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"Port St. Joe--The Outlet Port for the Apalachicolk-Chattahoochee Valley"
THIRTY-THIRD YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969 NUMBER 12
Sharks Complete First Undefeated Season
Superlative Students Selected
'Students from Port St. Joe High School nom- full advantage of the opportunities in America,
n mated by the faculty for the 1970 Outstanding and offers this program to nationally recognize
Teenagers of America program' are Laura Guil- the ability of youth.
ford, right, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Each participating school nominates three
Guilford; Pam Wilson, left, daughter of Mr. and students, and one nominee from each state will
Mrs. James T. Wilson and Adrian Gant, Jr., son receive the 1970 Outstanding Teenage trophy from
of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian F. Gant, Sr. the ,state's governor. These 50 students will be
The non-profit Outstanding Americans Foun- in competition for a college scholarship as one
nation, which sponsors the. Outstanding Teenagers of the two National Outstanding Teenagers of
of America program, is dedicated to honoring America. ---Star photo
inspiring and encouraging young people to take
Elect Three New
The Port St. Joe Chamber of
Commerce will meet Thursday of
next week, December 4 to select
three new directors to serve for
three year terms. The new direc-
tors will replace Silas R. Stone,
B. G. Iuzzett and W. C. Roche,
whose terms on the Board of Di-
rectors will expire in January.
The nominating committee has
presented a slate of six nominees
for the three directors to be cho-
sen from. These include: Wes
Thompson, Charles Brock, Wesley
R. Ramsey, Charles Lowery,
Ralph Swatts, Jr., and Robert
A subject which has drawn
considerable interest will be dis-
cussed at the December 4 meet-
ing also: that of changing South
Gulf County to the Central Stan-
dard Time zone.
Post Office Will
The Port St. Joe Post Office
will observe, regular holiday
schedules on Thanksgiving day
Thursday, November 17.
Mail will be picked up from
deposit points on normal holi-
day schedules and processed
for outgoing dispatch, but
there will be no 'reaular win-
dow or delivery: services.
Special delivery service will
be available, and the post of.
fice lobby will be open for de-
posit of mail, access to lock
boxes and purchase of stamps
from vending machine.
Mr. and Miss St. Joe High, selected by the Senior Class are Dale Senior Favorites are Mike Lowery and Barbara Branch. They
Little and Kay Holland. These titles are two of the highest honors are the boy and girl chosen by members of the Senior class as their
offered to any boy and girl in the school -Star photo "Favorites". -Star photo
R. A. Driesbach Taken by Death
Funeral services will be held
at noon Saturday from the New
Bethel AME Church of Port St.
Joe for Raymond Driesbach, 401
Avenue C. Port St. Joe. Rev. S.
Jones will officiate at the ser-
vices. Interment will be in Forest
Driesbach came to Port St. Joe
in the Municipal Hospital follow-
ing a short illness. He was placed
in the hospital Friday afternoon
and died about 9:00 p.m.
Driesbach passed away Friday
in 1936 and opened a cleaning
establishment which he operat-
ed until his death. He was re-
cently elected the State Grand
Chancellor of the Knights of Py-
thias of Florida.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Lenora Driesbach of Port
St. Joe; two sons, Raymond A.
Driesbach, Jr., of Rochester, N.
Y., and Chandler Driesback of
Port St. Joe; daughter-in-law,
Jeanette Driesbach of Dothan,
Ala.; four grandchildren, Angela
Driesbach, Marchell Sims, Ray-
mond Driesbach, Il and Stefan
Sims all of Port St. Joe; three
iieces, Mrs. Jerry Miller of Los
Angeles, Calif., Mrs. Willie Mae
Gainors of Quincy and Mrs. Lu-
cille Paul of Rochester, N. Y.,
and Lambert Paul of Louisville,
C & W Funeral Home Chapel
will be in charge of arrange-
CITY HALL CLOSING
Port St. Joe City Hall will be
closed Thursday and Friday to
observe the holidays.
Make State Play-offs With
22-17 Victory Over Tigers
A blocked Blountstown punt
by Larry McFarland in the, wan-
ing seconds of the game Friday
night, and a last minute 17 yard
pass from quarterback Chuck Ro-
berts to George Williams pulled
the game out of the fire and gave
the Sharks a 22-17 victory over
the Tigers and the chance to rep-
resent Area II in the state play-z
The Sharks were losing by a
17-16 score with only a minute
and a half to play and the Tigers
had the ball, when they were for-
ced to punt deep in their own
territory, setting up the winning
It looked like a long cold night
when the game began with a
Shark fumble on the first play
of the game on their own 20 yard'
line. Things looked worse as the
Tigers put seven points on the
board three plays later with a
run by the Tigers swift Reggie
Sharpe and the extra point kick
by Donnie Sellers.
A field goal early in the second
period by Sellers gave the Tigers
a 10-0 lead at the half time.
But the Sharks came back in
the \second half when George
Williams picked off a Tiger pass
and had a pass from Roberts
ruled good by interference on
the part of Blountstown. This put
the Sharks on the Tigers 26.
Two completed passes to Charles
Port St. Joe's quarterback,
Chuck Roberts was picked for
Honorable Mention this past
week by the Tallahassee Dem-
Socrat's back of the week in
ithe Big Bend. Roberts com-
S'pleted 12 6f. 25 passes in Fri-
day night's g!me with Blounts-
town to driw the selection.
Smith, a run by Roberts and a
three yard plunge by Dennis At-
chison put the Sharks on the
scoreboard for the first time dur-
isg the night. Roberts passed to
Buddy Boyette for the two ex-
An onside kick by the Sharks
put the Tigers on their own 49
yard line. The first play was a
pass and Charles Givens picked
it off. The first Shark play was
a pass, in turn intercepted by
the Tigers. A pass to Monlyn
and a kick by Sellers gave the
Tigers seven more points and
made things look even worse for
With only four minutes left
in the game, Charles Givens field-
ed a Tiger punt on the 50 yard
line and shifted into overdrive
working his way to the five yard
line. On the fourth down, Rob-
erts connected with Williams in
the end zone for the TD and to
Rotary's Annual Ball
Set for December 6
The Port St. Joe Rotary Club
has scheduled its annual Charity
Ball for Saturday, December 6
this year, according to Cecil Cur-
ry, general chairman for the an-
nual project of the club.
The ball will be held at the
Centennial Building with music
furnished by Louie Weaver and
All funds derived from the
Ball every year goes to charitable
work in Gulf County. The main
recipient of the program is a
dental health program, sponsored
by the Club, which provides den-
tal examinations and work for
underprivileged children of ele-
mentary age. Inability to secure
a dental team from the State De-
partment of Health during the
Free Holiday Calls
To be Selected Today
Mayor Frank Pate will draw
the names of winning families in
the 13th annual Hi-Mom program
sponsored by Local 3171 of the
Communications W o r k ers of
Three families will be selected
today and will be given the op-
portunity to make phone calls
to their sons serving in Vietnam
during the holiday season. The
calls are furnished free of charge
by the Communications Workers.
School Cutting 10
Minutes off Schedule
Beginning Tuesday, December
2, the school day will be 10 min-
utes for students of Port St. Joe
High School, according to an
announcement made this week by
Principal B. Walter Wilder.
The starting time and morn-
ing schedule will remain un-
changed. The revised lunch sche-
dule will run from 11:50 to
12:30 and school will be dismis-
sed at 3:35.
past year has caused the club to
use some of the funds to help fi-
nance the Gulf County Guidance
Tickets for the Ball are cur-
rently on sale by all Rotary Club
members. Those desiring to make
table reservations beforehand
may do so by contacting Joe
Mira, Ed Ramsey, George Suber,
George Core, Joe Parrott or Bob
Gators First Foe
In State Play-off
The Port St. Joe Sharks will
meet the Baker Gators in the
first round of the state play-offs,
according to football coach
Wayne Taylor. The play-off game
will be played Friday, December
5, but the place has not yet been
designated by the Florida. State
High School Athletic Association.
Taylor said the place of the game
would probably be decided dur-
ing the week end.
The Sharks defeated the Ga-
tors 20-6 during the regular sea-
A special Thanksgiving prayer
service will be held at the Long
Avenue Baptist Church on Wed-
nesday evening, November 26 at
7:30 p.m. The pastor announces
that ten people of different ages
will assist him in the presenta-
tion of the program. Children,
young people and adults will par-
ticipate in the service of Thanks-
giving and praise.
The church extends a cordial
welcome to everyone to attend
the Thanksgiving service which
will be 45 minutes in length.
Charles Smith for the two extra
points, bringing the Sharks to
within only one point of the Ti-
Then the Shark defense really
dug in. With only 1:27 showing
on the clock, the Tigers were
forced to punt on their own 20
yard line. McFarland blocked
the punt, which squirted high in;
the air, coming down on the 20.
A pass to Charles Smith put the
Sharks on the five, but a penalty
moved them back 15 yards. On
the last down, with only 47 sec-
onds to play, Roberts connected
with Williams in the end zone
for the winning score, giving
the Sharks a 22-17 victory.
First downs 5 10
Rushing yardage 99 38
Passing yardage 29 169
Passes 3-16 12-25
Intercepted by 2 2
Punts 3-30 2-39
The Game Hard
Statistics bear out the fact that
the Port St. Joe Sharks football
team had a very successful year.
Of course, the fact that the
Sharks went undefeated in 10
games also point to their success
but the statistics, prove that
the Sharks earned their victories
and the right to represent Area
II in the state play-offs.
The statistics quoted below
were furnished to The Star by
The Sharks scored a total of
274 points this season allowing
their opponents only 74. Four of
the games were shut-outs for the
Sharks. The most points scored
against the local team were the
17 scored by Blountstown Friday
The Sharks piled up 2,514
yards gained on offense allowing
their opponents 1,218, pointing
out the vital role the defensive
team played in the undefeated
season. The Sharks gained an
average of 166 yards per game
on the ground, allowing their op-
ponents an average of 83 yards
per game. The passing game ac-
counted for an average of 86
yards per game while their op-
ponents averaged only 33 yards
The Sharks scored an average
of 27.4 points per game giving
up an average of 7.4 points per
Verdie E. Dannelly
Is Taken by Death
Verdie E. "Bud" Dannelly, 64,
passed away at 4:00 p.m. Thurs-
day afternoon in a local hospital
after a short illness. Mr. Dannel-
ly had resided in Gulf County
since 1938 and was a member of
International Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers Local 875 and
was an employee of St. Joe Pa-
Mr. Dannelly is survived by
his widow, Mrs. Pearl Dannelly of
Wewahitchka; two sons, Perry J.
Dannelly of Torrence, Calif., Os-
car Redd of Wewahitchka; sev-
eral gran children including
Gloria Redd of Wewahitchka.
Funeral services were held at
3:00 p.m. Saturday from the Hon-
eyville Methodist Church con-
ducted by Rev. John Rich, pastor.
Interment followed in the family
plot of Roberts Cemetery at Hon-
PAGE TWO THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969
American Made Holiday
Thanksgiving is one of the kind of holidays which par-
ticularly appeals to Americans. Thanksgiving, along with
Christmas seems to be so popular here in the U. S. A. be-
cause they epitomize the foundations of our nation, built
on the worship of God and the freedom of the individual.
While Christmas is not an unique American holiday,
The first Presidential Proclamation of a day of
Thanksgiving in the United States was made by George
Washington, in 1789. The day was set aside for prayers
and thanks for the new Constitution. Several states con-
tinued the practice, each designating its own day.
Abraham Lincoln was the first President to appoint
an official Thanksgiving Day, to be celebrated bach year
on the last Thursday of November. Lincoln issued the
Proclamation on October 3, 1863. Since that time -the
Nation has joined, on one day, in saying its prayers of
Thanksgiving, 'and in remembrance of the small band of
religious fugitives who landed, accidentally, at Plymouth
A fact too often forgotten concerning the Pilgrim
Fathers is their trial and abandonment of the com-
munal system of joint ownership and community labor in
the colony. A primary reason for their early hardships
on the North American continent was the effort to form
a Socialist society.
At first, the young colony seemed to be working, but
following the first "Thanksgiving," the colony went into
Warren Pickett, a young man from Camden, Tennes-
see, asked the "Camden Chronicle" if they would reprint
an editorial taken from the pages of Communist Russia's
official newspaper, "Pravda", which means "truth" in de-
finition only. The lad read the editorial in his copy of
"Boys Life", the magazine of the Boy Scouts of America.
Here is the official word from the Communist mouth-
"A Pravda survey reveals that an organization
called the Boy Scouts is turning American youngsters
into hostile, warmongering imperialists. Every boy
who is forced to join the Boy Scouts is trained to be
a master of all forms of espionage, violence and germ
warfare. He quickly becomes a tool of the ruthless
United States Government.
"At the age of eight or nine, innocent American
boys are forcibly herded into an organization called
the Cub Scouts, which prepares them for the future
"The Cub Scout dictators force the youth to
worship the wolf, 'one of the most vicious and unciv-
ilized of predatory animal.
"After three years of servitude hi the Cub Scouts,
the boys,i now howling adolescents, are forced to join
the older, more corrupt Boy Scouts. The most deciet-
ful ritual is the shameful 'Court of Honor', where the
young war-mongers are decorated with so-called 'merit
badges'. It is here that they receive awards in such
insidious fields as 'swimming' (underwater demoli-
tion and sabotage); pathfindingg' (counter-espionage); ,
'pioneering' (exploitation of underdeveloped nations.)
"In their efforts to completely control American
! Too Late To Classify
by RUSSELL KAY
Florida, because of its consis- production of underwater com-
tant good weather and opportuit- mercials and the demand for
ity for year round activities, has them is increasing.
always been popular for the pro- Jordan Klein, president of
duction of TV commercials, three North Miami Beach-based
Florida has led the field in the subsidiaries of Bio-Science Re-
Published Every Thursday at 306 WillIams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Lunotyoe Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 808 PHONE 227-8161
Por ST. JOE, FLow DA 82456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Jot,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY One Year, $4.00 OUT OF U. S. One Year, $5.00
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or ommlssions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amomt received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention, the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; ihe prlined word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
a tailspin. Many found that under the system all shared
equally so that not a few began to absent themselves from
the fields. Naturally they feigned illness and naturally
the number of absentees increased.
The crops failed, and the "starving time" soon fol-
lowed. Things became so bad in 1623, just three years
after they had landed, that the best they could provide
for new arrivals from the mother country was a freshly-
caught fish, a lobster, and a cup of water. It was a dis-
astrous come-down after the bountiful feast of 1621, when
they had hosted Chief Massasoit and 90 of his braves.
And so it was, that in that same year in 1623, Gover-
nor William Bradford, at the urging of the governing
council, established the free enterprise system, and the
Plymouth Plantation began to grow and to prosper.
The Pilgrims had learned their lesson the hard way.
But, from the agony of "the starving time" there has
grown the most productive and most wealthy civilization
that the world has ever known. In Thanksgiving, it has
shared the product of its hard work with virtually every
nation in the world.
So, at Thanksgiving, we pause not only to give thanks
for God's many blessings on us all, but to give thanks
for being citizens of the greatest nation of the world.
When you think about that, one must come to the con--
clusion that the latter is the second best blessing God has
ever bestowed on American citizens -- the first being
the gift of His Son for our sins.
of Boy Scouts
youth the Scout czars have also set up a sister organi-
zation called the 'Girl Scouts of America'. This ill-
conceived group turns girls into unpaid door-to-door
cookie vendors. The proceeds of these sales, of course,
go to the Wall Street masterminds of the entire plot."
Little wonder that some foreign spectators who take
"Pravda" literally have a low opinion of America. On
the other hand, sophisticated readers know that if
"Pravda" attacks something, it must be good. So, thanks
for the plug, Ivan. We think thb Boy Scouts are great.
sources, Inc., engaged in various
aspects of undersea photography
and research, has been kept
very busy by the Madison Avenue
Right now his firms, Underwa-
ter, Inc., Hydronaut, Inc., nad
Mako Products, are engaged in
shooting several TV commercials
in South Florida waters, includ-
ing one for Atlantic Richfield Oil
Company, Western Electric and
an Indiana power company.
Fot Atlantic Richfield, Klein
is filming ;a man and a woman
driving a Jeep 50 feet below the
surface. Western Electric has
Klein off the Florida coast film-
ing the laying of underwater tel-
ephone cables between Miami
For the Indiana Power Com-
pany, Paul Kruse, veteran Uni-
versity of Miami oceanographer,
who recently joined Klein's out-
fit as general manager of Mako
Products, is beneath the surface
of a Ft. Lauderdale rock pit film-
ing an anti-pollution commercial.
Klein is no novice in the field
of underwater photography. He
received Oscar mention for his
underwater filming and the spe-
cial effects he created for the
James Bond spy thriller, "Thun-
derball." He was also director
of underwater photography and
engineering for the long running,
madeiin-Miami TV series "Flip-
per." And he has filmed several
other undersea films.
"Underwater commercials are
really just beginning to become
a thing of its own," says Klein,
who is regularly invited to speak
at high level conferences of var-
ious New York advertising agen-
"Such agencies are constantly
on the lookout for something
new and spectacular and the
oceans are still new to almost
everybody," he says.
"We tell potential producers
that the greatest undersea pho-
tography in the world can be
shot in Florida waters, and it
can. The scenery is beautiful,
the conditions are nearly always
right, and the water is clear."
Next time you see an underwa-
ter commercial chances are it
was made by Klein of North Mi-
ami Beach. Other locations in
Florida where underwater films
have been made with outstand-
ing success are Silver Springs,
Weeki Wachee and Rainbow
Several days ago four men were
charged of illegal hunting. One
pleaded guilty and was fined
$216.50 and had his hunting license
revoked for 12 months. I was dis-
appointed and personally feel the
fine should have been more.
Illegal hunting has been taking
place for quite some time and
will continue to do so if the per-
son or persons get off that light.
It doesn't take too long to scrape
together $216.50 and as for revok-
ing their hunting license, I can't
see as this would mean a thing to
those who illegally hunt. $216.50
is certainly not the maximum they
can be fined.
I do not know their reason for
hunting illegally but one thing is
for sure, they are, certainly not
hunters or anyone else who would
stoop to doing such a thing.
MRS. PEGGY JENKINS
TO THE PEOPLE
OF GULF COUNTY:
The article of the Tallahassee De-
mocrat's connections with the
Pitts-Lee case that was in Sunday's
News-Herald is completely untrue.
The only articles ever carried by
the Democrat have been AP and
UPI releases and printed only for
the' people's interest. The Democrat
is not responsible for the Miami
Herald or Gene Miller.
MRS. BENTON HAMM
I wish to express my apprecia-
tion to Wayne White and H. T.
Dean of the Sheriff's Department,
my friend, Otis Kirkland, and oth-
ers who searched for me Tuesday
night while I was lost in the swamp
at Howard's Creek.
The most important thing' I
learned is that whenever I go into
the woods I should have a compass
and know how to read it.
May I say again, thanks, fellas!
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
The calendar says it is well into Fall, but the weather just
can't make up its mind if it is ready for Winter or not. With Win-
ter officially less than a month away, some trees in Port St. Joe
are beginning to turn brown and lose their leaves. Others, not
quite sure yet, are still hanging on to a touch of green and a more
or less full coat of foliage.
The growing things in our yard are'no different. It is my
habit to pull back the drapes upon arising in the morning and see-
ing what the new day looks like. Just outside my bedroom win-
dow is a poinsettia. I noticed the other morning that it has
bloomed out, telling me that Fall is here and Winter is on the way.
In other words, Christmas is close, since the Poinsettia is also
known as the Christmas, flower.
But, wait a minute, there's more. On the East side of the
house is a maple tree and another on the West side. The one on
the East side is still bushed out and green. The one on the West
side has already turned brown and shed its leaves not 150 feet
apart. While the Poinsettia is dead sure about what time of year
it is, the maples can't quite make up their mind.
It's nice to know that someone can get into the' class with
Billy Tapper .which is quite a bracket to be in.
I noticed at the Kiwanis Club the other day that Dr. Joe
Hendrix has also started wearing dark glasses the better to
remain incognito with.
I asked Joe about this, and he said it was happen-stance. "These
are special glasses", he said. "They are tinted when I go out-
side and plain when I come inside .. the best thing that has
ever been done for eye glasses." Joe, too, has trouble keeping
up with a pair of sun glasses, along with his regular glasses .
just like everybody else.
Joe said, "These are special glasses they are made of the
same material that the moon astronauts' face shields are made of,
to keep out the glare and allow for good vision".
How about that! Moon glasses! Shades of Dick Tracy!
The few thievesi we have in Port St. Joe are getting exceeding
bold "As bold as" brass", as Grandma used to say.
Patrolman Bert Lanier of the City Police force, parked at the
Motel the other night to take his coffee break. He parked right
out on the side of the restaurant with his patrol car in plain sight
and went inside.
While he was inside having a cup, somebody came up and stole
his 12 gauge riot gun out of the car.
I've been telling you all along that coffee is bad for you.
And so is too much Thanksgiving dinner and too much
Thanksgiving traffic so take it easy on both.
Look what's happened since
Maverick was introduced in April.
Your Ford Dealer's holding he price line.
Mas:Zrick. Still $1995*
When it comes to prices, you know what's going
on. And what's going up. But there's one thing
still going straight. Maverick. It holds ths line. And
its small price makes it America's biggest car
value. Here are the facts about our Simple Machine.
It's simple to drive. You get the passing pov.er of
a 105-hp Six. Great gas mileage too.
It's simple to park. Maverick can turn in a tighter
circle than the leading import.
It's simple to service. Maverick is easier and less
expensive to maintain than an economy import. It
needs fewer oil changes,fewer chassis lubrications.
It's simple to repair. You can do many routine
maintenance jobs yourself.
It's simple to own. Maverick saves you money
when you buy it. And when you drive it. That's the
reason our small car is going over big.
Maverick lets you stop worrying about rising costs.
Come see the Simple Machine at your Ford
For more Information about Maverick see your Ford Dealer
or write: Maverick Catalog, Dept. N-4, P.O. Box 1503, Dear-
born, Michigan 48121.
*Ford's suggested retail price for the car. White sidewall tires are not
included; they are $30.00 extra. Since dealer preparation charges (if
any), transportation charges and state and local taxes vary, they are
not included, nor is extra
equipment that Is pe- ERICK
cially required by state
Your Ford Dealer fights the price rise
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida
Earn While They Learn
w M E f
Gary Youngblood is an employee of the Florida First National
Bank in its bookkeeping department, working under the Port St.
Joe High School Diversified Cooperative Training program. Young-
blood is being instructed in his job by Grover Holland, Assistant Cash-
ier at the bank. -Star photo
Colorful service for eight in choice of t'
Guaranteed break resistant and dishw
eludes 8 each: cups, saucers, dinner
butter plates. Beautiful dinnerware that
pleasure. e -. --
Tommy Smith is an employee of Rich's IGA Super, Market under
the D,CT program. He is learning about grocery display and also
doubles as a bagger for the local Super Market. E. J. Rich, one of
the owners of the market is shown with Tommy.
Gulf County Ladies' League of 161.
On lanes 7 and 8, Swatts and
On lanes 1 and 2, Williams Al- Parker put together some fine
ley Kats clawed three out of four rolling to take all four games from
from St. Joe Kraft this week. Elea- Pete Weed Accounting. High for
nor Williams had a high series of Swatts and Parker was Barbara
433 and Helen Elliott posted a 166 Tharpe with her 418 series and
game for the winners. Evelyn high game of 164. Shirley Whitley
Smith posted the Krafties with her entered a 408 to the credit of
gamess of 170, 180 and 180 and a Pete Weed and Toby Fowler, en-
hot series of 530. tered the high game of 145.
( St. Joe Furniture wrapped up High bowlers for the night were
three of four games from St. Joe Evelyn Smith with her 530 series
Stevedores on lanes 3 and 4. Opal and Verna Burch with a 191 game.
Howard polished off a fine 450 ser- Meet your team-Swatts and
ies to pace St. Joe Furniture with Me r: E mm a Lee Guillot, Doris
a high game of 175. Melba Barbee Strk a
loaded up with her 423 series and ickland, Barbara Tharpe and
Judy Barbee hauled in a 150 high Patsy Cooley.
game for the Stevedores. Standings W L
gFlorida First National ___ 33 11
Florida First National Bank acts St. Joe Kraft 30 14
like it owned AN Railroad, derail- St. Joe Stevedores ------28 16
ing them for four games. Verna St. Joe Furniture -------25 19
Burch posted a 514 series and 191! Williams Alley Kats -- 24 20
game for the bankers. The AN Pete Weed, Acctg. ------ 16 28
had Ann Neal leading the train Swatts and Parker ------- 11 33
with a 417 series and high game 'AN Railroad 9 35
For A Good Deal On
Plymouth, Chrysler or
Panama City Chrysler
15th St., Panama City
I --- I- ~
l;oria Jean Spikes Tapped by Society
Gloria Jean Spikes of Port St.
!3 was one of 17 students at
Imtingdon College in Montgom-
y, Ala., tapped for member-
ip in Sigma Sigma Sigma, sen-
* honorary society. Selection is
.ed on scholarship, service
Xloria is secretary of the
th Club and historian of Kap-
Mu Epsilon, national mathe-
ics honorary society. A math
or, she is also a member of
Huntingdon International Re-
oria is the daughter of the
and Mrs. R. M. Spikes of
GLORIA JEAN SPIKES
Pitts Dixey Engagement
-. and Mrs. J. F. Pitts of We-
tchka, announce the engage-
and approaching marriage
their daughter, Brenda, to
es J. Dixey, Jr., sqon of Mr.
Mrs. J. J. Dixey, Sr., of Mi-
iss Pitts is.a 1964 honor grad-
of Wewahitchka Hig h
ool. She attended Gulf Coast
ior College and graduated.
.m Southeastern Bible College,
Lakeland, with a BA degree in
ucation. She is presently a
mber of the, Lincoln Avenue
mentary School faculty.
1 morning services
the Tuesday evening joint ser-
'e. On Monday morning, a film will
meet- be shown for school children at-
Mrs. Mil- -------
0 p.m., church- Returns from Vietnam
vice at the church. Sp4 Robert Brampton returned
9:30 a.m., at the from a one year tour of duty in
:00 p.m. with Mrs. Wesley Vietnam this past week. Robert is
amsey, 111. Allen Memorial the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy
Way. Brampton of this city.
Friday, 9:30 a.m., at the church. At present, he and his wife are
7:00 p.m., with Mrs. Gene Fowler, residing in Panama City. After a
2000 Long Avenue. leave, Brampton will report to his
The nursery at the church will ,new station in Colorado.
PORTA COLOR 180
PORTA COLORS Chassis
Color Keyed Tuning
VHF "Pre-Set" Fine
Wood Grain Polystyrene
180 Square! Inch Viewing
*Trademark General Electric Company
1 I $89 .
Table top: 35 X 50 X 60X7 Rec.E E
There's plenty of room for all the family around this 7-pTee dining sea Wipe clean
with a damp cloth, thanks to plastic laminated table tops and vinyl upholstery. Notice
how the patterned vinyl on the seats and inside chair bacla is swept over the tops
and oto the back -- .
Arnold's Furniture & TV
. 33REIDAVENUE ,..,PHONE 229-3611
MISS BRENDA PITTS
Mr. Dixey is a 1964 honor grad-
uate of Salem High School, Sa-
lem, Mass. He attended Miami
Dade Junior College.. He then
enlisted in the U. -S. Navy, serv-
ing two years in Vietnam. He; is
presently employed vith Pan
American World Airways, Miamni
International Airport, Miami.,
SMr. Dixey is the grandson of
the late Ismael Condanedo, a
writer of the U. S. Constitution.
Lighting Program Is
Presented Garden Club
MISS J-ANNIFEi LEE STAFFORD
Mr. and Mrs. James' Benton Stafford of Port St. Joe announce
The Port St. Joe Garden Club the engagement and approaching marriaE
,met at the Garden Center, on Jennifer Lee to Riland Dale Jett, son of
Thursday, November 20. Mrs. Durel Jett of Pine Bluff, Arkansas. Mr. Jett gra
Sykes was in charge of the pro- High School with the class of 1968. He
gram and presented B. G. Spikes United States Army Aviation test board
of the Florida Power Corporation, chicola. They will take their'vows on Dec
who gave a most interesting pro- in the First Baptist Church of Port St.
gram on Christmas lighting inside relatives are invited to attend.
and outside the home. His talk was
illustrated with color slides show- Elva Jones, Mrs. Neva Croxton, Ramsey a
ing how light'can be used effec- Mrs. Jonnia Sykes, Mrs. Louise Kes- who serve
tively to add beauty to decorations sel, Mrs. Wilma Cooper, Mrs. ranged t
outside on house, in shrubbery, on Frenchie Ramsey and Mrs. Jo Ar- guests. T%
walkways and doors. Lighted de- 1 bogast. The beautiful wreaths made cepted by
signs to use in the home were by Mrs. Sykes and "Santa's" boot member r
also shown. full of white poinsettias arranged
Beautiful Christmas arrange- 'by Mrs. Griffin received much C
ments were brought by Mrs. Elsie comment. Midt
Griffin, Mrs. Frances Chafin, Mrs. I Hostesses were Mrs. Wesley R.
ge of their daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. William
duated from Whitehall
is now serving in the
detachment in Apala-
;ember 19 at 7:00 p.m.
Joe. All friends and
nd Mrs. H. W. Griffin,
ed from a beautifully ar-
able. There were nine
wo new members were ac-
the Club and one former
renewed her membership.
et Investments with
Weve got a little
rising car prices...
Ford Fairlano 500 is all new this year. In 4-door
sedan or 2-coor hardtop you get style, comfort,
power-and a reasonable price.
:; (-- -
'70. Looks, feels, acts like a sporty car-atMustang Hardtop is No. 1 for economical fun in
very down to earth, relaxed price.
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY,.
Port St. Joe, Florida
G.E. Color TV As Low As $198.00
CARD OF THANkS ]during my recent illness.
I wish to express my sincere, Your kindness has meant so
thanks to my many friends for much to me.
their deeds of kindness, the cards,' May God bless each of you.
flowers, food, visits and prayers MRS. EMORY STEPHENS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969 PAGE FITV
Gibson BOOKS for all occasions
BOOKS for CHILDREN
MAGNA and CARR
PICTURE FRAMES. .|. Many Sizes
NINE FLAGS COLOGNE
ENGLISH LEATHER 'FRAGRANCES
For the Ladies
Dana Ambush Tabu Emir
For Men and Ldies
ENGER KRESS BILLFOLDS ,
Drive In Window for Prescriptions At Rear of Store
PHONE 227-5111 236 REID AVENUE
Say You Saw It In The Star -
They Killed A Bear
This group of five hunters tracked down and
killed the big 400 pound black bear shown hanging
from a tree. The bear was killed Thursday morn-
ing near the Howard Creek settlement. The bear
LARGE SELECTION OF
DANLEY has the largest selection of rockers and
recliners in Gulf County, Come in and shop this huge
selection and make your choice for Christmas giving
Cedar Chest -----------$69.00
Braided 9x12 Oval Rugs ---- $39.00
Perfect for Den, Living Room, Bedroom
2-Piece Vinyl Suite-
Pecan finish classic Italian
30 Inch Range -------- $229.00
fHeavy Duty .
Automatic Washer ---- $199.00
Westingliouse 9.1 cu. ft. .
Refrigerator ------- -$188.00
ZENITH BIG SCREEN
Handcrafted Color TV
Beautiful Modern styled compact console in grained Walnut
color. All new distinctively designed integral escutcheon with
front mounted color controls featuring the new Zenith Color
NO DELAY ON FINANCING .
We Finance Any Purchase You
Make At Our Store. Terms Ar-
ranged to Suit Your Budget.
* was seen crossing the road and chased down by
the hunters and their dogs. From left to right
are, David Whitfield, Max Fleming, Lloyd Keene,
Billy G. Calhoun and T. D. "Doc" Whitfield.
Lively Tech Offering
The Lewis M. Lively Area Voca-
tional-Technical Cosmetology De-
partment is now accepting appli-
cations for the January term.
According to Mrs. Lois Mercer,
"This course of 1200 hours, as pre-
scribed by the Florida Cosmetology
Law, includes a service available
to patrons of a beauty salon. It
prepares the student to become
successfully employed and to pass
Published by i
BOYLES Clothing and Footwear
2 STORES IN 1 "THE STORE WITH MORE"
STORE NO. 1-For Ladies and Children
STORE NO. 2, 2nd Floor-For Men and Boys
R. GLENN and ERLMA M. BOYLES Owners
THOMAS E. CULPEPPER ---------.. Manager
-- Sales and Service --
Carolyn Culpepper Mrs. Roy Taylor
Nona M. Williams Faye Bishop Diane Smith Frances Cross
Louise Schweikert Ouida Branch Wynell Harrison
Timothy Cooper, maintenance
Special Thanksgiving Savings Sale Continues ..
Exciting Holiday Wearables Arriving Dailyl
Unique Demonstration at Boyles
(2 STORES IN 1) 222 REID AVE. (In the Busy Block) Phone 227-4261
Yes, Boyles is Demonstrating! You don't like the word, eh?
Well, neither do we when applied to some of the demonstrations
that have taken place all over our country and others during the
past few years. These lines, however, concern another brand of
demonstrating briefly outlined below:
The management and employees at Boyles are making a Special
Effort this week to demonstrate Thankfulness and Good Will along
with service and savings. Yes, a Special Effort to express our.
Thankfulness and Appreciation to our Friends and Loyal Patrons.
You've been wonderful, Gulf Countians, Franklin Countians, Bay
Countlans and other fellow countrymen from many other states who
found this area inviting and attractive A place to spend happy
and carefree vacation days. You've made possible one of our best
years (24th) at Boyles. Yes, this Demonstration is a response to
your generous patronage, good fellowship, pleasant smiles and en-
couraging word. Thank you, Thank you, Thank you, and this seems
hardly enough! Come in today and participate in our Thankful
This and that: Warm greetings to our good friends in Cali-
fornia' (formerly of St. Joe) who say The Tattler has been missed!
Have you tried a pair of JOYCE SHOES from Boyles? 23 SHOP-
PING DAYS 'TIL CHRISTMAS! Boyles Store No. 2 (2nd Floor)
for Men and Boys is Loaded! Tom Culpepper keeps pouring it on!
"Lay it Away Today" is the easy way! Fishing has been good .
can tell by the Alabama and Georgia cars at City landing ex-
perience, too! Recipe for a Thankful Day: Psalm 103. That's all
this week S'long -RGB
the Florida Cosmetology Examina- appearance is an important factor
tion." in success," Mrs. Mercer stated.
Classes will begin January 5, but Individuals interested in addi-
it is necessary for students to sub- tional information are asked to con-
mit -applications as soon as possi- tact the Cosmetology Department
ble. at the Lewis M. Lively Area Voca-
"The demand for cosmetologists tional-Technical School at 500
is developing as more people be- North Appleyard Drive, Tallahas-
come more conscious that personal see.
- -r I.
Hitone t Christmas Athan
f The rrfinest" selection of popular Christmas / -
music performed by great artists. Top qual- V / Om
ity, full-saze 12* LP collector's albums in Comparab
hti-fi and stereo.39tomp4,
Priced as shown at Firestom Stores. CompetiRivly pried at Fireaton* DaNler and at all wyice stations disglayin*g h"e firestone
Pate's Service Center
PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969
Budget Study Needed For College Students
by ZACK A. WUTHRICH
an academic year of three quar-
Guidance Counselor ters (single student on campus):
Port St. Joe High School fees, $450.00; books, $180.00; hous-
J ing, $405.00; food, $720.00; trans-
Planning College Finances portation, $45.00; other, $300.00.
The most important single item Total, 2,100.00.
that is considered when a student The student and his parents
applies for financial aid for col- should carefully examine the es-
lege is his high school academic timated expenses. Together, they
record. The days are past when it should determine how much help
was thought gentlemanly to re- the parents will be able to give,
ceive a grade of "C". In our-com- as well as how much the student
petitive society colleges look for can contribute from summer earn-
those who can offer a record of ings. To this should be added anyI
"B" or better. And so, planning other anticipated income such as
for college must start early, with local scholarships, gifts from rel-|
the idea that school is a serious atives, prior savings, etc. After ad-
business, ding up all the income, the total
But, we are concerned withtheshould be subtracted from the
But, we are concerned with the college budget. If this calculation
here and now. We will assume that reflects a deficit, this need should
academic criteria have been met e fsh o th application. This
by the studentaand that somehow be shown on the application. This
by the student and that somehow analysis will be compared by the
the growing costs of college can- college with their analysis of the
not be absorbed by the parents.,colleg with their analysis of the
What to do? What are the costs of information submitted on the Par-
ents Confidential Statement. After
college? How shall parents deter- reconciling the two, a financial aid
mine the amount of aid they may "package" will be designed by the
anticipate? irst th that parents college to fit individual needs.
The very first thing'that parents Determining Student Need
should do is write the college re- The family of the student is ex-
questing a financial aid applica- pected to make a maximum effort
tion. Along with this application to assist with college expenses. Fi-
the college will usually send a list nancial assistance from the col-
of estimated expenses. Included lege is viewed as supplementary to
here is such a list from a four- the efforts of the family. All fi-
year state supported *university in nancial aid programs require an
Florida. assessment of parental ability to
Estimated expenses based upon contribute toward educational ex-
penses of the student. The basic
document from which this deter-
Mrs. Wuthrich mination is made is the Parent's
Confidential Statement which is
available in Mr. Wuthrich's office
rOesIdGS ti t 0ee at the High School, or from the
Financial Aid office at the college.
The Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta This report takes into account fi-
Sigma Phi met November 19 with nancial support which may be ex-
the president, Mrs. Zack Wuthrich I pected from family income and as-
presiding over thie business meet- sets-and considers other educa-
ing. tional expenses, retirement needs
and any unusual family expenses.
The meeting was opened with The student also has a respon-
everyone reciting the opening 'rit- sibility to share a part of his col-
ual. Plans were made for the chap. ilege expenses. His resources may
ter to enter a float in the Christ- include savings, summer, earnings,
mas parade. Service chairman, Mrs. government benefits, etc. In Flor-
Cecil Lyons, Jr., reported that nine ida summer earnings are figured
Gulf iCounty servicemen had been at $200 for women students and
sent Vietnam Christmas gift packs. $300 for men students prior to
Plans were also made for the the freshman year. These earnings
Chapter to give a Thanksgiving are expected to increase at a rate
basket to a needy family. 'of $50 each summer as 'the stu-
Several of the members will tra- dent progresses through his college
vel to Marianna on Sunday, No-, years.
member 23 to visit Sunland Train- The "Package" Idea
ing Center for their annual open _Perhaps the easiest presentation
house. While there the group will of the "package" is by assuming
visit their adoptee Juanita H. a hypothetical family situation. Let
--aop-ee0-am-aH.4 4.1.... _
us assume a family withn three
Ways and means chairman, Mrs. children, the oldest of which will
.Tom Culpeper, reported that the graduate from high school with a
Christmas gift tags have arrived. FB" average this year. The family
The price is $1.00 for 20 tags and has a net' income of $9,000. The
can be purchased from any mem- graduating high school senior, a
lier. L boy, has saved $500 toward his col-
The meeting was adjourned with lege expenses through earnings and
everyone, reciting the closing rit- gifts. He plans to work this sum-
u. g mer and hopes to have an addi-
... '. tional $300. He and his family
have no other resources but, 'on
the 'other hand, have no unusual
S' financial problems. He wishes to'
go to a college where he will need
"* **; 9 a budget of $2,100.
ese are His package might be as follows:
T a r e From prior savings computed at
Danger one-fifth for each of four academic
Readings years, $100.00.
fo. Batteries From summer earnings prior to
T s his freshman year, $300.00.
32,'d, 2 From family contribution, $760.
*** (College budget of $2,100 less
the student and family contribu-
What hot weather starts, cold tion of $1,160 leaves a deficit of
weather finishes both extremes $940.)
drain battery power. But before
you fill the air with electrifying From part-time job earnings at
oaths, see us for a checkup of 12 hours per week, 36 weeks, $1.50
your starting and charging system. -per hour, $648.00.
We'll find the real trouble, with This still leaves a deficit of
out obligation., $292.00..
= _5:6 $292.00.
Ind I strecom en t a low-cost loan through one of the
series. There simply several available loan funds. If
isn't a finer battery
made and we can this student borrowed $300 per
prove it. year -over a period of four years,
this would be only $1,200. Payment
would be deferred until graduation
ST. JOE AUTO or until the student withdrew or
PARTS CO., Inc. changed his full-time student sta-
tus. This seems a small price to
pay for the possibility of reaching
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL ... .. ..... .. 09:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 1 .:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....-- 7:30
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV.. J C. ODUM, Pastor
a desired goal. should apply for financial aid now. '
Important Footnote Actual notice of acceptance by the
Before financial aid can be re- college may not be received until
ceived a student must be accepted late in the summer, but applica-
by the college. However, applicants tions for financial aid must be
should not wait for notice of ac- submitted to many colleges no la-
ceptance by. the college., They ter than March.
YOU STILL HAVEN'T INVESTIGATED THE
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN COSMETOLOGY?
Applications now being accepted for the
January class ,
Call or write:
LIVELY AREA VOC-TECH SCHOOL
500 North Appleyard Drive Tallahassee, Fla. 32304
576-3181, extension 283.
Approved by the Veterans' Administration
WASHER MODEL # LVA-5540
* New super SURGILATOR agitator .
* 3 cycles, 2 speeds '
*Special cool-down care for Per- -. '. '. .
manent Press fabrics, .. : '
* Magic-Mix lint filter .. '
* 5 water temperature selections '"
* Free-Flow draining '
* Washer fills to correct level regard- ,
less of water pressure
^ *^ **:- :*9 9' ^ fC
PORT ST. JOE Ph. 227-2201, 227-2291
S e a rs CATALOG and DISPLAY SALES -- 410 Reid Ave.
from $99.00 to $259.00
Order Early for Christmas from SEARS in Port St. Joe
Ebc rac Appiiances Color and B & W TV
EIzcrc Fireplaces, Heaters, Mini-Bikes
Se'ars guArantees service by local servicemen, 6 days a week
; "-".' 4 .*
MATCHING DRYER MODEL
* 5 drying cycles '
* 3 selections for proper drying
* TUMBLE PRESS Control
* Special cool-down care for Per-
manent Press fabrics
* Fast drying system
* Tumbling and heat stop automat-
ically when door is opened
* Satin smooth large-size drum
910 1171-1,7 -
St. Joe Hardware Company
RnT AVWrTTIn PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 22
*f" t' ..
THE WORLD'S LA EST APPLIANCE
MANUFACTURER ANNOUNCES A
SPECIAL DOUBLE VALUE EVENT
DELUXE -UTO IATIC LAUNDRY
(NOT STRIPPED DOWN MODELS)
-- ... -
r I = rlrs ~-
;W6 nr" ItivirJAUJOA
PAGE EIGHT TIT STAR Port St. Joe, Fla. 4$.6 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969
CLIP and SAVE
oso (.rnci AB
THESE SPECIALS GOOD THRU
NOV. 29, 1969
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
- 12 oz. can -
FRYER PARTS SPECIALS
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
GEORGIA GRADE "A
Fryer LEG Q
GEORGIA GRADE "A'
GEORGIA GRADE "A"
giant box -
ENGLISH :WALNUTS --
Vienna Sausage -- 4 2
Chili with Beans 3 can(
APPLE JELLY ---- 4 18
GEORGIA GRADE "A" FROZE
- V/ gallon jug -
3 lbs. 29c
3 lbs. 88c
. lb. 59c
- 3 lb. can -
LIMIT... 1 Can Crisco with $10.00 Order
Compare at $2.19
LIMIT One Bag With $10.00 Order or More
4 oes 49g
Assorted Colors or White
200 Ct. 334
2.2 Lb. O
S Qt. G,&,
18 Ounce 99
, 1 lP8.
THE ONE:-- COMPARE AT 69c
ALKA SELTZER-------25 ct.
Presteen Feminine Hyfiene COMPARE AT $1.39
DEODORANT --22 oz. $1.28
Whole Kernel CORN 10 oz. 12c
Sea Pak Frozen
SHRIMP-------- 10 oz. 89c
Ore Ida Frozenu Shoestring lV Lb. Pkgs.
POTATOES ------3 pkgs. $1.00
Chef Boy Ar Dee Frozen
Chef Boy Ar Dee Frozen
Sausage Pizza ------
Chef Boy Ar Dee Frozen
12 oz. 69c
13 oz. 79c
14 oz. 89c
RED' GRAPES ---------lb. 19c
3 = $1.00
IB IB I^ B ^F ^R^ B^^ 1 ^^^. ^^^BL^*J ^ H Hr*^6" ^^jtjjyLwI:|^^^IB
JL-s,-~-ia~ii r~-1Pm~i.-rN=i^m~CI- ---:i-j_- i
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969 PAGE SEVEI
TO THE HONORABLE JUDGES ing aware of the utter devastation b. A representative from the
. OF THE ABOVE ENTITLED wrecked along the coastline of the City Council of the City of Port conditions.
COURT: State of Mississippi by Hurricane St. Joe. 7. That bonded auxiliary depu- |- .-
e We, the Grand Jurors, lawfully Camille which was at one time c. A representative from the ty sheriffs should be appointed to ---.--
select, impaneled and sworn on pi edicted to come inland along City Council of the City of We- assist the Civil Defense Depart. .
Augs 25, 1969, inquiring in and Florida's Gulf Coast, and wahitchka. ment during periods of emergen- .-_ : -
PRESENTMENT OF THE forthe body of the County of Gulf, WHEREAS, this Grand Jury, hay- d. A representative from the cy, as recommended by the Civil
GRAND JURY State of Florida, do respectfully ing shared with- the other citizenry Board of County Commissioners. Defense Council. -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF make the following report: of this county the anxiety and con- e. A representative from the 8. That a more generous budget -"
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA I cern caused by the antics of Hur- Sheriff's Department. should be appropriated in the fu-
FALL TERM, 1969 WHEREAS, the Grand Jury, be ricane Laurie ifi the Gulf of Mex- .2. The Board of County Commis- ture for the operation of the Civil N o te s
ico and which hurricane was for sioners should assume responsibil- Defense Department.
awhile predicted to come inland ity for the maintenance of all Civil 9. That all Civil Defense opera- g
along Florida's Gulf Coast, and Defense equipment owned by the tional plans should be updated. by CHARLES REEVES
county. This responsibility should 10. That the Board of County C E
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH WHEREAS, these two hurricanes,boti yes
RT WHEREAS, these two hurricanes, not be left to volunteers, but Commissioners should petition the County Forester
Intersection Monument and Constitutionith hesultinrain n o should be delegatedto the respon- Department of Transportation seek-
REV. R. MILLARD SPIKES, Minister escape routes, have brought for- Road Department superintendent' the area of Cypress Creek and the
Church School 9:45 A.M. Jury tothe importance and necessitys G or other supervisory personal with addition of conduits for proper Florida's forest people have the Sunshine State has led all other
ooJury the importance and necessitythe ability and experience to main- drainage during times of flooding, taste of victory and they don't in- states of the nation in tree plant-
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. for Gulf County to have a better tain same. 11. That the Board of County tend to drop it now. ing. In order to be a national lead-
Eiorganized and efficient Civil De- Commissioners should make every
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M. fene program, and c De 3. That obsolete or worn out to secure a bridge across For six consecutive years the er in the field of reforestation, like
Methodist Youth Fellowship 8:00 P.M. WHEREAS, this Grand Jury has equipment should be promptly re- the inland waterway at Overstreet Florida, somebody-or rather some
investigated thoroughly this coun- played upon the recommendation adequate to maintain traffic over IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S other state-is going to have to
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Survives" ty's Civil Defense program, and of the Civil Defense Council. said waterway during periods of COURT IN AND FOR GULF plant more than 100 million trees
finds that it has been a voluntary 4. That the Board of County emergency, as this is the only es-i COUNTY, FLORIDA. per year.
n 000-100000 1000N0 program; that the Civil Defense Commissioners should provide dry cape route available to people ofI IN PROBATE per year.
Director, A. P. "Bob" Jackson, storage !areas for all county-owned the Beacon Hill area. IN RE: After all, it was at that rate
along with a few volunteers and non-weatherproof Civil Defense 12. That this presentment should WILLIE LYMANDURANT and consistently on a yearly aver-
anthe help ef local industry has done e.tipattent. be published in full in a local ph Deceased. age, that the peninsular state con.-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH an excellent and commendable job 5. That the county communica- per four consecutive times and a NOTICE OF ENTRY OF ORDER tinues to capture all sylvan renewal
NFIRST BAPTIST CHURCH although severely handicapped by tious facilities be improved so that copy of same be sent to local leg- OF ADMINISTRATION honors.
lack of .equipment and very limit- they ian adequately meet all emer- islative delegations, the Governor UNNECESSARY
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor ed funds from Gulf County with agency communications require- of the State of Florida, and to All persons having claims or de-I During the past 41 years more
which to operate. ments of the county. That where each member of the Congressional mands against the estate of WIL- than two billion years, mostlyET
NOW, THEREFORE, this Grand possible, the Sheriff's Department, Delegation from this district so- LIE LYMAN DURANT, the above than two billion trees mostly slash
TRAINING UNION 6:30 P.M. Jury respectfully recommends to the Mosquito Control Department, liciting their assistance in secur- named deceased, .are hereby noti- I two billion trees mostly slash
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. the Board of County Commission-. the Road Department communica- ing funds to accomplish Items 10 fied that an order of administration pine, have been planted. Many of
SA.M. ers that: tions equipment be coordinated and and 11. unnecessary has been entered by that number have already been
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .-...- 11:00 A.M. 1. A Civil Defense Council whose set up so that they can be in in- 13. That this Grand Jury recom- the Honorable S. P. Husband, Coun- harvested, adding huge impetus to
VNING WORSHIP SERVICE 7:30 P.M. responsibilities will be to coordi- stant communication, mends that succeeding Grand Ju- ty Judge that the total cash value the economic picture. Though
EVENING WOR HP SERVICE ....-- 7. 0 .M. nate the Civil Defense program of 6. That all emergency power ries review the then existing Civil of said estate is less than Flvethe economic picture. Though
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M. Gulf County be established consist- generating equipment should be Defense program of Gulf County. Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00), ex- hundreds of millions of seedlings
ing of five members, to wit: started and run under load on reg- Is/ B. A. PRIDGEON, Jr. clusive of property exempt under through the years have been re-
"Come and Worship God With Us" a. A Civil Defense Director, ularly scheduled intervals to in- Foreman of the Grand Jury the Constitution and Statutes of the leased from the state nurseries, it
who will act as Chairman of the sure that the equipment will al- /s/ J. C. BODIFORD 11-13 State of Florida; and that the name should pointed out that the nur
Council. ways perform under emergency Asst. State Attorney 4t and address of the person to whom should be pointed out that the nur-
said estate has been assigned by series of corporate forest industry
such order is as-follows: Helen Liv- have supplied scores of millions
ingston Durant c/o William J. Rish,'more.
'.Attorney at Law, 303 Fourth Street, '
I Port St. Joe, Florida. This year Division of Forestry
I /s/ S. P. HUSBAND, nurseries at three in-state locations
4t County Judge 11-6 have produced some 70 million
You'll be using
more electrieltg in
cool weather and
INTRODUCTORY OFFER FOR
A LIMITED TIME
Reg. Price $1.00
210 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-4141
more trees, soon ready for removal
from the nursery beds and com-
The nine pulp mills operating
within Florida have such a rave-
nous appetite for pulpwood that
nearly 40 per cent is imported
from bordering states of Georgia
and Alabama. Tree farmers need
not worry about the demand for
their product. Demand for pulp-
wood, and demand for sawtimber
and wood chemicals can only in-
During the past 25 years the
growth of pines and the harvest of
pines has proved to be about equal.
But in order for the harvest of raw
forest material to keep pace with
the demand more trees of smaller
sizes were cut.
Since the demand for wood is
expected to increase by 50 per cent
during the next decade and double
before the end of the century, the
game of playing "smaller sizes"
cannot endure. More trees, and
more mature trees are the answer
if projected needs are satisfied.
Trees are so important to Amer-
ica that planting of trees and pro-
tecting trees until harvest suggests
so here are a few tips to help stretch gour electric dollar
1. Wait until your dishwasher is filled before washing dishes.
Dishes can be done once a day or evdry two days, if necessary.
2. When washing dishes by hand don't leave hot water
running continuously while rinsing.
3. Use cooking utensils that fit the surface unit. Use flat bottom
pans with tight lids. Use the smallest practical amount of liquid.
Bring to fast boil on High and then reduce to the lowest heat
where boiling point can be maintained.
4. When using your oven, plan for oven meals or use at least
2 or 3 items that can be cooked at one time. Ovens are so well
insulated that heat can be turned off 20 or 30 minutes ahead
of time for casseroles and oven-meals. Heat is off about
two-thirds of the baking time. Don't be a "peeping tom."
Use the minute-minder instead. Ovens are accurately calibrated
and do not require watching.
5. Don't use the oven to heat the kitchen. It's too expensive
for the amount of heat received.
6. Be sure no leaky faucets develop, especially hot water faucets.
A faucet that loses 90 drops a minute wastes 430 gallons
a month or over 100 kilowatt-hours a month.
7. Check to see that your refrigerator door gasket is in good condition,
Don't leave the refrigerator or freezer door open longer
than necessary and be sure the door is always closed firmly.
8. A full freezer operates more economically than an empty one.
But don't overburden your freezer
with too many items to be frozen at once.
9. Defrost when frost is about /4" thick; %" should be the maximum.
Frost is an insulator causing your refrigerator motor to run
more frequently without keeping your freezer as cold as desired.
~' ,'~ -
1. Don't set your water heater temperature too high.
Dishwashers need 150. Without a dishwasher, temperature
can be set at 135.
2. In most cases, warm wash and cold rinse will do a good laundry Job,
except for heavily soiled garments. These garments require
a hot wash. Warm wash setting and cold rinse will save hot water.
The average washer uses about 30 gallons ofhot water for a
3. If you're building a new home, it helps to have your water heater
located near the kitchen sink where hot water is most frequently used.
For large homes, it's advisable to have two water heaters,
one located near the kitchen and the other near the bathrooms.
4. Remove lint from your dryer after each load. This
permits your dryer to operate more economically and efficiently.
1. Don't play with the thermostat on your "comfort conditioner."
780 is the recommended setting for most economical air conditioning,
750 is recommended for heating.
2. Inspect filters frequently. Clean filters operate
more economically and efficiently.
3. Close drapes on sunny sides when air conditioning "
and close at night when heating.
4. Close off rooms that will not be needed to reduce heating costs.
The Christmas Season isn't far off, so now is the time
to start thinking about your outside decorations. Your
nearest Florida Power District Office has a full-color,
16-page booklet jammed full of tremendous Christmas
lighting and decorating ideas for both inside and outside
your home. It's free for the asking at your Florida Power,
-xz 7. -hel~pi du e,,comuni,,,iV-~
END HOT WATER
have all you need for
all your chores wtt t
OAS WATBR HATAR
t-r "ulW*poe. Mgi
S corraes N *.w url.4GansCwi
1lowmofhomt e Phon 2
2.60 Avdwab Mb l434 Mal
Per Month ad YrS6 ",pa
Added to Gas Bill
St. Joe Natural Gas Co.
114 Monument Ave. Phone 229-3831
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969 PAGE NINB
I u ----
Everything from Soup to Savings for the Holiday! It's
quart carton 95C
EGG NOG .. qua. rtcan 690
A&P Brand Fresh Speciall
INSTANT COFFEE oz.jar99c
Gold Winner Whole Speciall
SPICED PEACHES 2o 59c
C licious Speciall
.R&P PUMPKIN 2 29 oz. cans49
? Fresh Chilled Speciall
iRANGE JUICE Quart Bottle 35c
CHANGE JUICE 35'
:nt Nellies Pickled Sliced Beets or Speciall
MARVARD BEETS 211 b. ars 49',
A &P Mince Meat 9 Z. pkg. 33
Va. Farms Old Fashioned Country
(10 to 14 Lb. Avg.)
A Complete Selection of
BAKING HENS DUCKS
TURKEY ROASTS GEESE
BUTTERBALL & STUFFED TURKEYS
ROASTING CHICKENS CAPONS
S.VEGETABLE-DEXO (Limit 1 w/$5. or more order excl. Cigarettes)
SHORTENING 3 .49
ANN PAGE BRAND (Limit 1 w/$5. or more order excl. Cigarettes)
MAYONNAISE QUARTJAR 49c
Extra Special LeSuer Early June A
SWEET PEAS 1 c 29c
Sultana Brand Large or Small
9 oz. 69c
Le Sueur White 12 Oz. Cans
SHOEPEG CORN 2
Le Sueur Whole 1 lb., 3 oz. can
Green Giant Whole 23 Oz. cans,
SWEET POTATOES 2
8 oz, 29C
S. e "L",
;OLDEN RIPE SPECIAL!
Special Fresh Special!
AL CELERY per stalk 25c SWEET POTATOES 2 lbs. 25'
i State Red Speciall Russet Speciall
CIOUS APPLES lb. 190 BAKING POTATOES'o 68
Special Ocean Spray Speciall
ORANGES s1b.bag 45' CRANBERRIES 11b.bag 39c
EVERY $ PURCHASE
WEEK! No Purchast
A & P FROZEN VEGS.
IN BUTTER SAUCE
* MIXED VEGS.
- GREEN PEAS
- GOLDEN CORN
- GREEN BEANS
IF UNABLE TO OBTAIN ANY AD-
VERTISED ITEM, PLEASE REQUEST A
RAIN CHECK! Prices in this ad are
good through Wednesday November
fi~~ ,z0Asl PLAID
Vwim wS COMO HAND 1Z F STAMPS;
AlcoaD THROLL O5C 0 A
PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1969
PAGE TM -
Plenty of Fr-e Parking
pany, or corporation interested in
selling the County the following
described personal property:
One (1) set of two (2) new six
(6) roller track frames for D-6
Caterpillar S/N 9U27965.
Special Reading Course
Offered by High School
With so much publicity being speed reading, vocabulary enrich-
given the importance of good learn- ment, increased comprehension and
ing skills in helping with home- many other learning- skills. Lessons
work and making better grades, are taught on an individual basis
local students are fortunate in hav- and each student works in his area
ing such a program available to of greatest need at his own speed.
them locally, during their school Any student may go to the Read-
day, and free of charge. ing Laboratory during his consul-
Such classes are offered at Port station period as often as he likes
St. Joe High School and include for this special help. Besides this,
a credit course is offered grades
9-12 on a semester basis and most
7th and 8th grader will have lim-
ited "opportunities during enrich-
SiSn.nt n iw i weeks b gins
Port St. Joe High School football after Thanksgiving it will be
coach Wayne Taylor presented the good time for students to avail
program to the Port St. Joe Rotary themselves of this opportunity. A
Club Thursday at the regular noon new credit course will begin see
meeting. Taylor explained the point ond semester.
system which decides area cham- :
pins in the Florida- football play- -,- r J5L.
dffs to decide the state champion *t e
in every class school. 4,'
Taylor explained that each team
receives '10 points for every vic-
tory playing a school of their own
or higher' class. A team receives
five points for atie in the same *
category. Only four points are earn- 4 1 y
ed by defeat of a smaller school
and two points for a tie with a S
smaller class. A defeat takes 10 j. Na
points from a school's total, no ,0
matter what size school the oppo- 5 OO
nent may be.
In figuring points 'earned, a
school must count any eight games HOME
played, but mustAinclude all losses JT H E
or ties. This allows a school. to .n a
subtract smaller schools on, their ,^ i
schedule, but only if they defeated
the team. All losses and ties must T7 OO 'T 0 .P
Taylor went on to state that Port
One (1) set of two (2) new Cat- St. Joe could earn only 74 points
erpillar track link "a" for D-6 this season, since they played three
Caterpillar S/N 9U27965 meet- class 'C' schools and so must count
ing the following minimum spec- one of the 'C' schools in their to-
40 Section. tal.
Height 4". Guests of the club were L. L.
Pitch 6.75" Copenhaver and Robbie Costin of
Bolt hole size .625. Port St. Joe and student guests
Core hardness RC28. Robert Laird and Kenneth Merritt.
Case depth hardness .210. -"
Bid will be awarded on a lump NOTE OF THANKS
sum basis only. The Port St. Joe Garden Club
Bids will be received until 9:00 takes this mans of sain "thank
A.M., EST, December 9, 1969 at makes this means of saying "nank
the Office of the Clerk of the Cir- you" to all who donated dishes,
cuit Court, Port St. Joe, Florida. services .and money to the Garden
The Board reserves the right to Center. Your interest and cooper-
reject any and all bids. action is appreciated
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION MRS. W. D.a SYKESt
/s/ LEO KENNEDY, Chmn. MRSW.D. SYKES,
... _. %i, %J a' f-."
rHS ort S
The Wolmanized diamond on
wood means the wood will resist
termites and decay for 20 years
or more. Smart home buyers
know this. They ask their
builders to use Wolmanized
pressure-treated lumber in all
critical areas where wood is
near the ground or exposed to
weather. The cost for this pro-
tection is only slightly more than
untreated wood. Call us for com-
C. C. Corbin & Co., Inc.
P. 0. Box 678 Dial 674-5483
3t Blountstown, Fla. 11-27
MEMER Feea Deoi nuac oprto EBR:FoiaNtoa ru f'ak
317 Williams Avenue
Drive-In Window Service
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County will receive
sealed bids from any person, com-
New and Used
Fleming & Sons
785-1832 Panama City
lots of folks
He's sending out the
1969 Christmas Savings
Club checks this month .
over $5,000 in ready cash for
easy Christmas buying.
Why not start saving at
this time for next year's
, check. Save for one
Join for as little as 50c
per week. Next November
you'll receive your check
in time for Christmas.
Choose from many
Savings Club plans
Let's Give Thanks!
THIS I REMEMBER:
To thank God for protecting us from the wraths of the wea-
ther, and the plagues of disease., and His many other blessings.
To thank the people of this community and surroundings for
heir continued confidence in us during their time of-need.
Again, we ask God to continue to shower His blessings upon
ALL of US.
- Hortense Rocky
Classified Ad :-
"Everybody Reads 'em"
The himan body Is aM effdcieltIorguhsr. an nams le clock*
wor ll each vital port doing i J I ob. When ase of t1 se
parts breaks down or a foreign substance aWack-s1 th body
meedtsto the blow In a way all its own. Chemicals in the dis-
eased area begin Immediately to repair the breIk. Often
these are not enough and chemicals from otwr pts of the
Body are utilized. When this happens a chemical Imbalance
Is caused. Your doctor examines you to determine the
amount anti type of chemicals nvold. He may feel ft nec-
essary to add chemicals to your system nl eder to defeat
the disease... this Is a prescriptlo. By his diagnosis he
can determine which chemicals will do you the most good.
Some systems are stronger or better equipped to handle
Disease. They require less medication. Others need more
outside help. Each person is different. That Is why you
should never use another's prescription nor allow someone
else to use yours.
For the highest pharmaceutical standards, tow prices,
consistentwith quality and the personal attention you
can always depend upon, bring your prescription to
OUR () PHARMACY
Buzzett's Drug Store
cae at .5. ue, .smt- ,y ... Dbil home. Furmsne, air condi-
week. Ph. 229-1143. tfe-6-28 tioned. Ideal for camper trailer.
FOR RENT: Warehouse space and Write Box 593, Port St. Joe or call
storage. Hurlbut Furniture Co. 229-2273. tfc-11-6
Phone 227-4271. REDUCE safe and fast with Go-
FOR RENT: Houses. One at St Joe bese tablets and E-Vap "water
Beach and one at Highland View. pills". CAMPBELL DRUG. 14-11-6
Unfurnished. Phone 648-4101. 11-20 IRONING done in my home. Phone
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at 648-3200. ltp
Jones Homestead. Call 227-8716. -- -
2tp-11-20 MAN OR WOMAN
INCOME SPARE TIME
FOR RENT: Furnisnea two nea- No selling. Refill and collect mon-
room beach cottages at St. Joe ey from U.S. Postage Stamp Ma-
Beach. Reasonable monthly rates. chines in this area. To qualify must
Call 227-3291 or 227-8496. tfc-7-31 have car, references, $900 to $1,900
FOR RENT: One and two edroomcash investment required. Ten hrs.
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom weekly can net excellent income.
attractively furmni..d a p art- Mor time can result in more money.
ments. Cool in summer, warm in Territories now open in the entire S
winter. Gas heat, window fans, state. For personal interview write
They iiast be seen to be apprec- H&H, Box 25266, Idlewild Branch, 0
iated. Also NICE TRAILER PAR.- Charlotte, North Carolina, 28212. -
ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi-
co Lodge Apartments and Trailer i
Park, White City. tfc-8-14 TOMLINSON
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment. RADIO and TV REPAIR
510 8th St. Also 2 bedroom du- Antenna Specialists -
plex apartment at 28th St., Mexico PHONE 229-2756
Beach. Call Jean Arnold 648-4800. tfc White City 11-13
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at NOW OPEN: The Cottage Shoppe
St. Joe Beach. Furnished. App.y at Beacon Hill Beach. Hiwav 98
at Smith's. haracy _f--.11atOverstreetllRoad., Giftsall9
at Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-11 at Overstreet Road. Gifts, small
FOR SALE: 1969 60x12 3 bedroom appliances, woolen yard goods and
early American mobile home. knitting yarns. All at discount pri-
Unfurnished. Full amount can be ces. Knitting instructions given
financed. Call 648-3266. tfc-10-2 free. tfc-10-23
Our Number Has Been Changed
RAY'S TRIM SHOP
Complete Upholstery Service
"We aim to please you
602 Garrison Ave.
FOR CHAIN LINK FENCE call
Emory Stephens. Free estimate.
Guarantee on labor and materials.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
WANTED: Good used chain saw.
Call 229-1993. tfe-8-14 i
DAIIT = ilqr in P-* S i.
306 Reid Ave.
lwiL ilN; ElectricL and acetylene.
Aluminum and cast iron welding.
Years of experience. Call J. L.
Temple 229-6167, 1302 Palm Blvd.
In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe
Comforter Funeral Home
EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin. Phone 229-2937.
C. P. Etheredge
518 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Call 229-4986 for Free Estimate
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.,
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ROY BURCH, H. P.
WALTER GRAHAM, See.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
irg second arid fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
R. H. SEWELL, Sr., W.M.
BILLY JOE RICH, Sr., Sec.
OFFICE SUPPLIES .. WE HAVE THEM.. .THE STAR
Coach Taylor Talks
To Rotary Club
FOR SALE: Electric heater, 220 v. FOR SALE: FiberFab Triumph, PIANO STUDENTS WANTED: For
circulating fan, temp. control. $1595. See at 410 Madison St., information call 227-5793. 2tp-
$60.00. Phone 229-1019. 1tp Oak Grove, or phone 227-5903. 2tp -
PHOTOGRAPHS appearing in The
FOR SALE: '67 Pontiac Chief mo- FOR SALE: AKC registered Dach- Star, 8x10, $1.50; 5x7, $1.00. The
bile home, 10'x54', 3 bedrooms. shund, black and tan. 1 male. Star, 227-3161.
Take up payments. 310 Third St., Mrs. Betty McNeill, Phone 227-8781.
Highland View. Itp Complete Painting Service
FRSL:2bdomhm loFOR SALE: 2 bedroom home o FO AL Aluminum 12 foot boat,terior Exterior
FOR SALE x 2 bedroom hometlo- trailer and 92 hp Evinrude mo- Inteior Exterior
cated on 100'x100' lot near inter- tor Also cast nets. J. R. Givens, 121 General Carpentry and
section of Hwy 71 and Overstreet Second Avenue. Phone 227-5684. Roof Repair
Road. Front on hiway. Available tfe-10-30 WILLIAM H. EMILY & SON
for immediate possession. Financ- _____ WILLIAM H. EMILY & SON
ing available for right party. Can FOR SALE: New Smith-Corona Cor- FREE ESTIMATES
'be re-located to buyer's lot. Con- sair portable typewriter, blue Phone 648-7175 Mexico Beach
Stact Johnny Jones, Box 246, or call ;56.50. The Star. 306 Willians Ave.
763-4282 collect in Panama City. -- -- _-
FOR SALE: Large home on Marvi ANTIQUES: 75 to 500 years old. FOR SALE: Fire wood. Phone 227-
FOR SALE: Large home on Marvin TInUl 5 to 50 ea 1772.r 2tp
Avenue, with many nice features. Inlay carved tables, 6 ft. carved 772.
Can be seen by appointment Ph screen, all sizes brass.tables. Ivory,
Sy227-8581. t -11-6. buffalo horn, ebony, teak wood and
227-8581 t ui rose wood carvings. Large raft of I EATH RADIO and
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. New selections to choose from. Many TV SERVICE
screened in back porch, new roof. other items. Open daily noon til Phone 229-6294
Separate 12X12 utility house. Very 9:00 p.m. until Dec. 16. Chris Im- 4tp Oak Grove 2-1
reasonably priced. Can be finan- ported Gift Shop, 42nd St., Mexico All work guaranteed
ced. See at 308 16th St., or phoni Beach. 2tc-11-20 .
639-2790, Wewa. tfc-9-11. SELECT usedTVs
GOOD SELECT oN ol used TV's.
HOUSE FOR SALE: 2 bedrooms, I Arnold's Furniture & TV. 323
1019 Long Ave. Seen by appoint- Reid Ave. tfc TV REPAIRS
ment. Call 229-6287. tfc-10-23 TREE SERVICE: Trees taken down Specialists in color sets
BEACH HOUSE FOR SALE: One and removed or trimmed. Call Located at Jones Homestead
block off Gulf. 75x75 lot, small 653-8772 or 653-6343, Apalachicola.
2 bedroom cottage. $2,500. Call tfc-3- Phone 227-8718 or 227-3756
Operated by experienced
Addams Printing Co., Panama City FOR REORDERS of Beauti-Control electronic technicians
763-3217. tfc-11-13 cosmetics. Call Mabel Baxley.
FOR RENT: Large two bedroom 229-6100. 1109 Monument Ave.
furnished waterfront home. Lo- FOR SALE: 1950 model 8'x28' mo-
t,+A t C St. Joe Beach aRent hbv t ,he .. W E I-.- ,- -- A T F nr- n .-; -4 ---_..
Florida First National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
AMMBER: Florida National Group of 'Banks.
MEMBER~I: Fiederal Deposit Insurance Corporation