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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01444
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 11, 1963
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: UF00028419:01444

Full Text









THE STAR

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


TWrun:MTV.IYT VAB


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1963


County Indicates



Conservative Line



On Budget Requests


ETAOIN SHRDLU
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


It is either apparent that the U.
S. Supreme Court does not remem-
ber its infamous decisions very
well or it is pathetic in that
they cannot even interpret their
decisions in the light in which they
give them or it is frightening
to assume that their decisions
mean vastly more than their words
explain.
Take the prayer and Bible read-
ing decision for instance.
The State Supreme Court of Flor-
ida has told Dade County that it is
legal for the Bible to be read and
the Lord's Prayer said in that coun-
ty's public school. Notice that the
State Court did not say "legal to
require Bible reading and the re-
peating of the Lord's prayer."
The U. S. Supreme Court says
that the Florida Supreme Court
must reconsider this decision.
And all the time the U. S. Su-
preme Court opined that it was
"contrary to the Constitution to
REQUIRE the reading of the Bible
and the repeating of the Lord's
Prayer in public schools".
Either the high court can't read
their own decisions, or their in-
tent of such an outrageous deci-
sion was such that it was shame-
fully hidden by placating words
to sooth the feathers of a public
that is losing its God-given and
much-fought-for rights in this her-
alded "land of .the free".
It would seem that now is the
time for the U. S. Congress to de-
mand that all candidates for the
U. S. Supreme Court judgeship
read the Bible from front to back
to better acquaint themselves with
the ultimate goal of Christianity,
which is to win the world for
Christ and assure mankind of a
future home in Heaven, rather
than to gain power over govern-
mental bodies.
A church may have these ideas
of power yes. Christianity as
taught by the Bible n. fno.
And it hardly seems possible to
us that one can get anything from
the Bible but words of life and
not words of taking over govern-
ment.

Everybody to their own little
kick.
Some of you celebrated "Inde-
pendence Day" by going to the
beach, going fishing, picnicing, or
any variety of things.
We spent the day doing the lit-
tle odd jobs around the house that
had accumulated since the last
holiday.
And God must have known I
needed to get these little tasks
done, because he swelled the river
up too high to fish.
I was returning some of Daddy's
tools Thursday evening and passed
by R. G. Boyles house on the way
home.
Glenn was puttering around his
boat rigging up fishing lines.
We stopped to talk a while and
R. Glenn-as usual-was in a very
talkative mood. The holiday wasn't
long enough for him he had
fished in the Bay Thursday and
had neglected his fresh water fish-
ing. He was rigging up to take care
of this neglect the next Morning
(Friday).
Mrs. B. was standing by looking
on contemplating a day looking af-
ter the salt mines Friday while
Glenn fished.
We remarked to Glenn that it
looked as if he had a new boat.
He confided that Santa Claus
had given it to him. Then, true to
his expense-watching nature he
began to tell us about his old boat
wearing out and having to be re-
placed about having to get
his motor overhauled and how
much he had invested in tackle and
supplies.
When Mrs. B. went in to see
about supper he began to confide
in us that it looked like he was
going to be forced to sell his boat
and rig or get a divorce if it cost
(Continued On Page 4)


Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Short On Income Sources

From preliminary indications by
comments made by the County
Commissioners last Tuesday the
new County budget will undergo
microscopic consideration before
it is approved later on in the sum-
mer. Also, indications point to a
budget that will have no frills or
will not offer funds for other than
needed operations of the county.
A good example of the think-
ing of the Board was brought out
in examining the County Judge's
budget. An item was included in
the budget for $750.00 for new
office equipment. A search of
past records showed that this
item had been included in the
budget each year, with no expen-
ditures being made. The County
Board will cut it out.- if the
Judge does not plan to buy any
office equipment. Other items of
other departments are getting
just as close scrutiny.
A good deal of head-scratching
went on among the Commission-
ers concerning the Fine and For-
feiture budget. This budget in-
cludes the moneys to operate the
Sheriff's Department and the of-
fice of the County Judge.
It will total some $80,240.00. This
is because the county must give
the Sheriff's Department wha 'it
asks for if no increase is requested.
By state law, the only way the
Sheriff's budget may be cut, unless
the Sheriff agrees to a cut, is'to
petition the State Comptroller.
Short On Income .....
The Fine and Forfeiture .fund
.going to be lacking some4-4 51
in financing. State law aiq he
county to levy three mill I U
fund. A mill this year wl5pg
in about $15,000. According -.the
records of last year, fine -hnd
costs will bring in approximately
another $15,000. The Sheriff and
the Judge turned back about $6,000.
This still leaves some $15,000 to
meet the budget, with no place to
get the funds from.
The County expects to make an
extended study of this situation,
especially of the Judge's fees col-
lected, of which he may spend as
he pleases without including such
income in his budget. The money
has been used in the past to pay
office help, according to informa-
tion told at the meeting Tuesday.
OTHER FUNDS
The County Health Department
asked for $35,968. This was a slight
increase over last year, and the
Board tentatively approved the
budget. The Health Department is
(Continued on Page 4)


Office Space .P

Requested By S

Welfare Dept.
Office space was requested of
of h S re program Stock (
the County Tuesday morning by
Lawrence Bateman and J. C. Arbo-
gast of the State Welfare program So C
in Gulf County.
Both Bateman and Arbogast told
the Board that they now had three
workers in Gulf County and need- William G Hardy,
ed office facilities in Wewahitchka. W li G.H I

fice in the City Hall in Port St. IUUlT DIioeer, ies
Joe).
Beginning in October a child William George Hardy, Sr., age
adoption worker will begin serv- 89 of Overstreet passed away Tues-
ing this area out of Jacksonville day afternoon at 3:30 p.m. follow-
which will make office space more ing a long illness.
mandatory. Hardy was born in North Caro-
Arbogast pointed out that the lina but has made his home at
Welfare Program in Gulf County Overstreet over 50 years.
was getting to be a big business.
He pointed out that of 12 Welfare He is survived by his wife, An-
Districts in the State of Florida, nie M. of Overstreet; six sons,
only four handle more business William G., Jr., of Panama City,
than the District which includes Roland B., Quincy L. and Raymond
Gulf County. of Overstreet, Horace A. of Port
He stated that presently $24,- St. Joe and James M. of Kingston,
He stated that presently $24,- C.; three daughters, Mrs. Alice
000 a month in welfare funds come Guilford of Overstreet, Mrs. Irene
into Gulf county. In October the H. Kimbrough of Panama City and
state adopted Kerr-Mills program Mrs. Adalaide H. Sullivan of Mont
of hospitalization of older people gomery, Ala.; 20 grandchildren and
will become operative in Florida 22 great grandchildren.
which will mean more workers on
the local field. Funeral services will be held
I The County agreed to set up a this afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from
The County agreed to set up a t Overstreet Methodist Church
meeting with the state representa- the Overstreet Methodist Church
tive and discuss present and fu- with Rev. G. T. Hinton and Rev.
tive and discuss present and fu- Charles Parker in charge. Inter-
ture nees.ment will be in Boggs Cemetery in
Blountstown.
Teams *Picked for Active Pallbearers will be J. R.
ITeams Picked for Guilford, Jr., C. A. Guilford, C. E.
D i If Guilford, Bobby Guilford, Paul N.
DIXie Play-offs Sullivan, Arthur L. Kembrough
and John H. Hardy.
National League champion Ro- Honorary Pallbearers will be: R.
tary put one on the National L. Fortner, R. D. Prows, Jesse
League All-Stars last Thursday af- Stone, Silas R. Stone, C. G. Costin,
ternoon behind the four hit pitch- Fred Maddox, H. R. Maige, C. L.
ing of James Cannington. Morgan, Dave Gaskin, Sam Pat-
The All-Stars did manage to rick, J. E. Pridgeon, P. F. McDan-
score four runs from the four hits. iel, Alf Millergren, Lesley Griffin,,
The Rotary club helped them score R. N. Griffin, 0. N. Griffir, Byrd
however, by committing two errors Parker, C. D. Borders, Sam Hus-
in the field. Rotary committed band, George Core, M. G. Brock,
one error during the afternoon. Floyd Lister, J. A. Connell, C. L.
The All-Stars tried to stem the Whitfield, C. L. Cleckley, Pick
Rotary batN with Greg Burch, Mike Hollinger, Earnest McClellanf, Dave
Gainnie, Willie Ramsey and Steve Standfield, Cessro Tucker, Lucious
Belin on the mound. Tucker, G. U. Parker, S. P. Davis,
The box scores were as follows: John Hentz, Dr. M. F. Parker, Dr.
All Stars-------- 0 2 0 0 0-4 A. H. Lisenby, Dr. Clark White-
Rotary Club 3 1 0 0 5 -9 horn, Marshall Grace, J. H. Polk,
Awards given after the game for J. A. McConnell, Rev. J. A. Nich-
the year's activities went to: James ols, C. V. Varnadore, Clifford Var-
Cannington and Clay Thomason, nadore, Mode Yon, Rube Yon and


Most Valuable Player; Pat Gentry,
Sportsmanship.
A National League all-star team
was named after the game to play
an American League All-Star game
next week for the Port St. Joe
championship.
Named to the team were: Clay
Thomason, James Cannington, Lar-
ry Cox, Goober Lovett, Mike Gain-
nie, David Maddox, Tommy Sim-
mons, Freddie Harrison, Terry Par-
ish, James White, Charles Smith,
Pat Gentry, Willie Ramsey, Larry
(Continued on page 3)


Jimmy McNeill.
Comforter Funeral Home will be
in charge of services.
--- --I
GULF COAST ENGINEERS
WILL MEET TONIGHT
The Gulf Coast Chapter of the
Florida Engineering Society will
hold its monthly.meeting Thursday,
July 11 at 7:00 p.m. (CST) at the
Chipley Motel Restaurant in Chip-
ley. Dr. J. F. Henry, Chipley phy-
sician will be the featured speaker.
All area engineers are invited
to attend.


Lions Club Installs New Officers Last Monday Noon


New officers of the Port St.
Joe Lions Club wqer installed
last week, by Alton Boyd, Inter-
national Counsellor.
Boyd charged each officer, in
turn, as to the responsibilities
of his office, and urged an extra
effort in taking the Lions Club
forward during the next year as
a club of service to the commun-
ity.
John Howard, installed as the
new Lion President, urged that


each club member give his coor-
dinated efforts next year toward
the completion of a program of
outstanding public service. How-
ard charged the club to addition-
al public service in addition to
their several activities which in-
clude free glasses for needy per-
sons. He urged cooperation from
the members for completion of
goals.
Pictured above, left to right,
is the new slate of officers.
They are: Grover Holland, Lion


Tamer; Jimmy Costin, outgoing
president; Charles Norton, First
Vice-President; Aaron Cooley,
Second Vice-President; Leonard
Belin, Director; John Howard,
President; John Kramer, Direc-
tor; Lawrence Bowen, Third
Vice-President; Harry, Tison, Sec-
retary-treasurer a n d Bernard
Pridgeon, Director.
Absent were Lucious Morris,
Tail Twister and Bill Fleming
and Otho Whittle, Directors.


articipates In Control





)f Honeycomb product



Will Build New Plant


Somewhere In Florida


Jacksonville The St. Joe
Paper Company and Canav-
eral International Corporation
Monday revealed a joint parti-
cipation in control stock of
Honeycomb Products, Inc.,
and disclosed plans for con-
struction of a new Florida
plant to produce impregnated,
honeycomb-core products for
the building trades, space in-
dustries and other users.
According to Edward Ball,
President of St. Joe Paper, and
Canaveral International Board
Chairman Henry Dubbin, the
new Florida plant is scheduled
for completion at an undisclos-
ed site before the end of this
year. It will have a daily pro-
duction capacity of over 100,-
000 square feet of honeycomb
materials.
Honeycomb Products' existing
plant in Mt. Vernon, Ohio, will
continue in operation while addi-
tional plants are projected for sev-
eral foreign countries.
The new Florida plant is ex-
pected to be a major user of
Florida pulp products and will
add a major industrial opera-
tion to the state's roster of man-
ufacturers.
"Supplementing the joint invest-
ment, St. Joe Paper Company will
contribute extensive technical and
research knowledge in developing
new uses for the plant's output,
while Canaveral International Cor-
poration will provide marketing
and distribution knowledge," com-
mented Dubbin.
Presently, the major market for
the aluminum-faced panels, which
have a honeycomb core of impreg-
nated kraft paper, is in residential
and school construction as well as


Mrs. Lettie Knight Passes
Away Last Saturday
Mrs. Lettie Knight, age 83, pas-
sed away Saturday morning in Me-
morial Hospital in Tallahassee.
She was the mother of Mrs. J. T.
Campbell and W. G. Knight of Oak
Grove. She lived here with them
for three years.
Survivors include one daughter,
Mrs. J., T. Campbell of Port St.
Joe; seven sons, Arthur of Stein-
hatchee, Thelma of Tallahassee,
Clarence of Gainesville, Carl of
Perry, Glynn of Port St. Joe, Wil-
bur with the U. S. Air Force in
France, A. L., U. S. Army, Ft.
Rucker, Ala; 18 grandchildren, 14
great grandchildren; one sister
and three brothers.
Funeral services were held at
the Methodist Church in Perry at
3:00 p.m. Wednesday. Burial was
in the Steinhatchee Cemetery.

Call Goes Out for
Girl Softball Players
All girls between the ages of
nine and 13, who are interested in
playing softball the remainder of
the summer are asked to report at
the Dixie Youth Baseball park on
Tenth Street Tuesday, July 16 at
5:30 p.m.
The Port St. Joe Jaycees will
furnish the balls, bats, umpires
and catchers mask and players
team book. The plans at present
are to play Tuesday and Thursday
of each week. When the Dixie
Youth Baseball tournaments are
over the last week of July, the girls
will play under the lights. One
game will be played at 5:30 and
another at 7:30. All games will be
five innings.
All girls who desire to play are
asked to have a note signed by
one of their parents or have one
of the parents with them to sign.
Mothers of the girls who are in-
terested in managing a team are
urged to be present.
This program is being sponsored
by the Jaycees.


Henry Dubbin (left), Board Chairman of Canaveral
International Corporation, and Edward Ball, Presi-
dent of St. Joe Paper Company, conclude agreement
in Jacksonville, Fla., for joint company participation
in control and operation of Honeycomb Products,
Inc., manufacturer of honeycomb core products for
the building trades, space industries and other com-
mercial applicaitons. They also announced plans for
a new Florida plant which will add another major
industrial operation to the state.


aircraft and missile structures.
Brevard County is the most re-
cent Florida county to approve
honeycomb panel structures for
residential buildings. This mater-
ial previously was adopted by the
Southern Building Code Congress,
and has been widely used for
school construction in several
eastern states.
The panels produced by the
Florida plant will have facings of
formica and other materials as well
as aluminum.
"Stimulated by St. Joe's par.
ticipation, we expect a further


acceleration in output and sales-
by Honeycomb Products, which
in the past year made sizeable
production and market ing
gains," declared Dubbin, who al-
so disclosed plans for a 1964
New York World's Fair exhibit
featuring a retirement home con-
structed of Florida produced
honeycomb panels.
The joint participation arrange-
ment was completed by Fred H.
Kent of Ulmer, Murchison, Kent,
Ashby and Ball of Jacksonville
and Judge Albert Dubbin of Dub-
bin, Schiff, Berkman and Dubbin
of Miami.


Tax Roll Accepted By County Board


Presbyterians

Call Pastor

Robert D. (Dave) Neese, former-
ly of West Columbia, S. C., has ac-
cepted a call to the pastorate of the
Presbyterian Church in Port St.
Joe.
Mr. Neese, along with his wife,
Joanne and three children, Robby
9, Cindy 6 and Andy 3 are now
making their home in the Presby-
terian Manse on Garrison Avenue.
Neese is a graduate of the Co-
lumbia Theological Seminary in
Decatur, Ga., and Erskine College,
South Carolina. He has served
pastorates in Cross Hill, South Car-
olina, Branford and Lake City and
Tallahassee. Mr. Neese came from
Tallahassee to the Port St. Joe
Church.
Mr. Neese has served four years
in the United States Navy and two
years in the U. S. Air Force as a
jet fighter pilot.
The Presbyterian Church has
Sunday School at 9:45 a.m., Morn-
ing worship services at 11:00 and
evening worship services at 7:30
p.m. each Sunday. Prayer services
are held each Wednesday evening
at 7:30 p.m.

Dr. Simpson Opens

Tallahassee Office
Dr. John T. Simpson, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Simpson of this
city has joined with Dr. Roy G.
Young in Tallahassee in the prac-
tice of pediatrics.
Dr. Simpson received his MD de-
gree from the University of Flor-
ida and interned at Jackson, Miss.,
for two years. He received his BS
degree from Florida State Univer-
sity.


With the County Commission
sitting last Monday morning as
a Board of Equalization, Tax As-
sessor Sammy Patrick presented
the tax roll for 1963. Valuations,
exempt and non-exempt, totaled
$20,110,751.
Exempt property this year is
set at $5,059,510. Almost two-
thirds of this figure is in home-
stead exemptions ($3,923,510.)
Taxable property on the rolls
totals $15,051,241 and may be
broken down into three general
categories: real estate, $5,735,-
385; personal property, $8,965,-
860; and railroad and telephone,
$349,996.
No one appeared to contest
the valuations of the assessor for
more than an hour, as prescribed
by law, so the Board approved
the assessments, Commissioner
McDaniel making the motion,
with Commissioner Player sec-
onding.

Lions Club Horse Show
To Feature "Seminoles"
The Port St. Joe Lions' Club
first annual Horse Show, scheduled
for Saturday, August 10 at 7:00
p.m., will feature an interesting
program of events.
Among those on the program will
be the Saddlin' Seminoles of Wewa-
hitchka, under the direction of Dr.
Harold B. Canning. The Saddlin'
Seminoles have become famous in
North Florida and South Georgia
and Alabama for their programs
performed with horses, goats,
mules, and various paraphernalia
and colorful costumes.
The Seminoles have put on short
programs in Port St. Joe at various
occasions in the past.
The show will feature 13 classes
of various shows of horsemanship.
The show will be held in the
Municipal Baseball Park,


10 c

PER COPY


I MONEY TALKS-Lets keep
it where we can speak with It
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merhantal


ONUMBER 43


IWC ITZllr 104


NUMBER 43











Amr icanLegion ad AuxiiaryInstall English Believed To Have Settled On Peninsular
'New Officers in Joint Ceremony


Officers of the Willis V. Rowan,' WMS Circle No 1
Post 116 of The American Legion VV C1c1 No. I
and officers of the Auxiliary were
installed at an impressive joint in- Has Regular Meet
stallation supper Tuesday night at
the Legion Home. The WMS Number One of the
Mrs. Myrtice Smith was hostess
First Baptist Church met at the
for the occasion. church Monday afternoon at 3:00
Awards were presented to Mrs. p.m. for the regular missionary
Madaleine E. Whitaker, Mrs. Lois meeting with the program chair-
Daniell and to the local Post. man, Mrs. W.1 M. Chafin. leading.
Officers installed were as fol- The program was brought from the
lows: Royal Service magazine, and the
John T. Simpson, Commander; first portion was brought by a re-
Albert T. Thames, First Vice Com- cording and a solo by Mrs. Vir-
mander; F. E. Trammell, Second ginia Arnold, "Oh, Let Thy Heart
Vice-Commander; Rev. J. J. Hill, Be Moved By Compassion", follow-
Chaplain; Harley Roberts, Adju- ed by prayer by Mrs. Sarah Smith.
tant; Arnold E. Daniell, Finance Then Circle Four members de-
Officer; C. E. Daniell, Post Service veloped the program: "Changing
Officer; J. B. Smith, Historian; Ce- Patterns In City Missions". Mrs. C.
cil Parrish, Sergeant-At-Arms, A. McClellan dismissed with a
Auxiliary Officers prayer.
Officers for the Auxiliary were All WMS members are urged to
as follows, attend different circle meetings
Mrs. Lois Daniell, President; next Monday afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
Mrs. Anne Hart, First Vice-Presi- Circle 1 meets in the home of
dent; Mrs. Eva Lovett, Second Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham,
Vice-President; Mrs. Mozelle Tram- Circle Two meets in the home of
mell, Secretary; Mrs. Rosa Lee Marshall.
Parrish, Treasurer; Mrs. Myrtice Circle Three meets in the home
Smith, Chaplain; Mrs. M. E. Whita- C ir W Pdgett.
ker; Historian; Mrs. Elizabeth of rs.G. W. Padgetn the home
Jones, Sergeant-At-Arms. of Mrs. T. J. Ward.
Second District Commander Ber- o
nard Wilson of Crawfordville, was
installation officer for the Post, Off On Camping Trip
and Mrs., Anne Hart, Second Dist- Mr. and Mrs. George McLawhon
rict President, of Port St. Joe for and children left last week end for
the Auxiliary. a vacation spent camping in Okla-
Following the installation Mrs. homa, Colorado, Missouri and Ar-
Daniell presented Mrs. Hart with kansas.
a gift from the Auxiliary in appre- 4-
ciation of her fine leadership. Vacationing In Texas
-K Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blan and chil-
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ford are vis- dren, Joey and Vicki and Mrs. Evie
iting with friends and relatives in Smith left Friday afternoon to va-
Donaldsonville, Tenn. I cation in Port Arthur, Texas.


SHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Flortid


At the meeting of the St. Joseph Lewis H. Rogers, USN
Historical Society which was held Lewis H Rogers r USN
Saturday afternoon, July 6, in the Leaves for Mediterranean
Municipal Hall, the group was con- JACKSONVILLE (FHTNC)-Lew-
cerned chiefly with the present is H. Rogers, airman, USN, son of
project of trying to establish the Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Rogers of
fact that an English settlement 107 Fourth Ave., Port St. Joe, has
once existed on St. Joseph Penin- departed Jacksonville for the Medi-
sula. Relative to this project, let- terranean with other members of
ters were read from the Library of Patrol Squadron Five.
Congress and from the P. K. Yonge The squadron is part of the
Library at the University of Flor- Sixth Fsquad erica's major ele
ida. So far, the group has been un- meant of seapower in the Europ.
able to locate any written record
of such a settlement, but a number anarea.
of suggestions were made for fur- Principally an anti-submarine
their contacts. warfare unit, the squadron flies
the Neptune patrol bomber. The
The annual report of the St. Jo- land-based aircraft are equipped
seph Historical Society which was with powerful detection equipment
given at this time by Mrs. R. H. and underwater weapons.
Brinson, revealed that the Society The squadron only recently re-
has had an extremely busy and turned from Puerto Rico, where it
profitable year. The report will be was based during the quarantine of
published elsewhere in The Star Cuba last year. Squadron person-
together with an article presented nel received several commenda-
for approval by Mrs. Ned Porter. tions for outstanding performance
A letter from William W. Rob- of their duties during the quaran-
ertson of Quincy promised the in- tine.
vestigation of pictures and arti-
facts in Gadsden County. Another
letter, this one being from Joe Al- WhiteCit BaptiSt
len, Tax Assessor of Monroe Coun-
ty, revealed that no photographs Miniser Te T Mov
had as, yet been found, but it did iStr I Ve
contain a couple of most interest- Rev. S. H. Maxwell, pastor of the
ing paragraphs about the first con- White City Baptist Church will
vention in Florida. leave his pastorate on July 23 to
Attending the July meeting of accept a call to the Midway Baptist
the St. Joseph Historical Society, Church in Hemingway, South Car-
were Jesse Stone, president, Mrs. olina.
Ned Porter, vice-president; Wil- Maxwell has served the White
liam Howell, Jr., Treasurer; Mrs. City Church since May of 1962 up-
R. H. Brinson, Corresponding Sec- on his completion of studies at the
retary; Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Record- Baptist Bible Institute in Grace-
ing Secretary and Cecil Costin, Jr., ville.
legal advisor for the group. Rev. Maxwell will bring his last
message at White City on Sunday,
Bead The Sa to a frien-. July 21.


Mr. and Mrs. Billy Milton JohTn-
son, Sr., announce the birth of a
son, Billy Milton, Jr., on July 4. VacationIn' Mountains
Colored Births Mr. and Mrs. Benton Hamm and
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Jackson an- children have returned home fol-
nounce the birth of a son, Billy lowing a vacation to the Smoky
Charles on July 7. Mountains in North Carolina and
(All births occurred at the Port points of interest in Georgia and
St. Joe Municipal Hospital). Tennessee.


For July




Savings


St. Joe Furniture & Appl. Co.

Phone 229-1251 205-207 Reid Avenue


THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1963


Wewahitchkci State Bank
Makes Personnel Changes
Promotions and personnel chang-
es have been made by the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank it was announ-
ced last week.
The changes affected the posi-
tions held by M. G. Brock, Ken-
neth Whitfield and Harold Row-
land.
Mr. Brock, who has been cashier
at the bank since 1941, was promot-
ed to the position of auditor and
vice-president.
Kenneth Whitfield, assistant
cashier at the. bank since 1946,
was promoted to vice-president.
Harold Rowland, an employee of
the bank since September, 1962,
was promoted to cashier.
These promotions were effective
as of July 1.









Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Albert
Swatts, Jr., announce the birth of
a baby girl, Tiffiny Marie on July
7.
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Albert Var-
num announce the birth of a son,
Jimmy Albert, Jr., on July 5.


~ a sA IB


TAILORED






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width...
Unlined


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in 2 decorator perfect
S COLORS!
Meticulously made with the most careful attention
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\ Choose Them At Home..
Our decoratorl consultant will
bring samples to your home-
measure-ald in your selection
Call us today

Frances Lawrence
Decorator Consultant


Buy On Our EASY TERMS


S 'DOROTHY SHAY



STRANGEST ADVENTURE
EVER TO STORM
OUT OF THE WEST!


A UNMIEl-ERM-MI IOMNA L RE.

SUNDAY. MONDAY
TUESDAY

JOANNE RICHARD
WIIOODIWARIDl] IYMER
-r- CLAIRE CAROL


ROBERT WEBBERILOUIS NYE GYPSY ROSE LEE
CINEMAScoPE 201h Century-Fox


/ q


al.


easy termnl


II


Rev. J. C. Odum

Kiwanis Speaker
Rev. J. C. Odum spoke to the
Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club Tuesday,
on the decaying moral fiber of our
nation.
Odum, pastor of the Long Ave-
nue Baptist Church told the club
that although the foundation of
frc" America is good, some of our
more recent building material
Icaves a lot to be desired in build-
ing of a Christian nation eve-r
for a nation puportedly founded
on a basis of offering freedom for
everyone to worship as he pleases.
The local pastor told the club
-hat the breakdown in our moral
fiber is coming from the home,
the drifting away from the church,
laxity in prayer and of reading
from God's word in sufficient
amounts.
'.!he speaker opined thb'. the only
salvation for America was to see
that our "building material" was
every bit as good as our "founda-
tion" laid out by our forefathers-

Attending Boy's State
Attending Boy's State this week
in Tallahassee are Ellis Stevens,
Forrest Van Camp and Douglas
Hallman.


A. C. Russell, 48

Dies in Texas
Archie Clark Russell ,age 48, of
Milner, Texas, passed away in a
Henderson, Texas hospital Sunday
at 6:50 p.m. He was a former resi-
dent of Port St. Joe and employee
of the St. Joe Paper Company.
He is survived by his wife, Wil-
nora of Minden, Texas; a daughter,
Mrs. Jesse G. Wilson, Odessa, Tex-
as; father, P. C. Russell of Sam-
son, Ala.; brother, Orell Russell of
Lynn Haven.
Funeral services will be held to-
day at 3:00 p.m. from the First
Baptist Church conducted by the
Rev. C. Byron Smith. The body will
lie in state at the church for one
hour proceeding the services.
Interment will be in Holly Hill
Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home will be
in charge of arrangements.
Vacationing
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Fowler and
daughters, Vickie and Debbie are
vacationing in Marathon with Mr.
Fowler's brother.




TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:45 p.m.
Men. thru Thurs. 4:48 p.m.
Last Times Thursday

A LITTLE DEATH EACH DAY..
A LOTOF LOVE EVERY
NIGHT|









STARRING
MARK WILLIAM LUANA
DAMON CAMPBELL-ANDERS
ACTUALLY FILMED AT THE
GRAND PRIX TRACKS OF THE WORLD I
An AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL Picture


BANLIVCUp In


i


Ago,"
xwmm-




















WWW*EEU M W
IT IS A DEFINITE FACT ...
That everyone has the desire to save money on their food needs We, at IGA DISCOUNT FOODLINERS, know this to be true and have gone into action to do something about
'it .'
IGA DISCOUNT FOODLINERS pledges to give every food shopper the greatest savings possible on all your food needs We have slashed prices on thousands of food items
-- the proof and evidence you will be able to see for yourself on the shelves of IGA Be sure and stop in and prove it to yourself
. COMPARE OUR PRICES TAKE YOUR SAVINGS IN CASH...


WHY PAY
SOAP and
3ATH SIZE
Camay Soap
3ATH SIZE
Dial Soap
LARGE BAR
Ivory Soap
BATH SIZE
Lux Soap
SIANT SIZE
Spic & Span
LARGE BOX
Blue Cheer
GIANTT BOX--
Oxydol
KING SIZE
Tide
Salvo Tablets
SAVE 8c
Ivory Liquid
SAVE 8c
Lux Liquid
SAVE 8c
Joy Liquid
SAVE 8c
Swan Liquid
SAVE lOc
Ajax Liquid
SAVE 10 Q
Mr. Clean
SAVE 10c
Handy Andy
SAVE 10e
Bubble Bath


MORE FOB
DETERGENTS

bar 13c

bar 17c

bar 15c

bar 13c

pkg. 79c

box 31c

box 75c

pkg. $1.21
pkg. 73c
btl. 55c


btl. 55c
btl. 55c
btl. 55c
btl. 59c
btl. 59c
btl. 59c
btl. 59c


BONUS BUY
GIANT BOX
TIDE 59c
BONUS BUY
SOUTHERN CHOICE COOKING
OIL 1 89c


SAVE BIG HERE ON
CANNED FISH and MEATS
STARKIST 6Ya oz. Can
Chunk Tuna can 21
CHICKEN 0' SEA 6Y1 ox Can
rChunk Tuna can 21
YDEL MONTE TALL CAN
Salmon can 71
FLAT CAN
,Oil Sardines can 1
SOUTHERN SEAS
Sardines can 1
HARRIS WHITE 6Ya oz. Can
Crab Meat can 51
AUSTEX 300 Can
Beef Stew can 3
DINTY MOORE 24 oz. Can
Beef Stew can 4
HORMEL Tall Can
Chili & Beans can 2!
ARMOUR Tall Cani-
Chili & Beans can 2
UNDERWOOD 4Ya oz. Can
Deviled Ham can 3
HORMEL 12 oz. Can
Spam can 4
ARMOUR 12 Oz. Can
Treet can 3
BROADCAST 12 Oz.- Can
Chopped Ham can 44
LA RUTA 12 Oz. Can
Corned Beef can 3
ARMOUR 5y2 Oz. Can
Potted Meat can 1
CALIFORNIA Tall Can
Mackerel!- can 1


P RNi BEAUWTYTALL CAN

BONUS BUY
BONUS BUY -


SWIFTiNING
SBOITEMNCI


a LB. CAN
49c


SAVE MORE ON
FRUITS and VEGETABLES


DEL MONTE GREEN Tall Can
Asparagus j can
DEL MONTE CUT .- 303 Can
Green Beans can
DEL MONTE GREEN 303 Can


9c

9c

9c

9c

5c

9c

lc

3c
9c
9c
2c
Ic
8c
9c
7c
4c


Lima Beans
SUPERFINE 303 Can
Limagrands
VAN CAMP'S 12 Oz. Can
Beanie Weenies
VAN CAMP'S 2/V Can
Pork & Beans
STOKELY
Whole Beets
12 Oz. Can
Niblets Corn
12 Oz. Can
Mexicorn
GREEN GIANT CREAM 30
Golden Corn
GREEN GIANT 303 Can
Sweet Peas
WHITE HOUSE 303 Can
Apple Sauce
DEL MONTE 303 Can
Fruit Cocktail
DEL MONTE 2Y/ Can
Peaches
DEL MONTE 303 Can
Pears
SUNSHINE PICKLED 2/2
Peaches
DOLE SLICED No. 2 Can


4c Pineapple


----- -. r---


37c

21c


can 21c

can 15c


can

can

can
can
can
3 Can
can
can


23c

22c

15c
17c
18c
17c
19c


can 15c
can 21c


can


29c
4,'tmJfft


can 2i ic
Glass
jar 31c


can


33c


BONUS BUY
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT 10 Oz.
COFFEE $1.09


BONUS BUY
JUMB ALL
PIES


VARIETIES
39c


TABLERITE
TABLERITE
CHUCK
ROAST -L
CHUCK STEAK
BONELESS
GROUND C
CHUCK
SHOULDER ROAST
BRISKET or
RIB STEW BEEF
FRESH
GROUND BEEF
SWIFT PREMIUM
FRANKS 1


MEATS -


C
39
Ib. 49c

59c
lb. 69c
lb. 29c
3 lbs. 51.29


2 oz. pkg.


39c


TABLE FRESH PRODUCE ---
SUNKIST DOZEN

LMONS 29c
CARDINAL
RED GRAPES lb. 29c
GOLDEN RIPE
FANCY BANANAS lb. 10c


TABLERITE DAIRY
SUNGOLD

OLEO2 2
TABLERITE PIMENTO or AMERICAN
SLICED CHEESE 8 oz. pkg.


- IGA FROZEN
IGA APPLE, CHERRY, PEACH
F

IGA 10 Oz. Pkg.
FISH STICKS
IGA CUT 10 Oz. Pkg.
GOLDEN CORN


I

29c

29c


FOODS -


$1.00

2pkgs. 69 9c


2 pkgs.


29c


DISCOUNT

Port St. Joe, Fla.
HIGHWAY 98 NEXT TO THE POST OFFICE


FOODLINER
These Prices Good Through
Saturday, July 13
NO SALE TO DEALERS


I l)s I 1IC~i I I------- -----OFlll~a~l~SICILPlfia~L~~-~C~I~L~~- -~i~--*~--~-----~pr-~-L~-m


I T -v %.,I m m


_ I I


I









5 HAMBURGERS $1.00
5 HOT DOGS $1.00
EVERY DAY -- NO LIMIT
To Tak Out


City Restaurant

Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.


NOW OPEN! Q

-I~~ FUN coas, i'O,
SMINwaOM FOR U. S. Hiway 98
GOLF ALL Mexico Beach
1s a GOLF BOWLING
GAMES MUSIC
RE GAME KIDDE RIDES
19th Hole Safe, Clean Recreation for All the Family


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ................ 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


HOW COOL
WILL YOU BI


Iara;ss~8Rl


WHEN YOU GET OME?


1 V OFFER GOOD Instant
0.JUNE I AUG 31 Comfort
Rel7}wse, 7iOl ell Electricall
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


,.H ST.Af, Port 8C Joe, Pla.


Girl's Teni

At High Sc


A girl's tennis class has been
formed as a part of the summer
recreation program at Port St. Joe
High School. The following girls
work on the fundamental skills ev-
ery morning: Pat White, Jo Anne
Fite, Martha Fite, Barbara Lewis,
Catherine Ramsey and Shelly
Ramsey. These girls are making
progress on the backhand and fore-
hand strokes. Close attention is al-
so given the correct technique in-
volved in the serve.
A tournament was held last
week to allow the students to test
their command of the fundamen-
tals and their progress in relation
to other members of the class.
Pat White was seeded number
one as this is her second year of
tennis. Jo Ann Fite was seeded
number two on the strength of
her work in the rlass. The sets
were reduced to two out of three
games due to the hot weather.
i Pat White won over Martha Fite
in a first round game (2-1), (0-2),
(2-0). Fite played well as she made
her more experienced opponent
work hard for the win.
Jo Ann Fite won from Catherine
Ramsey (1-2), (2-1), (2-0). Miss Ram-
sey started off as if to make sham-
bles of the seeding by winning the
first set. Fite rallied to take the
next two sets to advance to the
finals.
Pat White had her hands full in
her match with Barbara Lewis.
Lewis surprised her opponent and
the spectators present with fine
ground strokes to take the first set
(2-1). White showed the form ex-
pected of her in the next two sets
and won both of them by scores
of (2-0) and (2-1).
This set the stage for the cham-
pionship between Jo Anne Fite and
Pat White. The finalists each won
a set before it was decided to post-
pone the third and deciding set
until a later date due to the intense
heat. So, as of now Pat White and
Jo Ann Fite are co-champions of
the first tournament held by the
girl's tennis class.
All girls of high school age who
are interested in learning to play
tennis are invited to join the class.


CLASSIFIED ADS
Mfdget Investments With
Giant Retwur


1 Ju


The hardest part about parking a Corvair is finding
That may be a slight overstatement, but such jaunti- the rear. Why the rear? It gives Co
ness comes easily when you're a Corvair owner. on any road surface. It provides a
And you can usually back it up-as easily as you more useable interior space. Best
can back up a Corvair. You'll find your- steering so light, s(
self doing that occasionally, if only to ____ wonder why no oti
adjust the brakes-they're self-adjusting. car thought of it.
That's all there is to it, and that's a good C EVROLET Corvair's engine is
example of how delightfully easy Corvair might add, which me
is to own, drive and maintain. freeze or water for yoi
But since we began by talking about All that pleasure
driving, let's stick with that awhile. A practicaalmost make
large factor in the fun of driving a is unique among Am
Corvair is the location of its engine in AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S isn't surprising, beca
CHECK HIS TNT DEALS ON CHEVROLET, CHEVY II, CORVAIR Al


Floyd Chevrolet Compa
PORT ST. JOE, PLA.


es---;


-use it; is!
NO CORYFUiE-



fly


:1


THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1963 "a


nis Class

,hool


Bicycles Must Obey
Motor Vehicle Laws

TALLAHASSEE-T h e summer
increase in bicycle r i d i n g today
ought a reminder f r o m the Flor-
La Highway Patrol that a bike is a
vehicle just like the car and its rid-
r should o b s e r v e certain safety
aws and rules.
"Remember the bicycle is a ve-
icle, and s h o u 1 d follow vehicle
tws," said the Patrol. "Bicycle rid-
rs should us e the proper hand
gnals when turning, they should
bey all traffic control lights and
gns, and they should ride on the
ght hand side of the road."
The P a t r o 1 said that the latter
violation is one o f t h e most fre-
uently broken rules and reminded
t can g e t you into trouble and
wreck."
The Patrol s a i d that for night
ding, bikes should be equipped
ith a white light in the front
sible for at least 300 feet, and a
ed reflector or a red light on the
ear, also visible for at least 300
et.
Motorist were cautioned to be on
ie watch out for youthful bicycle
ders and give them the brakes
while driving.
"With school out, bicycle riders
ay appear at unusual times from
nost out of nowhere and at loca-
>ns where you would ordinarily
t expect to see them," said the
patrol.

Veterans Service
officerr Here Friday
Veterans of Gulf County who
eed assistance in obtaining bene-
ts unde rthe GI Bill, may receive
idancfc from Jim Weant, Assist-
at State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
eek for the purpose of helping
terans or their dependents in
ing claims for Compensation
nefits or solving their insurance
oblems. This free service includes
distance to employers of veter-
s under the GI Bill, Vocational
aining, Subsistence or other
oblems.
During hisvi visit in this area,
meant may be contacted at the
nerican Legion Post, in Port St.
e, at 8:30 am., tomorrow, Friday,
ly 12.














.,








,r 700 Club Coupe


ig a nickel
rvair extra traction
nearly flat floor for
of all, it produces
o responsive, you
Ler American-made
also air cooled, we
ans there's no anti-
u to add. Ever.
from something so
s you think Corvuair
erican cars. Which


Super-Right Corn Fed
Western

4 PORK LOIN

lb. 65c


NUTLEY COLORED QUARTERS


Margarine

Lbs.




A&P GOLDEN CORN or IONA


Swt. Peas

2 .oz 17
SCans 7

PAGE PURE STRAWBERRY

ESERVES 21b. jar 65c
WHOLE WHITE

TATOES 21-lb. cans 23c


A&P FRESH INSTANT


Coffee


10 OZ. JAR


TANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED CH ERRY
I12 Lb.
lE S ...Each


FRESH FIRM RIPE FIRM RIPE SANTA ROSA

PEACHES PLUMS

3 Ibs. 29c lb. 25c 'A
EXTRA FANCY LARGE FRESH CALIFORNIA


99C
SPECIAL!


~h. -


: I Vi N


Pint


Strawberries


Bleach :."q
CLOROX qt. 23c
Detergent-7c OFF
SURF lb., 4 oz. 26c
Condensed Detergent
ALL 3 lbs., 1 oz. 79c
Liquid Detergent
WISK qt. 75c
Refill for 5 oz.
Dixie Cups 50 for 35c
Kitty, for Cats-6 oz.
SALMON 4 cans 49c
Del Monte Light Meat-6% oz
Chunk Tuna 3 cans $1


Detergent
BREEZE 15 oz. 35c
Detergent--5c OFF
Fluffy All lb., 3 oz. 28c
Detergent-Pt., 6 oz.
Swan Liquid 65c
)el Monte Fruit
Cocktail lb., 1 oz. 27c
)etergent Tablets-10c OFF
VIM 2 lbs., 8 oz. 59c
Pure Veg. Shortening
CRISCO 3 lbs. 83c
Selbeck
DCORN MEAL 5 lbs. 51c


39c


"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef



BONELESS ROUND













CU T C


L B.


detergentt Blue-lOc OFF
RINSO 3 lbs., 7 oz. 69c
)etergent-12 oz.
Lux Liquid 35c
.abisco Premium
"RACKERS Ib. 27c
northernn Bathroom-4c OFF
UISSUE 4 rolls 35c
icott Northern
[OWELS big roll 33c
VIaxwell House-6 oz.
Instant COFFEE 89c
U&P's Veg. Shortening
DEXO 3 lbs. 65c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Saturday, July 13


al


Super Right
Fresh

Ground Beef

3 Ibs. $1.29


...


1~416~ 1- ~. ~IY'


I' --rlHlls -- ~L' 1 I


I I I


S1~f~p~ql '~r I I ssP


U

















































I







I


STANP ANNI
With Coupon and purchase of
Ann Page-1 pt., 8 oz. Bottle C PRDI
Blended Syrup 49c PR
J-7.13 A&P
Coupon good through July 14
Sm-m PO


-.







*ibr --. ,


ONE ONLY -

SEALY
WING SOFA
and Matching Wing
Club Chair
Foam cushion. Beautiful
tweed fabric.
$139.00
Don't Miss This Bargain!

ONE ONLY-- I
KROEHLER
WING SOFA
Nylon fabric. Foam seats.
See This Bargain!
$99.00

ONE ONLY -
Modern Style
SOFA BED
Plastic arms. Nylon cover.
Sleeps two
$44.50


Hassocks & Foot Rests
Your Choice!
Plastic cover. A variety of colors
'$5.95 each


TREE LAMPS
Modern style. Choice of Color
'$8.00 each

SOFA BED and CHAIR
Plastic arms and back. Beautiful
nylon seats.
eg 0 l. $139.00
rhis Sale Only $99.00

SIMMONS HIDE-A-BED
Sofa makes full size bed with in-
aerspring mattress.


Don't Miss This
Value at Only


Water Hose
Water Hose


$1.50 Value
59c each
CASH and CARRY


18 PIECE
WRENCH SET
A small wrench for every
purpose around the home.
59c each
CASH and CARRY


Summer Special!
8 PIEE
TUMBLER SET
8 10-oz. tumblers. $2.00 Val.
49c set
CASH and CARRY


S139.00


SIMMONS SOFA BED
Danish modern style. Beautiful
brown fabric.
Beg. $119.95 t AAO
This Sale Only H as

Outdoor PICNIC GRILL
With hood and rotiserie. Ideal for
outdoor cooking.
Special Sale Price! OI8MUU


SALAD SET
For summer picnics.
$1.50 Value

39c each


USE

CREDIT
EASY
TERMS


7-Pc. DINING GROUP
'SOL ID MA JPL E
1 Maple Table; 4 Maple Matching
Chairs; Buffet and Hutch Top.
all for $109.95

Mahogany Breakfront
China Glass Front. Large Storage.
$149.00 Value $10900
This Sale Only S | U0 0

COSCO FOLDING
CARD TABLES
Choice of Color
EACH oCW 50

Giant Size!
BEACH UMBRELLAS
Beg. Value $34.50
SALE PRICE $19 5
Medium Size Umbrellas
eg. $12.95 Value 800
SALE PRICE WO


EASY TERMS


-i A Thayer
, i ,- ....... Crib Mattress
S- with purchase of
this Thayer Crib!
.- ,.|. '" oS'I ..,' Beautiful
Birch
l CR1 B
SPECIAL SALE
'$21.95S
--- OTHER SPECIALS ----


BOUNCERS CAR SEATS
CAR BEDS HIGH CHAIRS


Model A35 Automatic Washer
Speed Queen's Biggest Super Value
* Water Temperature Control .- o 5 Year Transmission
* Partial Load Tub Fill Guarantee
* Automatic Lint Remover Exclusive Hinged Top
* Automatic Sediment Ejector Fluid Drive
* Soap Saver Full Size Capacity
a Special Cycle for Silks and Woolens


- STROLLERS
- PLAY PENS


- USED FURNITURE DEPARTMENT


1 USED SIMMONS
Hide-A-Bed Sofa
Makes full size bed. Fair
condition.
$19.95
ONE USED
SOFA BED
and MATCHING CHAIR
Black nylon fabric. Good
condition.
$39.95
1 USED KROEHLER
SOFA BED
and Matching CLUB CHAIR
Good fabric. Good clean con-
dition.
$69.95


ONE USED
SOFA BED
and CHAIR
In fair condition
$19.95
6 USED SINGLE SIZE
MATTRESS
your choice
$6.00
6 USED SINGLE SIZE
COIL SPRINGS
Good condition. Your Choice.
$49.00


ONE USED
Auto. Washer
Good condition
$49.00
ONE USED BUFFET and
CHINA CABINET
Walnut finish. Your choice
$19.95
ONE USED
Recliner Chair
Fair condition
$15.00
Slightly damaged
Recliner Chair
$39.95


-o _-_ .._" I ,


PLATFORM ROCKERS


Plastic Arms and Headrest Your Choice of Decorator Colors


$15.00 each


__ __ __


i


























































































- Say You Saw It In The Star -


ad Goo&


Homogenized,

Pasteurized and

Buttermilk

Fresh Yard Eggs

Butter Oleo

Orange Juice

Orange, Grape and

Lemonade


Home Deliveredl


CONG. BOB SIKES
Over 22 Years In Congress

Sikes Establishes

Record of Service

In Congress

Florida Congressman Bob Sikes
has established a new record for
length of service by a Floridian
serving in the United States House
of Representatives.
The previous record for the state
was set in 1917 when the late
Stephen M. Sparkman of Tampa
retired from the House after 11-
terms and 22 years of service. This
record stood for 45-years, until
the current session when Sikes
began his twelfth term, having
now served more than 22-years in
the Congress.
Elected to Congress in 1940 at
the age of 33, when Florida had
only five Congressional seats, he
has seen the number of House
seats for the state climb to 12
today. He became Dean of the
Florida Delegation in 1951.
Only 29 of the 435 members of
the House of Representatives have
longer terms of service than Sikes.
Florida has had 53 men to serve
in the House of Representatives
since becoming a state in 1845
with only Rep. Sparkman having
served as long as 11-terms, al-
though two others served 10-terms
and another nine.
From 1845 to 1875 the state had
only one Representative, getting
the second seat in 1875 and a third
in 1907. In 1914, the delegation
increased to four and in 1933 to
five. A sixth member was added in
1943 and two additional seats
added in 1953. January 1963 saw
the state add four new seats for a
total of 12.
Sikes represents Florida's First
Congressional District comprising
eight northwest Florida counties-
Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa,
Walton, Holmes, Washington, Bay
and Gulf-formerly having repre-
sented 16 until the redistricting
which went into effect this year
placed eight of them in a newly
created district.
His home is in Crestview.


g: 'ks "


Take time out at least


twice a day to refresh with a

delicious glass of ice cold milk.

It's so good and full of vitamins

needed for energy!


Harden's Dairy

BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Call 639-4383 collect Wewahitchka
....


S t 0 VACATION TIME



CAR .,SERVICE OFFER


An American visiung in Bri-
tain, talking to many English
business leaders about United
States antitrust laws, will find
a substantial number agreeing
with such laws in principle, but
question that they can be en-
forced. If the American then
points to the records of ac-
complish-
ment in h.ni .
trust euf, r::
ment, th-, fl..l
lowing q LIC.
tion is ank,. i J
"If lat is ..,
true, ni3 .'
have yo oi
chaps ovcir. ,
there permi-f ...
ted such a C.W. Harder
huge petroleum monopoly to
exist?"
It is' a good question, and
perhaps the recent action by
Rep. James Roosevelt will lead
to some answers.
For following testimony giv-
en by officers of some of the
najQr oil firms before the Fed-
eral Trade Commission, the
Congressman from California
very bluntly told them that by
their own statements they
stand accused of defrauding
the American consumer.
The transcripts of these hear-
ings revealed to the Congress-
man that the major oil com-
panies trade their own brands
of gasoline to other competi-
tive brands and also sell their
products to independent "off
brand" companies, and also
sell gas produced by idepeln.l
dent companies under their
brands.
He states that the counsel for
a major oil itrin said, "it is
undisputed in th',; record that
private brand gasMi,;.-P is of the
@c National Federation (of iT-4o-s at ,mlD p


ida Barge Canal constructed.
Sikes serves as a Major General
in the Army Reserves, having been
a member of the Reserves for 31
years.
In 1956 and 1960, he was select-
ed by the Florida delegation to the
Democratic National Convention to
serve as their chairman.
He is a member of the Kiwanis
Club, having served as Lieutenant
Governor of the Florida District; a
32nd degree Mason, KRCC, KCCH,
Knight Templar, Shriner, Grotto,
Knights of Pythias, Moose, Elks,
VFW, American Legion, 40 & 8,
Military Order World War, Reserve
Officers Association, Alpha Gamma
Rho, Florida Blue Key, and has
been the recipient of many state
and national awards. He is a mem-
ber of the Methodist Church.
Mrs. Sikes is the former Miss
Inez Tyner of Laurel Hill. He has
two children, Mrs. Bobbye S. Wicke
of Tampa and Robert K. Sikes of
Oriando.
Other members of the House
from Florida and the years they
entered the Congress is as follows:
Charles E. Bennett and A. Sydney
Herlong, Jr., 1948; James A. Haley
and D. R. (Billy) Matthews, 1952;


Dante Fascell and William C. Cra-
mer, 1954; Paul Rogers, 1955; and
Claude Pepper, Don Fuqua, Edward
J. Gurney and Sam Gibbons, 1963.
Noting this new record of ser-
vice by a Floridian in the House
this week, House Speaker John Mc-
Cormack said that "The people of
his Congressional district and of
Florida are justified in feeling
proud of the great work perform-
ed by Congressman Sikes. He is
not only an outstanding legisla-
tor, but a great American."

Visits Daughter and Family
Mrs. J. L. Dominey, of Malone,
returned home Monday after
spending several days here with
her daughter and family, Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Ellzey.

Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe Griffin,
Sr., announce the birth of a son,
Billy Joe, Jr., July 6 at the Tyndall
AFB Hospital. The young man
weighed 7 pounds, 5 ounces. Mrs.
Griffin will be remembered as
Miss Andrea Martin, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Martin.

Send The Star to a fricaz.


same quality as the major
brand gas. Indeed, many of the
private brands get their gas
from the major companies and
all of the major companies ex-
change gasoline with other
companies, including the inde-
pendent refiners, and you will
find you can go into a major
brand station and get gasoline
that was refined by an inde-
pendent refiner and go to a
private brand and get gas re-
fined in a major oil refinery."
'It is the Congressman's posi-
tion that millions of consum-
ers, motivated by huge adver-
tising expenditures that stress
some special feature of a ma-
jor brand gasoline, are influ-
enced to pay a 2c per gallon
bonus to the detriment of the
independent gasoline.
.P4, *
In a scathing attack on the
major oil representatives in the
hearing room, the Congress-
man said, "The American peo-
ple cannot tolerate this. If what
your officers and counsel says
in these transcripts is true, it
is wrong, it is fraudulent. You
are taking money under false
pretenses..,you have entered
into a deliberate deception of
the public. Either your brands
are different from .eaih other
and from unbran:led ga.solines,
aa you tell the public or
else they are from ilu .a::-.me
tank as you tell FT', can't
have it both way';."
1:
Thcess dlsclosur.:z now
beent put before i.e i. Ln and
the Justice Dcparin.-,t.
Obviously, if Ihe major brand
oil >(,inpanies tr.ilde their prod-
uct back and fo-rth ai;(oni rea;ih
other, and at the sIaxe time
ninfata-i e cotisu;mer lyri e
scheduihs%, lt.cre ouLd apper
io b e a s;uba-t;;thi l;nitlon of
.mouoqpoly prac.mie i'voUved,


Born in Isabella, Georgia in 1906'
Sikes was raised on a farm near
Sylvester, Georgia. His father pass-
ed away when he was 10, leaving
he and his mother to make a living
on the family farm. The Congress-
man gives great credit to his
mother as an inspiration w i t h her
hard work and determination that
he should have an education.
He attended t he University of
Georgia where he received a Bachel-
or of Science D e g r ee in Agricul-
ture in 1927 and then went to the
University of Florida on a fellow-
ship where he earned his Masters
Degree in 1929.
In 1932 Sikes left the University
where he had been working to go
to Okaloosa County where he had
purchased the Valpariso Star, a
weekly newspaper, to begin a new
career. Later he purchased the
Okaloosa News-Journal and Oka-
Loosa Messenger at Chrestview,
Consolidating the papers into the
Okaloosa News-Journal by 1940.
His Newspaper was noted for its
hard hitting progressive policies.
Sikes served a s president of t h e
Florida Press Association in 1937.
His entrance into elective office
came in 1936 when he was elected
to the Florida House of Represen-
tatives form Okaloosa County, and
was re-elected to a second term,
serving in t h.e 1937 and 1939 ses-
sions.
When Congressman Mi 11 ard
Caldwell announced that he would
not seek re-alection, Sikes sought
the seat in a district which stretch-
ed from Escambia to Jefferson cou-
nties and was elected. He has been
re-elected in the eleven elections
since that time.
In the Congress, he served for
two years on the Foreign Affairs
Committee and then six on Armed
Services Committee before gaining
a seat on the powerful Appropria-
tions Committee, through which all
b ill s that require appropriations
must pass. It is doubly important
since under the Constitution, tax
and appropriations' bills must ori-
ginate in the House.
Perhaps his major field of intr-
est has been the military prepared-
ness of this nation, and i n this
field h e h a s written a large num-
ber of bills to improve the defence
posture of t h e United States. A
host of m a j o r forestry bills have
been authored by Sikes along with
national recreational bills. Many
social security measures were
authored by Sikes.
Waterways have been another
prime interest, the Congressman
believing that where waterways
are improved, industry and trade
are stimulated and these improve-
ments thus pay for themselves
commercially. For the past four
years, he has served as vice-presi-
dent of the National Rivers and
Harbors Congress.
Sikes noted this week that the
Florida delegation consistently
works together for projects that
will benefit Florida, and that he
has been proud to play a part in
these programs. He is particularly
. interested in seeing the Cross Flor-i


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PRICES GOOD THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, JULY 11, 12, 13
Port St. Joe, Florida


Wi


Maxwell House


LB.

CAN

Limit 1 With $5.00 or More Food Order -


i 8~ I~ y


eZf~z ~fc4 4A


Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday



If Winner Is Present At Drawing 6 P.M. Friday Night
F E $25 IF WINNER IS
FREE. NOT PRESENT
Register For Cash Prize Each Week


GEORGIA GRADE "A" SMALL

tah


3 DOZ.
S'"1


White House Quart Jar
APPLE JUICE


Dubuque Luncheon Meat
TEMT


12 OZ.
CAN


29c


35c


Jitney Jungle Twin Pak
Potato Chips 49c
Domeo 8 Oz. Pkg.
Spaghetti 2-Rs299


FROZEN FOODS


Morton's Beef, Chicken or Turkey
MEAT PIES


Henderson's Superfine


- Limit 1 With $5.00 Order or More


8" Morton PIE and /2 Gallon Jitney Jungle
ICE CREAM both for


5 Lb.

Z1U LAKA9e
Jitney Jungle Evaporated Eva Dale Patties 8 Oz.


MILK 3 l 41OLEO D3 20
First Cut

PORK CHOPS 39c
Beef Shoulder Round IL Minute
STEAK 59c STEAKS 10 -O 99c
Beef Chuck LB. Copeland's (SINGLE PKG. 39c)
STEAK 49c FRANKS 3 o: $1.00
Mississippi Brand Sliced ] Sunnyland Smoked 3 Lb. Pkg.
BACON 49c SAUSAGE $1.00
Dubuque's All Pork LB. Frsh Dressed Small
SAUSAGE 29c .
Dubuque's 4 Oz. Pkg.
Cooked HAM 39c HE S


Ga. Grade 'A'- Breasts and Legs

FRYER Qutrs.


g4. $1.39


I -_


JITNEY JUNGLE GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE
REGULAR WHITE


POTATOES


10 FOR29
SUNKIST -DOZ.
LEMONS 29c
WHITE SEEDLESS LB.
GRAPES 19c


RIPE and JUICY RED
PLUMS


4'
,~ :4.'


LB.
"25c


20 O FREE Grand Prize Stamps
SWith This Coupon and
Purchase of
$12.50 ORDER or MORE
w- %- s- .' .. ..


FREE 50
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and
Purchase of
Any Size Real Kill
INSECT SPRAY
- -kA A^^SW W W ^ ^ S^V-^~~


FREE 25
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and
Purchase of
1 Can Jitney Jungle
SWEET POTATOES


FREE 50
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and
Purchase of
2 Packages
KOTEX
FREE 25
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and
Purchase of
2 Pkgs. McKenzie
FROZEN VEGETABLES


each 19c


89c


-c~x~n;rr--- -~a~s~- ylEl'--- -i---'~E 9s*~Y VCL____I_ ~--- c--'--i~L _.-


600i






S. These Specials Good


Wednesday thru Tues.


July 10, 11, 12, 13, 15 and 16


FRESH SHELLED WHITE ACRE


PORK SALE


3 lbs.
3 lbs.
3 lbs.


PEAS


BAG


39c


With SNAPS
BLACK EYE PEAS
SBAG NO. 5 JUG NO. 10 JUG
39c 79c 1.39


FANCY HANDS


3 Ibs. I


SUNNYAN D LARGE TENDERIZED


/


SBaflanas

lOc Ib.


Lowe _erices
Sunkist
LEMONS
Dozen
29c


CELER Y
CARROTS
RADISHES
Cello Bag
1 Oc


Peanuts
Pound
19c


Fresh
Egg Plants
Pound
5c


RED or WHITE GRAPES
California PLUMS
Pound

29c


SHANK PORTION


BUTT HALF lb. 46c


BEEF LI VER
SMOKED LINK SAUSAGE
Meaty BRISKET STEW
BEEF RIB STEW
MEATY HAM HOCK


LB.


HAM STEAK lb. 69c


lbs. C
Ibs.
lbs.
lbs.
lbs.


ICE COLD "
Watermelons
GUARANTEED RIPE \ w, ,' A H
With $5.00 Order EACH
L 0 0 K! FLORIDA GRADE "A" CUCUMBERS Best Taste Home Grown
Field Ripe EG GS .. TMATES


STREAK-O-LEAN

Salt Pork


C


Hickory Smoked Spuare Cut

Pork Side

fAt C


LO(


SWIFT
Premium Proten Beef


PROTEIN MINUTE STEAKS
9C EACH
PROTEIN CHUCK ROAST
f. 49c LB.
Proten Ground Chuck
59 c L


PROTEIN CUBE STEAKS
9c EACH
PROTEIN No. 7 STEAK
59c LB.
Proten Shoulder Roast
69c LB.


Carnation Dry Milk


14 QUARTS


Sweet Treet
No. 300 Can
Pineapple
19c


Don't Miss This
SOAP
BAR
5c


8 QUARTS


No. 303 Can


No. 303 Can
Tomatoes

lOc


YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT RICH'S
PLUS ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE 'A'
LARGE EGGS

FREE!
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
Ga. Grade 'A' Large Best Fresh Yard
BROWN EGGS
2 DOZ. 89c


- Fresh Vegetables and Meat Every Day -

i YOR AT
mu RICH'S


MEATY NECK BONES


PIG TAILS
PIG FEET


PIG EARS


Green Boiling


- e --


---- -I I I


''


a`;";








.J.wJur


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306.WllJlams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Flrida
By The Star Pubilshing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pubiser
Alto Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department i


DIAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE Box 808


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port'St. J"e,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, 127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publiahers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for m&
advertisement.


Changes in Sale Tax and Other Revenue

Sources Explained by Revenue Com.

TALLAHASSEE Summary of plication of sales and tax use on
changes made by the 1963 Legisla- repairs to tangible personal prop-
ture in expanding the 3 per cent erty. A tax was applied to labor
sales and use tax and other reve- performed in the repairs, in'sal-
nue sources was announced this lation and maintenance of tangible:
week by J. Ed Straughn, Director personal property, not real prop-
of the Florida Revenue Commis- erty he explained.
sion. The Commission and the tax Repairmen-dealers are required
changes were effective July 1. by the amended law to collect and
Straughn said there have been remit tax on the total selling price
misconceptions relative to the ap which now includes both parts and





YOUR-C
PHRM CIT',


-U..nt ~t..eiiq


Our pharmacist is an expert on the many
pharmacy items, vitamins and other health.
helps that do not require a prescription.
Consult him for all health products.

SMITH'S PHARMACY
John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist
Drive-in Window & Free Parking At Rear
236 Reid Aven o


_. -


'The section of the act dealing
with transient rentals was changed
to include duplex apartments. Ap-
artments containing three or more
family units were covered pre-
viously.
The period of tax coverage was
extended from 6 to 12 months for
a tenant staying at any one hotel,
motel, apartment house, rooming
house, tourist or trailer camp.
Straughn said there were two
limitations provided. One states
that any person who, on the effec-
tive date of the act, shall have re-
sided continuously for six months
at any one place shall be deemed
to qualify for the exemption set
forth in the act, so long as that
person shall continue to reside at
the same place.
The other limitation provides no
tax shall be imposed on rooms pro-
vided-guests where there is no con-
sideration involved between the
guest and the public lodging es-
tablishment.
In the area of admissions, the
law was expanded to include view-
ing or participating in all types of
aInis'ement, sport or recreation,
.sh6w, game or exhibition, including
green fees and duies paid to pri-
vat'e clubs providing recreational
facilities. Such facilities shall in-
clude. but not be limited to golf,
tennis, swimming, yachting and
boating facilities.
Civic, fraternal and religious
clubs -and organizations are exclud-
ed from this provision.
On or after December 26, 1963,
the tax will be imposed on admis-
sions of all athletic events of high
school, junior colleges and other
institutions of higher education.
Elementary, junior high schools,
deaf and blind schools and state
correctional institutions are ex-
empt.
A three per cent admission tax
will be charged on races and other
events regulated by the State Rac-
ing Comimission. The current tax
imposed was excluded from the
base price against which the sales
tax is now applied.
The amendment to the law pro-
vides for a tax on the rental of mo-
tioni picture film except the rental
of motion picture film where an
'admission is charged for viewing
the film.
The sales tax was removed from
the cost of funerals, but the law
amended to require funeral direct-
ors to pay tax on all tangible per-
sonal property used in connection
with their services.
Changes in the law regarding
motor vehicles and farm machin-
ery and equipment require two per
cent tax on sale of motor vehicles;


tlcore ick's Super Market


and SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY

MAYTAG WASHERS WITH COMPLETE 25 MIN. WASH CYCLE

DRYERS, 20 MIN. DRYING CYCLE WITH FULL HEAT CONTROL

LAUNDRY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7:00 AM. UNTIL 10:00 PJL.

Sunnyland 12 Oz. Pkg. HEickory Smoked Half or Whole Slab

FRANKS 3pkgs. 0lo BACON lb. 35c


Ham

HOCKS
3 LBS.
95c


Fresh Ground
Hamburger
3 POUNDS

$1.29

Rainbow Cottonseed


OIL
NO. 10 JUG


99c


No Boil

BLEACH
QUART

10c


Ga. Grade 'A' 1% to 2 Lb. Avg.


FRYERS


FOR


$1


Limit 4 To A Customer
Ga. Grade "A" Small


EGGS


3 DOZ. 95c

U. S. No. 1

IRISH POTATOES


10 39c

16 Oz. Giant Cola and Dr. Pepper
S 0FT DRIN KS

EACH 5c


Center Cut PORK


CHOPS
Pound


59c


Delmonte 20 Oz.,
Family Size

CATSUP
Bottle

25c


Peacock

FLOUR
5 POUNDS
49c


Golden Pod
BANANAS
POUND

10c


GROCERY PRICES GOOD JULY 11 THROUGH JULY 13


- rY I


'three per cent on the rental price
of motor vehicles, removing any
exemption on motor vehicles pur-
chased for exclusive rental; two
per cent tax on self-propelled or
power drawn farm equipment used
exclusively by a farmer, and three
per cent on other machinery, equip-
ment and tools.


The present exemption to farm-
ers on seeds, feeds, fertilizers and
insecticides continues unchanged.
The tax limitations on industrial
machines, equipment, parts and ac-
cessories was raised from $1,000
to $5,000 on each single transac-
tion.
A three per cent tax was impos-
ed on gasoline and other fuels sold
in Florida for use by aeronautical
devices and railroads. The tax shall
be pro-rated based on mileage tra-
veled in Florida to total mileage
traveled where used by common
carriers in interstate and foreign
commerce. Motor trucks already
pal the 7c tax on gasoline and die-
sel fuel.
School books used in junior col-
leges and institutions of higher
learning were brought under the
tax.
A three per cent tax, subject to
pro-ration based on mileage on
all vehicles and parts thereof used
in Florida by instate common car-
riers, and subject to a $5,000 limi-
tation, was approved. It applies to
airlines, railroads and trucking con-
cerns. All other purchases, how-
ever, are fully taxable.
A five per cent tax was placed
at the wholesale level on all fish-
ing, hunting, camping, swimming
and diving equipment, unless speci-
fically exempted. This means that
retail dealers who cannot show the
tax has been paid to a registered
dealer are required to accrue the
tax at retailer's cost and pay it di-
rectly to the state.
Interstate sales of these items
by Florida wholesalers for redis-
tribution or retail sale in other
states are not taxable to Florida
under this provision. Deliveries
must be by interstate common car-
riers, the U. S. mails or by the in-
terstate dealer, who must provide
proof of delivery outside this state.
Retail store operators face a stif-
fer penalty if they are delinquent
in obtaining licenses. The Revenue
Commission is authorized to col-
lect in addition to the amount of
tax due, a penalty of two dollars
and fifty cents for the period of
delinquency 'occurring in the first
three months of the license year,
and an additional two dollars and
fifty cents for each additional
three months period, or fraction,
of delinquency thereafter.
The Legislature extended the
period to file application for a re-
fund fro ml8 months to three years
from the date the payment is made
into the state treasury.
--- --i

All-Star Games
(Continued From Page 1)


McFarland, Greg Burch and Billy
Simmons. Alternates are: Harry
Young, Steve Adams and Steve Be-
lin.
Manager will be Lamar Moore.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
The American League All-Stars
fared a little better Thursday night
by defeating the league leading
All Stars, 10 to 7. Toeing the
mound for the Stars were Tim Grif-
fin, Thomas O'Brian, John Ford,
Bobby Kennedy and Mike Martin.
Lamar Butts went the route for the
Hard-Stars.
The All-Stars picked up seven
hits for their 10 runs and com-
mitted two errors. The Hard-Stars
picked up only one hit and com-
mitted two errors.
The box scores were as follows:


laUbor


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1963

All Stars 0 0034 3-10
Hard Stars 0 0 3 0 2 2- 7
Awards given after the game
went to: John White, Most Valu-
able Player. Mike Martin received
the Sportsmanship Award.
Picked for the American Legue
All-Star team for tournament play
were: Tim Griffin, Robert Faliski,
Dennis Atchison, John Ford, John
White, Steve Macomber, Joe Ry-
croft, Lamar Butts, Thomas 0'-
Brian, Bobby Kennedy, John
Christian, Charles Blackburn, Sid-
ney Dykes, Mike Martin, Doug
Bowodoin, Gary Griswold. Alter-
nates: Billy Carr, Jim Moore and
Jimmy Lancaster.
All-Star team manager will be
Bob Faliski.
Sub-District Games
Sub-District games will begin on
Monday of next week at the local
park. The sub-district will be be-
tween the Port St. Joe Leagues.
The two All-Star teams will begin
a two out of three series Monday
night at 8:00 p.m. The second game
will be Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. If a
third game is necessary, it will be
played Wednesday afternoon at
5:00 p.m.


2 For


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WILLYOU BE

WHEN You

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an end to uncomfortable
living with year-round,
electric air conditioning.
Wouldn't it be nice to open
the front door and find cool.
cool, air conditioned com-
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air conditioning costs less
than you think. Live better
electrically.


OFFER GOOD h Instant
JUNE I -
AUG. 31 Comfort
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To Meet the Wants and Needs of Our Friends and
Patrons In Port St. Joe, Gulf County and Vicinity.


Dear Friends:
At this time we don't know
what this column will have to
say. Now, isn't this an unusual
way to write a letter, column or
what have you? ?
Maybe we'd better do some-
thing about something wherewe
have some idea where to start!
The first thought that occurs
to us is the fact that grandmas
and grandpas are on the increase
at Boyles Gladys and Char-
lie Gill are the young, surprised
and proud grandparents of a
lovely, July the 8th granddaugh-
ter (Yes, surprised! the
young lady made her debut a-
bout two months earlier than ex-
pected! Anxious to explore the
wonders of this big world) Now,
when you stop to think about it,
this is a big and wonderful
world It'll take years to
do a good job of seeing and be-
holding its marvelous wonders
and beauty. Frankly, we're in-
clined to commend the new
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Swatts, Jr., for her iniative and
foresight. Truly, it's a great time
to be alive and it's regrettable
that we lack the time, energy
and money to see all the gran-
deurs of God's glorious creation!
We're grateful, however, to live


in this part of the world. Yes,
we live in the best country in
the world even though we're
having many troubles, difficul-
ties and human upheavals. Now,
these unfavorable things are

man's doing!
Our opinion is that the Great
Creator didn't plan it that way.
We can imagine that He looks
on His creation now and sadly
repeats the words of Jesus in
one of His earthly experiences:
"Oh, Jerusalem, Jerusalem, kill-
ing the prophets and stoning
those who are sent to you! How
often would I have gathered
your children together as a hen
gathers her brood under her
wings, and you would not!"
Yes, we can believe He's still
waiting for His children to ac-
cept and properly use the un-
countable blessings available to
those who are willing to simply
TRUST and OBEY! Maybe a
good way to start could be:
"Love your enemies, do good to
those who despitefully use you."
Yes, LOVE, the all powerful, re-
deeming, healing word that
could be the answer to ALL OF
OUR PROBLEMS! May we
choose to use this cure more .
and the quack cures of man less!
S'long. -RGB


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 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P3M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


Phone 227-5111


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constltution
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, D.D., Minister

Church School 9:45 A.H.
Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
Bibye Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ....... 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 am.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
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 Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL .
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONK mALL 7-4361
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"
BOYLK
BTORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
GLADYS S. GILL _______ -------Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
ETHEL M. GAY and PAULA LOVETT Lingerie
MARTIN BRACKIN Shoes for the Family
HAROLD KEELS Men's and Boys Wear

Include In Your July Tours A Happy


Money Saving Trip

TO THIS AMAZING STORE!


TOUR SURPRISE NO. 1 -
A LUCKY PURCHASE $1.99 VALUES!
BOY'S CAMPUS SPORT SHIRTS










-SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert krvice. tfc
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1963


Thanks to the germ-killing pow-
er of the antibiotics, doctors
have been able to cut the mor-
tality rate on many diseases.
This Rexall drug store carries
the most important lines of
antibiotics. Trust in us to give
you swift service and to help
you to better health at lower
cost Learn to depend on ....
YOUR DRUG STORE


Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
the o st mpotan liesaof


FOR RENT: Two bedroom house, tress, $15.00. 2 2% gal. soda-acid
corner Tenth Street and Long fire extinguishers, $12.50 ea. R. L.
Avenue. Call Mrs. Nora Duren. Fortner, Highway 98 and 6th St.,
Phone 227-5471. tfe-6-13 Mexico Beach. Phone 648-3241. ic
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house FOR SALE: Three bedroom, IY1
in Oak Grove. $50.00 mo. furnish- bath home with living room and
ed; $40.00 mo., unfurnished. Phone den. Move in with very small down
227-8111. tfc 6-13 payment. Call Dr. R. E. King, Ph.
.... 9227-3611. tfc-7-4
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. FOR SALE: 2 story unfurnished 4
Phone 227-7421. tfc-8-28 bedroom home, 1508 Long Ave.,
O e s i $5,500. Also, furnished 2 bedroom
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak brick home and small apartment,
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059. 648-428. Mira.


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room house. $55.00 per month at
1305 Woodward Ave. Phone B. C.
Gaillard at 227-8396.
FOR RENT: Two one bedroom cot-
tages, furnished on 9th St. Also
2 bedroom unfurnished'. apt. Call
227-5111 or call by Smith's Phar-
macy. tfc
FOR SALE: 14 ft. PanaCraft run
about and trailer. Equipped with
windshield and steering wheel. See
at 1707 Garrison Ave. or phone
227-5886. tfc-6-27
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000
feet floor space. 2 full baths,
large fenced back yard, garage and
utility. Close to school. Well estab-
lished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave.
Contact Ed Ramsey.
FOR SALE: 1962 model sewing
machine and economy type vac-
uum cleaner. Balance owed $48.00.
Make last four payments of $12.00
each. Write credit manager, 280
North Palafox Street, Pensacola.
Both of the above in very good
condition. 4tc-6-27
FOR SALE: 30" Frigidaire electric
range, $25.00. 20" apt. gas range,
$25.00, 39" rollaway bed with mat-


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on St.
Joe Beach. Carport and storage
room, cypress paneled thruout. Will
finance. Call J. C. Traweek at 227-
5927 after 5 p.m. or week ends.


FOR SALE: 21 inch screen RCi
television. In good condition. $3C
Call 227-3561. It]
FOR SALE: Two bedroom masor
ry home located 606 Garrison
Ave. Hardwood floors, separate
dining room, paneled kitchen, til
bath, floor furnace heat, attic far
$500 total cash. Balance $76 montI'
For further information call Bil
Thompson, Jacksonville collect, da:
PO 4-1711, night 353-9931. tf-7-1
SALESMAN WANTED: Man or wo
man. Families need service ii
Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Ful
or part time. Some earn $3.50 hour
ly and up. See or write Rawleigh
Dept. FA G 100 538, Memphis
Tenn. 3tp-7-1
JQE'S STARTER and
GENERATOR SHOP
Rebuilt like new and auto repari
All work guaranteed. 612 Maddo:
St., Oak Grove. 2tp-7-1:
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Mee
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m
at Parish House, 309 6th St Por
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 fo
further information or write P. C
Box 535.


SWHOPPIN' BIG


OSTIN'S


JULY 11 through 22



ob f tt I 00
S h" IAM
^~~luutlll.


NOW $4.99 to $3.99


Look at these prices on nationally famous Robinette
shoes for girls. You not only get a great bargain,
you choose your favorite style from an array of
colors and designs. Take R from us, you won't find
O* better deal anywhere. No wonder girls still say,
"If I can't have Robinette I'll go barefoot".


I ~ p.
**SO@0000000@*0000*gsOSer@@eeessOOgeSeS@O@@eOOeSe @04


s... '
I,.


Regularly $4.98 to $6.50



Now $3.99 to $4.99


It's sale time again, with Ligger and better values than ever
before. Among others featured at low, low prices are famous
Robin Hood shoes for children, made for durability as well as
style. Take some time to come in now. It will mean time well
spent ?r. n roney well saved.


0.
P
n-
an
e
e


IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAY!
Aero Mayflower Transit Company
places a complete nation-wide long-
distance moving service at your
command! Whether your move is
a few hundred miles or thousands,
the Mayflower System assures sat-
isfactory service. If you're planning
to move why not call your local
Mayflower agents, SURPLU S
SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
Phone 227-2011. Across from the
Post Office.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. All members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniel)
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular cornM
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
I'Ae


Security account is correct, Carey
added. First, make sure your em-
ployer has your name and account
number exactly as they are shown
on your Social Security card. Sec-
ond, if you have lost your Social
Security card, don't rely on your
memory for the number. Get a dup-
licate card. It's easy to make a mis-
take in a number as long as your
Social Security number. Such a
mistake can be costly to you and
your family when you retire, or if
you become disabled and to your
family at your death.
Remember, you pay for your So-
cial Security, so be sure you get
credit for all your earnings, Carey
concluded. You can be sure if you'll
follow these suggestions. Your
nearest Social Security office can
help you check your account and
can also give more detailed infor-
roation on the Social Security Pro-
gram. Check with them and be sure
that you get proper credit on your
Social Security record.
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City, tele-
phone PO 3-5331.

Mobile Man Seriously
Injured In Wreck


ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M. .Ronald P. Henderson of Mobile,
y ROY K .BLACKSHEAR, Se. Alabama was seriously injured in
SNOTICE AR e .Port St. Joe July 4 at about 6:00
0- Meeting of Tax Equalization Harry Ford, 1019 Woodward ranged down to about six pounds. a.m., when a car which he was driv-
n Board Avenue, had true "fisherman's Ford estimated the weight since ing overturned on Highway 98 near
L1 Notice is hereby given that the luck" Fourth of July when he they might have weighed less if Constitution Park.
h City Tax Assessment Roll for the made this catch of fine red fish he had put them on the scales. Henderson and Jimmy Fuller, al-
s, City of Port St. Joe, Florida, for at St. Joseph's Point. Harry is an expert at fishing so of Mobile were traveling toward
1 the year 1963, will be submitted Ford caught all of the fish on the Point, and if you don't be- Apalachicola when Henderson left
to the Tax Equalizing Board for ap- before 9:00 a.m. The largest of lieve it just ask him or look the road on the right. He snatched
proval on the 16th day of July A.D. the reds weighed 12 pounds and at the above catch, the car back on the road and went
1963, at the City Hall at 7:00 p.m. into a skid turning the car over on
X All persons desiring to have cor- Hsr \ c et :ns the left side of the road.
reactions made in such rolls, whe- Count B dget Historical Society Instigator Henderson was thrown from the
t their in the listing, valuation of pro- Of Centennial Painting car and suffered severe injuries.
in perty or otherwise, are requested (Continued From Page 1) Inasmuch as The Saint Joseph He was taken to the Municipal
ro fe with the undersigned on orusually allowed one mill, and the Hospital and later transferred to
Dr before the 16th day of July, 1963, increase was the approximate Historical Society was the instiga-aopileAlaterstansferrdt
. before the 16th day of July, 1963orth their amount of increase in the value of tor for getting the City Commis- a Mobile, Alabama hospital. He was
their petition setting forth their athis mill over last year. sion of Port St. Joe to have the still unconscious as of press time
the corrbjections to such thsessmy nt and The County Service Officer ask- Centennial Building painted, I am yesterday afternoon.
the corrections which thy desired for $2,834. This was a $12 cut of the opinion that this idea and Fuller,a passenger in the car re-
TNo S have made. on his last year's budget The bud- t h e following information be -ceived bruises about the right leg.
fiiTNl seal ofmy the City of Port St get was tentatively approved, spread upon our minutes.
ficial seal of the City of Port S The Forestry Service asked for We, the St. Joseph Historical So
AJoe, Florida, 196this st day of Juy, $967.20 for participation in the city, first contacted the City Com- Expert Carpentering
A.D. 19J. B. WILLIAMS 2t Farm Forester Program and $11,. mission in 1958 or 1959 regarding Cabinet Making

City Auditor and Clerk, 078 (or 3c per acre) for county for- this matter and requested that the o gandPainting
as Ex-Officio Tax Assessor est fire protection. These amounts painting be done. Later we had two Complete Homes or general
a. c ax Ass were tentatively approved. private meetings with key members repairs-no job too large
Road and Bridge; General of' the then serving Commission. or toosmall
NOTICE TO BID Fund Examined Dtiring 1962 we delegated another Phone -
BID NO. 9 The Road and Bridge Fund came
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, thThe and Fund cam e general Commission. On eacGRADY MATHIS
will receive sealed bids in the of- in for some more cutting evena-of these occasions these requests 229-1406 f free estimates
fice of the City Clerk, City Hall, ter its nearly $100,000 cut last of these occasions these requests 229-1406 fc, free estimates
Port St. Joe, Florida, until 5:00 month. The materials item received were met with graciousness and
P.M. July 16, 1963, for the follow- a $4,000 cut down to $41,000 mak- favor and we were assured that as
ing: soon as sufficient funds became TE E I
1. Glaze and paint all windows ing the total of this budget stand vailablthe Centennial BuildingION
located in the Centennial Building, now tentatively at $203,744.30. (which building commemorate the Black & White and Color
Prices to be on a Per Pane basis The Road and Bridge Fund last (whch u commemorates the Black & White and Color
for glazing and a per window ba- year was $188,608. one hundred year anniversary of
sis for painting. year was $188,608. Florida's First Constitution Con- Stereo Air Conditioning
2, Contractor shall furnish proof The General Fund will contain vention) would be painted. This,
of Standard Workman's Compensa- another item or two that was not our present City Commission has Servie C $300
tion Insurance is in effect prior to necessary last year. For- instance, orprsedAir kgasrne
awarding of contract raped the Legislature provided that he accomplish ake this in the form All work guaranteed
3. Windows shall be scraped by I wish to make this in the form
the City prior to glazing and paint- Commissioners may receive travel of a motion. CT JOE .A
and shall be removed from the and per diem for expenses incur- T further move that the pre.-ent JOE RAD
frames and replaced in the frames red outside the county. $2,500 was City Commission be written a let- & TV COMPANY
4. All paint and glazing co- included to cover this item. Anoth- ter of appreciation and congratu- Phone 227-4081
pound to be furnished by the City. er $2,500 item was included to pay nation for a job beautifully done in
5. For any additional informa- insurance premiums for county this accomplishment. That th
tion desired please contact the employees; another special Legis- prs tactoupSienty t tye in T
City Clerk, City Hall. partdteer ployees; anter special egis pa ta Society played in at r i t a
The City of Port St. Joe reserves lative act. bringing this about be mentioned
the right to reject any or all bids On the reduction side, the Board and that a copy of this letter be
received. B. WILLIAMS cut Civil Defense money from $6,- given to The Star, our local news-
CityAuditor and Clerk 000 to $4,400; reduced administra- paper.
tive supplies by $1,000 and reduced I further move that the present
1the fund to pay the Circuit Judge's City Commission be requested to
F 0 R SALE secretary salary by $400.00. affix either a brass plaque, or a
Approximate figure of the Gen- ,hronze plaque to the Centennial
12 ROOM BOARDING eral Fund now stands at $221,698 Building, giving the way and the
HOUSE as compared with $215,172 for last wherefore for this building's erec-
Located at the corner of year. tion, and the date of its erectiorn.
Monument and Sixth Sts. But this isn't all. The Commis- I further move that we contact
sioners have determined to come the Florida Park Service Director
$750.00 cash. Building must up with a realistic budget and are or Florida Development Commis- POWDER POST
be removed from the prem- scheduled to do some more cutting sion and request that he draw for BEETLES
ises within ninety days by before the budget is finalized, us a plan gratis, as he did for the call"'
the purchaser. St. Joseph Cemetery, for landscape.
ling the grounds around the Cen-
Et in* Shdl tennial Building so that they will
FRAME STORE nt0 r S r U harmonize with the landscaping of for the sake of your home
BUILDING (Continued From Page 1) Constitution Park.
30' x 90', with 12 bed- him much more money. I further move that when, and
rooms upstairs, located cor- We suggested that he advertise if, such a landscaping plan is ore. ATTENT )I0 N
ner Reid and Third St. $1,- both the rig AND his wife for sale. cured, that it be turned over to
n Whichever item sold first, he the City of Port St. Joe, Mayor and to Everyone Looking for A
000.00 cash. Building must would then be free of any objec- Commission, with the request that GOOD PLACE TO
be removed from the prem- tions to spending money on his such landscaping be carried out. DINE and DANCE
ises within ninety days by boat and rig. And he might by Rlespectfully submitted by and DANCE -
the purchaser. chance wind up getting to keep Mrs. Ned Porter, Vice-Pres. GOOD EATS and "
---- the boat. St. Joseph Historical Society COLD BEVERAGES
He took to the idea warmly.
See But we don't dare tell Mrs. B. ._ Come Out to
SILAS R. STONE about Glenn harboring s u ch Have You Checked Your COX'S PLACE
or call 227-7161 thoughts and don't you tell her ei- S. S. Account Lately?
their. .. Or we might get rid of SR 381 Dalkeith, Fla.
Glenn! Have you checked on your So- 7-11 Talmadge Cox 5tp
W R- cial Security account in the last
W A R D Visiting Richard Porters three years? If not, you should,
Captain and Mrs. Jack Watts and according to John V. Carey, Dis-
ELECTRIC SERVICE daughter, Susan are here visiting trict Manager of the Panama City Taylor S Seafood Grill
517 First Street (for a few weeks with Mrs. Wa.ts' Social Security Office.
ELECTRIC MOTORS parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Por Ask for a report on your record Now Offering
Rewound and Repaired ter between assignments. Captain at least every three years. Your C U R B S E R V I CE
Rewound and Repaired Watts new assignment will be at Social Security Office will be glad
SMALL APPLIANCES Perrin AFB, Sherman, Texas. to give you the request form. Tf Try Our Delicious
Repaired - Visiting Friends and Relatives the Social Security people will help and All Other Seafoods
Visiting In Mississippi Mr. and Mrs. F. Kay Clark and correct it. Records may not be cor-
Mrs. W. L. Chason and children sons of Colorado Springs, Colorado, rected if the error was made more Seafood Platter $1.75
are visiting Mrs. Chason's mother, and former residents of Port St. than three years ago.
Mrs. Pherist Miller in Louisville, Joe, are visiting friends and rela There are several things you On Highway 98
Miss. ties here. should do, to make sure your Social for fast service call 229-9036


'
***********o


Regularly $6.50
to $4.98


I-