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RST.YBA-,- -- PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,-324:6 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968' NUMBER 52
mittee Presents Study
i Recreation Needs of City
e G. Tapper, chairman
* creation planning com-
Spppointed by the City
on, presented the rec-
datios of his committee
[ Bo d4 Tuesday night.
co ttee. recommended,
at ode concentrated area
,' b side for development and
s su ested Foiest Park which lies
,bet ien Sixth and 20th Streets
s 'the City has already done
development in this
S he park contains about
'Thcomittee reported that
thei's"6st reIommended a mar-
.,.fin id golf course in their plans
_. cded against thespe.i4tass
plans -for two. reasons.
Teason- was; that- the 'en-.
including golf course
i.t-would require pbogt
.bich wasn't 'available
11 n the'dit'ifr bne'pltt.-
'TlHBicond, reason.was that the'
cdOmitee learned that these two
itej e now being planned as
re'lpments of private enter-
S .ppepr said his committee rec-
'e.nded ,that a two story com-
nity. building be built at the
** the park on Sixth Street.
.; ,e, omnmended the bottom
-econtain offices, meeting
S'i game rooms, etc., and.that .
'b" "'" floor contain an auditor-
j in -e' for meetings, conven-
', -. i. daiies and have a comn-
"' i '. q hen. They- also .recom-
-- -" 'ftat a -playground for
,-'a hi"dren :be providedd: on
.-b eebf the building and shuf-
S ar 'couft, hoiresho f(pitel-.
other facilities fbl older
~re.'buitilt on- the other
of thd Staditoiuse,
tl neittee recommended that.
lunning pool be built and'a
ig pool for young children
P.a' ay in and learn to' swim.
Iider the recommendations the
.'&House would be turned into
Ai .h house and storage area for
I n.this same area it was ree-
ijenrded that four regulation
t nis,.courts be constructed and
additional baseball diamond
bu4lt as well as improvements
to the two existing diamonds.
.'Ihe committee recommended
t at'.the golf course between 16th
ad 10th- Streets be improved
and an additional nine holes be
o.put in between 16th and 20th
Tapper also stated in his re-
pot tVat the St. Joe Paper Corn-
S"i-is planning' to offer the
'- Witigton High School sites to
1,'- '.. -
PC- and Unions
3 Year Pact
't." Joe Paper Company has anm'
S unced that both ofits two mai'
Sj. abor contract agreementss
hle been signed to the satisj
fftion of all parties' concerned.
iOn August 16, the company
si ,ned a three year contract
the International Associa-
Sti of Machinists and Aerospace
M'ic kers; AFL-CIO, Local No2
1 5. Present and signing the
c traction the part of the Un-
ion was Local 1435 president, A.
.On August 28, the company
signed 'three year contracts with
tie United Papermakers and Pa-
-perworkers, AFL-CIO, Local No.
379, and the International Bro-
therhood of Electrical Workers,
AFL-CIO, Local No. 875.
-Charlie Davis, president of Lo-
cal 379, and James Jones, presi-
Sdenh of Local 875, signed the
contracts for their respective
S Tom Coldewey, vice president,
.- St: Joe Paper Company, signed
the three contracts for the Pa-
a lie Company.
S Both 'management and union
officials agreed that they were,
pleased with the outcome of
the CMty for recreational pur-
poses' wh6n they are abandoned
by the schools. The committee
recommended refurbishing the
-buildings for recreational pur-
Sposes'-and ball diamonds, tennis
courts9,.basketball courts and two
-separ-te gen eral playground
areas fM provided on the proper-
The committee recommended
that :fin! experienced 'person be.
obtained to make final plans and
that a full tine director be hir-
ed for recreational purposes.
The Icom ittee presented a
planned lay- ut for the Forest
Park area, which they had pre-
pared by the Florida Develop-
ment Commission. i
The Board; thanked the com-
mittee for its work in providing
a plan which can be implement-
ed over the years.
City Will Use Voting Machines In
Municipal Elections Next Tuesday
...-AltWough. there. hasn't been -in- his bid for
much talk aibut it, thbre will be missioner, Gr
a 'City election next Tuesday, *has -the only
with the Mayor-Commissioner election in I
and tw Comnmission members to the post of-Ci
selected for two year terms. II.
S -Polls will I
Up for re-electibn is Mayor-
Commissioner Frank' Pate, who
is unopposed for his second
term 'in office. Commissioner
Tom Coldewey is also unopposed
re-election as Conm-
oup .I. Bob Holland
opposition of the
Benton Hamnm, for
be open from 7:00
a.m. to 7:00 p.m. in the Fire Sta-
tion at City Hall. The City will
rent voting machines from the
county rather than use paper
ballots as in the past.
To Push Petition
The Gulf,County School Board
.took steps.at their regular meet-
ing Tuesday to organize a cam-
paign to secure signatures of reg-
,1htered',.Mt ,.,s.aV:ptifofn be-
- iig,"6irculated- by the bad. .
"The. petition is seeking the
signature of registered voters in
order'to call for a bond election
'to provide enough money to com-
plete the new Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka High School build-
ings, currently under construc-
tion. At the letting of bids for
the two schools, it was found
the Board did not have enough
money to complete the entire
plant as planned, so a section
was deleted from both buildings.
The bond issue will call for
$1.1 million dollars.
It was decided by the Board
that each member would be, re-
sponsible for seeing that the pe-
tition is offered to every regis-
tered voter in his district for
signing. The petition needs one
fourth of'the registered voters to.-
sign the petition to call the elec-
The Board' dT missed the dis-:
- cover of a strip of unstable soil
which lies in the area on which.
part of the new Port St. Joe
high school foundation will be
The Board decided to borrow
coui.y equipment and operators,-
paying' the operating expenses,
to remove the unstable soil. The
Board ull assess the blame for
failuIre tp. discover the muck area
earlier :r bill the cost of re-
moval tq the one responsible.
TEACHER AIDS HIRED
The Bodard has hired 10 teach-
er aids' t serve throughout the
Tickets On Sale
Football season and reserved
seat season tickets are now on
sale at the office of the Port St.
Joe High School, according to
the Athletic Department of the
The season tickets are good
for the six home games schedul-
ed this year. The reserved seat
season tickets, provides reserved
seats in the center of the blea-
chers for the holders of the
Both style tickets are now on
sale and will be sold on a first
come, first served basis.
county during the current school
year. The aides will. do much of
the bookkeeping work pow re-
guired of teachers, leaving them
free tL. aP .their 'teaching
daHtes.:, ... 4,'-
- The-aides "Bed e:
Highland View Elementary
School, Lois Miller and Marie
Washington High School, Me-
tha Lee Lowery and Helen Siples.
Port St. Joe Elementary.
School, Dorothy Ellzey and Sara
Port St. Joe High School, Mar-
garet Nichols and Verlyn Lew-
Wewahitchka High School,
Mattie J. Griffin and Mae Mur-
The Board authorized a loan
to be made at one of the county
banks to purchase office, ma-
chines for the, Port St. Joe High
School business department. The
loan will be offered to the,
banks on a bid basis. The money
"will be repaid over a three year
period as money for this purpose
Members of the Port St. Joe High School English Department rison, Mrs. Margarbt Biggs and Mrs. Lou Little. Standing left, to
are shown above looking oer the new textbooks being used this -right are, Principal Walter Wilder, Mrs. Alice Machen, Mrs. Sara
year for the first time. Seated, left to right, are Mrs. Virginia Har- Fite, Miss Penny Webb and Mrs, Ometa Osborne. -Star p.oto
New Method of English Instruction
Introduced At St. Joe High School
An air of re-newpd enthusiasm
pervades the department of Eng-
lish- at Port t. "Joe HMigl School
as teachers prepare for the new
year. One. of the main reasons
for the enthusiasm is up-dated
The junior Ih h program has
JAYICE&.INIIATE PQ! A .J0
' .SECTIONS IN I T "
The Port St. Joe Jaycees have initiated a program to
make our citizens safer on.our streets- and highways.
This program is intended to place signs or revise signs in
certain needed areas; to clear bushes, trees, or other ob-
jects from blocking the driver's view;, and to clear up
blind spots on some of our streets.
There is a great number of stop streets in the City
where the driver cannot see oncoming traffic without
pulling onto the highway or intersecting street. The Port
St. Joe Jaycees urge all citizens of the City (especially
corner lots) to check your yards and property and see if
you have a bush, tree or other objects blocking the view
of a driver pulling up to the intersections.
The Port St. Joe Jaycees will be making a survey
and taking notes of these areas that are traffic hazards.
They will then meet with the City Commission to discuss
The Jaycees wish to express their appreciation to the
citizens in advance for your help because they know all of
you will co-operate with them in making.our streets sfer.
been completely re-vainped. All
junior high students will receive
new literature and kramniar
books. The English teachers are
very well pleased with the quali-
ty of literature offered by the
new Scott; Foresmai didltio .; .
Robert's series of. transforma-:
tional grammar or the "N'ew
Upon hearing the term "New
English" for the first time, most
people ask -for a-definition. They
want to know the difference be-
tween the traditional English
they studied in school and the
Unfortunately there is no sim-
ple explanation of the differ-
ences. However, there are many
main differences that are import-
ant to the students.
. One difference is the approach
to language study. At one time
students were given sets of rules
and their exceptions and told to
learn to read, speak, and write
the language using the rules as
, Conversely, the "New English"
offers a logical and more liber-
al approach to the study of lan-
guage. Students deal with sen-
tence patterns which may be
presented in the form of a fo7
mula. The use of patterns wi1
- rgquiie adl tidents to learn the-
use of many -new symbols.
The "New English" includes
intensive study of the three- hief
divisions of grammar-syntax,.-
semantics and phonology. Syn-
tax deals with the way in which
words are put together to form
sentences. Semantics deals with
the meaning of a sentence.
Phonology is the 'study. of
Transformational grammar in
no way provides all of the an-
swers for achieving effective
communication, but it is a better
form than the traditional gram-
mar. It should more nearly meet
the 'needs of today's students.
All English teachers are at-
tending a workshop sponsored
by the Gulf County Board of
Public, Instruction so that they
may re-train themselves to use
the-latest knowledge and meth-
With only two more weeks remaining before
the opening of football season, the Port St. Joe
Sharks are putting a little "spice" into their
practice sessions as the bodily contact gets, a
little rough and the fight gets underway to earn
a place on the starting eleven. In the photo above
the Sharks mix it up in a practice session at the
Municipal Baseball field. -Star photo
The Port St. Joe Sharks will
.get their first taste of football
competition tomorrow night as
they enter in a six team football,
jamboree to be held in Tommy
Oliver Stadium in Panama City.
Tickets for the jamboree are
on sale now at the office in the
,'Port St. Joe High School. The
ducats will also be on sale at
the gate in Panama City, but
'with six teams participating,
the athletic department is
making the tickets available
here for those who want to be
sure to get one.
Want Some Old Books?
'See the School Board
The Gulf County School sys-
tem is attempting to get rid of
some out-dated textbooks and
is now making plans to sell them
as scrap paper.
Before letting the books go as
scrap, the schools are offering,
the books to any government or
charitable agency that wishes to
have the books-at no charge. \
Anyone desiring to secure any
of the books should contact Wil-
liam Linton, Supervisor at the
School Board offices in the Gulf
Port St. Joe's Sharks will be-
gin the jamboree with Nicevills
at. 9:00 p.m., Port 'St. Joe .time
.tomorrow night. They will play
the second quarter with Marian-
na. Neither of these teams are on-
. the. Sharks regular schedule.
The third quarter will pjt Nice-
ville against Rutherford. Marian-
na will go against Bay High for'
the fourth period and Bay High
and the Rutherford Rains will
close out the exhibition.
Tickets here and in Panama
City will be sold on a first come
first served basis.
SJPC to Resume Its
St. Joe Paper Company has
announced that it will resume
operations on Monday morning
at 7:00 p.m. after being shut
down for a week.
The mill shut down operations
the first of this week to observe
the Labor Day holiday and re-
mained down for the rest of the
week due to a shortage in pulp
wood deliveries. Pulp wood re.'
cepts have been slow for the
past three to four weeks and
the shut down will enable the
mill to rebuild their wood stock.
Port St. Joe Sharks go Against
Marianna Tomorrow In Grid Ji
Sharks Training for Season
'A',, W OP.,.. ,
Petition Calls for Election
S We believe it the only thing to do, for all registered
voters in Gulf County to get one of the petitions being
offered for signatures which /will call for a school bond
election and sign it. We tiink it the proper thing to do
whether or not you are in favor of such a bond issue
(but, again, we cannot see how anyone who is interested
in Gulf County children having proper school facilities, can
fail to support and vote for the issue in November).
It .will be noted that all registered voters are eligible
to sign the petition to call for the election. Whether you
own property or not whether you are a freeholder
or not, you are eligible to sign the petition calling for the
bond election. One fourth of Gulf's registered voters-
approximately 1,200-must sign the petition for the elec-
tion to even be called.
When it comes to voting on the bond issue, only the
freeholders (property owners, or the ones who will pay
'the taxes) will be eligible to cast a vote in favor of or
against the proposed $1.1 million bond issue.
We think that every registered voter should sign the
petition to call for the election to give the tax payers the
opportunity of expressing themselves as to whether or
not they are willing to pay for the full facilities currently
under construction for high school students in Gulf Coun-
ty.. They'll never get that opportunity unless the proper
percentage of voters sign the petition.
Even if you are a registered voter and have no chil-
dirn in school, it is your duty to sign the petition. There
are many children in school in Gulf County about 3,-
000. Their buildings, for the most part, are overcrowded
and proper facilities were not included in the original plans.
Something musf be done to prevent stunting of the educa-
tional growth of these 3,000 students.
We are not asanaie enough to believe that new, mo-
dern buildings' Aill automatically give Gulf's students a
better education. But, we do know that proper lighting
encourages morp reading; comfortable surroundings fo-
cuses attention to proper things, not to ones discomfort;
proper tools makes any job easier; pleasant surroundings
mpakes any job easier; sufficient room makes for an at-
miosphere in which it is easier to concentrate. These may
sound like trivial things, but it is the triival things that
spell our undoing if left unattended long enough.
SAnd if you are just a bargain hunter, you will be
'taking the initial step to taking advantage of one of the
'best bargains Gulf County has ever been offered. The
present contractor, now at work, bid some $300,000 below
hais next competition in a field of five companies. The rest
were very close to each other in their bids. The contrac-
tor later found he had made a mistake in adding cost fig-
ures, but agreed to live up to his bid. You just don't hardly,
find bargains like this any more..
As we said before, regardless of your, position, you
owe it to your county, it's children and its future to sign
one of the petitions calling for a bond election in November.
Those who have to pay the bill will have the final say-so.
The Same Old Status Quo
It was thoroughly amusing to watch the P)emocratic
National Convention last week and listen to the high-pow-
ered oratory crying crocodile tears over the state of the
nation-its lawlessness, its rioting in the streets, the Viet-
nam situation and the fiscal position of our nation.
Almost to a man, they paid lip service to the need for
change. They all promised to do their part to see that the
Democratic party had a hand in bringing about a change.
All of this sounded much like the repentant sinner
since the Democratic party was in power during the time
such repugnant situations became unbearable for the aver-
age citizen:- We really couldn't tell if it was a promise to
better or an attempt to blame "someone else in power be-
If we consider the cost of the television time alone,
many millions of dollars were spent to try to tell the
American public that "things will be different". .
Then the attempted illusion was shattered.
The last two days of the convention riots broke out
in the streets of Chicago. We couldn't tell if the students
believed the illusion or whether they were demanding
even more liberalism from an administration which had
given almost free reign for one to express his basest de-
The Chicago police went into action and suppressed
the riots in the only manner in which riots can be suppres-
ed-by hurting someone. We'll grant you that it is un-
comfortable seeing someone getting a knock on the head
or a punch m the stomach with a night stick. But it is
even more nauseating seeing a mob taking the law into
.its own hands; using the public domain with no regard to
the citizens who bought and paid for them for their own
use; attempting to upset the lawful way of things in our
nation; demanding that the wishes of the majority be
thrown aside for the wishes of the minority. Many dele-
' gates to the convention didn't approve of some of the ac-
tion taken either, but they expressed themselves as to
how they would attempt to change it-and it wasn't by
rioting, we might note.
The day following the convention when some of the
students were interviewed and expressed themselves to
the fact, that they had won a victory, we drew the con-
clusion that they believed the oratory to the effect that
there would be a change.
Buit when supposedly, responsible people went on na-
tionwide networks and deplored the actions of the Chicago
police department "denying the mob of the right to ex-
press themselves", the yippies knew that they still had
the old status quo-the :permissive society-insofar as
the Democrats were concerned.
"The Rise of Communism,"
' Stalin initiated a program for
h new "socialist offensive" and
announced a movement of "so-
,cialist construction" as a logical
-e'pression of his watchword of
f',lp.cing Communist State
.'.' .fr9thr'ere two chief articles in
this program. The first was an,
,sindutrial Five Year Plan, how-
ever, this could only be done
with the .help of foreign credit
and foreign capitalists.
The Communists were making
headway, in England and the La-
bor Party recognized the Soviets,
however, they were later driven
One catch in the industriali-,
zation of Russia was the short
age of technicians and ,unfamil-
by ARTHUR W. McFADDEN
iar machinery suffered sadly in"
the hands of unskilled workers.
The Soviet press was full 'of
complaints on this score, and in
1930 fifty percent of the pro-
ducts ended up on the scrap
heap. There followed a. search
for scapegoats, and a 'long line
of trials of "wreckers"-profes.
sors, technicians, food experts
and many others were sent to Si-
beria. Unemployment was offi.
cially abolished and replaced by
labor. British and German tech-
nicians were brought to Russia.
Heavy industry, after a difficult
start, won through ,to a far
stronger position. Enormous new
. works and great towns sprung up
over night. The majority of this
Published Every Thursday at 306 William Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R.R.uAMSEYr Editor anfd -Publisher
Also LInotve Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader,' Bookkeeper and Comp(aint Department
PosTOFFIMCE Box 808 PHONE 227-3161
Pour ST. JoE, FLORmIA 82456
Entered as second-ela matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe.
SPorida, under Aotof March. l8-7.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR. $3.00 SIX MOS.,1,75 THREE MO8., $12750
OUT'OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommiisions in advertisements, the publisher'
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for ouch
The spoken word is given scant attLention; the printed word is thoghtfully
sweghed. The spoken word barely asserts; t ib printed word thorough con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
construction was done by "con-
victs". Naturally unemploy-
ment was "officially abolished".
The other aspect of the Five
Year Plan was far more serious.
It aimed definitely at convert-
ing an individualist into a collec-
tivist agriculture, and therefore
cut clean across the most funda-
mental instincts of the peasantry
and the whole tendency of re-
This called for far more copr-
age and far more ruthlessness
and offered a new and vast field
for- all the fanaticism .f the
most ardent members of the
Komsomol. So far, the most pros-
perous peasants were the lead-
ers and organizers of the vil-
lages, and it was they who in the
preceding years had supplied
that surplus grain which had
made possible a policy of export
and purchase. These prosperous
peasants were liquidated. Al-
ready,the government agents es-
tablished in the villages as
"country correspondents" had of-
ten been assassinated; and now
the peasant reply to taxation
and abolishment of the mnir or
village: assembly, took form in
frequent murders, arson and
even small battles, which the
government met with wholesale
shooting and executions. (In Feb-
ruary 1930, 40 peasants a day
were executed plus the many
others killed while rioting).
Those who attempted to escape
across the frontiers were execut-
A new "socialist offensive"
was announced and shock bri-
gades were formed of town work-
ers. By a decree of February,
,1930, one million of the more
prosperous peasants were liqui-
dated with their families and all
their possessions confiscated.
Many other farmers were forced
to leave their farms and villages
and go to collective farms. Most
of the peasants slaughtered their
livestock and burned their crops.
Many were executed but the ones
who did enter the collective
farms did so with empty hands.
Secret police and Komsomol
agents were placed on the collec-
tive farms to keep the peasants
in line. However, peasant ingen-
uity reappeared in the organiza-
tion of the farms themselves;
World Is Losing
'Race for Food
Panama City, Florida
At this moment, the world's
'population is increasing at' the
rate of 7,000 people per hour.
The world's population reached
1.5 billion by 1900, and it now ex-
ceeds 3 billion. It is expected to
top 6 billion by the year 2000. By
then, two-thirds of the people in
.the world may be on the verge of
Starvation, says Cubie L a i r d,
Hunger is already a grim, steady
.companion in many developing na-
tions-nations that do not have the
modern agricultural technology
we take for granted.
Increases in food production
have occurred only when there has
been a major advance in agricul-
ture. The hallmarks of early farm-
ing were animal power, crop fail-
ures, and famine. The faimer was
able to produce enough food and
fiber only for himself and three
Farm mechanization in the 1800's
increased productivity. By 1900,
one farm worker could produce
for himself and six others.
"Today, we're in the chemical
age of agriculture. With the wide-
spread introduction of new pesti-
cides and fertilizers and other
scientific advances, one farmer is
now able to produce enough for
himself and 39 others," he said.
Although it's obvious some form
of population control is inevitable,
we now have the "know-how" to
increase, world food production.
And agricultural chemicals are a
major part of the know-how. Pes-
ticides give the farmers the assur-
ance that they can use fertilizers
and not merely raise a larger din-
ner for the earworm or fruit flies.
"Our fantastic farm productivi-
ty is proof of our success. We have
made more progress in food pro-
duction during the last 30 years
than in all the years of man's his-
tory, Mr. Laird asserted."
According to the United Nations,
the single most important thing
countries can do to increase food
production is to expand their use
of pesticides. Chemicals alone can
mean the difference between star-
vation and survival for millions.
Our own food abundance would
be impossible without, pesticides.
Today foods are more nutritious,
have better flavor, and are clean
-not like the "good ole days". No
bugs, no worms, no harmful di-
sease-carrying parasites. Just look
at the modern super market. More
than 10,00) varieties of fresh, can-
'ned. frozen, ready-mixed, heat-
and-serve, and ready-to-serve food'
items are available year round.
"Without pesticides, losses to in-
sects would be much higher, and
so would food costs. At least 10,000
kinds of insects and uncounted
plant diseases' threaten American
food supplies. If we let them, in-
sects and diseases would destroy
our plentiful food supply. When
supply is down, costs go up,"
even religious communities were
started. The government felt it
necessary to declare "war to a
finish" against it (1933). Many
local managers were removed.
The farm workers were now or-
ganized in brigades, with defin-
ite tasks assigned each day; and
the retention of grain was pun-
ished by death. Special "bri-
gades" for guarding the crops
and workers were established.
Special sections of political po-
lice were set up on the farms.
(To Be Continued)
Ready-Mix Concrete Fil Dirt
Tractor and Dump Truck Work
Day Phone, 227-2434 Night Phone '97-4906
Port St. Joe, Florida
"LET US PROVE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY"
98 BY-PASS IN PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
Is Now Representing Tommy Thomas Chevrolet Company in Panama
City and Invites All His Friends and Customers to Visit Him
TH9 Siik Pot P. Joe. PlwMG THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER-S 19696
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Did you ever, occasionally, wish you had kept your mouth shut
after you had let your big fat jaw drop and released a few choice
words that didn't do anything but get you into trouble?
The other day we came across Pete Ferris in a group talking.
Pete has a big bushy head of hair, but we noticed that he had cut
it short and combed it forward on top (what there was to comb) in
the manner of one who has lost some upholstery on the top. So,
we couldn't resist digging Pete with, "Look at old Pete, he mist
be losing his hair on top since he has started combing what is 1Ift
forward." We said that.
Old Pete knows how to hurt.a guy.
Pete turned around, snarled, and ground out between clenched
teeth, "eat your heart out!. I've got plenty of hair". Then be made
way to prove it by showing everyone just how disgustingly much
hair he does have.
Pete lost a lot of friends that day, since everyone around wad
in the same position as we a "fall" c6uld be made from whaf
has fallen., V
Maybe we should apologize to Aretha Franklin for giving her
a going over last week on her singing of "'The Star Spangled
Banner" at the Democratic Convention. We have since learned
that it was "soul music" she was using to sing our National An-
them. (To me it appeared more like something that stuck to a
"sole" from off the sidewalk or maybe a cow pasture.
d At any rate, we thought we kept up pretty good, because Wie
do a lot of reading for the express purpose of "keeping up". But
apparently we don't do enough listening, since we surely didn't
know that was "souL music". As a matter of fact, we didn't know
it was musical
The Democratic Convention had a little bit of everything.
There was loving within and loving without .. fighting within and
fighting without. Elected delegates couldn't get seated. Delegates
who hadn't been elected could get seated. The police entered the
hall and drug out a bona fide delegate; guards kicked press rep-
resentatives out on their ear, and things were generally a mess.
To top things off, the majority of the Democratic candidates
kept sounding off about how the majority of the American peo-
ple were ready to surrender to the Viet Cong and come home, and
even in light of this, the Convention insisted on electing a candi-
date who avowed-to stay there as long as need be. You just can't
depend on anything any more.
Four years from now, we look for the 'Tippies" to be on the
inside of the Convention hall, too. Things are changing all over.
Old Mother Nature has sort of "put it on us" this summer. It
has been hot, dry, muggy and generally disagreeable for any,activ-
ity other than sitting in front of the air conditioner.
But this past week end, with the last holiday of the summer
vacation season, available just before getting down to the routine _
of getting back to work so we can pay for Christmas, and what
with the kids going back to school; Mother Nature gave us a
"plus" in some nice, balmy weather in which to enjoy the holiday.
And we say, "thank you ma"I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968 PA(E TH[Eb
Hunting Season Opens September 7
The opening gun for the 1968-
69 hunting season will sound
one-half hour before sunrise
Saturday, September 7, with the
opening of the marsh hen hunt-
ing season. Hunting the migratory
rails and gallinule (marsh hens)
will be allowed for 60 consecu-
tive days ending November 15,
according to W. B. Copeland,
Chairman, Game and Fresh Wa-
ter Fish Commission.
Bag limit for the King and
clapper rail is 15 per day with a
possession limit of 30. Bag limit
for the sora and Virginia rail
is 25 per day and 25 in posses-
I sion after the first day of hunt-
ing. Daily bag on gallinule is
15 with a possession of 30.
Hunting hours for rails and
gallinules are from one-half hour
before sunrise to sunset. Hunt-
ers are required to have their
shotguns plugged to three-shell
capacity and rifles are prohibited
for taking migratory birds.
Copeland said, "Although rails
and gallinules are found through-
out the state, the majority of the
hunting is done in tidal marsh
areas along the coastlines. The
clapper and sora rail will be the
primary species taken by hunters
in the tidal marshes. The Florida
and purple gallinules will be the
major bag of sportsmen who hunt
the fresh water lakes. Hunters on
the Atlantic marshes prefer a
high tide and boats for marsh
hen hunting. Hunters on the Gulf
coast find their best shooting
during low tides and walking."
Florida's hunting calendar for
the 1968-69 season, as set by the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, is as follows:
September 7-Rail and galli-
nule season opens statewide.
September 14-Archery season
September 29-Archery season
closes except for managed hunts
and regular season bow hunting.
October 5-First phase dove
November 3-First phase dove
November 9-Deer, bear tur-
key, squirrel and quail season
opens in Northeast Central,
South and Everglades regions.
Snipe and woodcock opens state-
November 15-Rail and galli-
nule season closes.
November 15-Deer, bear, tur-
key, squirrel and quail season
opens in Northwest region. Sec-
ond phase dove season opens
November 28--First phase
duck, goose and coot season op-
December 1-First phase duck
goose and coot season and sec-
ond phase dove season closes.
December 14-Second phase
duck, goose and coot season and
third phase dove season opens
December 28-Snipe season
January 5-Deer and bear sea-
son closes in Northeast, Central
South and Everglades regions.
Turkey season closes in North-
east Central and South regions.
January 6-Third phase dove
January 12-Woodcock season
January 14--Second phase
duck, goose and coot season
January 16-Special scaup sea-
son opens in specified areas.
January 19-Deer. bear and
turkey season closes in North-
west region. Turkey season clos-
es in Everglades region.
January 31-Special scaup sea-
February 23-Quail and squir-
rel season closes in Northeast
Central, South and Everglades
March 2-Quail and squirrel
season closes in Northwest re-
March 8-Spring turkey gob-
bler season opens south of State
Road No. 50.
March 22-Spring turkey gob-
bler season opens north of State
Road No. 50.
March 23-Spring turkey gob-
bler season closes south of State
Road No. 50.
April 6-Spring turkey gob-
bler season closes north of State
Road No. 50.
Shooting hours for all resident
game are from one-half hour be-
fore sunrise to one-half hour af-
ter sunset. Shooting hours for
ducks, geese, coots, rails, galli-
nules, woodcock and snipe are
from one-half hour before sun-
rise to sunset. Legal hunting
noon to sunset.
Hunters should check their
summary of hunting rules and
regulations for special regula-
tions local exceptions and wild-
life management ,area regula-
tions. Hunting licenses are re-
quired of all hunters except resi-
dents over the age of 65 and
children under 15 to hunt all
resident and migratory game. A
duck stamp is required to take
ducks and geese, and a manage-
ment area stamp is required to
hunt on wildlife management
Rev. Tanton Guest Speaker
At Rotary Meeting Thursday
Rev. Jerry Tanton, pastor of
t h e Wewahitchka Methodist
Church gave the Port St. Joe Ro-
tary Club an unusual look at
the meaning of Christianity and
religion at their meeting last
Tanton said that we could
make the world a better place
in which to live by being realis.
tic about Christianity". He said
"Our concepts of christians in
this day and time consists of
those who sign the 'guest book'
of the church-laughingly called
the membership roll."
"In our childhood, Christianity
was a negative thing", the spea.
ker said. "Christianity was 'not
playing ball on Sunday'; it was
'not going swimming in the same
sink hole as the girls'; it was
'getting converted at revival
"Today", Tanton said, things
are being given a 'positive' def-
inition. "There is a very pres-
ent revolution in religion asking
some highly embarrassing ques-
tions. When we answer these
Midget Investments That Y'eld
questions we'll find the answers
hard to live up to".
Tanton said that of course the
obtaining of Christianity involves
conversion to Christ. Then it in-
volves the proper loving relation-
ship with those about us. "In
short," he said, "It involves go-
ing swimming in the sink hole with
whoever happens to be there and
having no bad thoughts about
any of them."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................................
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
TRAINING UNION ................................
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .....-. ........... 11:00 AD.A
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION _....... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Cent.ally Heated
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
Your Vote and Support Will
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. 0. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School .... 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP ......................... 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ............... 6:00 P.M.
Evwninr Worship .... ... 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) ...................... 7:80 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
. "-- .-, -< I
E 7NT .5 =TO=R Ef
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
PAG FOUBR THi STAR, R.ort St. Ja.- Fibrid" THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
I E -.I rm.
% GAL. With $10.00 Order
Order or More
Detergent With $10.00 Order
GIANT SIZE 59c
IGA FRESH FROZEN DELICIOUS
SAVE EVEN MORE AT RICH'S WITH A $10.00 ORDER
1 Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large IGA 10 Pound Bag
With $10.00 Order or More With $10.00 Order or More
EGGS FREE! FLOUR 89c
IGA 1 LB. PKGS.
OCEAN PERCH ---
pt. pkg. 29c
SUPREME ROUND HALF
ICE CREAM 4
*hWho's to be the first lady in the land? ... Well, at IGA
1we already know who our first lady is. It's youl That's our
platform, always has been, always will be. And this week
the big happening is a sale on First Lady S-elections. So
stop in and s-elect your choices. Every vote makes you a
winner that's our campaign promise, shop and see how
. well we keep it. At IGA we, really care for our First Ladyl
TABLERITE BEEF ROUND BONE -
SHOULDER ROAST--- Ib. 69c
GROUND CHUCK ------
GROUND BEEF-------3 bs. $1.39
SLICED BOLOGNA--- :--_ Ib. 59c
- CANNED HAM -- 3 Ib. can $2.69
F LOIN SLICED
. NABISCO CHOCOLATE and VANILLA
Ga. or Fla.
-- l----b. 68c
TABLIRITE BEEF BLADE
12 O z.
2 Pkgs. c
SWIFT'S 3 OZ. CANS
POTTED MEAT -- 4 cans
[GA WK or CREAM STYLE NO. 303 CANS
GOLDEN CORN ------,3 cans 59c
CORN OIL ------- 48 oz btl. 89c
DOUBLE LUCK CUT NO. 303 CANS
GREEN BEANS .-- 8 cans $1.00
IGA DELICIOUS NO.'303 CANS
APPLE SAUCE _--..-.-
Swift Luncheon Loaf
3 cans 59c
pak ctn. 49c
_ 1 lb. pkg. 33c
" 5000 PRIZES
SWIFT'S PREMIUM -
J IGA Hamburger or
1 LB. PKG.
Hotdog SAVE 13c
2 ps 45c
TR No. 7 Chuck
'LARGE EARS MOUNTAIN GROWN /
J .L'^T ^\
-FRE;S TENDER RE
0 K R A -- .bag 39c Ib. 19c FLORIDA LIMES ----dozen 39c
VINE RIPENED TENNESSEE
- TOMATOES --- lb.
19c SWEET, POTATOES.. peck $1.00
doz. 39c APPLES
LOOK FOR AN ENTRY BLANK ON THIS
ff RICH'S IGA
gpined by random drawing-NO PURCHASE REQUIRED)
ADORN Reg. or Hard to Hold $1.50 Value
6.4 OUNCE CAN
TAME $1.00 Value 8 Oz. Bi;t-
Reg. or Etra Hold $1.25 Value
8 OUNCE JAR
Do 7 .c
.ET POTATOES--------Ib. lOc
FRESH SHELLED PEAS and
BUTTER BEANS ------- bag
JUMBO MANGOS --------ea.
U. S. NO.1
IRISH POTATOES 50-S.
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
JUMBO AVACADOS --- ea.
SPECIALS FOR U. POSTAGE rmit No 30
E P mI| Sec.34.66 P.L&R. BOX HOLDER"
5, 6 and 7 Port St. Joe, Fla. RURAL RQUTE
Completely Home Owned and Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons
KRAFT With $10.00'Order IGA-With $10.00
s Il I I 1 I I II
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968 HE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florla PAGE FIVE
|caI Security Office Is Searching for
Mabled Workers; Wants To Pay-
,curity disfiict offices cause of reduced work require- cessed in time for the first pay-
tre seeking all workers who are ments. No longer is five years work ment to be on time.
?resehtliunable to work because required for those who become dis- There is still a six months wait
)f a dis "lit y according to Ted A. abled before age 31. The new law There is sti a six months wait
'ambled, strict Manager of the requires only that you must have ents can be made. During whic this
:anamalICty Social Security Of- worked half of the time between time all necessary paper work, re-
age 21 'and the date you became time all necessary paper work, re-
ice. e 21 and the dale you became views and determinations can be
Legislation enacted by Congress disabled. However, a minimum of views and determinations can be
made so that payments will be
earlierr Nls .year enables many one and a half years of work is re- at the earliest possible date.
peoplee ftfualify for benefits who quired for any worker. I made at the earliest possible date.
vould iyt have been eligible un- Another area of concern accord- To delay filing a claim simply de-
ler the ~ld law. No longer does ing to Gamble is the hesitancy of
L work ave to be permanently people to apply early. He pointed
Isabled4ito qualify. However the out that everyone should file as
Lisabilif.- must be expected to soon as they are advised they will
ast foir', least one year. be unable to resume their regular B a k '
Mani younger people who for- work. If a claim is filed within two d
aerly,:h- not worked long enough to three months after the begin- fnc a s IS
o qualify are now eligible be- ning of disability it can be pro- ncr a e I
lays. receiving a check-
Any disabled' person who has
previously been denied disability
benefits because their disability
was not expected to be permanent
should re-apply. Also, any person
under 31 years of age who did not
have sufficient work might now
be eligible for 'these benefits.
In conclusion Gamble urges all
persons who are disabled to apply
promptly. The -social security of-
fice for this area is located at 1135
Harrison Avenue Panama City,
Florida 32401.The telephone num-
ber is 763-5331. The office is open
Monday through' Friday from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. except on na-
Florida's Commercial Banks and total deposits last June of $31,-
rust Companies experienced a 20 067,628 which was $859,397 less
er cent increase in deposits over than was reported in June, 1967.
he past 12 months Comptroller However, Dickinson said there
red 0. (Bud) Dickinson Jr. re- were only five Industrial Savings
orted this week. Banks until earlier this year.
Dickinson who serves as the -
tate Commissioner of Banking,
aid the 249. state chartered hanks Port St. Joe Needs An Airoon
I had deposits of $3.5 billion last
June, an increase of more than
$572 million over June, 1967, fig-
"When viewed in the light of na-
tional business uncertainties, these
figures show a great deal of con-
fidence in the economy of F),or-
ida," the Comptroller said.
During the 12-month -period,
Dickinson said four new state
bnk received charters. They 'are:
the St. Johns Rivet Bank, Jackon-
S. ville; the First Peoples Bank Fort
S\ \ Walton Beach; the Bank of Miami.
SMiami; and the Trust Company of
ASSOCIATION Dickinson said the state's six
Industrial Savings Banks reported
There was only one way we
could improve on
Q-R flameless water heating.
(Reduce the rate.)
So we did it!
In fact, homes with electric water heaters get the
new low rate of 14 cents per kilowatt-hour on,
one-quarter of all electricity used in excess of 180
kwh per month not just on electricity used for
More than 70% of our household customers now
enjoy this new low rate. If you don't, shouldn't you
switch to clean'ahd flameless water heating?
And to help you make the switch, we're giving an
installation allowance of $25 to residential cus.
tomers who replace flame-type with electric water
heaters between now and September 30th.
Your plumbing contractor or appliance dealer will
arrange with us for you to get this allowance. Then
as soon as your flameless water heater is installed,
let us know and you'll be billed at the new low rate
and save every month!*
Why Q-R? It stands for "quick recovery" means!
that the hot water you use is speedily replaced. With
a Q-R flameless water heater, you're always in hot
water up to your neckl
*Ifyou heat water electrically and have not
applied for the water heater discount,
please notify our nearest office. If you have
applied, "WH-DC" on your bill means
you're now getting the water heater discount,
Skater hea less elect .,
H f I 'Te ,_'-T-V $..'os.
FLORIDA POWER COkr-OrATION
YOUR TAX-PAYIN, INVESTOR-OWNED ECTRC COMPANY
TALLAHASSEE As. school,
begins throughout the State the
Florida Highway Patrol this,
week- directed the first assign-
ment to parents rather than
"Safety should be the first les-
son and parents have a golden
opportunity tb teach it to their
youngsters as they return to
school," said Colohel H. N. Kirkw-
man Director of the Department
of Public Safety. i
Pointing out that many chil-
dren would be attending school
for the first time, Kirkman
stressed the importance of teach-
ing them safe pedestrian hab-
its..Parents were urged to teach
their children the fundamental
safety rules with detailed in-
structions on how and where to
walk and cross the street.
The veteran Patrol Chief also-
suggested that bicycle regula-
tions should be reviewed with
those students riding to school.
Kirkman concluded by saying
"For parents. and students to
make the grade this fall the first
lesson- should be safety."
So you splurged a bit'on back-to-school clothes. And now you
need to'bolster the budget with some good. hamburger ideas.
Okay, try these. Hamburger patties With shredded Cheddar
cheese and chopped olives baked In the middle. Hamburger meat
loaves, Individual size, basted with smoky barbecue sauce. Of
how about my recipe below for porcupine meatballs: Ground!
beef and-rice, sassy with seasonings and simmered in tomato,
and Worcestershire sauces. Add a batch of crunchy Celery Cres.
cents hot!from the oven, fruit cocktail on lettuce leaves and,
what have you got? A painless kind of penny-pinching, that's,
1 pound ground beef
e2 cup uncooked regular rice
Y. cup milk or water
4 cup chopped onion
1 teaspoon salt
Y2 teaspoon celery salt
4 teaspoon garlic salt -
-/s teaspoon pepper
2 tablespoons shortening
1 can .(15 ounces) tomato
1 cup wtter
I tablespoon Worcestershire
Mix beef, rice, milk, onion and
seasonings. Shape mixture into
small balls. In skillet, brown
meatballs in hot shortening,
turning frequently. Stir in. to-
inato sauce, water and Wor-
cestershire 'sauce. Cover and
simmer 45 minutes. If neces-
'sary, add small amount of
water. 4 servings.
2 cups New Bisquick
S2'cup. cold -water .
Melted butter or margarine
Celery or sesame seed"
Heat oven to 450'. Stir "New
Bisquick and water with fork to
1 soft dough. Gently smooth
dough into a ball on floured'
cloth-covered board. Knead 5,
times. Roll into 12-inch cir-
cle. Brush lightly With but-
ter. Cut into 16 wedges. Begin.
ning at rounded edge, roll up
wedges tightly. Place on un.
greased baking sheet about 1
Inch apart, points underneath,
Curve ends. to form crescents.
*Brush tops with butter;.sprin-
kle with celery seed. Bake 10'
to 12 minutes. Makes 16 rolls.
Remember, hamburger is al.
ways juicier with % cup millc
or water per pound of meat.
r ~~u~L-r~u~s re I -I II
'?AGE MX INK STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida ThURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
Final Wedding Plans Told for Haney-
Asbelle Ceremony On September 14
Miss Jo Ann Haney, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Haney,
Jr., announces final plans for
her marriage to Clayton E. As-
belle, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Asbelle, Sr., of Port St..
EdnaH orton -Circle
Meets With Mrs. Hardy
The Edna Horton Circle of
the Long Avenue Baptist Church
met at the home of Mrs. Jimmie
Hardy with four members and
two visitors present.
The program, "Unique School-
rooms" was presented by the pro-
gram chairman, Mrs. Sandra Raf-
fiel.d. Those taking part were
Sandra Raffield, Louise Holland,
Mary Earley and Jimmie Hardy.
' Refreshments were served by
Xi 'Epsilon Chapter
nI .-- ---_ i_
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, -September 14 at
7:00 p.m. in. the Church of God
on Sixth -Street In Highland
Miss Ilene Seymore will serve
as mind of honor. The daughter
of M~ and Mrs. Jimmy Asbelle,
of Montgomery Alabama will be
the flower girl and the son of
Mr. and Mrs. James Beaman of
Port St. .Joe will serve as ring-
bearer. Jimmy Asbelle, brother
of the groom, will be the best
man and ushers will be Homer
Gene Goff of Highland View and
Clifford Tharpe of Port St. Joe.
Serving as hostesses are Mrs.
Norma Ake and Mrs. Lorette
Rev. Robert Cary will officiate
at the ceremony.
A reception will follow in the
church social hall.
No invitations will be sent out
but all friends and relatives are
Planning Rummage Sale VISITING PARENTS
-The Xi Epsilon Kappa Chapter Cecelia Creech is home visiting
oi Beta Sigma POi is having a rum- for several weeks with her par-.
ibage sale Friday, September 6 ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech.
from 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Cecelia has been working this
The sale will be held at the cor- summer as a councellor with the
Ber of Third Street and Williams Salvation Army in Washington,
Avenue. D. C.
Scheffer-Williams Wedding Plans Told
.Final wedding plans were an-
nounced this week by. Miss San-
dra Scheffer who will become
the bride of Charles Williams
Saturday, September 7 at 4:30
pjn. in the First Methodist
;Serving as -Matron of Honor
will be Mrs. Ronnie McDonald.
Best man will be Al Scheffer.
Ring bearer will be Larry Wayte
Scheffer and Teresa Youngblood
of Milton will perve as flower
Core Speaks to Kiwanis I
On Recent Convention
George Y. Core, Gulf County's
Clerk of the Circuit Court, spoke
to the Kiwanis Club Tuesday,
telling, them of the recent con-,
vention of the National Assocla-,
tlon of' Clerks and Recorders.
The convention was held in
Washington, D. C., with Core, na-
tional association president, in
charge-of and presiding over the
Core said that clerks and re-
cdrdets-from all over the United
States attended the convention,'
studying the theme of encourag-
ing high standards and coopera-
tion with the public from the
Core said that the highlight
of the convention was the ap-
pearance and speeches by all of
the pr e sidential candidates.
"George Wallace drew the lar-
gest ovation of all", said Core.
Meeting Called for Parents"
Interested 'In Dance Classes
A meeting of all parents inter-
ested in dancing lessons for their
children will be held Thursday,
September 5 from 2:00 until 4:00
p m. at the youth center.
Mrs. Wanda Basham who has
taught in Wewahitchka for four
years is now considering opening
classes in Port St. Joe and will be
available to answer questions at
Her present plans include clas-
ses in tap, ballet, modern jazz, and
acrobatics for children beginning
at age four. The proposed classes
will be eight dollars a month for
bne lesson each week.
Mrs. Basham has been a dancing
teacher for eight years and is a
member of Dance Masters of Amer-
ica, Inc. Interested parents are
urged to attend or send word.
Joy Club Begins Third
Year of Christian Work
Joy Clubs, Inc., a non-denom-
inational Christian work, begins
its third year of activities in the
Port St. Joe area with six clubs
ih Port St. Joe and one in High-
The individual c lu bs are
groups of boys and girls, grades
one through six, meeting one
hour each week after school to
hear Bible stories, sing songs and
memorize scripture. A Fall and
Spring Rally is held each year
when all the clubs meet together
to compete in a Bible quiz and
to receive awards for attendance
and memorization work. Parents
are invited to visit the clubs at
any time and are urged to come
with their children to the ral-
The days, time and places of
the clubs, which begin next week
are listed below. Children are in-
vited to attend the club nearest
them but this is not mandatory.
Tuesday, 3:00 p.m. Hostess.
Mrs. Elmore Godfrey, 209 16th
Tuesday, 4:00 p.m. Hostess,
Miss Carole Lamberson, 143
Wednesday, 3:00 p.m. Hostess
Mrs. Edward E. Wood, 1310 Gar-
Wi W. TATGENHORST, Jr.
*. Garden Club Speaker
Speaker Will Outline Civic Beautification
At Garden Club Opener Next Thursday
The Port St..Joe Garden Club
will hold the first monthly meet-
ing of the year Thursday, Sep-
tember 12. at 3:00 p.m., at the
Sears, Roebuck and Co. He will
present a program on civic beaU-
tification. The program will be
of interest to all civic minded
Florida First National Bank. ladies and everyone is welcome MRS. ANNE J
The theme for the year is, to attend. 1002 Garrison Avent*
"The Home Community--Our
First Concern for BeaUty'.
Guist speaker for theeeting MOVIES AT THE NO. 1 DRIVE-IN THEATRE
will be W. W. Tatenhorst, direc-
tor of special programs for I
So l p Fri. & Sat. "Prudence and the Pill", & "The
lunch Room Menu
Port St.-Joe Elementary School
Monday, September 9
Roast beef,,mashed potatoes, but-
tered spinach, celery sticks, peach
crisp, white bread and' butter and
Tuesday, September 10,
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap;
leans, carrot sticks, peanut butter,
graham crackers, white bread, but-
ter and milk.
Wednesday, September 11
Hamburgers, buttered corn, sli-
ced tomatoes, onions and dills, ba-
nana pudding, butter and milk.
Thursday, September 12
Chicken and yellow rice, cheese
wedges, field peas, pick-up salad,
apple pie, white bread, bitter and
Friday, September 13
Tuna 'fish. salad, English peas,
potato sticks, orange juice, Ritz
crackers, peaches, white bread,
butter and m ik.
Officials of 'Danger
er-State Fire, Marshal Broward,
Williams reminded school officials
this week to make fire safety an'
integral part of their school pro-
i He cited a four-point program'
that should be included in the first
teacher meeting of each school
year, or as soon as possible there-
after: :. *
All school personnel should
be shown how to use fire exting-,
uishers, fire Alarms and other fire
equipment in the school. These
demonstrations should be made by
a member of the local fire depart-
A fire safety committee of
teachers and students should be
appointed for the school year,
charged with maintaining a fire-
Fire prevention inspections,
talks and demonstrations should
be planned for the entire school
year and should be carried out
with the help of the local fire de-
Fire drills and evacuation
pjans "should be formulated 'and
With two full-size revol-
ving spray arms nothing
can block the washing
action; every item in
both racks is totally
washed and rinsed.
Like a hose, the smaller
2 the nozzle, the more
powerful the water jets
to "peel" off tough,
cooked-on foods other
Thursday, 3:00 p.m. Hostess,
Mrs. R. M. Spillers, 1029 Long
Thursday, 3:00 p.m. Hostess,
Mrs. George McLawhon, 1200
Thursday, 3:15 p.m. Hostess,
Mrs. James D. Maddox, 1907 Cyp-
Thursday, 3:00 p.m. Hostess,
Mrs. Ruth Williams, 109 3rd Ave-
nue, Highland View.
Teachers and other workers
are Mrs. C. R. Lamberson, Mrs.
James B. Roberts, Mrs. George
Harris, Mrs. McClain Elder, Mrs.
John Clenney, Mrs. Frank Wil-
liams, Mrs. James C. Cox, Mrs.
Martin Bowman and Mrs.. Robert
Directors are Henry Campbell,
C. R. Lamberson and Emory Ste-
If you wish additional info-.
mation or would like to be a
part of the work, contact one of
the above, call Mrs. W. S. Quar-
les, Jr., co-ordinator, or -write
Joy Clubs, Inc., P. 0. Box 64,
Port St. Joe.
Midget Investments That Y eid
The fine mesh of the
self-cleaning filter con-
tinuously collects food
particles to prevent clog-
ging the tiny jet nozzles
in the spray arms.
* Full-time self-cleaning, fil-
ter eliminates redeposition of
food particles No more.need
to pre-rinse with high-pres-.
sure spray arms and -filter
action Smooth porcelain-
enamel interior Dual dis-
pensers add detergent at. the
proper time 800-watt heat-
ing element for fast drying.
203 REID AVENUE
i ; ,.,
P -.-... '.*.. -
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome await you from
+he local merchants and cvie
.organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
a~fe IBILE 0%iJFNI
Tuesday, September 10
i f you are interested in good, sound govern-
i* If you are interested in getting the most for
your tax dollar .
'If you are interested in better streets and
drainage at a lower cost than ever before .
A If you are interested in providing more rec-
reation for our children .
If you are interested in our city growing ina
sensible, economical way. .. '
Then E REFLECT
ROBERT L. "BOB"
St. Joe Hardware Co.
THESTA, ort'St Je, lordaTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
imlas all I i I
1 0 U 11-TRI-:41LUTHA LIP-MiT4 ill
THE STAR, Port St. JoO, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968 PAGE SEVEN
O IN MLORIDA
ware of Pois
Y SHARPE top of a long stalk.
"i of Florida '1 Botanists with the Agricultural
ee, let' it be." This Experiment Stations, say the three-
le to follow if you leaf idea will eliminate many
Ie to poison ivy. 1 harmless plants but will keep you
when cleaning a safe from poison ivy and poison
ike margin or a fence oak.
House. .. Poison ivy causes an itch-better
s a vine that climbs known as dermatitis by the uptown
trees and even some gardeners.
t clings to the sur- Regardless of the name, you'll
roots along the probably claw the itching places
.lant is easily recog- until they ooze a colorless fluid
Three leaflets at the which spreads the poison.
S House of Flowers
Has wire service anyplace in the nation
r to Weddings, Receptions and Special Occasions
We Deliver in Port St. Joe
; o.^ated at Millergrens, Highway 71, S. Wewahitchka
<.L COLLECT DAY OR NIGHT 639-2601
FRE, H FLOWERS AND POTTED PLANTS WILL
R BE AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES.
' ItR HEADS- ENVELOPES- BILL HEADS
. CULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
0".. BROCHURES -SOCIETY PRINTING
r i6s Printing Offst Printing Offis Supplie
S THE STAR-
Some people get this skin ail-
I ment by touching poison ivy or
handling Items-such as tools or
pets-that have been in contact
with the plant. Others get a good
case of dermatitis by walking
through smoke of burning ivy
stems or leaves. -
A few folks swear that they
catch the itch via 'fog droplets
drifting -past ivy plants.- -
Mild cases of dermatitis, can be
treated with home remedies. These
include a shower using strong soap,
or a paste of baking soda. Several
remedies are available at the drug
If a sizeable part of your bodyjs s -
affected, consult-a physician as ivy -
poison can be quite serious. -
There are a number of other
poisonous plants around the home.'
O ne is the oleander. prope. ...
If you try to rid your property -... .
of oleanders by burning, don't in- '
hale the smoke. Smoke from this Mrs.' John (Polly) Sowers, pr
toxic plant is-as fatal as-a-death Gulf Art Association is assisting I
chamber. .. _. ry Stebel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
All parts of the plant are poison- bel. with the drawing of-the winn
ous if. eaten. One leaf contains .
enough poison .to. kill an, adult. '
Dry leaves are as deadly as greeo A rt
leaves. Art Associ
Eating -frankfurters roasted on .- ,
oleander-stems may force you .
take a sudden trip to the hospital. 'The Gulf A. ;',sqociation- of
Eating part of the' plant may send Ppjt St. Joe -enid' the summer.
you on a one-way trip to the cem. activities with an. art show and
etery. sale at the Art Center at Mexico
Oleander poison may cause only Beach -during the Labor Day
nausea, dizziness, drowsiness or a week end.
decreased pulse rate. Acute symp.- Mrs.- Curtis Ha mond, chair-
toms include irregular heart ac- & in' of the Art :Shiw states that
tion, unconsciousness, respiratory materials entered represented
paralysis and death. The toxic pro- painters, sculptors,.glass makers,
berties of the plant are from two seine makers, ceramic and mo-
glucoscides-nerioside and olean- saic workers, creative stitchery
droside. and wall decoration producers
Gloriosa, or climbing lily, con- and antique collectors.
.tains a deadly poison. The plant Amateur, professional and stu-
contains a mixture of alkaloids, dent artists participated. Those
chiefly colchicine. This high speed that pledged their workers were:
poison acts fast and death has been
known to occur in four hours after tinue to enjoy all your ornamentals
eating a tuber of the gloriosa tinue to enjoy all your ornamentals
eating a tuber of the gloriosa. if you curb the habit of chewing
These are only three of the score leaves or twigs of plants.
or more toxic plants that grow
around Florida homesteads. Don't Many times children are the vic-
become alarmed and chop down all tim of toxic plants. So teach the
your pants, because you can con- small-fry to avoid putting anything
your pants, because yUcancon-in their mouths except food.
W o' 8 joi 6u^ f Mc26 iigo2 coe .a /
.pecials for Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sept. 5, 6 and 7
A'.!, OPEN SUNDAVY 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
FIRSE- CUT BONELESS
DIRK CHOPS ------b. 49c STEW BEEF ------- Ib. 69c
F1ES CENTER CUT BRISKET
PORK CHOPS ------b. 79c STEW BEEF --------b. 29c
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
FRYERS lb. 2 c
BAKING HENS (4 to 7 Pound Average) -- b. 39c
'ROibD WHOLE or HALF
i ^EE A K --- Ib. 89c SLAB BACON ------b. 39c
RIB A b. 7c PIG TAILS -------- Ib. 19c
Tl9 to 10 LB. AVG.
SCUT SMALL HAMS ------ b 59c
CHUCK ROAST l b. 49c H S b
CHUCK 'RASTEAKS and ROASTS of all kinds .
SEMI-BONELESS Cut to Please If you don't see it
4 wB ROAST .- ..b. 79c ... Ask for itI
.l-._AXWELl HOUSE With $10.00 Order or More
Sinstant Coffee oz $1.19
f i JSS'GEORGIA No. 2V2 Cans A. B. 8 Ounce Can
PEAH HALVES __ 2 cans 59c PORK & BEANS can 10Oc
R VALUE Pure Vegetable BRYAN IV2 Pound Can
siORTENING _--_- 3 Ib. can 69c HAM and DUMPLINGS 49c
1U JU(. Sp. 1 WMITE
S'POTATOES 10 lb. bag 39c
-'' (Formerly P. T. McCormick's)
1,HIGHWAY 98 HIGHLAND VIEW
Remember that crawlers in play-
pens may reach out between the
bars and make an oral exploration
of anything in reach. Grass and
most lawn seeds aite harmless but
poisonous mushrooms have a way
of growing within grasp of tiny
fingers. To be on the safe side, lo-
cate playpens in a well inspected
MUSTANG FAST-BACK, 2 plus 2
8 Cylinder. Cruise-O-Matic Transmission. White
wall Tires. Sport Deck Rear Seat. Radio. Tint-
ed Glass. Deluxe Wheel Covers.
resident of the
Little Miss Cher-
s. Robert L. Ste-
ing number for
the door prife. This door prize was an oil paint-
ing executed and donated by Mrs. Curtis (Ruth)
Hammond. Mrs. Sally Owens of Dayton, Ohio
was winner of the painting. -Star photo
nation Features Show
Jacqueline Porter, Dominic Cour-
bin, Laurent Courbin, Ruth Ham-
mond, Jean Stebel, Eloyse Cur-
ry, John Bedsole, Jr., Ruth Ram-
sey, J. 0. Wolfe, Nadine Boyette,
Polly Sowers, Pearl Frary, James
Ambrose, Orena Miller Beulah
Ayers, Elizabeth Thompson, Vir-
ginia Talley, Virginia Wilson, J.
R. Givens, James Chichester, Ha-
zel Hutchins, Jo Arbogast, Sally
Ann Bedsole Martha Griffith,
Betty Woodard, Mrs. Victor
Johnson, Jean McDermott, Ther-
man Jacobs, Marie Costin and
The well-known artist and in-
structor, Hazel Hutchins of Lan-
ak Beach, stimulated great in-
terest with her versatility with
the ancient art of Japanese paint-
ing stressing individuality and
experimentation. Mrs. Hutchins
displayed some of her famous
porcelain, stained Laguna glass
and oil creations.
Approximately 225 visitors
viewed the 165 exhibits.
The steering committee mem-
bers assisting Mrs. Hammond
were: Mrs. Robert Stebel, Mrs.
Ed Ramsey, Mrs. John Sowers,
Mrs. W. D. Sykes and Mrs. Joy
This was the fourth art show
sponsored by the Gulf Art As-
sociation since it was founded.
* School Supplie
* Perma Flowers
* Carr Picture Fr
* Baby Gifts
* Gifts for All Oc
* Brook-Park Glac
Offers Its Thanks
The Hospital Auxiliary would
like to thank the following for
their much appreciated donations
during the month of August:
Mrs. Tom Smith, the lost and
found department of St. Joe Ele-
mentary School, Mrs. J. C. Arbo-
gast, Roy Gibson, Sr., Mrs. George
Harris, Mrs, George Machen, Mrs.
Martin Bowman, Mrs. Bill Quarles,
Jr. Mrs. Robert Fox, Mrs. Richard-
son, Mrs. Norman Allemore, Mrs.
Paul Fensom, Mrs. John R. Smith,
Mrs. Pete Ivey, Mrs. Jessie Stone,
'Mrs. Holcomb, Mrs. Bob Tyler, T.
J. Braxton, George Hull of Gulf
Sands Motel, Mrs. W. L. Altstaet-
ter, Joe Garcus, Mrs. Wayne Hen-
drix, Mrs. Gary Manz, Mrs. Red
Parker, Mrs. Herman Dean and
Mrs. Leonard Belin.,
The Thrift Shop will be opened
Friday, September 6 from 3 to 5
p.m. Workers 'will be Mrs. Willis-
ton Chason and Mrs. Cecil Costin,
Jr. For pick-up of clothing or any
other donations please call Mrs. G.
S. Croxton 227-8346, Mrs. W. 0.
Anderson 229-3873, Mrs. 0. M. Tay-
lor 227-3701, Mrs. Pete Ivey 648-
3806 or Mrs. James Guilford, Sr.,
me in and see our
Salad Set, Pitche
* Libby Glasses
* ie Cruset Cook
* Oneida Stainless
* New Congress I
* Bridgepoint (poi
Our Drive-In Window -
8:30 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
236 REID AVI
I m Ii*
6 Cylinder. Stick Shift. Radio
White Sidewall Tires
St. Joe Motor Company
TrW STAR. Port St. Joe. Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
k 0 blD
0 -, 0
~~^ -fa IS I
fan ai D
S .5 -0 t o )
t S ^ I'a .- I
"ii 0 .3 a Ic-t
i oi 8, o- B
I~ ," 0[ "i" .,.; ,- t
S mitted by Burns, Kirkley and Wil.
St s lams, Inc., be accepted. Board
Minutes of The member Rich seconded the motion.
-t All voted YES.
P I STThe Superintendent was author-
pp of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION o*,a
P B C NC ized to :sign 'a contract of this
?, .amount upon the receipt of a pro-
-", per bid bond from the company.
JOE, FLORIDA Department for the fiscal year The Board authorized an Educa-
. Y 2; 1968 ended June 30, 1967. The report' tional Improvement Expense Pro-
'ounty Board of PQ. was generally satisfactory with the is a comprehensive program forj
i met in regular ses- exception of minor discrepancies, is a comprehensive program for
above date. The fol- The Board unanimously passed educational program. It phasencompasof the
mrs were present and a policy stating that non-instruc- sea long and short ogram.nge objectives
n Roemer, Sr., Chair- tional personnel reaching the age nd programs. This proange object will be
laffield, J. K. Whit,..of (65) years prior to September 1 financed by state funds aprojecllocated
F. Rich, Sr. of a school year will be automatic by the Special Session of the Flor-
iber Money was ab. cally terminated. If the employee ida Legislature ending February
is (65) years of age after Septem 16, 1968.,A copy of this project a
her 1, he may work the balan% e on file in'the Superintendent's of.h
atendent was present of the school year. He will be tere ile in the Superintendent's of
minated at that time. This policy il
ig was opened with will become effective in the school Bills in the amount of $21,326.49
Wrd Member Rich. year 1969-70. The delayed effect were examined and ordered paid.
!s of the meeting of tive date was adopted to give the Warrants in payment of these bills
special meetings of employees in the system ample are shown on the Supplementary
13, June 20, June 24 time to make their plans. Report of Expenditure as follows:.
1968 were read and The Board authorized the Sup General Fund $15,119.82; Wewa-
read. erintendent to advertise for bids Project Education ImprovementitleI,
Opened sealed bids on a 1950 Chevrolet truck owned $2,688.26.
id services for thejby the Board.
1968-69. The follow-I The Board authorized the Super- there being no fun other business,
successful bidders: I intendent to trade a 1964 Rambler in regular session on August 6
Drporation Gasoline Sedan owned by the Board on the 1968 at 9:00 A.H. EST.
059 per gallon. I purchase of a. truck for St. Joe
il Company- No. 2!High School if a proper offer was WILLIAM ROEMER, Sr.
eating the buildings I made for it. The Senior Class of Chairman
lion; anti-freze $1.50 1967 left a sum of money designat-
eJ to be used for the purchase of ATTEST:
andard Service-Lub- a truck for the use of that school. R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.
hool buses, $2.00 per The Board discussed the possi- "
..s-Milk for lunch- ability of hiring a graduate account-
ms-Milk for lunch-ant to work in the finance section I I
per %pint. I of the county staff. The State De-
Products Company-, apartment of Education recommend- Leigal V
ments for all schools, ed that the staff be increased due w
ns Super Market- to more bookkeepbei ng re- .
ms Super Market- quired by new state and federal .. .. ,
unchrooms, St. Joe programs. The Superintendent was IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
og buns $.22 per pkg. authorized to seek a qualified per- COURT IN AND FOR GULF
ns $.22. per pkg., B& son COUNTY, FLORIDA
kg., king size pull- Representative of Burns, Krk- N E:Estate of MOSE T. DAN-
ley and Williams, Inc., of Auburn, :ENOTICE TO CREDITORS
-Bread for lunch- Alabama met with the Board to A I creditors of the estate of
vea school construction program I We. hereby notified and required to
Parker Auto Repair wahitchka and Port St. Joe. A de. file my claims or demands which
e, parts and inspec- tailed discussion concerning all they may have against the said es-
1l buses in Port St aspects of the program and the state in the office of the County
tnuont non all arts terms of the contract ensued be- Judge of Gulf County. Florida, in
count on all parts. A -...--- _.E.&.-."J d eo G C ,
It on all labor (ad tween tue representatives Botre the courthouse at Port St. Joe
sFlat Rate of $5.00 per construction firm and the Board. Florida, within six (6) calendar
T A representatives of the West months from 'the date of the first
.!ffice Supply Co.-Art Florida Gas Company stated that li on of this notice Each
r Wewahitchka High the company would furnish the claim or demand must be in writ-
0. for pre-season and periodic g and must state the place or
3d blamed the following inspections on all gas fired equip., residence and post office address
exaning physicians used in the new Wewahitchka of the claimantand must be sworn
.veis' physical exa na nSchool at no cost to the Board for to by the claimant, his agent, or
i 1968-69 school year as as long as the company supplied his attorney, or it will become void
the Flor, gas used in the school. A represen- according to law.
.thendri da Statutes- tative of the St. Joe Natural Gas' JANIS R. DANIELS,
SHendrix, DrCaning Josep Company stated that the company Administratrix of Estate
Simps. 'Harold Canningn and would furnish the labor for all of Mose T. Daniels,4
& discussed a bill from needed repairs for a period of ten deceased. 4t-8-15
Fl, orida Gassed a bill from (10) years on the gas fired equip- a
plorida Gas and Fuel meant in the new school in Port St.
tWewahitchka fdr a gas Joe"NOTICE
deda in a temporary Joe. h NOTICE
~ ountin te import. 7The merits of an all-gas versus m ...
counting to -$;25. SET dis-' Absentee Ballots for' th e Regular
intendent informed the an all-electric school were dis- Absen ee Balots for the Reguar
~e company agreed to cussed. After all the facts were Election to be held September 10,
, heater if the board presented, Board Member Whit- 1968, may be applied for in person
pne heater of the same field made a motion that the new or by mail from the City Clerk's
inodel. The board de- schools be all-gas operated for office, Port St. Joe, Florida, at
!y the bill and instruct- heating and air conditioning. Board any time during 20 days prior to
perintendent to ask the member Raffield seconded the Election until five days before the
iy to honor their agre- motion. All voted YES, Election, (15 days) August 21, 1968,
I Board Member Whitfield made until 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., September
rd acknowledged receipt a motion that the combination bid 4, 1968. If there is'a Run-Off Elec-
treport of the accounts amounting to $l,982,076.00-for the tion, Absentee Ballots-may be ap-
s by the Stae State Auditing initial phase of construction sub- plied for from September 11, 1968,
u e a i-until 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., September'
18, 1968. Completed Absentee Bal-
NOTICE TO ADOPT SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGET lots must be in the City Clerk's
ordance with Section 129.06 (2), Florida Statutes, 1967, Office by 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., Sep-gu
hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Election and 'by September 18,e
ty, Florida, has tentatively adopted a SUPPLEMENTAL 1968, if there is a Run-Off Elec-,
for the Certificate of Indebtedness Sinking Fund for the t6ion .
beginning October 1, 1967, and ending September 30, 1968; C. W. BROCK 8-15
will be in session on Tuesday, September 10, 1968, at 9:00 City Auditor and Clerk 4t
-St. Joe time) for the purpose of hearing complaints, if any, '
e. purpose of adopting said budget, to-wit:
CERTIFICATE OF INDEBTEDNESS SINKING FUND i NOTICE TO BID
TE OF REVENUE: BID NO. 61
J l- d-7~I-t 1 7 7iono '
.V, Axes ----.--.--- --....------------- -* -t I .Uu.
7-1412.iThterest ---------------------------------- 969.00
S',,.Total estimated receipts -------------------78,069.00
-:'Less 5% ------------------....-------------.. 3,903.00
0',.95% of estimated receipts -----------------74,166.00
-Al'.alance to be brought forward: cash --------- 40,695.80
,'iWOTAL estimated receipts and balances -----.... 114.861.80
ES TED EXPENSES:
'19 N0.'Transfer to Reserve Account -------...--------... 13,200.00
792.91lOnterest on Courthouse Bonds ..........---------------. 79,007.50
796-.8 aRetire 17 Bonds ------------------...... ------... 17,000.00
793'i. saying Agent Fees -----------... -----..... 185.30
',2,.TOTAL appropriations ..--------------------109,392.80
S;'Resierves for contingencies ------------------5,469.00
S', -.-OTAL BUDGET _------------------------.. 114,861.80
0 IOE and ORDERED this August 27, 1968.
..ATTE$S:,V, Y/s/ JAMES G. McDANIEL, Chmn.
i's/ GOGE Y. CORE, Clerk 2t-8-29
The City of Port St. Joe will re-
ceive sealed bids, until 5:00 P.M.,
EDT, September 3, 1968, on the
500' 3" domestic galvanized pipe
2. 3" plugs
4 3"xl" Tees
3 3"x45 degree Ells
4 3"x90 degree Ells
2 3" Unions
1 3"x3"x3" Tees
11 3"x8" Nipples
2 3" horizontal check valves.'
3 3" gate valves, screw ends,
bronze gates, NRS, "AWWA"
1 3" cap-: '
"The above may be bid on 21%"
or 3" sizes.
Price to include delivery in Port
St. Joe. Request date of delivery
be. included in bid. Bid opening'
will be at 8:00 p.m. at the regular
City Commissioners meeting Sep-,
tember 3, 1968.
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to reject any or all bids
received. W BROCK. 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
y O IE; .--- -- + ------- .. ^
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS&
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County will receive
sealed bids from any person, com-
pany, or corporation interested in
selling the County the following
described' personal property: ,
The following parts for the re-
pair of 'a 22-B Bucyrus t dragline:
1 QR 341 Right:Bearing
I QR 810 Gasket
.1 QR 172 Hoist Pinion
1 QR 630. Oil.Seal
1 QR 167 Shaft
I QR 161 Left Bearing
1 QR 520 Oil Retainer
1 QR 1057 Chain connecting link
1 QI 1076 Pin'Lock
1 QR 2205 Rear Hoist Gearz
1 QR 273 Left Bearing ,..
5 QR 338 Cap Screws
1 QR 616 Right Bearing Sleeve.
Bids will be received September
10, 1968, until 9:00 o'clock A.M.,
Eastern Daylight Savings Time, at
the' office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court, PortSt. Joe, Florida. -
'The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids./
BOARD of COUNTY
JAMES G. McDANIEL,
S by Florida Power Corp.
Here is a dessert recipe that is
amazingly low in calories. It is
easy and very 'simple to prepare.
Also it may be stored in the freezer
for as much as two months or ser-
2 envelopes"sugar-free lime-fla-
vored gelatin dessert
1 cup hot water
', 'cup sugar
3 cups liquefied non-fat dry milk
%i cup lime juice
3: teaspoon lime rind
Dissolve gelatin in the hot wa-'
ter. Add sugar, milk,' lemon rind
and juice. Mix well and freeze uni-
til firm. Remove' and break into
pieces in a chilled, bowl. Beat Aun-
til pieces' are completely broken
and mixture is fluffy Freeze
again until mixture is firm. Makes
8 servings. 130 calories per serv-
New schedule for television pro-
gram-See "Homemaking Today-
The Modern Way" on each Wed-
nesday, WFSU-TV, Channel"11, Taf
lohassee, This popular program,,
will appear from 6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
and features .ine recipes, helpful
hinis, and food product news
Don't miss this progra&m ,
iE' STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
E- .:- : .- -: -__; -- :-:. =_.--_ :-- -- =--= '=_.. -
o .. .... : ---- : .: : -.-=_ ----:; '-
Soybeans Do Well n Gulf County
Gulf County has long had a history of agri-
culture .;' but that'agriculture was tied to pine
't: ; rees almost exclusively; With some truck farm-
NOTICE In l .fand cattle farming going oil. But lately,
Notice is hereby given that af- Ithe "rowcf6ps" of soybeans, corn and grain sor-
ter the first publication of this,' ghums are growing prolifically on lands that
no longtice, Thursday, August 15, 1 nyillwere formerly written off as being too wet and
debts other than those incurred or too low for profitable production of crops.
approved by me personally, The heartiness of the plants being grown this
4t-8-15 JASON DYKES
Ih -1- ---- -
year for the first time in any amount, has amazed
old Gulf County hands at using the land for a
livelihood. In the photo above the heartiness of
the soybean in Gulf lowlands can be seen by
comparing their height as compared to Forest
Ranger Alton Hardy and County Cubie Laird, who
are almost hidden by the bean plants in the
middle of the picture.
SUPER SPORTS 100
WIND Sbbt 013bber '30 10501"
i te Fad. excise
jiB 7251 5ax 84 taxl tes to arid
/H4dorad-hi i re
7,75.14 .84,S IS
.ta..f 7.72 15 5.904 6 .50.-13
7 .-5'47.2r)43E 70-14
.93*4 7.00-13 F70-14
w ith sold"
4 for *8888
Plus 8610to 71 pertire Fed. e x CSela
talestax and 4trade-in tir*esofsameasz
off your oar,
NO MONEY DOWN
,..-. _,.AMonths to pay:
Priced as shown at Firestone* Soro competitively pried at Fireslwne Deats and a o* mv skviMo n a~ao As Itnis So_
Pate's Service Center
Jimmy's Phillips "66" Station
and for the
". :. CE
'7 2ian.r p
? FROM THE SUPERVISOR OF
:..- The registration books will remain open
4til 5:00 OClock, Saturday, October 5, 1968
'*, registering voters who have not registered,
&. persons who were removed from the books
,wr failure to check their registrations before
Se primaries also you who have changed your
,i'ames by marriage or otherwise. Maybe you
,, ioye moved to another precinct in the county
sincee the primaries and you need to change
',pur precinct. Please contact me if you need
any of these changes.
... You may come to the Courthouse at Port
: 'St. Joe, or to Mrs. Mildred Lanier's Store at We-
-Wahitchka, but please do not neglect this, if
you wish to vote in the election on November 5.
MRS. C. G. RISH
Supervisor of Elections
'hi ; _
"''\ L.-, ,,
" ~a~p C----ru.- --~- -~ I --
VAGE WEN .HE STAR, Port St. Jo.,i; ~erid THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
BONUS SPECIAL -
MORTON FROZEN -14 OUNCE SIZE
SPECIALS FOR SEPTEMBER 4, 5, 6 and 7
2 5, FROSTY MORN ALL MEAT
SUPREME SLENDA SUE ". .
ICE MILK 2 89c
DEL MONTE SUGAR No. 303 Cans
PEAS 4 anL
HUNT'S Y. C. Slices or Halves No. i / Cans
PEACHES 3 -Cans$1
SWIFT'S PREMIUM BEEF 24 OZ. Cans
STEW ;2- 2an $1.s
CAMELLIA EVAPORATED Tail Cans
AUNT JEMIMA -
SYR UY P --.-- -- 24 ounce btl.
AUNT JEMIMA 2 POUND BOXES
PANCAKE MIX ...........-----------..........2 boxes
SPRAY :STARCH .- ...-.._... 22 oz. can 59c
FABRIC FINISH 20 ounce 59c
FABR4C RI'NSE V2 gal. jar 49c
NABISCO CARTONS or CELLO BAGS
FIG .NEWTONS 2 boxes 69c
NABISCO ONION or CHEESE 6V/ OUNCE CARTONS
APPETEASERS ... 2 cartons 69c
NABISCO 6V2 OUNCE CARTONS
CRESCENT ROLLS ---- -- cartons 69c
8 OZ. BAGS BUTTERSCOTCH DISCS
BRACHS CANDY .._.._... 4 bags for $1.00
10 OZ. BAGS LEMON DROPS, 6% OZ. BAGS SOUR BALLS-
BRACHS CANDY ............ 4 bags for $1.00
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Sandwich Perfect PLYMOUTH
LIMIT -, One Jar With $10.00 or More Piggly Wiggly Purchase!
DISCOlNT SPECIAL! Known and Trusted CRISCOO
Pleasure Shop Your Piggly Wiggly Savings Center for
Fa s Brands!.
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! The Very Best Produce! CRISP HEAD
Any Good Sandwich Deserves Fresh and Crisp Piggly Wiggly Lettuce
NEW CROP RED
APPLES -----.. --4. bag 59c
RUTABAGAS---- Ib. IOc
SHERWOOD FOREST ...
BIRD FOOD .--- 5 Ib. bag 49c
DISCOUNT SPECIAL -
GA. GRADE "A" SMALL
.Eggs 3 DOZ. $1.
KRAFT MIRACLE WHIP
I lb. ctn. 31c
WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS!
AMERICA'S MOST VALUABLE STAMPS
** -mut a 149AA
DISCOUNT PRICES ON ALL1 HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
REGULAR or MINT FLAVOR TOOTH PASTE
CREST LAE :TUBE
COMPARE AT 59c ...,
10 OZ. CAN VO-5 HARD TO HOLD
COMPARE AT $1.50 ...
A Special Relief for Special Headaches
EXCEDRIN TABLETS SI
60 COUNT COMPARE AT LA
BOTTLE 89 $1.051 TUB
FIRST QUALITY CLEANSER
Comet Is the Famous Extra Strength Cleanser
HAIR DRESSING FOR MEN
CORE HAIR DRESSING
To Give Everyday
-- -- f K TTrT -I-1 .
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Chase and Sanborn Fresh and Wholesome
C 1 LB. 'GA. 'B' and 'C' GRADE
0 F F E E CANFryers
LIMIT ... 1 Lb. With $10.00 or More Piggly Wiggly Purchase W hole Fryers
DISCOUNT SPECIAL! Robin Hood Cool-Rise
Customer's Choice of Plain or Sef-Rising
I Customer's Choice of Plain or Self-Rising
TENDERIZED HAM SPECIALS
HAMS lb. 4
Portion lb. 65c
STEAKS Ib. 79c
Slab Bacon Specials
COPELAND SLICED BOLOGNA ---lb. 59c
Frosty Morn Sliced 10 FROZEN
BACON RED HOTS Minute Steaks
59c 39c 88c,
ECONOMY SMOKED LINK "While They Last"
SAUSAGE lb. 39c
SWIFT PREMIUM WESTERN HEAVY
Choice Beef Specials
NO BEEF CAN BE BOUGHT BETTER ANYWHERE
CHOICE CHOICE CHOICE
SIRLOINS ROUND CUBED STEAK
POUND POUND POUND
99c 99c 99c
I CHOICE SEMI-BONELESS
No. 7 Steaks lb. 69c.
- VARIETY MEAT SPECIALS
BEEF LIVER --- b. 39c
25 Free S&H Stamps w/pkg.-PAN
SAUSAGE 21/2 Ibs. 88c
-- ECONOMY PACK MEATS
We Have 2 or 3 De-
liveries Each Week'
POT-O-GOLD TENDER FROZEN..
Piggly Wiggly's MeaI
HUNT'S TOMATO 46 Oz. Cans
LIVER -----2 Ilbs. 69c
SALT PORK -----lb. 39c
Meaty Neckbone -------3
Fresh Pig Feet------- 3
HOG MAWS --------2
PIG TAILS --------- 2
Fresh PIG LIVER-- 21/2
- .*.r.- -- I ---
-- -.--~ -- ---- --- -- --
THE STAR, Po.t St. Joe, Florid. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968
I The store that
cares about you!
Grade "A" Fla. or Ga.
Fresh Ice Packed
BREASTS With Ribs
Special! Jane Parker
r arker Spedciall
+Cherry Pie 1Lb 8 oz S4 53
,Jane Parker Gold.or Marble Speciall
Pound Cake Lb 9 oz LoaF 55(
Jane Parker Regular Speciall
Raisin Bread 2Lb. Loaves49
Special! Fresh, Crisp Pascal
Z STALKS ONLY 19c
Russet Baking Special
POTATOES 10 Lb-Bag59
,, A&P Fresh Roasted Special!
PEANUTS 12oz. Bag 39c
,* ,.i Speciall
Fl!-ne Red Tokay
"Super-Right" Full Cut Chuck Roast or
"Super-Right" Western Beef (Bone in)
Allgood Brand Sugar Cured
Lb. 58c Sliced BACON 1-Lb
"Super-Right" Extra Loan Freshly
Ground Beef 3Lb 1.39
Pork & Beans c 39c
A&P Brand Green Speciall
1-Lb. Can 23c
Tomeo Ja ge 3Q ,Btls 79c
"Super-Right" Whole (Cut & Wrapped Free),
BEFRIB r Average
:::::::::::::::::::: T -r '
na elleHow Cling Special
Peaches HZ 3 C 89
Golden Rise Sweetmilk or Buermillk Speciall!
Biscuits Cn.o 6 8 49
A&P Instant Nonfat Speciall
Dry Milk 12 Box09
Cut Gr::n Beans
* Golden Corn
* Blended Peas
* ORANGE, GRAPE or TROPICAL FRUIT PUNCH
* DEL MONTE SPINACH. 29-oz. Cans 4/99c
* SLICED or CRUSHED PINEAPPLE 20-oz. Cans3/$1.00
GRAPES Lb. 19 Morton's FrozendCream
F.:-h Tender Golden Speciall
SW T. CORN 10 Ears 59( IAsst. Flavors
While Seedless Speciall P .E
S PES Lb. 19 lona Brand Grepn Sweet
Sc/ oo[ Stpplies.!
Filler. Paper o3Ct Pkg. 69(
Typing Paper loot.pig. 39(
3-Ring Binder Each 88(
Yellow Pencils 9-Ct. Pk. 29
WIrnmTHUCOUoNADrca OP ST AMPS "'al "'"ad
Bug Killer Salada
Hot Shot n $1.19 JAX Tea Bags "B 69c
GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 8 9-7-68 GOOD THROUGH SEPT. .8
P1E A -L.Cc
Gala Paper (Limit 3 with $5 order excl. cigarettes)
TO WELS 3Tu
CUPS V J
5 you spend
S2 3 no limit
SUGAR & CREAMER
S10c Off Label! DETERGENT (Limit 1 with $5 order excl. cigarettes)
DASH Giant Pkg. 49
IF UNABLE TO PURCHASE
ANY ADVERTISED ITEM,
PLEASE REQUEST A RAIN
CHECKI Prices in this Ad are
Good through Saturday, Sept.
SfTH wm ITmicoUPOanuAuPuCK STAMPS *imTIS COuPON AMcnDu, I STAMPS WITH'""IScw POMAN. PCAS. 0
Fun Bath l Ann Page Reg. or-Chef French |" Ann Page Lemon
JAX Mr. Bubble'1i 39c JAX Dressing Bt. 27c JAX Extract 'BI' 25c
9-7-68 GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 8 9-7-68 GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 8 9-7.-68 GOOD THROUGH SEPT. 8
i ...;. . ~~ -.......................1...~'........._ I
If you can't stop,.,
be ready to start
So, stop first at the brake mervic
shop tat display the NAPA
Sign of Good Service and De.
pendable Parts. You can be sur
and not sorry with Brake Parts
that bear the NAPA, Seal b.
cause these are professional
quality of triple-guarantee de-
pendability available nly
through the serviee-repatr shop
that ow the NAPA Sign.
B" Ce c tokla
and save a
ST. JOE AUTO
PARTS CO., Inc.
NOTES FROM! THE
The following are but a few
of the books available to you at
the Port St. Joe Public Library.
"Ages of Life" by Lorus J. Mi-
lne and Margery Milne reviews
the recent discoveries on growth
and aging and how scientific
progress can be applied toward
usefully extending individual hu-
man life. Readable and interest-
"The Complete Homeowner"
by Robert Schwarts and Hub-
bard H. Cobb-everything a
homeowner should know about
purchase, care and repair of a
home and the legalities of own-
"Speaking of Pets" by H. H.
Miller covers every pet problem.
It deals with every phase of life
-from weaning to old age. Alsu
featured are techniques in photo-
graphing a pet; home-furnishings
that are pet proof; plus valuable
information for the pet fancier
"Settled in Chambers" by Hon-
or Tracy is the tale of a high
court ,judge specializing in adul-
tery legal cases who becomes
carnally involved with another
"Dialogues with the Devil" by
Taylor Caldwell is a colloquy
with the Prince of Darjness-a
sequence of tart, ironic, deadly
serious dialogues between the
Archangel Michael and the mov-
er of the underworld.
"The Captain" by Jan de Har-
tog is a novel of the sea. Its
'setting is chiefly, the Murmansk
run during the Second Worid
Your public library contains
books and information on near-
ly e v e r y subject. However,
should you not find the book or
material you wish it can be ob-
tained for you by request through
the Northwest' Regional, Library
System of which Port St. Joe
Public Library is a member.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
RPM gear lubricants keep
metal surfaces moving
smoothly, quietly; cut wear.
Call your- ,Standard Oil
Man in Port St. Joe
J. LAMAR (Pete) MILLER
"-tandardOH Company (Inc. In Ky.)
6 -A It ? k 11 It -)l U-11 't 7L 1, P-T 1, 1, 1 i
S., Stummertime Favorites
S View Master and- Reels
FAMOUS HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
i For the highest pharmaceutical standards, low prices
consistent with quality and the personal attention you
c. can always depend upon, bring your prescriptions to
OUR a PHARMACY
317 Williams Ave.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1968 .
Salads are served at so many points on the menu these days
that the question inevitably arises, "Where do I place the salad
fork?" The Sterling Silversmiths Guild of Amnerica suggests
For salad served with the
main course (or following it,
Continental-style), place salad
fork inside place fork, nearest
plate (sketch 1).
Any salad may be cut with
the place knife when neces-
sary, according to the Silver-
smiths (sketch 3).
For salad served as a first
course or appetizer, place sal-
ad fork to the left of place
fork (sketch 2).
The sterling salad fork, incidentally, is one of the most versa-
tile pieces in the place setting. It doubles as a dessert fork and
as an attractive serving fork for pickles, cold meats and cheese.
City Board Postpones
Meeting One Week
The City Commission voted
Tuesday night to postpone the
next regular meeting of the
Board to September 24, due to
the fact that City Clerk Charles
Brock will be attending a clerk's
short course on the regular
meeting night, Tuesday, Septem-
In Carp's Adv.
An error was detected in the
Bids Being Received
By City for 'Services
. Bids will be called for this
week by the City of Port St. Joe
to provide various services for
the City during the coming year.
Bids are being advertised this
week to provide the City with its
insurance needs, gasoline and
oil and tires for city vehicles. :
The bids will be opened at the
regular meeting of the Board on
Tuesday, September 24.
'Sportsmen, Slate Meet
For Saturday Night
The regular monthly meeting
... Comnetics by:
SFberge Helena R
-, Ranna RPll
... ..----........ latel. so,'x e worKshop. npy ow
available in the City Clerk's Office, Carp's Department Store adver- of the Gulf County Sportsman's well. $10,900 Seller will pay half
A dMunicipal Building, Port St. Joe, tisement running in this week's Club wilL be held Saturday at of closing cost. 3t-8-22
f O Florida. Bidders. are requested to issue of :The. Star. 7:30 p.m. at the American Le FOR SALE: House and' 2 lots in
Legal A v quote one and three year premium FOR SALE: House and 2 lots in
rates. Bidders'must possess City 'The error is in the men's per- gion Home here in Port St. Joe. Wewahitchka. Three bed rooms,
BID NO. 62 Occupational License. Bids must be ma-press canvas pants. The ad- All club members, or those living and dining room, carport.
The City of Port St. Joe will re- inhe City Clerk's Office by noon vertiqerVeait lists the shirts for who would like to join, are invi- Nice paneling. 500 yards from
ceive Sealed Bids'. in the City" September 24, 1968. The City re- ,$38 but they should be $3.88, ted t attend. Cochran Landing. Nice place to
Clk'_s Office, City Hall, Port St. selves the right to accept or reject 38 ut should be $3.88. td attend' live and fish. $9,000. Terms. Are-
J' Floirida, until 12:00 Noon..Pep. any or all bids received. nath Bass. Phone 639-2299. 2tp8-29
iber 24,198, for: C. W. BROCK 9-5 serves thej-iight to reject any or Panama City, Florida, a copy of, FOR SALE House at 1013 Long
Itemn L' City Aud itor and Clerk St all bids, received, and file with the Clerk of the venue Bathand ahalf, 2 car
1. Gasoline. Regular, C. ,W. BROCK 9-5 Court the original of and answer cAveort utility room, sprinkler
S. 2. Gasone Hi-Test INVITATION TO BID City Auditor and Clerk 3t to the Bill of Complaint for divorce systemwith well. 5 rooms and
3. Oil';(4.Aes of 24/1 quart BID. NO. 63 -4 --- filed against him. front porch Phone 227-3816. tf-829
S centers) The City Commission of the City Witrness my hand and seal of o227-381 tfc-8-29
S4.'No. 2 uel Oil (Diesel) qf' Port St. Joe, Florida will re- IN E CIRCUIT COURT, said Court, at Port St. Joe Gulf -81 --
-5. Other-Related Products cve bids from any person, corn.- .JUDICIAL CIR- County, Florida, this 3rd day of FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. 2
these products-to be used in pay, or corporation interested in m'HE STATE OF September, A.D., 1988. baths, living room, dining room,
SVehiesduring the ye sing the City the following des A, de AND FOR GULF GEORGE Y. CORE kitchen, carport, screened front
ehils .d n t cribed tires, to be purchased as .. NTY. CASE NO. 3119 Cler of Circuit court porch breezeway, 3 large lots. St.
Tanks,,Puf ps d A' r Compres-n ded t, t e JsY ftUGE TAYLOR, (qRCGUIT. COURT,SEAL) 4t-9-5 Joe Beach, Gulf Street. Rt. 3, Box
sor to-be-lurhished.-iyL sucidesul S Bi.18, 4 Ilyh "."" 36. 2tp-9-5
bidder. 2. 550x16 4 ply -. '
The City. of ort S.j v DO Y py. TAYLOR, FOR RENT: TtEivel trailer. Sleeps
the ty t to ert ay or .6 4 p. P I NE S four, $3.,00 week, See Bill Swea-
reemd. t ora 8.2520, 10 ply. N. .OF PUBLICATION by at 201 Madison St., Oak. Grove.
Cy. W. andR Clerk Kt 6 89 0, 10. ply..0 MAY Stand Ta.I FOR RENT: Upstairs apartment.
qty Auditor and-Clerk.17112y,' A TWhose residence is un- 510 8th, Street. ]Phone Jean Ar-
i:ViT r TO BID a to : he 7thply. day of Oe In Florida's nold, 648-4800. tfc-8-15
'NV1!A'TI0N.64 .BIDAl,' ees t -eludd-del1Very to On o;b6hore the '7th day of Oc.
0B Pdrt St. Joe, Florida. Rids will be tober,. A.D,' 1968, the Defendant, I Pt FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
.City. of Port St. Joe,,Florida,, revived until 12:00 Noon E.D.T., DOROHY MAY TAYLOR is re- Futurel attractively furnished apart-
-i invites all interested -: Se ptember 24, 1968, at the Office quired to serve upon JAMES R. ments. Cootl n summer, warm in
te it bid on all insuran c e of' the City Clerk, Port St. Joe, HANSF D,, Plaintiff s Attorney, winter. Ga et, window fans.
by 1he' Ci Deta fmation is Florida. The City Commission re- whose ab is P. 0. Box 283, They must be seen to be appree.
lated Also NICE TRAILER PARK
'PART TIME ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410,Wimi
co Lod gedr Anar,.ints and Trailer
Men- with spare time retir-
ed service men, retired business
men are the type men we are
looking for. Earn more with us
than on most full-time jobs.
SELL ABC FENCE with No
Down 'Payment Low
Start earning $100 to $200
per week working strictly
No investment required. We
furnish all sales aids, samples,
advertising and etc.
No experience necessary, we
This is an unusual opportunity.
,MEN NEEDED IN
PORT ST. JOE
Write Phone Wire
ABC Fence Industries
Largest Independent Retailer of
Chain Link Fence in the USA
Attention: Jack W. Thomas, Part.
ner. P. 0. Box 4236, Mobile, Ala-
bama 36604. Phone ,479-1485.,
Park, White City. tfe-10-12
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co.
Phone 227-4271. tfc--8
FOR RENT: Furnished downstairs
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-8346. tfc-9-5
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom
house with fenced yard, screen
porch, closed garage, living room
and dining area carpeted. Automa-
tic heat. Part of house air condi-
tioned. Phone 227-8536 after 5:00
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-
room cottage on St. Joe Beach.
Reasonable rates. Call 227-3491 or
FOR RENT: One furnished bed-
room apartment. Long Avenue,
FOR RENT: Trailer lot Second
Street. Highland View. Phone
FOR RENT: Trailer space. $12.00
per month. Phone 648-4860.
FOR RENT: Large unfurnished 2
bedroom house. Nice neighbor-
hood. Fenced back yard, automatic
heat, attic fan. Phone 227-8536 af-
ter 5:00 p.m.
Grove. tfc-8-29 FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control
cosmetics. CalL Mabel. Baxley,
229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.. tfc
SFOUND: Watch i. front of Rich's
IGA. Owner can 'hafve by identi-
dOVe tSi fying and paying for d. Can be
Adv"re ~seen at Rich's IGA.- ,
SLOST: Black billfold between ar.
t PS vin Ave., and Paper Mill. Con.
Stains important papers, Return to
r*t PA YS Ralph MacbmberZ- or call 227.
r7001. .. 2tc-8-22
... .. *,. ,,. -..,,-. ,, P i
FOR CMAIN LINK Pr.NLB cal
Emory Stephens. Free estimate
Guarantee on labor and materials
Low dws payment Phone 227-
GOOD SELECTION of used T's.
Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
Rfteid Ave. t1e2-28
Rent a Baldwin !Piano -
ONLY $2.50 .R' "WEEK ,
All ,rney applied teipur che
c -. -*
-F-m. C ,. "" ':,
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
Large, Elberta Freestone
New Crop Rose Centennial
50 Lb. $4.00
200 N. Hwy. 98 Ph 229-5931
WANTED AT ONCE: Rawleigh
dealer in Gulf County, or Port
St. Joe. Male or female. Write
Rawleigh FLH -100-3 Memphis,
Tenn. 38102. 2tp-8-29
SEPTIC TANKS out. Call
C. P. P EtIGr&e
518 Third Str"et
a Wi Joe, la,.
Plum ing ad
i Calf 229-4986 for' Fre.Estimate
4tp Oak Grove 2-1
All work guaranteed
R.A.M.-Regular conocation on St.
Joseph Chapter N.6 R.A.M._
1st and 3rd Mondays1,All visiting
companies weeom n,;'.. ,
WALTER CRUTSCfL, H. P,
HOWARD BLICI"' .-.,
WILLIS V. ROWANI;,p';;l
THE AMERICA Ig, ,
iag second and foit 1 "
nighta, 800 p.m. Amin wL'
THBRE WILL BE a..e ,"
munication of- Pet-Si oV
No. IU, F. & A. M_'.-ey."ge f'
and third Thursday at]!00'p'j-. '.
H. L BURGE. retary
JAMES HORTO W. M.
A STAR Classified ..
.. They Get The Job Done0
"Everybody Reads 'em'
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1% FOR SALE: Used automatic wash- WANTED: Sales-collector to work ;i
baths, living room 18x18 with ing machine and Beckwith pi- Port St. Joe and. Wewahitchka'
carpet and drapes. Living kitchen. ano. Phone 648-6200. tfc-9-5 areas. Contact Doug Davis at Dan-'.
vin Ave. $13,500. Phone 227- FOR SALE: Used office equipment. ley Furniture Co.,. Port St. Joe.
8572. 4tc-6-13 See Bill Carr, phone 229-3011. tc
HELP WANTED: Male or female.
FOR SALE: Three 2-bedroom hou- FOR SALE: 1961 Chevrolet engine, 2 short order cook and curb
ses, Duval St Dak Grove. $8500. ti cylinder ard accessories, plus girl. Must be over 21. Apply in per-
each. On nice lots. Phone 229 transmission (manual). All for $150 son, noon til 6 p.m., St. Joe Bowl-
2142. tfce 227-4611. Bob Elizey. ing Lanes, W. Hiway 98.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom block house FOR SALE: 1965 Galaxie 500 Ford WANTED: Low Priced Land: Small
on corner lot in Highland View. 4-door sedan. Low mileage, air or large tracts, improved or un
Phone 229-2486. tfc-8-1 conditioned, good tires, clean, one improved. Include price and term
i owner. Call 227-7221 during the in your letter. Write ,N Zeigelman,
d Box 52, Gravois Mils, Missouri,
FOR SALE: House. 3 bedrooms, 2' day. 52, 037. Missouri
baths, 2 carports, central heat- FOR SALE: 1962 Jeep Wagon. 4-5037.22
ing, 2 acres land. Has to be seen wheel drive, Warren hubs. Good WILL KEEP CHILD EN in
to be appreciated. Phone 648-3332 price for quick sale. Phone 227- home, week days or nig
or 229-2061. tfc-5-30 3151 or Galloway, 653-5932, Apala- 229-3053. *j
chicola after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame MUST SELL: 15' Larson boat, 75 NO. 1 DRIVE-IN ,THEAF
home, 1% baths, separate dining, MUT-SELL.
living room, large kitchen, knotty hp Johnson motor and tilt bed Apalachicola, Florida
pine walls throughout, 2 large trailer with equipment. Phone FRIDAY and SATURDAY
screened porches, fenced in back 648-4369. Make offer. 4t-$-15 September- 6 and 7
yard. Equity and payments or re-
finance. 125 Hunter Circle. 227FOR SALE: Sofa and two chairs. Two Adult Movies -
5577. rt 3-1 H. W. Ballard, St. Joe Beach, Gulf ;"PRUDENCE and the PILL"
FOR SALE; 2 bedroom home, 1310 Street, Rt. 3, Box 36. 2tp-9-5
Woodward Ave. Den, carpet in FOR SALE: 8x28 1968 Schultz trail- and-
living room, %' ton window air er. In good condition. If interest- "THE PENTHOUSE"
conditioner, new outside paint, nat- ed call 229-1716 or may see at 2008
ural gas heating and hot water Long Avenue. 2tp-9-5
system. Spacious yard with well WNE
for watering. Home in excellent FOR SALE: 20" convertible bicy- WANTED: Lawns to mow. St. Joe
condition. Priced to sell. Call 227- cle. Good condition. $12.00 Also or Beaches. Phone 648-4431. 2
5261. tfc-5-2 10 volume set of children's Bible
Story books like seen in most doc- WELDING: Electric and acetylene.
FOR SALE: Masonry home at 1305 tors offices. Excellent condition Years of experience. J. L. Te-"
Woodward Ave. Fireplace in den i and a good buy at $50.00. See Bill pIe, 1302 Palmn Brd.: tf7-1
with carpet. Air conditioner. Insu- I Sweazy at 201 Madison St., Oak ---1
Office Sup plies
c e pp Se
Is headquarters for all your office supply needs. We stocK
only famous brand names in quality office supplies. No
need to wait for those everyday office needs. Call us today!
STAPLING MACHINES INDEX CARDS, all sizes
STAMP DATERS CARD FILES, wood & metal
i STAMP PADS and INK POST BINDERS
FILE FOLDERS LEDGER SHEETS
FILE GUIDES STAPLES
SCRATCH PADS, all sizes GEM CLIPS, FASTENERS
TYPEWRITER PAPER LEGAL and LETTER PADS
MIMEOGRAPH PAPER MACHINE RIBBONS
DUPLICATOR PAPER DUPLICATOR FLUID
CARBON PAPER PENCILS, ERASERS
And A Host of Other Office Needs -
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"Publishers of Your Home-Town Newspaper"
PHONE 227-3161 306 WILLIAMS AVE.