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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01285
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 14, 1960
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01285

Full Text







lOc

PIR COPY


THE STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
It where we can speak with It
once In awhile-Trade with
Your home town mercharitsl


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


TWENTY-1


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


ETAOIN SHRDLU Crippled Childrens
by WIS--t.EY R. RAMSEY

We nominate Frank Church of C ic H eld
Idaho as a candidate for president.
After Church's keynoter address. The Florida Crippled Children's Board -of Health, Jacksonville. Nor
to the Democratic Convention this Commission held their regional man Leed-ham, Cou.selor for Voca
past Monday night, we firmly be- clinic for crippled -children at the tional Rehabilitation was also pre
lieve he will make a good candi. Gulf County Health Department on sent.
date. Fr'id&y, July 8. There were 54 crip- The Florida Highway Patrol a-nd
Mr. Church drew our admiration pled children seen with ,nine new Deputy Sheriffs from Bay and
for his clear look at the condition cases admitted and five -of these Gulf Counties wererespon-sible for
of the nation and, we believe, had new cases -to be -seen and treated transportation of the crippled
pom-e good' ideas about how 'to t the Florida Crippled Children's children. Mrs. Val Perry, Clerk for
solve our delima-that of the blind Hospital in Pensacola at .an early the F.C.C.C. of Pensacola an'd Ms.
giant, stumbling around the world. ,date. oesCle w e
o rhdPauline Sowers, Clerk, were recep-
We knew Governor Collins had Children from both Bay and Gulf tionLsts.
slipped a cog. He has proven that Counties attended. The local American Legion Aux-
in the' State of Florida any num- Dr. P. G. Batson, Orthopedic iliary served lunch to the children
ber ,of times. Now, he has gone and Senior Surgeon for the Florida attending the clinic.
made a .spectacle of himself 'to Crippled Children's Commission i-
the .-entire nation. He couldn't get was in charge of the Clinic -with Visit Mother
into the Democratic Convention Dr. Floyd Humphries, Pediatrician Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bruce of
Hall Monday night because he had of Panama City, assisting. Kingsland, Ga., and sons David and
,forgotten his tickets. Members -of the local Auxilia-ry Da'nny and Mr. and Mrs. James
This is 'to ,be expected however. American Legion in charge of reg- Daniell and children, Betty Ann,
If.,a ma can canforget what he istraiton were: Mrs. P. J. Lovett, Jean 'and Jimmy 'of Winchester,
owes some 500,000 voters in.-the Mrs. P G. Hart, Ms. W. S. Smith, Tennessee were recent guests of
State of Florida, how .can he be .Mrs. W. J. Daightry, all of Port Mis. J. F. Daniell.
expected to remember such .a tri- St. Joe, Mrs. David Oarl Gaskin -of -_ --___ k- _
vial thing 'as a ticket to the Demo- I Wewahitchka and Mrs. Madaleine Visit In Jacksonville
cratic National Convention, just Whitaker of Port St. Joe. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shirah visit-
because he happened to 'be Chair- -The Registered Nurses assisting ed relatives in Jacksonville and
man? in the clinic were: Susan Spencer, Okeechobee recently.
Orthopedic Nurse and Chairman of -k
Our congratulaton.s to the local 'the Child Welfare Commission of Leaves for Visit
police force. the American Legion, Julia John- Mrs. J. F. Daniell left Tuesday
They are beginning a crackdown ston -both of Pensacola, Roberta 'to visit her ,son and family, Mr. a.ndd
of underage drivers. This. has long Harden, Port St. Joe, Ruby Gilbert, I Mrs. James Daniell in Winch-ester,
been a problem in our city and Wewahitchka and Mercedes Mur-' Tennessee.
needed some attention. phy, Mental Health Worker, State
May we suggest that they carry
their campaign a little farther and .
also crack down on under-age dri-
vers of motorcycles and -motor
scooters, especially at night. It -s
against the law for a youth with a
restricted driver's license to drive
anything, at night-and this- in-
cludes his or ner motor scooter or
motorcycle

SThe tuwe has co.:e --' '
We can postpone it ,1d longer. -
Just because we don'tt have the
money is no excuse. -


First Cecil Costin went on a va- '
cation, his hardware store just
about 'fell on his head. f
And now, F. F.. Nelson, 'ap at '
Cooper's Barber Shop has opened .( 4
his rusty pocketbook and taken a /
vacation to the mountains.
Things are going 'to pot all over. .
These two holdouts have ruined a
tradition.
Now it's up to us. .
With never a vacation to our .,
credit, we are taking off next week
and going to the anmoutwtains- .
our credit card holds out.
There will be a Star at your door
next week though. L. F. Adams,
formerly of Highland View and '
now of Panama City and a veteran
newspaperman and finotype opera- .
tor will be holding down our rasty .5
Li1otype keyboard. Will will -b-
running the shop and fighting off .
the bill collectors. -
And, Mr. Advertiser, you will
still be able to 'purchase the best DR. P. G. BATSON examines one of the children to come to the
advertising in Port St. Joe nexc Crippled Children's Clinic last Friday. Dr. Batson was one of
week, so ,don't stand -back. 'the specialists ron hand to give 'aid and 'treatment to those children
who came to the clinic. (Star photo)


4


THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1960


NUMBER 42


Boy Scouts

Begin Tour

To Jamboree

Boy Scouts from Port .St. Joe's .
Troop 47-16 of ,themn-left on an
Adventurous sight-seeing trip to
the 1960 Scout Jamboree Sunday-
morning at 7:00 a.m. The Scouts ,..
le-t from the Post Office building
d -I a chartered Greyhound bas.

S Local Scouts taking tht trip,
along with SOoutmaster John T.
Simpson are: Billy Wager, Ken-
neth Brodnax, Joe Whaley, Rex
Buzzett, Morris Buttram, Ray Ram-
sey, Tommy Grinmsley, Maurice
Fuller, Jimmy Johnson, Sonny
Eells, Stephen Majors, Pete Fox,
Rodney Herring, Bobby Henderson,
David Harvey and Jake Belin. -g-


Enroute to Colorado Springs-
the site of the Jamboree which
starts ion July 20-the Scouts will
see such sights as the Alamo and
Cai;rs'bad Caverns. Loolqing over
'their itinerary, .the .Scouts spent
Sunday night -at the Naval Air Sta-
tion in Algiers, La. Monday, they
stopped at Ellington AFB -in Hous-
ton, Texas. Tuesday, they stopped
at San Antonio, Texas' to see the
Alamo .and 'spent the night at Good-
fellow AFB in San Angelo, Texas.
Wednesday the Scouts visited
Carlsbad Caverns and spent the
night at thie Crawford Hotel in
Carlsbad. Tonight the Scouts will
stay at Biggs AFB in El Paso, Tex-
as. Tomorrow they will go to Al-
buquerque, N. M. where .they will
tour 'the White Sand4s Provipg
Grounds. Saturday, the Scouts will
continue on. to:Ci'marron,. New Mex-
ico and the Philmont Ranch. Here
,the Scouts -will 'spend four days
camping outt M the mountains on
Philmont Ranch. .:
The Scouts-are scheduled to ar-
riv.e in Colorado Springs 'and the
Jamiboree Camp site on the- after- '
noon of Wednesday, Jul'y 20.


Buzett's Moves
TU. al...i ct.


I u NW JIUre

Buzze'tt's Drug Store moved to
its new modern 'building on Wil-
liams Avenue yesterday morning.
The new drug store, owned and
operated by B. Gannon Buzzett is.
something different -for pharmacies
in Port St. Joe. The new store fea-
tures self ,service in every depart-
ment. On the South 'side of -the
new building is a driven prescrip-
tion window. Gannon will meet you
at 'the window ,and ,take your pros
cription for filling. No need to leave
your car.
Buzzett has provided 'an amplo
amount of free parking in front cf
and to the 'side of his store.
Inside the new store is complete-
ly -air conditioned. The new store
will handle all the famous lines of
merchandise -as it has 'in the past
including 'the famous Rexall trade
name.


SCOUTS LOAD UP in 'a chartered Greyhound ;bus to ,begin 'their tri
,to attend the National Boy Scout Jamboree. The boys left 'from
Sun-day morning on their three week trip.


p to Colorado Springs, Colorado.
the Port Sit. Joe Post Office last
(Star photo)


County Budget Tentatively




Approved By Commission


*

First Draft Indicates Millage Road Bond

Will Be Slightly Over Last Year Still Unsolved


According to the draft of a tentative budget for Gulf Coun- The Gulf County Board of Corn-
ties' coming fiscal year, Gulf tax payers will be nicked for from mission again took up Ithe prob-
one-half to one mill more in taxes this year than last year. The lem of building what appears to be
hew budget was read and, tentatively approved by the Commis- over $900,000.00 worth of roads in
s'on :at their regular meeting date Tuesday. Guf County th is850,000.00oo bond
issuee Tuesday at their regular
Thti increase comes on top of meeting. The Commission still has
l, fill,.m Ii,.* an increase lin property valuations to receive bids on two road pro-
Dm. wiliamiS Jo10inS ,by $449,802 'in taxable property. jeots on July 26 which are expect-
Sed to total around $477,500.00. Al-
Medical Clinic Nearly -every department comes ready 'bids have been received and
.in for a small' rise in, expense. read on three projects with the low
Dr. Conrad Williams hung out By departments, the financial 'bids amounting to $442,500.00. What
his shingle -in Port St. Joe this needs for the county for 'the com- to do 'if .the last two projects ex-
reek to begin the practice of medi- ing year will be as follows General ceed the engineer's estimate by as
ine in The Medical Clinic as as-. Fund $180,000.00 (This figure is ap- .much as the first projects is the
locates of Doctors Wayne and proximate within a few dollars as delima of the Commission.
foe Hendrix. -a mistake was found in the budget After much discussion about the
draft Tuesday). Fine and Forfeiture matter, the Board decided to wait
Dr. Williams is -a graduate of the Fund, $78,530.00. Road and Bridge until July 26 and then decide what
Medical College of Georgia in Au- Fund, $155,719.00. Capital Outlay they will do ito -come within their
Kusta, Georgia. He spent his n-. Reserve Fund, $66,333.00. Health limits 'of $850,000.00. As 'it stands,
.ernship in the Macon Hospital in Center Interest and Sinking Fund, the Commission iss in a quiandry
dacon, Ga., completing this phase $25,500.00. St. Joseph Fire Control over whether ,to reduce some of
)f his medical training in 1956. District, $1,000.00. Beacon Hill the projects, 'or commit more sec-
Dr. Williams has been -a -general Park, $500.00.. ondary road fund .money, If the
practitioner in Crestview until Un- The total. budget, with correc- new bids carry ,the project over
ale Sam 'decided he needed Dr. Wil- tions (not made at press ,time) will the limit as 'is expected.
lams' 'services in the U. S. Navy. rui 'approximately $507,582.00. Of ARBOGAST APPEARS
le has just completed his tour of this amount, tax payers wi'l pay J. C. Arbogast of St. Joe Beach
luty with the Navy. $165,869.00. The remaining $341,- appeared before .the Board asking
713.00 will come from other sour- for zoning 'and health restrictions
Dr. Williams is a native of Val- ces, such as race track funds, fees, in St. Joe Beach. Attorney Gaskin
iasta, Ga. He, his wife and two- state funds, licenses, .etc. .advised the Board that they had
'ear-old son are now living in Port Clark of rthe Circuit Court George no authority to do this;, but that
it. Joe at 105 Bellamy Circle. Y. Core has established the value Arbogast or any other property
--- of a mill for the new 'budget at cwner 'could -get relief by 'law It
S* $13,185.404. another person's carelessness caus-
f MethOdist The Commission will me.-. in ed an unsanitary condition on his
regular session Tuesday, August 9 'property or trespassed on his pro-
ctionaat l Conference at9:00 a.m.,CST to look o ver any perty.
changes in th'e budget and 'formnai- BUY TRUCKS
ly approve the ,budget for the coin- In other actions, the Board ac
establish Board.s and Committees Ing year. cepted 'an offer of two dump trucks
o promote 'the educational, even- for a price of $4,995.00 from Mrs.
elistic, missionary and benevolent Ident of the Bible class of the Olive Elizabeth Justice. The trucks will
interests of the Church. Baptist Church of Pensacola. He be paid for on or before December
The Southeastern Jurisdiction wa. als ,.ember of the Wood- 15, 1960.


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J. L. Sharit Member

Southeastern Jurisdii


Mr. and Mrs. Joe L. Sharit are
at Lake Junaluska, North Carolina
where Mr. .Sharit is serving as a
Lay Delegate to the Southeastern,
Jurisdictional Conference from the
Alabama-West Florida Conference
Lo The Methodist Church.
The Jurisdictional Conference
will be in session through Sunday,
July 17. One of the duties of this
conference is the election 'and con-
secration .of -new bishops as-they
are needed. This year it is neces-
,sary to elect at least three to re-


CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S CLINIC PERSONNEL-above -are most of the workers at the Crippled Children's
Clinic held in 'the Port St. Joe clinic last friday. They are, left to right, Mrs. John Sowers, Norman
Leedham, Mrs. E. C. Harden, Jr., Mrs. David Carl Gaskin, Mercedes Murphy, Bay County Sheriff's
Deputy (name unknown) UMrs. Ruby Gilbert, Julia Johnston, Mrs. Madaleine Whitaker, Mrs. Patty Lov-


ette, Mrs. Myrtice Smith, Mrs. P. G. Hart and Mrs. Perry.


(Star photo)


e
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ii


covers Florida, Mississippi, Ala-
bama, Georgia, Tennessee, Ken-
tucky, South Carolina, North Caro-
lina and Virginia.
Mr. Sharit is one of the. ten Lay
Delegates 'elected 'by the Alabama-
West Florida Conference for rep-
resentation at 'the Jurisdictional
Conference.


man ot the World. T
Funeral services were held Tues- Costin Tells Rotar
day at 10 a.m. from -the Olive Bap-
tist Church with Rev. Jeff Rous- Of Vacation Trip
seau officiating. Burial will follow
in Glenwood cemetery in Chipley Rotarian Cecil Costin told the
at 3 p.m. Rotary Club of his recent vacation
He is survivde by his widow, at their regular meeting Thursday.
Mrs. Kate Pace Hunt of Pensacola; Costin said that he went through


place those who have 'died and ~ two daughters, Mrs. Harold Moore
those retiring. Election is by sec- B. F. Hunt Passes cf Pensacola and Mrs. John Peter-
ret 'ballots cast by the Ministerial son of Los Angeles; one son Floyd
and Lay Delegates. Delegates may Away in Pensacola Hunt, of Bonlfay; ten grandchil-
vote for any Methodist minister in I dren; 17 -great grandchildren; two
good standing -and election occurs Benjamin Franklin Hunt, 82, for-, brothers and three sisters.
when one minister receives a ,sim- merly of Port St. Joe, died Sunday Pallbearers w e r e grandsons,
ple majority. The Bishops elected morning in a Pensacola hospital. Neal Applegate, William A. Hunt,
at this Conference will be conse- 'A native of West Point, Tenn., he Johnny Hunt, Edward Moore,
crated at a special service on Sun- had 'been a resident of Pensacola James Frye and Pat Maguire.
day, July 17. for four years. Prior to that time ------ ----
Other duties of the Jurisdictional he lived for a number of years in Visitors from Jax
Conference are to assign Bishops Port St. Joe and was employed at Linda Ferrell and Judy Bragoz
to the various areas, determine St. Joe Lumber and Export Comn- of Jacksonville spent the past two
boundaries of Annual Conferences, pany for many years. He was a weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fer-
-make rules -and ,regulations for ad- deacon of the First Baptist Church rell. Linda Is the daughter of Mr.
ministration of the work of the while he lived in Port St Joe. and Mrs. Bill Ferrell, former resi
Church within the jurisdiction, and Mr. Hunt was a deacon and pres- Idents of 'tbia city.


27 states and traveled over 8,000
miles in three weeks. "It was a
nice trip, but you can bet I won't
take it again". Cecil and his group
went all the way across the coun-
try and up into Canada. They visit-
ed Yosemite National Park, Disney-
land, redwood forest and all that
lies between here and there.
The party went up Pikes Peak
with changes in temperature from
120 degrees to 20 degrees.
Guests of the club were Howard
Bridges of Valdosta, Ga., H. C. Da-
vis of Panama City, Bill Betz, Rome
Georgia, Tom Gibson, Hunts .ille,
Alaba-ma and Cecil Curry of Port
St. Joe.


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I








Church Location and Building.
Methodist District Council Meets Here Dr.W. B.Atkinson, District
'perintendent presided at the Cuon-
For Planning and Organization Work t il meeting which was attended by
oMns. Ralph Swatts, Basil Moore,
Rev. Thomas Sowell, Rev. Mark
The Marianna District Council of Missions, Lay Activities. Christian Antilony and Rev. John Carmichael.
The Methodist Church met in Port Vocations, and Social Concerns. Rev. Carmichael, Pastor of the
St. Joe Tuesday for organization Other members include the District First Methodist in Port St. Joe was
and planning of -the year's work. President of the Woman's Society elected Sceretary ,of the District
The District Council is compo -4 of Christian Service and a repre- Council for this year.
of the District Secretaries in tentative from the District Boards The meeting got underway at
oberge of Education, Evangelism, of Ministerial Qualifications and 11: QQ a.m. t the Church and each

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find your checking account an invaluable aid. And, a checking account is,
always, the easiest, safest way of making payments. Find out!


THE STAt, Port St. Joe, Plorids
THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1960 Arfy Offers

area of activity was thoroughly dis- Tech Courses
cussed as the various District Lea-
ders presented recommendations
der reset recommendations I Person:al choice of over 100 tech-
for the Total District Program this nial ,school courses offered by the
year. largest :organization in ,the country
The meeting was concluded with is guaranteed to high school grad-
a dinner in the evening at City uates who qualify. Those who pass
Restaurant where the program was the required mental' and physical
finally adopted as an Official Cal- examinations and are otherwise
endar for this year. qual'ffited recdeie uip4totb(eiminnutbe
S-. 'schooling in the course of their
Scioice, whether it be atomics or
First Baptist missiles, electronics, timeterology
ror any other offered.
WMS Meets 'SuceisOful a- -cants- will join
Sthe select circle of ;specialists who
The Flirst Baptist WMS met !at are sharing in the development of
the church Monday for their regu- the exciting technological advances
lar :business meeting. of our timls. Our 'country depends
Mrs. Martin, WMS president, pre on the men *and women in this or-
sided and gave the devotional. M~rs.' ganization for its very life. Its work
Pridgeon led the prayer. i, vital. That's why the finest of
The regular monthly reports technical training, worth thousands
were ,given and items of business of dollars, is offered at no cost to
discussed. The meeting was dis- high school 'graduates. A position
missed with prayer. w~th this organization offers pay
The next WMS meeting will be and allowances, exciting travel and
the Royal Service 'meeting at the secure future unequaled ,by any
church with Circle Two in charge other nation.
of .the program. Then meei d nr h h hnr ,sol.o,-


Miles-Burroughs

Wedding Told

Mr. and M.rs. Carlos Miles of
Highland View announce the mar-
riage ,of their daughter, Carol Jean
to Raymond Burroughs, son of Mr.
and Mrs. T. O. Burroughs of High-
land View.
The wedding was solemnized
Tuesday, July 12 -at 9:30 p.m. in
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church with the Rev. Charles H.
Harthern, Pastor, officiating.
The couple is at home on Fourth
Street in Port St.L Joe.


Legion Auxiliary

Members Honored

Mx. P., G. Hart and Mrs. Mada-
leine E. Whitaker were the hon-
c-ed guests of the Grier-King Post
and Auxiliary of Wewahitchka
Tuseday night, July ..
Mrs. Hart, Past Second District
President, was the installing offi-
cer for the Grier-King Auxiliary
Unit, 141, 1960-61 officers.
A delicious ;buffet supper was
served prior to the installation.


Cadet Harpold

At Ft. Benning

FORT BENNING, GA. Cadet
Dan N. Harpold, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Nelson P. Harpold, 125 Bell-'
amy Circle, Port St. Joe, is receiv-
ing isix weeks 'of training at Fort
Benning, Ga. The training is sche-
duled to be -concluded July 29.
During this training Cadet Har-
Ipold s 'receiving practical exper-
ience and instruction in tactical,
technical and administrative sub-
jects, with special emphasis being
placed on the duties of -a second
lieutenant.
Harpold is a 'student at North
Georgia College.
He is a 1957 graduate of Gaines-
ville High School.
Visiting Baggetts
Mrs.. Maurice Fain, and son Joal
and daughter Janice of Miami
Beach are visiting Mrs. Fain's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Baggett.

Visiting Cousins
Little Linda Duggar of Panama
City is visiting her cousins Julie
amnd Debra Butitram.
g


uate's in Ithis modern age is a con-
tinuing requirement of the United
States Army. Graduates are urged
to see their local Army recruiter
and join the highly-skilled techni-
clans that have done so 'before
them.
Your Army recruiter is M-Sgt.
A. C. Blalock at U. S. Army Re-
cruiting Station, 23 West Oak Ave.
rue, Panama City.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY I
dvrtl doesn't c -it
Advertising doesn't cost-it PAYIS


Learning-to Live
Schools of the Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization recently
graduated their 20,000th student at courses designed to train In-
dividuals for emergency leadership to assure national survival In
event of enemy attack.
In the past nine years students have attended courses of the OCDM
Staff College or Chemical-Biological-Radiological Defense School at
Battle Creek, Mich., and the Eastern and Western Instructor Train-
ing Centers at Manhattan Beach,
Brooklyn, N. Y., and at Alameda,
Calif., respectively.
SUBJECTS INCLUDE radio-
logical monitoring (to detect and
measure fallout); basic civil de-
fense; civil defense planning, op-
erations, communications, res-
cue and care of the homeless or
injured; emergency information;
the civil defense role in natural
ment of resources and produc-
tion, and courses designed for
special groups such as clergy-"'.1
men, medical personnel, indus- .
trialists, and the like.
Thse attending the week-
long, tuition-free instructor w',h
training courses teach oth- tx .
ers upon return to their home CHEMICAL-Biological-Radiolog.
areas. Rooms are available ical Defense is taught at a gen-
at $1.50 a night at all train- eral orientation course for com-
ing schools, and food at nom- munity leaders and government
final prices. Many students officials who would plan and di.
also are able to qualify rect emergency recovery efforts
through their State civil de- after attack by thermonuclear
fense offices for one-half weapons or chemical and biolog-
payment of their travel ex- ical warfare agents. The C-B-R
penses.- Defense School course at Battle
Further information is avail- Creek, Mich. includes work with
able by writing to the schools toxic agents. OCDM Photo)


Vacationing In Mpuntains
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Brown will
spend two weeks at the Mayah Val-
ley Ranch at Framklin, N. C.
Returns From Hospital
Mrs. George Cooper has retura-
,to 'her home to recuperate after
undergoing surgery July 5 at the
Baptist Hospital in Pensacola.


Visiting Coopers
Mr. and Mrs. George Cooper
have visiting them, their daughter-
in-law, Mrs. G. L. Cooper and their
grandchildren, Joellyn -and Stephan-
ie. Mrs. Cooper is waiting to join
her husband who is stationed in
Germany.

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Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE
Member FDIC and Fla. Nat. Group


OPEN YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT

WITH OUR BANK NOW! COSTS SO

LITTLE! CAN BANK BY MAIL, TOO!


OF PAYMENT
- ^-.,--< ?


Gates Coronado as low as 10.88

SPECIAL IN OUR RECAPPING DEPARTMENT


I'
ill,

IF
I.


kiC THIS MONUMENT IN
MONTEZUMA, INDIANA, HONORS A WAR.
CORRESPONDENT, BELOVED BY HIS
NATION,WHO WAS KILLED IN ACTION
IN THE LAST DAYS OF WORLD WAR [L

.LN3wnfNOH glAd 3INa3
Good eyes egw goodmemrrl
Cure for 'our eyes d l/ f//m s.m .


670x15 ---- $6.95

710x15 $7.95


750x14 ---- $7.95

800x14 --- $8.95


PATE'S Service Center


I


- -, 'I C I


Only

























You'll be pleased, surprised, or as t he youngsters say, "YOU'LL FLIP" at Piggly
Wiggly's exciting 10C SALE! You'll roll up extra savings on the very best foods meats,
produce, and canned foods your dime at Piggly Wiggly is BIG MONEY this week. Be
sure to shop Piggly Wiggly 10c Sale. (Youl I have the DIME of your life.)


HAVE THE LUCKY NUMBER AND WIN A VALUABLE PRIZE!


KING PHARR -- NO. 303 CAN

PORK & BEANS

KING PHARR -- NO. 303 CAN
TURNIPS, COLLARD, MUSTARD GREENS
KING PHARR
GREEN AND WHITE LIMA BEANS
KING PHARR
SPAGHETTI WITH TOMATO SAUCE


10 LB. YELLOW ROSE Self Rising

FLOUR
F.A.G. LONG GRAIN

RICE


10 LB. BAG WHITE GOLD

Sugar


GA., FLA. GRADE 'A' WHOLI

Fryers


E LB.

29c


VAN CAMP


79c
3 LBS.

39c


TUNA
FORREST PARK

MILK


19c
3 FOR

39c


// /


DYKES -- 5 LB. BAG

Corn Meal
BALLARD or PILLSBURY

BISCUITS


39c
5 CANS

49c


'A LARGE

S 2 doz 89c


LARGE SIZE (Limit 2 Please)

TIDE


19c


U. S. NO. 1 10 LB. BAG


Potatoes


29c


tar I I I I i' ~1 -I


FRESH GROUND

Ground BEEF
ALL LEAN

STEW
COUNTRY FRYING

STEAK


3 LBS.


FRESH YELLOW


$1.19 SQUASH
LB.


69c
LB.

59c


ICE COLD LARGE

WATERMELON


ECONOMY BRAND


BACON

3 LBS.


$1.00


YOUNG TENDER


0KRA


&'I


SUNKIST


-x s


WE GIVE


EACH
aREEN
STAM PS
2c


*


BONUS BUYS WITH $8.00 GROCERY ORDFR OR MORE
PLYMOUTH -- NO. 10 JUG FLA. GRADE

89c OIL $1.19 Egg!


2c


29c


FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida


D1~L48P~P9bC ~--~a~P ~e ~e s r I ---~r --


I I II


~1 I r plr II I I I III


$32 Million Tax Surplus Means More
Secondary Road Money for Counties
TALLAHASSEE-Florida counties -will get more than 32 million
dollars in surplus gasoline tax funds during the fiscal year started' July
1, the State Board of Administration estimated this week.
The estimate was prepared as
Minutes of the a guide to county commissioners
in 'drawing up their new road bud-
County Commission gets. Amounts the counties will get
range from $2,742,000 for Dade
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA County 'down to $127,000 for Her-
The Board of County Commis, nando.
atoners of Gulf County, Florida, met The surplus is the part of the
this date in regular session with 5th and 6th cents of the seven
tho following embers present cents per gallon gasoline tax which
E. C. Harden, Sr., chairman, Cole-
man W. Tharpe, George W. Coop- isn't needed to pay off old boom
er and G. S. Croxton. The Clerk, time road bonds.
Shrelff, Attorney, Engineer, Road Eighty per cent of -each county's
Superintendent were also percent. allocation is given to the Road
The meeting came to order at
6:30 p.m. Department for spending within
G. U. Parker filed an application the county to which it is alolted.
for a 30 year franchise to construct, The county and Road Department
maintain, and operate a water sys-jointly control th spending. The
term along U. S. 98 from the Gulf- jointly control the spending. The
Bay County boundary line at Bea- other 20 per cent of each county's
con Hill, running through Beacon allocation goes into the county'f
Hill and St. Joe Beach. He -told the own ,road fund.
Board he -realizes -that a referen-
dm election will e ecessa e- Renues from the two cents
fore the Board could grant such a of the gasoline tax are allocated
franchise, but that he first wanted to counties under a formula which
to know if the Board would be fav- is based on area, ,population and
orable to his lan', and if so, then the county's -contribution to the
he would present his proposed fran-
chise -in order that a public hearing 1930 road building program.
may ,be held according to Chapter In figuring population, 'the 1950
367, Florida Statutes of 1959-After census was used for 'the first six
much discussion the Board announ- months of the year; the new 1960
ced that the County has no objec- months of ,the ear; the new 1960
tion's to the filing of the proposed figures for the last .six months.
franchise. Here are the estimated alloca-
Iris Furney, Tommy Rogers and tions to each county:
Rev. J. J. Hill, representing the Alcu $ B. $6
Highland View Men's Club asked Alachua $731,000; Baker $165,-
the Board to advance the Highland 000; Bay $475,000; Bradford $200,-
liew Volunteer Fire Department 000; Brevard $558,000; Broward
$3,500.00 for the purchase of a tank $1,049,000; Calhoun $158,000; Char-
truck. They informed the Board
that a member of the State Legisla- lotte $217,000; Citrus $214,000;
ture promised that a bill would be Clay $288,000; Collter $650,000; Co-
passed at the next session of the lumbia $329,000; Dade $2,193,000.
Legislature, authorizing Gulf Couu- DeSoto $210,000; Dixie $203,000;
ty to ipay $3,00.00 to the said High- Duval $1,970,000; Escambea $906,-
land View Fire Department. After
discussion, the attorney, advised 000; Flagler $176,000; Franklin
that in 'the absence of proper au- $218,000; Gadsden $295,000; Gil-
thorization from ithe Legislature at christ $110,000; Glades $321,000;
this time, the Board cannot ex- Gulf $179,000; Hamilton $167,000;
pend 'the funds requested. He fur-
ither advised -that a favorable opin- Hardee $178,000; Hendry $320,000;
ion from 'the Attorney General it Hernando $127,000; Highlands
this matter would make it possible $405,000; Hillsborough, $1,284,000;
for ,the County to help the Highland Holmes $183,000; Indian River
View Fire Department and advised
-the delegation to contact the Attor- $208,000.
ney General for his opinion. Jackson $342,000; Jefferson $247,-
Rev. J. J. Hill, requested the 000; Lafayette $168,000; Lake $690,-
Board to pave Bayview Drive in 00 04000
Highland View and stated that 0; Lee $534,000; Doen $504,000;
members of this Board have here- Levy $521,000! Leon $504,000; Le-
toforet promised that this street vy $521,000; Liberty $201,000; Ma-
would be paved; that the promises dison $271,000; Manatee $449,000;'
were made over a year a go and no- Marion $873,000; Martin,$221,000;
thing has been done to improve a 8, 1
the street. The Chairm.an -said this Monroe $737,000; Nassau $252,000;
work wil bf e don eas soon as pos- Okaloosa $436,000; O'keechobee
sibl4 builtt wotld probably have to .$318,000; Orange $810,000; Osceola
'be carried in the next budget. $492,000; Palm Beach $1,584,000;
The Board announced the ap-
pointment of Bob Sidwell as -the Pasco $376,000; Pinellas $1,041,000!
new director of Civil Defense for Polk $1,331,000; Putnam $313,000.
Gulf County, replacing J. A. Alli- St. Johns $494,000; St. Lucte
good who resigned this position ef-
feotive July 1, 1960. Mr. Sdwell. $341,000; Santa Rosa $376,000; Sar-
being present, the Board thanked asota $293,000; Seminole $250,000;
him for accepting this position and Sumter $263,000; Suwannee $286,--
offered assistance at any time. oo000; Taylor $357,000; Union $165.-
Mrs. J. J. Laurimore complained Wa
-by letter about the Highland View 000; Volusia $946,000; Wakulla
Garbage dump, stating that odor $167,000; Walton $408,000 and
and smoke from the dump is almost Washington $174,000.
unbearable and stifling. The Board
discussed this matter and announ-
ced that no satisfactory conclusion Gulf County projects In the $800,-
can be reached at this time. 000.00 Bond Issue were opened;
The Board authorized the Chair- that the bids were considerably
man and Clerk to execute a lease higher than the SRD estimate; 'that
to Bunk Hall for the County Bridge this Board will have to approve
TeTnder's building at Overstreet. sa id bids before the SRD will
The lease toe for one year for aw ardthem to the low bidder, that
the consideration of $1.00 per the SRD requested th eBoard not
month.eto make any action until further
The Chairman aamnnounced that he word from said Department. The
and the County Engineer attended low 'bids were as follows:
the State Road Department meet- Job 51560-3601 and 61560-83602
lug in Tallahassee on June 27 at Street in Port S.t Joe.
which time bids on two of the (Continued on Page 10)


~g~PI~Ck~PP II lr I I -r~ll







D ...tothelady who
Pushes the cart.
Yes... There is a difference between
Bargain Beef and "Bargains In Beef."
Don't be fooled by Price and Price
alone
a IGA chooses its meat right at the source
that means a chance to see the quality
up close. There's no storing or reselling.
IGA TableRite meat goes directly to
your friendly IGA Retailer from his IGA
j Supplier and then you! No storing costs!
No reselling cost! A savings on
freight! All this saves you more and
guarantees you "Bargains In Beef" not
poor quality, Bargain Beef. Today or
tomorrow sure get acquainted with
IGA's Famous TableRite Beef!


Table


Pound


c


U .


Aite B


STEAK
(Broil or Panbroil)


eel


f Sale
STANDING

RUMP

ROAST


Pound
/


IGA TABLERITE -- SUGAR CURED -- SLICED

BACO N


TRAY PACK
LB.


59c


US NO. 1 WHITE

POTATOES


DAIRY FOODS
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE


FREE!

10,000 Top Value Stamps
DRAWING DATE, JULY 16


Ist Prize 2nd Prize 3rd Prize
2,500 2,000- 1,500


You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win


4th Prize
1,200


5th Prize 6th Prize
1,000 800


7th Prize
600


8th Prize
350


IGA FROZEN


4 PKGS.


2 DOZ.


ICEBERG


ROBIN HOOD, SELF-RISING

FLOUR


5 LBS.


IGA FROZEN -- 6 OZ.


10 CANS


2 HEADS


39c


c


PEPSI (WITH ORDER)


SUNBEAM or IDEAL -- 13 OZ. LOAF
RBREDAD


CALIFORNIA SUNKIST


2 FOR


SIRLOIN
STEAK
(Broil or Panbroil)


LB.


8S


Doz.


S


CARTON


~rp~a br L 1C1 ~ -- ii I


~J I I c ---F~9JI -s. 9ee4 6~~ ~---- ---1 I IPsI


lIRI -"7CI I I~bl r ra q~ I slrrs~ --~ I --- I


Irsr C~b 3'


~L I I ~Q


-1_--- II


II LII _1 ~~P~ ~p -IC ~ ~L~p~C~b-P- L ~ rP I~ II L -


25c







-


THE STAR, Port 6t. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1960 reotion, often with greater force ,-The relatively calm area near mph, are expected in the specified e
than 'before. n the center of the storm. area. If conditions change, a storm The
SI 14. After the storm, be cautious, TROPICAL STORM -A storm warning may be changed to a hur-
Hurricane Season IS Near, Be FamIiar o' every move. Do nottouch,fallen similar to a hurricane having winds ricane warning.
or low hanging wires of any kind greater than 40 mph. but less than ADVISORY-A formal .release
ith ardr aning System Safetyny circumstances.' Avoid 75 'mph. from a Weather Bureau Hurricane '
With WaV rning System, Safety Procedirev puddles with fallen wires in them. TROPICAL DEPRESSION A Warning Center giving warning in-
Watch out for weakened limbs, storm of tropical origin in which formation along with details on
(With Huriroane Abby whip- luel is on hand. Lay in a supply of Iporches, bridges and so forth which ithe .strongest winds are Iess than where the hurricane is located, how
ping up her skirts in the Carib- canned foods and milk. EletriI .might collapse. 4 0 mph. intense it is, direction in which it
bean area. The Star is furnishing 'service may be damaged or snut 15. Use your phone for emergen- HURRICANE FORCE WINDS- is moving, and precautions that
for your Information, the follow- :off as a safety precaution if winds eies only. Jammed switchboards Winds 'of 75 mph or higher. should be taken.
Ing list of 'do's' and don'tt' for 'reach hurricane force. may prevent emergency calls for GALE FORCE WINDS-Winds BULLETIN-A public release
the af.lety of the people of Port 7. Conserve refrigeration. Turn police, firemen, doctors, 'and Red exceeding 39 mph but not greater isused from a Weather Bureau Hur-
St. Joe and also some of the 'hur- your box and freezer .to-cold and Cross disaster units. than 74 mph. ricane Warning Center during per-
ricane terms' used by some of the leave on as long as posisble. Open 16. If damage is wide-spread, do SQUALL-A sudden or violent iods ,between 'advisories, giving lat-
weather forecasters.) only when absolutely necessary not jam the telephone system to gust 'of wind usually accompanied est details son the hurricane.
asnd close quickly. Refrigerator, Ireport interruptions in individual by rain. --
HURRICANE EMERGENCY and freezers will stay cold much electric, gas, water and telephone HURRICANE WARNING A Highland View News
:NFORMATICN longer if these precautions are tak- service. Utility .companies have warning thaNt hurricane winds of ___
If you observe the following pre- en. plans for complete sevrice restor- 75 mph or higher or dangerously (Continued From Page 7) Toc
cautions, you need have little fear 8. Your water supply may fa.. ation. Report individual 'trouble high after or rough seas are ex- le D Holland, honored his fi-
of an approaching storm. Sterilize your bathtub and other after services are back on in your pected in the specified area. When dance, Miss Jo Ann Cokre, with a
1. If you feel insecure in your containers and fill with water. neighborhood. 'a hurricane warning is announced, surprise birthday party June 22 at
home, go to your nearest Red Cross Fill your car with gasoline. 17. Do report immediately. haz -hurricane conditions are consider- 7:30 at Mexico Beach Park. Those
shelter. Evacuate exposed beaches! 10. As the storm progresses, lis- arduous conditions, such as live elec-'ed imminent and may begin m- attending were: Miss Joye Davis, 236
and islands .early. Pre-storm tides ten to your radio for frequent ad- tric wires and broken gas and wa- mediately or at least within 24 Larry Hendley, Miss Boggie Kil-
.may. cut you off. 'visories tom the weather ,bureau ter mais. hours. Public information materials bourn, Howard Lovett, Miss Jeanie
2. Take blankets and pillows to and the disaster committee of your 8. Use extreme caution with distributed by the weather bureau Coker, Jimmy Sadler, Mrs. Helen
htr. If special diets or baby for- 'Ied Cross. These are official. Do emergency lighting or cooking emphasize 'that it is "of utmost im- Gilley, Douglas GlUey, Luie D. Hol-
mulr I are needed, take materials not spread rumors. flames to avoid fire hazards. portance that precuationary action land and the honoree, Miss Jo Ann
with you. Only emergency rations 11. While storm winds blow, stay Protect your heath. Boi wa- be instituted immediately when a Coker. She received many lovely
will be provided. inside. Keep a door or window open te20. before drinking. or a rricne warningRis announced. gifts and the part was enjoyed 'by
3., Pets cannot .be taken to shel- on the .side away from the wind. :ter the storm, watch for police or HURRCANE WATCH-An an- ll.
tears, so be sure 'to leave 'plenty of Be quick to close it if the wind Red Cro disaster workers, or call I ouncement for specific 'areas that
food and water for them. changes direction and open one on Red Cross Headquarters. arcane or Incipient hurricane
4. If you are staying home, re- the other side. d condition off the coast poses Advertisin Doesn't Cost It PAYS
move or lash awnings and close 12. Use flashlights if possible. A threat. All people in 'the indicated
huIters. I you are boarding up, gust of wind might upset a lamp TERMS FREQUENTLY USED areas should take stock of their
use strong lumber and nail secure- or candle and cause a fire. IN HURRICANE ADVISORIES preparedness requirements, keep _
ly. race French doors. 13. If 'the storm center passes HURRICANE-A large revolving abreast of the latest advisories and F A '
5 collect and place indoors loose your area, there will 'be a calm per- storm originating over 'tropical bulletins, and be ready for quick A
objits, -such as 'garbage cans, yard od or lull lasting .from several min- ocean waters with winds ,of 75 mph action in case a warning is issued.
too and porch furniture. utes to 'half an hour. Wind and rain or more blowing counter-lockwise STORM WARNING-A warning
6. Check lamps and flashlight may completely cease, but do not around the center. that winds exceeding 32 mph, but
h ries. Check .emergency cook- be fooled. Do notgo out. The wind HURRICANE CENTER OR EY~rxot reaching hurricane force of 75
ingacilities and be sure adequate will resume from the opposite di-W


THIS WEEK'S FEATURE


Plastic Promotion


k ROUND WASH BASIN
ROUND UTILITY PAIL
ROUND DISH PAN
CUTLERY TRAY
ALUMINUM CAKE PAN
with clear plastic cover
ALUMINUM LOAF PAN
with clear plastic cover


VALUES TO
98c
SPECIAL





EA.


O. M. WEBB ST(IRES

234 Reid Ave. and Wewahitchka
1


- - -- - -


"AS A YOUNG OLDSTER... I know no one
outgrows their need for milk! I drink
milk to keep myself always 'in the pink'!"

















HARDEN'S DAIRY

DISTRIBUTOR for BORDEN'S DAIRY PRODUCTS


Phone NEwton 9-4383, Collect


- -


Rambler Sets New


SAlIl-Time Record

48,474 SOLD IN JUNE!


... .. r-----... : .. .. -- <* r^~ -..s :


Nf


Despite the introduction of other com-
pacts, Rambler has smashed sales rec-
ords for 33 straight months ... because
Rambler gives you what others don't.
Highest quality at lowest cost. People
who can afford the best choose Rambler
for top-quality workmanship.


Finest travel features. Optional features
such as Airliner Reclining Seats, Ad-
justable Headrests, All-Season Air
Conditioning, Twin Travel Beds.
Widestchoiceof models. 3 distinctsizes of
compact cars. 33 models, including 17
station wagons. See your Rambler Dealer.


Now a brand-new f *
RImbler American 5
2-Door Deluxe Sedan per
for as little as f month
Monthly payments based
on manufacturer'ssuggested
*5 delivered price at factory
with 1 down payment, 36-

if any, extra.


WIMBERLY MOTORS, INC.
Corner of Second St. andt Monument Ave.


Wewahitchka, Fla.


or;





'nil

0'


U -


Star Brings News of Your Neighbors



YOUR BIGGEST BARGAIN
Years ago, practically all that a prescription could
do was to alleviate the patient's pains and make him
a little more comfortable -- while nature did a
slow job of curing the ailment. But today's pre-
scription, containing wonder drugs completely un-
known years ago, cures the ailment in hours, not
weeks keeps the patient out of the hospital or
gets him out after only a few days and puts
him back on 'his feet in a hurry. That's why we say:

day's Prescription Is the Biggest Bargain In History


SMITH'S PHARMACY
Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-5111


. \









Natural Gas Near Certainty


For St. Joe, Says Costin
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., vice-President of the St. Joe Natural
Gas Company told quizzing members of the Port St. Joe Jaycee
Forum of the Air program Sunday afternoon that natural gas
is now a virtual certainty for Port St. Joe. Costin based his as-
sertions on the fact that a temporary line permit has been grant-
ed for serving Michigan Chemical Company. "The guarantee of
a-permanent-permit is so certain", said Costin, "that the Michigan :
line is already under-' construction, even though their permit is ...
only on a temporary basis. This line wouldn't be under construc-
tion if there was any remote possibility that the permanent per- .
mit might be denied." Costin said Port St. Joe gas supplies would
come through the same feeder line. 1
Costin said that about $355.000
would be needed by the local g. s common stock to Port St. Joe peo-
company finance all phases. *, ple-anybody who wants to buy.
The additional $175,000 needed for
the work necessary to get the sys- construction purposes will be ras-
temr into operation. This will in- ed through the .sale of first mort-
elude the money needed .or the gage debenture 'bonds.
purchase and laying pipe, bond sale I Costin .expressed a -firm belief
contingencies, attorney .fees, etc. that 'the entire stock issue could
The Company will be home owned. |'be sold in Port St. Joe. He said '
Costin said that the present offi-1 that the Company had already been ,CECIL G. COSTIN
cers of the St. Joe Natural' Gaas approached by several people whose .. Tells of Natural Gas
Company plan to sell $180,000 in combined offers would over-sub-scribe the stock issue but plans


THE NEW

BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE

311 Williams Avenue
Was

BORN YESTERDAY

We were in LABOR for eight weeks
planning and equipping an up-to-date
ethical drug store. You'll be pleased with
our OFFSPRING. Won't you come by
and see for yourself?






Registered Pharmacist'


Phone : -
f BA ill 7-3371 .


Convenient to all doctor's offices


TAKE A SAFE


VACATION
with

Trip Accident Insurance

FOR ONLY PENNIES A DAY
SEE or CALL

Addison Insurance Agency


Phone 7-4051


AUTO LIFE HOSPITALIZATION MARINE FIRE


WE INSTALL

Built Up Roofs

ESTIMATES FREE
Apalachicola Wewahitchka Port St. Joe
St. George Island Mexico Beach St. Joe Beach
PLUMBING -- BUILDING -- REPAIRS
ALL WORK GUARANTEED -


J. 0. OGLE


Phone 7-8576


COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE
PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
MOVIJ FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE

LYNART STUDIO
4 Bayview Drive Phone 7-8681 Highland View, Fla.


NiWS h FOM With yV4# w&aW6 a aad winte -THE STAR, P6Pt St. Joe, Pla.
Highland View table wa decorated by a white dra Baxley, Martha Blackwell, Mrs.
By HAZEL CREAMER Irish linen tealeclath centered with Addie Goodsonl, Mrs. Hightower,
Pho 7-4976n Mrs. Whitfield, Mrs. Joy Richards,
Phone 7-4976 a cut gnas pmeh bowl surromded Mrs. T. 0. Riohards, Jeanie Coker,
Miss Lucita Tec of Yucatan, Mex- magnolia eae Refreshments Mrs A. D. Roberts, Helen Gilley
ico is visiting in the home of Mr.y erbet pch and .d Mrs. Clayton Coker, mother of
icd Mris lg in te ome f Mr. iidael cae' ere served by the bride and Mrs. W. B. Holland,
ad Mra. Clinton Cox. Miss Tee Mrs. Olen Roney, Barbara Whit mother of t he groom.
ill eastern Bible Coor th fall ge inthe Bir- field and Jeanie Coker to the fol-
.s utheasterjn Bible College in Blr- lowing guests: Annie Williamson, Those sending gifts but unable
mingham, Ala. I grandmother of ,the bride, Mrs. J. ,to attend: Mrs. Echols, Linda
A Mrs. Junior Sasseentbt and chii- J. Hill, Mrs. Cor Lee Foster, Mrs. Burge, Mrs. Burge, Mrs. Philyaw,
,iren of Pensacola visited -the J. E. J. Laurimore, Ketrina Farris, Mrs. Bula Rogers, Mrs. Margie
SPattersons for several days last Boggie Kilibourn, Barbara Whit- 'Cumbie, Mrs. Gordon Adams, Mrs.
week. 'field,, Mrs. Bud Williamson, Rot As- Kilbourn, Mrs., Stephens, Shearel
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Lyle and belle, Mrs. Kennington, Barbara Bass, Mrs. Boyles, Mrs. Price, Mary
lnsa spent their vacation in Philar Eells, Mrs. McMillan, Idane Bish. Lou Rhames, Mrs. Croxton, Mrs.
delphia Pa., with Mr. Lyle's par- op Pat McCormick, Coral Lee Arm- Fowhaad, Mrs. Katherine Brown,
Sen t. They were accompanied home strong, Glynda Burke, Mrs. C.' Barbara Brown, Mrs. Smith, Mrs.
by Lynn Lyle who will visit her Peterson, Mrs. Christmas, Norma Carl Lee WVlliamson, M(s. Jean
0rtother for a while. Hobbs, Mrs. Weeks, Oar0lyn Ron- Fortner, Mrs. Ida Belle Capps, M.s.
Norma Sue Peterson is spending ey, Betty Butt, Joyce Davis, 'San- Essle V. Knight, Mrs. Belle Du-
'a few days in Blountsatown with
Eloise Bueger. -n
| Mr. atnd Mrs. Buck Brownell
have returned home after two
weeks vacation in South Florida
and Holmes County.
M.r. and Mrs. W. W. Garrett vie-
Ried 'inu Lakeland with Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Garrett and also Hue Gar-
et. -


Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Brannan and
family have returned home after


were. to nave ownership of the spending some time in AIIUpolo BeachI
Company by a large number of lo- with relatives and visiting Mrs.
cal citizens. Brannon's mother and sister in Ft.
The Gas Company V-P expressed Pierce.
,the prediton that ,te system may Frens of linton ox will re-
'be expanded to include the entire gre o f lea o he iO a o ielt at Mu-
county after it is initially installed gret to learn he is a patient a Mu-
in Port St. Joe. Costin said that ncpa Hospta and possby w
: the -main now going in would be
adequate for many years 'to come Mrs. Ruth Thompson and grand-
for Port St. Joe industrial and pri- sons of Carrabelle visited Monday
vate uses. Gas is transported more with Mrs. Robert Mullinax and tha
by pressure than-by line size. The E. R. Batson family.
gas will come through the trans- Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Adams and
mission, line at about 900 pounds family attended the birthday din-
per. square inch pressure. When ner Sunday in St. Andrew honoring
more gas' is needed, more pressure Rev. J. R. Brock.
is applied to provide 'the, added de- Sara, William and .Shannon
mand. Brannon spent last week in Mo-
..NO INSTALLATION COSTS 'bile, Ala., with Barbara, Shelton,
cOstin: said that the company Elaine Byrd.
plans to make no charge for lat- h Charles W. Revell left Friday for
eral-a-to. homes or businesses on Bagda'd ,to make his home with his
the initial, installation. Gas mains daughter, Mrs. Mary E. Tarkting-
will be laid in &he utility space be- ton.. Mr. Reve'll has oeen a resident
tween street and sidewalk and lat- of -the community for many years.
eraLs will be -ranto' the house of Mr. 'ad Mrs. Gordon Adams vie
each of their first suoscribers with ited Saturday in Carr with Mr. and
no cost. After 'the system is in op- Mrs.- Jim McClelran and family.
'art'i; each new customer will 'be
required to pay an installation aee.,8RIDAL SHOWER
Costin and 'as Company'-ecre- .Mrs." Luie D :,Holland, formerly
sary-Treasurer, Ben Dickens; have Mis IJo Ann Coker, was honored
-onfy.recently returned'ffrom Wash- with a bridal shower Jmue 23 from
iig.ton, D. C. where they were do- 7:.:30 to 10:00.
lg mnkot6wo0rk- in'securing thegas- The 'honoree received a very
tranbliise-.- ostin said that final lovely corsage of red sweetheart
approvall of' thef- ranchite was be- Tosebu s presented by the host-
6-1 e- A-a Mr.a.- feoy s J ih.ard,% MsT. T.


ing held up due to opposition to
similar requests in South Florida.
The' South FloriNda' opposition is be-
ing'oprovided by, fuel gilo interests
,dppdsing athe gas pipelines and by
fueds"between two iga companiess.
UNINTERRUPTED SERVICE
Costin stated that the contract
that St. Jo ,Natural Gas has signed
with Hou.ston calls for a ion-iner-
rmptable gas .service. This type of
contract "with i supplier eis neces-
'sary. toiesecure industrial consum-
.ersa .
Costin :,said that the local gas
company iS ready to start installa-
tion .of -thesystem as sooA as the
permanent approval by 'the Federal
Power Gommission is received.


Phone BAII 7-3161


FOR EXPERT
Electrical Repairs
and
Contracting
IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC
COMPANY
DIAL BAll 7-4331


FISH BAIT
and TACKLE
EAlRTH WORMS
CRICKETS
RED WORMS
Groceries Drinks

T. W. DAVIS
DALKEITH


0. Richards, Mrs. A. D. Roberts,
and Mrs. Ted Whitfield. Mrs. Hel-
en Gilley presided over the bride's
book.
Several games were enjoyed by
all with Mrs. Olen Roney, Miss Bar-
bara Whitfield and Miss Jeanie
Coker, sister of 'the honoree, wIn-
ning the prizes.
The bridal table was decorated
with a white Irish ,linen tablecloth


THURSDAY, juLY i4, i -6


'Bose, Mrs. Bob Raffield, Mrs.
IRhames, Mrs. Skipper, Mrs. Denver
Skipper, Mrs. Burke, Mrs. J. B.
Allen, Mrs. Joel Lovett, Mrs. Hurl-
but, Mrs. Parker, Bonnie Adkins%
Mrs. A. F. Thames, Mrs. Vivian
Little, Mrs. Juanita Paryell, Mrs,
Ruth Williams, Mrs. Ruth Harbuck,
Mrs. Bruce Parker, Michael Wil1
liamson and Billy Joe Richards,
Mrs. C. W. Long, Billy Milton
Johnson.
Those 'sending 'giftts from out of
otwn: Mrs. J. D. Holand, Mrs. *H.
M. Williams, Raymond Williams;
Mildred Lindsey, Mrs. H. Stishier.
The honoree received manly love-
ly gifts.
SURPRISE PARTY
(Continued On Page 8)


Zte Bungalow sk00

1010 PALM BOULEVARD

SALE STARTS THURSDAY, JULY 14-8:30 AM




All Sumimer ilerchanldise



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For Toddlers, Girls, Teens, Misses


SPORTSWEAR


DRESSES


- LINGERIE


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The BUNGALOW Shop


1010 PALM BOULEVARD


FRIDAY NIGHT



You are invited to come by an


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


- 7:00 to 9:00 PM



id Free Door Prizes...


i- ...Free efreshients

ir SEE OUR STOCK OF

ie .NEW '60 MERCURY CARS
Now On Sale in Mercury's Big

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BRING THE FAMILY ENJOY YOURSELF



ST. JOE MOTOR COMPI

Phone 7-3737 FORD FALCON MERCURY 32


INY


22 Monument Ave.


II


I.


Drive-In Window
Free Parking


116 Monument Avenue


P. 0. Box 923


104


`1


_ I, r II


L.A~P~ rt~ I I --;


~8~1 ~p~ I


--


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4S h M I "








TOO LATE TO mountain TAnd jungle. There is lit- shores of the blue Caribbean &s
tle or no development In this vast you approach Caracas. Smiling
C A S S I F area other than the new capitol hostesses as chipper as mocking
By RUSSELL KAY city of Brasilia, which it is hoped birds serve you steaming coffee,
will help in opening up the country. ham, eggs and golden toast and
Brazil, 300 times the size of Bel- 'everything is right with the world.
The flight from Rio de Janeiro, gium, is almost as large as Canada, The airport is located 22 miles
Brazil to Caracas, Venezuela is an a large part unexplored. Looking from the city connected by a mo-
overnight hop or was until the new from your plan window at the dern four-lane highway. Your lim-
jets went into service. Our Pan stars above and pitch blackness ousine whisks you along at 70
American Commission tour was be-low you say a little prayer for. miles an hour clip and before you
jast about a month too early so the men in the cockpit and hope the know it you are located comfort-
w ehad to be content with Pan aseady throb and hum of the migh- ably in Caracas's famed Toman-
American's conventional-type clip- ty engines will continue steady Iaco Hotel.
etr. through the night. Caracas is a busy, bustling oil
Most of the way you fly over Daybreak finds you 'skirting 'the' rich city. A boom town if there
Deoaeya run ...isd n


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PHONE BAII 7-8111 203 REID AVENUE


qpe ith Chev,


Twenty years of growth is the record claimed for the national 4-H
clothingg award program which today involves nearly three-quarters
f a million girls between 10 and 21 years of age.
This report comes from the National 4-H Service Committee which
developed the program over two decades ago in cooperation with the
Extension Service. It has been supported ever since by Coats & Clark
Inc., of New York.
Right now across the nation national 4-H clothing awards
young seamstresses are putting provided by Coats & Clark.
the finishing touches on skirts, An even dozen college scholar-
dresses and coats. The garments ships worth $400 each are await-
were carefully cut, stitched and ing the 12 top 4-H'ers to be se-
lected from 50 state winners next
sewn under the knowing eye ot fall. The state champion will be a
their local 4-H Club leader, delegate to the National 4-H
Many hopeful models also are Club Congress In Chicago with
rehearsing for a fashion show '.!t expenses paid.
*\nd exhibit ot their handiworL' For more information about
in competition with other club .aoing a 4-H Club contact the
members for county, state and tension agent.

ever was one. Skyscrapers greet Magnificent homes contrast with
you on every hand, traffic is heavy hillside hovels. Slum areas are be-
and moves fast When you visit Ing replaced with modern housing
gift shops and local stores you 'projects. The government has built
find you left all the bargains 'be- numerous attractive avpatment
hind. There is nothing cheap in 'buildings available to workers at
Caracas. The atmosphere of the modest rates 'but -they are having
place is very much like an Amnri- trouble getting people to move in.
can tourist resort to them.


You can find just about anything
you want in, Caracas :but you must
expect to pay for it and the swank-
ier, the costlier. Like -all La.tin-
American cities it has its share of
beautiful parks and plazas, cathe-
* '**-, rm ita Wim~ Co+C^frUnT I.nLU --


Squ
lean-t
been
water
tricity
fancy
paif.^hA


W -1, 3usums, a ues and tree A
lined boulevards. auton
let t
taxes.


fy yservShw n clo '-das.NBC


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VE the buying's all about-at your Chevrolet dealer's soon!


Corvair got the unanimous nod of
the experts as it walked away with
Motor Trend Magazine's coveted
Car-of-the-Year award. And you'll
know why in a hurry once you drive
it. Corvair's satiny ride, nimble
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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


matters who have lived n a
o shack rent free and have
cutting in on power lines and
r lines for free water and leec'
y can't see any advantage in
new apartments. They would
r use rent- money for a new
mobile or television set and
e rich folks pay the rent and


A must for any visitor to Cara.
-TV. cas is a trip to the Humbolt resort
hotel which sits atop a rugged
mountain overlooking the valley
and city below. Viewed from the
city it looks like a white dot on the
mountain top, but it is a ten story
luxury hotel, landscaped and com-
parable to the finestt ourist hos-
telries to be found.
Situated elsewhere it would just
be another hotel, but in order to
reach it you must0board a cable
tram-car which carries you swing-
ing and swaying up 'the sheer moun-
tainasde. It is a thrilling experience
and it leaves you is breathless
wonder when you finally reach the
top and find that the dot you saw
on the mountain is a magnificent
10-story modern hoteL
Who in the world ever dreamed
up such a fantastic idea? How did
they get th tons and tons of ma-
terial up there? We learned that
the cable railway or tram was
built in Germany and installed. All
the necessary material was trans-
ported by cable up the mountain-
side. Could suoh a costly project
pay off? They tell me it has proven
a sound investment. The fare on
the tram-way which carries thou-
sands of visitors daily provides a
steady income. The hotel is full
most of the time and business gets
better each year. The spirit that
built Humbolt is the spirit that is
building Venezuela and Caracas.


A
0 1140




CLASS EDADS
Gkw nt Run
Mf~et Ineeestrwnta Wuh


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. BAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, $.00 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
DIAL BALL 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1960


Why We Have Soft Schools

While the following editorial appeared in the Tulsa,
Oklahoma Tribune concerning the schools in Oklahoma, by
mentally changing a few words denoting location, the editor-
ial might also apply to the schools in Florida. Ed.

Do the people of Oklahoma really want better education
for their children?
You interview 100 parents in any part of Oklahoma and
all of them would say, "Sure, but how much will it cost?"
Any real effort to improve public school education in Okla-
homa runs into an astonishing amount of public indifference, mis-
understanding or hostility and not a little sabotage by professional
school administrators.
Item 1: The drive to consolidate weak schools, and par-
ticularly small, weak high schools, is bogging down. Roads are
now good enough so that with the exception of a few far-western
and Kiamichi mountain districts, there need be no Oklahoma
high school with fewer than 400 students. Such schools could offer
a broad variety of courses.
Instead, we still have a few high schools with total enroll-
merts of 30 or 40. The resistance to consolidation comes from
job-jealous principals, local merchants and politicians, and parents
who have only a foggy notion of what modern education can and
should offer.
Item 2. Education's best friends take unwarranted abuse.
Courageous school administrators who try to deemphasize frills
and expand studies are criticized by parents who delight at march-
ing bands but don't dig physics and foreign language ...
Item 3. Teacher education, at least until recently, has
overemphasized "how to" and underemphasized "what."
The path to promotion lay through acquiring summer
school courses in dubious theory, even though many teachers
were not well grounded in their subjects.
The number of Oklahoma teachers -- yea, and principals
- who still can't speak grammatical English is shockingly high.
Item 4. While education can be substantially improved
without raising tax rates it cannot overcome tax-dodging. Many
counties qualify for secondary school aid only because their coun-
ty assessors have ridiculously under-assessed real property .
So we have many good reasons why Oklahoma schools are
not better ... But there is good reason to believe that we are on
the threshold of better days.
Last week at Stillwater the Governor's commission on high-
er education and the legislative council's education committee
met with college heads to consider improvements. A broad sur-
vey of the state's 18 colleges and universities has been proposed.
Dr. George Cross, president of OU spoke in favor of end-
ing the present system of allowing a high school diploma, no mat-
ter from how bad a high school to provide automatic admission
to any state university. It is time, he said, for tougher standards.
One ofo ur favorite Oklahomans, Dr. Charles Spencer,
president of East Central College in Ada laid it on the line with
plain talk about poor high school preparation and the need for
standard achievement tests.
And Dr. H. E. Garrison, president of Northeastern State
College at Tahlequah, spoke of the urgent necessity of employing
new, yet thoroughly proven, visual and audial teaching aids
throughout our schools.
In spote of a vast mass of public inertia and political indif-
ference a lot of Oklahomans were thoroughly scared by Sputnik
and the realization that easy school standards of the past will soon
make the United States a second-rate nation.
The time has never been so propitious for upgrading our
schools. Let's get on with it.


How It All Began

One day Adam told Eve he was going to spend the day
poking around. He didn't get back until late. "Where have you
been all this time?" Eve demanded. "Did you meet somebody?"
"You know very well there isn't anybody else here," Adam
replied. "I'm going to turn in." But as soon as he was asleep,
Eve, still suspicious, began to count his ribs.



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Thank you for your trust
in our pharmacy. We will
always give you the
finest prescription
service possible...
whether you are an
old customer or a
new friend. It is our
dedicated policy to do
Everything we can to
serve this community's
health needs.





Buzzett's Drug Store
,Port St. Joe, Florida


(Continued From Page 5)
Low Bid 169,236.51
SRD Estimate 140,000.00
Amount over Estimate 29,236.51
Job' 51613-3602 Industrial Road,
Michigan Chemical Plant.
Low Bid 228,638.26
SRD Estimate ....... 180,000.00
Amount over Estimate 48,638.26
The mosquito control supervisor
presented his 'budget for the next
fiscal year and told that the Board
of County Commissioners must ap-
prove said 'budget ,before it goes
to the Florida 'State Board of
Health, or its approval. The bud-
get called for a total erpendintre
of $47,400.00. These funds will be
paid in to this Department as fol-
lows:
County Commissioners 16,500.00
Port St. Joe ____ 6,000.00
'Wewahitchk4 1,500.00
State Board Health 23,400.00
Total 47,400.00
Upon motion by Commissioner
Cooper, seconded by Commissioner
Tharpe and duly carried, -said bud-
get was approved.
Hon. W. L. Fitzpatrick and other
land owners presented the County
an. easement to maintain a 'road
in Section 23 and 26, Township
5S,' Range 11W.- The same was or-
dered filed.
There being no further business
,the meeting did then adjourn.
George Y. Core E. C. Harden, Sr..
Clerk Chairman
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
JULY 4, 1960
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met
this date as a Board of Equaliza-
tion for the 'purpose, of hearing


complaints and receiving testimony.
as ot the value of alT real~'e nd per-
sonal property, as fixed by the
County Tax Assessor of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, pursuant to notice of
publication according to law. The
following members were present:
E. C. Harden, Sr., Chairman, A. J.
Strickland, Coleman W. Tharpe
and G. S. Croxton. The Clerk, Sher-
iff and Tax Assessor were 'also
present.
The meeting came to order at
9:00 o'clock A.M.
WHEREUPON, the Hon. Sam-
uel A. Patrick, Tax Assessor of
Gulf County, appaered before the
Board and presented his tax roll
for the year 1960 in the total
amount of $17,163,014.00, to-wit:
Exempt property:
Rael Property .... $ 889,460.00
Homestead --..... $3,088,150.00
Total $3,977,610.00
Non Exmept Property:
Real Property -- $5,079,255.00
Persona Property $7.855,915.00
Railroad & Tel. $ 232,464.00
Total $13,185,404.00
The Chailrman announced that
the meeting is open for discussion,
complaints or testimony on said
tax roll.
After waiting more than one hour
and no one appearing before the
Board with a complaint as to .he
Tax Roll, there was a .motion..by
Comm. Croxton, seconded by Com.
Tharpe and upon vote was unani-
mously carried, that sai dTax .Roll
for the 1960 ta 'year 'be accepted,
approved and adopted as presented.
The Board ordered the.. follow-
ing names removed-from the indi-
gent roll: B. J. Wilson and Law-
rence Burkett.
The Board requested the Clerk
to publish the County. financial
statement each month as a part of
the minutes.
There being no further business
to come before the Board, it did
,then adiourn.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core E. C. Harden, Sr.
Clerk Chairman


ST. JOE MOTOR
Port St. Joe


Comment from the Capital __

THE LAST MONOPOLY
by Vant -Neff ',"
,~~~ w S@


When we think of monopolies,
most of us think of them as
historical, and gone. Monopo-
lies, we know, flourished at the
turn of the century, when fi-
nancial giants manipulated jobs
and men to suit themselves.
Monopolies were dangerous,.
crude accumulations of power.
Public opinion, then legislation,
took care of them. Monopoly,
we think, is dead as the dino-
saur. When we think this, we
are wrong.
Today, Monopoly is making a
last tremendous stand as
union power, stronger and far
more arrogant than the power
of any past financial titan.
The monopoly power of mod-
ern unions is built on a double
base, easy to recognize; At.
present, union monopoly power
dominates not only men's jobs,
but the men themselves. This
.double-monopoly. .has gro w n
through the years, until today
it can\.successfully. throttle a
business,; halt a wTbleindustry,
even threaten the- country's
economy.
Here is how this double-
monopoly works:
Except in states with right-
to-work laws, it's legal today
for the union to sign an agree-
ment with industrial manage-
ment. far., a. :'union shop." This
means that a new... workman
must, before a specified .time.
usually 30.nm-days),'.:'join the
union to keep his job. And. this,
in -spite of. the language .of the
Wagner Act, which guarantees
the individual workman the


---.... :right -to- join,: ot- not; as. h
WEWAHITCHKA,, FLORIDA pleases.- Iiittual fact; however
JUIY 7, 1960 the 'iw':iai'neonrtinuies his jo
The Ba -' of Couwriy Commis-' onl y whei'hLdins and pays hi
.,soners of Gulf County; Florida met dues. The-u'nion dominates hi
'this date in special session wit- a jIob, he is told wv'iat he can an
'the following members present' E.
C. Harden, Sr., Chairman, Col-eman
'W. Tharpe, A. J. Strickland, George ... ....
W. Cooper and G. S. Croxton. The.
Clerk, Attorney, Sheriff and Road fled the Board* by telephone tha
Superintendent were also present. the bid information would be' mai
The meeting came to, order at 'dee'on this date; that the Board r
6:30 p.m. quires this information before mal
Harry H. Saunders appeared be- ing its decision as to.awarding tih
fore the Board representing the contacts. .
St. Joe Paper COompany; the City :
at .Port .St. Joe., and other .parties The chairman further stated thli
that are interested -in the $800,000 it hasbeen.suggested that some o
hond issue road construction pro- ithe streets in Port St. Joe be 4co
gram. He asked if the Board had structd "at a later ':dte"to insure
made a decision with reference to 'that-6 id w,6ork will be do6ie'on a
a recommendation to the State proposed-'. projects.. -
Road Department .on .the bids re- Mr. Saunders informed the Boar
ceived by said Department for the .that ithe Mayor of Port St. Joe, wi
construction of the Port St. Joe not be willing for any.of.the street
streets and the Industrial Road.. projects to e cut; that. George G
The Chairma, 'stated -that the, Tapper has withdrawn any and a
Board was waiting for information 'statements that "he heretofore 'mad
from the State Road. Department *with reference to ,these 'pIrojects
before making a 'decision; that the that ithe,pepple of Port St. Joe ar
Engineer of secondary road's noti- looking "for all of the streets .tha


le
r,
)b
is
is
;d


cannot do, how fast or slow to
work. He is part of the vast
union lock-step that monopo-
lizes industrial jobs today.
This monopoly-power go e s
even further. It tells the man
whether he should work or
not. True, a "vote" is taken
when a strike becomes an issue.
But the record shows that the
union leader's orders prevail.
The leader has a complete


monopoly over the workman.
With this domination estab-
lished, the union leader is today
a real Monopoly Giant with
almost unlimited power.
Now, beyond the fact that
this. unrestrained power is com-
pletely. counter to the Ameri-
can concept of individual free-
dom it has an end-product
not only inevitable, but danger-
ous to the whole American


at at e now listed in the Bond Issue
il- program to-be paved, plus the In-
e- dustrial Road and the Howard
k- Creek Road.
e The following comments were
made:
Comm. Croxton: The bids on the
at remaining projects in the'Bond Is-
Of sue will be let on July 26, therefore
n- ithe Board should 'wait until that
re 'time to see if .there will be enough
ll' money to do all the projects.
Comm. Cooper: Agrees with Com.
rd Croxton.
ll Com. Strickland: I would like to
et see the bid figures and make a
. 'study of them before making a de-
ll cision. The State Road Departmeant
le informs ~s that we will have thesee
9; figures before the next regular
re meeting. I would like -to wait until
lt that time to make a decision.
C'omm. Tharpe: I want to see all
projects listed in this program done
and the State Road Department in-
forms us that we will have about
$116,000.00 in the secondary road
fund within, a year which would as-
sure us that all projects could be
completed.
The Chairman: The Board will
make a decision on July 12 at the
regular meeting, whether or not, to
let the first three contracts.
Floyd Lister appeared before the
Board and said he wanted to sea
the Howard Greek road completed
as soon as possible; that this is an
important road and it has had a
high priority for eight years..
The Board entered into lengthy
discussion on budget matters for
fthe next fiscal year.
The Road Supt. told the Board
that he received orders from nthe
Board to construct a road from the
end of 'the present road bed S-22-A
running northerly to the present
County oad at lola, that his instruc-
tions were to meet with a repre-
sen*ative from the Neal Iumber
Company for the purpose of obtain-
ing the right of way; that he met
with G. U. Parker of Neal Lumber
Company at which time a route was
selected for the road: the Neal
Lumber Company cut the right of
way for the Counity and gave a 100
foot easement to the County; that
" the Road Department .has been
working on this road, but has now
'stopped because the County Engin-
eer is making a survey of this road;
,but is not following the right of
way as given tby the Neal Lumber
and Manufacturing .Company, that'
he has been informed that he must
'build the road according to the'
Engineers survey and not according
to the instruction received from
the Board. After discussion, the
Chairman, appointed Com. Strick-
land to check into 'this matter and
report, at the next meeting.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourad.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core E. C. Harden, Sr.
Clerk Chairman

COMPTROLLER OF THE
CURRENCY
Treasury Department of the
United States
Washington, D. C.
Whereas, satisfactory evidence
.as been presented to the Comnp-
troller of the Currency that FLOR-
II.A BANK AT PORT ST. JOE, lo-
cated in Port St. Joe, State of
Florida, has complied with'all pro-
ivisions of the statutes of the
:United States rqeuired to be com-
plied with before being authorized
to commence the 'business of bank-
ing as a National Banking Assoc-
lation;
Now, therefore, I, Ray M. Gidney,
Comptroller of the Currency, do
hereby certify that the above-nam-
ed association is 'authorized to


economy.
This is the ability of a union
leader to close down an indus-
try almost at whim. Formerly,
the temper of the times was
such that anyone who men-
tioned this fact was shouted
down as an enemy of the work-
ing man. But, in and out of
unions, more of us every day
are coming to realize the lack
of self-discipline, the lack of
responsibility, shown by many
union leaders in their abuse of
their tremendous power. Caught
in the public eye, too many
union leaders have proved not
only unscrupulous, but even
criminal.
Far from attacking unions
and the constructive function
they can perform, it is the
abuse of this vast monopoly-
power by bad or ignorant men
that is attracting the attention
of all of us. Some method of
restraint is rapidly becoming
a necessity as it was in the
forgotten days of other, past
power-tyrants.
But, before restraining such
power, we must recognize it for
what it is. We must understand,
simply, how it grew.
It was created by public sym-
pathy. It grew with the per-
mission of .the American pub-
lic. Public opinion alone can
bring about legislative reform.
Labor monopoly is today a
Frankenstein's monster, with
absolute domination over jobs
and men an economic, every-
day threat to all of us, a chief
source of inflation. Do enough
of us understand this arrogant
double power, realize its dan-
ger, so that courts and public
authorities will do what needs
to be done to restrain this hur-
geoning Last Monopoly',


commence the business of banking
as a National Banking Association
under the title "FLORIDA NA-
TIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE", effective as of the close of
business on May 31, 1960.
In testimony whereof, witness
my signature aand seal of office this
31st day of May, 1960.


RAY M. GIDNEY
Comptroler of 'the
Currency
Charter No. 14902.
(SEAL)
----


6t-6-9


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that I will
no longer be responsible for the
debts of my wife, Peggy Marie Buz-
ier, from the first date of pu'blica-
tion of this notice. 4tc-6-16
/s/ ADOLPH BUZIER

NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE'is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of Gay's Fish Market, in ithe City
of Port St. Joe, Florida, intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf
County, Florida.
Signed: 4tc-7-7
MRS. DORIS GWALTNEY

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
ADOLPH BUZIER,
Plaintiff,
sa.
PE'GY MARIE BUZZER,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO DEFEND


Don't Throw Away
Your Old Furniture
LET US

Re-upholster
your faded, torn and worn
*'*rnIture

Red's Trim Shop
Corner Second and Reid


_---- w
YAZOO POWER- no job too
rough, too tough! Big Wheel
PERFORMANCE easy hand-
ling, maneuverability! DURA-
BLE CONSTRUCTION--guar.
antees long years of trouble-free ,
operation!
Ask for a demonstration!

St. Joe Auto Parts
309 Williams Ave. Ph. 7-2591


CO.


Florida


NOTICE TO: Peggy Marie Buz-
ier, whose address is unknown:
On or before the 5th day of Aug-
'ust, A.D. 1960, the Defendant, Peggy
Marie Buzier, is required to serve
upon Silas R. Stone, Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is 321 Reid
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, a
coup of, and file original of, an
Answer to the Bill of Complaint of
Divorce tiled against her, herein
fail not. or a Decree Pro Confesso
will be entered against you.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court, at Wewahitchka, Gulf
County, Florida, this 5th day of
July, A.D. 1960.
/a/ GEORGE Y. CORE


Clerk Circuit Court
(SEAL)


A.M.
A.M.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


4t-7-7


Phone 7-3161


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ____ 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME




THE CHURCH OF GOD
of Highland View
--- WELCOMES YOU
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
YOUNG PEOPLE ENDEAVOR 6:30 P.M.
EVANGELISTIC .SERVICE 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING 8:00 P.M. (Wednesday)

Rev. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
TRAINING UNION 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 8:00


"Come and Worship God With Us"


STATUS SYMBOL

for suburbia


with its own skirt


Wear it confidently, comfortably-anywher,
The distinction of full-fashioning, with a
high-style touch in the ribbed collar with
darker tone accent. Plus the soft luxury
of fur blend (lambswool, fur fiber and nylon),
Sizes 34-40.
The half-moon pocket on the cashmere blend
skirt picks up the same two tones with fur-blend
trim. Sizes 7-17, 8-20.
(Colors)




COSTIN


ii:'~I


COME PICK THE MODEL AND COLOR YOU PREFER GET 1960's BEST-BUILT
CAR AT HUGE SAVINGS* NOTHING HELD BACK TOP TRADE-INS ACT NOW


L


You

OFIF7 RAVE LLA
-AFEWID


U I r T DEAL
S


WlM


le
r,
)b
is
is
d







FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
i room house. Screen front porch.
Water furnished. $35.00 per mo.
IAvailable this week end. Phone
7-8023. tfc-6-23
FOR RENT: Garage apartment,
furnished. 2 bedroom. 1015 Monu-
ment. Call 7-7396. B. C. Gaillard.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call Mrs. Paul Farmer, BARl
7-2565. tfc-7-7
FOR RENT: 2 .bedroom furnished
apartment. $45 per month. Close
in Water included. Call 7-8642. or
inquire at 1904 Garrison Ave. tfc-7-7
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. 228 7th St. Phone
7-7761. tfc-7-14
nranced. No down payment. 1606
Long Ave. Ball 9-1641. tfc-6-30
FOR RENT: Small 3 -bedroom
-.ouse on First St. Contact Chris
Martin .at BAll 7-4051.- tfc-7-14
POR SALE: 16' Panacraft "Over-
nighter" boat. 35 hp. electric start


Kln ii') ruUin y nu b u '-u s lr, .ezy taler-
new skis, ski rope, paddle, anchor, McCle
preserver .cushions. All' in excel- Priced
Mrs. A. B. Rhames was very hap- OASSIrED ADS lent condition. First $895 takes ev- T3C
py to have all her children and C1AS iD ADS erything. Phone 7-3606. e 2ape
their families visit in her home in FOR SALE: 2 acres land. Cleared.
June. This was the first time they 'FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- from Port art. Joe. See Leroy Srain OIN
all had been together since Jan- mets. For couple only. Phone Jonesville, P.O. Box 361, Port St. in Por
uary, 1953. 7-7641. tfc-5-19 Joe. ltp viewir
The children are as follows: struct[
Amos of Greensboro, N. C., Don- LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 FOR SALE: Launderette on Mex- 90% i
Amos of Greensboro, N. C., Don- hour. Cut your lawn and let me .
aid of ,this city; Lynwood of Albu- worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
querque, N. M.; Troy of Greens- Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
boro, N. C.; Gordon of this city; son, Phone 7-7501.
Carl of this city; Curtis of Greens- FOR RENT: Gulf Service Station.
boro, N. C.; Mrs. Nadine Branch Apply at St. Joe Motor Co. Port
and the Misses Faye, Katie and St. Joe, Fla. tfc-4-14
Marie Rhames, all of this city. FOR RENT: House at 206 6th St.
_" ___I Conatct Mrs. Nick Comforter.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Phone 7-7511. tfc-6-2
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Parker of FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
307 Dural St., Oak Grove an- attractively furnished apart-
no ebi, r emnts. Cool in summer, warm in
nounce the birth of a son, Bruce winter. Gas heat, window fans.
Edward. in the Municipal Hospital They have to be seen -to be appre-
on July 12. coated. Also nice Trailer parking
srace. Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133. Wi- I RE
mico Lodge Apartments and Trail-
er Park, White City. -tfc-6-2O
I SHOOTINGN
FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
S* I apartment. Available after June t
25. Phone 7-5771. tfc-6-23
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house at St. Joe Beach. I. W. Du-
TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191 ren, phone 7-3171. tfc-6-23
OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.N.. ______
SATURDAY. 12:4- P.M. D I R T
P.M. DIRT

BUILDER'S SAND
THURSDAY FRIDAY $3.00 Yard
I -- GRAVEL
PANT KN FILL and YARD DIRT

JANE I. W. Duren
FONDA PHONE BAll 7-3171 j

TAIL STOW #
FOR SALE
New 2-bedroom House
SATlUROAY k"NLY With one and a half baths
0 B rfATIB'E Full Price, $9875.00 f
DOUBL F rFATU. $1500 down $75 month .
Here's a modern home with
many custom built extras. Just V
7' perfect for small family or
:. couple. Ideal location.
SSee the Pink House on Rachel Girl's and Sub-teen
f Dr. in Mexico Beach. Owner
1, next door. JAMAICA SHORTS
'..- l Phone 648-3205
Phne64and POP-TOP BLOUSES
A sizzling buy at
$1.00 each
Don't Throw Away
5" Your Old Furniture Boyles is clearing the racks
LET us SUMMER PANTS
Re-upholster Valuesup to $9.95
I your faded, torn and worn Re t 9 &
i rnlture Reduced to $599& &
R- Free alterations fine dacron,
Re 's Trim Shop rayon blends. Wash 'N wear. Sizes 2
ANTHONY QUINN TECHNICOLOR Corner Second and Reid A clean sweep on Men's and E
SWIM TRUNI
R-- Formerly priced up to $4.95 N
"CIRCUS STARS" RUG CLEANING Now $1.39 to $2.
UEArI |AoIDrCoC B 3 more months of swimming. Buy and
H ,'- /EAIDQUARTERSl __ BOYLESI[
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday H 3 m m ^ B an,
Sunday, onaTuesday Wall to wall carpet, "Dri-
TON OtEBBE Foam" cleaned at home. 1 "Shoot the Works" group ofM

CURTIS* REYNOLDS ed ureat home.n- SUM M ER SLA
^ K ...* "Retail" cleaning at com- Values to $6.95 Reduced
mercial rates. for a fast sell-out.
"Over-nite" service. Red c
"Cash and Carry" 9 x 12 rug uce to l.
s -pecial-everyday, $4.00. Wash 'N wear Arnel and Rayon. A
"Professional" rug and car- extra. The most desirable styles and
pet maintenance.
"Contract" yearly rates.
4 "Stains" removed.
"Dog" stained, faded carpets
S,, "dyed" gorgeous colors. I*L
T E* "Kilmoth" moth proofing.
Champion rug cleaning gets We' plde.
the dirt, restores colors.
NACE "Never" a dissatisfied custo- Y e We L
TECHN ICOLORYOU Save We Lose!
-JACK OAKIE KAY MEDFORD mer. Y setWe e
AP R"OUM PFC EU~ Rug cleaning demonstrations
daily. Young Men's
Wed., Thursdayov and Friday Floormaster "franchised "
Plants operating coast to CALYPSO PANTS
SBFORGIEN W* we buy and sell used rugs.
1BFoG ^ "Franchises" available. $3.95 Values
Tr-"'' ^^,' 7 Representatives wanted.
\J ; FLOORMASTER
RUG A-TERIA Now $2.49
S .. 2324 E. Hiway 98 MilIville SIzes 28 to 32. Wanted colors.
Panama City PO 3-8201


ico Beach. Good business. Call
848-4160 after 5:00 p.m. or write
Joe Hewett, Mexico Beach. 4tp-7-14
FOR SALE
320 acres of woodland. 4 miles
South of Wewahitchka. Planted
with pines, 3 years old. Priced for
good investment.
-3 acres of waterfront property
located on Creek that flows in-to
Intracoastal Canal at Overstreet.
Ideal for fish camp or retirement
home.
-10 lots at St. Joe Beach in one
block. Priced for good investment.
-Nice home located on Hunter
Circle. 3 bedroom's, 1 bath, deep
well pump, situated on 2 lots. 6%z
years old. Pay owner's equity. Bal-
ance on VA mortgage at $57.00
per month.
---Only one new home left on Cyp-
ress Ave. for sale to veteran that
can qualify for VA loan. Located
;in Port St. Joe's most up-to-date
subdivision.
-Nice 3 bedroom home located at
208 10th St. Recently repainted in-
side. Priced for quick sale.
FRD AI SA E hBdrnnm hnmA 12.n


-llan Ave. Pay owners equity.
fI or quick sale.
IE PRIDGEON AGENCY
'illiams Ave. Port St. Joe

A DELUXE COIN LAUNDRY
KLEEN has -the best location
*t St. Joe. We are now inter-
ig prospective owners. Con-
ion on the building is now
complete. The installation of


equipment will be hafidled by our
xeperts. Bank financed with mod- WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
rate down payment. For informa- THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
tan or interview contact by tele- ing first and third Thursday nights
phone or letter Jack Rowe, 3312 8:00 -p.m., American Legion Home.
Lake Shore Drive, Tallahassee, SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. O.
Florida. Telephone 34661. 3tc-6-30 O F.-Meets second and fourth
FOR SALE: 12 foot boat, trailer Thursdays, 7:30 9.m in American
and 10 'hp. Evinrude motor. All in region Hall. All members urged to
good condition. The whole rig for attend.
$250.00. Cliff Robbins. Phone 7-5681. Noble Grand: Bernard Pridgeon
Secretary: Theo Bishop
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, hard-
wood floors, gas floor furnace, R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
large .attic famn, venetian blinds, St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
new built-in kitchen cabinets with I., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ceramic tile countertop. Can !be fi- ing brothers welcome.
.anced. 1606 Long Ave. BAll 9-1641 David H. Jones, High Priest.
ELECTROLUX Vacuum Cleaners
and floor polishers. Sales and IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in
service. Emory Stephens, 1308 Mc- saving money see us for anything
Clellan Ave., Port St. Joe, Phone you need mone y see usr me. STOP and
FOR SALE: 25 foot cabin cruiser SWAP SHOP.
with 65 hp motor. Sleeps two,
head, galley, $1200.00. See B. Roy
Gibson or call BAll 7-5771.
FOR SALE: Lots in White City in FIRST METHOD
Stebel Heights. Will trade for
beach -property. Phone GL 9-2208.Port St. Jo
Earl Herndon, Butler. Ala. Stp-5-26
WANTED: Waitresses, fun or part Methodist Youth Fello'
time. Also dishwashers, full or
part time. Catalina Restaurant, call Sunday School
648-4122. tfc-6-9
FOR YOUR WATKINS Products Worship Hour
needs call 9-1195 or write W. L. Worship Hour
Burkett, Box 482, Port St. Joe. I Worship Hour
tfo4-5-26..


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfe
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

ROBERT H. TRAWICK, W. M.
POPE FENDLEY, Sec.
All Master Masons cordially invited


CLASSIFIED ADS
Giant Returns
Midget Investments With



)IST CHURCH
e, Florida
wship -- 6:15 p.m.
9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
7:30 p.m.


AD. IL 1~LtL


SALE START

THURSDAY

JULY 14


Terrific Values!
SUMMER HANDBAGS
Values up to $4.95
Reduced to $1.00 & $2.00
A Big Lingerie Feature!
Ladles $2.95 Values
Summer Gowns & Pajamas

2 for $5.00


Pri I


1I SAVE 50% AT BOYLES!
All Trim Tred Wedge styles Values pp to $8.95

WHITE SHOES --- Now $4.99


Better DRESSES


Values up to $16.50


$8 to $12


Sizes for Misses, Junior and Women Choice styles and colors


- S 0ATTU


Values up
to $12.75.


SENSATIONAL SAVINGS ON
LADIES' SWIM SUITS

-- NOW $3.95 to $7.99


GIRL'S SWIM SUITS reduced to 97c to $2.99


HERE'S A REAL SIZZLING VALUE BOY'S OR GIRL'S
TWO PIECE SHORTY PAJAMAS --------89c
A $1.19 Value anywhere. Better hurry. Sizes 1 to 8, prints and stripes.


Boyles Makes Room for Fall Goods!
All Men's SUMMER SUITS
DRASTICALLY REDUCED


S19.99

$24.99


d,. s Save 50% on that second Hat

MEN'S STRAW HATS
19 Formerly $3.95 to PRIC
iterations $6.95 ...... Now Marked To ------/2 PRI
colors. I


Ladies MacShore and
Laura Mae

BL 0 USES
Values up to $3.95
$2.99
$2.95 Values

2 for $5.00

All Summer
SKIRTS
Values up to $5.95
$2., $3. and $4


We're making a clean sweep
BOY'S SUMMER SUITS
Sizes I to 8 ---- now $4.9
Sizes 8 to 18 ---- now $12.9
You'll save almost 50% to buy now. Famo
Mon-Tog quality.
BOY'S SPORT COATS
Val. up to $9.95 .. ..-- NOW $4.9
First quality, Full fashioned
H 0 SE -- pr. 49<
Unbeatable value


Boy's short sleeve
Sport Shirts now $1.0(
Sizes up to 18
Special groups boys Knit Sport
E SHIRTS Reducer to 69
Better pick these up quick


A


SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT

SELLING OUT All Yard Goods, Patterns, Notions

Sheets and Towels- PRICES CUT TO THE BONE!
We are closing out this merchandise to make room for a greatershoe department.


FREE
GIF T
WRAP-
PING


w


w I


WE
CASH
Payroll
CHECKS


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
m


Plenty of Hot Weather ahead
Men's and Young Men's
BERMUDA and WALKING

SHORTS
Reduced to

$1.99 to $3.99
Solid colors and attractive
stripes.


U









S.
















>


9
9
us

'9

c




0



c





I
i


ELmA..I. uUricaunuau


Values to $27.95
NOW AT BOYLES, ONLY
Values to $39.95
NOW AT BOYLES, ONLY


Wool and dacron wash and wear .. Cool Rayon blends,
sizes 34 to 44. You can wear here year 'round.
MEN'S SUMMER SPORT COATS
Val. up to $19.95 NOW $12.99


mm


I I


&W r. -., -


I mI


r ,----


m


r'


LP II I


I'I '


s~, ~aaacrs~_~~T~B~P1~~ -I ~rl~L~;


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a





























THEY'RE IN OUR HAIR THEY'RE EVERY-

WHERE We must have room for incoming

merchandise Sale starts Fri., July 15, 8 a.m.


BEDPOOM-


Reg. $139.95 Blonde mist Includes bar bed, qhesi,
double dresser and mirror
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite $109.95
Original Price $289.95 Slightly used -.Solid, 1 plate mirror
in walnut finish
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite _- $149.95
Reg. $109.95 Used
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite-- $39.95


Reg. $249.95 Walnut, plastic top
4-Pc Bedroom Suite .


$189.95


Reg. $109.95 Walnut finish
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite $89.95
USED .- Good condition Includes poster bed,
-hifforobe and dresser.
3-Pc, Bedroom Suite- $39.95


Wht Ee- h


Used Red .
5-Pt. Dinette -- -- $24.95
Reg. $99.95 Mahogany -
Drop Leaf Table ------ $49.95
Rge. $109.95 Plastic top
7-Pt. Bronze Dinette ---- $89.95
Reg. $49.95 Plastic top
5-Pc Dinette --------$39.95-


Reg. $79.95
2 SMfa Beds ------- $59.95 ea.
USED Red plastic
3-Pc. Sectional Chairs ---$19.95
With slip cover
Used Sofa ------------$14.95
Walnut Finish
Used Chifforobe -- --. $19.95


LOOK FOR SPECIAL MARK-DOWN TAGS BRING THIS AD FOR YOUR SHOPPING GUIDE


Caiiyhte~uM/'wah~vgs. *'"' <
M YOUR HOUSE


/IATREw ca


No Outside Financing

FREE DELIVERY

Shop Early for the

Best Selection

At Danley's


A : *1I1ig1.]~K]~J~fjfo


One of a kind Odd Lots
Used F ture and
Appliances
Hurry for these Bargains
T9F~~iU


United Fund Explained


To Kiwanis Club By Official


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Lauren S. Loomis, District Scout
Executive ,of Pensacola spoke ot
both the Kiwanis Club and the Port
St. Joe Jaycees Tuesday, explain-
ing the workings and forming of a
United Fund organization. Loomis
spoke to the Kiwanis Tuesday at
noon and to the Jaycees' Tuesday
night 'at their regular meetings.
REASONS FOR U. F.
Loomis said that the reason for
'the .formation of a United Fund
movement in .any county was to
eliminate !the multiplicity of cam-
'paigns, conserve volunteer 'effort
and raise money for agencies and
.maintain volunteer community iser-
vices.
At present, Loomis .said that ev-
ery 'community and county in the
nation is 'bogged down with a mul-
titude .of "drives" all for worthy
purposes. These 'drives are taxing
on the volunteer -workers that. take
part in community affairs.
Since the U. F. deal's mostly with
the payroll1 deduction type of con-
tribution, Loomis said that Gulf
County could put on such a drive
with ,even less personnel than is
required for the present door-to-
door. and personal .contact type of
drive-uand one drive would serve
the purpose of 'all charities existing


Reg. $49.95-Beige
Semi-Barrell Chair--- $-29.95
Reg. $69.95-Nylon and plastic
2 Reclining Chairs $49.95 ea.
Reg. $119.95 Breathable plastic
Platform Rocker $89.00
Reg. $19.95 Green plaid
Modern Occasional Chair .. $9.95
,Reg. $79.95 Prestige
2 Swivel Rockers ---- $49.95 ea.
Reg. $44.95
4 Swivel Chairs $29.95 ea.
Reg. $89.95
Krobhler Chair --. --. $49.95
- Reg. $19.95 '
4 Platform Rockers .. $14.95


were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Ramsey last week end.
V-9
On Vacation
The W. P. Dockery family is va-
cationing in South Florida.
_____K---
Hamptons On Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Hampton are
spending -two weeks vacationing at
Lake Harris.


Visiting In Tallahassee
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Collier and
children left Saturday to spend this
week in Tallahassee visiting Mrs.
Collier's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
A. Duggar.
Visiting Son and Family
Mrs. Amanda Parker from Pan-
ema City is visiting her son and


family, Mr. and Mrs. M. ,L. (Red)
Bond he Star To A Friemd
I_ Thim on your printing is a sign of quamlitt


THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1960


? "1. 'z 1
.~t. ^^ I


1A


- Sowell
dan announm ce the' marriage of their
, 'son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sowell of
!, Georgia.
the Sit. Joseph Telephone and Tele-
iss employed ,by Michigan Chemical
ding trip through parts of Georgia
residing in Port St. Joe.


from drive funds.
HISTORY OF FUND
The idea of United Fund was
first. used in 1916 when it was
known :as Community Chest. The
idea was formed by several health ,
agencies and the Scout agencies
banding together for a concerted Jordan
drive for 'operating funds. Mr. and Mrs. W. Lamar Jor,
The. United Fund is based on a daughter, Ava b10 George D. Sowell,
broad community interest. It must Chipley, on July 2 in Donalsonville
encompass the entire County and Mrs. Sowell .is -employed by
be all-inclusive in the 'drives it rep- graph Company 'and Mr. Sowell
resents to, be successful. Loomis- Company.
said that 'by the 'U. F. drive method Upon returning from a wed
the "cream of the crop" in drive and Wakulla Springs the couple is
operation personnel can be utiliz- /
and usually more money for each HOW Ou Can Stop
agency represented by th U.F. Mai
A United Fund is'operated by a U w t
Board of Directors. Members of the
U. F. Board meet with agency .
-members to .determine the budget A question commonly asked of
needs of a particular agency and post offideg is what can be done
thus arrive at a. 'goal to reach. U. t, toprvent receipt of unsolicited
F. Directors and officers are and unWanted third-class mail mat-
elected personnel. ter 'especially advertising circu-
Loomis said that .usually United 1a.rs.
Fund ,officers are -elected in According to Postmaster Chaun-
January to serve for a year. The cey Oostin, patrons may refuse un-
U. F. drives ,over the ,nati on are wanted circular matter 'by 'endors-
carried out in October 'to provide ing it "Refused" and handing it
funds for 'the next year's ,operation back 'to the carrier 'or placing it
of the several agencies represent- in a collection btox. This would then
ed 'by the U. F. Loomis said that cause 'the piece to :be returned to
organizations ready to participate. the 'sender, provided the sender
in a, U. F. organization are Red has placed a guarantee on the mail
Cross, Soouts, several health or- stating that return postage will be
.AMinmzationvs, etc. He listed only paid. If this guarantee is not shown
two 'wellknown health organiza- on the 'envelope, then it would be
.t'ions that ,didn't like to participate useless to refuse this type of mail,
but said that in several commua- as the 'post office destroys all un-
ities. they did participate after, con- deliverable third-class matter which
ferrnig with U. F. officials and does not carry assurance of return
working out problems. postage.
WHY IS U. F. SUCCESSFUL Those who wish to refuse 'th'ird-
Loomis said that U. F. chapters class -matter should note whether
are usually more successful even or not the sender has agreed to
than the 'total of several different pay return postage, which is indi-
drives. The reason, according to cated by one 'of the following en-
Loomis, is that the U. F. onganiza. dorsements on the left-hand side of
tion is made up of a cross section the mailing piece:
of people in the community, in- Return Postage Guaranteed.
eluding representatives from every Forwarding Postage Guaranteed.
organized group in the County. lu- For 35 Requested.
variably this results in top quality "reuatoce.
leadership, said Loomis. "Refusal to accept mail matter
Loomis gave encouragement to is not always an assurance that no
Gulf County to "begin a Unitd more will 'be received," cautions
Fund organization pledging his ef- Postmaster Costin. "Even though
forts, ,o help in the o1gaization. you 'endorse unwanted pieces of
He said that to organize, the organ- third-cls mail "Refused" and the-
izations should appoint representa- sender has a guarantee to pay re.
'.tives to meet and formulate a con- turn postage, you may still be
stitution *and by-laws and simply plagued with this type of mail un-
til your name is removed from the
begin carrying out the purposes of ti r ame is moed rom the
the United Fund which is to see sender's mailing list."
that every worthwhile organization The most direct and -most effec-
gets the funds it needs Tor opera. tive action toward stopping objec-
tion and still conserve the volun- tionable third-class mall is to re-
iteer manpower of the County. turn the piece to the sender wiLt
Loomis 'said that U. F. would the request that you be taken o*ff
work in Gulf County and cited sev- his mailing list. Complaints to the
,eral counties the size of Gulf I postmaster are important when
the Gulf Coast Council area that obscene materials are involved,
had successful thriving U. F. or- but only ,the recipient can do any-
ganizations that were meeting the thing .to discourage or to eliminate
needs in the particular counties. receipt of matter which is not mor-"
lally or legally offensive. All mat-
Georgia Visitors ;ter that enters the mail's properly
Mr. 'and Mrs. C. R. Holt and prepared and carrying adequate
children of 'Warner Robins, Ga., postage must be delivered.


THE STAR

Phone 7-3161


Butts-Storm

Engagement

Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Butts of this
city announce the 'engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Betty MSrie, to A-2C
Gary Douglas Storm, eon of Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Storm of Lewiston,
Idaho.
The wedding will' 'be an event of
Saturday, July 23 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Chuurch. No invitations are being
sent locally but all friends. are in-
vi*ed to attend the wedding and
the reception which will follow at
the home of the bride's parents.
Vacationing In Jamaica
Mr. and Mrs. Forest Shelton, Jr.,
and children Judy and Ken of Win-
3ton Salem, N. C., Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Carr and children Carolyn and
Billy and Mr. and Mrs. Dudley
Vaughn are vacationing for a few
days in Jamaica.
NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of SURPLUS SALES OF ST. JOE
in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
intends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida. 4t
REX ADDISON 7-14
J. C. MARTIN


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