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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01452
 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: September 5, 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: UF00028419:01452

Full Text










THE STAR

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


MONEY TALKS-Let's kLap
it where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
youar home town narc tasl
y .:y i^iE;.^^ 5.~-s ~-. -*-- -.-**

TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1963


p'- NUMBER 51


City Adopts N
V~~~j ^^V R" W:;- ;.*-,*' ( ,?,'


Mayor Frank Hannon is v
as he started the ditch diggir
lay pipe for the St. Joe Natura
*:ribution system here in Por
began the project last Saturda
Looking over the system plant
Workmen for the Harbert Cc
struction Corporation began wo
this week on construction of tV
na;eural gas distribution pipelit
system for St. oe Natural Gas C.
Inc. Construction of the system
under the direction of Barnard a]
Burke Engineers of Baton Roug
La.
Ground was broken on the mn
system last Saturday morning
the beginning of the pipeline s]
tr(n. The system begins at the ci
h IAts where the old Kenney's M
Raid joins the new Michigan Chel
icdl Corporation road, near whe
the old Kenney's Mill offices f(
morly stood.


own above, right, Darwin Oglesby, Harbert Construction Company,
machine used to Birmingham, La., job foreman; Edward B. Scha-
Gas Company dis- fer, Barnard and Burke, Engineers of Baton
St. Joe. Hannon Rouge, La., project engineer and Cecil G. Costin,
morning. Shown Jr., president of St. Joe Natural Gas Company,
are, left to right Inc. (4 photo)


At this point a compression and
odorizer station will be constructed
which will give the local system
and place an odor agent in the lines
required by law to detect leaks that
may occur.
According to an advertisement
carried in this week's issue of The
Star, construction of the system
will cost an estimated $300,000.00.
The system is scheduled to be
completed by November 15.
At present the gas utility is can-
vassing the city signing up gas
customers. The company has of-
fered free change-over service to
their first 550 customers signed
up on the new system.


Lightning Kills Gir At Mexico Beach

During Sunday Afarnoon Storm
A 16-year-old Quincy girl w
struck and killed by lightning t Cabinet Approves Funds
Mexico Beach late Sunday aft- .
noon as she and her younger 4- For St. Joseph Park
their fished from a jetty. TALLAHASSEE-Florida's out-
The young victim was Sand door recreational program was
Lee Greenwald. put into effect Tuesday by the
She was rushed to the Port State Cabinet which released
Joe Municipal Hospital where h $450,000 to begin work on five
pital employees worked on her suggested playground sites.
two hours with mouth to mouth: Gov. Farris Bryant reported
suscitation, in an unsuccessful the five projects were a start on
tempt to revive her. She was a statewide program of interest
ficially pronounced dead two hout to all Floridians.
ctr- she arrived at the hospital.' The Cabinet approved acquisi-
Miss Greenwald was given art tion of St. Joseph Peninsula near
fiial respiration by her father art Port St. Joe. Bryant said the 20
fiial respiration by her father an miles of beach-front property is
other volunteers immediately a w
tcr being struck by the lightning now owned by the federal gov-
bolt. The attempts to bring lifl ernment and suggested it be ac-
bolt. The youngattempts to brl counting lquired immediately, before it is
back the Comforter Funeral continue sold out of public ownership.
in the Comforter Funeral Hoi 'e last session of the Legisl-
ambulance that brought her to th lture allocated $100,000 for the
hospital, purchase of Government lands on
Miss Greenwald was at Mexico .~, Peninsula, with all excess
Beach with her family for a week fulrs, left after purchase, to be
end outing. She and her young u 3 to begin construction of
brother had walked out on the i state park, which has already
j.tty to fish when a squall hit the 3n designated and designed
area. According to witnesses, the EI the area.
first lightning bolt from the squall I'he armed services, which
struck the victim and knocked into 1ned the property last week
the water. Her brother was un- rd made it available for pur-
harmed. iaase by the state of Florida.
approval of the release is now
aing awaited from a special
New Pastor at (mnittee in both the house
ki the senate. However, the
Oak Grove Church ste may now begin negotia-
S ts to purchase the property
Rev. Harvey D. Ferrell, formerly mPling approval by the com-
.. ... ., ., 4- M.,?es.


of Plant City has assumed the pas-
torate of the Oak Grove Assembly
of God Church it was announced
this week.
Rev. Ferrell was formerly pas-
tor of the First Assembly of God
Church in Panama City and St. An-
drew. He has spent four years in
,ustralia and New Zealand doing
evangelistic work.
Rev. Ferrell has moved into the
M"N e( rum of the Oak Grove As-
smb l of God Church with his
wife and three children, Faith and
Joy who attend Port St. Joe High
School and son Steven who attends
Port St. Joe Elementary School.
The new pastor will begin a
series of radio messages to be
heard each Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday over WJOE at 8:35 each
of these mornings. The series will
begin on September 11.


Shrk Boosters To Meet
T, Port St. Joe Shark Boosters
williold their first meeting for
the 963 football season next
Thuilay night, September 12 at
7:30 m.
Thmeeting will be held in the
Highlchool Auditorium.
Tha interested in promoting
the hletic program of St. Joe
High~ho I are urged to attend.

BEGIIC L lSSES TUESDAY
Thevo zeil Dance Studio will
begin as s Tuesday afternoon at
2:15 althe Stac House.
For urtier information about
this cq mls. H. C. Brown at 227-
7371 0 cctact Mrs. Vonzeil Tay-
lor at rest Shotwell St., Bain-
bridge, "1


The Company has also applied
this week to the Florida Public
Utilities Commission to establish
their rates. The company engin-
eers state that the rates will be
considerably less than any other
fuel sold in Port St. Joe, based on
usable BTUs and will be even less
than area natural gas rates in near-
by communities. The basic rate
will be 15c er therm, equivalent
to 100,000 BTUs and graduate down
to 10c per therm, depending on
the amount of gas used.
Company president, Cecil G. Cos-
tin, Jr., says that it is almost cer-
tain that the rates will be approv-
ed.


Rules Listed for

New STAC House

Activity Season

The STAC House will re-open
Saturday night ,Sept. 7, at 7:30 p.m.
All young people of Port St. Joe
in grades seven through 12 are
welcome. The admission is by mem-
bership card or 10c per person.
Young people can enjoy playing
pool, ping pong, carroms, table
games and also dancing to the lat-
est hits played on the new juke
box.
The STAC House will be open
each Saturday evening from 7:30 to
11:00 p.m. with a director and four
volunteer chaperones, who are re-
sponsible for the young people
while in the building. Last year
it was necessary on two occasions
to close the STAC House due to
lack of chaperoned. All parents
whose children attend the STAC
House are expected to chaperone
when called upon. If all parents
attend when invieed,.acpicouple.
should have to Ohaperone only
once a year. Any oier interested
adults may call Nancy Williams,
227-3626 or Sally White at 227-
5616.
The STAC House committee
would like 'to thankl'James Jones
of St. Joe Radio and TV for the
time and effort he spent this sum-
mer in obtaining a new juke box.
The committee is also grateful to
Girl Scout Troop I for the new
card tables and to WJOE for as-
sistance in providing top tune rec-
ords.
All students attending the STAC
House are expected to abide by the
following rules:
1. Alcoholic beverages will not
be permitted.
2. Short shorts will not be per-
mitted.
3. Running or rough play will
not be tolerated.
4. No profanity will be used.
5. Persons damaging club pro-
perty must pay for said property.
6. Due respect will be shown
adults at all times.
7. Each member must sign in
and out of the club on the official
roster.
8. No member shall loiter on
the grounds.
9. Only members and their
guests shall be authorized in the
STAC house.
10. There will be a limited dis-
play of affection.


City Makes Plans

For December

Celebration
A delegation from Marvin Ave-
nue consisting of Bob Smith, Jr.,
D. E. White and David Mims ap-
peared at the City Commission
meeting Tuesday night requesting
the city create an alleyway be-
tween Marvin and Forrest Park.
The Board stated that there was
no alley designated for this street,
the area in which an alleyway is
desired is very low to be building
roadways and that the State Park
Service was drawing plans for For-
rest Park and they didn't know just
what was planned for the area as
yet,
Smith, who acted as spokesman
for the group pointed out that an
alley had been built behind Wood-
ward next to the park. The Board
pointed out that this alley had not
formally been dedicated but was
only a trail-on high ground-that
was being used by the residents.
The Board agreed to wait and
see if the Park Service provides
access roads in their drawings for
park development before making
a decision on the matter.
CELEBRATION
The City voted to endorse a pro-
posed celebration scheduled for De-
cember 7 in Port St. Joe this year.
The celebration, to be sponsored
by civic groups would be in obser-
vance of the 125th anniversary of
the signing of Florida's first Con-
stitution; the 25th anniversary of
the construction of the Centennial
Building which commemorates the
signing of the Constitution and
the 50th anniversary of the City of
Port St. Joe.
The City agreed to ask each civ
ic club in the city to name a rep-
resentative to a committee to plan
the event.
WATER PUMPS
Commissioner Tom Coldewey
presented a further study on ad-
ditional water pump facilities at
the city treatment plant. Colde-
wey said that further studies show
that two pumps should be bought.
One pump, capable of 400 gallons
per minute be placed on automatic
to keep the filter beds working at
capacity. The second pump, would
te of 750 gallon per minute ca-
pacity and would be on stand-by.
The 400 gpm pump could be step-
ped up to higher production by
equipping it with a motor with
more revolutions per minute.
The City is advertising this week
for the two pumps.
CEMETERY
Reports by the City Clerk rela-
tive to drivers tearing up grass at
the Holly Hill Cemetery prompted
the Commission Tuesday to de-
cide to lock the gates to the cem-
etery at dark. According to clerk
Williams, cars are racing about
the cemetery streets and cutting
into the grass, tearing up the lawn,
Along with this discussion came
a discussion for need of traffic
laws in the city. At present, very
few statutes actually appear on the
city books. In most cases the city
uses laws of the State of Florida,
which in many instances are inade-
quate for city driving rules.
The Board decided to look into
this matter further.
Chief of Police H. W. Griffin
was instructed to have his depart-
ment check city streets on their
daily rounds for traffic signs that
need repairing and replacing. Com-
missioner Nedley said that many
of the signs are damaged or knock-
ed down.

Gulf Eligible for Money
A telegram from Rep. Bob
Sikes this week stated that Gulf
County has been designated as
eligible for assistance through
the public works program, ef-
fective immediately.
This means that any public
building program in the county
is eligible to receive federal aid
in financing.

Visit Here For Week End
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ford and
daughter, Betty Ann, visited here
during the Labor Day week end.
The Fords are former residents of
Port St. Joe.


With practically no comment, the
City Commission adopted its 1963-
64 budget Tuesday night.
When the question of adopting
the budget was brought up by Ma.
Sor Frank Hannon, Commissionei
Tom Coldewey stated, "I would like
to commend the City Clerk for the
completeness of the budget sub-
mii(-d to this Commission for ap-
proval. I think it is feasible ar..I
that the city may continue to im-
prove under the items contained
here (in the budget)". Coldewey
went on to note salary increases
for city employees in the budget
and commented that the city had
not as yet considered such raises,
but that probably they should do
so.
The rew budget will require one
half mill in taxes less to finance
than did last year's budget.
The new budget will call fo- a
millage oy 13.2 as compared with
13.7 last year. This millage will
bring in $133,072.41 in revenue.
Last year's 13.7 mills brought in
$133,663.60. Additional taxable pro-
perty going on the city's rolls ac-
counts for the slight difference in
tax money received.
But, despite the cut in taxes, the
money total of the budget is some
$19,000.00 more than last year. The
budget total for this year is $251,-
672.41. Last year's total was $232,-
401.10.
Increases in non-tax items of in-
come make up for the increased
budget at lower taxes. For in-
stance, the Florida Legislature's
new cigarette tax bill will increase
the City's returns from cigarette
taxes by $15,000. An increase in
the garbage collection fees last
year will bring in $5,000 more and
various other items of income are
slightly higher.
Expenditures, too, are up slight-
ly over last year. The biggest in-
crease is due to creation of a new
account-Capital Outlay. This item
has $21,971.72 budget. This money
is being budgeted to create funds
for purchasing capital items such
as trucks, etc., as they are needed
rather than having to build up a
large budget in years when major
purchases are necessary. Already,
some $45,000.00 in new items has
been programmed including a new
fire truck pumper, two new trucks,


Freak Accident

Kills Negro Man

Early Saturday
Port St. Joe had its skein of 11
years with no trafffcfatealities in
the city limits broken early Sat-
urday morning, when Crawford B.
Bailey, 48, was killed by a run-
away auto near the I. W. Duren
Super Market.
According to witnesses Bailey
and another Negro, Major Hall,
were sitting on a bench in front of
a taxi stand on Main Street in
North Port St. Joe when they were
struck by a car owned by Ernest
Dixon.
More than a dozen witnesses tes-
tified to investigating officers that
Dixon started his car at the curb,
put it in gear and the accelerator
apparently stuck, because the car
engine roared at full speed and the
car lurched straight at the bench
on which Bailey and Hall sat. Both
men attempted to jump for safety
but Bailey slipped down and the
automobile's rear wheel ran over
his head crushing it. Hall was hit
by the car and thrown onto its
hood. Hall was thrown off the car
after traveling about 20 feet, into
some soft sand. Dixon was fighting
to bring the car under control. He
finally brought the car to a halt
about 50 yards from where it ran
away with him.
Bailey was apparently killed in
stantly. Hall was taken to the
Municipal Hospital and treated for
bruises and cuts.
The accident occurred at about
y:40 a.m. Saturday and was inves-
tigated by Chief of Police H. W.
Griffin assisted by Florida State
Trooper Ken Murphy ani Gull
County Deputy Sheriff Jim Bar-
field.
No charges were filed in the ac
cident


arid other equipment anticipated
by the Commission. These items
will be purchased as cash is made
available.
The other main items of increase
were in streets and highways which
was budgeted for $5,000 more than
la5t year and $4,000 more for gai
stage and trash removal.
It was noted that even with the
increase in garbage rates, this ser-
vice of the city still lacks about
$16,000 income paying its own
way.
WATER DEPARTMENT
The water and sewer department
has been budgeted for $111,503.86
for the coming year. This is $11,000
more than last year. This addition-
al money will be used to enlarge
the pumping capacity of the water
treatment and make some major
improvements in the sewer sys-
tem lift stations.
Looking over the budget, it was
noted that the water and sewer
department will require a $25,-
293.86 donation from the general
fund to meet its operational ex-
penses for the coming year. Last
year was about the same however,
discounting the major expenditures
for the new pumping facilities this
year.
EMPLOYEES GET RAISE
After the budget was approved.
Commisisoner I. C. Nedley made
a motion that all city employees
receive a 5% across the board
raise in salary. The Commission
set the raise to become effective
on October 1 and approved the
motion unanimously.
NEW FISCAL YEAR
Beginning with the upcoming


City Will Require Half Mill Less


State Trooper Ken Murphy (right) and Deputy Sheriff m'm Bar-
field are shown above examining tire marks made by Ernest Dixon's
car where it started on its death plunge early Saturday morning.
Follow the arrows which mark the car's path. Notice the broken
post which was hit by the auto. The auto struck the two Negro men,
Crawford Bailey and Major Hall at the oval. Crawford's body is ly-
ing in the oval. The two men were sitting on the bench at the right
edge of the oval.


Piciured above is Crzw'--d 5,n Bailey, lying at the soot where
I
he was struck by ':'xows c,x Saturclay morning. The arrow
outlines the path -of Ihe -1), is seen parked at the end of the
group of arrows, Malcr Hall v,,as Oirown off the car where she group
of people are shown standing. (* photos)


cb


Elcton Polls

< 0 ,& AAt 7 casm.
u

Tuesday, Sept. 10
Port St. Joe's electors will go
to the polls next Tuesday to se-
lect two City Commissioners to
serve a term of two years each.
Up for election in Group Num-
ber Three is incumbent 1. C.
Nedley, who is a veteran City
Commissioner, who is opposed
by political newcomer A. V.
Bateman.
In Group Number Four two
newcomers to Port St. Joe poli-
tics are fighting it out for the
post baing vacated by I. W. Du-
ren who is completing his sec-
ond full term of service.
Seeking this second post are
Wade Whitfield Barrier, Jr., and
Harold Odom.
The polls will be in the fire
station at City Hall and will be
open from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
Following election, the two
new commissioners will assume
their offices at the first meeting
of the City Commission in Oc-
tober.

budget, the City will change its
fiscal year. In the past the City
has operated fiscally from January
1 to December 30. Under the new
budget and subsequent budgets the
City will operate on a fiscal year
from October 1 to September 30.
This move was made to bring the
fiscal operating year into line
with tax receipt dates.
See page four of this issue ol
The Star for a listing of alU uds
aid receipts of the new budget
year.


Ground Broken fol Construction of Natural Gas Pipi'line








fect. The lower edge of the skirt
IP | was heavily embroidered in scal-
S lops. Her fingertip veil of illusion
Iwas attached to a wide velvet bow
adorned with lily-of-the-valley. lier
1 bouquet was michaelmas daisies
w'th trailing English ivy.
rThe maid of honor was Miss Kay
Cre ch of Port St. Joe. Brides-
maids were Mrs. Jack Taylor of
i Florala, Alabama, Miss Betty
Woodham of Pensacola, Miss Mar-
sha Weaver, cousin of the groom,
S- I of Pensacola and Miss Sharon
Brown of Jenkins, Kentucky. They
were attired in identical street-
length dresses in pastel shades of
blue, green, pink, yellow and lav-
I H.,endar nylon organdy styled after
the bride's gown. Their head piec-

%A short veils to match each dress.
They all carried bouquets of mich-
Re vaelmas daisies, baby's breath and
English ivy.
The best man was the Reverend
Jack Taylor of Florala, Alabama.
Groomsmen were Bill Barry of
Pensacola, Jerry Beale of Damas-
i" D acus, Maryland, Don Rutland, Jr.,
and Mark Rutland, brothers of the
S bride. Tim Rutland, also a brother
of the bride, lighted the candles.
The mother of the bride wore a
blue silk dress with draped neck-
I line and softly pleated skirt. She
wore a blue flower hat and white
accessories. The groom's mother
was attired in a beige dress with
lace bodice and gathered chiffon
skirt. She wore matching accessor-
ies. Both mothers wore identical
-e corsages of tiny white mums.
Immediately following the cere-
Miss Eve Rutland Becomes Bride of money, the bride's parents gave a
reception in the church fellowship
hall to honor the newlyweds. The
Renv. r a b lson In a aryand bride's table featured a four-tiered
wedding cake topped with a sugar
The Damascus Methodist Church ground of huckleberry and white cupid, sugar bells and tiny yellow
in Damascus, Maryland was the niums. Lighted tapers were in the roses. Silver candelabra were on
setting for the marriage of Miss church windows. both sides of a silver tureen which
Eve Rutland to the Reverend Ger- held white mums and baby's
ald Wilson on August 8. Wedding music was presented breath.
Miss Rutland, formerly of Port by Mrs. Frank Depro, who sang Mrs. John Carmichael poured
9.t. Joe, is the daughter of Mr. and "0 Lord Most Holy" and "Because". punch, and Mrs. Frank Depro cut
Mrs Don Rutland of Damascus, The organist was Mrs. Sarah Rice. and served the cake. The bride's
Maryland. The bridegroom is the The bride, given in marriage by book was kept by Miss Martha
son of Mrs. Vera Wilson of Pensa- her father, wore a full length gown Luce of St. Petersburg, Florida.
cola. of embroidered organdy fashioned When thecouple left for a wed-
with a high neckline and long ding trip to Pennsylvania the
The Reverend John C. Carmich- sleeves with scalloped embroidery bride was wearing a white cotton
ael of Dothan, Alabama and the at the edges. Tiny covered buttons suit with white accessories. Fol-
Reverend Frank Depro of Daraas- were touching from neckline to lowing their honeymoon the cou-
cus performed the 8:00 p.m. double waist. The skirt, falling from a ple will be at home in Malone,
ring ceremony before an altar dec- natural waistline was deeply pleat- where Reverend Wilson is pastor
.orated with michaelmas daisies ed in front, gathered around the of Malone Methodist hu rch.
and baby's breath. Branched can- sides to a point in the back, from of Malone Methodist Cuir th
delabra stood against a back- which was attached a bustle ef- wedding were Mrn s atteN. ance
and Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rutland of
Commerce, Texas, grandparents of
the bride, Mrs. G. Wilson, grand-
mother of the groom, Wilford
GIVE HIM A PERSONALIZED Swinney of St. Simon's Island,
Georgia, Duane Vecks of Burgoo,
S--L-XNL. 5Wisconsin, Rev. and Mrs. John
Carmichael, Keitha and Asher of
M D 1 A M Dothan, Alabama and Miss Rose-
-u = 0 N=C UR Mmary Brown of Jenkins, Kentucky.
SPORTSHIRT




SHORT SL.EEVE


PAT.PENO. .







Airman Robert H. Settlemire

Robert Settlemire

Gets Assignment
LACKLAND AFB, Tex.-Airman
I Robert H. Settlemire, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Warren K. Settlemire of
1302 Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe,
is being reassigned to Lowry AFB,
Colo., for technical training as a

.weapons specialist.
Airman Settlemire, who enlisted
in the Air Force a short time ago,
has completed his initial basic
military training here.
.7 -- ,.,.-::o The airman is a 1963 graduate


The exclusive embroidered monogrammed pock- Nazarene Church
et as this youthfully styled leisure shirt an
extra thoughtful gift! Famous Puritan quality in Observes B
65% "Dacron"*: and 35% Cotton. In sizes The Church of the Nazarene, lo-
S-M-L-XL. $5. Sir Monogram in long sleeves, cated at the corner of Long Ave-
$5.95 nue and Niles Road, will have its
""DACRON" IS DU PORTiS REGISTERED TRADEMARK FOR ITS POLYESTER FIBER. third anniversary at its present lo-
cation next Sunday, according to


the pastor, Rev. J. A. Blackwell.
A guest speaker will deliver the
morning worship service sermon,
after which lunch will be served
Sat the church. Everyone is invited
to bring their lunch basket and
enjoy the outdoor lunch spread,
under the pines in the church yard.
N & After lunch, there will be group
bers.-The church is expecting some
MEN & BOY'S WEAR singing and special musical num-
"Outftters for Dads and Ld" good talent. Everyone is invited to
join in the observance.


G amFilm Will Be Shown

w At High School Auditorium
Evangelist Billy Graham's mo-
tion picture "The Heart Is A Reb- iHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fta.
el" will be a forthcoming signifi- THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1963
cant event in the religious life of
our city. The new featurelength Graham Team in the Crusade set-
color production stars Ethel Wat- ting of Madison Square Gardon,
ers, Georgia Lee, and John Milford New York City. The dynamic prea-
and is scheduled for its local show- ching of the evangelist is augment-
ing at the High School Auditorium ed by the singing of George Bev-
on September 6 at 8:00 p.m. erly Shea and the music of a 1500-
voice Crusade Choir under the di-
The story is based on a conflict reaction of Cliff Barrows.
in the life of a modern young coup- This World Wide Pictures pro-
le when the husband, an advertis-
ing executive, can't find a place in duction joins a long list of pre-
his scheme-of-things for his wife's vious dramatic successes coming
sudden acceptance of the Chris- in the tradition of "Souls In Con-
tian faith. In a completely "down- flict", "Oiltown, U.S.A.", and "Mr.
to-earth" setting the situation pro.- Texas".
vides a dimension of reality sel- -
dom afforded a religious motion
picture. LOCAL STALLION
picture. WINS HORSE RACE
Ethel Waters adds a luster to Mrs. David Rich, riding the
her long career in the role of the Rich's three-year-old stallion in
practical nurse who exerts a pro- Bonifay at a horse show Sunday,
found influence on the young coup- won a 660 yard race. Rich said
le through her day-to-day faith that it was the first race the stal-
in God! A film highlight is Miss lion has been entered in.
Water's inspiring rendition of
"His Eye Is On The Sparrow" and GARDEN CLUB WILL
the spiritual "Motherless Child". MEET TODAY AT 3:00
Georgia Lee and John Milford Members of the Port St. Joe
give striking protrayals as the Garden Club will meet today at
young married couple. 3:00 p.m. in the Sun Room of the
Georgia Lee's previous prefor- St. Joe Motel.
mances in "Oiltown, U.S.A.", "The This will be the club's first gen-
Crescent & The Cross", "The eral meeting of the new year.


Flame", as well as her recent en-
try into the sacred recording field,
have endeared her to audiences a-
round the world.
Jane Withers makes a rare guest
appearance in the role of a sales
girl in a large toy store. One of
the foremost child stars of yester-
day, Miss Withers has taken time
from a busy domestic life and an
active role with the Hollywood
Christian Group.
"The Heart Is A Rebel" provides
a "front row" prospective of the


"and The Star to a fries.


WARD
ELECTRIC SERVICE
517 First Street
ELECTRIC MOTORS
Rewound and Repaired
COMPLETE PUMP
REPAIR


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


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


I You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..........-- 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ..... 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ........-... 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -...-. 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME




FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH I


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"

nIn -i n


FIRST METH
Intersection Monu
REV. THOMAS 8.

Church School --...--
Morning Worship .--
Bibye Study (Wednese
Methodist Youth Fello
Evening Worship .. -
78>ti ~


ODIST CHURCH
iment and Constitution
HARRIS, D.D., Minister

....-.-- ... ..... 9:45 A.H .
.- ... 11:00 A.M.
:ay) ..-------.-----... 7:30 P.M.
wship .....-- ...... 6:00 P.M.
--...... .. 7:30 P.M.
amamms3sas!l' -"asrws a


Florida Greeting Service,
Inc.

A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
org anizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
it you are a newcomer or a new parent, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-1686
'-- -'-I-I


~1


C


Judy Penn of Wewahitchka, Ro Burch of Port St. Joe and Ca-
thy Thursbay of Mexico Beach enrol Monday night for courses at
the Gulf Coast Education Center int Mexico Beach as Dr. Richard
Morley, Gulf Coast Junior College president and Mrs. Glenna O'Leary
college secretary, look on. The Cerner, located at the First Metho-
dist Church in Mexico Beach, will dfer four courses this semester.
They are accounting and applied psychology on Tuesday nights
and English and Political Science on Thursday nights. Classes
meet from 6:30 to 9:15 p.m. (CST) oie night each week. Registration
will be permitted through the secofl class meeting.


$


- 4:


Pictured above, left to right, ar| William H. Shultz, Frank Har.
ris, B. A. Evans, Frank W. McDonaldcind John White.

Gas Institute Elects officerss
At a meeting held recently at Sultz of Wiregrass Gas &Appl.
Mom and Dad's Restaurant in De- D., De Funiak Springs. Mr. Shui.
Funiak Springs the Gas Institute served the Institute as Secre-
of West Florida elected officers. served the Institute as Seele-
This is an organization of LP Gas t for the past year. Others elect-
dealers in Northwest Florida which ei to serve with him are Vice-Pres.
varies its meeting places from Pen- Fkink Harris, Pyrofax Gac Corp.,
sacola to Tallahassee and points Miui,.,, Sec., B. A. Evans, West
between for convenience of atten- Fi. Gas, Panama City; Treas.,
dance by its many members. Meet- Fink W. McDonald, West Fla.
ings are held monthly except De- GI; &Fuel Co., Inc., Port St. Joe.
cember. Appointed by the President as Pro-
Elected to serve as President for gran Chairman was John White,
the year 1963-64 was Win. H. Wist Fla. Gas, De Funiak Springs.

i TELEPHONE: BAIll 7-4191
Su., Fr., Holidays 2:45 p.m.
S eN. thru Thurs. 4:45 p.m.

FRIDAY and SATURDAY


SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY


STARtS WEDNESDAY


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.






More People Than Ever Are Now Shopping At
o .- n n______ _______n- u mm~~m


. ,


In Port St. Joe, Florida


Because..


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September 4 through 7
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


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59c


SCOTT FAMILY PKG.

Napkins 13c
IGA LIQUID DISH LGE. BTL.
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Lunch Meat


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BOLL


TOWELS 15
IGA EVAPORATED Tll Can
MILK 13c
PILLSBURY
BISCUITS 4 CANS 29c
SUNGOLD LB.
Margarine 16c


IGA


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SCOTT


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CUTBITE WAX BOLL

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SWIPS VIENNA CANS

Sausage $1


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HICKORY SMOKED SLAB


HEAVY WESTERN GRAIN FED
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Franks 3pkgs$1
SELECT BEEF LB.


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POUND


C


TENDERIZED


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BOLOGNA 29c


29c


FOOD
BLADE CUT
CHUCK ROAST, SUEDOISB
Rub a TableRite Blade Cut Chuck Roo*
wi salt and pepper. Brown on all sides hi
3 tbsp. IGA Salad Oil. Add 2 large onans
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cup IGA Evaporated Milk. Correct season .
Ing, blend In 2 tbsp. chopped parsley.
Serve hot with roast. Feature TableFresh
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a meal complete.


RED DELICIOUS
Apples 4bs. 49c
GOLDEN RIPE


Bananas


L. 10c


FANCY GREEN
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CALIFORNIA LARGE


Celery


Stalk


lOc


REDDI-MAID JELLIED
CHERRY
SAUCE


124 OZ.
CAN


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Tablefresh Produce


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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


SPECIALS FOR SEPT. 4, 5, 6 and 7


"Sho ppin Jine isso

i eas...8o economical"


DUBUQUE'S FINE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF CHUCK


DUBUQUE'S FINE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF

Rib Steak


LB.

59c


Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Beef SHOULDER ROUND LB.

ROAST 59c


Yellow 2 LBS.
SQUASH 25c
Vine Ripened LB.
TOMATOES 15c


Bartlett -
PEARS
Canadian
Rutabagas


15c
2 LBS.
15c


Ga. Grade "A" SMALL

EGGS
3 Do .89c


Bakerite Limit 1 With $5.00 Order or More

Shortening
Starlet
CHARCOAL BRIQUETS 5 Ib
With Deposit
Royal Crown COLA 3 carton
Red Bird
VIENNA SAUSAGE 5
Strained Fruits and Vegetables
Gerber BABY FOOD 6
Wearever
ALUMINUM FOIL 25 ft
JO BO DOG FOOD 12
NO BOIL BLEACH q
OAK HILL PEACHES No, 2,
Starkist V2 Size Can-Reg. 35c SAVE 7c
Light Meat CHUNK TUNA
Scott's 1,000 Sheet Roll Limit 6
TOILET TISSUE
Household Cleanser Reg. 29c
SPIC and SPAN (save 5c)


Jungle Queen FullQuart


MAYONNAISE 29


ROBIN HOOD

FLI
5 Lb.
Limit 5 Lbs. wi


OUR

29c
ith $5.00 Order or More


3 LB. CAN

39c


. bag 43c
ns $1.00


cans


49c


jars 59c
. roll 28c
cans 79c
quart 12c
2 can 23c
can 28c
roll 9c
24c


MAXWELL HOUSE

COFFEE
Pound
Canmit 1 with $5.00 Order or More
Limit 1 with $5.00 Order or More


Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Beef
Brisket Stew
Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Beef
Short Ribs-
Dubuque's Best
Braunchweiger
Copeland's Best
FRANKS


- Frozen Foods -
MORTON'S
MEAT

PIES
Beef Chicken or Turkey
EACH


2 C


New Blue-Large Box .I


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LB.
290

39
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39c


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Jitney Jingle Vegetables

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Half Gallon
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THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Flerl
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publ'thr .
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter 'roof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOmFICE Box SOP
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $5M SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1963


Civil Rights and Legal Wrongs

For the first time in the peacetime history of the United
States, it is proposed in legislation now pending before the
C-ongress to deny the right of trial by jury!
This is one of the more important (and least publicized)
aspects of the S.1731 and H.R. 7152 that legislative Trojan
Horse named "The Civil Rights Act of 1963" in which
dictatorial Federal control of business, industry, individual
citizens and the "sovereign" states is disguised as protection
of racial and religious minorities.
Under this insidious bill, the judgment of Federal in-
spectors, appointed to bring about social reforms, would
supersede our traditional and Constitutional judicial pro-
cesses. Through the sly device of eliminating criminal penal-
ties, those who drew the bill have made it so a violator of the
"public accommodations" section (Title II), would be haled
without hearing before a judge and placed under Federal in-
junction to cease and desist whatever act of discrimination
the Federal overseer may have charged him with. And the
penalty would be fine or imprisonment for contempt of court
from which there is no appeal.
Given this cloak of civil rights, the President would thus
have raw, unchallenged power. Similarly, under other pro-
visions of the bill, Federal control would be extended to
every home, every school, every business, every bank and to
every citizen who owns property or casts a vote. The presi-
dent or his political appointees would have the power to
tell the owners of every business whom they may hire, fire,
promote or demote; to call, foreclose or refuse loans; to ex-
clude individuals and businesses from federal programs, ac-
tivities, subsidies and benefits; to blacklist banks, contrac-
tors, schools, businesses and individuals. Think of that.
As one critic has said: "The Administration's bill pro-
poses, in effect, that the Congress abdicate, and return its
legislative powers over to the White House. The powers
here demanded are not the powers rightfully to be exercised
by a President in a free country. These are the powers of a
despot."
No citizen, whatever his color, race or religion for
this bill extends to all races and creeds should need fur-
ther urging to demand of his Senators (both of them) and
his Representative that they vote downS.1731 and H.R.7152
-kill it all!
-Washington County News



Printed News

One of the best ways to get a rise out of a newspaper-
man is to suggest that reading a paper is less important these
days than it used to be because radio and television provide
all the news a man needs. To which the newspaperman,
curbing a strong tendency to indulge in hot expletive, re-
torts that it just isn't so.
One reason is that broadcast news, generally speaking,
comes in bits and snippets. Another reason is that when all
the bits and snippets are put together at day's end (which
the listener really can't do) they do not total anything like
the coverage provided by a good newspaper.
'Listening to the news is fine for the quick word on
what's afoot. Reading the news is the thing for the man who
really wants to know what is going on in the world. Saying
so may be immodest, but it is true.


bo .fnew'drug.iscoerie


Phone 227-5111


You wouldn't trust your loved one's health
to a "quack doctor" nor would you give
your prescriptions to "just anyone" to fill.
Our pharmacist's skill merits your trust!
SMITH'S PHARMACY
John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist
Drive-In Window & Free Parking At Rear
236 Reid Avenue


Bob Sikes Reports


FOREIGN AID CURTAILMENT
The Foreign Aid Bill, following
the action of the House, is the
most realistic one yet proposed.
Amendments added in House de-
bate closed several spending loop-
holes; one of the most notable be-
ing to raise the interest rate on
development loans to a minimu!n
of 2%. Previously, development
loans in most instances have
amounted to little more than a
gift, drawing no interest for the
first 10 years and three-fourths of
one per cent subsequently. This
despite the fact that it is costing
Uncle Sam 3% to 4% to borrow
money on which to operate the
Federal Government. Another ac-
tion of significance was the elim-
ination of the billion dollar gift
for a steel mill in India. Total cuts
in the bill reduce it nearly $1%,
billions below the original request
and this doesn't count the steel
mill. Further safeguards were
added to tighten the noose on
shipping to Cuba. The Administra-
tion has seemed reluctant to do
this without Congressional prompt-
ing. Even so, the foreign aid pro-
gram is too big, too wasteful, too
unrealistic witness my vote
against it.
MILITARY PAY INCREASE
I am deeply distressed by the
delays in the enactment of a pay
increase for service personnel. The
pay raise bill passed the House
back in the spring. An amended
version pasesd the Senate about a
month ago. To date, however, no


conference committee meetings
have been scheduled to insure the
completion of this necessary ob-
jective. This is an inexcusable sit-
uation which I trust will be cor-
rected within a short time.
GOVERNOR BRYANT
The selection of Governor Farris
Bryant to be Chairman of the Sou-
thern Governors' Conference is an
outstanding distinction for him
and for Florida. Governor Bryant
has made Florida a very fine Gov-
ernor. Among other things, he re-
discovered Northwest F 1 o r ida.
Some of his predecessors seemed
to think it was a part of Alabama.
His recent appearance on "Meet
the Press" was effective and his
statements timely. Previously, he
had made an outstanding impres-
sion on the Senate Commerce Com-
mittee on the proposed civil rights
bills. I recall one classic statement
he made. He said, "Surely we
should remember that when the
majority loses its freedom, the
minority loses its hope for free-
*dom." He also said, "It would be
a tragic mistake if we tried to pur-
chase equality for minorities and
as part of the price gave up free-
dom for all."
ST. JOSEPH PARK
The declaration of surplus
for the St. Joseph Peninsula has
cleared the Office of the Secre-
tary of Defense and has been
sent to the House and Senate
Committees on Armed Services.
Approval by these committees
is anticipated. These are neces-


sary preliminary steps to nego-
tiations with the State of Flor-
ida for transfer of this property
for use as a state park. Govern-
ment agencies move slowly and
some of this is necessary for
the protection of the public. In
any event, the park plan is mov-
ing steadily forward. The pro-
posed new state park on St.
Joseph's Peninsula will be a
great asset to the recreational
advantages of the beautiful Up-
per Gulf Coast.
COMMUNISTS AND THE
MARCH ON WASHINGTON
Apologists have claimed that the
Communist party was not involved
in the civil rights demonstration in
Washington on August 28. Yet, the
House Un-American Activities Com-
mittee has shown clear involve-
ment with Communist front organ-
izations on the part of some of the
leaders in the march on Washing-
ton, and it is a known fact that
Communists always participate in
and encourage any activities which
will bring about discord in the
existing order.
CIVIL RIGHTS AT
GOVERNORS' CONFERENCE
I am disappointed to note that
at the recent Southern Governors'
Conference the problem of Civil
Rights was ruled out and was not
discussed. This I consider regret-
table. The infamous Gesell Report
is fresh upon us, and its effects
may be far reaching. If Southern
leaders do not speak out in oppo-
sition, it will be assumed that
there is no organized opposition.
A strong and united effort can set
aside these efforts to use the mili-
tary organization to establish a
new social order.


Veterans Officer Will
Visit City Next Week
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining bene-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive
guidance from Jim Weant, Assist-
ant State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in
filing claims for Compensation
Benefits or solving their insurance
problems. This free service in-
cludes assistance to employers of
veterans under the GI Bill, Voca-
tional Training, Subsistence or
other problems.
During his visit in this Weant
may be contacted at the American
Legion Post at 8:30 a.m. on Fri-
day, September 13.

I am a Candidate
for election to the
City Commission
City of Port St. Joe
Group No. 3
TUESDAY, SEPT. 10

A. V. BATEMAN
I cannot contact everyone per-
sonally before election day,
but I want you to know that
I will appreciate your vote and
support for this office even
though I may not get to con-
tact you personally. St


TELEVISION
Black & White and Color
Stereo Air Conditioning
Service Calls, $3.00
All work guaranteed
ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081


RIDE





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Tallahassee Writer Does Story on

"Old Ben", Gulf County Representative


CAR SERVICE
OFFER


.---We do all this:
* Adjust brakes (all 4 wheels). Add
brake fluid if needed. Usually 2.50
* Clean and hand pack front wheel
bearings. Usually 2.50
* Replace front wheel grease retainers
(leaks cause brake grabbing). Usually 4.00
* Re-balance front or rear wheels
(includes new wheel weights). Usually 4.00
Rotate all 4 tires. Usually 2.00


95
By Appointment Only
Call today


WE'RE ALSO EQUIPPED TO: THI
Re-line brakes ... install muf- CAR
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tire off your car.


Every new Firestone tire is
GUARANTEED
1. Against defects in workmanship and ma-
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2. Against normal road hazards (except
repairable punctures) encountered in
everyday passenger car use for the
number of months specified.
Replacements prorated on tread wear and based
on list prices current at time of adjustment.


By GEORGE PRENTICE
Capitol Correspondent
TALLAHASSEE-Lawmakir in
a full-blown*space age will have
its doctors, lawyers and educators
to sliape destiny's drive through
the stratosphere, but the good ole
country politician might well serve
ias the remaining link with people.


greatness, we're dazzled by ih all,
but occasionally we get nudged by
reality. Country boy Ben Wilhams
(lid the nudging this time.
Ben's a gangling, balding mem-
ber of the House of Representa-
tives from Gulf County, small geo-
graphical division of Florida's pan-
handle whose last head count was


e If SO...
BE SAFE-NOT SORRY


I~ i ..~-~. -


INSURANCE


Is An Exacting Science, Too


TUBELESS $2
6.70-15
or 7.50-14 more
TUBELESS $4
WHITEWALLSm
more


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1963


you guessed it-it's on the Gulf.
About 4,200 of the county's folk
like around Port St. Joe, smoky
pulp mill center and logging port
for the sprawling St. Joe Paper
company interests. Eighteen hun
dred live in the town of Ward
Ridge and 1,436 keep the wheels
turning in the county seat of We-
wahitchka. The rest of the 9,900
are scattered through Gulf's 557
square miles of timberland, around
Howard's Creek or the Dead Lakes.
But the thing is that whereever
they are, Ben Williams looks out
for them. In fact, if the boys in
Washington really want to find
those "grass roots" they're always
talking about, Ben could probably
show them.
A friend dropped into the law-
maker's haunts at Port St. Joe
the other day-that's where Ben
makes his home-but Ben was
gone. He'd thumbed a ride to We-
wahitchka to see some of his con-
stituents. "That's the way I al-
ways get where I'm going," he says.
"Never takes me long 'cause ev-
erybody knows me."
Matter of fact, Gulf County folks
take a little pride in Ben's me-
thods.
Last week a newcomer was ask-
ing directions. "Where can I find
Representative Williams?" An old
timer pointed at a dusty cross
roads intersection. "Stand right
over there for a bit," he said, "and
Ben'll-probably get off the next
log truck that rolls into town."
Williams is a licensed captain
of Gulf vessels of at least 100 gross
tons. This is his first time in the
House.
"But there's no doubt about it,"
he declares, "Now I'm a full time
legislator. There ain't no other
way to do it."
And associates agree, if Wil-
liams isn't thumbing his way thru
the county woods, he's checking
things at the pulp mill or looking
over the waterways. One of his big
interests during the 1963 session
of the Legislature was in a bill
dealing with working hours of
bridge tenders.
It's like that with Ben. While
most of us are trying to pick the
star dust out of our space suits,
he's kicking up the dirt and pine
needles talking to "folks."
That's grass roots. And it'll be a
sad day around Legislative Hall
when we can't find a Ben Williams
to set our feet back down in the


Make Your Choice


dirt once in a while.
(While it's obvious the writer
knows Ben Williams, it is equal-
ly as obvious that he has never
set foot in Gulf County. If he
had, he would know that we
haven't had a "dusty cross-roads"
here in many years. And while
Port St. Joe people are pride-
ful of the fact that are down to
earth "grass roots" people, they
are also proud of a modern,
bustling, growing city.-Ed.)


Employers Must

Report Domestic

Help Earnings
During the past year, almost 21,-
000 "delinquent" household em-
ployers were required to make
back reports' of wages they had
paid to cleaning women, maids,
and other household help after
their employees, or ex-employees,
applied for Social Security bene-
fits.
Based on the average of $1000 in
wages covered by these delinquent
reports, the Internal Revenue Ser-
vice collected about $1,200,000 in
back Social Security taxes from
these 21,000 employers, plus inter-
est and penalty, said John V. Car-
ey, Social Security District Man-
ager.
Since the law holds the employ-
er responsible for making the re-
ports and paying the Social Secur-
ity taxes due, the delinquent em-
ployer is liable for paying both the
employer's and the employee's
share of the back taxes. There is
no time limit if no report was
filed, Carey pointed out.
About 18 million men, wom-
en and children are now receiving
Social Security benefit checks each
month, Carey said, and about 3
million persons apply for old-age,
survivors, or disability benefits
each year. The average household
worker therefore probably knows
someone who is getting Social Se-
curity payments and is thus likely
to file a claim when she reaches
retirement age or has to stop
working because of disability.
If wages she has earned in
household work covered by the So-


. The People's Voice


ELECT -




W. W. carrier, Jr.



Group 4




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To the People of Port St. Joe:

I wish to announce my candidacy for re-elec-
tion as your City Commissioner for Group 3 for
the City of Port St. Joe. I have long experience
for City Government and I feel my record will
speak for itself. I have always worked for the im-
provements of your city. I am proud to have had
a hand in improvements of our City that has been
done by your City Commissioners this past year.
I know I will not be able to contact all the
voters. If you do not know me. ask your neigh-
bor. I am a businessman and tax payer. I will
endeavor in the future to serve the interests of
all the people.
I would like to encourage everyone eligible to
be sure and register, then vote for me. I will ap-
preciate your vote and support.


I. C. NEDLEY


GROUP 3


Paid Political Advertisement


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cial Security law have not been re-
ported to her Social Security ac-
count, the employer will be re-
quired, first, to make the report
of wages, and second, to pay the
delinquent taxes to the Internal
Revenue Service.
A delinquent employer may also
be discovered if the employee at
any time asks the Social Security
Administration for a statement of
the earnings credited to her Social
Security account and finds upon
receiving it that some wages are
missing from her record.
A household worker who is paid
$50 or more cash wages over a 3-
month period by any employer is
covered by Social Security. This
means that the employer must re-
port her wages and pay the Social
Security taxes due.
Since there are 13 weeks in each
3-month calendar quarter of the
year, a household worker who is
paid as little as $4 each week will
have cash wages totalling more
than $50 in a calendar quarter, Ca-
rey pointed out, and by law, those
wages must be reported. This sit
nation often applies to the fam-
ily's "baby-sitter."
Household employers make their
Social Security reports on a spe-
cial simplified form printed on the
inside of a self-mailer envelope.
An employer can get on the mail-
ing list to receive the form every
three months by writing to the
District Director of Internal Reve-
nue in Jacksonville, or by asking
the nearest Social Security Dis-
trict Office for a copy of the book-
let, "Social Security and Your
Household Employee." This little
booklet of information for house-
hold employers contains a postcard
the employer can send to the Dis-
trict Director of Internal Revenue
to get on the mailing list for the
report forms.
The reports and Social Security
tax payments are due within one
month after the end of a calendar
quarter. Reports of wages paid to
household help in July, August, and
September must be made on or
before October 31, for example.
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City, Tele-
phone PO 3-5331.
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Veg. Shortening
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MR. CLEAN reg. 39c T
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INSTANT COFFEE 89c
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capital outlay project has been theretofore
authorized by the Legislature of Florida.
None of said bonds or certificates shall be
sold at less than nine-eight (98%) per
centum of the par value thereof, plus accrued
interest, and said bonds or certificates shall
be awarded to the public sale thereof to
the bidder offering the lowest net Interest
cost for such bonds or certificates in the
manner to be determined by the State
Board.
The State Board shall also have power
to pledge for the payment of the principal
of and interest on such bonds or certIficate
and reserves therefore, including refunding
bonds or certificates, all or any part of the
revenue to be derived from the said Gross
Receipts Taxes provided for in this Amend-
ment, and to enter into any covenants and
other agreements with the holders of such
bonds or certificates concerning the security
thereof and the rights of the holders there-


- PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS TO BE VOTED ON
NOVEMBER 5, 1963
NOTICI. OF ,iPEC'AL E,.E'.-.ON
WHEREAS, the Legislature of 19U6 uni
der the Constitution of 1885 of the State
of Florida did pass Joint Resolutions pro
posing amendments to the Constitution o
the State of Florida, and they were agreed
to by a vote of three-fourths of the mem
bears elected to each house. The votes of
said Joint Resolutions were entered upon
their respective Journals, with the yeas and
nays thereon, and they did determine and
direct that the said Joint Resolutions he
submitted to the electors of the State oh
Florida at a Special Election on November
5, 1963;
NOW, THEREFORE, I, TOM ADAMS,
Secretary of State of the State of Florida,
do hereby give notice that a
SPECIAL ELECTION
will be held in each County in Florida on
the first Tuesday after- the first Monday
in November, which date is November 5,
1963, for the ratification or rejection of
the said Joint Resolutions proposing amend-
ments to the Constitution of the State of
Florida, viz:
NO. 1
COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR HOUSE
JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 428
A JOINT RESOLUTION relating to elec-
tions; proposing an amendment to Article
IV, Sections 2 and 20, of the constitution
of the state of Florida, providing for the
election of certain state officers at the 1964
and 1966 general elections; providing for
an emergency election.
Be It Resolved by the Legislature of the
State of Florida:
That- the following amendment of Artic'e
IV, Section 2 of the constitution of the
state of Florida be and the same is hereby
agreed to and shall be submitted to the
electors of the state of Florida for approval
or rejection at a special called election 1o
be held on- November 5, 1963 as provided In
Article XVII, Section 3 of the Florida con-
stitution.
That three-fourths (8/) of all members
elected to each house of the legislature does
determine that an emergency requiring an
early decision by the electors of the state
does exist with reference to this amend-
ment to Article IV, Section 2 of the con-
stitution.
Section 2. Election and term of gover-
nor.-The governor shall be elected by the
qualified electors of the state. The first
election for governor under this section shall
be at the general election of 1964, for a
term of two (2) years and thereafter com-
mencing'with the general election of 1966,
the governor shall be elected for a term of
four (4) years. The term of office shall.
begin the first Tuesday after the first Mon-
day in January next after his election. Th'e
governor elected at the general election cf
1964 shall be eligible for re-election to
said office in the general election of 1966.
but the governor elected at the general
election of 1966 and thereafter shall not he
eligible for re-election to said office the
next succeeding term.
Be It Further Resolved by the Legisla-
ture of the State of Florida:
That the following amendment of Article
IV, Section 20 of the constitution of the
state of Florida be and the same is hereby
agreed to and shall be submitted to the
electors of the state of Florida for approval
or rejection at the general election to be
held November 5, 1963 as provided in Ar-
ticle XVII, Section 3 of the Florida con-
stitution.
That three-fourths (,) of all members
elected to each house of the legislature does
determine that an emergency requiring an
early decision by the electors of the state
does exist with reference to this amendment
to Article IV, Section 20 of the constitu-
tion.
Section 20. Governor's cabinet.-The
governor shall be assisted by administra-
tive officers as follows: A secretary of
state, attorney general, comptroller, trea-
surer, superintendent of public instruction,
and commissioner of agriculture, who shall
be elected at the same time as the gover-
nor, and shall hold their offices for the
same term: provided, that the first elec-
tion of such officers under this section shall
be had at the time of voting for governor
in 1964 for a term of two (2) years and
thereafter commencing with the time of
voting for govenror in 1966, said officers
shall be elected for a term of four (4)
years.
NO. 2
COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR SENATE
JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 264
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an
amendment to Article XII of the Constitu-
tion of Florida by adding a section to be
numbered by the secretary of state author-
izing the issuance of bonds for capital out-
lay at institutions of higher learning, in-
cluding junior colleges and certain vocation-
al technical schools; pledging certain tax
funds; providing for the use of- accumulated
surplus to pay for any capital outlay project
theretofore authorized by the Legislature;
providing procedures therefore; Providing
powers and duties of the State Board of
Education and State Board of Administra-
tion; and requiring a special election there-
on.
Be It Resolved by the Leigslature of
the State of Florida:
That Article XII of the Florida Constitu-
tion be amended by adding the section set
forth below to be numbered by the secre-
tary of state and that said amendment be
submitted to the electors of Florida for
ratification or rejection at a special elec-
tion to be held under authority of Section 3
of Article XVII of the Florida Constitution
on Nov. 5, 1963. That three-fourths (85)
of the membership of the Legislature does
determine that an emergency exists requir-
ing an early decision by the electors of this
state.
Section (a). That beginning Jan-
uary 1, 1964, and for fifty (50) years
thereafter, all of the proceeds of the reve-
nues derived from the gross receipts taxes
collected from every person, including munt-
cipalities, receiving payment for electricity
for light, heat or power, for natural or
manufactured gas for light, heat or power.
for use of telephones and for the sending
of telegrams and telegraph messages, as
now provided and levied as of the time of
adoption of this amendment in Chapter 203,
Florida Statutes (hereinafter called "Gross
Recepits Taxes"), shall, as collected be
placed in a trust fund to be known as the
"Institutions of Higher Learning and Jun-
ior Colleges Capital Outlay and Debt Ser-
vice Trust Fund" in the State Treasury
(hereinafter referred to as "Capital Outlay
Fund"), and used only as provided in this
Amendment.
Said fund shall be administered by the
State Board of Education as now created
and constituted by Section 3 of Article XII
of the Constitution of Florida (hereinafter
referred to as "State Board"). For the
purpose of this Amendment, said State
Board, as now constituted, shall continue
as a body corporate during the life of this
Amendment and shall have all the powers
provided in this Amendment in addition to
all other constitutional and statutory powers
related to the purposes of this Amendment
heretofore or hereafter conferred by law
upon said State Board.
(b) The State Board shall have power,
for the purpose of obtaining funds for ac-
quiring, building, constructing, altering, im-
proving, enlarging, furnishing or equipping
capitol outlay projects theretofore authorized
by the legislature and any purposes appur-
tenant or incidental thereto, for InstItutions
of Higher Learning or Junior Colleges. as
now defined or as may be hereafter defined
by law, and for the purpose of constructing
buildings and other permanent facilities for
vocational technical schools as provided in
chapter 230 Florida Statutes, to Issue
bonds or certificates, including refunding
bonds or certificates to fund or refund any
bonds or certificates theretofore issued. All
such bonds or certificates shall bear inter-
est at not exceeding four and one-half
(41/2%) per centum per annum, and shall
mature at such time or times as the State
Board shall determine not exceeding, in any
event, however, thirty (30) years from the
date of issuance thereof. The State Board
shall have power to determine all other de-
tails of such bonds or certificates and t9
sell at public sale, after public advertise-
ment such bonds or certifttlcates, provided,
however, that no bonds or certificates shall
ever be Issued hereunder to finance, or the
proceeds thereof expended for, any part of
the cost of any capital outlay project un-
less the construction or acquisition of such


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of, all of which covenants and agreements THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1963
shall constiute legally binding and irrevoc-
ble contracts with such holders and shall
be fully enforceable by such holders in any
court of competent jurisdiction. cies for required payments in prior fiscal ministration shall act as fiscal agent, and
No such bonds or certificates shall ever 'years, any moneys remaining in said Capi- the attorney general shall handle the vall.
otal such bonds etiictes satll a tly Fund at tlhe enu o such fiscal nation proceedings.
e be issued by the State nloaird in ain amount year lmay be used by the State Board for All bonds issued under this amendment
* exceeding seventy-five (.' ,)/) per centulm direct payment of the cost or any part of shall be sold at public sale after public
f of the amount which it determines, based tile cost ot any capital outlay project there- advertisement upon such terms and condi.
d upon the average annual amount of tie totore authorized by the legislature or for tions as the outdoor recreational develop-
- revenues derive from said Gross Receipts thie lurehase of any bonds or certificates ment council shall provide and as other-
Tf Taxes during the immediately preceding s;uett hereunder then outstanding upon such wise provided by law and subject to the
two fiscal years, or the amount of the reve- terms and conditions as tile state Board limitations herein imposed.
Siues derived from said Gross Receipts Taxes shall deem proper, or for the prior redcemp- IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have
I dming the immediately preceding fiscal tion of outstanding bonds or scrtllnai.es hereunto set my hand and affixed
year, as shown in a certificate filed by the in accordance with the provisions ot tile the Great Seal of the State of
I State Comptroller with the State Board proceedings which authorized ithl issuance Florida at Tallahassee, the Capital,
prior to the issuance of such bonds or cer- of such bonds or certiticite.s, this the thirtieth day of August,
tificates, whichever is the lesser, can be ser- A. D., 1963.
, viced by the revenues accruing thereafter The State Board may invest the moneys (seal) TOM ADAMS
under the provisions of this Amendment; nor in said Capital Outlay l'und or in any sink- Secretary of State
shall the State Board, during the first year ing fund or other iunds created for any -
following the raticifation of this amend- issue of bonds or certificates, in direct ob-
ment, issue bonds or certificates in excess ligations of the United States of America USE THE WANT ADB
of seven (7) times the anticipated revenue or in the other securities referred to in
from said Gross Receipts Taxes during said Section 844.27, Florida Statutes.
year, nor during each succeeding year, more (d) The State Board shall have the
than four (4) times the anticipated revenue
from said Gross Receipts Taxes during such power to make and enforce all rules and
year. No election or approval of qualified regulations necessary to the full exercise of ---- '---
electors or freeholder electors shall be re- the powers herein granted and no legisla-
quired for the issuance of bonds or certifi- tion shall be required to render this Amend- WORLD WIDE PICTURES
cates hereunder. ment of full force and operating effect on presents
After the initial isscance of any bonds and after January 1, 1964. The Legislature, THE DRAMATIC
or certificates pursuant to this Amendment, during the period this Amendment is in
the State Board may thereafter issue addi. effect, shall not reduce the rate of said BILLY GRAHAM
tional bonds or certificates which will rank Gross Receipts Taxes now provided in said
equally and on a parity, as to lien on and Chapter 203, Florida Statutes, or eliminate, EVANGELISTIC FILM
source of security for payment from sald exempt or remove any of the persons, firms
Gross Receipts Taxes, with any bonds or or corporations, including municip- cor-
certificates theretofore issued pursuant t, operations, or any of the utilities, businesses -i -.sta
this Amendment, but such additional pa ity oi services now or hereafter subject to said ..
bonds or certificates shall not De issued un- Gross Receipts Taxes, from the levy and
less the average annual amount of the reve- collection of said Gross Receipts Taxes as /
nues derived from said Gross Receipts now provided in said Chapter 203, Fl'l rida
Taxes during the immediately precedling two Statutes, and shall not enact any lay im-
fiscal years, or the amount of the revenues pairing or materially altering the rights ofi .
derived from said Gross Receipts Taves dur- the holders of any bonds or certificates .
ing the immediately preceding fiscal year, issued pursuant to this Amendment or im-
as shown in a certificate filed by thei State pairing or altering any covenants or agree-
Comptroller with the State Board prior to ments of the State Board made hereunder, .
the issuance of such bonds or certifc ates, or having the effect of withdrawing the .,
whichever is the lesser, shall have been proceeds of said Gross Receipts Taxes from -
equal to one and one-third (1 1/3) times the operation of this Amendmant. '
the aggregate amount of principal and in- The State Board of Administration shall. .: '.
terest which will become due in any sue- be and is hereby constituted as the Fiscal .
ceeding fiscal year on all bonds or ce,+tifi- Agent of the State Board to perform such
cates theretofore issued pursuant to this duties and assume such responsibilities un-
Amendment and then outstanding, and the der this Amendment as shall be agreed upon
additional parity bonds or certificates then between the State Board and such State
proposed to be issued. No bonds certificates Board of Administration. The State Board -l
or other obligations whatsoever shall at any shall also have power to appoint such other
time be issued under the provisions of this persons and fix their compensation for theI
Amendment, except such bonds or certifi- administration of the provisions of this
cates initially issued hereunder, and such Amendment as it shall deem necessary, and
additional parity bonds or certificates as the expenses of the State Board in admin-
provided in this paragraph. Notwithstanding istering the provisions of this Amendment
any other provision herein no such bonds shall be paid out of the proceeds of bonds
or certificates shall be authorized or valil or certificates issued hereunder or from said
dated during any biennium in excess of fifty Gross Receipts Taxes deposited in said Cap-
million dollars, except by two-thirds vote of ita' Outlay Fund.
the members elected to each house of the (e) No capital outlay project or any
legislature; provided further that during the p rt thereof shall be financed hereunder n-
biennium 1963-1965 seventy-five (75) mil- less the bill authorizing such project shall
lion dollars may be authorized and vali- specify it is financed hereunder and shall
dated pusuant hereto, be approved by a vote of three-fifths (8/5) D .
(c) Capital outlay projects theretofore of the elected members of each house.
authorized by the Regislature for any Insti- NO. 8
tution of Higher Learning or Junior College COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR SENATE
shall be eligible to participate in the funds JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 727
accruing under this Amendment derived from A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an
the proceeds of bonds or certificates and amendment to Article IX of the Constitu-
said Gross Receipts Taxes under such regu- tion of Florida, by adding a section to be .- f
nations and in such manner as shall be de- numbered by the secretary of state provid-
termined by the State Board. and the ing for issuing state bonds for outdoor ree- .- -
State Board shall use or transmit to the reaction and natural resources conservation;
State Board of Control or to the Board of determining that an emergency exists.
Public Instruction. of any County authoriz- Be It Resolved by the Legislature of
ed by law to construct or acquire such cap- the State of Florida: High School Auditorium
ital outlay projects, the amount of the pro- That Article IX of the Florida constitu- H S eit. a
ceeds of such bonds or certificates or Gross tion be amended by adding the section set Friday, Sept. 6-8 P.M.
Receipts Taxes to be applied to or used for forth below to be numbered by the secre-
such capital outlay projects. If for .any tary of state, that three-fourths (3/4) of all
reason any of the proceeds of any bonds or members elected to the house of representa-
certificates issued for any capital outlay tives and to the senate determines that an
project shall not be expended for such capi- emergency requiring an early decision by
tal outlay projects, the State Board may the electors of the state exists, and that
use such unexpended proceeds for any other said amendment be ushmitted to the elec-
capital outlay project for Institutions of tors of Florida for ratification or rejection
Higher Learning or Junior Colleges and vo- at a special election to be held on Nov.
national technical schools, as defined herein, 5, 1963, and that publication of notice of
as now defined or as may be hereafter defin- election be given:
ed by law, theretofore authorized by the Section The outdoor recreational
State Legislature. The holders of bonds or development council, as created by the 1963
certificates issued hereunder shall not have legislature, may issue revenue bonds, reve-
any responsibility whatsoever for the appli. nue certificates or other evidences of in- POW DER POST
cAtion or use of any of the proceeds deriv- debtedness to acquire lands, water areas BEETLES
ed from the sale of said bonds or certifi- and related resources and to construct, im- L
cates, and the rights and remedies of the prove, enlarge and extend capital improve- call -
holders of such bonds or certificates and ments and facilities thereon -in furtherance
their rirht to payment from said Gross Re- of outdoor recreation, natural resources
ceipts Taxes in the manner provided herein conservation and related facilities in this
shall not be affected or impaired by the state; provided, however, the legislature
application or use of such proceeds. with respect to such revenue bonds, revenue
The State Board shall use the moneys In certificates or other evidences of indebted-
said Capital Outlay Fund in each fiscal ness shall designate the revenue or tax for the sake of your home
year only for the following purposes and sources to be deposited in or credited to
in the following order of priority: the land acquisition trust fund for their re-
(1) For the payment of the principal of payment and may impose restrictions en
and interest on any bonds or certificates their issuance, including the fixing of max-
maturing in such fiscal year. imum interest rates and discounts.
(2) For the deposit into any reserve The land acquisition trust fund, created
funds provided for in the proceedings author- by the 1963 legislature for these multiple
izing the issuance of said bonds or certifi- public purposes, shall continue from the
cates, of any amounts required to be de- date of the adoption of this amendment for
posited in such reserve funds in such fis- a period of fifty (50) years.
cal year. In the event the outdoor recreational de-
(3) After all payments required in such velopment council shall determine to issue
fiscal year for the purposes provided for in bonds for financing acquisition of sites for
(1) and (2) above, including any deficien- multiple purposes the state board of ad-


Prices in this ad are good through
.Saturday, September 7


We Also Have Fresh Eggs

OUR OTHER DAIRY PRODUCTS
Milk Buttermilk
Cream Skim Milk

V2 and V2 Orange Juice

Chocolate Milk Butter


U


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wm mmm







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Wednesday thru Tues.


SEPTEMBER 4 thru SEPTEMBER 10


THRIFTY.
Tender 4 to 7 lb. avg.
HENS:
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POUND


JjPR!Cig.
Ga. Grade 'A'
FRYERS
POUND


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YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT RICH'S
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LARGE EGGS
or 5 lbs. SUGAR

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WITH $10.00 ORDER


Frosty Morn Best
Sliced BACON lb. 59c
HAM STEAK L 79
BONELESS HAM SLICES B I
Copeland Ranger We have a choice select-
First Cut Slab ion in Swilft Premium
BACON Proten Beef
POUND





"None Better"
Swift Tender Bevette

BEEF SALE


GROUND BEEF


41bs. $1.39


No Boil
BLE AC H
Quart


Scratch
FEED
25 Lb. Bag

98c


OR MORE


Aunt Jemimna
GRITS
BOX

lOc


Instant Carnation
DRY MILK
14 Quarts

98c


ROBIN HOOD

FLOUR
10 LB. BAG


BAMA


Mayonnaise
QUART JAR


FROSTY MORN PURE
Pork LARD.


Perfection Long Grain
RICE
3 LB. BAG

33c


Gerber Strained
BABY FOOD
10 Jars

97c


Half
Gallon


Campbell's Tomato
SOUP
CAN

lOc


All Brands Canned
DRIN KS
CAN

lOc


* m-~~--- --~I -


PURINA

DOG CHOW
25 lb Bag

2.59
50 Lb. Bag

4.79


JIM DANDY
DOG FOOD
50 Lb. Bag

3.89


Good For Your Health
Apple Cider
GALLON

89c
am A


HOME MADE
Pepper Sauce
Packed by E. J. RICH
QUART JAR

49c
DITE RITE
COLA
BOTTLE

5c


Fla. Grade A Med.
EGGS
2 DOZEN


KRAFT-19 OZ. JAR
APPLE or GRAPE
JELLY
4 JARS






"Mix or Match"


49c Gallon89c


Swift's Pard
DOG FOOD
10 CANS

99c
Check our Price and
Variety of
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Reg. 49c
Composition Books

39c


FRESH PEAS
Yellow Squash
TENDER OKRA
POUND


-- I -rU


Brisket Stew


5 Ibs. 89c


RIB STEW


All Meat STEW lb. 59c
SIRLOIN STEAK lb. 79c
Round STEAK lb. 79c
Club STEAK lb. 59c


No. 7 STEAK


lb. 49c


SHOULDER ROAST lb. 69c
T-BONE STEAK Ilb. 89c
Delmonico STEAK lb. 95c


CUBE and
MINUTE STEAKS


100


Half Gallon


ICE

MILK
With $5.00 Order

nfic


Large Head
LETTUCE
2 FOR
25c


CARROTS
CELERY
RADISHES
BAG
|10c


SUNKIST
LEMONS
6 FOR
15c


The best onions grown
in the world
Italian Sweet
ONIONS
Lb. String
29c


lb. 39c


Beef Chuck Roast

.


Bananas
POUND


~I I


-14


-----u ---4 ,-~-1-~-- --nar e -C 3 -- ii Lb I ~I1Sblll~


I I I ~I -r


- I ~ -----re ~ ----- --- I r--


~s~aB~Ksrc~lmlol








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1963


I -- I II I IP-ass~r I IIII-I I[Individual


Shop Your Owned orevdual
|hop VA Home O n Attention
and Home Run!5 and Service


Country Boy's

BACK TO EARTH, OLD FASHIONED


ALTHOUGH HE "ATE CROW" Homer E. Hooks (left), Lakeland, congratulated
James (Jimmy) Kynes, Tallahassee, volunteer state chairman of the 1963 educational and fund-
raising Crusade of the Florida Division of the American Cancer Society. Kynes, and 65,000
other volunteers, this year raised $1,100,000 in voluntary contributions from citizens and busi-
ness interests throughout the state to further support the Society's year-round :ancer control
programs of public and professional education, cancer research and patient services. Under
Hooks' leadership in 1962, a Crusade fund record of more than '1,000,00 was raised for the
first time. Both Kynes and Hooks are elated about the results and extend personal thanks to
all volunteers and contributors who again participated in Florida's continuing fight against
cancer.


Raising herbs and kissing young
maidens can be two exciting hob-
bies. But unless the wife-mate
gives special permission to wander
from matrimonial apron strings,
there are less hazards in growing
herbs.
A small plot allocated to several
of the flavor plants will add inter-
est and piquant taste to the ordin-
ary round of vegetables. Herbs add
a delightful tang to dressing for
chicken, turkey and pork dishes.
Most herbs are quite easily
grown from seed, provided the soil
is well drained and not too rich.
Sandy, soil-plentiful in Florida-is
idcla.. for many flavor plants.
Other herbs favor damp, shady
spots. As an example, spearmint
does well in a shady spot near
a drippy faucet. (If the spigot isn't
old enough to leak, then turn it on
a wee bit.)
,A spot for growing your own
seasoning takes almost no area at
all. Often, you can squeeze the
plants into the "skips" between


This Product
Distributed by


St. Joe
Auto Parts
311 Williams Avenue


the flower plants or along the bor-
der of the flower bed.
Select a site near the kitchen.
This will make it convenient to
dash out and snatch a few sprigs
of herbs for instant use. Planting
herbs in window boxes makes har-
vesting even easier.
Herbs tested for fall planting in
Florida are sage, sweet marjoram,
thyme, lavender, rosemary and
sweet fennel. Those suggested for
winter include dill, coriander and
anise.
Next spring you may plant basil,
chives, summer savory, catnip,bor-
age, hyssop, lemon verbena, tar-
ragon, mints and pot marjoram.
Sage is one of the few herbs that
still belongs to modern everyday
life. There are several varieties-
green, purple and variegated. The
type with oval leaves is most com-
mon. One or two plants will supply
the leaves for seasoning poultry
dressing, sausage and other meats.
Sweet marjoram was one of the
most popular herbs in the colonlai
garden. It, rose geranium, rose-
mary, lemon verbena and laven-
der are the five fragrant herbs
used by the early Americans to
scent linens.
Thyme is a favorite of the house-
wife when preparing the Thanks-
giving and Christmas feasts. The
most popular species of these flav-
or plants are lemon, golren and sil-
ver thyme. Growing thyme may be
a bit difficult for some, but is wor-
th the effort when judged palate-
wise.
Coriander is easy to grow. Like
dill, this spice plant is used to add
flavor to bread, poultry dressing,
curries, spiced meats and pickles.
Coriander is used in the same
manner as caraway seeds.
Harvesting and curing is the
most important part of the flaver-
growing hobby. The main point is
to gather each plant at the proper
stage of maturity and dry rapidly
in the shade, so that it will retain
flavor and color
Herbs when sufficiently dry are
crisp. Many of them are stored in
the powder form, and leaves
should be separated from the stalk
and crushed into a fine powder.
The knack for using herbs is of-
ten a well-guarded secret.


ARNOLD'S TV and RADIO
Phone 229-3611 131 Bellamy Circle

TELEVISION and RADIO REPAIRS

SERVICE CHARGE ------------ $3.00



NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL. BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A S*pelalty
Asets for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-

TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GAPIRISON AVL PHONE Al 7-4141


Some rules to follow in develop-
ing your own secrets include using
a light hand with herbs. You want
just enough flavor to compliment
your dish, but not crowd out the
flavor of the food.
Blends should be so subtle that
only you and an expert can tell
what herbs you have used.
If fresh herbs are used, chop
very fine so that more of the herb
oils can escape. Blending or heat-
ing with butter or salad oil is the
best way to draw out and extend
the flavor of herbs.
Soak dried herbs in a teaspoon
of water or lime juice for 15 min-
utes before using
For casserroles, and sauces, add
the finely chopped fresh or dried
herbs directly to the mixture. Re-
member, a little does a lot-with
herbs.
For additional information on
growing and using herbs ask your
county or home demonstration ag-
ent for Agricultural Extensi on
Service Circular 164, "Herbs".
---- '


Mr. and Mrs. James G. McDaniel
of Wewahitchka announce the
birth of a son, Clyde Randall on
August 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Bernard
Mayson of Apalachicola announce
the birth of a baby girl, Alice Me-
lissa on August 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Percy
Burrows, 109 2nd St., Highland
View announce the birth of a baby
girl, Donna Kay on August 29.
Mr. and Mrs. James Henry Blood-
worth of Apalachicola announce
the birth of a son, Barry Joseph on
August 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blanchard
Smith of McClellan Ave., announce
the birth of a daughter, Louise
Yent on August 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Reva Lamar Fin-
cher of Apalachicola announce
the birth of a son, Albert Lanell on
August 20.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers Grice
of Wewahitchka, announce the
birth of a son, Charles Wayne on
August 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Leon Lucas,
108 Hunter Circle announce the
birth of a son, Scott Alan on Au-
gust 23.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dewey
Cuthriell of Port St. Joe announce
the birth of a daughter, Melissa
Ann on August 27.
COLORED BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Clayton, Jr.,
152 Ave. F announce the birth of
a daughter, Linda Jean on August
30.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
*


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-4261


^ AEIVmA


We've (the R. G.
Boyles) moved to
the country for
St. Joe Beach
breezes. Got a lot
of digging to do.
This is a sale dig-
ging for business.


Cotton SLIPS 2 for $1.49
Half or Full ... Eyelet Trimmed, Shadow Panel ...
Sizes up to 44


Ladies and Children's COAT SALE

Check BOYLES first for BEST BUYS!


Grab

Table

49c
Bras, Shoes, Jamai-
ca Shorts, Blouses,
Ties, Belts, etc..
every item worth more
than twice this price!


WHAT A BUY MEN!
BROADCLOTH
SHORTS and

UNDERSHIRTS

49c ea.
First quality guaranteed. Full
cut sanforized and sure to
lease you. Sizes 28 to 44.


Canvas Oxfords
and TENNIS SHOES
$1.49 pr.
These shoes never sold for less


SKIRT


Clearance!
$1.49

to $3.49
Most sizes 22 thru 30
Values to $5.99


Quality, Style, Happy
Color Assortment
Terrific Undie Sale!

SCHOOL SLIPS

49c ea.
Girls sizes 4 through 12
Sanforized Full Cuti


Save on Boyles $25,000.00
Stock of

SH OES
for the Family!
During this fast moving sale
we'll refund you

49c Cash
on every paid of shoes in our
stock $4.99 and up.


DRESS PARADE
2 GROUPS

S3.49 & 5.49
l % Junior Petites, Regular Juniors, Mis-
l sy and Half Sizes New Fall
Styles, fabrics and colors Also
Summer Closeouts. Wow! What A
+. 'Buy!

LOO KING AHEAD!

Buy A Swim Suit


$3.49 to $5.49
Values to $15.00


Famous Name Brands


Ladies Sizes 32 44


The Finest for up to V2 Price!
LAST CALL for SHIRTS


$2.49 ea.
Short Sleeve and some Long Sleeve
All better goods Van Heusen,
Tulane and Campus.
VALUES TO $5.00


MARCH of the SHOES


S$2.49 pr.
Ladies Flats New Fall styles
and colors. Oxfords and Loafers
for boys and girls. Also close outs
on better summer shoes. We guar-
antee fit and satisfaction.


Old-Fashioned, Friendly
Helpful, Efficient Service!


- At The Port


LT. g.) JOHN F. KENNEDY (IN SOUTH PACIFIC)POR RI' L B I CLII I R BItui L PtA EN -P I 109"
Strtikingrcesemblance between Ut. g.) John F. Kennedy., shownain wartime snapshot, tleft, onbridge of thefnned PT 109, antl actor Cliff R1.ohrt-on, igh, Iwho stars.18 sthe yauu' JFR i
the Warner Bros. adventure filin.."P'1 109,"was a factor in the seleeti on.laiffover 100 performers tested for the price role. The big-scak touepcinc~s ueehncolor and I'auavianon, which will
be relmaed this suume4 draatit" the r'Jp' Faedlcdurnn \X ollS ax IL.


Garden Notes


amr T OYES I In The BUSY BLOCK
COME TO I BOYL D Where Everybody Shops!


See the Japs Almost Get JFK


lip- -


Pr`


L I II I -I II


_r I


,I


I -' a


f-qMMZm4mm1V7--


-1- -* 11


__ W 5S *


I



























... Magic words in the automo-
tive industry an absolute rule
in the compounding of prescrip-
tions.
The medicines your doctor pre-
scribes for you are for you alone,
designed specifically for your
needs and well-being.
You can depend on us to give
each prescription you send us,
undivided, individual attention.

YOUR




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

CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house,
corner Tenth Street and Long
Avenue. Call Mrs. Nora Duren.
Phone 227-5471. tfc-6-13
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059.


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
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 RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom
apartment, 114 Monument Ave.
Call 227-7816. tfc-7-18
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment with garage.
1206 Palm Blvd. Apply at 1208
Palm, or call 7-7431. 4tp-7-18
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment at 522% Third St., $45
month. Inquire at 1904 Garrison
Ave., or Phone 227-8642. tfc-8-1
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished gar-
age apartment at 514% 7th St.
Walter Johnson, Phone 227-7766.
'FOR RENT: Two bedroom houses.
Furnished or unfurnished. Phone
229-1361. Fennon Talley. tfc-8-15


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Will be for rent Sep-
tember 1. Location 10th St. Call
Blountstown, 674-5630. 2tp


FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
1506 Long Ave. Phone 227-5426.
John Scott. 2tc-8-29
FOR RENT: At St. Joe Beach. Com-
pletely furnished house. Has 2
bedrooms and large screened
porch. And 3 bedroom furnished
house at Highland View. Phone
227-7771. tfc-8-29
FOR RENT: Furnished garage ap-
artment. Couple preferred. 510A
6th St. Phone 227-5916. Itp
FOR RENT: Front bedroom with
private bath. 1101 Palm Blvd.
Phone 227-5531. ltp
FOR SALE: AKC registered Ger-
man Shepherd puppies, 4 weeks
old. $75.00 each. See or call David
Rich, 227-2522 days or 229-2575 at
night.
LOTS FOR SALE: 100'x937', 100'
frontage on Hiway 71, 937' deep.
Deep well on front lot. Call 227-
7998. White City. 2tp-8-29
FOR SALE: Mobile home, 1958
44x10 Great Lakes with washer.
Can be bought with or without air
conditioner and 25' aluminum awn-
ing. See Wayne Taylor, St. Joe
Beach. Phone 648-3346. Itp


No.1

Drive-In Theater
APALACHICOLA, FLA.
Open 7 Nights A Week
Thursday and Friday
September 5 and 6
GI ANT
Saturday, Sept. 7
3 BIG SHOWS
VA RAN
Little Shop of Horrors
Surprise Horror Show
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
September 8, 9 and 10
Operation Bikini
Wednesday, September 11
Nude On The Moon
ADULT ART SHOW


FOR SALE
Three bedroom, two baths, living
room, den and double carport on
large lot in excellent neighbor-
hood. Buy owner's equity and as-
sume GI loan for balance.
Three bedroom house with oak
floors. Buy owner's equity for $350
and assume FHA mortgage for bal-
ance.
We have three bedroom houses
on Marvin and Long Avenue that
can be financed through FHA.
FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227.3491
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: 2 story unfurnished A
bedroom home, 1508 Long Ave.,
$5,500. Also, furnished 2 bedroom
brick home and small apartment,
1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone
648-4128. Mira.
FOR SALE: 1959 LeSabre 4-door
Buick. Walter Dodson, Fla. Na-
tional, Bank. tfc-8-15
FOR SALE: 16-ft. Borum runabout
boat and 85 hp Mercury Motor.
Walter Dodson, Fla. National Bank.
TRADE-IN SALE: 3 Singers in port-
able case only $10 ea. also 2 Ken-
mores $12 ea. 2 Atlas $10 a mo.
Write credit manager, 280 N. Pala-
fox St., Pensacola. 4tc-8-22
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert service. tfc


OPENINGS for women. If you want
work but cannot give full time
there is a splendid income oppor-
tunity for you with Avon. Write
Mrs. Dorothy Martin, Avon Mana-
ger, P. 0. Box 3345, MSS, Tallahas-
see, Fla. tfc-7-24
MELP WANTED: Man to succeed
Rawleigh Dealer in Gulf County
or Port St. Joe and nearby. Over
25 preferred and car necessary. Can
earn $125 and up per week from
start. Write Rawleigh, Dept. FAH
100-1145, Memphis, Tenn. 8tp-8-1
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 pjm. American Legion
Home.


IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAYI
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, SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
Phone 227-2011. Across from the
Post Office.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3365 fo--
further information or write P. 0.
E.x 535.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 pmn. 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 1L Smith, High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
ROY K .BLACKSHEAR, Sec.
-VI
JOE'S STARTER and
GENERATOR and AUTO REPAIR
All Work Guaranteed
612 Madison Street
Oak Grove


FOR SALE
12 ROOM BOARDING
HOUSE
Located at the corner of
Monument and Sixth Sts.
$750.00 cash. Building must
be removed from the prem-
ises within ninety days by
the purchaser.


FRAME STORE
BUILDING
30' x 90', with 12 bed-
rooms upstairs, located cor-
ner Reid and Third St. $1,-
000.00 cash. Building must
be removed from the prem-
ises within ninety days by
the purchaser.

See
SILAS R. STONE
or call 227-7161

NOTICE OF REGULAR
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that the
First Primary for two City Com-
missioners, one in Group Three (3)
and one in Group Four (4) will be
held at the City Hall Fire Station
in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida
on Tuesday, September 10, 1963.
The polls will open at 7:00
o'clock A.M. and will close at 7:00
o'clock P.M., Eastern Standard
Time.
When there are more than two
candidates for any one office and
neither shall receive a majority of
the total votes cast for such of-


Rotary Club

Hears Report on

National Guard
A filmed and oral report of the
type training National Guardsmen
get at summer camp was present-
ed to the Rotary Club Thursday by
Capt. Gerald S. Watkins and M-Sgt.
Eugene Harper of the Apalachicola
unit.
Captain Watkins gave the three
purposes of the guard: to keep an
available trained fighting force in
the U. S. at all times; to aid local
enforcement officers and to aug-
ment state police in times of emer-
gency.
One of the biggest innovations
of the National Guard recently has
been the placing of the Florida
Guard, under a Florida command
post. Formerly Florida units were
commanded from Alabama, Geor-
gia and North Carolina.
In the film presentation, M-Sgt.
Harper showed several scenes of
the Guard, which is an engineer
unit, training at Fort Stewart, Ga.
One interesting scene in the pic-
tures was a pontoon which the
guard unit assembled, advanced
troops across and dis-assembled in
a period of only 11 minutes. The
assembly was across a swift river
near Fort Stewart.


fice, then another election shall be
held two weeks from the date of
the first election, or September 24,
1963, at which time the two candi-
dates receiving the largest number
of votes in the former election shall
be voted on again.
J. B. WILLIAMS 4t
City Auditor & Clerk 8-15
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
ALLIE C. PORTER,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
ADMINISTRATOR
To All Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as ad-
ministrator of the estate of Allie
C. Porter, deceased; that I have
filed my petition for final dis-
charge and that I will apply to the
Honorable Sam P. Husband, Coun-
ty Judge of Gulf County, Florida,
on September 23, 1963, for appro-
val of the same and for final dis-
charge as administrator of the es-
tate of Allie C. Porter, deceased.
Dated August 21, 1963.
/s/ J. B. PORTER
Administrator of the Estate
of Allie C. Porter, deceased.
4tc-8-22 CGC
NOTICE
At the regular meeting of the City Com-
mission of the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
held on September 3, 1963 the following
proposed bduget was approved. Subject to
its publication andt adoption as provide
by law.
PROPOSED BUDGET 1963-64
GENERAL FUND
Estimated Revenues:
Ad Valorem Taxes (13.2 mills) 133,072.41
Occupational Licenses ...... 12,000.00
Fines, Forfeits & Penalties .. 3,500.00
Admission Taxes .......... 1,400.00
Permits, Fees, Etc .......... 200.00
Garbage Collection Service ... 16,000.00
Miscellaneous. Revenue ...... 800.00
Franchise Privilege '........ 6,000.00
Parking Meters Receipts .... 3,600.00
Holly Hill Cemetery Lot Sales 1,000.00
Forest Hill Cemetery Lot Sales 300.00
Cigarette Taxes .......... 40,000.00
Utility Taxes ............ 20,000.00
Road & Bridge Fund Receipts 10,000.00
Race Track Funds ........ 3,000.00
St. Joseph Fire Control Dist. 800.00


TOTA REVENUES ......
Estimated Expenditures:
City Cofmisison .. : .... ;. .
City Clerk's Office ........
Municipal Court ...........
City Attorney ............
Elections .................
.City Hall Maintenance ....
Police Department ........
Fire Department ..........
Streets and Highways ......
Garbage & Trash Removal .
Parks & Cemeteries .......
Non-Departmental ..........
Miscellaneous ..............
Warehouse & Garage ......
Debt Service ..............
'Tax Discount ............
Transfer to W&S Fund ......
Capital Outlay ............
Contingencies .............


251,672.41
3,460.00
11,857.50
600.00
2,715.00
50.00
5,020.61
22,893 56
1,535.00
37,666.20
22,092.16
L2,:;70.0(l
12,080.00
1,000.00
6,471.00
44,567.50
4,657.23
25,293.86
21,971.72
10,871.00


TOTAL EXPENDITURES .. 251,672.41
WATER and SEWER FUND
Estimated Revenues:
Water Services ............ 652,000.00
Tapping Fees ............. 2,000.00
Service Charges ........... 200.00
Delinquent Fees ......... 800.00
Sewer Service ............ 17,000.00
Sewer Connection Fees ...... 10.00
Sewer Laterals ............. 200.00
Hydrant Rental ........... 14,000.00
Transfer From General Fund 25,293.86
TOTAL REVENUES ....... 111,503.86
Estimated Expenditures:
Water & Sewer Departments .. 34,053.86
Sewer Plant ............... 9,600.00
Water Department ......... 43,410.00
Debt Service .............. 24,440.00
TOTAL EXPENDITURES .. 111,503.86
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 10
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida will
receive sealed bids in the office 9f the City
Clerk, City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, until
5:00 o'clock P.M., EST, September 17, 1963
for the purchase of the following:
1-10" Aurora (or equal) type SRV Ver-
tical above surface discharge pumps, rat-
ed at 750 GPM at 50' total head, with
supporting base cast integral with dis-
charge head, with strainer and lubrica-
tion fittings, pump to be complete with
vertical hollow shaft, ball bearing drip
proof 15 HP, 1750 RPM motor for
220/440 volt, 3 phase, 60 cycle ser-
vice, Dimension from bottom of plate
to bottom of strainer to be approximate-
ly 9'0".
1-10" Aurora (or equal) type SRV
vertical above surface discharge pumps,
rated at 400 GPM at 50' total head, with
supporting base cast integral with dis-
charge head, with strainer and lubrica-
tion fittings, pump to be complete with
vertical hollow shaft, ball bearing drip
proof 15 HP, 1450 RPM motor for
220/440 volt, 3 phase, 60 cycle ser-
vice, Dimension from bottom of plale to
bottom of strainer to be approximately
9'0".
All prices to be FOB Port St. Joe. The
City of Port St. Joe reserves the right to
reject any or all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor & Clerk 2t
-I


THE STAR




Phone 227-3161


ST. JOE


COMPANY


ANNOUNCES RATES FILED WITH THE FLORIDA PUBLIC UTILITIES

COMMISSION FOR APPROVAL


BASIC MONTHLY RATES ARE AS FOLLOWS


First 100 Therms of Natural Gas -----at 15c per therm

Next 1900 Therms of Natural Gas at 12c per therm

All Additional Gas ---------------at 10c per therm

A substantial discount is provided for those who will use natural gas for summer air conditioning.

METER DEPOSITS WILL BEAR 4% INTEREST TO DEPOSITORS


Minimum Bill per 1lonth...


$1.00


Customers using gas for winter heating only may disconnect without cost, but will pay a
reconnection charge of $2.00.


According to L. P. Gas dealers, the heat content
of L. P. Gas is approximately 100,000 BTU per gal-
lon. Since a therm is equal to 100,000 BTU, the above
natural gas rates per therm are approximately equiv-


talent to the same number of cents per gallon of L. P.
Gas. Thus, a comparison between the rates of L. P,
Gas and natural gas can be easily made.


There Will Be Considerable Savings



Over Present LP Gas Rates


Natural gas rates are regulated by the Florida
public Utilities Commission. L. P. gas rates are not
regulated and are subject to change at the dealer's
discretion,
It was established before the Federal Power Com-
mission that the system proposed for Port St. Joe
would be adequate to supply all requirements of the


City. The Engineers of the system have designed
more than 100 systems that are now in operation.
St. Joe Natural Gas Company, Inc., will have an
investment of approximately $300,000 in Port St. Joe.
It will have competent service men for servicing gas
appliances.


Natural Gas Will Be Available To



Customers Within The City By



November 15


HOME OWNERS AND RENTERS APPLY NOW AND BE AMONG THE FIRST

550 APPLICANTS SO THAT YOU WILL RECEIVE ALL HOUSE PIPING AND

L.P.G. APPLIANCE CONVERSION FREE!


APPLICANTS AND INTERESTED PARTIES MAY CALL OUR REPRESENTATIVE


7-8946


at 9-3831 or


Don't Forget


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10



CITY ELE C T I ON

PRESERVE YOUR FREEDOM
OF CHOICE AND VOTE



HAROLD R. ODOM

CANDIDATE FOR CITY COMMISSION
Group No. 4
II III I I I I***I $1* II|*


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