<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01398
 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 23, 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: UF00028419:01398

Full Text








lOc
PeR COPY
PER COPY


THE STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
It where we can speak with It $
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merchantel


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Vcafey"
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962 NUMBER 60


iPort St. Joe's Jaycees welcomed the Port St. welcomes the teachers through their principals
Joe area teachers back to their duties Sunday af- back to Port St. Joe for the school year. From left
ternoon with a reception at the Stac house, with to right, are Hubert Richards, County Supervisor;
the-citizens of Port St. Joe invited. Some 250 par- Howard Blick, principal, Highland View Elemen.
ents called by to greet and meet the teachers tary School; Ford; Leroy Bowdoin, principal, Port
during the afternoon. St. Joe High School and Harry Herrington, prin-
pictured above, Jaycee President Tom Ford cipal, Port St. Joe Elementary School. (Star photo)


SCHOOL




WEDNESDAY'

Gulf County schools will open a
for business next Wednesday morning
begin another nine months of teaching
Port St. Joe and Highland View
mefitary Schools will open their doors
with classes beginning at 8:25 a.m. W
ington High School will open at 8:30
Port St. Joe High School will follow
8:35 a.m. a
'"""All Port'St. Joe area schools re


WILL OPEN


AUGUST


29


a full compliment of teachers to begin the
year.
School will let out forLabor Day, Mon-
day, September 3.
No new construction has been added
during the summer months, but a contract'
has been let for the construction of three*
new classrooms at Washington High
School with said construction to begin any,
day now.


First Graders Need To 'Elementary School Asks
Register At Highland View For Fees To Be Paid

First graders who have not reg- uIn order toeliminate the rush
istered for entrance to the High- ,and confusion on the first day of
land View `School during the corn- school, the Port St. Joe Elementary
ing term should do so before the 'School would like for fee money to
first day of school, according to the 'be paid on Tuesday, August 28, ac-
principal, Howard 'Blick. They cording to Harry Herrington, Prin-
should also have a physical 'exam- cipal. Pupil assignments will be
nation before entering school. No posted on the classroom doors and
child will -be 'allowed to begin teachers will be in the classrooms
school on the first day without first to accept the fee money.
registering 'and obtaining the phy- Those students who were not
SThose students who were noth


All children not in the Highland
View school last year that plan to
enter on August 29 should plan to
register before that date. No chil-
dren wi- be registered on the first
day of school.
Blementory 'school 'age children
of Highland View and the beach
area-are .to register at 'he school.

Return. From Kentucky
Mr. and Mrs. John Dickey and
children David, Delores apd Mike
have'returned from a two week va-
eation after visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Arnold and son Phillip in
Lexington, Ky. Mrs. Arnold is their
daughter.


in this sellool last year Should ibe
registered before the first day ,of
school as no transfer students will
be accepted for registration on 'the
first day of school.
IStudents entering the first grade
this year who have not been regis-
tered should be registered 'by Fri-
day, August 24.

Just a little while now, until
Labor Day, 'the last big fling at
summertime. Prepare now to sur-
vive it. Ma-ke up your mind to drive
carefully and play safely.

Send The Star to a friend.


Car Rams Rear of
James Stafford Auto

James Dennis Stafford, 71, of
Port 'St. Joe, was admitted' to the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital
with chest injuries early 'Saturday
morning after the car he was driv-
ing was hit by one driven by Earl
Paris Staneck, 23, of Mexico Beach,
according 'to Ken Murphy, of the
Florida Highway Patrol.
Stafford was headed east near
Port St. Joe on U. ,S. Highway 98
'at a slow rate of speed about 5:45
a.m. Saturday when Staneck's car,
traveling much faster, overtook
him and crashed into the rear of
his car, according to the report of
Trooper Murphy. Stafford lost con-
trol of his car, which left the road
ahnd crashed into a telephone pole.
Staneck has been charged with
driving while intoxicated.
Stafford's 1955 model auto sus-
tained an estimated $500 damage,
the patrol said, while Staneck's 1952
model car suffered approximately
$350 damage.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Sharks Open 1962 Grid




Drills; Short On Experience


Port 'St. Joe High School's Sharks
began drilling for their 1962 foot-
ball season last Wednesday after-
noon with 35 boys reporting for
the .first session, according to
Coach Marion Craig.
Graduating Lettermen
Graduating 16ttermen from last
year's squad are Chesley Fensom,
Joe Whaley, David Nance, Nelson
Hall, Larry Davis, George Boyer,
James Gibson, Sonny Eell's, Curtis
Haamond 'and Carl Zimmerman.
'Returning Lettermen
Returning from last year's 'squad
with 'service under their belts are
Paul Robibns, Tommy Williams,
Harold Keels, Jimmy Goodman,
Tommy Sisk, Jimmy Gainnie and
Olifford Wimberly.
The following (boys have report-


ed for the various positions:
ENDS: Jim Goodman, Gene Tin-
del, Bobby Wiley, Junior Nichols,
Pete Fox and Mike White.
TACKLES: Bill Versiga, Herbert
Smith, Norton Kilbourne, Larry
Allen, Jerry Branch, Jerry Wynn,
Rodney Herring, Harold Keels.
GUARDS: Clifford Wimberly,
Paul Robbins, Ellis Stevens, Char-
les Zimmerman and Jack Wyche.
CENTERS: Jim Gainnie, and Da-
vid Dickey.
QUARTERBACKS: Bob Craig
and Al Cathey.
HALFBACKS: Eugene Griffin,
Lonnie Smith, Tom Williams, Eric
Hammond, David Babbitt, Charles
G$bson, Bill Vervaeke.
FULLBACKS: Tommy Sisk, Da-
vid Young, Joe Garcia.


Coach Mario nraig stated to The
Star that ',Th-. will be the most
inexperienced team that we have
ever put on the field. However, its
potential is high. Lack of depth
will plague us as always, but we
expect to play a decent brand of
football."
1962 SCHEDULE
iSept. 14, Apalachicola, home
Sept. 22, Rutherford, away (Sat)
Sept. 28, Marianna, Home
Oct. 5, Milton, Away
Oct. 12, Walton, Away.
Oct. 19, Chipley, Home.
Oct. 26, Blountstown, Home
Nov. 2, Bonifay, Home.
Nov. 9, Quincy, Away.
Nov. 16, Apalachicola, Away.
Home games will start at 8:00
p.m., EST.


City Registration

Books Are Now

Open for Business

City Voter Registration books
opened yesterday to register vo-
ters to vote in the September
11 primary election.
The books are on display at
the office of the City Clerk in
the City Hall.
According to Clerk J. B. Wil-
liams, a list of qualified voters
is posted in the lobby of the Ci-
ty Hall on the bulletin board for
citizens to check their registra-
tion.
Citizens of Port St. Joe for the
past six months, 21 years of age
or older and reside nts of the
State of Florida for at least one
year are eligible to register to
vote in the Municipal Election.
Books for registration of can-
didates will close Monday after-
noon at 5:00 p.m. according to
-Clerk 'Williams. 'No new candi-
dates have qualified for election
during the past week.


Mrs. J. L.Sharit

Taken By Death

After Short Illness

Mrs. Josephene Francis (Brown),
iSharit, 'age 41, of Constitution Drive
Port St. Joe, and widow of the late
Mayor J. L. ,Sharit, passed away
Thursday morning, August 16 at
3:40 a.m. In a Winter Haven Hos-
pital following a short illness.
Mrs. Sharit was born in As lbarn,
Georgia, and moved to Port St. Joe
44 years ago from Moultrie, Geor-
gia. Mrs. Sharit 'was an ative mem-
ber of the Port St. Joe First Meitho-
dist Church anm the Women's So-
clety of Chrietian Service,
Mrs. Sharit Is survived by one
son, Joe L. Shartt of Winter Ha-
avenis two grandchildren, Joe L.
hMarlt, nH and Barra Beinnett
'Sharit; three sisters, Mrs. James
H. hyffe of Atlanta, Ga., Mrs.
Z. B. Delk of Jacksonville and Mrs.
Ira A. Ponder of Augusta, Georgia.
Funeral services were held Sat-
urday morning at 10:00 anm. from
the First Methodist Church with
Rev.. Johnlm C. Carmichael officiat-
.ing, assisted by RevB T. 'S. Harris.
Burial was in Holly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were Jimmy
McNeill, Dr. Joe Hendrix, M. P.
Tomlinson, Howard McKinnon, T.
G. Alsobrook, T. iS. Coldewey.


A Labor Day Horse Show will be
staged at Mexico Beach on Satur-
day' September 1, lWt 8:00 p.m.
This is the first time such an at-
traction has been ,planed for this
West Florida4 Beach community, lo-
cated on Highway 98 nine miles
west of Port St. Joe.
The show will be held in the vi-
cinity of the old airstrip at Mexico
Beach to the rear of the Mexico
Beach Amusement Park.
A full program has been plan-
ned, including all the usual plea-
sure classes and several racing
events. The Saddli?' Seminoles 'of
Wewalhtchtka will present two
specialty acts during the show.
The 'Saddlin' ISeminoles, a group
of young riders under the able lea-
lership of Dr. Harold B. Canning
of Wewalitchka are veteran TV
and horse show entertainers who
are crowd pleaser at every per-
formancs.

Slight Damage to
Two Cars On Bridge

,Carlos Johnson of Port St. Joe
ran his 1953 Oadidlac into the back
of a pickup truck driven by Mary
Tyus of Grand Ridge :Sunday af-
ternoon on the White City bridge
about 3:45 pIa. "';.i',.
According to Deputy Sheriff Jim
Barfield, Johnson hit the Tyus ve-
hicle just as the twocars were
going off the bridge at White City.
About $75.00 of damage was in-
fliMted on each vehicle according
to the deputy. No injuries were in-
cuffed.


City Allows Leasing





Of More Parking Space


The City Commission granted to
E. J. Rich, operator of Rich's Su-
per Market the privilege of renting
the parking .meters for the sum 'of
$5.00 per month per meter Tues-
day night as a result of a request
'by Rich for the rental privileges.
Rich asked for the rental privi-
leges in order to provide free park-
ing spaces in front of his market
for his customers.
Rich pointed 'out to the Commis-
sioners that Smiht's Pharmacy was
now renting two of the parking
spaces formerly metered and he
was willing to pay the charges as
Smith was doing for the spaces in
front ,of his store.
Attorney Costin pointed out to
the Commission that the meters
were merely means of controlling
parking and not means of revenue
primarily although the meters do
bring, the City about $3,600.00 a
year in revenues.
Upon a motion by Commissioner
Nedley, the Commision agreed to
rent the spaces to Rich.
Paint Stac House
The Port -St. Joe Jaycees called
the attention of the Commission
to the fact that the iStac House
needed painting and waterproofing
on the outside to prevent damage


W. T Edwards,

Retired SJPC

V-P Dies in Jax

W. T. Edwards, a retired vice
president of the St. Joe Paper Com-
paIly died in Jacksonvillle Saturday
night following a heart attack.
Edwards was instrumental in
founding modern Port St. Joe be-
ing one of those persuading Alfred
I. duPont to locate the 'St. Joe Pa-
per 'Company mill here. Edwards
was also Instrumental in develop-
ment of other parts of Northwest
Florida, especially working for the
construction of a modern highway
system.
Funeral services for Edwards
were held in Jacksonville Tuesday
of this week with Tom S. Coldewey,
J. C. Belin, H. H. Saunders and
George G. Tapper serving as hon-
ary pallbearers from Port St. Joe.


to the inside and to preserve the
window and door facings.
The Jaycees offered their ser-
vices to paint the building if the
'City would furnish the paint. Jay-
cee Wade Barrier, in charge of the
project, reported that the cost of
the materials would be about $85.00.
The Board agreed to cooperate
with the Jaycees in ithe project and
buy the paint.
Clerk J. B. Williams presented
a report from the Florida League
of Municipalities to the Commlas
sion giving average garbage col-
lection service charges in the state
of Florida. Williams said that on
the basis of the report, Port St.
Joe's garbage collection charges
were considerably under other ci-
ties of life size and services.
Williams stated that he request-
ed the information from. he Lea-
gue of Municipalities when he learn,
'ed that the City garbage collection
service was losing money.
Zoning Report
Attorney Costin reported to the
Board that he had met with citi-
zens in the Battle Street area of
the City with reference to zoning
restrictions for the area. Costin
said that an agreement had been
reached to insure better homes be-
ing built in the neighborhood. The
'agreement, in part, stipulated that
only one dwelling would be built
to the lot with a minimum of 900
square feet for a single story
dwelling and 750 feet on the ground
floor of a two-story dwelling, pro-
per set-back lines established, only
single family buildings be construc-
ted.
C '2 6 .d t l.i report w'l1d Ce
iieorporated into a zoning ordin-
hnce to be prepared for the entire
City.
Automatic Generator
Clerk Williams reported that the
automatic electric generator had
been installed at the Municipal Hos-
pital and is working as it should.
The generator is designed to be-
gin operation at a power failure
and continue operating until com-
mercial power comes back on.


Budget Draft

Shows Increase

City Auditor and Clerk J. B.
Williams presented the City
Commission, with a proposed bdd-
get for the 1963 fiscal year Tues.
day night. The budget will as pre-
sented by Williams will be stu-
died by the members of the Board
and discussed at either a spec-
Ial meeting or the .next regular
meeting of the Board.
Williams budget proposal to-
taled $231,879.80 for an increase
of $15,903.21 over last year's bud-
get. This. Increase would require
approximately a one and a half
mill Increase In taxes to finance.
The budget as proposed by
Williams would purchase three
pieces of motorized equipment
for the City as well as construct
a city garage, air condition the
council chambers, repair the city
hall, repair the Centennial Bulli
ing and repair the city pier.
included were $2,000 for anew
police car, $9,000.00 for a new
City garbage truck, and $2,000
for a new pick-up truck for the
street department,
The budget listed real estate
and personal property taxes as
accounting for $186,142.30 of the
anticipated revenues with the re-
mainder of the anticipated reve-
nues coming from various other
sources.

Graveside ServicpsHeld -
Graveside services were held for
the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Wl-
l .am R. Davis of Mexico Beach who
passed away at the Municipeal Hos-
pital Tuesday, August 16.
'Services were held Wednesady,
August 15, conducted by the Rey.
J. C. Odum, pastor of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church. Interment
was in Holly Hil Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.


4i


Rev. Livingston Blauvelt Called to

Pastor Faith Bible Church Here

Rev. Livingston Blauvelt arrived at Dallas, Texas. For two and a half
last week from Miami to accept the years he was registrar and instruc-
unanimous call extended him to tor at the Miami Bible College,
pastor the Faith Bible Church now
holding services at the Port St. Joe
High School. His wife, Wanda, and nine years experience in the pas.
their three daughters will be corn- torate, was the founder and pastor
ing to Port St. Joe in the near fu- of two Bible churches .before com-
ture. ing to Port St. Joe.
Reverend Blauvelt has recently Because of the nature of his
resigned the North Dade Bible ministry in organizing Bible chur-
Church where he has pastored for ches, Rev. Blauvelt has taught In
the past six years. He is a graduate the public schools in Dade County
of The Kings College at Briercliff and will be teaching the fifth
Manor, New York with a Bachelor grade at the Highland View 1Ele
of Arts degree, and he has also mentary School this year.
earned his Master legree in Theolo- His residence at present is at
gy at the Dallas Theology Seminary 1301 Marvin Avenue.


Mother of Mrs. Rawls
Dies In New Orleans

Mrs. Hattle Dunnam Avera, wife
fo the late James M. Avera, passed
away Thursday, August 9. She was
the mother of Mrs. B. E. Rawls of
Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Avera was also survived by
seven other children: Mrs. R. D,
Cochran, Mrs. Leo Trelles, B. M.
Avera, James Mayo Avera of New
Orleans, Loulslhana, Mrs. Carlton
Broome 'of Bogalusa, Louisiana,
Mrs. R. F. Granmbling of Minden,
Louisiana, 'as well as 14 grandchil-
dren and three greatgrandchildren.
Mrs. Avera was 76 years old and
a native of Avera, Mississippi, but
had residLed in, New Orleans, Lou-
isiana for the past 20 years.
Interment was in Avera, Mississ-
ippi.

Kiwanis Club Sees
Football Movie

At the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
Tuesday at noon, an interesting
movie was shown by Port St. Joe
High School Coach Marion Craig.
'Craig showed the Kiwanlans a
movie of the FSU-University of
Florida football game of last sea-
son. The film was of special in-
terest since Wayne Taylor, a Port
St. Joe boy played fullback for the
Georgia team.
Guests of the club were John G.
Blount and Wally Dodson.
Charles J. Stevens was inducted
into the club as a new member.


Horse Show Scheduled for Saturday

At Mexico Beach Featuring Seminoles


otei


S--df











Miss Sharlyene Raffield Wed


To Anthony L. Pridgeon


'Miss Sharlyene Raffield and An-
thony Lawson Pridgeon exchanged
marriage vows in an afternoon
wedding Sunday, August 5, at 3:00
p.m. In the First Church of God in
Old Orchard. The Rev. Coy N. Raf-
field officiated during the impres-
sive double ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Raffield -and the
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Pridgeon, all of Port St.
Joe.
The sancutary was artistically
decorated with large arrangements
of white ,bridal flowers including,
'gladioli and chrysanthemums flan-
ked by candelabra holding burning
white tapers arranged in a pyramid
which cast a soft illumination dur-
ing the ceremony. The altar over-
laid with white ,and accented with
Southern smilax, set in a back-
ground of palms completed the set-
ting.
Miss -Corley Steen, pianist, pre-
sen*ed a program of nuptial music,
and accompanied Miss Yvonne
Parrish, soloist, of Tallahassee,
who sang "Whither Thou Goest",
"Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life" and
"'The Lord's Prayer".
Mis~ Brenda Folsom of Pensa-
4Ola, served as maid of honor. She
wore'a press of ice blue organza
over taffeta with matching head-
piece and carried a nosegay of yel-
Ipw rosebuds.
Miss Roxie ;Se Hutchens, of Tal-
}ihasWee, cousin of the bride, serv-


dress 'of ice blue accented by an Pridgeon, cousin of the bridegroom
illusion 'duster with matching 'head- of Wewahtichka and candelighter
piece. was Fred Zediker.
Edward Pridgeon 'of Dothan, Alo., The bride given in marriage by
served his 'brother as best man. her father, was lovely in 'a wedding
Ushers were Donnie Clay Wesler, gown of imported ivory organza


We aim to fit every boy, no matter what his size or build,
because every boy wants these real, western-style Dickies
jeans. We aim to fit your budget, too. Dickies Jubilee
Jeans are made for extra-long wear. All are fast-color and
treated to 1-_p their size, washing after washing. Looks
like we aim to r'ease everybody. We do.


TI.- : H FORQA
THIS HIGH QUALITY


a


over silk taffeta. The fitted bodice
with scooped neckline, appliqued
in Alencon lace was designed with
seed pearls and sequins and fea-
tured short scalloped sleeves. The
bouffant .skirt of organza 'had a
front panel appliqued with Alen-
con lace. A pouf effect acenLed 'the
center back which terminated into
a Chapel tra-in. Her veil of silk il-
lh.sion was attached to 'a double
'coronet of lace and tiny pearl fans.
She carried a white prayer book
topped by a cascade bouquet of li-
lies -of the valley centered by a
.purple throated! orchid.
Mrs. Raffield chose for her
daughter's wedding a silk .beige
sheath complemented with match-
ing accessories. She wore a corsage
of rust and yellow mnums.
Mrs. Pridgeon, the bridegroom',s
mother, was attired in a green silk
sheath with which she wore beige
accessories and her corsage was
of yellow carnations.
Mr. and Mrs. Raffield, the bride's


parents 'entertained with a recep-
tion immediately following the cer-
emony in the home of the bride's
grandmother, Mrs. Clayton C. Raf-
field. The home was beautifully
decorated with arrangements 'of
bridal flowers and greenery. The
bride's table overlaid with white
'lace over white satin was held at
intervals with dainty nosegays of
,satin ribbon and wedding bells, cen-
tered by a three tiered wedding
cake, topped by 'the traditional
'bride and groom, 'and flaked' by
crystal candelabra holding burn-
ing tapers and flower arrange-
ments. Clusters of white Iwedding
bells with satin ribbons were sus-
pended 'directly over the table.
Following the 'cutting of the cake
'by 'the couple, Mrs. Jewel Hutchens
'and Mrs. Richard Raffield, aunt
,and :sister-in-law of the bride, ser-
ved the guests.
The punch table overlaid with
white lace over pink satin held a,
crystal punch bowl encircled with
pink and white pom poms nestled
in fern flanked by crystal candelab-
ra holding burning tapers. 'Crystal

compotes holding pink 'and white
mints and nuts were also sreved.
Mrs. Sue Wesler and Mrs. Robert
G. Raffield, aunt 'and sister-in-law
'of the bride presided.
Miss Mercedes .Sheppard kept the
bride's book which was displayed
on a' table overlaid with white ac-
cented by 'a silver tray of dainty
pink net rice bags 'and 'a silver b'ud
vase holding a ,single pink rose bud;
For traveling $the bride :chose,,a
Beige ensemble with which she
wore white accessories. Her cor-
sage was. the orchid lifted -from her
bridal bouquet.
Following *a. wedding trip to
points of interest in central and
south Florida, the couple will re-
side on Fourth Street in Port St.
Joe.


The bride was 'graduated from
Port St. Joe High School 'and at-
tended Sacred Heart School of1
Nursing in Pensacolo. The bride-;
groom was graduated from Port St.
Joe High iSchool in the class of
1959.
Out of town guests and relatives
attending were, Mrs. Anthony Law-
son,. 'grandmother -of the bride-
groom, Mrs. J. ISheppard and
daughter, Mercedes, 'Charles Boyer,
George Boyer, Mrs. W. :S. Smith
and Bob Raffield of Port :Sit. Joe;
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Folsom and
Mrs. Frank Folsom, Milton; Mrs.
E. IL. Davis and 'daughter, Linda,
Sanford; Mrs. John D. Hutchens,
Tallahassee; Mrs. Jack .Pridgeon,
Wewakitchka and Mrs. Al Jarzyn-
ha, Tacoma, Wash.

Shower Honors

Andrea Martin

Miss Andrea Martin, August
bride-elect, was honored with a
kitchen shower in the home of Miss
Rita Cooper on August 1.
A white linen 'draped table form-
ed the setting for displaying the
many gifts and kitchen gadgets.
The centerpiece of .shasta ,daisies
clustered beneath a pink umbrella,
captured the theme of the shower.
As favors, the 'hostess chose min-
iature wedding bands adorned
with white net, pink ribbon, and
lilies of the valley. After making
the bride's rice bags, to be used
at the wedding, the guests enjoyed.
assorted cookies, salad and Cokes.
The honoree chose for the occa-
sion a summer 'dress of pale yellow
with which she wore matching ac-
cessories and a corsage presented
to her by the hostess.
Miss Martin became the bride of
Joe Griffin on August 18.
-(


MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962


t
t
I
IE


Don't Miss These Terrific....


Cotton



Fabric Sale


Bates Reg. 1.39 yd.

Cottons 69c yd.

Fruit-of-Loom Reg. 59c

Cottons 3 yds. $1

45" Rose Fabric-Reg. 1.59

Cottons 89c yd.

Eyelet Material-Reg 1.98

Cottons $1.59 yd.

Reeves Fabric-Reg. 1.10

Cottons 89c yd.

1 lot-Reg 25c and 39c

Buttons 5c & 10c


.I.-


iCostin's
li gflt ESS ^^


ONE LOT SUMMER COTTON




DRESSES





$oo00


1 Group Ladies


BRAS


A price
--pice


1 Group Ladies


BLOUSES


price


LADIES SHOE SALE

1 Group SHOES 1- $1.98
1 Group 10.98 value

DRESS SHOES -- $3.98
1 Group

LADIES KEDS .-- .--. 'Price
Little Girls 3.98 Value

Casual SANDALS -$1.98
Little Girl's White

DRESS SHOES A Price


W ~C Wr~ %W ~ %r s-


Ph,-


JEANS THAT LOOK AND FIT LIKE JEANS


N'~.' v".


REGULAR HUSKY SLIM



JUBILEE JEANS


_ Y


.. .-


~___~_~ IL .~--c~----- - ---


119 I C rl s~dPl~t~'~;~n~e~$9~a~I


Sunday School Class
Enjoys Fun, Fellowship 696t-V-E
--.. '"' *- INILIUTRY %V D O AND MANAGED
The Young Adult 'Sunday School 7KTreAND6 0, F--:; A':10 6.KSTOW IN
Class of the Highland View Me- 9e6
thodist Church were entertained in
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy ... i --
Whittington on Friday evening.
A time of funand fellowship were '
enjoyed by all who attended. Re- ,
freshments of cake, cookies, Cokes
and coffee were served. -
Those attending were: Mr. and '<
Mrs. George Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. /. T i-.-'
Carson Shores, Mr. and Mrs. Roib- '-
ert Young and Theresa, Mr. and -' '---- .
Mrs. Tom Workman, Mrs. Doro- -
thy Dorman, Robert Webb and Miss AccrC, T FE T I j *.
Mary ox. E-PE .3 c -,
LAND- E r.OErI TO I
HUNTING.'
White City Auxiliary Meets 4,Nc-. r'
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Auxiliary met August -- '--
15 at the home of Mrs. Ella Stebel. ''i; -
As this happened to ;be the birthday .
of the Auxiliary president, Mrs. -
Raymond Hightower, members pre- -
sented her with a delightful gift. 1.
Instead 'of the usual refreshments P.- ..' ---- --J- -
a delicious birthday calke, baked .. .,-
and beautifully decorated by Mrs.
Gary Gordon, was served. '-' '
A most enjoyable time was had MORE THAN 37000 MILES OF STREAMS AND ALMOST 750,000 ACRES OF LAK15
by everyone. WITHIN PRIVATELY OWNED LANDS ARE ALSO OPEN TO THE PUBLIC,
ATy everyone. T- SAME TIM THE LANDS ARE PRODUCING WOOD PRODUCE T5 AbN
The next meeting will' be on Sep- ooD PAYoLL
member 5 at 10:00 a.m,


t


.


cam
Kom





3-C t









JTTnFii Iifh


BD B IQ E Fine Naturally
DUBUQ Tender. ..


BEEF


SALE


51/ Oz. Package
RICE KRISPIES
10 Package
c VARIETY PACK


SPECIALS for AUGUST 23, 24 and 25 -
We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantity
-. -* *- -..-. -. ^ * ^ ^ -.-.- -- -

FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
Check The
Panama City News and Herald
Thursday, August 23
for FREE COUPONS
Good For FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
- -
I


No Enzymes or Chemicals added to DUBUQUE'S BEEF to make it tender
BEEF is naturally tender! Money back if you aren't satisfied with our
today Ask your neighbor!


S. DUBUQUE'S
beef Try it


DUBUQUE'S FINE NATURALLY TENDER


CHUCK


FULL CUT I
ROUND or SIRLOIN

STEAK
T-BONE
STEAK
New York Boneless
STRIP STEAKS,
Boneless
DEL MONICO STEAKS


LB.

15c


Daisy Fresh

OLEOL


PILLSBURY
White Yellow Devil's Food

Cake Mixes


PKGS.


$1


79I


lb. 89c

lb. $1.19

lb. $1.09


OAK HILL FREESTONE



PEACHES


Chase & Sanborn Limit 1 with $5 order

COFFEE

Gerber's Strained 1 -uits or Vegetables


cans 49c Baby Food 6'


GOLD KIST Limit 1 With $5.00 Order or More

COOKING OIL


MAYONNAISE


PINK BEAUTY


KELLOGS

Breakfast Cereals

8 Oz. Package
CORN FLAKES 19(


- Jitney Jungle Fresh Produce


GREEN

Cabbage


FRESH RIPE


2 Lbs

11


each


Cantaloupes 19c


SUNKIST doz

Lemons 29c


Lb.


ulntabagas


5c


JARS


LB.


Brisket
STEWING BEEF
BEEF SHORT RIBS

CHUCK STEAK

Shoulder Round Roast


lb. 19c


Ib. 29c

lb. 59c


Boneless Meat Stew Ib. 59
Prime Rib Roast'


RIB STEAK


Ib. 59c


Big No. 21/2
Cans


Snider's Chili Pepper-14 Oz. Bottle


49c Catsup 1
Stokeley's Honey Pod
0 2 2303
Peals Y Cans
Stokely's Yellow Cream Style

9 CORN 1


MAGNOLIA BRAs
CO NDENSI


MILK


17c


39c




ED


29c


No. 1
Tall Can 9c


19c

43c


Port St. Joe, Florida


H4E STAR, Port St. Joe; Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962


I


Highway Patrol Sets 'Life Saving Week'
As Part Of Stepped-Up Safty Program


- '' r I 1 '1--'1,---11


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minllter
Church School 9:45 AM.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .....--------......... 6:30 PM.
Evening Worship 8:00 P.M.


U








if






U


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

You Are Welcome To The
First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 AM.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 PM.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 8:00 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 8:00 PM.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and BaHtsH Av. 0. BYRON OMITH, Pasir
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:80 am.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 am.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) _- 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


Highland View Methodist Church
REV. ROBERT LEEDS, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Worship Service 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 8:00 P.M.
Mid-Week Prayer (Wednesday)........ 8:00 P.M.
Everyone ls Cordially Welcome To Attend Our Services


Red Bird
VIENNAS


Big


Big
No. 10 Jar93c

Quart Jar 59c


Salmon


TALLAHASSEE The Florida
Highway Patrol this week appealed
to every driver and pedestrian in
the .sunshine state to make the last
few days of August and the first
few days of September US week.
Patrol Comdr. H. N. Kirkman
said *that LS stands for Life Sav-
ing in this instance and he ap-
peale fdor careful driving anid care-
ful walking through the 78 hour
Labor Day week end to avert his
prediction that 12 persons will lose
their lives on the highways during
that period.
Kirkman recalled that 35 persons
have died in' the previous three
Labor Day holiday periods. The
biggest tolls were In 1960 and 1961
when 14 died in each of the periods.
Seven were killed by the auto dur-
ing the 1959 week 'end.
"Labor Day signifies, tor the
most part, an end of summer vaca-
tion land summer fun," declared the
veteran officer. "Don't let it be the
end 'of your life too. Drive with
caution-in fact be a little extra
cautious-so that you will be alive
Tuesday, Seprember 4."
Ground forces-almost 500 state
i troopers strong-will be out to
"try and guard you against your-
self on Labor Day,". said Comdr.
Kirkman. Two patrol planes will
observe 'traffic from the 'air, while
the Patrol Auxiliary of the Ameri-
c-an Legion and other traffic law
enforcement groups from the city
and county level will join in the
effort.
"But all the effort of ten thou-
sand hands, and ten thousand
watchful eyes cannot keep you
from making 'a 'death-dealing traf-
fic mistake unless you want to co-
operate. So please do," urged Kirk-
man.
Guests of Clyde Whites
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hamilton
and son Fletcher from Montgom-
ery, Ala., and Mrs. B. D. McLemore
and son Larry of Columbus, Ga.,
were recent visitors of Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde White.
SeAd The Star To A Friend





- I -~C I


I ~ I' II Ir I -


TH


Right of- Way
Violators Get
FHP Attention
By SGT. DICK DOYLE
Florida Highway Patrol
The Florlda Highway Patrol at-
tention getter this week Is the mo-
torist who violates the right of way
to other vehicles or pedestrians.
Perhaps the most Iritating law
breaker next to the slow driver is
the driver who stops at a yield
right of way sign, stop sign or wn-
marked intersection as you go mer-
rily and legally on your way. Sec-
onds later and many feet closer the
other driver nonchalantly drives
out in front of you forcing yo to
skid to a stop or to swerve around
him.
The Florida Highway Patrol says
this "minor violation" is one of
the fatal five responsible for this
year's 800 plus traffic fatalities.
The unlucky pedestrian who cross.
ses the street in front of this viola-
tor many times must run for his
life. The right of way means your
lawful right to use the street, road
or highway first. When entering or
crossing a highway from a private
road or driveway you must yield
the right of way to all vehicles ap-
proaching on the highway.
After stopping for a stop sign,
drivers are still required to yield
the right of way to other vehicles
close enough to constitute an Inm-
mediate hazard. Drivers on thra
highways also have the right of
way. The sate driver waits when
in doubt.
Many so called traffic "accidents"
are not accidents but caused oc-
curances. These collisions Involve
actions within the control of the.
driver--usually law violations auch
as violations of the right of way.
Remember, you never d ri
alone.
SUPPORT THE SHARKS
6Sfw-P--- -









The Board of County Commisioners of Supt., ani divil Defense Direetor were also THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FForida
UeGul County, Florida met this date re- ames (U. McDaniel and S. C. Player, THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962
couny Commi;sion ular session with the following memN County Commissioners-elect were also in
Countyprnt: Leo Kennedy, vice Chairman aev n
lOroxton, Jahes. .dreer and AJJ. SAttor- The meeting came to order at 9:00 a m. stitution by the Legislatures of three-fourths
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA |land. The Clerk, Sheriff, Eue Road The Clerk opened the meeting with prayer. of the several States within seven years
WEWAugust 14CHKA, FO1962 Iney. Mosquito Control Supervisor, a The minutes of July 10 and 24 were from the date of its submission to the
August 14, 19M tS read, corrected, approved and adopted. States by the Congress.
Mr. William H. Linton, Principal of the
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS WE ahitchka High School appeared before Remarks of Congressman Bob Sikes before
InE acodanc itSetion .,Fo r1961 NOTICE the th House of Representatives on June 26,
the Board and inquired as to when the the House of Representatives on June 26,
is h rb g that the Board of Con1 ty o iSoners of Gulf Couny, road between the two school buildings will 1962:
I heeby dnhe th ton1 .isoners of Gulf Countybe paved. TheBoard announced that he "I am shocked and angered by what I
is hereby given tpar themB o ar f budget-forthe several county funds paving of said road has been listed as pr;- have seen the Supreme Court do to the in-
Florida, have prepare a e to ad edig Setember 30, ority number in the 1962-63 secondary stitution of Afericanism and what they
for the fiscal year d begini in session on Tuesday, Au-gust 28, 1962 read program, but that the State Road De- seek to do to the principles which have
1963;athat saidM.Boa frd hrwilligcm apattmen has given no indication ls to guided this nation through all its years.
1963; that 6:00 P.M. (CST), for the purpose of hearing complaints from when said project will be constructed. This a nation founded on spiritual con-
at person or. persons firms, or corporations hat 'are dissatisfied J. M. Cleckley appeared before the Board cepts. It is a nation which thas repeatedly
any pro r eon, rmrcrosand urged the County to construct a new affirmed and reaffirmed its belief in an
with said budget, to-wit: street running from the East end of Pine eternal God and its adherence to religious
TENTATIVE BUDGET FOR THE BOARD OF COUNTY Street in Wewahitchka to a point on the precepts. Almost everywhere we turn in vir-
COMMISSIONERS, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA Cochras Landing road at the new school tualy every act of Government, there is re-
for the year ending September 30, 1963 house. He stated that he has heretofore ference to Deity. Now the Supreme Court
given the City of Wewahitchka the right strikes a deep and serious blow at this his-
GENERAL FUND:the of way for this road. The Board announced tori concept by ruling that prayer ma
Estmae of receipts: that said project is in the City of Wewa- not legally be fofered in the public schools.
e o rece$110,44.0 hitchka and that the City will have to make I find it difficult to choose that adjectives
13011.00 the proper arrangements with the County. which properly described this latest bid for
S U. S. Flood Control funds Ina discussion that followed, the Ator- infamy by the nation's highest court.But,
114 Railroad -and Telegraph license 163.00 ny advised the Board that the County must say that if the Supreme Court were
11 Race Tilroad a nd Telegraph license 28,500.00 should not do any work for a City unless openly in league with the cause of Com-
115 Race Track Funds l n135.00 the County is furnished with an agreement mumsm, they could scarcely advance it
1216Ins i Fur gnts: tene5,225.00 whereby the City will be held responsible more than they are doing now. I note, al-
116 Insurance Agents license 5,225.00 y and all damages that may arise most with abhorrence, that in the same
12 Mosquito Funds: State -ca9.940.00 r any and a damages at may ase breath with which the Court refused school
122 Mosquito Funds: w State 2--ca sh 9.940.00 out of such work.
1,000.00 Dr. Willa Dean Lowery, M.D., Director of children the right to begin their daily work
137 Occupational licnese 2,600.00 the Gulf County Health Department ap- with prayer, the Cour strikes down a rul-
138 Beverage license peared before the Board and presented her ing by the Post Office Department to pre-
5138 Beverage license 8,000.00 monthly report of activities and a report vent obscene matter from going through
174 Mosquito Funs: it00.00 County Canal mad by the State Boad of composed of just and honored and learned
311 Mosuit Fu nds e c a acth. Dr. Lowery explained these reports men to rule exactly the opposite in both
Total estimated receipts 172,718.00 and then informed the Board that she is cases. I trust that Congress will speedily
Less 5 %8,636.00 taking a leave of absence from her duties set up the necessary legislative machinery
S5%estimated receipts 64,082.00 for period of ten months, beginning Au- whereby an amendment may e voted by
9563 Welfar stimate d receipts I 0 w ar dthe states which will specifically, in clear
5 1,00.00 gust 17,1962 for the purpose of contins- Contrvtile anguage, enabe pay-
Balance to ibe brought forward: cash 5ing her medical studies. o f tn t oe s red i n o l a spechoal eon thea-
TOTAL ESTIMATED.RECEIPTS AND BALANCES 215,172.00 The Board made an inspection of the er t o be offered in the schools of the na-
6IMA TED E n : SCircuit Court Judge's office to ascertain tion. I am introducing and I shall work
uSTIMATEDy C mXPEN e SES: the damages r caused by one of the recent for the passage of such legislation just as
211 nty Commission rs salary aud Travel .....------- 13,50000 storms. Mr. Frank Graddy of the Gulf Coun- I have worked for years for legislation to
212 Clerk and Deputies Salary 8,500.00 ty Insuranfe Agency being present at the crb the irresponsible and improper per-
216 .Supervisor Regisiration !Salary 2,700.00 time of the inspection, told the Board that formance of this judicial body." (end).
S vis eistrati n y 263,300.00 his insurance ce adjustor states that he county A letter from the Honorable Spessard
219 AdministrativeSalaries 3,300.00 has no claim under its policy. The Board Holland, United States Senator was read,
221' General -ourt -Costs 700.00 directed its attorney to investigate this mat- informing the Board that he would strongly
11,00 .00 ter and to file a proof of claif with the snppsrt the passage of an amendmest to
224 Tax Assessors -Commissions 11,0 .00 insurance company.t e ublifcoo v
225 Tax Collectors Commissions 11, 00 Thed Board discussed its welfare list and prayer in our public schools.
225Ta.I let Comsin 300.00 then directed the Clerk to mail an appli- A plat of Port St. Joe Estates, Unit One
230 Travel and per diem 1,000.00 cation for welfare funds to each person re. was presented, examined and accepted. It
241 Court House intend nce 11,980.00 ceiling la check f raJly and request them Was rde redrecorded upon the payment of
261 Elections -and Registrations 3,000.00 to a Commissioner pThe following name The State Road Department filed a copy
262 Legal Advertising and expenses 2,700.00 was placed on the welfare roll: Nora Bat- of its budget and program of work for the
269 Administrativesupplies: County Commissioners4,30000son $1.00. The name of Irvin Darley was fiscal year July 1, 1962 to June 30, 1963.
Adminstraive supplies: ounty Commissioners 4,300.00 ordered removed after the July payfent Commissioner Kennedy informed the Board
270 Aidministrative supplies: Other Officials 3,895.00 Mrs. Betty Owens presented her bill for that he, has received many complaints from
275 Juvenile Court Salaries and expenses 1,200.00 retroactive salary from Jun 1, 1961 to Julyacitizens ofa Oreak Grove about the congested
311 Circuit Judge's and Secretar salary 2,114.00 1, 1962 in the amount of $1,950.00. No alley and street at the home of Jesse nt ic-
542 T. B. Hospitals 2,800.00 action taken d sion and advice from the attorney, the Board
542 T. B. Hospital R.L. Tul presented a right of way deed instructed the Clerk to write to Mr. Jesse
561 Mother's pensions 700.00 for a street in Jonesville. Upon motion by Anderson and inform him that he fust re-
562 Insanity cases 3,00.00 Comm. Strickland, seconded by Comm. move all of the personal property that he
1 563 Welfare 7,000.00 Croxton and duly carried, that said right claims as his from the street and alley at
T 2,48.0 of way be accepted and recorded in the his some in Oak Grove; that if this request
71 County Service Officer 2,446.00public records. is not complied with within 30 days, the
672 Civil Defense 6,000.00 Hospital bills from the Municipal Hos- County will take action to remove said
675 Mosquito Control: County funds 35,500.00 pital of Port St. Joe were presented for personal property.
675 Mosquito on'ro ty .funds ,0.00 ithe following indigent patients and the The Board entered into a discussion with
675 Mosquito Control: State funds,24,940.00same were ordered paid: or J. R. Whitch- reference to a street in Oak Grove that was
681 Agriculture Program 5,300.00 ard $75 00 and for Alma Granger $75.00. paved by the State Road Department, but
682 State Forest Service 11,005.00 The County Agent presented his monthly never maintained by said Department, to-
6832 Historical Cor mission 250.00 report for July. wit: Duval Street from Hunter to Jackson.
3683 .ilicunty 2 s0.-0s0 0 William T. Mayo,. State Road Board The Board has heretofore requested the
685 Publicity 250.00 member informed the Boand by letter that State Road Department by resolution to
811 Furniture and fixtures 2,600.00 hlie has requested the District Engineer to maintain said street with secondary road
916 Race Track Funds: ,School Board 2,000.00 furnish him a report as to the need and funds, but nothing has been done to main-
cost for a bridge across the Intracoastal tain said street since that time. The En-
917 Race Track Funds: Municipalities 10,264.00 Canal at Overstreet. gineer said that no secondary funds have
Total Appropriations 194,544.00 A letter from the W. T. Edwards Tuber- been available since the latest request wai
Reserve for contingencies 9,628.00 culosis Hospital was read and discussed, made. The Board instructed the Cbunty
Said letter referred to a Gulf County T.B. Road Department to repair the street by
Reserve for cash balance 13,000.00 patient and financial matters of said pa- filling up all large holes
TOTAL BUDGET 215,172.00 tient. The Board discussed at length a drain
FINE & FORFEITURE FUND: A letter from the Honorable Bob Sikes, age ditch that has been considered an
NE & p e FR nT E sUND Ulnited States Congressman was read, times at previous meetings. The ditch is in
Estimate of receipts: thanking the Board for a copy of a reso- the Overstreet area and was constructed bh
130 Taxes (2.8 Mills) 41,858.00 lution ad(lopted by the County Commission- the County, but now some of the lan
144 Fines and Costs 17,500.00 ers with reference to the Supreme Court owners claim that -the ditch is on theil
decision on prayer. The Congressman en- property and they want the ditch moved
188 Cash refund for Sheriffs budget 3,000.00 closed a resolution that he introduced in The Board agreed to remedy this situation
Total estimated -receipts 62,358.00 the House of Representatives and a copy of as soon as possible.
Less 5% 3,118.00, his statement made on the floor of the The Vice Chairman announced that the
House of Representative, as follows: next matter to be considered will be that
95% of estimated receipts 59,240.00 JOINT RESOLUTION of adopting a tentative budge for the fisca
Balance to be brought forward: cash 21,000.00 Proposing an amendment to the Consti- year beginning October 1, 1962. Whereupon
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS AND BALANCES 80,240.00 tution of the United States to permit the the Board did then review each budget re
offering of prayer in public schools. RESOL. quest, after which there was a motion by
ESTIMATED EXPENSES: VED ]Y THE SENATE and HOUSE OF Comm. Strickland, seconded by Comm
315 Prosecuting Attorney's Salary 4,000.00 REPRESENTATIVES of the United States Greer and unanimously carried, that the fol
321 Circuit Court Costs 700.00 of America in Congress assembled (two- lowing budget be adopted as the tentative
thirds of eafh House concurring therein); budget for the fiscal year beginning Octobe
323 County Judge's Salary and fees 7,900.00 that the following article is hereby proposed 1, 1962 and ending September 30, 1963
327 Conviction fees 200.00 as an amendment to the Constitution of that said budget be published in the. Gul
328 Witness and jurOrs fees 600.00 the United States, which shall be valid to County Breeze in the issue of August 16,
329 Insolvent and miscellaneous Court work 60000 nall intents and purposes as part of the 1962, calling for a Public Hearing to b-
s Constitution when ratified by the legisla held on said budget at 6:00 p.m. (CST
.369 Office Supplies 750.00 ures of three-fourths of the several states: August 28, 1962, to-wit:
821 Furniture and fixtures 760.00 :ARTIOLE--SECTION 1. Nothing contained The bills were presented, examined, ap
in this Constitution shal be construed to proved and ordered paid, to-wit:
.Sub-Total: ,County 15,500.00 prohibit the authority administering any All payrolls for the month of July wer
Sheriff's 'budget: school, school system, or educational insti- approved and ratified as paid.
316 Sherriff's salary 9,000.00 tuition supported in whole or in part from The Clerk presented a financial report fo
100 any public funds from providing for the July 1962.
316-A Deputies and Assistant's Salaries 21,600.00 voluntary participation by the students There being no further business, the meet
364 Expensse -other than salaries 19,400.00 thereof in regularly scheduled periods of ing adjourned.
365 Investigations 250.00 nonsectarian prayer. SEC. 2. This article iATTEST:
824 Equipment ,000.00shallbe inoperative unless it shall have George Y. Core Leo Kenned
8 ub etl he,200.00 been ratified as an amendment to the Con- Clerk Vice-Chairman
Sub-taotal: Sheriff 56,250.00 T..
To*al Appropriations 71,750.00
Reserve for contingencies: -Sheriff 5,000.M00
Reserve for contingencies: County 776.00
Reserve for cash balance 2,715.00
TOTAL BUDGET 80,240.00
ROAD AND BRIDGE FUND:
Estimate of receipts:
130 Taxes (2.2 Mils) 32.889.00
111 Gasoline Tax 54,000.00
112 Special Fuel Tax 500.00
113 Auto Transportation Tax 465.00
115 Race Track Funds 66,000.00
190 Transfer 12,050.00
Total estimated receipts 165,904.00
Less 5% 8,296.00 P
95% of estimated receipts 157,608.00 PROVIDE
Balance to 'be brought forward: cash 31,000.00
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS AND BALANCES 188,608.00
Estimated Expenses: THE
411 Supervisor's Salary 5,500.00
415 Free Labor 66,368.00
421 Maintenance and operation of garage 1,950.00 ENERGY
422 Miantenance of -equipment 28,000.00 i T
423 Gas an-d oils 9,000.00
424 Supplies 7,000.00 THEY
431 Road, Bridge and culverts 41,000.00
451 Rights of way 7,000.00
453 Insurance 1,300.00 1 E
911 Tax collections to cities 9,n 1.00 Mom, be sure your
Total appropriations 176,769.00 ugco a
Reserve forr contingencies 8,839.00 youngters are getting
Reserve for cash balance 3,000.00 plenty of those
TOTAL BUDGET 188,608.00
HEALTH CENTER I & S FUND: delicious, nourishing
Estimate of Receipts: daIry foods they need
Total Estimated receipts t
Balance to be brought forward: cash 12,050.00 to stay healthyl
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS AND BALANCES 12,050.00
931 Transfer 1"2,050.0(
TOTAL BUDGET 12,060.00 ITS
CAPITOL OUTLAY RESERVE FUND:
Total Estimated Receipts
Balance to be -brought forward: cash 60,976.93 IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPT-S AND BALANCES 60,976.93
Estimated Expenses: A complete line of Borden's Dairy Pro-
Reserve for Contingencies -o,976.93 ducts at your favorite super market or
TOTAL BUDGET 60,976.93 delivered to your door. Just call us, col-
Estimate of receipts: lect, to have your name placed on our
130 Taxes (0.5 mills) 1,684.00 route.
Total Estimated Receipts 1,684.00
Less 5% 84.00
95% of estimated receipts 1,600.00 TRY OUR.
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS AND BALANCES 1,600.00
224 Commissions to Tax Assessor 61.00
225 Commissions to Tax Collector 51.00


912 Pay over -to Fire Departments 1,498.00
TOTAL BUDGET 1,600.00
TOTAL OF ALL BUDGETS $558,646.93
The above budget will require the following tax assessment: M]ILS
Fine and Forfeiture Fund H R2.8N 0A.
Road and Bridge Fund 2.2 0
St. Joseph's Fire District 0.5
Total 12.9
Tax assessments to be considered that are not included in DI
the above budget are:
BoDead Public Instru District ion22.0 "Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy"
Gulf County Health Departments 0.8
Total ,6.4


Your dreams come true
with

PLAID STAMPS
A S~a


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF TOP

BONELESS TOP ROUND


STE


Your
Choice
- Lb.


or
Boneless Rump

ROAST


SpeialI Sa(le!

EVERY POUND CUSTOM GROUND TO FIT YOUR OWN COFFEIMAKER!I
MILD & MELLOW RICH & FULL-BODIED VIGOROUS .& WINE
EIGHT O'CLOCK RED CIRCLE BOKAR COFFEE


-BG.
BAG


55C
MIN IM


100 Extra
SPlaid Stamps
With this coupon & purchase of
, 3 Lb. Can Plumrose Canned
1 Canadian BACON $3.19
Coupon good through August 25
J-8-25


VIdIWEf"


S SO Extra
W Plaid Stad ms
With this coupon & purchase of
= 7 Oz. Bottle Mouthwash
LISTERINE 59c
Coupon good through August 25
J-8-25


B59c
BAG59

N:IM-11


50 Extra
. Phid Stampn-s
With this coupon & purchase of
Large Size Bottle
ALKA-SELTZER 59c
Coupon good through. August 25
J-8-25


25 Extra

With this coupon & purchase of
1 Lb. Ctn. Ann Page Corn Oil
MARGARINE 29c
Coupon good through August 25
J-8-25
* II


PURE SHORTENING


BAKE-RITE
GREEN GIANT VERY YOUNG TENDER

SWEET PEAS
FRESH LARGE SEEDLESS

GRAPES

JANE PARKER FRESH CRISP

'POTATO


CHIPS


1 Lb.
Box 4
(twin pack)
Gerber's Strained
Baby Food 10 jars 99c
Deviled Ham
Underwoods 4V2 oz. 39c
Personal Bar
Ivory Soap 4 for 27c
Medium Bars
Ivory Soap 2 for 21c
Large Bars
Ivory Soap 2 for 31c
Detergent
Ivory Liquid 12 oz. 35c
Home Laundry Size
Dash Detergent $4.69
Cleaner
Spic 'N Span 16 oz. 29c
Fabric Softener
DOWNY 17 oz. 46c
Reg. Menthol or Spice
RAPID SHAVE 79c
Bordens 'Silver Cow Evap
MILK 3-13 oz cans 45c
For Cooking or Salads
Mazola Oil qt. 73c


9c
Laundry Bleach
CLOROX
Hawaiian
PUNCH
Kleenex Table
NAPKINS
Regular Bars
ZEST SOAP
Bath Bars
ZEST SOAP
Detergent
DREFT


3 Lb.
Can



Cans




Lb.


59c
SPECIAL!



SPECIAL!

19c


JANE PARKER GOLD or MARBLE
P 0 UND


CAKE


SPECIAL
(Reg. 59c


qt. 23c
46 oz. 37c
27c
2 for 29c
2 for 39c
reg. 35c


Liquid Detergent
JOY 12 oz. 35c
Detergent
TIDE reg. 33c
Detergent
CHEER king $1.29
Detergent Premium
DUZ queen 99c
Detergent Tablets
SALVO giant 79c
Maxwell House (2 Ib.)
COFFEE $1.43


K OeN

Supr.res


S49c
Instant Starch
NIAGARA 15 oz. 69c
Mortons Frozen
POT PIES 4for 89c
Mortons Frozen
FRUIT PIES 35e
Regular Bars
CAMAY SOAP lOc
Bath Bars
Camay Soap : 2 for 29c
Gentle
Ivory Snow reg. 35c
Detergent
OXYDOL reg. 35c
Cleanser .
COMET, 14 oz. 2 for 33c
Cleaner
MR. CLEAN 28 oz. 69c
White
SCOTTIES, 400's 29c
Maxwell House-10 Oz.
Instant Coffee $1.39
Mrs. Filbert's Whipped
MARGARINE lb. 33c


Saturday, August 25
Prices in this ad are effective through
510 FIFTH STREET


~ _~_ ___ ~__;11__~~1_1


PMPQWAM6-WM/AWZ/AW


I


SAVE 6


-I-^ ~ _1











BOWLING


NEWS


By MAXINE JENSEN Whaly will be the executive direc-
An election was held Monday tor.
night to install officers for the St. There will be a meeting Thurs-
Joe Men's Bowling Association. day night, August 23, at the Flor-
Lee Taylor -was elected president; ida Power building to organize the
Al Jensen, rvice-president and Bill Industrial League for this coming


S


"


How Super Shell's




9 ingredients can give




cars top performance


season. All persons wishifig 'to join them of first place in the Summer
the League are urged to, attend. League. Atkinson was high for the
Now for the news Of Monday Stevedores with a 492 series and
night's action. Whitehurst had a 490 series. For
the "G-assers" Anderson bowled a
On alleys one and two, the Paper 470 series followed by Lee Taylor's
Mill and St. Joe Bowling Lanes 388.
split with two points each. or the
Paper Mill, Moss rolled a series of On alleys five and six, Jensen's
465, followed by Sonny Counts "5" looked good with each man
with a 437 series. The St. Joe Bowl- rolling over a 450 series. They took
ing Lanes took their two points all four points from Nedleys. Tom
with only three men bowling. Thornton was high man for Jen-
Wayne Smith ,lde with his series sen's "5" with a fine 506 series. Al
of 525, Arnold's series was a 475. Jensen rolled a 485 series.
Alleys three and four saw the Frank Scott .bowled well for the
St. Joe Stevedores take all four Flower boys with a real fine 538
points from Phillips 66 to insure series. Charles Zimmerman follow-


!Three-Phase Dove S

Open On October 9
The dove shooting season is just
ahead and requires an 'explanation.
Information has just been released
Iby the 'State Game -and Fresh Wa-
ter Fish Commission in Tallahas-
see.
ed with a 423 series. Now Jensen's
and Nedley's are tied for last
place!
Next week winds up the summer
*league, so, see you then!


Interesting
Accurate


: .. ,. ,



POWER INGREDIENT in Super Shell works for world
champion driver Phil Hill (above, in Ferrari racer). Hill,
first American to win the World Championship for Drivers,
relies on Super Shell. One important reason: power. Today's
Super Shell contains "cat-cracked" gasoline-a power ingre-
dient made by cracking heavier petroleum molecules into
lighter, livelier ones. It works to give you the power you
need for top performance.


MILEAGE INGREDIENT in Super Shell is Platformate.
Shell scientists test it in many cars, many places. In a recent
test in San Francisco (above), exactly 250 cc. (about half a
pint) of fuel without Platformate was fed into test car. Car ran
until fuel was used up, then coasted to a stop (left). Distance:
6186 feet. Test was repeated, using same blend of fuel with
Platformate added. Same amount of fuel. Same car. Same
conditions. In this test, Super Shell with Platformate took
car 6454 feet (right), gave a mileage bonus of 4.3 percent.


NOISE-FIGHTING INGREDIENTS in Super Shell work
for a quiet engine at all speeds. Shell scientists even use a
stethoscope (above) to check effect of Super Shell's anti-knock
ingredients. One of these ingredients, an anti-knock mix, is
so effective,that a teaspoon per gallon can boost anti-knock
rating five points. Alkylate, another Super Shell ingredient,
is noted for controlling knock in hot engines at high speeds
better than anything else yet available.


TCP* AND FOUR OTHER INGREDIENTS complete
Super Shell's 9-ingredient blend. TCP additive can help re-
store power lost due to combustion deposits-can also extend
spark plug life. Butane is for quick starts. Pentane mix helps
engines run smoothly during "warm-up." The gum preven-
tive ingredient is to help keep carburetors clean inside. And,
when the weather calls for it, Super Shell contains an anti-
icer. That's nine ingredients in Super Shell-scientifically
blended to give your car top performance.


*Trademark for Shell's unique gasoline additive. Gasoline containing TCP is covered by U.S. Patent 2889212.


Complete
International News Coverage
The Chrietian Science Monitor
One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.
Send your newspaper for the time
checked. Enclosed find my check or
money order. [ 1 year $22.
[ 6 months $11 0 3 months $5.50


Name


Address


Zone


State











Want to give your
child a big start
in life?


Insure his
education


Wm ST WEINTRAUBM.u



GOES TO INDIA

lOCK MAHONEY and JAI, The epbiaB
with GAJENDR King t of the D ints
Starts Wednesday


In Port St. Joe Your Shell Oil Dealer Is ...


PATE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER
224-25 MONUMENT AVENUE PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA TELEPHONE 227-1291


FIRESTONE 1

Tires and Tubes


hanic Always Wheel Balancing Radiators Recored

On Duty and Trueing and Repaired


SCREEN
AT
LASTLA


Gulf

Life
&,lrtranepOyw


I.-


&MY


I


r ~ I L,~ I I a I


I I a L


season is Set To

for First Phase

This year there will be a three-
,phase dove season, according to A.
D. Aldrich, director of the commis-
sion. The first phase will open Oc-
tober 6 and last through November
4, with Hardee, DeSoto and Glades
counties, and that portion of Frank-
lin County known as Alligator
Point, closed to dove shooting.
The second phase opens statewide
on November 22 and runs through
December 9. The third phase opens
,statewide December 22 and ends at
sundown January 12.
Dally shooting hours are noon
til sunset. The daily bag limit is
12 doves per person. Possession
limit Is, two days bag, or 24
birds.
The marsh -hen season opens
September 15 and runs through No-
vember 18. The dates covering
duck, goose and coot are issued
by the U. S. IFsh and Wildlife Ser-
vice int Washington, and have not
been released. Dates for hunting
native game and game birds will
be announced in the next few days,
in order .that certain hunters can
arrange for vacation shooting.

Graduated From MSU
Donald- H. Parker, .son of Mr.
and Mrs. Huie G. Parker, Box 913,



BOSTON, LOS ANGELES
LONDON


TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:46 p.M.
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:46 pmn.
SATURDAY ONLY










THRILLS at fever pitch!










ALANHALE-CONNIEHINES-JOHN GENTRY
I d.ed Ib 'F im E ieid bl PtUI H[L-Mi .. RlPeasl _
Will n g C tOBER eaOS A -Batet F hibr e P Irl a bla litril
Smashing, Crashing .,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962
Port St. Joe, was to 'be graduated
Saturday, August 18 from Memphis
State University.
The graduates were addressed
by Dr. Herman E. iSpiver, vice pres-
ident of ithe University -of Tennes-
see, during 'exercises 'at the Uni-
versity Auditorium. Degrees were
conferred by Dr. C. C. Humphreys,
M SU president.
Mr. Parker was to receive a Bach-
elor of Business Administration de-
gree with a major in management.









T'E STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962


- Say You Saw It In The.Star -





GOODSON'S

'RADIO and TV REPAIR

FOR FAST DEPENDABLE SERVICE GIVE US
A TRY Your Satisfaction Is Our Business

WE WILL MEET OR BEAT ANY PRICE IN TOWN
SERVICE CALLS $3.00



Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911
DAY or NIGHT

317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)



NEED A PLUMBER?

CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing installation Repair'
Contract Work A Speolalty
Agentsifor
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-

TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAII 7-241


How many pine seedlings "make
it" the first year after planting? It
depends.
Survival percentages vary from
year to year, according to the
Florida Forest Service, depending
on drought, wildfire, proper or im-
proper handling of seedling stock
before planting, and good or poor
planting techniques in the field.
Nearly 100,000,000 seedlings were
planted last year in Florida during
the 1960L61 season. Studies just


completed ,by county rangers .show Jordan said that the low figure
that 58 per cent survived. "Compar- scored during the past -season was
aitlvely, it'was a rough year," said caused by the fact that some large
'R. A. Jordan, nursery supervisor stands, of young seedlings were to-
for the Florida Forest Service, tally 'destroyed by fire.
"with survival precentages some- During the 1959-60 season (De-
V_. t nun ar ave 50.a-P ThLL nr.On.


vaT una r avera-ge.- u-ne previous
year's ,survival of young planted
pines was a more wholesome 72
per cent.
iSeedling 'survival over the past
10 years is approximately 65 per
cent.


Food For Fall
In


In order to insure fresh vege-
tables for fall use you can plant
seeds in the garden during the
first week in August or you
can "pep up" the vegetables
you already have growing to
produce an extra crop.
Seeds may be planted for let-
tuce, radishes and spinach (be-
cause it won't be affected by
light frosts). If you want to
gamble a bit, even if you live
in the north, you also can plant
seeds of beets, kohlrabi and
beans, although an extra-early
frost may cheat you of a crop.
When planting seeds of these
vegetables, be sure to prepare
the soil by digging, raking and
fertilizing just as you did in
the spring. Use any space avail-
able in the garden where vege-
tables have finished producing.
Those old plants might as well
be pulled and put on the com-
post pile.
"Pepping up" vegetables al-
ready planted consists of giving
,.-:m fertilizer and extra water
ind, sometimes, in cutting back
'.he older parts to force new
grow Lh.


.Sealy's Gotden Sleep -$

.,-mattress with features $

:usually found on $59s0 mattresses

PROVE TO YOURSELF that this is America's greatest mat-
tress value at $39.88! From its glamorous cover, formerly used
on Sealy's famous $79.50 Posturepedic, to the Life line flanged,
bucton-free construction. it's all quality for deep comfort,
long wear and beauty. You be the judge. Buy it; try it. If you
can find a better mattress within a month for the same or less
money, buy it and return this Golden Sleep mattress for full
purchase price. Limited time offer only during this sale. Act
now; come in today!
CONVENiENT TERMS AVAILABLE


The littlest beets and carrots
left when larger ones were pull-
ed will respond to fertilizer and
water and grow larger. Cabbage
plants, once the, heads have been
used, will form smaller, looser
heads at the sides of the stalk
if given a little encouragement.
These are even more tender
than the big head was and make
delicious eating.
Ith is customary to harvest
the larger sprouts-on each plant
of Brussels sprouts first. The
smaller ones will grow bigger
fast when nourishment is sup-
plied. Swiss chard leaves get
old, tough and strong in taste
when left grow too long. Cut
them down to within an inch
of the ground and watch how
quickly new leaves grow that
are tender and mild-flavored.
All they need is a sprinkle of
whatever fertilizer you use for
your vegetable garden and one
or two thorough soakings with
the hose. Iir'.iact, it is a good
idea to apply these two aids to
growth to every row in the
garden, but especially to the
plants that will give you food
for fall.


988
Mattress or
Box SprIng
Twin or Fl SI


FEATURE COULD PAY

Sealy Innerspring S595
Construction $9.50

Sealy's famous $59.5
button-tree top .5

Life lior Flange $Q9.
Construction .50


Easy Terms


Free Delivery


No Outside

Financing


member, Jaunary and February
plantings) more than half of all
seedlings in Florida were planted
in old fields or pastures. During
the current season now -ended,
hardly 17 per cent were planted on
such sites, with the greatest bulk
going for underplanting, clear-cut
stands, and spot planting.
Seedling 'orders for this year's
upcoming late fall and winter
planting .are now being taken by
County Ranger H. A. Hardy of
Gulf County. Nurserymen 'expect
replanting portions of last year's
stand may force extra edmands on
'the supply of pine seedlings soon
available.


Blanford Completes

Guerilla Training

iSCHOFILD BARRACKS, HA-
WAII (AHTNO)-Army ISpecialist
'Six J. C. Blanford, 24, son of Mrs.
Annie D. Underwood, 243 Avenue
A, Port .St. Joe, recently complete
12 days of specialized training at
the 25th Infantry Division's Jungle
and Guerri'lla Warfare Training
'Center in Hawaii.
Specialist Blantord received
'training in such subjects as river
crossing, the techniques 'of jungle
survival, land navigation and jun-
igle warfare.
Blanford entered the Army in
August 1958, arrived in Hawaii in
'May 1962 and is assigned to Head-
quarters 'Company, 1st Battle Group
of the division's 35th Infantry, regu-
larly located at 'Schofield Barracks.
He is a 1957 graduate of Wash-
ington High School. His wife, Mary,
is with him in Hawaii.


Rosenwald JC

Opens August 27
!Rosenwald Junior 'College will
begin its fall semester activities
August 27, at 3:00 p.m. with pre-
registration, counseling and orien-
tation for new students, announces
C. C. Washington, College Presi-
dent.
New students will register thru
August 29. Registration for return-
ing students will be held August
30-31.
The late registration period for
all students will begin September
4 and end September 14. A late fee
will be charged during this period.
All admislion papers must be in
before a student can complete re-


A Service of Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your Local Medical Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
THE PHENOMENON
OF PAIN
Pain has been explained as the
quickest way of educating man
in objective knowledge. Certain-
ly pain is the body's' way of
transmitting urgent information
that something is wrong. Pain
informs us the hand is on a hot
stove, the leg is broken, the food
is incompatible and that a
night's over-indulgence is costly.
Pain perception is presumably
the same for all people, although
the reaction differs. In the
processing of a pain perception,
factors of the individual's total
experience are brought into
play. There are his past en-
counters with pain and his pres-
ent attitude toward it, his mood,
emotional status, judgment and
presence or absence of anxiety.
Fortunately for humans, there
are limits to pain perception.
For instance, when two or more
pain sources are acting simul-
taneously, the more intense
source monopolizes the percep-
tion. Apparently this is nature's
way of protecting the individual
from being overwhelmed by an
unbearable large pain made up
of many small ones. Rarely, too,
is pain constant in intensity over
a protracted period. Chemical
and mechanical factors are ma-
jor reasons for variations in in-
. tensity.
Man does not experience pain
beyond his endurance. Pain, for
example, generally is worse at
night when one is in bed and
away from distractions of the
day's activities. It is pain that
informs us something is wrong.
This disrupting sensation is the
ancient reason for the existence
of the physics,'., and is still the
common cause for consulting
him today.


DIAL 227-3161


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Fid M
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publihle
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnislt, BRportW. PMe
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


POSTOFFCE BOx 90


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofflh. Pat D. I J
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, S217J

TO ADVER:TISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertiseust, the% u
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount teeMv 1t
advertisement.

gistration, according to Washing- Applications may be secirM ain
ton. the high school office or J-l0or
The admission papers include College office. The application *IiM
application for admission, health be mailed at the request of p oa-
certificate, affidavit of residence pective students, or they ma be
and a high school or college trans- secured by calling In person t el-
cript of past work. their office.


White Stag
and
S Lady Manhattan

NEW FALL '62


Slim Jims Shirts !


Skirts Shorts


Coats


Skirt and Shirt Set

Arriving for your selection /
Shop early while selections
are complete. Sizes 8 to 20. \









MEN & BOY'S WEAR
."Owsi fm Dab l L"d


We offer you the


For the best battery buy in town-see our new fresh-
pack ATLAS PERMA-FUL Batteries. They are activated
with electrolyte fluid just before we install them in your
car. Perma-ful protection keeps twice as much water
above the full-size plates, assuring long, long life.
We carry a complete line of ATLAS Batteries, priced
to fit your budget. See us 'for the best in -batteries and
battery-service.



STANDARD
OIL



Marvin's Standard Service Station
113 Monument Avenue Phone 227-7171


Survival Of Pine Seedlings


Important To State Industry


L I -Ir ~M --I


1"A 010%No







With $5 Order
FAB
59c
GIANT PKG.
BLACKBURN
SYRUP
39c
NO. 5 JAR

IGA BRAND
SALT
2 pkgs. 190

PERFECTION
RICE
3 LB. PKG.
39c


LADIES and GIRLS WASHABLE

Scuff-Eze


PAIR


ELASTIC TOP CUSHIONED INSOLE

Ballerinas PAIR $1
ALL PURPOSE 17 x 30
TOWELS 3FOR $1
SHOP OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF

School Supplies
SKILCRAFT NO. 16


IGA BRAND
BOOK MATCHES
PRINCESS
CREAM COOKIES


PRAIRIE BELT
OIL SAUSAGE
CUTRITE
WAX PAPER


TOILET SOAP
CASHMERE BOUQUET
TOILET SOAP
CASHMERE BOUQUET
TOILET SOAP
PALMOLIVE SOAP
TOILET SOAP
PALMOLIVE SOAP
LAUNDRY SOAP
OCTAGON SOAP
HOUSEHOLD
AJAX CLEANSER
SAVE 10 CENTS
FLORIENT


2 pkgs of 50

2 lb. box


EACH


33c

39c


each 98c


only


No. 10 can


125 ft. roll

3 reg. bars

2 bath bars

3 reg. bars

2 bath bars


r 98c

$1.99


29c

31c

31c

31c

31c


2 bars 23c


2 med. cans


33c


can 69c


69c


2nBG WEE


GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL


DOZ.


IGA FRESH FROZEN
APPLE PEACH CHERRY


PIES


3


20 OZ.
PIES


IGA PURE FROZE
ORANGE


$1

JUICE


McKENZIE WHITE
WHITE POTATOES


TABLERITE AMERICAN
or PIMENTO
SLICED CH EE SE


8 OZ.
PKG.


IGA TABLERITE
BUTTER,
SUNGOLD


29c


QUARTERED


OLEOMARGARINE


Ib.pkg,2


IGA
BRAND

IGA
BRAND

IGA
THICK

IGA
BRAND

IGA
TABLERITE

IGA
BRAND

IGA CRISP
rHIN

GERBER'S
STRAINED

CHICKEN-
OF-SEA

IGA
BRAND

SCOTT


Grated TUNA

Evaporated Milk


CATSUP


Tomato JUICE

Salad Dressing

Fruit Cocktail

Potato Chips

Baby Food

Chunk Tuna

Cello-Sponge

Family Napkins


WHOLE or
HALF


TABLERITE SMOKED



IAMS .
[Shank or Butt Portions lb.


TABLERITE WHOLE

Smoked Picnics


TABLE BE E
Gr'd BEEF


NEW CROP DELICIOUS



APPLES


6 cans 79c

21b pkg. 49c


/2 Size
Can

Tall
Cans

14 Oz.
Bottles

46 OZ.
CAN


2


6


303
CANS

TWIN
PACK

JABS


/2 Size
Can

2 Sponges
In Package


2kgs.
of 60's 25C


39


29c


89c


SLBS.


4 LB.
BAG


LARGE VINE RIPE

Tomatoes


2


LBS.


U. S. NUMBER 1
WHITE POTATOES
LARGE STALKS
MICHIGAN CELERY


Ib. 69c

for 33c


25c

39c

39c

25c


UA 29c
J"A-29


39c

39c

59c

45c

19c


pusn9es me can;*.. GRAND WITH HAM
SinM o sII.,IMn OCEAN SPRAY
P I ~waP Unas stmins..e.. Cranberry
w compwmlely wanmffd wb hSAr 300
-em e wel m aa* i .^s k ans o639


MOPS


$1.14 VALUE
SCHOOL BINDER
SCRIPT BACK TO SCHOOL VALUE
PEN and PENCIL SET


35c


10 lbs. 39c


2 stalks


25c


r I rr I I





























































































BEGIN 1
YOUR
COUNT
DOWN
TO THE


gUY
FLAMELESS
ELECTRIC
AIR
CONDITIONING
NOW!


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1962

Social Security Manager Explains Way

Payments Are Divided and Distributed

The OASDI program-the pro-: istrative -expenses of the old-age,
gram 'known to most people as "So- survivors, and disability insurance
cial Security" is financed from program.
the Social Security taxes paid by Carey explained that it is he
employees, their employers, and I intent of Congress that the pro-
the self-employed, John V. Carey, gram remain self-supporting both
District Manager of the Panama for now and for the long-range fu-
City, Social Security Office, said ture. Congress has therefore wriz-
this week. These taxes are put into ten into the law a schedule of tax
two trust funds, the Old-Age and rates to be paid by employees, 'their
Survivors Insurance Trust und and employers, and self-employed per-
the Disability Insurance Trust sons that will finance the program
Fund. These two rtust funds are without any subsidy from general
kept separate from 'one another Government funds.
and from all other funds in the U. The number of people getting So-
S. Treasury. By law, -the money in cial Security benefits will increase
these trust funds can ,be used only for years to come. To cover the
to pay the benefits and the admin- cost of paying benefits to an in-
It -


THERE'S NO BUSINESS
LIKE YOUR HEALTH
U.S. business and its company- -
sponsored foundations are major
contributors to the health and
welfare of our nation. Last year,
more than $400-million was given
of which $180-million went
directly to medical research.
Keeping abreast of the latest
findings are your doctor and
your pharmacist.
Our Prescription department is
ready to serve you with the
most modern pharmaceuticals.


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


PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Wednesday) -_ 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 AM.
Morning Worship 11.)00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
'Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
Comfortably Air-Conditioned


i


--- '








- .I ,/ .-
V..+J +.
4 ,







-i.V.. ,
,~ f .--


.~I.


. 4 *


4-,,
~


Cucumber...


HE'LL BE AT WORK .. ,
IN AN ELECTRICALLY
AIR CONDITIONED OFFICE,
STORE OR FACTORY


And comfortable all day long. He mightf
even decide to work a little late tonight
. "it's so hot and muggy outside" ...
just to be comfortable a little longer. If
only someone could remind him that he
and his family could enjoy the comfort
of electric air conditioning at home, too.

MEMO TO HOUSEWIVES:
Plan his favorite cool and refresh-
ing salad for dinner tonight. Serve
plenty of ice tea. Clip this ad and
place it under Hubby's dinner
plate. He'll be in a relaxed mood
and this ad may inspire him to
make some "cool" conversation.
Then see your dealer. You'll dis-
cover electric air conditioning
costs less than you think.


FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


creasing number of people, the law
provides for gradual increases in
the Social Security tax rates over
the years with the last increase go-
in.g into effect in 1968.
The original Social Security Law
enacted by Congress in 1935, pro-
vided only for the payment of re-


You Ae Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV, J. C. ODUM, Paste,
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 &a.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
AIr Condltiened Centrally H-tAd

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


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


tirement ;benefits to workers in
commerce and industry. Depending
upon the worker's earnings under
Social ;Security, these monthly
benefits were to have ranged from
$10 to about $45.
Under the present law, the range
of monthly benefits payable to re-
tired workers 65 or over is $40 to
$127. The maximum family pay-
ment is $254 a month. More than
17 million men, women, and chil-
dren are now receiving payments
totalling more than $1 billion per
month.
The income from the Social Se-
curity taxes will be sufficient to
pay the benefits provided by the
law to all present and future 'So-
cial Security beneficiaries, Carey
concluded.
For further information contact
your nearest Social Security Of-
fice. The office for this area is lo-
cated at 1135 Harrison Avenue,
Panama City, telephone PO 3-5331.


Methodist Annual

Retreat Set For

October 10-12
The Woman's Society of Alabama
West-Florida Conference of the
Methodist Church will hold the
Annual Retreat at Blue Lake As-
sembly Grounds on, October 10-11-
12. The speaker will be Miss Ethe-
lene Sampley. Cottages will be as-
signed starting at 2 p.m. on Octo-
ber 10.
Blue Lake is located 13 miles
south of Andalusia, Alabama. Send'
your registration fteeof $4.00 to the
District Secretary of 'Spiritual Life,
Mrs. J. C. Brown, 143 Milton Ave.,
Marianna, Florida. The cost of the
retreat will be $8.00.
IN THE COUNTY J DGE'S
COURT, GULP COUNTY,
FLORIDA, TIN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
SAMUEL BLARM SHTUFORD,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Samuel Blair Shuford, deceased,
are hereby notified. and required; to
file any claims or demands which
they, may have against, said estate
in the office of the County 3ud'ge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Cousrthouse at Wewabitcbka, Flor-
ida, wltihn six (6) calendar months
from 'the date of the 'first pubitea-
tlon of this notice. Each cliam or
demand' must be in .writing and
must state the place or residence
and post-office address of the clai-
tnant and must be sworn to b y the
claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
or it will become void according to
law.
/a/ LOIS HILL SHUFORD
Adminitratrix of the Estate
of Samuel Blir Shuford,
deceased.
SILAS R. STONE 4t-8-9
Attorney for Administratrix
August 9, 1962,
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS
,FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
The City Registration books will
open at 9:00 A.M., Wednesday, Au-
gust 22, 1962 at the office of the
City Clerk at the City Hall. Those
wishing to register as voters for
the Municipal Election primary to
be held on September 11, 1962 may
register between the 'hours of 9:00
A.M. and 12:00 'Noon, and from 2:00
P.M. to 6:00 P.M. Monday through
Friday and from 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Noon on Saturday, beginning Au-
gsiit. 22, and continuing through
S6:00 o'cok. P.M., Friday, August
31, 1962; at which time the regis,
trat ol, books 'wil close. All persons
who Lhave, registered as electors in
the City of Port iSt. Joe since Feb-
Luary 4, 1959; are not required to
*reregiater. Citizens of the United
States who, are qualified voters un-
der the 'State Law, and who have
been residents of the City of Port
St. Joe for six months and who
are twenty-one years of age are
eligible for registration.
J. B. WILLIAMS 4t-8-9
City Auditor and Clerk

CECIL PARRISH

PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL WORK
Contracting or Repairs
Licensed and Bonded
PHONE 227-3886
1312 Palm Boulevard


Specials for Mon. Thru Sat., August 20 25 -


The Brand That "TENDERLAND"
Makes Us --

SWIFT PROTEIN Tender and Flavor Rich BEEF!

ROUND GUARANTEED TENDER
STEAK Ib. 79c No. 7 STEAK lb. 59c
BONELESS NEW YORK GROUND
STEAKS lb. 89c ROUND lb. 69c


NABISCO SALTINE CRACKERS pound box 10c
WITH PURCHASE OF THE FRESHEST

Apalachicola OYSTERS ;U 79c


CHOICE FRYER PARTS SPECIAL! Swift's Premium All Meat
Fryer LEGS CHUNK BOLOGNA lb. 39c
Fryer BREASTS b.Smoked
Fryer BREAST .Link SAUSAGE 3 lbs. $1.00

Fryr B I II 1 $10 Swift's Premium Best Sliced
Fryer Backs 5 Ibs. $1.00 B A 0 N lb. 59

BORDEN'S SILVER COW-Tall Cans
MILK 3cans 39c AUNTJEIMA
GRITS 5 1b. bag 29 c
SWANSDOWN CAKE 3 BOXES 51
COKES, PEPSI, CANADA DRY CAN

MIX $1.00 DRINKS lOc

Quaker's Best Self-Rising
PILLOW CASE FREE BLUE PLATE BARBECUE

FL OUR 25 Ibs. $2.19 SAUCE pint 29c

COLLARDS, MUSTARD, SPINACH, PORK MIX IT UP!
and BEANS, 'BUTTER BEANS, BLACKEYE
PEAS, TOMATOES, GARDEN PEAS, CANS
NAVY BEANS, KIDNEY BEANS, POTTED 95c
MEAT, VIENNA SAUSAGE, CUT BEANS


TRUE FACTS ABOUT TRADING STAMPS -
There is approximately $35,000 to $40,000 each year going out of Port St. Joe
at the present time for trading stamps. The people of this city are paying for these
stamps. Check your food bill and compare prices. You will find that these
stamps are being paid for by you in higher priced meat, produce, vegetables and
slow moving grocery items.
In our store you don't get stamps but (compare our prices) you will save
$2.00 to $3.00 on every $25.00 grocery order.
No one saves or makes by saving stamps except the stamp redemption store.
So, after you have spent $120.00 in stamp stores for ihgh priced food you
only have a stamp book worth only $3.00 in retail value.

SHOP RICH'S CASH SAVINGS AS YOU GO!

With $5.00 Order U. S. No. 1 Irish FANCY HOME GROWN


Potatoes Tomatoes

101 bs.29C Lb. lO

CELERY Reny FRESH SHELLED DAILY
CARROTS bagAPe3
RADISHES $-

SWEET FLA. GRADE 'A' LARGE

POTATOES V2 bu. $1.25 FREE EGGS FREE
FRESH ROASTING EARS With $10.00 Order or More
C 0 R N 10 ears 49 C Write-Rite Notebook
FRHPEAS PAPER 325 sheets 79c

Tender OKRA lb. A G
Yellow SQUASH APPLES bag 49c
,


U-


RUCKMAN
SHOE REPAIR
205 Reid Avenue
. Finest in Shoe Repair
New Shoes and Boots
CHALLENGE
WORK SHOES and BOOTS
with long-wearing vylit soles
King Arthur Sterling
MEN'S DRESS SHOES
By Great Atlantic Shoe
Co.

NEW HEEL PLATES
FREE with purchase of
NEW DRESS SHOES
OUR WARRANTY-A satis-
fied customer for all work, re-
pairs and new shoes.


" -


IN20MINUTES e'll be Cool as a


II I ~_ I I


I)II I I Lls~ II


____. I I


I


")"~i














Coon Dog Water Races, Something




.New In Area, Set For August 25


,ASeryice of Your Doctor of Medicine.
SYour Local Medical Society and the
--Florida Medical Association.
CRYING AND COLIC
A colicky baby causes great
concern to the parents. The be-
ginning of a colic attack is a
sudden loud and then more or
less continuous cry. Paroxysims
of pain often persist for hours.
-The abdomen is distended and
tense, the legs drawn up, the
S.-feet cold, the hands clenched,
;:.an'd the arms drawn toward the
Body.
Among the various causes of
colic--are the swallowing of air
;.while feeding, improper feeding
techniques, underfeeding, over-
feeding and gastrointestinal al-
lergy. Pediatricians have no-
ticed that tense parents often
seem to have colicky babies.
Many doctors believe colic is a
result of overfeeding and that
,-the, most simple and effective
'way to treat this worrisome
condition is frequent feeding in
small amounts.
Not all crying comes from
the listed causes of actual colic
or other physical disorders. Na-
ture implants deeply rooted re-
flexes within the newborn and
one oI them is the pattern of
:- crying to make his wants
known. Crying signals are not
always easy to interpret, espe-
cially for parents of a first child.
The baby cries, the parents are
frustrated, they call the doctor
and run for advice from neigh-
.-bos,. friends, and grandmothers.
There is much well-meant and
garbled talk, and over and over
recurs the word-colic.
Sometimes infants cry for the
need of reassuring sounds and
the warmth and security of hu-
man contact. Many a case of so-
called colic is cured by taking
the infant in the-arms and rock-
ing while softly singing a lulla-
by. In any case in which a baby
cries an -unusual amount of the
time, however, the family phy-
sician or pediatrician should be
consulted to find the true cause.


-- Say You Saw It In The Star -


This fall when you plant bulbs
in your garden, consider them
as a part of a small scene and
you'll have a much prettier
garden when spring rolls a-
round, Bulb flowers alone are
beautiful, but when pansies or
some other of the flowers that
bloom at the same time are
added, they complete the scene
and also add contrast in form
---and, usually, in color.
C- consider the little scene a-
bove. The vase in the back-
ground is a medium blue, the
glaze not too shiny. The double
narcissi or daffodils are the
softest, primrose yellow you
can imagine. The name of this
particular variety is Camellia..
With primrose flowers in front
of the blue .vase, this makes a
two-color contrast. '
.By adding white pansies, as
In this picture or deep yellow
or purple pansies, a third hue
and a stronger contrast are
fMadr ta nth blue and nrimroaa


scheme. Furthermore the addi.
tion of pansies which grow low-
er than narcissi furnishes an
underplanting t o accentuate
and enhance the big, double
blooms.
Flowers other than pansies
might be used. Blooming at
the same time as the narcissi
are English daisies, which have
white or rose-pink flowers;
primroses, flowering in reds,
oranges, yellows and white; or
violas, little cousins of the
pansies, which bloom in all the
usual pansy colors.
Pansies, violas and English
daisies may be grown from
seeds sown in mid-to late Au-
gust in a bed of finely prepared
soil in a shady corner of your
garden. Primrose seed ua
is sown in a cold frame in
or June for flowers the wpt*
of the following year.
Seeds are available fo1 4
of these from your favorite Sa


Port St. Joe Could Become Center for

Florida Coon Hunting Field Trials

Port St. Joe stands to become Apalachicola Northern Railroad.
S- DONE AND ORDERED at Wewabitchka,
the center of the Florida Coon- Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
hunting Field Trials, according to August, A. D., 1962.
A. L. O'Bryan, Highland View, sec- Clerk .of Circuit Court 4t
retary of the newly organized Gulf County, Florida 8-23
SILAS R. STONE
North Florida Coonhunters Assoc- 321 Reid Avenue
ation. Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
Local coonthunters are desoen-
dents of the old time hunters, who p
hunted the .ringtail for sale of the .-5
skins. They participate in the pas- dr.l.r. .. ,
time purely for 'sport. Coonhunting
Field Trials are held in over 20 i
states including New York with f
the National being held this year
in 'Canton, Ohio. The Mark Twain
Field Trials in Missouri will 'attract I ... ..
purses ranging for the first ,dog to ,
tree and the water races of over
$36,000. In most of the local meets
a trophy, cup or ribbon is the only: j
award. d


Coondog Water Races, something
new to North Floridians, will ,be
held near Port St. Joe, Saturday,
August 25, 1962, according to Tom-
,my Rogers of Highland View, pres-
ident of the North Florida Coon-
hunters Association.
The water races will be under
the rules established iby United
Kennel Club, the national organiza-
tion which registers hound dogs.
At a recent meet here, four heats
of four dogs each were ioquired to
race all the entries. The winner of
each heat competed in the finals.
Rogers explained that both 'grade
and registered coon dogs will be
eligible. Owners should ,get in
touch with A. L. O'Bryan, Secre-
tary, Highland View.
O'Bryan said he was assured
from the various breed -associations
that owners will enter Black and
Tans, Redbones, Blue Ticks and
Plotts. A large class of just plain
potlickers will come from Wash-
ington, Jackson, Calhoun, Liberty
and Bay Counties.
The races will b'e held near The
Beaches, just off US 98 at 4:00
p.m., Eastern Standard Tim e.
There will be no admission charge
for spectators.
This sport has been popular in
the midwest for many years. Sou-
therne-rs have 'been coon hunters
since colonial days and organized
competiiton is 'growing by leaps
and bounds, according to O'Bryan,
a native of Calhoun County. He ex-
plained this is a 'type 'of hunting
that would raise no objection from
the Society for Prevention of Cruel-
ty .to Animals-the raccoon is not
killed.




CLASSIFIED ADS

Midget investments With

Giant Retur


In the .Coonhound fraternity there
are few bench 'show 'at the Field
Trials. These 'are usually held un-
der 'the auspices of the various
Coondog breeds. Some, field trials.,
will only allow entries of registered
breeds. All the meets are held un-
der 'the rules established by TUKC-
the social register for American
Coon Hounds. 'Some of the recog-
nized breed's are Black 'and Tan,
Bluetick, Redbone, Plott, english
and Treeing Walkers. Many of the
dogs alre. just plain "'potlic1rs"
but have been bred by various fam-
il.ies for generations who jealously
guard the bloodlines as much as
the participants of the Wesches-
ter National held in Madison Square
Garden", he continued
,"We have the advantage of the
Cooners in other 'states 'as we have
an ,open season on .Mr. Uingtall the
year around. We feel if our small
beginning 'Is successful, we will be
able to bring many more meets to
this area.'"
"The coon hunting sport has been
popular for years in other sections.
Several publications are devoted
to the' sport. Two of the monthly
magazines print over 100 pages."
All Judges in any official field
trial 'are trained by the American
Coonihuniers Association and must
qualify to judge even the smallest
meet.

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
GARLAND FRANOIS LAWRENCE,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Garland
Francis Lawrence, deceased, are hereby no-
tified and required to file any claims or
demands which they have against said es-
tate in the office of the County Judge of
Gulf County, Florida, in the Courthouse at
Wewahitchka, Florida, within six (6) cal-
endar months from the date of the first
publication of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and must state
the place of residence and post office
address of the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or his attor-
ney, or it will become void according to
law.
/s/ FRANCES H. LAWRENCE
Executrix of the Will of
Garland Francis Lawrence,
deceased.
CECIL G. COSTIT, JR.
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Executrix 4t-8-23
First publication on August 23, 1962
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COLRT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
ALLIE C. PORTER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Allie C.
Porter, deceased, are hereby notified and
required to file any claims or demands
which they may have against said estate
in the office of Sam P. Husband, County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida, In the
Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months from the date of
the first publication of this notice. Each
claim or demand must be In writing and
must state the place of residence and post
office address of the claimant and must
be sworn to by the claimant, his agent or
his attorney, or it will become void acocrd-
ing to law.
August 23, 1962.
I/s/ J. B. PORTER,
Administrator of the estate of
Allie 0. Porter, deceased.
CECIL G. COSTING, JR.
Port St. Joe, Florida. 4t-8-28
Attorney for Administrator
First publication on August 23, 1962.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
-ye-
WATSON SMITH nad wife, PAULINE S.
SMITH,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
525'/2 Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
You are hereby required to file your
written defenses, if any, in the above pro-
ceedings in this Court and serve a copy of
the same upon the attorney for the Plain-
tiff on or before the 24th day of Septem-
ber, 1962, the nature of which proceeding
is a suit to foreclose a mortgage from
Watson Smith and wife, Pauline S. Smith,
to Florida National Bank at Port St. Joe,
said mortgage being dated October 26, 1961,
and recorded in Official Records Book 9,
at pages 658-661, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida, and encumbering the fol-
lowing described property, to-wit:
Lot Twenty-five (25) and the West half
rWV2) of Lot Twenty-seven (27), in
Block Eighteen (18), in the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, according to the
official map on file in the office of the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf County,
Florida, lying in and being a part of the
SE,/4 of the NW1/1 of Section 1, Town-
ship 8 South, Range 11 West, and ly-
ing South of the right-of-way of the


250


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TC
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT i'ORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
WATSON SMITH and wife, PAULINE S.
SMITH,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
525t/2 Fourth Street, Port St. Joc. Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
Rou are hereby required to file your
written defenses, if any, in the above pro-
ceedings in this Court and serve a copy
of the same upon the attorney for the
I.laintiff on or before the 24th day of Sep-
tember, 1962, the nature of which suit is
to foreclose a mortgage from Watson Smith
and wife, Pauline S. Stith, to Florida Na-
tional Bank at Port St. Joe, said mortgage
being dated February 27, 1962, and re-
corded in Official Records Book 12, page
479. Public Records of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, and encumberinog the following des-
cribed property, to-wit:
Lot number one 1) of the Lapeyrouse
parcel Two Estate as described in Deed
Book 28 page 43, Public Refords of Gulf
County, Florida, and also described as
follows: Th eNorth half of North half
of North half of the following described
real estate: That part of Fractional Sec-
tion 9, Townsliin 7 South, Range 8
West, bounded as follows: From tli'
Northwest corner of said Fractional Sec-
tion 9 run South along Section line 2640
feet; thence run East 3225 feet, more
or less, to the West bank of the Bro-


_K.



it PHARMAC.I


1 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida

therm Rivur to a point; thence run North-
wN.tlrily for 277 feet for the point of
beginiig; thence run in a Northwesterly
diLectioii up the West bank of said ri-
ver for 820 feet; thence run West 208
feet; ithence run in a Southeasterly direc-
Lioin lO feet to a point distant 205 feet
W est of the point of 1. .;......... thence
East 205 feet to point .. t, ...,,..
Lot number two (2) of the Lapeyrouse
Parcel Two Estate as described in Deed
Book 25, page 43, Public Records of
Gulf County, Florida; and also described
as fololws: The South half of North half
of North half of the following described
real estate: That part of Fractional Sec-
tion 9, Township 7 South, Range 8 West,
bounded as follows: From the Northwest
corner oo said Fractional Section 9 run
South along South Section line for 26'0
feet; thence run East 3225 feet, more
or less, to the West bank of the Bro-
thers River to a point; theuce run North-
westerly up the West bank of the Bro-
thers River for 277 feet for point of be-
ginning; thence run Northwesterly up
the West bank of said river for 280 feet;
thence run West 208 feet; thence run in
a Southeasterly direction 810 feet to a
point distant 205 feet West of point of
beginning; thence East 205 feet to point
of beginning.
Lot number three (3) of the Lapeyrouse
parcel Two Estate as described in Deed
Book 26, page 43, public records of
Gulf County, Florida; and also described
as follows: The North half of the South
half of the North half of the following
described real estate: That part of Frac-
tional Section 9, Township 7 South,
Range 8 West bounded as follows: From
the Northwest corner of said Fractional
Section 9 run South along Section line
2640 feet; thence run East 8225 feet,
more or less, to the West bank of the
Brothers River to point; thence run
Northwesterly for 277 feet for the point
of beginning; thence run in a Northwes-
terly direction up the West bank of said
riper for 820 feet; thence run West 208
feet; thence run in a Southeasterly direc-
tion 810 feet to a point distant 205 feet
West of the point of beginning; thence
East 205 feet to point of beginning.
All of said property lying and being in
Fractional Section 9, Township 7 South,
Range 8 West, Gulf County, Florida.
DONE AND ORDERED at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
August, A. D., 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court 4t
Gulf County, Florida 8-28
SILAS R. STONE
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
_vs---
WATSON SMITH,
Defendant.
.NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
525!/2 Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, 'Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
You are hereby required to file your
written defenses, if any, in the above pro-
ceedings in this Court and serve a copy
of the same upon the attorney for the
Plaintiff on or before the 24th day of
September, 1962, the nature of which pro-
ceeding is a suit to foreclose a chattel
'mortgage from Watson Smith to Florida
National Bank at Port St. Joe, said chattel
mortgage and lien being recorded with the
Motor Vehicle Commission of Tallahassee,
Florida, and encumbering the following chat-
tels, to-wit:
One 1958 Pontiac 4 Dr., Model A858H,
I. D. Number A 858 H 3462.
DONE AND ORDERED at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
August, 1962.
!/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court


99


8.2-oz. heavyweight cot- .
ton. Black, blue, loden
or shale. Sizes 6 to 18.

CONTINENTAL PLAID

Shadow plaid sateen.
Beltless, tab sides, no
cuffs. Sizes 6 to 18.


and 490


?;n% cottons, Orion blends and Nylon
:.trelch. Fancy patterns, stripes and
c'es t/pes. Sizes 6 to 102.


b.


THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1908

Gulf County, Florida
SILAS R. STONE 4t-8-28
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL OIROUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN OHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
-Va-
WATSON SMITH and wife, PAULINE S.
SMITH,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
525 /2 Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
You are hereby required to file your writ-
ten defenses, if any, in the above proceed-
ings in this Court and serve a copy of the
same upon the attorney for the Plaintiff
on or before the 24th day of September,
19C', the nature of which proceeding is a
suit to foreclose a mortgage from Watson
Smith and wife, Pauline S. Smith, to Flor-
ida National Bank at Port St. Joe, said
mortgage being dated November 28, 1961,
and recorded in Official Records Book 10,
Pages 245-247, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida, and encumbering the fol-
lowing described property, to-wit:
Lot Twenty-nine (29) and East half (Ey'A)
of Lot Twenty-seven (27), Block Eigh-
teen (18), according to the official map
of the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, on
file in the office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court of Gulf County, Florida.
DONE AND ORDERED at Wewabitehka
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day o
August, A. D. 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
SILAS R. STONE 4t-8-25
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF


KENNETH HURLBUT TO
RECEIVE DEGREE
Graduation exercises will be held
at the ,University of Alabama, Au-
gust 24 at 8:00 p.m. Miles Kenneth
HIribut, Jr., will receive his Bache-
lor of Science degree in Biology,
at the exercises to be held in Den'
ny "Stadium. He will return to the
University September 10 as a gra-
duate student in the school of Arts
and Science.


dm he "o Star4 To A 4on1














Hurlbut Gift Shop


Use Carp's "Charge-It". No down payment. Up to 8 months to pay. Ask any salesperson


School Days




Are Coming!


BSION Ig


BIGGEST SELECTION IN TOWN! Young
Men's, Men's WASH 'N WEAR LONG SLEEVE

SPORT SHIRTS $299
Dan River Woven Plaids. Polished challis with 'embroi-
dered trims. Fancy cotton prints. 'Sizes S, M, L, XL



YOUNG MEN'S WASH 'N WEAR
Continental Plaid Sateen

SLACKS $4.99

Sandsome 'shadow plaids. Beltless, tab sides, no cuffs.
Sizes 29 to 36.


$3.99


Heavyweight ramble cord, ~u'1l .ut; roomy pockets. Black,
blue, lodenn 'and shale. Sizes 29 to 36.


Boys' lo Shirts

IN NEW DARK FALL SHADES


Made especially for Carp's
In dark colors with short
sleeves, Famous "Kerry
Knit" brand Sizes 4-12.


790


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, Pharmaceutlcal Chemist
Two Parking 'Spaces Resrrd or our Prescription Customers
at our Back Door.


I '


Baby Ramble Cord

Ivy Style SLACKS


SPECIAL BUY!
Boys' Short Sleeve





Sport Shirts


Ths shirt should be 99

in every Fanboys schoolPatterns

Ideal For Year



0 Sizes 6 to 18



BOYS SHORT SLEEVE
WASH 'N WEAR






IVY "STURDY WEAVE"
Woven Plaids and
Checks
" Pointed Fancy Patterns
* New Fall Shades but
in Cool Short Sleeves
" Sizes 6 to 18






IVY "STURDY WEAVE"


Boys' West'n Jeans
(ARP'S "BAR-C" BRAND


boys' Sport Socks


2.49 VALUE
Sturdy Sanforized denim,
13M% oz.. full cut and
roomy. Sizes 6 to 16.


1


-i


kmmmm










CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *

FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, 11v-
ment for couple only. 1621 Monu- ing room, dining room, TV room,
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641. utility room, carport, unfurnished.
At Dixie Belle Motel C. W. Long,
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house, 9th Phone 227-4686.
SSt. 2-bedroom beach cottage. All
furnished. Apply at Smith's Phar- FOR SALE or RENT: 3 bedroom
macy. ifc-7-19 house at St. Joe Beach. Call 648-
-w v v S- %C -- '.


VONZIEL'S DANCE STUDIO


Will hold Registration, Tuesday, August 28

at the Port St. Joe Elementary School 4:00 to 5:00 p.m.

CLASSES WILL BE TAUGHT IN:

Tap Ballet Toe Acrobatic Ballroom
Modern Jazz

Pre-School Beginner Intermediate Advance
.- W _- av v- _


CARNATIONS IN EACH $5.00


FUNERAL WREATH


Roses


doz. $1.49


Local Cash and Carry




Ed's FL ORIST

TELEPHONE 227-8881


3196 or see James Traweek. tfc
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only. Phone 227-
7146. Itc
OFR RENT: One bedroom 'and pri-
vate bath. Living room and TV
room privilege. See at 528 corner
of Sixth St., and Woodward Av. 2p
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur-
nished house with screened front
porch, at Mexico Beach. Quiet, de-
sirable neighborhood. Call Rex Ad-
aison, 227-2011 or 227-2346 nites.


OFR RENT: 2 furnished apart-
ments one bedroom, with dinette,
kitchenette, bath and living room.
2 bedroom, with kitchen, dineLte,
living room ond bath. Located 4
-miles .South of Port St. Joe on hi-
way 30. Phone 227-8305. itfc-8-23
FOR SALE: 24" girls bike with ibas-
ket. Good .condition. 105 Belamy
Circle. 2tp
FOR SALE: New fully automatic
sewing machines. Just dial for
your edsigns. Only $169.95. Used.
machines from $19.95 at SURPLUS
SALES SEWING CENTER, Phone
227-2011.
HERE'S THE BUY of the weekly
Four piece bedroom suite, plus
brand new (99.50) mattress ond
box 'springs, only $129.50. Other
suites, including bed, roomy chest
and dresser from $44.50. Liberal
,terms at SURPLUS SALES of 'ST.
JOE, 201 Monument Ave. Phone
227-2011. We deliver.
FOR SALE: Wurlitzer organ and
piano. Call 227-2931. tfc-8-23
MUSIC: If interested in studying
organ or piano contact Mrs. J'a-
nelle McGraw, phone 227-2931.
FOR SALE: 1957 Allstate scooter.
Reliable transportation, $75.00.
Also B-flat clarinet. Plays well, $65.
Phone 648-4545, Richard Thompson.
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house,
1304 Palm Blvd. Furnished or un-
furnished. Sell equity and assume
VA loan. Monthly payments of $61.
Phone 227-7451. tfc-8-16
FOR SALE: Two 125'x50' adjoining
lots in first block at St. Joe
Beach. See Ferrel Alien, Jr., at
j129 Hunter Circle. tfc-8-16
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with
living room, dining room, ceramic
bath and large back porch. Rea-
sonable. 1313 Long Ave., Phone
229,1351. itfc-8-16
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
Woodward Ave. FHA .approved.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
3751. tfc-6-28


FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1081 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1314
Marvin Ave. Purchaser to as-
sume VA mortgage. See Cecil Cos-
tin, Jr.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 2
baths, built-in kitchen, disposer,
dishwasher, hardwood floors, fully
insulated, central heat, air condi-
tioned. Carport and living space,
1240 sq. ft. Corner lot 125'x92'. 2104
IPalm Blvd. Call W. L. Winters, ph.
229-2521. .ttc-5-24


( RF SALE: 2 bedroom house on
1 95x75 ft. lot. Back yard completely
e closed with chain link fence.
Plenty of shade and located in a
ei ll established neighborhood. See
Ferrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
Circle. tfc-5-31
HOUSE FOR SALE: 1303 McClel-
lan Ave.- Pay equity and assume
FHA mortgage of $5700. See Gene
Fowler at 2000 Long Avenue.


Back to


SCHOOL



GREATER SAVINGS THAN EVER WHEN YOU SHOP AT



The PIXIEShop



t PIX SiIEg


Giant Savings!
on Ladies

DRESSES

Just $2.99
and UP

SKIRTS
Sensational Values up to
$4.00 for only

only $1.22
Slim, full or pleated. In new
wonderful variations and
fabrics.
NEW FALL
Children's

DRESSES and

SHOES


FIRST QUALITY

NYLONS
Seamless ...
Seams .
Mesh ...
Smart new shades

49c pr.
Ladies

BRAS
Sizes 32 to 44

only 49c

Ladies

SHOES

$1.00 to

$4.99


BLOUSES
Values up to $4.00

only $1.22
Orlons, cottons and dacron.
Solids, stripes, prints.


Come In and LOOK at the

NEW FALL COATS
and

CAR COATS



Use Our
Convenient

Lay-Away Plan


IU


FOR SALE: 50x100 corner lot with
new well and septic tank, Beacon
Hill. $750.00. See Bill -Carr. tfc-7-26
FOR: Beauty Counselor Cosmetics
call Flo Melton, 229-1222 or Ann
Mitchell, 227-4696. 4tc-8-2
FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagen, 2-dr.
'deluxe sedan. Radio, heater,
windshield washer, whitewall tires
and leather upholstery. $1495.00.
See Bill Rich.
FOR SALE
Three bedroom masonry house
on 90 foot corner lot on Marvin
Avenue. Total cost only $9,700. Can
buy owners equity or re-finance.
Two bedroom house in Oak Grove
on 60 foot lot. Only $4,500.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
MOVING? Think of MAYFLOWER.
Let SURPLUS SALES of ST.
JOE handle your moving and stor-
age problems. Free .estimates, lo-k
cal and long distance. Experienced,
responsible. Phone 227-2011, or
come in and see us at SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Monument
Ave., Port St. Joe, across from
the Post Office.
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time b'ook-
-keeping in my home or at you;
place of business. Experienced
in a'I types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
Tkl AMERiCAN LI4G1ON, Meet,
ing first and third Tuesday
nghta, 8:00 p.m. Amerioan Legion
.kome.


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish lHoase, s09% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fia. Phone 229-1241 for
further Information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. an American
Legion Hall. Al member urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Danlell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M. every inrt aad
Aird Thursday at 8:40 p.m.


ROY L. jU;CH, W. M.
RUO Y BLACKSiHEAR, Sec
All Maste asons cordially Invited
hFPTIC TANKS ,puJmped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Rhone 7-7011 for
jtick expert service.' tto
R. A. M.-Regular convocation ot
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., Znd and a Mondays. All visit-
ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar SaUth, Secretary


NOTICE OF REGULAR
MUNICIPAL ELECTION -
Notice is hereby given that the
First Primary for the office of Ma-
yor-Commissioner and two City
Commissioners,, one in Group One
(1) and one in Group Two (2) will
be held at ,the City Hall Fire Sta-.
'tion in the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida on Tuesday, September 11,
1962.
The polls will open at 8:00 o'clock
A.M. and close at 7:00 o'clock P.
M., ,BsLern Standard Time.
When there are more than two
candidates for any one office and
neither shall receive a majority ox
the total vo'es cast for such office,
then another election shall be held
one week from the date of the
first election, or September 18,
1962, at which time 'the two can-
didates receiving the largest num-.
her of votes in the former election
shall be voted on again.
J. B. WILLIAMS 3t-8-16
City Auditor and Clerk




No. 1

Drive-In Theatre

Apalachicola, Fla.


Friday, August 24
'Lady Chatterly's

Lover'
adult show


Saturday, August 25
SHOWS -

'This Rebel Age'

'Young Hellions'

'Trouble at Sixteen'

Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
August 26, 27 and 28
JAYNE MANSFIELD In

'It Happened In
Athens'

Wednesday, Thursdoy, Friday
August 29, 30 and 31

'And God Created
Woman'
with BRIGIT BARDOT
T T T -r r r r v ^ ---- t~- ,


Boys Gig 49 Inch Gar... .n The Bay

A fresh water Alligator Gar being gigged off the
seawall at Highland View in St. Joseph Bay should be
sensational news enough, but there is more to come!
The Gar, which had somehow found its way to salt wa-
ter, was 49 inches long. The youths, pictured above, who
gigged the fish were Mike Baine (right) grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. H. F. Ayers and Dickie Whitfield (left) son of
Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Whitfield of Highland View.


Garden Specialists Says Its Time

To Plant Those Annuals Now


By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Agricultural Extension Serv.
SDon'it give your lawn a close
shave when you 'return from a va-
cation.
A" crew-cut--especlally after -the
'grass has grown tall and shaggy-
is more torture than most grasses
can stand. Get the grass back i-o
the well groomed habit [by nipping
only an inch or two at the first
cutting. Then, after three to five
days, mow the grass down to a
height of two inches.
Be sure to remove the heavy
clipping from the lawn. Leaving the
clippings on the lawn will almost
sniother the grass to death.
Centipede lawns often take on
a yellowish cast following leaching
rains of July and August.
You can restore the green color
back by spraying the 'grass with a
iron -sulfate solution. Apply a spray
mixture of two teaspoons of the
iron compound per three gallons of
water per 50 square feet of lawn
area. Chelated iron products also
are recommended for coloring up
a washed out colored lawn.
Don't become alarmed if you dis-
cover earwigs in your lawn. A mum-
ber of home owners have reported
them.
These vicious looking little In-
sects may startle you. However,
the conspicuous pair of hooks at
the -end of their abdomen belies
their looks.. Earwigs do not live
up the superstition of attacking
people in the ear.
Dr. A. N. Tissot, University of
Florida Agricultural Experiment
Station entomologist says earwigs
are harmless to humans and are
riot apt' to damage lawns.
He -says they are commonly
found beneath boards, in wood piles,
under leaves 'and in other plant ma-
terial. They become numerous In
well kept lawns. Earwigs are large-
ly scavengers feeding on dead and
decaying organic matter. They
rarely damage plants.
*In the event you find earwigs are
becoming a nuisance, you can try
ihlordane or toxaphene. Many of
the earwigs will survive the insec-
icide application.
However, the feeling that you
are getting revenge will give you
a moral victory even if the earwigs
remain as unwanted guests.
Watch out for army worms in
he, lawn. They can ruin Bermuda
and St. Augustine grass in a hurry.
evin or toxaphene will control
this pest if used according to the
manufacturer's recommendations.
)DT, an old stand-by chemical,
will kill the worms in some sec-
tions of the state.
Annuals
Get ready tfor fall annuals. Re-
aember, most of the choice annuals
re planted during August, Septem-
er and October.


For best results, University orna-
mental specialists recommend sow-
ing the seeds in a flat. In these
shallow boxes you can control con-
ditions better than if you planted
the seed in the flower garden.
To insure disease-free seedlings,
purchase disease-free seeds and
plant them in clean soil. You can
make the soil free of most germs,
weed seeds and soil pests by bak-
ing the 'earth in 'an oven for an
hour and 'a half at 170 degrees.
Prior to planting, treat the seed
,to prevent decay, pre-emergence,
damping-off and other ailments, It
takes only a couple of minutes to
treat a package 'of seed. All you
'do is tear off a corner of the pack-
et, toss in -a small pinch of seed
proteotant through the opening and
mix it with the seed 'by shaking the
packet. ,Spergon, Arosan and Seine-
san are among the chemicals you
may choose to use for treating of
seeds.
When the plants are about two


Rotary Students

Addresses Club.,

Miss Pauline Philman, a 'Rotary
Fellowship Student to Capetown,
South Africa, furnished the pro-
gram to the Rotary "<14ib last
Thursday.
Miss Philman told of the oppor-
tunity of Rotary Feltowshir'"stu-
'dents. to be ambassadors of-'good
will for the U. S. in their countries
'of study.
,She told of her adventures in
South Africa, comparing its..history
to that of the U. S. The nation is
a melting pot of nationalities. such
as the U. IS. and is advancing in-
dustrially.
Guests of the club were H. B. Gid-
dens of Athens, Ga., and iEd Ad-
kins of Jacksonville.


Mrs. Curry Hostess

To WSCS Cirlfe

The Ruth Lawrence CCircle of the
Woman's Society of Christian iSer-
vice of the First Methodist Church
-met in the home of Mrs. Decil Our-
ry on Monday, August 2(L. Mrs. W.
D. Jones, -chairman of. the circle,
opened the meeting with as'hort
devotional and Mrs. W. H.-'Hawell,
Jr., presented a program, jiuhs'trat-
ed by 'drawings she made. The
chairman, 'Mrs. Jones, then.carried
on the business portion 'of ,the
meeting. Mrs. Curry served coffee
and cake to the following members:
Mrs. J. L. Miller, Mrs. Evelyn Don-
aldson, Mrs. J. L. Temple, Mrs. W.
D. Jones and Mrs. W. T-T Hrwaell,
Jr.

Preston P. Presnell'
At Great Lakes Station

GREAT LAKES, ILL -(FSHTNC)
-Preston P. Presnell, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bascome L. Pre~ael1 of
Port St. Joe, began recruit train-
ing, August 3, at the Naval Train-
ing 'Center, Great Lakes,' l i
The nine-week basic trai'nligin-
clhdes instruction in drill, physical
conditioning, military etiquette,
'swimming and survival, first aid,
shipboard safety precautionis'and
sceurity duty. :, :' -7%
Throughout the training, recruits
receive specliaUzed c ii4tiBling
which assists them tn selecting a
rating in which to work -from more
than 65 available job speclatltes.

inches high in the flats, transplant
them to another box, 'spacing'them
about two inches apart. Before set-
ting the plants in the garden, ahar-
den them to wind and su d.
Annuals that you canl plait~ffom
now until October include 'lysum,
baby's breath, blue-eyed African
daisy, browallia, butterfly flower,
calenudla, callippsts, candy tuft,
cape-marl'gold, carnation,.. C ese
forget me-not, cornflower:, '-flora's
paintbrush, painted-tonigqe, pansy,
phlox, pink, snapdragon,"' statice,
stock and verbena.


NEED A PLUMBER?


CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing installation Repair,
Contract Work A Specialty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
11107 GARRISON AVE. PHON *BAll 7.541



Registration Day for the

JACK and JILL KINDERGARTEN

Will be MONDAY, AUGUST 27 from 9:00 A.M.
Until 11:00 A.M.

School Opens Tuesday, September 4.
MRS. DuBOSE
MRS. FOX




HAPPYLAND KINDERGARTEN

Registration Tuesday, August 28

CLASSES BEGIN WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29
Mrs. Charles Brown


Ib~


-a