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In This Week's Issue
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 324.6
.ACL 'r~lD~rV m- n .n 41
Fifth Street Four-Laning Is
Scheduled for Next Month
Port St. Joe Michigan Chemical Corp. Plant Sold To Basic, Inc.
Formerly Michigan Chemical Corporation
Now Basic Magnesia Incorporated
Basic Incorporated of Cleve-
land, Ohio, announced last
Thursday that it has acquired
the Michigan Chemical Corpora-
tion Gulf Coast magnesia plant
here in Port St. Joe. The announ-
ced purchase price was approxi-
mately $1,250,000 in cash.
The local plant has an annual
capacity of 60,000 tons of refrac-
tory periclase and chemical
magnesia derived from seawater
The purchase of the Port, St.
Joe plant gives Basic two mag-
nesia plants, the other-a mag-
nesite ore plant-is located in
H. P. Eells, Jr., chairman of
the board, and Max Muller,
president of Basic, stated that
the plant's higher grades of mag-
nesia products will effectively
complement the materials pro-
duced from Basic's natural mag-
nesite resources in Nevada and
its extensive dolomite reserves
in northwestern Ohio. Thus
will be extended the scope of
Basic's product lines in the field
of chemicals as well as in the
field of refractories, especially
as the latter relates to its range
of oxygen furnace linings.
Besides refractories and chem-
icals, the company is active in
the businesses of electronics and
Bob Freeman, left, plant manager of the old plant last week. Gates will be Magnesia Plants
Michigan Chemical firm here, outlines some of Manager for Basic. Freeman is remaining as
the plant's layout to Robert Gates, an official of manager of the Port St. Joe plant.
Basic, Inc., which purchased the local Michigan -Star photo
The local plant was put on the
sale block the first of the year
with the announcement that
,they would either sell the plant
or close it down.
With the sale, the name of the
local plant has been changed to
Basic Magnesia, Inc. Robert Free-
man will remain as plant mana-
Local Boys Get Free Week At Camp
Ronald Laurimore and William Whittington,
of Port St. Joe, were selected from Port St. Joe
by the Florida Peace Officers Association for a
free week at camp near Ocala this week. The two
boys are shown as they prepare to get in the car
to leave, along with Police Chief H. W. Griffin,
Police Commissioner T. S. Coldewey and High-
way Patrolman Sgt. William Peacock of Tallahas-
The two boys will join other boys for a tour
of Silver Springs, Six-Gun Territory and a week
at camp, all furnished by the Florida Peace Offi-
Ronald is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Lau-
rimore of White City and William is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Whittington of Port St. Joe.
The U. S. Army Corps of En-
gineers announced 'Wednesday of
last week the award of a $239,-
720 contract to Jabmcke Service,
Inc., of New Orleans, La., for re-
moving shoaling in Port St. Joe
Harbor to restore authorized di-
mensions in the ship channel
and turning basin.
The contract calls for dredg-
ing a 35-foot depth in a section
of the entrance channel opposite
St. Joseph Point, in the section
of the north channel adjoining
the turning basin, and in the
harbor channel, and dredging a
32-foot depth in the turning
basin. An estimated 980,000
cubic yards of material will be
removed from the channel over
a total distance of about 3 miles.
The work is expected to require
about 2 months to complete
The dredge moved into St. Jo-
seph Bay yesterday to begin its
The Corps of Engineers sent
advance notices soliciting bid-;
to 177 contractors, sent plans
and specifications on request to
13 contractors, and received 3
City Board Schedules
Tax Equalization Meetingc
Word from the State Road De- men
apartment to the Port St. Joe City Co
Commission Tuesday night said at si
that work was scheduled to begin first
in July on four-laning Fifth Street. abid
This project was first promised surv
by the SRD back in the adminis- tion
tration of Haydon Burns but never to
did get to the bidding stage until mak
just recently. as t
Original plans called for four-
laning the Street which is also
Highway 71 coming into the City
from the North, all the way to the
second crossing of the Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad tracks. The
latest word from Road Board Mem-
ber James Lee, says the project
will now end at the City Limits, or
just East of the first railroad cross-
ing. The shorter project is neces-
sary because of a cut-back of
matching Federal road funds to
the State of Florida, according to --
Cigarette Tax Down
Along the same tone of curtail- -
ment, Clerk Charles Brock read a q
letter from the State Beverage De-
partment stating that the City
could expect less revenue from cig- -
arette tax for the next few months. .
This comes in the face of increas-
ed cigarette taxes and an increased
percentage turned over to the City.
The letter stated that unprece-
dented sales prior to the new tax
gave the City a large boost for the
month of May, but the reduction
can be expected until the hoarded
stocks are depleted.
Welfare Office Back
The State Welfare Office has
moved back into the City Hall it
was reported to the City Commis- _=
sion Tuesday night.
As a matter of fact, the office .
never did get moved out before
the County Commission changed
Sits mind about providing space in
,the new Courthouse for the local
The City is making a charge of
$50.00 per month for the space.
The Commission delayed signing
a contract with the Florida De-
velopment Commission, Tuesday pan
night, for the Commission to make Moi
a comprehensive study of the City on
and outline the City's needs giv- will
ing a plan for accomplishment.
The survey is to be paid for by It t
a $8,224 grant from the Govern- or
t and $4,112 in City money. Mayor Frank Pate told the Board
)mmissioner. Coldewey balked Tuesday night that the County
signing the contract Tuesday to wished to work with the City in
, ascertain if th City must securing some work on a boat ba-
e by the suggestions of the sin on the Gulf County Canal
'ey, rather than choose sec- while dredging operations are go-
s the City can afford and wants ing on in the Canal. ,.
accomplish. "I just want to Commissioner Tom Coldewey
:e sure we have the decision said that as far as he, knew pro-
o our future", Coldewey said. perty offered the City on the Ca-
Boat Basin Revived (Continued On Page 12)
Shrimper Catches Fish
John Bell and Henry Harris, employees of Dixie Seafood Com-
y, hold up the head of a big 450 pound Wausau caught this past
nday night by M. C. Wood's shrimper in St. Joseph Bay. Looking
is Blake Thomason, a partner in the Dixie Seafood firm, which
I market the big fish.
Thomason said this is the largest fish the firm has ever handled.
ops by some 200 pounds a Wausau the company handled a year
so ago. --Star photo
School Board Ponders Whether It
Should Accept Bids for Buildings
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction met in a special ses-
sion last Thursday afternoon to
try to arrive at a decision as to
what to do in their proposed build-
Superintendent Marion Craig
announced that as of May 31 the
Board had $2,134,219.37 to finance
the building program with the
amount growing slowly due to
earned interest on the money,
which is on deposit.
After a final analysis of the bids
received earlier this month, the
Board has discarded some of the
alternates, such as lights on the
parking lots and several other
items to come up with a total bid
of $2,867,261 for both the Port St.
Joe and Wewahitchka high schools
and alternates considered neces-
sary by the Board.
School Board Architect Norman
The City Commission set Mon- Free Teen Age Dance
day, July 1 at 7:00 p.m. as the At Stac House Friday
date for the Board to inspect and
equalize the tax rolls for the com-
ing tax year. Teen agers are invited to a free i
Monday, July 8 has been set as dance at the Stac House Friday
the date for the public to appear night from 8:00 to 11:00 p.m.
before the Board to make any com- A live band will be on hand to
plaints about valuation if they provide music for the event.
have any complaints. This meet- The dance is being sponsored by
ing will also begin at 7:00 p.m. the recreation program sponsored
The regular meeting of the by the City and the Gulf County
Board scheduled for Tuesday, Schools.
July 2 has been changed to Mon- Plans are to sponsor a dance at
day, July 1 at 8:00 p.m. the Stac House every Friday night.
P. Gross, announced that based on additional money. It was pointed
his calculations, the low bid for out by Craig that the Board will
the schools amounts to $13.91 per pay off a $400,000 issue the end
square foot which is considerably of this year and another $400,000
less than the price of other build- issue the first of 1972.
ings currently under construction The low bidder, Burns, Kirkley
in Northwest Florida. Gross said and Williams of Auburn, Ala., ap.
this lower square foot price was parently made an error in its bid
due to the Board's choice of a cir- since it was some $300,000 less
cular design which resulted in less than its nearest competitor. The
wall and corridor areas, firm first expressed a wish to
The Board now faces the prob-, withdraw their bid, but reconsid-
lem of seeking a way to raise more ered when faced with the fact of
money or reject the bids received., losing their bid bond if they did
The feeling seemed to be last so-
Thursday that the Board will at-' The Board has 30 days to accept
tempt to float a bond issue for the or reject the low bid.
Last Day for Tags
Gulf County Tax Collector Harland Pridgeon is
going to love you if you haven't purchased your new
automobile or truck tag yet.
He's going to love you because today is the last
day to purchase your tag and his office is going to
be flooded with tag purchasers today.
We know the office will be flooded because he
told The Star yesterday afternoon that only about
two-thirds of the potential tag sales have been made
prior to today. That means some 1,500 tags to be
So, if you haven't purchased your tag yet, fix
yourself a sandwich and a thermos bottle of ice cold
lemonade and go get in line. Your turn will come
Dredge Moves Into Bay to Make
improvements to Channel, Basin
nUkIrv t1B. 11
IIIUKRUAT, JUNE: U, 1700
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968
"'AGE TWO :HF STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
A Decision To Make
The Gulf County Board of Public Instruction faces a
dilemma a dilemma that must necessarily be shared
by you and by me. The dilemma is that they do not have
enough money on hand to build Gulf County's new high
As you probably know, the proposed schools made
allowances for future growth. This is a good feature for
two reasons. First, we cannot afford to build again in
the near future. Building for the future now is the most
economic step the Board can take. Secondly, the price of
building is going up every day and it will be cheaper on
us to build now than later, to make room for growth.
Another point in the dilemma is that the Board has a
construction firm "over a barrel" to some extent. The
low bidder was some $300,000 less than his nearest oppo-
sition. The remainder of the bids were fairly close toge-
ther, giving the impression that the low bidder made an
error in our favor somewhere. The low bidder wanted to
withdraw his bid, but he did not do so for fear of losing
his bid bond and thus jeopardizing his chances of getting
bid bonds in the future, which he must have to operate.
As the bid now stands, Gulf County can get its new
schools for $13.90 per square foot, which we've been told
by people familiar with building, is a good price.
But regardless of the extra low bid; regardless of the
decent square foot price, Gulf doesn't have the money to
build what is on the plans. The money is about $550,000
The School Board is in a delimma, king-size. One
can easily see this. So, what to do.
The Board is currently thinking about attempting to
float a bond issue to finance the remainder of the cost of
the buildings. They haven't fully made up their minds in
this area yet, but they are considering it. The Board
recognizes that it will be hard to sell a bond issue at this
There are two things in the Board's favor. One, the
schools are needed and needed badly. They have planned
for the future and think that it would be false economy
to cut the building size down to meet the present needs.
We believe almost everyone will go along with this think-
ing. Secondly, the Board is paying off $800,000 in bonds
in the next three years. If a new issue is floated for $550,-
000 or $600,000 the bonded indebtedness will be less than
it is presently. The Board pays off $400,000 in bonds at
the end of this year and $400,000 at the beginning of
We are not attempting to sway you either way at
this time. We are attempting to apprise you of the situa-
tion and let you make a decision and help your school
board members to make a decision.
The question to be decided is whether we want to
bond ourselves for an additional $550,000 to $600,000 and
have first class, adequate, comfortable buildings construc-
ted that will meet the needs quite a way into the future or
whether we want to redraw, spend what we have on what
we can get and face the prospect of a bond issue in the
near future to add on.
It is, admittedly, a hard decision, but one that must
be made in a hurry.
WHOM ARE THEY FOOLING
How is it that rebellious young offenders manage to
create so much trouble in a world supposedly in the hands
The answer, of course, is that Junior and Junior Miss
learn from us-not the guy next door. They tend to per-
form according to the guidance of their elders, their par-
ents. If the guidance is faulty, or lacking, then the per-
formance is pretty certain to be faulty. The law notes
that parents are responsible for their offspring. But if
parents don't know the whereabouts of the kids, who
In passing, we might note that teenagers do not sell
the mini-skirts to the teenyboppers, adults do. Teenagers
don't sell pants two sizes too small to overdeveloped and
underaged Delilahs, adults do. Teenagers don't turn
juvenile delinquents loose with a wrist-slap to laugh in
the face of law enforcement..officers, adults do. Teen-
agers don't operate drive-in theaters which allow young-
sters to watch movies based on every sex deviation known
to man, adults do.
It is fascinating, if revolting, to watch the shallow
attempts of these sex merchants to feign morality. The
advertisements are usually of a scantily clad woman in
some pose denoting drama of high emotional pitch, either
seduction or dire peril.
It would be useless to debate here whether or not
these movies are pornographic. The debate has gone to
the highest court in the land, and the issue is still as un-
clear as when the first "underground" movie was made.
In the confused legal atmosphere, the hucksters have
worked feverishly to mill out the spectacles as fast as
possible while the money can be made.
If you think the words on those posters, or in 'the ad-
vertisements "FOR MATURE ADULTS ONLY" make a
big difference, take a few minutes some evening to watch
a box office and see how many of the peach fuzz set with
the price of admission are turned away.
If you think Junior's allowance isn't welcome in pay-
ment for some of the most disgusting picture magazines
in circulation, take a few minutes to watch the magazine
rack in some large store.
And then take half-an-hour sometime to listen atten-
tively to the lyrics of some of the records, teenagers are
Then act like an adult.
"The Rise of Communism
Between 1874-1875 Communist
groups engaged in propaganda
work. They gave printed matter
to the peasants, who, for the
most part, could not read. The
peasants would take the propa-
ganda to the priests or town of-
ficials to have it read. In many
cases the propagandists were ar-
rested and exiled' to Siberia.
This failure on the part of the
propagandists conduced to ifhe
triumph of Bakunin's simple the-
ory of force over the slower road
of propaganda. On the other
hand, only in one instance (1877)
were the agitators able to pro-
by ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
duce a peasant uprising, and that
only by circulating the report
that the Czar himself had sent
them and wished a revolt against
the gentry; this device led to a
futile local movement followed
by repression, and discouraged
not only the peasants concerned
but also others, who condemned
One of the lessons of the fail-
ure was that the peasants could
only be interested in land, not
in politics; even socialism, in
general, fell dead flat. Embitter-
ed by their failure, the Commun-
ists gave up the idea of organ-
THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Llnotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
PoOr ST. JOE, FLOIDA 82456
Entered as eecond-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8S. 187.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127350
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommisslons in advertisements, the p-ublishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts: the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoke word is lost; the printed word remains.
izing the peasants and concen-
trated their efforts in the poorer
parts of the larger cities.
During all this time the police
periodically arrested many of
the revolutionaries, some were
executed, others sent to prison
or exile. Among the revolution-
aries the tide flowed ever strong-
er in the direction of terrorism.
Russia was troubled with wars
and uprisings. From 1874 onward
the Russian forces were at issue
with the wild Tekkes of the Cau-
casus. There was again friction
with England. There was the
Balkan question with Bismarck.
In 1875 a general uprising in
Bosnia between Moslem and
Christian populations. Turkey
was at war with Serbia and Mon-
tenegro. Russia aided Serbia and
advanced onto Turkey. In onn-
battle alone, the Russians lost
one fifth of their forces engaged.
Again, a general trying to get a
foothold within the Turkish
lines lost 12,000 men in one day,
and the next day, a counter-at-
tack by the Turks practically
wiped out the Russian forces.
Heavier taxes were imposed up-
on the peasants to cover the cost
of the wars. Russia lost Bessar-
abia; Bosnia went to Austria.
Meanwhile acts of terrorism
became more common and more
violent. Army garrisons were at-
tacked. Police were murdered.
The conspirators were not more
than a few hundred in number.
The public remained passive, but
the sympathies of many were
with the revolu::onaries. Bridges
were blown up. The Emperor's
winter palace was bombed. Of-
ficials were murdered.
The revolutionaries worked in
groups of ten. The Emperor was
killed by a bomb while riding
in his carriage. The bomb that
killed Alexander put an end to
the beginning of Russian consti-
tutionalism. Alexander mI be-
came Emperor of Russia.
Suppression of the Church and
education was initiated. How-
ever, during the repression the
government did, in order to pa-
cify the peasants, allowed them
to obtain land. Until the eve of
the Revolution something like
three quarters of the cultivated
land was in peasants' hands.
Industries were started in the
cities. Mining became important.
And now the peasants were able
to sell their labor, there was a
keen interest in learning. This
rapid growth of Russian industry
created a factory class. Most of
the workers were peasants. La-
bor laws were established such
as women were not allowed to
work at night; children under
seventeen were not permitted to
work in textile mills; an eight
hour day was initiated and be-
tween 1883 to 1896 there was a
notable rise in wages and in the
southern part of Russia wages
increased nearly 100% in thi
13 years. Then; in 1887 the new
Minister of Finance allowed em-
ployers to work the people as
long as they wanted, without ad-
Passing into European capital-
ism, Russia became more nearly
acquainted with the ideas of
western socialism. Marx's "Cap-
ital" now came into its own, not
in its entirety, but through
p am p h lets, interpreting his
much debated propositions ac-
cording to the bias of the writer.
Factory workers became ac-
FORREST VAN CAMP IS
ON FSU DEAN'S LIST
Forrest Van Camp, son of Mrs.
Gracie Van Camp, has recently
made the Dean's List in the School
of Engineering Science at FSU.
This school requires a 3.0 overall
grade point average to make the
list. Mr. Van Camp is a senior at
Florida State University and is em-
ployed by the School of Engineer-
Random thoughts while listen-
ing to the news.
It is Smokey the Bear's birthday,
but in spite of everything Smokey
has been able to do toward stop-
ping forest fires, the record shows
we are destroying our valuable
forests at a faster clip than at any
time in our history.
Try to visualize a strip two and
a half miles wide across our na-
tion from New York to San Fran-
cisco as devastated,' burned out
American forests and you wil
realize how little most of us re-
spect conservation and protection
of our forest resources. Such a
strip represents the loss we have
experienced from forest fires. Can
America stand such a loss and still
endure for long?
A chap in Chicago who has not
paid income taxes for the past 10
years has dared the government to
take him to court, claiming that
he will refuse to pay his taxes as
long as thousands of taxfree
groups, co-ops, colleges, churches
and foundations operating busines-
ses in direct competition with hon-
est taxpayers and earning huge
profits go tax-free. If he is wrong
he should be prosecuted and sent
to jail, if not we should revise our
Hundreds of criminals in the na-'
tion's prisons convicted of robbery
and arson look at news pictures of
looters and arsonists doing their
stuff while police and other law
enforcement officers look on with
indifference, are asking why they
are in jail when their contemporar-
ies go free.
Economists tell us that America
is in a worse financial condition
today than since 1930 with little
hope of improvement unless we
tighten our belt, stop spending
and increase taxes. They see wild
inflation and the devaluation of the
dollar as the only answer unless
we come to our senses.
Politicians, concerned with voters
black and white, continue to ap-
propriate billions in the hope that
money can bring peace at home
and abroad, interest rates go up,
the stock market goes down and
the future is enveloped in a fog
that none seems to be able to pene-
In the meantime America con-
tinues to assume the role of pro-
tector of the whole human race
and continues to try and tell the
rest of the world what it should
and should not do. Bureauchats
urge larger and more generous ap-
propriations to aid the poor and
stabilize our national economy
while Washington itself burns.
Most of the candidates for of-
fice follow the old spend and
spend line and to hell with a ba-
lanced budget. They warn us that
unless we spend additional bil-
lions to rebuild our cities and re-
make the world we will be sorry.
America needs somebody that
realizes that two and two is four
and is ready to govern under such
a simple principle.
quainted with the works of Marx.
Gregory Plekhanov, a follower
of Lavrov, renounced politics as
a "bourgeois prejudice" and de-
voted himself to the study of the
economic questions. He gained
followers, and this group later
became political. This group sup-
ported Marx. It gave its attention
not to the peasants alone, but
to the workmen as well. They
founded small groups for the
study of Marx. They succeeded
in interesting factory workers.
In 1898 at a Congress in South
Russia, delegates of their various
local groups and also of the Jew-
ish socialist organization, the
Bund, united and appointed a
central committee, taking the ti-
tle of the Social Democratic
(Continued Next Week)
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Everything Sells Regardless of Price
East Point, Florida Franklin County
on the Gulf
Property of Clifford Monroe Moving to Tennessee
LOCATION: AUCTION SITE FOR ALL SALES EAST POINT,
FLA. on Highway 98 at West end of Town at Jct. State Road
S.65; Real Estate adjoins Apalachicola Bay and Causeway;
also across hwy. from Maude's Restaurant. (Watch for Auction
Sign) (Sale under big tent.)
THURSDAY, JULY 4th 10 am Sharp
HOME AND BAY FRONTAGE LOTS East Point,
LIQUOR LICENSE & COMMERCIAL LOT OLD
DUFFY'S BAR-Carrabelle Beach, Fla.
COMMERCIAL CORNER LOT-NEXT NEW JR.
FOOD STORE-Carrabelle, Fla.
* INSPECT REAL ESTATE LOCATIONS BEFORE
AUCTION. SEE HOW THEY FIT YOUR NEEDS.
Due to circumstances owners Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Monroe must
return to Tennessee take over old business. Blue Chip Real Es-
tate. Going for whatever it brings.
SALE NO. 1-Carrabelle, Fla. Corner commercial lot at West
end of town on highway 98 next door to new Jr. Food Store.
Ideal for 100 different uses, in line of progress. (Auction Sign
SALE NO. 2-Carrabelle Beach, Fla. Liquor Licenses (8 COP)
move anywhere in county of Franklin. Also-Big commercial
lot of the old Duffy's Bar and Package (Recently Burned)-Land
Mark established 25 years. Buy license OR Commercial Lot. Ex-
cellent location across from State Park and Public Bathing
Beach. (Auction Sign on Property)
SALE NO. 3-East Point, Fla.-Beautiful modern big 3 bedroom,
2 bath like new masonry home. Extra big, wooded lot sitting
on high bluff overlooking Apalachicola Bay. (Auction sign on
property). Also seven extra big prime development lots front-
ing on Highway 98 with deep canal on rear and frontage on
Apalachicola Bay. This large tract is ideal for any commercial
set ups such as motel, truck stop, trailer court or for week end,
year-round homes or camps. Offered separate or together.
SALE NO. 4-Small acreage tract on high bluff-beautiful trees
-land running from State Rd. S-65 to Apalachicola Bay. Build
own home of your dreams-divide into several lots. Property
adjoins owners home. In sale No. 3.
TERMS: 25% Down at Auction
Florida's Leading Auctioneers
LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED
GRISSOM-KEMP AUCTION CO.
23 S. Magnolia Ave., ORLANDO, Fla.
Phone 841-4575 or
Silver Springs, Fla. Phone 236-2515
We have a new neighbor in our midst here in Port St. Joe. A
new neighbor that joined us just last week with the final signing of
the papers transferring the ownership of the Michigan Chemical
Corporation plant here from the Chicago Northwestern Railroad
Company to ownership by Basic, Inc., out of Cleveland, Ohio.
We would like to welcome Basic, Inc., to Port St. Joe. We are
very glad to have you here and we hope you make a lot of money
so you will grow like "Topsy".
To show our appreciation and welcome for the arrival of Basic,
we might shift our baseball loyalty to the Cleveland Indians. That
might be appreciated.
We see where inspection of auto headlights and the high
number improperly set is giving the auto inspection boys a fit. j
Things have come to the point where arrangements are being
made to lessen the specifications for tolerance of headlights.
When we ride down the road at night, we wonder if this is
a wise idea. It seems that more than half the cars one meets at
night have their headlights improperly set. They are either shin-
ing in your direction rather than straight down the road; the
brights and dims are sometimes crossed all acting to blind
the oncoming driver.
Maybe the car owners are yelping at the high incidence of
headlights being out of alignment; but driving the roads at night
will show that this is actually the case.
Wasn't the purpose of this inspection to make driving safer?
What about this August weather we're having in June? If
August follows its usual trend and gets about 10 degrees hotter
than June, it will be a dilly. Already air conditioner sales are
hitting a new high here in town. The thermometer has hit 100
and the grass is dying.
Course, a little rain or two would get things back to normal.
We were reading the other day that the Gallup poll shows
regardless. who the Democrats nominate for president, he will
not win in the November election as it stands now. Accord-
ing to the poll they don't have a chance. But don't count them out
poll or no poll.
Our purpose was not to sound the death knell for the Demo-
crats, but to ask a question. Who are the participants in these
polls? Have you ever been asked? Do you know anyone who
has been polled? I'm curious as to who the polls are.
I looked at the first of Billy Graham's three broadcasts Monday
night. Anyone, who watched the broadcast just couldn't help be-
ginning to think.
One thing he brought out that interested me. He quoted an
article from an Oregon paper stating that a drought was on its
way and there's nothing we can do about it. Of course, we are
experiencing the beginning of this drought even in Florida where
we thought we had plenty of water.
But the part that interested me was his statement that thou-
;ands of people would starve to death and there's nothing we can
Jo about it. It reminded us of the rich man in the parable in the
New Testament who filled his barns to overflowing. So he built
new and bigger barns to hold his increase. The parable went on"
to say that he was a fool since his goods wouldn't do him any good
because he couldn't possibly use them in his lifetime. The thing
that crossed my mind was the huge stockpiles of foodstuffs in the
United States. We will be prepared to weather a drought, but, as
we are going now with anarchy all about us, will we last to use it?
A rMIPOO v.0;
rme STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968 PAtIE THERE
Cuban Refugee Tells
Rotary of Commie Plans
Rev. Leo Allard, a refugee from
Castro's Cuba told the Port St. Joe
Rotary Club last Thursday that
Puerto Rico was next on the time-
table of handing the areas of Cen-
tral and South America over to
the Comfunist camp.
Allard said that Cuba was first
in the Communists plans to infil-
trate the Americas because of its
strategic location, making it a base
that was in easy striking distance
to any of the other Latin and
South American countries, and
-Xeventually the U.S.
Allard, who-was in Cuba during
the Bay of Pigs and the missile
crisis, said that the nation was vir-
tually an armed camp bristling
1'with modern war machines, includ-
ing tmissilles and thousands of
Russian "technicians". "The Rus-
sians are smart", Allard said, "they
don't send soldiers into a country,
they send "technicians" and thus
do not earn the disrespect of the
The speaker declared that today
a third of the world is under Com-
munist domination. "Their announ-
ced plan is to take over Oriental
Europe, then Asia, then Central
America and then the United
Allard is the Rector of St. John's
Episcopal Church in Chattahoo
NOTES FROM THE
This week the Walton County
Public Library wishes to call to
your attention the following books,
some new and some old stand-bys,
but all excellent for summer read-
"The Mind of the Dolphin" by
John Cunningham Tiily, M.D., may
upset man's implicit preconcep-
tions about his own intellectual,
ethical and social superiority. Dr.
Lilly's fascinating, documented
book stands at the rontier of a
new field of scientific inquiry.
"The Complete Book of Pickles
and Relishes" by Leonard Louis
Levinson is a collection of recipes
for every food worth pickling from
In speaking of what Castro and kitchen pantries all over the
Communism had dqne to the nation world-a short history of pickling
of Cuba, the speaker said that be- -advice on how to avoid pickle
fore Castro, everyone enjoyed a failure.
good life. Education was available "The World's Living Religions"
to everyone. The country was weal- by Robert E. Hume is a concise
thy with the highest living stand-1 survey presenting the essential
ard in the Americas outside the facts of the 11 living religions.
Today, there is not even enough
to eat for the people that remain
on the island. Some people eat
only every other day and drink wa-
ter the other days. Food rationing
is strict and even rationing does
not guarantee that the rationed
food will be available when a per-
son goes to make a purchase,
Allard wag high in his i*raise of
This book was first published in
1924 and has had more than 25
printings. This is the revised up
to date edition.
"Where Eagles Dare" by Alistair
MacLean is a novel of espionage
and suspense-you are pulled back
into the terror-filled days of
World War II-you join in the res-
cue of a member of Eisenhower's
the United States for its absorbing whohas fu kowlede of
Cuban refugees at the rate which the plans for D-Day
"it has. "We have had the oppor- "With All My Heart" by Mrs.
tunity to go to work and earn our Margaret Campbell Barnes is a
way, while awaiting the day when historical novel based on the life
our homeland will be free and we of Catherine of Braganza, queen
can return", of Charles II of England.
Guests of the club were Gerve "Avalon" by Anya Seton is a
Reeser and Buck Chauncey of Ap- saga of yearning, mystery, tragedy,
alachicola, Herbert Brown of Al- saintliness and love spun out
uiuiy___ mu lovei spuny 0
If you can't stop ..
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake service
shop that displays the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De-
pendable Parts. You can be sure
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA Seal be-
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guaranteed de-
pendability available only
through the service-repair shops
that show the NAPA Sign.
and save a
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
against a broad background of his-
tory in Iceland, Greenland, North
America and in England harried by
Vikings, St. Dunstan's efforts to re-
form the English church and Eric
the Red's ill-conceived colonization
of Greenland are all portrayed in
this novel of epic stature.
For summer vacation travelers
there are books on every state in
the union and information on every
country in the world.
If your public library or book-
mobile does not have the book or
material you request it can be ob-
tained for you through the North-
west Regional Library System of
which Port St. Joe Public Library
is a member.
At Local Library
i i (While they last... Shifts,
Pant Dresses, some perma
Port St. Joe, Fla.
"The Home of Sunshine
Values" Features Special Va-
cation Savings in Everything
to Wear. Stop, Look Listen!
SAVEJ10% to 33/3% Now
These include Junior Petite, Junior, Missy
and Half Sizes... Also Children's Summer
Ladies Jamacia and Nassau
I Styles, Fabrics and sizes
to suit every woman...
\\ Shop early for better selec-
tion. Values to $6.99 in
$2.68 to $5.68
Up to $6.00 Vaules sizes infants thru
Ladies and Children's
Reduced 10 %
Perma Pressed, pretty lace trimmed
embroideded. Cool comfortable pamper
yourself and buy several at this special
The Saturday morning movies
for children held at the Port St.
Joe Public Library this Saturday, a i
June 22, at 10:00 a.m. will be: Vll c W ll
"Great Rights" is done in ani- Supp I
mation and shows a family drama-
tically confronted with the speci- IIrn% I
fic types of tyranny which would LoU c l 'IIIuV
be their lot if they had no rights
as free men under our system of
government. MONTGOMERY, ALA.-Former
"Puerto Rico-The Peaceful Rev- Alabama Governor George C. Wal-
olution" shows the transformation lace will make a major presiden-
of a once desperately poor, over- trial campaign speech in Pensacola,
crowded island into an economical- it was announced by his campaign
ly and culturally thriving commun- headquarters in Montgomery.
ity. Governor Wallace has not active-
All children, young adults and ly' campaigned since the death of
adults are invited to attend the his wife, Alabama Governor Lur-
Saturday morning movies. leen Wallace on May 7.
OFFICE SUPPLIES WE HAVE THEM. THE STAR
200 PAIR LADIES
2.94 & 3.94 pr.
Thongs, and all popular styles all leather. Hlerrif-
ic values. .. Personal selected styles for our
SGo 4th for FUN!
/ JR., MISSY SIZES. .
/, / One and two piece styles
I/ these suits usually sell for
twice the price. .
MEN and BOYS
All sizes in Men's walk shorts thru 50. All
sizes in Boy's walk shorts 8-16. Swim wear
to fit everyone. A great time to save and
stock up for the hot months ahead.
MEN'S PERMA PRESS
Most all sizes lengths assorted choice
colors. .. Popular styles.
Just in Time to Celebrate!
MEN'S TURTLE NECK
S. M. L. assorted colors... Popular
MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE
2 for $3.00
S. M. L. and XL.
Garden Club Votes to Feature Day
Lily Specimen for the Coming Year
I g *V ll EI V Ve l The Port St. Joe Garden Club has selves to use in the home were al-
selected the Heremocalus Day Lily so on display.
His trip to Florida is expected to Pensacola. as the plant to be featured this A representative of a .nearby
draw capacity crowds in Pensacola The Pensacola rally will be held, year. nursery was on hand with a large
on Saturday, June 22. He will make at Pensacola High School Stadium. This plant was chosen because upplyof named plants or shased
a major address in this city at 8:00 The dinner, at which he will also it is easy to grow, comes in a wie by club members and others
p.m., preceded by a $25.00 per speak, will be held at Martinesrange of colors from almost white clumembersand others.
person fund raising dinner at 5:15 Restaurant at 5:15 p.m. and will to deep orange red and purple.
.m. be open to all his supporters. There are endless shades of pink Return From Vacation
Gulf County Campaign Coor. The Pensacola trip is part of an and by-colors. They have a long Mr. and Mrs. Wade Barrier, Sr.,
dinator, Cecil Hewett, says that 11-day Southern tour that includes blooming season, from early Ap- have returned from an extended
tickets for the banquet are on 11 cities in the eight Southeastern ril until October. Varieties are be- ip o Wheaton and Chicago, Ill.
sale here in Port St. Joe. Tickets states. ing developed that stay open well try visip to Wheateir son Rev John
may be obtained at Roche's Fur. Advanced parties from the Wal- into the night and even the next Staton Barrier in Wheaton, Ill.
niture and Appliance Store or lace National Headquarters in day. They fit well into the land- ------"
from Mrs. Ned Porter or Mr. Montgomery will be in Pensacola scape plans as a plant can be
Hewett. a week prior to the arrival of the found for almost any location. The ATTEND REUNION
Gulf County supporters will third party presidential candidate plants are especially effective Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech and
form an auto caravan and leave to help organize the appearances when planted in front ofshrubb- daughter, Beth and Brenda Faison,
Port St. Joe at 12:00 o'clock and assist in raising campaign ery. and Kenneth Creech, Sr., and Ken-
noon and from Wewahitchka at funds. In order to acquaint people with neth Creech, Jr., attended the
11:00 A.M., meeting at the South- All rallies will be open to the the varieties already grown in Creech family reunion at Lake
wood Shopping Center in Par- public without admission. Port St. Joe, and to introduce new Gant, Ala., Sunday of last week.
ker, junction of U.S. 98E and varieties, a display was held on There were 56 members of the
business US 98E. These cara- CLASSIFIED ADS April 31. Eighty specimen were on Creech family present.
vans will join with Fort Walton Midget Investments -with display. A number of arrangements -
Beach caravan and proceed to Giant Returnsl showing how well they lend them- SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
I Speak In Pensacola;
rtArc Tn iIfnn MntnrrarAp
~gsrrsrpL~ I r ~-~ --c-~e~Bla~L1-P~ RBa -r '
I I I
ban, G.,and ilRasyo
~b~j~rw~ -----~t~dF slllCle7k -r'-- ~c~
PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
TABLERITE CHOICE BEEF
TABLERITE BLADE BONE
CHUCK ROAST -- --- b. 49c \
TABLERITE 7-BONE I
CHUCK ROAST l---.---- lb. 59c \
TABLERITE ROUND BONE
SHOULDER ROAST------- lb. 69c
BE-EF LIVER ------------ lb. 49c
GROUND CHUCK 2 Ibs. $1.33
WEI N ERS -----12 oz. pkg.
SLICED BACON --------- lb. pkg.
QUARTER LOIN SLICED
PORK CHOPS ------------- Ib.
PORK NECKBONE ---------4 Ibs.
PORK LIVER lb.
Save More On These Items With $10.00 Order
GA. GRADE "A" With $10.00 Order or More
1 Doz. Large EGGS -- FREE!
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
POTATOES 50 Ibs.- $1.99
IGA WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
C 0 F F EE --- 1 lb. an 49c
COLONIAL WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
SUGAR-R-- 5 b. bag 49c
ROBIN HOOD WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
FLOUR--- ----- 5 Ibs. 49c
DEEP BROWN 14 OUNCE CANS
LIBBY'S BEANS -- -- 2 cans 29c
CHOCOLATE SYRUP--------16 oz.
DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE 46 OZ. CANS
DEL MONTE NO. 2 CANS
SLICED PINEAPPLE--- 3-
FAMILY STYLE NO. 303 CANS
IGA CORN 3----- 3
CAT FOOD ------ 2 tall
[GA FRESH FROZEN 10 OZ. PKGS.
STRAWBERRIES .-- -3 pkgs.
POUND CAKES ------ 12 oz.
IGA 1 LB. PKGS.
OCEAN PERCH------- 2 pkgs.
COOL WHIP ------- qt. can 53c
20 LB. BAG
BIG ROLL 29c
NBC WAFFLE CREMES or
VANILLA WAFERS---3pkgs. $1.00
ASSORTED FLAVOR IGA
Canned DRINKS SD'
WRNNl 1 5
Rich's -resher Produce
ALL FLAVORS IGA
TABLERITE 10 COUNT CANS
CANNED BISCUITS ----- 6
CREAM PIES------- 3 for
GA. HOME GROWN
GA. VINE RIPE
TOMATOES ---------lb. 19c
GA. HOME GROWN BIG EARS
FIELD CORN-----7 ears 49c
FRESH GA. GROWN
Yellow SQUASH ------lb.
FRESH GA. GROWN
Tender OKRA -------lb.
LARGE BAGS HOME GROWN
CUKES or Bell PEPPERS bag
Peaches or Tomatoes -- qt. 25c
NOW IS THE TIME TO
FILL YOUR FREEZER AT RICH'S
14 Oz. 89
of 20 49c
IGA TABLETREAT SAVE 13c!
BREAD 2 aves 49c
JUNE 19, 20,
21 and 22
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
3 cans 89c
1 lb. 43c
-- DISCOUNT PRICES ON HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS --
r 1 I 1'
-THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S -- NOT STAMPS
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968 PAGE FIVE
Minutes of The
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Floor, Janet Anderson, Flora'
Strobel, Christine Williams, Wil-
lie Mae Daniell,, Avaryee Martin,
Joyce Faison, Ina Nelson, Angeline
Stone, Betty Sue Anchors, Caro-
line Norton, Marvin Huie, Helen
Burkett, Billy Barlow, Frank
Barnes, Daisy Johnson, Car y
Floore, Barbara Whitfield, Sylvia
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA The Board appointed the follow- Costin, Carolyn Parrott, Lorine.
MAY 7, 1968 ing non instructional personnel Woodyard, Ann Barrier and Cheryl '
I personnel for the school year 1968- Jones.
The Gulf County Board of Pub- ag: H Sho
lic Instruction met in regular ses- hland Viw Elmntary School Wewahitchka High Schol
sion on the above date. The follow- HI a Wiew Carl Deeser Gordon Charlotte Brown, Martha Lamnier,
ing members were present and act- Brown i C J lyCarl" Dee, Gor Evelyn Cox, Florence Pridgeon,
ing: William Roemer, Sr., Chair- rown Johnn McArmdle .ParkerHar, George Cox, Letha Rester, Magda.
man; Gene Raffield, Eldridge Mon-I Coleman Griffin, Herman McAlvine
an; Gene Raffi Edride on- Warren Whitfield, Sylvester Tay lene Hubbard, Madge Sem s,
ey and B. J. Rich, Sr. r Lou A ,er, Agnes Cumbie, Laura Hinton, Barbara Shirley,
Board Member Whitfield was ab- un Betty Holloay, Angeline Whit-B
se Se Kate Kilbourn and Frances Shofes. ld, Rosenia Kilbourn, Barbara
sent. St. Joe Elementary School Thomas, Clayton Wooten, Betty
The Superintendent was present Pauline Gay, Mae Deese, Roland Bidwell, Carolyn H. Lister, Etna
and acting. Hardy, Mary Pittman, Grace Gay, Gaskin, James Rouse, Verre B.
The meeting was opened with Eva Weston, Jack Sheffield, Marie Gaskin, Florence Sistrunk, Betty
prayer by Board Member Money. Creamer, Lorine Huie, Linda Bray, Husband, Forrest Weed, Vera
Mrs. Dave Maddox, Bob Faliski Pearl Whitfield, Minnie Lovett, Lilly, Sara Joe Wooten, Joyce
and Mrs. Dick Lamberson appeared Dora Kirkland, Anna B. Adams, Quinn, Anna Joyce Rish, Loretta
before the Board representing the Pryor Harvey, Ola Clemmons, Ce- Snears, Constance Birmingham,
Port St. Joe High School Band. line Fowler, Evelyn Williams, Eas-' Joilyn Tanton, Carolyn B. Lister,
They requested that the Board ter Nichols, Rita Todd, Grace Or- john R. Gortemoller, Herman
make a larger contribution to the rell, Mary Baxley and Evelyn Wil-, Dean, Jerry Kelley, Arthur Green,
band program at that school than liams. I Monnie Moore, J o e Faulkner,
it had been making previously. St. Joe High School I George Bover, Jimmy Bozeman,
The Superintendent and Board dis-I Elwyn Blount, Bernice Wager, Robert Mullins, Mary Estes, Alyce
cussed many aspects of the band Flora Maddox, Cliff Stripling, Stel- Boyd and Ester Dickson.
program with the delegation and la Norris, Eunice Lee, Jeanette
informed them that the Board: Antley, Faye Lewis, Opal Owens, Washington High School
would increase the county effort Idell Ray, Elizabeth Prows, Dessie Vivian T. Bynes, Richard Adams,
in the band program to the extent Parker, Estelle Miller and Roy Delores Davis, Ralph Allen, John
that the county finances would al- Norris. T. Brown, Ruth Phillips, Clarence
low. Wewahitchka High School Monette, Carolyn Sealy, Sarah M.
The minutes of the meeting of Mildred Maddox, Edna Alford, Riley, Lorraine Barnes, Susie Coo-
April 2, and special meetings of Causie Griffin, Stella Tillman, Vel- per, Coiean Burns, David Jones,
April 18 and April 30 were read va Ray, Louise Bright, Mary Ellen Gwendolyn Ingram, Charles Os-
and approved as read. Gortman, Kathryn King, Viella borne, Mabelle Whitley, Johnell
The Board discussed the suspen- Rouse, Wava Johnson, Maymie Palm. Lula Wilson, Albert Wynn,
sion of students at Port St. Joe Bennett, Gordon Alford, Paul Far- Madeline Wynn, Albertha Brown,
High School, as reported by the mer, Tal Keith, Lester Gortman, Hattie B. Williams, Ometa Osborne,
Principal, Allen Scott. John Bidwell, Travis Peters, Jen- William Lane and Mary Allen.
The Board accepted the resigna- nings Davis, Otis Davis, Bernice i The Board authorized the contin-
tion of Mrs. Lessie Knee, a mem- Fortner, 0. C. Williams. nation of the federally supported
ber of the lunchroom staff at We- Washington High School Title I Project of remedial and
wahitchka High School. Willie M. Mason, Willie Breed- developmental reading for the
The Bapplication for the position love, Maggie Bell, Essie Hall, El- school year 1968-69.
Jones' application for the position der Fleming, Sidney Hughes, Char- The Board authorized the salary
of Tour Inspector on the construe- lie Washington, Bennie Boykins, of the Federal Projects Coordina-
tioln of the proposed new highn on Doris Julius, Delores Jones, Sam tor. Mrs. Laura Geddie, to be as-
schools. No action was taken on Dudley, Dorothy Foxworth. sumed by the county, and addition-
the application. Mr. Jones was in- The Board authorized a new sal- al administrative duties be given
formed that he would be given ary schedule for the administra- her.
consideration when the job was tive personnel for the 1968-69 Mr. Norman Gross, the Board
Thfile Board authorized the mov- school year. A copy of this sche- Architect, appeared before the
ig of the county material cm -r dule is on file in the Superinten- Board and gave a progress report
ng of the county mate al center dent's office. on the number of bids that had
itchka High School to the court The Board appointed the follow-; been received for the proposed
bousinPort St. Joe. The Board ing instructional and administra- new bond construction. He report-
also authorized the same room at tive personnel for the 1968-69 ed that numerous bidders had in-
the courthouse to be designated school year: dictated interest in the project.
the "Textbook Depository and Me- PRINCIPALS: C. Allen Scott, St The Board authorized the Super-
dia Center" for the county school Joe High School; Harrell Holloway, intendent to enter into an agree-
system Wewahitchka High School; Harry ment with Florida Utilities Service,
The Board authorized the deduc- Herrington, St. Joe Elementary Inc., of Jacksonville, Florida to
tion of dues for the FEA and School; Howard Blick, Highland analyze the rates being paid by
GCEA organizations at the county View Elementary School; Edwin the Board for utilities within the
office for the 1968-69 school year. Williams, Washington High School. system. This company will also
The Board granted Mrs. Mary SUPERVISORS: William Linton, make an analysis concerning the
Jo Patterson, a teacherat Port ry General Supervisor; Laura Geddie. feasibility of utilizing natural gas
Joe High School, a professional Federal Projects Coordinator; Li- in relation to electricity in the pro-
leave on June 5 through June 10, la Brouillette, Art Supervisor; R.I posed new high schools for heat
1968, and August 19 through Aug- C. Maddox, Testing Coordinator ing and air conditioning.
ust 23, 1968 for the purpose of at- i and Lunchroom Supervisor; H. F.Grand
tending summer school at the Uni- Ayers, Director of Adult Education. J ury Report concerning the school
versity of Mississippi to work on Highland View Clementary School Jury Report concerning the school
her master's degree. Vivian Ash, Carol P. Davis, Car- system. The Superintendent was
The Board granted Tony Barbee oln E. Davis, Nadine Boyette. directed ful so reproduthat cethe BoardMemberst
professional leave June 7 through Minnie Howell, Sherry Hurlbut, could have a copy of same. This
June 10, 1968 and AugJoan Myers, will enable the Board to discuss
'through August 21, 1968 to attend St. Joe High School !the report in more detail at a fu-
surimer school at the University William Dickson, Steven Hand, ture time.
of Florida. Deanna Dickson, James Kilbourn, The Board authorized the Super-
The Board granted professional Ahn Jones, Bettle Jean Patterson,tendent to cooperate with the
leave to Mrs. Evelyn Cox, George Hugh Jones, Theodore Runkle, Board Architect on completing
Cox and Mrs. Betty Holloway, tea. Alice Machen, Mary M. Roberts, plBoard Architect onns for an administrative suiteing
chers at Wewahitchka High School Zack Wuthrich, Gerald Strobel, plat Highlforand View School, to be
for June 5 and June 6, 1968 to at- Mary Jo Patterson, Gerald Lewter, at Highland View School, to be
'tend the University of Southern Sharon Watson, Joseph Brabham, presented to the Board at a later
iMississippi for the purpose of Wayne Taylor, Katherine Ivey, time.
wTring on advance degrees. James Gunter, Netta Niblack, Vir- The Board accepted the resigna-
The Board authorized six days ginia Harrison, Charles Barbee, tion of Allen Scott, Principal of
of sick leave for non-instructional Floye Howard, Margaret Biggs, Port St. Joe High School, effective
personnel per yasw, accruing to a Jeanne Little, Miriam Dismuke, June 30, 1968.
maximum of thirty-iX (36) days James McInnis, Lamar Faison, The Board examined, and order-
over a six year period. Jacque Price, Sara Fite, Charles ed paid, bills in the amount of $12,-
The Board authorized gnew Watson, Billie Jean Guilford, Jo- 112.06, General Fund; $1,268.16,
non-instructional salary sch d ae seph Bousley and Maxine Gant. I NDEA Title III; $57.50, Bond Con-
for the 1968-69 school year. A 66py St. Joe Elementary School struction Fund; $142.08, Educa-
of this schedule is on file in the Dorothy Barlow, Charlotte Ned- tional Improvement Fund; $427.21,
Superintendent's office. ley, Marian Richburg, Kathryn ESEA Title II.
__ There being no further business,
the Board adjourned to meet
again in regular session on June
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH A4,1968 at 9:00 A.M., EST.
F FIRST MEH5S B rRuyiH i 'ATTEST:
Intersection Monument and Constitution WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byro
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE _..---.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
on Smith, Pastor
"Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long ,venue 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 Cenm ally Heated
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
MAY 22, 1968
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction met in special ses-
sion on the above date. The fol-
lowing members were present and
acting: William Roemer, Sr., Chair-
man; Gene Raffield, B. J. Rich, Sr.,
J. K. Whitfield and Eldridge Mo-
The Superintendent was present
The meeting was opened with
prayer by Board Member Money.
The Board met with representa-
tives of companies which supply
relocatable buildings to discuss the
possibility of securing three such
buildings at Port St. Joe High
School and two at St. Joe Elemen.
tary School. These relocatable
buildings are needed due to an un-
usual increase in the number of
students entering the 7th grade
at Port St. Joe High School and
the transfer of students from
Washington High School for the
1968-69 school year. The extra
buildings are needed at St. Joe
Elementary School due to the
transfer of students from Washing-
ton High School and Highland
View Elementary School.
The representatives of the var-
ious interested companies present-
ed the propositions offered by their
companies. The Board did not take
any action on these presentations
at this meeting. The Board Attor-
ney was instructed to draw un a
lease Purchase Agreement that
would protect the Board's interest
in this endeavor for presenting at
a later time.
The Board unanimously agreed
to extend the date of accepting
bids for the proposed new high
schools from May 28, 1968 to June
7, 1968, at which time a special
meeting of the Board will be held
for this purpose.
There being no further business,
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session on June 4, 1968
at 9:00 A.M., EST.
WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
MAY 28, 1968
The Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction met in special ses-
sion on the above date. The follow-
ing members were present and
acting: Gene Raffield, J. K. Whit-
field and B. J. Rich, Sr.
Board Members Roomer and
Money were absent.
The Superintendent was present
The meeting was opened with
prayer by Board Member Rich.
The Board discussed the contract
drawn up by the Board Attorney
to enter into a Lease-Purchase
Agreement with the United Mobile
L' asing Corpora-ion of Orlando.
Florida. The agreement was found
to be in order. Board Member
Rich made a motion authorizing
the Vice-Chairman, in the absence
of the Chairman, and the Superin-
tendent to enter into a Lease-
Agreement with the United Mobile
Leasing Corporation for five relo.
catable buildings, or more if need-
ed, for use at Port St. Joe High
School and St. Joe Elementary
School due to increased enrollment
for the 1968-69 school year. A copy
of this agreement is on file in the
The Board unanimously agreed
to suspend Charles Osborne, a tea-
cher at the Washington High
School, for gross insubordination
to the principal, Edwin Williams.
The Superintendent was instructed
to notify Mr. Osborne that June 7,
1968 had been set as a date for
public hearing, at which time he
will have an opportunity to an-
swer this charge before the Board.
There being no further business,
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session on June 4, 1968
at 9:00 A.M., EST.
WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.
S t.. Future!
Church School f ... 9:45 A.M`.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship --...----. 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M-
"Where Old Fasfioned Friendliness Still Surives"
= m .. II "- 'IIl
"-I ft vpqr I I
~I g ~I
THE STAR, Polf Sf. Joe, -orlde
THE STAR, Port St. Jo.. Florida THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968
Miss Emma Sue Cheek Married to Francis H. LaGrange, Jr.
Miss Emma Sue Cheek, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Hen-
ry Cheek of Kannapolis, North
Carolina, became the bride of
Francis Henry LaGrange, Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis H.
LaGrange, Sr., of West Palm
Beach at 3:00 p.m. Saturday,
June 1 in the First Baptist
Church in Kannapolis, North
Dr. Charles C. Coffey perform-
ed the double-ring ceremony.
Given in marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a gown of
candlelight peau de soie with
an overlay of organza, embel-
lished with lace appliques and
seed pearls, and accented at the
waist with a satin bow. A chapel
train was attached at the back.
Her fingertip veil of silk illusion
was caught to a cabbage rose
headpiece of peau de soie and
orange blossoms. She carried a
bouquet of baby yellow roses.
Mrs. Charles Brady, Jr., of Up-
per Marlboro, Md., was her sis-
ter's matron of honor. Brides-
maids were Miss Cathy Cheek
of Greenwood, S. C., and Miss
Marsha Player of Port St. Joe,
cousins of the bridal couple.
The attendants were in street-
length dresses of aqua bonded
crepe, fashioned with A-line
skirts, cap sleeves, scoop neck-
lines and empire waists accented
by white lace. They wore illu-
sion veils with cabbage rose
headpieces that matched their
dresses, aqua shoes and white
gloves. Their flowers were nose-
gays of yellow roses and white
The bridegroom had James H,. wedding, the parents of the bride
Rickards of West Palm Beach for were hosts at a cake-cutting in
best man. : the lower auditorium of the;First
Friday i.ight, proceeding -:.Ae Baptist Church.
H. LaGRANGE, Jr.
Among those serving refresh-
ments was Mrs. Grady Player of
Port St. Joe, aunt, of the bride-
Miss Cora Lee Johnson, SP4 James H. Gulf Life Agents
Hutto Are United In Marriage June 8 Earn High Honors
Vernon Ross, Ruel R. Whitehurst
Miss Cora Lee Johnson, daughter and B. L. Huckeba, local represen-
of Mrs. Edna Paugh and N. A. tatives of the Gulf Life Insurance
Johnson, was united in marriage Company, have been named to
to SP4 James H. Hutto, Jr., son of their company combination divi-
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Hutto, Sr., sion President's Club in recogni-
at 7 P.M. June eight in the First tion of outstanding performance
Church of the Nazarene Port St. during 1967.
Joe. Rev. J. A. Blackwell officiated
in the impressive double ring cere-They have thereby qualified to
oin o i ere- attend the annual President's Club
The church wes beautifully de- convention in Jacksonville, June
corated for this occasion. A 20-23.
wrought iron garden cart holding Ross is a superintendent and
sprays of magnolia leaves and -. Whitehurst and Huckeba are
white glads was placed at the en- agents in the Port St. Joe office.
trance. In the foyer of the church- _
stood a table covered with a white -- A total of 210 of Gulf Life's top
linen cloth holding a topiary and agents will attend the division an-
linench hladsi an tar ad nual honor conventions, and the
two brass candlesticks with burn-f -n al fr e aenin th d e
ing white tapers. In the main sanc- Mrs. James H. Hutto nars anbs t sessin sea -
tuary, the window recesses held nars and business sessions at the
sprays of magnolia leaves, ivy and Johnson, nephew of the bride and Sheraton-Jacksonville this week.
white glads. Arrangements of Jimmy Sims. Top company officers will
glads were placed on the organ Mrs. Paugh chose for her daugh- speak, and the meeting will be
and piano. The sacred vows were ter's wedding, a dress of flowered highlighted by the naming of the
spoken before the alter upon which whipped cream with white acces- "Man of the Year" for the division
rectly behind the altar was a f an- Mrs. Hutto wore a dress of navy the company's top manager, super
shaped arrangement of white blue crepe with white accessories. intendents and the "salesmen of
glads, asters and fern flanked by Both mothers wore corsages of the Year."
two vases of white glads and two white carnations.
seven-branched candelabra en- Miss Brenda Pitts sang "More" miniature white flowers and wed-
twined with ivy and fern and hold- and ding bells.
ing burning white tapers. The fain and m "The Lord's Prayer" at the dn b
; boic Te fi conclusion of the ceremony as the After the initial cutting of the
ily pews were marked with clusters couple knelt on two white satin three-tiered wedding cake by the
of grapes and white satin bows. pillows. She was accompanied by bride and groom, Miss Elaine Sims
The bride, given in marriage by Mrs. Eric Hammond at the organ registered t h e guests. Little
her brother, Curtis Johnson, was Misses Becky and Sherry Johnson,
lovely in an A-line floor length Following the ceremony, a recep- nieces of the bride, distributed
gown of bridal satin. It featured a tion was given by Mr. and Mrs. the rice bags. They were dressed
portrait neck-line and bell sleeves. Charles Johnson, brother and sis- identically in Lovely dresses of
The bodice and skirt was enhanced, ter-in-law of the bride, on the yellow and bluhie with matching
with lace appliques embroidered church lawn. An English garden hair ribbons.
with seed pearls. Her shoulder theme was carried through-out the For traveling, the bride chose a
length veil was attached to a satin' designated area which'was marked rose colored dress of embroidered
pill-box. She sarried a white bible with a miniature picket fence, and cotton with white accessories and
topped :with carnations, pearl an arch'covered with salmon pink the corsage lifted from her bridal
hearts and satin. streamers. glads. A large white wedding bell bouquet.
Miss Frances Ruckman was her hungl fidom the center. Arrange-1 After a short wedding trip to
maid-of-honor and her only atten- ments of glads were placed at points of interest in south Florida,
dant, she wore a street length dress vantage points through-out the. the couple will reside in Port St.
of celery green peau de soie, with area. The serving. tables were 1Joe for the present. The bride is
matching accessories and carried ,I employed by the St. Joseph Tele-
a bouquet of yellow daisies. covered with white linen clothsI phone and Telegraph Co. The
Robert Hutto served his brother over-laid with mint green net groom, just back from Viet Nam,
as best man. Ushers were Calvin draped and caupht up with is in the U. S. Army.
MISS BARBARA WEEKS
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Weeks of n
1307 Marvin Avenue announce
the engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their daughter,
Barbara Weeks to William Frank
Versiga, son of Mrs. James Grif-
fin of Pascagoula, Mississippi
and the late S. Frank Versiga.
Miss Weeks and Mr. Versiga
are graduates of Port St. Joe
High School. Miss Weeks receiv-
ed an Associate of Arts Degree
from Stephens College. Mr. Ver-
siga is a graduate of Gulf Coast
Junior College, and is now at-
tending Samford University, and
is a member of the basketball
The wedding will take place
August 31 at St. James Episcopal
Church. No invitations will be
sent. All friends and relatives
are invited to attend.
Earl Whittingtons Will
Be Feted On Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Butler will
entertain for Mrs. Butler's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl iWhittington on
the occasion of their 25th wed-
ding I anniversary Saturday, June
22 at the Whittington's home at
301 Woodward Avenue.
All friends of the couple are in-
vited to come by between the
hours of three and five.
Pentecostal Holiness GA's Host Their Fathers At Banquet
Thursday evening a father-
daughter banquet was given for
, members of the Girl's Auxiliary
of the Pentecostal Holiness
.hurch here in Port St. Joe.
Each girl was escorted by her
After the meal was served,
each father told some experience
in which he and his daughter
were involved. Many laughs
were enjoyed over some of the
Each of the girls then per-
formed for ber father and pre-
sented him with a small gift for
Church Circle News -
Mosely, Jr. and enlightening.. Presenting the-
lMefthOdist The devotional was givnn by program were Mrs: W. S. Smith,
Mrs. A. S. Chason, "Am I My Blro- Mrs. J. D. Davis, Mrs. L R. Holli-
The Maude Brinson Circle of their's Keeper?" Mrs. Bernard Prid- day, Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr., and'
the Methodist Church met Mon- geon presented t h e program, Mrs. C. Byron Smith and program:.
day, June 17 with Mrs. 0. M. Sell, "Problems of Our Modern Wirld," chairman, Mrs. Eimmnett Daniell.
circle chairman, presiding. Committee reports were given The hostess served the eight
The program, "Prelude to Re- ans erne m e s vting, members and three' vldtors. The
newal-The Ecumenical Wee king the month of July. The Meet- visitors were Mrs. J'. D. Lane, orf
end" was presented, ing was dismissed with the WSCS' Citronelle, Ala., Miss Linda WTs-
Plans for the Bazaar and new benediction- Neill and Mrs. George Gore.
year were discussed.
Delicious refreshments were ser- MSS BARBARA LEWIS
ved by the hostess, Mrs. W. H. First 'Baptist Circle MAKES FSU DEAFWS LIST
Howell, Jr. Circle No. 3 of the First Baptist Miss Barbara Lewis student at
was hostess WMU met Monday, June 17 with Florida State University, made the
Mrs. Otto Anderson was hostess Mrs. W. S. Smith in her home o an's List in the School of Educa-
to the Annie V. Stone Circle of the Woodward Avenue. tion for the fhird quarter. To
Methodist WSCS on Monday. Pre- After a business session the' cal- achieve this a student must make a
ceding the meeting, Mrs. Anderson endar of prayer for the day was grade point average of 3.5 for the
served residents W to those pes- brought by Mrs. L. R. Holliday us- quarter. Miss Lewis is a Junior ma-
ent: Mesdames Wes Farris, Ber- ing scripture from Gen. 13:11. joring in Social Studies education.
Charles Brock, A. J. Owens, R.H. The program topic, "Short Term She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Brinson, H. T. Brinson and W. T. I Missionary" was most interesting R. C. Lewis, 2103 Long Avenue.
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY JUNE 20, 21, 22
"VALLEY OF THE DOLLS"
Mrs. Sue Rudd
A lovely stork shower was given
for Mrs. Sue Rudd on Friday, June'
14 at the Oak Grove Assembly of.
God social hall. Hostesses for the'
occasion were Mrs. Ray Brant,
Mrs. Herman Ard, Mrs. Bill Swea-
zy :nd Mrs. James Wood.
Guests were entertained with
several games and prizes were
awarded to Mrs. Royce Butts and
Mrs. Donald Whitaker.
Refreshments of cake, mints,
nuts, punch and coffee were ser-
ved fiom a beautifully decorated
Mrs. Rudd opened the many
gifts th-at were presented to her.
The gifts had been placed nm a
lovely table on which sat a little
doll under a blue umbrella. All
the gifts were lovely and very
Guests attending the shower
were Mrs. Charles Smith, Miss Ln-
iverir Gass Mrs-. Nelson Gardner,
Mrs. Lloyd Rudd, M'rs. Royce
Butts, Mrs. Carlos Miles, Mrs.
Chester- Iarper, Mrs. Ray Leaveil,
Mrs. Lavern PoweII, Mrs. Gene
,Harper, Mrs. ITenry Butts, Mrs.
Lavon Stripling, Mrs. Donald
iWhitaker, Mfrs. Karen Larkin, Mrs.
John Otfom, Mrs. Bobby Taylor,
Mrs. Warren Whitfield, Mrs. Cecil
Pippin, Mrs. Dennis Lee, Mrs. Eu-
nice Lee, Miss Jan Stripling, Miss
Johnnie Odonr, Miss Glenda Rudd,
Miss Angie Butts, Miss Dianne
Gardner and Miss Carolyn Taylor.
Out of town guests were: Mrs.
Harvey Allen, Mrs. Barbara Brad-
ley, Miss Glenda Page and Lisa
Daniell's Hosts to
Tennessee Girl Scouts
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Daniell
were hosts at their beach home at
Beacon Hill to Senior Girl Scout
Troop 860 of Winchester, Tenn.
Accompanying the Girl Scouts
here were Mrs. Richard Denson
Mr. and Mrs. James Daniell and
Troop Advisor, Mrs. James Steph-
The Scout guests included: Lou-
ise Stephens, Judy Goodcourage,
Pam Denson, Pam Raines, Lynn
Hunter, Margaret Custer, Cindy
Travis, Gail Tipps, Donna Reed,
Pat Carter, Linda Dailey and Jean
DAVID BARTEAUX: EVfN JONES RICHARD FOWLKES
Miami, Florida Gainesville, Florida Thonotosassa, Florida
"NEW LIFE" TEAM
Long Avenue Baptist Church,
Sunday, June 23, 7:00 P.M.
Monday, June 24, 8:00 P.M.
Tuesday, June 25, 8:00 P.M.
-- EVERYBODY WELCOME
Tampa, Florida "
I -_I I
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968
THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968 PAGE SEVEN
Gulf Schools Get
$63,162 State Money
Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson, Jr.,. this
week, announced the release of
$24,694,303 in educational funds
'for use by Florida's 67 county
school boards during June.
"The distribution gave the
schools a $6.5 million increase
over funds allowed last June," Dick-
Of the total amount distributed,
$19,616,761 came from the Mini-
mum Foundation Program. An ad- Friday Workers Named
ditional $5,077,542 was provided For Hospital Thrift Shop
by sales tax. For Thrift
Each county receives a share The Thrift Shop will be open
proportionate to the number of Friday, June 21, from 3 to 5 p.m._
classroom units and its daily at- The workers will be Mrs. Sidney
tendance average, as determined Anchors and Mrs. Ed Ramsey.
by the State Superintendent of
Public Instruction. For pick-up of clothing or any
other articles, please call Mrs. J.
In the distribution of funds, Lamar Miller, 227-3381; Mrs. Frank
Gulf county received $63,162, a Hannon, 227-8496 or Mrs. Robest
$28,052 increase over last year. Faliski, 229-1486.
Franklin County received $36,. -
$48. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizationss of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
1002 Garrison Avenue
Choice of 3 fine quality brake linings
GUARANTEED 10,000 GUARANTEED 20,000 GUARANTEED 30,000
MILES OR 1 YEAR MILES OR 2 YEARS MILES OR 3 YEARS
Fords, Chevys, Dodges, Plymouths & American Compacts. Other cars slightly higher.
Here's what we do:
*We replace linings and hoes with G UARANTEE
Firestone linings We guarantee our brake lining for the
S Clean and inspect d and specified number of miles or years from
b hydraulic system date of installation, whichever comes
nspect return prngs,grease first. Adjustments prorated on mile-
sa and wheel bearings age and based on prices current at
Adjust brakes for fullcontat time of adjustment.
RETREADS ON SOUND TIRE BODIES OR ON YOUR OWN TIRES
Any size listed A
7.75-14 6.95-14 7.35-15 4i LQ
7.50-14 7.75-15 7.00-13 4 $ 9
7.35-14 6.70-15 6.50-13
7.00-14 6.50-15 6.00-13 FOR
WHITEWALLS OR BLACKWALLS
PLUS 37 to 571 per tire Fed. excise tax, sales tax and
4 trade-in tires of same size off your car.
Pate's Service Center
Turtle Lays Eggs On Peninsula
Mike Hammock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hammock came upon
this big sea turtle laying her eggs on St. Joseph Peninsula Satur-
day night. The huge turtle laid over 100 eggs and buried them
in the sand to hatch. The turtle was reported to park rangers in
the St. Joseph State Park, so that the eggs would be protected un-
til they hatch. Park rangers say they have seen signs of only one
other turtle laying eggs this spring.
Ry CUBIE LAIRD, County Ag
FIRE ANT BAIT
.1 have 50 pound sacks of Mirex
imported:fire ant bait on, hand, fur-
nished by, state-federal fire ant
'control program, and for: sale at
cost by Gulf County Fire Ant Con-
trol Committee. A 50 pound bag
will treat approximately 20 acres
of land and sells for $6.00. Make
your checks to Division of Plant
Industry and I will deliver to our
committee treasurer, Mrs. Ednie
Rish for deposit. The 50 pound lots
are the smallest we are permitted
to handle but, if you do not need
this much, you might pool cost
and use of a sack with neighbors.
If you apply the Mirex bait in
relatively low rainfall periods, so
that it is not dissipated by a lot
of moisture, it does-a good job of
killing the ants. It usually requires
several *days for a kill of an ant
colony and the weather must be
warm so that the ants are crawling
to pick' the bait up and take it
into the colony to feed to the
I have this bait at my home in
Wewahitchka and you may come
there late in the afternoons or at
night for it.
It appears that the state-federa:
control program activities applying
Report Cards Mailed tc
High School Students
Report cards for students of
Port St. Joe High School were
mailed on June 12.
Students who have not re-
ceived their cards should check
by the office of the principal
before noon on any week day
and find out what the reason
is. Some cards were not mailed
out because of fees owed, lost
or damaged books, etc. Some
may not have been mailed due
to an oversight.
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my thanks tc
my many friends for their kind
ness during my illness at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital. Especially to Dr.
Wayne Hendrix and the wonderful
nurses at the hospital.
MRS. H. L. FORD
bait in our area may not be car-
ried on here in our county til/la-
ter on this year. We do not know
yet when or how much of this work
will be accomplished here in Gulf
County this year.
So you possibly might want to
clean up some areas now and if
so, we will be glad for you to ob.
tain the cost-price bait we have
now for this purpose.
You can always count
an our pharr.acist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can
depend on limn for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination: and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTJ
.,. NOW OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
PHONE 227-5111 .. 236 REI AVENUE
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
NO W St. Joe Hardware
has the Panic Button for
those who lose
. -.-- .-
New Whirlpool air conditioner
with SUPER COOL for extra-fast cool down.
It's hotter than "blazes" and you've been fighting rush-hour
traffic then you walk into a house that's been closed up all
day. Pow. You lose your cool. Who wouldn't? That's when you
push the Panic Button. It's actually the button on your Whirl-
pool air conditioner that says "Super Cool". What it does is
make your Whirlpool work extra-fast to cool-down a hot room.
Call it whatever you like. And push it whenever you want fast
cooling. Then when you're comfortable, push the "Normal Cool"
button to maintain the comfort level you select.
* Comfort Guard control
for balanced cooling
* Extra-quiet Night Cool
setting to sleep by
* Rust-resistant Dry Steel
* Fast, easy installation
* All-blending decorator
* Choice of NEMA-
8,000 BTU at 7% amps;
12,000 BTU at 12 amps
t r in
St. Joe Hardware Co.
PHONE 227-8111 203 REID AVE.
A 0 0
- I ~I -
THE STAIL Oort St. Joe, Florida
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Sleep-or-Lounge hides a double
bed inside for overnight guests.
In practical nylon-ideal for Family rooms.
Add them up and they mean value I
* Famous Kroehler quality and styling
* DuPont nylon upholstery with Zepel finish
* YOU-to select the style that's right
Sfor your home... all at the same low price I
by DuPont, each protected by
and they're all priced the same
Wood trim at back and arms accents
modern sofa in a basket-weave nylon fabric
need is YOU
Modern Mr. & Mrs. chair and ottoman
in a colorful nylon floral corner group.
Swirl-patterned nylon matelasse covers this
3-piece traditional chair grouping. ,_
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 19U8
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968 PAGE NINE
GARDENING IN FLORIDA
Zinnias Add Color To Flower Garden
Try the trusty zinnia, if you have for the small flowered varieties some of your plants with cheese-
about run the gamut of the alpha- and a full 18 inches for the giants, cloth before the first flowers are
bet flowerwise. Delayed thinning will result in ready to open. The filtered light
These giant, long-lasting flowers stunted growth and few flowers, and protection from insects make
are sure to add brilliant color to To overcome the horrors of wast- flowers of super giant size, clear
your garden during the hot lays ing the plants that are thinned, color and superb quality.
ahead. try planting the seeds about twice ..-
If you are hunting for the odd too thick only on half of the seed
and the unusual, plant the varieties bed and transplant the thinned
that present contrasting colors plants to fill the entire bed. This
such as the Peppermint Stick and is good garden psychology. Often
the Ortho Polka. The Dark Jewel the transplants thrive. better and
will produce a flower with twisted produce flowers quicker than the
and spiky petals. undisturbed seedlings.
Dah i a Flowered, California If you can't bring yourself to
Giant and Super Giant are eye- to thinning, then it is likely the
catching zinnias with mammoth plants will grow spindly-tall and
size blossoms. will fall over when decked out with KITCHEN
Zinnias are easy to grow. The a giant-size blossom. If you find
main 'essentials are hot weather yourself in this predicament then CHATTER
and sunshine. h give the plants something to lean
So select a sunny spot for the upon. Green twine attached to FLORIDA POWER Corp.
flower bed. Next, lessen the soil green stakes and strung two-thirds
with a spade to a depth of 12 inches the height of the plants will help School is out ahd the children
or more. During the process be the flowering plants to stand up want something filling for lunch.
sure to remove invading tree roots and wave their blossoms sky- Most of them like ground beef, so
from the bed site. These intruders wards. Space the twine so as to try this one-dish meal and it will
will give you grief later by robbing form 6-inch squares. If you have become a favorite.
the flowers of plant food and water 'only a few spindly plants perhaps Meatballs in Noodles
plus stunting growth. it will be easier to stake each plant 1 pound ground beef
After clearing away the bed-site and omit the maze of string. % teaspoon salt
debris, sprinkle the area with a Inspect the zinnia bed each after- teaspoon Italian seasoning
generous amount of commercial noon. If there is the slightest sign Dash of pepper
fertilizer. Mix the plant food into of drooping leaves, flood the soil % cup milk
the soil and rake the bed smooth wetting it'well below the last root 1 can (11 oz.) condensed cream.
before seeding. of the plants. Don't sprinkle the cheddar cheese soup
Plant the seed no more than an leaves of the plant, because, you :Y cup canned tomatoes, cut up
eight of an inch deep and don't are inviting trouble from mildew. One eight teaspoon Italian sea-
firm the soil too much. In fact you If this disease shows up apply soning
can pack the earth .with the light either a sulfur dust or a neutral 2 cups, cooked wide noodles,
spray from the garden hose. copper spray. Combine the ground beet, salt,
In warm soil zinnia seed germin- For more blossoms, pinch out i % teaspoon Italian seasoning and
ate within a few days and produce the bub of each zinnia plant just pepper. Shape into 1-inch meat-
an easily identifiable seedling that before you think the plant is about balls. Brown in skillet. Pour off
most likely, ,outgrows the weeds. to set a single flower bud. This excess drippings.
However, for fastest flower growth may delay flowering a few days, Add the cheddar cheese soup;
be suore to pull out the weeds but it will cause the plant to send gradually add the milk, tomatoes
promptly as they. are a hog for up two or more flowers and add a and Italian seasoning. Cover; cook
water and plant food. massive bank of blossoms rather over low heat 15 minutes. Stir oc-
When the zinnia seedlings send than a single color head. casionally; add the cooked nood-
forth their first true leaves, thin Finally, for fanciest cut flowers les. Heat through, stirring to dis-
them to stand 8 to 10 inches apart you have ever seen, try covering tribute heat. Makes 4 servings.
Floridians May Enjoy 62 State Parks July 4
3VE" OLE CAVERNS
DFunlak pring o re
I L 00 ROCKY BAYOU HREE RJVER S S h (CLNCR G
F"ilon OWu g FALUING. AE AS ORREY*A-- CallMonOn,'' ----- Flmaydln.d..ech
:i^ OCHLO ....... N VER\ L r
NPS BEASLEY CRAYON l.0 1LeOak UUSTEE LOL ALB LAD
S'T O. ... .W.... ,. ,, a .. c,
Bring 'em back \EN OLENDO
A L' iOHN GORIE4COLDE DBRANCH
L AS rVio Man r 1 ON on i '19 D
St. I sip *AN \A STASIA
~. "..All. 01 FRANK B. BUTLER
C- 3 CedrKey. 0 I TOMOKA
S.IAK GRIA rm one
SUGA R MIA .
1-' a- es'. io .. 1 = "- ,. S .n.i ...... eE.05T
Name '3Location 0 l3 0 *o Md t-^
1. Alfred B. Maclay Gardens 5 mi. N. of Tallahassee g* V* lLLaBOOUH E
2. Anastasia i. So St. Augustine Bea * ,CAA i
3. Bahia Honda Bahia Honda Key *B*a* -. .
4.BUowRuins S.. oR of Bunnell *S *W. *o Sem--ta lAHil
Coladesi Island Offshore Dunedin l* elw<1e
5. Cape florida Key Biscayne at Miami ** *** *- I.itr
6. Cedar Key Cedar Key o O A d\l
7. Collier-Seminole 17 mi. S. of Naples "* *C AIIA cIKL A
8. Constitution Port St. Joe e -At d S B..
9. Crystal River NW. of Crystal River i '* brACK ISLANDa
10. Dade Battlefield Bushnell T .'____ n,-i- M- AKAOIVEB' BGHLAN sa LiuC )o.,
DeBary Hall Penm DeBCe ry Lo.b S o .
11. Falling Waters 3 mi: S. of Chipey n* *"
5. Cape rifnKeyuBiscaynd eatrk iami
2. Faer-Dykes 15 mi. aer- ke o f St. Augustine *
13. Flagler Beach At Flagler Beach *- *
14. Florida Caverus 3 mi. N. of Marianna * *** OPunl."a"rd. ) ke.hA aplier
15. Fort Clinchl Fernandina Beach *"" *% ** *" *. ',_ ff -i
16. Fort Gadsden 6 mi. S.W. of Suniatra *MN SI
17. Fort Pickens West of Pensacola Beach ** * ** Jlim *M ,,
18. Frank B. Butler N. of Crescent Beach t* *0 4! C I LA N
19. Gamble Mansion Ellenton H* \
20. Fred Gannon Rocky Bayou 5 mi. E. aof Nieville *L *t -. *. OE .
21. Mike Roess Gold Head Branch 6 mi. N.E. of Keystone Hgts. t e *O N*A *H "N SHUH
Graylon Beach Grayton Beach *"* ** 3'" eiRce
22. Highlands Hammock 6 mi. W. of SeMaing a* *u* *)b *" ,| I
23. Hillsborough River 6 mi. S.W. of Zephyrhills a * "* *, *" K I CAPe
Hontoon Isleand 13 mi. S.W. t of Deland UNDER DEVEB.OPMENT o u e.E PFLORDA
24. Hugh Taylor Birch Ft. Lauderdal. Hu gh Ta lr'Bi "hP L -Bu tlerde.* s* *
25. Huguenot Memorial Fnrt George *2 I '
Jack Island Fort Pierce .I* *t /I, ,u *
26. Johns C. Beasley 1 mi. E. of Ft. Walton Beh. 4 "U"
27. John Goarrie Apalachicola .. Tg *
28. John Pennekamp Coral Reef Key Largo *""* *f ** CA ""
29. Jonathan Dickiesun 13 mi. S. of Steart **N*D** D P *C*I* FLORIDA
30; Kugsley Plantation Fort George *" lON PENN.KAMP
31. Koreshan Estero -* *" *"
32. Lake Griffin I Fruitland Park "* *** ... ..e
33. Little Talbot Island 17 mi. E. oft Jacksonville *Bc *h ".. jf g A HIA Hiomya
34. Madra Bickel Mound Terra Ceia slanil d .-
35. Magnolia Lake 3 mi. N.E. of Keystone Hgts. ". ew.ii .
36. Manatee Springs 6 mi. W. of Chiefland * *
37. Myakka River 17 mi. E. of Sarasota * * *
38. Natural Bridge 6 mi. E. of Woodville *
39. New Smyrna Ruins New Smyrna Beach *
Ochlockonee River 3 mi. S. of Sopchoppy * *
40. O'L.eno 20 mi. S. of Lake City * * *
41. Olustee Battlefield 2 mi. E. ot Olustee *
42. Oscar Scherer 2 mi. S. of Osprey *
Pahokee Pahokee *** *
43. Rollins Sanctuary Fort George
44. St. Andrews 3 mi. L of Panama City Beach * *
St. Joseph (T. H. Stone) Near Port St. Joe * *
45. San Marcuos St. Marks *
46. Suwannee River 13 mi. W. of Live Oar * *
47. Three Rivers 1 mi. N. of Sneads * *
48. Tomoka 2 mi. N. of Ormond Bach * *" *
49. Torreya Turn off Bristol, Greensboro * *
50. Turtle Mound 9 mi. S. of New Smyrna Beach *
51. Washington Oaks Gardens 3 mi. S. of Marineland *
52. Yellow Bluff Fort New Berlin
-53. Yulee Sugar Mill Old Homosassa *
U.S. Park and Forest Services (not shown on map)
1. Everglades National Park 10 mi. W. of Florida City * * **
2. Castillo De San Marcos St. Augustine *
.3. DeSoto National Memorial 5 mi. W. of Bradenton *
4. Fort Carolina National Monument 10 mi. E. of Jacksonville *
5. Fort Jefferson National Monument 62 mi. W. of Key West * *
6. Fort Matanzas National Monument 16 mi.S. of St. Augustine *
7. Apalachicola National Forest Franklin, Leon, Liberty, *
S. Ocala National Forest Lake, Marion, Putnam counties "* *" "* **** *
9. Osceola National Forest Baker, Columbia counties * *
1. Blackwater River State Forest Okaloosa, Santa Rosa counties *
2. Cary State Forest Duval, Nassau counties
3. Pine Log State Forest Washington, Bay counties *
4. Withlacoochee State Forest Citrus, Hernando, Pasco, *
(FROM AAA HOLIDAY NEWS SERVICE)
ORLANDO.. Opening or acquisition of seven new
properties in the past year has brought the number of State
Parks in Florida to 2, all of which will be heavily used during
the upcoming July Fourth holiday weekend.
The AAA urges visitors and 'residents alike to get out
and enjoy themselves on the Independence Day weekend .
but to drive carefully, and "Bring 'Em Back Alive!"
For the second year, the AAA is joining forces with
radio, television and newspaper sources in a massive state-
wide campaign to promote highway safety.
"Last year, Florida had the best safety record for the
Fourth of any state in the nation," AAA coordinators Keith
Leslie and Hampton Dunn noted. "We urge every Florida
motorist to use special caution during this weekend to improve
last year's record."
The AAA will again operate its Holiday News Service
from Holiday Headquarters in Orlando during the July
Hour after hour, throughout the long weekend, the
AAA will issue bulletins giving latest information on camp-
sites available at the State Parks, accommodations available
in resort areas, road and traffic conditions, and special reports
on holiday activities. The bulletins will be broadcast over
more than 150 radio stations throughout Florida and will
be issued to the wire services and newspapers.
The State Board of Parks and Historic Memorials -is
geared for an avalanche of visitors during the: holiday.
Superintendents of'each park will be in touch with the AAA
to provide information.
Winding up each bulletin will be a safety suggestion
designed to help motorists to "Bring 'Em Back Alivel"
Workers Reaching Retirement Age
Should Make Inquiry About Benefits
SelesS a1 l
You can stand off a whole summer or air conditioning contractor.
of heat and humidity when your He'll treat you square.
hideaway is cooled the flameless
way. Less strain on your heart, too. With flameless air conditioning,
you'll feel fresh all day. And with
So, thake your move. Have a our Equal Payment Plan, which
Straight-from-the-shoulder talk levels out your electric bills, you'll
with your electric appliance dealer stay cool all through the summer.
STO STAMP OUT SUMMER HEAT we'll give an in-
stallation allowance of $50 to any of our residential
customers who removes between April 1 and June
$50 30- flame-type heating and replaces it with whole-
house electric cooling and heating. Ask your dealer
or contractor for the details.
7ZCi4t 7' a'-e /
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAYING,INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
Workers who are approaching
retirement age should inquire be-
fore they retire, says Ted A. Gam-
ble, District Manager, of the
Panama City Social Security Of-
fice. It's a good idea to find out
now what records are needed to
receive social security benefits, so
that when you retire, and file a
claim, the social security checks
will start when the paycheck stops.
32401. The telephone number is
763-5331. The office is open Mon-
day through Friday from 8:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m., except on national
Unfortui4ately, many people TALLAHASSEE The Florida
wait until they have stopped work- Highway Patrol today announced it
ing before they contact us. Some is stepping up enforcement of the
of these people experience delays state law requiring motorcyclists to
in getting their checks started be- wear helmets and eye protection.
cause they fine out too late that
the birth records they need are not Since the passage of the law in
readily available. 1967 and the adoption of specifi-
cations for the protective equip-
Most people know when they ment, the Patrol has allowed an
were born, but not many have the educational period for cyclists.
records handy to establish their
birthdate. The social Security of- Colonel H. N. mKirkman, Dir-
fice has information for all fifty sector of the Department of Public
states as to when birth certificates Safety said, "We feel that the edu-
were first recorded, and where to national period has been long
send for a copy. The office also has enough to allow motorcycle riders
the forms to use to obtain U. S to learn about and to comply with
census records, which are often the law, and arrests are now neces-
used if an original certificate is sary for violators."
not available. The law requires all persons rid-
In addition to assisting a person ing on motorcycles or motor
in obtaining these records, the driven cycles to wear a crash hel-
social security office can give the met and protective safety masks,
planning to retire some idea of the glasses or protective safety gog-
amount of social security he can gles which are approved by the
expect to receive when he does re- Department of Public Safety.
The social security office for this CLASSIFIED ADS
area is located at 1135 Harrison "Midget Investments With
Avenue, Panama City, Florida Giant Returns*
r I I I I IlY I A
- Need -
Ready-Mix Concrete Fill Dirt
Trartor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone,- ?7-4906
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
"AGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
JUNE 19, 20, 21 and 22
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! 10 Ounce Bottles
Crystal or Gold Spiral
64 Oz. 59c
Crystal or Gold Spiral
15 Oz. Size
2 for 25c
I LIMIT. One Carton with $10.00 or More Purchase
DEL MO I OI2CN
GENTLE STRENGTH! 20 Ounde Box DEL MONTE NO. 2 CANS
DISHWASHER ALL-.--- 38c Pineapple
QUALITY BY LEV ER BO .S!W ,.l'e
;GEORGIA GRADE "A"'
2 d 89c
JUNE IS SALAD MONTH! MAZOLA
CORN OIL BOTTLE
Sea Pak Frozen 1/ Lb. Pkg.
Flounder STEAKS pkg. 98c
Mr. 'G' Frozen Crinkle Cut--2 Lb. Bags
POTATOES -_ 3 bags $1.00
4 Jack & Beanstalk Cut-No. 303 Cans
GREEN BEANS- 4 cans $1.00
Jack & Beanstalk Midget-No. 303 Cans
SWEET PEAS ..- 3 cans 89c
Karo Red Label
SYRUP -.- pint
No Boil Plastic Jug
Mountain Farm Green PINT
TOMATO RELISH jar
Mountain Farm Mild or Hot-PINT
CHOWCHOW-..- jar 43c
Mountain Farm Hot PINT
PEPPER RELISH ---- jar 51c
NEW at Piggly Wiggly!
II I m _I III--I-pII
Slices, Crushed, Chunks
3 for 1.00-
CAMPBELL'S Chicken Noodle, Chicken with Rice and
Vegetable Beef NO. 1 CANS
YELLOW ROSE PEANUT 2Y2 POUND JAR
STAR-KIST LIGHT CHUNK NO. V2 CANS
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! FRESH, CRISP
JUNE IS SALA MONTH!
FRESH TOMATOES --lb. 19C
FRESH CUCUMBERS -----lb. 1UC
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! BLUEBIRD FROZEN
"THE REAL THING FROM FLOR)IDA"
FAMOUS MODESS -- 24 ct.o89
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Creamy
BIG 3 POUND
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
CAN Wi $0
LIMIT One Can With $10.00 Order or More
cond to None
All Purpose Choice
Sirloin lb. Q
S8he Full Cut OUND
Theo Steak lb.99c
The Cream of.the Crop
3 cans $1.00
on all Health and
Extra Dry Anti-Perspirant Spray
8.8 OZ. $ 1
COMPARE AT $1.79
COMPARE AT $1.45
Super Hard to Hold Hair Spray
13 OZ. .
COMPARE AT 99c
Pain Relieving Powerl Tablets
Bottle $ 1925
COMPARE AT $1.49
10 Shaving Edges! Razor and
COMPARE AT $1.59
PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY
WIGGLY AND SAVE!
Boneless Roled Rum
R oast lb. 99c
Steak Ib. 59c
The Best Pot Roast Money can buy Don't Knock It.
Semi-Boneless Chuck N eak
Roast LB. 59c Steak
. Try It!
FRESH PORK SPECIALS
LOIN END ROAST
Copeland 12 Oz. Pkgs.
WEINERS __- 3 pkgs. $1.19
SLAB BACON -- b. 36c
GEORGIA A, B and C GRADE
WHOLE FRYERS AGd
Grade 'B' ..------. b. 100
Quartered Thighs 35
Split or Cut Fryer lb. 5c
CHICKEN WINGS ..-- 3 lbs. 99c
Chick Backs & Necks -- 4 lb. 79c
No Fryers Fresher or Better
LOIN SPARE RIBS
What A Buy! Meaty
PORK LOIN BACKBONE
Extra Lean Pork
. lb. 69c
SWIFT PREMIUM 12 Oz. Pkgs.
WEINERS -- 2 pkgs. 88c
The Best by Test, Money Can Buy
SMOKED COUNTRY STYLE
SAUSAGE ------lb. 69c
REGISTER GREEN HILL
SAUSAGE ------lb. 49c
Link SAUSAGE lb. 75c
Link SAUSAGE --I- lb. 75c
Register Country Style B'fast Link
SAUSAGE 2V2 Ibs. 1.69
Roll SAUSAGE ---- lb. 49c
"FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE"
WE HAVE A FULL VARIETY OF
WE GUARANTEE MONEY BACK -- NONE BETTER ANYWHERE
"rTO ou" OUR POLICY "YOUR PROTECTION"
NOT WITH WORDS, WHICH SATISFIES NOT, BUT QUALITY
AND SERVICE WE FIND THE ANSWER IS NOT OURS, IT'S YOURS
OUR EXTREME IS YOUR ASSURANCE OF SATISFACTION
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Supreme Delicious
JUNE IS DAIRY MONTH!
- 1 111 I I I I
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1%8.
THE STAR, Pert St. Joe. Florida
The store that
cares about you!
25 to 35-Lb. c
Cut and Wrapped For Your Freezer
At No Additional Cost
"Super-Right"Western Beef Close Trimmed
Bone-in Lb. 9 8
'':-per-Right" Western Beef
"Euper-Right" Western Bo-ef
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured
Sliced Bacon 1-Lb.Pkg.59c
Cap't Johns' Quick Frozen French Fried
Fish Sticks310-oz. Pkgs.1.00
Jane Parker iced. Spiced Cake
Spanish Bar 3-Lb. 3oz. Loaves$1.OO
Jane Parker Freshly Baked
Gold Ring Cake
1-Lb. 8 oz. Size 39
2-Lb. Size 79c
JANE PARKER VARIETY
VIENNA SEEDED RYE
WHOLE WHEAT CRACKED WHEAT
Match' 4 1- b. Loaves
.r SWEET PEAS 17-Oz. Can
C. S. GOLDEN CORN 17-Oz. Can
W. K. NIBLETS CORN 12-Oz. Can
W. K. MEXICORN 12-Oz. Can
LE SUER W. K. WHITE CORN 12-Oz. Can
LE SUER JUNE PEAS 81,-Oz. Can
Match' Cans 89
Tea Bags 100 For Only 79
Campfire 1 Lb. Bag
SPet Ritz Frozen 9" Regular A&P Frozen
Pie Shells 2 Pkgs.of 2 69c Brussel Sprouts 3'71o
A&P Frozen Regular or Crinkle Cut Pink Detergent
French Fries 4 1L.Pkgs 89c ahoy Liquid 3 ot. BtI. $1.00
LARGE SIZE VINE RIPENED CANTA-
LOUPES 3 -r1.0oo
FRESH, FIRM; RIPE
A&P Chilled Orange, Lemonade or Fruit Punch
Fruit Drinks /2Gal.Ctn. 33
Large Vine Ripened Whole
Lb. 39c Watermelons Each 79c
Lb. 6c Blueberries Pt.Basket39
LE P Bas 7[
[ ''$.PLAIID PLAID
WI THTiS COUPONANDis PURCASEO F STAMPS 'WIT IRIS CONFNIrenAtcA 1 STAMPS 10ii4INIs coSiPOIuAnPUCSHASE O STAMPS
Ann Page No Calorie Floor Wax French's Inst. Mashed
Sweetener -ot8 .89c Jax Bravo 2z $1.09 jx Potatoes P- 69c Jax
GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68 GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68 GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE ANY ADVERTISED
ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST A RAIN CHECK
Prices In this Ad are Good through
Saturday, June 22
_ . ..-------------- "
PLAID I I-Ain. PlAID
..... .< ....... f E-I'rnK |PLAaIBnNO ,tl l!PA in
wIT IHIS COUPON *ANDB OF STAMPS wI IscoUronN HasD l ]CA I STAMPS WITHITHII COUWON ANDIURCHASE I C TWPS wTH ISOUPON ANDr UICHAS1OP STAMPS
Flying Insect Killer f Denture Adhesive mM Ann Page Lemon Ann Page
Raid Siz 98c Jax Fasteeth ss." 53c Jax Extract Bo 25c J.x Grape Jam J. 59c Jax
GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68 GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68 GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68 GOOD THROUGH JUNE 23 6-22-68
v q U
edc in plat bOOk 2, page 18, Public RPM Outboard
records of Gulf County, Florida. M r
Al s o, SURFSIDE ESTATES Motor Oil adds
UNIT No. 1, less lot 17 and 18, power to 2-cycle
Block No. 1, as recorded in plat and small 4- Ex
book 2, page 18, Public records cycle motors. Ex-
of Gulf County, Florida. Together tends plug life.]e
with any and all riparian, relic-
tion and accretion rights. Subject TANDARD
to easements and restrictions of STANDA
record. OIL -
A parcel of submerged land in Call your Standard Oil
St. Joseph Bay in Sections 15 and Man in Port St. Joe
22, Township 9 South Range 11 J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
West, Gulf County, Florida, more 227-8081
particularly described as follows: 'Standard Oil Company ([nc. in Ky.)
Begin at a point where the East
ww 0 mmdlllwlrM=!
_________ ____~ __
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968 PAGE ELEVE
Legal Adv. Letter to Editor..
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 548 Wil-Park City
THE FOURTEENTH JUDI- Waukegan, Illinois
CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, Editor, The Star
FLORIDA. C IV IL ACTION Port St. Joe, Florida
C. R. SCOTT, as Trustee, Dear Sir:
Plaintiff, A naturalist friend of my
V. neighbor has given me a recent
MARK L. MARTIN, PATRICIA issue of the paper containing
JEAN McNEILL, MICHAEL
B RU CE McNEILL, DONALD Mr. Ramsey's article on the pur-
CLYDE McNEILL, PHILLIP AN- ple martin. Since I am a dedicat-
DREW McNEILL, V. M. THOMP- ed martin fan and can personally
SON, Jr., ROSS C. McNEILL, HOW- vouch for their effectiveness in
ARD C. MANN, and their un-
known spouses, heirs, devisees, my own area, I was concerned
grantees, creditors, assigns, suc- with your story.
cessors in interest, trustee and any I am enclosing a recent issue
other party claiming by, through, of The Purple Martin Capital
under or against any unknown par-
ty or any named party, corporation News and call your attention to
or legal entity, the stories appearing on pages
Defendants. one through six. It very com-
NOTICE OF SUIT pletely covers the case for the
TO: Mark L. Martin, Patricia Jean purple martin Incidentally
McNeill, Michael Bruce McNeill purple martn Icieay,
Donald Clyde McNeill, Phillip An- please see the explanation on
drew McNeill, V. M. Thompson, Mr. Barnes' connection with the
Jr., Ross C. McNeill, Howard C. National Audubon Society.
Mann, and their unknown spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, Yours truly,
assigns, successors in interest, ROBERT NEWMAN
trustee, and any other party claim-
ing by, through, under or against
any unknown party or any named line of original Government Lol
party, corporation or legal entity. 1 of said Section 22 intersects
You are hereby notified that a the mean high water line of the
Complaint to Foreclose an Equit- Southern shores of St. Joseph Ba.
able Lein or declare a trust in fa- and extend a line North along a
vor of the plaintiff on the follow- Extension of the East line of or
ing described lands in Gulf Countyginal Government Lot 1 for 2
Flog described lands in Gulf County, 925.0 feet, more or less, to the ex-
isting bulkhead line; then turn
(1) The West 675 feet of It left along said bulkhead line for
1, Section 22, Township 9 South, 661.6 feet; then turn left and ex-
Range 11, West, Gulf County, tend a line South, that is parallel
Florida, together with all ripar- to an extension of the East line
ian rights, less Surfside Estates of original Government Lot 1 of
Unit 2. said Section 22, for 2,375.0 feet,
Also, Surfside Estates Unit 2, more or less, to the mean high
less lot 11, block 6, as recorded in water line of St. Joseph Bay; then
plat book 2, page 19, Public rec- turn left and meander said mean
ords of Gulf County, Florida, to- high water line to the point of
gether with all riparian rights, beginning; containing 39.22 acres,
Subject to easements and re- more or less and lying and being
strictions of record, in Gulf County, Florida.
A parcel of submerged land in (4) Lot 18, Block 1, Unit 1,
St. Joseph Bay in Sections 15 and Surfside Estates, as recorded in
22, Township 9 South, Range 11 Plat Book 2, page 18, Public Re-
West, Gulf County, Florida, more cords of Gulf County, Florida.
particularly described as follows: Subject to easements and restric-
Begin at a point where the East tions of record.
line of the West 675 feet of Ori- (5) Lot 17, Block 1, Surfside Es-
ginal Government Lot 1 of said states Unit 1, Gulf County, Flor-
Section 22 intersects the mean ida, and recorded in Plat Book
high water line of the Southern 2, page 18, of the Public Records
Shores of St. Joseph Bay and ex- of Gulf County, Florida.
tend a line North along an exten- has been filed against you and you
sion of the East line of the West are required to serve a copy of
675 feet of said Original Govern- your answer or pleading to the
ment Lot 1 for 2375 feet, more or complaint on the plaintiff's attor-
less, to the existing bulkhead line; neys, SHULER and SHULER, of
then turn left along said bulkhead P. 0. Box 850, Apalachicola, Flor.
line for 692.76 feet, more or less, ida, on or before the 5th day of
to the point of intersection with July, 1968. If you fail to do so.
an extension of the West line of judgement by default will 1h
Original Government Lot 1 of said taken against you for the reli j
Section 22, then turn left and ex- demanded in the complaint.
tend a line South along an exten- This notice shall be published
sion of the West line of said Ori- once each week for four consecu-
ginal Government Lot 1 for tive weeks in The Star, a newspa-
2640.0 feet, more or less, to the per of general circulation in 'said
mean high water line of St. Jos- county.
eph Bay; then turn left and mea- Done and Ordered at Port St.
nder said mean high water line Joe, Florida, this 27th day of May,
to the point of beginning; con- 1968.
training 38.86 acres, more or less, /s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
and lying and being in Gulf Clerk Circuit Court
County, Florida. Gulf County, Florida
Saving and reserving unto the (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
Trustee of the Internal Improve- SHULER AND SHULER 4t
ment Fund of the State of Flor- P. 0. Box 850 5-30
ida, and their successors, title to Attorneys for Plaintiff
an undivided three-fourths of all Apalachicola, Florida
phosphate, minerals and metals,
and title to an undivided one-half IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
of all petroleum that may be in, OF GULF COUNTY, FLOR-
on or under the above described IDA. CASE NO. 3080
land, with the privilege to mine THE CNONDAGA COUNTY SAV-
and develop same. INGS BANK, a corporation,
(2) The West One Fourth ('%th) Plaintiff
of Lot 4, Section 23, Township 9 V a
South, Range 11 West, Gulf Coun- j. D. FLOYD and RUBY FLOYD,
ty, Florida, together with all ri- his wife,
parian rights. Subject to road Defendants
right of way. NOTICE OF SUIT
Also, a submerged tract describ- TO: J. D. FLOYD and RUBY
ed as follows: Begin at the con- FLOYD, whose addresses are un-
crete monument that marks the known:
point of intersection of the West I You are hereby notified that an
line of Original Government Lot action to foreclose mortgage on
4 of Section 23, Township 9 South, the following property in Gulf
Range 11 West, with the mean County, Florida:
high water line of St. Joseph Bay Lot 1, Block 108, Unit No. 7 of St.
and extend a line North into said Joseph's Addition to the City of
Bay along an extension of said Port St. Joe, Florida, according
West lot line for 2,925.0 feet, to the official map on file in the
more or less, to the existing bulk- office of the Clerk of Circuit
head line; then turn right along Court, Gulf County, Florida, in
said bulkhead line for 338.6 feet; Flat Book 2, page 7.
then turn right and extend a line has been filed against you and you
South that is parallel to the ex- are remied to st e a cop or
tension of the West line of said your qrend t sev ay
Lot 4 for 3,069 feet, more or less, it on Ramsaur & Roquemore, a4tor-
to n the mean high water ine of ney for plaintiff, whose address is
right and meander said mean high sonville, Florida 32202 and file the
water line to the point of begin- original with the clerk of the above
fing, containing 22.7 acres, more styled Court on or before July 15,
or less, lying and being in Gulf 168; otherwise a judgment may
Saving and Reserving unto thp lief demanded in the complaint or
Trustees of the Internal Improve- petition,
ment Fund of the State of Florida, WITNESS my hand and the seal
and their successors, title to an of said Court on the 12th day of
undivided three-fourths of all June 1968.
phosphate, minerals and metals, Ju/n,/ 196R8E RE
and title to an undivided one half Is! G RGE Y. CR
of all petroleum that may be in, Gulf County FlaC o -1t
on or under the above described Gulf County, Fla. 6-13
land, with the privilege to mine --
and develop the same. I
(3) The Eastern 644.64 feet of Small engine failures?
ESTATES' UNIT No. 1, as record
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Not at all...when you consider theraltanrativesi
Your prescription Is one of the biggest bargains in history.
The average cost of the nearly 800 million prescriptions filled
yearly in the United States Is $3.31. What do you receive for
that average $3.31?
L These relatively inexpensive pharmaceuticals may save you
and your family hundreds of dollars and perhaps weeks in a
2. They ca help prevent a disease mdevelopingto its most
serious ad painful point.
3.You areup and aroundsooner...back to work or play.
4. Less time and wages are lost.
&. And, finally, these pharmaceuticals may have prevented
minor, but bothersome, physical impairments resulting from
Next time you have a prescription filled, consider the medical
research and development which went into it... hundreds of
years of progress serve you in each prescription... and then
consider the alternatives...where else could you buy a better
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR ( ) PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
Drive-in Window Service Plenty of Free Parking
Whit Pickron Dies Suddenly From
Attack Sunday; Funeral Held Tuesday
Whit Pickron, age 63, a resident ry, Robert of Bristol and Jimmer
of Broad Branch, was pronounced of Wewahitchka; two sisters, Mrs.
dead on arrival at Municipal Hos- Lilla Mae Burch of Blountstown
pital here in Port St. Joe Sunday and Mrs. Lottie Pitts of Perry.
afternoon following an apparent Funeral services were held Tues-
heart attack. Pickron had been a day afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from
resident of Broad Branch for the The Church of God in Kinard, con-
past three years. He was a former ducted by Rev. Robert Cary, Pas-
resident of Port St. Joe where he tor of the Church of God, Highland
had operated his pulpwood busi- View. Interment was in the family
ness since 1936. plot at Mount Olive Cemetery
Pickron is, survived by his wi- near Kinard.
dow, Mrs. Nellie Pickron, Broad Grandsons and nephews served
Branch; three sons, Hubert of as pallbearers.
Lakeland, Chester of Broad Branch Comforter Funeral Home of Port
and Raymond Earl of Perry; two St. Joe and Wewahitchka was in
daughters, Mrs. Viola Pitts of charge of arrangements.
Highland View and Mrs. Ola Grif-
fin of Highland View; 25 grand-
children and five great grandchil- *
drep; three brothers, Jessie of Per- d'o0 r t cive
PlayProgram Boating Accident
S* Ned S. Porter, personnel officer
Goes Over Big9 of St. Joe Paper Company, was
seriously burned Sunday morning
City Clerk Charles Brock report- when an explosion occurred in
ed to the City Commission Tues- his cabin cruiser which was dock-
day that the combined recreation ed in the Apalachicola boat basin.
program, sponsored by the City Porter jumped from the boat af-
and the School Board is meeting ter the explosion and ran across
with great success. a sidewalk with his clothing on
Brock said that a large number fire.
of students and adults are parti- Bill Wagoner, of Apalachicola
cipating in the program in every was standing nearby and threw
event, dirt on Porter if an attempt to ex-
He stressed that the program is
open to everyone and asked that
parents encourage their children
to take part in the many activities
The Clerk also asked for dona-
tions of games, card tables, etc.,
for use by the program. "We es-
pecially need card tables for the
playing of various games," Brock
Don't nail up any more signs on
An ordinance introduced and
agreed to by the City Board Tues-
day night now makes it illegal to
tinguisn nis naming clothes. Ricn-
ard Porter of Port St. Joe, DeWitt
Galloway and Bill Buzzett of Apa-
lachicola all were burned while
FHP Notes Tag
Tallahassee The Florida High-
way Patrol today reminded motor-
ists that* the June 20 deadline for
buying license tags also brings
the final decision on when to have
cars tested under the new state-
wide motor vehicle inspection pro-
Colonel R.. N. Kirkman, Director
of the Departmntff t ot Public Safe-
ty said, "If you have purchased
your license and find the last num-
put up any signs or advertising ber on the tag is four or five you
material in public areas, parks, have only until 'the end of June to
playgrounds and rights of way in have your car inspected."
the City. This includes utility poles Vehicles hearingg new tags which
in utility rights of way, street Vehicl he number six or seven
s Tet way> end in te number six or seven.
signs, etc. must be inspected during July,
The ordinance, introduced by nspected during July
Commissioner I. C. Nedley, would eight or nine in August, Zero or
hold campaign managers respon- one ih September, two or three in
sible for the signs in the case of October and special tags are due
political campaigns. in November. Cars will then be
The reason for the ordinance checked every six months-
was that the signs are unsightly Cars may be inspected before
and in many instances are left up their required month. New cars
until natural forces blow them and cars being brought into the
down and scatter them about the state for the first time must be in-
city streets. spected within ten days after be-
Penalty for putting up the signs ing registered in Florida.
is a $100.00 fine or 30 days in jail / Vehicles must be reinspected
or both. when involved in an accident caus-
Special permission will be giv- ing damage to any of the equip-
en by the City to put up signs for ment required to be in good work-
special events with provisions for ing order by the inspection pro-
their being removed afterward, gram according to the PatroL
Two honor roll lists were releas-
ed by Port St. Joe High School this
week. The lists are of students
who qualified for the second se-
mester honor roll and the last six
week period honor roll.
All "A" Honor Roll
7th Grade-Robert Creamer, Jr.
8th Grade Kitty Core and
11th Grade-Cookie Fendley.
"A" and "B" Honor Roll
7th Grade-Tomme Trikosko, Ro-
bert Brunner, Shaun Wuthrich, Bil-
ly Kelly, Greg Goodman, TalmanI
Sisk, Judy Peterson; Ruth Flem-
ing, Ray Little and Janet Antley.
8th Grade-Phillip Earley, Alan
Hammock, Vicki Bass, Linda Lewis,
Student Group Pres
Life" Series at Long
Freda Sutton, Donald Thomas, 11th Grade-Jan Fleming, Karol
Kenneth Bowman, Paula Boyette, Altstaetter, Jeannine Britt, Camille
Thommy Brown, Delores Daniels, Carter, Stephanie Gay, Rickey Rob-
Jim Faison, Ricky Harper, Judy erson, James White, Donald Capps
Hendrix, Julie Holland, Curtis Lit- and Cathy Boone.
tle, Debra Maness, David McDer- 12th Grade-Fred Anderson, Pat
mott, Biff Quarles, Gary Reeves Strobel, Jennifer Braxton, Barbara
and Paul Saylors. Buzzett, Sharon Davis, Dottie Sut-
9th Grade-Debra Mallet, Carol Iton, Diane Tripp, Becky Hendrix
Parker, Chuck Roberts, Mike Wim- and Tiny Fendley.
berly, Holly Hendrix, Marsha 6 WEEK HONOR ROLL
Player, Ronald Gaffney, Johnny All "A" Honor Roll
Goodman, Steve Macomber, Eddie. 7th Grade-Robert Creamer, Jr.
Holland and Margaret Mamoran. 8th Grade-Kitty Core and
10th Grade Laura Guilford, George McLawhon.
Becky Elliott, Brenda Wall, Pam
Wilson, Shirley Cantley, Judy "A" and "B" Honor Roll
Stone, Karla Strobel, Kathie Sut- 7th Grade-Greg Goodman, Tal-
ton, Kenneth Merritt, Sue Kennedy man Sisk, Judy Peterson, Ruth
and Bobby Faliski. Fleming, Sara Herring, Tomme Tri-
kosko, James Watkins, S h a u n
Wuthrich, Billy Kelly, Connie
i* N w Johnson, Pete Eaker, Janet Antley,
ending "New Michael Cary, Ray Little and Jeri
SAvenue Church 8th Grade-Tommy Brown, Ter-
ry Chason, Patty Combs, Jim Fai-
SN. Last Honor Roll Students
I- Released by High School
The Long Avenue Baptist Church Richard Fowlkes, University of
announces the coming of a "New South Florida engineering junior
Life" team to appear in their and guitar player.
church on Sunday, Monday and Alan LeForce, freshman coach at g
Tuesday evenings, June 23 through Everyone is invited to hear this l
25. The Sunday evening perform- team of young people each of the
ance will begin at 7:00 p.m. The three evenings for a different per-
Monday and Tuesday night per- formance. The purpose of the 11 "eb R eIf
fomances will begin at 8:00 p.m. meeting is four-fold: to present the
Christian action message in a dy- "
This group of college-age, Christ- namic way, to stimulate positive
ian young people, is composed of istia a t ag grou 9
four men and two ladies Miss Evin Christian action through age group FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house with FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at FOR SALE: Nicely equipped travel
four men and two ladies: Miss Evin discussions, to lead young people air conditioning and two utility, 217 9th St. Call Emmette Dan- trailer. Very reasonable. Phone
Jones, a University of Florida and others into a life of full com- rooms. On 2 lots. 1317 McClellan iell, 227-5601. 2tc-6-13 229-3026 or 229-3611. tfc-6-20
freshman and soloist; Miss Judy mitment and maximum Christiani- Ave., Phone 227-4801. tfc-6-13 Unfurnished 2 bed- Large mobile home
sophomore and soloist;ate University ty, and enlarge and strengthen the FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1% roomhouse. Call 227-3261. tf Citnd one acrefencedlot. White
sophomore and soloist; David Bar- participation of young people and baths, living room 18x18 with FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- y $250.00 down and assume
frteaux, Miami-Dade Juand trumpet nior College others in the total church program. carpet and drapes. Living kitchen. I room cottage on St. Joe Beach. 'payments. Phone 229-2756. 3tp
freshman and trumpet player; Da- Group discussions will be held Situated on two lots at 1016 Mar- 'Reasonable rates. Call 227-3491 or GOOD SELECTION of used TV's.
vid Cornelius, Stetson University before and after the public per- vin Ave. $13,500. Phone 227- 227-8496. tfc-5-23 Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
sophomore and speech and dramaformance each evening. There will 8572. 4tc-6-13 Reid Ave. tfc-2-29
Performance each evening. There will 1 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
major; Jack Parker, University of be no admission charge. The pub- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house and FOR apartment, downstairs. 522he 3rd PIANO LESSONS. Phone Bob Ant-
South Florida senior and soloist; lic is invited to attend block store building on one and St. Phone 227-8642. tfc-5-16 ley, 229-1130.
two-thirds lots on Hiway 98 and I
2nd Street, Highland View. Phone'FOR RENT: One and two bedroom WANTED: Ironing to do in my
Faith Bible Speaker City229-6134. tfc-6-6 attractively furnished a p a rt home. 10c a piece. Call 229-2071.
,__ ients. Cool In summer, warm in
Rev. John McCartt, principal of FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house 504 winter. Gas heat, window fans. L.OST: 2 pair of prescription glas-
Panama City Christian Schools tContinued From Page 1) 9th Street. Priced to sell. Phone Ihey must be seen to be apprec. ses downtown Saturday. Reward.
will bring the morning message at nal was still available, but that he 227-5846. tfc-6-6 iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK. Mrs. Dalton. Call 227-8191 days o-
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wnim- 227-5056 after 5. tfc-6-20t
Faith Bible Church this Sunday, would find out for certain. FOR SALE co Lodge Apartments and Trailer
June 23 and next Sunday, June 30. The Board expressed a desire to Three bedroom, masonry nouse Park, White City. tfe-10-12 FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Morning worship service begins work with the county in obtaining on 75x180 foot lot. To sell for only a S h F finished Gu ter e
at11:00ra an d a y is p-i a pleasure boat bin on t~he w. 5$10,750. Buy owners equity and FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished Guarantee on labor and materials.
at 11:00 a.m. and a nursery is pro- a pleasure boat basin on the wa-assume existing mortgage with upstairs apartment. 522% Third, Low down payment. Phone 227-
vided. Faith Bible Church invites terway. 51% interest. St. Phone 227-8642. tfe-4-18 7972. tfc-8-24
you to come and hear Rev. Me- Hospital Bond Three bedroom, brick house on FOR RENT: Warehouse space and WE CAN SPRAY peaches, plums,
ru. Maor Patt nmtd that a .a.mn two lots. Central air conditioning storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co. pear and pecan trees. Complete-
Cartt. Mayor Pate noted that a payment and heat. Priced to sell for $15,- Phone 227-4271. tfc-6-8 ly equipped with spraying appara-
was coming due on the Municipal 750. tfc.--23 tus. Call A. H. Matthews 227-8622.
Hospital expansion and suggested FRANK HANNON FOR SALE: 1965 Galaxie 500 Ford
That hospital funds be used to pay 221 Reid Ave. 227-3491 4-door sedan. Low mileage, air LUZIER COSMETICS available thru
; e0rio rns the bond since the hospital has FOR SALE: 39 2 conditioned, good tires, clean, one consultant, Mrs. Clinton Cox,.
S erloUS DUrnS the bond since the hospital has FOR SALE: 39 acres, 2 story build- owner. Call 227-7221 during the 1307 McClelland Ave. Phone 229-
funds available. ing and 3-acre fish pond (manI day. 6134. 4tc-6-6:
un i Morni. Madee. Small equity and monthly
Sunday Morning Commissioner Nedley pointed payments. Call or see Lee Wil- FOR SALE: Good clean Pontiac FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
out that an upcoming Board of liams, 1 mile off Hiway 98 on Ov- Tempest 4 cylinder, 4 door se- cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley,
S, .. Health inspection may necessitate erstreet Hiway. Phone 648-4835. 4p dan. Good tires. New tag. Highway 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave. tfc
hil ing bpn nlt tth. flampqnl. ---f- +I T VA -97
.e.pg-Ds .... ......... the purchase of an expensive
Porter's clothing.r piece of equipment and money
Porter was treated at Weems might be needed for this purpose,
Memorial Hospital in Apalachicola te suggested that since th
and then flown to Gainesville to City's surplus cash is ince sted
the Burns Clinic of the University Cty s rplus cash t nt
f Flori da Hosita w r h and earning interest, that the Hos-
of Florida Hospital where he is ,
still in the intensive care unit. j pital make the bond payment and
Porter is reported in serious the City will help with any pur-
rhnqp nf arminmn In k
FOR SALE: Three 2-bedroom hou-
ses, Duval St. Dak Grove. $3500.
each, On nice lots. Phone 229-
FOR SALE: House. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, 2 carports, central heat-
ing, 2 acres land. Has to be seen
to be appreciated. Phone 648-3332
cnase u euquipment that may be or 229-2061. ttC-5-30
condition but expected to recover. needed later on. or 229-2061.
______e needed later on.t--
The Board agreed. FOR SALE: Lot, 75'x150' at St. Joe
Beach. Phone 229-4547. tfc-4-11
Gulf Coast Offering P FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame
S kSoftball Program Set home, 1 baths, separate dining,
living room, large kitchen, knotty
BFor Teen-Age Girls pine walls throughout, 2 large
screened porches, fenced in back
yard. Equity and payments or re-
A basketball school for high Teen-age girls interested in play- finance. 125 Hunter Circle. 227-
school boys will be conducted June ing in a summer recreation soft- f5577. tfc-3-14
30-July 6 and July 7-13 at Gulf ball league, are urged to be at the HOUSE FOR SALE- Oak Grove
Coast Junior College, interested East little league ball park on HOUSarE FORNice 3 bedroom home at
persons were reminded this week. Tenth Street at 5:00 p.m. this af- 202 Cherokee Street on corner lot.
Jack Jackson, GCJC basketball ternoon. Small down payment and immed-
coach, will direct the school, while Any mother who will manage a iate possession. Pay for it like rent.
Frank Selvy, a former All-Ameri- team is urged to be present also. party. Contact Johnny Jones Box
can from Furman University, and Plans are to have two games each 246, Panama City or call collect
Alan LeForce, freshman coash at night. The first game will be play- 763-4282. tfc-1-4
Furman, will assist Jackson. ed between 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. and FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, 1310
the second from 7:45 to 8:45. The Woodward Ave. Den, carpet in
Selvy, who made All-American games will be played on Tuesday living room, % ton window air
in 1954 and average 41.3 points per and Thursday evenings conditioner, new outside paint, nat-
ural gas heating and hot water
game duringhis college career, is Plans are to field four teams system. Spacious yard with well
now head coach at Furman after with two managers for each team. for watering. Home in excellent
spending ten years in the pro All girls between 13 and 18 condition. Priced to sell. Call 227-
basketball leagues, years of age are urged to partici- 5261. tfc-5-2
Jackson said the school is open pate. FOR SALE or LEASE: Bowling
to all boys who will be in high lanes (8 lanes) in Port St. Joe.
school during the coming school Phone 229-3136. tfc-5-23
year. Participants may register for Ken Dykes Named to FOR RENT: One furnished bed-
either or both of the two sessions, Position room apartment. Long Avenue,
each of which lasts one week. HoSpital 229-1361. tfc-6-6
Basic fundamentals, individual The John D. Archbold Memorial kitchen, living room and bath.
techniques, and team play will be Hospital in Thomasville, Georgia, All private. Heat and water fur-
emphasized during the school, has announced the appointment of nished. Prefer quiet young man or
Jackson pointed out. Kenneth E. Dykes as controller of couple. Phone 227-5301, 1301 Mon-
Youngsters wishing to attend the the 180 bed, general service insti-
school are urged to contact Jack- tution, effective June 10. FOR RENT: The Homer Coe 5-
son at Gulf Coast for further in- Dykes is a 1964 graduate of the 229-1163. on Long 3tp-6-20
formation. Port St. Joe High School and will
-- receive his BS degree in account-
--_ ing from Florida State University A
.INES in August. He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. E. Dykes of Ward'
Stand Tall Ridge.
In Florida's CLASSIFIED ADS
Future! "Midget Investments With
f., F ture! Giant ReturnW
safety sticKer. -. r. Ayers, 227-
FOR SALE: 1959 Volvo. In good
condition. Best offer. Phone 227-
FOR SALE: Owens 17' fiberghl.ss
boat, with 75 hp. Evinrude me-
t.r. Phone 227-8366 tf'-6-14
FOR SALE: 16' Larson boat with
75 Johnson. TiPl'-bed trailer. Call
FOR SALE: One new GE built-in
oven. Below dealer cost. Still in
crate. Call 227-4636. tfc-5-23
FOR SALE: Dining room suite with
six chairs. Table has beige for-
mica top with bronze legs and
trimmed in gold. Can be seen at
1015 Marvin Ave. or call 227-6144.
Rent a Baldwin Piano
ONLY $2.50 PER WEEK
All money applied to purchase
C & H PIANO
Ph. 763-6753 811 Harrison
Panama City, Florida
NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
'Thurs., Fri., Sat., June 20, 21, 22
"VALLEY OF THE DOLLS"
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
C. P. Etheredge
$18 Third Street
Pei St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair-
ed, reblueing, reloading supplies.
Guns bought, sold and traded. Call
Jack L. Myers, 648-3961, St. Joe
Junk guns bought for parts.
Call or see
L. C. "Red" CARTER
Ph. 648-4045 St. Joe Beach
HEATH RADIO and
4tp Oak Grove 2-1
All work guaranteed
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
WALTER CRUTCHFIELD, H. P.
HOWARD BLICK, Sec.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
iLg second arid' fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
JAMES HORTON, W. M.
R Classified *.
hey Get The Job Done
PANAMA CITY BEACH
son, Ricky Harper, Judy Hendrix, bel, Kathie Sutton, Sue Kennedy
Rick Lamberson, Julie Holland, and Bobby Faliski.
Debra Maness, David McDermott, 11th Grade-Karol Altstaetter,
Biff Quarles, Gary Reeves, Rose- Jeannine Britt, Camille Carte4
mary Faliski, Pam Haratik and Cookie Fendley, Debbie Lay, La-
Freda Sutton. ivonia McMullan, Chris Earley,
9thGrade-Deborah Mallet, Car- Donald Capps, Cathy Boone and
cl Parker, Mike Wimberly, Holly John Lewis.
Hendrix, Marsha Player, Ronald 12th Grade-Pat Strobel, David
Gaffney and Johnny Goodman. Richardson, Jennifer Braxton, Sha-
10th Grade-Pam Wilson, Laura ron Davis, Dottie Sutton, Diane
Guilford, Judy Moore, Shirley Tripp, Becky Hendrix and Tiny
Cantley, Judy Stone, Karla Stro- Fendley.
30 USED CUSTOM BOARDS, $60.00 up
N'EW OCEAN SIDE and D'EXTRA ---- $85.00 up
Aloha and Rincon Racks
Largest Selection On the Coast
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1968
I -W FmWo VNTX E