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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01395
 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: August 2, 1962
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: UF00028419:01395

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THE STAR


MON.EY TALKS--Let's keep
it where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal!


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


TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WhSLEY R. RAMSEY

It seems like the trouble in Al-
bany, Ga., is stirring up more pub-
licity over the nation than any of
*the "skirmishes" yet conducted by
t. he Integrationists to try and get
their way in all things.
As a matter of fact, members of


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Florida National Bank Will Open

Drive-in Window Service Monday


The Florida National Bank at
Port St. Joe will open a new ser-
vice to the citizens of Port St. Joe
Monday morning at 9:00 a.m. when
It will begin operation of a drive-
in window service.


the organization are appearing on Although construction work on


court house and city nail steps in
most of 'the large cities of the land
to0 hold "prayer meetings".
It by any chance we were to be
in favor of their cause, we could
not go along with their grandstand-
ing with prayer to try to gain their
ends.
My Bible has words to say about
the "righteous" man who stands on
the steps and emotes his breast to
God. It calls him a publican. And
it goes on to say that an earnest
prayer to God .for a legitimate rea-
son should e said alone In one's
closet. -
.'Too miany times has the avenue
of prayer, and the things religious
been cheapened by people using
them merely -as a tool to -gain sym-
pathy or a point.
When we pray we should be in
dead earnest. If not, It Is best that
we keep our mouth shut.

We read the other day where the
misplacement of a hyphen In a
computer cost the taxpayers $18
million when the Venus shot had
to be blown up. The hyphen was
left out and the equation came out
wrong.
Which all goes to show that man
Isnt the only thing infallible. Oh,
you're going to say man fed the
equation to the machine? Well, if
those computers are so darn smart
why didn't it catch the mistake?

For those of you who thought
,the expansion of the Municipal
Hospital to its present size was
foolish for a 'City the size of Port
,St. Joe, we would like to point out
that virtually every bed was full
this week.
And,, the hospital furnished us
?wi'"ana6ther i lep od~ but inter--
esting _bit 'of information. Every
baby born at the hospital this
we4k was a boy.
So, if it has been your hearts
desire to have a little baby boy,
you should have done it this week.

Miss Murphy To

Attend Health Course

Miss Mercedes Murphy, R.N.,
B.S., Mental Health Worker for
Gulf, Franklin and Wakulla Coun-
ty Health Departments, will attend
a course on Alcoholism at the
Southeastern Summer School of Al-
cohol Studies, Millsaps 'College,
Jaekson, Mississippi, August 5-10.
Miss Murphy is one of 28 recipients
of a scholarship from the Florida
Alcoholic Rehabilitation Program,
a co-sponsor of the course, Ernest
A. Sheppard, administrator, said
this week.


the two new drive-in window facili-
ties has not been completed, bank
president, Walter C. Dodson said
that the window nearest Fifth
Street will be opened Monday
morning.
Longer Service
The opening of the window will
also give Port St. Joe citizens a
longer banking day, since the drive-
in facility will' remain open until
4:00 p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day and will remain open until
7:30 p.m. on Fridays.
Dodson said that every bank ser-
vice now offered could be trans-
acted at the window, with the ex-
ception of borrowing money. Depo-
sits may be made, checks cashed,
change secured, notes paid, etc. .
Dodson said the window installa-
tions were the latest 'word in, bank
windows. The operator will raise
or lower the receiving box to the
height con'-enient to you 'whether
you are driving a big truck or one
of the foreign "doodle bugs".
Entrance to the window may be
gained by driving in 'he alley to
the rear 'of the bank and preceding
toward the front of the building or
turn in one of the parking lot lanes,
go to the end and turn right to
come toward the front of the bank.
-K

Ralph Norman

Kiwanis Program

Ralph Norman of Monticello was
the source of an interesting pro-
gram for the Port St. Joe Kiwanis
Club Tuesday at noon at the Mo-
tel St. Joe.
. Norman attended the Kiwanis In-
t.nraiona' Convention in Denver.
Colorado held June 10-15 and bre-
sented a tape recording of high-
lights of the Convention.
The tape included addresses by
the new President of Kiwanis In-
ternational, President of Key Club
International and President of Cir-
cle K International.
A feature of the tape was an ad-
dress of 'appreciation by the Presi-
dent of 'the Tiajuana, Mexico Ki-
wanis Club. The Mexican club was
the 'first club established outside
Canada and the United States.
Guests of the club were Clifford
Wimberly of Port St. Joe; Willie
Stephens, Rev. Ellis Turner and
Bill Griffin of Monticello and Jim
Nettles of Tallahassee.

On Camping Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Shealy, Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Robbins, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe McLeod and Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. Parker, Jr., and children will
leave Saturday for a camping rtip.


Billy Fred Parrish

Loses Battle To

Cancer Tuesday

Billy Fred Parrish, age 26, for-
merly of Port :St. Joe passed away
Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 p.m. in
Emory Hospital in Atlanta, Ga., a
-victim of cancer.


Parrish was born and reared in


THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1962


NUMBER 48


Preliminary es Show County




Budget WiI ':S Million


Rough Outline

Shows $90,372

Increase for Year

The Gulf County Commission be-


Port St. Joe and graduated from gan the long arduous task of draw-


the Port 'St. Joe High School. He
was a resident of Tallahassee at
the time 'of his death.
Parrish is survived ;by his wife,
Etta Katherine and a son Jeffrey
both of Tallahassee; his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Parrish, Sr.,
and a brother, George Parrish, Jr.,
all of Port St. Joe.
Funeral arrangements were still
incomplete yesterday afternoon.
,Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe will be in charge of arrange-
ments.


Truck Load of

Boxes Overturns


ing up a budget that will meet the
needs of the county and still not be
too big a burden to the tax-payer
Tuesday night in 'a special session
of the Board.
The results of the preliminary
meeting was a budget total of
$577,747 as compared with a bud-
get of $437,375. last year.
The proposed millage rate is still
uncertain according to Clerk of the
Court, George Y. Core. Core said
that several funds derived from
the State of Florida must be check-
ed for their expected yield before
the village can be set. Millage


Fire Destroys

House Saturday


A Ryder Rental Truck carrying
a cargo of cardboard boxes out- Fire destroyed a house in High-
bound from the .St. Joe Paper Corn- land View late Saturday n.ght.
pany box plant 'last Thursday eve- The alarm was sounded at 11:15
ning, overturned north of White and Port St. Joe's Volunteer Fire
City on Highway 71, according to Department promptly answered the
Deputy Sheriff Jimmy Barfield. alarm.
According to Barfield, the load The house was completely en-
shifted in the trailer van pulled veloped in flames when the fire
by the Ryder tractor and caused was discovered and burned to the
the driver, Dalbert Strange, to ground. The house was owned by
lose control. W.D C. Forehand
According to Barfield, :Strange Damage was also suffered by two,
ran down the shoulder of the road adjoining homes which were cor-
for a good way and was just .about ched severely from tle burning
to regain control of the rig when house, which was of frame con-
he came upon a-culvert and lost struction and- generated a good
eo.triol again, swerving the truck amount of heat. The damaged
to miss it. The tractor and trailer homes were owned by C. D. Lev-
. -- ..,. ens and Earl Peak.


turned over on their side.


Lions Softball Game

Postponed for Week

A benefit 'softball' game that was
scheduled for tomorrow night at the
local softball park between the
Port St. Joe and Panama City Lions
Clubs has been postponed, accord-
ing to Charles Norton, publicity
.chairman for the project.
The game was postponed until
next Friday night, August 10. The
postponement was necessary be-
cause the Lions Club is now in-
volved in .district tournament play.

On Vacation
Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Odum and
family left this morning for a va-
cation to North Carolina.


Little Boys Baseball

Team Loses to Brent

The Port 'St. Joe Little Boys
Baseball team lost out in the Dis-
trict tournament in West Pensa-
cola when they were defeated by
Brent, 4-2. Brent's victory elimin-
ated Port St. Joe from the double
'elimination tournament.
Brent's pitcher had a no-hitter
going with two outs and two strikes
on Jerry Nichols in the last inning
when the Port St. Joe shortstop
hit a home run over the left field
fence with the walking Tommy Ad-
ams on base.
Brent scored twice in the second
on a double and two singles. A two-
run homer in the third accounted
for Brent's other runs.


School Budget Hearing Set



For 9 A.M. Friday, August 3


must be levied to make up the dif- able for permanent control work.


ference in money received from'
other sources and the ,amount need-
ed to provide for the budget. Core
hazarded a guess that about two
mills increase would be needed to
support the "talking" budget set
forth Tuesday night.
Tuesday night's meeting was not
an official meeting of the Board.
but merely a meeting of establish-
ing some figures to work with.
Almost every fund in the County
budget, other than those establish-
ed by precedent and 'by law, in-
creased in requests from their
management. The sole reduction
was requested in the Fine and For-
feiture Fund which takes care of
the Sheriff's department. This re-
quest was trimmed from $83,219.00
for last year to $80,240.00 for this
year.
Road Fund Request
The biggest request for extra
funds came from the Road and
Bridge Fund, which asked an ex-
tra $48,226.00 for that department.
Most of the request was for labor,
$11,000 more; maintenance of gar-
age, $1200.00 more; maintenance
of equipment, $13,000.00 more; gas
and oil, $1,000.00 more; supplies,
$2,000.00 more; road, bridge and
culvert materials, $26,000.00 more
rights of way, $3,000.00 more and
new -equipment was reduced by
$15,000.00
General Fund Request
In the General Fund, the Pest
Control department 'asked for the
largest -part of a proposed $22,543
take, advantage of state funds avail-
increase. This request was made to


Tom S. Coldewey Is

First To Qualify

Tom S. Coldewey became the
first candidate to qualify for the
upcoming city elections yesterday
afternoon when he qualified with
the City Auditor and Clerk for
re-election to the post of City
Commissioner, Group 1.
Coldewey was appointed to this
same position the first part of
this year when the post was va-
cated by Frank Hannon who
was selected by the City Board
to serve out the term of the late
Mayor J. L. Sharit.


The second biggest 'chunk of ex-
tra .money was requested by the
Civil Defense department who
asked for a total of $17,000.00 but
were cut back to $12,930 by the
Board. The Civil Defense operated
last year on $5,000.00.
Other small increases tentative-
ly planned for the general fund
were $1,000.00 more for patients in
state TB hospitals; $2,250 for op-
eration of the court house, mostly
going to pay for increased work-
men's compensation and $1,200 for
extra legal expenses.
Requests Denied
Even though the meeting was
not official, two requests for funds
were denied by the County Board.
A request was made for an item
of $3,500.00 to be placed in the bud-
get to be combined with available
state funds of $2,152.50 to provide
hospital care payments for indigent
people. The County Board had op-
erated this activity several years
ago but dropped it since definition
of their latitude in the program
was uncertain. They denied the re-
quest again Tuesday.
The Bay 'County Guidance Clinic
asked for an appropriation of $900
to repay the Clinic for services
rendered Gulf County patients. The
Clinic claimed that 27 Gulf County
-patients had received 247 hours of
professional services from '1958 to
1961 from the Clinic. The request
was denied.
The Board will meet on Tuesday,
August 14 at their regular meeting
date to adopt a tentative budget
and set a budget hearing.


Board to Ask

For Full 20 Mills

The Gulf -County ,School Board
will hold a public hearing tomor-
row at 9:00 A.M., OST in the
County Board meeting room for
the budget for fiscal year beginning
July 1, 1962, and ending June 30,
1963.
The School Board has tentatively
set up a budget of $1,063,347.00 to
operate the County School's with
for the coming year.
The proposed budget will necessi-
tate an assessmentt of 20 mills (the
state legal limit) plus two mills in
District Interest and Sinking Funds
from each district. Added to this
amount will be $676,916.00 in
state and federal funds, and a bal-
ance carried over from last year
of $92,535.00.
Money to be collected locally
will be $142,018.00 from county tax-
es; $142,018.00 from district tax-
es and $4,860.00 from other sour-
ces.
Proposed expenditures are as fol-
lows: Instructional salaries, $639,-
254.00; Transportation, $56,000.00;
Capital Outlay (buildings) $16,-
487.00 and other expenses and re-
serves, $351,606.00.
Bond payments for school build-
ings, gymnasiums, etc., will amount
to $91,926.00.
All interested persons are invited
to be present at the hearing and to
discuss the school program and
budget for the coming year.


Football Players Must Get Physicals

Before Reporting for Practice Sessions

All candidates for the Port St. gust 15. No player will be allowed
Joe High School football team in to practice until his physical exam-
ination is complete. All candidates
grades nine through 12 will have I advantage o
thfthe phy ale ae urged to take advantage of
the first part of their physical ex- this service. There will be no
aminations at the county health charge for the physical's.
clinic at 2:00 p.m. August 7. The parents of the prospective
The second part of the examin- athletes are requested to see that
nations will be given at 6:00 p.m. they bring their immunization re-
August 8 in the high school gym- cords up to date before reporting
nasium. Dr. Joe Hendrix will give for football. This service will be
the examinations. rendered at the county health clin-
Football practice will start Au- ic at no cost to the athlete.


Students Take Advantage Of Summer Recreation and Study Program


Interest Shown In

Classes of Learning

Fifty-seven boys and girls par-
ticipating in the individual reading
program this summer, sponsored
by the Port St. Joe Elementary
School, have experienced some of
the latest 'methods of teaching of
reading being used in the better
schools throughout our nation to-
day. The .enthusiasm which the
boys and girls have shown has been
proven by the accomplishments of
each child who participated.
This program is made up from
300 of the best short stories from
children's literature and is design-
ed to: 1) improve reading compre-
hension; 2) improve vocabulary;
3) word attacks; 4) follow written
directions; 5) oral directions; 6)
methods of getting more fun and
enjoyment from your reading and
7) to improve listening habits.
How much this has added to the
cultural heritage and confidence in
themselves can't be measured in
dollars and cents. Where the inter-
est and enthusiasm has been dis-
played as it has been during this
six weeks period, the results are
inestimable.
These boys and girls have spent
joying this tine work.


I


"Story time" was an event II
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thu s-
day mornings at the Port St. JIe
Elementary School during the
cent 6-week recreation program .
Under the direction of Mrs. La-


ra Geddie, pupils from grades 1
through 6 listened to stories, re-
cordings and sang folk songs.
Other library activities offered
during recreation included partic-
ipation in book clubs--'Curious


George" club for primary grades
and "Robinson Crusoe" for inter-
mediate grades, films twice week-
ly, folk dancing and simple art
work.


Pictured above are several
Port St. Joe boys and girls get-
ting ready to embark in the school
bus for a swim at the beach.
The beach trips were all a part
of the outdoor summer activities


sponsored by the Gulf County
schools in Port St. Joe. In addi-
tion to the swimming activities
such games as softball, badmin-
ton, soccer, trampoline, and many
other competitive sports were of-


fered for the children.
Supervising the play activities
were Carey Floore and Hubert
Richards. Floore said that the
program has accommodated as
many as 100 children on the
beach trips.









THE STrAP. DPrt St. Joe, Florida.


THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1962


Reception rHongrs. .SR.

SWitherspoo'n ohtA vray

Mr. samd Mrs. C. R. Wither-spoon, ers assisting in serving were Mrs.
who wero mappied July 17, 1912 in Aamie-Hose and Mrs. J. V. Gander.-


Cuteer:l' a'.t the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mr.s H. P. Elder,
observed ieir Gold--en We-ding An-
Divettia ) /al .;'i d it.4 iceptionp
give lan3I~;ts., Mrs. Sar-
ab A- and- M a. 'anrion. Buz-
zet. Approximately 250 friends and
relatives called at the Witherspgpn
home between the h*W 40p '
to 6:00 p.m.
The guests were gr"ehtfd"By Th.
receiving line composed of Mr. pnd:
Mrs. Withes-poon, Mrs, Allis in
and Mrs. z zet'. Miss EW.'ar
Buzzett, granddaughter of the cou-
ple, of Port St. Jop j-nvited the
guests into t..-tec ion,-'~o
which were i I dec' dj
with yellow chrysanthemums ad-
loll and roses.
M rCurt 4 en ijre#1l E t t^\
gues bool 'Z_1
The serving table Ri- overlaid
with an imported cutwork cloth
over yellow. Phe three-tiered wed-
ding cake topped with miniature
wedding bells featured yellow ros-
es cascading to one side. Yellow
rose buds were used in a silver
and crystal epergne to carry out
the. yellow motif.
Serving punch were Mrs. Lottie
Gander, Mrs. Gene Austin, Mrs. J.
H. Hodges, Mrs. D. I. Marshall, Sr.,
and Miss Mary Anne Gander. Oth-


BOWLING ..



NEWS .


Sub ill MI M t Rffild-Pridrgeo n
KoniA t Du. to-Coiicr Raffied Prg n

Cub.ter se i .'ated Wedding PIdns
's w.f thathb S:,'uLt-Pa,:k No. -
Av"it Thui44i night Final wedding plans have be
due to conflicting activities. The announced for Miss Maldra Sh
uegglg. 11ao]ageena'tBrye lyene Raffield, daughter of Mr. a
held the first-rhrsda ii ept- Mi--rs. T. J. Raffield -of Port St. "


-1,11'' -t t.1.e0 I Ae aL Jn STALT Ise a I u pal.
S-Back again, dear fans, witU- the rite team.
latest news from the St. Joe sum-Z 0' iQ ting In Texa. .
.mer bowling leag .- vis t' in Ke cky -. -A 1 r. and Mrs. Roy Hellen have
n a e 's ne 1an arw o w h ea Mr I'.an d Mrs. Elrn:,r God*ey o ifrn..d after a vacation trip vis-
the Jensen's Five fall clear tothe .. --El. -
I bottom of the league. They did win and sons are viisting in Knox-vile, iting with friends and relatives in
league. They iwin Tenn., with Mr. Godfrey's parents. Texas.
Sone game, -however. Yank Zimmer- '-'
man and Al Jensen had series of .. -
!455 and 453. Phillip's 66 took the
Mr. and Mrs. James Robert!first and third count, taking:three or ead l G. 0
Watts -of Port St. Joe announce the; points. Lee Taylor rolled a 444 ser- t-"-"'""-- ~ ..... -- --
birth of a son, Mark Scott on July ies, and Winten Ferrell a 410 ser-. -
28. les. Come on. Jensen's Five, let's 9"
Mr. and '!qs. Frederick Wayne bwl! "
Taylor, Sr., of St. Joe Beach an-i On alleys three and four, we
ounce the birth o'f a son, Fred- watched the league leading Steve-
'eaick, '., J3 Mc- y-28. i dores lose four points to the Paper
,M M h.l rs.-Henry IT-arden, Mc- boy .a'.,
Clamma of Wewahitchka announce The Stevedores did some fine
the birth of a son, Henry Marden bolAng with every man on -the ,'U '"... ..
bowling with every man on the
\on fJuly 26. team bowling over 400 series with "'::"" :
Mr. and Mrs. !Selma Lee Taylor, Ward and Whitehurst leading with d '!f ,
1607 Garrison Avenue announce the 519, and 476 respectively. It just ".' ,


birth of a son, Larry Robert on
July 28.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


Visiting


Culpeppers


William Coleman and Roy Snipes
of Miami are visiting their aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cul-
pepper.


LYNART STUDIOS


will be closed Sat., Aug. 11 to Mon.,


Aug. 20


. Going on vacation.


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(arty)
THE DR? :S Cardigan neck coat with full skirt
THE FABRIC': 100% Cotton Oxford Print
ET- AIL: Coat style, cardigan neck, roll sleeves
SIZES: 3-15
COLORS: Blue, Green, Brown





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wasn't their night. The Paper Boys
had Bill Whaley on their side,
bowling a high game of 212 for
the night with a 565 series. That's
really knocking down those pins,
Bill. Following was Lamar Moore
with a 449 series.
Alleys five and six held .their
'share of .excitement as St. Joe
Bowling Lanes won three points
from Nedleys. The Rosebuds won,
the first game by 33 pins, but
couldn't hold out as the St. Joe
Bowling Lanes came -back to take
the last two games, and total pin
count. High for the Flower Boys
were Frank Scott with a real fine
525 series, and Charles Zimmer-
man, bowling 492. Wayne Smith had
two games to 'be proud of-a 200
and a 210, bringing his series to
a 'fine 547, and Joe Whaley had a
539 series. So you can see why
the Rosebuds lost.
That's all-for this week. Come
out to the Bowling Lanes on Mon-
day nights and cheer for your fav-


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FOR SIPPING ON BEACH, PORCH, PATIO or mountain-top,
it would be hard to beat this sparkling blend of Birds Eye lime-
ade concentrate, raspberry sherbet and ginger ale. Best of all,
this flavorful summer drink is capable of any number of varia-
tions. Instead of raspberry sherbet use lemon or orange ice;
or mix the ginger ale with other combinations of concentrates
and sherbet, such as lemonade or orange sherbet ,or grapefruit
juice and orange ice. This recipe makes 25 servings, but can be
halved if fewer are required. Better make plenty, though .
everybody will want seconds!
LIMEADE-RASFTIERRY DRINK
2 cans (6 ounces each) quick- 1 quart raspberry sherbet
frozen concentrated lime- 2 bottles (28 ounces each)
ade, partially thawed ginger ale
Combine all ingredients in a bowl. Blend with egg beater or
electric mixer. Serve over ice cubes. Makes 25 servings.
TO MAKE GRAPEFRUIT-ORANGE DRINK: Prepare Limeade-
Raspberry Drink using quick-frozen concentrated grapefruit
juice for the quick-frozen concentrated limeade and orange ice
for the raspberry sherbet.
TO MAKE LIMEADE-L7:7:Cfr DRINK: Prepare Limeade,
- Raspberry Drink, but use lemIn ice for the raspberry sherbet


1~ ~ .-


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har-
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btw at tbA 9TA-("TThMM-'.q.t?'ZO W.M.


RENT
A4

Lawn Mower
By popular demand we nre4
now renting the famous Big
Wheel YAZOO Lawn Mower.
St. Joe Auto Parts
Phone 227-2611 and 227-2621
311 Williams Ave.


TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 p.m.
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:46 p.m.

THURSDAY FRIDAY
,- CCOURAGE SO GREAT
E FACED THE
C,' -,LLLer4.:E FOR
'V ") T i-. :-. E, L i.'O I
SWALT-T DISNEY











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Released by BUENA VISTA IFTCHNICOLOR I


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FIRSTTIMe oN FI/, /


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PETER BRECK PEGGY McCAY
CARROLL O'CONNOR ANGELA CARTWRIGHT
And LA The Wonder Col
w-*we--* Ap *sees*O*"


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

SUNDAY SCHOOL -.. 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -..-..-.... 6:45 p.m.
EVENL%\G WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) --- 7:30 p.m.

"Come and Worship God With Us"




PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Wednesday) -- 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 1_ I1:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
Comfortably Air-Conditioned


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who will be married to Anthony
Lawson Pridgeon, son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Pridgeon, also of Port
St. Joe, on Sunday, August 5.
The wedding will be held .at 4:00
rp.m., EST, from the First Church
of God at Old Orchard in Panama
-City. Rev. Coy Raffield will offi-
ciate 'at the ceremony.
A reception will follow at the
,home of Mrs. Annie Lee Raffield
in Calloway. All friends and rela-
tives of the couple are invited to
attend the wedding and the recep-
tion.


Patrol to Check

Improper Passing

Sgt. Dick Doyle, Florida High-
way Patrol Information Officer for
this area, stated this week that one
of the fatal five of traffic viola-
tions in Florida will get special
-emphasis during the week begin-
ning July 29 and now in progress.
The Florida Highway Patrol with
the help of other Florida enforce-
ment agencies is concentrating on
this specific violation. This is not
meant to indicate that other ar-
,rest violations will be ignored.
The increase in fatalities is rap-
idly rising statewide.
This is to call special attention
to dangerous driving in passing,
responsible for the rising death
toll. It is unlawful to pass on the
solid double line or when the solid
line is on, the right of the dotted
line.
Proper planning in the passing
of another vehicle to make it a
safe movement requires the blow-
ing of the horn or blinking of the-
headlights. Improper passing often
results from passing on hills, inter-
sections, railroad crossing-s and
places where vision is. obscured.
The use of turning light indica-
tors when passing signals your at-
tention to other motorists. Passing
'another vehicle no matter what di-
rection it is going is a dangerous
maneuver and requires the utmots
care and caution.
The requirement of turning on
lower beam headlights one-halff
hour before sunset and during rain
or .fog conditions will prevent many
motorists from making passing er-
rors.
The Florida traffic toll to date is
nearly 800.

CARD OF THANKS
I want to take this means of
thanking my many friends for the
flowers and for their prayers dur-
ing my recent stay in the hospital.
MRS. ALBERT DAVIS


0111,





-" 1

AG DIKISO -NOL-OE









AGNIES DICKINSON NOEL NELr~c










State Sets Hunting Dates; Bag Limits


TALLAHASSEE-Florida's 1962-1 bear, was set during a formal meet-I Conservation Districts, as
63 general hunting season for resi- ing of the Game and Fresh Water year.
duet game birds and animals will) Fish Commission at Tallahassee
open Saturday, November 17, in i July 20, .according to A. D. Aldrich, In the Northeast Florida S
all districts of the state. director. District, -eleven counties wi
The opening date-applying to Hunting will 'be allowed every- opened 'this year to every-day
deer, turkey, quail, squirrel and day in the First, Third and Fourth ing. Counties remaining aunde
S"staggered day" hunting sy


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(Next Door To Telegraph Office)




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last


second
ill fbe
hunt-
er the
's-tem,


with Mondays, Tuesdays and Fri-
days being closed each 'week, are
TLevy Dixi e ', Alac.hua.G. rilc'hris't larndl


Sber 17, closes January


6. Monroe


closed to Key Deer.
Fifth District: Opens November
17, closes January 6.
TURKEY-Turkey of either sex
legal game during regular season,
two per day, three per season.
First District: .Opens November
17, closes January 6. Special sea-
son in DeSoto and Hardee counties


- .... .. .. .. to open November 17 through De-
Lafayette. Counties which werece er 2, and Deceme22throug
. cmer 2, and December 22 through


pireviousiy ui er IIe staggered-
day hunting, but which 'will be un-
der everyday hunting this year, 'are
Baker, Bradford, Clay, 'Columbia,
Duval, Hamilton, Madison, Nassau,
Suwannee, Taylor and Union.
The Fifth District, 'Central Flor-
ida, will remain under the stagger-
.ed-day hunting season, 'except a
portion of Sumter County south of
State Roads 476 and 48. The Ocala
National Forest will be 'closed to
hunting Mondays, Tuesdays and
Friday during the period Decem-
ber 25 through January 1.
In sections of the 'state having
staggered-day hunting, hunting will
be allowed 'everyday 'during the
first nine days, November: 17 to
November 25, and the period De-
cember 25 through January 1.
Monday, Tuesdays and Fridays
will be closed -at all other times.
Shooting hours for resident game
species will remain at from one-
half hour before sunrise to one-
half hour after sunset on each
open day.
DEER-Buck deer with one or
mnora live inch antl'e, one peir
day, two per season.
First District: opens November
17, closes January 6. Hardee, Mana-
tee, 'Sarasota, Pinellas and DeSoto
counties, and 'that part of Hillsbor-
ough county south of U. S. High-
way 92, closed at all times.
Second 'District:' Opens Novem-
ber 17, closes January 6. Alachua,
Bradford and a portion of Colum-
bia County south of State Road 18,
and ,east of U. S. 441 closed. Spe-
cial season in Gilchrist County and
that part of Levy County between
State Roads 337 and 339, Novem-
'ber 17 through December 9.
Third District: Opens November
17, closes January 13. ,Special sea-
son in Walton, Okaloosa, Santa
Rosa, and Escambia counties to
open November 17 through Decme-
ber 2, and December 15 through
January 1, to coincide 'with season
in Eglin Air Force Military Reser-
vation. Washington, Holmes and
Jackson Counties closed.
Fourth District: Opens Nov-em-


January 1. Pinellas County closed.
Second District: Opens Novemn-
her 17, closes January 6. Alachua
,Bradford and that portion of Co-
lumbia County south of State
Road 18 and east of U. S. 441
closed at all times. Spring turkey
gobbler (hens protected) hunting
season March 30 through April 14,
one-half hour before sunrise to 12
noon. Dixie, Lafayette, Levy 'and
Gilchrist counties closed to Spring
Gobbler season.
Third District: Opens November
17, closes January 13. Spring tur-
key gobbler (hens protected) hunt-
ing season March 30 thruogh April
14, one-half hour before sunrise to
12 noon, open west of the Chocta-
whatchee River .and in Leon and
Jefferson counties.
'Fourth and Fifth Districts: Open
November 17, close January 6. 'Col-
lier 'County, previously closed to
'turkey hunting, will be open this
year.
QUAIL--O:pens statewide Novem-
ber 17, closes in First, Second,
Fourth and Fifth Districts Febru-
ary 17. Closes Third District, North-
west Florida, February 24. Daily
'bag limit 10, with no season bag
limit.
!'SQUIRREL Opens statewide
November 17, closes in First, Sec-
ond, Fourth and Fifta Districts on
February 17. Closes Third District,
Northwest Florida, February 24.
Daily bag limit of 10 gray squirrels
and two fox squirrels, with no sea-
son bag limit.
BEAR-Black bear legal game
during open deer season and spe-
cial managed hunts only. Daily and
seasonal ibag limited to one. Cab
bears protected at 'all times.
d ta A Frie
Beid oga To A FrIead


Why is Sunbeam Bread

so tender? (even the crust)
Try this Tenderness Test and see!


M" Iar ~ III


doz. 19 c


Vine Ripe
TOMATOES i
Sweet Elberta
PEACHES

Cello Carrots bag 1Oc


FRESH FROZEN SHELLED
Colored Butter Beans
White Butter Beans
White Acre Peas

3 BAGS $1.00


Frozen
POT PIES


5for $1


Ordinary Bread tears in uneven chunks,
because it's mixed the old-fashioned way, half a
ton at a time. Uneven baking makes it less tender.


* Rayon, tube-type
* Black sidewall


* Non-skid design
* Wide, flat tread


Minimum warranty on Gulf Cushion Rayon Tire-12 months.
Gulf Cushion Nylon Tire-15 months minimum warranty-
at slightly higher price. *
*AMAZING GULF GUARANTEE
If, for any reason (except for malicious, willful, intentional, or negligent
damage), your Gulf brand tire does not prove serviceable for its entire
guaranteed minimum lifetime, when used for noncommercial purposes, you
are entitled to an adjustment as follows: If the cause is defective workman-
ship material, you will receive a new tire without charge. If the cause
is an other reason, Gulf will repair it without charge or offer you a
brand new tire, allowing credit for that portion of the purchase price
represented by the unused guaranteed minimum life of the tire.


Batter Whipped Sunbeam Bread tears
2 smoothly,evenly.It's tender because Sunbeam
*- is mixed in small batches to lock in freshness.
Flowers Baking Co., Inc., Thomasvllle, Ga., 'Iallahassee, Fla.


NABISCO VANILLA WAFERS large box 29c

LARGE GUARANTEED RIPE WITH $2.00 MEAT ORDER


WATERMELONS ECH 19c

Fancy Home Grown BELL POD BU.
TOMATOES lb. 1 C PEPPER lc $1.00

Ga. Home Grown Ga. Red Bake Soft Sweet
EGG PLANTS ea. OC POTATOES 4 lb. 3 C


Save MONEY Not Stamps ... At RICH'S


GENE'S GULF STA.
701 Mon. Ave. Ph. 229-2531


LEMONS


-~ a~8au L I Mon


-- Specials for Mon. Thru Sat., July 30 to Aug. 4 -


OUR BUDGET



SiFved fln C39c


SMOKED LINK 3 LBS. MEATY PORK LB.


Sausage $1. 10 Back Boue 39c


Choice FRYER BREAST Ib.


FRYER PARTS FRYER LEGS lb.
Special! BACKS 4 lbs. $1.00

SWANSDOWN LAYER


Cake Mixes 3 Boxes $100

King Size-24 Oz. 20 Lb. Bag
CATSUP bot. 29C CHARCOAL bag 9 C
Southern Choice-No. 10 Jug8
Oak Hl $1 COOKING OIL C
PEACHES cans WITH $5.00 ORDER -



Como Tissue ROLL 5c


Borden's BUTTER Fla. Grade 'A' Large
Milk 2 qt. 39 FREE EGGS FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


Quaker"s FLOUR 5 lbs. 39c
Best .V i


A Large Truck Load of Fresh Vegetables Arriving Each Tuesday and
Friday Morning Fill Your Deep Freeze At Wholesale


I I -I-


I I ILII C-Il I I






PENNY BRAND


GRADE A CARTON SMALL


DOZ.


- IGA VARIETY DEPARTMENT


Girl's Sizes 1 to 3X Reg. 1.98
SWIM TRUNKS $1.59
Boy's Sizes 2 to 3X Reg. 1.00
SWIM TRUNKS 79c
(Jeanie) Reg. 2.98
GIRL'S SHORTS $2.29
Reg. 1.98
GIRL'S SHORTS $1.59
Girl's Reg. 1.98
CAPRI PANTS $1.59
3 Styles Reg. 1.00
Girls' and Ladies' Blouses -----88c


(Garcrest) Reg. 1.00
LADIES' BRAS 2 for $1.59
Reg. 1.98
Boy's KNIT SHIRTS $1.49
Reg. 1.00
Boy's KNIT SHIRTS 89c
Town Topic Reg. 3.49
Men's SPORT SHIRTS $2.29
Reg. 1.98
Men's SPORT SHIRTS $1.49
Boy's White Sizes 8 to 14 iReg. 2.59
DRESS SHIRTS $1.69


ALLEN
GREEN
LIMAS
7 Cans $.0
SUNGLO CUT
GREEN
BEANS
Cans 31 mo

IGA BRAND
APPLE
SAUCE
10 Can St1.00


FRYERS


TABLERITE WHOLE
GRADE 'A' D and D


C
lb


- REGISTER FOR THE FREE BICYCLE


TABLERITE 12 OZ. PKGS.
FRANK FURTERS
SWIFT'S PREMIUM
CANNED HAM


3 pkgs.


$1


4Lk Can 2.99


Register For
FREE BIKE!


LADIES and GIRLS WASHABLE
SCUFF-EZE


PAR O$1.o00


TABLERITE
SLICED


BACON


ib. 59C


OAK HILL HALVES
PEACHES


No. 2Y
Cans


$1


FACIAL TISSUES
KLEENEX
3 Pkgs. o $
600 $1


IGA THICK SPICY
CATSUP


14 Oz.
Bottles


IGA BRAND

Fru t COCKTAIL
CHICKEN NOODLE, CHICKEN RICE or VEGETABLE BEEF

Campbell SOUPS


[GA TASTY ECONOMICAL

Pork &


ALL BRANDS
CANNED BISCUITS
4 Cans 39c

SWIFT'S SHORTENING
SWIFTNING
3 Lb. Can 59c

ALL FLAVORS IGA
ICE CREAM
'2 Gal. 79c


5


6


10


Beans


NUMBER 1 WHITE


303
Cans


No. I
Cans


$1



$1



$1


Cans
300


LBS.


RED SLICING
Slicing TOMATOES
FANCY
Bartlet PEARS


lb. 19c

21bs. 29c


IGA FROZEN
ORANGE JUICE


6 Oz.
Cans


99c


SUN-GLO MUSTARD, TURNIPS, COLLARDS

GREENS 10 -$1
SOUTHERN CHOICE COOKING
No. 10
OIL SlV
ARTIFICIAL CUT (Reg. 10c Cuts)

Flowers 11 $1


TOP VALUE STAMPS TO BE GIVEN
AWAY EACH WEEK
Come In and Register

REDEEM
TOP VALUE STAMPS NOW AT
YOUR IGA FOODLINER
You do not have to go out of town to redeem
Top Value Stamps anymore.


Mahatma RICE
Family Pack
VIENNA SAUSAGE
Broadcast
M & M CANDY


2 Ib. pkg.


33c


2 cans 47c


package


29c


P e r I LarLiquid Dry Detergent i Washing Tablets Cleanser Shortening
Ivory Soap Ivory Soap Ivory Soap I IVORY IOXYDOL SALVO 0 COMET C CRISCe 0
Ss I Bars Giant 5 Giant Giant Med. 3 Lb.
4 271 3 29 2 33 65IP 33 package Package Cans Can 89


DOG FOOD
13 CsC1.00

IGA DRY
DETERGENT
4 iLarge C1 A
Packages $1,0U


These Are Some of the Many Items We Are Closing Out of Variety Department Stock


-- --- Ilr


_1 i I I _


0 -I I I










Enthusiastic Group of Summer Students

Complete 120 Hour Course in Democracy

James H. Moore, history instruc- open to students for credit during
tor at Port St. Joe High School, an- the summer session. Successful
ounces that an enthusiastic group completion of the course gave the
of students completed a 120-hour student one unit to be applied to-
course in Democracy on July 19. wards graduation. Democracy is re-
This class was one of three courses quired of all students in the Port


9t. Joe High School. By taking ad- station of current events, class dis-
vantage of the Opportunity to at- cushion, lecture, supervised study,
tend summer sessions a student summarization and evaluation.
may 'be 'able to take additional Classes were of a 4-hour duration
courses during the regular school each day.
year.
One half of the work dealt with
Evaluation of student progress ,the complex organization of the
was made by oral and writ en ex- IFederal Government with its many
aminations as well as pupil-teacher bureaus and agencies. Approximate-
conferences. A 'typical summer ly one hour each day was devoted
school day consisted of a presen- to group Odicsussi'on of current


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St. Joe Furniture & Appliance
Port St. Joe, Florida


- -


cies and contradictions of Com-
munism. Students compared the
United States with comunist- dom-
inated nations of the world. Charts
and recordings were used to make
valid comparisons and .contrasts.
The Union of Soviet Socialist Re-
publics was given special attention
as to its history and governmental
organization. The' influence of a
Commutnist-dominated Cuba upon
the Western Hemisphere was ser-
iously considered by 'the class. The
focal point of the 'entire course was
the oft-repeated fact that commun-
ism is the foremost threat 'to the
American way of life oday.
The objectives of the course


THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1962


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florda
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Rhportv, Pd
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DIAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE BOx 808


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the rPotottoe, Port St. Jee,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR. $3.00 SIX MONTHS. $1.75 THREE MONTHS. 127.J0


events with an emphasis upon their
effect on American domestic -and
foreign policy. The responsibilities
of a citizen were stressed through-
out the course.
Student groups conductedd sur-
veys to determine public opinion
concerning such issues as the King-
Anderson Medicare Bill and the
recent Supreme Court .decision re-
garding a New York public school
prayer. Chased upon 'data compiled
during the surveys the students
correctly predicted the failure of'
the Medicare Bill to .clear Congress
,during this session. The surveys
also indicated that some citizens
were not familiar with some 'of
-the issues that America faces. In
order for the .class to be informed
about current events students were
selected to report the significant
news to 'the class each morning.
After the presentation, the class
discussed the events in regard to
their effect upon, local, regional,
state, national and international'
affairs. These idscussions were
led by Mr. Moore who injected per-
tinent information into the discus-
sion. The many techniques used by
propagandists were pointed out and
students were urged to be aware
of such techniques as they are us-
- ed to influence people.
The last half .of the course was
devoted to the subject "American-
ism vs ,Communism". Emphasis
was placed upon the evils, falli-


ed an A, A-B, or B average for the
course:
A-Albert Gentry, George Kelly,
Linda Lester, Robert Settlemire
and Jack Wyche.
A-B-Joel Barbee, Wayne Chil-
ders, Nellie Clark and Rodney Her-
ring.
B-Archie Floyd, Rebecca Mar-
tin, Barbara Whitfield and Clifford
Wimberly.
Others completing the course
were: Carlos Ad'kins, Linda Alfon-
so, Bernie Buzzett, Lila Dockery,
Ralph Elliott, Larry Griner, Eliza-
beth Harper, Jasper King, Henry
Lilius, Johnny Linton, Gene Mc-
Cormick, Polly Smith, Gene Tin-
dell and Peggy Young.
*C


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Mr. Wesley Ramsey, Editor
The Star
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Sir:
I feel It Is high time that the
hog-wash and nonsense written, by
mis informed, hysterical people
about the Supreme Court's "shock-
ing action" be put In its proper
perspective. To do this, it is neces-
sary to know precisely what the
Supreme Court ruled, and more
important, what it did not rule.
First of all, the Court did not
rule against prayer. This is the
point most people seem to be mis-
sing. The Court did not say, "Thou
shalt not pray!" We must remem-
ber that the government of the
'State of New York has composed
or selected, a prayer; that this
same ,government then said to the
teachers, "You must teach this
prayer", and that this same govern-


missions in advertiwement, the
e further than amount reoeled or c
.....


legally possible!
The :Supreme Court was original-
ly conceived as a protector and
guardian of our liberties. Although
this duty has, (unbelievable as it
may seem) been occasionally un-
popular, -the Court 'has done and is
doing its duty. I, for one, can only
applaud the "shocking action" of
the 'Supreme Court. God bless them
all, and keep their courage high
so they may continue to protect
my fellow citizens and myself and
our children' and grandchildren. The
Supreme 'Court is all that stands
between us and the steadily ln-
creasing encroachment of govern-
ment upon the rights and liberties
of free men. Should it fall, Ameri-
ca as a Free Nation will be gone.
Sincerely,
G. K. iSTROBEL
BOOST PORT ST. OI1


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St. Joe Hardware Co.


Phone 227-8111


WE'RE CELEBRATING OUR


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Pate's Service Center


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


were to:
1. Develop 'a greater appreciation
of the American heritage, 'democra- TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or o
do not hold themselves liable for damage
tic processes, freedom of oppor- advertisement.
tunity, enterprise under law, and
the will to preserve that freedom.
2. Understand what the threat of ment said to its school children,
Communism means to the freedom "You must say this prayer every
of the people of our nation. day". This is a very clear cut ease
3. Obtain the factual picture of of a government telling its citi.
the phenomenons of Communism in zeus what words to say when they
all its aspects. pray and also telling these citizens
4. Achieve a thorough under- when they must say this prayer.
standing of the nature and evils of This is one of the reasons the Pil-
Communism. grims left England. This is not free-
5. Become aware of the grounds 'dom of orship. Once you give a
on 'which free people of 'the world government the right to prescribe
have condemned 'Communism. a "non denominational" prayer,
6. Distinguish. between the Com- what can legally prevent that gov.
munist definition of words and the eminent from prescribing a denom-
means as we understand them. national prayer at some later date.
7. Develop a moral philosophy As long as the denominational
that will be 'able to withstand the prayer is the same as your church
impact of athiestic Communism. denomination, you will probably
Each student was asked to write think it just fine, but if it is not,
an .essay on Americanism. This then what? If you are a 'Christian,
gave each student an opportunity what would you think if 'the state
to express his feelings as to what ordered your children to 'face the
America meant to him. 'east, bow down and pray to Allah.
The following students maintain- F etched? Of course it is, but


mm


I


r


--


m


rl-1


im


TJE STARH, Po,-k St. Joe, Florida


.










Gulf


COUNTY AGENT'S NOTES


By
I -iM -
If you are the sort of person who '
-likes young people and would like
-to help them, here's a question for
fv.. from Countv Agent, Cubie


y CUBIE R. LAIRD

club work needs you as an adult
leader. Four-H offers you a great
opportunity to share your interests
or skills with the boys and girls in


Laird: "Are there boys in your your community.
community who are eager to or- Gulf County adults are already
ganize a 4-H club but can't find serving as 4-H club leaders, Cubie
an adult leader? That's the situa, continues, but more are needed to
tion in many communities." help organize new clubs, plan meet-
Are you interested -in machinery, ings and other activities, and to
gardening, livestock, crops or poul-, teach skills in a variety of 4-H pro-
try? Are you handy with tools? If jects.
you can do ,any of 'hese things or Success of the 4-H program de-
many others well, Laird says 4-H pends to a large extent upon the








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$


Price Includes Deluxe
8-Pc. Set of Accessories
Small Deposit-Easy
Terms


LIGHT WEIGHT! LOADED WITH POWER! PACKED WITH FEATURES I


SAN DIEGO, CALIF.-J. W. Byrd
fireman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Byrd of 225 Seventh St., Port
St. Joe, returned to San Diego,
July 19, aboard the destroyer USS
Uhlm'ann, which has just completed
a six-month tour of duty with the
Seventh Fleet in the Western Pa-
cific.
The ship served on the Formosa
Straits patrol and operated with
aircraft carriers of the Seventh
Fleet. She visited Hong Kong, the
Philippines, Japanand Hawaii.
Upon her arrival in United
States' waters, the ship rejoined
the First Fleet, 'the Navy's major
operational fleet on the West
Coast.
Return 'From Vacation
Mrs. Frank Pate and sons and
Miss Edna Davis returned home
Tuesday after 'a week's visit in Wil-
mington, N. C., where they visited
Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Retherford and
family.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1962

work of adult leaders he affirms. I
Leaders have an important job in
working with 4-H club members to
help them grow into responsible
members of the community. Good
leadership depends just as much on
how you work, play, and plan with
them, as on your knowledge of
their projects, our County Agricul-
tural Agent points out.
He would be glad to discuss 4-H
youth work with any potential lea-
ders.

J. W. Byrd Ends

Sea Duty Tour


'Super-Right' Boneless Beef
Your dreams come true TOP ROUND


Local Students

On Dean's List

TALLAHASSEE The Dean's
List, with the names of Florida
State University undergraduate
students carrying 12 or more se-
mester hours and making an aver-
age grade of 3.0 (B) or higher dur-
ing the spring, 1962, semester, was
announced this week.
Making the Dean's List -from
Gulf County were Dauhriece D. Keel,
Patricia Fay Spears, and Coleman
W. Tharpe, Jr., of Port St. Joe and
Carolyn Sue Halman of Wewahitebh-
ka.
Visitors From Arkansas
Mrs. Cecil Sutley and children
of Arkadelphia, Arkansas, spent
Monday night, Tuesday and Tues-
day night visiting Mrs. 'Sutley's sis-
ter-in-law 'and family, Rev. and Mrs.
J. 'C. Odum.
On Vacation Trip
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Player left
Saturday tor 'a vacation trip to
Moss Point, Miss., where they will
visit Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fairley,
Jr., and to Jackson, Ala., to visit
Mrs. Player's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Jones.
-K
Visit Parents At Beach
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kerigan of
Bridgeport, Conn.; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Ramsey and children, Lynn
and Michael 'of Greensboro, N. C.
anld Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Ramsey
of Atlanta, Ga., spent 'the past few
days with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. 'Ed Ramsey at the beach.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


STEAK


Lb.


98c


Morton's Frozen Beef or
Chicken 8 Oz. Each
Pot Pies 5 for 95c

Swift's Prem. Skinless-12 oz.
Franks pkg. 39c

Raw Sea
Scallops lb. 59c

Quick Frozen Fillets
Flounder lb. 59c


* Over 1 H.P. motor
* Extra-large Sanitized
disposable dust bag
* Flip-Top lid
* Cord-Holder handle
* Toe switch


" Blower Air Jet
" Direct hose connection
* Unbreakable nylon hose
. Ball bearing wheels
*Vinyl bumper
SPower adjuster


ST. JOE RADIO & TV COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


.son LAYAWAY-NOW!
\.. l i A small down payment plus several periodic
Payments and it will be paid for by
the time you need it.


Half or Whole Shank

Lb. 49c Portion
LB.


Center Slices

Lb. 89c


.l, 100 Extra : 50 Etwra
SPlaid Stamps Plaid Staanps
With this coupon & purchase of With this coupopur purchase of
20 Lb. Bag Cabot 1 Lb. Ring Jane Parker
S Charcoal Briquets Orange Chiffon Cake
J-8-4 J-8-4


10 50 Extra 5 Era

S Plaid Stamps 1 Pield S-tampi
With this coupon & purchase of With this coupon & purchase
1 Oz. Jug 5c OFF LABEL = 15 Oz. Can Raid (with spray
CLOROX BLEACH O Ant & Roach Killer
SCoupon good thru Sat., Aug. 4 1 i Coupon. good thru Sat., Aug. 4
J-8-4 J_"4


B.
10.99


This year jackets are smart! Jackets are stylish! Jackets are colorful!
There's no better way to start your back-to-school and fall wardrobe
than with one of these fine quality jackets.


A. Men's Brushed Ny!on Jersey
100% laminated brushed nylon jersey. fancy | 99
cotton lining. Zipper front, shirred elstic
sides, button cuff. washable Sizes 36 to 46

R. Men's Lined Clicker Coals


10"


Heavy cotton poplin with fancy quilted lin-
ing L.aminated collar, pockets and shoulder
trim Washable Pewter or blue Sizes 36,
to 46


C. Men's Fri Vinyl Knit


I


PUT 'EM IN
LAYAWAY
A small down payment holds
your choice in Corp's convenient
loyaway.


Bulkv stitchea knit roll collar Wide slash
S pockets. Knitted b ttom band and cuffs
Acetate twill quilted lining, .aw'e! or blue
in Fizes 36 to 46


io C


0, Men's Laminated {n: Jnkel
Fine combed poplin with laminated knit front 99
and collar inserts. Fancy doby lined. Ideal
for early fall weather. 8

E. Boys' Wash 'n Wear Parka
Magnasheen cotton shell with heavy quilt Ame
lining. Zip-off hood. Knit collar and cuffs.
Sizes 6 to 16. 6


Marcal Tea-80 Count
NAPKINS 2 for 25c
Marcal Dinner
NAPKINS, 40 ct. 17c
Marcal Pastel
NAPKINS, 60 ct. 10c
Mqreal Bathroom
TISSUE 2 for 23c
Marcal Facial
HANKIES, 400's 19c
Kitchen Charm
WAX PAPER 21c
Nabisco Vanilla
WAFERS, 12 oz. 33c
Chicken of the Sea-3% oz.
Dietetic Tunt 2 for 45c
Birdseye Frozen Mixed
FRUIT 12 oz. 39c
Birdseye Frozen
PEACHES 12 oz. 29c
Birdseye Frozen Lima
BEANS 10 oz. 29c
Birdseye Frozen Green
PEAS 10 oz. 23c
Birdseye Frozen-12 Oz.
Whip. Potatoes 2 for 35c
Dixie Lily
0 '"r 20 oz. box 19c
Lay's Potato
CHIPS, twin pak 59c
Dixie Cup
REFILLS, 50 cups 35c
Strained Baby Food
GERBERS 10 for 99c
Detergent
TREND 22 oz. 49c
Detergent Liquid
TREND 12 oz. 29c
Sanitary Napkins
KOTEX box of 24 79c


ANN PAGE PURE STRAWBERRY (SPECIAL!)

PRESERVES 2lb.jar 59c
OUR OWN EASY BREW (SPECIAL!)

TEA BAGS 64 for 49c
JANE PARKER DOUBLE CRUST (Reg. 49c)

LEM 0N PIES (special) 39c
VINE RIPE


TOMATO 0ES


Lemon Juice
REALEMON qt. 69c
Bathroom Tissue
SCOTTISSUE 2 for 27c'
Pillsbury-White, Choc.,
Cake Mixes 39c
Personal Size Bars
IVORY 4 for 27c
Medium Size Bars
IVORY 2 for 21c
Large Size Bars
IVORY 2 for 31c
Detergent
TIDE, reg. 33c
Detergent
OXYDOL, reg. 35c
Detergent Liquid
IVORY, 22 oz. 65c


Ib. 19c


Liquid Detergent


Liquid Detergent
JOY, 12 oz. 35e
Detergent
CHEER, giant 79c
Detergent
DASH, reg. 39c
Cleanser
OOMET 2 for 33c
All
DREFT, reg. 33c
Gentle
IVORY SNOW, reg. 35c
Detergent Tablets
SALVO, giant 79c
Detergent Premium
DUZ, start. size 55c
Cleaner
SPIC, 'N SPAN, reg. 29c


510
Fifth
Street
Prices in this advertisement are effective through
Saturday, August 4


Oak Grove Assembly of God Church'
CHARLES H. HARTHERN, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ...... 11:OU a.m.
CHRISTIAN CADETS 6:15 p.m.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES 7:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) .....--.... 7:30 p.m.


C


C.
10.99


D.
8.99


WWI


with


PLAID STAMPS


I~-Qka~,~;Ji~PI ~cs~lieauplwisrrr -L r ~1 -1~.~3 i







THi5.TAR, Port St Joe, Florida


THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 191


State Highway Patrol Starts Intensifiei
.'Drive To Curb Traffic Violations In Sta
* TALLAHASSEE-Florida High- to come under the intensified dri
way Patrol Commander H. N. Kirk- will 'be driving on wrong side


,man said this week that an intensi-
tied traffic law neforcement drive
has been started on. the state's
highways .to try 'and stem the in-
crease og highway deaths and in-
juries'"anI he asked ohter law en-
forcenithnt agtneies to join forces
with the patrol to accomplish the
mission. ;';
Kirkman said the state has ex-
perienced "a rapid increase in fa-
talities so far this year," and de-
clared that the patrol hopes to re-
duce the trend iby the assignment
of more men to the problem areas,
intensification of the use of radar,
driver license a nd equipment
checks and the latest approach un-
dertaken by the patrol, the use of
aircraft in spotting violators.
S Field Inspector, Major H. Lee
i .Simmons said that in addition. to
clamping down on traffic violators
in general, the patrol will concen-
trate on several specific violations
* In week-long drives in an effort to
further reduce traffic accidents.
This new phase of enforcement
; will 'be inaugurated by the patrol
to concentrate on specifics start-
ing with improper passing for the
week of July 29, in adidtion to the
i routine of patrolling highways for
a'l type violations. Other violations


highway, following too closely a
others.
"This is being done," said Si
mons, "to make people aware
the fact -that there is more th
one 'pet peeve' violation causi
all accidents."
Harry W. Royals Serving
In Navy At Key West
KEY WEST-Harry W. Roya
fireman. apprentice, USN, son
Mrs. Jean Hatcher of Route 3, P(
-St. Joe, is .serving at the Naval .
Station, Key West.
He reported to the 'air static
July 16,. and has been assigned
the supply department.
Royals, who entered the servi
in April 1962, attended Port E
Joe High School.






PHONE 7-3161


May her wishing well never go dry
Every child is a sacred trust. One of the hi1i l u
best forms of protection for your child is ...
a planned savings program with U-%),
Citizens Federal Savings & Loan Assn.
AMPLE FUNDS AVAILABLE FOR HOME LOANS
CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE 4% PER ANNUM
MEMBERS OF THE SAVINGS AND LOAN FOUNDATION, INC.,
SPONSORS OF THIS ADVERTISEMENT IN
LIEB AND THE SATURDAY EVENING POST
:".- .


32

d[
:e
ive
of
ind
im-
of
an
ng



Ils,
of
ort
Air
on,
to
ice
St.






























U


-1


33c Lb.
Sliced


AmCh


DUBUQUE FINE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF

Chuck Steak


Lb.
Whole


49c


TENDER BEEF


Minute Steaks
DUBUQUE FINE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF

Brisket Stew


EA.


LB.


10c


19c


BREAST QUARTERS LEG QUARTERS
4 Pound A 1 5 Pound L 1a
Package a Package W 11


FLORIDA GRADE 'A' MEDIUM GOLDKIST


EGGS


CHIPS


- Frozen Foods -
Stokely
LEMONADE
96 Ounce 9
Cans T9
Hi Acres
ORANGE JUICE
76 Ounce 99j
c an.9s 90
Apalachee Bay
SHRIMP
Breaded
10 Ounce 55o
OAK HILL


TOMATOES


BAKERITE

SHORTENING


PEACHES


5 Oak Hill
No. 2% Cans


s$1


i l


3 LB.
CAN


303
Can


CAN SAVEWAT
^ j~ijiujmiej ^ji*j^ i .ja -


COUPON FOR -
EXTRA
Grand Prize Stamps

lIe Simon Cream Pie
oupon Expires August 4, 1962 -


54


0


25 ft. roll 27 c


Ballard
Pillsbury

CAN


Gerber's Strained Fruits & Veg.
BABY FOOD
6 s" 59o

Penny
DOG FOOD
16oz.
12 C- 93a
Ole Fireballer
BRIQUETS
Pound
20B ag 99
Blue Bonnett
OLEOMARGARINE
Pound 1
Package 29o


lOc


59c


TIDE


~eg.


neg.
Size
S Box


25c


- FRESH PRODUCE -


GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS


FRESH
LETTUCE _


Lb.
10c


2 Heads
29c


GREEN
CABBAGE

DELLO PACKAGE
CARROTS


2 Lbs.
10c


10c


&A1 R TTI A'i TnTTT'.


PD I F Qi'n TAF' aT A



COUPON FOR
ILO EXTRA
UoX Grand Prize Stamps
With
$7.50 or More Purchase
-- Coupon Expires August 4, 1962 -

COUPON FOR -
4Ao EXTRA
q Grand Prize Stamps
With Purchase of Half Gallon
Jitney Jungle Ice Cream
Coupon Expires August 4, 1962 -

-- COUPON FOR -
4 O EXTRA
40r Grand Prize Stamps
With Purchase of 4 Packages
McKenzie Frozen Foods
Coupon Expires August 4, 1962 -

COUPON FOR -
30 EXTRA
Grand Prize Stamps
With Purchase of
2 Cans Dubuque Meats
Coupon Expires August 4, 1962 -


FROSTY MORN HICKORY SMOKED
PICNICS'0


U'r -~W-


Facts about PHARMACY..


AMERICA'S PHARMACISTS FILL
PRESCRIPTIONS BY MILLIONS

Week in and week out, millions of prescrip-
tions .are being filled for Americans by their phar-
macists. These prescriptions relieve suffering,
lengthen life and help keep our citizenry healthy.
Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store
SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist
- Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription Customers
at our Back Door.


DOZEN 29c Is,
I C
SNAX A E'---
TWIN PAK 49c WEAREVER
POTATO F 0 I


MAXWELL HOUSE




COFFEE

ID LMIT ONE
L.* WITH $5.00 or
CAN More Purchase


I II i 1 "C-- Il


*ULlml 11vrAUi tuv r


~bse~~`~


~cP~.










County Commission Minutes


you leave. It may prove as
important to you as that long
List of recreation supplies.
j When you need a prescription
Filled or refilled, see our Rexall
SPharmacist... so you won't get
"caught short" this summer.
SYour el Pharmacy '


Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service


CLASSFED ADS
Midget investments With
Giant s Returns


WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
July 24, 1962
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
met this date in regular session
with the following members pres-
en': E. C. Harden, Sr., Chairman,
Leo Kennedy, A. J. Strickland, Ne-
va Croxton, and James H. Greer.
The Clerk, Dpeuty Sheriff, Attor-
ney, Civil Defense Director and
Road Supt. were also Ipresent.
S. C. Player and Walter Graham,
County Commissioners elect were
also in attendance.
The meeting came to order at
6:30 p.m. The Chairman opened
the meeting with prayer.
A delegation of citizens with
Hon. Williamn J. Rish and Jesse
Stone as spokesmen, appeared be-
fore the Board and discussed the
possibility of the County Commis-
sioners creating a County Histor-
ical Commission as provided in
Section 125.47, Florida Statutes of
1961. After much discussion, the
Board .announced that full consid-
eration will be .given this request
at the time of adopting the next
year's budget.
Mr. Bob Jackson, Radio Commun-
ications officer for the Gulf Coun-
ty Civil Defense program appeared
'before the Board of the Communi-
cation work in a civil .defense pro-
gram; that he has recently visited
Civil Defense offices in. Long'Is-
land, N. Y. and Birmingham, Ala.,
thae he thinks Gulf County needs
more equipment to bring its civil
defense up-to average, and he urg-
ed the Board to adopt the 'budget
as will 'be submitted 'by the Direct-
or. The Board thanked Mr. Jackson
for -his report and said that the


REV- J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .......---..-..... 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP ............ 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....... 7:30

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated


a.m.
a.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.


I HE STAR, Por St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1962


Budget will be considered at :i ]a-
ter date.
The Board directed the Road De-
partment to place "Stop Signs" at
the intersection of all streets and
U. S. 8 at St. Joe Beach._V
The following names were placed -
on the County Inidgent Roll: Belle
Williams, $15.00; Mrs. Glen Dan-
iels, $15.00; J. C. Hitchcock, $15.00. : "
The following name was remov- -'
ed from the Indigent Roll: George
C. Melton.
The Civil Defense Director told
the Board that for an official to i
enter a disaster area, he must :
have .an official pass issued by the
State Civil Defense Office. He then "---
took application from all officials -
present. .
The Board decided to meet on '
July 31, 1962 at 6S:00 ,p.m. to dis- ,
cuss the adoption of a tentative
budget for the next fiscal year.-
Hon. Harland 0. Pridgeon, Tax [.a-
Collector presented his report of -
erorrs, nisolvencies and double as-
sessments for th e1961 Tax Roll Jam s E Baile Re
in the amount of $995.47, after con- y
sideration, there was a motion by
Commissioner Greer, seconded by (AHTNC)-James E. J
Commisisoner Croxton and duly Mrs. Samp Bailey, Wewahil
carried, that said report be accept-
ed, approved and ordered. and orders from Maj. Walte
The Tax Collector then present- Fitzsimons General Hospita
ed the following report on the 1691 geant first class whileservi
Tax Roll. geant first class while servr
Tax Collcetor .charged with col- tachment at the hospital. E
lecting $530,521.98. Amount added
to roll by Assessor, $269.50; Penal- of first sergeant of the deta
ties added, $162.68; Under-charged in July 1949 and complete
on. roll, $2,450.79. Total $533,404.95.
Amounts Remitted: School Board son, S. C. He is a 1949 grad
$317,597.09; County Commissioners, --
$171,791.13; Dead Lakes Water 1ly carried, that .the Hon. Harland
District, $7,218.13; Gulf County
Health Unit, $14,436.23; St. Joe O. Pridgeon 'be released from th
Fire Control Unit, $1,377.31. Sub- 1961 Tax Roll subject .to its con
total, $512,419.89; Discounts earned rectness.
$19,989.59; E & I Dist. $995.47; To-1 The Port St. Joe Junior Chambe
tal, $533,404.95. 1 of Commerce filed a copy of resolu
Whereupon, there was a motion tion adopted by that organization:
by Commissioner Greer, seconded with reference t the recent prayer
by Commissioner Kennedy and du- decision of the Supreme Court o


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister


' Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
S Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30
Methodist Youth Fellowship .-.......-..-...... 6:30
Evening Worship 8:00


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


B(
3
tct

,1
ar

n
B
c
d
di


the British recovered the object
and -found it to be only a rwater-
soaked log. The British then loaded
the log ,on a plane and dropped it
into a German Canal which .tide


ceives Promotion

ailey, (right), son of Mr. and
chka, receives congratulations
r L. Glass, provost marshal at
after being promoted to ser_
g with the Military Police De-
ailey is performing the duties
hment. He entered the Army
basic training at Fort Jack-
uate of Kinard High School.


d the United States.
e There being no further business,
r- the meeting did then .adjourn.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core E. C. Harden, Sr.
r Clerk COhalrman
n

rRotary Learns of

Work Performed

By Navy Station

Lt Commander Thomas Fontaine
of the Panama City Mine Counter-
measures Station brought an inter-
esting program .to the Port St. Joe
Rotary Club last Thursday when
he explained 'the history of the
mine as a weapon and the Panama
City station's role in developing
new mines and mine countermea-
sures.
Fontaine said the first mine was
'used in 1560, when a ship was load-
ed with black powder and scrap
'material and sent into the harbor
oft Antwerp, Belgium. The 'ship
up under :the Belgian fortifications
in the harbor !and killed over a
thousand men. The force of the ex-
plosion (the greatest then. known
to mankind) so greatly frightened
-the Dutch Admiral who used it that
he went home without taking ad-
vantage of his situation.
The first effective mines were
used ni the American Revolution-
ary War, and were even used suc-
successfully by the Americans in
conjunction with a one-man sub-
marine used to plant the mine on
'the British ships.
The first highly successful and
sophisticated mines were used by
i the Confederates ,during the Civil
'War against the Northern Navy.
The .South protected all their har-
bors with ingenious mines which
were effective until they began to
deteriorate with age and no re-
placements were available. Some
,of the principals of these Southern
mines are used even today.
The first use of mines as an of-
fensive weapon was by the Japa-
nese 'against the Russians in 1903,
when they defeated the Russian
fleet with the use of mines alone.
In World War I, the Germans
laid a total of'43,000 mines costing
the Allies over 600 ships lost to
their effectiveness, to become the
masters in the use of mines. Ovr
a quatrer-million mines were laid
by both sides 'during World War I.
Magnetic, audio and vibration
sensitive mines came into use dur-
ing World War II which caused
the armed forces some consterna-
tion to figure how to sweep the
new mines without destroying the
sweeper.
This, essentially, is the job of
the Navy Mines Countermeasures
Station at Panama City to de-
velop a non-sweepable mine .
and then develop 'a way to sweep
it effectively. ,
Commander Fontaine described
an incident in World War II when
a German plane flew in over the
River Thames in England and drop-
ped an object in the channel pre-
sumed to 'be .a mine. After tying


SHur but Giw Shop


Hurlbut Gift Shop


Guests of the Club were Ammon
McClellan of Okeechobee; Rev.'Bill
Breyfogle 'and Fred :S. McGee of
Marianna and Rev. Joel McGraw,
new pastor of teh Port St. Joe
Pentecostal Holiness Church.


before you go get our


VACATI ON




1. H ..- ..
../- *.' ', $ ^. ;+:


To assure yourself of a trouble-free
vacation trip, bring your car in for
our free Pre-Trip Car-Check.
We'll check everything from
stem to stern-servicing your car
and billing you only for the products
you need to assure you a safe, more
comfortable vacation trip, with your
car giving you top performance.


WE CHECK i
1 PLUGS
BATTERIES
N AIR FILTER
1 ,OIL FILTER .
N COOLING SYSTEM
N MOTOR OIL
N LUBRICANTS.


MARVIN'S STANDARD SERVICE STA.


r, 113 Monument Ave.


* #-*j


PROVIDE

THE



i@? THEY'





dellcaii, nEurstuM
dairy feedl'Thly hisn
to stay healyl



I BORDEN'S
IT'S
WT'S GOT TO BE GOOD
A complete line of Borden's Dairy PB-
ducts at your favorite super m et or
delivered to your door. Just cil us, col-
lect, to have your name pla o
route.

TBY OUR

Country Fresh ig s




HARDEN'S ,


DAIRY 0 :-.

"Gulf County's Only Producing pairy"
Phone 639-4383 Wewahitchka, Florid


a -^


Highland View Methodist Church
REV. ROBERT LEEDS, Pastor

Sunday School 9:45 AM'
Worship Service 11:00 AM.
Evening Worship 8:00 P.M.
Mid-Week Prayer (Wednesday) .......... 8:00 P.
Everyone Is Cordially Welcome To Attend Our Service


You A.e Cardially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church


Port St. Joe, Fla.


up strategic shipping for three days up shipping there for 10 days.


C















FOR RENT: Downstairs furnMhed FOR
-apartment. 1505 Mon. Ave. Phone hou
221-7421. tfc-6-21 72' x
1 72' x


FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house, 9th
St. 2-bedroom beach cottage. All
furnished. Apply at Smith's Phar-
umaey. tfc-7-19


FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
lUpstairs apt. 514% 7th St Walter
Johnson. tfc-7-19
FOR RENT: Large furnished cot-
tage on highway in Beacon Hill.
,3 bedroom, 2 bath. Phone 648-4238.
tf-8-2
FOR SALE: 35' Star !house trailer,
"0ompletely- furnished. Very nice,
$1600. Leo C.-. Bilgenheler, 648-4461
after 5:30 p -., Box 205. 3tp-7-19
1962 CHRISTMAS CARDS
Plain or personalized. All types of
greeting cards and stationery. See
og call Emory Cason, 1307 Long
Ave., Phone 227-4501. 3tp-7-19
FQR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
jWoodward Ave. FHA approved.
4 down payment. Phone 227-
3751. tfc-6-28
FOR SALE: urnished 2 bedroom
iilck home, 1081 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1314
Itarvin Ave. Purchaser to as-
xuie VA miortgage. See Cecil Cos-
tin, Jr.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home at
i-ibte City,. Lot 95x100. Good
deep well. Only 2 yrs. old. Oal 227-
771. Patricia Ann Redd. tfc-6-21


FOR SALE:: 3 bedroom house, 2
8thAs, built-in kitchen, disposer,
diShwasher, hardwood floors, fully
iniilated, central heat, air condi-
tiqoned. Carport and living space,
124 sq. St. Corner lot 125'x92'. 2104
P h )3-lvd. Call W. L. Winters, ph.
229-2521. tfc-5-24
. RF SALE: 2 .bedroom house ox
185:75,jt. ldo. Back yard completely
e.leosea with chain link fence.
Phhty o shade and located in a
well. etablisfied neighborhood. See
Ferrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
Cilce. tfc-5-31
HOUSE FOR SALE: 1303 McOlel-
lan Ave. Pay equity and assume
FHA mortgage of $5700. See Gene
Folier at 2000 Long Avenue.
FOR SALE: 50x100 corner lot with
new well and septic tank. Beacon
Hill $750.00. See Bill ,Carr. tfc-7-26


FOdk SALE: Two houses for price
do one. Mexico Beach Gulf front
Highest elevation. Main house
thred bedroom. Guest house on the
same lt. Both concrete block. Bes
coiistruwtion. Both for price ,of one
R. L. Fortner, Phone 648-3241. Zt]


FOR SALE: 14 foot bateau, 18 hp.
EiBvirudesMnotor and Eezy trailer.
Sed at Farminer's AparLment. Oak
Grove. 2tp


5:30


SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
use, 1304 Palm Blvd. Lot size
150', with garage. Call after
p.m. Phone 227-7451.


FOR SALE: Fully automatic sew-
ing' machine. Just dial for your
designs. $169.95. This price includes
portable case, instructions and at-
tachments. For demonstration call
227-2011 at Surplus Sales .Sewing
Center, 203 Monument Ave., Port
St. Joe.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse portable
sewing machine, $29.95. Also
White portable machine, $19.95. We
will oil and adjust your sewing ma-
chine or vacuum cleaner for $1.50.
PLone 227-2011, Surplus Sales Sew-
ing Center, 203 Monument Ave.


FOR: Beauty Counselor Cosmetics
call Flo Melton, 229-1222 or Ann
Mitchell, 227-4696. 4tc-8-2
SOCIETY OF RED HEADS: You
can still get 25 'carnations in a
$5.00 funeral wreath at Ed's Flor-
ist, discount florist, Phone 227-8881.
WHY WORRY with your moving
problems? Let SURPLUS SALES
take the responsibility of working
out the details. Our movers have
years of experience and are cap-
able of handling your finest pos-
sessions with care and efficiency.
We move anywhere, in own or .in
the USA. Representing Mayflower
one of the oldest and finest in the
nation. We're as near as your tele-
phone. Call 'SURPLUS SALES of
ST. JOE, 227-2011 or 'drop in and
,discuss your moving 'plans with us
at 201 Monument Avenue, across
from the post office.


WANTED: 2 men, age no handicap.
50 stops day. Each average $2.00
committion. Write Mr. McGarity,
Box 627, Williston, Fla. 4tc-7-12
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping in, my home or at your
place of business. Experienced
in a'l types of book work. Typ-
'ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
EPTIC TANKS 'pumped out. Gall
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-701.1 for
trick expert service. tfo
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth,
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in AmericanI
Legion Hall Al members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emnmebt Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% Sth St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M. every tirat and


FOR SALE third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
Two year old three bedroom ma-
soniry house with, den. Just painted
outside. Can sell for only $300 'and B .
buyer assume VA loan on balance. ROY L. BURCH, W. M.
This is a very good buy and ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, nSec
should move quickly. All Master Masons cordially invited
Three bedroom masonry house R. A. M.-Regular convocation ot
on 90 foot corner lot on Marvin St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
Avenue. Total cost only $9,700. Can M., 2d and '4th Monday. All visit-
buy owners equity or rednance. ing companions welcome.
Two bedroom house in Oak Grove Everett McFarland, High Priest
on 60 foot lot. Only $4,500. Edgar Smith Secretary
T'aree bedroom 'house on Sev-
entf Street. Hs new roof and sid- WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
ing; $4,800. THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet,
FRANK HANNON ing first and third Tuesday
Registered Real Estate Broker nights, 8:00 p.m. Amerlian Legion
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 Home.


5 GIANT FRESH CARNATIONS

in Glass Bud Vase
With Saucy Satin Bow


25 CARNATIONS OR ROSES IN

OUR $5.00 FUNERAL SPRAY


One Dozen





ROSES $1 1


Ed's Florist


PHONE 227-8881


SYOUZL FrID IT I rMIE


kin, Gene Abrams, and Marion Par- .
ker.


Smathers is beginning now to
try to carry out his part of the
Democratic slogan for the Novem-
ber elections, "A Clean Sweep".
While 'the Republication opposi-
tion is still merely "token" in this
section 'of Florida, the threat of a
defeat at Republican hands is be-
coming more of a reality with in-
creasing strength in the central
and southern, portions of the state.

WANTED: Dealer for profitable
Rawleigh business in Gulf Coun-
ty. Good living at start. Write Raw-
leigh,lDept. FAH-100-101, Freeport,
Ill. Stp-8-2


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
'dining room, ceramic bath and
large back porch. Reasonable. 1313
Long Ave., Phone 229-1351. 'ifc
-c
INVITATION TO BID
Sealed bid's will be received by
the City of Port St. Joe at the of-
'ice of the City Clerk in the City
Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida until
5:00 o'clock P.M., August 7, 1962
on one (1) 1943 Internatoinal
Truck, Motor No. BLD 269B-5816.
This truck may be seen by con-
tacting the City Clerk at the City
Hall at Port St. Joe, Florida.
All bids shall be usbmitted in a
sealed plain envelope and eahll be
marked as follows: International
Truck Bid. Not to be opened before
5:00 P.M., August 7, 1962.
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
reserves 'the right to reject any or
all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
I You will please take notice that the un-
dersigned is engaged in business in Port
St. Joe, Florida under the firm name of
Whitfield Paint and Novelty Shop and will
register said fictitious name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Gulf County, Florida,
at Wewahitchka, Florida. This the 9th day
of July, A. D., 1962.
ULYSSES WHITFIELD 4t
WARREN C. WHITFIELD 7-12
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
ON SCHOOL BUDGET 1962-63
Pursuant to .the provisions of
section 237-12, Florida oStatutes
1941, notice is hereby given that a
public hearing 'shall be held by the
County Board of Public Instruction
of Gulf County, Florida on August
3, 1962 at 'the hour of 9:00 o'clock
A. M. CST, in the County Board
meeting room at Wewahitchka for
the purpose of discussing with the
citizens of the county the proposed
school budget of said county for
the fiscal year beginning July 1,
1962, and ending June 30, 1963,
which budget is summarized as
follows:
1. BUDGET FOR SUPPORT and
MAINTENANCE of SCHOOLS
A. Balances on hand beginning of
year 1. State Funds, $28,533.00. 2.
'County Funds, $63,335.00; District
No. 1 Funds, $667.00. Total $92,-
535.00.
B. Anticipated Receipts: 1.
'State and Federal Funds, $676,-
916.00; 2. County Taxes, $142,018.00
3. District Taxes $142,018.00; 4.
Other Sources $4,860.00. 'Total
$288,896.00.
,C. Proposed Expenditures: 1. In-
structional Salaries, $639,254.00; 2.
Transportation, $56,000.00; 3. Capi-
tal Outlay, $16,487.00; 4, Other Ex-
penses and Reserves, $351,606.00.
Total $1,063,347.00.
II. BUDGET for DISTRICT IN-
TEREST and SINKING FUND
A. Balances and Reserves begin-
ning of year. $2,356.00.
B. Anticipated Receipts; Taxes,
$28,403.00; Other Sources, $30,-
155.,00; Total $58,558.00.
O. Proposed Expenditures; 1.
Bonds, $42,000.00; 2. Interest, $15,-
524.00. Other, $1,944.00.
D. Anticipated Reserves 'and Bal-
ances at end of year, $1,446.00.
II.' BO N D CONSTRUCTION
BUDGET.
A. Balances at 'the beginning of
year: $2.00.
B. Anticipated R e c e ipts: 1.
'School Construction Fund $17,-
200..00. Transfer from :Support and
Maintenance $17,200.00.
,C. Proposed Expenditures: $34,-
402.00.
D. Balances and Reserves at the
end of year, None.
IV. MILLAGE TO BE LEVIED.
The village to be levied on the
1962 assessment roll to produce ne-
cessary revenue for those budgets
for the ensuing fiscal year are:
A. 'County Support and Mainten-
ance Fund, 10 mills.
B. District No. 1 current levy,
10 mills.
C. District Interest and Sinking
Funds each District, 2 mills.
Complete details of each separ-
ate part of the School budget sum-
marized above are on file and are
available for public inspection at
the Office of the County Superin-
tendent of Schools 'at Court House,
Wewahitchka, and will also be
available for such public hearing,
together with all supporting state-
ments for information.
All interested persons are cor-
dially invited to participate in this
public hearing and to discuss the
school program and budget 'for this
county for the ensuing year.
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUC-
TION, GULF COUNTY, FLA.
By: COUNTY SUPERINTEN-
DENT.
/s/ THOMAS A. OWENS


-- TF SOUVENIRS FOR
R'EEUSEFUL GIFTS FO

NEW Two Special Groups Tansition

C 0 TT 0 N DRESSES

$3.99 and $5.99
Sizes 5 to 15 and 10 to 20. Drip dry prints,
ginghams. fashion firsts in style and color.


9
a,
2
Li


You Rate the Best and It's
Yours For LESS At ...





Greatest Back-To-School
SSale Now Going On!
Save CASH on Lay-Away!

THE BACK-TO-SCHOOL CROWD
)R BOYS and GIRLS! vj

Men's & Youth's "Ivy" & Wash N' Wear

Cotton Slax $3.99 & $4.99
Continental or belt loop waist. Beauti-
ful new fabrics and colors. All sizes 28
through 40.


4




























4-




4
4












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4
'8





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Boy's
SPORT SHIRTS


Ivy button down collars. .
Short sleeve Ginghams
and ivy Prints A beauti-
ful selection. Sizes 1 to 18.

2 for $3.00


mW


Phone 227-4261 222 Keid Av


500 PAIR
Fine Mercerized

COTTON S0X
3 for 97c
Never sold for less than 39c
and 49c. Assorted colors and
e. Port St. Joe sizes.


mmiti


/

















v


ji-MU


ath rs Aeiz WIkL Merchanft's Division; Lawrence Tapper, Smathers will visit Gu:f ---.. --..----
Smathers Begin Organizing Workers Bateman, Chairman, Labor Divi- County once or twice between now
Sa sion; T. S. Coldewey, Chairman, In- and election day.
'In Gulf for November General Election dustrial Division Gene Abrams,acat
Chairman, Commercial Fishing Di- Leave for Vacation
vision and Dave Gaskin, Chairman The W. B. Simmons family left
United States Senator George Serving the Smathers cause in of the Farming Division. Saturday for a vacation trip with
Smathers began organizing his Gulf County for the November gen- The first movement of the Sma- plans to camp and to attend some
Northwest Florida support against eral elections will be: George G. of the baseball gamines played by
his Republican opposition in the' others organization in Gulf County
November elections last Wednes- Tapper, County Chairman; Dr. H. and throughout the state will be to the Cardnals in St. Louis, M-.
day with a meeting attended by B. Canning, Vice-Chairman; Haryr get potential voters registered and
Smathers workers in Tallahassee. H. Saunders, Treasurer; Mrs. R. then urge those registered to cast Send rhe Star To A Friend PHONE 7-3161
Attending the meeting from Gulf E. King; Chairman, Women's Di- their ballot on election day.
County were Mr. and Mrs. George vision; Marion Parker, Chairman, According to County Chairman --
Tapper, Mrs. R. E. King, Dave Gas- ,. -, .... :


AF .11OF &r"""
f7DEPAMMENT STO


~,~p~4MET16


BACK TO SCHOOL New Selection Back-To-School MEN'S

GIRL'S SKIRTS B L 0 U S ES Ban Lon SWEATERS

$2.99 and $3.99 Short sleeve. Solids and prints $3.99 and $4.99
Drip Dry Pleated dark cotton S. Sizes 32 to 38. They're beautiful... Colorful
prints. Straight al wool. Sizes 22 97 c each Exciting. Sizes S, M,
to 38. "S

Back To School IRWILL "& FEA 'TERNIT Feminine Underwear
THRILLER! S W E A T E R S
IBANLON PULL OVER Size 5 to 10
Dresses $2.99 and $3.99 Carol Briefs -- 3 pr. 97c
res s ORLON CARDIGAN izes 0 to 14-Girl's Cotton or
$1.99 $3.99 and $5.99 Rayon Panties --4 pr. 97c
1993.99 and 5.99 Szies 3 14--Cotton Bouffant
and BULKY KNITS SLIPS la 97
S$2.99 $3.99 to $10.99 Sizes 3 to 14---Eyelet Trim
So pretty, so exciting. All quality Grow Slips each, 97c
Sizes to fit all ages Wash and guaranteed. Sizes 34 to 40.
wear Cottons Cull cut Girl's Sweaters .-- $2.99 & $3.99 Sizes 28AA to 400
Ginghams .. JACQUARD Orlons or Solid Colors. Un- Lovable Bras -- 2 for $1.75
believable values. 3 to 6x and 7-14, LoVuble Bras 2 for $1.75

VINYL JACKET (Coat Style) Men and Boys UNDERWEAR
BOY'S KNIT BRIEFS, 2 to 16 ea. 39c
BOY'S T-SHIRTS, 2 to 16 ea. 39c
$ 7. 99 MEN'S BROADCLOTH SHORTS -- 2 for $1.00
VIEN'S UNDERSHIRTS 2 for $1.00
Hooded Zipper front blue, green, charcoal. All First Quality All Full Cut. Savings .
Sizes 7 to 14. Savings!

Fashion Firsts In T n Shoes
Back-To-School
t99o $499
F L A T S White and colors. US. S.
Keds, Tred-lite and oth-

Girl's 'Sweetheart" or Boy's to ers. Sizes for all ages
Oxfords & Loafers and sizes. Men, women,
Carefully selected boys and girs.
Saddle Oxfords Scamperoo and Poll Parrott. Sizes and widths.
Sizes for all ages and feet. \ to fit everyone. We also
$2.99 to $499 Right fit is our specialty and 2-tones, rich new have the
S quality guaranteed. textured leathers. Tenni
Colors and styles 'Pm
All shoes are careful fitted to please the most yle Pump
and are guaranteed quality. $2.99 to $6.99 discriminating, for the
S-family

BUGLE CALL FOR SENIORS! High Heel Wardrobe Necessities SAVE UP TO 50% ON SEASONABLE
GOODS YOU'LL NEED FOR MONTHS.
TOssle Loafers only $5.99 GLAMOROUSI ROMANTICI Men's, Ladies, Children's
25 NEW STYLES IN FLATS, SWIMWEAR ..-.-
BOOTS. and, DRESS PUMPS Summer Purses --
SOFT LIGHT WEIGHT tiES $5.99 to $10.99 Summer Dresses 1
$2.99 to $6.99 Plain pumps, square throats, bow pumps, Men's Straw Hats
They are the cream mof the season chosen The new modified tow. All heel heights
by the stars and school group. Correct to choose from. Yes, extra bows now All Summer Shoes
fitting and quality assured. for your opera pumps.

BOY'S WESTERN SPECIAL! 10 OZ.
Men and boys, 59c and 69c
13 3-4 oz. JEANS SOCKS, 2 for 97c BLUE JE A NS
C rew sox, stretch or your 2 pair $3.00
Choice Full Cut Sanforized Sizes
Slim or regular waist. Sizes 4 to 16 1 to 14.


'DJENU4ii















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Comp'ete
Room
Choice of
Color


Oniv $y J


FREE 7
Delivery
Radius ou g
S0.)ed th
00 Miles cocktai


-8i~a~~bl~rw s~sa~anp -.- -_


$59
4


VALUE
NEW DANISH MODERN SOFA BED 175.00
With Chair By Simmons
I NEW SEALY TV LOUNGES 59.00
Removable backs. Converts into single bed.
NEW 100 INCH SOFA 119.00
Beautiful brown color. Foam reversible cushions.
NEW STUDIO LOUNGE 90.00
Removable pillow backs. Converts in-to double bed or two singles.


NEW TV LOUNGE
Removable foam seat and back.
NEW PLASTIC COVERED RECLINER CHAIR
Sligh'ly damaged.
4 DANISH MODERN OCCASIONAL CHAIRS ------
Reversible seat and backs.
4 NEW SWIVEL OCC.'CNAL CHAIRS ...........
Nylon covers.
USED PLATFORM BECEER
Plastic covered arms. Nylon seat and back.-


49.00


$ 1 .00 ea.
ONLY 50

THROW RUGS
Assorted sizes and colors.
Values to $5.95
cash and carry

SALE


SALE
139.00

35.00


79.00

19.00


109.00 79.00


59.00

39.00

10.00


CLOSE-OUT OF


-ALL
ALL


OUTDOOR FURNITURE

OUTDOOR CHAIR
Sturdy steel frame back and
seat. Bonderized finish. $12.95
value.


USED SIMMONS HIDE-A-BED 59.00
With full size innerspring .mattress. Sleeps two comfortably.
USED OCCASIONAL CHAIR 9.00
USED PLASTIC OCCASIONAL CHAIR --.....-.....--.-----... 9.00
INNERSPRING MATTRESS and BOX SPRING --. 80.00
Slightly used Restonic
SLIGHTLY USED 3-PIECE BED ROOM SUITE ...... 109.00
Beautiful two-tone finish. Just like new.
NEW 3-PIECE BEDROOM SUITE 119.00
Large 541" double dresser, 4-drawer chest, book case bed.
USED MAPLE FINISH 5-DRAWER CHEST .- -. 24.00
Very good condition.
NEW SOLID OAK 4-DRAWER CHEST ---..--- 60.00
USED INNERSPRING MATTRESS & BOX SPRING 70.00
Clean. Like new. Double size.
FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS and BOX SPRING 70.00
Slightly used. Single size.


39.00

24.00


5.00


ONE ROUP OF ASSORTED


I~ ~ctj r(?, *<&,js



Values up to $6.00



kn@R^ ars^ aramrSramenwarma^!!!ar-,.^ _


2 WESTINGIHOUSE ELECTRIC RANGES


VALUE SALE
.... 199.00 149.00


Slightly used. Full size. One year warranty.
USED 36-INCH ELECTRIC RANGE ..--.-.----.... 129.00
Used only 4 months.
USED WESTINGHOUSE HOT PLATE ........-- 14.00
2 Burner
USED APT. SIZE GAS RANGE 59.00
In good condition.
3 USED ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS ....----... 59.00
All in working condition. Your choice.
USED WESTINGHOUSE AUTO. WASHER .... 59.00
In operating condition (Cash only).
2 USED WRINGER TYPE WASHERS ...----......... 59.00


89.00

10.00

39.95


39.00 PRICES GOOD THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY & MON.
10.00
39.95r---. 11r1.ImIllaII '" V r .- mmiM il il I-
39.95


10.00 DOWN


-Pc. SoLa Bed Outf:


$5.00
DOWN


36" x 48" x 60" BRONZE 7-PC. SET-
Giant sized, deep cushioned chairs,
versatile for roomy comfort.


fCS-Pi~-~~a~rl%;~Yi~gas= PAT*=~7


'77.


MAyon


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