indicate political motivation.
For instance, the increases in physicians' fees and hos-
pital charges are described as "unprecedented" and "the
single most inflationary aspect' of the U. S. economy."
Somehow .we thought the investigations should deter-
mine this, but.-it appears' the situation already has been
Senators profess to be alarmed because the average
Too Late To Classify
By RUSSELL KAY
Everybody wants more money,
school teachers, policemen, fire-
men, nurses, garbage collectors,
and in the face of steadily rising
living costs together with the
steadily shrinking value of the dol-
lar, indicates that they are more
than justified in their demands.
Thousands of retired persons
who scrimped and saved for old
age are now finding that the dol-
lars they saved are not sufficient
to meet their needs. Widows are
finding that the insurance their
thoughtful husbands provided falls
far short in meeting the cost of
The family budget, like the na-
tional budget is a way out of bal-
ance, but unfortunately the family
budgeteer cannot borrow t h e
money he needs nor can he tax his
neighbor for funds to pay his bills.
While the bright economists tell
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Al Liunotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PoRT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 82456
Entered as second-elasl matter, December 19, 1987, 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 0
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO AdVERTISERS-In case of error or ommieslons in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for sath
The spoken word af given scant attention; the printed word In thoughtfully
wgced. he apou wd barely aserte ; the printed .d thoroa" e
,aoee The spoqen wwd to lost; the printed wo remalns.
us. we have nothing to worry about,
the national economy is booming,
unemployment is lower than it has
ever been and the goose hangs
high, the humble citizen finds their
philosophy hard to understand. His
taxes continue to mount, city,
state and federal. He used to mail
a letter for two cents now he is
called upon to pay six cents for
the same service and is informed
that even this sharp increase still
finds the Post Office Department
in the red. (Postal employees have
to eat too.)
Political leaders and their col-
lege professor economists contend
that we can spend ourselves into
prosperity and the thought of cur-
tailed government expenditures is
ridiculous. We must spend more
than we take in taxes to keep the
economy booming. What difference
does it make if the national budget
is a few billion dollars out of bal-
ance, since it is just money we owe
It appears that the President, his
advisors and Congress still feel
that the only road to national
prosperity is to' spend and spend
and spend, borrow and borrow and
borrow and pay interest on top of
While legend tells us that George.
Washington once threw a dollar.
across the Potomac, he would have
a hard time doing it today for it
is a lot harder to throw a quarter
that far-Land the value of the dol-
lar in buying power is rapidly
reaching that amount.
While the war in Viet Nam may
be necessary and the Great Society
program a worthwhile e f f ort,
along with the usual congressional
boondoggles, designed to benefit
candidates for re-election, the aver-
age citizen who must pay the bill
is beginning to wonder where it
will all end and which end of the
stick he will be holding when the
bottom drops out.
Before long a new group of po-
litical aspirants will be seeking
your votes with promises of faster
,growth, and stable prices. Maybe if
we make an effort to elect a few
'level headed, conscientious men
and women to public office it
might help. Maybe if we were to
concentrate on balancing the bud-
get-local, state and national-it
would be a step in the right direc-
NATIONAL JAYCEE WEEK
In Port St. Joe
BUILDING COMMUNITY LEADERS
THROUGH COMMUNITY SERVICE
Jaycee is made up of responsible young men who are proud of their /
community and have pledged themselves to help in its growth
and improvement. They are celebrating their 48th
birthday this year. we join in saluting a A Pp.
these young men of action. .
SUPPORT PROGRESS -- JOIN THE JAYCEES c
'OPEN TO 'ALL YOUNG MEN 21 THRU 35 \ /
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: FDIC and Florida National Group
- - - -
Thursday, January 18, 1968 PAGE TH EE
by CHARLES REEVES
For would-be birdmen, there are tions and duties on screen. Within
Link trainers which teach the fun- the truck housing, fires of blink-
damentals of flight .before the ing lights break, out. Each trainee
fledgling pilot ever leaves the has a microphone similar to the
ground. one used on Forest Service field
.Here and there is a equipment. Special effects show
which by use of optics propectarium the flickering blaze with smoke
Sbopt s tpopect billowing upward even as the fire
the viewer seemingly into the vast- billowing upward even as the fire
ness of a night sky moves across wooded" areas.
ness o. a ie. sky. iThere is th& background noise
But it remained for the Florida which includes the crackling of the
Forest Service to come up with its fire, and roar of tractors. The
own .version of a "firefighting sim- sound of a liaison plane is often
ulator" which teaches FFS crew- heard in a make-believe flight over
men within the confines of a truck he "fire. "
trailer to sharpen their firefighting As the student faces his "pro-
skill. blem," certain factors are stated
Rangers, supervisors, and other regarding wind, burning index, and
fire control personnel now take' character of woods and terrain.
the mock course and find that a The problem is given. the
clever audio-visual system permits trainee attempts to work a solution.
them to identify their won posi- He calls for tractors, planes, or
additional crews as needed. The
wind may shift,'and to keep up
with the trainee may re-juggle his
plan and re-assign crews and equip-,
If the trainee properly employs
-'[. the principles expounded during
"" other hours of classroom and field
instruction, he suppresses the fire
Sand is scored accordingly.
/ If he makes a cardinal error or
o omission the fire may "get loose,"
and is so indicated on the screen.
The simulator technique is
drawn from the idea that (1) a
real hot forest fire is no place to
break in a new ranger, (2) a for-
est fire quickly detected and skill-
SiP O I fully handled is more likely to be
I, controlled in the early stages.
If you can't stop a. -,,+
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pend'ability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign. ,
and save a
pm h tomorrow.
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
311 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-2141
~' Mur!ine Co.Feaiiarel
& COTHl4IS OFFICIAL CANADIAN
S13MME RES~bgNCE Or THE QUEeA 4sl
COLO[rFUL CHANGING OFTIHE-GUALFD
CEREMONY EACH DAY.
60OLd eq~ eSwodmn's
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CH".RCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .--....-----..-. 5:45
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..-- 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
an Office Size
and many other full-size
features in the
LOW, LOW PRICE i
Super-strong Cycolac body
Lightweight-a mere ,
Half-spacing for error
- THE STAR
BOYLES 2 Stores In One, Port St. Joe, Phone 227-4261
ENTERING OUR 23rd YEAR OF SERVICE IN THE SAME LOCATION *
WINTER CAME TOO LATE FOR BOYLES
MEANS WARM SAVINGS FOR YOU!
A pleasing variety of styles, colors and sizes still available!
REGULAR PRICE $3.99 to $14.99
Ladies' Sweaters -- Sale! $2.50 to $10.50
REGULAR PRICE $16.99 to $59.99
Ladies' Coats-- Sale! $12.00 to $35.00
SAVE OVER 50% WERE $59.99
A BONUS GROUP OF 6 COATS
Sale Price $25.00
Always the largest selection at BOYLES! Reg. Price $2.99 to $4.99
LADIES' BLOUSES ... Sale! $2.50 to $3.00
Warm and Attractive You get MORE at BOYLES!
Regular Price $2.99 to $6.99
Boys' & Girls' Jackets Sale! $2.00 to $5.00
Regal and Campus Reg. Price $2.99 to $4.99
Children's Sweaters Sale! $2.50 to $3.50
There's MORE to BUY at BOYLES!
Reg. Price $2.99 to $10.99 Another Star Department at BOYLES!
Girl's DRESSES SalePrice! $2.00 to $6.50
CHILDREN'S Regular Price $1.99 to $5.99
Children's Pants & Pant Sets $1.50 to $3.00
You'll Love These Savings! Reg. Price $6.99 to $17.99!
Ladies' 'ROBES -- Sale! $3.00 to $12.00
Too Wonderful to Describe!
Outstanding Values BRUSHED NYLON
Gowns and Pajamas --- Reduced to $3.00
CHILDREN'S Reg. Price up to $2.99
Pajamas & Gowns -_ 2 for $3.00 & $2.00 ea.
Always Larger Variety at BOYLES Styles, Sizes Colors Galore!
Regular Price $2.99 to $9.99
SKIRTS REDUCED _-Sale! $2.00 to $7.00
SHOP BOYLES MAIN FLOOR FOR THESE
TIMELY, EVERYDAY NEEDS!
It's A Footwear Fair at BOYLES The Most Complete Shoe Department
in Three Counties Style, Quality, Fit, Savings! Reg. $3.99 to $10.99
Ladies' SHOES -----Sale! $3.00 to $7.00
Good News from BOYLES
for Jr. Miss and Mrs.
A SPECIAL 1968 Bonus for the Faithful Housewives!
WASH and WEAR .. Better Hurry for These!
50 Cotton HOUSE DRESSES ea. $2.00
It's Another Story of Savings In BOYLES
Complete Store for Men & Boys 2nd Floor!
BOY'S SUITS and SPORT COATS
SUITS Reg. $14.99 to $19.99 SPORT COATS Reg. $12.99 to $19.99
$10.00 to $15.00 $10.00 to $14.00
Quality Tailoring for Perfect Fit.
Regular Price $7.99 to $13.99
Men's Winter Slacks ----- $6.00 to $9.00
Reg. Price $24.99 to $65.00 Sizes 36 to 50 Regulars, Shorts, Longs.
Men's Suits & Sport Coats $20.00 to $50.00
All Men's and Boys' JACKETS ON SALE!
Regular Price $4.99 to $16.99 a A th 1
SALE PRICE 4.UU 0 to $1.UU
Entire Stock Men's and Boys Fine Cardigan and Slipover Styles
Regular Price $3.99 to $14.99
Campus SWEATERS Sale! $3.00 to $10.00
Reg. $2.99 Values
Boy's ong Sleeve Shirts --- 2 for $5.00
BOYS KNIT SHIRTS --- Reduced to 2 for $3.00 and $1.00 ea.
A FEW BOY'S FLANNEL SHIRTS
A Special Froup Regular $20.99
Special Group Men's Shoes Reduced to $1200
Our Finest Mostly B Width A Few D's!
MEN'S. and -BOY'S SWEAT SHIRTS
$1.79 to $1.39 -- 10 Reg. 1.79 Only $3.
Reg. 29 Flannel SHIRTS ----. 2 for $3.00
Regular Price $1.99 to $5.99
Men & Boys GLOVES.-. Sale! $1.00 to $4.00
4-Star Boyles 23rd Year BONUS FEATURE! Boyles 23rd Year BONUS FEATURE!
SHEER, SEAMLESS While They Last FIRST QUALITY COTTON
Nylon Hose 2 pr. 68c I WORK SOX -4 pr. 68c
I DRESSES GALORE!
Reg. $6.99 to $24.99
SALE PRICE --
$4.00 to $16.00
Why does BOYLES sell more
dresses? Mrs. B. combs the mar.
ket, then buys hundreds, the
cream from dozens of manufac
turers. Come and get 'em!
by SHARON DAVIS
The Sharks lost their second Wednesday,
game in the regular season Friday November
night when they played in Quin- Pensacola a
cy. Saturday night they picked up anxiously w
another winning game against
Chipley. St. Joe High is very proud
of the good record of its basketball The annua
team this year. a 1967-68 '
Seniors received their portraits
. They were made in
by Lorri Studios of
nd seniors have been
waiting since then for
1 staff is going to give
'Monument" to some
it. To be eligible, the
st have purchased an
annual during the first semester.
The winner's $5.00 will be refund-
The first semester ends at the
end of this week. Semester exam-
inations will be Thursday and
Friday. School will dismiss at
2:30 p.m. on each of these days.
There will be no school on the
following Monday. This will be
a work day for teachers.
The Sharks will play home
games this week end. Friday night
they play against Carrabelle and
Saturday night against Bay High.
This will be a good opportunity
for you to come and support them.
Port St. Joe needs an Airport
Rge. $2.99 to $8.99
SALE PRICE -
$2.00 to $3.00
12 Better Quality
Right for the year 'round
Reg. Price $6.99
SALE PRICE -
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
~rs~-~-- --s'98 ea --~F~~r L Scrt1~8~8~8 -- -1 ~ a -I. I
THE STAR, Port St. Joo, Florida
FROM THE OFFICE OF THE,
SUPERVISOR of ELECTIONS
Some weeks ago I sent you cards
to be signed and returned to this
office within 30 days, so that your
name could be checked with the
registration books, in order for you
to vote in the 1968 elections.
I have finished this check now,
and find too many have not return-
ed these cards. Some were not de-
livered for lack of the proper ad-
dress, and some failed to sign
them, though they were sent back.
*Below you will find the names
of those voters whose cards I have
not received. Please check this list
carefully and if you find your
name, be sure to check with this
office before the books close in
MRS. C. G. RISH,
Supervisor of Elections
Gulf County, Florida
PRECINCT NO. 1
Bass, Sara Me.
Bass, Willard L.
Beinhart, Betty W.
Beinhart, Amos B.
Birmingham, Coleman H.
Birmingham, Irjaria M..
Borders, Bobbie L.
Borders, Betty F.
Brahier, Coy F.
Bright, Edward E.
Bright, Louise J.
Brogdon, Clyde F.
Campbell, John Ed
-Crockreal, J. D.
'Crockreal. Louise H.
Dorsey, Clara Jean Mc.
Dunkle. Lynville Jr.
Faile, Kathleen T.
Fergerson, Bertha F.
Fergerson, James M.
Fortner, Lillie M.
Gay, Troy L.
Glass, Alma J.
Gramling, John G.
Granger, John T.
Granger, Alma Burch
Granger, Robert E.
Hanlon, Charles R.
Harris, Shirley H.
Hawkins, Fred M.
Hawkins, Mamie L.
Holmes, Ora Fay
Holmes, Thomas C.
Ingle, Mary Kate T.
Johnson, Barbara P.
Jones, Addie Ruth H.
Jones, Daisy W.
Jones, Lillie Belle
Jones, John Henry
Keith, Margaret S.
Kimbrell, Robert D.
Knowles, Ginger H.
Lamb, Bill G.
Larrabee, Martha Ann S.
McCarty, Clara G.
McCarty, A. Anthony
Meredith, Ruby Nell
Meredith, Willie S.
Millergren, Betty B.
Millergren, Clifford C.
Murphy, Leon H.
Murphy, Fern E.
Owens, Winifred J.
Parker, Jennings B.
Peavy, Fred C.
Pitts, Claire P.
Porter, Ethel W.
Rice, Ruth W.
Rice, Buford L.
Roberts, Annie L.
Rodd, Lee D.
Shurrum, Rosie Mae
Strange, Charlie R.
Strange, Mable B.
Summers, Frances M.
Summers, Winton C.
Tomas, Vera Marie G.
Vann, Mary R.
Weiler, Janice E.
Whitchard, J. R.
PRECINCT NO. 2
Bateman, Henry H.
Bateman, Bertha Mae
Bowers, Patrick, H.
Brogdon, J. Broward
Collinsworth, Minnie R.
Darley, Alice C.
Denton, Lawson M.
Duke, Thomas B.
Duke, Annette S.
Faison,, Pattie Lee
Faison, Roy A.,. Jr.
Flowers, Roy D.
Flowers, Luther L.
Freeman, Lottie Mae
Gray, Brunice L.
Griffin, Margaret K.
Griffin, Agnes E.
Griffin, Elbert E.
Grinslade, W. Burl
Hatcher, Julies F.
Howell, Leonard L.
Howerton, Walter B.
Hysmith, Annie N.
Jackson, Bessie K.
Jackson, Adelle B.
Jackson, Eddie R.
Jones, Willie 0.
' Jones, Bertha Lee
King, Henry T.
Knowles, Billy D.
Ludlam, Roy E.
McCray, Annie E.
Manuel, Eunice P.
Melvin, Mary -
THE TAR Por St Joe FlridaThusday Jauary18,196
Sellers, Mary C.
Smith, Anna K.
Stewart, Magdalene D.
Sweitzer, Faith Z.
Sweitzer, Richard E.
Timmins, James B.
Watson, Walter H.
Whitfield, Mary E. (Mrs. W. L
Whitehurst, Jerry M.
Whitehurst, J. A.
-Williams, James A.. ....
Williams, Shirley A.
Morris, Lonnie S.
Myers, Lizzie Mae
Odom, Mary A.
Owens, Willie J.
Owens, Mattie Ruth F.
Perry, Winnie W.
Pitts, Nora N.
Pitts, Marvin W.
Pitts, Donie N.
Quinn, Florida Mae
Rhames, Samuel L.
Rozier, Malcolm F.
Rozier, Vera H.
Sapp, Equilla R.
Smith, Ethel Mae
Starling, Thomas G.
Stephens, Donald R.
Strange, Alfred P., Jr.
Taylor, John H.
Tew, Doris P.
Truett, Charles E.
Weeks, Edna Pearl
Wedks, Collis R.
White, Jesse J.
Wilburn, Joe (Bud)
Wise, Willie Mae R.
Wise, Lehmon 0.
Wooten, William C.
Wooten, Sara Joe B.
PRECINCT NO. 3
Albritton, Sidney C.
Bailey, Lura F.
Bailey, James H.
Hall, John H.
Hall, Jack C., Jr.
Hammers, Robert B.
Martin, Betty I.
Martin, Dan M.
McCathan, Mattie Mae
McWilliams, Mile s L.
Nale, Max Addison
Page, Nettie Mae
Page, Clyde E.
Rogers, Mary C.
Rogers, Iron J.
Rowan, Billy E.
Rowan, Verna W.
Snell, Alto L.
Snell, Eliza A.
Tindell, Robert D.
Tindell, Mirtie L.
Williams, B. R. '
Williams, Allie V.
PRECINCT NO. 4
Hare, John V.
Hare, Grace P.
McConnell, Thomas J.
McConnell, Marianne S.
Mahan, Wayne C.
Mahan, Doris L. :
Thornton, Thomas R.
PRECINCT NO. 5
Adams, William L.
Adams, Zela M.
Adams, Edna Earle
Armstrong, Benjamin F.
Baumgart, Charles A.
Beatty, Georgia Lee
Beatty, Robert H.
Borden, Wallace 0.
Bradley, Carolyn M.
Branch, Lois S.
Brouillette, Nelson J.
Brownell, Sara 0.
Brownell, William F.
Burkett, Donald M.
Burkett, Bobby L.
Burkett, Jerrilyn' Lee
Burkett, Helen L.
Butler, Samuel D.
Cannington, Olan H.
Cannington, Lillian E.
Cannington, B. F.
Colvin, Ruby Mae
Conrad, Carl F.
Conrad, Dorothy E.
Cox, Lawrene E.
Cumbie, James W., Jr.
Davis, Mary Ann
Davis, Carolyn Ann
Dawson, Maurice L.
Dawson, Virginia B.
Gibson, James W., Jr.
Goddin, Novie L.
Goddin, James W.
Grice, Samuel R., Jr.
Grindley, Joseph F.
Grindley, Mylda E.
Hall, Gary F.
Holland, Mary J.
Howell, Jerry D., Sr.
Huckeba, Mary H.
Jones, Walter G.
Jordan, Alma J.
Jordan, Charles W.
Kallar, Jack J.
Kallar, Velma J.
Kelley, Johnnie Mae
Kramer, John S.
Land, Robert W.
Land, Judy A.
Lee, Barney F., Jr.
SLewis, Willie D.
Mitchell, James H.
McArdle, John H.
McCormick, Eugene T.
Owens, William W.
Parker, Donald H.
Pickron, Mary M.
Pickron, Raymond E.
Pitts, Jesse E.
Pitts, Lottie L.
Pitts, Sandy, Jr.
Pollock, John D.
Ramsey, Vernon L.
Reagan, Jackie D.
Register, Olon H.
Rhames, Curtis E.
Richter, W. L.
Robbins, Clifton W., Jr.
Robbins, Frances G.
Robbins, Clifton W.
Rogers, Lewis H.
Segers, Cecil H.
Segers, Thomas E.
Williamson, Kathryn L.
PRECINCT NO. 6
Attaway, Robert K.
Chafin, John H.
Kimbrel, George F.
Kimbrel, Mary D.
Kirkland, James R.
Kirkman, Mamie L.
Laurimore, Sybil I.
Laurimore, James C.
Layfield, Thehna P.
Layfield, Roy Lee
Lindsey, Melvin L.
McCardle, James D.
Mashburn, Agnes 0.
Mashburn, Kit C.
Moon, Thomas A.
Newsome, George F.
Overman, Walter F.
Raffield, Lucy M.
Rich, David M.
Tootle, William A.
PRECINCT NO. 7
Everette, Wymon F.
Harris, Mary P.
Harris, John B., Jr.
Sims, Maggie E.
PRECINCT NO. 8
Anthony, Willie J.
Anthony, Daisy Lee
Baker, Robert J.
Baker, Fannie Mae
Barnes, Julia L.
Barnes, Moses I
Bass, Ruby L.
Bell, John H.
Betton, Lillie Mae
Bewey, Willie Mae
Boyer, Charles L.
Brown, John T.
Bryant, Sam Jr.
Byrd, Ethel Mae
Clayton, Joseph Sr.
Clayton, Osie 0.
Conley, Effie C.
Conoley, Roy E.
Costin, Leonard C.
Darnell, Kenneth P.
Davis, Mary E.
Davis, Daisy Mae
Davis, John H.
Dees, S. P.
Dismuke, Vella Mae
Dixon, Fred Lee
Farmer, Cuthbert C. Jr.
Fennell, Minnie G.
Ferrell, Mrs. W. B.
Garland, Howard Jr.
Gay, Walter C.
Graham, Pearl D.
Granger, Annie G.
Hall, Francis M.
Hall, Barbara Ann
Harper, Willie Belle
Harris, Mary E.
Hixon,. Hattie Mae
Ingram, Gwendolyn Y.
Jenkins, Johnnie J.
Johnson, Adolphus E.
Johnson, Hazel H.
Jones, Ruth T.
Jones, Marjqrie C.
Lauder, Marian E.
LeHardy, Famie E.
LeHardy. Frank A. Jr.
Leslie, Charles M.
Longmire, Ruth 0.
McCathen, Nathaniel M.
Marlowe, E. S.
Peters, Jean Corrin
Pierson, Charlie S.
Quinn, Cora Lee
Sheffield. Jackie E.
Sims, Mary B.
Sims, Annie Lee
Stallworth, Helen D.
Stallworth. Mamie Lee
Thompson, Robert Jr.
Tiller, Bennie C.
Timms, J. C.
Timms, Ruth C.
Wallace, Ludene A.
Wallace, William T.
Walker, Mary Jane
Washington. Vera Lee
Watts, Willia J.
Watson. Rosa Lee
Way, Minnie Lee
Whitley, Maybelle D.
Whitley, John W.
Williams, Laura Mae
Williams, Susie Mae
Williams, Cojean D.
Williams. Christine X.
Wimfield, Joseph F.
Wise, Leamon A.
PRECINCT NO. 9
Allen, Noah D.
Anchors, Flossie J.
Bateman, Kenneth K.
Bateman. Mauline B.
Beard. Charles F.
Beard, Louise G.
Bellows. Loula C.
Clenney, Sandra B.
Conoley, Martha A.
Crain, Minnie Ola
Crain, Dud "'.
Cuthriell, Bertha J.
Cuthriell, Harold D.
Dillard, Arthur G.
Edwards, Mrs. M. C.
Edwards, M. C.
Eells, Edward L.
Elkins, Owen W.
Elkins, Elsie D.
French, Charles D.
Goddin, James G.
Goddin, Letha T.
Hammond, Eric H.
Johnson, Shirley E.
Johnson, Charles F.
Laurimore, Vester L.
Lewis. H. B.
Marlow, C. F.
Marshall, Karl E.
Nobles, Mary J.
Nobles, Robert L.-
O'Bryan, Albert L.
O'Bryan Mary Alice
Odom, *trold R.
Odom, Myrtle C.
Orrell, Harry T. '
Palmer, Elizabeth A.
Phillips, Bettie Sue
Phillips, Marion B.
Pope, Lloyd H.
Pope, Marlene U.
Ramsey, Jessie R.
Ramsey, Edward M.
Ramsey, Doris W.,
Ramsey, Will I.
Smith, Mary Grace
Smith, Herbert E.
Townsend, William L.
Whitfield, Mary E. (Mrs. J. B.)
Whitfield, John B.
Williams, J. B.
Williams, John R.
Williams, Nancy L.
Yates, Mary *L.
PRECINCT NO. 10
Armstrong, Mrs. C. L.
Armstrong, Coral Lee
Avant, James A.
Baldwin, Beverly Ann
Beaman, James W.
Brown, Horace G.
Burks, Waylon D.
Chope, Pebble C.
Coleman, Richard H.
Coleman, Douglas M.
Congleton, George C.
Congleton, Robert C.
Congleton, Barbara L.
Conklin, Eve T.
Corbin, Bennie J.
Davis, Douglas L., Jr;
Fleishel, Jule P.
Fleishel, Adriemme R.
Fletcher, John F.
Gaillard, Alexander L.
Gaillard, Louise C.
Gay, Dewey J.
Guilford, Fern B.
Guilford, William J.
Hattaway, Jesse B.
Jones, Crista D.
Jones, Gary T.
Lamberson, Selma V.
Lucas, Daniel L.
McCall, Janet A.
McCall, Charles F.
Parrish, Cecil C.
Rawls, Mrs. B. E.
Rawls, B. E.
Roberts, Sue L.
Roberts, F. G.
Scott, Vivian N.
Scott, Goulden L.
Stoufer, Wilmer B.
Stoufer, Doris J.
Sundin, Memorie P.
Sundin, Charles H.
Tharpe, Roy C., Jr.
Vickers, James H.
Wager, William F., Sr.
Wester, Betty Lou
Wimberly, Dorothy M.
Wimberly, George H., Jr.
Wingate, R. Austin
Wood, M. C.
PRECINCT NO. 11
Ake, William N.
Alday, Minnie May
Alday, Green B.
Anderson, Lillian H.
Bass, Sheral D.
Bell, Bobby Gene
Boone, Marie L.
Boone, Thomas T.
Bowen, Lawrene D.
Brock, Nina C.
Brock, Thomas Lee
Brogdon, Barbara A.
Brown, Jo Chandler
Brown, Bobby F.
Burns, James W.
Burns, Mrs. James W.
Clark, George E.
Clark, Zadah M.
Duggar, Joseph V.
Dykes. Gracie E.
Gay, Frances L.
Gibson, Lois Jean
Gibson, Robert C.
Gray, William J.
Gray, Phalere P.
Green, Laurie J.
Griner, Mallard V.
Hanson, Grace S.
Hinote, Terry W., Jr.
Hinote, T. W.
Hogarty, Paul B.
Hutchins, Minnie Lee
Hutchins, Thomas D.
Ingram,- Charles H.
Johnson, James C.
Koller, Dorothy A.
Koller, Clark E.
Land, Clyde W.
Lawrence, Mrs. G. F.
Linton, Edna L.
McCroan, Beverly Mc.
McFarland, Patrick K.
McFarland, Pearl L.
Marlow. Mrs. E. S.
- Need -
- Gravel. Sand
- Fill Dirt
Tractor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone, 227-4906
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ....... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ..--..... 5:30 P.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..-. 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Morgan, Emmitt R.
Morgan, Gloria J.
Norris, Dennis J.
O'Brian, Patricia Ann
O'Brian, John B.
O'Conner, Paul D.
O'Conner, Anne N.
Pace, John G.
Pace, Mamie E.
Parker, Judith M.
Pippin, Velma E.
Porter, John T.
Porter, Annie E.
Powell, Sharron T.
Presnell, Lewis 0.
Ray, L. P.
Ray, Idell L.
Reeves, Lester M.
Rycroft, Mildred H.
Rycroft, Joseph E.
Saunders, Carolyn D.
Saunders, Wayne C.
Smith, John D.
Stern, Jane H.
Stern, Charles A.
Sweazy, Billy Joe
Sweazy, Joyce E.
Tomlinson, Mrs. A. R.
Tomlinson, Aubrey R.
Vervaeke, Robert H.
Vervaeke, Robert G.
Vervaeke, Mary H.
Ward, James H.
Ward, Mrs. Harley
Watkins, Hariett T.
Walden, Shirley A.
Webb, Robert M.
Wilder, James H.
Wilder, Byron W.
Williams, Myrtle L.
Young, Ronald E.
Young, Mrs. E. B.
Midget Investments That Yield
Blauvelt. Wanda M.
Bobbitt. James E.
Bobbitt. Mrs. J. E..
Brant, Ray Lee
Brinson. Robert F.
Brinson, Margie D.
.) Brinson, Mrs. H. T.
Browne. Elizabeth A.
Buchert, Jerald J.
, Burchl IMabel ptth U-
Clenney, John L.
Thursday, January 18, 1968
THE STAR, Port St. Joe,'Forlda
"Super-Right" Western Beef Full Cut "Super-Right" Western Beef Chuck "Super-Right' Rib Portion (7
Chuck Steak Lb. 58c Cubed Steak Lb. 88c Pork Loin
4 Pork Loin
,(2 to 3-Lb. Avg. Pkg.)
Ann Page Condensed
Tomato a 0 -
;' Vegetarian Veg. 4 0 Cans /2
1- Veg. w/Beef Stock
Pumpkin. Pies S
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY ADVERTISED ITEM, PLEASE
REQUEST A RAIN CHECK
Prices in this Ad are good through Saturday, January 20
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
OUR OWN 100 BAGS
TEA BAGS 89c
A& P Frozen
Green Peas 69c
The Real Thing!,Minute Maid Frozen Concentrated Fla.
Orange Juice 21az 79c
Shoestring Potatoes2Ba gb c
Nutley leo 2 29c
"SUPER-RIGHT" with BEANS 15/2 Ounce Cans
CHILI 3 cans 79c
THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1968 PAGE FIVE
........... | Met January 6
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen French Fried
Fish Sticks 'P'k 35c
"Super-Right" Western Beef Boneless "Super-Right" Extra Lean Freshly "Super-Right" Country Style Quick frozen
Shoulder Roast Lb. 78( Ground Beef 3 Lb. .39 Pork Backbone Lb. 59c Perch Fillets
07 c Gon Bef3 Pkg.are
:.........:.:.:.:.:.:.:: .: ... .
In Brown Home
The lovely home of Mrs. Charles
Brown, with its treasury of antique
furnishings, was an appropriate
setting for the January meeting of
the St. Joseph Historical Society,
Saturday afternoon, January 6. At-
tending were the president, Jesse
Stone, Mrs. Ned Porter, Mrs. Wm.
Mosely, Mrs. Hubert Brinson, Mrs.
Ralph Swatts, Sr. and the hostess,
Under the guidance of the presi-
dent, completed and continuing
projects were discussed, and the
minutes, as read by the secretary,
Mrs. Mosely, contained historical
data which will be treasured by the
members of the Historical Society
for many years to come.
The chief businesses of the day
were discussion of plans for the
annual dinner meeting and the
election of officers. Mrs. Ned Por-
ter, Chairman of the annual meet-
ing, reported that the meeting is
to be held during the month of
February at the Cove Hotel in Pan-
ama City and that members of the
Gulf County Historical Commission,
the Advisory Council to the Flor-
ida Board of Parks and Historic
Memorials, and the Advisory Coun-
cil to the T. H. Stone Memorial
State Park, together with their hus-
bands and wives, will share in this
event. In addition to the installa-
tion of officers, a program is being
planned which promises to be in-
teresting, informative, and enjoy-
able. Officers to be installed at
this time were re-elected as fol-
lows: President, Jesse Stone; Vice-
president, Mrs. Charles Brown; Re-
cording Secretary, -Mrs. Wm. Mose-
ly; Corresponding Secretary and
Chairman of the Old Cemetery
Project, Mrs. R. H. Brinson; Pro-
ject Chairman, Mrs. Ned Porter;
Publicity Chairman, Mrs. Ralph
Swatts; Conhmunications Chairman,
Mrs. Bernard Pridgeon, Sr.
\ / *I
AsKn oW the s date of the first publi-ven
ed by meal Ad.
As of the date of the first publi-
cation of this notice, January 11, I
ed by me personally.
JIMMY BARFIELD. 4t
'i4 > M E
S 10 off Label
Limit 1 With
$5. or More Order
Firm Red Ripe
Large Size Russett
Temple Oranges 1 OFor59c Baking Potatoes 10 Lb. 59
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
S- .. .. :. . .::. . ...: :. . ..
MIX OR MATCH'EM! ORANGE, GRAPE, TROPICAL FRUBT PUNCH OR ORANGE-PINEAPPLE
A &P DNS4 99%
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Jop, Florida Thursday, January 18, 1968
Charleston Naval Base Chapel Scene of Wedding Ritual of
Miss Barbara Marie Smith and Thomas Marcus Bowser
Miss Barbara Marie Smith and
Thomas Marcus Bowser, both of
Charleston, South Carolina, -were
married December 30 in the Char-
leston Naval Base Chapel. Com-
mander C. W. Solomon, Flotilla
Six Chaplain, officiated at the dou-
ble ring ceremony.
The bride's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. John H. Smith of White City.
The bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence H. Bowser of '
San Lorenzo, California.
The candlelight ceremony was- :.
performed amidst baskets of white
gladioli, pom pons and giant mums.
Family pews were marked with
large white ribbons, pom pons and
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a floor length
gown of white bridal satin trimmed
with appliqued, lace and seed
pearls. The veil was a handmade
lace mantilla. She carried a fash-
ion handpiece of stephanotis, lily
of the valley and white orchids.
Miss Christie Coldewey of Port
St. Joe was maid of honor. She
wore a princess style floor length P
green crepe gown and carried a
nosegay of talisman net, orange .
pom pons, with autumn colored
rainbow ribbon. V...
Miss Antionette Dimock and
Mrs. Lee H. Mullinax were the
'bride's other attendants. They wore -
yellow gowns styled after the maid iA .
of honor's. They also carried a
nosegay of talisman net, orange V ---
pomrn pons with autumn colored .
The bride's mother wore a dusty
rose suit with matching accessories. '- .-- -
She wore a corsage of pink rose-
The groom's mother wore a nile- -
green suit with matching accessories MRS. THOMAS MARCUS BOWSER
and a corsage of pink rosebuds. ,
Jesse F. Childs, Jr., of Charles- The bride was graduated from Mrs. John H. Smith, Mr. and
ton, the bride's brother-in-law, was Port St. Joe ,High School and Rice Edgar L. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
best man. Groomsmen were Tony Business College and is employed Coldewey and Christie, all of
Allen and .Greg L. Getz, both of by the Naval Weapons Station. St. Joe; Mr. and Mrs. Lawren
Charleston. Mr. Bowser was graduated from Bowser of San Lorenzo, Calif.;
After a reception at the Chapel Arroyo High School. 1He is present- David Dansky of Hayward, (
Center, the couple left for a trip ly in the Navy and serving aboard and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
to Florida. On their return they the USS James Madison. Wanda and Donna of Sava
will live in Charleston. Out of town guests were Mr. and Georgia.
Miss Pauline Weimorts and Pennington
T. Pendarvis Married January 6th
Miss Pauline Weimorts became bride. She was attired in a street
the bride of Pennington T. Pendar- length dress of yellow lace over ,
vis on January 6 at 10:00 a.m. in silk organza. Her headdress was a "'
the First Methodist Church of Port lace inantilla. She carried a nose-
St. Joe, with the Rev. 0. M. Sell gay of roses.
performing the ceremony. Edwin Strawn served the groom
The bride is the daughter of Mr. as best man. Ushers were Higdon
and Mrs. Paul Y. Weimorts of Swatts and Larry Wittig. "'"', i
Ponce de Leon. The bride, given in marriage by I' .i
The groom is the son of L. T. her brother, Archie Weimorts, I
Pendarvis and the late Mrs. Marie wore a street length sheath dress
Pendarvis of Blountstown. of winter white. She wore a white
Mrs. Mark Tomlinson, organist, lace mantilla on her head and car-
presented a program of prenuptial ried a cascade bouquet of sweet-
music as the guests .arrived. The heart roses!
vows were exchanged before the Immediately following the cere- Miss Janet Gail Andersor
altar, lovely in simplicity with two mony, a reception was held in the
candelabra holding three lighted Fellowship Hall of the church. Anderson- Ler
tapers surrounded by arrangements The bride's table was overlaid Parker
'of white mums and clusters of with a white linen tablecloth and Engagement Told
v-white grapes, flanked by standards held a three-tiered wedding cake Eg em n l
of white gladioli and mums. Family topped by a nosegay of feathered Mrs. Janet C. Anderson
pews were marked with flowers, carnations. ounces the approaching mar
At the end of the double ring After the initial cutting of the of her daughter Janet Ga
'ceremony, while the couple knelt cake by the bridal couple, it was Lawrence E. Parker, son of
at the altar, Mrs. Wayne Richburg served by Miss Sharon Leonard. Dessie L. Parker all of Poi
sang "The Lord's Prayer", accom- Mrs. Donna Dunn poured punch. Joe.
panied at the organ by Mrs. Tom- The bride's book was kept by The wedding will be an eve
linson. Misses Jane Anders and Dresa Leo- Saturday January 20, at 2:00
Serving as matron of honor was nard. in the St. Thomas Moore Ca'
Mrs. Ada Eldridge, sister of the After a short' wedding trip, the Church in Tallahassee
.I ndav School
Class Has Meeting
Mrs. Rose Mabury and Mrs. Ella
Love were hostesses to members
of the Bethany Sunday School Class
of the First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe, Thursday, January 11 in
their home at Mexico Beach.
Devotional and calendar of pray-
er for the day were brought by
Mrs. Alma Vanlandingham using
scripture from Psalms 66:8-20.
Mrs. E. C. Cason led in prayer. She
then spoke .of many ways a Chris-
tian can witness to the lost world
around us in our everyday walk of
After an enjoyable period of vis-
iting with friends, refreshments
'were served to Mrs. E. C. Cason,
Mrs. Anna Adams, Mrs. Pearl
'Smith, Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, Mrs.
George Parrish, Mrs. E. H. Van-
landingham, Mrs. -Mae Pierson,
Mrs. Anna Brooks, Mrs. W. S.
Smith and Mrs. W. I. Carden.
All expressed their joy for the
occasion and thanked their host-
esses for. an enjoyable afternoon.
Mrs. Love dismissed the group
with prayer at their departure.
happy couple will be at home to
their friends at 225 Ninth Street.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Pendarvis are
employed by the St. Joseph Tele-
phone and Telegraph Company.
Out of town guestsI included:
Mrs. Paul Y. Weimorts,' Fred Wei-
morts, of Ponce de leon; Mr. and
Mrs. Freddie Eldridge, Prosperity;
Mrs. Hattie Davis, Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wittig, Talla-
liassee; Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Pendar-
vis, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jones, Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin C. Strawn, Mr. and
Mrs. Clyatt Strawn, Mrs. Walker
Blair, Mrs. Wallace Findlay, Mrs.
Joe House, Mrs. C. L. Anders, Mrs.
Donald Leonard, Mrs. Mary Fos-
ter, Mrs. Donna Dunn, Miss Sharon
Leonard, Miss Jane Anders, Miss
Dresa Leonard and Miss Marie
Ann Strawn, all of Blountstown.
Returns from South America
Mrs. Neese Beazley has return-
ed from a visit to Bogota, Colom-
bia, South America where she was
the house guest of Mr. and Mrs.
John Bussman. Mrs. Bussman will
be remembered as the former Di-
"Midget Investments With
Church Circle News
Circle No. 1 of the First Baptist
WMU met -Monday afternoon in
the home of Mrs. E. C. Cason with
six members present.
Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham was
in charge of the program. The sub-
ject was, "Student Work in Ghana,
Peru and Thailand".
Mrs. W. Ramsey conducted the
Mrs. Richard Saunders dismissed
the meeting with prayer.
Mrs. Cason, assisted by her
granddaughters, Donna and Dianne
Maddox, served refreshments.
CIRCLE NO. THREE
Circle No. 3 of the First Baptist
WMU met Monday, January 15
with Mrs. J. D. Davis in her home
on Woodrow Avenue.
Chairman, Mrs. W. C. Goodson,
called the meeting to order. The
calendar of prayer, naming mis-
sionaries having birthdays on the
meeting day, was brought by Mrs.
L. R. Holliday. Scripture from Rev.
7-17 was read, after which Mrs.
Holliday offered prayer.
After a brief business session,
the meeting was taken over by the
program chairman, Mrs. Emmett
No invitations are being sent
but all friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend.
Charlene Francis Brock 'Is
'Student At J. S. U. i
Jacksonville, Ala Charlene
Francis Brock of 1904 Monument
Avenue, Port St. Joe, is a student
at Jacksonville State University
this fall' semester. Charlene, a
freshman majoring in elementary
education with a minor in special
education, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Brock and is a 1967
graduate of Port St. Joe High
In the total enrollment of 4,964
students, 54 Alabama Counties, 27
states, and 18 foreign countries are
Former 'Resident, George
Philyaw, Seriously '1li
The friends of George E. Phil-
yaw, soh of the former residents
Mr. and Mrs.. H. C. Philyaw, will be
sorry to, hear of his serious illness.
George is a patient in Halifax Dis-
trict Hospital in Daytona Beach,
having been transferred from Ti-
tusville to be under the care of an
Stone Shows Slides
To Kiwanis Club
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
was taken on a pictorial tour of
Hawaii, New Zealand, Australia,
Hong Kong and Tokyo Tuesday by
Silas R. Stone, local attorney, who
recently took a tour of these loca-
Stone showed a group of color
slides he made in these Pacific
islands and nations during the past
summer on a good will tour with
the Florida Department of Agricul-
ture. He also presented a running
commentary with the slides.
Guests of the club were student
guests Jimmy Davis, Knapp Smith,
Sharon Davis and Beth Creech.
Lunch Room Menus
HIGHLAINID VIEW ELEMENTARY
Monday, January 22
Records Day. ,
Tuesday, January 23
Tuna fish salad, buttered spin-
ach, grits, orange cake, Ritz crack-
ers, white bread and milk.
Wednesday, Ja"uary 24
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, cabbage, .apple, carrot and
raisin salad, peanut butter candy,
white bread and milk.
Thursday, January 25
Chili con care, turnip greens,
spiced beets, chocolate cake, corn
bread and milk.
Friday, January 26
Hot dogs, buttered potatoes,
cabbage slaw, pineapple pudding,
white bread and milk.
PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY
Monday, January 22
Records day No School.
Tuesday, January 23
Buttered potatoes, sliced ham,
spiced b e e t s, mustard greens,
peach cobbler, white bread, butter
Wednesday, January 24
Hamburgers, buttered corn, sli-
ced tomatoes, onions and dills,
chocolate drop cookies, butter, and
Thursday, January 25
Turkey pie, green butter beans,
cabbage slaw, prunes, cookies,
white bread, butter and milk.
Friday, January 26
Pork chops, buttered rice, snap
beans, lettuce and tomato salad,
orange juice, ice cream, hot biscuit,
butter and milk.
WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
Monday, January 22
Fried chicken, Spanish rice,
green beans, cornbread, butter,
lemon cake and milk.
Tuesday, January 23
Venison stew deluxe, macaroni
with cheese,' biscuits with butter,
chocolate cake and milk.
Wednesday, January 24
Hot dogs on buns, potato salad
with lettuce cup, queen bread pud-
ding and Jell-o.
Thursday, January 25
Italian rice with beef, cabbage,
apple and raisin slaw, cornbread,
butter, peach pie and milk.
Friday, January 26
Oven baked sausage, buttered
yellow grits, kidney bean salad
with lettuce, cup, biscuit, butter,
banana pudding and milk.
Daniell. Mrs. Daniell, assisted by
Mrs. C. Byron Smith, Mrs. Myrtice
Smith and Mrs. W. C. Goodson,
brought a program on the topic,
"Student Work Overseas" in Gha-
na, Peru, and Thialand. Some in-
teresting information was gained
about Baptist work on these for-
After the Mizpah benediction,]
the hostess served refreshments to
Mrs. W. C. C. Goodson, Mrs. W. D.
Dare, Mrs. Emmett Daniell, Mrs.
C. Byron Smith, Mrs. C. D. Spears,
Mrs. L. R. Holliday, Mrs. C. G. Cos-
tin, Mrs Myrtice Smith and the
hostess, Mrs. Davis.
The Ester Bartee Circle of the
Woman's Society of Christian Ser-
vice of the First Methodist Church
met Monday, January 15, at the
home of Mrs. J. T. Preston. Mrs.
0. M. Sell, Circle Chairmnan, carried
on the business of the circle.
Several items of business were dis-
cussed and announcements made.
The program, entitled "We are
Called", was presented by Mrs. Ed
Mrs. Preston, hostess, served
cookies and coffee to nine mem-
NOTES FROM THE
An outstanding writer of our
time has written and has now pub-
lished again a classic story of a
disaster at sea. The ship, San Ped-
ro, sailing from New York to Ar-
gentina with a full cargo runs into
a savage storm. The differing view-
points df the senior second officer
and the master of the vessel fur-
nish the main part of the story:
"The S. S. San Pedro" is by James
Gould Cozzens and may be checked
MISS JANET ELLEN HORNBERGER
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Hornberger of Bedford Hills, New
York, announce the engagement of their daughter, Janet Ellen,
to James Frederick Chason, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Henry Cha-
son of Port St. Joe.
Miss Hornberger is a graduate of St. Phillip High School,
Battle Creek, Michigan, and the New York Foundling Hospital
School of Nursing, New York City. She is a nursing student at
Gulf Coast Junior College and will graduate in the spring. She
plans to continue her studies at the University of West Florida.
Fred Chason is a graduate of Port St. Joe High School, at-
tended Gulf Coast Junior College and is presently attending the
University of West Florida where he is majoring in marketing.
u J.urom, your public libDrary.
U y ber of the household, that creates CARD of THANKS
I, *' *the mental images. The message of1 I wish to thalk my many friends
"The Whirling Shapes" by Joan the story has meaning that is time- for their visits, cards and flowers
North is fantasy, but the core of ly. Look for it in this book from while I was in the Hospital. Also
the story is realistic. All the peo- the public library, the entire Hospital Staff especially
ple involved are normal: it is the ----- Dr.',Shirley Simpson.
house on the heath, the thickening Port Joe needs Alort May God Bless You All
fo, the disappearance of one me- Port St Joe needs n Airport Mary Garrett All
We Have Several Items Left in Stock That We Will
Sell for Wholesale Cost
SHOP and SAVE
8 Black and White Portable Television Sets
2 Walkie Talkie Sets
2 Portable Stereo Phonographs
6 Electric Guitars
-* I Table Model AM-FM Radio
.1 18,200 BTU Air Conditioner
2 5-Band Portable Radios
- ST. JOE RADIO and TV
PHONE 227-4081 228 REID AVENUE
PAGESIXTHE'STAR, Port Sst. Joo, Florida
Thursday, January 18, 1968
THE STAR, Porf f. Joe, Florida
By CUBIE LAIRD, County Agent
FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE
State of Florida, College of Agriculture, University of
Florida, U. S. Dept. of Agriculture and Board of County .
New Library At
These scenes were taken in the
new library for the Highland
View Elementary School, which
has just recently been complet-
The new library, built by E.
F. Gunn Construction Company
is 30' x 60', built of concrete
block with plastered walls. The
new facility is heated and air-
conditioned. It features acousti-
cal spray-on ceiling plaster, car-
pets on the floors and is furnish-
ed to meet the size of elementary
The new library features eight
study carrels which enable a stu-
dent to do research, listen to
tapes in privacy and use the new
teaching machines, all in com-
plete privacy while the remain-
der of the library is being used
for other purposes.
Cost of the school addition was
The Suwannee Valley Experi- and Live Oak. The Station is open
ment Station between Live Oak 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday
and White Springp, in Suwannee through Friday.
county, invites all swine producers These gilts are of meat-type
in the state to submit sealed bids breeding which is designed to pro-
on the purchase of their 65 York- I duce hogs with more leanmeat,r
shire-Hampshire cross gilts. Ap- this coming from b o rek.
proximately 35 gilts are available lhmire and ampshire breeds There
for sale on January 20 and ap- b e d hr
rtis a real need today for more pork
proximately 30 gilts on February f this kind We should begin pro-
26. Bids must be for at least $10.00 ,ducin this and I would like to en-
above market price on groups of : corg y" to buy some of these"
courage you to buy some of these
three gilts and the market price gilts and begin growing some of
will be the average prices of the h .
Monticello, Madison and Live Oak this ype ogs.
markets for the week prior to the I will be glad to give you more
sale. The high bidder gets as many details about this sale and this
groups of three gilts as he desires kind of hogs.
at his bid price; then the second
high bidder gets his order filled, Leslie Cobb, ASCS Office Man-
etc., until the supply is exhausted. ager, reminds farmers that they
Terms are cash at time of pickup my still apply for cost-sharing
of, gilts. The Experiment Station for needed conservation work un-
guarantees the gilts to be healthy and wildlife conservation work un-
at time of pickup and does not der the 1968 Agricultural Conserva-
guarantee them to be breeders. tion Program. Requests may be
filed anytime before the practice
These gilts are top quality out
of Yorkshire-Hampshire crossbred
sows and a purebred Yorkshire or
purebred Hampshire boar.
Producers are welcome to go to
the Station and see the gilts before
bidding. The station is located on
TT.-T ---- 1Q9 .;v. ---:lc x t n* f th4
For Game Season
-llghway Io, six m ls' WeL ut lte PANAMA CITY-Hunters were
Interstate 75 exit to White Springs reminded Monday by Major T. L.
Garrison, regional manager, Game
Sand Fresh Water Fish Commission.
IeA that Northwest Florida's hunting
S I I calendar for squirrel and quail
i /e *- I through March 3 has some excep-
1 No exceptions apply on private
Ce :or open lands across the 16-county
Panhandle where it is legal to take
S both squirrel and quail. Also, St.
GRegis, Blackwater and Eglin Field
GULF COUNTY MEN'S management areas are open to
All eight teams were irn action both, he said.
Monday night at St. Joe Lanes. However, taking squirrels on
There were some good scores but Point Washington, Gaskin, Liberty
the bowling was generally below and Telogia Creek areas is prohib-
' par. ited. Quail only may. be hunted on
On lanes 1 and 2, Glidden Corn- these areas.
pany took three points from Flor-
ida First National Bani. Daryl N6 hunting whatever is open oil
Strickland led Glidden" with 514 Leoh-Wakulla, Apalachee and Au-
while Temple Watmotn's 480 was cilla :areas.-
tops for Florida lBatik. Garrison also .reminded hunters
On lanes 3 and 4, St. Joe Lanes that special .managed quail hunts,
took all four points, from Coast
took Guard, sponsored by Piggly Wig- Coast requiring advanced registration at
Guard, sponsored by Piggly Wig- Jackson Guard Station prior to the
gly. The St. Joe Lanes team is on hunts, will be held on Saturdays
a hot streak, taking 21 out of the only on Eglin Field. Dates for these
last 24 points. Buddy Ward led St. week end hunts extend through
Joe Lanes with 491. John Smith's March 3.
422, was tops f6r Piggly Wiggily.
Richard's Raiders took three Following the above seasons, the
points from St. Joe Maintenance. Spring gobbler season will open
Leading the Raiders was 'Ralph March 23 through April 7 on all
Ward with 533. Al Jensen's 530 open lands in the Region, and on
series including a game of 213 led all management areas, except Eg-
the Maintenance team. lin Field.
Elzie Owens led Vitro Services
in their 3-1 victory over 'St. Joe
Millwrights. Otis Jeffcoat's 463 New Plan for
was tops for the Millwrights.
Team Standings W L *
Florida 1st Nat. Bank 44 20 Driver Licenses
Glidden Company 39 25
St. Joe Lanes ------- 38 26 TALLAHASSEE-It is not too
Vitro Services -------- 33 27 soon to be concerned about renew-
St. Joe Maintenance --- 31 29 ing your driver's license in 1970
Richard's Raiders -------31 33 under the new central issuance
St. Joe Millwrights --- ---29 35 plan the Florida Highway Patrol
Piggly Wiggly ----------7 57 said this week while urging motor-
ists to keep their correct mailing
address on file with the Depart-
ment of Public Safety.
Patrol Commander, Colonel H.
N. Kirkman, said, "On July 1, 19-
70, a system of central issuance of
driver's licenses will begin which
will depend to a large degree up-
on a correct mailing address for
Here is how the system will
work. A certificate of eligibility
from the Department of Public
Safety will be mailed to each dri-
ver's last known address for re-
newal authority at least ten days
before the driver's birth month.
An incorrect address would cause
delay of the renewal.
Some of the first persons sche-
duied to be licensed under the new
system in 1970 will be renewing
under the old system for the last
time in 1968.
"At renewal time be sure your
address is correct and that you
keep the Department of Public
Safety informed of any address
changes by sending a post card to
the Department in Tallahassee,"
Midget Investments That Yield
Owners The Home Team
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
R. GLENN BOYLES -- Assistant Manager (when not fishing)
BARBARA BOYLES Clerical Assisttant
STORENO. 1, MAIN FLOOR
GLADYS S. GILL- Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-wear
NONA M. WILLIAMS Ladies' and Children's Shoes
FLORENCE BOYETTE------Lingerie, Foundations and Hosiery
DOROTHY :WILLIAMS --------Flexible Transient (Serves on
both floors as needed, office at times)
STORE NO. 2, SECOND FLOOR
ROBERT HOLCOMB _____ Head Man, Men's and Boys' Apparel
ESTHER TAYLOR and Extra
NORRIS LANGSTON Maintenance and Errands
FOR ROARING VALUES
This will be light Exhausted after writing
two pages about Boyls WHITE ELEPHANT SALE
(Typewriter hot Paper scorched)
Maybe a few Simple Simon comments Such
as: Definition of braxery: 2 infant azaleas blooming
on the cold side of our house 32 degrees Sunday
A.M. A delicious meal: White beans cooked in
ham hock corn bread and sweet milk (economi-
cal, too!) .\. The best shave: A cheap safety razor;
a 15c cake of shaving soap (formerly 5c) and a 25
year old shaving brush. A warm greeting: "Howdy,
Ma'm". Diplomacy in revse: Via the U. N. social
whirl and cocktail route, daily (A sorry way to bring
about peace in the world).
Negative selling: "Nothing else today" A.
L. -says some fights are won with your hat. Just
pick it up and walk, brother! A quick way to go out
of business: "I'll make my profit on every sale, or
no dice". (We've heard it more than once!)
Mrs. Mae Thames Dies
In Chipley Sunday
Mrs. Mae Thames, former resi-
dent of Port St. Joe, passed away
suddenly Sunday, January 14 at the
home of her daughter in Chipley.
Mrs. Thames had been in ill health
for a good while.
To Pass Out Awards
TALLAHASSEE The Seventh
annual Florida Industrial Commis-
sion Safety Conference will take
place at the George Washingtor
Hotel in Jacksonville February 11-
Funeral services and interment FIC Chairman T. W. Johnsto"
were held Tuesday in Chililey. said that the Associated Industrie-
Survivors include five daughters: of Florida and the Florida AFL-
Mrs. Essie Douglas, Chipley, Mrs. CIO will be co-sponsors of the
Louise Williams of Perry, Mrs. Eve- Safety Conference.
lyn Hobbs of Jacksonville, Mrs. Several "scrolls of honor" will
Mary Zagorski of Mexico Beach be presented to Florida industrie-
and Mrs. T. S. Singletary of Port who have logged one million or
St. Joe; one son, Albert T. Thames more man-hours wtihout a disabl-
of Port St. Joe and six grandchil- ing injury during 1967.
dren and three great grandchil- One of the 1966 winners was St.
dren. Joe Paper Company of Port St. Joe.
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hourl And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS POR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
hene 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
NOW OPEN 8:30 AM. to 6:30 P.M.
Theta Rho Girls Install Officers
Melody Theta Rho girls installed a new slate
of officers Friday night in ceremonies held in the
Stac House. Officers and installing officers are
shown above, left to right: Brenda Skipper, War-
den; Joan Lee, Past President; Elwanda Harcus,
President; Kayanna Bateman, Vice-President and
Ann Johnson, Installing Marshall.
"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 t I ;
. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL ;
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE ,
R. GLENN BOYLES, Founder I
"Dedicated to better selling mixed with a
Thursday, Jan'-iafV id, 1968
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1968
'David J. Odum Promoted to Rank of
Captain While Serving In Japan
David J. Odum; son of Rev. and Port St. Joe High School in 1961
Mrs. J. C. Odum of Port St. Joe, and attended Ouachita Baptist
was promoted to the rank of Cap- University where he received the
tain by Brigadier General Kenneth' BSE degree and was graduated
D. Orr at ceremonies held January Distinguished Military Graduate
1, at the United States Army Ja- from the University's ROTC De-
pan Officer's Open Mess. Captain apartment. /
Odum is currently serving as Aide- Captain Odum received his Reg-
de-camp to Brigadier General Ken- ular Army Commission as a Second
neth D. Orr, Commanding General ILieutenant on August 13, 1965 and
United States Army Medical Cornm- reported to the Medical Field Ser-
mand, Japan. vice School at Fort Sam Houston,
Captain Odum graduated from Texas, for the Medical Service
Call No. 464 Charter No. 14902 National Bank Region No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AT PORT ST. JOE OF PORT ST. JOE, IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON DECEMBER 30, 1967 PUBLISHED
IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CUR-
RENCY, UNDER SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES
Cash, balances with other banks, and cash
items in process of collection
United States Government obligations
Obligations of States and political subdivisions -
Securities of Federal agencies and corporations
Loans and discounts
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and
other assets representing bank premises _------
9. TOTAL ASSETS 6,323,764.17
10. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships
11. Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations
12. Deposits of United States Government
13. Deposits of States and political subdivisions _-.--
14. Deposits of commercial banks
15. Certified and officers' checks, etc.
16. TOTAL DEPOSITS $5,368,165.35
(a) Total demand deposits --------$3,450,591.63
(b) Total time and savings deposits $1,917,573.72
17. Other liabilities
18. TOTAL LIABILITIES
19. Common stock-total par value
No. shares authorized, 16,000
.No. shares outstanding, 16,000
21. Undivided profits
Total Capital Accounts 833,948.76
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS __ 6,323,764.17
Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date
Average of total loans for the 15 calendar
days ending with call date
Loans as shown above are after deduction
of valuation reserves of
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President of the above-named bank do
hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
Is/ J. LAMAR MILLER
/s/ B. ROY GIBSON, Jr. Directors
/s/ R. H. McINTOSH
David J. Odum, son of Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Odum of Port St. Joe,
has his new Captain's bars pinned on by Brigadier General Kenneth
D. Orr and his wife, Karen, at ceremonies January 1 at Camp Zama,
Corps Officer Basic Course. Upon
completion of this school he was
assigned to the 15th Field Hospital
at Fort Bragg, North Carolina as
In May of 1966, Captain Odum
received his novice parachutist
badge after successful completion
of the Infantry Airborne School at
Fort Benning, Georgia, and was
assigned to the 82nd Airborne Divi-
sion at Fort Bragg. While a mem-
ber of the Division he served as
Battalion Surgeon of the 1/319th
Artillery and later as Adjutant of
the 307th Medical Battalion until
his recent assignment to Japan.
Captain Odum is married to the
former Miss Karen Lundquist,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland
Lundquist of Harrison, Arkansas.
Sergeant Charles "Tommy" Sisk,
having completed one year of duty
at Tny Hao Air Force Base, Viet-
nam, returned home to his family
Dec. 17th While serving in Viet-
nam Sgt. Sisk received several
medals and awards, three of which
were the "Airmen's Commendation
Medal," the "National Defence
Medal," and the "Vietnamese Cam-
Tommy and his family left Jan.
12th. for Cannon Air Force Base,
New Mexico, where he will now be
stationed. He is an Aerospace
Ground Equipment specialist and
will be attached to the 832nd. Com-
bat Support Group Tactical Air
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stocK
only famous brand names in quality office supplies. No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
. STAPLING MACHINES
SSTAMP PADS and INK
* SCRATCH PADS, all sizes
-- And A Host of Other Office Needs
Need Printing In A Hurry? '
Our modern painting plant, 'with high speed automatic
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print everything except money!
"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
Is Hostess to
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
met last Thursday in the home of
Mrs. J. C. Arbogast. The vice-presi-
dent, Mrs. Milton Chafin presided
over the business meeting.
Plans were made for the presi-
dent's conference of District II, to
be held in Port St. Joe on April 30.
The club members were pleased
to have as their guests Mrs. George
Dickinson and Mrs. Ted Brown of
Chipley. Mrs. Dickinson is assist-
ant director of District II, and she
spoke to the club on "Roadside De-
velopment". This was a very inter-
esting program and much was
learned as to how a club can go
about beautifying a certain area.
After the business meeting, de-
licious refreshments were served
by the hostess, Mrs. J. C. Arbogast.
Graveside Services for Mr. Whitehead
Graveside services were held
Tuesday afternoon at 4:00 p.m.
from the gravesidelat Roberts Cem-
etery for Everett Whitehead, age
61, of Avon Park. Mr. Whitehead
passed away Saturday in Avon
Park. Rev. Clayton Wilkinson of-
Interment followed in the fam-
ily plot at Roberts Cemetery.
Mr. Whitehead was formerly of
Port St. Joe where he was employ-
ed by the St. Joe Lumber and Ex-
port Company. He has lived in
Avon Park for the past 13 years.
Whitehead attended the Assembly
of God Church in Avon Park.
Survivors included his wife, Pau-
la of Avon Park; a sister, Mrs. Da-
vid C. Arnett of White City; a ne-
phew, David C. Arnett, Jr., Bir-
mingham,, Ala.; nieces, Mrs. Harvey
Tootle, Port St. Joe, Mrs. Sadie
Chandler of Winchester, Tenn., and
Mrs. Arthur Lee Atwell of St. Joe
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of local arrangements.
Applies for Degree
UWF SENIORS FILE DEGREE APPLICATIONS-University of
West Florida seniors, a small group who will be the first to graduate
from the new upper-division institution in Pensacola, are in the pro-
cess of filing applications for degrees. Wally Dodson of Port St. Joe,
a finance major, completes preliminary requirements for graduation
by handing over his application for a degree and his $7 diploma
fee to Eugene Benvenutti, assistant registrar. Then, after Dodson
successfully completes the winter and spring quarters of classes he
will be all set for graduation at UWF's first commencement, June 6.
I Limited Time Only! \
PRICES START ATN
L PRICES START AT
S2 5 2 6.50-13
Plus s1 80
tax. sales tax
tire offll your car.
Tubeless Tubeless Fed.
O r SIZE Blackwalls Whitewalls Excise
Our fine qu WAS NOW WAS NOW Tax
F.PL6.50-13 517.55 $1580 523.75 $2135 $1.80
73NO CORD 5 22.75 2045 25.75 2315 2.0
VI O i7.7g-14 23.25 2090 26.25 2360 2.231
,ad designdd8.45s1 29.00 2610 32.25 2900 .53
roundd nwwider, All prices PLUS taxes arm trade-in tire off your car.
lower profile! NO MONEY DOWN
Take months to payl
ITHE SAFE TIRE!-e
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
JIMMY'S PHILLIPS "66" STATION
' INDEX CARDS, all sizes
CARD FILES, wood & metal
* GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
LEGAL and LETTER PADS
306 WLLIAMS AVE.
II -sP~ ~t I" -~-~31D ~ C- -II 1 Le*C~B~ ~-
a '11- 5
Thursday, January 18, 1968 PAGE NINE
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
RICH'S IGA SPECIALIZES IN USDA CHOId AGED TO TASTE
GRAIN FED BEEF
SELECTED BY IGA MEAT EXPERTS
Each Tablerite Label Is Our Guarantee
SAVOY BROIL and
NO. 7 STEAK
FRESH PRODUCE EACHWEEK!
TWO TRUCK LOADS OF I THE
BEST FRUIT IN FLORIDA
TANGELOS ORANGES APPLES GRAPEFRUIT
RICH'S FRESH FRUIT .3
Fresh STRAWBERRIES 3
Fla. Home Grown Large Ears Best Juice
CORN -- 7 ears 49c ORANGES doz. 39
RIPE FIRM TOMATOES
COMO-MIX or MATCH 200's
NAPKINS 4 pks. 1.00
COMO-MIX or MATCH 4 Roll Pk.
TISSUE----4 pks. 1.00
SWIFT'S 24 OZ. CANS
BEEF STEW -2 cans 1.00
COFFEE -- 10 oz. 1.19
BABY FOOD 10 jars 99c
KRAFT PARKWAY 1 LB. PKGS.
MARGARINE 4pks 1.00
VELVEETA ---- 2 lb. 1.00
ROLLS----4 cans 1.00
SHOWBOAT NO. 2% CANS
Pork & Beans 5 cans 1.00
HUNT'S TOMATO 8 OZ. CANS
SAUCE -- --9 cans 1.00
HUNT'S TOMATO 46 OZ. CANS
JUICE -----_ -3 cans 1.00
GARDEN SWEET 303 CANS
LINDY PEAS _-_ 6 cans 1.00
IGA (HALVES) 303 CANS
PEARS-----3 cans 1.00
STARFIRE or TRU FRESH NO. 2
PINEAPPLE 4 cans 1.00
IGA TALL CANS
EVAP. MILK _- 7 cns 1.00
LUNCHEON LOAF 12 OZ. CANS
Swift's PREM _- 2 cans 1.00
NO. 303 CAN HUNT'S
14 OZ. BOTTLES HUNT'S
CATSUP for TA0V
IGA FROZEN 10 OZ. PKGS. COLD CAPSULES REG. $1.49
STRAWBERRIES 4 pkgs. 1.00 C 0 N T A CT -- pkg. 1.29
HANDY PAK 2 LB. BAGS ANTISEPTIC REG. 75c
POTATOES ---4 bags 1.00 L I ST ER NE -----btl. 59c
LOTION SHAMPOO REG. 89c PAL NO. 10 JAR
HEAD and SHOULDERS 75c COOKING OIL jug 1.00
SWEET SUE 24 OZ. CAN TWO THUMB BOSS
CHICKEN and DUMPLINGS 39c OYSTER GLOVES 3 pair 1.00
TABLETREAT SAVE 6c!
IGA FRESH BAKED SAVE 9c!
dozen 49c JAN
m>e Owned nd Op. d y. k. ean Sons
BEST EGGS IN TOWN
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM
EGGS----2 doz. 79c
GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
EGGS -- 2 doz. 89c
GA. GRADE "A" SMALL
EGGS 3 doz. 1.00
Panseys and Petunias tray 69c
Barn Yard Fertilizer
BEST FOR ROSE BUSHES, PANSEYS,
PETUNIAS and ALL OTHER FLOWERS.
UARY 17, 18, 19 and 20
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR TABLERITE IN QUALITY
WE NOW HAVE A FULL VARIETY OF
GENUINE Choice Rich Flavor Fork Tender
SPRING LAMB and GENUINE CALF
ECONOMY MEAT SPECIALS
HAM HOCKS ------------ 2/2 lbs.
FROSTY MORN DANDY
ROLL SAUSAGE ------------ 2 lbs.
SMOKED LINK SAUSAGE ------ 2 Ibs.
NEW! SWIFT TENDER LEAN NEW!
TABLE RITE PORK SPECIALS
'ROAST PORK Plenty Tender Lean
KUAST STEAKS STEW PORK
POUND/ POUND POUND
45c 59c 55c
"THIS PORK LOW IN CALORIES"
COPELAND BEST TENDERIZED
- HAM SPECIALS -
SHANK PORTION BUTT FULL HALF or
Ib. 49c Ib. 55c
HAM STEAKS lb. 79c
FROSTY MORN and COPELAND
SLAB BACON SPECIAL
FIRST CUT WHOLE SLAB SLICED SLAB
POUND POUND POUND
33c 43c 49c
FROSTY MORN FROSTY MORN
SLIBACON lb. WIENERS I
BACON'--- lb.6J 3 PACKAGES 1*29
USE FLORIDA LIMES IN PLACE OF
LEMONS ... THEY ARE CHEAPER
AND JUST AS GOOD!
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -- NQT.
Save More With A $10.00 Order
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
TIDE ----- king size $1.00
ROBIN HOOD WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FL OUR-- 10 Ibs. $1.001
U, s. N. 1 IRISH WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
POTATOES ----- 10 lbs. 29 c
GA. GRADE "A" WITH $,0.00 ORDER or MORE
1 Dozen LARGE EGGS --- FREE
COLONIAL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
SUGAR------5b. bag 39c
THE STAR, Fort St. Joe, Plrrlda
I I -,
Thursday, January 18, 1968
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Pert St. Joe, 'Florhi
by Florida Power Corp.
The tomato is a very delightful
food as well a "nice-go-together
for many meals. Roguefort cheese
blended with cream cheese pro
vides the rich, tantalizing topping
on these broiled tomatoes. Wonder
ful as an accompanying vegetable
or as the star, protein-enrichec
performer on a vegetable plate.
Gourmet Broiled Tomatoes
3 Jarge firm tomatoes
3 tablespoons Roquefort or Bleu
3 tablespoons cream cheese
% teaspoon onion powder
1 teaspoon worcestershire sauce
One-third cup dried bread
Slice tomatoes in half horizontal-
ly and arrange, cut side up, on a
shallow broiling pan. Blend to-
gether the Roquefort or Bleu
cheese, the cream cheese, the onion
powder, and the worcestershire
sauce. Spread this mixture thickly
on the cut surface of the tomato
halves, sprinkle with crumbs, dot
with butter and sprinkle with pa-
prika. Broil (center rack position)
lor 15 minutes or until topping is
golden brown and tomatoes are
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Social Security Amendment
Changes Medicare Benefits
The recent amendments to the sign up when they become age 65
Social Security Act provide sev- will have an open season for apply-
eral important changes in Medi- ing during the first three months
care, according to John V. Carey, of each year. Anyone taking ad-
District Manager of the Panama vantage of this open season to sign
City Social Security Office. One of up will not have their doctor bills
the most significant changes is a covered until the following July.
new method for claiming medicare Effective April' 1968 the monthly
Benefits for doctor bills premium for the doctor bill part of
Prior to this change there were medicare will be increases to $4.00
e two ways of claiming reinburse-
i- nent, Carey stated. The doctor
g could accept assignment of medi-
- care benefits or the patient could
e claim medicare benefits by sub-
d emitting an itemized bill showing
that the bill had been paid. Under
the new law, you can be reinbursed
by medicare by submitting an ite-
mized doctor bill with your re-
quest for payment. It does not
matter whether the bill has been
paid or not.-It is then up to you to
settle with your doctor.
Carey advised that March 31,
1968 is the deadline for filing an
application'for medicare insurance
benefits for services received in
July, August, and September 1966.
Reimbursement can be made for
services received in those months
on the basis of an itemized bill.
Normally, claims for payment of
doctor's services must be filed by
the end of the year following the
year in which the services were re-
Carey further stated that another
important date involves the peo-
ple already age 65 or over. If you
are already age 65 or over and do
not have the doctor's insurance
under medicare, you have until
March 31, 1968, in which to elect
coverage under this insurance.
Thereafter, anyone who does not
" Carey concluded. The Government
likewise will increase its matching
contributions for those who have
this insurance. Most of this in-
crease is needed to cover the cost
of increased benefits under the
supplementary medical insurance.
For more information concerning
the changes in the Social Security
Act, contact your nearest Social
Security Office. The office for this
area is located at 1135 Harrison
Avenue, Panama City, 32401. The
telephone number is 763-5331. The
office is open Monday through Fri-
day from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
except on national holidays.
Air Force Engineers Design New
Weather 'Eye for Improved Forecasts
Air Force Electronic engineers
recently designed a new "weather
eye" that will improve weather for-
casting, according to Sergeant
Claude Cowart, local Air Force re-
The new radar was designed by
the Air Force Systems Command's
Electronic Systems Division. The
local-area weather surveillance
set will measure precipitation rate
and determine the development,
intensities and motions of storms.
On lanes 1 and 2 Roberts took 3
and Vittums took 1. Bowling high
series for Roberts was Jim Sealy
521, Jo Ferrell bowling high series
for Vittums with a 484.
Over on lanes 3 and 4 Ferrells
took 4 games from St. Joe Material.
Winton Ferrell had a 472 series,
and for St. Joe Material, Jo Sealey
had a high series of 421.
Team Standings W L
Ferrells Building Supply 40 20
.Vittum's 36 24
Roberts 28 32
St. Joe Material --__-- 27 33
YLII III) d
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
101 Monument Ave. "Coldest Drinks In Eown"
With a range of 200 miles, the
weather radar will also give Air
Force weather forecasters more in-
formation on cloud location, depth,
height and intensity. This will in-
crease warning time in areas where
weather conditions change rapidly.
Graduate electronic engineers
and college seniors interested in
serving their country as Air Force
engineering officers may obtain
more information from Sergeant
Cowart. His, office is located at
Room 206, 'Post Office Building,
Panama City. He may be reached
at telephone number 763-1301 for
"Midget Investments With
SPARE TIME INCOME
Seven to twelve hours weekly spent col-
lecting money and restocking NEW TYPE,
high quality, coin operated dispensers in
your area can net you excellent income.
To qualify you must have car, references,
$600 to $2,900 Cash. Investment secured
by inventory received. NO SELLING! For
Personal interview write; Hershey Distrib-
uting Company, Mockingbird East Build-
ing, Dallas, Texas 75214. Please include
your telephone number.
. I- I 1
CITIZENS' FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of PORT ST. JOE
Port St. Joe, Florida
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
After the Close of Business December 31, 1967
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate
All Other Loans
Real Estate Owned and in Judgment
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ...----...
Cash on Hand and in Banks
Investments and Securities
Fixed Assets less Depreciation
Deferred Charges and Other Assets
TOTAL ASSETS $4,519,211.12
LIABILITIES and NET WORTH
Advances from Federal Home LoanBank
Other Borrowed Money
Loans in Process
TOTAL LIABILITIES and NET WORTH
C. G. COSTIN, SR., President; CECIL G. COSTIN, JR., Executive Vice-President and Attorney;
DWIGHT I. MARSHALL, SR., Vice-President; FRANK HANNON, Secretary-Treasurer.
W. 0. ANDERSON, GEORGE G. TAPPER, E. F. GUNN, M. BROOKS HAYES, FOREST A. REVELL
and W. L. FITZPATRICK. G. U. PARKER, Honorary Director.
CHARLES J. STEVENS, JR. ____ Manager
BETTY LEWIS Teller
ELOYCE PRATT Bookkeeper
Member:'Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED to $15,000.00
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument apd Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A-M.
- MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P..
,Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
Ford LTD, XL, Country Squire...
for people who don't want to pay extra
for disappearing headlamps.
Don't spend a cent until you've seen Ford LTD, XL and Country
Squire. All three give you disappearing headlamps and die-
cast grilles at no extra cost-the only cars in their class that do!
Elegant outside. Elegant inside. Three of the quietest-riding
Fords ever built. See the man with better ideas.. .your Ford Dealer.
You'll find Better Ideas tuning when you order AM ra- An optional automatic ride
FACTS throughout the entire 21-car dio/Stereo-Sonic tape 2-way control system. And to top it
ABOUT THE Ford line: Power front disc Magic Doorgate on all seven all, you get one of the world's
brakes at no extra cost when Ford wagons Choice of for- smoothest, quietest rides.
1968 FORD you order power brakes mal or fastback styling on Test-drive a Ford and see for
Ford's exclusive push-button Galaxle 500 2-Door Hardtops yourself. as "' better idea.
St. Joe Motor Company
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 322 MONUMENT AVENUE
Thursday, January 18, 1968 PAGE ELEVEN
HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
Extra Dry ANTI-PERSPIRANT SPRAY
COMPARE' AT $1.29
0 0 9 0 0 0. 0 *
PERSONA S. S. DOUBLE EDGE
BLADES ok lO
COMPARE AT $1.45 98
Regular or Hard to Hold Caryl Richards Just
Wonderful COMPARE AT 99cl
HAIR SPRAY -12 oz. 75c
ALBERTO VO-5 REGULAR HAIR IV2 Oz.
COMPARE AT $1.09
DRESSING tube 85c
McLEAN'S FOR WHITER TEETH SPEARMINT
King Size Tube COMPARE AT 85c
Toothpaste tube 58c
FAMOUS 14 OZ. BOTTLE
ORAL ANTISEPTIC COMPARE AT $1.15
LISTERINE ---- -bti. 87c
KNOWN AND TRUSTED BAYER
100 Count Bottle COMPARE AT 98c
ASPIRIN ------btl. 77c
10 COUNT PACKAGE CAPSULES
COMPARE AT $1.49
CONTAC pkg. $1.09
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! QUART JAR BLUE PLATE
LIMIT .. One Jarjt This Low, Low Price W $10.00 or More Purchase
PORK & BEANS 5
Evap. Milk 3 Ca 49c
CAMPBELL'S SOUP and CRACKERS
DIXIE BELLE SALTINE
Crackers ib.box 19c i
CAMPBELL'S NO. 1 CANS
.SUP3 cans 49c
GET YOUR NEW RED
COLOR TICKET AT
PIGGLY WIGGLY NOW
JANUARY 17, 18, 19 and 20, 1968
(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)
CENTER CUT --------------b. 59c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
SHOULDER ROAST l-----b. 69c
PIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
CHUCK STEAK --------b. 59c
3 LB. PKG.
GROUND Beef $1.39
FRS BEEF LB.
LIVER ___ LB. 39C CALF 59C
PACKAGE OF 10 CUBED
BEEF STEAKETTES -----pkg. 89c
Hickory Smoked Sugar Cured-HALF or WHOLE
HAMS lb. 49c
FROSTY MORN PURE
PORK SAUSAGE -----l b. roll 35c
HICKORY SMOKED SUGAR CURED WHOLE SLICED
SLAB BACON --- Ilb. 37c lb. 39c
SPARE RIBS l---------b. 39c
SALT PORK l-- -------b. 25c
SWIFT'S VARIETY OF SIZES
BUTTERBALL TURKEYS lb. 49c
FRESH SMALL--HALF or WHOLE
PORK HAMS lb. 59c
I -- ^IM The Two Most Famous Words in Meat .
SWIFT'S PREMIUM 12 OZ.
'8 SWIFT'S PREMIUM -24 OZ. CAN
ONEN C BEEF STEW -- can 59c
RCHASE s ar
CHE HUNT FOR THE BEST! HUNT'S
DELICIOUS TOMATO 20 OZ. BTLS.
CATSUP 3 btls. 99c
THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
U. S. NO. 1 ROUND WHITE
10 POUND BAG
FRESH SLICINh TOMATOES ---- __-_ Ib.
FRESH YELLOW CORN -----------6 ears
GA. GROWN SWEET POTATOES l.- --_ Ib.
Ga. Grade "A"
2 Doz. 89
124 Ounce A
Cello Bag 45o
At Niggly Wiggly L
Bremner's Coconut, Ban.,
Bremner's Coconut, Ban.,
Choc., D. Food
316 z. 99Q
S PECI A L
FROZEN FOOD DEPARTMENT
CHICKEN, BEEF, TURKEY, MEAT LOAF or SALISBURY
STEAK 11 OUNCE SIZE
SEA PAK FROZEN FISH STICKS ---- 8 oz. pkg.
SEA PAK FROZEN HUSHPUPPIES
hl LIMIT .. One Box With $10.00 or More Purchase
RUGS --- ---------each 69c
2 .SIZE CANS 19C
(WITH THIS COUPON)
(Limit 1 Coupon Per Each Two Can Purch.) >A
This Offer Good thru Jan. 20, 1968
Good Only at PIGGLY WIGGLY
CM As Va1/1M a IT CaM e So dA.os Atf a
T- in *at M 7 d i d n *A m
To deeae aisiaes dais add 7 deas is dais *tpe sait runs Ii ewspape
16 oz. pkg.
PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY
a jma 10 Ounce Jar um
Any 4 Pak
2 CUT UP
2/2 lb. pkg.
At Reglar Prim
S & H GREEN STAMPS
FIRST CUT CHUCK
MATCH 'N CASH
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EXCITING FUN AND MONEY GAME
SPIGGLY WIGGLY BLUE RIBBON BEEF
COMET REGULAR SIZE
_ II I I a Il
I 111 s I I III I
L;LJI' AND SAVE CLIP ANDW --
THrz sTAR, ~Pori st. Joe', Florida
'PAGE TWELVE T &TAR, P~rt St
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
Thuri~iy, Jiawary, 18,1961
i. Jot, Florda
Sharks Have A Rough Week;
* Lose to Quincy, Blountstown
As pharmacists, working with doctors, dentists, nurses,
public health officers; scientists and technicians, it is our
goal to help protect our community from epidemics, dis-
ease and illness.' We're proud'of our working relationship
in this fellowship of health... this community health team.
Ouryears of education, training and experience have earned
the respect of our qualified and skilled co-workers. Through
examinations we are licensed by the State as Registered
Pharmacists and are equipped to serve you in a technical
way that uniquely contributes to the success of our com-
munity health team. This means you and your family are
the real benefactors of this dedicated group of men and
women. Their efforts result in better health for our entire
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR t PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Drive-In Window Service
Plenty of Free Parking
Port St. Joe Sharks went Ken Haddock had 14 points to his
in defeat twice during the. credit and Larry Cox and Charlie
eek both times at the foul Lewis each had 12.
Quincy continued to have] Bowden led the Tigers with 17
lex on the Sharks and de- points.
them 66-60 last Friday I The Sharks jumped off to a big
This was the Sharks second 24-6 lead in the first period and
the season; both at the hand were never ih trouble for the rest,
ncy. of the game.
Sharks racked up 50 points St. Joe fg ft tp Chipley fg ft tp4
d goals but produced only Haddock 6 0 2 ell. 12 4
the foul line. The Tigers Lewis 5 2 12 Simmons 1 5 7
I up 46 points on field goals Lang'on 12 2 26 Don'son 2 3 7
ubled the Shark production Ford 2 0 4 Bowden 8 1 17
foul line, to take the point Boyette 1 0 2 Swaine 2 2 6
foul Morgan 3 0 6 Wachob 0 0 0
Rob'son 0 0 0 Smith 2 0 4
Sharks' high-scoring David Knox 0 0 0 Grantham 0 0 0
on pumped 27 points thru Griffin. 0 0 0
s. Charlie Lewis added 16 P6rt St. Joe --- 24 20 20 12-76
n Haddock 14. Steve Stouta- Chipley--------6 21 12 14-53
d the Tigers with 24 points. The Blountstown Tigers forced
Sharks lost the first quarter the Sharks back into their unfamil-
was the ball game when iar spot as losers Tuesday night,
out-scored them 23-13. The by outscoring the Sharks at the
took the second period 19- foul line. The Tigers picked up 24
both teams had the same free points while Port St. Joe man-
production in the third and aged only two' in their 84-62 vic-
periods. tory. B6th team had 60 points pro-
fg ft tp Quincy fg ft tp duction:in field goals.
k 6 214 Sanders 4 2 10..
1 1 3 Fostr 3 0 Forthe third game in a row,
5 6 16 Stout're 5 14 24 David Langston paced the locals
a 13 1 27 Suber 6 4 16 with 24 points. Charlie Lewis sang
0 0 0 Stephens 4 0 8 12 points and Ken Haddock 11.
Conrad 0 0 0 The Tiger ace, Richard Williamson
Harbin 1 0 2 posted 25 points and Jeff Tram-
t. Joe -- 13 19 17 11--60 mell and David Jones had 22 each.
-________ 23 15 17 11-66 Trammell, the talk of the Big Bend
*, was held to only six field goals,
St. Joe's only victory of the but his-10 points at the free throw
:ame Saturday night, with a line helped the Tigers consider-
xatively easy win over the ably; ..:
y Tigers 76-53. Thel Sharks held the game to a
d Langston was the big gun nip and tuck duel until the last per-
e Sharks with 26 points for iod when the Tigers broke loose
rening. Three other Sharks for a whopping 32 points while the
in the double figures also. I Sharks managed only 17. -
Tax Collector Harland Pridgeon Warns
Tax Payers to Check Their Valuations
Gulf County Tax Collector Har-
land Pridgeon said that great chan-
ges are being made in tax assess-
ments and collections over the na-
tion, in Florida and in G~ulf Coun-
ty during the past few years. Pridr
geon was talking to the Port St.
Joe Rotary Clhb last Thursday at
their regular noon meeting.
Pridgeon said that the changes
are so great, that it would be a
good idea .for every property own-
er, past or present to go by the
Tax Assessor's office before April
and see what property he is char-
ged with and what his valuations
One reason for this is that some
people sell property and forget to
change ownership with the Tax As-
sessor. As a consequence, they get
billed for the sold property.
A second reason is the increased
valuations over the past two years.
Gulf County taxable property has
been increased by $22,400,000 dur-
ing the past two years in keeping
with new Florida laws. In making
these changes, your property may
be on the books for the wrong
192 in taxes to the County Tax Col-
lector. In the 1957 billing, taxes on
real property were billed ,out at
$1,150,412.00, for an Increase of!
just over $300,000.00. Of this in-
crease, the school system received
$181,686 and county operations re-
Guests of the club were Gerv
Reeser of Apalachicola, Curly Gor-
don of Jacksonville, Tom McDer-
mott of Port St. Joe and student
guest, David Richardson.
'INVITATION TO BID
Sealed bids will be received by
Municipal Hospital of Port St. Joe,
Florida until 3:00 P.M., EST Feb-
ruary 1, 1968, for a flake or cube
Specifications and/or bid forms
imay be obtained from the Admin-
istrator's office, Municipal Hospi-
tal, 20th Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
The Municipal Hospital of Port
St. Joe reserves the right to reject
any or all bids. Award will be in
the best interest of Municipal Hos-
Municipal Hospital of
Port St. Joe
F -tE GREEN YEARS!
*'HE LARGEST PUBUSHEP ESTATE
LEFT BY A WOMAN WAS
95 MILLION DOLLARS LEFT BY
HETTY GREEN (1835-1916). SHE
HAD A BALANCE OF OVER
4 31,40QOOO IN ONE BANK.
ALONE! IT IS REPORTED
THAT SHE LIVE ON
WHAT A WING!
THE GRACEFUL SWAN IS A
FIERCE APVERGARY WHEN
ROUSED. IT CAN
BREAK A MAN'S
ARM WITH A
SWIPE OF ITS
tp B'town fg ft tp
11 Trammel 61022
12 Wil'son 8 9 25
6 Jones 9 4 22
24 Cox 20 4
2 Anders 21 5
2 Rackley 3 0 6
_--- 17 16 12 17-62
11 26 15 32--84
e coming week the
e at home'Friday and
hts. Friday, they will
le and Saturday night
ll be here. Tuesday,
ravel to Wewahitchka.
Sales and Use Tax
Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinsoni, Jr., th19
week stated that December 1967
collections of the sales and use tax
topped collections for the preced-
ing year by 16.4% and contributed
$27,851,097 to state coffers.
Total, calendar year collections
of Florida's vital three percent
sales tax showed a gain of 7.3%,
making the year's intake rise to
$314,139,054, Dickinson added.
Gasoline taxes, also an important
revenue-producer, boosted state in-
come by $14,707,801, an increase
of 7.5% over December collections
a year ago.
Gulf County contributed $18,900
to the state total. Franklin county
reported $10,040; Calhoun, $13,298
and Bay, $243,957.
St. Joe fg ft
Haddock 5 1
Lewis 6 0
Lang'on 12 0
Ford 1 0
Boyette 1 0
Morgan 1 0
Rob'son 1 1
Knox 0 0
Port St. Joe
Sharks will b
Bay High wi
the Sharks tr
ST- t.IassirTlea /-aS -
"Everybody Reads 'em"
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom fur- WANT TO BUY: 2 girl's 26", bikes.
large den, 1% baths. Central nished apartment. Nice neighbor- Good condition. Call 227-3521 or
heat, two car garage. Small equity hood. Call 227-4261 days or 648- 229-5221. tfc-1-18
and take up payments. Call Mrs. 4600 evenings; tfc-1-18
Preston Jones, 229-2526, 109 Yalu- -- HELP WANTED: Easy to learn,
pon St. ltp FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished light work. Supply consumers
house at Highland View. 3 bed- with world famous Rawleigh Pro-
FOR SALE: Dwelling on lots i2, room unfurnished house at St. Joe ducts in Gulf County or Port St.
13, 14 and 15 in Block 3, Wimico Beach. Call 229-5671. tfc-11-30: Joe. Should earn $3.50 per hour or
Subdivision,, White City. Contact I more, depending on ability to
Citizens' Federal. tfc-1-18 FOR RENT: Furnished, waterfront learn. No investment. Write Raw-
'cottages at St. Joe Beach. By leigh FLA-100-738, Memphis, Tenn.
FOR SALE: House at 210 7th Street week or month. Call 227-3491 or 5tp-1-18
, Highland View. Phone 227-4658. 227-8496. tfc-6-29 WANT TO KEEP CHILDREN in my
2tp-l-11 home. Hot lunch, large house and
FOR RENT: 2 nicely furnished hou- yard. Individual and instructional
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame ses; one 2 bedroom and one bed- attention. Ruby Kennedy, 227-3028.
house with large garden, deep room. St. Joe Beach. Available ste-1-11
well. Ot White City. Phone 227- now. Call 648-3472. tfc-12-7
8861. 4tp-1-4 STANDARD COFFEE CO. will hire
FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice 2 a man for established franchise
FOR SALE: Lot. Ready for trailer bedroom house with carport, route. Age 23 to 50. Must be able
hook up. At Simmons Bayou. laundry and storage room. Fenced to furnish excellent references. $80
$600. For information, call 227- yard. Convenient to school. Phone per week plus share in profits.
5069. 3tp-1-4 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc-1-4 Many company benefits. Group in-
surance, paid vacations, etc. For in-
-FOR SALE: 2 bedroom masonry FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished terview call or write R. 0. Coy,,P,
house. Furnished. 35th Street, apartment, downstairs. 522% 3rd 0. Box 822, Panama City or phon&
Mexico Beach on canal or 2 bed- St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-11-30 785-3050. 2tp-1-11
room masonry house unfurnished,
523 Ninth Street. Call 227-3943. FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
4tp-1-4 1506 Long Avenue. Call 227-5426. INCOME TAX RETURNS
HOUSE FOR SALE: Oak Grove John Scott. tfc-112 -
< area. Nice 3 bedroom home at FOR RENT: One and two bedroom BERNARD 0. WESTER -
.202 Cherokee Street on corner lot. attractively furnished apart- 813 Marvin Ph. 227-8586
Small down payment and immed- merits. Cool in summer warm in After 5:00 p.m.-
iate possession. Pay for it like rent. winter. Gs heat, window fans. Subscribe to Prentice Hall
Owner will finance for qualified They must beaeen to be apprec- Federal Tax Guide
party. Contact Johnny Jones Box lated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK-
246, Panama City or call collect ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi.
763-4282. tfc-1-4 co Ledge Apartments and. Trailer HOME REPAIR-, addi
Park, White' City. tfc-10-12 FOR HOME REPAIRS, additions or
FOR SALE: 2 houses, 115 Bellamy cabinet work, call 229-2306, J.
Circle, $13,500 and 2108 Long FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cottage at B. O'Brian. tfW-11-16
Avenue, $13,650. $650.00 down. Al- Beach and one bedroom house
ready financed. Pick up keys at in town. Apply at Smith's Phar- REDUCE safe, simple and fastwith
1704 Garrison Ave., L. M. Reeves or macy. GOBESE Tablets. Only 98c. At
call S. E. Morris, 763-3769 night, y CAMPBELL'S DRUGS. 10tp-12-7
Panama City. tfc-12-14 FOR SALE: 2 sets of Encyclopadea,
1 set new, 1 set Book of Know- D. CLARK
FOR SALE: House on corner lot. ledge. 4-pc. living room suite. All Will be back Feb. 2. Mean-
Convenient to high school. Fea- at reasonable price. Call 227-4376. Will be back Fe. 2. Mean-
tures three bedrooms, two ceramic 2tc while if you want your tax re-
baths, hardwood floors, built-in turns completed promptly and
oven and range, dishwasher, gar- FOR SALE: One each matching efficiently mail W-2's and in-
bage disposal, central gas heating, used dishwasher, oven, surface formation to Rt. 5, Box 13,
unit air-conditioning, chain link unit and sink in good condition. Milton, Fla. 32570 or take to
fence in back. Call to see by ap- Call 227-4028 after 5 p.m. tfc-1-11 MONTGOMERY & CLARK
pointment. 229-2521. 2104 Palm DS, Sinus-Hours 1607 Garrson Ph. 229671
Blvd. Dillon !Smith. tfe-11-16 of relief LDS, Hayinever Sinus- ursA-TME
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, masonry
house. Built-in oven and range,
wall to wall carpet, paneled den.
Located on corner lot with chain
link fence. Faye Hudson, 1911
Long Ave. tfc-10-12
FOR SALE '
Three bedroom, masonry house
on Garrison Avenue. $11,700.
221 Reid Ave. 10-12 Ph. 227-3491
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house
on 9th Street. 2 bedroom frame
house on 2 lots on McClellan. 3
bedroom block house on Long Ave.
Call 229-5911 or 227-2434. tfc-1-11
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8
FOR SALE: House at 222 Sixth St.
6 rooms and bath. 1,288 sq. ft.
living space. Storage house in rear.
Fruit trees and chain link fence.
P. W. Petty. tfc-12-14
FOR RENT or SALE: Modern brick
building, 60'x90' on Reid Ave.
Air condition and heating system
included. Contact Pick Hollinger,
Blountstown. Terms. tfc-11-16
FOR RENT: Furnished beachfront
cottage on St. Joe Beach. Auto-
matic washed. $60.00 per month.
Call 648-4860. It
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom mobile
home." 3 bedroom furnished
house at Highland View. 3 bed-
room unfurnished house on 1st
Street at St. Joe Beach. Phone
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment, upstairs. 522% Third
St. Phone 227-8642. ftc-1-18;
Capsule. $1.49 value. Only 99c. At
CAMPBELL DRUGS. 4tp-l-1
FOR SALE: 1962 Thunderibrd:
Very good condition. For infor-
mation call 229-2676. tfc-1-4
FOR SALE: 1960 model 16' boat,
with trailer and 40 hp Mercury
motor. Many extras included. Ex-
cellent condition. Ronnie Young. 4c
FOR SALE: 1967 Plymouth. 10,000
miles. $300.00 and take up pay-
ments. See Bill Vittum at Vittum's
Standard Station. 2tc-1-11
FOR SALE: 50,000 BTU, fuel oil,
Sears floor furnace. Complete
with all accessories to install. A-1
condition. Phone 227-3816. tfc-1-4
FOR SALE: About 50 gallons of
kerosene at reduced price. Call
BATON LESSONS: Friday 4:00 to
5:00 p.m. Runan Prevatt's Nurs-
ery. 75c a lesson. Kathy Boone,
CENTRAL HEATING and Cooling,
General sheet metal work. Gut-
ter work. Call 227-5443. 4tp-1-18
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
Friends and Clients
INCOME TAX SERVICE
C. L. or KAYE GIBSON
P. 0. Box 541
Trilby, Fla. 33593
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2931:
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Gung repair-
ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Jof
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe :Beach
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 BULICK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION,1 meet,
igh second and fourth Tuesday
nights. 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular comr
munLcation 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.
Saturday Workers for
Thrift Shop Activities
The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift
Shop workers for Saturday, Janu-
ary 20 are Mrs. James Costin, Mrs.
Dave Jones and Mrs. Phillip Cha-
The pick-up and marking com-
mittee is composed of. Mrs; Gannon
Buzzett, Mrs. Tom Coldewey and
Mrs. W. E. Whaley. These ladies
mark rummage on Wednesday
morning from 10 to 12.
jW40 --- -D- 1 A
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
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If you are a newcomer, please eall
invites you to come in and see
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